University of Toledo - Blockhouse Yearbook (Toledo, OH)
- Class of 1923
Page 1 of 264
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 264 of the 1923 volume:
Q - H-
L. Y i 'A
1 .",:.s-lily"-L Q tl- -1
X '-, I t .f 0 In A
Ll, J.. '..iLfY I, - gh' gl
P 'W' ufi E? 0 9 I? - .i, ll
U f . - 1rf,,,mf - '- ,
f Q , " , ,- LA'
. 'J i Q' I' . I Q, kj ' ' -9, L
E-' ' '. l 4 f ' H 7-lj. ' r'
. A i - 1, . u I, , .MV .,
1 I .H ' I, ,gt In it -- :A
T - ' . r- ia: 'I ??',? 7'
' .7 I- . ' ' - 1
we 3 i Q - '- ii ' 0' Ha
, -'J J ,E! I II -I , A Q 5 I Li
I., I L' -' f . v ,
W. Q IL I I .I u lr
:Ht 'V ' ' ' J 'l .1.-'HQ'
K QJ1-. Q A i ' ' .
D4 I T l -r 5'
. J T- P 5 -' , .I 'A
' .' Q .. 1 i Y
'U I- , -- 4 V - . '- If I.
.- . 0 'lr Mig' 1' l ,, -2
." ' uh ' 0 If I!
I ig I 0 "- .
1- ' D L.
I I I .F K. F E: M.,
- A 1 ,
u ' . ' w
, ' 0 ,
' : ,,
' ' lf'
.- l, ,,
nnnuunnrcnuuInmuuuululuuulnnnuunnnuuul rnnnnvnunn nu n
IHIIIIIIII II nmmnul mmm HI I I III IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII
vu In llf
I III I I I I
I I II I III IIIHIIIIII I I I IIIIIIIIIII?
' IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII QIII
I I I
THE UNIVERSITY UE THE CITY
HERE was a man who dreamed dreams. And he
dreamed of a University that should one day stand
on land that had been his oivn.
The dreamer died, but his vision lived on. Fifty
years passed, and his dream came true.
Nineteen Twenty-tivo and Twenty-three has
marked the Fiftieth anniversary of that dream.
And strangely, it has also marked the year in which
that vision of long-ago has been realized.
Fifty years, and the dream came true.
Now we of Twenty-three are dreaming.
dreams are of the University that shall one
on ground where we have played, and toiled.
DEDICATION TO THE MEMORY OE
JESSUP W. SCOTT
EOR HIS IDEALS, WITH GRATITUDE EOR
HIS GREAT VISION. WITH LOVE
EOR HIS NOBILITY OE CHARACTER. ON THE
EIETIETH ANNIVERSARY OE HIS GIET
NVE DEDICATE THIS BOOK TO THE MEMORY
OE HIM WHO MADE
THE UNIVERSITY OE TOLEDO
I C ANDERSON
I ...... ......... Y 'fu' LvlII.'Z't'l',YI.f'1'
II ...... .................... C 111115 4'.r
III .,,,... ........ E -1'v111'115f .S'v,vy1'orzs
IV ...,.. ....,. ........ 1 I lzfvlfm
V ....,.. ......... , 'l1'l1'1'1'l1'r.v
VI ........ ...,..., O ffjlllll-ZIUIDOIIA
VII ...,,,... C4'11Hlf7IlX Lift'
1' R Y--4 -i Y, ,
1 1 J
. 5.4 Q- -Q 4- f .L
A new-Q 1 1 14-,-pt: 1
f 1 4
.f -H fb ""f4
- J-A+?-r-JA1?-hifi in
+ -+461 - II
1 l 4 4
. l- Lui F'
,- 4 -F
V3 M3 V '1
VMJZI FL PL,
- fgfv ,gi A
In is fn
1 , J
There is a glory in beginning things
A strength in things heginning lies
Lifting nur thoughts frnm scupes uf crude lain curner stones
'Tu freedom of hurizwirs hreadth
L '95 Andsliies.
The melloxrness uf custunied patterns
By the past engraved.
To knrnr 'f 'li
That this was dune hefure us and lung sign
Others stood here who sang the alina mater! praise.
To tread the beaten paths with all resulting ardur thrilled,
And heing hnund rejoice that regulations are
XVhieli give security hy guidance from without.
They dn us wrong, themselves inure irriiiigetl still.
YVho say that this is all,
Fur they gainsay the gift-
'l'he self-determining pmrer
The piuneer enduwment of nur gruwth. lVe
The sehuul and in the schunl
Klaking, and having made. share yet
Creation and expressinn with thuse next.
Sr there is a glnry
, at .,,
ln heginning things
:X strength in things heginning lies
Lifting our thoughts from scopes uf crude lain curner stones
'lb freedom uf hnriznns' hreadth and skies.
Such .shall be zhe vzstu ofthe years
The flnrlzcnfx mrlplntlzca ter
,-.. 'J g ,.
lndellble 111 Tcmcmbnmcc, framed m trsus,
The Heritage ofyoutll mid-my m n1c1nrw1es
J jf" V'
X. C. Y
XYilliQ Lf Ruppt-l
Ht'IlI'j sl. HlliI1i32lCi1
Gt-:mme XY. Lipwtiiiilw
U C I'
wrt H. Ifnich
Um vrgc XV.
NORRBLIZ B151zN.x1z11 If. HRHLTLII
I.. IJ. L Ll.l.l.X, X ILI.
Lt-slic U . lI111111ps1111
Clixirlcs D. H rmmm wr
H. L. D. Smuut
Bruce T. Smith
Hdwzird G. Turner
QJHYCI' A. Hz1111iit1111
Wvilliziin G. Bitter
N' f"' "" "Rf'mlllIlImMllIII!nWlIII"'!IlIl'lllllll William mm ,N
' ww , dll I -4, r, . - IW mm,
BOARD OF DIRECTORS
j. xx1Es G. H,xr.rxP1,EL's
Gsrmuri P. Hxlrx
Nllss LL'clL1.r: Ii. Nlrxcx
Blake-Xlwrc Godwin Albert H.Nlil1cr
-I. Gazzum Nl21CKCI1ZiC bl. B. Nnrdlmlt
Hurry Ii. Harker Nlrs. XV. A. Rundc
11113 grind of the llniversitv, present and future,
stands always fiireniiist in the mind ut the
XVhether it is ii hngineiiil gain for the institutiimn, ii
raising of sehuliistie standards, or the founding of Ll new
tradition that the students want, he is behind it.
Athletics has nn mnre sineere friend than the
President. Driininties und publications are his especial
interest. Cilee clubs, class nrgiiniziitiims. and siieinl
zietivities :ill eliiini his uttentinn.
He believes in the value of well nrganized student
iietivities, :ind fur this reason gives them his ew-uperaf
tiiin. The students knmv that in every ninvenient
tinvgird the development uf fl greater university, he is
their friend and staunch suppnrter.
resident .-X. Xlmumc Stmvc:
XXX J f ,JI nuwffanl llldllllllll lllaxllznlfllllfll, Mlnlhuuurlunumf 1I!LIffIUlI!gIlfl rnsufuwnfl
D1'rrr'lor of .lIlI1l.Ol' Collage
Prof. I.. XV. Klaeliinnon
. , , .
IJ1.l'Kt'fOl' of .Sunznnfr .Sruxzolzv
Prof. YVz1lter F. Brown
Dzrvffor of Eiwrzzlzg St'.U'I.OlIN
Dr. Curl Holliday
41f.v,v1'.vlf1111 IJI'I'a'I'f0l' of E'1'vl11'11g .S'r.v.r1'0l1v
Prof. XVz1lter P. Brown
Dean of .UNI
Prof. Oscar XV. Irvin
Dnnz of IIYOHIUII
Prof. Katherine Easley
Dean of ffm' Crvllflzfft' of .iffy mmf .S'c'1'u111 r
Dean of ffm' Cfoffvgf' of lfdllfzlfforl
Prof. David YV. Henry
Dean of ffoffwgr' of Pfznrnzrny
Dr. Xvillflllll Nlcliendrie Reed
Dlhrwfm' of Grflfflnlfv Sfznfy
Dr. Robert N. Vvhiteford
IDI'7't'l'fOV of I'l11'fz'ur'.v1'ly .S'4'r'i'1'u' Igllffllll
Ur. Harry Sylvester YVill
College of Arts and Sciences
Dzwsion 0fElementury Education
. ..,k.'- - --.-7-wg!
Pk ff' . .
K ll XRI.l',b RIS?-lil.l,. H N ,X., Ph IV.. UX
xse yxuml. ra, 5,
Pl fewvrl 111 l.lelllex1I:11'x Iiillrxltlulx. ,XxNl5I.lIlI Plwnfewul i I.lemcnl.1lx I.ll1 JH I
rtul' ul Uivisiun of ITICIUCIIIIIX 151154-mx XYm11rl1'N hier' Vlulx
X X K , A '
x x t .. , e.
Xwlxmllt ljlI't'1'IHI' ft
Dixixiun ni lilClIlt'IIfll x
hI.lH.fXN D,BRAI51.I2Y. A. B
Division of History and Social Sciences
i' A rfb . 5 ' 2
., A. Nl., Ph, D., O. LLXRFIELID VIOXI-IS, B. S..
P,-f,fe,,1,,- of Hiqf Piwrfeswr of Political Science
RAIN FURTXEY. A. B.. LL, B. Ph D
, . ., C. VI. BUSHNELL, Ph. B., Ph. D
Pmfessiir nf Ecuiimnics and L ' '
au. Professor uf Social Sciences.
l E llIll1lmlllIlllIlIIIl nllllnnllll lllm'hunInllmllllllImlllllilllllinnasiwllllllllnuuul1il
X A LH ,
ll.-XRRY SYLVIQSTIQR XVILI., VIUHN XV, IUUXYD, A-X. li., Nl. .X ll IJ
fl- B-V fl- MH Ph- 11 .X---wizitc Pwfrssvwl' uf llixlury :ml I 'lm il
l3il'ertrmI' uf l'nix'el'rity be-rvipe H1111-:iii Sflfllff.
C. lf. XVUl.Ifli,
Part Time lllSll'Lll'llll' in Political Scicme
."kI-lN1ED.-X JANXEY, A. B., A. M.. jfxli Pl'RQ'lQLL QQl'1I4lj
asistnnt Prufesmi' Histury anrl Pulitirzll 1mH.m.mI. in 5,,CiUl,,gY
Division of Moriern Languages
Litemture and Philosophy
,f' W ff -'X
L XRL HllI.l.II7.XX. NI. .L Ph, ID.. Lin. IJ- RUBERT N.'XYl.UR WIi1'l'lil-MR 3
Professor of English .md I.iTt'l'llIllI't'. 'Vx' BA' 'X' M" Ph' D"
Iiixx-vmr nf Ilvenirng Bexxiullxq Professor uf Llnglifh literature,
lu of Senior College uf .Xrrx nm! Sci:-I1 r IJil't'l,'UVI' of Klrglrimlte Sm-15,
r Q s
fig' limp un-
x . I
I-'RANK IQIBNIUXD XVRSI-l.
.X. H, B, I5., Ph, ll.
Pxwfe--.lr of Nlwiern I,.mguuUe
1' ulW:u?lnuu1"lwm nnuquu mm mmalullgllullglfl llllll Ill IIIIIHMI mm 9
Xxx f ,JII InuInmlIIIIIIlsIIIununrd muummullllull IlllllfhursnnlanumIIInlllnllIII!lInnIlIII um :ml
I If f
RHYCI: HIIXX XRD X Xl HXIHIRINI5 I'1.XSI.I7X X H 'Xl X
X P I I I I I -X Profex I L I I
IJ I XX
IRJXYK P.XX'LlL'lfK Pl H
X nrialt' Prof? I I I I
i 5 , , "E"WllIlu1B:lIlI lIII!"!Ill vnu: Wunmlmmrnlls im
i , innun 1
f i I' ' il NFHHQ ii 'ml' - " Hu 'A'.- ui 5 Y ""' 1
THEUPHILE l3.'XNlB.'XC. B. L..
:Xasislnnt Prnfeasur uf French,
FIlI.lPli MULIXA, B. L..
fumcinte Pmfennr nf Spanish.
CHARLES R, CORBIX.
Part Time II15iI'lll'fHI' in journalism.
Ohio State University.
R. Ii. IJVUIW.-XLIE, A. B., LL. B..
Part Time lnstructm' of Methods and
Technique fm' Trninilig of Adulta
in .'XITlCI'iUIilli711IiOIl Xvork.
Direcmr of Glee Clubs.
-I. GAZZAM MWKENZIE. A. B..
Director of Dramatic Art.
Division of Applied Sczcncc
.. , x
H R KRIZIDI-IR, B. A., NI. A., Ph. ll, HSUXR XVII.I.lAM IRXIX
P f f Cl ' I" Professor of
V0 ESSUI' In 16II1lx lf,
Dean of Nl
H, H. M, BOXYMAN. M. bc.. Ph. IJ-
Prufeisur of Biology.
an 5 ,N
HHN BR,-XNIBEBERRY, B N -X 'NI
Af, L te Pmfc-:wr nf Xlathe mr
I. F. ZAROBSKY.
A l'GI'STl'S XV. TRET
, -rf 4-if
ysiliiif- auf.: ,
ff X, ,'.1:..-,-- 4
: " j5y q, ,J ,P
C. H. XVATTS, A. B
Acnng Prufeswr uf Acc ta C
, ' g1'ifwi:Sf"
, Q qq .
--Q, ., MQ, N
TIEX, .-X. B Ph D
P ofessm' of Psychology
CIX If Y-XY' ' '
,. A . 6lClxLl1, .-X. B.. A. NI. l,. C. Sl'UT'l', B. M, I-L,
mciate Pmfe-wr nf fvht'Il1iNfl'f. .Xaxmizlte Pl'1.feKw1' uf llllilliffilll lixlur
XX XLTER F. HROXVN, 1. LI. If., Ur. L. RICHNIUND, .X. NI., NI. ll
K uciate Professor in Electrical .Xswietnnt Prwfeswr of xI1lYllt"l'lIlliL'N :ml
rerlnr of bummer Sas i n
F Mmm ,. unlugm, uauIuM!!nImM'lmnnuMMmw1I A
PARK14- NIYPLRSV Nl, lf. xv. SHI-IRM,-XX sx11'14H, JRH H. 54 in Q I
Put Time PIUft'N54ll' uf Clwezmmx IIN,-m.I,,,Y in L-iyiy I:1,.,im,t.lYi,,,,
- f - P.
YNE IXXNCICR, A. H., KI. .L NIHRRISUN R. VAN L'I.lCYI-Q, ,X li
ln uhing Ifelluwahip fur 192141923 in Part Time llINKl'llCIl'il' in Nllflllt' Stuix
C. C. STERLING YV. H. PARKER.
P1111 Time l'1SU'llC""' in 5h"P P"3fliW- Part Time Inxtructur in Shnp Practice.
CFURVE U FRMXMPTUY DR, NI.-XRIUX XYIiIUH'I'M.XN, M. D.,
1 , I . . . . ,
Acting Pmfessur, Inriustiifil E-iucritinn. Pun 'Inns Imtlimitull In Hyglene'
Director Inziustrial Service Department, v 1 M i 1
. K. . . . HI BLR1 C, XVUUDHI RX. H. NI. IE.,
Directur Institute Division. , 'A b V
Part lime Instructor in Mzlllienmtlcs Ill
College of Pharmacy
Q ,-tf f ,
. l i '
A Su 41
. UL Q,
I ' 'X fi
w1LL1,m1 mfxizxlmlig Rigmw, .-XR'l'lll'R Rufisxy Ph, tp..
Ph' QL' Ph' C" P1111 'liillltf Inatrurtur uf Phurmzitx
Prnfenm' uf Chemiatry,
Dean of the College nf Pil1lI'ITlZlCj',
PETER BYKUXYSKI, Ph. ti..
Part Time Insti'uf'tm' of Pi1Ill'Il'l1lCj'.
MRS. BESS EMCH, Ph, GU
Part Time Instructor of Pi13l'II'lSlCf'.
FRANK L. KI.UPFEN5'I'ElN, Nl. D., B. b..
Part Time IlIhlI'llCIUI' of Phurxnncy.
M 'W"!!!L'll 1 "'wuH"1pml1 ymnf'wf1quua!u1llqi15uulIQl1jIn IIIIHMQUIUHIIII
SQ 27MMinn1 !:IL.!HWwA!4M!Kflivulfhilivnnmlhllntezawswawfg
College of Education
. J i X
s , . 1
VID XY. HENRY, .-X, Bw .-X. NI., .L NIUNRUIQ S'I'UXVli, .-X. NI., P
X 5Hl'iIlIC Prnfe:-sur uf lfciuczltixm, Prnfeasnr of Iiflucatirm,
D 1 uf brniur Cnllege uf Iiducntim
I.. XY. NlxclxIXXUN, A, B., .-X. M.,
Profeswr of l'Jilll'ilIlUIl,
Direcmr nf the ,Iuninr Cnllege.
XX ,J mmm: ludlluml mnmnumhl lllnlfiuuulmmiilllunllililllilllunnuun mniinunil ga
Ufiicers of Administration
EMMA L. XVOODXVARD '
I L CILLIQ li. MACK.
I I iul Secre
L ity Sevre-
Nl XHX Nil XX Bk RN L ILL
I LlZ.'XlSli'I'll SL'HNlil IJIQR.
if lplill'l' llll'5llli'lJl'lllllll'?lii''l""'ll""llllllIlljllllll'E?l"lill
N N f ,i.,.1IIII..i........ IlIlIlllllLlIlIlllll2l lmnlhiImlmilllllllllniilllllilllllluinm nulillnlilwgv
11I1I In ljlllllllfllll bevretnry, Ilifui'liiCltion Clerk.
lllllil. K. iiRlFFlN,
l'L.'XR.X I. SVHLIZTZ.
5ELlt'X1Ij l'i1iversity Public Service Bureau
Part 'l'ime 5ll17CI'lI1lCllllCIlI Buildings 111
Ciistmliuii uf Buildings.
llealil Gui'-lenei' :mil Carpenter.
wi Ls A
L xi ' ' ' X
1 xv '1 iyrgl.-S 1--vY.'4Q'i1,, L.11.'w- -
P22141 ,-2 za: 4-:f fi, T K-.f -f,-,l-, .- ,.!-1-7-1-i- 21- .- .-.-.-.-.,v
5 l fl'
3 I lzlr
Q:-A:--2,121-Q.: .1 ..-. Z- :QE ,:. ig: L:
-. A .
Q X X
MRS. lNl.'XR-IURIE l'l. STUXVE, ll. A.
XYILLI,-XM j. lNll7RRAY, Nl. A.
Rl"l'H NPNEVILLER STEINEM, M. A.
Kappa Pi Epsilon.
Oberlin College, 1916-19131 B. A. Toledo
Viiivcrsity, 1920. Student Instructor in Mathe-
matics. 1920-21. Blackfriars. Quotus, Teaser.
litlitor-in-Chief, 1922-23. BlUL'lil'l0ll5C 1922-23
b'I'liVEN MATERNY. M. A.
, i-- -- ------ -ii-4
MRS. ULU.-X BLSHNICLL. Nl. A.
Suciulogy, 122 Q
FRANCES NIURRUXV C':XLl7XYELL, NI, .X 35,
English Literature. 1
Humkethzllli Trans. Night Student L'nilm'iI it
M. BE.'X'l'RlL'E Llbl'Y. NI .X Q
PHILU C. IJLXSMURE, Nl, .X
LLLL' FLORENCE HOXVARIT, M. A, ELLA FI-QLLER, NI, .-X.
NIARGARET DYER XVULFE, NI, .X ELIZABETH Al'FI7ERHEII5E, M. ,-X
English Literature. Eiiiwntion.
jqAg "W W Q, wuwumW4u"m1lqPurun Wmjlllmmuuunllslu Hs
W Ii l- '1 , p
Illmmllldlllhmll IIMEIILII :ml ILnlhu1f:lim!IhIl:H2!lx mnnluiluummlmiwgg
qi xi 'sg - -V - -' A .
R In ll ' h I -2 , ' ' . sl .
.tl 5, fp' " 've' Af: V ,
f ' P.. . M ,
I 1 C I' W I I
l l I H I F
S I NI
T M S lg
H fll lIlllllllIll1l llllllllllllllll ill1lIliIlIlLlIIllllllll llllwlumulinimllllllnnllnlllllllmnnl llllil dl l 5
GEORGE FREDERICK XVECHTEL, A. B.
Commerce and Economics. X
Sigma Beta Phi.
Blackfriars: Quotusg Honorary Fraternity:
Varsity Club: Glee Club: A. A. E. Pres.
1920-21: Pan-Hel. Council, Pres. 1921-22: Font-
hall, 1918-19-20-21. Capt. 1920: Baseball 1921:
Teaser Staff, 1920-21. Carnival Committee,
1921-22. Senior Class President.
JEANNETTE NUNEVILLER, B. S. in Sec. lid.
Kappa Pi Epsilon.
Oberlin College, 19211-21. Teaser, 1921-22.
1922-23. Blnckhouse, 1922-23.
HELEN S. FURTNEY, A. B.
Pi Delta Chi.
Vice-Pres. Senior Class: Treas. Honorary
Fraternity: Exchange Editor Teaser, 1921-
22-23: Treas. Quotus, 1922-23: Treas. YVoman's
Association, 1920, Girls Glee Club, 1922.
,XLVlN C. SEELIU, Ph. G., B. S.
Sigma Beta Phi.
Student Council, 1922-23: Treasurer Senior
Class: Student Instructor in Chemistry: Stage
Manager Dramatic Association: Associate
Editor Teaser, 1922-23: Student Representative
Activities Fund Committee.
lx. l llllllllmllllllllfllllllllll Illlllllllnllllllllllll llllll'luuulmilunlIlmlllnlllllllmmll u nu 5
GORDON YV. SKILLITER, A. B,
Sigma Beta Phi
Varsity Club, Treas. 1919, Dramatic Associa-
tion, Blackfriarsg Quotusg Vice-Pres. 1922-231
Glee Club: Football, 1919-20-21-22: Baseball,
1921-22-23, Manager, 19213 Teaser, Sporting
I-Itiitnr, 19203 Associate Editor, 19221 Carnival
Committee. 1921-223 Students' Supply Shop,
1922-23: appeared in "Heirs at Law," "Twelve
Pound Look." Treas. Freshman Class.
RVTH DALTON, A. B.
Kansas State Agricultural College, 1920-212
Kansas City University Summer School: Girls
Glee Club, Grampus Staff, Cabinet YVoman's
HERBERT L. SITZENSTOCK, A. B.
Alpha Phi Omega,
AUDREY C. BIDDLE, A. H..
Kappa Pi Epsilon.
XVoman's Association: Girls Glee Club, 19221
Tennis Club: Girls Basketball, 19231 Business
Stuff Blockhouse, 1923.
X ,Ill lnmlmmi llurlllmml ilimminmlllmll llliiilliiiiiiliniliiinlllliirllliillllllluinni umumml 5
13 -,. .
RUTH L. HEATER, A. B.
Kappa Pi Epsilon.
Teaser Editor, '20-'21, News Erlitor, '21-'22,
Hlockhouse Editor, '22-'233 Quotus, President
'21-22, '22-'233 Alpha Phi Gaminag Blackfriars3
Secretary Student Council '2l3 Secretary junior
Class3 Carnival Committee '21, Pan-Hellenic
Council '213 Honorary Fraternity, Sylvia Brady
Holliday Scholarship '21-'22.
LOUISE MASTEN, A. B,
Kappa Pi Epsilon.
Pan-Hellenic Council, 19223 Stuflent Council,
19223 Girls Glee Club, 19223 Secretary of
ANITA RUPPEL, A. B.
Kappa Pi Epsilon
NVoman's Association, Pres. 1921-223 Quotus,
1922-233 Quibblers3 Chess-Nuts, Basketballg
Business Stall of Annual, 19213 1923.
CARL BRAND, A. B.
Phi Kappa Chi.
President Honorary Fraternity, 19233 Stuilent
Council, 1921-223 Varsity Club3 Quotus3 Orches-
tra3 Managing Editor Teaser, 19233 Basket-
X2 fyll lun illlllulllinml llllllllllllllllllllllll lllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll umililull 5
DURIS MAE YEALSLE, A. B.
Kappa Pi Epsilon,
Treas. 19233 Girls Glee Clubg Girls Baseball
Team: Tennis Club, XVoman's Association.
R. HAROLD YOUNKER, B. 5.
ADRIENNE C. CCRTIS. A. B.
Kappa Pi Epsilon.
XVuman's Association, 19213 Cabinet, 19223
Registration Committee, 19231 Girls Glee Club.
1922, Vice-Pres. 19233 Quibblers 1921, Vice-
Pres. 1922, Acting President, 19225 Quotus,
1921, Secretary, 1922-23, Carnival Committee,
19223 Secretary junior Class, Pan-Hellenic
Council, 19231 Teaser, Reporter 1921, Associate
Editor, 1922-233 Grampus, 19231 Manager
Girls Tennis Team, 19233 Girls Baseball,
192123, Sylvia Brady Holliday Scholarship.
Teaser Staff: tiirls Athletic Association.
xwllliltylilllll W llullllllllll mm mmniuumuillmll vlllll ull wlllllllllll llllli
J ,fl ll...1lm.llI lnllllnmll minnnmmlllnul lnnlllnunlnmmulllmlllullllllllnnm lllllllllllll 5
HlLDRETH BIDDLE GRAVES, .-X. H. Y
Kappa Pi Epsilon.
YVoman's :Xssnciationg Quihlwlers, Vice-Pres.
19213 Tennis Clubg Girls Basehallg Blackfriars:
Girls Glee Club, 1922-233 Honorary Member
lNlen's Glee Club, 1922-233 appeared in "A Pair
of Sixesf' "The Country Cousin," "lt Pays
to Advertise." Secretary Suphomnre Classg
Convocation Committee, 1922.
ELLA OUTERBRIDLSE, A. B.
Phi Theta Psi.
Stuflent Council, 1922-233 Teaserg Grampus,
19231 Blockhouse, 1922.
FREDERICK j. AULT, B. S. in Sec. Eli
Education and Chemistry.
ROBERT MEFFLEY. A. H.
Phi Kappa Chi.
'rn Illgluigymllll Illlllluilll nm 'mm n uulmlumlwlllll ull mlllllllllllllllllllll 1
R ll llll lllwluunmmmllluiIlllnll'llllmnnl llllllllllllll 9
W ' ml' l.1f lllllllll ll
, ULLIENN.-X KATHLEEN BENSTER. A. B.
Pi Delta Chi.
EVGENE HUNT, A, B,
FLORENCE H.-XRTMAN XVELLS, LL. B.
Davis Business College, Ohio State Bar Exam
MARTIN E. H. DUINIMAXN. LL. B.
Graduate Bnyle's Accredited Commercial Col
Springfield, Ill., 1917.
lege, Omaha: Graduate Concordia Seminary
YVoman's Associatinng Chemical Club.
MINNIE GOCLD, A. B.
VK oman's Association. Sec. 1921-223 Associate
L ary Editor Grampus.
1' I I Ill Illlllllllzilll Illlll 'H
il ,iif fl
lx ,fl lllllullluiml illuuuriuiuilllwil llllllllllllllllfllmllllllllllllllllililllllllllll mmmuu 9
ANNA M. CARR. A. B.
CHRISTEL A. HISS, A. B.
Pi Delta Chi.
ROSE M. M. MCLAUGHLIN, A. B.
W' KQWM ""'Ci"' IIIII IIIIII"1'1'lllH"QlllIylllIl uIlmIIIlH11'lllIIlllllllw
jj M MW my up 31131151 Il In fun H11 Ill
X f ,JI Hmlmlnlladillnnuvd Illlllllllnllllllllllll lhlllfhnlvglununnsnunIl1uIlIlllI'hDulnl1l null 5
L R-X E M. DELISLE, B. S.
kappa P1 hpsllun.
1 . XIAVDE BROXX 'N B i
Element El .
EMILY EVA ILNIER ON X
XM ffnnnsllnmmmludllnnlnn mlnall:s1Ln11lll!Is!:lnlmmflfllnnmlIllnllmsllllllunnnva um' ual 5
GRACE NI. CRHYK. H, 5, in Nev, Ind,
NI.Xl'l7lQ L',XYXllflf, .X. H,
NIR5 RVHY KR.XfNll'l'HX. .X H
.'Xl,l5l'.Rl lx. l'UR6X IHIL, .X H.
XYlI.I.l.XNI HIRANI SNIITII, LI.. H.
.Xxwvlnte In cllll1IUCI'L't', IUJIIQ Hlllffllbll K ul-
legc, WHSQ Hhifw Northern lwlliXt'I'NiIf, IWW,
PreNi4Ier1t Night Student! Cmnnvil. l"2l
""" EU'wkW: IllH"MHlW wrru s IlIllYdlNllllllIlII1m
, " .!' .'l .. II
5 lIl 'IlIldEI'm' Im:nLnu1lm, Mn. 5uli2m1!!!IIlhnH:!lMIlBbnn'vslniiffmmmlmm
L'.'XRIAYl.Ii HARVEY, A. H.
M.-XRLE,-XRli'l' XY.'Xl'I'F, ,-X. B.
Kappa Pi Epsilon.
PIIILIP KATZ, A. H.
NIASCH.-X SPIYACK, B. S,
li. UUNALI3 IUENIIWIAH, LL. B.
Uhiu State l'IliYE'I'SiYf
K ,T Njf1lY5'lr1'1.1,mxgu,gsivnliJ4H"if'"uf'mnuwuuulwfnu'-ull: Pun: UWM was
'ww HM w III 5 ww
I fun' H, nn nhl zcoffnfff :vim lirwl in 11 ,vlzmn
H1111 .vo rmmy t'lIillI,l'l'!l sin' 11'I1fu'f kllflfl' 1c'l1f1f In 110,
So,vl1f'm1f14'lo 'l'oln1'n 111111 ffnf flu Ill in flzr
Tllix yfvzr tl1fj1"1u' fzzfzifuf. mnvt ymr l'lIt'Vl"H ln' llxmzzgfhy
ffwfnrr thu' qv! ll'ZL'1l-l' zcfll inlrmflzfa flIl'HI fn you.
Pzuzflwzlf .......,. .,.,.... K Iulculm Xlclnnes
l'1't'r1AlH'z'I'. ......., Hznmld 5tCiIllHLlL'lIl'I'
Sflulwlt C011 nfif Rupm'.vf'11tf1ti1'w
Herbert had a little Ford,
It used to rock and swayg
He took a lady out with him
To ride a mile away.
But when they started on the road,
The Ford collapsed from such a load,
And the lady ran away.
If air is in the tires
And the tank is full of gas,
Kathleen Stevens' Overland
George is nimble,
George is tall,
George jumps after
MARTHA C H ASE
Now there's lNlartl1a Chase.
She sets an awful pace,
And when she's in a race.
She surely is an ace.
XVhen old Mother Hubbard went to the cup-
The dog got a bone after all.
For the cupboard was stored with foo-l hy Burt
Head of the school eating hall.
HAROLD STEIN MUELLER
Harold S. will seldom talk,
He says it with a smile:
But when he Finally makes a speech
It always is worth while.
One for the money,
Two for the show,
Marian plays the piano,
Hooray, let's go.
A diller, a dollar, a ten o'clock scholar
VVhat makes you come so soon?
You used to come at ten o'clock,
But now you come at noon.
Grace and Harold came to the U,
To gather wit and wisdom:
Harold saw Grace and lost his heart
And Grace, gave her pin for his'n.
Old King Cole was a merry old soul
But he'd have been merrier yet,
If Edgar Hovey had played for him,
On his little old brass cornet.
Diddle dumpling, my son john,
Came to T. U. with his headlights 0
One wheel off, the other wheel on,
Diddle diddle dumpling, my son john.
Mary had a little lamb.
So people often say:
They don't tell Mary's last name,
It really is Fortney.
Little joseph Landesman
Sat upon the fence,
YVould he Hunk or would he pass.
If so whither, whence!
Helen Jennings rides to school
Iipon her trusty wheel, then
YVhen her classes all are through,
Home she rides her wheel again.
Chester Hunt came to the U,
To cultivate his braing
But now he teaches other studes,
How they speak in Spain.
Mascha is pretty,
And Nlascha is sweet,
And Mascha has dark eyes
That can't be beat,
Play-a-piece, play-a-piece, Lorena Fritz,
He1'e's a chance to dance we cannot missy
jazz it, and razz it, and play it with pep,
Grind out the melody for us to step.
Little Peg Groschner
Sat in the Gab House
Eating her lunch one day,
XVhen in came a spider
And sat down beside her,
And frightened lVIiss Grosehner away!
Mac, lN'Iac, the docto1"s son,
Kicked a goal and away he rung
Mac was fleet, the game was beat,
He saved T. U. from black defeat.
Little Jack Jingle,
Used to live single:
But when he got tired of this kind of life.
He left off being single and got him a wife
Hark, hark, the bleachers bark,
Jim Pierce is in the game:
T. U. is glad. the enemy's sad,
They've heard of big jim's fame
Jimmie is an Irishman,
But jimmie's not a thief:
I'Ie'd never take a thing nf youu
Unless you gave him lief.
Now Irving is a regular wiz
He drives a wicked Car:
His blow-outs and his auto wrecks
Are heard of wide and far.
Ira ne'er played basketball,
But did something better:
As manager he served a year.
:Ind thereffwre won his letter.
One for the money,
And two for the shmvg
Helen Koke's the lady,
Makes the play go.
Carman Spencer, lean and tall,
He plays football in the Fall:
VVhen he tackles you, you'll know,
That he never will let go.
Luther studied night and day,
And he became a Physics shark:
After six experiments,
He knew the voltage of a spark.
Here's Meredith Smith,
And what do you think?
He lives upon nothing
But victuals and drink!
YV.-XLTER KR USE
Poor old XValter Kruse,
His father chases clews,
And VValter chases everything,
And in the glee club makes them sing
EMANUEL SC HVVEITZER
Mannie is an artist,
Like his older brother:
If you have him draw for you,
You'll never need another.
Q '1"' UWlll"""""" '1" N
' ' lx nu n 1
Q? L5 ' W' 7 1 -4 "" "'rQ ' ""'if - '
- md ulliim- l LIllI:mh ull.
'rf,wi1lr11t.. ,... .. ...,,, ...... I David Ruscne
Sfllllyfllf Cmlzflzil Rrprf.v1'f1f11fir'f.v
Kcnnvth Xvllfd. Lxh11il'INllIl
C. fl. Ryan
IillXX2lI'li Rulmlxxwl, L'l1:1i1'mu1
KIIll'gL2lI'Q'I Illl I'xCllI't'
A , ,,,
Neyer, Uzxmphell, Rmcne, Brown, l5um11gu1wie11
Cusgl'ux'c-, Trust, L11 Ifeure, 5. Brown, bpivark
Knvimki. Herman, Carliic-ld, Gems, lpxuns,
xIl'KEI1llI'f', Hullibaugh, Innes, llXC'l'Hlit'l'. Pczx
T3I'IflH. Musgrave, Breed, Clark, Farrell.
Fellahaum, Hrvlliger, Fieldt Kramer, XVQ5,
Stick, Kult, Ladd. Hannnzinn, Herring,
Henning, Hifier, Kiemle, Drury, Schlnpp,
Nlcliee, Else-ss, Saulzmun, XV:n'd, Burking
Fork, jenne, Gray, Pugh, Hesse.
Pierre, Keck, XV00ci. Fiske. Smut.
Nlighener, XVel1h, Smith, Lash.
Abbott, Conn, Sharp, Shiva-ly, fQC'I'llQ?l',
Rnmmel, E. Chase, Leu, I,UVS'llhbllI'j', Sell.
Adkins, Bund, F. Leu, Rnmler, Iildredge.
Bach, Pheatt, Ray, Miller, YVeisherg,
Severens, XVHFSEFIHIIII, Gauthier, Pettit, Ufrxnxxelly,
Sweetrnan, Preeter, lPSl'IlhilI'1h, flrnlislt, Banu-x'wx
Abel, Yvillarul ll,
Ayres, lilla M.
Bach, Micklus M,
Vampbell, Stuart Nl.
l'antielll, Dunalrl D.
Funk, Reuben lf.
l'us,qrm'e, Kenneth H
l7ai'is, .Iuhu ll,
lilrlreflge, liva lx,
lllsess, XYilli:nn R.
lfelflsteiu, -lnsepli vl,
l"iel1ls, llelen Niue
tinetv, Helen F.
llannnann, li. Pauline
llerring, NVilhur I7
llitler, Charles A.
Hunter, Lie-urge XY.
Innes, Arlanwl l.
slnhns, Alex Y.
King, Felix A.
Kramer, Xnrinain bl.
Latlrl, NVaale P.
leeeh, Ruth A.
McKee. S. XYesley
Nleyer, Durnthy Nan
Nlieheuer, Harriet A
Xliller, Ruse li,
Nlnnre, l'iI'LllIt'is H.
Nants, XValter li.
Penrsun, Helen M.
Fettitt, lNIaurit'e I..
Pheatt, Martha N.
Salzman, buul B.
Seharbaeh, Gladys l
Sell, Herbert A.
Stick, Gilbert U.
Trust, Arthur li., li
XVheeler, Fraueis ll
XVinslow, .Inne B.
NVnrkman, -lne li.
N , Q.
g ffgj sm ww w !
P fzdmn... .............,..,....,,..............,,.............. Humld Carson
N reI1r1 -.-. , ........... .......... C flmelia Harpwer
I-mea. Harpfter. Carwz.. Uifhrr, Blfficf
Xlesserwhmidt, mhnfer. H-,Wk Xiachvzr
Th'-:upb-An. Campbell, Upmrz, bum, Y1-fr:
Farrnu. Fertermzm. Behrem, Spir-1, Ucxc
St. Clair. Deuuif. Yankxleef. Us-wge. Km 1-
Schulz, LQiHh2IIl. Xl-fwri, Nlauhcix. Lglay,
Bray, Marquzxrflt, Klupfenstein, Gumi,
Stutzman. El'Il5l7CI'H9l', Dunnvnn, Allen,
Steinmueller, :Xlex:J11nle1', PIl!ll'lCI', SChI'1ldf,'I', Vaughn
Booth, Brand, jackson, Reinstein, Fehu,
Cairns, Auerbach, Smith, Buehrer, Outwmer,
Svhlmser, Guugeuu, PHeghn:1r, Hidulgn.
Ilenning, Huttinger, Gmuizlll, Smith,
Schmidt, 1x1Cljtlll4Hl1f-Ill, Rmxlmrll. Fennrberg
Munson, PIlI'1xEI', Nlclnues, Gusline, Spuerl,
Kuhn, Peterson, YVent, Hadley, Albrecht,
Paul, Keyluck, rI'4lI'l'EIlCC, Hursclt, Nfaier,
INICRHI, Bennett, .'xl'lUSfl'HI1g, yIllEl'fJ,E'II5.
A rch ambo, Frank C.
Bartlett, Ted M.
Becker, Roi U.
Beckler, Lawrence J
Behrens, Chester C.
Bennett, Helen L.
Benschoter, Ray A.
Bloom, Ida G.
Booth, Donald S.
Brand, Robert E.
Buckles, VVillis H.
Cairns, Gerald H.
Chandler, Glenn INI.
Conway, T. V.
Cottrill, James C.
Crocker, Clarence F.
Davis, Rodney E.
Day, Edwin B.
Demuth, Burgess E.
Disher, John O.
Dittrich, Mary J.
Doty, lN'Ierritt YV.
Dunphy, Zoe C.
Farrell, Ruth C.
Fehn, Harold N.
Fischer, Valentine C
Fisher, J. Donald
Forman, L. G.
Foster, Kathryn R.
Freeman, XVm. A.
Gates, B. Tyler
Gens, Herbert L.
Gordon, XVilmot L.
Gougeon, John M.
Gould, Stanley B.
Gumm, V. Buryl
Harsch, Catherine E.
Ilartney, YVilliam A.
Hull, George L,
Huss, Bernard B.
Isenberg, Nathan L.
John, Sister Mary
Jones, Ruth Ellen
Kahat, Clayman A.
Kavmaier, R. YV.
King, Rolland E. H
Kirk, John H.
Konwinski, Robert B.
Krause, Anthony A.
Krieger, Mildred M.
Langenderfer, Clotild a
Loomis, Kenneth B.
Lytle, Roland C.
McAuley, James H.
Mclnnes, John P.
McKee, J. XV.
McKinnon, Therese G.
Martin, Annie Mae
Medley, George YV.
Miriam, Sister Mary
Morgan, Frances A.
Moses, Harry B.
Murphy, Cecil R,
Naugle, Mark D.
Osgood, Fred P.
Patterson, Dorothy J.
Phillips, Bradway S.
Ray, Edith M.
Rice, Raymond H.
Richley, Fay A.
Roberts, Charles H.
Ryan, XValter J.
Salter, Vernon L.
Shinbach, Jerome J.
Sivalls, C. T.
Smith, Lionell O.
Spoerl, Anna C.
Sta rkwe ather, Chester
St. Clair, Imogene
St. John, Helen
Steinmueller, Ad elbert
Stutzman, Ray T.
Swan, I. B.
Van Cleef, Edward
YVelker, Tom E.
XVhite, Helen D.
F "'tf'i.4".':'-!4",J!5"1'- " - '-"'Li'.-lcv" '
, fr- J' .i"'A'
. ' J
.qgzy-::,-IP. ' :N ,., 1 i
jiE,a"X'igf12r,f-Q5 2.151524 ' nf 1- '
" fv. " .::'12M V , , 2 ' '.
7 'Q .43 3 , 2715-,411 N '
f 1- kms -n 9,--, . ., ,, - fm'-y'1-Y.-, '
Eif 'AFP ."..f337'5f':-' -1 Rwbiflt-. ffniw 1, I.-Yan.-s
it' bfi M1
., ,- Ar.. -N.. ,.
. - mr- f
c ' ' ,.
' , , A
-V ' vw N- 1.
. .P N,
. fx. ' Aw 'M-
S' ix 6
1 ...,, . ,
K Y51 -.' '
4 1 . X
' . ..,'
X A T
ii fi iiiwiymsveuu 4 M "". 1 viii" mu. illlll",1'fmII!!,!3lllullilllnl., no lIlIH1llI!lj1ll!r
S 2 Hlm ii!ifL.ii!'Liii.ZlifiieIiE!!M!niidwiiiiifiiffiihlwtzzeizaiwkg
DR. C.-XRL HULLI DAY
D rector ot the I'.Yt'IlllIfI, beasmm
: .k ,.
JUDGE AARON B, CUHN
Department of Law
PRUF, XVAL'l'IiR If. BRUXVN
.xbbllkldfe l7i1'eL'tu1' of the l':VCIlilljl he
DR. LORAIN FURTNICY
Department of Law
'J' ''N'Eu'iluU IIIU"mIImEI?II IIHMIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIWXS
H W' I W' w' I-I I' !"'n' I Ia.
- In IMI' IEIIIIIIIIIIIM n. miIimImIIIMIIl IuinIiilIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII .
Faculty of the Evening Sessions
,II IIIN IiR:XNIJIfI5I'.RIlY. Ii. S.. .X. XI..
.-Xssiiciaitc Pimfcswi' ut KIzitIiviii:itius
XY.-XI.'I'IfR I". ISRUXYX. I. IC. If..
.Xswcizltv Pimftssui' of I':IL'QtI'if1lI Ifiigiiicciiii
C. AI. BL'SHNIfI.I,. PII. Ii., Pli. IJ..
PI'IPfQ55lDl' nf SllL'I2lI SL'Il'IILiL'N
'l'IIICUPHII,IC IJ.XNIII.'XL', IS. I...
.Xssistziilt Piwifvswis of I"i'cncIi
II. I., IJ.-XLION, QX. Ii.. L. P. A.,
Pxirt 'I'imc Iiistriictui' in Accuiiiitiiig
Pzirt 'Iiiinc Iiistriictiii' iii .-Xilwrtisiiig
LURQXIN FUR'I'fNI'fH, .-X. Ii.. I.. I.. Ii.. PII. IJ..
Piwifcssimi' uf Ifwiwiiiius :mil I,z1xi'
EHII, I". FRICY,
Part Time Iiistiwictui' uf KI:itIicm:itics
U. G.-XRFIIiLIP AIUXIQS, B. S.. Ph. D.,
Piwifessui' of Political Science
I BIII'IIIIIII fIII'3l IITIIIII' IIII!"""Ifffil'fTIIIII
I . . I. I I
lfIfI.IPIf KIULIN.-X. Ii. I..,
.Xwm'I:lIm' I,I'11TI'wm :rf SPIIIIINII
IVRQXXK If. YXLRSIC. A. Ii.. H. IJ.. Ph. IJ.,
I,I'IlIK'NN1Pl' ut Xlmlvrlm IAIIIQIIZIQUN
IfR.IXXK NI. PAXYI,.lL'liIi. PII. H..
.'Xvrrfl.lI1' Pl'wYVM1u' uf ILHQIIXII
AI. I.Izl'. RIL IIXIUXIJ, A. KI.. KI. IJ..
.XSNINIIIIII I'1'ufI-Wm' nf NILIYIICIIIZITICN
L'II.-XRLICS NY. RqXL'lNIf. Ii. I,. I.. li.,
Part Timo Imtuwlftm' in BIINIIIUNN Ifnglixlm
XY. SIIICRNIIAXN SNIIIII. 13.5, in C. lf.,
IIINIITISYIII' in L'ixiI l':I1QIIIl't'I'III"
.'XL'Gl'S'I'L'S XY. 'I'lQIi'I"l'IlCN. .X. Ii.. PI1. Il.,
Pwtvssm' ut I'NycImInggy
L. II. W,-Xl IS. .'X. Ii..
Acting Ijlmfcwml' of .'xCk'HlII1f2lIIk'j
ROIiIiR'I' N. XVIII'l'IfI"URIJ. AX. Ii.. .X XI.. PI1. IJ..
P1'ufc'swr of Ifr1j:IixI1 I1ITL'I'2IIlII'l'
X1 E mm Inillmm IIIIIIIIHLIIIHIIMI hllllhiiiiilunimiinl imllllllilnnlll uiiiiiiindl 55
Dcpiwtiizcnt of Law
NILTIJGIC AARON B. CUIIX, L. L. B..
Pzirt 'Lime Piwfvswi' of Uxiiuzigcs,
Cfillcgc nf Lziw.
.XNIUS li. CONN, L. L. ll.,
l':i1't limi' Piwfwwi' iii lmirts.
Cullcgc of Lziw.
SHOLTU KI. DOUGLAS. L. L. B.,
Part Tillie Pi'ufess1+iA uf Equity.
xfullegf' uf Lziw.
H. 'l'. I"UL'liUX. .-X. B..
Prirt Time Ijiwifcasimi' uf Credits :md Cullcctiims.
Ciillcgc uf Law.
CI..-XRICXCF IRXVIX. L, L. B..
Part 'Lime Piwvfcssui' uf Hxiilmcnts,
Cullegc uf Law.
QIOHN XI. KILCAISH, L. L. B..
Part Time Piwfessni' of Contrzicts.
C0111-gc uf Law.
-IUHN :X. PRICE. Ii. S.,
Pzirt Time Prufebsoi' nf Plc-aiding.
Culkgff uf Lxiw.
VERNON XV. SMITH. L. L. B.,
Part Time Professor of Agency and Sales,
College of Law.
f ,ll llllllllmlll lllllllllllllllllllllllll llllufhmnnnnlllll InnIIlllll'llImmun nl ull 9
Uirectr George O. I7r:1mpl
EACTQRY MANAGEMENT CLASS
Director. George U. FYZIIHDUJII
Lllllllflllilll, -l. A. Schultz
Vice Qllllllflllllll. H. XV. Hess
If. J. Miller
il. R. Crowell
Al. Gnzzzlm Al2lCKCl17ll'
l". A. Bailey
G. B. Clreetlrzxm
C. XV. Pound
il. F. Rzuvlinsou
A. F. Seulwert
A. KI. Stowe
xx ix ,.. bg
QQ fl-9' 1.
X 04 5
V7 ...rub s'
ac '-1' 3. V
N If 6 -X
Q ri , 'jf'
Agyiflcxk 9 gym:
nn H 'U'
,, J a! 4
X I X534 Rl, X
3 !x,. .,k xuxgxya Q . -N r f' '
' E X ,x'M1xx..' N '- N 47 I ,'
xx N 1 Q ' ' fin Q24 L . iff,
is HT. A , 2 . Z3 4
1 :A -
L. . '3
X LX xx ,,-x ifl..,", YR 4
-X ' K 'Q N - 1.3.21 1, X '
Eli.. "-gn, f k '
2' .f. f ,, E, -'
A '- ,A UE 'UQ' - F .9 ' - ' . ' N ,
1 -' 9 , , JC' f - , 1 '
:N - - - 1' X " ' 1 .
- ,, S 5. 3 ..-ff A N , f 2
lk! N Q ' , ,. fgk,-H, X 3 I. i
j , - ' fvfxlltg, 3 Q A . vs ! 4
I - ., - . f - ..f-,
Y . K --:gf V ., 4, ' Q X
-A , A - . aw f
h X", Q. Ig ,Y ' . v N.
' I , .va 1
P 1 .ff if , ' ,
,,, A 'AQW AJ! , , 2
. 1 . ' 1 'ff . if , - -
X Efvffg Q. , , xi, ,M-M-,-,ff f
M K -f7'r.' , - I' 1 'k 'N . 1.
Q. fx w .Qs cy ...Vg 5' . . 1 i
, . "fx lif ' ' ' X 1 5' I , 'f '-
Ca., -., H - - ' - ' ., f .
, 'f 9' if ' 2' ' ' , 7 -fl H
'A V , --' ii 4,1-7 9'
, 'if ' ' H W . A
lit' F ' 1 I f if - . yi 1
m F. , K X. V ,w ' iz: ,
.- ' L J , ' 1:6 ' .X I
. , AM, 1 'V ,X , . Q 5
- V if . .- 5 S ' , L -, l I
Azz'-. . 'F wil 5 - X-X w M 1- .
XX V A I: S 9 - V ' x I .X K x fl
. -- , -a it ' V ' 1 ' '
C? ' Q r vo-. 1 .AU '.? lg' ic ,N
ff -N ".1. r- 5? . 7' X . W
. ,, ' ' '--L .. , H 'j ,.
3.5! 'Q Q R f as f .
1 . 'L .Af -441 'A f
i - . . , -.a..: X,
' ' - Y ' ,i f., ' K '
' ' Q - ,. L 2 f Y -v .1
E L.. 1 '
Q' 'L ' 4 ff A ,1 , P k Q Q
5 X , -' i if 5
K 11 x fQf
'-2 X P- ,N 1 ,-x -'- HJ .XXX 'x XX .k . '
g N 1 V ' ! ' 'JVXX' X xx' .-
. I-,NX 'X.:ff'.l:: Us .V 5 A . fy. LXR A' X
,f I W - Hg ' . Q - . . A
mg Wx.:-3. ,,. -.Zig--if:,.,:,G, -W, nu., ,if-Q - ,7r.,.,g. ..,. HMV., ,, W ' 'P
1. Blilbourne 2. Hedburg 3. C. Muhme 4. Caldwell S, Bennie-r
6. Dr. Fortney 7. Bernice Layton S. F. Bluhme 9. Dienst
1".SChllII1I1I1Xl 11. Ballard 13.BI'6IlklI1fHl 13. Shirkey
The Evening Student Council
l,l't'Xil1t'I1f .......... .....,... R Hy Klillmllrne
Ivirr Prrsizlfvzt ....... .......,.,, H elcn KIQ.-Xdfm
S f'frz'fa1"1' ........ ..
RIN. Julia Hedlmrg
rs. Julia Hcdlmr
i jW'g1"fuau4l'iimN 'f-- rise' ini 'inn"iiliiuneu!HlIIl1Izgiiiw., an gunman X
S illliiiilil.llliiifilliill.:eiliiiMill!" ill
The Electrons is now the largest eluh among the Night Stuun vi inili ini
It was organized last year to develop an interest in the class wmlt to kecp the mtinlxi
posted on different phases of the electrical engineering field. tm ue
spirit among those night students enrolled in the engineerin tli t
The eluh's annual banquet was held l"i'iday. April SU. l ll x hunt
the members were guests of the Aineriean lnstitnte of lflettlitil ln in 1
Toledo Edison auditorium.
lllr. Hays, of the General lflectrie Coinpaln, spoke on 'Alll li P nu l ll! nn I n
Pr'f'Xiz1i'f1l ............ ................ X vnu
fire IJl't'Xi1lt'1lf ............ . ..
R f'1' orzfiug S f'1' l'l'fIllAj '.......... ..... l lit it 1
CUl'l't'.Yf7flIlIlllIfj N f'14 rf'fmji '...... U N it lltl
Tfl'Il5lll'I'F ........... . ...... .. L ltl 1
Reporfrl '....... ...............
Irlllflllfj' Jzi-z'i.mr. ...,,... Prof. YV 1 ter
KI. Bratz J. A. Reece
'I' lfess XV. Bolton
lf. C. Lang lf. Hnrning,
H. Cheney XV. Seidner
J. F. ,Ieannin l". Konwinzki
O. Apple H. Wvzilters
A. A. Harri R. Hatfield
N. Roher ll. Briggs
ll. Sliuheek lf. lf. Hatfield
Professor lf. llrowil
F. Rothaeker O. Skareen
51 Ipvzxlm. IXIIYIR, Iwunxx. Xm'1:.l1:1n: I'll'IlIYl'Il
lWxr:c14Ra.x1'THE lf'.'l'X1'StT NIxx11R,fXl,xRc11 Sruwlw
f ,ill lliinlmmi llluilllinin iliiiiimmmlllmll lhlllliiiillliniiiiiiilllliiillliilllllllmnnwlilllimmuiuil 5
Social Life of the Evening Sessions
The night sessions at the University of the City of Toledo have a delinite part
in the social activities of the school. ,
Upon the request of the Night Student council, the :Xctixities committee appro-
priated a sum at the heginning of the year to he used for the social life of
the Evening sessions.
A series of four dances. to he held in the L'niversity auditorium was planned hy
the Social committee, which included Bernice Layton, llrs. -lulia Hedhorg. Roy
llilhourne, and Harold Brenlcman.
The lirst llixer was held Friday. Xovemher lll. Carl lirand's orchestra played
for dancing. Refreshments were served by the XVoman's association. :X llash-light
picture of the dancers was taken tor The Blockhouse.
Dr. Lorain Fortney was honored at the second Night dance llecemher 15. liortney
night was a gala affair. llarold Carson's orchestra furnished the music. Refreshments
were served hy the Student Council.
The chaperons were Ur. and Mrs. -X. Monroe Stowe, Dr. and Xlrs. R. N.
YVhiteford, and Dr. and Klrs. C. bl. Bushnell.
Blue and gold streamers decorated the Auditorium on the occasion of the third
Xlixer. Carson's Collegiate orchestra supplied the necessary jazz. Dean Katherine
Easley, Dr. Lorain Fortney. Prof. and llrs. C. il. Bushnell, and Prof. and llrs.
Wialter F, Brown chaperoned the party.
Factory Management Class
The Factory llanagement class of Toledo Cniversity held its third annual hanquet
Rlarch 5 in Lasalle and Koch's dining room.
llflore than 3l.lll persons, including memhers of the class, husiness and industrial
executives of the city, the Board of Directors of the University and faculty' members
attended the banquet.
Charles F. Kettering, vice president and consulting engineer of the General
lllotors Corporation and president and general manager of the Dayton Research
Laboratories, was the principal speaker of the evening.
The Factory hlanagement class, one of the largest of its kind, this year had an
enrollment of four hundred and fifty memhers, including prominent husiness and
industrial executives of the citv.
jl,fl'lllll'l ll'r' ll'llllplli'llll'lll l"fslll"lll"1'l'l:' llllll""lll2
f ,fill l lmllmnn llurlmmul llllllllllllllllllllllll lllmlluunlnmmullllmlllmlllllnnnm mum ml 5
'lllg 'ill o 1 ll., li: -' ' ,Ili NM
Class of Questions of the Day
Prof C. Buslmell
Frank XV. Becker
Frank M. Burns
Mrs. Olga Bushnell
Annu M. Curr
Mary L. Curr
llelen In Lllll'lNl4lIllIf'I'
Mrs. Umlilln Cin li
Harolml I.. Dzuis
Grace De Lisle
I.. IJ. Krelsfclul
Qs' jg gf: ,
Class of Psychology of Efficiency and Control
Prof A. W.Trettie11
-lenuie lXlt'l3, .Xllru-l
XV. XV. Hallartl
R L. Beurss
I,axvrenCe F. liell
Anna hi. Carr
Vernnn ll Clark
Mary Cl. Cnlmurue
XV. R. Davis
Leroy C. Grant
F. B. Lake Helms
XV. H. Hoover
Chester XV. llunt
IZ. G. Hurtlellwrink
Ii. li. Keller
lf. B. Krnpp
U. N. Lang
lieatrire M. XVa
Hazel li. luvvrentt
M. I.. l.awrent-e
Use li. Lnveivell
Clayton R. Monrman
C'laren1'c ll. lXlunsnn
Lllllfll .X. Palmer
ti. XV. Reading
,-X. li. Regenultl
li. F. Svliztfer
Mary Frances Smith
tienrge P. Smith
XV. Sherman Smith
R. H. Spalding
:Xlice F. Squire
Unrnelius XV. Sulicr
XV. l.. Sullivan
XV. S. 'llezlflerrnzln
jilllillli l'l"' lit Wll"l"ll'lll gll'll'lf'l' lla' llllllll""ll"""""lj5g
,J 1 llnlllmml lllllllllllllll llllllklllllllllllll llIIll'lmnilirumllllllmllullllllllnnm mnlmnul 5
,. i ii iiii ..
i llllleflll ills P 'll' f P' 'till tlllll
Class of Psychology of Personnel
Prof A. W.Trctt1eo1
Frank XV. Bevlter
Xlahel Cf Bnueiwnx
Anna M. Carr
john M. Iilini
jack E. Enright
Mrs, Nina lfrlialwerge
George XY. Harrison
Russell V. Glznlienx
Leona M. Greene
lf XV. Hunt
Uris if l5t'IIllt'l',QLl
l,:iura B. Kuvh
Ilttn H. I.:nnn1er
Nlrs. F. XV, Linilsley
fienrge l. Pezirszill
Russ C. Rzilnxaiver
Helen R. XVngner
Mrs. Elsie K. XV:1lt1
Ruse M. NYeisenl1erger
Nj "" ""' lf'1IllllWIlH:lWIlgi''llllllml IWHIIIIIWHIII
r ll l -
Department of Social Work
ln the depzirtmeut this NCSII' there are lsite aifternuuu clam-Q which
meet :it the L'nix'ersity .'Xdiuiuisti':itiun Building. twu iurmrning clussex
which meet :it the Y. KI. C. .-X. Building. :uid :dw cuursee in field
work :md case practice.
There :ire llf Qtudeute enrolled rhix Neiuester. representing twenty
mcizil agencies uf the city.
It is mm' pmsihle fur 11 Ntudent iuzijwring in this dep:u'tiueut tf
curry thirty hours lecture credit :ind twenty-four huurs field :uid
llrs, -luue Purcell Guild ix :icting piwilersur. :uid Hr. .-Xrthur IX
Guild ix imtructm' in czise wurk.
LATE AFTERNOON AND EVENING STUDENTS WHO
SUBSCRIBED TO THE BLOCKHOUSE
Francis M. Allehacli
Alice I. Allen
XV. XV. Ballaril
VV. O. Beck
F. C. Britlenbaugh
Bess IXI. Campbell
H. H. Cheney
Floyml C. Colbert
Elmer R. Crosby
C. vl. Cullen
XV. A. Day
L. J. Donnels
E. XV. Endicott
H. O. Ernsherger
Leroy C. Grant
Lyale A. Griggs
Mrs. june P. Gniltl
Fl. B. Haflborg
Otis C. Isenberger
XVillis B. -lohnson
E. hl. Knierim
Otto H. Lammera
Frerl XV. Leu
lXl. Beatrice Lony
Howard E. Nlay
S. G. lXleicke
Geo. R. lXIerritt
S. R. Muerzwiak
A. F. Nowicki
VI. A. Perlmutter
Rose C. Ramseyer
-I. A. Reese
Chas. XV. Roth
XValter U. Schutt
Oscar F. Skareen
V, XV. Smith
L. XV. Snell
R. H. Spalrlingg
Francis ,l. Stephanf
.-X. H. Surprise
XX'm. S. Teawlerrnxin
R. I.. XVakelee
B. lXI. XVallett
A. F. XVinzler
1, j, 1 ,.'
fuzz' Q' 4' -x "
Q' ' "
A., Ml., .
,.. ' '-,X .ig x,
.f -'Q 'X f-pug
A . . . .
f .A gt
I . 1 . 'M . .
I- 7,.'A:.x 4 V' 1 I
f H . 1 ll
. V -4-Lf
f -,. ...-
I Jr., U-.,
, J, .4
. . . . ,
.I -f q.-. 41. V - x
,s, ' A
, .wr .X
.. ' V'
v ' I
- v .
, J I. 4,
" ' w
4 1 a 1 X
-, ,I ,L
x,".!t' 'W' '
, . , -1.
. 3 '
14, ,, .9
f ww-f -A-.
1 1 03"
1' G, WMV
. . f ' ' ' 'fn
, uyh. V my. F if I ,Iv r
, -. .t , wh: J
1 ,ll l iiillnimilllllirllliniiif Illlllllllllllllllllllll lIIlll'himilirliumllllinllllllllllllnmm iuiuimuil ,
The Future of Athletics at T.
By Faculty Dwcctor O. Garjield VILNIUS
No statement limited to four hundred words can outline eycn the near future
development of athletics at T. U. To begin with, we represent one of the greatest
sporting cities of America. .lust as Toledoans have supported Scott and XVaite, just
so will Toledoans support the University. and more, as soon as we develop teams
representative of Toledo.
But because l am absolutely sure of this support l favor the expanding of our
athletic program in every way. Wle must decide what to do today. not upon the basis
of what we were last year, but upon the basis of what we will be next year. l.ast
year we had no campus. This year we have a hundred and sixty acres astride the
main boulevard of the city. Next year we shall have a campus second to none
in the Country. Last year we had no football field. This year we have one of the
best fields in the state. Next year we will have fine bleachers on this fine field
with a splendid football squad under one of the best coaches of the country.
Three years ago we had no baseball team. Last year we had no baseball field.
This year we have several fields on our own campus. a wealth of baseball material,
and the only indoor batting cage in the conference, all at the disposal of Coach
YVatts to turn out our first championship team.
Last year a track team was not even thought of. This year a coach is on the
job, men are in training. a conference track meet is already scheduled. and a quarter
mile track to be the equal of any in the country is under construction. This track
is to be twenty-four feet wide with a two-twenty straighteaway. and a half-mile with
Tennis is developing for both men and women. Uur girls' basketball has become
a thoroughly established intercollegiate sport. The barracks building is being fitted
up as a very serviceable girls' gymnasium. Girls' playground ball has been started
and plans for field hockey are under way.
The boys are asking, "XVhy not have crew work on the NI2lIlI'I1CC?H George
Pulford says, "TVhy not have a girls' swimming team?" Dick Kleade says, "YVhy
not have soccer ?" Harshman says. "XVhy not have crossscountry running?" And so it
goes, with our freshman class increasing a hundred per cent a year. with the Lions
Club establishing Toledo scholarships for Toledo boys. and with almost every man
l meet a booster for T. U. athletics.
The climax of all extraordinary development will be the organization of a
municipal university conference. with Cincinnati, Akron. Detroit. Grand Rapids,
and Toledo as charter members. Toledo is the geographic center of the proposed
conference and has been the prime mover in it. Klay l express my conviction that this
municipal university conference will be an accomplished fact within two years. and
that within five years it will rival the "big tens" of the outstanding athletic organi-
zations of America.
Q rw uwuu1r"'r'H1'+"'frwm
F Him lurlIllnnu:,1Inll1nnLmnll lhlllhunrrhmmlllnmhlllllfuonnrl unnnllnuaull f
I Q 57 1 1, ' IMI
F M, ' ' 'nl ' fr 1 U "M , num.
MNH a , I 4 ,xg
The Varsity Club
lnmiflwfl ...,......... ..., ,......,... ...... , . . ......... K Izllculm Klclnncs
lm'-l'r'1',wifl4'f1t ....... ....... A Inseph lxlilllfflll
N frwlfnjr 111111 v'I'l'fl.Xlll4l ........ Robert XI6f:Hc'y
N 171411111-111-,lrm.x.,, .......,....... Burton Fnrcl
lllfllffj' .Iflz'i.wr. ..........,......... ......... I Pr. U. G. .Innes
:xIZllClPl1ll Klcl nm-s
Rulvv rt IX Ic'H'1L'y
X 111 1 11 111111 11111
1 1 1 1 1
1 1111 111 1 111 1 11
1 X 111 X X 1
1 11X 11 XX 1XXXX1X
'5 FIT ii:SEXQQHQ1Y1QXflKKYQi'i'ii'3i4lWEl 1 1' DI 3151717 3411593 iL5"i 125 32.52215
1'111111'1'11 1'1111 1 '11'111'1111X
1 X 1
1 my Z
f If Q.
- .R YXN ll ua
1 1 1-.
v J 'tv
NX X Z9 XZ:-2.11x. Q,-QQ
11111111 11111111111111111111111 111111111111111111111111111111 111111
I IA fa
51141 'gf f ' If 5 Y
A Mfg? gun? f4,j in ' " Q
1 1 1 1 X11 -
1 1 fi
1 1 1 111.
X X X X1 X X1 1
XXCV. 1 1
X 1 51,1
QX -' X 1 .Q X1X 1111 X1 X 1 1 X,... 1,XXX 1 X
1 1" 1-2111511 nl'
1 XX: 5 X 1XX1 1111 11 11 XX :1I1111H1Q,7W1'? 5.95
XX XXX 1 AN XX X1 11 - xxx V 211,-U 1
1 X 1 X1 1 XXX11 ,Um xx gb -.N .
V? 1- 111 1111 ' 1 1- 1' 4
Xf 1 X X X1X X 1U 1 1 X - XX X1 XX 1 -:EQ
1 ' 1 1 1 1 1 11' 11 11?
1 Q 1.11 1 ,Q 1 1 1 fd- N' 1 1 ,g?,Z 1 11 '11
1 1 1 1 . ,1 1 1 Z2
1 ' 111 11 11 6 X I1
, W111 1 1 111 1 x 1- 1 N 1
Q' X 1 M1 11' X111
I "4 X if 1 1 1
W: -- ,'1.3'5i X' P5
1111 'S 1 J 11
Qs, 1 1 1 1
1 1 fflf' '1 . rf
1 1 X41 4 ,J s -111 .51 '31
1 11 .1-11 11 x '-YK if M
1 11 R .1 11 - 1:11 1 1 1 ,
GlE'C.'1E1'-fi?-.515 .111 '11 up 11 1
1 '1 -w 'S' .Jaw - --' N7 1' Z'
X 11146 V'-'N us XM: NX:-s x-' 1 -"5 - .xii XI 1 1 5 fH I 1X 1 1 y:
1 1 1 1 11 51' ' . XX - L ii 1-1 Fl
1 my XX . gli,-1 ,.,t,X XX HX X M
X .-.:.:.a..,-gf? 1-1 1 1'
1 1 1X 1 -1 1 11 X .1
X X 1 1 1
1 1 1 114X
XX 11 X 'X XXX 1 1 1 11 111111111
,g-may 11 -1:14, -:A 535537, fixup, Iii. LF"'i:4E r-H:-3 1 114
1 DM. 22, 131,31 1'2:j'g,1' 112211 13211 1 '65
Y 1193512 " 'f 5' 51. 1 22511 'sa
1 bm' XX " .,, vi :aww X X M
1 1 X n
XX 111 l1 1 1 1 X 11X 1 X55
1 1 ' u1 1 1 1 11
1 1 X X Q HMG
111 11 1 X Il1Il1II1I1 11111111 1111 ,121
llllninillllllluililiniinl lllllllllllhlllllllllllll Ilimilllliilllllliiniii'
rf? V, '
Q '5' y
. . 15:
' 57' . 5 '
' : . ':. '
Manager David Roscoe
"Andy Gump" won his yarsity "Tu as manager this year. Not always does it
take eleven men to defeat the opponents. but often it takes a man with a business
head and a person handy with a pencil or with a stop-watch to assist the eleven players.
Coach K. Dwyer
"Alike" crowned with success his second season as coach at Toledo. Through
his efforts, the University has established an enyiable reputation in Ohio football
circles. His patience and endurance has been largely responsible for his success.
He has always stood for clean athletics. the kind that brings credit to the team and
to the school. lt is these qualities. coupled with the hard work of the team. that
has placed Toledo U on the football map of Ohio and Michigan. "Hikes" greatest
asset is that he is a real man. He was assisted weekly by his brother, "Pat" Dwyer.
famous Pennsylvania center, and for three years coach of Scott High School team.
Faculty Director O. G. Jones
Of the student body or the faculty of the University. no one holds the interests
of Toledo U higher than does Prof. U. G. -lones. Not only is Toledo U in his
heart. but in his work.
:Xs Faculty Director of Athletics. Professor jones has done all in his power
to keep the football machinery behind the scenes working without friction. For
the smoothness with which the year's athletic schedules were worked out. Dr. -lones
is to be credited. An athletic team needs a coach. student managers and yell leaders.
but without the man with the well-planned budget and the eye for business. the
year's schedule would never materialize.
Assistant Manager Lynn Fork
The fellow who aspires to be student manager should go to Fork: he knows all
the tricks of the trade. Fork will hold the position of football manager next year.
lilallll rlllllwmm Illlllllllilll llllllnmlllgm 3
f ,alll l llnmlnemi lllurlllmml almunummllluul lllmlmmlmimnllllnnlllllllllllmnm 1 I ull 5
Jlllllllli flli'l'lli"'illfi1ll l ' f llllf illlifieliillll
L qv 'Q 'rf'
fin: W if--s
Football Squad of 1922
"Doc Titus" Hoover
I4 nn Fork
K Iertm Lockhart
my lil iiillliismiiiililullliniii illlIlIllIlLIl Iluill llllllrlunnliiimiiilllinlliillllllluinlil iiumud 5
Varsity Football Banquet
'lllie Varsity lfootlwzill Bzinquet of l'P22 wan lield in the Nielioli re tlur
grill room Sziturdziy evening, Ut-ceinlier lfw, :it six-tliirty.
'lllie tozists were :is follows.
"'l'. U. :Xtlileties Fifteen Years Ago," by Ll. Gzizvzun Klznelienzii
"'ll. U. in Athletics 'lloilziyf' by hlziniei Pierce.
"University Spirit," by Dr. Llolin XV. lyowtl.
u'llHLlClldlJXYll, 'lloledolu by President .-X. Nl. Stowe.
'Allie l,ion Lllulm Seliolxiraliipsf' lui' Ur. X. lvortli llrown.
Football Recognition Day
Footlnzlll Recognition Day was eelelirzited :lt Z1 special eoiivoeatioii lue IX
December l2. Ifueiilty Athletic Director U. G. Jones presided.
lVillizun Wlriglit, well-known 'lloledo footlmll eorieli :md ai menilier of the Ho
of lfducation. spoke on "The Value of Yziixity Athletics."
Due to hia xieceptzince of ni position xritli :in eastern firm, Coach bl lx Du
was unable to attend,
Football sweaters were preiented liy -lolin Xorilliolt, ll meinlwer of the IXLI x
Board of Trustees.
lllusie for the otti ion was furniflied lu tlie Kleirs Glee Cluli.
Wearers of the UT"
Prof. O. G. glories
Prof. C. H. llvzitts
Prof. ul. L. Ricliinond
The Current Conch
3llllIlli"l'l' lI1lll1lll'l11,'lfllll'i"i:"""ii1i i'iiiii'i'
ffl iiiilmmilllliirllliniivl llllllllllmlllilllllll lhliltiniilliniiiiiilllllmllliil llllllllll mu mi 5
Toledo and the Pigskin
By Wrllaiir Herring
Toledifs lf-, fouthxdl wzisoii ended with everyone happy :ind proud of tliix
XCIITUS Blue and Gold wzirriors.
mil L nlx in b1k'DfK'IlllK'I'UYUI' tliirtx-hve candid lttw in utitd
At the heginning nf wh -1 '
the cull for recruits. Piticticzilly :ill these men continued to come out for piwiutiu
throughout the season, :ind helped to hiiild up one of the lwgr tezunx Toledo U
has ever known.
By Consistently playing ll siiperioi' type of fiiiitlmll. p:irtit'l1lzu'ly in the defensin
department, the wezners nf the :illowed their goal line tu he crow-tl hut tu-it-t
during the entire seziion. Only l'P points were scored zigziinst 'l'olt-do thib 5t'll5UIl.
Toledo hzls no yup, no pt-niizintx, :uid no eliziiiipioiidiips. But whzit :he has
is 11 clean gmail line. :ind :1 tt-:un thzit :icti-tl :is ai unit on the detenwive :ind uiiitinuzillx
held up the lionor nt the Gold :ind the Blue.
Toledo's tezim of l'F22 fought tlirougliout tht- yt-zu' with the deterniinaition In
hold its own. Now tht- iiiolewlcins, the clezited hunts, :ind the hezidgexir :ire hung aiwiiy.
But they were thrown :iside hy :i aquxid thxit hxid Qzitiulied the students
the school feel juatly proud of the
Toledo 1922 Football Season
7-'l'oled ii................., U
ll-'l'oled ii...,,.. ..... 1 ,I
Ill-iloletl iv....... ..... I oi
-l-Sloled ri....... ..... I 5
l l-Toled wi.... ..... , 3
, , .J
lS+ l 1ilt'tlti
llehzuiee .....,. ...,..
Alina ,,....., ..
llilledzile ..... .,
Bowling Green ...,,.
Uetri vit r. Ci il legm
lizildwin XY zillnue
il hzld inzidc
gy f fl iiiffmmlllllllulliniiif Ifllllllllhllilllllllff llllllllllflllllllmlllllllffllllIlllllllllfllllllwllllllllllllllldl 5
The Defiance Game
Fighting hard hut outplayed. 'l'oledo University was forced to take a 7 to U
druhhing from Uefiance College in the opening game of the season. Playing in a
constant drizzle. the players were soaked and the ground slippery. .-Xhout 150
rooters motored or slid down for the fracas.
ililll' team seemed to he afl'licted with "huck fever" and were scored upon in the
first three minutes of play. 'lihis hlow put the required fight in the team and the
heayy llefiance hackfield was halted and turned hack for losses during the second
quarter. Conroy and lliehl, of Defiance, opened the 'lioledo line for long gains
in the first quarter. resulting in the only score of the game.
The hall was wet and slippery, causing many fumhles on hoth sides. Five
of 'l'oledo's attempted passes were incomplete. lt was impossihle to grip the ball
for a pass and just as difhcult to catch it. confining the attack almost entirely' to
line plunges. Twice in the last half Toledo L' held for downs within their 5-yard line.
The Alma Game
Playing a hrand of foothall which showed very remarkahle improvement over
that on exhihition against Defiance the preceding week. Toledo U held the strong
Alma team to a scoreless tie in the first game played on the new University field.
Xlore than l,fffff,f spectators witnessed the game.
'llhree times the visitors seemed in a position to score. Towards the end of the
first quarter a successful forward pass put them on the twenty-yard line, hut an
incomplete pass over the goal line spoiled their prospects. Early in the second
quarter a drop-kick that failed to carry against the wind ended their chance at that
stage of the game. 'lihe last opportunity of the visitors came early in the closing
period. A well executed forward pass had placed the hall within the Toledo ten-yard
line, hut the home team tightened up in defense of the last chalk-mark. and held their
more experienced opponents two yards from the coveted touchdown.
Toledo threatened seriously hut once during the game. During the third quarter
they took the hall in inid-field and hammered their way to within nine yards of a
touchdown, only to he forced to yield the hall on downs.
Because much of the play was in Toledo territory, one might conclude that the
Blue and Gold had heen outplayed. At rushing the hall the net total gain of Toledo
was more than five times that of Alma. Lfomhining successful line rushing and
forward passing, Toledo practically douhled the distance gained hy the visiting team.
Toledo made 7 first downs to Alma's -l.
Pierce and Breed played a great game on the line, while Stick and Skilliter did
good work in carrying the hall.
The Hillsdale Game
Ucroiz ER Tw E Nrv
Although outweighed. Toledo University football team tore through the bulky
Hillsdale College representatives for a 0 to U victory Friday. October 20, at the new
University field. It was a busy afternoon for the squad. They participated in the
dedication of the neyv gridiron by .l. Gazzam Klacfienzie. They received their new
blankets from the YVoman's Association. And they sent back to Klichigan a badly
disappointed team, all within two hours.
Hillsdale expected an easy romp on the neyv field as they had beaten Defiance
College lf?-O the week before, while Toledo had lost her opener to Defiance. Toledo
started uncertainly. being forced to punt in the first minute of play. Hillsdale
After the first quarter the U team continually ripped through its opponents'
heavy' line and threatened the registering chalk-inark several times.
Stick punted down the field from behind his own goal line. Here a driving
tackle caused the man catching the ball to fumble it, and 'lloledo recovered. Thi,-
sivtysthree yards to a touchdown were covered in less than two minutes. On a
brilliantly maneuvered fake punt formation. Stick penetrated Hillsdale's front for
45 yards, placing 'Tloledo on Hillsdale's I8-yard line. After a plunge had failed.
Shivelv circled left end on a smooth reverse play and streaked IS for a touchdown.
Stickls attempted drop-kick in try for point niisr-ed by inches.
From that point to the closing whistle. Toledo L' thoroughly outplayed the
visitors, the score giving no indication of the superiority of the Toledoans who
outgeneraled. outgamed and outfought the downstaters.
The Bowling Green Game
Before a crowd of :ipproxiniately l5Uff spectators with illli fans from Toledo.
Toledo L'niversity and the Bowling Green Normal College played a 0-O tie on the
Xvood county' fair grounds gridiron. The elevens were evenly matched, neither
outfit having an advantage in y-. eight. The Normal lads had not been scored upon
previously by a team in the Northwestern Ohio Conference and were giy en the edge
The Howling Green score came in the first quarter. The ball was on Toledo!
l5-yard line and Bartlett was called back to kick. The line failed to hold and the
kick was blocked. the ball rolling over the goal. Skibhie fell on the ball for a touch-
down. The try for goal failed.
ln the second quarter Heckler did some fine line plunging. The 'lioledo score
came in this quarter. A Bowling Green fumble and a penalty gave the ball to
Toledo on the Bowling Green 5-yard line. Stick smashed his way through center
for a touchdown. Klann tried a drop-kick for the additional point but it went wide.
ln the second half Shively' dashed through left tackle for a wonderful -HI-yard
gain. Toledo could not follow up this advantage and was forced to kick. Toledo
showed a strong running attack, while Bowling Green proved themselves superior
at the passing game.
' syl' .ru - is -- ' ' :ii 24" ' 4 H-1,'f':. I ' L
.s 'Ill-ll ' r Q . ' r i ' "lx ' "
G? is H .' ' . t '. .3 "R .
-gif: E 1 . ARM' ' r' lk' 2:
553 llr' lim M I it-4. if, f , ini - .il .S A the 3-U 1 I
Er-,L - - -
The Muskmgum Game
The University of Toledo opened athletic relations with lluskingum College
on Armistice day by holding them scoreless for three quarters and then winning in the
last minute of the fourth quarter by a perfect drop-kick by Clirf llann from the Sf'-
By its defeat of lluskingum. an aggregation that runs with the Ohio Conference
pack. Toledo indicated that with a little more polish it had sufficient class to travel
in the fastest company in the state. The game was a hard battle from start to
iinish. Both teams made big gains thru the line. but in the forward passing game
Toledo was superior to the downstaters. making substantial gains several times by
the use of the aerial route.
The varsity. however. outplayed the Xew Concord team at every stage of the
game and should have run up a much larger score than that made thru 1Iann's rine
30-yard drop-kick. But the victory which came in the zinal quarter wrs just as
ioyfully received as tho the eleven had accumulated three or four touchdowns.
In the third quarter Coach Dwyer sent in his injured regulars. Stick. Skilliter.
and Pierce. Stick here proved himself to be a plunging demon. and he and Skilliter
carried the ball to within eight yards of the goal. where the lluskingum line presented
a stone wall which the backs could not penetrate.
Keach made the biggest gain of the game in the rirst quarter when he skirted
left end for a 33-yard gain before being downed by Beckler. Toledo made 10
first dovwis to lluskingunfs 5 during the game.
From end to end the Toledo line presented a stone wall on the defense and
a battering ram on the offense. and it would be hard to single out the stars. Fellabaum
played a sterling game in the backtield. For Muskingum. Reach and lVallace in
the backrield and Xicely on the line showed especially well.
The Detroit junior Game
Toledo L' lost to the Detroit Junior aggregation 0-2. The Detroit score
resulted from two plamments and the Toledo score from a safety. The Blue
and Gold played a fighting game every minute. but it seemed the auto-makers knew
too much about our style of play. This game was an instance of the better team
being defeated. Toledo had the better of the line plunging and gained more yardage
than did Detroit at the pasing game.
The game was played on a loose and sandy field. Toledos two attempted drop
kicks went straight hut fell short. The ball would not bound high enough for
the kicker to give it distance.
The stone wall defense of the local eleven kept their goal line from being
crossed. Detroit's first score came when they blocked a punt. :X long pas brought
N , rf-
. A., 6, if A
5EfKUl'I' kluxmks, Xmfxxnux E1r:H'raExr11
IXIL'sKlxc:L'x:, NUVENIBER lil,EvEx'rn
Bowmxc GREEN, Nfmvmulznk FOURTH
the ball to Toledo's 5-yard line when lfrtell kicked the hall from placement. Then
Toledo started a march down the field. A pass, Alexander to Klcdlorgan. gained
38 yards. Plunges hy Fellahaum and Shively brought the hall to the ll-yard line.
Here the Detroit line stiffened and won the ball on downs. They immediately kicked.
Skilliter advanced the hall to Detroit's 30-yard line. Ford tried a drop-kick
that fell short. lfrtell was downed on his I5-y ard line. The center passed over
Herley's head, the hall rolling hack of Uetroit's goal line where Ford tackled him
for a safety. The hall was put in play on Detroit's 30, They failed to gain and
kicked. The ball fell on :Xlexander's foot and Edelman fell on the hall. lfrtell again
booted the ball from placement. Skilliter was injured in the last few minutes of
The line played well. several times breaking thru and tackling the Uetroiters
for a loss.
The BaldwinfWallace Game
Toledo varsity hattled the highly-tooted Baldwin-lVallace eleven to a scoreless
tie on the University field before a crowd of more than ollll spectators. Considerable
local interest was centered in the game as the Bereans were coached hy Rube Bechtel.
former XVoodward High coach, and the team was the heaviest collegiate outfit in Ohio.
Twice in the first period. the Berea crew marched the hall on straight line play
to Toledo's 15, only to lose it on downs. They had no less than five opportunities
to score. hut each time lacked the punch to put it over. Thrice the visitors elected
passes over the line. but the attempts failed. They were likewise unsuccessful
in bucking the ball over. failing from the three and five-yard line.
Toledo's only opportunities to score came in the last few minutes of the final
period. XVith the hall on the visitors' 30, Bartlett failed a drop-kick, the hall
falling short and rolling over the goal. The Bereans punted from the 20 to mid-field.
A long pass, with Bartlett on the receiving end. placed the hall on the visitors'
20. Two line plays carried the hall to the three-yard marker, where :1 fumble hy
Lockhart. playing his first Toledo game, lost three. XVhile the Toledoans gathered
for a conference for the nevt play, the whistle blew and the game ended.
Bluffton and Findlay
Games with Bluffton and Findlay Colleges were cancelled hy these schools at
the beginning of the season.
Bluffton withdrew because of the decision of the Board of Trustees that football
at that school should be prohibited.
The president of Findlay College gave out the statement that the Findlay
team would not be ahle to play Toledo, due to the lack of equipment.
-. wipg "'f' 4 ""' liwllll glIlllllWlll"'Mll yum Hllmwllllllllll nniwm
1 li 'l 1 1 f '
53,311 ,, . 'X
v :K X,
'Nxt " '
'i 5. Mu. ui
EQ 2: f a.
X., ,Y 'Q U
gt Q- ,
wh m.,.,A, ' A
Ni: 9 I
Blfffwl 140771,-'liackle, "'I'ar7an" teamed up with Pierce on
defensive starring. His fighting spirit won many friends and
was a hig support in the winning of games. His magnificent
physique gave him sive and strength to down his opponents.
. , .
Gllbliff Lsflfk-Fullhack. "Gib" deserves the title of the
team's demon plunger. Equally reliable on offense and defense,
he was characterized as the best hackfield man who ever wore
a Toledo uniform. He was forced out of the lineup late in the
season because of injuries. His grit was clearly demonstrated
in the Baldwin'VVallace game.
IXf'N77Ffl1 Ufd-End. Here is a man of much endurance
no matter how heavy the opponents or how badly beaten he is
in every play. He has stopped many a run which would have
resulted in a touchdown. He is a high-spirited tighter of the
best. 'AKennie" will he on hand next fall.
11110771 fill'-Va71l1,l'7'-Quarter. "Bill" is a fighter from
head to foot. He played quarter this year and proved himself
to be a leader of men. "Bill" was a sure tackler, good punter,
and an accurate pass heaver. He was lighting every second
and inspired the team to greater efforts.
Nj' imlwlw ""' !plMl ""ll"wgllIIlgIWIIlWlIE"!IlI Plllll uIllllllll llllawlls
Jil lllllllmmii llulllmm IlllIlillILIIIllliIliii lhliiliiuulinihillllllliiriiliII'lllluiniil ruiiuuidl gl
JlIf'7'f0l1 I1Ufilfllflff-Fiillliaek. Lockhart came out late in
the season and thus failed to play in the required number nf
games tn win his letter. XVhile "Mert" was in the game.
however, he proved to be :1 great line plunger and 3 consistent
ground gainer. Great things are expected of this man next year.
-ibfllfll Asnllfll -Guard. "Ahe" made a letter last year, but
was handicapped this season hy a late start due to illness.
He has the determination and Courage to accomplish great things
on the gridiron. "Abe" will not he hack next fall.
Ifflnfj H0ll1,Uf'7'-Eiitl. "Irv" was the last of the four line
end Toledo was gifted with last year. He was prevented from
getting a letter only through the lack of experience. "1rv" is
a worker and is fast. He should get a regular berth on the
squad next year.
P11111 lSN771f7-7071-Guard. True to his name, "Buck" was the
Goliath of the squad. Much can be expected of this huge guard
in the coming season. He was an inexperienced player, hut
with the finesse he has acquired this past year he should earn
an enviahle reputation in Toledo football.
1 ' ---' u l Wu 'xl '-Nv , .
lla "lla l l ll l' ' 'rlf l..illlll'll
7lllt'OlI,UI't' BllI'flt'ff-Guard. "led" showed equal ability
as a guard and as a tackle. He was a mainstay on the line
during every game he played. lt was common to see "Ted"
knife through the opposing line and smash plays before they
were fairly started. His punting was a feature of his play,
.lllllltli IJIt'l'l't'-Tackle. "jim" was another mainstay of the
team, If one were looking for this particular man after a play
he would always be the last man up or the one on the bottom
of the pile. He was in every play and a hard Fighter. "jim"
had a knack of getting behind the opposing line and spilling
zT1I'l0 S1Il'Z't'ly-lrlalfback. A tighter at all times is this
plunger's reputation. Many a time when the team felt down-
hearted "Shovels" would renew the tight with his great determi-
nation. He teamed it with Fellahaum and was sure to make
the required yardage. Consistency was their password.
Clllflllllll Spt'I1l't'7'--Guard, "Spencer" is a tighter thru and
thru. His greatest handicap is his weight. For two seasons
he has proven that grit wins. He is a consistent player and
deserves much credit. His reappearance next fall will be a
welcome one. -
f ,dl llmillml lllullllnml immumuulllwll lhlllmiiilltniiiuiilllli Iuwllllmmn nmnumil 5
if llllll1iFlil'llll'lllllllllll7ll'lllll'Ell!'lll'l'l'llll'lll'lllll l
II 111111771 I-10015-iiuaril. "Bill" was as hard a lighter as
played on the team. His right against odds imposed upon him
hy lack nf weight showed true Toledo spirit. "Bill" alternated
with I-Ioover. He was right at home in hard fought games.
His smashing charges won him his place on the varsity.
, . .
GOVJUII-3ffIff1f1'1'-ieinlfimk. He is a man who seemed
hoodooed this season. for he started nut splendidly, but due In
several injuries was unahle to play all the time. His l-2-Il pounds
furnished l-HI tons of pep, and he was an important Cog in the
machine. "Skillie's" specialty was the Olfenseg he could pifk
holes unerringly and was a Consistent gainer.
1'H'1fw'1f'k B7'l'l'l1,-Emi. "The hest end on the team" is the
title "Freddie" earned and deserved. He played the game as
it should he played and used his head at all times. He got
down under the punts with such speed that he generally had
to wait for the opposing player to catch the hall before tackling
H117'f7l'7' H007'l'7'-Lluarrl. "Doc Titus" used his strength
and beef to hold hack intruding Iinemen with great success.
"Doe" was a quiet sort of player who did much more than he
got credit for doing. Time and again he stopped incipient
gains or opened holes for Toledcfs backtield men.
C1lf07'd A107177-Tackle. "Cliff" was the boy who won the
game with Muskingum with a beautiful drop-kick in the last
minute of play. He played a tearing, slashing game. The
team lost a great player when he left Toledo to enter Miami
i 9.-, 'lW1l'J""""ll i"""'ll"' lllll llllll ""llllll"llll lllllll Hllwwlllllllllllllllllllll 1
fl l' l llllllllnulll ilmummnllllull lhlillllumlirlimmllllmlllullllllmmu mil lg
t lilllllllllllllllllll lll'l'lli1"lllltfiltl l l'frf'lll'i
1 all-J , P
, Vg. , VQ , QV
' 7-1 i.-I swf'
. ,..- Q,
41.1 155- f
,ggi-, asf -
D0'l11fli I'll'll1lI7nN'll-llzilllmck, "Don" was the rind of
the year, Though thought to he hanrliczipped by his sive, he
proved that it not only takes beef and strength to be il football
star, hut that determination and nerve must he taken into
consiileratinn. "Don" did stellar work at half this year.
G1Zf'1'V1f ll1fll107'fl1lN-End. "Mac" is a man with speed
and uhility, Tn he tackled or Clipped hy this warrior would
easily convince one that opponents fall at his right. Nothing
stands in this nian's way. He is always there with the necessary
punch to overcome his assailant.
L111f'r'4'I1c'F Bf'f'kfc'f'-mifhack. --Happy' was rather light
to Cope with the heavy opponents he was called upon to face,
but he more than made up in Fight what he lacked in weight.
He was a good, steady player. Great things are expeqted of
"Happy" next year.
lll'107'7'1-V Ulllblflff -Center. "Mnrrie" held down the pivot
job, and was a tower of strength in the Center of the line
Although outweighed in every game he never allowed himself
to be knocked out. He will he with us for three more years and
shows promise of developing into one of the hest centers Toledo
"U" has ever had.
C x f"' 'Wal , "" 3 ill "" iii llllll"ll'lIllIl!!l!llllllllllllflllll III, llllHlll!!!1Ug,
Q llllllllllllll lllll:,lllllllll.l!llliillllllilleiilllllllll!!l::il:e
Football in 1923
J. K. DXN'X'liR, Cunrli
Bcizrox L. FORD, Cfzpmin-Iilrrr
Sl'lIl'11ll1l' for 102.9
Highland Park Junior College ...................,.,... ...... ....... ' I 'oledo Sept 70
llilichigan State Normal ......... Toledo Oct.
Akron University '....,......,.... Akron Oct.
Bowling Green Normal ........ Toledo Oct.
Defiance College ............... Toledo Oct.
Findlay College ............. Toledo Nov
Heidelberg University '...... Toledo Nov
Detroit Junior College ......,. Toledo Nov
Hillsdale College .........................,.............................................. ....... I 'lillsdale Nov
COACH L' PAT " DWYER
"Our l923 gridiron machine should whip every opponent by a margin of from 35
to IOO points," says "Pat" Dwyer, University football coach for IQZS.
Developer of three championship teams at Scott High School and line coach last
season at Detroit University, Coach Dwyer comes to the University with the
enthusiastic support of the student body.
"Pat" was a star for Pennsylvania University when he played center position as
the lightest center in Eastern football. After graduation from college, he coached
at the University of Louisiana after which he was assistant coach at Pennsylvania.
Coach Dwyer has big hopes for the future of football at Toledo U. And solidly
behind him in their hopes, are the football men, students. and the faculty.
By DICK MEADE, The 'Toledo NewsfBee
It requires little mental architecture to build athletic castles in the air. and no
sleep is so light that triumphant dreams of gridiron, diamond or court may not be
developed by the simple procedure of shoulder contact.
But permanency cannot be established on thin air or vagrant thoughts. There
must be a foundation of solidity, a concrete idea, rather the system of the crawl
before the walk.
Out at Toledo U, athletics are now at the hands and knees stage. If the child
is hastened in its pedal development bowlegs may evermore mark the decision.
From our point of observation this young idea is being taught to shoot by master
hands and there is no reason why it shouldn't grow up clean and wholesome and
fair and aggressive.
lVe have watched T. Lf athletics come from nowhere. There was an artificial
splurge during the war days in a basketball way, but that didn't mean a thing
because it did not represent the college in the proper way.
Fortunately that scheme of athletics was passed over and left behind. Then
came the hit and miss style. the sort of athletics that took care of itself. haphazardly
urged by undergraduates and ignored by faculty. That, too, fell back behind the
Now we have come to the first healthy growth. the sort of athletics that is bound
to succeed. athletics that are for the undergraduate and by the undergraduate and with
Toledo U is just at the beginning of things. To our notion there is nothing that
can't he done out Nebraska avenue. Proper supervision, sullicient support and
intelligent co-operation will place T. U. with the important schools of the west.
lf there is sportsmanship, fairness. integrity in all T. Lv. athletics, triumphs
will take care of themselves.
By GEORGE PULFORD, The Toledo Blade
Forecasting the future of athletics in the undeveloped state that now exists at
Toledo University, calls for a belief akin to that of the enthusiastic pupils of the
"Little Druggist of Nancy."
The University has not. up to this time. been able to do enough in the field of
strenuous competition to arouse enthusiasm, but the engagement of "Pat" Dwyer.
as football coach, opens the door of great possibilities.
Dwy'er's personality makes him a splendid coach. He knows how to handle
men. He draws men to him and can make them obey his will. YVith the material
he found when he took charge of the football squad. and such new candidates as
have flocked to him since. a successful season is almost assured the University
YVhen the squad is called for Fall practice the student body will see players in
uniform whose names will ring far and wide before Thanksgiving. Toledo will
realize before mid October that Dwyer has a real football machine. This is
written now, with faith in the man to do the work he has undertaken.
There should be a high place for Toledo U in track and field, although much
development will have to he looked after by the coaches. The baseball team has
good coaches, but unless the material is to be had good coaching may avail little.
The basketball future of the University depends entirely' upon the selection
of the coach. The material will he there next winter and wherever Toledo finishes
will in a great measure depend upon the ability' of the man named to handle the
1513 HHm nT fMh
I FUN 'H
AW H Hr
Migg ?Wg 1
V " Ii gl
AN. I X w 'fu1:'-x'-
Ii j V
K f Q y5
If ' If ill I - W
n 1 'W W
' Jw fw
HF W Y,
A el + E
mu - up W
f 1 W wg
ww if fi
X-"HW WU 1" :AF
5 wi i I! W1
'i F31 If i' Mug
wil ww 4
Jw- VW M' wir L-
Y V .N I - ll- 1 wwf? WH I i
l I 1 IE lifmflllli ,l'!"F ff1I'f52l9HI!Hl1IE!f
. , ' ' ' y 1' w
X ' 'VTE
'HNHHH Y- '
A Q' llllllllllnll lllrllllillllll Illllllllllllllllllllll lllllllliiiinulinimnlllllmllmllllmmul mni mil .
pl 3 .,-
Hainpered by the lack of a good basketball court for practice, Coach lVatts is
to be commended for keeping the team together and working for a real squad this
The University is greatly indebted to lxflf. lVatts for the interest he has always
shown and the time he has spent in Toledo athletics.
Keeping both basketball and baseball in fine running order is a big job, but not
too big for this coach.
Baine was one of the hardest workers on the squad. Ira has capably handled the
managers job and deserves credit. Dr. Jones showed good judgment in selecting
Bame for this difficult job.
e W iQ,,,,1,1 K M ,,,,, ,HU
kllllll IIllll"1'lllII!"QIlI ulllll ull Illlllllllllllllllm 1
lulllmll Illlu umlmmmllllmrllnrlllllnunm num in 3
Decision uf the University that frurn
nuw un lIlllX one sweater 11 xear shlll lu
given to a man, resulted this year in the awarding ut sweaters tu eight ha ltctv
men and letters to four.
Recognition Day exercises were held
Sweaters were awarded the fulluwin
Letters were awarded to:
in the Lvniversity :Xuditnrium T
Gilbert Stick Kenneth YVard Xhvlllllllll Alexander
Toledo started the season of 1023 with four men from the 1022 team again in
action. Prospects were bright for a successful season. Among the veterans reporting
were "Gila" Stick. George Butz. "11anny" lveisberg and "Kenny" 1Vard.
Contrary to expectations. the Toledo quintet had a disastrous season. The first
conndence-destroyer was the Normal L' clash at the Hoor here on January 10.
Lack of sufhcient practice and the large court caused our downfall by a
Two days later the squad journeyed to Findlay and gave the College there a
real hattle. Toledo lost 151-10 in two overtime periods.
On January 17th. Defiance handed us the crape in an 18-1U game.
The next game was played at Bowling Green Normal and proved to he a
thriller. :Xfter a nip-and-tuck struggle, we howed to Xormal 27-23.
The team was playing hard and the men were hitting their stride. but lacked
that final hurst of speed which is essential to a winning tive. Student interest began
to wane. hut was revived on the last day of January when the team departed
from the usual custom and hroke into the "win" column hy defeating Bluffton
College 21-1-1 on the floor.
The following Saturday Detroit hlunior College left its calling card at the LAY"
at the cost to Toledo lciniversity uf a 10-111 game.
The Gold and Blue gained the second victory of the season Fehruary 10 when
they defeated Findlay College 41-20 in the Gym. On their own court Toledo
had little trouhle in scalping the down-staters.
A period of idleness following was not to the squads advantage. Uvhen they
,iourneyed to Detroit 1-'ehruary 2-1 the Juniors claimed their second victory. 25-11. hy
completely outclassing the Toledo aggregation.
:Xt Bluffton on llarch O the team met unexpected opposition and dropped a
211-11 encounter. This game was the fastest and hardest fought one of the seas in
and the Toledo outfit looked good. even in defeat.
Klarch ff saw the close of the hard-luck season with a game at Defiance. Defiance
College as the Conference champion. hrought Toledo some misgivings as the team
entered the court. Ar Defiance the team showed the old Toledo fight. After a hot
hattle. in which the score was tied nine times. a last minute rally gave Defiance the
game hy a score of 31-311.
-Again yye see this athlete, No matter what
the -port, Nliilyu is alyvgye rhgrg with the stuff. Lilte in
ftvntlyall. "Gilt" is a hard fighter and a grind uinner, lihis yyas
his second year at a guard position and he playel it yyell.
hreaking up many' a play' which yynnld hate qgnsfti 3 ttgllt-
awziy for the opputietils.
II flli '
Ulf! -fl!!!-YUIUIIU7'-'I'liis hard-vmrking player is a fellow
with the real spirit. A yxnnllerful defensive player, he is an
even better basket-tnsser. possessing an eagle eye for the ring
'fBill" could handle any position on the team yyith facility and
his appearance on the Court next year will be 3 nelrnmg iinee
C180 Tift' BllfI-g
V Qeurge continued to live up to the enyiahle
reputation he gained last year. He is 11 steady. consistent
player and Z4 reliable point getter. He takes his work seriously
and obtains results on the basket-hall floor.
Ill 18117715071-btalyvart and sturdy' is this man uf rt feet anil
JZ, inches. "Buck" has risen from the ranks. and has become
alternate Center on the varsity. He lacks only' aggressiveness to
hefnme the star of the quintet. Those attending the Findlay
game were well Cunvinced that "big" Samson is the future
athletic star of Toledo lv.
flflnli177715-l--".-Xrlie" has fought his way' to the varsity'
through his ability: plus his determination to make grind, "Chic"
showed especially' well in the Findlay' and Bluffton games. :X
guard has a hard task when guarding this forward.
-llwfgflivalu Win, "" f lll"F'llllII1jllllll'llllllllllllllllIllllllqi nu lllllllll-lllllvr
IX4'7171l',l1 Nfl!-"Ketnty" has, by dint of perseverance, won
a berth on the squad for the second time. "Kenny" is a valu-
able Hoor man. He is a good defensive player. XVard will be
buel-i next year.
Cfllfl Igfllnlll-Tliis is Calls third season on the varsity. He
captained the squad two years ago and played in his freshman
year. He deserves much Credit for his faithful work with the
basketball team, and his absence next year is greatly to be
Iff'5fl'7' Asfllllniq'-Schaller showed up well this season and
demonstrated that he understands the game. He is fast, though
a heavy man. He ably held down the pivot position at the
start of the season and he held his own on any medium sized
court. Sehaller will be back next year.
I'1lU'7'j' F7'1bl'7'g-Harry' did not join the squad until the
season began but he soon overcame this handicap. His righting
actions bring him success in every game, and he is also an
excellent shot, looping them with surprising frequency.
AlI1llIlll'lIIUI-V!7f'l'fl-XVheri watching --Manny' sm in
basketball one cannot help but think of a ferret, an animal
which will crawl out of the smallest possible hole. Although
he is small, he is not at all handicapped. He is a clever player
and posseses Ll trained eye. Very seldom his shots fail to bring
"" S2 J ,
g n mz E
Illlllllll lllllll llllllllllplllllll
KE H ff llMIIlmlllIlllllIIIIIIf llllllllllhlllllllllll IIImilliIIirlinahlllllllnrllllillllllfuinin innnudl l 5
The Blue and Gold hasehall nine of 1022 wi a hard-hitting outfit and won
three of the four Conference games played. .-Xn original schedule of eight games
was cut to five when Findlay College cancelled two games and Defiance College one.
The team suffered their first disappointment April l-l- when Findlay College
cancelled. Un Hay 5 the squad invaded Bowling Green and heat Normal 15-ll
in a genuine swat-fest, T. U. got a lead of ll' runs in the first three frames and then
A week later we continued the good work hy heating Bluffton College 5--l in
a game played during a constant drizzle of rain.
The next day we played Wvestern Reserve at Cleveland. Xvoods. our regular
hurler. had pitched at Bluffton the day hefore. Holliger, the relief pitcher. took up
the hurden. Holliger was wild and ineffective and received poor support. An IS-3
druhhing was the result.
lllav I7 found us with another open date as Findlay had again cancelled.
Defiance College called off the game for Klav 20 and there was a week of
On Nlay 23 we heat Bluffton College 3-4 at Ottawa Park.
Bowling Green Normal closed the season there on lllay 27. VVittmer, the B. G.
speed hall artist, hurled a great game for his team and the Toledo fellows watched
'em sail hy. Normal went home with the long end of an ll-3 score.
NV llqllllllwlllllulmmu IIIIIIIQRIII Illlllumlllml' N
f ,fill l llnillnmu llllsllllninsll mmunmmllluul IllnvlmmlnniuuullInnlllullllllmmln in mil 5
l i .r
192 3, Baseball
Pkor. C. H. XV.-yrrs, !,'m1fl1
Ecrziaxiz Ovemiiea, .llfnmyf-r
Findlay College.. .............................. at Toledo April 20
Armour Tech ........ ...... 1 it Toledo April 21
Defiance College .... ...... 1 it Defiance April 27
Armour Tech .,,................... ...... a tChicago May -l
Bowling Green Normal ......... ...... 1 it Toledo Klay U
Bluffton College ,..... .......... ...... z 1 tToledo lllay 12
Findlay College ......... ....., z it Findlay lllay lo
Defiance College ................. ...... 1 it Toledo hlay IQ
Bowling Green Normal ,........ ...... 1 lt Bowling Green illay Zo
Bluffton College .................. ................... a t Bluffton June l
Baseball this year has received an impetus by the purchase of a batting and
fielding net so that indoor practice may he held during unfavorable weather. Another
incentive to the candidates has been the trip to Chicago when Toledo meets Armour
Technical Institute on lllay -lf.
A squad of forty baseball candidates responded when the call wa issued early
Butz. Thais, Ford, Skilliter, VVoods, and Holliger of last year's nine reported.
Of the new battery candidates, Innes, lllusgrave, llleinhert, and Carson seem to
have the call. Eugene Overmier is out for the managership.
Another hard-hitting outfit is expected this year and they should put most of
the games in the win column.
i fiw1l"g:'if'flII WW 'f"l'BE"" ljnllwgiinili"H':giiiiarHlIllfliiinlw in gllliirniiiiiiiig
X lilllllllaliill:!lilll...li.Il.llllvi,l.lillli2llfiiiiiflirlillllllllllleiiaeizsllill QB
Track Outlook for 1923
This Spring marks the advent of Toledo in a new field of sport,
-track. A desire for a track team has been manifested for some time.
but the plan became a fact when Lewis illCClure was engaged to
coach the team.
Rleflure. who is a resident of Toledo, started on the basket
ball court and on the Cinder path for XVaite High. After graduating,
he went to Ohio State where he again gained honors in track, and
was captain of the cross-country team.
The University track is being completed this Spring. Cireling the
football held, it is a quarter of a mile in length, with a 220-yard
The U team is entered in the lnter-scholastic tournament at
Bluffton and a meet with Detroit Junior College may also be held.
A meet with Ohio XVesleyan was turned down, because of 'I'oledo's
inexperienee in this sport,
Indoor practice was held on the floor. The first outdoor
workout was on llareh lq.
"In the life of all institutions we find
certain traditions which, when grouped
together, form the character of that insti-
tution. Toledo University, a comparatively
young institution, is continually taking on
new traditions which are moulding its
"The athletic department of Toledo
University is starting a new form of activity
by organizing a track team. This new
activity, like all the other activities, will he
connected with certain traditions arising in
the student body and faculty now.
"lt hehooves everyone interested in the
University to hack the track team just as
they want it hacked in years to come. It
hehooves members of the track squad to
train, to fight hard, hut on the square. to
look for new track material, as they will
want Toledo University track squads to do."
-From I1 .riutfmnzr tu The Tmxrr fly
, B 1
. v v af. ,. -
,HQ - '54fg,,' '. ".
,at X24-rm 1 '55, My Alf. .W
'?+?fi-tlfel ,Q Y .35 'i S-','f,--in ff 'Q 1
:: 4.31-w s.,-X ,. - " nut '- QSR, f
11' View we sf' .' -. -:yi 4- A 511
J-3333 ? at .r,,',-. m l 1- f,
- Q. f
,...r.7'?-'.f " i. 1 , . A sw'
aw., is s
- as . , , W,
-' , ' - . - ' ' ge- -
, . V H - A L A,,.1,v:--- 7:5 Ti " - if
rl QAiMfF.2s,f "' T . 3., - 'N",... .ur
,r.v:Q, .- 'f - rf- '
'rl-v-"f" - 2 ---f,12"'
3'i'sgfi wt' u .
' . f' .- J.' Q' .,'f vs" Bai-,y . 4'
W ,,. . ..., W , ,,,,, as
,:-yiigt 1. fs' Q., ,.m"gf.f?f isa.-M Av V 2,p?gffgif.-Q34
'VT' -. 1 . 1 X- ,. f "r-fQ2 " z'-' -W
M J l liillimllllllillllniii lllimiinlhiulllillil llllullllllllllHimIllllllllllllullllllllllllllll mmiuui 5
Tennis as a recreation has zilwavs been popular among Toledo
students. A few games have been played with representatives of
other colleges, but the sport has never been recognized as a University
The University this year has, however, taken a step that indicates
what attention will be paid tennis in a short time.
Upon the recommendation of Faculty Athletic Director U. G.
jones. the Activities Fund Committee voted to secure Toledo Tennis
club memberships for the four leading tennnis players of the school.
llembersliip in the Toledo Tennis Club will mean that the
men will receive trained coaching and that they will be matched
against expert players who know tennis and play for what is in it.
Such training, with the enthusiasm which will naturally be
awakened, will mean a winning tennis team next vear.
' m w A V
J , A A , A , ,ff ,
f ' -, Q f
f 4. if
,f K .,.f. ,,-.-fg,g'3414 l' ., -
x f- f--M-'1 2.1,-40? I -- N
NEFF A ,
M 3 Fi R-
,1-rig2:: V 2fzf: JaYV ii,
f V XXXXW -so
f ff! " KX 1 T
n 5 ,UW
V Y - .,, 9 51 -1 gl 'JC-
Nl , ,,,
The Spirit of Toledo Women
By Dean Katherine Easley
The University of Toledo has for its primary purpose training for citizenship.
The curriculum is planned toward this end. Certain departments are organized
with the definite idea of acquainting students with local civic problems, political and
social. and helping them through an intelligent understanding of these problems towards
a solution of them. Other departments offer training for young people who will
become teachers in the public schools. The laboratories ofier training which leads
to different scientific professions. And there are those departments which offer
courses designed to be cultural rather than practical. so that through the study of the
best that has been thought and written by men of letters. young people may have
ever before them those ideals which have made for progress in civilization, All
activities are encouraged by the University which tend to build up traits of character
most valued in the honored citizen. So the University trains those who come within
her doors and sends back into the ciimmunity,-whose affairs they will one day help
ln the University of Toledo the young women who are fitting themselves for
intelligent exercise of their duties as citizens have the same opportunity for training
as have the men. It is of interest therefore to note the result of this equality in
opportunity and training.
Vkiomen everywhere have gone into fields of endeavor where formerly men only
were admitted. or perhaps where only men were expected to excel, and they have
by their interest and by their industry not only proved their rights to work side by
side with the men. but they have shown ability to do equally well as the men
whatever bit of the world's work they have attempted.
lVomen trained in the University of Toledo have brought back honors to their
alma mater from various activities in the world. They have tested their strength in
the academic world. in the professional world, as well as in meeting and overcoming
difficulties in private lite. and in the business world. They have not been found
wanting. XYomen trained in the University of Toledo have gone into other universi-
ties and have there won highest scholastic honors. XVomen trained in her laboratories
have gone forth and in competition with men and women from over the state of
Ohio have won highest honors in the scientific fields. XYomen trained in the
University have gone into the public schools of Toledo and are today successful
teachers, Toledo lfniversity women trained in journalism have by their ability
in their chosen field gained recognition from journalists in Toledo. Toledo trained
women have gone into social service work in Toledo and are valued for their ability
l'll1'l:'l:'l!'!H 4 l'f"!H.l!""j 1 "'1'!"e!.!' i We A llulllfr
to help solve Toledo's problems. Toledo University women who go from the
University into their own homes know the value to a community of a citizen whose
horizon is not bounded by the walls of the home, but whose interest includes all
external influences which touch the home. They are better fitted to guide and guard
their own children because of intelligent understanding of problems connected with
a child's life in its relation to the social group.
Toledo University women who have entered the fields of journalism, science and
social service have related their university work with their life work in such a manner
as to give back to Toledo greater service because of their university training. They
are better fitted to give to others out of the wealth of their own lives, which are the
richer for having been at the University.
The University of Toledo has as its purpose training for citizenship. The women
who go from her doors carrv with them the promise in their lives of evermore
perfect fulfillment of this purpose.
Women's Sports 192223,
Kluch interest in all athletics this year has been shown by 'lf U, girls, The
idea of hockey had to be abandoned. not without keen disappointment on the part of
the students. Interest in sports in which University girls take part has centered
around tennis, baseball. and basketball.
ln the Fall. when the weather permitted. tennis and baseball were played on
the campus, but as lvinter came on. these two became "indoor" sports.
The lVoman's Athletic Association, which controls all University women's sports.
held its first meeting of the year in October. It was decided to work out a point
system in which the girls are on probation until they have worked off a certain
number of points.
Cflicers were elected and the organization was set for the year's work,
Under the leadership of the Association, women's sports for 1923 have been
held to a high standard. The organization begun, the point system established.
great progress has been made in womens sports at the University of Toledo.
f llllllllllllllllllllllllllllllli llilllllllllllnllllllll lhlllhiiinilirumlllIlmllllllllllllmnlrl nuiuuun 5
The Woman's Athletic Association
Pre'Jf1fz'11t .....,.. .....,..........,., ...... l J orothy hlever
Secrrfur-i '..... ....... . Xlverda Kalt
Trrfrxzzrzr. ........ Doris Yeagle
ClllXlUtli!lll .,,. ........ H elen Goetz
University of Toledo Point System
l. Klemhers of regular teams shall receive 1110 points.
2. Suhstitutes of regular teams shall receive 50 points.
3. Those trying out regularlv throughout the year shall receive 25 points.
-l-. Seventy-live points per year shall he awarded to those hiking 50 miles a semester.
5. The tennis champion shall receive 100 points.
O. The swimming champion shall receive 100 points.
llemhership in the YVoman's Athletic Association is given to a woman having lfllil
points to her credit.
Lvnexcused ahsences shall not he allowed, and all excuses must he accepted hv the
head of the sport.
Contestants must he successfully carrying 15 hours of University work.
Girls' IQ23 Basketball
No game of the season shows so well the spirit of the girls' haskethzill team t
with Bluffton College girls March l.
:Xs the team left for the game, they said, A'XVe've got to win this gamt
was with that spirit that the girls played. One of the players was ill. anoti yi s
iniured while playing, hut neither Have up.
. E' E'
:Xt the end of the first quarter the score was lil-2 in Bluffton's favor. -Xt tit
end of the first half, it was 13-o. But at the end of the game it stood in the fiyor of
Too much credit can hardly he given a team that plays like that. lt was a ti in
floor. the Bluffton team evidently had ai different idea of rules against ptisii
fouls. and the girls themselves were not in good condition. All the odds were 1 ni t
them, and the score was l5-O. But the spirit of tight never left them and they t t
out winners in the end.
llemhers of the girls' haskethall squad were awarded letters and sweaters at the
general Basketball Recognition Day in the University Auditorium Tuesday, :Xi ril lil
Eight girls were recognized for their work on the University Girls squad
Bliss Norma Bird, coach. presented the sweaters to the following girls:
ll "l1"Iff"""Hlllllllll """"li"' Illlll lllll 'H!Il"'!llIIPIl'II ull mlllllllllll lllll w
D2.illlli,ll.mlll ..n.,ii lmll..ei.l.lill!l,:1ieli.,,ili.iiii. ll..illl
MW Jill ll t' l'l lla
Standing: Gerber, Hisa, Bird, U'T4mle. La Feure, St. L
Neitel halt, Meyer, lirnsherger, I,lNYllSl5lll'f', Pierre, Fenneherg Uutei ll
Miss Noiuu BIRD, Ifmzrlz
Aux ES O'Tooi,i5, Jlmmgw-
Nlargaret La Feure
lmogene St. Clair
I ll llilnm lllurlmmull lmmulmimlllnul lllnvhmlllminmllllmlllill'l mimi mi 5
.1 -'l ii H ' T '
The Y. W. G. A. Game
The first game of the University Girls' Baskethall team wits lost to the
Y. YV. C. A. team Saturday evening, january 13, at the Y. XV. C. ,-X. gymnasium hy
a score of -ll-IU. Considering that the "U" girls had heen practicing only ll short
time hefore the game. and that the "YH team has heen practicing for the past four years.
the 42-IO score was no cause for wonder.
Eleanor Lownshury, captain of the team, made most of the haskets. as Uoris
Fenneherg, the other forward, had hotli of her thumhs injured in practice the day
l"m'7c'11rdr ............................ Doris Fenneherg and Eleanor Lownsliury
Cwzfw' 111111 Sflif'-C't'lIft'I' ............... .Helen Bennett and Dorothy lleyer
CQIIIIIYIIX... ......... , .............. .... ................. E s ther Gerher and Cliristel Hiss
Sul1.vfi1ufirm.v: hlarian Ernsherger for Dorothy lleyer. :Xlverda
Kalt for Esther Gerher. Esther Gerher for Chrisrel Hiss.
The Detroit Junior Game
The first of this season's encounters with the Detroit Alunior Girls' Haskethall
team. resulted in a 33-23 victory for the visitors after a close hattle at the Toledo
Y. YV. C. A., January 27.
At one time a lead of two points was gained hy the home team. hut passes lost
in center were turned to Detroit's advantage, and some wood hasket slliyotiilg did
Fouls on hoth sides slowed up the game in the first half. hut in the second. fewer
fouls were called.
Only one substitution was made in the line-up of the home team, La Feure
going in for Ernsherger at side-center. Gowans, the star forward of the Detroit
team, rolled up a large score for the visitors hefore she was taken from the play
The game was marked by good sportsmanship throughout. The score was close
until the last four minutes of play. when Detroit's forwards managed to shake their
guards and toss in five haskets, which gave them the winning points.
Bliss Cecile XVisler of the Y. YV. C. A. was referee.
The Bluffton Game
FEBRUARY TH REE
Victory for the University of Toledo Girls' Quintet was the result of its
encounter with Bluffton's Basketball team, Saturday afternoon, February 3, on the
Y. W. C. A. Hoof. when the game ended with the Blue and Gold girls on the long
end of a 30-19 score.
The game started off with a rush. The experience gained hy the L7 girls in
preceding games showed up at once in all positions. hut especially in the center and
guard divisions. Passing was fast all along the line, hut the game was halted time
after time for fouls on Bluffton players.
Bluffton's passes were similar to those of the home team, but were generally
more successful because of a superiority in speed. The University guards showed
up well when they usually succeeded in getting the ball out of Bluffton's territory
after the latter team had made unsuccessful attempts for field goals.
T. Lv. forwards starred again and again in shooting both field goals and fouls,
despite a large number of overguarding fouls which were called against Bluffton.
Lownsbury. Fenneberg. Kleyer. Bennett. Gerber and Hiss played the first quarter:
second quarter, lfrnsberger substituted for lleyer, and Kalt for Hiss.
During this quarter, seven fouls were called on Bluffton, from which Fenneberg
gained four points. and Lownsbury one. Three fouls called on Toledo gave Bluffton
one marker. Lownsbury added six points from the field goals. while Fenneberg
The second half of the game was played with five players on each team. there
being no side center. and but two divisions of the floor instead of the usual three. This
is the form of play to which Bluffton is accustomed. Again the playing of the home
team showed to advantage when they were successful in the majority of tries for
goals. Fenneherg contributed four more points and Lownsbury added eleven.
The game was refereed by Bliss Klary Sloan.
The Second Bluffton Game
Despite serious handicaps, 'lioledo L' girls scored a I9-17 victory over Bluffton
when the co-ed teams met at Bluffton, Thursday. Xlarch l.
The score was I0-2 in Blufftoifs favor at the end of the first quarter, and I3-O
for them at the end of the half. TVhen the second half opened. the locals went in
determined to win, Klarvelous passing and excellent shooting from Lownsbury
and Fenneberg shoved the score steadily upward. until the game ended with Toledo
Z1 Victor by two points.
Fenneberg. of Toledo. suffered a dislocated hip during the game. None of the
locals escaped without severe bruises.
"Each 'lioledo player gave everything she had to that game." said a spectator,
"and each one deserves individual mention. Lownsbury for entering the game at
all after her recent illness. and for the ten points which she contributed to the scoreg
Fenneberg for refusing to leave the game despite the injury to her hip, and for the
nine points which she rolled up: Bennett for sticking like a demon at center: llleyer
and Ernsberger for recovering the ball in the middle division: Kalt for invincible
guarding: Gerber for long passes: Hiss for picking them out of the air and sending
them toward the home basket: Pierre, who, although she did not get into the game,
added her lusty encouragment from the side line."
BLL' FFTON TOLEDO
Sutter ............. ..... R . F ..... Loyvnsbu ry
Baumgartener .... ...., L . F ..... ..... F enneberg
Evans ............. .... C . .... ..... B ennett
Lingibell .... ..... S . C ...... .... 1 Ieyer
Berkey .... ..... R . G ..... .... H iss
Davidson .................................. L. G .....,................................. Gerber
Subxtitzzfionsz Ernsberger for lleyer. Kalt for Hiss. Hiss for Gerber.
-A , llliiilmmilllliiflliniii iiinnummullluul lniivhmlllinilmllIliirIiliiif'llDuiniii iininnd 5
zen -.. J
The St. Hedwig Game
The Toledo Liniyersity Girls' Baskethall team completely routed the St. Hedwig's
girls hy a 27--l score Tuesday evening. Fehruary 20. in the St. Hedwig gymnasium.
The University girls played especially fast and worked hard from the heginning.
The St. Hedwig forwards were good. hut their guards were not ahle to keep the hall
away from the University forwards. The game was hard fought hut clean.
This was the first defeat for the St. Hedwig team. and the seeond victory for
Lownshury made most of the haskets for T. U., although Pierre did her share
of the shooting. Bennett at center was responsihle for the direction of the toss, and
was greatly aided hy fifrnsherger at side center. Kalt and Hiss played their usual
The Second Detroitjunior Game
The Girls' Baskethall team was defeated hy the Detroit -luniors at Detroit with
a score of 4042. Saturday. Klareh lfl. The referee called the game at 3:30. lihe
Toledo team was at a great disadvantage as the Detroit girls were so tall. that the
Toledo girls were outjumped eyery time.
Helen Bennett's illness and ahsenee from the game. as well as the unusually large
floor. accounts for the large score. lfsther Gerher was in no condition In play.
hecause of recent illness. Toledo L' put up a plueky fight throughout the game.
The line-up was:
Clllllfdi .....,,. ................,. C iierher and Halt
1'i0f'lL'IlV'Ii.X.... ........,...............,.,...,.. ...... l 'ienneherg and l,ownshury
Jlllllffllff mul Rllllllfllfl f.'rfitr'r'x .... ,,..,. ..,.,. l' liss and lfrnshergei'
The Boosters Game
The Toledo Boosters were defeated hy the Llniyersity Girls' Baskethall team
42-17 Klonday, Klareh 19. at the Y. YV. Ll. A.
The co-eds started with a rush and piled up ZX points in the first half. The
Boosters got hut one field goal during this period.
The Boosters tightened tip their defense in the final period and played the ll
girls even, They scored fifteen points while the locals were gathering fourteen points.
Eleanor Lownshury. Doris Fenneherg. :Xlyerda Halt, Christel Hiss. Helen
Bennett. Xlarian Ernsherger, Fernande Pierre and Dorothy lleyer made up the
Xlary Sloan refereed the game.
llonday evening. january 22. at Szflfl o'eloek, in the Y. XV. C. .-X.. I-'wsliinaii an.l
bophomore girls met in the annual haskethall game. with a final score of 25-24 in
favor of the bophomores. The game was fast and furious. The Freshmen outplayed
the Sophs in the first half, being on the long end of the 1-l--ll score. In the second
half, the Sophs opened with a whirlwind attack which proved to he too fast a pace
for the Freshmen.
For the Sophs. Lownsbury was making the baskets from every angle. lfenneherg
made most of the scores for the Frosh.
SOPHOKIURIQS 1253 FRESHBIEN I2-H
Lownsbury .................... ...... R . F ........ ..............., I' lrnsberger
Pierre .......... ...... I ,. F ..,..... ...... I9 'enneberg
Goetz ..., ..... C . ...... ..... B ennett
Xleyer .... ...... R , C ...,..,. ...... S t. Clair
Halt ...... ....., R . G ........ lNIanson
Gillham ............................,....... L. G ....................................... Gerber
Ilfukrtxz Fenneberg. S: Ifrnsberger, 2: Lownsbury. 73 Pierre, 5.
Hf1,ikm',i ff-nn: l"nul.v: Fenneherg. 2: Ifrnsberger, 2: Lownsbury. I,
Xwillllf is college life without a hike?
Old knickers, worn-out shoes, and a knapsack.-those are the requisites.
In the winter one does not hike. But in the Spring and Fall, one does. Classes
over. no laboratory, the winds across the campus from out of the country bringing
the smell of the plowing. one cannot ride, one must walk.
YVhich is the time meant for hiking,-Spring or Fall,-is a question. The seasons
at Toledo seem to rival each other in popularity. During either season, heavy sweaters
and knickers appear, and everywhere is the suggestion of burning tires and toasted
VVomen's hiking this year has been in charge of Julia Juergen, who was elected
head of that sport early in the Fall.
Adrienne Curtis lreva Sanger
Helen Pearson Edith Ray
llargaret Gray Anita Ruppel
Harriet lilichener Louise illasten
ennis has always heen one of the popular forms of recreation among to cge
students. At Toledo, both men and women respond to the call of the first Spring
days with tennis rackets and soft shoes, and inquiries of "How are those courts
hy now ?"
This year the women did not wait for Spring days. Plans for tennis hegan
with the first hints of a wintry wind, and heavy sweaters and wool skirts were
bundled up together with the nets and halls in preparation for an afternoon of
Practice on the local courts continues till the first flurries of snow, when refuge
was taken on the indoor courts of the Y. YV. C. A.
Early in the year Adrienne Curtis was selected to head tennis as a sport for
University women. Prof. C. J. Bushnell was made general coach. manager, and
The first difficulty encountered was that some women who had played previously
for their own amusement were experienced players: others. anxious to come out for
the game as a University sport, knew nothing ahout it.
Arrangements were made so that candidates for the teams were classified according
to their knowledge of the game. No expert players were matched against a beginner.
The plan was successful, causing the development of a greater interest in the game.
Indoor practice continued irregularly during the Wiiite1', and with the opening
of the outdoor courts, in the Spring, training began in earnest.
Tennis has once more claimed its place as a popular University sport.
. I tell 11111.
"'l'hat's ll fuul
"lsn't it time '
uxyllllkf had at least ten strikes
Such is the fnthusiasin uf 'lble
Allld-SIUCilI'f.'d uxfurds. stifftined
theres half chance fur 21 hnnif' r11n.
'l'hcre's a fine' txristcix 11 hard 1'
'.HCZlX't'I1i!v' cries the hattvr.
silt' is 1111.
"Gund gfilkfilllli. the hall! XVh1'
I 11 alkcd :1 hasv?
HUXY. CIIYC IHC ll L'hllI1CC.
do cu-eds fur the great A111ericz111 spm
muscles. 11'111d-hlu11'11 niarccls. :111 n 1t11111' xx
rack. and Il Hurrr wt skirts.
XY ith :1 last frantic clutch at the 1 111 s
re is it ?" shricks the first bascnian
Often ther1"s :1 trip nr a st11111hle. S11111ctin1cs a jvwelled pin just l1111se11ed mexns
inure tl1an getting In that nex
1'11th11si:1s111 of the players.
Grcat respect for rules is :1 ftiltl
l'llll'S.H will stnp Z1 play any time.
t hase. But smre after scorn- rolls up 111th
irc ut El girls h:1s1'l1:1il gznnc. " I hat s 'nnst
"I touched y1111," declarm-s second lwasenian. And p:1nde1114111i11111 r111ns
1iliCllSil4ll1 is settled and the inning is dcclarvd at an end.
,, 1 11' '11
11' , 11 1
'1'l'i'1 lr 1.
M H1111 WI
.. 1 ' 1 111511.11111 iw'
. 1 . 3
1 1 ,I,L, .
1 1 - 1
1 1 " 1
'1 1 , 111 1QL,Q.'
71M ,1 -1
v W Y lily!- hJ11,.L11 W11111111
1 g B
I1 W1 Wim
111111 111' ,H11 1.1 11
11 1 1 '1
1111:111W111111.1111 1!1,111 1 1 11 11 if '111 1111 1
11'1'11111j11111',1:1111 11111111111 11111 1 11111 1 1 11 11
11,-111111111 1111 11-1 111 m 1111111 32 11 1, , '11.1 1 1
Xie! rid' '
K I X
- ' . : L x,. W .
. , , ' 5' '
1 ' 1 , '-L A : 'Y " ' 1 ' '-
v. - - ,
' M' - ,
f M H- 2 :Lx H
u '- g,
I f -'L .-
1. 79 .F
' .. " 4 ' -I
HK- vi "li,",'fQ:",1xif
A , , J. ., ,
n 'Aj "
. .4 .A
'V X Q
Q ' ' x.
x ' -
, 1, " SQ,
X l lllililooimllllllliillinuiifl llllIlilllLlIIIllllWl lhllllhniillurulns Ilnirlllullllllmnnl nummnu 5
l'rf'i'i11'z'11! ............ ,,,......,....... ............ L ' zlrl li rzind
five' Prmizfellt ....... ....... Ii :lla Unterlwridgc
St'l'f't'fIIl'-1' ......... ....... H clen Fi wrtney
Helen Furtxicy Ellll Outerlwridgc
Hildreth Graves Carl Brand
Ruth Heater George Xvechtel
llemlwcrship in the Hnnurziry Fraternity is ZlXYIlI'dt'il to upper clzminen who hznx
won distinction in the student activities.
5551.10 Form Urrexrxnxncf
C-XMPIREII Slssnx Ruscmi
KIFYER DISHPR Bmvxux
,. ,... ..Gr11ce Sissun
Committee on Convocation
Ella Outerlwridge, Chuirmzln
Nlargaret Bmvm In Alulm lligher
bizzduzri ,,., ............... I Dorothy Xlcyc
,wmmalfuu MII "':w2l"'P limIlllll"1':lllII!!!!IllI!IIlIIII i Ill lllllwllmmmn
Student Activity Fund Committee
lfwfznl nl Dinvfw' .......,..i -X , H. Kliller
QI. G. xI1lCKt'IlZil'
lyllfllffrl '... .......,..,. XX'Z1lfL'I' F. Brnwn
Dean Katherine Easley
49 XO OD8COD8G5 '
IE 0 E
03Q V X2?fQ 9 Q Q 9
QQ 'ag Q
-H JE'-QA 1? I
Cosgrove, jackson. Kuhlman. Sis on
Heater. Curtis. XYechrel. Skillirer.
Brand, Steinem, Outerbridge. Fortney
Xuneviller, Roscoe. Simpson.
Preyidm t ....... ,...
5lillllflrlll1'llll'lll'lllll.llll3'llllll 'lW"""""'l" ls
I Mm Illllmll sluumlmwl In nulunmnllll unlllulllllumu vnmmunl Q
. ' E Ill W5 .. ....
gl ' ' ' :'ml.,,lllllfll Mwivnuiiiglvmi'
fl ,f it 'ml A - - ' ll' -
8111116 ,.........,.....,.,.........,..,,............,.. ......
NVIIHUIIIII E.x'fr11Iiz'r Rrpm'xf'r1f11li:'f'
Kenneth Cnsgrm e
Cultura Bllltli Zllhl llltt
Kenneth Cusgrm e
Philip GihhS Leu Steinem .-Xlfrcd YVager
Prexirlezlf .............. ....,...........
I-iff' ,1l't'.Xll!t'IIf ........
Tfl'1lA'llf6'I ',.. ,,.,,,,,,,,.,4,,,,,,
........Ruth l.. Heater
.. .... Helen Fortney
" gl., XN
, B , u 1
i t .
RVTH Hli.'X'1'IiR k':Xl,Yl N ,l.-XCKSUN
1',11'1irn' .....,.,......,......... ., ........ .,
- Klyrnm Buehrer
i - Wviliizun Palmer
UR. R. X. XYHITIQFURI7
Ruth I.. Hexiter
lflljflltl sSA' .11-'illllfffl '......... ..... .....,..... L V sllxin lf. sizieksmi
,1XXiXflll1f lgIl3illt'.U fllmznyir .... .,,......... I Qenneth H. Cuigruve
lfrzrlzlfy .f1fz'1mr. .......,........,,,.,.. .......,.... L Jr. Ruiiert N. YViiitefnrcl
Rubert Brand Ethel Kuhlnizin Henriette Huttinger Gilbert Stick
Adrienne Curtis Edith Ray lflnrenee Jncksrm XVesley McKee
XVillWur Herring Ruth Steineni Jeannette Nuneviller
jiiiiii "'1' 'iiiipiiriiiiiiz i':ziii'i wi iiimiiii, iiiii
fl lIlIlllMl1IllllllIilllllIlIll lllllllllllllllllllllllll llllllllllllllllnllllllllIllllllllllllllnllllllll immmm 5
iiii iiifi ,wi 'wi'
iilifi ' fl l' 'ffl ll-f lil will
fllzlmlgillg Ediinr ....
Ifditor-ill-Cliief ....... .
Nezcxv Editor .....
ul Hr tl
.....,....Rutli Nunevillei 'Nteimm
..............lxennetli Q 1 rm L
....,............Gertrmlt Nimp on
...,,..Prof. L. XV. ll lc lxinnmi
T I""T ASEE
CLASS 0F '26 WILTIMIWC L T orrm
GREET II. S. STUDENTS
AT T. U. RECEPTION.
FRIDAY, MARCH I6
:sox TH An
EXERCISES, APRIL I0
IN T. U. AUDITORIUM
' Pl,,'N!" xnowsn
5 ' A 141' TULLOSS 0F H mmulc cu" DI I' ' W "
Q COLLEGE I0 sown' - Om
M S 'UMEN HEI ser Bl W
' Q' -99' iif ni! 36511:
.v V , kx---. i
'I I Hgh Steinerrg, I,541 iiEf5
" ' . ,H M , Qllluwbliv W'
I M , i ' , .,,, , ' '
council, SHI YQUUCUT 50-'SIM I' I ICM11 B"5"Td.I nouns"
mv Ima:-.11sI. mg Mus ' I' 'I' I ' SAYS TOIEDD SPEAKER
FI IJIILTIQ' PLYITERT IN ' ' - "'- f
.II. . W HIIIIIIIII- -:mir FT , D TE OF F! .ING DEGREE r4,I1.I-Tnmrmnu Bu Explodul
F, ,.-, I . PI III' Q THE ' P0STP0":"T ' vu Lctlluru All LMJGT
, X my
ACT ,"', - '- , , 51- T- T
1 4 AT UML' Egan E T -ulv z -M, S
" "" M' N: znfimfzml 5' H '
lG'erE:-udc Simgron I
.V .IA,, ,
J.:-u el Xhc
TEASER STAFF MEETING
YN Af V ."' I ",, , 51
' I . Q v
f I '-c V
A X, 'x 'W .Oli
5 se V
qs nu- up
, Q4 A
4? fx rr.. ' , -
, - :W , Q. L-fn 0 X,
K ' Q. "v'54f-X
. , x S ,Q x -,Q 1-5-H .,
wx , A. V-Kyle: V , U . . Y
:A N Y . X-X -
.16 xi ' ' 'W X Wa r Ng, -
w x . -f W , ' f A
1 ' 6 , X a . 5 'X fx I
1 sr if I Q X , .A 1 ,,. , 4
' "':' Y v , I
A W rv jr
, X, 'll' E x lv
I u ' f
.', .Q N. F
X V ' iv, 4S
1 M Ah Y
h f g H f K n An,
Qi 918 ,,Qf,7' V iplf ' X'
' P I lg . A H ,. -
Q 9, w w f 'Y I M J ll
N ' v lg V Ag, Q A 1
A-"ffl ' nk- ? wa'
, , ' ' I
K ' ' use A
4 f ' Y ' '-746' r
4 r 'V K f V , ' . . 4 jf - 4
,S 1 Q A -Rf , P' 4+ -
L ' A -n N 'C' 5' L." Q
bl D I, , 1 P, Xwd. '
1 I Y V --1 ,Q .Q .
, ' LH.
I, ,. F
5' QW" ""'llllBINM """ WIN!!llllll"11'lIIH"!IIIIwIllII ,Ill IWIIIIHHIIIIIIIIIIHQ1
'I lluwllmmumlllurlllummil llnlmmflnnllllml lllullhuulmnuujIlnfrllllllmlllnllllsl num m 5
Q fHWIIHMIQTHLTEllnvflf'llnyhl-:1lIi141,,' ., f Wilt!! II qljlfh
That the puhliezltiwn of Grzunpus. University literzlrx month x mu he uvntlnue
next year is the sincere wish of the student body,
Ifzlilnr ............... ,.
Lift'V'1ll'-1' lfdifnr ....,
.fri ffzfilfn' .........
B,Il.Yill4lYX .11llll1lffl'l' ....
.,,....LN11Iht'Tll1L H u th
......'I4lllI1 CN nu con
Imogene St. Clair
1 I wg
H V' Qfwk5'h39E F
will W W I IIIIIIWIIL MIIWDIIIIIMHWMIIII H N
f 11 lllllllllfllllllllllllllllllll lIlIlIIIIlllIIIIlllllLl lhllllllnnilmsmllllIlmilliilllllllmnm unnilmi 95
The Black Friars
Pn"xi11'e'11f .............. .......
Sfrrftrfri nuff Tm fnrn tl
H1lXi11e,v.v .l Illllllfffl' .......
., ..., Helen Pearwn
Plzblirity .llmmyir ...... ,...... l lnnald Canfield
Smyf .llzlllrlgkf ...,
Properly .IIIIIIIIIJFI ,..,.
.....XVesle5 K Ieliee
.llalcnlin Hel nnef
Fafzzlty .ldrimr ....,,. Klrs. .-X, llunrue Stowe
Hildreth Biddle Graves
"It Pays to Advertise"
University Auditoruun, NO1'C711bL'T 24
Rodney Klartin ...... .,..............,
Xlary Gray son .,..
Cyrus llartin ...,.
Comptesse de Bcauritn.
Donald AlCL'll9bIlC'j' ,...
lfllery Clark .............
lliss Burke ....,
One of the events of the Graduation week is the Commencenient play gnen hx
"'l'l1e Country Cousin," by Booth 'l'arkington. was presented last -lune it e
Toledo theater. under the direction of Charles Beard.
Nancy Price ............ ........................
Eleanor Howitt .........
llrs. Howitt ....,......
Stanley Howitt .......
Sain XVilson ................................
George Tewksbury Reynolds .......
Cyril Kinney '......... .....................
Klaude Howitt ..............
Atbalie YVainwright .........
", l'WJ1fg'i"""l """"Li"' lllll IIIIII "U'1lIII"'!IIIlyIIllI HI! Wlllllifflllllllllmw
Sk .f ,Jn Nlwnvlmmaiilllurllllnunvrl llllllllllhlllllllllllllYIIIl'lll1lllilrIlnil1lIIlltrllilllllliflllllllll u un 5
Dirwfnr ....... ,. .,...,. Al. Gzlzzam MacKenzie. Jr.
HIlXi1It'.f.Y i1I1I1IIIf1t'f ......,,.......... .,...... , Wvillizun Elsesi
.JA'XiA'flIllf lgIlXfIIt'jA Jlmzfzgfn- ...... .... . .lflliily Gusline
Staffs ,11lllIIl!lt'l' .............. ., ....... ......,..... , .Alvin Svvlig
Proprriy iillllllllfjfli ....
ljlllllifif-1' ,1l1llIHflt'lA ..,.
Klnlcnlm Rh-l nnvs
"The Admirable Crichton"
University Auditurium, February 13
Saxon Auditorzmn, April zo
llull. lfrlwst lV1mlll'y ...,... .,..........,.........
Crichtonn., .... ........., .
Lady Catherine .......
Lady Agatha ........
Lady Xlary ........
Klr. Treherne ........
lfarl of Loam ............,.
Lord Broekelhurst ......
Tweeny. the maid .... ........,,,,...
Countess of Broelcellmrst
Nlonsieur Fleury .........
Klr. Rolleston ...................
hir. Tompsett ......
lliss Simmons. ..,. .,
Kllle. Jeanne .....
'l'homas ,........... ..
-lane, the kitehen maid
Gladys. kitchen maid .........
Stable Boy ...... .,..,..
. .,...... YV:-rnert Kiemle
. ...... Charles Coon
1 ,W . L,
Men's Glee Club
Prfsi1z'w1t ...,...,...... ...... ..,...... ..,.........,... L ' h zlrles Cfmn
I'il'F'PfFIiIif'llf ......... ........ D onnld Buckingham
Lilzruriuu ........... ................ l .urenz Fritz
fllmnzger ..... ...,..... .,....,... X Y 'alter Kruse
Dirvrtnr ............. .. ,,,,. .........,,,.. . .... Klr. Edward Hulines
Fzzvzzlfy .lflriwr .........................,......... ............ Dean Oscar Irvin
Homnrziry llember-Hildreth Biddle Grzivei
C. Cuun, H. Cnnper. B. Goldman. C. Kllisgrzxve. C. H. Roberts.
H. lllefliley. G. Skilliter. C. Reinstein, C. Ryan. F. xXvilCl'iCl'. E. Xlveinstein. lf. XVakelee
C. F. Crnelcet, B. DeXIutl1. L. Fork. L. bl. Fritz. YV. F. Kruse. C. L. .Nlessnwie
R. Klc-Hlley, F. B. Klunre, R. Pzittermn, S. Zuker.
Sf Unzd Buys
YV. D. Buckingham. V. Hoffman, H. Fettermzin, F. Richley. R. J. Smith.
P. C. Samson. P. A. Schrader. S. Brown, B. L. Fnrd, F. C. Archzunlm.
J' u MINI' if""E"'w lHlllwlIIIllWlIH"!IlluPIII!! WIIIIlHHllIlIIlllllI WN
A M 1 .lim.MM!!!lllf.:QIl'Awn.,f.,.n.,..NMil!!t1:z'z:e2:HlWEgQ
Women's Glee Club
Uirulnr ....... .......... K Iiw Czlrulyn -Izxculvi
l'r-uiflnzr .......... ..... ....... K n thleen Stevens
lvil't"lJI't'jfl1Jl'l1f .......... ..,,...,,... LX driennc Curtis
Sn'r.f'l11rA1'r11111' 7'l'l'll.Y1ll't ,.......,... Dorothy Klcyer
1.i!IfIIV'illlI .......,...... ,......,.A 'X Clelzlidc Kifmlf'
55 lllllfl ui pii'liaf'iir'ii' i':eiiliir'i'ii ii ii'
fill lliuulmmilllilirlllinriid Illlllilllhllllllllllll llllulhmlllmamlllllllsriliiilllllmniu u Nunn' 'S
Members ofthe Women's Glee Club
Annie llae Klartin
St'L'I't'fIll'1' mm! T1'f'r1,x1H 1
Prof. Frank E. Nurse
.ju ' .,
1 z:,l,,,iE , 'M I
4' - - ' - ivm- ,
6 fswsvwan av if
. A . . .,,- . . ,. . .,. E 133
I A V 6 1 V 6
'f?31?ff-lf7i.l5 4i'3!2 ov ov-o-Vo evo V v-V
0-. Q1 :.,'. , 7,170-.
. vL?,, wffr, fx 'Tr ,W 1 i-N .
Q 5' f VN U' 1 25 V Ax If : gs if
O . ,, 0 . . 9 . 0 Q . 0 Q 0
Q Q .ff fc. Af- A rxif
lug' s1 "' G 503 5'
. ' X X 1 'llli
XX-T Q ! lx AM A LV!
W ll 55 H2913 ri'
KX, T Vo? SQJNFGV Von? WF W' if
sig A fm ww- ..
ngg. rf, . 1 . , X g-1g 5
.-. c9'r"e7 E, D " U
ui - - , . -,f , 2 -
l 2--iw ' X Y. 1, ,HN 3 3
- A Q? 1 1 til- . .
23. ,M D-Q - I . . ' F if
QQ. ullln ,T ,f - - - ,QQ 1
., UWT . 'l 'H' Les: 4 '- ' " ' ' '
illlllll'1"Wlills'llllll'lilll"l"1::' l"-ll lllIIl""l""""""llll
yfflll lliiilllmlllllllillllhal mmiummlll Illlllfhiiiilimnnillllliiilllumlllliiiniiirillllllnumuuil
Organizations are the breath of college life. Clubs and societies
are as natural on a campus as are classes.
Urganizations, in fact, grow out of classes. If a man is interested
in chemistry, he enters the Chemistry club. and so on with the French
and Spanish clubs and with the Engineering association.
From the activities themselves. comes organizations.
:Xthletes win membership in the Varsity club. Actors star in the
Dramatic associations, and journalists come into the honors of Quotus
and Alpha Phi Gamma.
Social activities of the school are led bv the Greek-letter frater-
But above all these groups, stand three organizations unique in
their invitation to the entire student body.
Not any man or woman can possibly be fitted for membership in
every student group. Hut every man is asked to join the Y. KI. C. A..
and the KIen's Union. and every woman automatically becomes a
member of the XYoinan's Association when she enrolls in the
"g'1wgw111splgfl1H 1f1nw,uuuu IIQIIHMI Int 1371
ff -'IW l -mgu ' 1 W1 -. - we A '-'1'-- f"
X IQW5 ltui1:gn1'nlIImuH1:sig51I mllklllilillalllzll lnlnlmlitnauum Minh!!
my NIH" ' WPI mfrW'FH',,H"ffF4W'if lIf',?W"75 HW' IH
V"5 . , ,u .:q --A- , ,HL
' EP-wr: ' P fm 'f1+Hif'W "ff .JAIl"' "H:i.
f ziunl .......... ......,,.., 1' ldXYLlI'd RIIIUIHCI
,I't'.Yill't'Ilf .......... .....,,.. I rving Hnlligcr
S fury 111111 Trerzxlzre .,.,,,..... 'xfllllld lnm-N
ilnnzn ...,.......... ........, X 'ictur Gsluthivr
C'lIlliI'Il1r1lI Ijfllljfifllfnlll Cornmiti K
lhe Misses Ruppel, Lnsley, Iwmrl
Huterbridge. Kuhlmnn, Chuan.
Curlix, LUXYIlhl1l1I'y, Ihlltrm,
mf!1l.,1.4..,,,.Illl1..d...n...4....,..,,,f..,..1.mnn...-h...,.u.n.,...,Wlf..m.....uIn.,.,,.,. um nm 5
W oman's Association
Prmirlulf .......... .......... -X Hitll Ruppcl
Iwift'-l,I'l'A'jIlf'IIf .......,. ........ I ielen Fnrtrley
St't'!'i'fIll'j' .......... ....... X Izlrthzl QXPHISC
'l'l't'lI.NIll'tT.. ........ lfllxl Q7llft'1'l7TiL1gC'
Rrfrfwrw' ....... .4.,,,..., I fthrl Kuhlmun
R11cals'1'R.-vlkmx .......,................. ....,. Adricnm' Curtis
,'X'l'Hl.Ii'lkIL ......... lflezlnur IAlXYllShlll'y
SOCIAI .,..... ......, K nthleen Str-Wm
XY,n's ,xxn Mrgxxs ......... Blnrinn Smith
SUQIAL Sl1RN'ICl , ...... Ruth Dalton
Rmnmel, Holliger, Prof. Irvin, Drury,
Fritz, Van Cleef,
Canfield, R. Mei'Hey, Carver, M. Mclnnes
jenne, Kruse, Osgood.
XX f ,JI IIiIllIHIl1I'HlIldllIIlIllfI IIIIIILILIIIIIIMI mllmllllllllfllmm Ilnmllllllfllhlrnnlrl z! HM 'E
l,I't'.V1IIt' nf ...........
Student Y. M. C. A.
fvzu'-Prrridwrl.. ...... .
Sf'4'l'f'fIll'v1' 11 na' "'f't'IlALlll 4 1
IJI'!'AII1t'llf ...,. ......
fin' Plwavfrfrlll .........
St'l'l't'f1Il"l' 111111, 7vl'l"llAlllll
Ifalwzrrrl Yun Clvvf
XValter Kruse Uunzrld Czrnficld
I1lfl'FlglJllt'!fillfA' Rl',llfrfl1I lliju Plzfllifilr
.. ..... .Lum-nz I' rrtl
Edward Yam Cleef
Ilfmqrlri I' rxhvr
XISIICHIIII Xlcl nm
1' rml Uxgw rw rd
American Association of Engineers
Toledo University Chapter
l,l't'Jltll'lIf ............ .............,.. ................ h l ohn Roscoe
1'ii'f'-l'1'f5i1Ii11f ...,... ............. H arold Jenkins
Sz'tTt'fllI'-1' ...,........ ......,.... H arold Steinmueller
'llnvixzzrw '...... ........ ......... LX t it-lberr Steinmueller
SrrgzmlzI-at-.lrrm.. ....... ,....., .... h i dward Yan Cleef
Rf'pm'lf'r .,........,..,...............,........ ............ l' luvene Pearson
filllllifllllfll Sfvml'n'r Cnflzffzilffu' ..............., .,....... l sorenz l'irit7
Frank Archamho Rlohn Schreiner Klelvin Klortimer -lohn Davis
Caesar Auerhaeh Gordon :Xltenherg Bradway Phillips Carl Dietsch
Chester Behrens Charles Braun Ifhert Rager Darrell Drury
Harry Deister Donald Buckingham Raymond Riee Victor Gauthier
Nlerrit Doty' Lloyd Grow Arthur Schrader H. Greenaway
Ernest Eckert Donald Harvey blames Shepherd C. Ryan
Clyde Faneuff George Hunter Rohert Smith Arlo Shively
Herbert Gems lValter Kruse :Xdelbert Steinmueller Harold Sellick
Raymond George Charles Longwell Ray Stutzman Gilbert YVay
Harold Jenkins P. Klalan lllelville Sweeney H. Setlow
Clayman Kabat Eugene Pearson Tom lVelker II. 0. Beck
Edward Van Cleef Orville Reed Stewart Brown L. Al. Fritz
Leonard Lashley Edward Rommel Stewart Campbell John Roscoe
Harold Fox David Roscoe T. Canley Cloyce Dean
Harold illorarity Irving Lindow Owen Clark Fred Thaiss
Valentine Fisher Harold Steinmueller Donald Canfield Byron Reading
3 U H 9
M , F . -"R j 72 U
W D , ?
' K X
flj .A" .
5 u ?lf' - 4' . A' A ff fa
1 , . N NA
+ D ny' J
3, , ,Ml
gf ff X ' ,
' , 4. ,..-g- 1 '
Z4 11325 i ff C If :nl f 5 8 ,f v'
bjhwf 3. , A, , K i Lk fw gs-nqm 610,54
E X-E .yn-nfl 'H'-w A K ,
f , fW iiQ,
The Misses Adkins, Tarlntf, Hughes, I.aFeure, Donnelly
Pearson, Bond, Brown, Leu, Evans,
Kocinski, Chase, Gerber, Boomgarden, Preeter.
Henning, Pierre, Schlupp, Gernhardt, Fiske,
Keck, Beese, Conlisk, Lash.
X f ,ffl linirilnmiz llllfllllllllld illillllllililiilllwdl Illllllllltliiilfllmllillllltlllllll'Illlllllll I I ini 5
fi 53313llllllilwlillllljill''llllllll'flillil"lli''lI'll'l7f.lGWlilllll,jj4'lijl 'Wi
Elementary Education Club
lrfinluzf ............. ................. ....... l' 1 sthtr C er
Inv I reiizlwli ......................
f Offtlflflllllillfl Serrrfriry ...,.. ..
Fl Ufllllllll Se'n'e'ffzry .........
lzmiln r ...................
M em bers
Klargaret La Feu re
f'1'e'xl1f1'11l .... ........ ..,,,.,...,,............ .....,..,.....,
Xrtli ll r Sch rznlc' 1'
Si'c1'i'tf11'-1' 111111 1lI't'Il.Nlll r ...., ....,,..,....., ...... , . .ll:1rg:n'c't BUNYHIIIII
Ur. H. R. Krcidci Klr. Guy Xvilll Sickle XIV. Klzirtin Ycc
H :mild AIt'I1lilIlS
C. XV. llunt
Xlvilliznn -X. ll:n'tnc'y'
lirzulwziy S. Phillips
Rnlwrt Al. Klzuiin'
llnnzlltl ll. Czinlic
lfruncis B. Klnnrc
Paul A. Sclnmlvr
lfrzlnk S. Spcun
Ur. H. R. Krcitler
l'll'IlIlk'lN H. llvlicclci'
Nlr. Klxiitin H1-v
klailx in lxickwn
X111 Gin' Van Sickle
XY. H. lfreemzin
l'ftlw4ml Yun Cleef
Lim XVHU Sing
Donald l.. Booth
f ,alll lmllmmii imllllllfllllll ilimmlmiullllull llllnlhiinIImilniilllmllliilllllllluniil ii mil E
rg ilililll6llElllj"IWWllllllll!ll'lfilllll'Tli''llI'"'l7fllll'llIllHjjjillQll 5
El Centro Espanol
Pri'xidf'1if ............ ,......,.,.... . 4 ............ Lurnzi Wizigzir
Iliff'-P!'t'A'il1t'lIf ,.,........,. ,....... Y Villizim :Xndcrson
Sm'rFt111'-1' mm' T1'e'11.v11r'f'r ................... Chester Hunt
fin' Sn'1'e'f11rj1' 111111 Yvl't'Il5llItI ........ Klr. XV. S. 'lihuinpsun
Cenxur ............ .,.... .......,.... H e len Jennings
1'lIIl'1l1fV1' .'l1f7'iXHI' ................. ........ P mf, F. Klolinzi
Fred il. Cziri'
YV. S. Thmnpsmi
K I rs. Ci ider
Felipe Klulinzi Lincoln Britu
Ruth Bishup Xlr. Crunpu
XYilli:un pXndcrmn ixflillld lnnv
Le Cercle Francais
l'rwi11'w1f ..........,....... ., .............. ....,,.. P nul Szunwn
St't'I'l'f1H'-l mm' ,lll't'1lAlIlfI ...... mkllicstvi' Hunt
l'iu'Sf'i'1'i'rm-i mul YVFPIIAIII' 1 .........,,,,....,... .........,.. X IlI'lllIll Slllitll
f,'i'11.xfn' ...........................,. ....,,,...,..,...,............, Y Vinmizi HXYKTIIIILIII
Irlltililfrl' .lflzimzx ......... Prof. ill. llauulwzic, Ur. F. lf. Nurse
Dr. F, E. Nurse
NY i nm inzl SU't't'IIll2lI1
Prnt. I. Uzunlizi
llldillgi Spivzluk, Salzman, Prnf. Irvin, Misx Stunt, Kramer, Seelig. kicuch, XVeisbe
Seats-mi: Hawk, Hernmn, Prnt. Kreirler, Prnt, Bnwnmn. NIV. Rigby. Bach.
Ur. R. N. XVhitefurd Anita Ruppel
Prnf. .lnhn BI'2lI1dt'bt'I'I'j' XVnyne Dancer
Ruth Stvinem Chester Hunt
Ella Unterlwridgc Yvalter Hardgrove
LW f gyf ,
WYWI W A Xl
-25 v f,-
, E! ylllll :--- ., y I Y S ,Q W X
ffm ,Q WAYX , x Mfg!
, fr! gg,
ffQ7 "" , .
Q X W!
. A xg ,
YVechtel, McKee, Seelig, -lzlckmll,
Caunpbell, Stick, Rigby, LYKISQIYIYC. Iilsess.
Lockhart, Nl. Nlclnues. Skilliter, Herring, J, Nlvlnnex,
Hrzunl, Huehrer, liuugeuu, Carson,
Palmer. Hunk, .-Xlexamier, Cairns,
an iwiuqyi Illulmmn llllllllnilll mm mmlljmmlllgm mm Iwmllllllllllllllllllll 1
ffl llillllllnlllllllllllllllnllllIlllllllllmllllllllll1HlllllllllllllnlmllllllllIllllllllllllllmlll :mul 9
Founded Fehruary 21, 1918 Colors-Black and Gold
Trwzxurer ............ ,
Sergmnti'-111-.frf11s'... . ........ Calvin Jack
Grazia' Prolmtinzzrr ....
I'-l'lIfI't'A' in lfzlrlzffrllf' ...... ............,.,.
son, XVilliam Elsess
Hr. Arthur Righy
Gerald Cairns Wlilhur Herring Merton Lotlthirt
Hnlliger, Prof, Brandeberry, Nlr. Iyllllffl'
Buckingham, Drury, Rmcue, Breed, Innes.
XXVOIILL Fork, Rmnmel, Xvny, Sharpe,
Scott, Van Cleef, Booth, Musgrave, Fehn
Fetterman, Smith, George, Svhultr
' 'lWll":g'l!!!I1l' will "" Q wall" Qllllw gum ",1gigiaiss.!!llIlj llllllllw in flllllllllllllllll
Founded January 16, IQZZ Colorsgarale Blue and Silver
First illzzeywter .....,.. ................. ......... Ii I dward Rommel
Serena' 41I!lFgF,Yft'I' .... .......... l rving Holliger
Treaszzrn' ........,...... ..,................. J ohn Roscoe
Srribe ........,......... ......... l Donald Buckingham
SFFQKIIIIY-llf'i'll'1lI.Y.. ........,,.. Donald Canfield
Guzzrdirm ..........,........ ..........,............ ......................... I D arrell Drury
Fufulfy .1d1'ixor ................................................ Prof. john Brandeherry
Fratrm' in lfzzrzzltafe .... Prof. John Brandeherry, Prof. XVayne Dancer
Donald Booth Everett Potter
Fred Breed Edward Rommel
Donald YV. Buckingham John Roscoe
Darrell Drury Rohert Smith
Lynn Fork Faye Sharp
Raymond George Edward Van Cleef
Irving Holliger Homer Scott
Leslie Landis Gilbert YVS15'
Clarence hlusgraxe Harold XVood
Harold Fehn James Shepherd Arland lnne.
Milton Schulz Harold Fetterman
XVar1i, Fritz, Dr. Bowman, D. Roscoe, Ford
Shively, H. Uvermier, Brand, Clark, H. Me ex
H. Steinmueller, Bartlett, R, Metrley, Bmwn, Fellahaum
Pc-arwn, jenne, Nnuts, F. Uvermier, YVelker
.-X. Steinmueller, Osgood, Bray, Disher, Schrader
I W H A ABHI H U
. 'Xi I
Q3 V! RP
E! be ii EE
.- eeee e -- t D ' .. N V
Founded Fall of 1015
U 'iirdeu ....
Czzslofiizzzz .... .....,,...
fl Iars 11111 .....................,.....
Correspo nrliny Srrilu .....
ldzlflllij' .'l11Z'fXfll' ..............
IRFIIYFPS in Iyllflllfllft' ........ .
Colors-Black :ind XVhite
........... Burton Ford
..........Dr. H. H. ll. Bowman
........, ........... I Dr. H. H. KI. Bowman
Ladd, Dr. Kreider, Sitzenstock
Roberts, Coon, Gens,
Messmore, VVeinstein, Trost.
XV All lII.l1mllllI1..llll.,.u lllIIIwlLIlIlllllllll llllulhmnllruMllmlllmlllnlllllllluum null ul 5
Founded Nclverlllvel' 2, 1021 Culurx--Ur.u1ge .md Purple
Presirifflzl ........... ...........,....,
fin' Pfl'.Yldl'llf .,,..,...
Ifllflllfj' Jrlzixfn' ..............,, .
Arthur Trust Orville Cullen
. ,,,..... L lmrlex Luun
Clwsrcr K Icisnmre
Harold Taylor lfdwnrd Wveirnteirm
Pettit, Hunt. Prof, Van Sickle, Sell
Hirier, Schweityer, L. Brenner,
U. Brenner, Pugh, YVasserman,
lJI'l',ViI1lt'1If. .......,... ..
fin' PI'KXllil'1l1 .......
. .........,.. Herbert Sell
.........Guy lf. YanSicltle
Clarence F. Crucker
The Misses Ruppel. Curtis, Biddle, Xuneviller, Heater
Ray, Stevens, Nlra. Graves, Kult, Gruver,
Meinem, Yeagle, Maeten, Siason, McKendr5'.
Bennett, Gunn. Harpster, x1Ill'llll1lI'lh, Gillharn.
Huttinger. Manson. Love-ring, Bartley.
1' llglllllllllgllllllul Illllll IIII Il Ilumllll 1
,J Il Ielmllllllrallnmml lfllllllllhlllllllllllllllllllllllllmlmllll1II1ll1lIl1lllllllllll mil lf
Founded October 12, 1912
Colors Green and Gold
I Ire Prexzdffnt ......................
Corrf'5pn1111'i11g Sf'rrf'f111'y ........
Re'z'o1'1Iing Sl't'I'ffllI'j' ..........
llfjflfillfl' flfeflllnv A...
Adrienne Liu rtis
Cornelia H arpx
..l, 1rx1 ise Klasten
Rlrs. Rolwrt N. lvhiteford
, ............. M
iss Carolyn Jacobi
Henriette Huttinger Nlollie Klonoghau
Kathryn Lovering llflarian 1Ve1ls
The Nlisses Kuhlman, Pearson, Mrs. Stone, Hiss, Furtney
Simpaon, Koke, Meyer, Michener, Kroencke,
Gray, Bowman, St, Clair, M. Fortney,
Ernsherger, Harsch, Hadley, Gnsline.
XX K ll l l1..14ImllI1..111.1... lllllllllllhllllllll llllmul:rlMvlllllllsnlllllllllllusnlrl llll ual 5
l'UllINll.'Ll Xpril ZS, l'!l5
ul 1 -G1'ca'11 and XYhin- Flnwcl'-lfrnlr-l f mt Ch ur
,rr 11 nf ..,........ ................ ....,. l J nwtln Klum
'l t.YiIft'Hf ,.... .....,... Nlary lfurt
Q rrfary .........,. ......... Helen lx lu
Fft!1NI1ft'I'... .. ..... Gwemlulyrl Klwncmlu
Re rnnr..... ......... Ethel Klllllllllll
IIUI 11f1'nr11'. ............,, Helvn lfnr U
F Llllfl ,111'1'1.m1 .,.... Klrs. A. Klunrm- Stn
Klrs. Klargaret Uuer
Rlargaret Bmun Ill
llH0gCI'lC St. Clair
The Misses Uuterhriclge, Grmchner, Fenneherg, Luwmhury
Peterson, Phentt, Pierre, Allen,
Parker, Klnpfenstc-in, Gerber, Campbell,
1' Umwwalvllll lllllllqilll mm mmllllumlllgjll Plllll ull mllllllllll lllllw
X ,flll mllmnullllllnllllnml llnunmmnlllmll llllwhnnulmmuulInnmmlllllllnnlrl nl 5
llllllfllllllflll . ll
Colors-Brown and Gold
riff Pf67AklliFI1f .......
ded June, V320
xqa kh w
' ff-44 W 7
an ff sm
LW! f , ul
MM .dl H1
1'ef1,'2'--l' I ' mf v Q . Y
Y, 'afc2+ff'.+yr.'fr. A
If--.H ff .f,. -
'e-riff. '--Y " JA"
fr ' . ?.5kSf.J.:s:QJX:.Z -1
1, 1 , C", ff' , , 2, , -
' P 'H' ff"f '1 ,
. p W filll , HI Vw ' I.
M la 'M UE-1 WP WW- 1l'Jf'1 W 'nl W W up
. - m-'M al L, ,1-1
L 4 ' Ili HIM ' 6IllI1lh"'
N rigllunuun nuunm Inu ,
4 Tf. V
I - L
Y ' .
r- ' -
wr. ,. ,
L ' I
. ww, .
. 4- -' Y
. H,-. - xv
1. by ww:
-.41-.. , A1 uv
,. -. .,.
--,J A haf:
, V lx'-qs
+ " 'A' x
-4-, . Ir . 1, J
x 1 f
x ,Q ,
1 1 .I
L x ' . '
.. --4 w-.
Y .-', in '
'v 1 .-Jw ,.-jj' ,.1.
V., -Q, .:L,.
'v .- 1.11 f..1-
"' ""' lmml gmiWH"lu'u wi lllE"MlI VIII! WWIIIIIIIUI Ill IW
g ras I -I vq, H i rl ',.,v ti I Iwllssiyl
' ri .M I 1 i r. ., I Il- 1, iuuiil
KX f Ill liinlvimllllllluillliniiil iliiiiiinhmllmlll lllmllu1urlinllillllllllnliliiillllfniniilulllllllliiiiiuii1 5
Clio. the muse histnric weeps. at this tm. hriet display
Of immemurinl usage, custom, law.
Still the laughing fellowships of unly yestertlzn
llore gainful were in truth than what we yearly saw.
Su weep nu more fair muse
But gaze hereun.
These were the huli days :intl high fur u
These were the winsunie, hmnny hours we spent.
rllllllt which we enacted sown shall hear
Cuhwehs nf antiquity. time lmnured. riire.
- . lr1'rie nm' Curfii
Big Sister Parties
VVoman's association activities this year we1'e marked by an originality and
increased interest that outdid any one of the previous years.
Under the auspices of this organization, the Big Sister Nlovement was begun.
Each upper class girl was assigned several freshmen girls to whom she was a Big
A hike and roast at Skunks Hollow September 15 began the social life. It
proved to be a regular rousing affair. with plenty of pep. Singing and dancing with
a victrola. and wiener roasting over a bonfire made the autumn afternoon especially
A Campus Party followed a few days later. YVith games, lunch, and a talk-
fest, Big and Little Sisters soon became acquainted.
Stags, arranged by the Student Y. always prove to be favorites with the men
of the University. and are a vital part of campus life.
Basketball, boxing, wrestling and fencing held forth at the Stag llixer, which
was held in the University Auditorium Saturday evening, Blarch 10, under the auspices
of the Student Y. AI. C. A.
A thrilling basketball game between the Zeta Omicrons and Phi Kappa Chi started
the program off with a bang, and not a minute was lost until Donald Canfield called
time out long enough for the hot dogs and Boston baked to perform their part
of the program.
Nlixers grow more popular every year, Each organization tries to outdo the
others in entertaining the student body.
The first Alixer of the year was held on the evening of September 22. The
XVoman's Association and 1Ien's Union were hosts to the faculty and student body.
October 14, Kappa Pi Epsilon celebrated its tenth anniversary with a Rflixer in
the University Auditorium.
The Sophomore class gave its annual Nlixer the evening of Armistice Day.
Students of the Pharmacy college entertained the student body Friday evening.
The last social event before the midyear exams was the Freshman hlixer
Friday evening. January 12.
X F I n l lllllllll ll llrliunilillhlmlllinlllillllllluinilllvlllluinlliiiiil 55
Dedication ofthe Football Field
Un October 20. fifty years from the time that Jessup XV. Scott gave one hundred
and sixty acres of land for the campus of a university. there were held dedication
services for the new football field on that campus.
The dedicatory speech was made by Klr. ,l. Gazzam llaclienzie of the University
Board of Directors.
New football blankets from the lVoman's Association were presented.
Then before bleachers of cheering students Toledo fought Hillsdale College for
a winning score.
In observance of Foundeids Day. the annual Faculty reception was held at the
lVoman's Building, October 20, with an attendance ot more than tive hundred
students and their friends.
Several songs were sung hy the 1len's Glee Club, and dance music was played
by Culp's orchestra.
Fraternity and sorority banners hung from the balconies. giving dignity to the
Xlarch lS, ISS-l, the Council of the city of Toledo passed the ordinance which
accepted the deed of trust to operate Toledo University of :Xrts and Trades as a
The faculty and students of the University celebrate this day in entertaining the
Seniors enrolled in the public schools of the city.
This year Seniors of lVaite. Scott. and lvoodward High Schools were entertained
by the University, faculty and students, at the YYoman's Building. Friday evening.
Sophomore Armistice Dance
As usual the Sophomore class celebrated Armistice Day with a dance for the
entire student body in the University auditorium. The dance was held the evening
of November ll.
The auditorium was decorated in red. white, and blue. Carl Brand's orchestra
The chaperons were Dr. and llrs. C. El. Bushnell. Klr. and llrs. Guy Van
Sickle, Nliss Florence Steward. and Xliss Katherine Easley.
Elementary Education Parties
Social activities for the lil lilds began early in the year with a roast at Point
Place. followed by dancing at the summer home of Anita Fiske.
Halloween was celebrated on Qctober Sl at the home of Edna Carnes.
Spreads are always popular, and the El Eds gave three this year, two at the
Gab house and one at the home of Vera Henning.
A theater party at Toledo theater, December 20, was followed by supper and
dancing at the home of Lavanda Schlupp.
Loretta Beese gave a novelty party when she entertained in her home with
:1 radio concert.
Freshman El Eds were given a party in the U auditorium llarch 23. The
sl-cetch, "School Days." was given by the Sophoniores with dancing and refreshments
The faculty and day students were the guests of the Freshman class at a mixer
given January 12 in the University Auditorium.
Lured bv the Jromises of the committee. who hinted mvsteriouslv of somethinv
. l . . b
different in refreshments, both the student body and the faculty attended in hordes.
Carsons Orchestra inspired the light fantastic toe, amid the verdure of the
decorations, which hun-f as a tribute to the Freshmen's tender vears.
The most optimistic hopes were shattered, however, when at ll 230, the orchestra
played "Home, Sweet Home." and the refreshments had not vet appeared.
The committee responsible for raising the false hopes included lllarian Ernsberger,
lmogene St. Clair, lVlollv lVlonaghan. Harold Jenkins, and .lohn Gougeon.
i iwireiu p 'jiiiiu "" ini pium "i':iiiiiei.iiIll1j liiiilwa, in lllllllllllllllzf
t lll liiiiilliill.:iilii.iiiiiii.!liiilEl!lil!liiiiiilllitli
Klystery shrouded the Student Council. Not one memher would divulge what
he so ohviously knew.
XVhen everyone else was haggard and worn with curiosity. it all came out. The
Student Council was giving a Christmas party the afternoon of llecemher 22
From two to five the dance went on. to the strains of wicked music.
Don Canfield. as Santa Claus. captivated his delighted audience. partlx hv his
festive costume. hut mostly' hy the packages he hrought for those who xx ere especially
The refreshments were heartily approved. Another dance. and the crowd was
leaving to enjoy the ten full days of Christmas vacation, so delightfully hegun hi
the Student Council's Christmas party.
-lust hefore or just after the Spring examinations. everyone in the hnixersiti
takes a day off. and has a good time.
It is called "L'niversitv Picnic Dai," and everyone goes with one intention.4and
that if to have a wonderful time.
lt is for faculty and students. and their friends. and usually means an excursion
In Sugar lsland.
'liicliet selling and the dav's entertainment are in charge of the Student Council. :X
lfacultv-Student hasehall game is a feature of the program. which always draws
The last all-lfniversity affair of the vear is the -lunior dance. Coming on some
warm june night. it is ai time for soft summer dresses. and cooling punch. and
The junior dance usually in charge of the junior Social Committee, is given in
honor of the schoolis graduates.
ln the spring of 1921, Recognition Day was established as ai tradition.
Students who had taken part in school activities during that year were recoggnived
at these exercises.
Recognition Day has now become xi real event.
This year mention was made ui those students vvho had taken an gictix e nart
on the 'lieaser and Bloclihouse stalls, the members of the Uraunatie .'Xssociation. newli-
elected members of Blackfriars, honor students. members of the Honorary I"rat+-rnity,
and students who had vvon letters in university activities.
Xvinrwrs uf the Svlvia Brady Holliday Scholarships vvere illso announced.
The L'ommencement Play is looked forward to with interest Hot only by the
seniors, themselves, hut hy all students and faculty.
The Black Friars are responsible tor the presentation. lt means to them the con!
summation of rhe years vvork. :Xs such it claims from them more interest than any
other play of tht- season. 'lio the seniors, it means a delightful variation in the round
of the last weeks activities.
To all the students. it means an evening of enjovment before the end of the
Observance of "Ivy Day" began tivo years ago with the planting of ivy ahout the
Adrriinistration Building. Exercises of the day were in charge of the Class of
"Ivy Davn last year was observed on the campus before the Science Building.
XVirh the black robes of the graduates, standing bareheaded in the sunshine of a
June afternoon, the service is beautiful and impressive.
f ETXXBE L
. ' QQ rg , x
El nlllllllirllliniin linmlulllimllmll lllluiluuulilllllllllliinlllllllllluiniuullllllimmunil 55
.3 .... -1
The une ever-remembered event uf the week uf graduation is the Senior Banquet
The tuasts mav he serious, hut the spirit. never. Baccalaureate and Cumineuce
ment are for dignity. The Senior
Bzmquet is fur a grind time and nuthing else
It is the une evening when the graduates are hy themselves away trnm the
demands uf schuul activities and the class ruum.
It is the last time that the class will meet tugether fur a sncial time.
As alumni. they may meet at zi dance ur a celehratiun. hut :is seniurs. it is thei
Each event ut the Graduation week has a character uf its -iwn. and that uf tht
Baccalaureate is dignity and impressixeness.
Baccalaureate services this vear will he held in the Hpwurth Xletlludist church
Sunday murning, -lune 10. ten-furtv-live. The sermun will he preached lw tht
Rev. Stephen K. llahun.
Cnmmencementl The dav that
much desired hv the juniur. that me'
It is huth a heginning and an
It is a dav which calls furth happi
It is the time ut all times whe
The next murning he is an alumnus.
But for that night, he is still a seniur.
seems su tar awav tu the tresltinazi. that is su
ins everxthing tu the seninr.
ending. lt is an event huth ji-'.ful and Nlld
anticipation and dread.
n the seninr holds the attentinn ut the schunl
and the memurv ut him is alreiidi. ai little dim
still an upper classman. and nut yet at graduate
- ,.: QA...
s is NN
4 ' 'W .E 1 ,
2 ' 'M ' hm
H lpl l , M Mm
1 m fy
R 1u' ji H I
J I M I ull!
,gg ' A
J Wa ufkian lalnluuxnugi-L KGAXJZ
V flllflilllllllllllllll' ' LT-2
1 ,I I 'II
i f P' Sf 1
, ku 4 Muu almgw
Ir . ,x'1,'.i,
f' fi 135122.23 :QE
J gl i.illlli.ii..i.i iniilinilniiullliliil llliiilmmliilmllllllliinliliillllllniniii iuiiil nil 5
Now that you're about to east your eyes over the
folleyin': viz., i. e., and to wit: The Feature Seetion.
we'd fust like to stiek in a word before you git any
farther. XVithout the generous eo-operation of the
janitor and oiiiee boys this here section would have been
impossible. For what with emptvin' waste baskets and
lillin' em up again the staff wouldn't have had no time
for writin', not that nobody asked 'em to. :X college
guy should have a sense of humour. XVith all the 'isms
and "ain't 'emsu he's about the only bird as can set
baek and give the merry haw-haw without tear of
losin' his bread and butter and turnips if you know
what I mean.
Toledo lvniversitv shakes a mean graduate and in
this section we aim to give him just a few of the lil'
DR. ALOYSIUS P. RAZZBERRY
EOR THE INSPIRATION
HE GIVE TO THIS END OF THE
BOOK: EOR THE JUICY IDEAS HE HAS
EXTENDED TO MAKE THIS A SECTION EOR WHICH
IT IS TO LAUGH: EOR THE SEEDS OE RAZZ
WHICH IS NIAMMED INTO THE
EOLLEYIN' SPACE: EOR ALL THIS OUR HATS
IS OEF TO THE ABOVE MENTIONED
GENTLEMAN: TO WHICH
THIS SECTION IS
.-X yuung mam in twccd truuse1's :mtl
IJTCZIIHY uf Nilvcr rmuvrm-gIir1t4
On stately puplzux,
Dreams uf Nffllllgk' zvphx rs
BIfm'ir1g Ll pretty girl! llilir,
Dreams uf the strains nf .1 waltz
That ii plzrrt-tl wlmt-ru thc lanterns g
XVIM-re thc dark lmlds retreats
Xu spying qt' may fzltllum.
Hr dreamy uf panth-
Hc dI't'ZlIU'4 of life- :md wfrrm low.
As he pfhlllldi out zu
.-X dizzy typcw1'itc'r,
And xniffw the ZIYHINIIS
Frum tht' Rm Spray.
Rlwllll 5'l'klYIiR. R. 6. Y. P. AI. LlL'l5..'XXYlliXY, I. U. If
Xldjnr: XYe'll hire. Nlujrrr: Now yuu guess?
liditur Sueeler '20, 151414-klmeml '23, liditur Keeper bigmu :md Seniur Class Funds
etc., etv., eta' Qllllllllliltlll Sweet Yuung lJ1'r'NiHlf'Hf Mvfhfft Buys 11923, 5P""fl'1E
dugg Qu- Iiditur Sneeler '23.
' , , KIAXIQY NIUXKlLRYII.I.IC, P. ll, Q.
LXRI. BRAND. H. X. IJ. Xl 4 VV U H'
xlmleg tuple.-i.1e,1. ' A "lf"' 6 Wm' levi'
. , A i , President lxnutts lull hcl' llfel, l,EflLlt'l'
lxll5IIIllIlZlgt'I 5lIi'C'lCl' 23. lwfundel' Aim- , ,,
. llumh Durzu 22- ln.
1 ml llllllr.
QIEURGE 'l'ELLXVEL'll, C. U. D.
Iil,l,,X lNXI'.RRH.Xl7. 5. H 5. MUN.: Aw Huw!
3l11i"1'1 l'lW"'?ll'l"! Keeper of the Hairnets '22, President
lfditm' l,IIlIlP'lIb. Q2Z.lX't'lHCIl '22. Fuunder of the Hearthrenkers.
lust L1 Few Representative Ones
IXIIQRTUN BURI7 M.-XI,C'OLINl NICUl"I'l'S
Cllll he love and thrnw 11 line, Violets is hlue,
Oh Gush, yes, he is devine. Roses is red,
But they Illlllf got nothin'
UER'I'Rl'DE BUUBSUX Un our Mads head.
Gertrude had a little lmv, X
.Q 1 v 1 .Q ' GRACE BRUTHLRUN
Hts lane was hot as hte,
He said, "My dear, I love ynu sn Safety-pins,-hairpins,-frat pins-
But he was such an liar. Diamond pins-clothes pins-rolling pins.
SX l ,J IIIIIIIIIMIIIIHIIIIIIIIIHIII almmnnlnulllnwl IlIm'ImmImmunIIlmlllu u
Thc followmg dlrectory of Grcck Icttcr OI'gLIITIZ.L1UOI1S 'It thk
LIIIIVCYSIIY may prove useful to new students
PHI B ETA SIGMA
Fouxuran IJL'R1xc: Tun 'Vmnl or Somxmx
Colorx: Black :md Blue
CHI K,-XPPA PHI
Colon: Wvhite with IiIuc Unk
Ilflfimrz Prof, Duulwtful X. Dubiouf
Ifouxmiu, I'1"s .x SIiL'RIi'I'
Colon: SIIIIIZI L'I:1ux Rui :md Snuu' IVIIIIC
.lzlr'lxor: Pruf. IQIINWN Yllwlc-ow
OXIPG,-X PHI :XI.PH.-X
IJOUNIDIQIJ ,'XI,I, xl' Oxcu
Colon: QUIIICQII Uil Lwulm'
.lrl'I'i3orZ :XIQMZ41 Stupid
X L' R H O C HI
IMI YIIIIH Ilxsl XXYI-IK
.lflfixorz XIV. Irwrk Xifn-ly Rcviru
IQPSILUX PI KAPP,-X
Colon: Ruhink Ifgg HIM' :uuI Swvct Pc'tuIIIc
Ifurxuriu Luv XYILXR
I IJ Ii L 'I' A P I
Colon: Peach :md Ice Crczuu
.lIlf'l.IUI'f XIFS. P. NI. Pwtuwt'
PSI 'I'HII'I'A PHI
.lfl-visor: Kliss Ohm I Guminew
I ' qri pii, ii ":z.'ii1"! it im "AlIIH!!!llIlIIllIIl.q, in llllviilimylr
ANY NIGHT AT THE GAB HOUSE
A Fxizce ix ONE Aer
Time: 7 P. KI. Plate: Gab House
Kleeting or Kappa Delta Theta Sorority,
Preriflrnr ......... .................................... ..... I . ouise Chemise
fin' l'r'r'xi1!i'f1I ..... .... D titty Dimples
T1'e11.s111w '..... .......... E lla l. Oh-iect
Sl'L'l't'fl1fj' ,... ......................................... ....... D L iris I-Iardtackle
Cnoizcs or I5 SISTERS
IVhen the curtain goes up. president and one memher are assembled in front
room ready for meeting. Others are trying on each others' hats or are in kitchen
eating odds and ends overlooked in grand scramhle at six o'clock feed.
Prrxidfnf: XVill everyone please come in here for the meeting. Let the dishes go
a minute. Some of these people have seven o'clock classes.
Clnterval of I5 minutes. Ten or twelve people have heen detached from gossip
and eats. Others straggle in.J
Prrlidwif: XVi1l the meeting please come to order!
Duffy: Let's hurry and get it over with: I have a date.
.Clmrurz So have I.
,Ella I. Ulfjt-rr: I thought this night was always reserved for meeting!
Prviidruf: IVe'll have the minutes of the last meeting read.
fI,oud knocking on outside door. Entire membership moves toward door.l
Clio:-115: I'I1 het that's for me.
QTurns out to he only late arrival who wants food. Hostess committee gets up
with injured air and leaves meeting for kitchen to try and find some.J
Pmxidwztz Are there any corrections to the minutes?
CNo one has listened to them. so of course, there are no correctionsj
PI'L'5IliKllff The main thing to decide tonight is the date for our spring dance.
Has anyone any suggestions?
Clmrur of fire Torres: XVhat'll I wear?
Clmrux of ten zwirex: XVho'll I ask?
fIVhispers. giggles. shocked voice. "Oh, I wouldnt ask HIKIIJ
Prwxident: Order l :Xnv suvvestions for a date?
ix- T .si it Ii' -it for . it f'i"lT'f' ' W iii',',fiilfy 'E
- ei li ll wis.'W F. ll-. llllllflllli" i
ii? a ' Q i,l-f. i all i iiivi Mu ni .,i .w 'wf if
PE Q ililli' JDK " iil . il lll e f ! l ilgll l 5
V , ' llll+mJUIl:.w1+i..i.kiiifi iw 1' 'lffiifg iow mwi " liwwi ii if
.llfiryyizr-et: Be sure to get a night with a full moon!
fllore knocks at door. General scramble to get there first. Turns out to be
vice-presidentis date. She leaves in a different disguise than when she entered, having
temporarily traded hat and coat with a sorority sister.i
Prrxi1I'ent: Has any one an almanac?
kxobody has. but it doesn't make any difference. for more knocks interrupt and
more members disappear with dates.l
Prrxidmt: XVell, l appoint the following committee to look up the full moon
dates in the almanac. llaooks about to pick out committee. Only four girls remain
and their dates are waiting.J
CKnock on door. Presidents date has arrived.J
Presidvfitz I'll look it up myself, The meeting is adjourned. fTurns out Gab
House lights-and of course. leaves at once with date.J
Efliior-in-Cliief ...... ...... E lla lnnerroad
Literfzri' Edirol' .... ..... C rowful Curtis
Bzzxizzexy .llfimigrr ..... ..... .. ..... .. . .... Gory Gougeon
It was a funny night. XVithout the stars were blinking at each other and
themselves or which. The howling of the nocturnal insects interrupted the musty
sanctum of the Lamp-us.
Ella heavily disguised snukk in. "lVell. what's the dope on the next issue T'
is her answer.
Crowful Curtis looked up intermittently from her manuscripts. "YVe've got a
sonnet by the Zealous Zebra. In subtraction there's a poem by the Purple Parrot
"Enufl" cried Ella. swallowing her disguise. "l see l must write it all myself
again. Kly mistake. XVhen l became a man l put away childish things, but l did
not put them away far enough. Give me the air."
A well directed cabbage caught her just under her left nose as she aimed to
"I'll get even with you for that. Dumb Doris." ehortled Ella. as she oozed out of
"Oh these direful dittiesf' fomented Fenneberg fiercely rm she looked over copy.
"YVhat shall we do-we haven't enough!" hissed Herring. heaving.
"I'll save the day." gurgled Gorry Geougeon. "XVe shall have ads." and manfully
he blew up.
f ,ill iiilmmillllliiliiiiml r.,.,lll....rlail...l.....1.i..l..llIi..ri...irilli.,.i...ttllll....llll...i' 'E
1-E.. M., .-
A musical comedy in one act and three
svenes hased on the celebrated l'niversity
tragedy entitled "Registration"
Prologue lhefore the green eurtainr.
l'lie prologue spoken hy a small girl in the
iegulation musical comedy school outfit.
She wears a red satin dress with a short.
oh very short full skirt. Although the
waist of the dress has no hack or sleeves,
she wears a white Peter Pan eollar and
eutfs. She swings sehool hooks from a dainty
gold strap. She is slender and graceful as
far as the eye can reach, Alive Bartley
might do for this part.
She speaks. Ladies fair, and gentlemen,
Before we start our show, 'tis only square
and only fair that you should something
know, of what yull may expect to see and
why expect to see it. XVe say FROM
RELilS'l'R:X'l'lUN flee, we'll show you how
to flee' it 'L 5
lllean Easley, who has slipped out from
vurtains at right and has been quietly ap-
proaching prologue. seizes her. Prologue
speaks: XVhat is this I hear you say?
XVho is going to give a play? llave you
tiled an application? Do you plan on
syncopation? Did you ask for my per-
mission? llow dare you brave such omisf
sion? lHolds her hands to heaven in
despaiiil Such conditions at our I" XYl1at
are students coming to! Uh, l DUNUI'
KNUXY XYll.'X'l' TH UU'
l'rolfofurZ Please don't worry srl much,
dean, we're not trying to he mean, XYQ-
won't even give the show, if vou watch it
and say "Nd" This is only a rehearsal.
You can watch us. lf it's worse, all you need
do is veto it, NVe will mind and not show it,
Ihwzui All right, l'll watch this once and
see what you do when you haven't me to
H. K. all you do and say. tio ahead. let's
see your play.
lturtains rise on Scene l.l
lRegistration Day, Administration Bldg.
H130 A. lNl.l
Professor is seated at information desk
in foreground. Any professor will do. Dr.
Kreider would be a good selection as his
hair would go well with the color scheme
Two doors open left, one center back, and
ri door and a narrow hall open right.
Enter three girls, young and good looking,
say Esther Gillham. Margaret Bowman and
lf.rtl1.f'r: Eleven-thirty, where is Kate?
She was to meet me here at eight, l know
l'm just a little late. l wonder why she
.llarynrrti You silly Child, she's probably
through. She didn't have so much to do " Y
Iarirrririi llnterrupts sarCastieally.l Unly
register, my dear! More than likely she's
.llrirgmrfit lhorril-ietll Oh, don't say
that! tasidel 1 must he at a bridge party
at three, get my lunch and buy a hat " '.
lloes registering take as long as that!
linter left Anita Ruppel, ldisheveled,
frowning and scratching her head per-
plexedlyu 'Iiake as long as that! Poor
rfhiltl. Registration drives me wild! l came
here at half-past ten, tomorrow l'll he back
again. All l do is pace the floor and follow
profs from door to door. Every prof I go
to see says "Oh, no, you don't want me,
tio down to 129, when you're through there
get in line for O, Kfs in ol, after that l'll
talk to you, l think l'll sit here on this
step. Some way l've lost all my pep. lhits
down. Gradually falls asleep.J
Three girls approach information desk
lln unison l WE- want to register. Nyhat
do we do?
lx'rrii1r1'Z Have you ever studied hefore at
the I 3
.llrrrim1'fl and Ii.sll1fr: No.
Krriifrri Then go to 120, tell them your
name and they will tix a blank for all the
information for a first time registration.
llere's a list of courses hy letter, and one by
hours that's much better: here's another
placed hy days, you see we've made them
in all ways. You ean't take English 13
unless you have had Physics li, Freshman
courses start with one unless they meet one
'l'uesday noon, or Friday night at supper
time. 'lihen their numher starts with nine
See the girl in number ten, get her O. K,
first and then see your profs and get theirs
too, fourteen is the least will do. Then go
to the registrar. Pay your money and
there you are. Simple system we've worked
out. easiest anywhere. No ilouht you
thought it would be a task to register. You
cannot ask a simpler system than we have
here. And it gets simpler year hy year.
lGirls' echo his enthusiasm with a hollow
laugh and then look blankly about them.l
lzstlzrrz llrlas hright ideal He said to
start in twenty-two, at least there's that
much we can do. CLueretia leaves with
t. .opgliflilijljtimjj "'!'El1i"'lllll lIllll"U"llllI"'lllI jim Illlllll mi 1
f ,f l l lllllllltml llllirlllmml iliiiiimmiiilllmll lhlllllnunlmihmlllmllliilllllllmniil iiunmni 5
theln. Their bewilderment is equalled only
bv hers. They disappear through door at
The stage gradually grows darker and
darker. Prof nods and dozes. Anita Ruppel
is already asleep. She dreams. A
Scene 2. Fairy figures enter dancing to
soft music from center back. The stage is
very dark. The figures can only be dis-
cerned by means of their dresses which
have been painted with luminous paint.
YVith them enters a queer figure with high
forehead and heavy spectacles. llt is a
caricature done on cardboard in luminous
paint. Someone is carrying it.l The dance
consists of the attempts of the girls to catch
this creature, which is readily recognizable
as a professor. He is the advisor In th-ese
girls. As they dance after him they sing
in 3 stiff Crooning tone.
1. Peeksa-boo, we see you
Hiding hehind the door.
Peek-a-boo, how dare you
Hide from us any more.
2, Peek-a-boo, why won't you
Let us get an U. K.
Peek-3-boo we've searched for you
All the long. long day.
3 Peek-3-boo, we knotv you
Hiding from us again,
Peek-a-boo we know you
You're our advisor-man.
At last the girls corner the prof. He is
about to give them Q. Kfs. This makes the
dream becomes too absurd to continue longer.
The lights flash on, revealing the three girls
standing before, laughing. She has just
.-Iniru: lln a daze! Uh, girls. I've had
the queerest dream. So funny l just want
to scream. I thought l finished in one day
my registration, all U. K.
Girls laugh heartily at absurdity of dream.
Lzzrrffiul Uh, Anita, you sure are good,
my dear, how long have you been sleeping
.lnilul Ever since you left before. Great
heavens! Is it half-past four? l've got to
go. Did you get through?
Girlf: Mercy! XVe're just started too.
XVe haven't worked as long as you. By next
week we may be through. I,et's sing a song
before we leave, I have a new one up my
lThey consult for a minute and then come
forward and sing the following verse with
dance steps, The best part of the dance
step comes at the end of each line as indi-
cated in the verse!
Hvxrixc 'rue Rionr Pizortassok ro tint is
ITIH11' uf "Thr .lntmuf Fairy
They send us to somebody else, lKit'k.r
They send us to somebody else, lliicl-4.1
Xve think that we've found the right one at
Hut they send Us to somebody else. lHigh
tfurtain amid thunderous applause.l
Iisiirreo "Tut Yriouciu
By Ufuri Ifilxily,
Well. the play is not so had but I think
perhaps l had better censor it a bit before
the opening night of it. -lust a few parts are
not good. But I want it understood I'm
your friend and want to see what a success
it can he. These few things you must omit.
before I can approve of it. First the pro-
logue's dress is wrong. Put in sleeves and
make it long.
Next where you mock registration you
don't give a true relation of facts as they
really are. Take all that out, You go
Next the scene which has no lights, one of
student's chief delights. Take that outl You
cannot show it! I won't permit it and you
Then the kicks with that last verse, some
parts are bad but THAT is XVORSIQ, Cut
that tiltI. The rest can stay, with hest oi
wishes for your play. Y
XYith one great bound the villain seized herl
Bi-utally he jammed a pencil down her
Furiously he whirled her round andronnd Y ll
Then he took the pencil out neatly sharpened
Those pencil sharpeners are great things.
.HIE ll'1'l1 Tim! Emi.: lI'rll
.Xt first this short ditty sounds good,
The lilies seem to rhyme as they should,
But soon you'll awaken
To find you're mistaken
Because this last line spoils the whole-
Football. contrary to what the name
implies. is played with the feet and not with
the foot. The ball is tirst placed on a little
mound of dirt and after rolling off three or
four times it is eventually kicked-usually
forwards. it is the point of the one that
catches it to cover as much ground as pos-
sible before being caught. XVhoopla of the
University of Paris completely baffled his
opponents in 'IMO by running into the locker
room after the kick and hiding between two
of the towels. He was not caught for several
hours when he personally gave himself up.
The towels had a little too much turkish.
Ile had had enuf!
Kicking plays are an important part in the
game. If the referee makes a bum decision.
kick like ellipsesl If he objects to your kick-
ing, kick all around the field till he kicks you
olf it. Very often distance can he gained bv
running around your opponents end ' ' ',
however, never try to circumvent your own
end as this is physically impossible. If the
opponent goes tori rough explain to him that
Yllll are not used to play that way. If he
will not listen to reason but continues being
devilish hit him with a doughnut.
l'xivt'Rs1'rv Fooraxri. Som:
lT1n1f' of ,,7IiL'41I'nl l.'f1ri,ytir1r1 Sol.1'1fr1iJ
Come and trip him as you go
XVith your light fantastic toe.
And with your right foot kick the ball
Against his pants or not at all.
HOXV TO PLAY FOOTBALL
Men who expect to become football candi-
dates for the annual Football degree must
pass an examination of which the following
is a fair specimen:
1. Vvhat is the only possible difference
between two footballs which are exactly
2. Give your father's name. Also fath-
er's maiden name. How many brothers
3. Give list of colleges they have at-
4. Designate infinitely by X and show
by dotted lines the quickest way to get there.
5. YVhere were you last night? Night
0. Is that the truth?
T. YVho is Toledo University?
Prospective linemen should play button
button who's got the button and should read
"The Heart Line." Backheld men should
read the Law of Diminishing returns and
Never Mind the Signals Boys, Give Me the
Ball by XVoodrow Yvilsoll.
The candidate should then practice falling
on the ball, with or without success. The
first phase of importance is signals. lSee
Sixes and Sevens by O. Henry.l Be sure
to know the multiplication tables. This.
however, is not essential if the following
formula is memorized-if the quarterback
gives the number three. add six. multiply
by tive, subtract twenty-seven, divide by six
and you will have the original number
three which means a forward pass from
left to right. XVhen the signals have been
thoroughly mastered trick plays may be
worked up to surprise the spectators. Nu
matter what play is used the teams should
always line up just as though nothing
unusual were to happen. One trick which
is quite unusual and original is for the
quarterback to divert attention from himself
by pointing up into the air where a friendly
aeroplane is describing circles. Opponents
will become dizzy if not already in that
condition and practically anything can be
done to them although slugging is not al-
NEXV FOOTBALL RULES
1. For the 22 players representing the
opposing colleges a procedure of drawing
straws shall be used to determine on which
team each man will play.
2. No man can tackle below or above
3. No fake or trick plays are considered
fair unless the captain of the offensive team
gives a blackboard talk to his opponents.
explaining minutely each detail of the
4. "Time out" shall be taken for each
punt so as to prevent the stalling of the game
by exceptionally high kicks.
S. All forward passing must be done
with the ball revolving end over end since
the VV. C. T. U. insists that spirals are too
suggestive of Corkscrews.
H ,ill inilmm lliilllimnl limmmlmiillmul llllilfliiiiiilinihilllllmllliilllllmmu luiiiuunl gl
6. The duration of the game will be di-
vided into sixteenths, a tea dansant being
given for the players between each eighth.
7. If the final score is a tie the ouija
board shall be used to Find out who really
won the game.
S. Any player who bumps into another
shall pay a forfeit of two scented handker-
chiefs and a piece of chewing gum.
TRACK TEAM PROSPECTS
lSpecial to the Blockhousel
Now that the sweet Spring days are here
the track team is busily engaged in its
preparation for the great race with the
Bluffton Bluffs to be held at Bluffton on 4th
At the training table the men are being
fed on flea cutlets and grasshopper chops and
are drinking malt made from the best hops.
It is believed this diet will give them the
Coach McClure lcousin to the magazinel
says: "My men are in excellent condition
So far only five have developed heart failure
and but one has the rickets. Two have
symptoms of housemaids knee and three and
one-half have yellow jaundice. However.
we hope to cure them all by Christian
Science!" The coach sighed merrily.
The men are being trained in the rudia
mentary work by climbing around over the
University and racing one another up the
flag pole. Next week the team goes down
town for a special training period where
it will run up the Second National Bank
Building backwards to give it the finishing
May the best man win!
THE FRESHNIAN RUSH
lApologies to Shakespearel
ACT I. A grassy plot lUniversity
Enter the Duke of Scott, a Freshman,
talking to himself.
Stott: "My kingdom for a chest protector.
Zounds. The battle waxeth hot. How nowg
lfaite: "To bleed or not to bleed, that
is the question. How far that miserable
sand bag rolls apace. So travels a fresh-
man in the naughty world. But hark! I
hear the tread of Sophomores!
Enter Sophomore in corduroy trousers.
Chorus: VVe come to bury Freshmen, not
to praise them.
"Help, succor, aid! S'blood! Lay otf
They tight. The Sophomores are cap-
Ifaitvz "YVe have scotched the snakes.
not killed them. There's the rub. Now let
us introduce them to the tub."
ACT II. A waterfall. lUld horsetrough
has been moved in.l
Enter complete Dramatis Personae in disa
Clllfifllj of Sofvlmmorri: "Double, double
toil and trouble, Makes them gurgle, gasp
Il'1ulrt "Help me, big boy, ere I sink."
Srnit: How sharper than a serpent's tooth
it is to be a luckless Freshman"
ACT Ill. The Campus. lSun has been
lowered three inches to denote lapse of time.l
Srzpllomorfxrz "Out, out damned Fresh-
men. Run the freight train across the
track: they shall not shake their gory locks
Srnllt lEyeing his torn t'lothes.l "The
evil that Sophs. do lives after them. The
Sophomores are honorable men-rhitterlyl.
So are they all honorable men! Not all the
perfumes of Araby can cleanse my dirty
HOXV I YVUN THE RIISH
By Ujrrlr Eff1i'ffl.f'l'! Goof 'ffl
The whistle blew and as we charged at
each other, the one thought uppermost in
my mind was: "I must stick together at
all costslw XVe hit the Sophomores with a
crash. I tripped and the Sophomore class
in hob-nailed boots passed over me.
Upon regaining my wits, all half of them
I found myself engulfed in a maelstrom of
struggling bodies. These I pushed to one
side in my haste.
I reached the bag: in fact I was twisted
around it. A burly Sophomore seized my
right legg six Freshmen grabbed my left:
I was torn between two desires, so to speak.
I lost control of myselfl I had come to
the parting of the ways.
XVhen I had shaken off my adversaries and
my pants, I felt like a new man, a decidely
new man. I shook with rage and indigna-
tion: my chest shook, my arms shook, my
I approached a group of the beasts foam-
ing at the mouth and cudgeling one another.
"Rally around me, 1926," I shouted. They
rallied around me. They were 1925. In
spite of my fierce, brutal, savage, wild and
vigorous words I was carried into the bar-
racks and I got wet. At this point I lost
consciousness and my B. V. D'.s.
FRQSH ERSUS SCPH
FRt,ir-ll Stll-'H 5L'R.Xi'
Five lil trarhc cops instantly tainted and
,eg-gn i7l others were rendered helpless
invalids from the shock when an army ol
desprit T. If warriors anl their champeens
clanked through the downtown district ol
the city of Toledo, a small fishing settlement.
situated just I3 miles west of Llenoa. Sorne
loo odd machines were responsible tor the
Victrolas. violins. squawkers, drums.
pocket- and curry combs, and kafooks were
employed, Seven l7l drums were broken
in the test for the survival of the tittest
there being eai'--. The other instruments
failed to show signs of weakness, bowevei
At length it became evident that the ni ib
was moving with threatening rapidity to-
ward the Sighin's Building, which was the
ground chartered for the coming onslaught.
Already the two factions could be extin-
guished. Full dress and wrist-watches was
the favored uniform of the Frosh, while the
Sophs leaned more toward the corduroy
jeans and bandana effect. giving the general
appearance of a regiment of newly-rich
highbrow bums, in combat with a gang.
The massacre was called for 111:30 sharp.
After a few minutes delay. lasting one hour.
during which time both sides underwent
strenuous exercise with over-stuffed dum-
bells, the warriors took their place.
All those who were physically tit were
ruled out of the scrap. Examinations be-
forehand were compulsory. Football men
were allowed to witness the "searemony,"
provided they were gagged and bound in
advance and that they promised to show
no signs of partiality during the battle. The
front rows of spectators were reserved for
co-eds. Smelling salts and revival hymns
were distributed free of charge.
Rules of the conflict were few but rigid.
being determined after the scrap by inter-
elastic law. They are ari'1inge.l according
I. Please replace turf dining battle.
2. .-Xnv man killing more than seven
opponents will be taken out of the game
and placed under suspicion of rough
3. Eight of the six sand-bags must
be carried across the Frosh goal line
before victory can be claimed. The bags
will be placed on the boph ill-yard line,
thus giving the Frosh a handy cap
amounting Ill yards.
If Frosh show signs of winning they
will be taken out of the scrap im-
4. YVeapons more deadly than 42-
calibre pop-guns are ruled out, Gillette
safety razors absolutely prohibited dur-
ing the scrap, although they are recom'
5. Only the proverbial fifteen men on
one chest will be allowed. Any more
will be requested to seek revenge else-
where, as this is a gentlemen's contest,
and unnecessary roughness should be
General H. Merlley rlitted hither and
thither back and forth on the field of battle,
encouraging the dead and offering incentives
to the living.
The swear and tear on the clothing was
frightful. Raiment of any sort sold at a
high premium. All contestants were missing
at the end of the scrap. The price of
lilies soared at all Horist shops and outlying
Dr. Lee Richmond, ably hindered by a
corps of tirst- and second-aid, was able to
restore a few back to their former abnormal
Due to some misunderstanding on the part
of the judges, who had failed to receive
X f ,ffl liilrlmilllllliillllniifl imniinmmlll lllulllmmlaikiulllllmllmlllllllinniil u nl dl 3
notice before the scrap that the Sophs had
won, the victory was awarded to the Frosh.
Hot dogs, coffee. doughnuts and ice-cream
were now served with reckless indiscrimi-
nation from the Cave to the few remaining
gladiators and the spectators.
Battle-scarred and weary but not broken,
the few survivors escaped to the U. Admin-
istration Building to be rejuvenated by
groups of admiring co-eds, and the feud
was forgotten in the soothing strains of
XVyre Stevens' orchestra, jazzed up to the
time of Buck Sampson! restless feet, and so
all were made happy.
FRUSH-SOPH FUOTBALL GAME
Victory swayed in the balance, but pri-
vately persuaded, finally gave a lurch and
tumbled melodramatically into the lap of
the Sophs. Thus ended the Frosh-Soph
football game, which was perhaps one of
the most outstanding events of the afternoon
of Nov. 28, at the University of Toledo.
Throngs of students, parents, out of town
visitors, and spectators, practically filled the
first row of the bleachers and witnessed
the prodigious feat.
The game was the result of long pent-up
feeling on the part of the Frosh.
Several weeks before, they were incensed
to anger when one of the Sophs made
hostile "faces" at a harmless member of their
clan. Diplomatic relations were later sev-
ered when favoritism was diplayed in the
The Freshman class now resorted to
various forms of blackmail. Among the
anonymous threats was one challenging the
Sophomore to a football game. This was
accepted, tho not without much trembling
of teeth, and gnashing of knees, for the
fame of the Frosh warriors was already
Meanwhile, the Frosh were secretly organ-
izing behind locked doors. Already they
had selected their coach, DeMuth the
Deadly, of whom tales of former daring
deeds were rapidly circulating. An all star
cast of Freshman fighters was fast gathering,
giving the appearance of a whole solar sys-
tem revolving about their central orb.
Rigid training rules were observed by
the Freshmen as follows:
1. No man on the team may be out
more than eight nights in the week,
unless by special permission of the
2. At least llfi hours of sleep per
night is necessary to a player's good
looks. Anything less than this must be
made up within 30 days.
3. Lunches of hot dogs and ham-
burgers from the Cave are absolutely
necessary, for their hardening effect.
Others forms of raw meat are recom-
mended, and one nose-bag of Timothy
oats per day is required.
4. Players may not smoke during
plays in the actual contest, especially
while opposing side shows signs of
making a touchdown. They may do so,
however, while practicing.
5. Mental genuises, ordinary dum-
bells, anyone who is suspected of being
in love. or anyone else who is subject
to strokes of absentmindedness in a
crisis will not be allowed on the team.
KSome thirty applicants were rejected
on the first charged
The Soph training took a different form.
Not nearly so involved as the Frosh schedule,
it nevertheless had its effect.
Mental attitude was the reigning factor.
Pessirnists only were ruled out. Physical
and mental incapacity were disregarded
Animal crackers, especially lions and tigers,
formed the main articles of diet. The only
other requirement was a pure and simple
mind and the daily incantation, "Day by
No actual practise took place.
Meanwhile the Freshmen were engaged
in active preparation. Arriving on the
campus before dawn every morning, they
went thru their vicious rehearsal, while
the crowing of the neighboring geese gave
warning of the coming day, The field was
darkly shadowed. but their brilliant plays
soon lighted it up more than was necessary.
Nov. 28 arrived with ominous import.
At 2130 the battle was on.
Second Cousin against second cousin,
fraternity brother against fraternity brother,
next-door neighbor against next door neigh-
bor, they were divided,
In the lst quarter Xkleidner threw a pass
to Fetterman. who crossed a meridian in
his sprint to the goal line, thus setting the
game back several minutes, until the time
keeper's watch could catch up. The trifle of
the extra point was ignored.
Act 1 was repeated in the 2nd quarter,
the Frosh declining again the extra point.
out of consideration for the Sophs, who were
by this time in a pathetic position.
Between halves the Sophs held revival
services, and munched sheets of Nuxated
Iron, which they acquired from the Frosh
The Sophs now soaked the ball down to
the 5-yard line. Pugh carried it over but
fumbled. Skinny johnson, who had been
hiding his light under a bushel, now came
forth to twinkle. At the critical moment,
he prostrated himself upon the ball a la dime
novel, and then sought his bush--l again.
hlusgrave kicked over the goal. To
prevent the Frosh from scoring again. 3rd
quarter was now called.
ln the last round. the umpire, referee, and
head lines man, feeling that they now owed
the Frosh a little consideration, refused to
look, when the Sophs scored another touche
down. The Sophs were obliged to force
the issue by making a whole Hook of little
touch-downs, until the ruling factors grew so
bored that they called it a game, and Sophx
won the laurels by a point.
Clarence Musgrave sustained il broken
collar bone. Skinny johnson was Completely
coagulated with mud. The other casualties
were all among the audience. wh-1 sul'lere.l
from skinned thumbs as a result of much
The heroes on both sides were much ao-
noyed by offers from various Hollywood
Film Companies after the game, all of which
they refused to consider.
They are from left to right, Snphsg Pat
Ryan, Stew Brown. David Roscoe, Lynn
Fork, Patil Schrader, Mercer Pugh, Abe
Smith, Skinny johnson, joe Feldstein, Holy
Isbell, Don Canfield, Clarence Musgrave.
and Eddie Ronnnel.
Frosh: llartney, Gates, Freeman, How-
ard, Disher, Archambo, Zuker, NVeidner.
Carson. Guillaume, Dc-Moth, George Hook.
IN PHILUM JPHY
"XVhat is ls ?"
junior: XVhat is it?"
Professor: 'Wvhat is ls is what the quesf
junior: ls it is?"
Professor: "Yes, Is is it."
junior: ls Is it?"
Professor "No one os ot--but what is it
that ls is?'
junior: "NVhat is it?"
Professor: "No: what is ls?"
junior: ls is ls?"
Professor "NVelI are you ls?"
junior: No, is you?"
Professor "Certainly l ls."
junior: ls it or is ls?"
Professor: "ls ls."
junior ldivzilyl: "l is, yull is, we is-
everybody is. Ibn't it?"
azedlylz "ls it is? Yes. it is
not is, l is. you is, we ls-
Professor: 4'.-Xbsolutely correftf'
junior lidioticallyl: "ls l it? lag, you
is it. YY e is, you is, they is, is is, will wif,
lin zil, sssss, 717779.
Professor: '4Profound reasoning."
-Yale Recon tl.
, it-in it iillu'ul1li1iI:IlilllllllIHHmllIIll1rm11lI
" immllllll lnllllllnn nmumml 5
,. A iwji..jfligp, 4 mf1ffij ..
O MISTER G LLAGHER
i jusht breezed inn this hurg lasseil bon-
.lae leeving everybuily inn Kiolasses Gap
as well as kan bee ixpected considering
the grip their this winter. i intended two
stop oil at Goosetiesh Gulch and sea yew.
hut the conductor, consarn 'im. on the inter-
urbgm woollnk wate thet long. sew i will
sea wat i kan dew inn the weigh uv seaing
yew on my weigh home.
XVal. Mister Gallagher! I slepped purty
good the first knight hear at Toledy. inn
spite uv the radiators. elektrie lites. and the
poker party' my nephew Harry wuz giving.
at first. i could knot sleap at awl. but after
i found the blankets witch were hidden
underneeth 11 cupple fansy sheets. i man-
aged two git my feat warm without a hot
brick, and sleap sownedly.
wal. mister Gallagher! the next mornin'.
the young'un says. 'lcome on. you're goin'
too T. If with me this morningf' i thought
mehbe that wuz a knew game uv cards or
sumpin.' sew i up and says. "nope, sonny.
ye don't needa think ye kan swindle me
into any games o' chance," but i wuz mis-
taken.-i meen i wuz taken out to his skool
wal. Mister Gallagher, that's sum skool.
the swellest li'l' gals Hoatin' around this
plase they kawl T. U..-daimes neeter two
the lamps than are frend the widow.
wal. mister Gallagher. the thing wat im-
pressed me moast, i reckon. wuz the comfy
little room on the lower Hoar uv the Arts
and Science Building of Harry's university.
called the "Teaser Office."
wal, mister Gallagher, don't be misled
by the name, i thawt it wuz suggestive
miself. but it's only the name of the college
paper printed weakly at the University.
wal. say, mister Gallagher, i met every-
won on the Teaser Staff accept Ann Circe.
Ann didn't come ter skool thet day con-
sarn the luck. she's rather a miss-tearyus
purson i dew beleeve.
wal. i snitchetl up a supple Teasers.
witch i hev red since then. and i maid up
my mind, now, thet i will meat Ann before
I go on to Sassafras Valley ter sea -lim.
their our lots uv chairs and desks and
typewriters inn the Teaser orlice, besides
waist-paper baskets. soap. a wash-bowel.
radiators, window-blinds. electric lights.
and direckshuns paisted on the wall. awl
the kumferts uv home. sew two speek.
every member uv the Teaser staff has
his own key. witch harrs awl kuryus in-
truders. and assures privacy four the
editors wat wish to have a shelter of
bootifull quietude wile they toil aweigh on
there Teaser assignments.
wal. mister Gallagher. the Teaser sure
is gitting too bee a regular atfare allrite.
Harry says it is "progressing wonderfully
well." wat he meens is thet "day by day.
in every weigh, the Teaser gets hetter and
i am senting yew sum uv the Teaser
copies. four i no yew will injoy thim, it's
a grate paper, mister Gallagher. i hope
tew Sea yew on the weigh hack soon.
Your Ole Frend.
:I Q: Nou' .'
Yourself: 'S Yvilliam.
Herself: YVilliam what?
Yourself: XVilliam Arry-Me.
Yourself: Ida who?
Herself Cwith the last word as usuall:
THE-SRD CASE OF pyqygyqg ,LG
LULMATHME 'SH QPai'1'S2!i'f.j
fffffzyykh HERE PHYSICS NICQUEMU5
X 0 f . GENTLEMAN FXATNHETISH
Marais oufn sv-camp Co-no
" 'f' OU" Hhs R FUQLLOF Tvil 'sen
145 ' I- gi Sue ww How Ts-rms?
Sfu 1 I fx
BHD ax WST DRo0PEDfmvm SPIESSQ
! 'f f A SOI-.V. 7f30UT I
BE S BAD
AH B Gouy
T WAS RAWTHER V
Tue' minus PART
GRAvlry 39 FISH
- 'st . unvcH'Ly vas--AND
A 9 1'o1'mv-uk A I wi
19' Such- GEEN ULNLg:1iB2j
tMEN-1 OVRGCD Eyre
GFP CAMPUS mms
1 I 5
How Grmvrry nancotn
Ano MA'rHo'ER rico wn-H
BRANDNEW Ghmzy 5
J 1' SLTOUGH EN NWASE
C9 PM av gmky 555,45 '19 E f 5 Rzr-fmmzs Tun? V451-xg
B 00 U-r-vcrfeo av va: rfrwor wggg ,N vue
CLAS: QQM n ISN LANGUE wrucroor-my H E
VNoERSTnNo5 Ava at 55
LucRET1A!5-Q--elf P79 ' 3 W
Nova cou4.nn'r GET -me worzug 2
sowvto 0 ELIKCBVZIING Fares
um: 'V CE
BILL WASH INTKOOUCING
OKI!-LCD 01.0 GILL RK:w:grsHo'1:
ooc aowmm-4 Nevcn 9 :v W0
-rmes. wnmne Norse., M I R'GHT SMH-C S95-UCCEED
bp- TESTS U-,L wm-e Amuocuasro LQQKNART 6,555 -H'-E.AD
923 HOT TU I
q Jf' A X Dau.
l -2 22122 'im
J! 5 W
FF NAT S THE USE Q UVIN
FRYTZ 8? , X cs Tj
HOVEYAP K T50 SNO use Joe You
,JJ THE CAR CAN'
SYNCOPATORS Brtenx Down EVER-Y ogy"
1 , U - , I E xx Q
5 v ' 'S x
iD ,E , ' NSN,
. kf Xi K
.f Q W f
f f s 1 j ,
ff X PQ NH ' X '
1 -X - lf K IV xr ,
. , 'xftf ff, ',' ,' B V '
' - ' ' , , 1 Y ' 'TOI 1 ,'
.. N 5 I V f
. r ge:-4:51 arg- I
51 -. , ,
vi 'Q N W so? I:-la 1 A . nvri r-1:5
H " fl A' V - .
ffl I 1 I I' an
- W Q z .V ' 'XJ l f 'I ,, , 'Z'
. f 3: W 1' f fs vi ' Vflfy
.- f ' - MQ ' 'f
X ! qv 1- .Ill A 5 f
gf N .L -f- Wf
jf, yi ff , 5 - ' v , 45:5 M 23: gil
5 " ' ' NLE? 4 f X C ,
-1 14 I I 1' Y HQ,
Q f 5 -ii1E5 ?f A ' -
' W 3 ' I -
AX A - a Q lg' H' '
fNYfj Q 'ani V K' 45 X' 1-
.. xi . , 5 49 J I ,- 1!'1 3 . -6
513 4 ' ' Q A ? V '
' - -Y -
x N -- Q 52" gvtci
' X f f' HU , A '
1 . f I . T
4' iiiyuugiiiih I iiiiiiiqiiii mm mmaiuuniliiilglllllllllll ull wllllllllllllllllllmi
ilrlmm llllllllmli mmiinimmllluwl llliiidmiiilinimiiillIlmIlIiill'lllliiiniii umnuiui lg
lllfilwliiltlfcllliii ll Q1,f lllll ill
Ye Fresh Manne Commes to Toledo University
And thereupon Bill otherwise yclept Darling did bid a fonde and
dampe farewell to his famillie whereupon ye Governor said to him.
"Bill acquit ye like a manne or if it he not so as near like as
possible." and Bill did swear a mightie oath.
And as our Heroe did take up his lunch and his hrief cue with
him and took himself downtown where he did wait three and one-
half hours or so for a Nebraska car.
lVhen the car comme Bill did ascend or mount saying in a loud
tone. "Does this car go to Toledo L'niversity" so that ye passengers
might know he had read an olde Blockhouse so that he might
gather ye fine points.
Then the car did arrive at place "end of the line" hy name. He
did alight and pass through an awful stench yclept Rex Spray. Then
he did walk ten miles or so and waited for five freight trains
whence he did arrive at the University and it was a den of thieves.
He paid a mightie sums for hooks and fees and fiftie dollars to the
lXIen's Lvnion from whence no good cometh.
And thus did Bill comme to ye University and his fame increased
after some moons for he was xi valiant youth-and he met llnrgie.
They ALL Buy College Hats
Heres Z1 poor hick from Genoa or Rossford or worse.
So dead he should really ride in a hearsel
Hes chewing a straw to remind him of home,
But a Y-hat's esconced on his wondering dome!
And then there's the fraternity fashion-plate man,
He's known all the styles since before they began.
If Haker's quit husiness this sweet one would die.
And a triangle crown is cocked over his eye!
And the calm last year's I-'reshnian who Hunked out hoth terms
And regards this year's classmates as worse than mere worms.
His hat is all frayed, may be minus a piece,
But still bears a familiar point-in-front crease!
There are men from the high schools and men from afar.
And some come with hrains 11 trifle ajar,
But no matter the distance, or time since they came
You'll find that the shape of their hats is the same.
N who sincerely believe in
Toledo U have made possible the
publication of this Blockhouse.
Read and re-read, carefully, every page
in this section of your year-book.
The NVorld,s Best
7? V 5
w. . -9
IHIM FQLIEDU GRAIN X MILLINL CJIX11 -XNX
1 ,V , . , - 'I WQ1' an Hof fx adv 111ff111'.1' N111 mzwe
lxY1'ff11 fx 011 My Moc
IfYou Play Basketball-He1'e's Your Shoe
1i:1x1c1'111:111 P1lljL'YN 111111 c11:1c111's, 4111 111'1'1' 1111' 1'11111111'3. 1111' 1'1111111N1:1N111' 1111'1' 1116 51101111 Kmlx
11z15ke111:11l Q1111e. 111m 11kt 11s 11115111 01151111
111 51111. 11111111 1110111111 s111'111g, 11111111 grlps 1111- N1111111111u1
Hour 111111 111'uvc11tx 511111111115 111 1111111 lg1Q1--111-1111-A1111- p:1111'1'11: IIN N111111 re1111111'111'11 121111111 llITlWl'I'.
'1i1IL'l'4' 1111: stylv- llf Kedi flll' 1'11-11 p11fN1l1l1- 111-1-11-11114 1111111111:111. 1111111 11.111, 111111-11.111, g1111
111111 track x1'111'k-11'11:111'1'c1' 1110 1101-11 11111 C4111 g1'1 .1 111111 111 H1111 111 1111 11.
'1'111'1'1' :11'e Kcdx 1111 111'eQe, 11111111gy. 11111111 111 511411--1111 1111-11. 11'111111'11. 1'1111111'1l11. .Xxk 111111
k1t'll1C1' 111 N111111' ylbll K1'11N. If 111' 1lllNl1,f j11N1 1111- 1111111 11111 11:1111. 111- will g1'1 1111111 1111' 11111.
6,6iQ 5""Q United States R111111crCIo111p1111x'
F S 111111111 1s111x1'11
1 ' 1 v 1 1 1
ar g? 241-I2-2-1 N111111 111111111 51., I111c1111, 1111111
901411151991 H I 11 -11 1
If j11.1121oI11,'1Sts1 g1,ttr1b11ted 21 majorily Off
A, f.I11' 111101110 P11303 U7 thc CffTiSul7Jpii111ll
I 111? pong,
1 ' -uvvu -1 -giig., ,...1-i., I
H Bioc1:!11111ses for Erin f
1 I,1111d1111. in-13. 231--111 viow of Con-'
11 i Inish Q'0NL'l'IlIHQZlL will f'S131J11S11 111011125
11 .1111: 1-f1i11-1111115 Z1 sysu-rr1 of block-1
N IhOIlSf'24, sirnilar to thosv 01-Q1-ted ?1y1
I11 c 1"'I1'l11 1111111 'l'l1
. , . , 1
115111111 trz1111 wreclcxnnr 111 11'e1r111d, 111111
11' 11 's. 1 " 1: 2111236111111 A11-ic.. -
Wfwur. says 11 -1is11:'1lu11 to the Daily,
11111811 110111 Dublin. ,
PEGPLEQ SAW Ncs
T lf.-YI'AI. TU FLIPLS
' 1 AND OTHER INSHCTS
Kills Flies. Rlosquituesf Roaehes, Bluths, directions, especially upwards. Then watch
Bed Bugs, Ants, YVeevils, Fleas. Lice. them gather at the wimlmvs and drup dead
Harmless to Klan, Fowl and Beast. every last une uf them, They have heen
XVill not stain. Pleasant udur. Emily killed hy asphyxiatiuu, same as he-ing gabsed.
applied with Free mouth eprayer ur an QX rutun full ut Flies ur Musquitues can he
nrdinary garden aprayer. killed in 1ll7HLlf live minutes. Nu unpleasant
1. Against FLIES and XIOSQUI- Hllill'-HHIUllSS'IllPtl1lllQ.fl'f.
TUES. Close the windows and dmmrs and Protects eluthing. rugx and uphuletered
spray FLY-TUX intu the air in all furniture againstiuutha.
THE TULEDO REX SPR.-XY CO., Toledo, Ohio
Tl-l li 'l'l-I HO. SCT-I Nl I TT CUM PANY
General Insurance, Real Estate and Lwans
TH lf BIUTUAL SAYI NGS ASS! TCT.-XTIUN
218 Superior Street, 'I1wledw,Ol1iu
ROY I.. MILBOURNH GLASS and MIRRORS
KORRFCT KOlXIMERCl.-XL The Toledo Mirror Wprks Co.
JV! Toledo, Ohifi
l0l9 Nlott Ave. H. P. .Uaifl JI! llth Street, :Xvondale tu Belmont
r THE ,Q I w
Irv' mPAI1fl1il af VARN1SITiiiiE Q"ill
L1 34.1-All 127 B
Uukwwll ,-Xvcmae uml Nliclligzm Central R. R.
TIM Toledo Builders' Supply Co.
'lf B. S. Hurd YVnll Plaster
Sqmll l'1'mlL1uc1's :xml lluzllcrs in All lilmls 4-lg
Haul and Soft Coal
-ll-l-431 Spirzcr Building
H ll XI 1 Bllll K Ur
x ow: 8230
BNN lift RN
lun' xtgitinnery, note lmnks, ring book sllects, tlin-an
:intl mln-r wlinnl null vnllvgc papers, Bunn l.inrn
is :i lccognifstl :l.inil1inl.
,Xml tor the g,1'1i-luxlteflhr lllLlll1II'XYlllllIlll or 2lililllW
who gipprct'i.1les and nlsnmnils writing paper of rliinrz.u'-
ter, yin-my xvliitellsss an-l excrllc-nt writing surface,
Snqin linen has for 4lI yczirx lu-rn u i-rim-inxi,
lnxisl an Nunn l.inrn funn xonl' Sl ill nur
vii iafijig Ti Q fy ll ,lille
I H X Central Ohio Paper Company
X 'ig 'llffnfff Cffffrzlfffzrf f.'fuQ'r'fi11fif
Long Distance l-lanling
WE lmnillc anything from ll
small package np rn 20-ton
lioilers, smoky stacks, utr,
Hlilfrrfzoffz' Uomzfv Nff1l'tlgr'
l,l'lVilf6 Sitlcrrzick Connecting
All Tolciln R.iilru.ulx
THIS 'I'Ol.FlDO MliRL'HAN'l'S
215 South St.Clai1- Street
HUM Plimnxv N05
X14 Nlflvl'-X - l9l,l'HRl",R ' KIQNNIQIN
and liglz S 612001
lilic :Xtlilctic Snpplv
530 ,Miznif .N'N'z'c'!
l'l'-'l'O-ll,-X'l'li Sl'UR'l'lNfi 1500195
You Future lingiiieers Q
Will Du XX ell ro A-Xequgunt H ourselves D
" s. o. s. "
with W, I A,:i I VDZXA SQ'IIXX'I+IITZER
lloletlo Blue Print Paper :.,E C0ll!!llE7'f'l'lIf
Cvmpam' I ' W-riff
IIN Prntlute l".xclii11ige Bltlg.
K,'ffz11jvfi'lf' lJm!l1'11H' flnffffx 1' f -'U li lrlly I lil 'IVI lrljllll lllilllmi
W V f Y I .,JoWM.b45,dQ4-A,4j4'- uux sw, xx
H7 Nllllflllff 5lfl'i'r'f, Tnfudn, Ohio
N YEARS to come as Vou are
looking tlirougli tliis book do
not forget that tlie Liviiigwston
Studio has preserved tliese nega-
tives and you Inav order one or
more Pliotograplis at anv time.
-1. Nixsn iii x'lNos'1'oN
ff. 'l'. 'YWfi1I2l-l.I-
lilfNNlf'llH li. l,UU5llS CA'llHlfRINlf Hi-XRSCH
'Dec'01'af1'-tie :ffm uf? 'llbrf
Nl-l Nason Street N1lX'QlI'1't' -H342 ISIN lileunor .-Xvt-nut Park 1922 R
ICR--TO KEEP YOU COOI,
io State, lxlllill 5500 Bell, Admin
CO:XI, A"l'O KICICP YOU WARM
lfmnrtcenth and .Mizuns Streets
W I '
DOEHLER DIE CASTING CO.
'l'Ul ,lf no BROOKLYN CHICAGO
Nzlfrlf Qjfirixv in Alf! P1'im'1jnzf C1'f1'i'f
4, -I X'OL"Rl-Q in the l-runr line of tmflic.
- The signal Mis "GO," One mr-
is ir yi,1iirs7-glimiu .ilie.ul, girherw fpeeil,
wliirls ilmxn tlie srreer. A e
Th.1r'5 surfing, iliairk pickbiip, rhiirk
Tillor-on efliciency. Ymi gef Ligier S
starring, quicker piclafup, gremer pmxei' P
.mil ine-rc mileage xxirli the uri: 'l'ill-irsim
um!-iziz'-x'.llx'e Carlvuremr. Owner '
lffflllklb 3 ADV l , 1
I ll H Produce instant and ex
f A lasting slumber
-4 -1, U 4'Afa.f- "" i
' "7 " 1 4 J
ejs , '
Dispensed at the Multi-
Clinique by D1's.Lockhart,
J fl Spencer, Blanton, and
1' l ' A urliers of ilrepute
l " - faiafzlrt ron less gaxoline with
c A n ra u ra E T 0 RQ
1 l .risfirw Mic CO, Tolfdo
X , . . 3,-,
. . "1 '
.1 - f I
ff' A ,ff . -
.f ' I tgew' ,
f W, . ,gl '
f' 6 ' N l '
, rx ff' if 1 , Q
THE BOCK BEARING CO.
h uality TAPER ROLLER BEARINGS
Beck Bearings are stamlzlrtl equipment on ll!-l
Ll.ll'l'.6I't'I1I makes of nmttn' vehicles, and are
ulsu used extensively em intlustriul equipment
HAUGHTON JACOB FOLCER
Made in 'llmletlu
Pork Packer and
' lllllllllll ..
l'xOlgCl',S Extra Select Hams,
Baum, Shoultlers :mtl
-1072 of all orders flu-
Haughffm PY1Gv11tff1'S Ulu :mtl ll St. Clair Street
are YC-Ol'LlCI'S 'Ibledo, Ohio
TOLEDO " UM STUDENTS
FO you know we have 21 selling
proposition for students attend-
ing your University? Get in touch
THE PARAGON REFINING CO.
I f0f1zpf1'f1ze11f.r of
THE OHIO K MICHIGAN PAPER CO
"Everything in Paper and Twineu
llfhll-23 ONT.-XRIU S'I'RPiI".'I', 'I'Ol.lfDCJ, OHIO
,Starting . Lighting 5
wi gs- A' l
iii a rgl.
W lli luiummx - " "5iBi.m--If
THE ELECTRIC AUTO-LITE COMPANY
XYui'ltl's largest mulaers sill starting, liuhtiiw
and ignitiwii systenis lin mi
!'zmz'1nw1v of WILLYS LIGHT th
r C Z'
- itiir cars, :mtl
W e famous electric light :mtl pmver
plzmt for lA11I'INS,CHLlIlfl'f' hfimes :tml all places mit supplied hy city' current.
The Cover for
was ere ated by
THE DAVID MOLLOY CO.
2857 N.WESTERN AVE.CfuCAGO
4 G-1' "" :ff .
ga I A
I li llPXl',S. I'rwi.l-i N l 4 ' Xl
The Acme Coal and
Builders' Supply Co.
NIIIYII-N.-XIH JKNII RPI,-UI IYVKIICK IN
and Builders' Supplies
llfillmx' Building Tile
Cbniiiwiiiii Press Brick
Urenlgers ul' Luke Sniitl :xml Gravel
K-Xl PN RI- I'lfl NFNI,-'ATIYI X IMF.
The Wvliitncre Greer lfii'epi'1w0l:1i1g Cn.
Qff:'fr.' SW iXlAIN SiREi1i,'l'iiirim,O,
Rlotrir Truck Servite
f'lzm1f.t.' River 523 N.lV.lFlC 528
Uf!m'f111ifTi11n'.' SW KIAIN S RPFI
f'f11g1'f1hz'1'1fg.v 171 729A Hoof .Umfc QV
THEWALTER S. MILLER CQ
14 611211716 S! Clair Sfreez' Norffi
TO LED Q.
rinted in Toledo
e Caslon Press
Caslon hantlles and protluces printing in a big anal
Caslon plans, creates, lniiltls printingfintelligently anal
Caslon tloes not stop with mere mechanical operations--
using type, paper aml ink.
Caslon orlers niorefwitler knowledge antl experience,
and a great plant to produce printing.
Cagloipprintetl Catalogs, lioolis, lioltlers, mailing pieceseee
millions of themefgo to all parts ol' the worltl.
Caslon will serve You as well. Bring us vour big est
. C . eg
printing proposition antl take advantage of Caslon
Caslon Phones: Home, Park .lollg Bell, Forest loil.
The Caslon Company
Upcrating The Caslon Press
Toledo - Ohio
lf! f fxx
N f I
V v rf K
J! XL . 0
X .Jil f fifllfif 7,1397 77
l'riie tis nt he uhm has iiiipiwiveil the iiiinil Ili ah-int -liine 25th. 5l'lUI'illIlll1l ean he gotten iliiring
lim, L,XU.,,, limi the ,m.,,mlim.e mt- ilu- im-gms nf these ten weeks sn that it will he nl much li-eiieht
luiiiisliing .i lixeliliiniil, .Xnuiiie iwssessiiig an IH "llc lllllfllllfll ll f'A'Plll'5l', llllll line iiexei' Wlll f""Hff
c+liiv.ilieiii has use hir Nlifiilliaii-l .intl liiiiikkeepiiig. flw iliriniltlceelpiiiig, it tlxnia llflllg llllllllsille wllffll
Une ian piiisiie slifiitliginil iii' liniilckeepiiig with ns 'lee' fi ll' llmmw' ' " l'lLml"'l5' ' 'll llelllll
. . i , . ZIIIY 1 Ill.
.it the mine Illllt' he ls taking xuirlc git lfileilii ' ' 1 1 i V v'
l-IllXl'lNllf'. .X special term. liireliiiiiiis ulilxg lui' K l5llXfN
Nliwiitliainl, 'l'-xiieuiiliiig in limiltlteepilig will when '7i'ff'rnff11in1if.ll1i'hz4giir1 llfillf j-hfirifxi TIM'
l'l' IS 'liHlC l3lCS'l'
The Ohio-Toledo Ice Cream Co.
'l'RY OUR lfili CRl'l:XM BAR
Paul LeFeVre ' Dancing
9trictly private. Nil puhlic dances. gXalmissifin hx' .-Xcceptance Card issued
rin applicatiiin. i
l he best fit music is eiiipliivetl. NVe alwavs have a select crowd.
New classes fur beginners. Classes for intermediate and advancetl dancers
wpen lin I,ahfir Dax:
lhiversity students generally are particular where and with whom they
NYe aim tu please the particular.
'7 PATRON S "'
I WIXN HHH!
111s 1111114111 L11141
S 11114 R11141114 1, L11
111111 1, 114
A114111 Xl Nl
9 V9 v 97? ' Q V V Y
4, w,w,B.' Sk ,U,k',N ,U
i' 0 O
49 Q ' V '
Q Nl1.11S, R111x115, H1-11.11. 1 ' E: N11 111-'
.At T111-1 NI11'1'111s14 S1'141x11 C111 ' .1
5a T111-1 PINKIiR'l'11N 'l'111:1 11111 Lili,
. 'l'1111 S1'x C1111 '.1N1' C
.Q SCI ' 11.1214 1115 C11111. C111
sl 5 DEV .mss Nl1f1s. C11. 55"
'P T1114: S. Nl. .l11x1as C11.
4 W 141. Nl. L'111as1:141111s11 '. Q
f 'l'1'1'k1114, R111:11 11' 5? C111
. ' '1'111i I'N111i11 S11 1' " '1N1s ' A b
, . 0 0
V' W1 1111'11.111i I.1111s J14111m1'1"1's C11. I "'
4 '1'llI.lilJll l'111'1a14 ."1' ' ' C11. .
.bw 11. C. W111.'11s14
4 'l'111f I111:111':1' G1.11ss M1111 C11. . 4
5 , b T111111:1111 SL'.1l.Ii C11.
'Q 111 I1.S11111"1' 14 ff 111. .4 ,
C U . . ., C, - 1
, . 141 , - .
,Ai Nl. AI. 119115 , A ,
V vI111I1 P11 .1111X
n 4 - 4 -
D . 1 1 11 11-.1 , ,
, T1'111s14, N1114'1'111'1' 'P 1 I 1 11'
'A' T1113 IJ1a1'11141-1 L'11111411x1' '. .
ll Q T X , 1, , . , , 1 N Q
v 111. X 111.111, l3111.L11.111-1 1 41 1111 5 i
'A T1113 .I 12xN1s11x-W1411s11'1' C11. .. ,
' g, H151 1 '11c'fGIIII.l,l'1: 11x11
. v 'I'111a I311x111' Nl1'1'1114 5111115 C11.
5 . N . v l
Q N11 ' 1 113 '1f111"1'1'141x11L11.
t. Qs I
l'1 J'XX xx Xllxxzs-n v. l 1-1-
li Im411.l'1f1Ju1.':1,f, 1l,A1f.,g,,
A1l411111f214'l1111'1u f1fU1r1' U-2511
fJc'z'llff1H' 871111117 Qf
Ifl JR U D-IQIJS
Two dozen slightly
fall Vql7lfl,Q'071 22- U
TH li CO-OPICR.-XTIVIF
CAS COM P.-XNY
L'IRLl'I.X'lIl1X XI XX XiQI'R5
011 HP III' dll
N.X'l'L'R.XI, RHSOYRCES L'NI,IN1I'l'FD
CNN, Esther, this space isnyt
18 IHI' PROPFRIX Ol
o , 4.
: to Q..
. ' Ma.
A, k' V -k
Qf4:'3A,, --.-. T.
K J 31"
, y Y ,
Mu, A f v
5 -5,-Va, N ,-
f .. ..,. -:J
.N-vafuv ' ' - 7'
Q' ,.,f,.f , ,
A fr. i V-. a . ,
, .jy.L,,., , .. , N . .
s -- -- ...Q
'gg - '
ful' 'Ar' '
'ti .' ,
M : ' f
an sf '
M xf' "
"V . 4
9' , s' I
1'5T"- , .
'U f' ,
gf-05, , '
. gk r'
,Q . 7
. 2 1
I ' L
. 1 f-
.' L .
-.. . -w
f 1 J
. '-:.Q-fl' -.f-iw'
'r-.yay 2 .--f:-im,
P' - V1
'-,1 ,A V
Suggestions in the University of Toledo - Blockhouse Yearbook (Toledo, OH) collection:
Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today!
Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? E-Yearbook.com has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly!
Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? E-Yearbook.com can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. E-Yearbook.com will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.
Material on this website is protected by copyright laws of the United States and international treaties.
No protected images or material on this website may be copied or printed without express authorization.