University of Toledo - Blockhouse Yearbook (Toledo, OH)

 - Class of 1922

Page 1 of 252

 

University of Toledo - Blockhouse Yearbook (Toledo, OH) online yearbook collection, 1922 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 252 of the 1922 volume:

V -v . J (Bhe BLOCKHOUSE A History of The University of the City of Toledo for THE SCHOOL YEAR I92I-I922 Before yoii read Any farther We want You To look At the next Page And know AVho to l)lanie For Avhat You don ' t Like. But— Don ' t run to Professor TroxelL He ' s there ' cause we Like him And because He ' s helped us More Than we can Tliauk liiui For. — C. E. B. and A. G. P. [2] [3] CONTENTS Book I Dedication Book II Faculty Book III Seniors Book IV Juniors Book V Sophomores Book VI Freshmen Book VII Alumni Book VIII Evening Sessions Book IX Athletics Book X Publications Book XI Fraternities Book XII Dramatics Book XIII Student Council Book XIV Student Activities Book XV Jest Book XVI Advertisements [4] J orewor Wr ' ITHOUT the generous eo-operation of tlie entire student body tlie puljlication of this book -wouUl liave been impossible. The undertaking was a new field for all of the staff. This greatly increased the difficulty of the task. And so the Editorial Staff Avislie.s to express their keen appreciation for your efforts in making the book a coinplctc record of the year ' s activities. An effort lias lieen made to include every activity of the University l)etween the covers of this liook. We have throAvn in a joke here and there because the humor of the American College student is a ln " vord through- out the world. We have included some of the tragedies of the year for in the passing time the liunior of these situations springs foremost. The serious and frivolous have been put side by side that this might be a true record of the most momentous year in the annals of the University. ( !)ur work is done. With this short greeting we submit our work to you. THE STAFF. [5] Dedication To DR. A. MONROE STOWE FOR THE ENERGY . DILIGENCE • AND CO-OPERATION WITH WHICH HE HAS GUIDED THE GROWTH OF OUR UNI- VERSITY • AND FOR THE HEART-FELT EFFORTS HE HAS EXTENDED TO MAKE IT AN INSTITUTION OF WHICH TO BE PROUD . THIS FIRST EDITION OF THE •BLOCKHOUSE " IS SINCERELY DEDICATED [6] [7] In Memoriam WILLIAM H. TUCKER First President of the Board of Trustees THIS PAGE OF THE FIRST " BLOCKHOUSE " IS RESPECTFULLY DEDICATED " Through him it has been possible for us to Uve fuller lives. In memory of him we pledge ourselves to live our lives with a deeper ap- preciation of our opportunities. A heritage of good citizens shall be a monument to him. " |8| [9] In Memoriam JAMES F. TRACY [10] History of the Toledo University In 1872 the ' •Tuledo I ' nivcrsity of Aits and Trades " was en- dowed by Jesup AV. Scott. The conditions on whicli Ir. Scott gave the gift of 1(50 acres of land, located between Nebraska and Hill Aveimes, Avas tliat that land be used as an institution for the promotion of knowledge of the arts and sciences. " Toledo University " was incor])orate(l in 1875 as a scliool of de- sign, and was conducted as such until 1886. In 1884 tlie entire property was transferred to the city of Toledo by the tiiistees, and the city adopted an ordinance estal)lis]iing the " Municipal University of To- ledo " . In 1903 the manual training scliool was taken over by the city as Woodward Technical High Scliool. In 1904 the College of Pharmacy was established. In 1909 the University Avas reorganized and tlie Col- lege of Arts and Sciences, Medicine, and T aw were established. One year later the College of Industrial Science was started. In 1914 was organized the College of Connncrce and Busini ' ss. with Teaclier Train- ing AVork established in 1916. Instruction was carried on by botii public and private subscription until March 18, 1884, when the Toledo Council appropriated $2,500. This appropriation has groAvn until in 1921 the city gave $174,850. In the begimiing, the head of the instructional staff was knoAvn as superintendent, and the students numbered less than 100. In 1921- 1922 the total attendance was 1,369, making tliis institution rank tliird in attendance in Ohio. The first Board of University Trustees Avere: AV. H. Tucker, Judge C. M. Milroy, Albert A. Froehlich, Attorney Ben Johnson, Henry Streetman, James Nye, and J. Gazzam Mackenzie. From 1909 to 1910 Jerome H. Raymond was president of the institution. Charles A. Cocka nie serA ' ed in that capacity 1910-1914. President A. M. StoAve has held the position of president since 1914. From its inception until 1884 the official title of the institution Avas " Toledo University " . In 1884 the name Avas changed to the " UniA-er- [11] sity of Arts and Trades " . In 1921 it was again t-liaii. cd to read " The University of the City of Toledo " . Night classes in the University were established at the same time as were the day classes. The first building used was the Toledo Med- ical College at Cherrj;- and Page Streets. Later the Scott Manual Training School was under the joint conti-nl of the Board of Education and the I ' niversity. When the Medical College building liecame inadequate, quarters were secured in the Meredith building at Jefferson and Michigan Streets. An exchange of the equipment in the Manual Training school was made with the Board of Education for $25,000 and the Illinois street school. In 1921, classes in Sciences were removed to the Science building on the campus on the University Boulevard. In September, 1922, all day classes will be held in the same building, with the late afternoon and evening classes still being carried on in the Illinois street building. [12] [13] Golden and the Blue Toledo " C " our proudfst toast. We ' ll never let thy banner fall. The " Gold and Blue " shall be our boast, We ' ll tell thy aims to one and all. For kuowledi ' c, culture and the liest That God hath given to the earth You stand, and so, secure we rest Xor ever doubt thy present worth. We know that Inin-cn thoug-h Ave be, Of thoughts, tlic Future race to give, Your light Avill sliinc tn uuike it see The way Aincricaiis should live. Toledo " U " , we ' ll only say We ' re here to help the cause along, We ' ll sing your praises every day. By deeds we ' ll prove you never wrong. And still our thoughts will oft return To life in old Toledo " V ' For college davs our hearts Avill vearn And for the Golden and the Blue. In time of need, send foi ' tli a call — We ' ll answer with our very best. We ' ll answer one, we ' ll ansAver all. And from thy cause Ave ' 11 never rest. — Augustus W. Trettien. [14] c i:igigi yiyt i i. .ii! i i A i iiSitgjiSiSi3 Ci iXi igig-ig RxJ gi jvX-jjri icVi i LVta Board of Trustees President — Henry i. Streetninn, President Alexander Black Cloak Co. J. (i. Mackenzie, ' icc-rics. and Manager Bonner Brnsli Co. B. M. Godwin, Curator, Toledo Museum of Art. H. E. Marker, Superintendent Toledo Union Leader. A. H. Miller, Lawyer. : riller. Miller, Brady Seeley. J. B. Xordholt, ice-President, Toledo Steel Castings Co. Geo. E. Hahn, Lawyer, BroAvn, Ilalni Sanger. J. G. Halapleus, Importer. : lis. W. A. Pnnd. ' ll. ir)2t Kelsey Ave. FIXAXCE C(): 1MITTEE Henry Streetnian B. M. Godwin BUILDINGS AND (fROrXDS COMMITTEE J. G. Mackenzie B. M. Godwin .1. G. Halapleus ACADEMIC AFFAIRS C0: 1MITTEE Geo. R. Hahn Henry Streetnian J. G. Halapleus [IS] Division of History and Social Sciences A. M( »XROE STOWE, A. M., Ph. D.. Professor of Education, College of Arts and Sciences, and Education. Ph. B.. 1903, A. M., 1904, Northwestern P ' niversitv; A. M., Harvard University, 1905; Ph. D., cfolumbia University, 1909. DAVID W. HEXRY, A. B., . . M., Associate Professor of Education. Massachusetts State Xormal Diploma. State Normal School, Hyannis, Mass., 1909: A. B.. Colle.uiate Department. State Xormal School. Emporia, Kansas. 1911; graduate student at Cnrmll UniverMtv, l i!2; A. M.. Columbia Univei-Mty. l ' M5: SiiperviM.r ' -. Di- ploma, Teaclurs ' CClUm-, Liilunihia L ni er- sitv, 1916. GLEXX D. BRADLEY, A. M., Ph. D., Professor of History. B Univer-.tv .It Michigan. 1907: A. M Universitv -i " Michigan, 1913; Ph. D., University of " .Miclii.u.ui, 1 " 15. [16] LORAIN FORTNEY, Ph. D., LL. B., Professor of Economics. Summer Sessions. A. B. and LL. B., West Virginia Uni- versity, 1900; Ph. D., University of Pitts- burgh, 1903; graduate student. LTniversity of Chicago, seven quarters, 1910-1916. O. GARFIELD JONES, B. S., Ph. D., Professor of PoHtical Science. B. S.. Ohio Wesleyan University. 191 Ph. D.. California University, 1919. C. I. BUSHNELL. Ph. B., Ph. D., Professor of Social Sciences, College of Arts and Sciences, and Education. Ph. B., University of Chicago, 1898; Ph. D., University of Chicago, 1901. [17] JOHN W. DOWD, A, B., A. M.. LL. D., Associate Professor of History and Social Sciences. A. B., Ohio University. 1809; A. M., same, 1872: LL. D.. same. 1903. FRANK U. QUILLIN. A. B., A. M., Ph. D. Professor of Educational Sociolog} ' , Summer Sessions. A. B., Ohio Wesleyan University. 1903: A. M.. Harvard University, 1905; Ph. D.. University of Michigan, 1910. HARRY SYLVESTER WILL, Ph. D., Assistant Professor of Sociology. B. A., 1910; A. M., 1916; Ph. D., 1918; Ohio State University. [18] HELEX M. AL -ORD. A. B. Instructor in Sociolosv. A. B., Olierlin. 1 19. JUNE PURCELL GUILD, Instructor in Sociolosy. LL. B.. Ohio State. 1910. C. F. WOLFE. Assistant in Political Science: Part Time Instructor. [19] Division of Modern Languages, Literature and Philosophy E. E. TROXELL, A. B.. Professor of Journalism and Business English, College of Arts and Sciences, and Education. A. B., De Panw University. 1912. CARL HOLLIDAY, M. A., Ph. D., Litt. D., Professor of American Language and Literature, College of .-Krts and Sciences; Diricli.r of r;ay Sessions, and Dean of tlu ( c ' IKl i i ' i rt and Sciences. v.. S.. rniveiMtv ..I l niKSSce, 1910; M. S,. -anil, I ' ll.i; lloiiMrar l.itt. D.. Campbell ROBERT NAYLOR WHITEFORD, A. B., A. M., Ph. D., Professor of English Literature, College of Arts and Sciences; Director of Graduate Study. B, Wahash Cnllc-gc. IS ' M); -radnate student f..r two Year- in KnL;lish, ( lirnian and French, Waha-h ColK-c: A. M.. Va- l.ash College, IS ' )- ' : graduate student ni Eng- lish, German and French. Johns Hopkins University, Oct. 1, 1892, to June, 1893; Ph, D. (in course), Wabash College, 1893. [20] FRANK EDMOND NURSE, A. B., B. D., Ph. D., Professor of Modern Languages, College of Arts and Sciences. A. B., Dixon College, 1898: B. D.. McCor- mick Seminary, 1904; Ph. D., Heidelberg, Germany. 1908. KATHERINE EASLEV, A. B., A. M., Assistant Professor of English, College of Arts and Sciences; Dean of Women. A. B.. Indiana University, 1912; A. M., Indiana University, 1916. FRANK J. PAVLICEK, A. B., Associate Professor of English, College of Arts and Sciences, and Engineering. A. B., Ohio State University, 1901; grad- uate student, summer sessions. University of Chicago, 1905-1911; graduate student, summer session. University of Michigan. 1913. JULIAN CARBALLO, C. E., LL. B.. A. B., Instructor in Spanish. C. E.. Havana University. Havana. Cuba, 1914; LL. B.. B. A., Instituto de Matanzas, 1910 (fall): Surveyor. Instituto de Matan- zas, 1910 (June). THEOPHILE DAMBAC, B. L.. Assistant Professor of French. Bachelier es Lettres (first part), Lycse de Belfort, L ' niversitv of Bescanon, France. 1889: Bachelier es Lettres (second part). University of Grenoble. 1890: member of the National Societv of French Professors in Ar FELIPE MOLINA, B. L., Associate Professor of Spanish. B. L., Institute National de Orient Nicaraugua. 1899. [22] Division of Applied Science OSCAR W. IRVIN, B. S., M. S., Professor of Physics, College of Arts and Sciences. and Engineering: Dean of Men. B. S . State Lniver-itv ,.f Kentucky, 1910: M. S.. UniverMty -t Kentucky, 1918; grad- uate student at St.ite L niversity of Ken- tucky. 1911-1912 and 1917-1918. H. H. M. BOWMAN. M. Sc, Ph. D.. Professor of Biology. B. S., Franklin and Marshall College, 1913: M. Sc. Franklin and Marshall College, 1914; Ph. D.. University of Pennsylvania. 1917. HEXRV R. KREIDER, A. B., A. M., Ph. Professor of Chemistry. A. B.. Franklin and Marshall, 1898: A. Franklin and Marshall, 1901; Ph. D.. Ic Hopkins University, 1910. [23] AUGUSTUS V. TRETTIEX, A. B., Ph. D., Professor of Psychology, College of Arts and Sciences, and Education. State Normal School Diploma, Oshkosh, Wisconsin, 1894; B. L., University of Wis- consin, 1899: Ph. D., Clark University, 1904. WALTER F. BROWN, Associate Professor in Electrical Engineering. Graduate, School of Science and Tech- nology, Pratt Institute, 1812. JOHN BRANDEBERRY. B. S., A. M., Associate Professor of Mathematics. B. S., Mount Union College. Alliance Ohio, 1913: M. A.. Ohio State University [24] WILLIAM McKENDRIE REED, Ph. G., Professor of Chemistry, College of Arts and Sciences, Dean of tin ( (.llmr . i " Pharmacy. Ph. G., Ohio Xc.rthwotern University, 1898; Ph. C, Ohio Northern University. 1899. GUY E. VAN SICKLE, A. B., A. M., Associate Professor of Chemistry, College of Arts and Sciences, and Engineering and Pharmacy. A. B., Ohio State University, 1909; A. M„ Jhio State University, 1911; graduate stu- lent in Chemistry, Ohio State University, L. C. SCOTT, B. M. E., Associate Professor of Industrial Education, College of Engineering. B. U. E.. Highland Park College. 1902. [25] V. SHERMAX SMITH Jr., B. S. in C. E., Instructor in Civil Engineering. B. S. in C. E.. Purdue University, 1913. C. H. WATTS, A. B., Assistant Professor of Accountancy A. B., University of Illinois. 1913. EDMUND KLINE, A. B., A. M., Associate Professor of Bacteriology, College of Arts and Sciences. A. B., Franklin and Marshall School, 1914; A. M.. University of Pennsylvania, 1916. [26] I. F. ZAROBSKY Professor, Mechanical Drawing Associate Member of The American So ciety of Mechanical Engineers. J. L. RICHMOND. A. M., Browne University, 1883; M. D., :ew York University. 1884. GEORGE FRAMPTON, Professor in Industrial Science. PARK L. MVKRS. M. D. M. D., Ohio Medical College. 1879. Office Staff LUCILLE E. MACK Secretary EMMA L. WOODWARD Financial Secretary [28] MARY MEWBORN HELEN M. ALVORD ELIZABETH SCHNEIDER Assistant Financial Secretary [29] ANN. CARR JOHN Clerk Superintendent of STINSON Buildings and Grounds CLARA L SCHELTZ Secretary Industrial Research Bureau Engineering Staff Lo uis Bader. Mrs. Jessie Brewer. Tony Wisniewski. C. H. Smith. P. Kirshner A. G. Palmer. G. W. Reading. Part Time Instructors George K. Bihn Peter Bykowski H. L Dalton— Joseph Dwyer— Morris Elgiitter J. H. Hunt-M -Shop. Mrs. June Purcell — Pharmacy. J. G. Simon— Sho] ccr.unting. M. R. Van (-kvc- -FootlK;ll Coach. C, -. Wolfe- I ' ulU —Advertising. H. C. Woodbnry- athematics. Emil Frey— Matht Guild- X.-itur: ical Sc M.cha natics. -Sociology. 1 Science, nical Drawing. [30] [31] HENRY S. SCHUH, M. A. Major — Sociology. B. S.. Capitol University. HAZEL D. GEINER, M. A. Major — English Literature. A. B., Toledo University. WENDELL F. JOHNSON, M Major — Political Science. A. B.. Toledo L ' niversity. MARY ROACH E. M. A. Major — English Literature, B. S., Toledo University. ELMER WARD Pharmaceutical Graduate A. B.. 1921. Toledo Universi FLOY E. JACOBS. U. A, Major — History. B. S.. Toledo University. [33] an GD " 1 - ' ? : , r- ' ' 4 RAYMOND L. CARTER. M. A. Major — Education. B. S., Toledo University. MRS. OLGA BUSHXELL. M. A. Major — Sociology. A. B., Albany College. ,i |l i ' ' Time Instructor. Home Economics. MARTIN YEE, M. S. Major — Chemistry. S. Lewis Institute of Chicago. TRGIXIA R. BROWN, M. A. Alajor — Sociology. A. B., Oberlin FRANCES CALDWELL, A. Senior Editorial Classes come and .no. Aftci- .uraduatioii iki class is rcincnilicrcd long- as a group except l)y its iiiciiiIhts. Othn-s may at tinic im lit ion some incident connected vitll our class or aiiotlicr, hut unless Ihcy were members of the class meiitioiKd it means little to them and is soon forgotten. But to a meinher of the class it is different. Any little thing, no matter liow remotely connected with his class, hrings uji Hoods of memories and he livi ' s his college life over once nn re. He rememhers how lie worked, the time he put ill stndvino ' f,,,- exams, the reports he had to make, the theses he wrote. I low liar l he thou-ht he lahored then. Imt how little it reallv was that he was called upon to do, when h - c( nipares it with things he has had to do since. Then the lighter side comes to him, the recollections of th. ' many happy hours spent in cmupaii - with his classmates, when study was ' forgotten, and everyone was hent on pleasure, lie recalls with what a feeling of ela- tion he stepped forwai-d in his caj) and gown to receive his long lesired sheepskin. But this last memory lirings an end to his reminiscence, for it is one of commenceiiient, and commencement was the end of his college life. Thus he will live his college days over and over again and his class will ever keep alive in his memory. So will the Class of ' 22 continue to exist, and many are the inci- dents, tlie memories of which Avill fnrtlier this existence. It began while the " World War Avas still raging and counts a m; its meiiibers some of the last of the old " S. A. T. C. " It is its good fortune to 1 product of a University Avhich is not -er old and whose tradition for the greater part, still in the making. The manner in which is done early in the const luctioii ot any thing is the factor which i or mars that tiling. II is the same witli a growing uni ersit - earliei ' classes are the factors which determine how uivat that ui sity will be. The Class of ' 22 is one ,,r tl arlier ones of the I ' l sity of the City of Toledo, and its members realize that thev owe to the University, besides the amount it has addecl to their know it has given them greater things — broader views of life in . ' ;enera friends wiioni they would not have had save fi r it. Thev Iiojk they have lieljied to build a iiortion of a very firm foundation which their .Vlma Mater will some day grow to be a truly univ u-sitv — a Avonderful old school. the ikes Its ledge , and that upon great [35] ARTHUR GEORGE PALMER. A. B. Sigma Beta Phi. Pres. Senior Class; Pres. Student Council. 71; Business Mgr.. Blockhouse; Pres. Varsity Club; Sport Editor ' 20; Assoc. Editor. ' 21 Teaser; Football, ' 18, ' 19, ' 20, ' 21; Basketball Mgr.. ' 21; Quotus. MARION HART. A. B. Kappa Pi Epsilon. Vice-Prcs. Senior Class; Pres. Wom- an ' s Ass ' n. ' 20; Art Editor. ' 19; Advertis- nig Mgr., ' 20; Assoc. Editor, ' 21 Teaser; MK Editor. Blockhouse, ' ll Student 1 .uiuil, ' 12; Pan-Hellenic. ' 2l Black- 1.1 n ' 21, -ll; Quotus, ' 20, ' 21, ' 22; Vo- MRS FLORENCE MORGAN. A. H RLAND E. GRAVER, A. B. Phi Kappa Chi. Pris. Toledo Union. ' 11; Student Coun- ul, ' 21, ' 21: Glee Club, ' 21. ' 22; El Cen- tro Castellano; Ohio Northern Univer- bitv. ' 17, ' 18; University of Cincinnati, ' 20. [36] DORINDA HORAN, A. B. Kappa Pi Epsilon. Vocalion: Woman ' s Ass ' n. MARGARET McKENDRY, A. B. Kappa Pi Epsilon. Pres. Vocalion, ' 22; Vice-Pres. El Ce tro Castellano; Woman ' s Ass ' n. MARGUERITE HAHN, A. B. Denison. ' 20, ' 21; Dramatic .Ass ' n; Quibblers: Woman ' s Ass ' n. C. WAYNE D. . CI-:K. A. I ' .. Sgt.-at-Ai-ms, St-ni.H- ( l,iss; I ' o,.i1m11. ' 19; Teaser Staff P.kI. 1 ' ' ; Kum i lu-, nuts, ' 20, ' 21; Student A st Malli., Jd, [37] EDMOXD LA ER, A. B. Assistant in Physics Frosh-Soph. Scrap Committee. ' 21 10 X AUSTIN, A. B W Oman ' s Association. S DIE CLIXE SHIPLE. B. S. rt ' Stnior Class in Education, ' 22; lit stuiUnt Council; Treas. Alumni n L iiu ursitv of Chicago, summer .i..ns n. -Xd ' . ' 17, ' 18. LEL MELIA GERTRUDE HARRIS. A. B. Woman s Ass ' n; Woman ' s Athletic Ass ' n: Psycliological Ass ' n; Quibblcrs; ' ocalion. [38] E. H. McDERMOTT. LL. B. College of Law AMES L. MOXAGHAX, LL. I; College of Law H. D. WILEY. LL. E. College of Law 5ERNARD C. FRANK. LL. E. College of Law [39] RLSSELL G C BROWN A. B. Phi kappa Chi ■- I 11 IS Senior (lass Sec-Treas. Ill 1 Krs (.uiM.r 1 1 emtro Castellano; I n IS 1 an Hdliiiic Glee Club; I ktnars JOSEPH h MORE B. •Mpha Chi Omega I rts Glee Club Sec-Treas. Toledo I 11. on yuibblers arsitv Club; Pan- ll.lknic Teaser Staff Football. ' 21. HARRIET HALL. D.AY, B. S. Findlay College; Quibblers. . XA W. SCHWERTZLER, B. S. Kappa Pi Epsilon. - o.-Treas. Senior Class in Education [40] ROBERT S. GILLETTE, A. Sigma Beta Phi. Harvard (2)-(3) University of Michigan (1) LOUISE C. BACHMAX. B. University of Wisconsin, ' 17; V( .ssociation. ABRAHAM R. SCHWARTZ, B. S. Univei ' sity uf Michigan, ' 19. ' 20; Git lub. ' 21; Quibblers, ' ll Teaser Stai=f, ' 2. MARIE LERCHE, Vice-Pres. Senior Class in u ' fj lid a w 1 1 L J ill S [41] :)HX K. GRODI. A. Football Manager (3) JESSIE BROWX. A. B. Kappa Pi Epsilon. Woman ' s Ass ' n: EI Centre Castellano. AWREXCE I. ' AXDER, A. KAV EDGAR ZACHiMAX. LL. College of Law PHILIP KATZ, B. S. [A3] Sylvia Brady Holliday Scholarship The Sylvia Brady Holliday Scholarsliips were given by Dr. Holli- day in memory of his wife, Sylvia Brady Holliday, the first Dean of Women at Toledo University. They are awarded to the two students chosen by the faculty as having done the most for the University during the year. Last year thev were awarded to Ruth Heater and Charles Beard. Ruth Heater received her scholarship for her work as editor of tlie Teaser. She was an active worker on the Carnival connnittee and w as a charter member of the Blackfriars. Charles Beard organized the Dramatic Association and the Black- friars, the honorary Dramatic organization. He directed and played a part in " A Pair of Sixes, " the first presentation given by the Black- friars for the benefit of the Woman ' s Association. He played on the Varsity basketball team and served on tlie Teaser staff. He and George Reading organized the first teimis team. Our Alma Mater " We stand, Toledo " U " , thy stahvart sons. As stroiii;- as old Lake Erie ' s wind tossed waves, As constant as tlie stately lannice inns, " We ' ll tight to hold the i)nths yonr glory paves. Cliorns. Toledo " U " , Toledo " U " , To thee wp raise onr song with heart and voice. Toledo ' T " , Toledo " U " , In thy nnsullied glory we rejoice. II. Oh, swit ' ty ]iass the ycai ' s we ti-cad thy halls. Too short the days beneath the bine and gold; Then ctnuitry, home or ontside dnty calls. Bnt still we ' ll keep T. U. ' s traditions old. ITT. You early taught us how to play the game, From you we learned to fight the battle clean ; And if, in years to come, Ave ' re marked Avith fame. We ' ll ne ' er for ;et what T. I ' . ' s staiulard means. [46] Junior Editorial (if the ci ' iines, .I-sIu-IUmI crim- liciitlf reader, «-ll.M,l. " -tes The present list in the liodk of tlic i-cc(..r(liii,i; ' demon misdemeanors and atrocities of tliat Nand of faiily hai inals known to the gentle, oh, yes, very luunicstionalih as the Class of ' 23, is the largest in tlic liistory of the After being discharged from various refoim sciiocls, the a in crime convened in this institution, banded tliemselves together, pur- sued their criminal practices, and let their ingenuity evolve wiiat it conld in whatever way it niiglit along the lines of heinous endeavor. " We know not. " so saith tlie demons, " whether or no the spirit of good prevailed among them at the beginning of 8eptenibei-, " 1!), but if it did it Avas utterly routed in repulsing the disgracefu l attaek upon the newcomers made by the Purely Pugilistic Persons of ' 22. Repell- ing this unwarranted assumption of authoiity in dictatorship, and en- joying the feeling of freedom fi ' om o])pression, the ' 28ei ' s had a taste of power not soon to be forgotten and often longed for again. Carrying this well in mintl, and often pondering the chances of impressing said power upon the next year ' s initiates, a mild Hing of independence would take the form of an unprepared class assignment or a haphazard cut. These methods weic felt to ade(piately express the contempt for all rein-ession and restrictive dominance. June came and Avith it the di-udgei ' v of jobs oi- empty vacations, but September brouglit the gang together again, tiiis time with a ven- geance to fulfill. And so it happened that mur(l( avoided and cheek slapping and hair ])ulling weic the uproarious Frosli of ' 24 and assert the asseitive Silence was for quite some Avhile. So complet dance by and for Sophs Avas completely unmolested ; but no one knoAA ' s Avliat, deviltry was pulled olT. The CarniA ' al Avas a terror for men of ' 23. TIk friendly, most suspiciously so, in fact. Several we took refuge in the cellar of the U. Tavo cojis lured tli [■171 was onl V bai-elv ailed in t ) silence ess of the n of ' 23. ly, in fac t, that a id it is wl iis])ere ;l. cops wer( so darn 1 known i-iminals re never i eturned. After that June a luuiiber of tlie nieinbership were transferred to other institutions, to remove them from disturbing influences, it is generally supposed. Sul)jeetion of some of the gang to hard labor during the summer of ' 21 brought them back with renewed energy for the deeds so dark to be accom]-)lished in this year. AVithout the missing spirits tlie per- sonnel was much cbauged, l»nt new have come to take the places of the old and tlie gang galavants gloriously on. The much discussed J Hop has l)een the most sensational attempt of the year in the line of getaway and nerve, both essential to a good hol(lui) ' job. The work of the members in this year ' s Carnival also displayed the talent for second story work and staging of riots which may well l)e expected of so enterprising a clicpie. It is gravely feared that one more year of freedom is all that is left this notorious group of kidnappers, embezzlers, and accomplished booksnatchers. Before another year rolls by sufficient evidence wdll probably have been collected b - tin- slinking city sleuths to put the majority of the gang in the jug for indetinite terms, and some poor, clever things will never more return to the days of active rebellion, but will recall, to their grandchildren ' s terror, the days of blood-curdling daring spent liy the Class of ' 23 in Toledo U. [48] Rogues ' Gallery GEORGE READING The elected captain of the gang and one of the most active in plotting the nefariouj work pulled off at the Carnival. Abduction is his recreation. MARIK ' EIX(,ARDT Murder m the fourth di phyxiation by calculus ha her ruling passion — criiii some forms. Luck an l 1 guise are all that have sa prehension and the electr DANIEL GROSS The one member of the gang who to be a detective when he grows up. He is now going through the first-hand infor- mation stage in his training for his chosen profession, in which he will doubtless be a great ROSE McLaughlin A terror at jiu-jitsu and always makes a getaway that is impossible to trace. She could walk off with the U library if i arose. MIRIAM DEHNART First offense was contempt of court from bad to worse; indicted for conipl in the recent arson case, the burning ol Science Building. [49] 4 P i GEORGE WECHTEL This second story worker of universal dis- tinction has had many flattering offers from other gangs, but has chosen to remain at T. U. because he feels that the congenial atmosphere and pleasant companions he finds here are a great help to him in raising his art to the plane to which he aspires. AXITA RUPPEL Particularly adept at carrying concealed weapons, which, as we all know, has be- come one of the rarer arts. She possesses and is expert in the use of the deadly hairnet. W. C. HAXSON This man will have be watched as rumor a crime school in the lad intensive training It it wasn ' t intensive T. U. .oui.se MASTEN Fi.Ljured in seven divorce cases and nine tinus has been sued for alienation of affec- tions, a line in which she has never had nor needed anj ' instruction. TH BURG IE L ' sually found in a dark corner of the lab concocting some new and diabolical ex- plosive to be used in the operations of the gang. 150] CHARLES E. BEARD Has done time in several pena stitut Slick crook and hard to get the evidence on him. Published " a criminal journal this year in connivance with an older and more hardened forger. CHRISTEL HISS Probably one of the m. around the institution, and pretty fair at snin;. marked cards when oth GORDON SKILLITER Began his career when quite y stealing cookies from hi practice gained then in stealing bases. brother, and the to him now HILDRETH BIDDLE GRAVES One of the cleverest dips developed cent years. It is said that she even i her victims like the process. Her ai ance is innocent enough, but decepti ' ROBERT SKILLITER Tried to set his brother a good exam but gave it up as a bad job and is n r unning him a good race for police co records. AL IX SEELIG Tlie accomplished bank bandit of the gang has a long record of successful midnight raids on the hiding places of wealth. He boasts he will never be outwitted by any member of the city sleuthery. HELEX FORTXEY Xotorious worker for the interests of the gang: apprehended on a charge of using the U. S. mails to defraud, which charge will probably be proven without difficnlty, using the evidence found in her locker. . LFRED WAGERS For two years he has directed the financial policy of the Teaser and lured many an advertiser into his toils, from which, need- less to say, they emerge poorer but no wiser. HELEX STEWART Consumed by an ambition to make her mark in criminal circles, she contemplates transferring her activities to Chicago, which she believes has never been blessed with a real honest-to-badness crook. MOXROE PAUL MILLER [52] RUTH HEATER There is no crime of wliich she has been accused. Slie promises to in some new ones to relieve tlie monotor someone does not start something s Unbreakable alibis are her feature. CARL R. BRAND Raising checks is his usual practice, thouah embezzlement is not out of his line. The turn for which he is now wanted is the erection of unstable and insecure scaffold- ing at the Carnival, causing the maiming of hundreds when it fell. ELLA OUTERBRIDGE Delicate slander and blackmail form 1 basis of her work and with some pract should develop it into a really paying pi fession. PHILIP SCOTT GIBBS Dangerous because he can be counted on to support any crime which is unusual. In his day he has participated in most of the crimes committed by any of the gang, though he claims he has a sneaking prefer- ence for libel and the more subtle forms ot insult by the press. HERBERT SITZEXSTOCK Auto stealing has a strong hold on him and in spite of many pleas that he abandon it for some less popular form of crime, he refuses to give it up, saying it has become a part of his life. [53] ROBERT MEFFLEY Hi.ulnvay robl)ery is his specialty. He is kiii ' XMi 1,, have lieadquarters in tlie inferior njioii-, ,l,]it " The College Caye " . Ob- t.miniL: iinMicy under false pretenses, it may l.c called by the less charitable. RUTH DALTON A slightly western accent distinguishes all her activities, which have been varied. Kan- sas City was done by her Second Ponzi scheme. Now thought to be robbing slot machines. RAY FRALICK Kidnapping and holding the sons and dau:.jliters of the rich for enormous ran- soms is a drop in the bucket of the man ' s iiii(|uity. Mendacious absence excuses are his everyday output. lEAXXETTE NUNEVILLER K introducing her own radical ideas on cniiir and hopes to have quite a number of Cdinerts before the year is up. The old sandbag method is the foundation of her system. ALBERT FORSYTHE Suspected as the fence for the .gang, al- though he has never been caught with the goods. Takes great pride in his ability to elude strong arm men. [54] LORNA HEIXL Not a team worker. Gets results on her own. Lake Erie once save her a course in her specialty, but she has gone much far- ther than Iier instructors intended. ESTHER MILLER Assault and battery with intent to rob. and using strong language in public arc the charges to date against this ambitious persor CLYDE KIKER Plays around with the politicians. Heaven only knows how he may contaminate them. VERDA PELTOX Tried treason, but found the sentence like- ly to be a party " .- t Dawning " , so is now working at shoplifting. J. C. ANDERSON Previous history fair, no record of any major crime before 1919. . ccessory in the activities of the Junior gang H.WEN F. DOAXE Escaped from Michigan pen, to which he was committed on a charge of degree murder. He is just a little anced on the subject of his guilt case and refuses to say anything al to anyone. second unbal- [55] ■■ Kfe;: ' .m.v■ . 1 t i W ev |p» .v,,, v .. «|« ,;« Tjtc m iJtX IWP plii illiiiiiiiiill I liiiiii i iiiiiMiiiiiiii nn H History of the Class of 74 BY A SOPHOMORE September, 1921, found tlie Sophomores welcoming fellow students at Toledo University. Not only did the Class of ' 24 know themselves that thev existed in all forms of school activities, but thev made all Toledo " U " sit up and take notice. The first wi ' ck of school tlie Sojiliomores were tormented by small children persisting in cnming in by the front door. However, the num- ber of offenders was greatly reduced by means of the horse-trough. But the first real battle with the Freshmen was staged at the " U " Farm, September 29. The Frosh-Soph scrap was the occasion. When the Freshmen arrived on the field a large • ' 24 " liag gicctcd them from the top of the flag pole. Frosli after Frosli tried to climb the pole, but each time met with failure as gicasc had liecn lil)crally applied beforehand. The scrap was an open field affair. The Sophs proved the victors as they allowed only two saw-dust bags to be carried over the Frosh ' s line. Hot dogs, twisters, and coffee w ere served to the badly mutilated participants. Also the " fair sex " stood in line for their share of the food. In the afternoon everyone returned to the Alma Mater to dance. Big Soph meeting???! Be careful. Freshmen, sonicthiug is in tlie aii!!!! It was on Nov. 29 that unsuspecting Frosli girls were led up the stairs to their doom, by the Soi)h girls of ' 24. Lard!! More Lard!!! Flour — iodine and paint. My — Oh, My! — such fresh Sophs. The undergraduates decided that the Varsity boys needed football blankets. On Dec. 2 the Soiihoniores helped i)ut " across Tag Dav. All aboard— for the Frosli-Supli f()(itl)an game. The Freslunen came close to the Sophomoic ' s goal line, but wlien the critical time came for the men of ' 24 to hold, hold they did. And the game ended 0-0. Hush ! ! Hush ! ! The secret is out. The Sophomores on Decem- ber 9 had a dance for their elders, that is for the Juniors and Seniors. All the Sopliomores work hard to make " The College Carnival " a wonderful success. Sophomores liavc another dance. All had a " heavenly " time. In all foiiiis (4 ' atliletics the men and girls of ' 24 have taken leading roles. The A ' arsity football and basketball teams Avould not have Diis were it not for their Sophomore stars, •iai events the Sophomore Class can be said passed such successful In the literary ami to be " right there ' ' . So, after all, is it any wonder that we look forward t ments still greater from the Class of ' 24 in the next twc Toledo IT! [57] aciiieve- vears at i ' % %. •»». 2.- " - ' I l - Class Officers President lUiitdii Ford Vice-President (J race Si s()n Secretary Mildred Weil Treasurer Williur Raiidd Class Roll Ault, Frederick Banie, Harry Beecher, Lucile Benson, Edwin Biddle, Audrey Bishop, Euth Bunigardner, Edythe Butz, George Gulp, Irving- Curtis, Adrienne Dean, Cloyce Dowliug, Carl Enu-h. Harold Evans. Paul Ford, Burton Forsythe, Roger Fortney, Mary Friauf, George Fritz, Lorenz Fritz, George Garfinkel. Maurice Gasche, George Gould, George Gould, Minnie Griffin, Hazel Gross, Daniel Gruver, Marion Heinl, Lorna Hoover, AY. H. Hovey, Edgar Hulhorst, Catherine Hunt, Chester Jackson, Calvin Jennings, Harold Jodrv, Louis Kievit, Benjamin Kiker, Clyde Knauer, Nathen Lindow, Irving Loretta, Sister Mary Mclnnes. Malcolm Mclnnes. J()se])hinc Margolies. Solomon Meffley, Harold Messniore, Chester Miller, Esther Morgan, Kathr ai Overmeier, 1 lerbert Pasch. Mildred Piel, I ' .crtha Pierce, .lames Randel, Wilbur Redding, Byron Roscoe, John Rymers, Richard Schoen, Clarence Seyfang, George Sisson, Grace Steinmueller, Harold Stevens, Kathleen Taylor, Thomas Underwood, Mildi-ed AVacker, Frcnlerick AValters, Edward AVebb, .Tames AVeil, Mildred ' i(hici ' , Marvin AVilliams, DeAVitt Yarion, Harold Yeagle, Doris Zann ' , " ictor 159] The Soph ' Frosh Scrap The title sliould really be in the plural for tliose who saw any of tlie preliminaries are positive that they were just as hair-raisino ' as the main event, if tht-y were not so bloody. The fijiiit kidnapped tin lly started on Wednesday ni. ;iit when tlie Freslnuen )f tile Soi li()niores and took them to Eugene Over- mier ' s home. Theic, trussed u]) in ropes, chains and sufficient other impediments to insuic tiieir safe keeping the Sophs spent an uncom- fortable and unhappy night. In tlie morning they sounded an alarm by means of the teh ' phone. In ten minutes the street was jammed with Soph autos. But try as hard as they might the Overmeier castle was impregnable. Finally the strategians put their heads together. Bingo ! The problem was solved. They called the detective bureau and told the chief that three men Avere being detained against their will. It was only a matter of a few moments before a police Marmon with a gang that looked like a vice squad whisked up Boalt Street and released the prisoners. Fo) ' the next few minutes rumors were as thick as on November 11, 1918. A dusty little Foi ' l tore up the street with word that the Frosh were assembling at Detroit and Bancroft. HoAvling the howl of the oppressed, the dusty Ford in the lead, the Sophs mounted their upholstered steeds and were off in a cloud of gas odors. At the Court House another tin Revere dashed up with the word that the Frosh had moved their hea ' " artillery to the front line trenches on Twenty-first Street and Monroe. The long conclave of Soph War Horses came to a halt and a council was held on the Court House lawn. It was decided that the party siioiild split. One machineful went out to the Farm to raise the Soph standard on the flag pole and then grease the pole. Tm ' o machines full went to the University Building at Eleventh and Illinois to pick up any stray Frosh, while the rest scoured the streets with the same end in view. (Continued on page 62) [60] ilHlUllllI IliMlllliilMlllllll Plli III llllllllllllllllll At the riiivpisity tlie next serininiagp took place. The two ma- chines detailed over there, drew to a halt in front of the building just in time to meet the entire Frosh class. With a shout and a groan the two groups met. The battle was short and sweet. Short for the Sophs and sweet for the Frosh. The upper classmen were outnumbered and beaten. Then the Frosh started the joyful triumph ant march to the horse trough with their still kicking and biting captives. About twenty feet from the trough the Sophs, under the rallying shouts of Burton Ford, made their last stand. But it was sufficient. During the few moments of hot, fierce strug- gle the Soph replacements arrived and the Frosh took to their heels in the general direction of their machines. Had it not been for that last stand the Soplis would probably have had to throw up their sponge. But like the experienced soldiers they were, they realized that the tide had been turned and the morale of their opponents broken. The wounded and winded were helped into their machines and the entire class headed for the Farm. The procession was slow. The chug of the unmuffled motors kept perfect tune for the chanting of the funeral dirge directed at the Frosh class. Once at the Farm tlie scraj) was a repetition of previous years. The Frosh made a frantic, but unsuccessful att ' nipt to reuK.ve the Soph flag. Then the two classes s(|uare(l off in their respective cor- ners, the bags Avere put in jiositioii, and the rules of tlie contest read by George Palmer, president of the student body. The Frosh. in order to win, weie retjiiii-ed to Irag all five of tlie sawdust filled bags over their goal line. Tlie S(i])]i were present to hamper the Frosh as nmch as possible. Palmer stepped back. The whistle l)lew. The fight was on. In thirty seconds Avhat had been two rows of neatly dressed, clean- shaven men was a seetliing, struggling mass of breathless and perspir- ing humanity. A itli nii utter disregard for each other ' s feelings that bordered on the criminal, the men were biting, kicking, pulling, and cussing. After two minutes the fighters were so covered Avith the dust and grime of the field, it Avas impossilile to tell which belonged to Avhich. The iiiiimtes wore on slowly and it seemed as though the Frosh Avould never get a bag to the line. Suddenly some liright yearling dis- ( Continued on paq:e 64) [62] covered the reason. It was Jim Pierce. The l)ig feUow was all over. Every time a hag was in danger Jim was there to carry it hack ten yards. By piling ten men on him and shackling his feet with a heavy chain, the Freshmen were at last enabled to get him ont of the scrap !cng enough to get one l)ag ovei-. Then someone filed tiie shackles. AVitli three men on each leg .lim wandercfl over to the nearest hag and nonchalantly tliivw man after man out of the light. Filially eight men were detailed from the Frosh class to hold the big hoy. Thus the first year men were enabled to cairy their second bag over the line. But that was the last. By this time the casualfies were rapidly piling up. Strewn about the field, completely out of wind, were groups of two, one Frosh and one Soph, too tired to move but clutching each other tightly and glaring at each other with all the inborn hatred of arts students for work. In four minutes the whistle blew and it was over. The Sophs were declared winners. The panting, shirtless, breathless warrioi ' s I ' etired to the showers and fought it all over again under the cooling water. All of the wounded recovered in time to join the rush for hot dogs and Java, and listen to the cooing solicitations of the co-eds. All the en- mities and liatreds of the morning were forgotten in the dance that followed at the Administration 15iiildiiig. [64] m iiyii i;iiit iii " ' ■ " ■ " " ' 1 ii ill , iilii b 1 - iyv 0 . 1 i 1 H S i ( « i illlll 1 ii iMlllfiK M t ri3 ,„ , . ' i IlillODIZ History of the Class of ' 25 BY A FRESHMAN (I Sr tll With th( at ToUmI. lar,i;est and riiiversitv. zatK lit. wa8 tin- clct ' tio lUOHt out- .tti- uiglit sight of tin- capable Frosh would have to protect the sacred laiice to pr )ve tlieii al) ilitv. attac vS Ol the f( rbi Iden •riiiui lages when c. 111] a red rsity Farm. Althougl 1 the the s ■are ( )f their ive s In- The year 1921-22 progressive Freshman class ev(M- ei numbering the Sophomores al)out 2 The first step taken towards oi eers. David Roscoe was chosen pr( When the haughty Sophs first Army, they realized what a task they woul traditions of the school. And it was not long before they had a c For the Frosli soon began a series of front door. These battles were only i)relimiiiary ; to the Frosh-Soph Scrap held at the rni - Freshmen lost, they gave their oi)poiieiits pushing two of the five sand bags across the goal. After a picnic lunch at the Farm everyone returned to the University Auditorium to dance. With the defeat in the Bag Rush came the arm bands and caps. But their existence was short. The attempt made liy the Sophomore girls to subdne the underclass co-eds oidy served to decide the battle in favor of the Freshmen. In athletics they made a position worth mention by tying the Sophs 0-0 in football and beating the Senior college 14-2 in basketball. Nine of the underclassmen were elected to the Varsity Club for work done in athletics. Moreover the Freshmen made just as good a show- ing in every other phase of college life. They took part in all the activities and did everything in tlieir power to further the interests of the University. The Freshmen of the organizations were quite invalu- able in putting over the College Carnival on March 24 and 25. They Avrote a great deal of the publicity articles and had charge of distribut- ing the Carnival posters. The Freshman Victory Dance given at the Science Building on November 11, proved that the class was on a par with all the other classess m a bocial A a}. The dance was gueii m liouoi ot tlit uppei classmen. Despite the playful snowstorm -which slte(l ns on Armis- tice Day the dance was well attended. The second social affair attempted by the Frosh was a Hop given at the Collingwood March 10th. True to all expectations it inoved as delightful an affair as the Victory Dance. By tlicse two enterprises the Freshmen have demonstrated tliat they know wlint goes to make up a successful dance. The influence of this Freshman class on our Alma Mi h liy all. The greatness of this class will always be felt as tlu and take their place on the rounds higlier up on tlie hidd lias its OATO reward. This class might lioast of its greatn prefers the truth, knowing that it is mighty and will ])rc believe in giving merit where merit is due, tliat — tlie class which, by their example, scliolarshi University, made themselves second to no olin entered the Universitv of the Citv of Toledo. tlic (Mas ■hiss that iia was felt advance Truth -. l)ut it . Th( y f " 2. " ) 1 the ever Officers President David Eoscoe Vice-President lartlia Chase Secretary- Kennetli Pollard Treasurer William Elsess Student Council Representatives: First Semester Stewart Campbell Second Semester Kenneth Ward " " Dorothv ] rever [67] Class Roll Abbott, Lncrctia Abel, W. 1 1. Altenber.i;-, (loidoii Applebauui, D. M. Bach, Nicklos Baker, John M. Balchviii, Helen Banie, Ira Barnes, Carlton Bayer, Charles Beckler, Lawrenee J. Bensch, Frank AV. Belts, Charles Bice, Sophia Bingham, Marian Boardman, Mary Rnth Boden, Hilda Bond, Dorothy Booth, George Braun, Charles Breed, Frederick Brenner, Lnther Bringe, Everett Brown, P lizabeth Brown, Stewart Buckingham, Donald Campbell, Stewart Cantield, Donald Cauley, Thomas Chase, Martha Clark, Owen Claypool, Robert Connell, Mrs. Merle Bolton Cosgrove, Kenneth Cottrill, James C. Croiian. Jav D. Crook, Ruth E. Cnllen, Orville Curtiss, Charlotte Dahn, Frederick Davies, Elizabeth Davis, John Day, Edwin B. Deverel, George DeVilbiss, Paul A. Dietsch, Carl G. Drury, Darrell Elsess, William Evans, Geraldine Feldstein, Joe Fellabanm, Donald Fielding, Bomiey Fields, Helen Findlay, Agnes Findlay, Nora Fisher, Martha Foltz, Ruth Fork, Lynn Fox, Helen Friberg, Harry Fritsche, Doris Gauthier. Victor Geach, Julius Gens, Gregory Gladieux, Frank Goetz, Helen Goldstein, Reulien Gray, Margaret Greenaway, Tilford Gressley, " Warren (ii ' ow, Loyd llannnann, Pauline [68] HaidiiKAc, Waltei Harvey. Donald Hendricks. Emery llen-iii-. Wilhnr llider. Cliai ' les High, Aurella L. Hill, Althea Hill, Marion Hollibaiigh. Clifford Holliger. Irving Hiiber, Karl Innes. Arland Isbell. Robert Jacquot, Agnes Jenne, Herbert Jensen. JM Ross Johns, Alex Johnson, (lordon Johnson, Lindsay Johnson. Waldo Kalt, Alverda Kandik, John Kent, Anna Kiebler, Irene Kiemle, Adelaide King, Felix King, Wilbur Konwinski, Ro))ert Kramer, Norman J. Kroencke, (iwendolyn Kruse, AValter Kuhlman, Ethel Kutzly, Irene Ladd, AVade LaFeure, Margaret Landis, Leslie Lelianey, Tjawrence Libhv. Anne Little. Eugene Long-well, Charles Lownsberry, Eleanor McCall, Max McDonough, Kenneth McHugh, Paul McKee, Doris leKee, AVesley McKendry, Catherine j ianton, Jane Manton, Joseph Mayers, Robert Meyer, Dorothy Michener, Harriett Miller, Rose Moor, D. Frank Moore, Francis Mowen, Paul Murbach, Matilda lurlin. Homer C. Xauts. AValter Xoller. Carl O ' Kun, Aloe ' Toole, Agnes Overmier, Eugene Oten, Durelle Pearson, Eugene Pelton, Lulu Pettit, Alaurice Pheatt, Alartha Pierre, Fernande Pittenger, Clarke Plum, Eleanor Pollard, L. Kenneth Price, George I ' ugh, LaRue I ' ugh, Alercer Iial)l;itt. James Ramler, Tlu ' hiia Eay, Edith Reed, Lloyd Reed. Orville Reighard, C. B. Roberts, Ricliard Robison. Virginia Rogers, Elliot Rommel, Edward Roscoe, David Rosenberg, Oscar Rupert, J. Frederick Ryan. (Janicr Salzmaii. Saul Samson, Paul Scheuerman, A. E. Schnorf. Brandon Schradcr. Paul Shulak, Xathan Schweitzer, Emniaime Schweitzer, Sanuud Sharpe, Faye Sell, Herbert Sellick, Harold Severens, G. A. Severens. Frances Sliamliaugh. Merrill Shively, G. A. Shovar, Mark Slingo, Iris Smith, A. H. Soubier, Harry Spivack, Moses Steinberg, Abe Stout, Ann Sullivan, Lillian Sweetman, Winona Stick, Gilbert Swan, I. B. Talbot, Ruth Taylor, Mary Thompson, (_)wen Thompson, R. H. Townsend, George Trost, Arthur Van Dusen, Mrs. Louise Van Fleet, Harry AVard, Kenneth Way, Gilbert Webb. Cloyce Webb, Kathryn Weisberg, Manuel AVheeler, Francis Wickenden, Helen AVilkie, Elva Winslow, June Baldwin Wolf. Haiold Wood. Harold Workman. Joe Wright, Florence =: m -- f: ' »S ' V.?«fe ' .v ' W. riuin X ' anGor Alumni Officers President AVilliani Van Gordcr Vice-President Amy Wright Secretary Louise Brunson Treasurer Mrs. Sadie Shiple Louise Brunson Mrs. Sadie Shiple [73] Alumni An organization of the Alunnii of tlic University of Toledo was made at a meeting of former students held Monday, December 26. Samuel Shinbach acted as chairman of the meeting. Officers were elected, who were also chosen to serve as a connnittee to draft a constitution for tlie organization. There had l)een nuich agitation from time to time to form a strong organization among Toledo U former students, both those who have graduated from the University, and those who have received their degrees from other institutions. Nothing had developed, however, until the meeting of former stu- dents called last Deeembei ' . It is hoped that a delinite jx plisli a delinite aim in the furthei cy will be adopted that will accom- ig of the best interests of Toledo U. Personals Norman Beck, ' 20, has survived the torturous punishment meted out to aspiring members of Alpha Sigma Phi fraternity at Ohio State, and is now a full-fledged frater of that organization. Norm Avas en- gaged in numerous undergraduate activities while at University of Toledo, among AAdiich Avere the presidency of the Sophomore class, football, basketball and member of the Student Council. Indications point to his selection as a guni-d on the Scarlet and (iray ([uintet this vear. Norman Beck began his cai ' eer at the Univer- sity as President of the Freshman Class. He was Treasurer of the Student Council and played basketball and football during his tAvo A-ears here. 17-t] Euth Nuiievillpr Avas the second cditoi- of The Teas er. Numerous alumni now at Ohio State University have been initiated into fraternities. Emerson Gill, ' 20, became a member of Phi Kappa Psi; Ted Thai was taken into Sijiina Alpha Mu; Hyatt Berry joined Alpha Tan Omega, and Arnold Xopper, ' 21, Delta Chi. Wilford Robison was President of the Student Council the tii ' st semester of the school yeai- of l!)2(l. He was also Secretary of tlie Y. : l. C. A. that vear. Carl Kckcr. who i-eceived his dii)louia liei-e last yvdv. is a menilter of the Musical clubs at Massachusetts Institute of Technology, and participated in their toiu " through New York and Ohio during the Christmas recess. He is also a menil)er of Lanilida Chi Ali)lia fra- ternitv. Sam Shinbacli. (ieneral Advisor of tli ' rnivei- sity. Under this title we might mention that lie was President of the StmkMit Coun- 175] Helene Boughton was on The Teaser Staff and was Treasurer of the " Woman ' s Associa- tion. John C ' anffiel is at Carnegie Teeh, hi))oring liard and writing let- ters home. Amy Wright has returned to Toledo after receiving her Master ' s degree at Ohio State. She is now teaching school in this city. - William Van Gorder is now employed in an East Side banking house. Come over and see us, Bill. Riannca Thomas is now attending AVestern Reserve University. Aurelia Quinn has returned to Toledo and is now attending To- ledo University. Louise Brunson is teaching ward school in the city. Arnold Nopper is now attending Ohio State University. Arnold intends to receive his degree in Engineering there. Another " U " alumnus closely identified with Toledo politics is DeWitt Fisher, secretary to former Mayor Schreiber. He ran a close third in the contest for judge of the Municipal Court. Fisher, a law graduate, was defeated by the head of Toledo University ' s Law School. Judge Aaron B. Cohn. Another pair to enter upon connul)ial liliss are Hildreth Biddle and Arthur Graves, former coach and star basketball player. They were married Saturday, October 9. On October 11. Virginia Garrett and Wilford Koliison. now a student of Purdue University, were married. Sam Shinbach, until the opening of the second semester, made the environs of Toledo his chief stopping place. With the beginning of work at Ohio State the second semester, however, Sannuy struck for the cap ital city. [76] sessions 1 1 ' 1 ' • ) .- f @ 1 An Appreciation " The shadowy silciicc ' of a iiiooii-lit caiiipus. " Or— " In tlic evcniiiu-. IIk- l.uil(liu,i;s cf tlic (•ollcgt ' stood dark and still. " That will all do very well for sonic institutions of higher learning. But not for tlie University of the City of Tcledo. At six-thirty evei-y evening, the l)uzz and whir of tiie evening sessions of the Tnivei-sity have hegun. Xo dim. hladv halls with weird, ghostly shadows ereeping in the corners — in Toledo V. Bang! Bang! go the loors. Seuf He ! Seuflle! the feet of the new- comers. The office is lighted. The telephones are ringing. The T niversity of Toledo has a real night life. In the University auditorium are gatlu ' ring executives of the busi- ness world and those interested in the ])rol)lems of the hnsiness man, The class is in Factory ilanagement. In another room, the foremen of factories of the city gather after working hours are over, to discuss the best policies to l)e worked out in factory foremanship. Students of the social problems of the day study the present national and world situations under the Division of Social Work. Distinct in itself is the College of Law, with its faculty made up of attorneys Avho, during the day. are carrying on active practice in the city. And in among all the other hustlers are the followers of the Arts and Sciences, Connnerce, Journalism and Education. And not till long aftei ' the campuses of other inslitutions are still has academic life ceased in the Universitv of Toledo. [77] The Faculty Director of Evening Sessions — 1 Assistant Director Evenini;- Sessi Carl Holliday —Prof. AValter Brown 2 CARL HOLLIDAY. [. A.. Ph. D., Litt. D.. Professor of .American Language and Literature, College of -Arts and Sciences; Director of Day Sessions, and Dean of the C ' .il]i-(. of rts and Sciences. B. S., rn.«r uv ,.t Tennessee, 1910; M. S.. same, I ' MS: 1 1 . i,,, .r.n ' , Litt. D.. Campbell CrdU-L ' v. I ' il5; -r.i.ln;.tr -tuilent in English, [■u rr-u ,ii n,,.-,, -. I ' ilL ' ; I ' niversity of ■j " . nil. --. , , I ' MiJ-l ' iiij ; rni rr-.it - nf N ' irginia, l ' in,,.lwi,;; |.,,1Imv ,„ I-;nL;lish. L ' liiversity of WALTER F. BROWN. . ' Associate Professor in Electrical Engineering. Graduate, School of Science and Tech- nology, Pratt Institute, 1912. E. E. TROXELL. A. B.. Professor of Journalism and Business English, College of .Arts and Sciences, and Education. De Pauw L ' niversit 1912. LORAIN FOR ProfesM Sum A. B. an.l LL erMt . I ' MHI; I ' ll O. GARFIELD JONl Professor of I ' oll B. S.. Ohio Weslevai Ml. D.. California Univi [78] ROBERT A LOR WHIIEFORD A. B.. A. U.. Ph. D., Professor of English Literal College of Arts and Science Director of Graduate Study A. B.. Wal student for tw and Frencli. bash CoUe r. 1 lish, German University, O Colleiic IS ' . Hopkin 1892, tu June, 1893; T D. (in course). Waljash Colleg and Education. State Normal School Diploma. Oshkosh. Wisconsin, 1894; B. L., University of Wis- rnnsin. 1899: Ph. D.. Clark University, 1904. FRANK U. QUILLIN, A. B., A. M.. Ph. D. Professor of Educational Sociology, Summer Sessions. A. B.. Ohio We-lev.-iii University. 1903; .A. M., Harvard Lniverxity, 1905; Ph. D., University of Michigan, 1910. 4 FRANK Associate College English, En A. B.. Ohio State University. 1901; grad- uate student, summer sessions. University of Chicago, 1905-1911; graduate student, summer session. University of Michigan. 1913. C. J. BUSHNELL, Ph. B.. Ph. D., Professor of Social Sciences. College of - rts and Sciences, and Education. Ph. B., Universitv of Chicago, 1898; Ph. D.. Universitv of Chicago. 1901. [79] HI 1 Til 1 if . f ' llllllllli i!iiniiii;i ' In 4 " 1,„ Q iiiiiiiiiiiiiiil iiiiiilLiiiiiilLiiiiiiJ liimmillrt Iiiimill. ILlM iillJ iM4 M FRANK EDMOXD XURSE, A. B., B. D.. Ph. D.. Professor of Modern Languages, College of Arts and Sciences. . B.. Dixon College, 1898; B. D., McCor- k Seminary, 1904: Ph. D.. Heidelberg, many, 19(18. W. SHERMAN SMITH Instructor in Civil B. S. in C. E., Purdue C. H. WATTS, A. B., . ssistant Professor of Accouutanc} L B., University of Illinois. 1913. JOHN BRANDEBERRY, B. S., A. M.. Associate Professor of Mathematics. B. S., Mount Union College, . lliance, Ohio, 1913; M. A., Ohio State University, 1915. , HARRY SYLVESTER WILL. Ph. D., Assistant Professor of Sociolo.gy. B. A.. 1910; A. M., 1916; Ph. D. 1918; lio State University. f ISO] t ■ THEOPHILE DAMBAC, B. L.. Assistant Professor of French. Bachelier es Lettres (first part), l.. r r ilc Belfort. University of Bescan.m, I- raiu .. 1889; Bachelier es Lettres (second part). University of Grenoble. 1890; member of the National Society of French Professors in America. FELIPE MOLINA, B. L., Associate Professor of Spanish. B. L., Institute National de Oriente Nicaransua. 1899. H. L. DALTOX, A. B. Part Time In-tnicfr m P. A., Indiana University; local firm of Konopak. Hi JULIAN CARBALLO. C. E.. LL. B., A. B.. Instructor in Spanish. C. E.. Havana University, Havana. Cuba, l ' »14; LL. B.. B. . .. Institute de Matanzas, l ' ' ll) (fall); Survcvor. Institute de Matan- zas. 19111 (June). GEORGE FRAMPTON. Professor in Industrial Science. J. L. RICHMOND. A. M.. Brown Universitv, 1883; M. D., New York Universitv. 1884. MAURICE ELGUTTER, Part Time Instructor in Advertising. College of Commerce. Toledo Times Advertising Department, 1909-1912; advertising manager H. M. R. Shoe Company, Toledo; proprietor Elgutter Advertising Service. EMIL F. FREY. Part Time Instructor in Mathematics. College of . rts and Sciences. Universit.v of Michigan. 1913-1914; grad- uate lunior Engineering College. University of Toledo. 1916. EDMOND LAYER. Part Time Instructor in Mathematics. College of Arts and Sciences. Fulton County Normal School. 1914; sum- mer course. Bowling Green, 191 5. J. H. HUNT. E. E.. Part Time Instructor in Alathematics. E. E.. Ohio State University. Social Life Dances and mixers liaYe featured the year ' s s(.eial ]troi;rani ot the students of the Evening sessions. Lmder the direction of the Entei-tainnuMit committee of the Xight Student Council, a Night Eecreatioii fund was formed. Menihei-s of the committee waged an active canipaign for (h)nations to the fund. Tliree dances for the Night stiKh ' Uts were linanced from this money. The first Night mixer of tlie year was lield in tlie auditorimn Fri- day evening, December 2. Tlie University orcliestra sui)i)lied tlie music for the dances. An introduction conmiittee made the newcomers acquainted with the older students of tiie Evening sessions. The com- mittee included Mrs. C. J. Busimell, Miss Corra luhnie. Miss Florence Muhme, and Miss Salome Bauer. On Friday evening, March o, the Entertainment committee of tlie Night Student Council arranged a dance and reception for all students of the Evening sessions. The dance was held in the University audi- torium from 8:4 ' ) to 11:30. Refreshments were served. A decidedly novel affair was the reception dance of the Electron club, given for the Night students of the University and their guests. The electric registration pencil, from which each signei- I ' eceived an unexiiected shock, was a feature of the evening. High powered search lights played upon the crowd as they paused to imbibe deeply of [82] the su])i ly of imiich, oi- ilanccd lii;litl to Micli daiK-cs a tlii ' -Mil-foi;t, the Anipore Turn, the Maiiin ' tic Dip. and the Circuit Breaker. The party was chaperoned liy Prof, and Mrs. Walter F. Biown. The last social affair given liy the Xinld students took ]ih cc in Ltie University auditorium Friday evenint;. April Jl. The ehapeions were Prof, and Mrs. B. X. Whiteford, and Piof. and Mrs. (J. (). Franiptr.n. The patrons and patronesses were Picsi(h ' nt and .Mi-s. A. M. Stowe. and Prof, and Mrs. AValter F. Br(.wn. Tlu ' Entertainment connnittcc of the Xi,!;lit Student Council con- sisted of Miss Florence Mulnne. chairman: i lrs. Carl llollidav, Mrs. C. J. Bushnell. : Iiss Corra : luhine, and R. L. Mill.uriu . The Evening Council The purjjose of the Evening Stiulent Council is to " promote the intellectual and social welfare of the evening students of the University of the City of Toledo, and the best interests of the University as an institution. ' ' The Council is composed of president, vice-jtresident, secretary and treasurer, elected for one year by the entire Evening student body, and of an executive council of twelve members appointed liy the elec- tive officers. Two of the twelve councilmen are members of the P]vtn- ing faculty. Prof. Loi-ain Fortney and Prof. Carl llolliday have served as faculty iiicmhcis this year. The ele ' tive officers are chosen alx.ut tlie last week in May of each year and tin- councilmen ai-e api ointe(l in Septemlter of the year following. Tlie Council meets once a month. Ail plans are made with the idea of furthering fi ' ien lship among the students, at the same time interesting them in Iniversity activities. At the beginning of this yeai-. President A. M. Stowe and Prof. Carl TTolliday appointed a group of oflicers to work out a definite oi-gani .ation for an Evening Student Council and a iilan for the selec- tion of the members of such a council. The fust meeting was held Thursday evening, November 10. (_ ' onmiittees were a]ipointed to work out in detail the i)lans of the Council. Under tlie direction of the Entertainment committee, several dances were given during th( year in the Univei ' sity auditorium for the Evening students and their ' gnests. [83] Night Student Council Officers President William li. Sniitli Vice-President (ieoiftianna AValinilioft ' Secretary Corra Muhnie Treasurer Mrs. Carl HoUiday Committees Course of Studv Frank Britt Mrs. Jnlia Hedborg E. McGourtv R. L. Milbnrne C. H. Miller Florence ] Iulnnp M. H. Soul Entertainment Florence Mulnne, Chairman Dr. Carl Holliday Mrs. C. J. Bushnell Corra Muhmc E. L. : lilburne Fred Leu I ' uhlK-ity William Sclinmam Sadie Shi Corra Muhme AVni. .1. .Murray Constitution Committee AV. H. Smith. Chairman Florence Ahdime Lorain Fortnev Members of the Evening Student Council Arthur F. Briese Ploreiice Aluhme Mrs. C. J. Bushnell Genevieve Xawai Mrs. Julia Hedborg Amanda Petersdi Mrs. Carl Holliday Mrs. Sadie Sliipli Fred Leu AVilliam Schumai E. McGourty M. II. Soule J. P. McKenna William Smith R. L. Milburne (le(.i ;iamia Wah Corra .Mulime Faculty Members Prof. Lorain Fortnev Prof. Carl Hollidav [84] fit. , ' UL ' . ' (h, 9 i " f . hi I 1 M :% ■ i ' ? 0 % « If fF::ii:-,ii: a M ' cm [85] Electron Club The Electron C ' lul) i.- made ii]j oT the iiicinhers of tlie two chi in Electrical Engineerino- Avhich iiicpt on Mdiiday and TiU ' sday e ing8 nnder Prof. " Walter F. Brown. The Electron. ' ; organized j londay evening. Feh. !). Electricity students who have conijileted the iirs t semester v and are carrying a certain numhei- of houi-s of credit niv eiigihle meml)ership. The aim of the Electrons is to tiniulate good fellowship an the students and to develo]) interest in Liiiveisity activities. An effort is made among the meml)ers to assist one another t raercially. A member who may know of a acancy in a i)osition report to Professor Brown, and he in turn will see that any other n ber in need of employment may a])ply for the i osition. On Thurs lay evening. Feb. 2 ' .], the Electrons entertained the e ing student body at a reception and dance in the University auditor Officers President (). L. Hoffman Vice-President H. L. Staup Secretary C. C. Stroyer Treasurer AV. II. Schuetz William Bolton C. F. Chambers H. IL Cheney Everett Craig- George Dunkel V. C. ' Fischer A. F. Flick Fred Halfonl A. Harris F. F. Jlatlield X. AV. Hisey 0. L. Hoffman Meii ' ibers J. A. Kruegei- Aunnst Kuehn E. L. Lang E. Lewis C. Aloreland E. F. Packer John Xuber C. C. Shroyer W. K. Schuetz ' allace Seidne Walter Sewa H. ir. Snvder R. II. Snvder 11. F. Stau]. AV. W. Thorman AVinkelman Basil Roach C. : L Caldwell F. : 1. Fndicott llarrv (1 ranger AVayne Miser .1. F. .leannin .lohn Schreiner Daniel AVetzel K. Paratschek The Law College AARON B. COHX, Dean of the College of Law: Part Time Professor of Damages. College of Law. LL. D.. Ohio State University. 1910; admitted to the Ohio bar, 1910; Dean of the College of Law. Lmiversity of Toledo, 1915- 1922; Judge of the Municipal Court of To- ledo, 1919-1923. AMOS L. CONN. LL. D.. Part Time Professor of Torts, College of Law. LL. B.. Grant University, 1906; admitted to the Tennessee bar, 1906; to the Ohio bar the same year; senior member of the local firm of Conn and Holloway. SHOLTO M. DOUGLAS. LL. B., Part Time Professor of Equity. College of Law. LL. B.. Ohio State University, 1907; ad- mitted to the Ohio bar. 1908: associated with the firm of Mulholland and H GEORGE H. LEWIS. B. A., LL. B., Part Time Professor of . gency. College of Law. B. A., Ohio State University, 1904; LL. B., the same University. 1907; admitted to the Ohio bar. 1907; is member of the local firm of Holbrook. Banker and Lcwi . JOHN M. McCABE, LL. B., Part Time Professor of Contracts, College of Law. LL. B., Western Reserve University, 1910; admitted to the Ohio bar the same year; is a member of the local firm of Den- man, Kirkbride, Wilson and McCabe. FRANK E. MILLER, LL. B., Part Time Professor of Corporations. College of Law. LL. B.. University of Toledo, 1916; ad- mitted to the Ohio bar the same year; is a member of the local firm of Miller and Wall. ORION W. NELSON. Part Time Professor of Real Property. College of Law. -■ dmitted to the Ohio bar, 1890; began practice. 1891; is associated with Lewis B. Hall. JOHN PRICE, B. S., Part Time Professor of Pleading, College of Law. B. S., Ohio State University; admitted to the Ohio bar, 1900: is associated with the local firm of Graves and Stahl. and Charles K. Friedman. CLARENCE IRWIN, LL. B.. Part Time Professor of Wills. College of Law. LL. B.. University of Michigan. 1911; has practiced law in Toledo since 1911. [88] Wearers of the " T ' Football Eeading Skilliter Pierce Feldstein Mclnnes Walters Jolnisoii Wechtel Sliively Beard Smith Ward Ford Hoover Mantoii Bame Stick More Wagers Palmer Baseball Bowling Nopper Gladieux Skilliter Jacka Wechtel Walters Hoover Ford Rupert Graves Thais Basketball : l( " ftl ' v, R. Bame AVard Steinburg : IcTniies Weisburg Dowling Butts Beard Price Brand Wolf Stick Reading Managers " T ' ' R. Tiplady Skilliter, A. G. Palm.-r, Football, ' 21. Bas ketball, •2(U ' 21. G. W. Skilliter, H. Bi •inkman, Baseball, ' 21. Basketball, ' 21- ' 22 J. I. Webl), Baseball, ' 22. [89] -r-j «|l|||l|||lll||l|||||i||||i|||||iip|| 11 Siiliiiiiiiiiliiiiliiiilii,iiiiiilllliimiiiiiilililliiiiiiiiiiiill [90] Football Fiiiisliiiig a season wliicli Avas foiisidcn d the liardest ever sched- uled for a rnivevsity fVotball squad, and wiiiiiiiiu ' second place in the Conference, is the reccn-d made by last fall ' s team. They started the season by ])layiii.u Ciiicinnati, a team whicli is one of the strongesi m the Ohio Conference, and held them to a score of 20-0. This is a feat which gives credit to any s(iua(L The outcome of the game was a sur- pi-ise to those who knew tlie ealihei ' of Cincinnati ' s team and wlio were certain Cincinnati ' s score wouhl total at h ast . " )() points. They defeated all tiie Conference teams until the last one. Then Toledo Cniversity lost to IJowling (Jreen. and at the same time lost all claim to the Conference title. This is the nearest any T. V. scpiad came to Avinning the title. When the call was made foi- candidates it hi( ught i ' oui- letter men, including Wechtel, Skilliter, Ford and Palmer, and a great number if Freshmen, who turned out to lie good matei-ial. Coach Dwyer and Assistant Coach Haley were dii ' ectly responsi- ble for the success of the team. They worked consistently in an effort to lint a winning team on the field. Their time was not spent in vain, as the result of the season shoAvs. A unique system was estal)lished in i-egaid to the cajitaincy of the team. Before each game a new captain was ap])ointe(l by the coaches to have charge of that jiarticular game. This offered a nnmbei- of men the chance to take charge of the . (piad. The system was higldy c(nn- mended by the playei ' s. AVith Coach Dwyer at the head next year and the majority of the team l)ack to aid him, the outlook fci- a cliampionshi]) team is promising. [91] Conference Standing Won Lost Per CiMit Bowling- Green 3 1.000 Toledo " U " 2 1 Mii Defiance 1 2 .333 Fiiidlay 3 .000 Bluffton played only one uanie, eliminating them as a conteiidei ' foi- Confi ' icnee championship. 1921 Football Results Score Date T. U. Op. Sept. 24— Toledo " U " vs. Cincinnati, at Cincinnati 20 Oct. S— Toledo " U " vs. Findlay, at Findlay 47 Oct. l.j— Toledo " U " vs. Defiance, at Toledo 40 Oct. 22— Toledo " U " vs. Adrian, at Adrian 1 Oct. 29— Toledo " U " vs. Bowling Green, at Toledo 7 20 Nov. 5— Toledo " U " vs. Baldwin-Wallace, at Berea 1 Nov. 1 1— Toledo " U " vs. Blni ' fton. at Blnlfton 14 Nov. 19— Toledo " U " vs. Detroit Jr. at Toledo 13 Total 95 68 Game Average 1 1 s SVo TKAM OF ' I ' l IX ALTIOX Our Cheer Leader At tlie lie.niimiiig ' of the year there was not much dmilit in the minds of tlie students who sliould lie cheer leader. After tlie tirst Frosh entertainment K(hlie was the only logical num in school. He liad the pc]), hut what was more he had a personality that made everyone in sclmol like him inmiensely. The fellows and girls liked to yell : it added to the pleasure when Eddie was out in front in his hlue and gold uni- form. It is too bad that he will not be with us next year liecause w» ' would like to have him lead the yells of the gang that will cheer its team to the conference cliamjiionship. The Football Banquet On the evening of Thursday, Decem])er 1, the coaches, Andy and Mike, treated the team to a banquet at Kest ' s. Before the Defiance game Mike told the team that if they weic twenty points ahead at the end of the first half he would set them u]) to a ical feed after the close of the season. And what a feed it was! K;Verytliing was there but the dinner clotlies on the diners. Dr. Stowe and Professor Troxell were both there to give the team a word of advice. The affair has probably set a precedent at the University and next year, whether the team beats Defiance by twenty points in the first half or not, there will undoubtedly be a footltall ban((uet. [93] M. J. D X ER— Coach Toe s oreat . t frank, siiicert aiul straighttorward manner d his perso he Th. IS cKl.i t I 1. SU ees u outl lOk tor H: only the admiration ot the teim Init ot the whole student bod o attempt to better tlu sLholistie standing ot those participating in the desire for cleantr and niurt. wholesome sportsmansiiip among Toledo added much to his credit He ad oeates th it ne er ne up spirit it into his men that the gut ill th it tlu hue t( sible for the sucrebsful season it Jl lo in uK coming to us from Marvland L wluri he wis the material he will ha e to work with next fall very bright. A. T. HALEY— Assistant coach. " .Andy " mat preparing the team for its numerous encounters. squad he was in a position to give the arsity tl into shape, and also to size up the different pla developed along the lines that qualified them for a was also in charge of the ' arsity much of the greatly to the continual driving and strict trail to their advantage in the end. It is not known a will be Ijack, but regardless of where he goes it out a winning team the same as he aided in (b in; ROBERT T. SKILLITER— Student mana. er. something had to be done, - ' Old Hen Peek " was s, and grievances of the players made a bedlam of he IS a real man His t has won tor him not T U His port L t and - and hib us has instills thUt tl W ith ne running mate to " Joe " in ig full charge of the second he necessary opposition to round it ers and make changes as the men a chance with the Varsity. " Andy " e time, and their success was duo ining which he believed would be at this time whether or not " . ndy " is hoped and expected he will put ig at T oledo " U " last fall. Whenever anything was wanting or set to work. The continual requests ' Bob ' s " career as manager. He was i-ery particular about the manner in which we traveled and the kind of foods that were served. On the whole a better worker or congenial fellow could not be found, and it is certain the team will miss the ser ices which " Bob " rendered during the season of ' 21. [941 1 Ij. VnW u d lZe. SL. GORDON JOHNSON, hard hitting methods wliicli was a " hear c:it " on pas i - at He was a steady. dciHii ' l.il ' U in rounding out a chanipiuii 135 lbs— End lixt.n-uishtd h team next sk 1 n 1 I II 1 with I Ir m the rest ot his ttimmatts He the job when a tackle was to be made. ct nerve He wdl prove a great help all. KENNETH WARD. 140 lb.— End. " Ken " was a hard banging end whose greatest desire was to get down under punts so fast that the opposing quarterback did not have time to signal for a fair catch. His first year as a Varsity man has been very successful. Next year he will, no doubt, be one of the shining lights of the squad. GILBERT STICK, 180 lbs.— Fullback. Stepping into the fullback position as though it had been reserved for him, " Gil " easily won the admiration of the school and the squad. His superiority as a plunger was quickly recognized and he often carried the ball in a drive which ended " first down for Toledo " . He punted and passed with equal ease. We all expect wonderful things from " Gil " next year. l. LCOLM McINNES. 155 lbs.— Halfback. A spurt of speed and a dash aroimd end for a 20 or 30-yard gain from " Red " was quite common. He was always cool headed and used a combination of brains and brawn that was formidable. It is doubtful if there was a better halfback in the conference. His training at Denison put him in a position to take care of all of a half ' s responsibilities. Thirty-five and forty-yard drop kicks were pastime for " Red " . We hope he is with us next year. His loss would be felt strongly. [95] GORDON SKILLITER. 140 lbs.— Quarter. " Skillic " has played three years with tlie " U " , and during this time has held the quarterback portion His speed and nerve have made up for his lack in weight, which has been a great handicap to him. With plenty of pep and a good knowledge of the game, he has made a good leader. His end runs and quarterback sneaks will be missed if " Skillie " dots not return next year, although it is very probable he will be ready for ntxt -tasnn JOSEPH FELDSTEIN, 143 lbs.— Quarter, ' lots chances were very limited last fall, but the type of playing that he displayed whik m tin. game goes a great ways in predicting a successful future. He has a great knowledge of the game and was a good general of the team. He will be back ne.xt year to help the Varsity. H. RRY B. ME, 165 lbs.— Guard. - ' Bamie ' s " season successful had he taken the right attitude in regard to th thought him to lie the best adapted. When finally plac previous desires to become a Ijack had vanished entirely, and put forth all his efforts to make up for the time sj of the season he showed much class in the D. Jr. game. A. H. SMITH, lbs.— Guard. •. bc- of those compete .u1. " he last game his year. h make good in the minds lose who will [96] i,K( ikuK KKAlJiXd, 15ii II. up to the expectations of those year. A sure tackier and a gooi:l it possilile for liim to retain his W ■ limiMll while 1.1, .ckn BUKTOX FOR made him an ideal t grin at his opiinnent, ?aiil ..].|i.M breakinsr through tlie line iiid i a chance to get nicely started vv: will continue to do a big part ii GEORGE WECHTEL, 175 playing the game for all there i played four years at nulit t.ukl Getting a late start tin- -i. ' .-mh. won the admiration (.f all llin-e v losition at left end. 111. -trength in attacking was whether it be in breaking up an end run or downing ieved that " Yak " will be back ne.xt year, enjoying erin.g the pi.gskin. and racing across for a touchdown. irkb . -Tarzan " has a low. broad, heavy build that h. -iiit. d his teeth and pulled a Teddy Roosevelt 111 W.I- i.s good as out of the plav. His speed in ikiiiL- Ins tackle good before the other fellow had amazing. He has two turning out winning te .s.— Tackle. " Week " is in it. He is well kliowi ' L ' " and . , 1 remembered him if they met during the gaiin game, " Who ' s the bi,g bird? " — After — " The bi distinguished himself at Cincinnati, where football in all departments of the game. Ik after play, seemingly with little or no effort, the squad reports. [97] id th ird 1 t he ey efo surely re the knov iroke lext le( fall ge of y play when EDWARD WALTERS. 135 lbs.— Halfback. Although feeling slighted and be- coming easily enraged because he did not play as much as he desired, " Eddie " was always found ready to take his place wherever he was most needed, whether it be at half, quarter or end. If his weight only corresponded more to his knowledge of the sport he would likely play in every game. " Eddie " will try to put on more weight before he appears in moleskins again. His will, spirit and alnlity were bywords with the squad. G. . RLO SHIVELV. 155 lbs.— Halfback. " Shovels, " with some previous experi- ence, soon fell into place and settled down to become a part of the foot ball machine. His speed, ability to punt, and concentration upon his duties, brought out his brilliant qualities of a player. He will be back ne.xt year, much to the satisfaction of those who know his manner of playing. .ALFRED WAGERS, 140 lbs.— End. With the tackling ability which " Al " showed the short time he was out, before the end of the season, he would have been a wizard at the game had he trained all year. Not only was he always sure of his tackles, not afraid to leave his feet and dive for the man, but when he hit, the receiver of it would remember it for the time being, if not afterwards. H " W " is back next year it is hoped that he will be able to commence at the beginning of the season. JOSEPH MORE, 160 lbs.— Guard. " .A good fighter " is an honor than can truth- fully be given to " Joe " . Regardless of the score or the period of the game he was giving his best to make his team the winner, either by breaking through the opposing line or making a hole for the backs to plunge through. In his last year " Joe " gave all he had to make the season a success. r I ,Mr- f ..r.arv m the opposition kn w wlmli mI 1 tli Ini ua- In- ait.T tlini- lirsl attcmiit armni ' l him. He was handi in 11 In lit i m .1 ni ,di. " ,I. whirl, k,,| ' l hnn imn, i.laymu s.-vcral games To citth i l i ii I i i w i i_hilil |ila_ " tu " Jm- " ami rr-arilK ' - i.i wIutc the ball was thrown it (. t.ntualU fell into his waiting arms to receive a ride at " Joe ' s " delight Joe expects to return next fall and play the full season. ( E()R( E r .LMFR 1S5 lbs— Center. With a record that is difficult to beat. " ( 1 i 111 1 iti 11 I c_n upon graduating, after having played four years ot stellar t il II 1 111 I i t I 111 11 Ht hi plived in every game with the exception of one .1 lu hiiiii th I u t U»U whin a broken collar bone prevented him from pliMii tilt b uukIi e iiti 1 iK w I placed in " A G " during the last two years that a substitute center vva ilm t 1 1 te. His greatest qualitie;; were his accurate passing and abilit to break tin luli th ipponents ' line, (living; his best at all times of the ame re-,ardle s ot ] i n il t iling. and playing in the interest of the team, he In ktt 1 pint whuh will lin t lon in the minds of those who knew him. CH KI Eb LI 1U n4 lb —End. With the completion of a successful se I on 111 i_ht elniLk wa di app )inttd by injuries which he received very late in llu NLir ilth n h hi i i i ii w rk it end was well recognized as a Beard quality. IK w 1 I I 11 I I t -, 1 11 th 1 t 11 (. and cnuld take out tackles regularly, although •.,r itl ul i h 1 1 ulh rii seri 1 it is hoped he will be with us again next year, whir, hi irxRi. in much u preciit 1 H KFER HOO ER 165 lbs —Guard. When inclined to give all he had " Old Doc was there with the goods and displayed them in such an excellent manner that he wa u uallj in the starting lineup Playing the same excellent type of game as that ot la t ear .,a c him i berth o Lr a heavy list of competitors. His two years of experience hould make him i aluablt man next season. [99] fWW kf Basketball Another seasc.u lia. passed, liut tlie success of tlie team of ' :il- " 22 has left its impression upon tlie students to sucli a degree that a liril- liant future is already lieing- looked forward to for next year ' s squad. Coach Watts and Assistant ( " oacli (iiaves are to he commended for their woi ' k in roundiui;- out such a suc ' essful s |uad. cousidei-inu,- the lack of veteran i)layers. With a record ef live -wins and three losses in the Conference, the team finished the season in thii ' d place. Only three games were lost to teams outside the Coid ' eicnce. At the heginniiig of the season it looked as if the team would cinch the chanipionshii) of the Conference with ease. Stepping foi-ward at whiihx ind speed the team emerged victorious in the first thice games, and i-ei;ai ' (lless of their next two defeats, not once did this steady, loyal and hard fighting crew ever give np their chance to win the title imtil after the final whistle had blown in the last game. The illness of Coach AVatts near the end of the season was a great handicap to the team — a handicap which was not fully ovei-come. A pai ' t of the success of the season is the fact that l owling (Jreen, our nearest and keenest lival, was defeated in both games. This rivalry, existing in baseball, footltall and basketball, has held the interest of the students to a high degree. Dowling is the only nnin lost to the scpiad through graduation, and pros})ects are exceedingly bright for a i-ecord breaking season for next vear. l 5hK " Basketball Schedule Dec. 15- Jan. 13- Jan. 18- Jan. 27- Jan. 3U- Feb. 4- Fell. S- Feb. 10- Feb. 18- Fel). oo_ Mx 3- -Toledo " l " -Toledo ' T ' -Toledo " V " -Toledo " T " -Toh.lo ••( ' • -ToUdo " I " -Tol. ' do " L " (Jreeii -Toledo ' T " vs. Filldlav, at Toledo... -Toledo " U " vs. IJlufftoii. at Bluffton. -Toledo " U " v. . BoAvliii ' (Ireen. at Tol -Toledo " U " vs. Deiiance. at Toledo... vs. FiiKllav. at Findlav .... vs. I ' .lurridii. at T(,l(dn vs. licidclli, ' !- at Toledo... vs. Heidelberg, at Tiffin.... vs. Defiance, at Defiance... vs. Western Reserve, at Cb vs. Bowling (Jreen, at Bowl T. Tota 20(1 Op. 10 18 2(3 IS 3(i 14 20 IG 25 2( 8 riaver Ward . Wcisbui The Team Position Left Forward Right Foiwai-d . . Center . . Point . 16 . m . 18 Mclnnes Right (inard 2(i Stick Left (inard 12 Dowling Left Forward I) Steinberg Center 13 Bntts . ' Center 37 Wolf Center 14 [1(121 STICK— " Gib " sc-ctii.,! In. ,,lacr on the team l.y his r..ii.i-t.„i an.l marvelous ility to guard the oiiiMinciu. i- LJ, nlU■v■ oi .izc ny .|.n ' l- llr i ,i i.iilar of strength len it comes to keepiii- th. ....n, ],,« and to|.|iuiL; nun iia.ni iiiinv; behind him. ' ery so often he took the iruubk ' lu to.ss a loii.u thriller w. at a eritical time. He II be back at his same position next season. WEISRURG — " Matty, " tlic smallest man on the team, is made up of quality lich inclnihs nei-vi ' ami an accnrati ' eye fur the basket. His quickness and accuracy, ueth.i- Mth hi nirih.i.! ,,i ImIIciwhiu n|i every shot, makes him a wonderful floor III w h " I- al i - ni i rr |.!a and i. ery hard to guard. Mattie showed much 1-.S t :- his lir-t e,n . .n the X.ii-Uw A better record will lie expected from him xt year. He was almost always sure of his foul throwing. BUTTS — Butts, playing his first year, landed the center job, where he displayed s characteristic h ' -;lit and jiep in all periods of the game. He usually outjumped e .ippM-iii- eeiitrr l. hiv (iiiiekiirss and careful watching c.f the ball, being ready at tiiin s. Me ida ed a - 1 -ainr either on the defense or on the offense. At Bowling een he uas l,,,,|,niu ilieiii in r.uiilar from any part of the court, and led the scoring • a wide marmn. With bis two years of experience he will make a valuable man rounding out the arsit ' for next season. spirit guard. he full gasped hoped McIXXES— " Red- is the type of guard who possesses a great and an accurate eye for the hoop, making him an excellent man for r He .hdi. hted in taking the ball off his own liackhoard and then drib lenL tli fif the floor, finally looping it into the r)iip, .nents ' basket, whib in amazement. Although a guard he ranks high in the scoring column, he will return for the next year ' s squad. V. RD — Ward showed much class for his first year. He was swiit on the floor and a hard man to guard . lthougb not so accurate in shooting at the basket, he always helped get the ball in a iiosition where it was possible for a teammate to loop it through. Being able te, break nii jiass work and to get through the defense .of the opponents made him a valualile asset to the team. His chances for a regular berth are probable if his work is of the same style showed this season with some improvement. [103] [104] WOLF— Wolfs fin of the ganu- wliicli mx position. Ent(_rin ' 4 sell ' he was netting acti i. ' ;i ing tlie season. It ;s lioped any han( lat would have any effect upon his playing. short, although he displayed a knowledge much to do with his securing a Varsity i ilile for a number of the games, and as injuries which prevented him from finish- al)le to complete the next season without STEINBERG — Having previously played with " Mattie " , these two forwards made excellent partners and worked fine in this combination. " Steinie " was a fast man on the floor, being able to dribble, pass and shoot quite accurately. He played a hard, clean game and was near the top of the list in the number of points accumulated during- the season. " Steinie " will return next year and try his luck at the cage game. PRICE — When George got to going he made all the guards hump for a .job on the quintet. Using his muscular frame to the best advantage he became a great menace to the opposition, and was instrumental in breaking up the passin.g game. With the experience gained this season he will, no doubt, secure a regular position on next year ' s squad. , and played enough to show his under- ist for a heavy man and is able to get ■i ' lit can both be used. Being able to Bame is cool headed and uses this to doubtful as to whether he will return BAME — Bame showed up weli this ' ,casci standing of the game. He is excentinr.allx ' I around on the floor where his speed ami u pass aids a great deal to a guard s position. a great advantage while in the game. It i; next fall, but the best is hoped for. DOWLINC — Carl was ready to get in the game at a second ' s notice and was soon working in harnidny with the other mcml)ers of the team. Playing a good game at forward, lie niade an excellent relief man and could lie relied upon wlienever he was sent in. This is Carl ' s second season on the ' arsity and he is recognized as a faithful and conscientious player, always giving his best while in the game. He will be missed next vear. TI-AM OF ' Ui 1 r ' i 1 ' ' ' ■EAM (IF ■] [106] Baseball III 1921 baseball Avas introduced at Toledo I ' liiversity as an inter- collegiate sport. The team, without previous experience, and lacking in certain rudiments of the game, nevertheless came through the sea- son with a good record. Playing eleven games, they won four, lost five, and tied two. Both tied games were played .with Bowling Green, each rumiing into the fourteenth inning. The most exciting game was played at Findlay. The Toledo U team overcame Findlay ' s three-run lead by scorijig four runs in the ninth inning. Coach " Watts was very successful in his attempt to have a winniii ' i team, considering the material with whicli lie liad to work. The ma- jority of the members of last spring ' s team an in school and reported for practice when tlie spring training began. With the cxperifncfil players from the jnevious season and the new iiH-n wlio will try out. there is no reason why the team sluuld not win the ma.joiity of the games on its new scheduh. [107] The Team DOWLING— Third baseman. Carl started the season at short, but soon left this position and played at third base, where his good arm and accurate throwing made him a good man for this place. Once on base he was a good base runner. RUPERT — First baseman. Rupert secured the position at first base from a large number of candidates. He played the game in such a manner that kept him his place from the time he resumed his duties until the end of the season. He will be out this spring in an effort to get his old position back. ii r a railual rh;inL;r .luring the season, going II.- wa liaii ' luMii|i. ' .l ni..st of the season by an i.lli .1 till ' liat 11 ' -.i.i.i -hape and was sure of his W. WECHTEL— Outtu-1 from his position at fir t injured hand, but regard!. catches. He is ready to GLADIEUX— Short a great success in this i knocking down fast line the short position. SKILLITER— Second baseman. • ' Skillie " was lead-ofif man and the team was almost certain to have a man on base at the start. He ended the season with a fine batting average, also leading in the scoring. Being speedy made him a good man on base and also at his position at second, where he handled the ball in a clean manner. p. Frank made his first appearance in " U " sports and w ticular branch. He was a hard hitting man, an expert and an accurate thrower, making him a valuable man THAIS— Right fieU game in excellent style. then, after a good catch will be out this spring i Th his first year and played the u able to gauge the ball and ;reat peed and accuracy. He II ri.L;ht field. JACKA — Pitcher. Jacka was one of the greatest assets of the team. The question as to whether the team will win depends to a great extent upon the capacity of the pitcher. He fulfilled this requirement, not only by his pitching but by his batting. Demg mostly noted for hi; for the squad this spring. NOPPFR— Left fielder long Hie-, from any plac.. ' qualified him fi)r lii left li share and he seldom failed lar two-baggers. Jacka will not be able to try out " Old Nop " was a classy fielder, always able to pull the 1 the air, also possessing a good throwing arm, which d position. A couple of good hits were expected as his 3 do his duty. GR.AVES. Art was kept out of numerous games, not being eligible as he was a post graduate. Playing a good game, either on the mound or in the field, with a great eye for batting the ball, made him one of the best men on the team. Art will be missed very much from the team this spring. WALTERS— Catcher. Eddie played the old game behind the bat. His weight was a great disadvantage to him. Not many balls got by Eddie and a runner on base always knew that he could not lead too far or one of Eddie ' s quick throws would retire him to the bench. He will .be out for his old place when the season begins. It was really a HOOVER — Pitcher. Harper was a member of the pitching starT dangerous matter to be at leisure anywhere near to where Harper w He pitched good ball as soon as he got into pace, and made an A No. usually coming clean with a long bingo. FOKD— Center fielder. P.urt alteiiilite.l .. niak. ' Ihf s,|„ad a- a i but bef..re tin- InM -anu- he was well l.,:ate.l ni lli. r-iimt.- |.,nt. ..I .an he remame.l ilie r. l ul the ..-a .n Tlu- l.all iiMialK i. 11 un.. a w.ll his glov. . Hi- timely hit at l-indlay in the niiilh says i„,i,.- t.u. imicli Ford will be in uniform as soon as the season starts, trying to hold h [108] pmc Schedule T. U. Opponents April 23— We! tcin Reserve at Clevelaiul 1 6 April 30— Detroit College at Toledo 11 May 4— Bowling- Green at Bowling (heen 4 May 7— Baldwin-Wallace at Toledo -1 May 13— Defiance College at Toledo May 18— Bowling (h ' een at Toledo 4 Alay 25— Findlay College at Toledo 14 lay 28 — Defiance College at Defiance (Rain) May 31- Bluffton College at Blnifton (I Jnne 1 — P ' indlay College at Findlay S Jnne 10 — Bowling (ircen at liowling (Jreen 6 Total 52 80 6 The Team Player Pos ition Year Rupert IB ' 24 Skilliter 2 B ' 23 Gladieux S. S ' 24 Dowling ..... 3 B ' 24 Thais R. F ' 24 Ford C. F ' 24 Xopper L. F ' 21 Wechtel F ' 23 Walter. C ' 24 Jacka P ' 24 Hoover P ' 23 Graves P ' 21 Manager — G. Skillitei- Assistant Manager — J. Webb [110] Girls ' Basketball After many unsuccessful attempts to form a liaskethall team fur the girls of the University, a team was finally ' formed in December, 1921, with Miss Van Voorhees as coach, Christel Hiss as captain, and Edythe Bumgardner as manager. AVitli the formation of the team came the organization of the Girls ' Athletic Association. Clu ' istel Hiss was chosen president. Out of the four games ])hiyed the T. V. giils won one. The following was the schedule: Feb. 18— T. U. 6— Bluttton 11. Mar. 3— T. U. 11— Detroit Juniors 25. At Detroit. Mar. 17— T. U. 8— Detioit .juniors Ml. At Toledo. Mar. 30— T. U. 31— Y. AV. C. A. 12. Christel Hiss Dorothy Meyer Edythe Bumgardner The Team Mildred Weil Eleanor Lownsberry Alverda Kalt Edith Eay Helen Goetz Grace Sisson Substitutes ] largaret Gray Anita Kuppel Mildred Underwood Agnes O ' Toole [111] PUBLICATIONS The Teaser Sliortly after the beginning of tlie second semester of the scIhidI year, 1!)18-1!), an urgent need was felt for a student paper. Tlif growtli of the school, due to the S. A. T. C, was so phenomenal that tlie necessity of a paper was very apparent. Accordingly Sam Shinbach. ex ' 22, an l Leo Steincm, ex " 22, de- cided to undertake the puhlishing of a paper. Sam wa. the business manager and Leo the editdi-. At that time tlie pajx ' r was known as " The l ' ni ( ' isi-Teaser " . It was not supported from the student activity fund, hut was per- sonally iinanced by Sam and Leo. The first issue of 300 copies appeared March : , l!)l!). It was writ- ten almost entirely 1)y the editor and business manager. But their duties dill III t end there by any means. After the jiaper was off the j)ress, the founders had to hawk them thi-ough the halls, selling them at five cents a copy. Shortly after this a staff was i)icked. It was not an elaborate affair such as The Teaser boasts today. Nor were thei ' e any offices as today. The ])a] er was edited in the halls, in class and at home. By the end of the year the circulation had increased to 500. and the paper was established. It ended the school year with a balance ill its favor and the staff received a banquet and a suitable memorial. The wcanen received little lockets and the men gold pocket knives inscribed with their name and the position that they held on the papi ' r. The following year the Teaser I ' ublication Board was organized and took over the financial responsiViility of the paper. Ruth Xune- viller was editor. The Imsiness manager ' s chair had three occupants in the course of the year, Earl Roper, " Wilford Rol)ison, and Marion ITart. This year the paper was given an office in what is n(»w the cloak room, lietween the information office and the faculty room. The name of the paper was also changed to its present one. The Teaser. The course of The Teaser was not so smooth and the end of the year came with a def icit on its Ijooks. During the year 1920-21 Ruth Heater was editor and Al Wagers business manager. Room 101 was used as an office, aiui the papei- had [113] a brilliant staff t ' uinposed of Bill Van (lonler, Ihitli Xuneviller, Leo Steinem, Ella Outerbridge, Hazel Geiner and Phil (iiblis. In the spring the printers ' strike prevented the issue of all num- bers. At the end of the year Phil Gibbs was chosen editor (after serving as star reporter the second semester). Al Wagers was again elected business manager. During the current year (1921-:]2) The Teaser moved to its present spacious home. The advent of the first typewriter was an occasion for a day of feasting among the staff. Now all copy nmst be typewritten. Such is the progress of successful i)ublishing. The Teaser Publication Committee This committee was organized at the beginning of the school year, 1919-20. Its purpose was to make The Teaser the official publication of the University. It undertook the iinancing of the paper and pro- vided a faculty advisor for the staff. The first Teaser Publication Committee was composed of: Dr. A. Monroe Stowe President H. E. Marker Board of Trustees E. E. Troxell Professor of Journalism Ruth Nuneviller Editor Earl Roper Wilford Robison ' . Business Managers Marion Hart. . . .) For the Year 1920-21 : Dr. A. Monroe Stowe President H. E. Marker Board of Trustees E. E. Troxell Professor of Journalism Ruth Heater Editor Alfred L. AVagers Business Manager For the Year 1921-22: Dr. A. Monroe Stowe President H. E. Marker Board of Trustees E. E. Troxell Professor of Journalism Philip Scott Gibbs Editor Alfied L. Wagers Business Manager [114] THK TKASER ' U ' TO MOVE ' ' ' } NEW CAMPUS lUFFTON COLLEGE f " AND HEIDELBERG F ' ■i J NEXT TWO GAML % A V " AM V , rT PPLfPFD B l B ' luSw ROPED IN AT 1 ST ' " " ' " ' ' = " (;iRLS BASKETBALL GETS UNDER WA RICHMOND JOINS UNiVEKSiTY FACULTY i UUHiAli ' FIRST APPEARANCE OF DRAMATIC ASSOCIATION ANNUAL EDITORS CALL FOR GOOD SNAP SHOTS The Teaser Executive Staff Editor-in-C ' liii ' f Philip Scott Gibbs Business Maiiagvi ' Alfred L. AVagers News Editor Ruth Heater Sam Shinbach Charles E. Beard ASSOCIATE EDITORS Adrienne Curtis Helen Fortney Ella Outci ' bridse REPORTERS Lucille Beecher Hilda Boden Carl Brand Carl Dowling Helen Fox Jane Nuneviller Joe More Ethel Kuhhnan Agues ' Toole Edith Ray Gertrude Sinips( Grace Sisson Abe Schwartz Mildred AVeil BUSINESS STAFF George Beard Mildred Underwood Byron Hoffman Edward AValtei ' s Kenneth Cosgrove [116] s " »r£«_CUSSO£B,Tfc S S " FOB Tms The Blockhouse The first I ' uinors of the desire for an annual publication at tlie University came last year when The Teaser staff tried to get one started for last year. Matters progressed as far as the taking of sub- scriptions among the students, both day and evening. A one dollar deposit was requested " for an annual of the University of the City of Toledo, the total cost of the book to be not more than three dollars. " Tlie tiuestion of a busin£ss manager and editor, however, was never settled. Because of the lateness and the general business conditions it Avas impossible to get anyone willing to undertake the three thousand dollar obligation of financing the book. As a result of this the one dollar deposit was refunded and tlie book never was publislied. The Teaser staff had started thougli. The scliool as a whole had taken an interest in the prospective annual. ( ' niise(iuently The Teaser staff outlined a plan for the election ( f a business manager and editor. They Avere to rim in pairs to insure harmony between the two branches. The election was lield late in the spiing and the editor and business manager of this, the first " Blockhouse " , weic elected bj ' the student body. ASSISTANT ]kIAXA(iERS George Reading Josephine Mclnnes Abe Smith G vendolyn Kroenke Calvin F. Jackson Agnes 0 ' ' Toole Samuel Scliwei1 ,er Anita Euppel ASSOCIATE E DITORS Marie Weingardt Mary Ruth Boar(h Ella Outerl)ridge Rutli Heat. ' r Helen Fox nan Edwin Guckert Burton Ford Marion Hart STAFF ARTISTS Sanmel Schweitzei Rov Milburn Russell Tall)ot Marion Hill Catherine Curt (ieorge Friauf Elliot Rogers [118] ?mimms Sigma Beta Phi Phi Kappa Chi Alpha Chi Omega Zeta Omicron Pi Delta Chi Kappa Pi Epsilon Phi I ' heta Psi Sigma Beta Phi Founded PVljruarv 21, 191S Colore — Black and Gold FOUXDEES Samuel Shinbaeh XicholaH Kellar Lelaiid Altoeffer Edward Gillette Clarence Lees Arthur Rigby Emerson Gill John Taylor Claire Chambers Henrv Gerber Frederick Brand (deceased) OFFICERS President George AVechtel Vice-President Charles Beard Secretary Harold Knich Treasurer Philip Gibbs Sergeant-at-Arms George Palmer Edward " Walters Grand Probationer Robert (iillette Faculty Advisor E. E. Troxell ME IBERS A. George Palmer Robert Gillette Charles Beard Philip Gibbs Alfred AVagers George Wechtel George Reading AVilliam Ballard Gordon Skilliter Al n Seelig Harold Brenkman Harold Emch PLEDGE George Price [123] Calvin Jackson Malcolm Melnnes Edward Walters James Webl) Carlton Rowland Stewart Campbell Kenneth Cosgrove William Elsess Edward Guckert Gordon Johnson Wesley McKee Gilbert Stick Founded Fi of 191; Phi Kappa Chi Colors— Black and White J. ITo-ward Kranu ' i Will FOUNDERS Tlionias Parkin am 11. Tu -kcr. Jr. OFFICERS Master Robert Skilliter Warden Russell Brown Scribe Benjamin Kievit Custodian Harland Graver Faculty Advisor Dr. H. H. M. Bowman : 1KMBERS Carl Brand Robert Skilliter Russell Brown Wilbur Randel Benjamin Kievit Carl Dowling Burton Ford Ray Fralick Harland Graver Robert Meffley Lorenz Fritz Harold Steinnuidli Harold xMeffley Herbert Overmeyer Paul Schrader Kenneth McDonougl Robert Islx ' ll Owen Clark George Booth Stewart Brown Kenneth Ward Arlo Shively David Roscoe Donald Fellabaum [125] Alpha Chi Omega Founded November 2. 1921 Colors — Oran ;e and Purple FOUXDEES Joseph More Charles Coon Herbert Sitzenstock Clarence J. Sehoen Harold Taylor Willard Parker Chester Messmore Orvillc Cnllen Harold Yaryan OFFICERS Pr esident Herbert Sitzenstock Vice-President Chester Messmore Secretary Clarence J. Sehoen Treasurer Joseph More : IE 1BEES Joseph More Harold Taylor Herbert Sitzenstock Clarence J. Sehoen Orville Cullen Richard Roberts Chester Messmore Charles Coon Willard Parker Wade Ladd Harold Yaryan Ralph Herman Melvin ] roslier 127] Zeta Omicron Founded Januavy Ki, 1922 Color.s — Yale Blue and Silver FOTrNDERS The organization was founded liy those Avho comprise the present meml)ership. OFFICERS First Maegester John S. Roscoe Second Maegester Edward Ronuiiel Scribe George F. Friauf Treasurer Donald C. Han ' ey Sergeant-at-Arnis Caiyl G. Ryan MEMBERS Wayne Dancer Gilbert AVay Frederick AVacker Irving HoUiger John S. Roscoe Donald C. Harvey Frederick W. Thais " Walter S. Hardgrove George F. Friauf Edward Rouunel Caryl G. Ryan Lynn K. Fork Leslie Landis Donald AV. Buckingham PLEDGES Frederick Breed Gordon Alt ' nburg Darrell Drury Frederick Litsingcr Frederick Dahn [129] Kappa Pi Epsilon Founded Octolici- ll ' . 1!)1: Colors — (Ireen and (iold FOUNDKKS Monica Krans Margiievitc (lould Marie Kriisc Marie Leniljerger Amie Miller Ann Sfhei-ff Zitlonck Ethel Young Lucilc (icfck Lilly Krugar Eva Sanisen Elizabetli Aufderheide OFFJC ' ERS President Marion Hart Vice-Pre.sident Eutli Heater Secretai-y Marion ( iruver Treasurer Louise ] Iasten Faculty Advisor. . .Mrs. Hol)ert X. Wliiteford MEMBERS Marion Hart Margaret McKendry Dorinda Horan Audrey Biddle Euth Heater Louise Masten Anita Ruppel Jeannette Nuneviller Hildreth Graves Edythe Bunigardiier Lucille Beecher Ruth Bishop A lri( ' nn( ' Curtis Marion (iruver Catherine HuUhorst Kathryn Morgan MildrJd Pasch Grace Sisson Doris Yeagle Hilda Boden Catherine McKendry Helen Shoebridge PLEDGE Alverda Kalt [131] Pi Delta Chi F .un.lc.l Apiil l (i. l!)].-) Colors — Cireeii and White Flower — Four I eaf Clovei CHARTER MEMBERS Aurelia Quinn (Jeor ie Howell Annis Caiifield Henry Elleiie Quiiiu Laura Grossman Mallory Nellie Hopkins leister Harriet Long Amy Troxell (iarton Esther Severingliouse Marguerite (ionld Pearl Johnson Florence (ierdes ( )FFICERS President Chi-istel Hiss Vice-President .Mai-y Fortney Secretary Helen Fortney Treasurer ;Mildred Underwood Senior Advisor Marie Weingardt Faculty A(hisor Mrs. A. lonroe Stowe MEMBERS— ALPHA CHAPTER (Active) Helen Fortney Josephine Mclnnes Helene Boughton Harriett Michener Marie Weingardt Gwendolyn Kroencke Christel Hiss Mary Ruth Boardman Mary Fortney Dorothy Clever Mildred Underwood Ethel Kuhliiiau Mildred Weil Helen Pearson Lorna Heinl Margaret Gray Helen Koke Mary Tayhn- Gertrude Simpson Marian IJingham f i T Phi Theta Psi l- ' oundcd .luiir. 19: (1 Colors — Brown and (lold Flower — Brown-Kwd Susan FOUNDERS Ella Outerbrido-e Miriam Dehiiart Ella Currio Estlu-r Quick Alc-y Hyde Helen Stewart OH ICERS President Helen Stewart Secretary Miriam Dehnart Treasurer Ella ( )uterb ridge ] H LMBEHS Ella (Juterl)ridge Bertha Piel Miriam Dehnart RTith Crook- Helen Stewart P ' rnande Pierre :Martha Pheatt Bonney P ' ielding Nora Findlav PJ EDOES Agnes Findlav Eleanor Ijownsbury [135] [136] The Blackfriars In the spring- of 1921 tlie Woman ' s Association was l)a(lly in need of funds to continue their work at the University. When the (lucstioii of raising money was brouglit up in meeting it was decided that the best way to go about it would be to give a play. At first a play con- taining only women in the east was considered. Then it was decided that if a popular stage play was jjicked it would have a nuich more general a])]ieal. With this in mind Charles Beard Avas asked if he would make tlie attemjit. The jtlay " A Pair of Sixes " was chosen after a try-out held in room 102. Rehearsals were held in tlip Board of Directors ' room because it was impossible to get into the lil)rary where classes were being held. After work liad been started on the play it was discovered that the sceneiy owned liy the school was inadequate. It was decided that the only tiling to do was buy or l)uild some wliicli would fit tlie jtlay. In the end " Yak " Reading, (leorge Beard and " C ' liuck " bought some lumber and canvas and paint and built the necessaiy setting. Wernert Kiemle installed the footlights au l on ] lay 6 the ])lay was ])i-esented before a packed house. After the hours of hard work, tiie disappointments that had been suffered together, and finally the triumph, the students inteiested did not want the organization Avliich they had Iniilt up to go to pieces, and so the Blackfriars were formed as a permanent dramatic club at the " U " . A constitution was drawn up and officeis elected. During the fall term of this year when the Blackfriars were jjlan- ning to start work on another play a request was made for a repetition of " A Pair of Sixes " for the benefit of the Athletic Association. Re- hearsals were started and the play Avas presc nted a second time on January 14. When the Dramatic Association was formed the l)lackfriars was made an honorary dramatic clul), its mem])ers being elected from the Dramatic Association memliers who have successfully taken part in one or more D. A. plays. [137] Officers Director Cliarles Beard Business jManager Helen Knki- Stage Manager George heading Property Manager Robert Skilliter ] u))li( ' ity Manager Pliilip Scott Gibbs Facultv Advisor Irs. A. Monroe Stowe Members George Beard Hildreth Biddle (irav Russell l rown Philip Scott Gibl)s Marion Hart Ruth Heater Louis Jodry Dorothy Kellogg John Kettenian Helen Koke Charles Beard Ruth Xuneviller Stein llelciie .Mcnold Ella Outerbridge George Reading- Gordon Skilliter Robert Skilliter Bernard Snodgras Alfred L. Wagers James Webb George Wechtel Helen AVright Leo Steineni Hazel Geiner " A PAH OF SIXFS " Cast Jinnnie, the office hoy James Webb Shipping Clerk George Reading Krome, the clerk Russell Brown Sally Parker, the stenographer Ella Outerljridge T. Boggs Johns K . , i Charles Beard AT ij i i. t Dusmess Partners t • t j George Nettleton J ( Louis Jodry Tony Toler, a salesman P. Scott Gibbs Mrs. Nettleton Helen Koke Florence Cole Hildreth Biddle Graves Mr. Applegate, a customer (olin Ketteman Coddles, an P nglish maid of all work Dorothy Kellogg [1381 [139] The Dramatic Association The Drainatic As ocialion a ; iouiided in the si)ring ' of 1921. It grew out of the Blackfriars, ITonoravy Dramatic Cluh, through tlie need of a dramatic association 0}jen to the Stiident Body. Early in tlie fall of 1921 ,T. Gazzam ] lacl ;enzie was chosen coacli of the association. Two pUxys — " Heirs-at-Lavi " ' and " Xeigliljors " — were presented during- tlie year of 1921-22. The cast of " Heirs-at-Law " ' includes: Richard Doane " Wesley McKea Leebert Lloyd, a young lawyer Gordon Skilliter General Lindsay Doane, Richard ' s uncle Wernert Kiemle Mrs. Rockwood, Richard ' s mother-in-law Lueretia Abbott Gertrude Doane, Richard ' s Avife. Helen Fox Phoebe Rockwood Verda Pelton Meta Althea Hill Trixie Fleurette Bomiey Fielding " Heirs-at-Law " was first presented at morning Convocation, Jan- uary 11. It was played in a joint program with the Vocation and Men ' s Glee Clubs, February 17, and at tlie Auto Club Show held at the Col- iseum, February 15. The cast of " Neighbors " includes: Mis ' Dianthy Abel Josephine Mclnnes Mis ' Trot Ruth Heater Mis ' Moran Marion Hart Grandma Agnes ' Toole Inez Helen Shoebridge Ezra AVil liams George Reading Peter Nonnan Johnson Miss Elsworth Helen " Wickenden " Neighbors " Avas fir.st presented at night Convocation, January 12. It Avas also played in a .joint program Avith the Vocalion and Men ' s Glee Clubs, February 17, and at the Readers ' Dramatic Club, Feb- niai-A ' 24. NEIGHBORS Officers Director Clmrles Beard Business Manager Helen Koke Stage Manager George Heading Publicity Manager Philip Scott Gibbs Property Manager Roljert Skilliter Faculty Advisor Mrs. A. ] l. Stowe Coach J. Gazzani Mackenzie AFTER A REHPIARSAL [142] The Student Council Tliree yeai ' s ago. out of a dcsii-e of tlic faculty to have souio oflicial student ici)i-( ' sciitat ivcs, and on t w pai ' t of the students to have sjiokcs- meu for tlir student hody, -rew tlu- Student Council. That year the main duty of the Council was to provide the con- vocation program. The following yeai ' s new student activities were tak ' n over, such as making complete arrangements foi- the University picnic, and the reception for the high school seniors. The first big problem that confronted the l!)l ' l Student Ccuncil was the Frosh-Soph scia)!. This was handled so successfully that the student body ie;di ed that nnich credit was due the Student Coimcil. During this semester, anangements were also made ))y which an honorary fraternity might be started at Toleilo Tniversity for the leaders in student activities. The first semester of this year it was thought advisable to enlarge the Student Council. Two members — a girl and a man — were chosen from each class. Another change was made, in that the president of the Student Council Avas hot required to be a senior, but nieicly fiom the senior college. It was decided also not to elect a secretary from the student body. The woman representative from the Seni(jr class acts as secretary. This plan went into effect the second semestei-. First Semester President Arthur George Palmer 4 Secretary Ruth Heater Representatives Senior llarland (i raver Junior Alfred Wagers Sophomore Louis .Todiy Freshman Stewart Campbell Second Semestei- President Ro))ert Skilliter Secretary : iari(ni liait Representatives Senior .Marion Hart Harland Graver Junior Louise Masten Carl Brand Sophomore Mildred Weil Benjamin Kievit Freshman Dorothy Meyer Kenneth " Ward 1143] [1-14] CARNrV-A-U [140] The Quibblers Literary Society started during OctoIxT, l!)L ' l, liy l.co Steinciii. tlic Quibblers have rapidly become one of the iiardcst working groups on the campus. During the first year their meetings were held on Sunday afternoon. Tlif attendance was large and the meetings were interesting. They consisted of discussions on student prol)lems and addresses and iiapers by the members. At the end of each meeting a discussion of the merits ajid demerits of the address was held. At the iM ' ginning of this year Louis Jodry was elected ])iesident, and the ((uestion of a debate with Detroit Junior College Avas brought up. It was decided to ]nit the matter to a vote of tlie student bodv. At a general couvocntinn the students voted to make lel atiiig :i I ' niversity activity and nineteen si-iied up to try out loi- the (h ' hnting team. It was so hite iu the year, however, that the jiroject was liiiallv ahnudoued. The second seniestel ' Adrielllle Curtis was eh ' cted president to replace Jodry. who ha i joined the ranks of tiie benedicts and left sciiool. The club has held its meetings i-egularly and is ])reparing to start early next fall to put a successful debating team in the held against all comers. Officers President Adiienne Cui ' tis Secretary-Treasui ' er Russell Brown Censor Grace Sisson Reporter Harohl Mefrtev P acultv Advisor Dr. (). (Jai-field Jones Members Joseph More Abram Smith Russell Brown Enmianuel SchAveitzer Abraham Schwartz Samuel Schweitzer Harold Meffley Solomon Margolies Hildreth Biddle Graves Nathan Knauer Edith Ray Marguerite Halui Morris Garfinkel Agnes ' Toole Josephine Mclnnes Helen Fox- Robert Meffley Ruth Bishop Anne Carr Grace Sisson Adrienne Curti [147] The Varsity Club In 1918 the Varsity mhmi of tlir rnivcr ily (.i-aiii AMl lliciiiselves into a club for the pnr])()sc of rurllKMiii- atlildics at tlu ' school. The club flourished until tlic Tall of IDl ' D when football was abandoned in the middle of the season. At this time the members became discour- aged at the futility of theii- effoits. They soon took heart again though, and the clul) was reorganized to help put through the basket- ball season. After successfully going through the season the club was luiining smoothly and has been going strong ever since. Last year a very delicious dinner was given at Kest ' s. This year the club backed the i)lay that was put on for the benefit of athletics. Anothei- liaiuiuet was lield late in the year in homr of the new lettei ' men. Officers A. Oeoige Pahuer President (leorge Wechtel ice-President Robert Meffl ey S.-civtary-Treasurer Bvirton Ford S(Mgeant-at-Arms Professor E. K. Troxell ... .Faculty Advisor Members George Butz George Palmer Charles Beard George Price Harry Bame George Reading Carl Brand Frederick iJui)ert Burton Ford Robert Skilliter Joseph Feldstein G. W. Skilliter Frank (Jladieux G. A. Shivelv Philip Gibl)s Gilliei-f Stick Harper Hoover Fredeiick Thais Gordon Johnson (ie()i-i;e Wechtel Malcnhii McTinds K .imetli AVai ' d R l ert . lefll..v Alfred Wau-ers Joseph .Maiiton Fdward Walters Harold Wolfe J. F. ]kl(jre Manuel W ' eisl)urg James Pierce James AVebb Cai-1 Dowling Al)ram Smith 1149] Quotus Quotus is the honorary joiirnalistic fraternity of the school. Se- lections for membership are made from those who liave served one semester on the Teaser and Blockhouse statfs. Quotus was founded in 1920 by the membei-s of the ' I ' casei- staff of that year. Knth Xuneviller Steinem was cditdr-iii-cliicf of the Teaser at the time. The purpose of the oi-,nanization is that of foiiiiiiin a social uroup of those students interested in literary and jdunialistic lields. Officers President Ruth L. Heater Vice-President (iord( n Skilliter Secretary Adrieune Curtis Treasurer Helen FiutueA " Members Charles Beard Adrienne Curtis Harold Enich Helen Fortney Philip Gibbs Marion Hart Ruth Heatei- Louis Jo lry (Jeorii ' e Palmer Ella ()uterl)ridge John Roscoe Gordon Skilliter Alfred AVagers George " Wechtel Lucile Beecher Hilda Boden Carl Brand Kenneth Cosgrove Ethel Kuhlman Pledges Jeannette Xuneviller Edith Ray Gertrude Simpson Grace Sisson Mildred Underwood [151] The Orchestra Early in the secuiul stMiie.ster uf the year 11)120-21 Harold .Met ' Hey and Iiviiii;- Cnlp organized the first orchestra at the University. It Avas hard sledding at first, but gradually enthusiasm vas Avoiked up and liiudly an (irclicsti-a of 1 L ' |)i( ' ccs was asscnililcd and i-eady to make its initial liow hcfoiv the stndcnts. The first appearance -was Ix ' fore tlie student Ixtdy in Convocation. (In those days Couvocati( ii was held only once a week.) The lirst number to be played by the new orchestra was " (iolden and the i)lue " — our school song. On May 6 the orchestra played for " A Paii- of Sixes " . This year the orchestra got an early start and has the following concerts to its cix ' dit : February 9— Delta, Ohio. January 7 — Xathan Hale School. Decemlier 2 — Night Mixer. December 7— City G. A. R. December 16 — First Congregational Church. November 20 — Epwortli M. E. Church. March 6 — Factory Mauagement Clas s i ' an(|net. March 22— Perrysburg. The dii-ector of this oi ' ganization is Irving Culp, and the pi-esident and manager is Harold Mefflev. Members Violins Irving Cnlp Kenneth Ward Harohl Sellick Irving Holliger I ' iano Saxo})hone Faye Sharp Cornet Edgar Hoovey Drums Kenneth Pollard Flute Chester Messmore [153] The Spanish Club El Ceiitro Castellano, the Spanish I ' lub of Toledo University, was founded Decenil)er 13. 1921. It aims to increase interest in the Span- ish language and to facilitate understanding and friendship between Spanish-speaking and English-speaking peoples. Officers President Cliester W. Hunt Vice-President Margaret McKendry Secretary and Treasurer Dan F. Moor Vice-Secretary and Treasurer Helen Boughton Censor Russell Brown Faculty Advisors F. Molina and J. Carballo Members Margaret McKendi Harland Graver Russell Brown Verda Pelton Helen Boughton Lorna AVagar Mary Hone Ruth Siek Chester Hunt Helen Jennings Joseph Ritter M. M. McCall Ruth Bishop Dan F. Moor Dionisis Cruz Mrs. Julian Carballo Julian Carballo Felipe : I(.lina AVilli Andei ' son [155] w t: r «B I 1 m The Student Y. M. C. A. The work of the " V " in helialf students realize lieoause it is done ii manner. The first social event of tin ffiven bv the " Y " in the Auditorium f the rniversity is one which few in such a quiet and unobtrusive le year was the Freshman mixer This was followed by a stag party. cami)fi There were boxing matches, baseball games and eats around e, and speeches by faculty members. The next party was iti( itli s m.l WillCU a text. deli- Halloween stag at the Scout li cious " feed " . In November a class was started under Dr. Bushnell ii Discussion of the Social Principles of Jesus " was used a class met once a week and was well attended. On February 17 another stag was held, this time at the city " Y " . Twice during the year the Y. M. C. A. brought speakers to the AVeilnes- day convocation. Tliey were Reverend Stephen Malion and Reverend Allen Stockdale. The greatest accomplishment of tiie " Y " tiiis year, Imwever, was in handling the vocational guidance work under the direction of Dean Irvin. By means of the ([uestionnaires which the students filled out, one hundred and thirty-six men had interviews with sucii prominent m en as C. A. Collin, Inisiness manager of the Toledo News-Bee ; W. J. Sherman, consulting engineer; AY. I. Grove, salesmanager of the Mil- burn AYagon AYorks; and T.ucas .1. Beecher. assistant editor of the Toledo Blade. Officers President AYayne Tliomas Yice-President John Roscoe Secretary Nathan Knauer Treasurer Lorenz Fritz Facultv Advise r O. AY. Irvin [157] Vocalion Club The first girls ' Glee Club at the University of the City of Toledo Avas organized in November, 1921. iliss Lnlu Peltoii, a University student, who had had experienee in Cleveland nmsical eireles, volun- teered to act as director. Shortly after its organization it Avas deeided to cliange the nanip to the Vocalion Club, and the following officers were elected: President Margaret McKendry ' i(•l■-l ' l•l■sid( ' nt Helen Shoebridge Sccri ' taiN - ' i ' reasurer Verda Pelton Lil.ranaii Helen Wi.-kend™ The first public appearance was in Deccnilur wIm u tlic chili sang at Convocation. Since then it has appeared lii ' i ' ore the Lions C ' lub in January. Convocation, in a joint concert with the (ilee Club during Fclirujuy. in a recital at the Woman ' s Building in March, before the Exchange Club, the Rotary Club, and the Luther League of St. Paiil ' s Lutheran Church. The year ' s program ended with a May concert. Every concert was a success. Nothing of higher praise could be said for tlie club. Sopranos Mary Fortney Margaret McKendry Hildreth Graves Kathleen Stevens Dorinda Horan Doris Yeagle Second Sopranos Audrev Biddle Marion Hart Ruth Dalton Catherine McKeiidiy Helen Fortney Catherine linllhorst Hazel Griffin Alverda Kalt Lela Harris Louise lasten Iris Slingo Altos Lucille Beecher Helen Goetz Ruth Bishop Adelaide Kiemle Hilda Boden Ella Outerbridge Edythc Bunigardner Fernande Pierre Martha Cli nsc Florence Severens Adriennc Curtis Edith Ray Martha Fisher Grace Sisson Doris Fritsche • Mildred AVeil Accompanist Elizabeth Davies Director Lulu Pelton [159] [160] The Pan-Hellenic Council This rouiH ' il is not a recoil- prime i)uri)os is to enact and cnfoi ternities and sororities of the schix I ization it has done a -reat deal to 1 activity at the rniversity. Its •cc h ' iiishition governing- the fra- W ' liih ' nut a recognized organ- inprove the scholarship of the school. It made the ruling that all students pledged to a fraternity or sorority nnist pass in fifteen hours of work. This requirement is stiff er than the one regulating the pai ' ticipation in athletics. It alsn i)laiined and enforced a " rushing season " , which has eliminated " rail road ing " by the fraternal bodies. Each fraternity and sorority sends three i-epi ' escntatives to the council, which meets every two weeks. These representatives act as ambassadors and have the poM er to vote for their organffeation. What the representative votes for, his or her organization must stand l)eliind. Plans are lieing made to have the Pan-Hellenic Council recog- nized l)v the facultv. Officers George Wechtel President Russell Brown 8ecretarv Representatives Charles Beard Mildred Underwood George Wechtel Christel Hiss (ieoige Palmer Herbert Sitzenstock Russ( ll Brown Joseph More Robert Skilliter Charles Coon Wilbur Randel Marion Hart Marie Weingardt Mildred Pasch Helen Stewart Ella Outerbridge Marion Dehnart 161] The Men ' s Union The Men ' s Uiiiou is a new ()i-,i;aiiizati(iii in the riiivcrsity this year. It was organized on larch 2. liL ' L ' . The Union was organized for th - purpose of binding the students of the University together into a more eonipact body to boost the school. It has already created a feeling of fraternalism and fellowsliip among the men of the student body. It is in the future to create a social cen- ter which will be a hub for all student interests and acti ties. One of the great advantages offered by the Union is that it pro- vides an organization for the tion-fraternity men on the campus. This feature alone makes tlu The memliership is not is open to all men studi work. This enabh ' s not an opportunity to many f the I .-sti-ictcd t(, ' noii-f its can-ying a mil Illy (lay students t ite al ' teinoon and Ik take a prominent part in the activities of the The present policy of the Executive comi They have planned " to make progress shiwiy the part of the officers or members to rush I through a burst of brilliant speed Avliich th maintain. iiidii clearly understood. Miiity men, however, It im of ten hours of class ■ meniliers, hut also gives iiing students to join and institution. littee is one of foresight. There is no desire on lindly into the limelight ' v would not be able to Officers President Harland Graver, ' 22 A-ice-President Paul Schrader, ' 24 Secretary-Treasurer Joseph loiv, ' 22 Representatives Chester Messmoie, ' 24 Ralph Herman. ' 25 Faculty Advisor Dean 0. AV. Irvin [163] The Women ' s Association " AVlien you need money call on the AVonian ' s Association. " Tliis seems to be the motto around tlie University. When tlie fellows needed blankets to keep them warm and tlry durinp, " footliall the A¥. A. came to the rescue with a candy sale. Fifty dollars was raised toward a Idaiiket luud. Later in the year after the formation of tlie AVoman ' s Athletic Association the " V. A. put on an- other candy sale and raised thirty dollar- . Last year the AV. A. was in need of funds and out of the play which was given to raise them grew the Blackfriars. During the Carnival of both last year and this year the AV. A. ran the Jai)anese Tea Room, a delightful little liooth Avhere one could rest, sip tea, and indidge in such delicious little tid-liits as only the inge- nuity of the girls could concoct. Tlie iirst action toward a AV ' oman ' s Athletic Association took place in one of the meetings of the AA . A. AA ith all this in mind Ave can not helj) but think of it as " the mother of ou r activities " . Officers President Anita IJuppel Secretary ] Iary p rtney Treasurer Alinnie Could The Cabinet Bertha Piel Miriam Dehnart Alarie AVeingardt Liicille Beecher Adrienne Curtis [165] Men ' s Glee Club The Men ' s Glee Chih, founded in 1!)L ' () hy James Kndeiheny was reorganized soon after tlie oijcninu of scliool in Scptenilier. following officers were chosen: President Josepli F. More Secretary-Treasurer Robert Meffiey Publicity Manager Harold : lefrtey Director Edward Holmes The (ilee C ' hib lias given many programs tliis wintei- tlii-oni the city as Avell as at two nearby towns. ' IMiey made tiieir ai ipeai at Central Cliristian C ' liurcli, Wasliington Congregational Cii Broadway 1. E. Clinicli, Plymouth Congregational Cliui-cli. M(nii U. B. Cinircii. (Jeiioa and Delta. Members First Tem)rs C. F. Coon C. G. Ryan F. F. Litsinger W. Thomas C. B. Reighard Second Tenors H. Yaryan H. Emch (i. AV. Skiliiter Q. F. Friauf .). ' I ' hompson W. H. Meffley E. Rogers J. F. More L. L. Vander C. J. Schoen First Bass F. F. Wacker F. H. Dahn W. Kruse L. J. Fritz R. J. W. Meffley L. Fork y. F. Nants (1. E. (;ascli( Second Bass D. C. Roscoe R. C. G. Brown G. Gould S. D. Brown P. A. Schrader B. L. Ford F. Sliarpe H. E. Graver (1. Wechtel [1 " 7] R. T. Skiliiter Hildreth Biddle Qraves Early in the fall of this year Hildreth vas eleeted an honorary member of the Glee Chil). She has acconiiiaiiied the elul) on all of its trijjs as dramatic reader. She has had an abundance of traiiiin;; ' under the best dramatic teachers in the city. This, coupled with an extraordinary natural ability, has made her part on the programs of the club one of the most entertaining features. It is the sincere wish of all who have attended any of the Glee Club concerts that she will return next year to ])lease them again with her inimitable readings. 168] Under the Spreading Chestnut Tree Under the spreading chestnut tree Our Httle jokesmith stands. He pHes his trade with b ' berty And takes into his hands The nuts that fall from ofif the tree And names they jokes and jests. Thus grows this book, and it is fit That he confess his plan — When Students read and " cuss " his jests And jokes that he has " ran " , He ' ll hide his face in the safest place For he fears ' most every man. Calendar Sept. Sept, Sept. Sept. Sept. Sept. Sept. Sept. Sept. •U ' SEPTEMBER 12 — First day of school. Everyone becoming acquainted with everyone el; 13 — Helen and Yak begin their romance by spending an hour or so on the front steps translating Spanish. H — Election of officers. Ravid Roscoc, Freshman: Burton Ford. Sophomore; George Reading, Junior; George Palmer. Senior. IS — Dave Roscoe and others take a swim in the horse-trough. 16 — First mixer of the year given at the University Auditorium by the " U " Y. M. C. A. 19 — Sigma Beta Phi ' s give a party at the Fraternity rooms. 20 — Phi Kappa Chi ' s entertain at the Barracks. 21 — George Palmer elected president of Student Council. 22 — Pi Delta Chi ' s give a spread at Christel Hiss ' home. Teaser makes its first appearance. 23 — Frosh and Sophs had a little disagree- ment as to which should enter by the main doorway. Sophs win! 24— First football game— Cincinnati 20. T. U. 0. A splendid game, nevertheless. 20 — Teaser ofifice window mysteriously broken. Some whisper that Phil stuck his elbow through it. 27— Phi Theta I ' si ' s gave a Bacon-bat at Restmore Beach. 28 — Chestnuts initiate the College Cave with a chess party. Sept. 29- - - Sept. i.ept. Sept. Sept Sept Farm. Some -Frosh-Soph scrap scrap, too! Picnic lunch and a dance at the Uni versify Auditorium. Sept. 30— Sigma-Pi Delt mi.xer at the " U " Audi torium. Oct. 4- Oct. 5- Oct. 0- [169] OCTOBER -Kappa I ' i Epsilon ent tor trip to Watervilli in convocatiiMi td tli si.x liours of A .unl I tain with a mo- tMTis distributed c who secured 4i-a les. les a Sigma Chi Oct. 8— Football game: T. U. 47. Findlay 0. Who said we couldn ' t plav Oct. 10 — The Frosh arm-hands and caps arrive. Aren ' t they beautiful? Oct. 11 — Good number turn out for Teaser try-out. Oct. 12 — Kappa ]n(ail ,it the Gab House. Oct, 13— Teaser olVice in..ves to the Journalism I.ab off the Cave. Oct. 14— BeKinniiiL; ..I I ' i Delt house party. 8 n . H ' Oct. !5 — Pi Delt-Sigma dance at LaBounty ' s. Football: T. U. 40. Defiance 0. Arthur Graves and Hildreth Biddle are married. Oct. 17 — Several Freshmen forget their caps — end up in the horse-trough. Oct. 18 — Quibblers organize again. On. 19 — T. U. Faculty Reception Dance at the Woman ' s Building. Everyone enioyed thcni.-rKc- iiiinunsely. Oct. 20— Foun.Ur-. ' I)a . Aren ' t we glad they did? Oct. 21 — Tea er otVue nicives again, this time to permanent quarters in the Electrical Engineering Lab. Oct. 11 — Football: T. U. vs. Adrian. To avoid a riot the T. U. team forfeited the game. Oct. 24 — Kappa Bake Sale. Oct. 25- Annual staff lu-gins work. Oct. 25— Freshman co-eds rather daubed with lard and flour by Sophs. Nevertheless the Frosh turned the tables and repeated the performance. Dean Easley favors Sophs. Oct. 26 — New addition to our University — Jazz Orchestra. Oct. n — Announcement of the marriage of Virginia Garrett and Wilford Rohison. Congratulations! Oct. 28 — First meeting of the University Dramatic Association. Oct. 29— Football game: T. U. 7, Bowling Green 20. Too bad. Oct. 31— Girls ' Glee Club given the name of the Vocalion Club. Not That Kind of Bird Dean Easley, at a railway station, asked a porter where she could get a ticket. The man pointed in the direction of the ticket ofiice. " You can get it there. " he said, " through that little pigeon hole. " " Get away, you idiot, " she exclaimed. " How can I get through that little hole? Fm not a pigeon. " Good Bargain Al Wagers — " You mean thing. You said that you wouldn ' t give away that secret I told you. " Gert Simpson — " I didn ' t. I exchanged it for another secret and a chocolate sundae. " [170] NOVEMBER Xov. 1 — The " B and H ' s " will meet toniglU. Great Mystery! ! ! Xov. 2 — Alas! Our hopes are dead. We ex- pected to enjoy cheek-to-cheek danc- ing at sixty as at twenty, with the aid of monkey glands — but Dr. Tret- tien says no. Xov. 3 — If students don ' t stop standing around in the lower hall to read their Teasers we ' ll have to hire a traffic cop to kee|5 aisles open. Xov 4— The Kappas all look tired this niorn- inu. We wonder win- ' Xov 5— T..le.lo vv BahUvin-Walhue. X.iv ;— I ' lrnl.k- calamity ' Tlu l.ell at the end of the fifth hour wa five minutes late. Xov X— Someone is alwavs taking the jov out life— the profs are talking of mid- semester exams. Xnv ' )— Cliaplain MacLane of the American l.ryion spoke in convocation today. Xm lii— -loppy, snowy day. Xov 11 — l-ri.ky Freshmen frolic at Victory Xo 14— . luMc furnished by cub reporters Nov. 15- Nov 16- Nov. 17- Nov. 18- Nov. 19- Nov. 21- Nov. 22- Nov. 2i- Nov. 24- Nov. Nov. 25- 28- -All hail " Ye Olde Storm IJoor " ! W bow low in reverence. -Our new basketball manager: Brenkman rah ' Brenkman rah ' Rah ' Rah ' Brenkman " -Some more news ot mid term l ini -Isn t it r,ruid when one ot M ur pr t le i Ls town for a da -Toledo L surprised Detroit luiiior i the aquatic football .,ame todav -No Jasmine no one was shot up in lli library That was a I ' l Delt pled . 4 typewriters is served with nvn in the College Cave. 1 .imt ot the p stutt when uhui iiit amiu th ur -Thank. ,i in 1 ir nc iIl thi u nil bi.3 OIK with ill tliL trimmin s -Phi kap dance F L -Under the new Eastern I mu 1 iw | pie with eij;ht o clock elapse i ut of luck The ha e to le-i e hoiiu in the dark -Iodine and lard Iodine and lard They re hard to get oft Though we try erj hard -The profs who wish to sa e eltttrRit these dark mornings should put on their vests the night l)efore. [171] DECEMBER Dec. 1 — Sophs practice football in the middle of Eleventh Street. Dec. 2 — Frosh-Soph football game: 0-0. Dec. 5 — Goloshes make their appearance. Dec. 6 — Burton Ford tries his luck at dodging cream puffs. Dec. 7 — Everj ' body buy an Annual! Dec. 8 — We " shuttle " it out to the Science Building. Dec. 9 — Soph Dance. Frosh a minus quantity. Dec. 12 — Sigma ' s snowball fight. Dec. 13 — " Not so good " is the opinion of the profs on the 3-bell system. Dec. l l — Is intercollegiate debating an intellectual prizefight — or like croquet? Dec. 15— Who said T. U. didn ' t have a basketball team? T. U- 28. Findlay 0. Dec. 19— Candy! Candy!! Proceeds for Blanket Fund. Dec. 20 — Secrets! Dancing in the Library. Dec. 21 — More dancing. Tri W Santa Clans. Hurrah for vacation. Freshmen look for Santa. Dec. 27— Phi Kappa Chi Stag Party. Dec. 29— Pi Delt Dance. Dec. 30— Sigma Dance. Bob Gillette loses key to his machine. Ye editor waits till 2:30 to go home. Dec. 31— Phi Theta Psi Theatre Party. Definition by E.xample Joe Manton — " ' Ere. Doc. You know everything — what ' s a cosmopolitan? " Doc Betts — " Well, it ' s like this: Suppose you was a Russian Jew livin ' in England, married to a black woman, an ' you ' d just finished a bit of Irish stew an ' was smokin ' an Egyptian cigarette, while a German band outside was plaj ' ing the Blue Bells of Scotland — you ' d be a cosmopolitan. " Tried to reason with Al Wagers the other day, but he will never admit he is wrong. Trying to relieve the situation I said, jokingly: " I don ' t believe that you would admit without argument that two and two make four. " " Certainly not, " Al said. " For instance, they might make Z2. " Hard, Harder, Hardest Professor Bradley — " Why is history hard? " Dorothy Bond — " Well, we ' ve had a stone age, a hn now we ' re in a hard-boiled age. ' [172] age, and I III 1 — ScIkhiI again! Funny how sk-opy everyone seems after a whole week of rest. I 111 4 — Lon ocation. Rather a heated discussion. Stu- ck nt Body votes that Student Council president should lie elected from the Senior College in- st. id I if the Senior Class. I in 1 — StlKdules for exams posted on the Bulletin Lloard Midnight oil coming- into prominence for a change. Jan. 6 — Girls ' basketball assured. Miss Van Voorhees selected as coach. Jan. Q — Scandal I! ' Student Supply Store turned into a Jan. in — Dramatii - ' ! i,ii n m busy putting finishing hill. 11 — I ,.n I n Mtimi, I ' reseiitation of " Heirs-at-Law " . Tlinllin-, 1.1 s;,y the least. Jan. 1- ' — rresriit.itiiiii of the other play, " Xeighbors " , at night convocation. Day students invited. Ian. 1,1 — Two basketball games: . Bluffton 18 —We told you sol s. Soph 2 —What a pity! Jan. 14 — Second presentation of " A Pair of Sixes " by the Blackfriara, an. 16 — Our " Day of Doom " has arrived. Exams begin today. an. 17 — Sh! — Don ' t tell anyone, but — Louis Jodry has been married since last July, an. 18 — More exams. Heidelberg 32, T. U. 16. Too bad. an. 26 — Beginning of second semester., an. 27— Heidelberg 27. T. U. 4; at Tiffin, an. 28— Defiance 18. T. U. 14; at Defiance. an. 30 — Steady stream to the Book Store. Our poor pocketbooks. an. 31 — Concert given by ' ocalion Club in Room 102 enjoyed by all during noon hour. Not from T. U. " I say, porter, did you find fifty cents on the floor this morning? " " Yes, suh. Thank you, suh. " Mr. Randall- 1 school? " Mr. Skilliter- ' How long has your ' .■ bout a check book ; son beer id a half. ' Humorous Clothes ' ' I can ' t find any old clothes for my scare- crow, " said Mr. Stick. " Use some of the fancy things Gib brought home from college, " replied Mrs. Stick. " I ' m trying to scare crows, not make them laugh. " " Does anyon future? " think that yi " Yes, " replied Mr. Walters, biting the end o({ his cigar, " The life insurance companies. " [173] Feb. Feb. Feb. Feb. Feb. Feb. l_Rooni 2_GrouiH FEBRUARY a jolly noon hour 3_Oroa,,,xati..n , 4— Basketball: T, win next time. 6 — Sh!! Dancing in Room 102. 7 — Jcannettc Ximevillcr appears or later. He saw his shadow all right. if plan for recreation room. Men ' s Association. U. 25, Western Reserve 36. Too bad. They all flop sooner the exciting evening the preceding night, sociation of Girls ' Athletics. at the Lions Club. furnished by the Ui i-ersity Orchestra. The to everyone Feb. 8 — Alayor Brough addresses students at convocation. Everyone takes entrance pledge. Basketball: T. U. 19, Bowling Green 14; there. Special car takes crowd of rooters to see them win Glee Clug sings at Delta. Feb. 9 — Everyone happy and tlri-d 1 Feb. in— Christel Hiss clecte,! luad , Feb. 11— Toledo U beats Fiii.ll.ix fiv. Vocalion Club gave a pio-r Feb. 13— First noonday dance. Mus dance was well attended. Feb. 14— Valentine ' s Day. Xo holida; Feb. 15— Presentation of " Heirs-at-I aw " at the . i Feb. 16 — Second Annual subscription paynunt dm Feb. 17 — Joint program of the Dramatic . c i. lati ' m and Orchestra. Proceeds to be duidi.l ai Feb. 18— Basketball: T. U. 23, BlutTton 25. Tlir lose to Bluffton girls, 11-6. Feb. 20 — Organization of graduate students. Feb. 21 — Queer how one of the girls ' lockers likes Fell. 21 — George Washington was good enough to Here ' s a toast to Georgie! Feb. 23 — Sigma Orchestra entertains the students at convocation. Some jazz. Feb. 24 — . lpha Chi Omega fraternity gives a dance for the Greek letter organizations. Dramatic . ssociation and Vocalion Club gave a program at the Readers ' Dramatic Club. Feb. 27 — Carnival committee begins work. Feb. 28 — . nother month gone. [1741 e your money ready, please. IS Glee Club, ' ocalion Club the four organizations, overtime game. Girls also to roam. give us an excuse for a holiday. [arch Marcli March March March March March March March March March MARCH -And another one begun. -Ah-hal — Gert Simpson blossoms out she got it. -Basketball: Girls ' — T. U. 15. Detroit Boys ' — T. U. 11. Defiance 25. -Woman ' s .Association lunch in the C; -Dill you see the leopard spotted cat fled — it ' s enou.gh to scare anybody. - " U " Glee Clul) sings at Broadway M -Nothing exciting happened today. -Frosh Hop held at the Collingwood. -Sigma Smoker. -T. U. reception for High School Senior and then some. - " U " Glee Club sings at the I ' lymouth Congregational Chu -Well, I declare! If the Cavemen haven ' t rejuvenated. - re lot with their mottoes Wonder where E. Chi ;i joyed e dan the Woman ' s Building, rch. March 17— " The GirK March 18— Phi I- March 20— Evn n March 21— What March 22— ■•L " i Dr. a proud ; ready for the Carni Amazons. — Mystery. ings at Perrysburg. rintendent of the Public School; tudents March 2j— Pi D March 24— Colk March 25 — Secoi March 27— Voca Atarch 28— An..i March 29— Unu Cent March 30— Ouib March 31— Now Tole ■leeedingly entertaining play at convocation. iliday from classes, but not from work. Everyone excited. ;■ (aniival. Some crowds and some succe.ss. s at I.iithrran Church. Sliift, i . What next? Ill ani.inL; the best. It is now a member of the North I .if (.nlligis and Secondary Schools, convocation. Kenny Cosgrove is revealed as the unkissed youth of Look out, Kenny, the girls may get you yet. W ' llili won a lict from Burton Ford last week aliout how many vowels there are in poker. Burt bet there were only two. and Jim said. " How about lOU ' s? " Jim won. The Silly Age Leo — " You promised to love, honor and obey me. " Ruth — " Yes, but I was at that silly age when a girl will promise any thing to get a husband. " Censored Gert Simpson was required to write 200 words about a motor car. She submitted the following: " My uncle bought a motor car. He was out riding in the coun- try when it busted going up a hill. The other 180 words are what my uncle said when he was walking back to town, but I know you wouldn ' t want me to repeat them. " Co-eds certainly do roll other things besides their eyes, stockings and cigarettes. When a co-ed reached into her pocketbook and pulled out a handful of small change to pay for her Java and jelly balls last week in the dugout, she accidentally drew out a pair of dice. Real Joy Ride " What sort of a time is your friend having on " I don ' t know. I ' ve had only two letters frc -and the other from a hospital. " [176] poli( DO YOV RKMEMBER THESE DATES? [177] The Tcll-Talc Inventory .liiilue Colin, clean of the Law School, tells this story: A liailitt uiiit out to levy on the contents of a house. The inventory began in the ittic ami . lulrd in the cellar. When the dining room was reached, the tally of furniture ••(Jne .linniK r..oni talde. oak. " " One set of chairs idi, (,ak " " One sideboaril, d.ik, " " Two bottles of whiskey, full. " Then the word " full " was crossed out and replaced by " empty " , and the inventory I ' ent on in a hand that straggled and lurched diagonally across the page until it ended with: " One revolving door mat. " A Good Cure A tramp wrote the following letter to a medicine concern, after he had been sentenced to three months ' work on the road for stealing six bottles of their " Nerve Tonic " : " Gentlemen: Before taking your nerve tonic I had not done an honest day ' s work in ten vears. I took six bottles and now I am working steadily every day. " OUR FACULTY Who forces us to work like sin. Until we wax both wan and thin. To hand some pesky papers in? Our energetic Faculty. And when our work is all complete. Who tramples on it with both feet, And says, " Ill-written, please repeat Our very captious Faculty. whe flunk Who has a ery tiresome way Of airing hoMius i (iy day? We know ju-t what each one will say. Our soporific l ' aculty. When we seek in time of need. Who to our wants give thoughtful heed. And maybe hand us out a feed? Our philanthropic Faculty. And later, if success we ' ve had. Who is so genuinely glad? We realize what friends we had. Our dear old friendly Faculty. — Anonymous. Leak Somewhere Gibbs — " We can ' t accept this poem. It isn ' t verse at all: merely an escape of Ethel Knhhnan— " Ah, I lething wrong with the mete Careless of Him " Teiribly rough " said the stranger on hoard the ocean liner. " Well, " said the farmer, " It wouldn ' t be near so rough if the captain would only keep in the furrows. " At the Carnival " What ' s the charge officer ' " " Vagrancy, your honor. He was loafing around a street " Ah, impersonating an officer. " It Happens On It ' s an 111 Wind. Etc. Ken Ward: " I have just heard of a woman who went to a hotel unaccoriipanied and discovered that the acoustic properties of her room were such that every time she spoke aloud there was an echo. She then made a bold attempt to get in a last word and talked herself to death. " [180] Their Taking Ways A stranger reported to Sergeant Kruse that he had liis grip, coat, and nnilirella taker, before he was in town two hours, and he said, " There will lie an awful reckoning in this town when Gabriel Mows his horn, over it. " Kruse replied: " Galiriel will never blow his horn over this town; they ' ll steal it before he °ets a chr.nce to Mow it " " Did the traffic cop arrest you? " " Twice. " replied Hoover, as he inspected h;is complicated vehicle. " V1 couldn ' t stop he arrested me for speeding, and when I finally stopped and cc start he arrested me for blocking traffic. " ' en I ildn ' t At " Pair of Sixes " Performance Mrs. Stowc — " Bob, will you please run up the curtain? " Bob S. — " I ' m not in very good training, but I ' ll try. " As . ngels Do Prof. Troxell — " When I married you I thought you were an an.gel. " Mrs- Troxell — ' it ' s C|uite plain you did. You thought I could manage without clothes or hats. " Sure to Be Light " I tl-.ink vou need mere footlights on the stage, " said Chuck Beard who had hired the hall for the performance. " Oh, you ' ll find the house light enough wdien you come to give your show, I reckon, " replied the man who owned the hall and knew the town. A hand-omhroulered sponge will be given to the one who guesses who this Frosh is. Two farmers met on a country road and stopped their teams. " Si. " said Josh. " I ' ve got a mule wit h distemper. What did you give that one of rs when he had it? " " Turpentine, gicidap. " .- week later they met again. " Say, Si, I gave my mule turpentine and it killed him. " " Killed mine, too, aidd Good Lause tor Nerves Bob M. — " Vou don ' t know how nervous I was until I proposed to you. ' Louise — " Vou don ' t know how nervous I was until vou did. " Remarkable Feat " BELIE E DEAD WOMAN JUMPED FROM TRAIN ' — Headlin Social Benefactor Ruth Bishop — " What good are you at a party? " Russell Brown — " I can talk tn the peojile who can ' t sii prevent ' em from doing it. " in the Morning Times. want to sing, and " Years ago the farmers of the Kimherley district in South Africa complained about the rocks in the fields that turned the edge on their plows and made it almost impossible for them to make a living out of the land. Their children played with the pretty stones. These rocks contained diamonds which es- tablished such great fortunes as that of Lord Cecil Rhodes. Thus countless opportunities are passed up by the unobserving. The following pages are full of such opportunities. Take advantage of them while the time is ripe. - I HOUSE The Nicholas Building TOLEDO ' S Largest Sky Scraper Largest Office Building Corner Madison and Huron Streets 1.000 ROOMS Compliments of The Henry J. Spieker Co. BUILDERS TOLEDO OHIO BLOCK - yK. — ™- P " COLLEGES of The University of the City of Toledo The University Junior College Courses Offered in Arts and Sciences Engineering Commerce Pharmacy Leading to the Title of Associate, The Senior College of Arts and Sciences Offers Arts and Science Courses leading to the Degrees of Bachelor of Arts and Master of Arts. The Senior College of Education Offers Courses in Elementary Education Secondary Education Journalism Social Work Library Science Leading to the Degree of Bachelor of Science. DAY COLLEGE AND UNIVERSITY COURSES ARE OFFERED IN NEW SCIENCE BUILDING BLOCK i HOUSE ° " " " " ' " " " " ■ " " " 1 Compliments of The H. C. Wason Lumber Co. Home Phone Main 4244.K Kenneth KNEISEL ' S Society Orchestra 420-422 St. Clair St, Toledo, O. Woodruff Brothers ' Art Shop Picture Framing si3 MADISON AVE , TOLEDO, OHIO Quality? First Structural Steel St. Amant ' s Drug Ornamental Iron Works Store Toledo THE REXALL STORE Wire Iron Works 102-4-6 Bancroft, Cor. Vermont Both Phones 937 Home Phone, Main 1130 Bell Phone. Coll, ITIS F. B. JONES, Pres,, Sec, and Gen. Mgr, Boost Your Financial We cACMK Ability to Support Toledo University Coal - Builders ' Supply Co. By Using NuREXFORM (Powdered Lead Arsenate) for all leaf eating insects of trees and gardens. Wholesale and Retail Dealers in Or By Using Coal S Builders ' Supplies Hollow Building Tile Common Press Brick NuREXO (Combined Lead Ar- senate and Bordo Mixture) when protecting against in- sects and fungus diseases of Dredgers of Lake Sand and Gravel trees and gardens, FREE hook on spraying will be sent on Sales Representatives for THE WHITACRE GREER " REX " is the largest spra.v business in FIREPROOFING CO. Nin? (9J Factories, Office: 59 Main St., Toledo, O. MOTOR TRUCK SERVICE The Toledo Phones: River 528, Navarre 528 Office and Yard Rex Spray Co. 59 MAIN STREET Toledo, Ohio L.. .„„,..„.. ,.. .. _J BLOCK . M HOUSE Doehler Die Casting Co. Manufacturers of White Metal, Aluminum, and Brass DIE CASTINGS Bronze Back and Aluminum Back BABBIT LINED BEARINGS TOLEDO BROOKLYN CHICAGO Sales Offices in All Principal Cities Ohio Clover Leaf Dairy Company 1820-1824 Vermont Avenue The Best Pasteurized Milk Cream Buttermilk Cottage Cheese ICE— To Keep You Cool COAL — To Keep You Warm CITIZENS ICE COMPANY Ohio State. Main 5500 Bell, Adams 1460 ,0 Vir Locatioivy - : l HeminJt THE MEDBURY-WARD CO. You Future Engineers Will Do Well to Acquaint Yourselves With The Toledo Blue Print Paper Company 218 Produce Exchange Bldg. We Watch " Clock Shop Expert Watch and Clock Repairing 401 Produce Exchange Bldg. Home Phone Mam 3660-K (ly4nnouncin The Opening of the New Gainsborough Studio 1221 Madison Avenue Beside New Post Office cylRTISTIC PORTRAITS 1 Photograph}) J. Nash Liv BLOCK -% a HOUSE It is the best- Q£ce(S ' tea4n tamJ ZOfttJ " The Ohio -Toledo Ice Cream Co. Try Our Ice Cream Bar Compliments of We Toledo Sanitarium Plumbing, Heating Drainage The Eagan Bros. Co. 921-23 Walnut Street Toledo, Ohio The Eagan Way— Is the Only Way Toledo ' s Own Resident Repertory Company HAROLD HOLSTEIN, Manage We Toledo Builders ' Supply Co. Manufacturers of Cresceus Hard Wall Plaster Sand Dredgings and Dealers in All Kinds of Building Materials Hard and Soft Coal 424-431 Spitzer Bldg. Home Phone Main 1962 Bell Phone Adams 2070 Pm}V5cI]rDW CLOTHES TOLEDO HAUGHTON ELEVATORS Made in Toledo 40 ' of all orders for Haughton Elevators are re- orders BLOCK HOUSE Johnny cTWoules J ■ HAT SHOP - " e Kirschner-Wideman Co. 7C6 Madison Avenue Real Estate, Loans. Insurance. Surety Bonds Automobile Insurance Geo. J. Wideman. President S. E. Walton, Secretary The Oriental Cafe Compliments of 438iz St. Clair St. The Buckeye Paint (i Varnish Co. Dancing— 6-8 P. M.; 10-12 P. M. Music by The Oriental Five Reservations on Request Bell. Adams 1754 0. S.. Main 51 Hagerty ' s Interurban and Colonnade Ohio State Main 3783 Bowling Alleys BOWLING AND BILLIARDS E. E. Bowman ' Photographer Forty-Eight Alleys Twenty-Three Tables Toledo. Ohio 4C2 W. Bancroft St.. Toledo, O. I LOCK - i 1 HOUSE INSIST ON PERFECTION DOUBLE WALL PIPE Safety First When You Put in a Hot Air Furnace The Perfection Furnace Pipe Company Corner Broadway and Logan St., Toledo, Ohio Garment Cleaning Company ODORLESS CLEANING PRESSING— REPAIRING— DYEING Bell Phone Adams 208 145 10th St. Home Phone Main 5056 Home Phone 1668 fe Hein Furniture Company Designers and Manufacturers of Special Furniture. Interior Woodwork Bank, Office and Public Building Furniture All Kinds of Cabinet Work 126-136 So. Huron Street Build Your Health on a Sure Foundation Real Strength of Body and Mind Is a Product of Good Food Haller ' s Bakery Products Are made of High-Grade Flour, rich in gluten, and fresh, sweet milk that furnish the energy- promoting vitamines. What bet- ter food could be had by the students of today? Then these products are de- livered fresh to you by our " OVEN TO HOME SERVICE- Haller Baking Co. 918-920 Cherry Street We LIVINGSTON Studio J " 417 Summit Street T)istinctive Photographic Portraiture Commercial —Theatrical o4rtistic Picture Framing J. Nash Livingston SHJMOCO Represents the highest possible refinement in motor lubrication. It is a pure distilled product, imadulter- M®teir m ated, which means absence of carbon trouble. The six different types insure a lubricat- ing medium, one of which is sure to meet the requirements of your motor car. One quaUty only, THE BEST. SUN COMPANY Phones: Toledo, Ohio Home, River 383-326-327 Offices in Bell, Navarre 2599 Principal Cities Radio Equipment Buy from Radio Experts THE SERVICE RADIO EQUIPMENT CO. 225 Superior St. Compliments of The Babcock Dairy Corner Martha and Berdan Avenue; Toledo, Ohio If interested in commercial course send for our catalogue. Business College Toledo. Ohio Eugenia J. Abele LICENSED LADY EMBALMER With ABELE « ABELE n4-8l6 Cherry St., Toledo, Ohi( c lsk for r ' cC ' ' " O PvN Confection Sensation BLOCK HOUSE f " ■ " " " " " " " " ' ' " " " " " " 1 i W ' e Kuebler Radio Co. Dealers in Radio Equipment 235 St. Clair Street Toledo, Ohio C. H. HERZBERG J. H. POTTER We Korb Photograph Co. Commercial Photographers The Most Complete Line of Wireless Equipment in the City 319-21-23 St. Clair St. Toledo, Ohio Wireless Sets Installed Home Phone. Main 3155 Compliments of We We Buckeye Clay Pot Co. Sandusky Cooperage Lumber Co. Toledo, Ohio M;,ke.s of 131-136 Nasby Building Toledo, Ohio High Quality Glass Meltmg Pots Tank Blocks and Refractories Jacob Folger Pork Packer § Sausage Manufacturer (i bsopure Cur r of the Celebrated Folger ' s Extra Select Hams, Bacon, Shoulders and Dried Beef □ We SCHULLER 91 4 and 11 St. Clair Street ICE CS, COAL CO. Toledo, Ohio We Solicit Your Patronage : All the Boys at The Toledo University Buy cyi4essinger ' s 5 10c Bar Goods Also Their Spoon-time Chocolates The Chas. H. Messinger Co. DETROIT TOLEDO Home, Main 3864 Bell. Adams 325 The C. F. Medaris Co. LiOans — Insurance Surety Bonds 512-514 Gardner Bldg. Toledo, Ohio Navarre Flower Shop 358 W. Bancroft at Ashland Ave. Flowers for All Occasionj ' You Know Conklin Quality Now you can buy the Gonklhh AUTOMATIC PENCIL LONGER LEADS LESS REFILLING C nklitL „ ,... . ,... . ' .. .!;°21 1 HOUSE " The Cooley Drug Co. Electric Power Maintenance Co. FIVE STORES Automotive Elecliical Engineers 801 Monroe Street Lighting, Starting and Ignition 421 Monroe Street FACTORY SERVICE 821 Madison Avenue GENUINE PARTS Corner Detroit and Delaware Avenues Electric Machinery Rebuilt and Repaired Toledo, Ohio Cor. 11th and Monroe Sts. We Kountz, Stieg Whitaker Co. GENERAL INSURANCE 209 NICHOLAS BUILDING TRUCKING AND STORAGE Compliments of MOVING LONG DISTANCE HAULING Yost Electric Mfg. Company B b TOLEDO, OHIO ;j t ' We handle anything from a small package up to 20-ton boilers, smoke stacks, etc. Merchandise and Household Goods Storage Private Sidetrack Connecting All Toledo We MAKERS OF Toledo Merchants YOST AND AMERICAN SOCKETS Delivery Co. 215 So. St. Clair Street BOTH PHONES 895 1 mS BLOCK , W HOUSE Compliments of Spitzer Rorick Co. Toledo, Ohio Ohio State Main 3540 Emil Hoffmann Co. Alaska fur House Manufacturers of Fine Furs and Dealers in Raw Skins TAXIDERMISTS 330 St. Clair St. Toledo, O. W. L. Slayton Company DEALERS IN City __ _ . __ _ Road County BONDS School Township Drainage TOLEDO, OHIO The Toledo Laundry Co. 2129 Ashland Avenue Not Better Than the Best But Better Than the Rest A. C. Walter Co. Funeral Directors 1221-1223 Broadway Ohio State, Walbridge 65 Bell, Adams 659 Compliments of Heal S Briggs Billiards HOUSE Candy " for Parties Carnivals Sunday Nights Birthdays Holidays PALMER ' S CANDY 610 JEFFERSON Bancroft at Detroit 315 Main Street We HARDY Paint Varnish Company TOLEDO OHIO Compliments of J. L. Bueschen COAL COKE CEMENT BLOCKS Home Phone River 80 Bell Phone Navarre 598 1812 STAKR AVENUE Near W S ' L E Railroad BLOCK . HOUSE Compliments of Willys-Overland Inc. Fourteenth and Adams Streets Toledo, Ohio PETROLENE MOTOR OILS Light Bodied The lighter bodied Oils take less Gasolene. Our Oils are free from emul- sification. THE PARAGON REFINING COMPANY BLOCK . Sa- HOUSE CAMP ' S PANSY FLOUR We World ' s Best THE TOLEDO GRAIN MILLING COMPANY TOLEDO, OHIO COMPLIMENTS OF Libbey Glass Manufacturing Company THE PROPER SHOE FOR SUMMER NEEDS " They are not Keds unless the name Keds is on the shoe. " Regent Keds for dress. AU the popular leather trimmed sport styles in women ' s and misses ' . There are Keds for outing and sports — for work and play. See the " Comet " for Basketball and for sports de- manding a strong, rugged shoe. Adopted by universi- ties and professional teams throughout the country. When buying shoes for sports or any summer needs insist on Keds. UNITED STATES RUBBER COMPANY Toledo Branch, 20-22 North Huron Street, Toledo, Ohio WHOLESALE DISTRIBUTORS Davies Realty Co. BUSINESS PROPERTY FACTORIES FACTORY SITES (:_yl Specialty A FULL LINE OF INSURANCE Thomas Davies Realty Co. 229 SUPERIOR STREET TOLEDO, OHIO " 5=5 BLOCK - n HOUSE i La Tabernilla On Bay Shore Road, 30 Minutes from City A Real Place to Eat— Fish, Frog, Lobster, Chicken and Steak Dinners. Orchestra and Dancing Every Evening. Gas and Oil. Phone for Reservation Home Phone River 398 Apply with an ordinary Garden Sprayer or Mouth Sprayer H Pint __ 50c Size FATAL TO FLIES AND OTHER INSECTS Active Keep Insredients Away from 100 ' ; Flame Kills Flies. Mosquitoes, Roaches. Moths, Bed Bugs. Ants, Weevils. Fleas, Lice. Harmless to Man, Fowl and Beast. Will not stain. Pleasant odor. Easily applied with an ordinary garden sprayer. 1 . i;;iiiist FLIES and MOSUUITGES. Clos- the windows and doors and spray REX FLY-TOX into the air in all di- rections, especially upwards. Then watch them gather at the windows and drop dead every last one of them. Th y have been killed by asphyxiation, same as being gassed. A room full of Flies or Mosquitoes can be killed in about five minutes. No unpleasant odor— no muss — no danger. We manufacture a complete line of insecticides and fungicides — a spray for THE TOLEDO KEX SPKAY CO. Toledo, Ohio Insist on Picnic Potato Chips PerfecUy Delicious At Your Grocer Manufactured by CHAS. SHASTEEN Adams 404- 813 Broadway INSURANCE— All Kinds BONDS— Fidelity, Surety REALTORS The Barker, Frost Chapman Company Produce Exchange Bldg. Phones 132 L. L. D. Chapman 3. D. Nolen P. H. Chapman J. J. Lovett C. G. Smith E. A. SCHOEN 1827 FRANKLIN Home Distribution of TOLEDO BLADE TOLEDO TIMES Home Phone Bell Phone Main 8061 W Coll. 1578 Y.W. C. A. Summer Activities TENNIS BASEBALL SWIMMING SUMMER CAMP AT Restmore Beach Phone M-2802 L-. — ....,..........,...... ......„-. .„. COAL— COKE Reading Anthracite Paragon Lump Genuine Solvay Coke Independent Coal Co. Three Yards— Both Phones ■One Thing Well Done ' ' Crystal Laundry PURE, SOFT ARTESIAN WATER USED Home Phone Walbridge 185 Bell Phone 2189 84C-842 Broadway, Toledo, Ohio J. J. Frentz ARTISTS ' MATERIALS PICTURE FRAMES, ETC. Horn; Phone 4401 920 Monroe St., Toledo, Ohio Leroy W. Hunt Attorney-at Law 700 Nasby Bldg., Toledo, Ohi Residence 3238 Maplewood Ave. Bell Phone CoUingwood 1492 J.F you like the appearance of " The Blockhouse " , please remember that it is just another example of our every- day production. j . We try to put a touch of originality and good taste into every piece of printing entrusted to us. j The H. J. Chittenden Co. " Printers » ' Publisherj » inderj ' 436 HURON STREET Home Phone Main 1524 Bell Phone Adams 421 ..-..J PATRONS OF THE FIRST BLOCKHOUSE THE PINKERTON TOBACCO CO. SAM DAVIS CO. ATLAS CHEMICAL CO. THE HOME BUILDING SAVINGS CO. FRANK B. NILES THE HOTEL WALDORF STOLLBERG HARDWARE PAINT CO. JOHN P. MANTON THE NAVARRE HOTEL FORASTER ' S DYE WORKS C. F. MEDARIS THOMAS DeVILBISS THE MATHER SPRING CO. S. M. JONES CO. FIRST NATIONAL BANK THE SCHMIDLIN BROS. CO. W. FRANK BRADLEY FORD PLATE GLASS CO. SCANNELL ELECTRIC CONSTRUCTION CO. MONARCH MFG. CO THE LANDERS BROS. CO. WOODVILLE LIME PRODUCTS CO. J. R. RABBITT GEORGE GREENHALGH TOLEDO BLUE PRINT PAPER CO. TEMPLE THEATRE A. M. CHESBROUGH JAMES THOMPSON, THOMPSON-HUDSON CO. SUTTON CANDY CO. BERNARD F. BROUGH THE ATHLETIC SUPPLY CO. JAMES J. LASALLE WILLIAM COULDWELL THE TOLEDO JEWELRY MFG. CO. SUBSCRIBERS TO THE FIRST BLOCKHOUSE Faculty Hi ' lun M. Alvord Dr. H. H. M. Bowman CUnn U. Bradley Icilm Brandclicrry Walter Brown C. J. Bushnell hiliaii Carballo Anna Carr T. Dambac Katherine Easley Lorain Fortney George O. Franipton June P. Guild David Henry Dr. Holliday Oscar Irvin ). ( ;. Tones E. Kline Henrv Kreidcr Lucille Mack Marv Mewborn Kbzal.eth Schneider Luther C. Scott Mellie Smith A. M. Stowe E. E. Troxell M. R. VanClcve Guy VanSickle Marion Wei.ijhtman Robert Whiteford Emma Lee Woodward Graduate Students Virginia Brown I ' tavmnnd Carter Aurelia Quinn ir.yil Sheppard Henry Schuh Louise Tippett Elmer Ward Martin Yee Wavne Dancer Marsuerite Hahn Harriet Halladay Marion Hart Dorinda Horan Xorman Johnson Edmond Laver J. F. More Lenore Stone Laurence ' ander Juniors Frederick Ault Carl Brand Russell Brown Ruth Burgie Ruth Dalton Miriam Dehnart Philip Scott Gil.bs Robert Gillette Harland Graver Hildreth Graves Christel Hiss Mar. aret McKendry Rdsr AUl.aughlin Louise Ma. ten Robert Aleftlev Esther Miller Ella Outerlirid.ge Anita Ruppel Abraham Schwartz Robert Skilliter Alvin Seeli.g Herbert Sitzenstock Alfred L. W ' agers George Wechtel Marie Weingardt Sophomores Lucile Beecher Edwin Benson Audrey Diddle Ruth Bishop Edythe Bunigardner Harold Brenkman Adrienne Curtis Clovce Dean Carl Dowling Harold Emch Paul Evans Burton Ford Ray Fralick Lorenz Fritz Morris Garlinkel George Gasche Daniel Gross Marion Gruvcr Fdaar Hovev W. H. Hoover Catherine Hullhorst Geoffrey Himelhoch Chester Hunt C. F. Jackson Helen Jennings Benjamin Kievit Clyde Kiker Xathan Knauer Irving Lindow Malcolm Alclnnes Solomon Margolies Chester Messmore Kathryn Morgan Herbert Overmier Mildred Pasch James Pierce Bertha Piel Wilbur Randel Byron Redding John Roscoe Richard Rymers Clarence Schoen George Seyfang Grace Sisson Helen Smith Harold Steinmueller Kathleen Stevens Wavne Thomas Mildred Underwood Edward Walters lames Webb Mildred Weil Marvin Widmer Harold Varian Doris YeaHe ictor Zang Freshmen Lucretia Abliott (iordon Altenljerg D. M. Applebaum Ira Bame Rathbun Bell Charles Betts Sophia Bice Marv Ruth Boardma Hilda Boden Dorothy Bond Fred Breed Donald Buckingham Stuart Campbell Martha Chase Owen Clark «-,..- .. - ...,..■ . ... .......... " ■ TOT=— - — . Margaret Clarke Fernande Pierre Carman Spencer Kenneth Losgrove Cieorgc Price Helen Smith lames Cottrill lames Rabbitt Carroll Wasserman lav Cr..gan Thelma Ramler Marcel F. Zawodi.i Kiith Crook Edith Ray Alumni Frederick Dahn Orville Reed Elizabeth Davies Elliott Rogers George Burknieyer Paul DeVilbiss Edward Rommel Norinan Beese Carl Dietch Fred Rupert Minnie Flanigan Darrcll Drury C. Garner Ryan J. William Fuchs William Elsess Brandon Schnorf Dorothy Hazel Geiner Floy Jacobs Ic.c Feldstein E. Schweitzer Bonnev Fielding Herbert Sell Wendell Johnson Lvnn Fork Frances Scvcrens Helene Menold Helen Fox Fay Sharpc Maude Randolph Harold Schneider Doris Fritsche G. Shively hiliu. (ieach Faye Sharpe Amy Wright Helen (ioetz A. Smith Night Students Mar-aret Gray I.lovd C,rn«- I ' anlnie Haniniann Harrv Soubier GilbeVt Stick W.nnna Sweetnam Irma Achermann J. R. Affleck Francis Allebach Walter Har.lL;r,.vr ktitli Talbot Schonette Baer Williur IKrrnm Mary Taylor William Ballard Anrella Hi-h R. J. Thompson Mrs. Pearl Bartlett Althea Hill Arthur Trost Myrtle Burg Clyde Blackwell ClitTord Hollihaugh Kenneth Ward Irving Holliger Gilbert Way H. E. Bostater Arland Innes Kathrvn Webb B. W. Bowes Herbert Jenne Francis Wheeler F. Braun Alex Johns Helen Wickenden F M Britt Gordon Tohnson Harold Wood A. Brown Lindsay ' Johnson Joe Workmatt L. H. Brown Alverda Kalt C. AL Buffington Anna Kent Unclassified Students C. M. Caldwell Adelaide Kiemie Louise Brunson Francis Caldwell Irene Kiebler Ruth Hayward Bess Campbell Robert B. Konwinski Joseph Landesman Charles Chamber r.wendoI -n Kroencke Teannette Nuneviller Harold Cheney Walter Krnse Mascha Spivack Flovd Colbert Kittv Collins Irene Kiebler Special Students C. .-X. Cro ' ts Wade [,add Carl Bowland Henry De Lucia M argare ' t LaFeure Everett Bringe E. D. Demuth Charles Coon M. E. Dommann l,arr - l.cbaney Denees Leiva Cruz Loretta Drouillard W. -h 1. Krr Lelah Goll Marie Dugan Edwin Guckert George Dunkel Kennrth M i- 1 . ' . mougli Ralph Herman Afarie Earlev Joseph Manton Helen Koke E. E. Emerson Harold Mefflev Marie Lerche E. M. Endicott Dorothv Mever Rose Miller Dan Moor Francis Moore Walter Nauts Frederick F. Litsinger W. Fernald Marie Merhab loseoh Fetter Monroe Miller Jacob Fink lames Monaghan Louis Fink Russell Palmer Beata Fitznatrick Agnes OToole Frederick Roberts Elizabeth Foresman Eugene Pearson Raymond Schmidt Bernard Frank Lula Pelton Helen Shoebridge R. P. French Martl-a Pheatt Gertrude Simpson John Frve — - — w — L. G. Fuirc Floy Martin Sadie Shiplc Gertrude Gilmartin Alma Mears Luella Sigg Claude Goeller G. R. Merritt Elsie Snyder H. Granger Edith Mugg Eugene Snyder Herbert Harnian S. R. Mierzwiak Maurice Soule C. J. Harvey Florence Muhme George St. Clair Mrs. lulia Hedborg Edward Packer Edgar Steinem R. C. ' Heidloff Rudolph Paraschek T. Stevens Lucie Henry Cornelius Paule Helen Stock Jacol) Hentges George Pearsell Joseph Strauss W. 1. Higlev Jacob Perlmutter E. G. Streicher Wayne HisJr - manda Peterson Mrs. E. Swedler Mary Hone . nita Plehn E. L. Tail Selma Hose Edward Rowsey Helen Thebes R. Jamison Basil Roach E. F. Unruh I. F. leannin Mary Roache Lorna Wager ' Mary " Jones Harold Reid G. Wahmhoff Carrie Kamke Joseph Ritter May Waite H. J. Keitzman Xatella Rogers " era Walborn Susan Knight . gnes Rogers E. H. Welhaussen Otto Lammners B. - . Sangston Mrs. Welker E. C. Lang George Schlosser Daniel Wetzel Roland Lee John Schroiner H. G. Wiley Fred Leu William Schunian . . F. Winzeler Kenneth Mann Ruth S.hinl.r .Andrew Woloszvn E. H. McDermott - n.ia ,s. hu , rt l,r H. . 1. Woods Ida McHarg E tclla .sharps (.ieueva Woodside . , ., If you ' re planning Certified to Build. Remodel or Repair, visit our BREAD Service Depart- ment first .V ylt Your Grocer Swan Creek Lumber Supply " Co. 226 City Park Ave. Near Swan Creek W.B.WARD CO.. INC. Home Phone Bell Phone Main 8286-8287 Forest 49il-493 Ant ogvaphs


Suggestions in the University of Toledo - Blockhouse Yearbook (Toledo, OH) collection:

University of Toledo - Blockhouse Yearbook (Toledo, OH) online yearbook collection, 1923 Edition, Page 1

1923

University of Toledo - Blockhouse Yearbook (Toledo, OH) online yearbook collection, 1926 Edition, Page 1

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University of Toledo - Blockhouse Yearbook (Toledo, OH) online yearbook collection, 1927 Edition, Page 1

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University of Toledo - Blockhouse Yearbook (Toledo, OH) online yearbook collection, 1928 Edition, Page 1

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University of Toledo - Blockhouse Yearbook (Toledo, OH) online yearbook collection, 1929 Edition, Page 1

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University of Toledo - Blockhouse Yearbook (Toledo, OH) online yearbook collection, 1930 Edition, Page 1

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