University of Toledo - Blockhouse Yearbook (Toledo, OH)

 - Class of 1926

Page 1 of 246

 

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



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Text from Pages 1 - 246 of the 1926 volume:

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'ili- -11 til.. 17 - S In ti: i 2 -l '- fl 2 Page Tzvo COPYRIGHT 1926 bv CARL Tl:STER I i l ,,. l '1 Tjillflel l . ifflv Pu bllshefl Annually -A by the sf' Students of the L 'phil 5 ' , University ll rf 4 , L of the City l ,QQ ,. l ' FI' nl Y V ' H. of Toledo ,,llq.ll'f jig A. ' l llqllwx- 'rl l if Ali ' EU V A A' .4 l,fvlf,.--, , . 1 1 X 'l x .74-wxx " ff' .V ul' wif hz- A l'11tf1.' Tllrv 5 fl Q Ck 6 hmmm? U I I Of, E A QD is em- QEFEIRIK . J , . Ugg' I1 full' , W XXX AX ff 5 K Q ff xxx f "L ' f iff ff F 1 A-'65 f rf' "X 1? -' f , f'f2 i, f ' "Q 7-f-fy! 1 1' ,' Z , -.,u!f',.j, i T 1 NW u ,R-I XJ JA 4,i xv qvllf 5 . B ' hw ', aim ' U0 7 Y 404' UU fJlU :b nu 1 4 , f 1 1 U I 1 I f E BMI 4 X2fNW"VWWA - Qiipffw Zh, X LEM . A, V U3 2 PageF X51 EBPDIEZITIIIII Dedxcated to the memory beloved Pres1dent of the UH1V6fS1ty of DR. JOHN W. Down, I Zin mrmurianl GLADYS GUNN STEXVART MCLEAN BEATRTCE BERNING ANNA KENT XJ Page E 'Tiff oi X Mr v mi s :I+ N Pagv Eleven Page 7"weIz'P Puffy Thirfven Page f"UllI'ffI'lI Graduation Pledge wr: so1AF.x1X1.Y PROMISE TO L"I'II,IZE IN THE SERVICE OF TOLEDO. OR OI-' THE COMMUNITY OI' WHICH WE MAY BECOME RESI' DENTS. THE KNOWLEDGE AND POWERS WE HAVE ACQUIRED THROUGH THE GENEROSITY OF THE CITY OF TOLEDO: AND. MOREOYER. WE PROMISE TO STRIYE UNCEASINGLY TO QUICK- EN THE PIQ'BI,IC SENSE OF CIVIC DCTY AND TO WORK WITH OTHERS TO MAKE OCR CITY GREATER. BETTER. AND MORE REAL'TIl"I'I. THAN IT HAS BEEN TR.-XNSMITTED TO CS. - 'qiiffk x STK '75 Ci, 7 ffl ,-- -VVV U -'fp z,: x ... T5-2-tr .leg iw , Q X, 1 QEQGD ilohousn -,E Municipal Administrative and Legislative Officers Mayor - - ---- Fred J Mery Vice-Mayor - - Grant F. Northrop President Pro Tem - - Charles D. Hooi er Clerk of Council - Albert YV Paine Sergeant-at-Arms - Henry Frisch Council John Seymour Willis C. Ruppel Robert Neal Michael VV. Urbanski George A. Dennis Joseph Zimmerman A. C. Volmer Otto Ditman Charles Dowd George Eyssen Leslie VV. Thompson Charles D. Hoover Edward G. May Joseph VVawizyniak Claud Miller Rex VVells James J. Flood Oliver A. Hamilton Samuel Campell VVilliam D. Short Board of Directors of the University Albert Miller - - - Presldent J. Gazzam McKensie ' ViCC'P1'CS1dCl1t Mrs. VV. A. Rundell - - Secretarw Miss Lucille Mack ---- - - - Clerk Blake-More Godwin H. E. Marker J. E. Nordholt George Hahn Stephen K. Mahon Dr. S. R. Salzman Page Iwfleen 1 9 2 6 BLOCKHOUS13 President - Officers of Administration Dean of College of Arts and Sciences Director of University Junior College Director of Graduate Study Assistant Director :md Advisor of Frcslnnun YVUIIIEH Assistant Director and Advisor of Sophomore lvomen Dean of Pharmacy Division Dean of Men Dean of YVomen University Secretary Registrar ' Financial Secretary Librarian Assistant Librarian and Secretary to the Faculty John Dowd Curl Holliday Lee YV. MacKinnon Robert X. Yvlliteford Almeria Janney Alrneda Janney YVm. NICK. Reed J. Lee Richmond - Katherine Easley Lucille E. Mack Hazel D. Geiner Emma L. YVoodward Mary Mewborn Gillham Esther Gillham Page Si.w-teen D 'TE Glen D. Bradley. A. li.. .M Nl-- X iQu2.2,G'BL0CK2H0USB Faculty RNCES COI.I.l'IGl'2S Olf' ARTS AND SCI Division of 1'llCIHt'l1ti11'y RilllC'2ltl0ll --19 Mrs. Sul- D. Snmx' CilI'ulVll .Im-ulsi. li. S, lfl4'INl'IlfIll'.lf I:'rluf'r1lin,1 M' ltllf f'l'n!'1f"nl' of Iglumffyl :xl f , M flllxlf lfflm-frfiull Divisiull of History :md Social Scicm-we XX . lm Ph. D. I - I'rnfPssor of Ilixlury J I' l,uruin Fnrtney, A. li.. LI.. ll.. Ph. D. X l':'uj4'sxu1' of l . f I f 4- f. X 0 Cwrfielcl Jums, B. S., Ph. ll. J S f A Iulififvll l'1'irur .v I'rvf4'ssnr nf fl0IIIIIll'l'I'I' mul .Lair 'rnrfnr of E1'l'lIlllff Smwifnm XT -ai J Sidnev Gould. A. M. C. J. Bushnell, Ph. B.. Ph. D, . I'1'vfff.v.w1' of Svvirzl S1'iwnves lllh'fl'lI!'fUl' in S0l'illl Sriwzves Pagr SI'l'l'71fVPIl T352 E' BIQOCKHOUSE Almecln May Janm4y. A. B., A. M. .'Is.-:iylanl l'rufr:fsm' of lli.vl4wy es... J. Otis Ciurhcr. A. B. J. I'lLlwu1'cl Erickson, A. M. 'lilly Pmfrfssor of Sociology :J Il 'F lll.vll'11rfm' in Pnliliwzl S!'i1'IIl'P Division of Nludurxl IAIIIQIIIIQIWL. I.ite-r:1turf- and Philosophy Il P' ff f , . EN 0 N 'Q W VA Y I ' x r Wiki ll ' J. I.. lm-lmwml. .x. xl., M, D ' .bf Prufzssur of Illlfffiflll' mul l,ll4llSil'!l! Ifllllfllffllll 1117111 uf 31011 Curl Ilullicluy. A, Bl., Ph. D.. Augustus VV. Trektien. A. B., Lift. D. Ph. D- J- ' .. - ' 1 - l'rnff'xsur uf .fllIl'I'il'lllI LIHI- lfufmfff U, Pxffthology yung: mul Lilrrulurf- liwrru uf' Vnllfyw nf ,Iris 111111 Sr'iv11r'1fx 1141011 nf Ulf' C'11H1'jlr of Ezluvufiun Jul . .I .wsu 1-fats' I'r'ofvx.m 1' of Jlfztlzemafics Ill Hmmlclrcrry, B. S., A. M ET 'TE Payf' Eiglztwn 1 9 2.5 WBLOCKHOUSB XKVX Sf N. 61, Clillllli' II. VVUHS. A. Il. Guy H. x'llll5i1'liIL'. A. li.. .L NI "' ,lssuriufw I'z'nf4fssur of .lx.vm'irll1' l'l'nf1xs1n' uf .fl r'vu11:ul:'11gJ f'lH'IHiS1Ll'!f Ixzln 1".Zurulmlq' lflfli In Mflvrx- HA D' Alrlhw lyruf-WMU. of 1,l.fm.in!, I'r1rl lllll-V I'ruff-.e.wr nf ' llryunu' 1'lrwn:xlry NV. Shl'l'lllJlI? Slflitil. Jr.. B. S.. C- Xyuym, Dam.f.r, A- lg" Ax' M4 III . ., . U . ' I . lrlxfruffnr in Jlrurlpfnffllif-N lnslrurtm' In f':z'll Ia:151::1rP1'x11g Waller F. Brown, A. B. I.utlu-r C. Scott. B. M. E. J .4s.mrialrf l1'f1fv's.-ml' uf .Isxurinrv I'rnfmsur of Indus lfI!'Pfl'if'flI 1gII!lillI'PI'il7!1 trial lfllllfflffflllr EL fi Page Nfn' lwwn CP! WW' W 1iX f 15 9 6 K LA 1. x '- L Q -pass- Mm- Ilzulstuzld C. Terry, A. B. Acting Prufrssor of Plzysics Haul nf l'hysi1':4 Ilffpartnwnt X , Hulwrl N. xvllitL'f0l'd, A. B., A. M., Ph. D. Prufrssur nf English I4fft'l'!lf1lI'l' lii1'u'frn' uf' Ilrnrlunfr Study :ul Olin E. Nelsen. A. M. Instructor in Biology J. B. XVimlmx'. A. B. lnxfrucfur in I'h-llxirs YR 9 Q A . f X F . . , ,Fil v . ' ' 1355- 'L f"'7' .x l"r:mk Edmund Nurse. A. B.. B. D., Ph. D. Prufr sxur of Jlmlrrll L1ll1fIllllfIOS and ljllilflbflllllltlf 5, V' Pugw T::'w'nty rx 1 9 32 G BLOCKHOUSE . ---1 D f----f - --iw - ., ff '. a, -f' . ' Ag- xi .V ..,, r1'Ttfff:fQ ta q , 'E ' gif' 3 .gy ,f 1. ' N ,, .g A, z . V , . X . - . V .I 4 ' A, i 2 zitherinu- Eunley. A. B.. M. A. Felipe Molina. A. M. .vsnriulw l'mf'rs.vur of Rllrl- .'1XSfII'illfl'Pfl7f1'NNllI' of mir' 111141 lfilrfrrllilw Spanish Ilwun uf IVIIIIIFII Mary M. Galt. A. M. Frank J. Puvlicek. A. B. .lmixtunl l'rofrsxnr of .llndern .'lx.mrinh- I'rf1fr.-mfr uf Languagcs English Margaret NVilliu:m. .-X. B.. A. M, Clara: Elise Uuehrke Instruvtor in Jlnrlfrn Langurzyex Inslrzlrtnr of' lfhPI1ll'i!' uml ,-lnriefnt Ilisfury E '162 Rosario Floripe, A. B. lnstrurtur of Spanish Pngw Trvrllf-If-u 'TE D SX pil G1-rtrude Sclxotfenfc-ls, A. A. M. ."f'filljl l'ru!'wxxnr of Rllvf 4' II. li. Krciclm-r, H. A.. NI. X Ph. D. l'rufr'ssu1' nf f'lH'lllfSlLl'1f 1 956 I-if.0 CKH OUSB B., oriz' BI. Hstcllc Hnmillun. .X. li, B. S. H. l'urf Tinzr' Inslrzlrfur in Lnffn Uiviniurl uf .kpplin-A 5m'ivllc'vs NllYI'l'INl!Il li, N llll Llc-xc, QX. lm.. A. M. I I'm'l Tinu' ,'Ix.vi.vfm1f lrufrfsxnl' nf Nu I u rrcl N!'iI'Ill'l' Charles R. Corbin Part Time In:-'f1'1u'lur in J ou rn 111 is m H. II. BI. Bowman, M. S, Ph. D. PI'0fP.9S4Il' Of lfiulnyy .MEL O-1.6 ,J 4, rum, I 7',y,'x!5,w---.- 1 . Marion Xvligfhtlllill! KIUKQ-r. ll, D. Par! Timo lnxlrurlnr in Ily- !liI'lle" and l,lI4llNf4'llf lfllluwfiml EY' Lf -P , - 'E 1513111 TIl'l'Ilf.ll',Inl'1l 9-2-6 BLOCKHOUSE Q--15 C'OI,I.l'IUli Ol" PHARMACY XYiIli:un McKenclrie Reed, Ph. U., Ph. C. l'r'uff'.wxur nf I'hnrmn1'y um! l'lnlr1nm'r nlivul f'lll'Il1iSfI'!j I.. .X. XVC"tIZlllft'!'. H. S. Uv G. l"1lm'l1. PIL li, llINfl'IIl'f0I' ill IJllIll'lIIII1'If 'INV' Tfllff' flINfl'u1'!nV in IJ'llII'Ii.llI'.lj Framk M. Klupfz-nsh-in, M. D. Vein-1' liyklmwlqi, PI., Li, ,Iliff Time Inxfrrlflrn' in Puri Tinw Illsrrfu-ffm' in Tn.r'f1'fIf"jl.ll I,1lIll'lIllll'.ll L'0I.I,l-XQIC UI" H1lL'C'.X'l'IOX W Qi .s' 'YA 1 ' 1 ee XY. MacKinnon, A. B., Imvisl W. Ih-nry. A. H., A. M. A- xl- ,lxa'm'i4ll1' l'l'nf4'.vxu1' of l'rnfrf.vxur of S!'f'0lItlIll'.ll lfrlurulifm Ellurafinn + :nl WE I'uyw 7'Inl'I'llf.ll'llIl'I'I' 192 G BLOCKHOUSE f, U w Duris Fuunmberg. A, B. Twrrlzilzy I"allu1L' in Pll11.Yi!'UI Erluculiun . 5, ' ' J!" rib,-., 2, , -Y -- Q . R xii tg, Jazm-s E. Dwyer, B. S. in llirfrffrr in .-lfhlefizuv Lucille E. Mack Srcrfffa ry fa?-fe E1ff'm1 Yj'00f'Wfffd lalimlwtlm Schneider l'111frm'111l hf'r'rf'fll:'y Amixtavnl, to Finmu-ini Ssfcretary 'TIE Payff 7'7Jl'l"llf-lI'f'U1ll' i W-Xe D 1 9 2 Q4-BLOCKHOUSE -Q, Nurmu Free HuzclGerner x x P4 X . .f 2 KV .lxxlxlfznl fu lfimznvial IYUIISIIYXQ xjx Se'1're'frlI'.U X , X XXX x L X x X 3 1 . x V fx . 'xjw ' 'Q' Murinn Carrol Mrs. Mary Gillham .lxsixluul fu lhff Rryisfrrzr Lilvrflrian . .V 0 Eh-Q1 0411-L. - ITE I'ugr T'1i'l'llf-If-ffl? U ...J 1 65 G BLOCKHOUSE :QP- Hsthcr Gilllwlwll ,Issixlunf Lilrrurilrn Frank Kurschat Szlpfwillfffrlrlwllf of lhlilflings mul flI'U1IIlllK El 1. u SW 'TE Page T'wenty-xi.1' r 1 X ' Rf f T B 5, .i-,Ik X !,, J -4'-N, tx fx 5 ' 4 I 1 mfg U? I -L Q f C I -.. 'A' x 1' I u I' 'ffl-5, " ' ' H .4 r' .qf 'll- ?'- at 1 , '91 M 5 ' '64 U. ':"-1' . M33 4, .ln V Jill'-X ,A v. Ig.. -I ,T A v 2' WF 'V V 'L ' 5-5 2- , I ' ., . , ,ki 1 . I .-. 'Ki . . 1 - wi - Q ,1. I 'I ..i wr - 5 . I fi x ig-ifjq Z, .5 ' 5 ' 1 A ifi , v -2 ,-,'. ff my W1 ,'A1A ,4f 1 ,A , -A X A1. A sam as 19 2 G BLOCKHQUSB , I. 1 GFI L' 1 , , ,- W iz' N-fel?-3232 Senior Officers 3HdLCOl11IHitt6CS President ---------- George Schlosser Vice-President - Esther Gillham See.-Treas. -f--A---A Henriette Huttinger STUDENT COUNCIL REPRESENTATIVES Emily Gosline Elliott Rogers RING AND PIN COMMITTEE Homer ScottfChairxnan Emily Gosline Myron Bur-hrer Marjorie Marquardt Mahlon XVI-bb CONVOCATION SUPERVISION COMMITTEE Irving Jolmson-Chairman Richard Kazmaier Hubert Birkenkzimp lVilliain Alexander Noble Bray Hubert Birkenkauzp SOCIAL COMMITTEE ANNOUNCEMENT , MMIT EE Alice Peterson-Chairman CO T Elliott Rogers Edith VVells-Chairman Manuel Steinberg Roland Birkenkamp Edward Van Cleef D ai' 'E Page Twen ty-eight U 1 9 QELBIIOEISHOUSEL D ff . Pf,,:' ' ..,w, fo iq 'f7'f,g9 .s.w..,Q A '15, 'Z Tfifll , .Pl w'4X' ' -" ix ' I GY nv x Q WILLIAM L AI EXANDER B A 5 -.W1 iff ,Q-Hx.: wif! Q ',1. A QM., . of E :S 'SSR 3 5 Sigma Bela Plzi, Football, Baslfetball, Varsity "T" Lllub Presidmzt '26. Baseball LORETTA H. BEESE RAY BENSCHOTER Chi Rlzo Nu, Football Reserves, Briar and Java Club '23 and '2-L, Boring, Traclr Nlanager '2-L and '25 HERMAN BINZER HUBERT BIRKENKAMP, B.A. JT'E5 Page Twenty-nine . ,vw ww N... - ch' .,x 1K2i2w9L'2 E BLOCKHM2 A otrsn ' 9. .1 . , ,, A. W' ROLANIJ R. ISIICKENKAMP, HA. l':lIIl'A'4f'l'iIlI'.Y NOBLE BHAY. BMX. P111 K11111111 6711, If,1lIIt'7lIil1ll Fluff, f'lllI'i'UCf1fiUI1 C'u11m11iH1'1' '2l- llllll '25, Tr1'11.v11r1r Jllllifll' C'111.v.v, "J" 111111 f'11111111iH111', JI111111111'r nj' 1911111111111 '25. I'!1l'.Yif'If f'I11l1 '26 XIYHON Hl'HHHl'1R. BMX. Vigrnu Igffllv Phi, H1111-1.'l11111.v1' '23, f'lIIII1IllS f'1aIl1'gi1z11 '2L, Ifllllll '2l- 111111 '25, .lllllillf f'Il1.S'.S' I'r1'.s'11l1'11I '25, "Ju 111111 l'UlIIlIIiffl'l', lftlllflllillll Illllll I'11'1'-l'r1'.s'i111'1z1 '25. ,I-X'.Ylll'iIltI' Ifrlilrnr 1,11 1f11111'111r '25. Swlziur llyillff f'!HII7IIifff'f' NIAIKQQAHFXI' CARR .lL'I,lA CIIHSICISHO. BA. Puyv Yhirly XL- KQQGBLOCKHUUSEQ .XL N 1--. rg rf' CWC' .- g, . ,. zzz! nv ww... ,-.,, .nwhf YA". .' 'fex .. 1 f wwf- Q - .I ' - -'QQ ' 2 J K KAY C. CHR l'fS'l'HNSON. BMX. Arts :md YVILMA CLARK, BMX. Arts :md Hd. ROUNHY lf. DAVIS. B..-X. UHLTUN H. DOTSON. B..-X. fvlH'IIIiCHI frvlllll, Gln' f'Iul1 EVA ELDREDGE. B.A. Arts :md lid. Pi Gamma JIU 1, ,I'a'4. , , I 1 A' ,lfs .53 Page Tlzirly-one 97226 'BLOCKHOUSE W 5 fi' A X15 REA . Q ' Q", "'l""L': ' ' 'T lj? 721' 'Y xl Q' -as wk 4 .s. WOLCOTT EMERY. B.S. ESTHER GILLHAM. B.A. Kappa Pi Epsilon, Dramatic Jssociatiorz, C"an1pux f'0llegian Reportur '23 and '21, IV. gl. J. Board '23 and '24-, Pappvrs, Blackfriars NORMAN L. GOLDBERG Kappa Iota f'l1i President '26 HAROLD GOODE. B. A. EMILY TROXVBRIDGE GOSLINE,B.A.A1-ts and Ed. Business Jlanager, News Editor and Nlrlnagirlg Editor of C'ampus Collegiarz '23, '21- and '25, Dramatic Association President '2-L, .Way Queen flttendant '25 and '26, Student Member ,'1cti'vitie.v Comrrrittev, Ring Fofnrnittee '26, Peppvrx, Pi Delta l'hi President '26, IV.,'1. fl. Board '25, Senior Represerltatizw' to Student f'0ll71Cil, "J" Hop fbmmittw '25, Quotus, Secre- tary of .lu-nior Class I ST' Pagv Tllirty-tu'o D 'Ea 2af1 e e e ee NAee xg, pr'--4 G BLOCKHOUSE If---I-1-15 S 451' RLYDOLFO KAYVI HIDALGO, B..-X. Pi Gamma ,Vu HENRIETTE HUTTINGER. B.A. Arts and Ed. Secrefarly Senior Class, Girls' Glee Club, Quolus, Jlpha Plzi Gamfma, Collegian 97 and '23, Fealure Ediior '21- of Collegian, Kappa Pi Epsilon IRVING JOHNSON. B.A. Alpha Phi Omega, Football DAVID KATZ, B.A. Kappa Iota Chi, Inframural Basketball Championslzip Team '79 GLENNA KAZMAIER. B.A. 5' 'TE Page Tllifflll-flIl'00 Cl ET' lb 226 BLOCKHQUSE rg-1: Phi Thwta OMA KLOPFENSTHIN. BA. Psi, Uv. .l. .l. Board '25, 1hI'f'flSIlTI'l' IV. J. '25, Glen Club, Pfppfrs, Cam- pus f'Ullt'glllII Rvporfer '21 ROLLIN KUEBBELRR Sigma Drlfa Rho, Prfuvizlani Sfurlrnf Founcil '26, Fooillall, Traclr, Glfv Club Busi- 71 ess Secrffu r If pers, Jlanagrr '25, Bohemian Club, Slullvnf "Y," ,-Ir! Eclifor Bl0l'ln'l101lSF, Fampus follvgfarz '23, '2 L, '25, Sport Editor '25 CI.O'I'II.DA LANGRNDERFER. B.A. Pi Gamma Blu MARJORIE MARQUARDT, B.A. Arts and Ed. Sophomore Class '24, I'ic-e-Prvs. Junior Class '25, Girls' Glee Club, Pep- Prrsizlent Inter-Sorority Council '26, Chairman Svr-five Committee of TV. J., Blochhouse '26 JAY YV. Mc-KEE. B.A. Pagz' Thirf -ll-flfllf ITE Cl EU i 1 CLZFLBLQQKHOUSB 2, C 4 . ' -ff' A ,." 6 M.fXRG.XRli'l' MOON. RA. A1-tw :mil lid. AI.ICI-I 1'l-','1'I-IRSOX. RA. Phi 1711411 Pxi. IV. .l.l'1'4'.vifl:l1f, '25, YV. 91, .l. Ifnarrf, I'w!:ln'r'x PAY RICHLI-KY Plli Kappa f'1zi, film' f'1IllI '23, '2 L, Urz'fn'.v1'ra '23, Ifanzf '2I, f"llHt'ffi1IlI '23, '21, .ls.v1'. ,Uanaging Ifflitor '26, HIuv1.'1m11.s-0, HJ" Ilnp lhnimitlww, ,I,v.v!. Ilrutlmll Jlanagwr '26 liI,I,IO'1"l' ROGERS. BA. Plzi Kappa Chi, f'llIlI17ll.S' l'n1If'gian .l.v.x-rwizzfr 1'ilIifU7' '25, Ifrlifnr-iii-I'liiwf '26, Jlun- aging Editor IglIM'L'IlUll-Yi' '26, La Hrrlzwiiw, Ifrlilnr-in-I'lziwj' '25, Hulzrniian filulf, IJY1'Sif1Pl1f '23, '26, Dramatic .ls-.vuviatimz '2l4. Gln' Vluli, Smzinr Social C'U7Hl7liffl'!', "J" 11011 f'm1zn1ittm', Siiulrnf f'IlIll1CiI '26, Simian! .lvtiz'i- tips Funci l'ummiH f'f' , '26. .Una-I poplllar man 011 Hn' campus '26 GEORGE SCHLOSSH R. BA. Sigma, Bda Phi, Ii0I1P7IIi011 Flub, Senior Class I,l'l'8idPI1f, Hzminess ,Uanager Fam- pus Cvllegian '25 and' '26, C'ircuIaIiun .Uanagrr '2+, IgIlSilIFS.S' Jlanager La Boheme '25, Publicity Dlanager Hlocklzozisv '26, Pzzlzlicifif Jlanngvr De- baters '26, Studeni .ilctivities Trust Fund C'onznziHe'f, Toastmaster A1I67I,S Nlimer '25 Page Thirty-fi-ve D +- 'Tb Q 6 BLOCKHOUSE O94-,Q fr I, S , do 9. n 1 N Siq nm Sigma Dfltn Him, I3 .xjf Yfn-, '. LQ., ,K .. . 9 - f.,.'o M2 W U Q 1.4. , , ,ax x 7 'lm , 3 r I HOMEH SCOTT. B. A. 1 Delia Him, l9lrzc'L'friar.s, HllICA'll0llSt' Staff '26 GHOVEH T. SHEPHERD. B. A. JAMES SHEPHERD. B.S. axfbzzll 'ZZ-L. '25, '26, Captain '2G. .ixxixizzzzf in Plzysic'-9 '26. f'11P111f.vfr'1j '25 LOUIS SHORES. BA. Arts and Fd, Deliaiing Club GEORGE K. TAIT, B.A. M 4 -V 1 L I A T' ' 'V Q '--Q ':: l :t-:: Iii.: TLfllT ' -4'3iEi: Page Tlzfrt-11-sir ---W-M 3219216 BLQCKHOUS13 J -, we o01Y"5 mf ,SX 99.1 . ull" '- rrfJ".v ...' .-Q. . .aqua i.51'9f-5'- i1fi?:: j.1'.r.w, Q95 5.-E 'P a cr K, if r , X '. N E11 1 ' : 1 2 r MARGl'1'1RI'l'l-I TAYLOR. B.A. HELEN JOSEPHINE THOMPSON, HA. Arts and lid. Pi Gamma 11111, Girls' Gln' l'l11l1 EDWARD L. VAN CLEEF, B.S. Sigma Delia 13110 Presirlmzf '26, IgllSl71f'SS lllanagzfr Ifloclflmllsf' '26, ."I7IlIUllIlL1'IIItIl'i COIIIIlliffKP, .lssisting 1Warsl1al of Graduating C'1'r1'n1o1zi1'.v, "J" Hop l'0n1n1Et- fc? '25, f:ll'1i7'7l1!l7l1 .'1ttfn1la11ce C'0r11'r11iffr1' L"It'71,S lVliJ1'r, '25, Traclr '23, '2-L, '25, '26, Vaptfzin '26, Trf-as1111'r Soplmmare Claxs '21-, I'f17'SllvIf HT" Club, f'hc'l1liCUl f'lIll7 '23, .-l..'l.1f., Stzulwnt Y, Sec.-Tr1fa.v. '23 MAHLON li. WEBB, B.A, Arts and Ed. I,l'4'SldI'llf Drlwafing .l.s'.voci11Iir111, l'ice-I'rf'si1l1'nl Ul1ia-Jlivlzigaiz IIll1'l'f'fiIlt'g9!1lI' Dvlzating f'0rzf1'r1'11f'1' EDITH R. VVEI1I.S. B..-X. Arts and Hd. News Editor c'l'lIllIIIlS f'0llf'gl!1II '2l-, Qantas, Stzulmzl f'0lllll'll Rt'1IfI'Vt'IlfHfl1'l' '21 '25, '26, IV. .-1. 1-1. Board '25 anfl '26, Presidelzl of Pi Della Clzi '25, Peppers, Presifh-11t of Junior Leaguv of 1V0lI1l'7Z Voters '26, Blocklzazzse, .'lIo.s-I papa- lar girl at U1zi'versity '26 JT? Payf' Tllifflll-8l'1'!711 f? .df 1 9 2 6 ppocnnouss MASTER OF ARTS Marian Gruver Brunthzlycr Olive Campfield Lucilc Hagener lleihert Hvrhert Marcus Emery Gertrude Hope Geer Linda Rose Livesay Florence Lutton Isabelle de M. May LaRue Pugh Carlos M. Riecker Emery S. Toth Ethel Cupron Willoughby MASTER OF SCIENCE FH, Sherman Smith Eloise Boyce Voorheis BACHELOR OF ARTS QAx'ts-Eclucationj Ricliaral Kazmzxicr Leona Greene Probst Kathryn McCarty BACHELOR OF ARTS Gayle Cole XVnlter YV. Fahen Lynn Fork Kathryn Foster Bun Golclmun R ohert B. Konwinski Alma Lok Elizaheth Morgan Ralph Alger Philbrook XYilliam F. Rohr Joseph YV. Smith BACHELOR OF SCIENCE Donald Booth Charles Rohert Reinstein Melvin E. Mortimer E. G. Scliaiherger Harold P. Reifl BACHELOR OF SCIENCE CScience-Educationj Elvena Blasey Mary L. Carr Elsie Rose Dippel Mary C. Dwyer Leencla Farran SENIORS QXD Degreej Rose L, Bloom Beatrice Donovan Florence Hockmuth Josephine Fassett Harriet Herman Helen Mc-Adow Catharine Oechsler Katharine E. Tobin Dorothy E. Miller Claude G. Schmidt D fi' 'TE Page Thirty-eight af Xi, .V 1 9 2 G 'BLOCISIIOUSB is--15 Class Prophecy It had been my good fortune to gain the consulate of Manila just as the term ended in June of 1926. Eight years had I eondueted the Political Seienee depart- ment of that school. Eight years had I spent upon that country eampus and now the lapse of eighteen years found me wishing I were baek again at the old institu- tion. Having achieved the Yiee-Presidency of the new Philippine Republie soon after its independence was consummated in 19257, there had been years ol' plenty for me. But the sudden rise to prominence was too great for me. I now realize. lvith the succeeding eleetion I found myself in a predieament not greatly remote from that of "the man without a Country." for l no longer retained my United States citizenship. Subsequently. tll1'l'L'l0l't'. l was toreed to return to the con- tinent and resume my place as a natiie of bnele Sfmrs dear old island. Now for the first time in eighteen years I was again among sympathetic friends. I was Come to vi-it those at Toledo tlniii rsily whom I rexneinlu'reil bestf the members of the class which had been graduated at the time I left. I will never forget the farewell that group aeeorded me. Elliott Rogers. with whom I had maintained eorresp:indenee during the greater part ol' my absence from Toledo, was the fellow who had opened his home to me. Rogers held the position of Dirm-etor-thqneraI of 'l'oledo's largest daily paper. The Times-Blade. I was royally enjoying myself in his palatial home. beeause we had always been the Closest of aequriintames. Moreover. I had always admired his wife's beauty. particularly her eyes. The afternoon of my arrival passed with unbelievable speed. but the evening afforded us a ehanee to talk of old times. I urged him to tell me of eaeh member of that Class of 1926. which he was able to do remarkably well with the aid of information he commanded from his own knowledge and from the Times-l5lade'S files. The latter souree was. of course. no farther away than the radio telephone at his elbow. lVe soon were engrossed in a tremendously interesting discussion of those we had known so well eighteen years before. First he asked me to step to the window in order to view a gorgeously lighted mansion almost opposite the Rogers home. He explained that it was one ot' twenty intimate neighborhood inorturiries under the direction of Roland and Hubert Birkenkamp. Jokingly. he remarked that they were enjoying a "stiff business." As we returned to our chairs. I glanced at the book upon the table whieh bore the amazing title "The Life and Memoirs ol' Julia Beatrice Cliesebrof' And to my great surprise, further perusal of the volumes upon the table revealed two more familiar names. There was David Katz' book "Hot Dogs." and Marjorie Mar- quardt's "The Raising of Children" had recently followed her sensational divorce trial. Poor Bill Alexander, I learned. had been ordered to pay her alimony in the staggering sum of fifty thousand dollars per month. But Bill is well able to do it, it seems, as he controls The Alexander Clothes Pin Corporation. My host explained that Alexander, in a crisis. could hold up ninety per cent. of the coun- try's clothing within two washAday's notice. It was pointed out that Alexander's success was greatly due to his staff. among which were Rodney Davis, Sales Engineer, and James Shepherd, lVorks Manager. ei 'TE Page Thirly-n ine TiTl92.G -BL0g1SHQt1S12 4 Eddie Van Cleef, Director of Research, and Melvin Mortimer. Chairman of the Inventions Committee, also were familiar names. Alexander's Personnel Director was none other than Emily Gosline, who still persisted in avoiding the altar. Suddenly I remembered that I could contribute to the discussion. Hadn't Rudolfo Hidalgo and George Tait gone back to the Philippines with me, and were they not today among the wealthiest prune growers of the Whole new Republic? Jay McKee had taken unto himself his beloved Klopfenstein at the close of school. and. a week before I left, Oma Elizabeth had made up their minds that the Philip- pines offered them great possibilities. Jay had spent one year as my secretary after our arrival. It was then that he began to become a man of wealth. Together with his wife, he opened up a Chop Suey Cafe in Hong Kong and the new dish proved such a tremendously popular innovation that today the McKees control chop houses throughout the Orient. As I finished speaking, the sudden appearance of Myron Buehrer and Homer Scott almost caused me to shriek in delight. The two old Political Scientists of my pedagogue days looked as handsome as ever. After I had recovered my com- posure, Scotty told me that he believed l1is secret of success was his avoidance of women. He humorously remarked that the best thing females had done for him was empty his purse. He chuckled when we mentioned Bill Alexander, for he was l3ill's bitter rival in business. Scott's position at the head of the clothes-line trust made it imperative that these worthies rely heavily upon each other's sup- port. Buehrer, on the other hand. had seen the phenomenal rise of Edith M'ells as premier danseuse of "Bray's Brevitiesf' the stage offering par excellence of three continents. Noble Bray had chosen well and Buehrer realized the same fact before very many moons. After he had made his first million in the new Venezuela coal securities, he popped the question to Miss Edith. with fortunate success. That may have been one reason why Scott selected Buehrer for so much attention. it suddenly occurred to me. But I said nothing. Incidentally, Scott told me that Clotilda Langenderfer was in charge of cos- tuming the Brevities, Bray having selected her after she had thrice won the na- tional contest of a prominent soap concern for women over thirty who had "kept that school-girl complexion." Glenna Kazmaier assisted Miss Langenderfer. and she, in turn. employed the aid of Margaret Moon. Miss Moon had shone for the sons of several Toledo families, having recently been granted her maiden name after the fifth trip to the divorce court. Bray had lined up an imposing array of specialty talent. and had signed the ever-popular Kay Chrestensen, monologue artist: Henrietta Huttinger, billed as "Two Hundred and Twenty Pounds of Beef and Nonsenseng and Esther Gillham, the famous impersonator of Shakespeare's women. YVilma Clark and Helen Thomp' son offered an intellectual mind-reading act. Both these young ladies were still recovering from a fall from a Chicago-Toledo air coach as it was entering the landing field upon their arrival a week ago. However, the injuries were rapidly healing. Irving Johnson, who I learned was also in the theatrical whirl. came in for much criticism from those in our little group. Two weeks previous to my coming, his show had played at the New Empire, the same theatre I remember used to interfere with so many of my afternoon classes when I taught at Toledo University. Johnson had fallen in with J. Harold Goode just after they were graduated and Goode's Texas schooling had made him a bad egg. I remember having urged him to remain at Toledo University for his fourth year of college. But he and Johnson Lr.....'.1'l.-.11,g. N-1 ,s,,..,, Page Forty , D XL, iIQg2gQgBLOCKI-IOUSE f had finally organized a show on the burlesque circuit which had met with tremene dous success financially, but which was everywhere acclaimed the worst of all shows which had ever passed public approval. Only the magnetism of the proprietors kept it upon the stage. Richard Kazmaier, Stage Manager. was reported to be madly in love with the demure prima donna, liva Ellen Eldridge herself. The lure of the girl from Swanton had long since caused Dick to forget his darling back in Maumee. As we spoke I became suddenly aware of a familiar voice issuing from the elaborate radio near the fire-place. The others stopped to listen when I held up my hand. Rogers broke in upon the situation to say that XVolcott limery was the announcer of the station to which we were listening, and that hc, too. thought the voice of the speaker sounded like that of a woman he once knew. Gradually we picked up the theme of her talk. It was a talk concerning the value of keeping head erect and chin well out at all times as an aid to beauty. charm and individ- uality. At last she was through. Surely enough, Eme-ry's same old voice rang out as he announced that Miss Alice Peterson, celebrated physical culture expert. had just given a speech about the care of the body. VVith a deft touch of the control knobs, our host introduced us to another familiar voice which instantly called to mind the inimitable Mahlon VVebb, debatcr of dcbaters in the good old days. He is director of the finest station in the world, they said, and resides in Tampa. Florida. Mr. Rogers now informed us that we might recline at ease in our chairs for a short time, as he had arranged with NVebb a special program for this evening, upon learning of my visit. The entertainer speaking would be the last before YVebb called in his surprise program, it was explainedg and, after listening to several tame jokes and one humorous song, we were thrilled to hear the VVorldis Greatest Announcer herald the long-anticipated public radio program of the Cosmopolitan Opera luminaries. Shepherd and Shores in a baritone duet, with Marguerite Taylor at the piano! Shepherd-the "Grove T." of our good old days-was in truth accompanied everywhere by Miss Taylor, for they told me the two had been married four years ago when they met at the Cosmo- politan Opera House, New York City. And "Shores," I was amazed to learn, is the present name taken by Louis Steinberg just before I left Toledo in 1926. Their program was splendid, the interruptions of VVebb's voice adding increased charm to the occasion. For forty minutes we sat there listening-reminiscent. And when Webb finally stated that the contract of the artists we had just heard allowed for no further broadcasting, I felt sadly alone once more. But all were still listening. I, too, resumed an attitude of attention, only to hear YVebb conclude his brief talk by introducing George L. Schlosser, eminent advertising counsel. who was to be the speaker of the evening's program. His subject was to be "The Introduction of Limericks in Newspaper Advertisements." Much as I was delighted to hear another of the voices of the past, I urged my host to switch oil' this fellow, for I must confess I remember him only as a bore. The others of the group seemed to agree heartily with me, because we were clinking cocktail glasses in the study within three or four minutes. V The evening had been a pleasant one, to say the leastg and when our guests had finally departed, I was glad to tumble off to bed. That night I enjoyed the finest sleep I ever had. L1 ,- 'ffTE5El-.- Page Forty-one Qf ' ' DH QL 1 9 '2 G BLOCKHOUSB ,fr U Class P00111 The azure veil. through which were sought in vain to View The gay horizon of a mystic world without. ls lifting. now that on the brink of its redoubt XYe stand to conquer all. But wait. let us he true Unto ourselves. The gates are firm, the raxnpurts highg And hidden pitfalls greet each forward stride. So. too. our bwords are new, our shields untried And armors welded long may not defy The blows of poison covered spears and darts lVhich like the hail from heaven will resist Our first attempt to scale the mighty walls. So let us more with strong. undaunted hearts And every power at our cull enlist To meet the foe and enter his fair halls. 5? We ' Page Forty-two Xi la J -1 4 " 6 ' - Q ie 1- Q? is -Q nfl l I , ,- ' 5 Y' 9- lg 6" r 2 1 i '--' r- 3. 9 ' Q ' " A 1 i --x ll fi wo ,- iii 'j' . v ,l 1, ' 'L S' li ORS .bf U,-- or 1 9 2 cs BLOCKHOUSE 2 I C5313 133 ff --wyrgyoj: sv: gg. -553 233 at Junior Officers and Committees Prcsidvnt ---------- Harry Simmons Yin--President - Dorothy Xvillkfl' Secretary - Mayme Batsel Trcasurcr - Gladys Rogers Sergeant-at-Arms Dodge Alexander STUDENT COUNCIL REPRHSENTA'I'IVHS Dorothy YValkcr YVilli:1m Hahn U 5 'Ta Pug? Forty-fu ur D x if dia n5iJ6cKH0UsE I+-4151 Vincent Birkcnkamp Adolph Brown Ruth Cline Mc-rlc Bolton Connell John S. Daniels Er xmq- st Eckert Marvin Gellring Edmund A. Gomolski '1 rf: ni' IE Page I"ur!y-ff1'a K' i X52-fi ,L9i2iGiBIQiC1SH0USB il --ii' William IJ. Hzilm Joseph M. Hcrtzlmrg lflnrcnm- Bc-rtlmlf H limi Hirsch Ciertrudv Kanm-y Sidney Klein Gurdon Knllls K fie'i ' ne-r Pl. l.cutz 4-trick ET 'TT- Page l"orfy-.wi.i- C1 1 CJR? EIQOMCKI-I TJUSB I4-0 I.. Martin Arthur M4-Phillips Sara Moyer HQ,-len M. Ridley Harry Parisky Lee Ryndcr Milt 1111 Schulz Harold Sivers ET' 'TE Pug? Fnrfy-s1'1'011 1926 BLOCKHQUSE x Zi-Q3 Nlilfiilll StI'!lIllk'Il Hnbvrt Taylor Carl 'I'CStL'l' Ruth Van Gildcr Bcrnice Vvagllfr Hclvn H. XYillial11r. Hobart U'iftc Pisrm' D, uvood FF 'TE l'a!7f' F0l'f.ll-Pijlllf Q-,:---P' L 1 9 2 G 13LocKHol1s13. Jean W. Barton Marian A. Bradley Margaret Day Marian C. Dotson Prudence Early Harold Fetterman Bernice B. Gerwin Mildred Gilson Tabea Hofmann Felice Krieger Mary Emily Lyons Margaret Malone Mary Malone Lavina McCassy Marisha Palmerston Alberta C. Robinson Hildegarde M. Smith Lillie M. Stuckey Ray T. Stutzman Mary Margaret Sullivan Henry Van Gorder ET' 'TE Page Forty-nine 1 9 2 6 BLOCKHOUSB Junior Hop Committee Dorothy YVa1ker Fay Richley Mayrne Batsel Yvilliam Halm Carl Tester Joe Hertzberg Junior Judges for the Bag Rush Henry Van Gorder Dodge Alexander Joe Hertzberg Tip Klein Vincent Birkenkamp Pierce YVo0d Edward Kress Arthur McPhillips III 'W VIE' Page Fifty V W ff, ' . , f an g I X I 'ffl 'fv q 'ig' f' . 1 . .0 V .- 21 f ' in ff 0 ' U ff! MG X? I ff 4 ' ' lv, 1 X 51 fr J 'rf My . ll I, 1 ' A54-gf 1 ' 'T' ,al .Q Q . If rj i, if 0 5. gi g!! fi Q-9. ll , X , A, ff yff ff M 1 ff f.. 7 f 1 pf ff I . 4 I ff K . rf , z , ,4 1 9 2 6 BLGCKHQUSL -+-E1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1, N 'X1 io F? Yrf- Y W 'iw 1 1, 1 1 -1 WA-2 '55 1, '- "- , v'f4 ., 1 Y -171g-' TQ9 zz., -Q 1 1 1 1 1 A X KWIQEQ l,q.7,'Zf 17 J ,' . , 7 X !D,9YfS3N'- as I 1 Q or ln. ff-x 1 l , Sophomore Officers and Commlttees President - - Xls Il Milla Vive-President - l' ul Hosxei Secretary - Florence qua Treasurer - STUDENT COUNCIL RIZPRIESENTATIX Es Viola Mk-il Merrill Barber VIGILANCR COMMITTEE Kenneth .'xIlStCdJCll3lI'IHIlll Donald Kazmaier Philip McGuire Thomas Owens COLOR Edna Remmert Mary Standish Donald lVoodl0y Austin Campbell Henry Lange COMMITTEE Annabel Ackley liul a Howcy Page 1"iffy-two 2 ,. ,, W , W, er---S1i--.L9.? .G BLOCKHOUSE Sophomores Ackley, Annabel Allen, Don C Altavater, Charles Ansted, Kenneth B. Applebaum, Joe Bailey, Daveda Bailey, Nelson S. Balyeat, Ralph Barber, Merrill Barber, Robert Barth, Marian Basinger. Rexine Beall, J. Perry Bemis, Carleton Bennis, Mary Helen Beroset, Melvin F. Biggs, Dorothy Boldt, Rolland Bolton, Mason L. Braunschweiger. Alice Breniff, Margaret Bretherton. Thomas Bristol, Madelon Bruehlman, Edith Roberta Bruehlman, Paul J. Campbell, Austin Carr, Louis Collard, Wayne H. Collins, Carl Collins, Clifford Costello, Mary Cowdrey, Chester Culp, Cyril Daly, Catherine Daniels, John H. Decker. Jacob Doll, Dorothy Early, Nobleine Eckhart, Marcella Egan, Lueile Eisenmann. Luella Ernst, Thais Fanning, Edward E. Fenton, VVilliam Kent Fields, Norman Fisher, Frank M. Fitzgerald, Joseph R., Jr. Foster, Berylee Freer, Faith Frye, Helen Gartlnkel, Mary Gluntz, Marvin Gommel, Robert D. Hamilton, James E. Hammersmith, George Hauman. Hazen Hawley, Sherman R. Heitman, Luella Henning, Orville Hershman, Sidney Hertzfeld. Harold Hogan, Arthur Holder. Vera Hoskinson, Brooks D. Howard. Catherine Howard, Clifford Howard, Gaylord T. Howey, Eula Hull, Cledith Inman, Anna Irey, Donald Lee Johns, Alfred Johnson. Nola Belle Johnston, Elgin Kalish, Jacob Kanney, Clifton Keller, Edwin Kemp, Nellie Kieper. Edmund Kievit, James VV. Kiser, Lee Klewer. Harold YV. Klotz, Robert E. Koch. Neil C. Kohler, Isadore Koontz. Clayton Krass, Harold G. Krause, Martha Kreider, Josephine Kress. Edward Krupp, Emmanuel Kukuk, Milton R. Kunkle. B. Paul Laderman. Louis LaFleur. Ethel Lange, Henry F. Levine, Louis Lindersmith, VVillard f-ge 5' 'TE Page Fifty-three 1 9 'Z G BLOCKHOUSE Long, Asa A. Lownslmry. Alvin M. Lubitsliy, Morris MacI.aughlin. Ralph Manor. Robrrt J. Martin. Charles Maza, Hyman McGuire. Frank McKin'cy. Walter ML-Rill. Alice MeTigue. l.eo Merriam. Marjorie Allen Metzger. Irene Meyer. Vvilliam Mikesell. Marie Mills. Alvin R. Molter. Richard Mong, Eleanor Moore. George M. Moore, Lillian G. Morgan. Florence I.. Morkovski, James Moses, Dav'd A. Myers. Gaylord Nadeau. Gale Nathanwn Joe Nauts. Elizabeth Nolin. Paul H. Xorthrup. Sylvia Nowakowski. Conatance Nunamaker, Norma Ohler. Frank 0'Neal. Seabron A. Outerbridqe. XValter Owen. Blary Owens, Thomas A. Packer. Gladys Painchaud. Mildred Planson. Beatrice Poezekaj. Clement Potter. Howard Ramler, Gertrude Reed, Ralph Reid, Edwin M. Reinstein. sxviiliillll Remmert, Edna Restemeier. Edward Ricard. Herbert Richter, George XV. Rippon. YVillard Roberson. Clarence H. Robinson. Don YV. Rosenberger, Allen F. Rosendale. Dorothy Runyan. Howard J. Ryan, lvalter J. Salzman, Saul B. Sasse, Florence Sattinger, Sidney C. Schindler. YVilliam Schmidt. Emil Schmidt. Mabel Schnitker, Edward Scott. Mona Jane Sells, Evelyn Severance, Nellie M. Shapiro. Isadore Sharfe. Mary Siebert. Mrs. Fred I.. Sly, Robert Snyder, Rosamond Southard, Morgan Standish, Mary Stapleton. Harry Steele. Kenneth Steger. Esther Stein, Karl Stoekford, Dorothy Stoll. Edward J. Swanson, Milton N. Tarschis. Harry Tea, Garnet Tew, David Thompson, Robert S. Thompson. YVilliam J. VValter. James XVatson, Leon NVatters. Douglass XVQ-bb. Donald Yveil, Viola Xvelch. Thomas Wvelker. Valda Whinery. Anne lVh'te. Etelka Yvhite. Faye lVhite, Harold YVidner. Franklin D. YYilcox. XVillard XVilke. Louise Adelai YVise. Marv Audrey XVoodley. Don Yvoodnwan, Kenneth Xvright, Mary Yount, Reuel K. Ziegler. Mildred de . Jr. D 5 'TE Page Fifty-four 5, 21:23, , N' W ifi 5725! gig? E.W5'1Ul3 ME' I M WEHUHE -5232, .K . N f ,Wil X 1 . Je Q H , 'I " X, f " A , W WZ f W 7 f 5:1 F : ,f f if A U f'IWiC6ICQE6C i3i6CfiHOIiSEI Q -I J 7 C aa aa aa A C axff L- ' , , xl' Nif I -:WE M:.-gk. A- -2:22 CMAQ-Q I "5f52Q'f2S Effrifgm xg all 40 ITN, fsx , . C Fl'6ShlIl6ll Officers and Conlnlittees President - - John VVhitc Vice-President - - Gertrude Holton Secretary - - Ruth Stark Treasurer Charles Carson STUDENT COUNCIL REPRESENTATIVES Martha Gosline VVillard Sanzenbac-her CONVOCATION lVilliam Grciner I SOCIAL COMMITTEE Ralph Berry-Chairman Clair Fisher Martha Gosline Evelyn Hay Bernard Klivans :I 51' I W- 'TE Page Fifty-six ,. 1, - . fb. ,1,ggs BL0cKHoUs1a ,,,+--Lp Adams, Dorothy Ahls, Edward H. Allam, Chalfant Aronson, Jules Atkin, Kenneth Baer, Donabelle Baim, Robert Barnswell, Marjorie Bates. George A. Baur, Fernette Beard, Richard Bennett, George YV. Benton, Ira P. Berry, Alan Berry, Ralph I. Biggs, Betty Biggs, Jeannette Blaisdell, Charles Blizzard, Helen Bloom, Florence Borgelt. Frank Boughton, James Bowers, Ellsworth Bradley, VVarren Brennan. Maurine Brenner, Norman Brown, Miriam J. Budd, Otto Byers. Kenneth Byrne, Henry L. Carson, Charles Castle, Robert Chittenden, Paul J. Claybourne, William Cohen, Herman I. Cook, Edwin VV. Cowell, Paul L. Cox, George A. Cranford, Helen Crary, Morris Crowder. Mary Elizabeth Currie, lVilliam Freshmen Curry, G. Burinan Dancer, Anne E. Davis, Seymour Devine, Earl Dgibilian. Garabed Dings, Holland Dot-ring, Gertrude Anne Dolgin, Benjamin VV. Donley, Ralph VV. Drake, John F. Droszez, Jan Dwiggins, Elsie Grace Earick, Louis M. Edgeeomb. Yvilliam Eldridge, Leonard Elrick, Gordon Elsperman, Lillian Emch, Donovan Emerson. Harold Entemann, Ruth Epstein, Harry J. Farling, Harold VV. Field, Eugene Firth, Frank Fisher, Clair Foster, Mary Elizabeth Fox, James Fox, Lucille Friedmar, Eva Fromer, Paul Frye, Barbara Galgala, Tomas Ganch, Manuel Garn. Lewis Garrison, Mary Geissman, Henrietta Gelman, Morris L. Gelow. Clarence L. Goldman. Beryl Goodwin, Dorothy Gosline, Martha Gramlic. Edith Greiner, VVilliam E. Greunke, Hilda Greunke, Lillian Hall, Glenn A. Harris, Fannie Harris, Hannah Harris, Mark Hawley, Frank S. Hay, Evelyn Henry, Mary Herman, Ann Herman, Sanford Hilty, John Hirsch, Henry Hoffman, Helen Hofman, Melita Holton. Gertrude Holton, Stanley Hooge, Virginia Hooker, Stewart Hughes, Byron Hummel, Burnetta Jacobs, Thelma Jenne. Charles Jones, James A. Jordan, Ronald Kaiser, Viola Kannn, Clarence Karp, Jeannette Kazmaier. Donald Kazmaier, Imogene Keiper, Josef A. Kidney, Reeves D. Kidney, Robert King. Vincent Kirshner, Louis D. Klein. Arthur Klein. Harold Kleinhans, Elizabeth Kleinhans, Gail Klivans, Bernard Klopfenstein, Edith Page Fifty-seven .L 1 9 2 cs BLOCKHOUSB Kramb, George Krieger, Daniel E. Kripke. Albert Kwapieh. Rose Lavenberg. Janet Lavender, Lillian Leitner. Geraldine Lenga. Casimir M. Levine. Ethel Levine. Jake Levine, Morris Levine. Robert Lewis, Robert Mack. Ernest YV. Madaras. Anna I. D. Manton, Joseph Edward Mason. Dorothy Matthews. Nate J. Maza. Harry McCormick, YVilliam R. MeCune, Lucile Mc-Dermott. Leland MeGoldric'k Mt-Guire. James McLaughlin.EdnaGertrude McLeary. George E. McRitchie. D. R. Mehlman, Charles Mentzer. Jack Merwin, Charles Metzger. Alberta Miller, Audrey Miller. Ruth M. Missal, Edward Molina, Enrique Montgomery. Frances Morgan. M. Elizabeth Mostov. Ida Beatrice Motter. Ruth Emily Moyer. Sara Mueller, Ruth Mugfor. Richard Murawa, Jeannette Myers, Charles F. ET' Myers, Earl Napolski, Edward Navaugh, Jack Neorr, Carl Neumeister. Leroy J. Nold, Helen Johnston Northrup. Lowell G. Odesky, Isadore Palmer. Julia Parrish, YVilliam B. Peck, Gertrude Peifer. Paul Pelton, Richard Perkins, Bertie E. Petcoif, Jolm Phelps, Marie Ellen Pierce. Viola Mae Pinkos, Katherine Plotkin. Lillian Poeotte. Robert Polhemus, George Elwood Proshek, George Pugh. David R. Pugh, Ralph Raisner. Harry Ray, Allie Delia Ritter, Carlton G. Roberts, Eleanor Rogers, Donald Rowe. James Rowley. Virginia E. Rubadeaux. Clarence Rupp, Olen Santee. Paul Sanzenbaeher, Yvillard Schenck. Lorenz Schmitt. Reginald M Schneider. Herman R Schneider. John Schnitker, Maurice Sehnitker, Max T. Schwartz. Hugo C. Sessler, Dolly Shamrock, Irma Shaw. Clarence Shelles, Roger J. Sheridon. Philip Sherman, Max Siewert, Irvin Simpson. Harold J. Smith, Amile L. Smith, Elizabeth Smith, Lee Smith, Mary S. Sperry, Raymond Stark, Ruth Sutherland, Maud Taylor, Milo A. Thompson, Paul M. Thomson. Christian Topper, Dorothy Traver, Leger Tregob, Lillian Trettien, Marion Trippensee, Bruce Trotter, ivilliam Trumbull, Raymond Uuruh, Franklin Van Ness, Dorothy Vipond, Doris YValdman, Milton W'alpole, Edward L. Watson, Marguerite lVeatherwax, Fern YVeir, Marjorie M. XVengrow, Ben YVengrow, Sara iVertz, Yvilson White, John YVilliams, Roger Witgen, Doyle XVolman, Harry Woodman, Paul Woyame, Ruth Young, Minnie L. Zabloeki, John Pafle Fifty-eight in 'TE 1 9 2 6 BLOCKHOUSB Pharmacy Class History In September, 192-L, the present senior class entered the university about thirty in number, which was a capacity class. Shortly after the start of the semester the class organized and elected these oflicers: President, Edwin Bohrerg Vice-President. Robert Manorg Secretary, Ann lnmang '1'rcasurer, Elgin Johnston: Sergeuntait- Arms. Clayton Koontz. Outside of the regular routine of class duty, during the Freshman year. the class was extended and gladly accepted an invitation to visit the Parke, Davis Sz Co. in Detroit. The class made a complete tour of the plant, and in the evening was enter- tained by a banquet at the Hotel Statler. The trip was very enjoyable from both the educational and pleasure standpoint. At the beginning of the senior year the students once more organized and chose for their officers these people: President, Clifford Collinsg Vice-President, Donald Ireyg Treasurer, Harold Whiteg Secretary, Ann lnmang Sergeant-at-Arms, Paul Kunkle. During this year the class made various trips to certain factories in the city to study commercial manufacturing. The class that entered in 1924 remains intact, with a few exceptions, to graduate as a unit. They have yet but one step to pass before they are fit to really begin their life's work, and that is the State Board of Pharmacy examination. D ci' 'Te Page Fifty-nine 5 e 'x -f N, M v BQ, Y 13: 4'.-4.19 i .J Q 4 X fu N51 'Q 271' ?':f:Pu .--ff ' .Y .pi f V ,ri 4 .,',., ,, Lgiy. V l'11A1f:' Sim XLQQSSGDBIQCKHOUSE Senior Pharmacy Students Louis Carr Clifford Collins Wolcott Emery Brooks Hoskinson Benjamin Hirsch C1iH'ord Howard Donald Irey Ann Inman Elgin Johnson Sidney Klein Clayton Koontz Paul Kunkle Robert Manor Hyman Maza Jacob Kalish Frank Ohler Seabron O'Neal Allan Rosenberg Clarence Roberson Saul Salzman William Schindler Howard Runyan Robert Taylor David Tew Harold YVhite Thomas VVelch Third year Pharmacy students: Gordon Kohls John Daniels U il STE Page Sixty-one CLF' 1 9 2 6 BLOCKHOUSE, Toast TOAST TO OUR PROFESSOR, DEAN WM. MCK. REED, OF TOLEDO L'NIVERSITY, FOUNDER AND PROFESSOR OF THE COLLEGE OF PHARMACY, TOLEDO, OHIO. CLASS OF '26, Dec. 17, 1925. When our College Days are over And the precious "Sheep Skin" won, lVhen we've bade fzirwcll to old T. U. And the toils of life begun, VVe'll oftentimes retrace our steps O'er memory's golden path, and then VVe'll think of you, Professor Reed, And dream we're back again. lVe'll thank you for the hours spent In shaping each life's career, The knowledge gained through your teaching, And untiring efforts here. lVe may not remember the valence and symbols, Or all of the atomic weights, Or the chemical reactions and actions Of the formula "Old Joe" relates, W'e may not remember the color change Of each test from the glass pipette, Our minds won't retain all you have taught, But You, we can ncver forget. lVhen applying our theory to practice Through your teaching of exactness and skill Your hand will guide the compounding Of every prescription we fill. In accomplishments, victories, success, In every good deed that we do, As we harvest the credits and praises, We'll owe a percentage to you. We may not remember each technical term VVhen the battles of life have begun As we fall into line 'twixt the tile and the till To fight for our place in the sun, But I fancy our memories'll bring us back As memories so often do, lVe'll imagine again we're assembled here And dream we're back at T. U. So-"Here's to you, Professor Reed, And here's to the Senior class. The knowledge yon've taught is the wine for the toast, Our minds that retain it, the glass." J EJ fi VF! Page Siwty-Iwo r', 60 NJ 8638.10 if ' ' W' " 'lr'-" up 1 9 2 GLBLOQSHQIISI? Evening Sessions ADMINISTRATIVE OFFICERS Director of Evening Sessions Lorain Fortney Director of College of Law - - Aaron B. Cohn Librarian of Evening Sessions Louis Shores Clerk of the Evening Sessions Leon Watson FACULTY John Bebout, Instructor in Law. Charles J. Bushnell, Ph.D., Professor of Social Sciences. John Brandeberry, A.M., Associate Professor of Mathematics. VValter F. Brown, A.B., Associate John F. Coble, Instructor in Law Professor of Electrical Engineering. D Aaron B. Cohn, LL.B,, Professor in Law. I l Amos L. Conn, LLB., Instructor in Law. l 5-1 VE Page Sirty-four f 1 9 2 cs mocnnousis H. Leo Dalton, A.B.. C.P.A.. Instructor in Accounting. C. Wayne Dancer, A.M., Instructor in Mathematics. Sholto M. Douglas, LL.B., Instructor in Law. Maurice Elgutter, Instructor in Advertising. Rosario Floripe, A.B.. Instructor in Spanish. Loraine Fortney, Ph.D., LL.B., Professor of Commerce and Law. H. T. Fulton, A.B., Instructor in Credits and Collections. Mary Meares Galt, A.M., Assistant Professor of Modern Languages. EW 'TE Page Sixty-five o xii- 1 9 2 G BLOCKHOUSP --15 Clara E. Goehrke, Instructor in Moder Languages. J. Sidney Gould, A.M., Instructor in Economics and Sociology. P. H, Gross, Student Assistant in Accounting. S. D. L. Jackson, Instructor in English. O. G. Jones, B.S., Ph.D., Professor of Political Science. John M. McCabe, LL.B., Instructor in Law. Frank E. Miller, LL.B., Instructor in Law. Frank Edmund Nurse, Ph.D., B.D., Professor of Philosophy and Modern Languages. Frank J. Pavlicek, A.B., Assistant Professor of English. E. P. Buckenmyer, A.B., '20, LL.B., '22, at Ohio State, Instructor in Law. 1 7' 'TE Page Sixty-sim Qf ' U S, 1 9 2 G 'BPOCISFIUUSE E' Charles W. Racine, LL.B., Instructor in English. L. C. Scott, B.M.E., Associate Professor of Industrial Education. Virgil Sheppard, A.M., Instructor in Political Science. VV. Sherman Smith, B.S., Instructor in Civil Engineering. lVayne Stichter, Instructor in Law. A. W. Trettien, Ph.D., Professor of Psychology. Morrison Robb VanCleve, M.S., Assistant Professor of Natural Science. Claude H. Watts, A.B., Associate Professor of Accounting. J. B. Winslow, A.B., Instructor in Mathematics and Physics. Robert Naylor Whiteford, Ph.D., Professor of English Literature. Ivan F. Zarobsky, Acting Professor of Drawing. ti' 'TE Page Sixty-seven 1 9 '2 cs BLOTKHEUEB x ja i J' V X f". 'w'f'. A 3 N35 S at oy .f ybiv .Eg-AS. V 1 c,6.:f,I:,"-N . zmifi' '5'.mN -s. I W A 5 yr' N1 fue qlzf F- 1 ,X "QA W' XSL 1 9 2 G BLOCKI-1oU513 H Night Student Council OFFICERS OF THE NIGHT STUDENT COUNCIL President - Vice-President - Secretary - Treasurer - Faculty Advisor - Harold Hewey - Ella Reed Charlotte Sullwold - Emil Knierim Lorain Fortney MEMBERS OF THE NIGHT STUDENT COUNCIL Eileen Adams Odon Hullenkremer Rose Brandenberger Myrtle Lorenz Leo Buckenmeyer Ellen McQuade Richard Faben Natella Rogers Herbert E. Shalkhausser 'I I' il VIE Page Sixty-nine 33,-7-f W -f f - f f-. '11--M ,YLLULBLQCISHOUSE Ezwnzng Sludunls' Snuzvlvall .x1lxL'f Social Life To foster friendships and further the spirit of co-operation among the students of the evening sessions, a series of four mixers were planned by the Student Council. These dances were open to all of the students of the evening sessions without charge, for they were made possible by the activity fee which was paid by every student. The first dance was held October 23rd and was the means of introducing new students to each other. On December -Lth, the Snowball Mixer was well attended. In the second semester two similar affairs were arranged. CJ ET' 'TTB Page Seventy I l u l 1 I M Wzew' 'lk 73 - wr- 'fi .-"LH , T 5 , , , ' ,- 'V:f'Pn!+U -751, It '4 ' Tia- 4 'IDL 'F .A ' 'Y ' --L " . iam sl' V, I' l 3' In , " :gf G 7 . -,- fnmf w - p W W H - 1 ,n A - ' :I 1 --j'1S,!XF'f 1'-44 ul. . 4 '+'rt"l ' + l.-H H , 'HJ I 42.1, A 9 .M . 5. Jn 14 :L ' I' -' l I. I +5159 Q 'hlqlif 1,1 1 5 ,Build I n. 3' I Ig! . 'I . 7 'Q 4.1 I L l 4 ji? 1 - 1 jp 1 .g I Tu ' 4 -. f- - . '- - I Q P' . " J, . L" " - -l Q I1 Y 1' I J J , ,,, ,1g.,,- 11. . ' Q' s 1'-av" I Al 'Y ' I J qi Y' Q had W7-' r'L'T-14: LM -F F12 K -1 :J V .u...:J "J, - , I L Q-I-J 4 "' Qi. - 'P ' ' 5.5 1 Ji? 31 A - H 1' - ,S 4..J Q.- L- X.: -it J + E . ,L --4 . f ,1 - -4iL... g-- - Y-I - . Ji -3 4 35-Jflii, - " A-TI. 1 . -. I .l',-LLL--L-J - 2 'e y X I5 -5 , Q -' 1 'I bg -4.21 4 'I "' H F F 4'-, 5, 1. 7 - 2-ZF L .gn.,,- 1., ' . Rf . . ' ,- th . 7 ' :EU '. ' Lil. . .gf -e fp - 11 H- P ' . :E J 3 il I QI,'l.l14! .EV "' I 'u in I 14 -' - ' , , " C, ' :IA L 1 El. -C' I.- - A Ab- V , :mei - . It I 1- 1'Q'2'+7 -.... 'ix '-'Ji I - f, ' fi .I I A -1, - ,F .' . ' 1 -' - L, ll - , I it tl . '?- -.ll it Y 'J-I . i 3 f - gf. 5 . r F14 I L srl, 1 lr--, .UL-gg' V I Q F51 . 9,iE-1.1112 5,24 ni HI Q 1 -.-. - . 1. 1 - Q . 3 .. 4- 1 . q- 1 9 - - -: 1 " I .. 4 0 Z - Q -. ., .. 4 - - : : i - , 5 - - - " - - - - - , - - Q : .... I JNL m mm MII' I dv mmm vm .INIMIIUN J ' - I f! ' 1 f ' 2 rlx " gg Il : i L 2 I- I . i - an - 3 - Q., ,, 3 ws - - Q Q.. - -1 Hmiif ell! ' v ll .... 'UQ Inmmluulll lL-s- 2- Ii Z-Z ,., J: V Il fri--31,926 CBLQQKHGEQ mio 4 .. Q C Football PERSONNEL UI" THR THAKI cl01lk'll .. .......,.......,..,....,,..,. ......, . l, lx Du Captain . .4,. Hielmrd lxizniinr Manager ...,,..,. .,..,, ,..... N 1 ahh Brix Merle Guliek Xlvilliuni Lewand Anthony Zhierajewski Charles Carson Paul Chittenden .lohn Peteofl' lVilli:nn Alexander Cyril Culp Claude Smith Hurry Haisener Carl Collins Douglass YV:itters Norman Fields Carlton Ritter Paul Kunkle John Cole Austin Campbell Joe Gribben Albert Shapiro XVi1liam O'Hara Harry Steele Daniel Krieger Leonard Reilley Dodge Alexander Ray Trumbull Rollin Kuehheler ! L iii -N 'TE l,flfIl' Srlvllly-!:c'r1 ETD D XE ijinc eBLQg1inou5JQ Q Rirlm rfl lfn: muiwr, flflllfllill Record of the Season Teams T. U. VVestern Reserve 0 Buffalo O Dayton 6 Ohio U. O Assumption 2 Michigan State O Findlay 20 Detroit 0 Louisville 0 Oppon. 141 2 29 7 6 58 0 22 3111 -e 'TTS Page Seventy-three U A 1 92 6 BLOCKHOUSE f cafe e eeee ee- E-e eeee ee--g A -,fag -g as gg-wwgg g- J l. K Y Vx l'rllnmxlrrs Hrlgwvonzlr nnrl Hlunf: WESTERN RESERVE 14- to 0 Toledo met WVestern Reserve of Cleveland in the first tilt of the season. Coach Dwyer trotted a fast, husky team on the field for the first encounter. Captain Kazmaier won the toss and elected to receive. Toledo started a march down the field but costly fumbles prevented them from scoring. It was these fumbles that allowed Reserve to score their two touchdowns and win by a score of lvl- to 0. BUFFALO 2 to O VVhen Buffalo scored two points in the second quarter on a safety, as the result of a blocked kick, they scored just enough to nose out the Rockets in one of the closest games ever witnessed on a gridiron. It was a heart-breaker for the Rockets to lose this game as they outplayed Buffalo during the entire game. co? We Page Seventy-four CI D EW 1 9 Bi OCKHOUSELIE 1--E DAYTON The strongest team in the midwest, with a record of three losses in three years, was Toledo's opponent for the third game of the season. Toledo did not win. hut what a whale of a game! Dayton found a real barrier in the Rockets' line, that stopped the "Flyers" many times in their tracks. In the second half, Toledo outplayed Dayton and scored their touchdown, when Campbell passed to Kazmaier. OHIO U. 7t0O Among the greatest games of the season, the Ohio game stands out as the most thrilling. Ohio, one of the leading teams of the Ohio Conference, was outplayed most of the game by Toledo, but scored their touchdown when the secondary defense failed to break up a pass. Toledo seemed to be playing against luck and was losing hard-fought games by close scores. ASSUMPTION 6 to 2 With the best team in the history of the school, Assumption was out for revenge for the 6 to O defeat received at the hands of Toledo last year. In a sea of mud and water that slowed up the game, they managed to slip over a 6 to 2 win in a hard-fought and close contest. MICHIGAN STATE 58 to 0 In a game in which the Rockets never had a chance, the Michigan crew ran up a total of 58 points for a 58 to 0 victory. Toledo was outclassed and outplayed and their only hope was to keep down the score and make a good showing. ll JE Page Severity-f1Tz'e jf--W-f-x Wffff- - -Y An - f Na+-Y- .iv 1 9 2 6 BLOCKHQIISE FINDLAY Toledo won the Northwestern Ohio Conference football championship when they defeated Findlay by a score of 20 to 0. The game was full of thrills which caused the spectators to leave their seats many times. Toledo scored in the first, second and third quarters, when they skirted the ends and ran through the Findlay line beautifully and used a startling aerial attack. Findlay was outplayed by Toledo and were able to make only two Hrst downs to Toledo's 22. DETROIT 22 to 0 Playing its third game in eight days, the Rockets were not in the best of shape and fell before the Auto City warriors, 22 to 0. Detroit scored two of its touchdowns in the first half, when they blocked Toledo's punts. Toledo fought an uphill game but could not penetrate Detroit's line. LOUISVILLE 34- to 0 After being played off their feet in the first half by the "Fighting Rockets," the University of Louisville came back in the third quarter and scored three touch- downs in that period. The final score was 34- to 0. The Southerners were surprised by the smashing attack and strong defense of the Rockets and could not get going in the first half. Toledo made seven Hrst downs to Louisville's two, and twice took the ball away on Toledo's three-yard line. On a whole, the Rockets played a good game. Page SPZ'0lIf.1j-3l.l' 1 W 192 G BLOCKHOUSB Basketball COHCII Louis Moorcllc-ad Cllllfilill Howard Carson Manager - Assistznit NI:n1:1g1r I L wi' Iltljll' Howard Carson Austin Campbell Nnrnian Fic-lrls Siflncy Klein S1'7'f'1:l.l1-rfiyllf William Alexander lllllliilil Vlvoodlcy I' PERSONNEL UF THR TEAM Paul Kunkli- YVilli:nn Mm-ycr Hcrrill B1ll'lH'l' Ralph livrry M 2,m,1 WW f M fi i 1 9-Q c5 BLog11HoUs11i Ilnicuril I'urxun, fllllffllill Results of the Season Teams T. U. Alumni ....... . . -l-8 Defiance Colli-gc . 27 St. Johns .... , 29 Detroit L' ..., .. 37 Findlay . . . . . Ll- Bluffton ..... . . I L Detroit College . . , . 30 St. Johns ..... .. 28 Detroit Collcgv . . . :IL Oppon. 28 LS 36 L7 .58 36 58 32 31- ii' 'VTE Page S!"l'f'llf1j-l1iH0 faff ---- ff 'eff--f We I A A-xag ,419 2 6 BLOCKHOUSE 3, I Basketball Toledo University had a wealth of varsity material back this year. The whole squad, with the exception of Gib Stick and Captain Weisberg, were back in school. Beside the letter men. Carson, Campbell, Klein, Fields, Kunkle, and Alexander, Coach Louis Moorehead had many promising youngsters to pick from. Such men as Pocotte. li. Berry. Fanning. H. Kazmaier. Meyer. Barber. Van Gorder and Schneider reported at the first call and made the varsity men hustle for their posi- tions. The schedule this year had been cut down to fourteen games, most of which were with Northwestern Ohio Conference teams. Last year the Toledo University players were the champions of Toledo. have ing defeated St. Johns twice. and tied for first place for the Conference title. TOLEDO UNIVERSITY ,LS-ALUMNI 28 The Rockets opened the basketball season with a win over the Alumni, -L8 to 28. Toledo University took the lead at the start and were never overcome by the tight- ing grads, who threatened several times. The first half ended 20 to 16 in favor of the varsity. Carson and Campbell were the leading scorers for the varsity, while Stick and Beck played best for the Alumni. DEFIANCE COLLEGE -LS-TOLEDO 27 The second game was played at Defiance College, which the Rockets lost by a L8 to 27 score. Carson and Co. could not stop Lockwood and Humphrey of Defiance, who made 21 and l-1- points respectively. Carson, Campbell, Klein, Fields, Kunkle, Schneider. and VV. Alexander played, with the first two named scoring 10 and 7 points respectively. Page Eiglify El 'TE faf'l-eeee eeeee ar--Q ,,1,9Q2JLBL0CKH0USE S ,fl--LLl'E ST. JOHN'S 36-TOLEDO 29 The next game was a hard-fought battle in which St. John's defeated Toledo, 36 to 29. The game was packed with thrills, the score being 32 to 29 for some time. Fields, with 9 points, and Kunkle, with 6, were the chief scorers. Campbell played a good floor game. Holtgrieve starred for the Saints with 9 tield goals. UNIVERSITY OF DETROIT i74TOLEDO 37 The Rockets fell before tl1e Auto City boys in a fast game in the gym, -L7 to 37, U. of D.'s tall and speedy crew took an early lead that was never overcome. Bud Carson played a great game for Toledo, scoring 6 field goals and two fouls. He also played a good fioor game. Harrigan was the shining light for Detroit. TOLEDO 'L-L-FINDLAY 38 The Rockets captured their first conference game of the season when they trounced the Findlay College crew, 44' to 38, at Findlay, January 22, in a thrilling contest. The game was not decided until the final few minutes of play. Carson and Klein were tl1e big scorers for Toledo University. Bricker was the star for Findlay. TOLEDO V1-4-BLUFFTON 36 The varsity won their second conference game when they completely surprised the Bluifton College team by outplaying that team in the gym. Toledo University took an early lead that put them in the lead at the half, 21 to 9. Bluffton came back in the second half with a spurt, but Toledo landed on top of the 4-I to 36 score. Carson, with eight buckets, and Campbell and Klein, with field goals, led the scoring for Toledo. Gottschall, with 18 points, starred for Bluffton. Page Eigllflll-0118 " W' X" A ' ' XG- tx. Q2e.Q-BLQQKHOUSE ,--E1 TOLEDO ao-DETROIT 58 Detroit City College swamped the varsity in the first home and home game, 58 to 30. The Auto City crew displayed a fast floor game and an ability to find the hoop. Toledo put up a game fight but were outclassed. Fields, with twelve points, and Campbell, with seven, led the attack for the Rockets. For Detroit. Schecter was a hard man to stop, scoring 24- points. Bortle found the bucket for 12 points. ST. JOHNS 32-TOLEDO 28 In the second game for the city championship, Toledo University lost to St. John's, 32 to 28, in a thrilling game. The final score was not certain until the final gun. Kunkle and Campbell were the high scorers for Toledo. Klein played a great game at guard. Hanlon starred for Saints, with 141 points. DETROIT 54--TOLEDO 34 Toledo University lost to Detroit at the Auto City, 54- to 34-. This made a clean sweep of the series for Detroit, who won the first game in the T. U. gym. The score at the end of the first quarter was 11 to 9 in favor of the home team. Detroit soon got going and soon had a comfortable lead. The scoring was evenly divided among the Rockets, Berry scoring three bas- kets the quarter he played, Carson three, and Campbell and Kunkle two. For Detroit, Schecter and Gunn were the stars. Page Eighfy-two 'TE 1,9f2 G Btociinouse Track The Spring of 1925 found our track team with bright prospects but no funds. lVith only S60 to spend for the season, it was decided to enter in only one meet. the Northwestern Ohio Conference meet, at Bluffton, on June -1-. Training was abandoned because of the lack of money to pay for a coach. A week before the meet. Coach Lewis McClure offered to help the team free gratis. With this little bit of training our team made a very creditable showing. Toledo University, with 21- points. placed second to Bluffton. Bee Gee was third. Toledo's points were due chiefly to the efforts of four men. Merle Gulick and Rollin Kuebbeler placed second and third respectively in the 100 and 220 yard dashes. Kuebbeler also placed second in the 220 yards low hurdles. Dodge Alexander took second place in both the shotput and discus throw. Carl Johnson, the blond Swede, finished second in both the half-mile and two- mile run. Richard Kazmaier, who ran the high hurdles as a last minute entry, placed third in that event. This finished the scoring for points, although Captain Eddie Van Cleef placed fourth in the 4-LO yard dash, and Kenneth VVoodman ran fourth in the half-mile. Basset, J. Benschoter, Collins, XV. Alexander. Baumgartner. Simmons, and Gosline also entered the track and field events. l SUMMARY Carl Johnson Points Totals Second in half-mile. . . . . . 3 Second in two mile... .... 3 6 6 Dodge Alexander Second in discus .... 3 Second in shotput .... 3 6 6 Merle Gulick Second in 100 yard dash. .. .. . 3 Second in 220 yard dash .... 3 I 6 6 Rollin Kuebbeler Third in 100 yard dash ....... I Third in 220 yard dash .......... . . 1 Second in 220 yard low hurdles. . . . . . . 3 5 5 Richard Kazmaier Third in 110 yard high hurdles... 1 1 2-lf Prospects for this year look bright because of the wealth of veteran material back in school around which to build a team. Van Cleef, Simmons, Dodge and Bill Alexander, Kuebbeler, VVoodman, and Collins are the experienced men to answer the call this spring. June 8 has been the date set for the Northwestern Ohio Conference meet. which will probably be held at Bluffton. 517' s r VIF5 Page Eighty-four md? 1 K3f' ?""""""""w F wx-J--W Fx A Q. O X 1 1 .1-"xA . 'm1.J6.lL't,,, 1 If 7--7 nw- --- -- -- -M R ,ev 'lr-'-' 3.,L9.2-.G.--BLfEKH0U.Q9 Baseball With a wealth of material left over from last year, the prospects for a cham- pionship baseball team are exceptionally bright for the coming season. The team last season, although composed of a number of green men, made a very fine show- ing and ended third in the standings. This year, with a season of experience under their belts, they are planning on doing big things. A heavy schedule has been arranged and it appears that Toledo University will occupy a place in the lime- light this spring. lvVith last year's men in the line-up, there are only a few places left vacant by graduation, and these can easily be filled by capable men who have entered school this year. Last year's pitching staff is intact, and promises to be a menace to the opposing batters. The ace of the pitching staff is Meyer. who turned back the opposition with great ease last season and should be even better this year. The other mem- bers of the pitching staff are: Hogan. a southpaw, who has exceptional control, a thing lacking in many portsidersg Bernie Smith, a right hander, is capable of pitching very fine ball, and with a year's experience should prove himself a flinger of repute. Three experienced men will occupy positions in the infield, and should prove a tower of strength on the defense. Boldt at third, Fields at shortstop, and Allen Berry at the keystone sack, are veterans capable of playing bang-up ball. The initial sack will be the only place open. and there are indications that there will be intense rivalry for that position. Ralph Berry and Austin Campbell are the chief contenders for this place who should prove very valuable men, due chiefly to their experience in high school circles. Mickey McDermott, a flashy player, should give the veterans a run for their places and is sure of clinching the utility role. In the outfield there will be men of speed who will be able to cavort the gar- dens with ease and rapidity and who will cut down the base hits of the opposition. The present indications show that the gardens will be occupied by XV. Alexander, lid Booker. and Paul Kunkle, with Fanning and Hershman proving themselves use- ful utility material. .lim Shepherd. captain. a veteran. and Frankie liorgelt, a freshman. will carry the brunt of the catching burden and should prove valuable in holding up the pitching staff. There is little doubt that the defensive play of the team will surpass that of other years. due chiefly to the number of experienced men who are capable of play- ing heads-up ball. The batting strength of the team could stand a little improvement and will be the center of the coaches' efforts in the practice sessions. There were a number of .300 hitters on last year's squad. but the opposition this year will be much stronger than last, therefore the need for increased batting strength. The greatest asset to this aggregation is their speed. They have proven them- selves the speediest team in the conference and have a very fine record of stolen bases. The speed merchants are a constant menace to the opposing infield, and should continue more so this coming year. l'uyr2 Eiglzty-si,c asf e A- X t 1 9 2KGgBLQCKH0USE ll U Intramural Sports INTRAM L' RAI. BASKl'1TBAI.I. ln a fast and furious game. the Sheppard All-Stars defeated the Sigma Delta Rho's, thereby winning the third annual basketball tournament. Experience and speed were the main factors in the All-Star victory, the team being composed of veterans who played superb basketball in defeating the Sig Delts. The game was sharply contested throughout, the Sheppard's taking the lead at the start, when O'Hara looped one from near the foul line, and Moorehead scored from beneath the basket. The Sig Delts were unable to overcome this lead, although they came close twice during the fray. After obtaining this lead of four points, the All-Stars were unable to do much with their opponents' defense, and the quarter ended without further scoring. Teamwork of the Sheppard's began to show in the second quarter, and as a result they obtained a greater lead, due chiefly to the basket shooting ability of Gould, who looped two in quick succession, while all the fraternity team was able to secure was a foul by Bretherton. Not to be denied, however, the Sig Delts began to tind their shooting eye, and led by Bretherton, they were able to loop the oval twice from the floor and once from the foul line. This seemed to discourage the All-Stars, who took time out and talked things over. Their talk was so effective that after this period of rest they began scoring shot after shot and soon had a commanding lead of 13 points over their rivals, who were only able to score once during this attack. The Sigma Delta Rho tive took advantage of the weakened condition of their opponents and looped three shots in succession, one, of the spectacular type, from the center of the floor by YVatters. The half ended with the score 21 to 11- in favor of the Sig Delts. After the intermission the Sig llelts began a fast passing attack which resulted in tive points being scored before their opponents could get started, and also putting the All-Star lead in danger. However, the Sheppards, in their characteristic cool manner, began to pass the ball superbly and shoot with such accuracy that they were able to reach far past the danger zone, and so well did they play that from this point on the outcome of the game was never in doubt, and it was only a matter of points scored. The Sheppard All-Stars truly deserved to win the tournament, due chiefly to the number of experienced men on the squad. ltloorehead and Gould, the forwards, are products of other colleges, while O'Hara. former Libby High captain, D. Kaz- maier, and Sheppard are players of no small ability. Moorehead was the shining light, with five baskets and three free throws to his credit. For the Sigma Delta Rho aggregation, Bretherton was the outstanding player. with four baskets and one foul. The guarding of Mills was worthy of comment. SIG DELTS 1205 ALI. STARS 1353 Bretherton ..,..... .... R . F. , ,..,.,... Moorehead Watters ...,.. .. ..,. L. F. ... , . . . . .Gould Kuebbler ... .... C. ... . ....O'Hara Mills ......,. ... R. G. ... ,... D. Kazmaier Van Cleef .... .... I ., G. .... .,... S heppard Page Eiglrfy-sm-1 I1 'Ta -- V- AM- --- -- Q--W.-I - , ZA Ji:---"C Q S19 95. BLOSCISHOUSF. 7 A --,e...... ' 4 I-'rffxhnum-Snplmnzmvf Fryntluzll Gunn' This game is the final of the elimination tournament conducted by the Athletic Association, under the supervision of J. S. Gould, faculty basketball manager and assistant coach. The tournament began November 16. 1925, with eight teams entered. Anyone was eligible to play regardless of their varsity experience or scholastic standing. All that was necessary was to get seven men, a name, and fill out the necessary entrance blank. The first game was between the Sigma Delta Rho and the Phi Kappa Chi's. This game was closely contested throughout and it was not until the final few minutes of play that the Sig Delts were able to break a deadlock, when Berry looped one from the center of the f'loor, followed closely by Bretherton, who flopped one in from the side. Bretherton was high scorer, with four Held goals, while Berry and Mills, with three baskets each, scored the remainder of the Sig Delts' points. The scorers for the Phi Kap's were Pocotte, with four fielders, Owens, with three fielders, and Barber, with three foul goals. The second game of the tournament was played Tuesday, November 17, between the Kappa Iota Chi and the A. S. T.'s. Due to excellent teamwork during the first half, the K. I. X. were able to obtain a slight lead over their opponents, who progressed as the game continued. and with a sudden spurt during the final period. were able to overcome the Kappa's lead, and Hnally won by the score of 20 to 16. Maza, of the A. S. T.'s, and Cohen and Kline, of the K. I. X., were the high scorers. On Thursday, November 19, the R. A. C., composed mainly of former varsity men, easily defeated the Musketeers to the tune of' 35 to 9. As soon as the opening whistle was sounded. the R. A. C. began an attack and never ceased until the final Page Eighty-eight in? whistle was blown. The scoring honors for the R. A. C. were evenly divided among the members of the aggregation, and there was no outstanding player on either side worthy of mention. The Sheppard All-Stars easily defeated the VVildcats in a loosely played game, on Monday, November 23. The All-Stars were far superior to their opponents and had an easy time in scoring their first victory. The poor showing of the YVild- cats may be attributed to the failure of all their regular players to appear for the game. The Sigma Delta Rho won the right to enter the final round of the tournament by defeating the A. S. T.'s on Tuesday. November 21-. The Sig Delts played up to their usual fine form, but had very classy opposition. The A. S. T.'s led at the half, 6 to V1-, due chiefly to the failure of the Sig Delts to locate the hoop. They found themselves in the second half. and led by Berry and Mills. they scored nine points while their opponents were only able to acquire five. The final score was 13 to ll. The Sheppard All-Stars earned the right to mcct the Sigma Delta Rho five when they handily defeated the R. A. C.. 37 to ll, on Monday, November 30. The All-Stars began with a rush and scored five baskets in the first quarter. They kept up their scoring during the second quarter. while their opponents were being guarded very closely. The score at the half was 16 to S. The Sheppards played in excellent form during the second half and scored almost at will. The main object of the tournament was to allow Coach Moorehead. of the Varsity, to get a line on the basketball material in the school and to aid him in choosing his men. This experiment was very satisfactory, because some very good material was discovered. among whom were 0'Hara. Meyer. Pocotte. Berry, Fan- ning, and Alexander. This tournament has proven very interesting and delightful and promises to increase in popularity each year. Class Contests FRESHMEN-SOPHOMORE BAG RUSH On a mud-covered field and in the midst of a drenching rain, the Sophomore class defeated the Freshmen in the annual Frosh-Soph Bag Rush. Although they were greatly outnumbered by the Yearlings, the upper classmen fought gallantly and were deserving of the well earned victory. The Sophs were first to reach the exceptionally heavy bags, and never relin- quished their early advantage, despite the efforts of the Freshmen, who pulled and tugged unceasingly. The battle raged for ten minutes. during which time garments were destroyed and bruises sustained. The Freshmen, who aimed to move five of the nine bags across the line, were only able to move three, and these were for a small distance. A large crowd witnessed this battle, which was refereed by members of the Junior and Senior College. After the rush the participants were served lunch in the school cafeteria, later enjoying an afternoon of dancing in the gymnasium. FRESHMEN-SOPHOMORE FOOTBALL GAME The traditional Freshmen-Sophomore football game was fought on University field with Sophomores victors, due chiefly to the ball-toting of Fields and Rippon. Page Eiglzfy-nine YVTQ 2 G BLOCKHOUSIE U T TFL-L Cl 5. as as -af I 'TE D .,-J fy as F as ee e e-Q--a X 7 ,g,1.-.Q 2.6 . BHEKHUUSE l These gridders carried the ball well, passed with deadly accuracy, and were bulwarks on the defense. The other members of the team of l28 played excellently but it was the play- ing of Fields and Rippon that swept the Freshmen ofi' their well known feet. The biggest handicap that confronted the Frosh was their inexperience. The Sopho- mores played like a well-oiled machine and executed plays in tine style. The game started with the Freshmen kicking to Kunkle, who brought it back to the center of the field. Line plunges of Rippon and end runs by Fields and Maza brought the ball to the Frosh 15 yard line, where a pass, Kunkle to Fields, resulted in their tlrst touchdown. Fields kicked goal. The Sophomores again began their vicious attack, led by the plunging of Rippon, combined with the end running ability of the speedy Fields, who accounted for the other touchdown. Fields again kicked goal. Not to be outdone, the Freshmen came back with renewed vigor, and scored their touchdown through the exceptional playing of Erskine. who carried the burden of the attack for the Yearlings. The outstanding players of the contest were the aforementioned Rippon and Fields, and VVatters. who was the tower of strength in the center of the line. Erskine and YVhite were the mainstays for the Frosh. The game was played before a large number of spectators, who were com- posed of members of thc respective classes and the faculty. FRESHMAN-SOPHOMORE BASKETBALI. GAME The Sophomores again took the measure of the Freslnnen by defeating them, 16 to 9, in the annual basketball game which was played at the Y. M. C. A., on February 10. The Sophomore victory was due chiefly to the uncanny shooting of Meyer and Applebaum. who looped the pellet for a total of 141 points. The Sophs took thc lead at the start and never were headed, although they were threatened repeatedly. The game started with Meyer shooting :1 long shot from the center of the floor, and Applebaum repeating with a shot from beneath the basket. The Freshmen came back strong, led by Booker, who played fine basketball throughout the contest. The Freshmen's threat was short lived, however, when Rollie Boldt was inserted into the Soph lineup. The team took on new life and were not to be denied :1 victory which they justly deserved. The mainstays of the Freshmen outfit were Odesky, who played a remarkable Hoor game, and Booker. who kept his team in the running by caging many baskets from ditiicult angles. The aforeinentioned Applebaum and Meyer, the major scorers of the contest. and Boldt, who was a towcr of strength on the defense, were the outstanding play- ers for the Sophs. FROSH Q93 SUPHS 1163 Pugh ........ . .. li. F. . . . .Bretherton Odesky. . . , I.. F. . . . .Applelvallrn Newmeister.. ,.. C. ... ,... ...Keller Borgelt .... .. ..,. . . .,.. R. G. .. , . ...... .Mills Booker ,.......... ...... . .. I.. G. ,...,,,., , ... .,..,,.... . .Meyer Substitutions: Frosh-Prosech for Xewmeister. Sophs-Maza for Brether- ton, Vvutters for Keller, Barber for Meyer, and Boldt for Mills. Scoring-l3askets--Pugh, Booker IZ. Applebaum sl-, Meyer 3, Keller. Fouls- Booker. EF Page Ninety A QI U QL Q4- 1 X x 'LQ Y Il ' .ff I11n1l1L.E , I ' ' lun 1 Q fhmgbxtlr X X. 4' L+ H7 ww I Illllxlllmulrun xx f -gif ! 1' . 1 P L , I I f I EX WX 1 b - f Q -"M 'f I N I Q H AIT I E - :S WS' I ' f 'I 4 3 f .I ue 2 'Ns .. 1. f I ' ' ,Q ,' "Tl'l'I:15n1::ntf:'15??!' k I R - - -HM!! 1,--7-ew fi - ,qzif-:qn.AZ':',, xb j,.,.,?f "NQg.t:,d T ABU HUFMAHN I 'N 1 92 cs BLOCKHOUSE f?f1g Hockey Head of Sport. .l0SL'lllllIlC Kreider Chief interest during tlie hockey season was vested in the Inter-Class Hockey Tournament. lield during the niontli of NOVL'lIlbt'I'. The elimnpionsliip was easily won by the Freslnnen eleven wliieli carried otl' all the honors of the season. ,every one of the six games in wliieli it played and running up a total of winning points to its opponents' nothing. The .lnnior-Senior girls played under handicap tlirougli laek of players lint showed real forni in all tlie eonteSts tainly played a "whale of a gainef' LINE-l'l'S FRUSH Pl lSl'l'l Nl, 'l'rettien ll'alit.J ll. Grennke . ti Dm-ring .. II. lloffinan I,. l'lntlqin ., li. Klopfenstein il, 1,4-itner V. llunge Nl. llenry . A. Xlamlarax X, llernian .., ,,,v.......,... .li ....I..W , ,nw ....I.,l. ...,n.1, elf ..,.C.H.l'i ...R.H li ....I,.ll I4 ....I,.P.l'r . .R.F.lS HUNURARY V.XliSI'l'Y llc-len lIoH'inan. .Imepliine Kreicler, Talmea Blayine liatsel. Geraldine Ifitner. Rntli Yan Ciilrler. Mary llenry. :xllllil Nlaclaras, Bernice Vt agner. nineteen a licavy and eer- HNS SUPIIS . ,......,... E. Nantx . .. . .. . 'l'. Ernst 'l'. llnfnlann fifaptj . . ., . J. Kreider , ..., NI. Barth , .. . N. Severanee . ,,.. I", Nlorgan . ..,I,. liisenman . .. ..., .,I.. Egan . UBI. Mike-Nell .. .,,.... ... , .,.,,,. G, Ryan lloflnann. Gertrude Doering, Marian Barth, JUNIOR-SENIOR llllNUltAISI.FI MENTION li, Wagner M. Carr BI. Batsel fCapt,jI.. Plotlqin li. Klopfenstein M, Trettien R. Van Gilder D, NVall-:er D. YYalker L. Egan Awards of letters were given to the following girls for exeelling in tlie sport: Gertrude Doering, Geraldine Leitner. Anna Madaras. Taliea Hofmann. and Marian Barth. 5 DTE Page .Yirzefy-treo Q1f'i""A S """' ' Qs C3--4 !M 1 92 G BLOCKHOUSE Tennis Head of Sport, Bernice Ylligner Plans were first made for fall tennis tournament, both intramural and inter- class, but inclement weather necessitated several postponements and resulted finally in cancellation of the entire tennis program. Girls who had already fulfilled all requirements for eligibility. which meant two hours' practice a week, were awarded fifty Athletic Association points as a reward fur their The following girls were given points: Anne Dancer Gertrude Doering Evelyn Hay Lillian Plotkin Gertrude Holton Julia Palmer Thelma Jacobs Marjorie lVeir Soplm Beatrice Planson Grace Ryan Marie Mikesell faithful efforts. Nellie Severance Marion Trettien Edith Klopfenstein Helen Hoffman Barbara Frye The spring season, which usually heralds in liner weather, will undoubtedly be better fitted for tournaments, and arrangements will be made for an extensive intramural and interclass program. Page Nirzefy-three J, l l will a 19 Q G BLOCKHOUSE Q . . V i l l l Basketball The haskethall season for women opened the latter part of Noveinher. Regular practices were held Tuesday. 'l'hursday. and lfriday afternoons throughout the Winter season. First hasl-:eth:1ll activities for the year hegan in February when the intramural tournament was held. Four teams-Phi Theta Psi. Pi Delta Chi. Psi Chi Phi and the Giantsfwere entered. lnterelass games were scheduled during the month of March, each clams playing every other class twice. The following girls were out for the sport: Seniors Alice Peterson lidith XVL-lls Juniors Ruth Van Gilder Margaret Carr Bernice Wagner Sophomores Viola VVeil Marion Barth Gertrude Ramler Josephine Kreider llee Planson l,uell:1 lfisenman Mary Yvise Freslzrnen Ann Madaras Hilda Greunke Marion Trettien Helen Hoffman Lillian Plotkin Mary Hen Gertrude Holton Geraldine Leitner Anne Dancer Barbara Frye Melita Hofmann ry Virginia Thelma Jacobs Edith Klopfenstein Julia Palmer Marjorie Yveir Janet Lavenberg Hooge 59 Q Ijflffl' .villlfqlf-1-lllll' FF Mogfow do or q X 1 9 2 cs BLOCKHOUSE J--,E Volleyball Head of Sport. Nellie Severance First volleyball practices were held in the month of November. During the winter. practices were held regularly every Monday, VVednesday, and Friday. Intra- lDlll'Ill games were played during February. and an interclass "round-robin" tourna- ment was played oil' during the Illlllltll of March. Class squads for rolls-ylmll consisted of the following girls: .lu ll ion- BI argarl-t Ca rr SIIIIII UIIIUTFS Nellie St'YL'1'JlllCC Marie Mikesell Betty Nilllth lfralll-is Morgan fif'I'tl'llIl4' llZlIlllCI' rFillN'Il lloflllanll Fresh men Mary Henry Elizabeth Smith Virginia Hooge ltuth Stark Dorothy Mason Ill-len Hol'l'man Lillian Plotkin Blarion Trettien lldith Klopfenstein .XIHI Madaras lqdllfl McLaughlin lfvrnette Bnur .lvilllvtte Biggs Pistol Shooting l,r:ll'tim-e and l'IHl1'lllllg ill pistol slwlotillg has l7CL'lI held :lt the Bay View Park Polic-1' Rifle Range' llllIll'l' thi- lIlhtl'llCtlOll of St'I'gl'IiIlt Charles Hellessey. Regular twenty-two Colts are used and the girls have hcl-n given expert coaching ill the von! ?itl'lll'tl0ll and lllllldllllg of the wtwlpolls. - Baseball Head of Sport. Marie Mikesell llJlNl'lHlll, one of thc most popular of the spring sports, was begun ill April. Because ot' the llllllllJL'l' of players net-ded for one team, no intralnural tournament was held but a regular round-rollin interc-lass tournament was scheduled. Other sports for women have included riding, hiking, and swimming. ET" Page Nillefy-five 'Tel 1 9 '2 cs BLOCKHOUSHI5 8.1 . if f : ' ' fa 4545, 3 -' . Q fi? 1 Q ' P 2- -R' x J .. 'I Q, , i A ,, vp, - " A wi 45 ' :4i". '5ifgp,,5+x .. . -, . - -' WM' , "xr: '.1'4.vg 5, V l -' ' ' N' k v- Any.-r-.. ' -iff.-11, ' W 114 f pk. V. . .. A rfygpvgw M,-. 1 b. A, N t w fym-. .,.:- ' x ff .ive . :qdi:g-s.mzmr:g:Q- --1. .MQW 'F 5 N 9 ,, we-: 1. " +2 ENE- ax f'5?Q1sr. ll , X5 Q 7:6 vxyfggxltw EY Q x 1 Q3 , vat. I pm at 111 Nlllrlrf ll i I Em K 'gS"4- I v Q . r-XX w P "X v X-4 xlfjilfllv P 4','f,J'l'N 4? ,UU 1 1 ,NX if N Q -1725512 lu .Ynlf rf?-' " XE Q' A 1 9 Q cs BLOCKHOUSE i :Q we We EYE?-'I N 7' 1' ,--Q "W'Lf.4,'i'6 Zfmi m zifsw 25:34- uifaf A 750 D3 gig! lfhl Qf 'J fl 1 9 2 G 'BPOCKIIQQSE C' Student Council P R ICSIIJENT Rollin Km-lylmeler SRCRICTARY :md '1'Rl'IASL'RHR Emily Cinslim- SENIOR RRPRl'lSl'lN'I'ATIVl-13 Elliott Rogc-rs lfmily Unslinc' JUNIOR RICPRICSHNTATIVHS Xvllllillll Hahn lflclith Wm-lls SOPHOQIAORE HH15R1l:sHN'r,xT1vHs Merrill Barlmcr Viola WL-il FRRSHMEN Rl+2PIll'1SRN'I'ATIVRS lVill:.n-rl S!lIlZl'llllBk'llf'I' Mnrtllzl Gnslim- W V' El F'Z'l1.1'e .'G'77Thy-n1nf E X--,,V,, - Y -Y Y W- - W , 1 k L- Q-V----V"l-?fiXg19'2 6 BLOQKHQUSE Q34--lg Committees ACTIVITY TRUST FUND George Schlosser Elliott Rogers Emily Gosline CONVOCATION Gertrude Kanney lvilliam Hahn Henriette Huttinger The Student Council, under the very capable leadership of its President, Rollin Kuebbeler, has successfully established itself as the representative of the student body. It has done its duty and carried on even further in its strivings for better co-operation between students and faculty, recognizing clearly that no university that is a university, embodying the spirit of fellowship and loyalty of Alma Mater, can exist without that mutual understanding. Throughout the whole year the Student Council has had as its goal the welfare of the student body. It was only through the efforts of the Student Council that the "Blockhouse" was made possible this year, and also made its influence felt in the formation of the Athletic Association. Under the direction of its President, Mr. Kuebbeler, the Council left the field of local administration and entered into a conference with other American colleges for a discussion of the VVorld Cunt, at Princeton University. Indeed, the Student Council has most nobly fulfilled its trust. PJJr'6ZzTm,n1,i2Tr ier'e'efM'f me 'eI11'i' 'KQberXS af---e 4- e A4 ee ee- ei RQ Qi-- it 1 9 2 6 BLOCISHQQSB it -Slllnitllf Council .fllzxur rxai' 2v Society SIGMA Dl'll.'l'.X RIIO NIIXICR The first mixer of thc year was given by the Sigma llcltn ltho frriternity in tht- university gymnasium, Friday evening. September 26. It uns Ll gciivml gi-tftogctlici' of all former students, being the first social ilillilil' of the year. Clifton Kzinney. chairman of the social committee of thc fraternity. made :ill rn-ningcim-nts for thc dance. INTER-SOROIiI'1'Y MIXER The members of the Inter-Sorority Council were the hostesses :it :1 mixer given for the university students and faculty, Fridrxy cvciiiiig, October 12. in the university gymnasium. The gym was decorated with thc sorority emblems. Cyril Culp's orchestra furnished the music for dancing. Alice Peterson was chziirmun of the committee in charge. ET' lhlgr fflll' Ilunulrrfl Tian ci ITE E'2f e e 'N e,-- ye 1 9 2 G -BLOCKHQHSE- f--LD STUDICNT COCNCII, BIIXICRS The Student Couneil entertained the student body several times during the year with mixers in the gym. the first of which was the Scrap Day Dance, held the afternoon of October 9. following the usual parade. scrap. and lunch. Everyone was weary from the scrap. nevertlieless "a good time was had by all." The second Student Council mixer was in honor of the football men, Wednes- day evening. November 25. in the gym. The gym was elaborately decorated in the university colors and an orchestra furnished the music for the dancers. The annual Christmas dance was held in the gym the afternoon of December 18. The gym was decorated in green and red with two huge Christmas trees at the end of the room. Candy eanes and popcorn halls were served to make the students believe Santa Claus had come. Hill Hahn had charge of Jll'l'llIlgL'Illt"l1t'G. Dick Beard's orchestra furnished the music. M RNS STAG M IXHR The Mcn's Mixer, under the auspices of the Student was held i11 the university cafeteria, XVednesday evening. October 28. George Schlosser was toastmaster. .lohn lYhite's quartette furnished music for the guests. The banquet was followed by a program. Dr. John VV. Dowd... Dr, Carl Holliday. ,, John XYhite ....... Rollin Kuehheler ..,,. . .,,... Why l am Lflad tn he llere this luvening. . . .The Blockhouse. ...The l.aelt at Toledo University of Facilities for Good Clean Class Friction. ...'l'he Value of a Class Scrap. Mr. L. XY. MacKinnon .... ...Blast We .Xdxertise for More Students? Howard Carson .. .... Dr. Glenn llradley ,,., Elliott Rogers .... ltiehard Kazmaier Chalmer Dyer ...... ...The liaslcethall Ulltlouli for the Coming Season. .. .The Senior CollcgesWhat it Still Lacks and NVhat it Ofl"el's. . . . l'he Campus Collegian. .....Foothall. ...'l'he Why of the Student HY." Dr. O. Garfield Jones.. ..... .l'he Value of This Mixer. Following this program. the guests adjourned to the gymnasium where con- tests of boxing and stunts were held. Plll KAPPA CIII MIXER The Phi Kappa Chi mixer, in honor of the football men, was held in the gym the evening of November 1-1-. The Phi Kap orchestra furnished the music for the dancers. The gym was decorated to represent a football field with goal posts. The ten- yard lines were marked with paper foothalls with the names of the players on the balls. A large football at one end of the room bore the name of the school's Cap- tain, Dr. John NV. Dowd. ET' 'TE lbqlr Hur lfllllllflwf Thru ,, ,H-.?. 77 f--- Y --W TV- W--7-ax A, I-1 .ai fir'-"3 - BLOQISHUUSE. I"RA'l'ERNITY AND SORORITY FORMALS The Annual Christmas Suppcr-Dancc of the Pi llclta Chi Sorority was given by thc Bcta Chaptcr at thc lnvcrncss Golf Club. Wodnvsday cvening. Dccember 550. Supper was scrvc-d in thc dining room at midnight. Miss Louise Brunson. a incmhm' of the Beta Chaptcr. was in charge of arr:mgcincnts. The Christmas Party of thc Sigma llclta liho fratcrnity was hcld at thc Ilcather Downs Country Club thc cw-ning ot' Dccmnhcr 28. 'I'hc guests wc-re pre- scntcd with toolcd-lcathcr coin purscs which containcd the programs. Clifton Kan- ncy was chairman of thc conunittcc in chargc. Phi Kappa Chi fratcrnity lu-ld its annual Christmas formal at thc Maumec ltircr Yacht Club. lVf-dncsday cu-ning. Dcccmbcr 23. Tho programs wcre con' taincd in purses bearing the fratcrnity scal. Dick B4-ard's orchestra played for thc danccrs. l'lmil Schmidt had chargc of arrangcmcnts. Kappa Pi Epsilon sorority he-ld its annual Christmas dance at the Hotel Sccor. Saturday cvc-ning. December 26. The Sec-or orchestra furnished the music for dancing. Norma Nunamakf-r was chairman of the committee in charge- of arrangements. "The Grccn I.ante-rn" Christmas dancc of thc Lambda Chi fraternity was an cvcnt of Dccembvr Zi at thc Salcsian Club. The Alumni Chapter had charge ol' arrangements. The "Funstcr I"rolic" was thc namc choscn by thc Kappa Iota Chi fraternity for thcir holiday dancc which was hcld Nt-w Ycar's lin- at thc Sale-sian Club on Ashland Avcnuc. 'llhc annual Christmas dancc gircn hy thc Sigma licta Phi fratcrnity was ht-ld at thv Mauiucc ltlvcr Xacht Club. lVcdnc-.day cu-ning. l,1't't'llllK'l' 350, iVilli:un Pahncr was chairman of thc couunittcc in chargc. Phi Theta Psi gavc its Christmas party at thc llcatht-r Downs Country Club. Thursday cvcning. llcccmbcr Ill. Thc music for dancing was playcd by thc llcathcr Downs orchcstra. Mayiuc Batscl was in chargc of arrangmncnts. l l Alpha Phi Omcga gavc its annual Christmas dance in the "U" grin thc ,M . : cvcning of Dcccuiber 350. Thc room was dccoratcd with fraternity and Christmas ' colors. Milo 'l'aylor's orchcstra furnish:-d thc music. Dick Nloltcr was chairman I3 of thc cominittcc in charge. ll l la .il-1 fffiiiffigllrr "'.1.15:eif at Puyr Une Hzunlrrfl I-'auf -Mba ee P P--ssc X 192gg5gBLocKHoUs13 Jgs-.5 PHARMACY BANQURT The Pharmacy students held their annual banquet on December 17, at 1:30 P. M., in the university cafeteria. The banquet was given in honor of Professor lvilliam McK. Reed. Dean of the College of Pharmacy. Clifford Collins, Presi- dent of the Pharmacy class, acted as toastmaster. PHI KAPPA CHI COASTIXG PARTY The ideal winter weather prompted the Phi Kapps to give a coasting party at Ottawa Park the evening of Saturday, January 16. After the coasting, the party went to the fraternity house where refreshments were served. Thomas Owens was in charge of arrangements. FROSH MIXER The annual Frosh Frolic was held in thc gym the evening of January 9. The gym was appropriately decorated in the Frosh colors. green and white. the crepe paper being made into a huge canopy over the center of the room, from which many streamers radiated. Sid Friedlander's orchestra furnished the music for the dancers. The committee in charge was composed of Ralph I. Berry. chairman, Martha Gosline, Evelyn Hay, Clair Fisher, and Bernard Klivans. SOCIAL ROOM A very much needed addition to the social life of the University was made last year in the form of the Social Room. Here everyone can meet to chat, dance, play cards, or study, as the fancy might move one. The regulations governing the Social Room were made by the Student Council and are so arranged that no classes will be disturbed. The victrola is going con- stantly after 12:30 but does not interfere with classes. Records have been collected from far and near, some from students, some from other sources. Although this room has been available for two years. it was not until last year that suitable furniture was purchased. The room is now adorned with two large mirrors, tables, straight and easy chairs, and the victrola, really the most important piece of furniture in the room. This room has been needed for some time and the students lost no time in making quick use of it. 11 -1 'C' """Y"" " 15 ilfir flflii' :ef xg, lfllalagigg Page One Humlretl Five ef -- -- - - CL..-.-zz. yu 1 9 2 cs BLOCKIjIQUSE 15 lli IT 154 Ll gil 2l 1.1 ,S "tl :io 1 -I 5 ti T H fl 12 ll 15 lli Ill 241 l'5 21 22 1,3 Calendar 1925-lfl2li SE1"l'l'iNI lililt "Come on let's start anew to-day., i.et':4 fling the old mistakes away " llcre is a hrand new school year to practice on. lt's great to he hack again. Professors are now orating on the nuinhcr ot' hooks we must liuy. Sig. Delts give first mixer of thc year. -Mrs. Lilllllillll Compliments us on our large attendance and good lu-haviur in the library. -Many students from other states are enrollcd at the -A new organization appears--'l'lic Howling' llyenas -What! in a name? Uur fonthall team is working hard. The Peppers initiate ntw meinhers. First fuuthall gaine ol' the season. Western Reserve defeats us ll- to U. Funny how the Frush arc always conric-ltd when thc Sophs hold court! We are royally ent:-rtaim-il hy l't'IlI'6'-it'IllfIl'lYl'N ot' the Toledo L'nnsm-rvatory ot' Music. OCT! JISRR --Bravo! The first Collegian ot' the year. --Inter-sorority council dance is held in ffyin. F --An S. U. S. is being sent out for Uolleggian tryouts. -Yes. Scotty. it was a long story, hut after reading your aceount of why the little red ant is the king of speed, how eould we help lint In-licye you? -Have you seen Fc-nny's Ford? And have you seen Funny drive it? -Now we ask you, is it nice of sophomores to kidnap poor innocent frcshnwn the night before the liig SCRAP? --SCRAP D.-XY! Everybody eat, everyluidy scrap, crcryliudy dance. and Sophs lie merry: for you won. -Sorority rushing starts. -Frosh and Sophs are recovering from the rftects of I"riday's mud. rain and scrap. --First meeting of the senior class. -Frosh. clon't fail to rtacl the valuable advice you arc getting in the Campus Collegian. -Friday is a great clayg 'Cause it's just hetore Saturday. -The intensive foothall ticket campaign ot' T. U. students was :1 real success. '1'he xv0IlHlll'S Association hudget includes ncw drapcries for thc social room, and some long-needed dishes for the "Gala" room. -The Honorable Rennie Smith discusses Engrland's educational prohlem at ronvocation. --How can we tell the Schnitker twins apart? --Meeting of freshmen girls. 215 -Bids to sororities are heingr given out hy Dian Easley. LET -Great excitement! The sororities are getting hack thc hids from the Dean. EH -The annual stag mixer. 2!! -.limmy Shepherd is a good salesman-to the women. XK'e wonder why? :IU Plans are now hcing made for a freshman-sophomore foothall gains-. 7 El Pnglf' flue' flnmlrml Sim U 'TE 1 92 cs BLOCKHOUSB NUYl'11lllliIt Arc' we tn lmre an annual? XXX' are! Varl 'l'er.ler anll liclwaril Yan Clcet' were vlmwu hy the mtumlc-nt lmcly tu he editor ancl husiness manager. rcspeelirely. Ladies' night at thc Briar anal Java vluh. Peppers hulcl pot-luck supper. Mm-nk Glce cluh gives up the glmst. The orchebtra nu-mhers are M-ruling nut an S. U. S. fur new in Nl rumm-nt 5. Arthur Mc'PhiIlips is tu speak on the ramliu at a mmetingg ut' the .'Xmc-riean ,XP-MlL'liltl1lll nt' Engineern. Tlirec elu-ers for Art! Senior rings are to he mamive. Armistice Day. T. U. ilefezlts Findlay 20-0, winning the l'llElllllllHllSlllIl ut' the North- western Ohin CUIlf0I'lI'lCE'. Dnn't forget the Phi Kap mixer. Saturday. in the gyin. PHP meeting. Johnny XVhite lt-aclw a snake dance llll'0lljIll the hallh uf the university. Diek Izti1!'IllS oreliestra will furnish the music at the Stud: nt Cmlncil Turkey Jig. Have ymi seen the "Pony Express" running: at the Prinevas this wxek? lt is tal-:en from Dr. Glenn D. Braclley's lmistury. "The Stury uf the Penny Express," Mr. Virgil Sheppard represents the "lm at an impurtant cnnt'erem'e at Pittalvurgli. Pa. Blucklmnm' program at cnnrncatiun. VV. A. A. Ivanquet in cafeteria. XValter Mc-Kinlev is. elmsen tn rn-prem-nt us at the L'ullm-priate Wurlml l'unt'ervm'e tn lu- helrl at Princetun lllIlYCl'Slly, Deumlmer ll. The Sturlent cl0lllll'll in planning a Xmas llup. Student t'1vum'il clzmer. flll'Yl'l' cleeuratiuna, THANKSGIYINU. Selmul again. A student l'0IIlIlllttl'l' has been appointed ln work un a plan for the :itl1'Q-tie amuvialiun. IJ1'IL'l'1Nl lililt Life is om' llluclilmusm' lIlt'l'llIllL' after another. ' Huh Frencll. Blacle Sport writer. speaks at the Briar :mil .laxa Kluh. Bills have lveen accepted fur the engraving and printing ul' the Ikluckluum-. Snuwhall dance griven lay the night students. Dnn't forget the aim-nee regulatimlx! El. lick. plan a party for Suphs. The Ice Home Quartet wuulcl he welemnv every week. The Campus Collegian Starts a Lust anal Found column. Hluelclloum- snlmcriptions inereame. Dm-hating: tryout starts. D1vn't forget to huy HIS ur HER Xmaw premnt. MY" meniln-rship drive l'l1lSQ.'5. Uf unurse. the-1'e's a Santa Claus! W-Christmas dance in gym. .IANIHXIRY Now, it ir. quite time tn ht-gin hrealcing New Ya-ark ra-mliitii HIS, SOIIICHIUCS we wish we cuulrl write sutnething hut ahuut Harry Simmuns and GET it into the Scandal section. YVO are thrilled tn linsl Campus Fnllegrian jokes in Smart Set. In ay: Our Huurlrrfl Sl'l'6'll 1:1 1 9 '2 G BLUCKHOUSB IJ T HUURAY! Rogers received a very flattering letter concerning the Campus Collegian from the editor ot' Collegiate Wit and Fraternity Fun. H -'1'eachcrs hegin to talk ahout tests. ll l'ictures for thc Blockhouse are now being: taken. I2 livery where you hear the girlsfullow do you like the photographer?" lil---Rev. Horace XVestwood addresses convocation. li-Well, St. Johns defeated us 36-29. 15-Girls Athletic Association party in the gym. 18-The "loo more suhscriptions or host" Blnckhouse campaign hegins. 19--"l'. of D." plays "T. lf" :ll-Theses are now the chic? suhj ct of conversation. 21-Craniniing starts. L32--Ganie at Findlay. 2:1--Exams. start. Crannning: continues. Lfti-Even the cars seem to he parked more sedately. We aren't feeling frivolous. 127-Everybody weary. 28-No one looks about for his t'riendsfGI.UOM everywhere. 20-Last of tests-relieved expressions. 'l'hat's donc. FEISIRUARY l-Playful hoys send students to the lihrary instead of the auditorium to register. 2-VVhat we hear-"YVhat have you signed up for? Hope we're togctherf' Jie-First day of semester. 4--'lkachcrs signing cards. Sil-lazel Geiner is so husy she won't even smile at us. 8-When twat-hers start reading semester grades aloud in class, we agree with the person who said, "At every word a reputation dies." 9+President Dowd gives us a talk on Lincoln. Regardless how interesting Lincoln is made to us, he can never rival our interest in Dr. Dowd. 10-Pledges are looking forward to initiation. ll-Time for little girls and boys to huy their Valentines. 12-HOLIDAY. I,incoln's hirthday. 15-Probation week for pledges starts. Isn't Bailey a marvelous tratiic officer? 16-Dorothy Walker is elected as junior class representative to the student council. 17-Trustee Day at convocation. Rav. Stephen Mahon gives a delightful talk. IS-Rollin Kuehbler is elected to head T. U. track team. I9-The .I-llop is sc-t for March 17. in the ltichardson building. Hooray! for St. Patrick! 22-HOLIDAY. XVe wish to give a toast-"May there he many more famous presidents with birthdays during the school year." 23f'1'he Blockhouse Buck Heseechers are demanding another berry for our Blockhouses. Ztfllediaeval History classes are to have lectures at the Art Museum in the place of some of their class periods. 25gCanoes will soon take the place of automobiles on the campus boulevard if the thaw continues. 26-Bill Hahn and two other playful youngsters pushed a car out into the campus pond in the houlevard, so the owner couldn't get to it. Boys will be boys. MARCH l' -Three cheers. our annual goes to press. il 'TE l'r1ysf Une Hunvlrrfrl Eight 1 9 2 G BLQCISITOHE f Alunlni No organization outside the university does. in thc course of a year. as much for the school as the Alumni Association. The cause of its existence is a desire to preserve the associations and experiences of college days. but the love for Toledo University that these associations and experiences provoke finds a natural outlet in doing things for the school. Not until we leave do we come to a full realization of what it means to us. XVL' discover that we have rather thoughtlessly run through four years, the like of which we will never again experience. We miss the daily give and take of the classroom. the foolishness and the laughter. YYe sadly regret that we can no longer express our ideas to an open-minded professor. but must give them to a cynical and scornful world. The things that we now look upon as hard and unpleasant take on a new aspect. In the light of a few years' experi- ence at bucking the world we see a new and greater delight in them. and we wish ourselves back again at the old problems and the old pleasures. But such things cannot be. The nearest we can come to reviving the old pleasures is by joining our classmates in an Alumni Association. The nearest we can come to feeling our- selves in some way connected with our Alma Mater is by accepting her problems as our own. And this is what the Alunmi Association of Toledo Ifnivcrsity has been doing this year-accepting her problems as their own. YVhenever we have been under criticism there have been determined alumni defending us. Yvhen a report reaches the people of Toledo of something fine being done at the university, you may be sure that its discovery was made by an almunus. At the same time we are valiantly championed we are being wisely criticised. Our flaws are detected. brought to light. not for the purpose of exposing us to censure. but in order to build a better school. No other group does this invaluable work for the school. No other group has the same attitude toward Toledo University. Every alumnus feels a genuine love for the school that gave him his start in life. He is the jealous guardian of her welfare in every respect. YVhi1e resenting thoughtless criticism from an outsider. his own concern over the progress of his school leaves him with no illusions of her greatness. His advice and criticism are therefore the most valuable and constructive that can be had. Let every senior. then. who holds Toledo University in respect and affection look forward to an active membership in the Almnni Association. El 'Tl 'ii Pnyrf Una' Hundrf-il .Vina XE 1 9 2 G BLOCKHOUSE A---i U W- Y- -- , , XE! Ul"l"li'l'illS Prvsirlr-lik VVilliani Andcrson YlL'L"Pl'K'hidt'lll - Georgv Palmer ,l'l'I'?l5lll'l'l' - Y l'iliz:llu-th Aufderhg-idq lla-corclilig St,'l'l'K'tlll'f' - - - Afgiry 114,34-llc L'0l'l'k'Sll0Illllllg St'K'l'k'til1'-Y --'- Y K:ltllh'v11 Stl'Yt'IlS llc-lc-g:lte-s :nt Large' - l.1lcl'm-tin Ahhot YY:'cl1tm-l. I,ilNX'1'l'lICC Vamlcr I'l'2llSOX.-XLS llnlph l'inivh is vnjoying the clzxssiv ln'u-m's of this Hill'X'2ll'll Univsrsity Cuxnpus. .loc I.Zlllllk'hlIlilll is in thi' gUYl'1'IllllL'Ilt n:il'L'otic si-iwicc. and is now living in XY:ishington. D. C. Irina Ki-Ili-y was Illill'l'lL'll last Now-inlmci' to .lack Linziv. God hlcss her. W , . . . . . . l Among our younger Ioh-do puhlu- school t--:ii-lu-rs wx' iinrl the l0ll0VVlI1g 'l oh-do l'nix'crsity grsiduntcsz Llllill'lUttL' Sclizifcr. Tlii-l1n:1 Howl-y. Rinily Caniphell and Mairiv Doi-ring. Down :it Ohio Stntv. Bill lhwiiivi' is inxiking things hum. Hn' nimlv Alpha Chi llho :ind is to hu- track lll2lllilgl'l' this spring. Arlii: Innvs is tn-:wining :ind studying for il llon'to1"s rlugrcu :lt II7lYL'l'l'01'Cl Col- li-gv. NlJlS5ilCllllNKfttS. lillln l,lltK'l'lH'lllQl' lllilllilgvil to gvt :i long NVHY from Toll-do. Sha' has clmngeci lI4'l' nuinv to Mrs. Gcorgm- Millnrcl. :ind is living in llhorh- Island. Ohio State has its usual lnrgv quota ol' lilll'lI1l'l' Tolcdo LvlllVl'l'Sltf' htllKlClltH. .Xinong thi-in :irc im-llulvml: Art Sl'llI'illll'l', Al Ti-ul. XVIII. Rocim-P. Nlnrr. l,1ilIll'lt'lQl. Norris Shall. Uivli Goslinu. Harold Fvhn sin-mls most of his tiniv :it Ann Arhor. Ilc uscd to comm' buck :ind visit ns wx-ck-clliis. hut no inoru. Nil' XVUllil1'l' who is lit'l'lllllg hiln tlii-rc. Blilftllil Plan-:itt is taking llt'l' all-gi-ev at Cllllllllllllil l.'11ivc1'sity. Hnrolml lim-hn is not tha- only l.Ul'lllk'l' 'l'ol:'clo lvilivursity studvnt :lt the U. of BI. IIC has plvnty of coinpnny in thi' following: .Xhvl .xlJlllL'll!lllll1. Harold Mullin-y. Bern Kim-vvt. illiclinvl Gould. lsudorr Kass. Xvlllllilftll Pziinv. I.llXVl't'llt'C H:1yn1:1n, Ben Goldunm. Bl'llK'Q' 1'l!lSll'y 4-xpwts to hc givvn full clinrgu of thc Army whcn hc gl'IldllJltCS from HX-st Point. l'ftjlf Um' Ilunrlrwl Tru M ,gh ,.r , N 1 fm- 1 : iz, Qftkfjfhxsqfdnv -X-N . f X , yur? 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' 'iiif'-'Flffn 'hs' Y. +,-- f. 9.1-, w- -1-. - v-Hb '-' 1 - . 16, 1 ., - syfgw '-:.+e:?"'5+i3J: xc K it 17' 1 5-ie :-' Q, ',,i.-,.:N:E.'3 4:3 J' 4. ,rc sic" 0 ' ' ..: -'4.::g.-'.-J-A" 94:4 fi x "' S V N I-A-,cr .--f Mm ' -fla- wx 5 ,5135-2 -kgqsr .51 ,FEV . ,.y 7, 7-75 - S . 1:13 5'-gg' .Six 'fT1,L1?,gP-'j -13 X , -2: 2.31. S1 gg- 5.1 g,.-yn -, 51:4 L4 H- r-mn ,' . Plz' ,gr f-3- x :SX T ,P ,W-r:41: .I f . W . V- -rr X :X ,1Xf'uz : -gfe- Qrw Q ,5igjfg+-- -+4515 f 1" :5'1,j1g,:, 7 4 ' v 4 I S Tri-,,-1114:-wg: , -21355 1 . - 1 Q ' . Q - . I ..4. J fe -7. .Q 4-. ----,,.w-T gm'-T ,-WT, 1 - f -' 3 3' 1F- f N. M4 Q9 I iii! ...SQA f' al: XAH, 1 ? 4 N9 AS: S214 1 o X 9 3 44 sg - Q U .-fZ'.":: ox '.:, '.,n.J .ns ' H 411111 Um' H'l1l1zlrr11 T151 Q pf my 1-y ?a'.?x'4Q 'fic I Q3 , x 1.9 if 1 9 2 G BLUCKITUUSI3 The Campus Collegian THE CAMPUS COLLEGIAN is the official paper of the University of the City of Toledo. It is published by the Student Activity Committee and edited by the Campus Collegian Staff. Elliott Rogers - Arthur McPhillips - Fay Richley - - George Schlosser - EXECUTIVE STAFF - Editor-in-Chief - - Managing Editor - Assistant Managing Editor - - Business Manager DEPARTMENT HEADS Dorothy Walker News Editor Rollin Kuebbeler - - Sport Editor Beatrice Planson - Feature Editor Gladys Rogers - Exchange Editor REPORTERS Stewart Hooker Dorothy VanNess Evelyn Hay Kathryn Foster Josephine Kreider Henrietta Geissman Bernard Klivans Helen Cranford Anita Kelly Janet Lavenberg Louis Laderman Daveda Bailey Martha Gosline Marjorie Merriam Thais Ernst Edna McLaughlin Louis Carr Gertrude Ramler Carl Tester , Mary Smith William Meyer Roger Shelles Anna Madaras Hilda Greunke Florence Sasse Gertrude Doering Amile Smith Ruth Cline Harry Simmons Mayme Batsel 57' VE Page One Hundred Thirteen X TAA f- 4 -4 1-3 Y- :. 1 x--. ,M if- '.- .1 T, bs Y-f gy ld , 'IA ' X 1, wa 1L,q,, 5Q7w..l HQ ,. N fx W X 1 r , I ,U . wx ff .A S, ... N.. '.., M- ,, wr.-.-6-..... f ,J flf , V K K 5, S mf: A X01 xf, 1 X f' lf' f J x 1- 986,91 XPAI --JUG rf- ,- 'me'- 'o uv O 0 - 63-bk 5 ' kg. i -ag N' -1fg,g2i2:Ei-gi 7555? iff 5' '- rf: v' Puyr Um' llzlllclrvfl l"nurlw4'l: 9 ,D . D - 1 9 2 6 BLOCKHOUSQX EF The Blockhouse Published annually by the students of the University of the City of 'l'oh-do. Editor-in-Chief Business Manager lllanaging Iiditor Assistant Business Publicity Manager Advertising Manug Art Editor - Mayme Batzel Thomas Brethert cmii Doris Ifenneberg Esther Gillham Emily Gosline Tabea Hofmann Edward Kress Emmanuel Krupp Arthur McPhillips Edna Mc-I.aughliu Marian Barth Paul T. Chittenden .Iohn Hilty Mana C 1' ' gt-r 'I' H E E X E C U T IV Ii ST A1919 Y - - Carl Tester l'ldwa1'd I,. Van Cleef - l'llliott Rogers 4 Bernard Klivans 1 - George Schlosser - .I. Willard Rippon Ilollin Kuebbeler THE EDITORIAL STAFF I Marjorie Marquardt William Meyer Thomas Owens Edna Remrnert Maurice Schnitkcr Homer Scott Evelyn Sells Harry Simmons Mary Smith Dorothy Vllalker Marjorie lVeir THE BUSINESS STAFF Elizabeth Kleinhans Mabel Schmidt Beatrice Planson Edith lvells Fay Riebley E Payv Our' Hunrlrml I"'iff1'fi1 'A' ' "' 'g' XS- el 9 2 G 511001230953 NL,--E' The Bohemian Club The Bohemian Club is an honorary organization, its membership being com- prised of those talented along musical, artistic, or literary lines. Last year the club published a magazine called "La Boheme," which was issued primarily to take the place of an annual, and to supply a long felt want in the University. The efforts of the club were very satisfactory, and the magazine proved a huge success. Owing to the fact that most of the members are kept busy on the Collegian, or Blockhouse staffs, they have not yet been able to resume the publication. An issue is promised for the early spring, however, and the sale should break all records previously established. Every year the Bohemian club gives its "Bohemian Ball," decorated in Green- wich Village style. with music furnished by its own orchestra, The Royal Bohemian Bohoes. Elliot Rogers Carl Tester Tom Owens Myron Buehrer Arthur McPhillips PRESIDENT Elliot Rogers SECRETARY Arthur McPhi1lips TREASURE R Carl Tester SERGEANT-AT-ARMS Noble Bray MEMBE RS George Schlosser Emil Schmidt Noble Bray Rollin Kuebbeler Louis Carr Page Um' Hzmdrwl Si.l'fPt'D DDHMHTICS -l..Exh - - 1 Q, I 1 9 2 cs BLOCKHQUSE D Blackfriars This yi-:lr thu Bl:1ckfri:irs, honorary dramatic' club of thc University. intend to st:-p in and takv thv phicc of thc Iyfilllllltik' .'xhNOCiH.tiOIl, now defunct. The incin- lwrs of this socivty un- clcctcd from students having experience in drainritic- work. Tho Hlackfrinrs intvnd to produvc- sm-vf'r:il good plays this year. PRESIDENT Esther Gillhain Homer Scott Carl Testi-r licutricc Plunson Harry Simmons Roland Birkc-nkninp l'ii0l't'llk't' Hctrivk ET' 'TE l'uyr fflll' lluuflrv-fl lfiflllfffll 1 9 2 cs ABLOCKHOUSE p 77, Dramatics al ilu- Univcrsily Beginning earlv in the college year with 11 pK'I'f0l'lllillll'L' of two one act plays, thc Dramatic Association. under tht' direction of Dr. George K. Brady, prescntcd :ui miusual repertory with great success. Early in December thc svn-ond group was glYt'Il. Lord Dunsany's romanticftrugctly. "A Night At An lim." wan the piifcc de reisistance and Christophcr Morlr-y's skit, "Tliu Rehearsal," served to unlivvn the Q-vm-ning. A play with more than 2lVL'I'Iigt' possiliilitics for :in 2llllIltt'lll' group. 'IX Night at An lim," wax wvll llIllllllK'll liy it-a 1-rut. A NIGHT AT AN INN The Cast: The Tuff' . . . .... Mt-rrill linrlwi' Bill ...... . .. . , . . .Slicrinau llziwh-y Sniggerx . . . , ..,. ..... l ,vo ltyndvr First Prim! of Ku-xii. Second Priest of Klesh. . . Third Prim! of Klrfsh. Klvxlz ......,....... r...L+,, , . .......... Carl 'llrstri' .,.l". Arthur Mc-Pliillips Elias Snblmggli .,,.. . ...Gillicrt Stink With tht- lll't'SL'lltiltlUll of "Thr- E? Sr HOMER 'SCO . .T T PAS FESTE - A FQQL. as lu Slqllllrt' l'cg." hy lxwis Br-zach, on March 6, thc- univvrsity actors droppcd the- om- act veliiclc for thi- yr-:ir and cntcrcd lnrgm-r t'lltCl'llI'lSCh. This tlll't't' :wt inomh-rn domvwtic trzigvdv iivn-cssitutccl good acting and Dr. Brady! protvges showvd tlir-insclrcs worthy of their teacher. TH E SQ UA lt li P HG Hella Huclr1'n.v. . . fllilrlrfd IIllC'A'!'lIX. Effie T1:rop..... Thi- Cast' Eugene Iliwk-iris. .. James T. H1lc'kin.v, . . fValter Fripp .... flrthur Ryan .... lllrs. Trent ..., Sam Durkie, . . Lynzan llIr'I'r.ff. . . . .Lucrt-tin Abbott ...Hstlivr Gilliam l"lorr-ncc Br-rtholf . . . . . .Carl Testcr . . . .Mcrlyn Beard . . .Fred Crandall .. ..l. W. McKee . ..,.. Lucille Egan .Sherman Hawley . .Harry Simmons Puyp Ont' ll'lllllll'1'll A'lllf'fl'I'II D ll 'Ti Q.--if! 1 9 2 G BLQCKHQPSFS if Sliakespeaies "Twelfth Night" marked the eulmina- tion of a season of intensive dramatic work. Not an easy play for amateurs. tln- Slizikespeariali opus taxed the Capa- lvilities of the :rotors wlm. llowever. :lequitted themselves well. An Elizalmetllan stage. with curtains as a lrackgroinml. and beautiful costuming combined to furnish a tasteful scene to an audience that more than taxed the limited facilities of the auditorium. Outstanding figures in the production were: Bezltrici' Planson. Florem-e Bertliolf, Carl Tester. and Fred Cran- W dall. TYVEI.I"'1'lI NIGHT The Cast: Ursino, Duke of lllyria - Gen. K. Brady Valeniinr - - - - .l. YV. McKee Lord, in attendance on Duke - Viola - - .1 Fapiain - Sir Toby Helclz A 1 .lla ria - - - Sir .-Ilzrlrfrc' .'lgllPl'll?l'1i' - Festa, n clown - Lady Olivia rllzrlrolio .elnlnnio - - - - Iillllllj, in :1ttend:u1ee on Olivia .lluxician Fabian SPlms!ian Prir-st - Lf.-?....,, ,, ,,+,,J V--T fl-----W E l I Y I l CARLFTESTER SH? ANDREW .., ,Y , -,......il - YV. E. McKee Florence Bertholf - Harry Simmons - Fred Crandall - Beatrice Planson Carl Tester Homer Scott - Esther Gillham - R. R. Birkenkamp - Harry Simmons Lucille Egan - Lee Rynder Holland McMaster - Norman Lochbiler - J. W. Mc-Kee Cl ET' WT-5 Page Une llumlrerl Twenty If MS,-rn Ifnj! Aff ...Av I Qwgk -35'-3 -jr . Jn, f+ i - eh:-. , , 1 atb- I I A - - Q -if? '4 E, 'xi' -' Q 4 ygtgi 1 4-1 . .. , , - Lg Q ' In-F59-?" . lla .,? .iw ' -2-JILJ -If , LQ, , 'uivugwjji - 'Y , gf? if " 'Ham '15 . H ' ,M L .lr ' ' V, ' J H F '4?I1,,g5gK nal..-lg-4:3 . 14:-t-'WEP g I -Llghfq .E .-4l.a,: v - :Ev arp. .ai . ",g1r -HF L If 1-wg '+ 13 ,Q:i14.9 -U -lr,--'Q V " 'AVL -iff -+ 'H M' 1 21" F .f 'f- 9 f 1 ' :ing L .1 LE iff. Ii- 11 '. fgzf! YW! ap.-Q 4,1 ! ,, l bc . 4- I j -i - 4 -, . ,- I .H+-.-i1,f,fi 1.1 wtf' .inn F it .L-4--' Q1 IL-L J-L F - Ay .,, , -Q fr- - .4 , A V W1 - j J L 'J ML? W + +"3.,T4EiY'q1-fl' WF ii-1.1 'li ' f .wg AVE' ' -ff? J' ai -J ,Il U' ' ' N -4 H. ,Fl jg .fn -in,5b,9-if , M ff R4-iigyif. V 31-J. Hi- - 1 Lg' A - : 'f,r?' at 4 gf M 1 Q 2,G BLQCKHOUSB jf' Xl I Q9 go f 422 ...S 'AY 1.1: F5131 jf! X 5 Q 1 w ' '.' 70 'of 'fo 3 W2 N qu NW' :'1'V4 'B -:W H llnnlfrl l rnlu! q.,Q X6 President - Vice-President Secretary and Treasurcr Sergeant-at-Arms G1-and P1'0lJ1ll.l0llL'l' Myron Bucllrcr Norman Fields Leon VVuts0n Richard Mugfor Wilson Wt-rtz Signla Beta Phi Colors-Gold and Black Dodge Alexander Harry Stapleton .lm-ob Dcckcr Nornmn lfivlmls lmon xvlltfitlll FACULTY ADVISOR Prof. ll':nltcr I". Brown Svniurs XVilli:nn Alcxandcr Juniors Dodgv lxlCXJ,lllllt'l' Soplzumorrx Jacob Dcckcr Loo McTiguc lvillizun Mvycr 1"l'l'8,1llll'H David Pugh Gcorom- Sclllossur Hurry Stapleton YVilli:nn Parrisll Page 0110 Ilumlrrzl Tuwlly-Illrrr 1 9 2 G BLOCKHOUSP U I 'TE , -2 1 ,- Vw . , ,Av , - f ,- w. N . iw' If-fx Rf.: K.. F W4-. .,.,r!,,YL. ,f .f,T.5,--,-it 1 qi 1 f c- 1 3 1 ly ' ' H' 115W wr I f L, ,X ...Q .rg ildpw -,,f...4.,...L,J.x,,,.f'.i,jJ .,y,J.i' :nf QU? go 2 we Ngilgy. D .7- W m ? 52 x gb gfZ4-2'--- V ' J 'N 1.0 nf-ei X' ,OL i'3'alLf f ,Jyg',,R ,NNW kb' l'11q4 Hur Illlrulrrvl Twrlrlllf-fnflr D 1 9 2 cs BLOCKHOUSB D Q 1'-nf' W 'ff ' fs 'iiihfba 1' 311' Sigma Delta Rho Gamma Chaptvr Colors: Purplo and Gold Founded at Miami University IUZI Flower: Pink Carnation Publication: "The Griffin" Pregident - - - - Edward Yan Clvoii Vice-President - llomcr Ssott Business Manager A Alvin Mills Secretary - lllilliaxn Hahn Historian - A - Carl Tester Treasurer - liclward Kress Chaplain - - Y Milrvill Gllllltl IVACULTY ADVISOR Prof. J. B. Brandchi-rry Scniorx Edward Van Cleef lslomer Scott James Shepherd Juniors Varl Tester Rodgor lfarnsworth Hobart Wittc Edward Kress llollin Km-bhelvr Pic-rvc lVood Harry Simmons Arthur Mcphillips llarold l"c'tte'rinan Xvllllillll Hahn Milton Schulz Sophomurz A Kennotli lvoodman Marvin Gluntz Paul Nolin Thomas Brethcrton Clifton Kanncy ll'alter Outcrbridge Nelson Bailey Alvin Mills Douglass lVattc'rs F ranvh m P n Max Schnitkcr .lack Navaugh llichard l'c'lton Maurice Sc-hnitkcr Paul lV0OdIIlilll ' .HE Priya! Une lllllllIl't'tl Twellly-fi1'e -5' J .X ,V : ,1 ,,. . H! K, V,-,I N ,lr-,f , lla ' " ", Xf ' ,FH ' ,1',9' "f'm', !,' QNX L4 gi Li .3 4. Q .,,f1,,......4Hk,,1,, f.,2f.. 1 pf aug K, ,, ,, ,, ,. , Y W- f . ,X'V 1 A. 'J' ev.-'rl ,,.'f1"cE .VKMQO ,, 1-,f Xu X P x in K,aV 1's'4'4-- O3 v 9 i 'Fx f33"TxW? x f ? ' ' 4 4 'N SW' NX A 1 . ' 1 . , , ix - QF 'E - ' - ' jx fi V- V A Q i R , -' - ' Q.-TQ, . , . . ,, N,.:,:L ,- "5" E, ,Al ,Q-NV 4- X. -v -e - 1 ' x,- X 11- ' ' -,,,.k2'11lrl N- F , , Ifll Um llumlrffl 7'Ii'l'lIl-lf'SiJ .,..., 1 9 2 G Bf.OCKI'I6USB Master YVarden Custodian Marshal - - Scribe - - - Corresponding Sc-rilmu - Elliot Rogers Austin Campbell Merrill Barber Lonig Curr James Kicvit Holland Dings Clarence Rnlmadeaux Paul Chittenden I C I U any la' '-.3:k. ' C Phi Kappa Chi Colors: Black and W'hite Elliot Rogers Noble Bray Hmil Sclnnidt Tlnnnas Owl-ns Orville Henning Merrill Bnrlmer I-'R .XTER I N FACUI.'l'A'1'E Dr. H. H. KI. Bowman Noble Bra y Seniors Juniors Henry VanG0rder Soplzomores Orville Henning f'ln:u'lrw Martin '1lll0lllJ!S Owl-ns Hlnil Selnnidt Fresh men Lowell Northrop Burnmn Curry Robert Poeotte f - .f:,'- , Fay Riehley Donald lVoodley Frzmk Mc-.Xvoy YVill:1rd Rippon Charles Carson Clair Fisher KY y X, . ' :VA f- I 1 V ' " ' - ' . ' 1 H 1 .o-3L:i:ff - , , f D ET' e '71 Page One Hundred Twenty-seven Y Q 5 rgggr QE. x 'D J2- . 3 ii". as-,xl I-'aff "Q, IQY4 ET: Wh J 4 Q Sv K I 3 79. Q 1 X . , 1 I X Page 0110 Hundred T'lE'l'l!f-If-Piflllf ? 1 9 2 G ljLOCKI1QIISE is President - Vice-President Secretary - Treasurer - Corresponding Secretary Harold Sivers Paul Bruehlman John Daniels Clifford Howard Amile Srnith Milo Taylor I I 1 1 I Alpha Phi Olnega Flower: Marigold Colors: Orange and Purple FACULTY ADVISOR Dr. R. N. YVhiteford Seniors Irving Johnson Juniors Koerner Leutz Irving Johnson Richard Molter Harold Sivers - Amile Smith Koerner Leutz Sophomores Richard Molter Howard Potter George Richter Freshmen Philip Sheridan Stewart Hooker Edmund Kieper Jack Mentzer .Ian Droszaz Page One Hundred Twenty-m?n,e D WE fy! A -Q: 4,5 1 9 2 6 BLOCKHOUSE if N., YJ? 0.11 X op fl. ze XBQ' ' Q - ' -1 r 0204-1- u f AJ-Us Qouik ' S992-Ss' 0' 'ZS , - . .. :Qi -3.2.-M greg- .nh ij, v ia -P9 ,L as 5 B I'uy1' 0110 Ilunrlwll Tlairluq Qf D o 1 9 2 G BLGCKHQUSB Exalted Sage - Vice Sage - Scriviner - - Keeper of the Shekels Ofus Marajah - Patcher - Louis Ladcrman Hyman Maza Louis Levine Isadore Odcsky Hyman llleisberg Louis lVolk Milton VValdmann , dzwiz E-Q w-Q an Lanlbda Chi Colors: Black and Gold Seniors Morris Lubitsky Isadorc Shapiro Hyman Topper JIllIl0l'S Saul Salzman Freslz men Robert Baim Martin Feder Philip Kaminsky .lake Levine f Louis Laderman - Hyman hlaza Louis Levine - Morris Lubitsky Isadore Shapiro A Hyman Topper Joe Nathanson Morris Levine Ben lVengrow D fin Page One Hundred Thirty-one fgu Q' 0 ' as: XV Q 2. 52'-Zu zfsit Page One IIIIIIIIITII Tliirty-fzca XSD , 173 2223 mdcgaopsg J Beta Lambda Chapter Chapter Installed May Regent - Vice Regent Secretary Treasurer Historian - - Chaplain - - Grand Council Deputy Prof. Wm. MCK. Reed Dr. H. H. M. Bowman John Peeples Harold Moffett Orris Travis Gordon Kohls Clifford Collins Harold White Paul Kunkle Vincent King Harold Emerson Clarence Gelow Kappa Psi Pharmaceutical Fraternity 25, 1925 Officers Faculty Dr. Henry R. Kreider Prof. Leslie Wetlaufer Active Graduates Clement Poczekaj Kenneth Meredith Harold Schweikart Collegiate Members Juniors Edward Rollrer Sophomores Allen Rosenberger Clarence Roberson Donald Irey Pledges Sophomore Frank Ohler Freshmen Casimir Lenga Morris Crary Ohlen Rupp Flower: Red Carnation Colors: Scarlet and Gray - Edward Rohrer - Orris Travis Clement Poczekaj - Gordon Kohls - Joseph O'Donnell - Kenneth Meredith Dr. H. H. M. Bowman Lowell E. Porter Joseph O'Donnell James Neal John S. Daniels Brooks Hoskinson Mark Harris Page One Hzuulrecl Thirty-three U We :Af -A ' ' J - JJQAQ Q BLOCKHOUSE sg 4 D 'wa 35.if'e 'N 'f Q 4- x,-ag 5542 sie x Sv 1 Um Ilumh fl flzirly-four Noble Grand Vice Grand Scribe - Treasurer - Sergeant-at-Arms Norman Goldberg Joseph He-rtzlu-rg ' Adolph Brown Albert Shapiro Edward Brown Bcrnard Klivans Arthur Klein Harry lv0llU3l1 fx 1 9 2 6 'BLDCKHQUSE f-' 'Q Kappa Iota Chi Colors: Royal Blue' and lVhit6 Flower: Swvct P 0:1 FACULTY ADVISOR Mr. J. S. Gould Norman Goldbe-rg Adolph M. Brown - Dax'id Katz Joseph Hwtzlwrg Albvrt Shapiro Smziurs David Katz Juniors Harry Parisky Sidney Klein Ben l,. llirm-lx Soplzmrmres Bon XV. llolgin I'lllllllIlllllCl Krupp Frffslz IIIFIZ Hvrniznn Colwn ,Xlln-rt. Kripkc Cll!'ll'x'NK't' Shaw Jann-s Fox B1ul'yl flolullnfill Stanford Trim-llmlllii grgw 1. :Tl 'TE Pngf 01111 II1111rlr11fI Tlzirly-fi1'0 D Q 1 9 9 G,BIfQQISH913'5P1t The Fraternity By Prof. J. B. Brandeberry, Faculty Advisor, Sigma Delta Rho The freshman is indeed fortunate if he is pledged to a fraternity early in the year. He is accepted with open arms by a group of upper classmen who are anxi- ous and willing to befriend him in every way, to assist him in properly orientating himself, to make him acquainted with the traditions of the institution, to lend him a helping hand with his studies, and to guide his feet in the path that all good Freshmen should follow. The measures used to achieve this guidance may be stern, at times, but the end justifies the means. It is a privilege to participate in the real spirit of friendship and brotherly love existing among the members. The frequent smokers, parties, and dances are enjoyable affairs which perfect the men in their social etiquette and round out the social life of the University. There are also advantages to the member which persist even after he has left school. A man always has a warm place in his heart for his Alma Mater. He thinks back of his pleasant experiences long after the trials and tribulations of his classroom work have faded from his mind. A majority of these experiences will be associated with his fraternity life. lvhen the old fraternity man comes back to visit the institution, he is welcomed and honored by all members and pledges. and feels that he really has a place. The fraternity thus provides a bond that will remain strong for years after all ordinary associations have been forgotten, and will be a constant source of pleasure to the individual, and of added strength to the University. 'W' 'Ta Page Om' Ilumlred Thirty-sir 1 9 2 G E BLOCKIQOIISQ Inter- Sorority Council President - Marjorie Marquardt Vice-President - - Edith Wells Secretary - Edna Remmert Treasurer KAPPA Pi EPSILON Marjorie Marquardt May Schultz Pi DELTA CHI Edith Wells Emily Gosline PHI THETA Psi Alice Peterson Doris Fenneberg Psi CHI PHI Edna Rernmert Helen VVilliams - Emily Gosline D an N: El IE Page One Hundred Thirty-seven 5 19Q2,Si WBLOSKHQUSI3 9' in Mxpgfig 1:5423 M' K fu ofa?-'-A'4E...X.,. . Q 55- s'-WI ff.-7f'N?4 Ji .TSS rf, - W -A' . ' t M e 2 , S Q . I.. ,.,: R I in W2 Vb l .Q":. '.Q,. A S 1' iii Jllligfl-lfpglll IMIJIHIIIII 11110 11:01 XE 1 92 6 BLocKrioi1Ep Q 4-15 President - Vic-0-Prcsiclvnt - Rt-cording Sucrm-tary - Corrcsponcling Sf'crcta1'y V v I rcasurcr - - Reporter - Esther Gillham Annnhcl Avkley Maclfzlon Bristol Sylvia Husmnn Betty Biggs Evelyn Hay Ann Herman 4 i - .F H. 'm l in v ,o 1, Kappa Pi Epsilon Established 1912 Colors-G reen and Gold PRAHFEC'I'AE 'XL C Marjorie Marquartlt - l'lStllf'l' Gillhum A May Schultz Norxna Nllnfilnukt-1' - Marlclon Bristol - A11xmlwclAa-lalvy l 'TOR 01" l"AC'L'I,'1'A'1'E M iss xxllllvtlil .lanncy SORORES IN UNIVERSITATE Sz' l1f0I'S llvnrivttv Huttingcr Juniors Florence B. Hottrick SOIJIIOIIIOTFS N1-lliv Kmnp Norma Nunnmnker l'llm-:mor Koh:-rts FfF.YlllI1FIl Franvvs Montgomery Virginia Rowley Ruth Stark Ma rjoric- Mzxrquardt Dorothy Roscnclalf' May Schultz Evelyn Sells Dorothy Van Ness Doris Vipond T5 Page One Hundred Thirty-nine W .Q 'Pl --, . 'EYES Aran gm X5 l 2 RW: Y fe Sxlraz, 1 f' 9'mi?'c 6 x w 1 4 Z 1 I,llfIP Um' IIIIIIIIIWII l"nrly xml-9K2 AGWB LQCKH0USB Colors-Green and VVhite President - Vice-President Treasurer - Secretary - Reporter Senior Advisor Emily Gosline Ruth Cline Helen Ridley Marian Barth Rexine Basinger Alice McRill Mary Elizabeth Ruth Entemann Lucille Fox Martha Gosline P ff:- ,I -- I .'2f+f.i'. x F . Phi Delta Chi Established 1915 Flower PRAEFECTAE Shamrock Emily Gosline Dorothy lvalker Mabel Schmidt Marian Barth - Viola lVeil Edith lvells AUCTOR OF FACULTATE Dr. Marion Vveightman McKee SORORES IN UNIVERSITATE Seniors Edith Wells Juniors Gladys Rodgers Dorothy Walker Sophomores Florence Sasse Mabel Schmidt Mary Standish Freshmen Crowder Gertrude Holton Thelma Jacobs Janet Lavenberg Dorothy Mason Viola YVeil Ruth Motter Viola Pierce Marjory Weir Ruth Woyame Page Ona Hundred Forty one aj, W - , -K .4 j X, kg .-.f'T1' A' XSX W A w I X , ,M f f , vw' C. p X A QW' i Qq:Q.fsl,'? 2 - Af Wie ef9f',,QQ 1 l e Q. .- X his xilfis :"fcf'5'4' QMRS : ' fav is - 1 1339 ?:fx.U. 6 F.,K: faqf ,' X' 1 '91, Pnyr Onf Ilzmvlrcvl I"o1'ty-frm 1 9 2 cs JBLOCKHDESE F , P 'fi Z' if -Qi X MVT' A., ' ima , , Psi Chi Phi Established 1923 Colors-Red and Black President - Vice-President - Secretary - Dorothy Biggs Jeanette Biggs Helen Blizzard PRAEFECTAE Flower-Poppy - Edna Remmert - Helen XVilliarns - Dorothy Biggs AUCTOR OF FACULTATE Miss Mary Galt SORORES IN UNIVERSITATE Juniors Helen VVilliams Sophomore.: Marcella Eckhart Freshmen Helen Cranford Anne Dancer Lillian Lavender Edna Remmert Dorothy Goodwin Elizabeth Kleinhans Page One Hundred Forty-three 355' .M ag!! ..... 35 sf: 4724.2 0 - FS, z 3 Fw I 3 4 g . 3 'M r I 4 "L A 'H .lb V' P Q' P . " 1 f , " lyfllfll' Our Ilunrlrml l"ul'!-lf-fuzlz' B X f Q Q., vs' 'O 'iq eovh CE!- D nf-- ,, 19 2 G BLOCKHOUSE .-af ' - K, ,, ,. N 5 5 5 9 9 7 5 2 c 6 5 4 9 1 . ks' Phi Theta Psi 1'lst:1l1lisl1x'd 1920 ColorsABrown and Gold I'll0SYL'l'fBl'1HYll't'f't'1l Susan P R A H I" Pl CTA li P1'CSifll'llt - - - - .Xlic-c Pvtvrson XviCC'Pl't'Sldl'!lt. - - - - Margaret Moon Treasurer A - Ruth Van Gildcr Hccording' SCK'l'l'tJ1I'f' - Tahea Hofmann COYl'CSll0lldil1g' Sl'Cl'l'lffll'y - licrnice XVXIQIICI' Curator - - .loscpliino Krvidcr Rf-portcr ---- - - Thais Ernst ACCTOR Ol" I"ACl.'I,'1'A'I'I'l Miss Margarvt lVilliams GRADL'ATI'l XVORK Doris I"cnni,-lwarg SORORHS IN L'NlVPlRSITATl'l Srniors Uma Klopfensti-in XI:irgr11'ct Moon Alice Peterson .111 niors NIHXIHC Batscl Bcrnice XVWLIIICI' Gcrtrndc Kmmux Ruth Van Gilclcr Soplzonmrfs Luclla 1'liSGlllllilIl .losupllinc Kreidcr Grace Ryan Thais Ernst 5ylVif1 Nilrfllllll Nellii- SCVCFCIICC' K Tabea Hofmann Mary Owen Fay YVhite l Eula Howey GL-rtrude Ramlcr l l'lT6SIlll1t'll Ferns-ttc Bam' Male-ta Hofmann Lillian Plotkin g Helen Hoffman Edith Klopfenstein Marian Trctticn l .1 l 1 El i-- ---I .4-f--W ,.4i., f f' W" L V. V Payf One Hunrlrml 1f'urty-five K. ,A ,-Y, T ,, Q,---V---1 1 9 Q cs BLOCKHOUSE D The Sorority and the Co-ed By DR. IVIARION WEIGHTMAN McKEE Faculty Advisor of Pi Delta Chi The sororities of the University play an important part in the activities of the campus, a part which is indeed beneficial to the members of the Greek letter societies. Fortunate indeed is the co-ed who can display a pin embossed with the recognized Greek letters of the University, Everyone knows that a. person gets as much out of a thing as they put in it. The sorority girl must indeed receive some benefit from the part she takes in both the social and the serious side of her organization. Good sistership comes, not only from dances and spreads, but from discussions which arise in every sorority circle. This year, for instance, several of the organizations are to take part in the inter-Hellenic debating series held between all the Greek letter organizations in the school, and who is there who will deny that debating is one of the most potent opportunities of developing character and self-expression? F ET' VTE Page One Hundred Forty-.1-ia: l550C!AT!og 5 ffvf P XA 'G- NW '2 G BLQCKHOUSE IJIIIII gl fi "" 'fe' ' 'W' , ,, Y sie'-2.5 BLQQKHQUSE -ie The University HY' ' The Toledo University Y. M. C. A. is not a self-centered organization serving its members only. lt is a movement. of, hy. and for Toledo University men, of friendly service to the end that the finest personal and campus standards and con- victions may bc established at Toledo University. This Association sceks to include in its membership all men in the University who declare themselves in sympathy with its statement of objectives and willing to make it their program of personal conduct and infiuence on the campus and in the community. The men connected with this organization have enjoyed a most pleasant year of social and constructive activities. Among the leading: activities that were spon- sored by the student "YU during the school year were: thc Mi-n's Mixer, Mens Convocation. Inter-Fraternal Debate and Campus Night. Marvin Gluntz Howard Potter Harry Stapleton Alvin Mills Gordon Elrick C. J. Dyer Dr. F. E. Nurse Howard Potter Edward Fanning Charles Martin Harry Stapleton Alvin Mills Robert Thompson Harold Hertzfield Marvin Gluntz Wm. Meyer OFFICERS SPONSORS Faculty Advisors Dr. Stephen K. Mahon P. B. Wlilliams ROSTER STUDENT "Y' Chas. Jenne Paul Fromer XYilson VVertz Louis Kerschner XVm. Griener Dave Pugh Geo. Moore Elmer Noftz 'Max Sehnitker V rm-is Student Ben. Xordholt 1 Morris Sehnitker Reucl Yount XValton McKinley Paul Nolan George Bennett Gordon Elriek Franklin Widner Amile Smith Bruce Trippensee President President Seereta ry Treasurer Reporter Secretary U Page One Hunclrezl Forly-nine N A 1926 BLOCKHOUSBJQ' vf .55 New " xguqo N""Pm'o2 sfgxi on ', by K , H yi, ill' Um' llumlrml l"iff-rf is Sw 5'-' o'o'94 45 ni 0 s W1 20. N1 "' I '59-'f .AE JN 1 K Q 9 J---K 1 92 G BLOCKHQUSE X Peppers The Peppers were organized in 1922. This society is honorary and new mem- bers are elected from upper class women only. The object of this club is to stimu- late interest in the various activities of the University. The two charter members of the Peppers are Doris Fenneberg and Emily Gosline. President e Vice-President - Secretary - Treasurer - Reporter - Sergeant-at-Arms Faculty Advisor Alice Peterson Doris Fenneberg Dorothy Walker Edith Wells Emily Gosline Mayme Batsel OFFICERS Florence Hetrick Oma Klopfenstein Marjorie Marquardt Bernice Wlagner Ruth Van Gilder Gertrude Kanney Doris Fenneberg Dorothy W'alker Mayme Batsel Florence Hetrick - Edith Wells Emily Gosline - Dean Easley Marian Barth Josephine Kreider Viola lVeil Lucile Egan Tahea Hofmann Beatrice Planson D mil VIE Page One Hundred Fifty-one Qi--JFK 1 9 2 6 IQLOCKHOUSQB -1 QV 1 AlllCl'iC3ll Association of Engineers President - Vice'-President - - Sec-rctury and Treasurer Scrgcunt-at-Arins - OI"I-'ICI-IRS EXECUTIVE BOARD Orville Henning YVilson YVcrtz Austin Campbell E. R. McRitcl1ie Orvilli- Henning Cll11l1'Il13I'l -A--- Secretary - Austin Campbell Wilson YVertz Merrill Barber Kenneth XV00dIl121Il ETT' an Page One Hundred Fifty-two Gif' fr Q,--QL 1 92 G BLOCKHOUSE Yarsity 'Mlm Club 'flu' Varsity "TH Clnli. lllilC'llVl' for Nl'Yl'l'ill f'l'Ill'i, l'!'lDl'QFllllZt'Kl this yvnr :xml ix one of tln' moxt :wtiw 0l'QillllZJlllUl1N of tln' L'1liu-iwity. 'l'i1v piirpu-.v of tln' 4-lnlw if to giu- tllc atlilvtr-w :1 voice- in tln- Zllllllllll'-ill'llll1lll of zitlilvtics and to 1ll'0ll1Ul1' :i spirit of friviidsliip :nnong mrsity mvn. All mvn who won ri Vanity :irc cligilwlr to nn-lnliursliip. U1"I"lL'lCRS Prr-gidg-nt lYilli:nn Alcxznnlcr Yivc-Prcsicli-nt - Hownrfl Carson Secretary - Harry Sinnnonw . , lrcasurvr - - SL-rgczxilt-:lf-Arinx Ray BL'IlSCll0llCI' lVilliam All-xandcr lVilliam Mcyer Harry Simmons Howard Carson Sidney Klein Pierce lVo0d Ml-INIBHRS .luv llC'I'lZlK'I'gL' llodgc Alu-xundcr lidwzlrd Van Cleef Irving Johnson Harold Fettvrrnan Rollin Kun-bbc-lsr Jnincs Shepherd - Xvlllllllll Mcyvr Dodge Alexandvr Don Kazmaier Ricliurml Kazxnaivr Art Hogan Paul Kunkle Buy Trumbull Noble Bray Pugr flllil Hznzilrwl l"iffy-flirwr 'TE D 1 9 2 6 BLQQKHOUQE me U -.-I XY " " Y V ..-V..----v.,..-...-. f-1 ,if V...-, , . , , ki p W'omcn's Athletic Association Member of A. C. A. C. YY. The purpose of this organization is to co-operate with the lVomcn's Depart- nzcnt of Physical Education in promoting health, true sportsmanship, physical eth- ciency, and social activity. Points arc awarded to girls participating in athletic contcsts. Active membership is open to all womcn who have won fifty points. The program for the ycar includes hockey, tennis, volleyball. basketball, baseball, and social affairs. Ol7FICl'lHS President - - - - Nlayme Batscl Vice-Prcsidcnt - Edith lvells Sccrctary - - - Alicc Pctcrson Treasurer Y - Director of Physii llockcy Ti-nnis - Vollcyball - 'al Plducation for XYOIIIPII - - HEADS 01" SPORTS Dorothy ll'alker Doris Fcnncbcrg - - Josephine Kreicler Bernice lVagn6r Ncllie Scvcrancc B1lSli1'flfllll Ruth Van Gildcr Pistol - OmaKlopfcl1stcin Swimming - - Marian Barth llil-iillg ' ' - Marie Mil-:csell Social Committee Chairman ------- Gertrude Kanncy l"liliSHBll'lX RHPRl'lSEN'l'A'l'IVl'lS ON BOARD Mary Henry. .lcrry l,eitncr. Gertrudc lloering 5? VIE Pugh- One Iluuflrerl lgiff-Il-f01ll' v.-..-,v.--,-.--.- Qc BLOCKHOUSB -Q-,E W0ll13Il,S Association The YVoman's Association was organized in 1918 for the purpose of promoting a friendly spirit among' the girls and encouraging participation in social affairs. T Every girl in the Lniversity is ri member of this organization. President - Vice-President - Treasurer - Secretary e Reporter Social - Y. VV. C. A. Service - House Finance - - Faculty Advisor OFFICERS COMMITTEES Alice Peterson ' Mayuie Batsel - Bernice XVagner - Helen Wlfilliams - Oma Klopfenstein - Dorothy Walker - - Elizabeth Nauts - Marjorie Marquardt - - Mayme Batsel - Bernice Wagner Dean Easley Page One Hundred Fifty-five Lf' QI--+ , Q19 2 I6 BLOCKHOUSE VI The Debating ASSOCiHti0ll iI I I. 0I"l"ICl.liS I BIHIIIHII XYvlwlw - Y - - I'rL-sidcnt jI l"r:111k Ifislu-r A Yicc-Prcsidvnt fic-urgv Svlxlmwsr - Publicity Manager Prof. I"r:1nk Pavliu-k - - - - C0!1L'Il YXHSITY Ill-1l5AX'1'IXG 'l'HANIi .xI'IIl'lllIltiYt' 'IH-:un Nvgvltiu- 'I'v:nn1 xIf1lllHI'l XY4-lub. Qvillltllill XX-illtL'l' Nh-Kinlry Ir1mgvm' Knzmrxicr XVill:11'd Iiiplmxl Rm-uvl Yuunt Louis Slmru l3t'I'llJlI'4I BI. Klivnns Rulwrt Tlmxulmm Hullrnnd Dingx Ilmmlml Hp-rtzfvld 'lhq ollINt:,ll11lx11: EI1'IllUXL'llll'IlI- ut' Tlw l'l2H vm an un-lv thy- lim n-mmlw xnsulv ln' the Varsity in the Ohm-NI1rlxl2:m L'IvIuI'c1'1-Iluc. ,mil lin- xictmv u-1' lylIl'4IlI:' IQIIIXUIYIIY. .1 IIIUIIIIDCI' of thc liig Ten Us mn I'c1x-1111-. 'l'ulx'1lu . I ff'.,. lulm-du .N 1.11 'lkvlccln .lffl lnh-mln .N f If l'ulx'du . I II. IXHICLIH ,Y1 ff 'l'uI1'LIu .I ff. TUICQIO ,Ymf IYUIPLIU ,N 4 jf, '1'ule4lu .... fyllflt' Onw Ilumlrvfl Fifly-si.r lil-X11 , . I I. l 1 . l 1 I , I 'llwiall "li RID I' lmlluv .X f fy FIIIIIIJIR' ,III IjL'Il2lIlt'l' J ffl I .. Ixlllflhnl .III .XLIFIJIII .N 1 gl.. .Xclriun , I N". I34'fI'UIt ,Xq1.:,.. . Ih'II'4llt .iff .. Pllfllllk' .iff Ulxpulwlmlx I I :Il , M N1 Wi II IW Ur ew 'I sl ,w I 'I J Il-EQ. NJA.. fU--- if!T9f2-G BLOCKHOUSE V. i i I i x I 5 all , lx 4 , i , i l I 1 i 5 Boxing Club ' 1 1 Minor sports. wliivlu liaw lawn sadly IllfQll'L'lL'Ll to inalw way for tluc niajor sports of football ancl lmskt-tl1:1ll. liaw- funn- into tla-ir uwn. anal witli tln' liHl'Illiltl0ll nf tlic Boxing Clnli, 'l'ult-do Laiiu-rxity liars mailv a lrrogiwsxiw xtrialv tnw:ii'ml a enum- plate atlil:-tim' ClII'I'lL'llllllll. Boxing is um' of tlni nmxt ln-in-ticiril lnranclnw uf atlnlfttivx and has an important rult- in tlic pliyxit-al anml nivntal lll'Yl'lUIJlllk'llt nt' tlnt ylllltll Llnclvr tlic rart-fnl slipcrviximi of .lov "Skippur" ll:-rtxlwrgf. fl IIlIlNlt'l' nt' tla- manly art. a dozen stalwart malt- stinln-nts liau- daily lwcmm- inurr- pimtit-if'11t in liundling tln' L-iglit-nuncv glovvs anal liavn wlmwn furin tliat could wt-ll ln- umnparml witli any !llllJlll'lI1'H of tln' saint- wviglit and claw. livgnlar lmluyxical t,'lllIl'Jlll0Il cn,-:lit is given tn tht- incinlwrs. l P4574 Ulf' llalnzlfrl lfflifff-M211 a-as Wa- are ---ee Xe - Q 1 Q BLOQKHOUSE if-'1'1.D Scholarship vs. Activities Qlfteprint from an Editorial in the Campus Collegianl Judging from the statistics recently compiled by the registrar's office, participa- tion in'-college activities is not conducive to high scholarship. Of the thirty students named as recipients of the highest grades last semester, not one participated in activities to any extent during the specified period. None had participated in a major activity. On the other hand, several had employment that required much of their time. All of which arouses a question: Are activities-which apparently lower the grades of their participants-salutary? Colleges, we are told, are places to develop leadership. Yet, within Toledo University, we are led to assume, the leaders come entirely from a group of inferior students. But fallaciously. S As it can be reasonably assumed that the intelligence of college students varies little, the logical deduction is that grades are a criterion of but one thing: the amount of work done. Grades show neither initiative, leadership or creative ability. So, all in all, it is rather a fifty-fifty proposition. The student who specializes scholastically sacrifices many advantages that might be gained from practice, in contrast to the theoretical book educationg and the activities man or woman sacri- fices some useful theory for practice. But as one can never tell from the color of a horse how fast it can run, we refuse to bet on either. Call on us in ten years or so. . .I.'T-l.-.-, Y ...... l Page One Hundred Fifty-eight ik-PH 5 W, figfv' A ff SA F , 5 wf , wi I 1 9 2 cs mociinousia i Prize Stories Ifflilofs noir: This mul thc .vlwy fol- lowing were the first and .s-ecunzl prize rc'i1i1nfr's, Wxpffctizwly, in the Bloclflzuzzsn l'ri:r' Sfor-if Contest annozinced Inst Feb- ruary in Ilzc Uunzpus Collegian. STATIC OR THE GREAT AMERICAN STRATEGY By BIILDRED GlLsoN "Honored wife and helpmatef' said I to Mable one evening last week as I inan- handled the supper dishes in heroic fashion, "do you understand all the underlying subtleties of high comedy?" 'Honorless husband," she replied unblushingly, "I do. It took place under our very eyes for three weeks. and if-Heavens, there's the bell, and me with this terrible dress on-go on. go to the door-Bill." I always was one of those hen-peeked. so to the door I went in K. P. attire. "lVhy. howdy folks, enter our littlc palace. The queen will be right down. She ran upstairs to change the royal raiment when she heard the static II shouldn't have used that word. consideringl on the front porch. Sit right down." So they sat right down. and I excused inyself, saying that Mable was prob- ably donning her latest model from Paris and would probably like to have me aid, succor, and assist in getting it around her. They laughed at this charming display of wit just as I intended. and thus I accomplished the buen exito as the Scotch say when the other man pays the bill. "Gee, Mable." I gurgled. as I landed on the top step. "what do you think? They're here.', "lVho. who's here ?" "VVhy the original radio comedians. and they look as happy as two bums with a ham sandwich. But don't mention the radio. It might start him off' again." Then we went down. the wife beaming O11 my armfI mean to say she was on my arm and smiling thru. Well, anyhow we went down. and after all the conventional gossip about Spring, and clothes. etc.. etc., we got to playing some poker. and the evening was all very K. O. Now stand by everybody. This isn't going to be one of those beautiful suc- cess stories on "How to Entertain Unexpected Guests when the Ice Box is Empty." but nevertheless the scene I have just described somewhat facetiously contains an element of success. You see the guests. Mr. and Mrs. John Masters. now to all appearances so happy and dove-like. were only a week before in the throes of a severe matri- monial war. To analyze a war-matrimonial or otherwise-you must go to the facts of the case, present. past and future. So let us proceed. Six months had elapsed since "church around the corner" scene. John, thc man in the scene. was a big, blond. handsome chap, and a true descendant of John Bull. That is, he had many good qualities. such as perseverance. religious fervor, and a bath every Sat. night. but while he did not lack a sense of lmmor entirely. it was the Payc Our' Hunvlrcd Fiffy-liinc ci 'Te gf o 7 f 5.11--2-i..iJ.1a9a2e5a.Bl1Q.QKH9U5F variety that wakes up in the middle of the night and laughs for the first time about the traveling salesman story it heard in the morning. However, when it did get it, there was a big rumble that shook the foundation of the man. Since it will come out eventually. I may as well speak of a little idiosyneracy of J0hn's. He had a collecting complex. As a youth hc collected stones. eats. stamps. milk bottle caps. green feathers. and knives respectively. His last mania before his marriage had been fluffy. scented. handkerehiefs with now and then a garter for ballast. l,ike a true son of the soil he confessed all this to his dream girl. but she loved him and forgave everything. As for the girl who loved and forgave. she was as enticing as a girl with soft, brown curls. softer brown eyes. and softly curved lips could be. And they named her Angeline. and called her Angel. lVhcn Angel angled for John with superb softness she caught him of course. M'hen John confessed about the cats and the handkerchiefs. Angel was honest. too, She said that in spite of her gentle curving nature. she had a very had disposition. and an uncontrollable temper: but John loved her so much that he didn't even believe it. Under this illusion they purred along at the same tempo for six months. The Masters' residence was next door to ours: and we loved our neighbors as ourselves. so when Spring came. and their house had to be completely redeeoratcd we invited them to abide with ns a few days until the worst was over. But that was where they fooled us: the worst did not begin until after they left IIS. The first day they were there things began to get lively. The musical purr of the pussies commenced to carry that static soundfand reason enough: it was caused by static. The Masters had never bought a radio. but during the half hour before supper that first night. John. after sporting around from station to station with much sqeaking and howling. had taken a great fancy to that animal of ours. It was all the women could do to induce him to come to supper. and all he did after he came was repeat radio stations: XVTAM 100-109. XYYVJ 116-123. IVCX H0-HO. lVhen we arrived at the coffee he said in a tone of rapture that radio was surely a wonderful invention. and that he would buy one as soon as their house was completed. M1-ll. Angel had been looking at him rather hard with her soft. brown eyes. and after opening her mouth two or three times as if to say something. finally admitted that she didn't see anything so wonderful about the radio. "You don't see anything so wonderful about a radio asked John in a hurt and horror-stricken tone. f'Xo - I - don't - see - anything - so - wonderful e about a radio." repeated Angel carefully. "You - don't see 1 anything 7 so 4 M'ONlJERI"l.'I. - about - - the RADIO?" His tone was that of a man stunned. and he looked at Angel as if he had never seen her before. "No. I don't-Angel started the fatal sentence again. but John was standing up by this time glaring at her across the table. Slowly he walked around to her and looking down at her dramatically said. "My dear, we will get one. and I will show you. explain to you how wonderful it is." This done. he stalked into the library and got N. Y. and some static. Angel. after looking first at Mable and then at me. burst into tears and ran out of the room. I looked at Mable too. and burst into hysterical laughter and Page Our' H1ll1ffl'l'!I Siwfy . 1 9 2 G BLOQKHOIISE fled into the great open spaces of the back ya1'd. lVhen I was able to come back. I found Mable indignantly clearing the table. "The idea." she raved. "of a inan acting like that over a radio. It's just like a man, though. And now he thinks she is an inibecile or something hecausc she doesn't like them. I suppose he'll start collecting theni now." "Collecting them ?" "Yes," she said, "Angel was just telling nie today how he collects things." "Ye Gods! Air again! Collecting radios! I.ordl" I collapsed then until the next day. The next day was worse. and ditto for all the days they stayed at our house. John was all for radio and static. and didn't seem to realize that Angel was hover- ing about with tear stained eyes waiting for the prodigal to return. She didn't talk to him, though. Now if it had been my wife-but that's a dii'l'erent story and a sadder, My wife. the intuitionist. was right ahout the collecting. lVhen the Masters could re-establish themselves in their own home. John began bringing in the radios. The first one he set up in his den. Next he sought the dining room. For the third he chose the sewing room. and it was on the night that he brought the fourth hoine and was considering the hath rooni that .Xngel left hini. She rang our In-ll about six o'elock that evening, and asked if she could stay until the next lll0l'l1iIlg'Sillll that she had left a lunatic and he didn't care bc- eause he was so busy installing a radio in the bath rooni. Her tone was vitriolie and nothing of the softness of little Angel was left. There was niurder in her eye. VVe1l. I was sorry for the girl, Init after twelve o'clock I had heard about all I could hold on divorce. neglect and cruelty. the general asininity of nian, and retired ji depraved man. I retired, but not to sleep. Mable was on my trail. She sat on the bed and talked for years and years. "They just can't do it," she said. "It's ridiculous'--a divorce on account of a radio. There must be some way. I know they love each other. Bill. can't you wake up and think of something? lVhy it's terrible." Etc. at intinituni. About 5 A. M. I was awakened hy a violent punch in the ribs. "IVhat's wrong?" I yelled. Sitting up straight in hed. "Nothing, nothing. but Bill. I've got it. I know how to cure John of collect- ing radios." - "Not another word, Mable. not that word 'collect' again. I can't stand it." And picking up my pillow I sought the guest room. Mable took the hint and carried it to extremity like a wife will. I didn't hear another word about Angel or John or radios until just tonight when they came in so happy. All I knew was that Angel went back to John the next day. and that for the following two weeks there were about fifteen wonien there every night. I didn't see how .Iohn could stand it. and I was curious as a cat, but Mable wouldn't say a blessed word.-Not until tonight. and then she was so happy and overjoyed at their eooing and loving that she told ine everything. Mable claims the credit for conceiving the once original idea of an overdose as a Clll't'Z and Angel says the miniature radio should he handed to her for apply- Pugr' Una' lIlllI1lI'l'll iqlkl'l.U-Illll' 1 9 '2 cs BLOCKHOUSB D ing the overdose so effectively. According to the wife. Angel surely did lay it on thick enough. First of all Angel went back to Jolm. and putting her arms around him, told him how sorry she was. and how much she missed the radio music the night she had strayed from the fold. Jolm was so delighted that he went out immediately and bought another radio just for Angel's private use. This was hard. but Angel was bound to win. That night. as the Masters family sat round the radios. Angel unfolded her plans for future family happiness to John. "tive are going to live better from IIOVY 011. dear. since l know all about the value of radios. XVe will live life to the full. and all by the radio. Tomorrow we begin anew. Tomorrow at 7:30 we will start." Start they did. The first thing John heard the next morning was. "Raise right arm back and bend body forward. Turn to the left and count six." Jolm nmst do it too. for it was just too glorious to exercise by radio. "It will be grand to eat by radio." she thrilled. "l'in plan- ning a radio dinner tonight: don't forget. dear." Dear did forget though. and was somewhat surprised when he returned that evening to find two cups of coffee and some sandwiches O11 the radio. "Dinner is served." Angel danced in with some water. "Just turn the dial o 'X'1'A. and vou will hear what we are eating." t C . . i "Station CXTA auuouncing menus for Sunday dinners. lfirst Chicken a la King. mashed potatoes. caidicd sweets." "tVhy. John. we eau save enough this way to buy a diil'erent radio every week." "lt is not really necessary. Angel." "Oh yes it is. John." Mable said Angel carried on this way for a couple of days before playing her best trickhthe radio club. This they organized in the Masters home. The women. for a certain fee. could come anytime to Angel's. and play the radio. Meetings were to be held three times a week. At the first three meetings there were about fifteen women present. and then the meetings dwindled to about ten. but static- why the women couldn't hear the radio for the sound of their own voices. About the sixth meeting John sneakcd in the back door. and waited in the kitchen until Angel came out. "l.ook here. Angel." he said desperately. 'Alf you don't get those howling females out of this house right away. l will take out every radio in the place." Angel. in the face of victory. gave herself away. "Will you really. John?" And John began to understand. 'AYou don't mean to say you really want me to. and that you've just been doing all this-all this static?" "Ycs. dear. l have. because f-because there is going to be a different kind of static before long." "And a little child shall lead them." Nlablc ended solciunly. "Just so he doesn't start collecting them." l couldu't resist adding. 'TE Page One lluiulrwl Si.a'l-11-fren ci 1 9 Q 6 BLOCKHUUSB D I 'l'lll'l HOLY SCOOP liy Louis Shores Mark Halbert sank back into his swivel-chair with a feeling of satisfaction as he prepared to survey the newspaper the copy-boy had just placed on his desk. home story" he said to a reporter typing copy at the desk opposite his. V . The reporter merely looked up for a moment, grunted approval, and then returned to his task of pecking at the typewriter keys with his middle fingers. "Some story." Halbert repeated smacking his lips. 'tlt shows what :i fellow can do when the boss leaves him alone." "Tile boss" was the managing editor. a particularly irascible editorial execu- tive. and the fellow was Mark Halbert himself. who for some unaccountable reason was always the victim of the editor's outbursts. Nevertheless the "Boss" recognized thc ability of Halbert as a journalist. He kncw that if there was a particularly dirlicult assignment to cover Halbert would be chosen. Above all, if the Journal ever ran short in help in any one of its many departments this reporter alone could step in and iill the breach. Under these circumstances it was ditiicult to explain the reason for the ditiiculty between the managing editor and the reporter. It was a matter of fact statement in the Journal otiiee. however, that Halbert would go through hell and purgatory to get a scoop and this was particularly annoying to the "Bossl" For often Halbert ran up expenses far beyond the value of the story in order to make a scoop. But aside from this the reporter objected to the hot temper of his boss. An individual of Halbert's type can not stand iraseibility in a superior. Ile simply refuses to get excited and cannot stand to have anyone else excite him. At this particular moment, when Halbert was surveying his masterpiece with evident satisfaction, calm reigned in the orlice of the Journal. Ont in the work room the press was whirring away evenly to add to the serenity of the scene. lfveryone was either at work or pretending to be at work and consequently silence reigned. But the stillness was destined to be shortslived. Suddenly the swinging door from the press room was kicked open and in strode a man in his shirt sleeves. his hair dishevelled. his eyes starting from their sockets. "Drop everything!" he commanded just as he crossed the threshold of the editorial ofiice. Immediately work ceased. The copy-boy obeying the command dropped the bundle of newspapers he was distributing, a printer. carrying a locked form came near following the copy boy's example, but luckily recovered himself in tune to avert the disasterg the readers at the copy desk looked up: the reporters stopped ticking at their typewriters, and Halbert almost fell over on the chair he was leaning backward and then recovering himself mattered a tew oaths under lns breath. Still the "Boss" was not satisfied. YVaving his arms frantically aboyc his head hi, l.1.pt.:1tl.d. "Ill-up Qvervthingl .,...... cav-e-ray-tlnng .,.... get a taxi ....,, gel a couple of taxis. . .go Y" Page One I1illll4lI'0fI Siff-ll-flll'I'l 'F a -u 'TE fx 'l 'Tk' " """""' 'il'--' D L9Q5,BL QCKHQUSE J E' All began to stir. Then nobody moved. llalhcvt ln-gan to swear out loud. and the Boss gliildllgly ll't'llZlt'Klly at him said. H ou .... ..l mean you .... get a taxi and get out Y" Not following the "Message to Uareiau moral, Halbert coolly asked "VVhere? ' Then the Boss recovered himself enough to yell, "Quick l. . .some Story. . the Governor. . .arrested in Snoozeville. . .charged with murder. .go. .get a taxi. . . vou. . .what are you sitting there for?. . .go. . .this is a scoop. . .get it at any price Y" "Any price!" repeated llalhert and his cycs sparklcd. That was his forte. "Just leave it to me Boss," and he dashed out on the strcet to hail :1 taxi for the Snoozevillc train. That settled, business resumed its normal vigor. Thc copy hoy picked up his bundle of newspapers, the printer went on about his business, the copy readers began to Hoorisli the scissors. the reporters continued to .ialr their typewriter keys. and evcn the lloss himself passed his hand through his hair to smooth out the excite ment. Peace was rccstahlishcd in the Journal otlicc. lYhy of all places thc Governor should have chosen Snoozeville to commit murder was beyond Halbert or any one of the other eighteen reporters at the court- house to cover the trial. Not only was Snoozcville oil' the railroad line. but in addition it was afflicted with monomania. The town boasted of one subject-the trial. Otherwise there was one hotel, one grocery store, one picture show. one courtroom, and one telegraph wire. There lay the ditliculty. This manaforsaken town with its single telegraph ottice was a curse in the livcs of thc score or more newspaper mcn present. Old Henry, who operated the telegraph ottice, was unapproachable. llc insisted upon serving his patrons in the order of their turn. ' The first day of the job, Mark Halbert with his characteristic self-confidence strolled over to the telegraph otlice convinced that the Journal of all the metro- politan dailies would have the details of the trial first. To his surprise and con- sternation he found eighteen reporters there ahead of him. Yvhen he finally got his story ovcr the wire one of the rival metropolitan papers was already out on the street with the full report. The next day at the close of the session in court there was the same stampede for the telegraph otlice. This time Halbert ran all the way. But some of the other newspapers had real track mcn for their representatives and Halbert came in number thirteen. Halbert was in despair. He could imagine the Boss in the .lournal oflice frantically tearing his hair and madly prancing up and down the floor. lVhat was he to do? Tomorrow thc verdict would be given and by all signs it would be "guilty," lVhat a scoop could be had hy some paper! Halbert went back to his room in the only hotel in town and sat down in front of the dresser. He was moody and disheartcned after having been unsuc- cessful in his efforts to put his story across first. The picture of the Boss's livid face came before him and hc mechanically clenched his fist. and let it come down on the dresser. There, sure enough, he spied a Bible. Gloomily Halbert opened the Holy Book and began to read. But his mind was not on the text. Slowly as hc read the meaningless words an idea Page Oar Ilanalrcfl Simly-four aa-aW- as-e as-H H get 43- f 1 9 25- BLOQSHQU513, eeee ,yi--15' began to resolve itself in his mind. lle shut the Book with a hang and almost shouted, "I've got it. l've got it! I'll make the biggest scoop since llefoe instituted that honor. lVatch me!" And in characteristic fashion he undressed. cuddled him- self cozily in his bedclothes. and soon fell into a deep slumber. He was up in the morning before the alarm clock rang. Dressing himself gayly as though possessed of a new truth. Halbert. taking the hotel Bible under his arm made his way to the telegraph otlice. Old Henry was just unlocking the door fo1' the day's business and he evinced some surprise at Halbcrt's early visit. "H'lo Snookief' Halbert greeted him gayly. "How's the world treating you?" Old Henry began to drawl out a reply but Halbert cut him short. "l.ook here, Snookie. l've got something to send to the Journal." "ll'hat, :ilreally -- Fi' the tclcgraph operator lu'g:ln to ask but lmefore he conlnl finish llalhert had hini over by the instrument. Uhl llenry looked up for the lIll'N2SIlgl'. "lt's this," said Halbert, displaying the neatly hound hotel Bible. "I want you to send this to the Journal office." "lVl1at do you mean?" Old Henry began to ask. "Never mind-just do as I tell you. Either you begin on the first page of the Bible and start sending it to the Journal or else reserve the wire for me." The old man gasped but nevertheless turned to his instrument to obey. "And look here." added Halbert. "I'm coming in from time to time to sanda wich bulletins to the Journal-get me?" The old man said no more. but with a chuckle set to work to send the Holy Bible over the wire to the Journal office. The Boss was down at the Journal oflice that day. He knew that the verdict was to be given down in Snoozeville and he was taking no chances. "See here." he said to the telegraph operator. "I am going to receive this story myself." Hardly had he said these words when the telegraph instrument began to click. "lVhat!" the Boss ejaculated. "Already? lt's hardly eight o'clock. I didnt think the courtroom was open yet." and he rubbed his hands in expectation prep- aratory to receiving the big news. A puzzled look of concentration now came over the managing editor's face as he deeiphered the first line. It read. "ln the beginning God created the heaven and the earth." "YVhat?" he shouted. as he mentally tried to make this first line conform to :1 lead. "lVl1at has that got to do with the Governors trial?" As the next line ticked over an ominous scowl began to grow on the editor's face: "And the earth was without form and void ...........,.... The wrinkles on the Boss's face began to increase and obeying the warning of the ominous sign the whole editorial force set to work with renewed vigor. That a storm was brewing no one who had been in the employ of the Journal long could deny. Page One Ilundrezl Si.L'ty-fin' 'TE ff' 19 2 ci BLOCKHQBSE "'l'hc blooming idiot!" the editor yelled. "Does he think we nccd the Bible hcrei' Ucorgelw he called. and handing over the rcceivm-r's set to that individual he began to vent his anger on the force. "Drop everythinglu he conunandcd. HBVt'l'ytllillgl ..,......,,. You." he said. pointing his linger at the reporter who typed with his middle fingers. "YOL'." he repeated. "Get a taxi and go down to Snoozeville quickl Get that story or don't come back! Quick!" And with that the editor resumed his pacing up and down the tloor. "The blooming idiot-did he think this ungodly bunch needed the Bible?" At this point the copy boy came up with the wire from Snoozeville. "Give me that copy," the editor demanded and began to read aloud. "And God said. 'Let there be light: and there was light it' ii "Get out," the editor yelled at the unotl'ending copy boy, all the time working himself up into a frenzy. "I'll light that idiot when I get him." He was about to throw away the telegraph report when his eye caught a line that made him stop short. "Drop everything!" he suddenly yelled - "E-v-e-r-ything - Oh boy Y - some story-Get busy-rip out everything-some story-Governor convicted-commits suicide in courtroom. ... The Journal was on the street with the story before any other newspaper in the city had received even a word from the court room. Down in Snoozeville nineteen reporters tore their hair frantically. All wanted to send their story over the wire but Old Henry was faithful to his duty. "You know boys, I've always served you according to your turn. That's been my policy here for twenty years and I can't change it on no account. YVhen I've finished this job of sending the Bible to the Journal ollice I'll be glad to accommodate you." Halbert took one glance into the telegraph office. laughed loud and long, and boarded a bus for the railroad station. At the station he phoned Uld Henry that the Journal had gotten all of the Bible it wanted and he could now serve his other patrons. Just as he stepped out of the telephone booth hc met the reporter sent by the Boss to cover the trial. "Come on. kid." Halbert hallooed. "the treat's mine when we get back to the city: I've scooped them to a frazzle I" "0h. boy! who said therc was no inspiration in the Bible?" AC K N 0Wl,IiDGMRN'1' lVithout the co-operation of that certain few who gave their whole-hearted and unstinted support toward the making of this volume. your Blockhouse could not have been presented to you in its present form. To those who gave their time and labor, and yet who prefer to he known only as the "silent partners," we acknowledge our indebtedness. 'PHE HIJITUIK. Page Um' llunrlrrrl Si.r'l.u-.vi.r D 'Te 1 9 9 6 3110915591155 SQ---19 , K-1, i N We QU2130 u ci HI New is ht Q r XX. ' -- ix ' V YW! 1 ' X . 'if l , f iw it gl v ."' "J is X 'C All E is-Xxx, l, f X 1 - ' ' i Ng, p , K Q ,tvggf If-iwfww 11 wird fsr' faQ?,g:,TA .V C .s up . if' so C ii sinful it is of SM, feUf'1f H fflf 19 i an it 4.1- Most Popular Students Edith lVells and Elliott Rogers were declared the most popular students on the University of Toledo campus in a popularity contest conducted hy the Campus Collegian in conjunction with the Bloekhouse. Miss lVells is a senior in the Arts College and has been prominent in campus activities. She is a member of Pi Delta Chi sorority and has served on the Student Council since her freshman year. Miss lVells is also a member of thc Blockhouse staff. She was news editor of the Campus Collegian in 1925. Mr. Rogers is also a senior in the Arts College. He is editor-in-chief of thc Campus Collegian and senior representative on the Student Council. He is pres- ident of Phi Kappa Chi fraternity and of the Bohemian Club. Mr. Rogers is also managing editor of the Blockhouse and a mcmher of the Student Activities Fund Committee. ci? 'TE Page One Ilunrlrwl Si.r'iy-xr'1w'11 1 9 Q G BLOCH OUSB 9? in Uxli, O 0 6 0 Q Q ,Q o sl 'l , Ur y 0 Q .4 THE PEACH TREE A NN .- "W N pix ix we ' s 9 880, .X ,sys 5"x 19494 .334 -4 4, MQ. I IX 3 5 932, 1-ax , ,, , .+ -5.84: 'Q , If-fsrtfv txf Q 32:9 ' 2, lX 'Y ra 94, 11451. Q7 Q .f "Mew ' Enzmrxznr N- Qf ig-,,1.926 BI'QC1fHOU5 QT- 4 EYE' , Q , I' - mans' 'V . UIIEMQD 4 . 1531111 QDCCHSHHMISJE HDHDCQDSSWHUUSY nfnmis 9 4-IE. if I Il :rlulrr rl Swv: llfiif D 1 9 '2 G B-LOCKIIQHSE A Supplenient to the University Catalogue for Fresluuen LITl:lliATL'RE 7-11. Dean Deansen ................,,.............. anytime A survey of Bohemian literature. This course will never be of any value to you. It is not accepted at other universities and high schools. No surveying instruments are needed. Class meetings in the eella1'. BIOLOGY 3001. Dr. Arrowman ..............................,.. all the time Plant Cosmetics. This course is open only to Freshmen. Upper classmen are generally wise enough not to enroll. X0 one has ever heard of this course: however, it sounds very scientific. Lectures are held early on Sunday morn- ings at lVoolworth's. Laboratory periods are held every day. except February 29th, in the Registrars oftice. HISTORY 666. Prof. I. M. Sill .................,.,............... sometime History of the Swiss navy from the time of John L. Sullivan. This course will help to give you enough hours to make a fraternity and that's about all. Accepted at most Barber Colleges. liuroll :it your own risk. l'llYSlCS tauy number is g00ll1'illlllQlll ,........................,,.. part time lmpractical Physics tveryj. The professor is not listed because he is not here enough to give us his name. XYe are at a loss as how to describe this course because we seldom use that kind of language. Laboratory periods at your leisure. LANGUAGE 281. Prof. YY. F. Holienzollern ........................ sun time Synthetic German. lVe advise Freshmen to enroll. You may go to Greece. This course would then prove very useful because it's all Greek to us. Beer and pretzels served twice :1 week. Try and pass this course. SOCIOLOGY 99999. Instructor ll. K. Thaw ..,,................ summer time Charity lVork. .lust because charity begins at home don't stay home all the time. Anyone who has gumption enough to tackle this apple-sauce deserves all the credit we can give. After the second meeting of the class you will learn why girls leave college. This class never meets twice in the same place. PHYSICAL l'fDL'CATION till. llr. Poorinond .,................... night time Promiscuous Nccking. Military school boys. take notice. A very interesting course. More Ais are received in this course than any subject in school. No lectures. Laboratory periods when you feel like it talwaysj. Good looking student assistants. COMMERCE 1. Prof. Swatts ................................. now and then Accounting. A course in errors and how to make both ends meet. Other institu- tions may accept this eredit but we have never heard of any. This subject may be used as a rest cure. Practical experience in the cafeteria. PHILOSOPHY 12ISv32l. Dr. U. 'Fcllmn .......................... rainy days Pathetic Philosophy. A very good course for prc medics entering the law school to study engineering. YVindows are constantly open to insure peaceful, wholesome sleep. If you don't care what you do, enroll. sill IE Ilflfll' One Hiuulrwl S1'1'l'lIf.lf-OIIP If1g4 Our llulldrwl K LL9 '2 G h BI'0CKH0U5liZ9 .J nsoue FRANK MC HUOV HND D02oTHY WNLRER ENSQY FA SQLQ EY ENKL SCI-XMKDT, 1-RTE or 'THE NETQOPOLXTHN OP!-QA , - 'a- 4"-A ' 'V f ,. 4 . , y A .-1.1 E N --1 ik...- , ., ,jst .I ,L',,,,:.. Efff' I -fs," f Mg a '- , A ,,. LQQFSQ' 4,3-1 A555 -Ziff Ibn' ,., 7,5 aj- ,gi 9 if X -Q r . '-, 1 r- 1s::,,g xm..,1.' FIA Q1 5 . .J . , r' - f Y i . -3 fr f I .1 ' 1+ el' MQ- " il' it . , Q .f "2 4- 4' M121 " r 2555? gig ? 255355 ""T .il ' i 4 . Liv-T . 'zu my ' XFRQNK Mcnuov b Q CASTING Fon Q W saemwes, ow- WE QLEUTIRN ' - RIGHTQ ,i . .,1'L'mn-1 HRZEL GEINER, , -f b.- 112' f - REGISTRAR, nun ' ' , g 3 MARION CnRR01. 1' A W nssnsrnm ' L: THINKING fm ' 4' " ' MORE RED TBPE LEFT Dow WOODLEV FXN D EDITQ MJELLS INSPECT THEIR FLORIDA INVESTMENT. THE 'FIDE XS PQST Lequmg THEM H IGH HND UEY. LOMJE2 RIGHT. Tl-XQEE STALVJQRT HJOUPJG MEN W1-KO WIN-VEf?.bD nv PIQLM X BERCL-I LEFT. v-IOMEQ SCOTT EYPQN , ENT OF Pm.Eo7.olC 'rncTucS,'rQmeS WS CNE Mum 5-mm: ow EDITH NME!-Lg. Suzwz fy-Iwo 'J 'ff . V msmuos ' 4' ' ' ' 'we' I Q 1 9 2 6 BLOCKHOUSB in--L9 t AA A' ' " 'W K- J P The practice of cutting in at dances should be cut out. It leads to too much cutting up. ee ee at ee a An enrlv crop of mosquitos seen over Toledo recently has given rise to the rumor that Henry Ford has gone into the airplane business. Speaking of balanced rations, we saw Dot lValkcr in the cafeteria eating peas with a knife. if- 65 ir vi- ii- He-"I hate to see girls under age become gold diggers." She-"It's a privilege. They're minors." 'lt 9? ii' 'X' Y- If these are dry. please excuse our dust. 'Wvhat a whale of :1 ditl'crm'nce ll few cents inake-," said Professor lirandchcrry. as hc stepped oil' 11 street car and hailed a Yellow Cab. -75 96 -it -39 96 Intoxicated Gentleman watching a workman turnin r otl' a water main: D . 1 1 -ts vv E "bo itsh you thash twistm tlllSll street around! -X- 96 56 96 59 "It ain't so much what you put into it as what you take out of it." remarked the thief, as hc jimmied the safe. Austie fas his wife. Carolyn, shifts gearsj-"That reminds me. I must stop at the boiler factory on the way home." MacAvoy foyer phonej-"FlorenceF" She-"Yes." MacAvoy-"This is Mac. May I call tonight?" She-"Surely: where shall we go?" MacAvoy-"YVell, er-er-I wish we could stay at home for I'm busted." She-"You've got the wrong number. This isn't Florence." '75 96 il- 99 -le "Are you still engaged to Miss Redwitz?" UNO ., u You lucky man! I pitied you when you were. How did you get out of it?" "I married her." Page Um' Hunzlrerl Sf"l'PIIfy-f'I1'1't' UT?-1 r Ifunflra fl Srrr nly-fu ur 1 9 '2 G BLOCKHOUSE D "Don't you think that travel broadens one?" "Maybe it does. It flattened me." "Heres a man that found nine pearls in an oyster stew. YVonderful, eh?" "Oh. fairly startling. I thought you were going to try to tell me that he found nine oysters." Fond Aunt-"Are you 11l3l113'S or papa's boy?" Boy-"That's for the courts to deeidef' "But we were only fifteen minutes getting here!" expostulated the passenger. "I don't give a hang about that," snarled the taxi driver. "The meter says twenty rnilesg now fork over!" "All right." asserted the passenger, paying. "Now get ready to come with me for driving eighty miles an hourg I'm a speed cop." ee ae 4+ ee as "Is your husband a good provider. Dinah?" "YessunJ. he's a good provider awright. but I's allus aff-ard he's gonna get caught." EIllilf"A'XIvll2it do you fellows talk about after the dance?" R01-"Same things you girls talk about." Emily-"How horrid of you!" Anabel-"What do the Cannibals do with the heads of their victims?" Duinbell-"Probably make noodle soup of them." 'WYORK VVANTED-I have got to have a job. Am man 32 years old. intelli- gt-nt. yet married." The fat lady gargled her peanuts, And said with a whimsical scrunch: "I haven't had dinner since breakfast. I have-n't had supper since lunch!" as ee -ne ee ae Rastns deposit:-d ten dollars in the bank, his first savings account. About Il month elapsed and he again visited the bank. Shoving his book at the teller. he .i-Ind for his ten dollars. "Certainly" said the teller. counting out ten. "Put it hack." said Rastus. "Ah just wants to be suah it's still there." si' lillflr On 'ykf fvvf' X-is AA H KW H ifi M A X :U S 1 ' 1 gf Q 1-Ng, 4 m I ff- 2 Y 1 X x ,f f X f V N , 1 KX I , X ADv tn5 Men who sincerely believe in The University of the City of Toledo have made possible the publication of this Blockhouse. Surely every loyal student will feel it his duty to patronize these men and firms to the limit of his ability. Read and re-read, carefully. every page in this section of your annual. IMPUSSIBLH Il you l'1'lllhl' to 1n:ir1'y mv. Nlury. lll clash out my lvrnins :n.5:nnwt lln- will "Uh, Nzitv. how could you?" +5 X- 4- 56- Ji- Rogcrs+"I had a date- with a professional niind-reader." liT!l3".lHOW5' did she enjoy her vac:1tion?', K' 'X' 'f 'kr Shapirof"V'y is a baggage train a coward?" I,cvir10f"BecauSc it's always a-fr6ifI,l1t." 96 '39 -P "Hungry?" "Yes: I'd like zi bite." "Hey, waiter. bitt- the young lady." 'K' X- 'ir K' K' .-Xrtiv lgrowing llJlSNl0Il1lti'ly INl1'llt'iill'HI'H1 only a pchhlf- in your lift-," llvnrivttr lln-n why dont you lwuilllf' :i llttlv lmonlilvrl" df' 19 -K' 1' 'R' "What were you doing after the accidt-nt?" "Sci-aping up an acquaintance." 99 91' '39 X' 'K' 'I'rainp+"P:1rdon mc. I llZH't'll't had anything to vat for ll wt-ek." Absent-minded Gentleman-"Ol1. don't mention it." 'X' X ae 'X' 'X' "ls your liualmnd fond of honn' cool-Qing. Dorothy? Oh. yu. Clit? :ind I nlwnyx dine- :it :i rwtznirnnt that in ilwx :i spa-cinltv ol it For Wholesome Food Eat at The Universit flafeteria Jlrs. Carroll yr Um' Ill1n1lrr1lS1 rnfu r on liniily: If I told cvcrytliing you know it wouldn't take' hut ai minute. linl: Say. if I told ci'vrytl1ing wc lmth know. it VYOIIILIIIII. take uny longer. ae as + -x- ae Tliv owner of :i second hzind cur is :ilwuys trying to start soincthing. as ee ae ee ec- Mnny :i will- who wares nothing for ht-r liuslmnd livvs on his acc-uiiiit. 66 -me ee ec- -me l'i'ohihition l'IlI'Ul't'K'lllt'Ill is producing stuggt-ring results. 'X' if' 96 'X' '75 Thr lumt word in rudios: Bsl1tnjkfI"13-SHIT kung Sl flit! 'X' if' 9? 'X' 'X Ann IIi'rin:in: I sold iny dog for 2'l'?l.U00. Her inun: sxvllilt d'yi- incnn. ZFLO00? jklllll Got twn ?l'5500 cuts for it. as ae -me ee ef- Thuy strolled through the garden. HC said. "My love, he mini-." llc put his :irin around hcr waist. lit-ck. nm. I said will nic :it ninc. QApologics to Robinson Ciwimi-J Hvnry: I told Art lu- was :i hruti-, :ind ri-tnrnvd :ill his hcastly old presents. Mildrcd: lVh:nt did lim- do? Ht-nny: Sent inc xi dom-n hoxt-Q of fact' powder in rctnrn for what hc had taken home on his cunt, Custoni Built Upholstered Furniture Interior Deroraling - Fine .4rl Conds S I Tfrlcclifs Original Sandwich Shop Lamps and Shadi-s - Drzipfirivs , Oil Paintings and Prints J. F. Bennett Co. if-mlm-Gianni Madison Ave. at 18th St. j M ' ' A g l Superior 'vt Next to Ohio Bld i l uyr' 01111 Ilunrlrml Swzwzzf-11-riglzt I Two lodge: llltll went hunting om-u. I11 thv course of thc trip, one- of tl1v111 spit-d an elk. Not recognizing thc aniinal. liv raissd l1is flllll. and took stcady :1i111. Just as he was about to firm: ln' discovered tllilt it was an 1-lk. IIC lowvrvd his rifle. Hhxvllllt did you do that for?" inq11i1'1-d his conipanion. The othvr rm-plicd that it was a tradition with him to iiercr shoot an fllk. After an hour's trainping tht-y again 9:11110 1111011 an vlk drinking watvr at tho bottom of a cliff. The hunter raisvd his gun. took d1-lilw1-r:1t1- :1i111 and tin-d. The clk fell to thc' ground. df-ad. "YVhy the inc'onsistv11vy?" inq11ir1-d the- otln-r. "You just told inc- that Yllllltl llt'Yt'I' shoot an clk." "Say," ho rvplicd. "any 1-lk that drinks watvr ought to hr- shot." -36 99 if -J? '39 Natc: Your lips wort' just 111:11l1' to kiss. May: Did I rt-ally lllillit' such il good joh of it? 'IG -36 -X -X' Is he ll!llldS0lllC? No. hut ln- has :1 swm-ll looking var. 'X' 93 'X X' Al: H01' arms arc so wcll dvvcloped. lw1':111s1- shv dove-z thv swa-1-pi11g at llOIlIl', KlICl1l1t'lk'l'Z l1-fl-KI'fI'd-ll-ll'Kl'lN'S shi' w-w-w-walk inuvh? 'X -J? -it -X- -X- llr, Braille-y: Did shf- lllilffy l1i111 for lon- or 11111111-y? Dr. Ilolliday: I.o1'v. of 4-o11rs1'. he-'s :1 vollm-go prof, Sf' 'X' 'lf 94- -X' Ilr. Hradlvy Qin rlassp: llo you know tl1:1t Nl'Yl'I1ti'l'll tllUllSJlllll, twvlre- llllIllll'f'll and eighty-two t'lL'lBllZlI1tS were- lIl't'll4'll to Illillil' hilli:1rd halls last rvarf Mrs. Clicsrlnro: My goodnuss. Isn't it wmidr-1'f11l that suvh lug. 1-luinsy In-asts van lu- tilllglll to do such 4-x:1c-ting work. .At , , - , i f ZW Peoples Savings ' Association ,di ' '33 1 I D 'Y ' 1 H. I :ij 5 337 Huron St. l'rqfw Unf II1lnrll'1'fl iqI'7'1'IIf-Vlrll The hvighth of llIlIllllll'lICl'. zicvordirig to .liin Slu-pln-ral. is to slohhcr tohauco jiiiiw- in :i nian's new car. :inil th:-n awk for :1 lizuulkcruliivf to wipe off your mouth. 96 96 -X- if 96 A hinnk iilca of l1v:n'vn ir. a l'1.'itJllll'IlIll wlivrn they give away nn-al tickets :intl new an inviwihh' lmunvli that li-:ixws no hole. ee -me -x- ac- -me lli' wax NU thin they only put one hip pot-kct in his trousers. ar- ace ae ee ae .Xu llllSl3l'JlliIllllL' cluath- Alocli jaw. ae ae -me -x- ee "Wi-ll, what are we stopping for?" asliml Toni Owens :va thi- taxi Cillllt' to :i halt in thi- Illlllllll' of tha- hlork. "l ll1'Jll'll tht- lacly say 'stolff' saiil tht- Cl1'iv4'l'. "XXX-ll. wht- wasn't talking to you." 'X' 'X' 'X' 51' 'X' A police patrol lun-ke'c'l up to thv uurh to loncl in :i hunch of drunks. Ont' fi-llow trim-il to crowd his way into thc wagon. "YVli:1t's tht- liurry?" Clt'll1Illldl'Ll tht- lun-ly copper. Nlilt Si-hulz: "I want to get in first. l haul to stanil up the last tiinvf' 96 -76 96 96- -36 l Klan lnolmim-5. hlvtllllilll expoacx. as -x- as as -x- Cop: lVhat il'yv lIlt'Illl. going fifty Il1llt'S an hour? l"a-lice Krirffcr: MV hralies won't holil. and I was hustlinu' to Wet hoinv lwforv F' . D 3 l hail an accident. NEW MQWIUNE THIS CUULEY DRUG CU washes your ear in FIFTEEN NlINll'l'IiS hw Mmm B01 Monroe Street 500 Galena Street 421 Monroe Slreel 821 Mudislrn Avenue 2497 Detroit Avenue cor. Delaware 1'lwre'x u lfamlvs Sinn' nwlr lun 1608 xx'lISllillgl0ll Sl. Main T709 Faye One Ilzunlrml Eighty Evelyn Hay: I lizivv :i cold or sonn-tliing in my lii-iid. Miss Sc-liottvnfcls: Lvndoiilitrtlly :1 cold. -D6 96 96 -JG -X- "My dear. tllcsc czilics :irc :is llrlrfi :is :i stonclu "I know. rlirln't you ln-:ir livi' say. "l':ilw your pit-k.' wlivn slim' liuniti-il tlivni iiroimdf' 'X' -X' -X- -X' -X' Youngstcr: Fin- cents worth of castor oil, plwisc Chemist: Tlic tasteless kind. I prcsiiiiic. Youngstf-r: No. sirg it's for fiitlivr. -if 'X' -JF '16 -36 Attendant: 'llln-rv's :i in:1n oiisiilv who wants to know if :iny nl' tlie- lmiitiviits liiivi' 1-sa-:ilu-ci lately. Director of tht- :isylnniz XVliy docs lit- ask? Attendant: Ht- says soiin-oiiu has run :away with his wifv. UPREME CGMFORT The supreme comfort of a new tailored garment, the poise and ease of the man who unconsciously feels the correctness of his attire, the fine feel of the fabric, the hang and drape of the garment. All these are yours for many months after you have purchased a CRAN- THEN-KULP Suit or Cvercoat. V, ,. if Wi" T12 lhyq Ygsiej 418 Adams St. Main 7350 l'ugef 01141 lliuulrril Eillllf-ll ll MQAVLJV: LIZIIHL' nvai' sn-lling my xliovs today. Hvnniiig: How coinv? K M1'Ayoy: Had 'e-ni half woh-ml. -16 -X- -16 96 -X- Mrs. Galwlwr: Captain is this ship going up or down? Captain: Wt-ll. slit-'s a lvaky old tuh. so I wouldn't hc surprisvd if slit-'il go down. hut hor lvoilt-rs ain't noni- too good. so shi' might go up. -X- -X- -J? -IG 96 llov. .loin-N gtalking on :n1'4-llitvctiirw ol' thi- middle :lgc-Nj: YVhat is fl lulttrvw l"ixln'rZ It! a nanny goat. mlovtor. -36 1Y- if 96 'X- Bt-ll Boy Qaftci' gui-st has rung for tvn ininutz-sl: llid you ring. sir? Guest: YYhy. no. I was tolling. I thought you wc-rv dead. -D9 'li -X' 96 'X- llm' Krcidvr: So vou'yv in-ya-i' u-.ul sodium wtvaratv? Sclinitkur: No. wir. what ix it? limi: Soap. 06 49 -lb 61- 'JG .lohnnicz Motlicr. ani I a canoe? Hotln-r: Cvrtainly notf lVhat inakcs you think that? .lohnnivz YVL-ll. you ara' always saying you liko to sm- pcolih- paddlv their own wiiimw. and I thought I must ln- yours. 'X' 11- -X 'X' 'X' "l'an't You wait on llIl'.u awk liyvr. I'ni in a lnn'i'y." ul Hrs, l"lorvmw- Ile-ttriuk. "Two pounds of "Sor1'y. inadainf' mid the luitclivr. ulwut tlit-ru :nw two or tlircv allcarl of you. You surely don't want your lin-1' out of orilvr. do you?" BI. S. Ralnseyer Co. Heal Estate Tl2 Hallison .Nu-. OL' are always indebted to MOTHER. sand Her flozcers from I Helen Patten's Florist Shop W 907 Nladison Ave. Blain 8393 yu Hur' Hunrlrezl Efgllf-ll-fTL'1J L:idcrinan: VVho won tht- rzicv to the fa-in-i-, you or tht' hull? Shapiro: It was :1 toss up. 'X' -X' 'X' -JP X' 1':115tt'l'l1C1'Z Talking of sp.-ml. why in Xt-is York we plant ln-:ins one- duy :incl they :irc hlooming' the ne-xt morning. Southcrncrz Aw. that :iin't nuthin . we stick :1 crow har up in the ground when we knock off in the cvvning. :incl in thi- morning its sproutin' tcnpcnny spikes. 'X 9? -lr 9? 96 First Boy: My dog hull :in :if-cimlvnt this morning. :in :iutoinohilc 4-nt off his mil, Svuoml Boy: Did it :itfwt his L'-1i'i'1'11fm" l'ii-st Boy: l clout know :ihout his 4-:irri:igv. hut it uvrtsninly ruim-il his wagon. 'X' -X' -JG '16 'F John: Hello Bill. how are you Bill: 1 ft-el poorly. 1 lizive' :i stiti-li in my sich' :ind :i wrcnvh in Inv lmcl-1. .lohnz For lun! saki-sf Do you want :i tailor or :i pluinhvr? New English Two Trouser Suits 335.00 to 350.00 THORNBEHRXUS Dress l7'ell and Succeed Thornberry ' S The Home of Stein-Bloch Clothes 311 Superior St. Outfitters of High Schools and Colleges The Athletic Supply Co. Two Stores 520 Adanls 1726 N. High Toledo. 0. Columbus, O. Page One Humlrezl Eiglily-rhrw Irvine: I drew a picture in tm-n lllllllItt'S and thought nothing of it. Maza: I saw it and I didn't think anything of it either. Sl- -1- 'X' -X- -X' "You told me to file tht-sc lcttcrs. Hazel," said littlc Marion. "Yi-s." rt-turned the registrar. HVVI-ll, I was just thinkin' that it'd hc casicr to trini thorn with a pair of scissors." 4+ -me -x- -me as Prof. Scott: Vlfhat is zz volcano. Mr. Hcrtzlwrg? Skippcr H: I think it is a mountain with a sit-k St0lIlIlCll. -lt -X -JG 91- -X' lvhcn a woman asks a man: "Do you think I :un pre-tty?" if lu- is wise hc will answer "No," and convim-v hor lu- is jr-sting. or "Yrs," and ronvinuc hm-r ht- is in earnest. If hu takvs his stand :uiywlu-rv lwtwm-n thosu answers. ht- is cxposing his neck to tht- licadsinan. 'JF it- il- -If -X- In Napolcon's day cvcry lsrcnch soldiur carrird :1 inarshal's haton in his knap- sauk. Nowadays cvvry l"rt-nvh premier uarrivs his ri-signation on his cuff. -X- -JE ii- -X- 'JG Mrs. Carroll: YVhat piccc of fish would you likr-F Jo. Kreidur: The log, ph-as:-. -X- ii- -JG -X- 96 Prof. Brands-hurry: Harry. if you liavc two horses. tlircc cows. six sheep, thru- hogs. five ducks. c-ight chickcns and threw- turkeys. 1-an you add thorn togetllcr? Simmons: Yes. sir. Brandy: You van? WX-ll. what would you gt-t? Simmons: A lmarnyard. 1 7' 'T ' 'T 'TY' T "T"'i 1 -Y Y' YY' 7 'T N . ' If litllv labor. Lillle are our gainsg 1 Y011 futurg Englngerg yyill do 1 1 Marfsforlunes are according to his pains. Y - Y V w To thosv who an' leavinv Toledo "Il" this year well to acquaint Poursehew for the last limi-ado rin forget all that you V- 1 were taught la-rv. Always hoost the "U" and l wltll the everything Toledo. God blvss you, may success 1 nth-nil ymirvvn-ry c-ll'orL and thosv who rvmain -thc saint' to llll'lll. l T - l , . . , 1 Q I We nmlce mvfryllzzrrg III llae lure qf Iickers Q , 1 201-3 Produce Exchange Building The Toledo Ticket Company 1 umN'1' F. Noirrimuv. Manager I Complete Drafting Outfits 1 ll-I N. Erie Street Adams 0855 l , , 4 Y ggi l Payu One llumlrml Eighty-four I linsclmll BI:iii:ign-r Lto whool priiitvryz Print on L-rvi'y tick:-t tht- words "Not 'l'r:1iisfcr:ihle." Printer: It won't do 'my good. Many pcoph' don't know what thu word "trans fcrxililn-" inc-:ms. Bus:-lizill Mziiizigcrz Thvn print "No Pcrson Aclinittccl Linh-ss Hu Comics Him- self." 'X' 'X' 'X' 'X' 'X' Boy: Hvzircl tht- lzitvwt? Girl: No. what? Boy: B:ink's gone into liquirhitioii. Girl: That so? YVh:it hunk? Boy: Snowlmnk. 96 -76 'JE 'X' 'X' "KIotlivr. is it trim- that rm :mplv :i mlny lim-pw thi' clot-tor IlW1lj'?U "Yt-5. .l inmiy. why "Bcc:iiisc if it is. I kvpt :ilvout tcn clot-tors :iwriy this morning. hut lllll fifrziiil om-'ll lizirc to coma- soon." 'X' 'X' 'X' 'X' 'X' l Lu' liymlvr: l :mi imle-html to you for :ill I know l llr. XVliitcforcl: Oh, 1lon't invntion such zz triflv. i JK- '25 5+ 7 I saw :1 pretty girl on thi- lawn with hvr stockings on wrong-side out, so I turned thc- host' on her. l f' - . l Sufi illtIBhlEI11flBIZ mm' 615 Q. lpdllu' hlziin SIS7-NY Mfffff' 2106 Ifrzmkliii S!lfJl'f'l1lr' flV1"1UU iKngal ilhiightn nf Marmnng l Amtt-. rl Pay? Om' IIIIIIIIIVWII Eiglzfy-ffiw IB5' AS 'TIS H, Sclnnidtv-Inspiration hy l'lxpv1'iumul Uur co-cds art- ai funny crm-w-W I like X-ni. ys know just what to do I like Kun. I like 'em I like 'ein I like 'em The-y alwu lean. fat, wln-n they lenvc nn' Hut Or mfvn unconscious. for :all tlmt I like Run. ,, ., V .. I X . . .,x. , I want to gut you tln- tincst ciigagvilwiit ring in tln- no 1 Qtonu do you want? l Ont' like David used on Goliath. l xxvllflt kind is that? 'Illn' kind that knocks 'cm dvad. , .X .3 This I-old wc-athvr just I-hills nn- to tht- honv. l v . I Xou should wear :i thivkcr hut. I Kvrowm- Pt-trolvnnu yK'NIl'l'llIly. hnt wn--'vii ln- Jlllllt lnnfnn W "Say, 'I'onnny, I don't Iikt- you :iny inorvf' "XVhy?" I "lla-c:111sc-. wht-n I hit you on tht- ln-:nl with :1 mullrt you mlk I -:: V -1+ 'I'c:1clicr---"C:111 il num lin' with :1 hrokcn hack?" W Bright Pnpilw "It rlvpvndth. llliliillll, on whoth lun-k it ith W Algy---"YVliut did you do wln-n old Bootstrnps vuught you kissinu his dlllff' ltcr I"rcddyff"Wliy, first I started to argue. than I startcd to fxpl nn tlnn I stfnrttd , to apologize, and then I started to run. hut hah .love it was tom lite I should 11 t alone' that in tln- tirst pl:n'C." -X- -it -X- -X- X- Goldburgg: Get-. isn't it gn-nt to ln- t':nnons? .Inst think lnonnnt llll'lI who dit- :ind have their f:n-vs on u tin' dollar hill. lhivt- Katz: 'I'h:1t's nothing. Ill rutln-r hc :ilivv :ind ll: in N. oi 4 Pfsgq' Om' Ilnnllrerl Eighty-.vi.r RUSSELL STUDIO Official Photographer for The Blockhouse 'F' 1926 CHICAGQ, ILLINOIS Iq0 Il I 111111 Miss IJilnplv4"Ilon't you dart- kiss IIIUYIIIJIIIIIIIJI is looking." Alg0ri1on?"YVliy, I w:isn't going to kiss you." Miss DiinplcA"You wcrv. too: you know you wt-1't-1 tlivrv, shi-'s turnvd :iwuy now-hurry." -I+ +I- -If 5+ -fl- l-Iow's this for il nn-:in man? Ht- give-s his littlt' hoy :i pvnny for going to bt-d without his suppcr. After thc littlt- hoy has goin' to In-d ln- sm-:iks upstairs :ind sta-als it out of his pon-kct. NVln'n thc little' lnoy vonirs down in tht- morning ho whips hiin for losing it. 'E 'H' Almicfullzllila. vat do vows live on?" llaimnaf"I"oddcr, Allie-." , Ahic- -"UL I didn't think papa vas so gt-in'i'oiisf" -x- -x- -2+ ae fxl .X litth' song vntitlvd "My tm-th may hi' fulst' to othvrs, hut tln'y'ri' true' to IHC., A 'IQ -1+ - D5 It dot-sn't pay for littlf- 1-ollvgc hoys :ind girls to just lu- siinply good nowndziys, 'I'ht-y inust ln- good for something. 1+ -ie -x- ae "l"or gg cvew dnvss sake I" murmured the cofed, as sho pulled down ht-r skirt. -rv + -1+ lk -ie NO'I'lC'l'i: DUNUI' TAKE PIIYSICS. 'I'AKI'i CAItI3OI,If' ACID. -Z4 54- -RL 5+ Louis-"Did Bob get-t on his knccs when hc proposed to you?" Mary' -i'Nog I was alri-:idy on IIICIILH diiiiiiiics-s l"lIIINilgIIIR1iS I I I I ilgfsvgid alps UHLIVIAIXVS 409 Madison Ave. Boody Holi-I Bldg. Always Something New for Young :Hen Aflvr Dam-cs and The-alrr' Parlivs lIll'l'l with your fril-nds :ll Volln1ayer's Grilled Sandwich Shoppe and enjoy our di-lin-ions hol sauulwivha-s and unsurpussn-d coffee. Madison Avo. Opposilf' Ohio Bldg. ya' Hur llllllllffll Ifijfllfull-l'fjllII l Rollin X. Kuebbler, pro some extensive and expensix minent member in University circles, has just completed 'e research along nutritive and financial lines. Mr. Kuebbler made his recently. This report was says there is great difficulty amino acids, inorganic salts report before a bull session held in the Collegian Oflice highly affirmed by participants of said session. He in ascertaining the amount of carbohydrates, protein. necessary to establish correct equilibrium between the cardiac and pyloric regions of the stomach of the human female. He further states that the sufficient amount of nutritive substance necessary to cause the duodenum to heave a heavy sigh of despair to its surrounding visccra is ncvcr in direct proportion to the financial condition of the billfold of a modern college yokel. "If by chance Cand this has never been known to happenj. la femme does not appear to be in a favorable condition to stuff her oesophagus in order to satisfy the pleading of' natural desire for food during' the time of your date. then brothers. grab a hunk of caution and don't date that bim until some silly hombre has had his financial hopes blasted in :1 three halves by this hungry wenchf' In other words, try and find :1 dame who isn't hungry. Moral by Mr. KuebblerfV-"I"1'f1C1J '1','JI l'lf.1l'K1ClfS." v tae H U WM l W ' 2 as ff l l " s 1 'Q f ,-I '11 l 3-ff: fs A ..,' 1 , Sseaiiflryfv f .4 y!falHm5W rl , M s alnpus y I-I. y ftiliggi 51 lg,mwc,-4-rgtfai ty - e I ' X i .fs F - v -s s fe s at L avorlte as e 'rl me me t 1 xx I! x 2 L u f , ,:, i ' gf, '33 b ' I Ask the student who owns , , r one and there'll be no doubt li ' in your mind as to the Conklin Endura's many superiorities, ' l U Conklin Enduras are guaranteed to give everlasting writ- l ll'lg'S6fVlCQ. Thelr smooth. easy writing qualities tied up with 3 1 their service guarantee make them indispensable as a part of I l school equipment. ', 0 U f ti- '51 n L The I1 l Conklin Pen Mfg. Co. ' li' l Tnlulo. Ohio y Uxmndxhvnmllq ff Pfrbctudlq Guaranteed at ee ee aaa no e cc .ae -l Page Um' llunflrwrl lffflflfvlf-llilll NOISES IN A TUNNEI. Caine the dark. How about it. kid?" Oh, but I can't.,' Be a sport, dearief' NO." fEU1l3ll3tlC3llj'l. lVhy not? You knew you would luiu- to before you value." Please don't ask ine." it rr rr it Come on. COIHC across." It's absolutely impossible." lVell, then. you'll have to get out :ind walk." "Oh, how could you be so cruel?" Fame the light. 'Wvhat do you think this is. :i eharity trolley? No inoue-y. no ride. Get out :ind walk." fHeh, heh. heh.D A' lr 4' X' ,4- Teaclicr was endeuvoriug to make ch-or to the youngsters the grannnatical tenses. " 'My futlu-r had iuoney'." she suid. "is in the past tense. Now Gr:u'v. what tense would you be employing if you say, 'My father has lllOIlCy,?H "That would be pretense." said Grace, very soberly. Lucille-"Do you know what l'd do if you should try to kiss nie?" Henning-"Xog whut?" Lucillef"0hl nothing. Only you don't seein to liuw :iny curiosity." il: fi: 'Ti' -PI' -I+ Harry Sinunons-"Oh, darling, tell me that you love incl" Voice from under divan-"Don't yer do it. Sis! He only gives me clinics. an' lme Hynder allus comes down with zz quarter." Phone Main 6505-R Dlck Beard and his Blue Derby Orchestra 2369 Rosewood Ave. ye Um- lIll,llt,l'I'll .vfllffllf W" A Y, J ,, . ,- V ',,..'v- 3 .5 ffl' 'V Ji' A " f A-4' 1 lx .V , ,,, ,.....-..,..x I 1 1 I 1 Anil, l',w2f:wv Hftm-lf, , K l'66fl'l7CQf5 fo Me CLASS OF 1926 ' faxing ross zl-IJLX KJ WYQRP NN IWVYRUII X1I4H 1' v ii r Y 'li +"'1l'1- .5 'V .- JH" -' +1l ',4 Uv .61 15 fi'-'f .M I J 5- h fl' 5,1 1 -I , -Ji 1 - . - ,Q , hd' :qi 'xii Yi' 'I ' A 'L P" A 1 ?Q.,- L " I-A -I I in , .J il X 'I' rjflrv 1' A IP I 15' f -' - - rf- - H+- + ' IH J if ,-'51, '5."!'f'.J" 31 'f 'i '. J.,l7f39'g. , L' -! --L 'I 'P 1 3- 'lui I- Q ' -Riff ii' ,mx 'i 'L I' ,ff.h""A. 1' f H- - if l'l.m' Li' -"' -1 ' .I l, .".af0 191- Q 4.kylwL V, i, Q, 1 hui-, In .., 4, . J-1-F vlldijagj-v-'i'If..'i!,i +14 ' C- jg -, ' " 'E' I ' f r 4 I ' M h '- .L I' I .wqgi ,A -:,i'gb,5A'TiYjl,' ' T .L+ W . .. , . , . , . if l-- V, -x It - 1 ,m.w.' f rg r. + -J . gb- !-:1 LI 1' -Ll -,.-r Y 4- 'pg , "' U -- ' -112' 5 P. hnjrt' V ,S ff, H13 -- 1 -T Hifi-1 I EH Till I L L 1 K .1 fj -,::+I:Qui:-H JI.-1' -ii I -"4 -I' A ,J K i.Q 1- 5 -1- . .1-.1.,,:,, . . - ' -QQL3 .L v .V fi' - 4 -Q, 14.-mwaa.-1 'qi J -rv ' .J mi 1' I 12' l L' 'Q 'ffm Y , "l1, -.Q E 4 , il 1 I"ABIOL'S WORDS OI" IXFAMOUS T. L'ERS E. ROGERS .... D. WOODLEY. F. M4-AVOY .... DR. BOWMAN. MISS EASLEY. BRAY .......... VAN CLEEF. .. JOHN WHITE. EDITH WELLS. .. MARY SMITH HAZEL GEIXER ... H. HUTTINGER .... ART McPHILLIPS, ,. S. HAWLEY ........ E. SCHMIDT .... DOT WALKER ..,. CARI. TESTER ..., Norm Fields-" Mr. me." . . . .IVQ haven't enough copy. . . . . .XVI-ll it's about time to walk out. .......... ....lf I don't work I can't go to school. . . .'I':1lu- the next six c'l1:iptv1's for Mondays recitation. . .. ....... . . . , , . . .Ohl This younger generation! . .I have Z1 heavy date. .W'ho is the new girl? . . . .lVhen do we eat? . . . .These tlappers! ..........Y0u would. ........ . . .Censored I must take on weight. .....lVho can I razz? Can you fawney that? . . .Down with women. , . . .So is your cock-eyed aunt. This column is all wet. Nelson's course in evolution is making a monkey out of ii -X- -X- 91- Qt- Shapiro+"There is one thing I hate worse than chemistry lab." Ur. Kreider-'Wvhatls that?" Shapiro-"Chemistry recitation." -X' 'il' -39 56 -il- K. Stein-"YVe'll have to stop, the engine is getting hot." M. Gosline-"Men are such hypocrites." Modern Hospital for Small Animals. Dr. Reuben Hilty Veterinarian I Office: 624 Huron St. Phone Main 1970 Conlplinzen ts of The Save Miniatllre Lamp Co. Page Our Ilumlrr-al A111411 Ili Rollo was ever polite. Neyer' would ht- allow :1 lady to stand in a crowded car. He always dotted his hat in the elevator. lla' was the model of politeness and chivalry. He always allowed the young ladies to step up the high step into the street ear before hc got on. But that was curiosity. Gt- 5+ it if- 4- Hxvllt'l't"d you get the lJl:1eli eye?" "'l'hat's a birth-mark." "Oh. I say now-" "'l'hat's right. I started to get into the wrong one." -3? il' y Iligga-"l walked down to work today and s:1vc'd ten cents car fare." Biggsg"I"oolisl1 Tllilll to do that for ten vents. Now I wall-it-d down and aaved E10 cents taxit-ab fare." Z' It- II llaggs-"I'm worried. My girl is running Jl1'tlllIllI with that new doctor in town." .l:iggs-"l"t-ed her an apple a day!" lf' -K' 'X' 'I-P "Do you know where I can get borne chains for my auto?" inquired the stranger with goggles. "You might get them in that store on tht- corner," ventured Si Pentield. "But that's a grocery store'.' "I know it iS.', replied Si. "But I'vt- heard folks say it was n chain grocery." A t llr. lticlnnond-"You'll ruin your atomach. young man. drinking that hootchf' llulr:nlvauxf" 'S all right. fall right. It won't show when my coat is lnittoncdf' 95 N' 96 'X' 5? "Oh stay!" she cried. "Stay by my side." And the stay stayed. Cor-set did. ii' 51' X' '39 X' I rose with great alacrity To offer her my seatg 'Twas a question whether she or I Should stand upon my feet. lmna: .lust saw two follows tighting down thy- street. Gviiatcr: VVhat was it ahout? Imna: Yeah. a hout. 1' Hur lluurlrrffl .Vimlllf-liro Complz'menl.s of 1 A FRIEND wherever thereji ' are Flies my fi Q, FLY-'roxvf 3.55 x A I E' T l M21 14 1.f Tx I 'WI fi'-ti li FLYfTOX kills flies, Mel-: 'l moths, mosquitoes, ifqff roaches, fleas, bedfbugs, ants, etc. FLYfTOX has a pleasant odor, will not stain and is harmless to humans and aminals. Every bottle guaranteed. The Toledo Rex S ra Co p y . viii: Toledo, Ohio F' L Y N T O ,ugvg-g,,, Kills Mosquitoes. Flies. Moths, Ants.Roac.hes atc, flwuurwiu eq - U, N . Increase of Electrical 0111- put 1915 1920 1922 1923 1924 A Pic-lure of Toledo EdiS0llqS Growth The electric energy requirements of 4 5 Toledo and vicinity double about every l five years. ln 1915 The Toledo Edison Com- pany's power and light output was 111,725,859 kilowatt hours: in 1920, 1 207,836,660 kilowatt hours: and in , 192-l. 279,848,936 kilowatt hours. ' The report for 1925 will show an , amazing increase over the previous I 1 year. 1 XVe have met this demand with an N endless program of construction: new power plants and sub-stations: hun- , dreds of miles of transmission and dis- tributing systems: all the facilities i needed to supply thousands of addi- tional people and industries. The chart above visualizes this re- markable growth-a growth which is a credit to the company, and evidence of the fairness of its rates and the efli- ciency of its service, as well as a tribute i to the progressiveness of you who con- ' stitute our customers. The consumption of electricity in a 1 community is an indication of the com- munity's stability. the thrift of its res- ' idents. and fair methods of its light and power utility. , l The Toledo Edison Co. Page Une Ilunflrrwl .Yil14'l.u-lhrw' "Why are you so sad, little girl?" "Sly mlog. ltovcr. clivrl. :incl l lovril hiiii NU iiiiiulifi "Gui, I wish I could take his place." Rover would be glad to change with you." 'I' 4 'X' -K' 'X' "Odds hoclikins, Sir lisincclot. U'llK'l'l' tliilat thou ln-:irn to livcoiiiv such :i viiliuiit knig'ht?,' "Shlood. Sir Arthur. :it knight school. of course." 'X X 'lr '36 'X- Hv: lluw you mriiilihm-rs on your 1 ir She: No. I'm not zi hit high hut. -X- Joo: How do you will zi cop? John: .lust say "lNIOsvs." and ther Bull rushes. 96 96 'X' 9? 9? Harry: XVill you marry mv. flCilI'1'ht? Burl: No. So thvy liw-d happily vvvr after. -X- -JG 99 -76 -if "En-ii Angles swear." "How do you know?" "XVf'll. what clovs Saint l'c'ts'r say to folks who vouii' to Iii-:wi-ii liy lIllhtJllif'? 95 -36 'X' 'FG -if BI!ll'tllliI Wi-ll. if l give' you jumt om more kin will you proiiiiw mwi' to ask for anothcr? Eddic Kg YVcll. you should know uiorr :ihout your kihsus than I do. Duntile Builds Better Buildings Cheaper .Uanufactured by H MMEL 81 I-IILLEBRA D CEMENT AND ROOFING CONTRACTORS Adams 5406 427 Hamilton Street 1' One Ilunilrml ,Yimly-foiir 1 Sopli: Hull your iron toclrny? l"rowli: l luit my nails om-1-. k 19 75 4' X' Tliirty years from non Ruth: Elliot. tomorrow is our twcnty-fiftli wvdding 1lIlIllVCl'S1l!'y. Hudn't we lwtter kill an uliickvni' Rogers: YVl1y punish tln- clmin-ki-n for what llIlPpt'Ilt'd twenty-five years ago? ec- ae if -x- as Dick: How would you classify :i tclcplionv girl? Is ln-r's ai lmusinrv. or il pro- fm-ssion? lion: Nm-itlivr. lt's :1 culling. ae ee ee x- ec- Ilc-r fzitlivr xx is 1 rim-li wi-nntor. lint tlu-y 1-:iuglnt liiio, PRINCESS-PARAMOUNT THEATRE 31-1-316-318 St. Clair Street E Paramount Pictures Shown Exclusively C3 Educational Comedies Hearstfs News Heel Music furnished by our new Hope jones Unit Organ Pagv One Ilumlrerl Ninrly Tlu- truiu mum' to :1 wuclmlcn stop lu-twm-n stations. with 11 trcnu-mlous Lgrincling of lmnkvs. I1nunwli:1trly 11 worriml looking umn l'llNlIl'll down tlu- tracks and ch-- lnnmlud thc- rn-:won of the vonmluctor. --xxvllilt is it?" ln- asked. "un :u-ciclvnti' "Souix-hody pulled thc l'0lIllllllIllt'tlflUl'l cowl." was the rt-ply. "The engineer put on the lmrukus too quiz-lily :tml om' of the C'Ill's went off the mils. Wt-'ll lm hc-ld up :nhout four hours." "0h. my gosh." groom-d tln' lDilSSL'llgCl'. "1-'our hours? But lllll to he rnurrird to1l:1yl" Instantly tlu- uonmluvtor turn:-ml upon hiln "S:ty." lu' clvnnnulvnl. "you :1iu't mlv guy that pulh-cl the rope. :nw you? 96 N 46 X' 9? A'Tw:1-.n't NlUllllllll'l'i troulwlv what killml poor 'Arryf' "No?" l "Noni-. 'li got so lmml I- 1-oulzln't mlrink 'is wlliskvy and 'L' ali:-ml of 11 hrokm-n lu-nrt." 95' 96 96 'X- 'JG "S:1mly. ye -ait tllvlw' likl- :ln owl. Say SOIllt'tlllIl'.n "Hoot mon." -X- -JG 96 -X- -X I,ow- may lm lvlinml. hut luv! usually good :nt figures. An olll 1,L'lUlSylYI1Ill!l f:lI'lll1'l' znttumlccl :1 lmig l3lt'IllC :it Allentown :ind stayed over to watt-h the clam-ineg nt night. He h:1cln't lu-on out in the world l11llCll. and was def-ply lllll3l'l'5Nt'tl with thu girls' clothes at tha- llllllL'l'. "Seine of the ladies' clothes I sz-e ln-rv." mill hu. "plum puts in mind of :1 lmrlu-ml wire fem-v." Sonu-holly :uku-ml him why. "YVvll." lu- snicl. "it's this way. Tllvy :1ppn':u' to protest the property without olvstruvting tlu- vim-W." The l Theodore Sehnlitt COIIIPHIIQ' REAL ES'l'A'l'li. LOANS. ' INSPRANCE ' 213 Su perior Street l O on Your Savings UTP Inrile Your Surings .-ircounl The hlutual Savings Association 'l'lll-IUUURI-I SllllMl'I'T. Sm-'5 and .Uung'r 218 Superior Street yr' Our llumlrwl .Yilu-ty-.vim Yiulzi: YYhy limi' 5,112 wt your NlK'K'dUiIlK'tf'T I-:ink to zvrw Bill H ' I want to .rr liow fur I um go witli unix i-f'I'urv xx git iiozzi- -Y -2- Murjorie NVQ-ir ju-t iiitrmiuud : Soiiirlmw full vim I.LlH1i1.AX'. Rodger lfzirnsworthz Ciiioii iiffpin-ri.. I iirixwiff Nfgirh-qi jvt, 4 41' 4 "Huy I print :1 ki-N on Your lips. ii' -ii-i, And Nliu iiodiivd li'-r nw-vt prrinix-ion. 50 tilcf' wrnt to prev. And I ruth'-r gun---. lhvy printed ni full rliifiUIl. + 4 f -t ' ' V aiifffirvii---' i-ftuwfri ri lilmfx wiiiii. :i lion'-x i ii mi 'IX-:ii-llrrf What ix til' pretty girl? ' ' . fl iii! Nr-ii. :Ami :A miatiivi. .loimnivi A iittir' uf,-ii Let Your Grocer be Your hiilkman. PAGE' Milk - Cream - Cottage Cheese and "Kleen-Maid' ' Butter "Demanded for their quality" Pulp Un, Hiuir' 1 N 1 I.m-ftie llogun threw ziwaiy his som-ks yesterday. They weren't worth :L darn. 46 'X' '19 66 'P like some :idviee us to how I earn have this :annoyance stopped. l i Bretherton: Try sleeping on the floor till the bugs discover the change. Then go buck to hed. After ri few years of this the bugs will get tired of following you. I 'X' 9? 'X' '19 'X I His nmue was YVillizim. und every night he held her against her XVill. I -x- as -me -is -me ' New song: IVQ' Feed Our Hogs Raisin Mash. To Get Our Pickled Pigs Feet. l '36 'X' 'X' 'X' 96 A dentist is the only man who can tell Li women when to open and shut her mouth and get :iwuy with it. i -Xr 'X' 'X' if 'X' l 1 Heard in il real estate oi'l'iee: l Hurry: I hear they just sent 75.000 pairs of suspenders to Florida. 3 Larry: 75.000 pairs of suspendersf YVhat in the world will they ever do , with 75.000 pairs of suspenders? Hurry: IVellfthey're losing their pants down there. -FP 4? 'X' it- -X- Jones arrived home um-xpeetedly one morning und found his wife's Irish wushwomun the only occupant of the house. "Do you know anything uhout my wife's whereabouts?" he asked the queen of the tub. "I-Eiith. un' Oih don't. Klusther Jones." she replied. "'l'here's niyer zi soign of thini in th' wash this week." The ltlcltlanus-Troup Co. Stationers - Printers - Engravers Complete Office Ou tfit ters Marleau-Hercules Fence Co. 3602 Detroit Ave. Car. 2229 Page Om' Ilunrlrrrl .Yiiwfy-right 4 Fetterinzinz livery night on retiring I :im hothered hy hed-hugs. :ind I would 1 P "I'll see you!" cried the strip poker fiend, as he slapped down four aces. 'X' 'X' -X' 91- 'X- But. as the old maid said, when she kissed the eow: "Everyone to his taste." fl' 'X' 'X' 'X' -X' "Nobe" Bray is so stingy that he moved over a restaurant so he could inhale V 1 the odors from the food. One day the wind hlew the wrong way and he nearly l starved to death. 'X 'X' 'X' 'X' -X' l It was during the deluge. The last creature on earth was standing tip-toe l on the top of the highest peak, with the water elear up to his mouth. Just then Noah, steering l1is ark, happened along. and the afflicted one held up his head and asked, "Noah, won't you please. for God's sake, help me out and take me into the ark? "Nope, I ean't." replied Noah. "Sorry, but it's the Lord's orders." After a little more eoaxing, which fell upon deaf ears. the exile remarked: "Ht-ll. it's only a shower anyway." A i X 1 .llf7..-., N f ' Af--'f"'f"'f'l'i'Ta2.l l l ' p Q Fraternity, i l y l , College and Q 1 Class Jewelry i I 1 Z Commencement Announcements l 1 5 and Invitations . l i ' w k a Manufacturers of the Standard l i l Toledo University ring l X 4 V l By ip p L. G. Balfour Co. lllxlli u ' as :ill ligiglll iqli l Manufaclurirvg Jewelers Sz Stationers Advertising Illustrations ' A""'ibO'O' Mass' l I STUDIO PHONE ' Ask Any College Greek y Hi-Speed Bldg. Garfield 03341 g ' l Page Onv Hundred Ninety-nine "WI IV dot-s :1 t-:xt whim-?" "XXX-ll. if you had :is lllilllj' violin strings in you :is :i 1 -76 -JG -D6 'X' 96 ':1t's gut. youll whim- too.' Shv: My poliuy is to kwin nirn :it :n'ni's lt-ngth. Ilt Yt-s. :intl look what lmppc-ncd to Vvnus dc Milo. -X- -X- -X- -X- fl- live-: YVhy tlo you wont to gvt divorci-tl? l'uss: Bvrziiisc I-111 in:u'riPcl. 'X' 9t' 96 91' 99 "Porky" Ilia-lwrt is so stingy ht- h:ui h pri-st-nt. 95 96 99 92' 95 lion VVoodlcy has :1 nt-w joh. Hx- stirs plucm- look husy. Qut-stion: How niuny lcssons will I Answcr: YVc unnnot tc-ll until we sut- ib -JG -X- -X- -lb you is wift-'s tooth pullvd fox' :1 hirtluluy up Hit-s in rx rcstxiurzint to innke' tht- nt-vtl hctiorc I luurn to swini?--.'Xnn:i Litt pliotogrupli. r 96 'X' 99 91' 96 'I'hvy sat on tht- steps :nt inicinight. hut he-1' low XVIlSIl,t to hvr tustv. His it l yy is thirty six inthts intl luis ui wht ist :X XVUIIIJIH without "rir'1 ': 9 "-.' I ' : ': s u fort ef- -me -x ae as lwim-iplv usually tlvriws down von af- ae ee -me ee Tlit- young lnzin lvcl with :i ht-:irt The nmitl for :i tliuinond pluycal. Tht- old n1:in vsnm' in with :1 vlu Anil tht- scxton ust-ti :1 spauh-. +G -X' -X- -JG if Judge Goslinv: Young nifin. I saw you put your urni night. l-,ml lxrvss: I sllpposm' you snw hm' strugglv. too? 96 -X' '36 'X' 96 YVhat :iw you doing. BvttyF Nothing. inothvr. XM-ll. plcust- do it lll0l'l' qlnvtly. y-t-ig wu .' . tApologit's to Billj sich-lwilvlm' intt-rvst. li s :troinnl niy dnuglitt-r. lust yi 'l'7t'o 1lHlHll'f'11 I 4 I if E- I f N ,z . YE ENGRAVER OF ULD l g E l w J 3 with his small tools and his piece of box wood spent days, yea sometimes weeks, in the pro. duction of a single illustration requiring much lf 2 skill and patience. 'A MODERN PHGTO'ENGRAVINGS are made photo mechanically with the use of W modern photographic apparatus and the aid of l chemistry. But it depends just as much upon , the skill of the artisans as in the days of old. if U . . . 5 Your illustrations-be it a school hook or a 5 y catalog, if intrusted to us, will he given careful N 5 attention so that the finished printed page may f l truly convey the illustration you wish to produce. ri- ' -42 5 l E+ M SERVICE ENGRAVING Co. W 2 5 EOYER BLDG. CONGRESS as BRUSH. I 5 1 R DETROIT, MICH. 1 , l W I f l ? 2-f,-,-,1-,,.-a-E E iaiiifo E , . .M me T, E I'-Rf Puyr' Txm ll !lIlIll'I'1I Un llv: lVlmt's going to ka-vp mv frmn kissing? Slim-: Oli! my gomliivssf if- 'JG 'P -35 -JF- Two pre-tty girls wlmw ulotliing was atnlcn while- lszitliing in the NI:innu-1- Rin-r. wcrm- 1-mnpcllf-d tn walk :i mils- through the main xf1'a'f't of tha- town. I'llll'tlll'l' details of this 4-pixmlv :nw that env of thi-m was 4-uve-ruml with C'0Ill'llSl0ll. while thx- ntlivr were :i wnrrin-ml lunk. 'X' 'X' 'JF 'X' 'X' llill Nlvyvi' sriyx thi- nnly tinn- ln' 1-nvif-s :i hi-11 is wln-n ln- gm-s tn tln- llvlltlxl. 95' 'X' 'X' 'if '79 llr. lflowinnn Lin Znnlngyjz 'l'ln' owtricli ww wry littlvg on the other hand ln- digests 1-vcrytliing. Yinln Yvcilz Uma what :in imln-:il linsluinml :in mtrivli wnnlml nmlcc. 'X- -X- 1+ 5+ -JG lflore-m'e S. spuki-: "Uh, l'm so 1-nhl." Shi' -iliiw-iw-ml. 'l'ln- golmlvn moment had colin-. Don toiicln-ml lim' lizxncl vu-1' sn gently. "Cold, dl1IlllbC'lll I mid wld. not 1il:iyfnl." -x- ec- -me ac- as Mary: "Nalin tiiki- yunr :irm fruni :irnnml my nm-ck. :intl I'll give yon fl tr:inwfvr to thi- ln-lt lin:-. ee -x- -we ae ae llill: 'l'ln'i'v :irv Nlhlllt' things that :irv lu-tlvr left nn'-:iicl. Nlzirgrz xvllilt :nw the-y? The Ohio Clover Leaf Dail' Co. PASTEURIZED MILK, CREAM. BUTTERMILK COTTAGE CHEESE 1820-1824 Vermont Ave. Main 7505 yr Trim llnullrrrl lzvu l W K - Y , , , , l l D1-:in l'l:islvy: la thih wrong, "I lmvc vtfl' Duclv: Ycs Dean: Xvlllltlbl wrong with it? Yoyxuucz You :iiu't vt yvt. Y' X 75 K' 'X' "YVhy tht- lmrml vxpi't-mimi?" i "Hull pl:mkul sta-:ik for tliuurrf' 'JG X' it X 'X' YVQ wmulvr if l'rof. Hl'Jllllll'lN'I'l'y.N missing tooth has :my 1'UlllN'KTtllPll with him hc-ing stroll with a stwuigm' lucly :nt tht- Mzulisou Gnrtlvns. 96 9? 'X' 'X' 'lf Uorlgvr-I llt'!ll' Svlilo+.svr lmught :i 5lHll'l'ill'l'. Stzaplt-tmiu -lVhy? Thi- lfuurth of .luly is u long waxy ull. Dodger'---Oli. what vullt-gv 1-:in mln! '79 '35 X' 96 9? Hoy frivnrlfl lun- you with :ill my wul. Edith YV.-Oh. yuu we-ltish hrutcl aa- ee ae ae -me Hoy fri:-nd tpliiluwpliixiugl- 'Mvu uri- just tht- wurius of thi- 1-:irth :incl -- Doris---A Ulxivke-11 jrcts thviu all. ae ae -1+ ee ee Trutlit' 4'll'l'lIl'j'. you. NK'lll'l'l' mln yuu think -YUll'l'1' gllllll? HV:-lyu llziyfllnrliug. I lu':i1'yuu willing mv. i I ae ec- ae -me ai- , 'I'r:uupflVoultl you plt-:iw 'Q-lp ai pure- iuuu wlum- wifi- is nut of work? i l ' l Compllments of i Hagertfs Interurban Bowling Alleys l Pays' Tin: llunllrml Tllrrr If :1 lnluln gululmols :uul you gruln ilu' lllllllb by tlu- lvg. woulll you lu' 1llllL'llllIg 1 guxulmling joint? 'X' K' 'X' 7+ 99 Il' Svlvlvlnllu-1' morn ywrv lillilllg :A luulll ill ilu' xullvr iu tlilllllflllll. woulsl Pikf llllflli? -me as -1 af- lnuuly- I ysouull-1' yxlny uouu'ullo1lollluya'1uuwl:u'luwT lioy l'l'lr'lI4l lloull you lxnow lllllt yvgvhxlioll ll1'XK'l'gl'UN4N zurouxul ilu' gnx lrluul 4+ if Ei- 'li' 5+ llou--l'1l likv lo know wlny you lmyv so many uu'u ut Ull1't'. lfllitll-fYVlu'u you lmn' only our luzltcll. docslff it :ulwuys go out? 'Ii 'IE -K f: P? lla' lll'l'NNl'll lu-1-to lux luuuly lPl't'JlNl. And gm-utly ll0Yl'l'L'll U'l'l' Hvr ll2!lllll1"N fvvf flrw tlll'Llllgll ilu' uir. IIQ-1. wiwr now. lmut ww. 99 'X' -16 'I+ N- llov. Kl'Q'lll1'l'I 1 tolml you lo wutl-ln wlu'u llllll xoluliou lvoilml oyvr. J. Sllk'lJlll'l'llI l did. It wax juxt u llllill'tL'l' of four. -3+ 91: 4+ -X- +C- Nlurgr: Willu-. l uoulul luv yoll lor tlmt. Hill: Xvyvr lilll oil lllllll toluorrow wllut vnu lu' mloum' ioalny. if V: 6+ 26 llirsl liooxtm-1': XYllIlt.5 ilu' lll!llll'l' will: Mrs. Bffllllllil? Sm-orul llooxtvrz Sllvll Nllock. l,llK'lis wuur out ol' llu' 1-ggw slul w:1f. -.vttiug on Compliments cy' The Bock Bearing Co. Toledo, Uhio Pun 1 o llunflrwfl lfour it ls 1 Myron: I drt-:iiiu'd lust night I wvnt to li:-:iw-11. Ridley: Did you acc nic tlicrn-3 Myron: Ycs. tlnitk why I kin-w it was :L drifxini. 'X' 'X' '79 'lf' -X- 'l'r:ivt'ling Mun: llo you hmm' hot :ind rohl writvr in this rimiii? Bt-ll Hop: Yva. hot in aiiiniiivr. cold in winh-r. -JG '36 'k 'X' 'X' Ilov. .loiivm Now, Mi:-N htnlzdisli. what is :i nn-ln' in il uliurvhf wvll. i onli ion t"lIll xi'l"ils'li Mary: lvhy. itk just thi' mini' :is :in iti-lv illIyWllk'l'1' i-ls '. -' " 'lr 'X' 'X' 'lf 'X llincr Qtrying to cut his xt:-:ilxlz Sui. wnitvr. him wzix thi, '-.trails vookul? lYaitcr: Siiiotlicrucl in imiuns. Nir. llim-rr Wt-ll. it dit-d h:ird. f f '39 '79 'X' John: lhwilmlt- my that I lnin- 1-yi-N kinxt lilu' iny fiitlivr. Bud: Lili, huh. popfi-yi-il? -JP 96 X- 44- X- Mrs. Nt-iglihors: Tliuy tt-ll llll' your Min is in tht' college footlnill Q-lcvt-ii? Mrs. Malaprop: Yes. indved. Mrs. Nviglilwors: Do you know what position lic play-.P Mrs. M 96 -16 -X- -X- -76 Mother: ll'h:it's tht- nnittvr. darling? Son: P-p-pu hit his Hinge-r with :i h-h:nnnu'r. Mother: llon't cry :ihout that. you should laugh. Son: I -I-did. alaprop: Ain't surc. hut I think lit-E. one of thi' iliwiwlizickw. The Toledo Lumber and lllillwork Co. Areliitectilrczl W0odu'ork 202 So. St. Clair St. For Information on all Woodwork problems call us. Main 114-5 Puyz' Two Ililmlri il III'lI,I'f Ilrrv I stand at thi- vlow of clay. 'I'Iw sky ix hlne' and pink. 'l'ln- sun is sinking in tht- XVI-st. I stuml and lu-t it mink. 'I' 'X' 'l' 'X' 'X' An iinpvm-iinirnia te-nant hail not paid thi' rcnt ot' his rmnn for at-wral nnuntln "Look lit-rv." saifl tht- lanillnrrl, "I'll nim-t you halt' way. I ain re-aily to forgvt halt what you own' nn'f" "Itig,fht. l'll ini-vt yon. I'll l'm'gvt thi- utlivr half." saiil tht tvnant. 'X' 'X' 'X' 'X' fb lion Allcn: Shall I inark tinn' with my tl-vt. sir? Yan Clccf: Ilid you rvcr hvar of inarking tinn' with hands? Dun: I nnrIe'rstanrI 1-lm-ks ilu. hir. 'X' 'X' 'X' 'X' 'X' lim- Ilnshne-ll: 'I'hv clam will now nann- Mblllt' ut' thi' lnwvr slim-im ut' animal starting with Vl'illarcI Itippon. alt Is The Best" 'Yf GD xI2'lllf2lf'llll'l'lI by THE OHIO TOLEDU ICE CREAIYI CU. yr Tnwi llumlrcwl Nia' I Pat Qwho is being lowered into a wellj-"Sthop, will ye, Murphy? Oi want to coom up aginf' Murphy fstill letting him downj4"Phat for?" Pat-"Oi'll show ye. Af ye don't sthop lettin' me doon. oi'll cut the rope." Mrs. ChattertonW"Bridget, that pitcher you broke this morning belongs to my grandmother." Bridget trelievedj-"XVell. Oi'm glad of thotl Sure. Oi was afroid it was somethin' yez had just bought latelyf, se ii- 96 K- Dr. Bowman-"So youirv late with your work as usual: have you wer done anything on time?" George Mo0reM"Yes, sir, I bought a Cnr." 96 ii' '39 if' 'X Charlie: Something is preying on Diehl: mind. Edythe: Dorff worry. it will die of starvation. 4 i 7 V pl di d dd d - l i The ACKLIN STANIPI G CO PA Y l Pressed Metal Parts for i Automobiles Tractors Bicycles Juvenile Vehicles Washing Machines Electric Devices, etc. I l 1925 Nebraska Avenue Toledo, Uhio l I Page Two Iliuzzlrerl SPZ'I'l1 A girl who had just returned from Egypt was telling her mother ahout the pyramids and other wonders. Some of the stones. she said. were covered with hieroglyphies. "I hope, dear." said her mother. anxiously, "that you didn't get any of them on youf' -it it- 96 61- -X- t'Oh. George. I saw a big fishfthat long under the ice." "Are you sure that it wasn't your reflection?" 96 -X- -X- -36 -X- Explorer: Now. sir. what eourse do you intend to tal-ze with nie? Cannihal King: Oh, why you follow the fish. -me 1- ee -me -x- lt was a dark night and the autoist was lost. Presently he saw a sign on a post. lVith great ditticulty he eliiuhed the post-struck a mateh-and read "XYet Paint." -X- 'Ji' -JE -J? 96 YVindow cleaners are not the only ones whose occupations are hazardous. Louis Shores knows a magazine editor who dropped eleven stories into a waste hasket. -X 96 'X- X- 'K' Mrs. Jones: Be careful walking over the floors. they have just been oiled and polished. lee Man: Oh. don't he alarmed. l've got sharp nails on my shoes. l won't slip. 96 -JG -35 :tk il- "I dou't see the sausage l ordered." said Mrs. .lones to the errand hoy. "Oh. thats all right." said the youngster. "The hoss told ine to tell you the wurst is yet to come," ,-Xlrer gizuluation you should lake Z1 husiness Course, re- gardlesbof 3 our future intentions Open all summerinevei rinse Coizrvm Sllllflllilllfl. Bookkeeping. Higher Account- ' ing, Offire Training, Serrelarial, Banking, fi0!'T1Df0fTlCll'I' XM lilliott-lfisher Billing, llurronghs Posting. Dictaphrmc. Plexise mill al oi1i'Oil1eeor phone iXi.iin 0711s, ,Xdzims INN! fcvfwhfwff klellierson and Nllflllgllll hlelehior Bros Summer Term opens June I Nh , Full Term opens September Is' .X'ut1rlyjijIx' years of .xulmfaclzon Page Two Ilurulrrfcl Eight i y 1 1 1 I Olive: rIIIll'k'l' mcn were standing umlui' an llllllll'l'IIIl and they mlicln't gvt wet. Janet: How c-miie? Olin-: It wasn't raining. X 91- if' 'X' +5 Onuz I vall my wife a knife aml vhain. W Two: You moan hall aml vhain. clmft yml? I Om-: Nu. knife and chain. Slick always on lhv watcli. No man van H1'l'Yl' two sorority sisters. I X' if X' 'Yr 'X- "Xigguh. look mit. IM- so hail. I wi':ih-lim. ali- hatli-tub." "I,isti'n. iiigguli. IM' sn hall I sm-lla my iiiigvriiails to ch' jmw-Il-r fu' to grind mlianmmls wil." ,ee -me ae ae ee "'I'Iu' nhl gray hail' IIIIIII whal il uwxl to IW." saisl thi- nhl Ially. aw shi' tinislif-gl pouring mm tla- mlyc. I,itth- Imy LM-viiig knot-Imhw. in :1 pin-cr of womlj: IVhat are tlmsv? L':ii'pciitl'i': 'IIIll'f"l'L' knot-lioh-s. Boy: Uh. you vaift fool mv. I know tlu'y'rL' swim' Iiiml of Ilolvs. ae ec- as -we ee Sl'lltIt'llIZ 'I'liv1'v muat ln- swim' flirt in my wah-li. .Il-wvlw: That must hc the' xamls nf timv. '79 '39 9? 'X' 59 I Stmh-nt qstvpping oil' thi' traiiii: If.n'l this uxhilarating? l'umIm'tm': Nu sir. this is Maiiim-a'. i B I3 I D ' 'iThe safe milk for the baby" I Creamed Cottage Cheese I Phone Garfield 2114 Page Two Hundred Nine Murphy: Bcgorrn. and I'in tirvcl. Mrs. M.: Tlivrm- you go. Toirvcl. :ind plnmt ziii' yi' thinkin' uv Illl'. slitandin' ull clan' over :i hot slow. :ind you in :1 noicv. cool sn-wurl vi 9? 96 96 'X N "You just cut that out." mid thc vxvlizingv vditor coyly. l X 'X 99 'X' l l "XVh:it do thvy will thv in-oplv who ridv in thx' lust tlirvv aunts of :i irolli-y?' "l-lr-I gin' up. YVli:it?" ul,llSSL'IlgQ'l'S.n Sho: xYllCl'l' should wx- go tonight? l Ho: l.n't's go up in thi- In-lfry. N She: Nothing doing. I was tlivrv mix-1-. with zi fvllow. :ind thi- hvll tollvd on in l Any old cut Can hc thx' Cut! nivow. hut it takes ai toni cut to hc thc Cat's paw l 9? '59 96 'X' SG i 1 HS0llll'l10dy cnt Nluryk :ilhnin ull tu liicvv:-.' l "Is shc still ulivcfn l X if' Q6 'JG 'RL -if , I'il'PHlllllQlIlZ YVln-rv flu jail-hirclx vnnn' froin? l Soph: Tlic'y'rL' rziisvcl froin lurks. huts and rwwullows. 99 K' 9? 9? '16 Latin plum- instvnm-tor: Slavc. wlicrv is thy linrfw? Startlc-d frcsliiiiziiiz lt! right ln'i'r. profcmor, hut I XVII'-illnt using it. really. C l l The Home Packlng Co. Packers of High Grade i BEEF and PORK PRODUCTS l Toledo Union Stock Yards Garfield 0139 Page Two Hundred Ten I "A litth- paint will lnrigliten up any joint." mid tlu- rouge to her knee. 'X' -96 96 -16 if "YVhy does he turn off the light when he calls up "Oh, lm-rely i.Ul'l'L' of ll:lliii.H 96 '19 'X' 'X 96 A divtionary will tt-ll you what :1 college is hut :ind find out for yourself. ae ae -me -me -x- "Cursvs." cried the villizin :is hc went to lot-k the room. "I forgot and left my keys in my other punts," -ae ac- ee as ar- "Do you know what stage fright is?" "Yum :1 show like we saw lust night." -36 'IG 'DG 'K if l thi- tinpper us she applied :J U0-ml?" it's more interesting to go innocent young thing in his 'I'e-ueliw: Johnny. give me :1 sentence using "prof:1nity." Jolmny: I'll ln- damned. 'JF '35 'X' 96 'X' Student Cat c-liurvh. to visiting friend :is vollcvtion plqitf- coinvs :iroundiz Keep your money. Jack, this is on ine. 'F 5' 'X 'X '76 Papa. who was Mika- Huntry? I don't know. XVlu-rr did you licrir of him? ivcll, we've ln-cn singing in svlioul "Mike lluntry 'tis of tlit-c." Students May Enter Any Time Established Jan. issz Oldest in City lt 'merested m 3 beokkeepmg Of 3 . Shorthand Course write or phone us fl-Lcd and we will he glad to explain our Cou rsesi Business College Thurber P. Davis Principal 1 Now in our new building, Corner 10th and Adams Sts. Page Two Hundred El9'L'll IA'l'tll!'t'l'C Anal tlu' fnruu-r is flu- only lH'0llllL'l'l' wlum xumkvw his living' :lirn-vtly from tlu- soil. You-v from tlu- re-nr: How :nlumt tlul lIllllllll't'ss? X 'Ti' 'V X- l 'l'lu- new lunlllumn punts luuv f.ux'e-ly mliwfin-al nuumk vrnving lor tlu- wimlv upon N spzuw-s. N 9? 'X' uf' 'X' 96 W l"r:xnl-clin was tlu- Hrst num to lu' sluwln-ll lry flying vmulitinnw in .xIIll'l'li'Il. '55 'X' fl- 'ff' 5? l'lvm'n lllllllgll II:-nr-V llural lliwlilu-Q llu' Jews. lu-R :url lun plmul to lhlluw llu-ir way of l!lillill1gIllUlll,"Y. llvk in llu- wrap iron llll'-llIt'NN. hm, Fx- -x- exe P6 -x' YVoulmln't Sm-otvln lrm-:nt lu' IIIUYL' :nppx'olm1'i11lv tlum llulcll trm-ul? l 'X ik 95 99 96 w "YVl1i-n is :1 num tl1imu'r tlxun :1 milf" Uxvlltwll lu-'ra :nfsl1:1ving." +5 96 if' il' 5? , l "Tl1:xt's !lll0tll1'l' story," mul tlu' mam :us lu- tk-Il from ilu' roof. 1 -we ae ee "'l'llut llIill'il'S it luzul :all fn-1uuul." -mul ilu' lusy :ms lu- flnisluwl Ullllltylllg' tlu' gur- lmagn' can :n-omul tlu- luuuw. 66 -1 4 First: How alo you qu-ll "pl1tl1isisP" Second: .lust as I ml:mm plm-nm-T N UNIVERSITY SANDWICH SHOP l Food and Service III? best l We Consuler vwry Guest :el lI'I1'llIl-il SIIICCI1' splrlt of I Courtesy and l.I'll'llIlllllPSS lllut makes you feel at home. Opposite Toledo University 2400 Nebraska Ave Page Two Hundred T-wel-ve I 'Wvuntu go to thc- movie :iftu lunch?" l "No. llni goingovvi'tosi1'sl:1." ' "1 4licln't know listlufr was in town." ec- ace -x- -E "lVh:1t isy0l1g:lZlng:1l. nigguh?" "Hush yo' fuss .won1:1n. I ji-s want to sm- NVllt'lllllll tlu-y is :n lrnly hug on yo' cur, or is yo' got soun- rorul L-:n'1'ings." -JG 96 if -X -JG ".l:1kic. gininu- :1 S1'1ltC!ll't' with ch- woiml 'tilhlll-'." "lf ill- covers Jlllllf long enough. lily Hilllll- stil-I4 1llll.Il 9? 'yr 'X' 'X 'X- Slci-ping :il lln- poliuv station is :ull right- in il pinch. 96 'XL X 'X' '79 "YVho cliscovc-real All1k'Fll'fl?ll :islam-ml thc tl'1ll'llk'l'. "Ml: Ohiofl rclrliccl Vlvilliv. ANU. Cllilllllllbll?-I Llisc'mn'cl'c1l 1xllll'l'lL'Il.ll MXYCMIH. Cohnnlvus wus his first n:nnv." -X- -Y: -1? 'JG -X- Ur. Tretticn: If you hurl nine :ipplvs :nnl tvn omngvs and gave nina'-h-nths of thvni to :1 frim-nfl. what would you lmvc? Sivvrs: I'fl lmw my lu-:ul vx:uninwl. -JG 96 lk 9? 91- .lustice of Pcac-c-f"Yz-r lit'L'llSl'd of spvcding. Guilty or not guilty?" lYo0dlc5-"Not guilty." Justice of Pczicc-"Xmm' he ken-rfull young fsllnfrl Do I umlcrstand ye to he callin' our clcpitty slim-rifl' :1 liar?" Phone AIiHIllS 0970 AUFMANN LEANS LOTHI-:s LEAN 9 KAUF ANN S l French Cleaners and Dyers 307 Madisoll Ave. i MRS. E. PERLIS TOLEDO, OHIO l l Page Two Hunrlrefl Thirteen UH- suggest that the head of thi' llit Spades. uh Diggers Union he culled the King o 6+ '56 -36 -X 96 I know :1 fellow who is so wet that when you hlow upon hiui lie ripples. 'X -16 96 9? 9? Mr. MeKinnon's Statistic-s Show: Th-it if lill thi- luindsouie uicn :it Toledo Lvniversity were put side hy side. lmoth of them would start lighting to sw whim-h was the most lizindsouuz -JG 96 -JG -JG -D9 "YVhat is that noise?" "Sounds like :1 ll0lSl'lL'NS typewriter." -36 'JE -K' 9+ Athlete: .lust one. darling. lhuulw Dorn: YVh:it did you win? 'JE '36 96 6? '39 '36 hit unix t u' ln- puts it on. Hc's so duuils he lwloi-ks his : "" h' iu -JG -76 -JG -36 -39 She: And in l"lorv11c'v I visited the Pitti Palace- Ile: Oli. diddiuns? -X- 96 96 -JG -X' If August died. would Svpteiiilwi' mourn? -3+ X- 99 X -JG The parrots from Boston say: "Pauline wuntszi K'l'JlL'lil'l'.H l 0 The 01110 Barber Shop T HVKRRY ll. 'l'l'1STl':R. Proprietor 1225 Ohio Building , , l i l 'GW'here all 'T. U.' Goesu i l Q W ee e eel he cover for this annual was created by The DAVID J. MOLLOY co. 2857 N. Western Avenue Chicago, Illinois M GG, Mouwmd. cw., bw. nu. bud: mavln on :hi 5.4144 Page Two Hundred Fourteen 1 FACTS ABOUT THIS YHAH'S BLOCKHOUSH Fabrikoid. imitation leather cour. Title page printed in two colors: Black. with a Ben Day tint in pale blue. Body Type: Scotch. ten and eight point. Display Type: Bodoni Bold. l Paper: Eighty pound ivory. Insert Paper: One hundred pound white Inserts: Four colors-rcd. yellow, blue and black. The colors are laid on the black plate hy means of Ben Day tints. In Memoriam, Publications, Contents, Fraternal, and Seniors are regular pen , and ink drawings employing a Ben Day Screen for shading. The ragged edge on the bottom of the Campus Views is obtained by an engrav- l ing process known as vignetting. The same process is used on the pictures of the f fraternity houses in the fraternal section, RX M ff 2 EAR after year We hay e vs fitched Wlth lnterest the steady growth of the University of the Clty of Toledo We can not help admiring the splendld Splflf shown by IIS trustees 1n promoting its advancement We are proud to be part of a city which has made possible the attainment of so worthy a cause May the 1nst1tut1on continue to enjoy the enviable place lf now holds among munlcipally owned universities. The Haughton Elevator SL Machine Company Q .X I . xx X l K ff p Nbr ' Z X i 1 I 1 Q Y f f 7 7 Tc . I I 7 Page 'I"zr'u Ilzuzflred Fifteen Patrons DON M. 3IA'1'IIICll"I'hC Hrxtlu-r Spring 'ull-dn l.uumlry D ETTLI-I HA CK-'I'hc l":1irpl:1y Co. mfs Nm-cssitics Co mlding Co. 'N Co. V 'l':lxin':1lw fo. D. vVILIS1INli'I'0N"Tllt' YViluxingt0n Co. IUHN N. WxLLx's Jos. W. ROBINSON Gun lioumn' BUTLER VARL li. Sxwrzrzlc Sin. Xvlll'l'l'I"'l'lll' 'I Gnuvr: l,A'l"l'PIkSUN Gao. P. NIACNICHOL .lAM1f:s AIIL'Il0SfSCL'0l' liwtvl FRANK I.. BAl'MuA1mxr:n MR. CARL H. HAIlTAI.AN Mus. XVALTER Ev!-:RSMAN JOE. M. Ml'lu'1n'---l'itiz G. I.. FMZEMAN, Sn. VIIAS, l". Ml-:Imuzls NIH. Ilolms-V 'flu' S1 T111-1 Bos'1'wlu1i-BHAI Mus. YV. 15. PUT'l'Iill la. J. BI.ucsu.xr.L CIIAS. FRIEDMAN VHRIN YVAL1.--f-Ya-llm A. C. XVALTER 1,1-:Roy G. Pmin J. I XVALDO M. BOWVMAN 1 T Il s. H. GARIJNLZH 0 Page Two Humlred Simtwn I Patrons FIHCIJ J. Mmm'-M:1yor E. I". l5l'sii1m'K1-:iz FIQANK C. SClINlIIYI",l'lll' Liiwrty Ili-YV:1y Co. Guo. PARKI-is 'I'u1.i:im C.asm:'r Cu. 'Fins c,llI0 Minn. SAND X Ciuumzi. l'u, C. li. li.u.m'i' liniiiicx' lluclu' .licxxixus-L'l1ivt' of Puliw- II. C. Lui: X Soxs Cu. Miss M.u:uAm:T YVA'r'rs 'FLIIC YV1-:ST 'I'o1,Rno CoNc'm:Ti-1 Co. Inu I. CQARNICR KOL'N'FZ'STIPZli X XXVIIITAKER ALBERT P. FAL1.-'I'lic XVUIL-vm-r Piston Tin: SPN OIL 8: GAS Co. HFYAI. 8 Bmaus YV. T. Jxiclisox- Sciwiw- Dire-vtur .ll'llGlfI .AARUN B. Coils Cius. llxmizwi'-Slicriff S. P. .IERMAIN--XVCIfJll'L' Director O. B. BOVARD Tim JENNISON-XVRIUHT Co. EDWIN J. LYNCH RAY SEARLES Ring Co. l"nr:1J Cimism-:N N Suxs Sliwt NI:-tai S Hunting ELMER C. I,YEIl F. M. IJOTHONiI.l1V0' Dirccor Page Two Ilnnflrwl Svwrilwlri I TMJ Boo! Befollgy 1 I0 l 3.931 it-f.cx1YQLC'K QYQX. I if A zfvffi 0 ' D94 - Autographs QQWM 26 Xb, flaw 111-if 'w L 4 'K'N 3 x rf 32--0 4222 7531 6 V ff .1 N 2 wwf' MMA E! 7 Autographs I , , '7' V L44-4,4-vc, , 41 7 , - 'f2fn41-wfw, C J2,,,,,W,, Y X' ' f 4? f ,ff W f2yMWW X X' , Q I f VFVLK., X 1 v 'J S' Cp AXX 4' VN Jggnww 5 L wx! 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Suggestions in the University of Toledo - Blockhouse Yearbook (Toledo, OH) collection:

University of Toledo - Blockhouse Yearbook (Toledo, OH) online yearbook collection, 1922 Edition, Page 1

1922

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

1923

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

1927

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

1928

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

1929

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

1930

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