University of Toledo - Blockhouse Yearbook (Toledo, OH)

 - Class of 1927

Page 1 of 204


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

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Text from Pages 1 - 204 of the 1927 volume:

nti iWcMM _.J ( mr 1 1 , f ii u -A ' •= ' ftK J«ife ' --- Winter ;35sJJ F? -? ' 6«»-KS5?r sb ' ?«!i.g«J«t:,; Spring ■ ■ vv l uij,; ,, ,, -4 16 •- n . „ --. 18 1? -4 19 }£-- Chivalry To the medieval mind. Chivalry, like education in modern times, rep- resented the highest idealistic at- tainment. . f UNIVERSITY Ill ill Board of Directors 1926-1927 Albert H. Miller President J. Gazzam MacKenzie Vice President Mrs. W. A. Rundell Secretary Blake-More Godwin Harry E. Marker Stephen K. Mahon J. B. Nordholt Samuel R. Salzman George P. Hahn Lucille E. Mack, Clerk i III ill m Committees of the Board (The President of the Board is ex-officio member of every committee) Academic Affairs: George P. Hahn, Chairman. Blake-More Godwin, Stephen K. Mahon, J. B. Nordholt. Athletics: J. Gazzam MacKenzie, Chairman. Harry E. Marker, Mrs. W. A. Rundell. Buildings and Grounds: Blake-More Godwin, Chairman. Stephen K. Mahon, Harry E. Marker. Finance: J. B. Nordholt, Chairman. Dr. Samuel R. Salzman, Mrs. W. A. Rundell, J. Gazzam MacKenzie. Technical Education: Mrs. W. A. Rundell, Chairman. J. B. Nordholt, Harry E. Marker, Dr. Samuel R. Salzman. Vice President and Director of the Junior College. Professor of Secondary Education. Lee W. MacKinnon, A.M. Dean of the College of Arts and Sciences. Professor of Litera- Dean of the College of Education. Professor Director of Graduate Study. Professor of English Literature. Robert N. Whiteford. Ph.D. ■ 25 Lorain Fortney, Ph.D. Director of Evening Sessions. Professor of Commerce and Law. Almeda May Janney, A.M. Assistant Director to the Junior College and Adviser to Junior College Wom- en. Associate Pro- fessor of History. William McK. Reed, Ph.C. J. Lee Richmond, A.M., M.D. Dean of Pharmacy Division. Professor of Pharmacy and Pharmaceutical Chemistry. Dean of Men. Pro- fessor of Hygiene and Physical Education •Sf 26 } ■• Dean of Women. Associate Professor of Rhetoric and Lit- erature. Katherine Easley, A.M. Professor of Biology. Howard H. M. Bowman, Ph.D. Professor of History. Glenn D. Bradley, Professor of Mathe- matics. isaitm - -- s- ' . mm J. B. Brandeberry, A.M. rjt sJS i j -4 27 - Charles J. Bushnell, Ph.D. Professor of Social Sciences. O. Garfield Jones, Ph.D. Professor of Politi- Henry R. Kreider, Ph.D. Professor of Chemis- Felipe Molina, A.M. Professor of Spanish. -4 28 - Professor oi Modern Languages and Phil- osophy. Frank Edmond Nurse, Ph.D. Professor of Psy- chology. ' % Augustus W. Trettieti, Ph. D. Acting Professor Sociology. Acting Professor of Rhetoric. J. Edward Erickson, A.M. Gertrude R. Schot- tenfels A.M. ■4 29 •■ Halstead C. Terry, A.B. Ivan F. Zarobsky Acting Professor of Physics. Acting Professor of Drawing. Walter F. Brown, A.B. Associate Professor of Electrical Engin eeiing. Raymond L. Carter, A.B. Associate Professor of Secondary Educa- tion and Psychology. ■4 30 }S-- Associate Professor of English. Frank Pavlicek, A.B. Associate Professor of Industrial Educa- tion. Luther C. Scott, B.M.E, Associate Professor of Chemistry. Guy E. Van Sickle, A.M. Associate Professor of Accounting. Claude H. Watts, A.B. ■ Sl TS Clara Elise Goehrke Karls University, Heidelberg; Graduate of Friedrich Wil- helms University, Berlin. Assistant Professor in Modern Laa- J. Sidney Gould, A.M. Deles Palmer B. S. in E. E. Assistant Professor in Social Sciences. Assistant Professor of Physics. David W. Connelly Instructor in Physi- cal Education: Di- rector of Intra-Mural Sports. ■4 2 - Instructor in Span- ish. Rosario Floripe, A.B. Instructor in Politi- cal Science. J. Otis Garber, A.B. Instructor in Cher Thomas W. Ray, . „. _. » Margaret Williams, Instructor in History nwl m AM. and Rhetoric. ■4 33 ] J. B. Winslow, Bbk " M M Instructor in Phys- ics and Mathematics. C. Courson Zeliff - iH instructor in Zo Bess G. Emch, ' ' iO H P ' ' ' " ■ Instructor in Pharmacy. Frank M. Klopfen- Wl ' xTgS B ' " Instructor stein, M.D. 9 ' W H ' " Toxicology. •4 34 )■ •■■ Part Time Instructor in Hygiene and Phy- _ Marion Weightman. sical Education. 4 Teaching Fellow in ' H o " ' Fenneberg, Physical Education. iJ M ■ • Teaching Fellow in H Edward G. Rohr Pharmacy. 2.%Lt4 University Secretary and Secretary to the | ' 4 H Lucille E. Mack Faculty. • 35) Hazel D. Geiner Emma L. Woodward Financial Secretary. Mary Mewborn Gillham Esther Gillham Garber Assistant Librarian. -4i( 36 }! •■ Assistant istrar. Assistant to the Fi- nancial Secretary. Assistant to the Fi- nancial Secretary. Superintendent of Buildings and Grounds. Frank Kurschat ■4 37 )■ II II Ruby T. Scott, A.M. Associate Professor of Rhetoric C. Wayne Dancer, A.M. Assistant Professor of Mathematics Mary M. Gait, A.M. Assistant Professor of Modern Languages J. Victor Pilliod, M.D. Instructor in Hygiene Jesse Dowd Stafford Instructor in Rhetoric and History Peter Bykowski, Ph.G. Part Time Instructor in Pharmacy Charles R. Corbin Part Time Instructor in Journalism W. E. Hall Part Time Instructor in Journalism Park L. Myers, M.D. Part Time Professor of Organic Chemistry Morrison R. VanCleve, A.M. Part Time Assistant Professor of Natural Science W. H. Wagers, B.S. Part Time Instructor in Pharmaceutical Jurisprudence Dorothy F. Vandenbroek, A.B. Teaching Fellow in Rhetoric Virgil Sheppard, A.M. Lecturer in Municipal Administration Faculty Committees Academic Relations — Chairman Bowman; Professors Bradley, Bush- nell, Trettien, Zarobsky, Dancer; Miss Geiner, Secretary. Admission and Advanced Standing — Chairman Jones; Professors Brandeberry, Henry, Holliday, Kreider, MacKinnon, Nurse, White- ford; Miss Geiner, Secretary. Athletics — Chairman Carter; Professors Bradley, Jones, Richmond, Watts; Miss Geiner, Secretary. 4. Attendance — Chairman Bradley; Professors Richmond, Easley, Car- ter, VanSickle; Miss Geiner, Secretary. 5. Convocation— Chairman Trettien; Professors Whiteford, Easley, Goehrke; Gertrude Kanney, Walter McKinley, John White. 5. Course of Study — Chairman Bushnell; Professors Bradley, Brande- berry, Henry, MacKinnon, Molina, Reed, Bowman. 7. Excess Hours — Chairman Henry; Professors Brandeberry, Easley, Richmond, L. C. Scott; Miss Mack, Secretary. S. Library — Chairman Whiteford; Professors Bradley, Fortney, Henry, Kreider, Gait, Mrs. Gillham; Miss Woodward. !fi i Petitions — Chairman Brandeberry; Professors Henry. MacKinnon, Richmond, Easley, Palmer; Miss Mack, Secretary. Publications — Chairman Holliday; Professors Fortney, Erickson, Schottenfels, Terry, Pavlicek. Scholarship — Chairman MacKinnon; Professors Holliday, Trettien, Janney, Ruby Scott; Miss Geiner, Secretary. Social Affairs — Chairman Easley; Professors Bowman, Brandeberry, Nurse, Reed, Whiteford, Brown, Janney, VanSickle, Gait, Gould, Richmond, Miss Williams, Dr. Weightman. Student Activities— Chairman Brown; Professors Easley, Holliday, Nurse, Richmond, Pavlicek, Ruby Scott. Watts. 14. Graduate Study — Chairman Whiteford; Kreider, Trettien, Brown. The President of the University is ex-officio member of each committee. Classes Freshman and Senior of the twen- tieth century had their counterpart in the glorious and resplendent knight before whom the ignorant and miserable serf made his humble obeisances. sr LASSES ' Senior Officers Dodge Alexander President Gladys Rogers Vice President Florence Hettrick Secretary William Hahn Student Council Dorothy Walker Student Council Senior Prom Committee Senior Banquet Committee Florence Hettrick, Chairman Dorothy Walker, Chairman Gladys Rogers Gertrude Kanney Merle Connell Carl Tester Felice Krieger William Hahn -4 44 )§.-- 4rJ L Quixotics, Vincent Victor Birkenkamp, A.B. merican Literature r Loretta Beese, A.B. (Arts- Education) English Literature Phi Theta Psi ; W. A. A. President ' aj, ' 26; Junior Clasa Sec ' y ' as, ' 26; J-Prom Com- mittee ' 26; W. A. Vice President, ' 35 ; Campus Collegian. ' 24.. ' 27; Blockhouse, ' 26, ' ay; Baseball, ' aj. ' 26; Hockey ' 2$. ' »«. Pis tot Shooting ' 24, ' 25: Head ' 27; Poetry Club. Mayme Jacqueline Batsel, A.B. Herman Binzer, A.B. 4 45 } .. Margaret Elizabeth Carr, A.B. (Arts-Education) Biology Julia Beatrice Chesebro, A.M. Ruth Cli A.B. (Arts-Education) French Doris Richings Fenneberg, A. M. Sociology Glee Club, ' 23, 24. Pi Delta Chi; Campus Collegian, ' 25, ' 26. Women ' s Varsity Basketball Team, ' 22, ' 23: Tennis Team, ' 22, ' 23: Phi Theta Psi, pres., ' 24, ' 25; W. A. A., vice-pies., ' 23, ' 24, pres. ' 25; Collegian, ' 23. ' 25; Associate Editor, ' 24: Inter- Sorority Council, pres., ' 25, pres.. ' 24. Peppers. - 46 .■ Mildred Adella Gilson, A.B. American Literature Sigma Delta Rho Glee Club: Campus Collegian: Student Council, ' 26, ' 27; Con- vocation Committee, ' 26: Chr. Scrap Day Committee, ' 26; Pan- Hellenic Council. ' 27: Senior Banquet Com- mittee. William David Hahti, A.B. Florence Hengel Kappa Iota Chi Basketball, ' 23-25 ; Pan-Hellenic Council: Coach of Boxing Teams, ' 25-26: J- Prom Committee, ' 26. Joseph M. Hertzberg, - 47)C Florence Bertholf Hettrick, A.B. (Arts-Education) English Literature Kappa Pi Epsilon Sec ' y Senior Class; Dramatics; Black- friars; Pi Gamma Mu; Junior League of Women Voters ; Campus Collegian ; Blockhouse, Poetry Club : Peppers. Gertrude Florence Karmey, A.B. (Arts-Education) English Literature Felice Dolores Krieger, A.B. English Literature Phi Theta Psi Peppers; Glee Club; Jnter-Sorority Coun- cil : Junior League of Women Voters; Poetry Club; Campus Collegian; Senior Banquet Committee. Glee Club; Senior Prom Committee ; Class Historian. Gale Francis Kadeau, B.S. Chemistry Sigma Delta Rho Student Assistant in Chemistry. i{ 48 }I Catherine O ' Toole Elementary Education Memorial Day Prize Poem, ' 26; Poetry Club : Campus Col- legian; Senior Class Poem. Marisha Palmerston, A. B. English Literature Pi Gamma Mu Edith Miriam Potter, B.S. (Science- Education) History and Literature Pi Delta Chi Campus Collegian; Stuaent Activities Trust Fund Com- mittee, ' 2s: Tennis, ' 24; Baseball, ' 24; Hockey, ' 24; Pistol Shooting, ' 24. Helen Meredith Ridley, A.B. (Arts-Education) English Literature • 49 ■- Gladys Irene Rogers, A.B. (Arts-Education) English Literature Pi Delta Ch, Dramatics; Campus Collegian ; Inter- Sorority Council; Inter-Sorority and Fraternity Debate. ' 26; Treas. Junior Class ; Vice-Presi- dent Senior Class: Peppers; Student Activities Trust Fund Committee. Lee Spaulding Rynder, B.S. English Literature Campus Collegian: Dramatics; Glee Club. Claude Schmitt, B.S. Chemistry Student Assistant in Milton Roger Schuiz, A.B. Sigma Delta Rho - •€{ 50 - Sigma Delta Rho Pres. Junior Class; Track, ' 24, ' 26; Dra- matics: Blackfriars; Campus Collegian : Varsity Club ; Sylvia Brady HoUiday Scholarship, ' 26; Blockhouse: Student Activities Trust Fund Committee : Pentath- lon Winner, ' 24. Harry Emett Simmons. A.B. English Literature Hildegarde Smith, A.B. History Lillie M. Stuckey, A.B. Kappa Pi Epsilon Mary Margaret Sullivan, A.B. English Literature -4 51 - Carl Kennedy Tester English Literature Sigma Delta Rho Editor-in-Chief Blockhouse, ' 26, ' 27; Campus Collegian; Dramatics; Black- friars; Daubers: Bohemian Club; J- Prom Committee; Senior Prom Com- mittee; Quixotics. Henry Haskins Gorder, A.B. Dorothy Elizabeth Walker, A.B. (Arts-Education) History Hobart William Witte, A.B. (Arts-Education) History Pi Delta Chi Campus Collegian; Chr. Freshman Dance Committee; Hockey, ' 24, ' 25: Baseball, ' 24; Pep- pers; Vice-President Junior Class; Student Council; J -Prom Committee; W. A. A.; Blockhouse; Junior League of Women Voters; Sylvia Brady Holli- day Scholarship; May Queen ' 27; W. A.: Inter-Sorority Council. Sigma Delta Rho -4 52 - Mary M. Garfinkel, Junior League of Women Voters. H A - lAlH Art3-Education) History Emmett Lee Wheaton, A.M. Sociology Sigma Delta Rho Andrew Woioszjoi, M.S. Social Science Pierce D. Wood. ■•■€( 53 ] ' a 5Jge . Mrg»Mg.iS; »i ' «ggjwl i g tf xgs 1 1 ll , Master of Arts t ll Hermann John Kuhlmann Howard Cecil Perkins !|j B9 Corra Muhme Emery S. Toth jl j Florence Muhme Emmet Lee Wheaton f In Master of Science La George Ninde Lawson Andrew Woloszyn i 1 3 Fj : Bachelor of Arts in Secondary Education L tji ! Merle Bolton Connell Helen Mae Fields I II; Ilo Damschroder Marian Catherine McDonough 1 V| Marcelle Eckhart Ruth Talbot |l 1 Jli Bachelor of Arts ! Jl Dodge V. Alexander Mary Mewborn Gillham | ti Jean Withey Barton Amy Lillian Kempton j I : Marie J. Doering Rollin William Kuebbeler [j ' Harold Norman Fehn Sara Moyer j 1 Fay Adrian Richley 1 M Bachelor of Science M Darrell William Drury Frederick Purney Osgood Ifjl Harold Brown Fetterman Harold Paul Shapiro mi Koerner Edward Leutz Pierce Delmar Wood UL Bachelor of Science in Secondary Education Rl Eleanor Taylor Ludeman Frances C. Valentine j y Miriam Hill Potter 1 yjj Bachelor of Science in Elementary Education !q ipfl Ruth L. Allen Genevieve Gassaway UU Schanette Baer Harriett L. Hinman rlj Emily Campbell Alice Weyburne UJJ Rosemary Austin Feathcrstone M i jot ss - ' ' y. g H Mg gwg s:gg» i= ay i 1 -4 54 }3- Now as the closing is here let us look back and turn our thoughts to the beginning, just four years ago. In September 1923 dear old " T. U. " once again opened her portals to another group of Freshmen, two hundred and fifty-seven in number. Be- cause we were made to feel so insignificant we failed to realize that the history of our class had actually begun. However, we sensed our im- portance just before scrap day. But this glorious self-feeling was soon forced into the background, for the Sophs had won, and we, the Fresh- men, were shown our proper place. In the next contest, the annual foot- ball game between Freshmen and Sophomores, we were still more humili- ated, for we lost that also to our hated rivals. Nevertheless, on St. Valen- tine ' s Day we forgot our previous disappointments and gave up our combined efforts to the great success of our Freshman Dance. It was our one big event. Even the Sophs couldn ' t do better. Soon came June with its attendent evils, and our Freshman Year was past history. As Sophomores we did seem a little more dignified. Now we made the Freshmen feel their insignificance, especially so when we clashed with them in the Bag Rush and won. Soon after, our girls ' hockey team scored a victory from the little yearlings, and likewise one from the stately Juniors. But to mar the effects of this glory the men had to Jose their annual football game to the Frosh. Then, as before, our wor- ries were dispelled and we exerted our utmost into making our Sopho- more Dance at the Maumee River Yacht Club the most outstanding so- cial event of the year. It was. Another fall came, and we were Juniors. Our number had decreased, but as a body we were more determined and hard-working than ever. Our Junior Prom in the Richardson Ballroom was proclaimed the most bril- liant affair in the school ' s history. Our last year at Toledo University! There are only a few of us left; a mere handful compared with the large number of Freshmen that was enrolled four years ago. With the Farewell Dance and Banquet our social life at " T. U. " was completed. And with a deep feeling of regret we saw the fast approaching close. Again exams inconvenienced us; they came, we saw, and we conquered. As a natural consequence we became proud alumni. Lasting and treasured memories will forever be ours, and as we go forth we feel strong and brave, due to the sacred principles instilled in us by our Alma Mater. 55) - m " H 1 m Class Poem The Quest A sumptuous nothing is our life without The Quest of what is great. The great Unfurling to the infinite, the great That tests the smallest mail-link ' s strength. When the armored knights that are our thoughts Clutch on and spirit down the whole lance length The will to do and dare, there can but follow A glowing swirl of thoughts that swifter than Their very steeds do clamour on for excellence. Pounding in the gaunt, brown earth a quality That measures all the footprints there and sets Them up as stars to progress. ' Tis then the battle sinks to parley with All the lesser knights in show of vanquishment. The brilliant flare of victory entwines The hero ' s bloody lance; he kneels before Her proud and vain disguise to find his praise Within the pleading sadness of her eyes. The sun that vibrates from this great long way That strange ability for heat upon This slender earthling that is ours, Had used his ardent power all for naught, had not His favorite creature, man. caught to his heart Those quiv ' ring darts of strength until, still vibrant. They turn and vent themselves, full grown and strong, Minerva-like, with shield and sword, above The brow of Jove, the panting Universe, That fosters this true child through noble deed and thought. And ever as the centuries pass, the sound Of tournament and strife and jubilee Will meet the striving knighthood of our thoughts Until they ride, full armored to the lists To die or win — yet always will they, bright. High tensioned, quiv ' ring in keen edge, bedeck Themselves in colors of sweet Victory ' s pledge. — Marisha Palmerston. ■456] Annabel Ackley Daveda Bailey Ralph Balyeat Mary Helen Bennis Margaret Mary Madelon C. Louis A. Carr Mary M. Costello Catherine G. Daly Ilo Damschroder -4 59 } -- B Dorothy Doll ■■ - jH B 4[ | Harold Fetterman Ethel Dondore B - M XMM Frank M. Fisher i OB Nobleine Early H| -SH MH ' Robert D. Goiiur.el EB Marcella Eckhart MH L JH S:d W. Kershman M M Lucille Egan | ■► B Vera Jane Holder -4 60 - Nellie Severance Mary Sharfe iw ' ? " H P M Garnet J. Tea samond Snyder mm Thompson Harry T. Stapleton Esther M. Steger SB -■■ 63 )■ Mary Wise " H lrlH ' ilK ' .i H ' Mildred Ziegler Robert Barber Carleton Bemis Harold Carson David V. Connelly Ernest Eckert Joseph Fitzgerald Charles Harris Cledith Hull Harold Klewer Robert Klotz Charles R. Martin Philip McGuire Mildred Painchaud Ralph Reed Edward Rohrer Robert Sly Dorothy Stockford Douglass Watters .164}:- m m j jHMuuui mm s sm. MmssimwmmmtMimiwimw}] 1 i ii I! i i QilcHrist U Z.m Rdifbarti Freshmen Officers Frederick Gilchrist President Dorothy Wells Vice President Fred Rayburn Secretary John Bailey Treasurer Alice Henry Student Council Frederick Gilchrist Student Council ' g l5S Freshman Class m Abrams, Isadore Albrecht, Mary Ansted, Paul D. Applegate, Henry Axonovitz, Abe Bailey, John Bailey, Milton Baldwin, John Ealliiiger, Allen Barnes, Stanley Bedns, Earl Beard, Richard J. Keckwith, Mae C. Bell, Richard A. Belles, Dorothy BernEtein, Morris Best, Margery Bischoff, Norman Bitter, Lionel W. Blanchette, Sister Marie Blausey, Florence M. Bleckner, Robert B. Blitz, Raymond Bohland, Doris Boomgarden, Esther Born, Rudolph H. Born, William G. Bothast, Leslie Bradley, Lincoln Breay, James W. Briggs, Dorothy Glenn Brimmer, Walter M. Brown, Oril Irene Bunting, Elizabeth Bunting, Mary M. Burson, Homer Waldo Bush, George Emerson Caufiiel, Marjorie Belle Ceskoski, Martin H. Chase, Mary W. Clapfish, Harry Cohen, Samuel Conner, Morrison Lloyd Cooper, George Henry Cosgray, Maxine M. Cosgray, Helene F. Costello, Irwin S. Culp, Lauren Cunningham, Ellsworth H. Daly, Collette J. Davis, Stanley J. Dean, Virgil Lee Degnis, John Deshetler, LeRoy DeVoI, Zeta Doder, Henry H. Dohn, Dale Frederick Donaldson, Hope Alicia Dresher, Richard D. Dunn, Harold Franklin Dunn, Helen E. Duvendack, Frank A. Eberth, Edmund F. Edson, Willard B. Elmer, William Emch, Lucille Emmert, Parks D. Epstein, Francis W. Ervine, David E. Evans, John P. Extejt, Andrew Faulkner, Corrine A. Fell, Rolland A. Fels, Florine G. Pels, Lowell G. Foro, Paul R. l razier, Lynn H. Friedman, David J. Friedman, Murray Gagnon, Alvin A. Gardiner, Sprague Gecr. Helen Rose Geithman, Lillian R. Gilbert, Charles F. Gilchrist, Fred W. Gillooly, Thomas Lee Gomersall, Esther N. Goon, Robert C. Grover, I. Rosemyrl Grover, William E. Hallman, Helen Jane Hamnian, Reuben Huber Hampton, Edward J. Harbright, Irvin G. Haring, Lester Harlow, Edward R. Harter, Eugene Ken Heinemann, Henry Heinen, Ralph J. Henry, Alice C. Hindman, Richard Holt, Mason Fred Holtz, Violet Howe, Byron R. Hunt, Albert E. Inman, John Calvin Iwinski, Chester A. Jenkins, Dorothy G. Jones, James Jordan, Ruth Odessa Kaufman, Katherine leth SUS E ' SS 1 p4p B iriBJK CM BJMKZ2B Dl Kawi, Wallace Siefke, Evangeline H. yj! Kazmaier, Carlton Siegel, Gilbert H. Wi Keckeley, Mable R. Siewert, Edna Viola M Kelly, Melbe C. Sigler, Jean [3 Kenne, Westley B Simon, Arthur J. Inl Kibby, Helen Singer, Edward J. idi Kleger, Joseph M Singer, Samuel F. It Klick, Truth J. Smith, Dorothy L. mM Knudsen, Clarence Smith, Willard A. I ' Kranz, George J. Sommers, Mildred H. LM, Lavin, John T. Sperry, Elmer H. W! Lavin, Paul W. Spivack, Max Mark In Leahy, Richard D. Stahl, Merl J. DWl Leive, Dorothy Ann Stalker, Roy A. uU Lemke, Stanley H Stark, Margaret Emma RJ i Levey, Norman J. Sterr, Clara G. I 1 Lindersmith, Kenneth St. John, Paul L. m i Lineback, Harold Stranz. Theodore W. Ijl ! Lingel, Edwin K: ' Lohfink, Fred H. ■■ Lowe, John V. C. ; Mackiewicz, Josep Strong, Herbert M. Stuart, Charles Ira Straus, Sam H. llu h Sullwold, Lillian [y Madaras, Anna I. D. Sutherland, William H. lA I Maine, Lawrence [. Swan, Donald R. El Manns, Walter Glyn Sweeny, F. Dixon 1 Jl Manton, Joseph E , W Margolis, Sam A. Sweet, Arthur E. Sweet, Arthur W. IM ' Marleau, Arthur D. Preis, Alvin J. Taylor, Martha Lenore I Marshall, Douglas Raisner, Bessie Tenney, Helen Louise ■ Martin, Tom W. Ramler, Lester F. Tomlinson, Charles V. |R Marvin, Carl F. Rayburn, Frederick J. Trempf, Dorothy Helene | iJ , Mathias, Raphael J. 1: Mel.iman, Harry 1 ' Mierczynski, Leopold Reed, Lawrence F. Trotter, William D. Reichert, Paul E. H. Turner, Kenneth Repasz, Elizabeth Ulmer, John Lawrence V 1 Moon, Margaret J. Retzke, Florence P. Underbill, Kenneth L. A 1 Moorhead, Robert Rideout, Oliver Van Ness, Margaret E. W j Moses, Louis Rideout, Raymond Vick, Elizabeth 1(1 ; Moses, Philip Rivers, Dorothy May Wacker, Wilbert G. | AM i Mostov, Pansy Robideau, Lionel B. Walker, William J. ligl ' Mowery, Wellington S. Robinson, John M. Walter, Ernst H. R |] 1 Musser, Carl Fred Rogolsky, Sam Ward, Melvin W. X Myers, Earl C. Ross, Robert D. Webb, Charles I. M Napolski. Edward A. Rozon, Sister Rose Marie Weismantel, Carolyne M. :C| Neeley, Dwight William P; i Nixon, Lucille M. Rucker, Orlando Welker, W. Lillian Rudolph, Elizabeth Wells, Dorothy Dea y Novak, Walter F, H Nunamaker, Gordon C. Russwinkle, Arthur Wheaton, Jack Martin Samsen, Edward Otto Wiegman, Betty 1 M Oechler, Margaret Sanders, Edgar Alvin Wiggins, Edith M. | 1 IaIi Overmyer, Dean Newton Schaffer, Raymond Wiley, Frank W. n Painchaud, Irving A. Scharer, Raymond Williams. Archie ■II Paris, Selma M. Schlachter, Charles J. Wilson, Elinor G. | ILVlJI Parker, Mary Ann C. Pl Perry, Mary M. Scott, Geraldine Winslow, Florence A. Scouten, Samuel W. Witker, Robert Alden tji Peters, Violet S. Semersky, Frank Wolman, Isidor mti Polk, E. Scott Session, Olive Marie Wright, Mason B. ill Powell, Montgomery Severin, Dorothy J. Ziemer, Theophilus 1 Sherman, Dale Frank PI IB •tfl k-tfL ' . S bggwSrf M -g g ' g - g - • 72 } - Bin 1 ' I Kolllns Maxa Pharmacy Class Officers Harold Emerson President Eugene Fields Vice President Ida Rollins Secretary Vincent King Treasurer Harry Maza Reporter II ■ .i(74!. - Jules Aronson Edwin W. Bohrer Herman J. Cohen Morris N. Crary Jan. Droszcz Harold K. Emerson Harry J. Epstein Eugene M. Field Clarence L. Gelow Gaylord T. ■{ 75 : Vincent King Edward J. Missal Harold R. Klein Ida J. Rollins Rose Kwapich Clarence A. Casimir M. Lenga Bl M 1IH " len L. Rupp Harry Maza Lawrence F. Seelig S BmiJi X,i : -- •.i .ii i iftEJe : - i 76 } BB Max Sherman i AJ Hi ft - M ■ Thomas J. Welch y| : Glenn V. Smith B| I H ' T H " Wengrow Paul M. Thompson i jj H jM H ra L. Wengrow Si Harry H. Wolman 77 } . Prophecy Time passes; it has a habit of doing that. Sitting idly by the fire my thoughts wander into the past. But my mind seems to grow a bit hazy and I cannot seem to remember as clearly as I should like. At once I find my mind clear and comprehensive. The hospital in which I find myself is one of the small islands in the Philippines, and I am about to make an airplane trip to the United States after an absence of twenty years. My arrival at the states shows me that the years have made a dif- ference; that things are not as they were when I was a girl. On a sight seeing tour I find myself staring into a familiar face. Ida Rollins! My surprise was made evident by my incoherent questions and exclamations, but I soon found myself listening quietly. After several years of work of a domestic nature she had just re- cently, I found, undertaken the duties of head of the cosmetic depart- ment of the great Field, King and Klein Drug Company. To my joy I found that in this role she had found it possible to get in touch with many of our classmates of ' 27. Edwin Boherer, Lawrence Seelig, and Morris Crary had organized a new manufacturing drug company with Harry Maza superintendent chem- ist and Jan Droszcz head of the sales department. And the concern for- merly known as Park, Davis Co., is now Rupp, Wolman, Sherman and Company. And on a recent trip through the plant Clarence Gelow was toastmaster at a dinner in honor of Harold Emerson who was soon to start on a trip through the United States to raise money for an annex to the home of the American Pharmaceutical Association. Casimer Lenga had organized a new drug store which was being dis- cussed all over the United States. A new era for pharmacy had begun! Ed Missel was associated with him. Glenn Smith, Morris Crary, and Gaylord Howard were each in charge of a store of the Eppstein-Wengrow-Levine-Arenson chain system. And the famous Cohen, pitcher for the national league, is none other than Herman, while his manager is Milton Waldman. I was able to supplement this with news of Clarence Rubideaux and Ed Cook whom I had recently met, by chance, while they were on a trip around the world between vaudeville engagements, and with messages from Rose Kwapich. M.D., head of a baby clinic in a Philippine hospital. But cruel reality intervened just then and I awakened to find myself still seated before the fire. Sara Wengrow ' 27. - 80 Instructional StaS Edwin G. Barger, LL.B. Instructor in Law John Bebout. A.B. Instructor in Law J. B. Brandeberry, A.M. Professor of Mathematics Walter F. Brown, A.B.. .Associate Professor of Electrical Engineering E. P. Buckenmyer, LL.B. Instructor in Law Charles J. Bushnell, Ph.D. Professor of Social Sciences John F. Coble, A.M. Instructor in Law Aaron B. Cohn, LL.B. Professor of Law Amos L. Conn, LL.B. Instructor in Law U. L. Dalton, A.B., C.P.A. Instructor in Accounting C. Wayne Dancer, A.M. Assistant Professor of Mathematics Sholto M. Douglas Instructor in Law Maurice Elgutter Instructor in Advertising J. Edward Erickson, A.M. Acting Professor of Sociology Rosario Floripe, A.B. Instructor in Spanish Lorain Fortney, Ph.D., LL.B. Professor of Commerce and Law H. T. Fulton, A.B. Instructor in Credits and Collections Mary M. Gait, A.M. Assistant Professor of Modern Languages J. Otis Garber, A.B. Instructor in Political Science Clara E. Goehrke Assistant Professor of Modern Languages Prentice H. Gross Assistant in Accounting S. D. L. Jackson, A.B., J.D. Instructor in English J. C. Klag Instructor in Office Management John McCabe, LL.B. Instructor in Law W. I. Nokely Instructor in Transportation Frank J. Pavlicek, A.B. Associate Professor of English Charles W. Racine, LL.B. Instructor in English Dorman E. Richardson, B.S. Instructor in Insurance Luther C. Scott, B.M.E. Associate Professor of Industrial Education W. Sherman Smith, A.M. Instructor in Mathematics Wayne E. Stichter, J.D. Instructor in Law Augustus W. Trettien, Ph.D. Professor of Psychology Claude H. Watts, A.B. Associate Professor of Accounting Robert Naylor Whiteford, Ph.D. Professor of English Literature J. B. Winslow, A.B. Instructor in Mathematics and Physics Ivan F. Zarobsky Acting Professor of Drawing - 81 - Evening Student Council Harold Hewey President Eileen Adams Vice President Frank G. Buck Treasurer Charlotte Sullwold Secretary Members Myrtle Lorenz Ella Reed Herbert Shalkhouser Alice Arndt Rose Brandenberger Joseph Pawelczak Loma Wagar Clifford Leitner John Northcott Herbert Harmon - [ 82 - II II II Warmon Ar ' jaclL LQllnor -4 83 } - The Lists The tournaments with their fam- ous and heroic knights who present- ed the lance to all comers have dis- appeared in favor of football and baseball, but the thrill of the game and the spirit of good sportsmanship remains with us. a THLETICS ,.ag=r . - H,ft VfV mfj :a :x- :2r— «t-3 « -: aki=3=- ' D ' - ' % i ' e « rf Dii Football Management Dr. Boni Petcoff Head Coach David Connelly Assistant Coach Ernest Eckert Trainer Claude Watts Facu ty Manager Fay Richley Student Manager ■ Personnel Dodge Alexander Carleton Kazmaier Donald Kazmaier Harold Dunn Christian Thomson Alan Berry Ernest Walter Parks Emmert Charles Schlachter Leopold Mierczynski Daniel Krieger Douglass Watters Philip McGuire PhiHp Moses Pierce Wood John White Record of the Season T„,„, Toledo Opponent if o 20 Alma -fi Hillsdale ' 4 f. Defiance ° " Bluffton ° I Findlay 7 ° St. Xavier 6 69 Detroit City College ' 4 7 University of Buffalo 33 Total 74 148 88 )H Connelly Claude H. Watts Athletics at Toledo University were in a bad condition and had been sadly neglected. A man with initiative and leadership was needed to get things moving at T. U. again. Prof. Watts was called upon to handle the difficult task, and looking over the past year his success has been greater than one can imagine. Mr. Watts was well qualified to fill the bill, having had considerable experi- ence in the field of athletics. During his school days he participated in all branches of athletics and especially was he successful in baseball. He pitched for the University of Illinois baseball team and was captain in his senior year. Since then he has coached basketball and baseball at T. U. He coached the basketball team in 1921 and is at the present time coach of the baseball team. A few of Mr. Watts ' jobs this year have been the scheduling of games, handling of equipment, taking care if the financial end, and many other jobs too numerous to mention. Dr. Boni Petcoff Dr. Petcoff was chosen as coach of the 1926 football team. The record he established was very pleasing to the followers of the gold and blue. With every disadvantage to contend with; new material, lack of equipment a nd facilities, Petcoff set to work with determination to develop a winning team. 489 a i Alexander, Capt. However, it is a hard task to win games with an inexperienced crew. Al- though he had them fighting they dropped the first few games on the schedule. But a team does not always remain green, and before the season was finished the Rockets were playing fine football and had chalked up defeats against North- western Ohio Conference leaders, the city college from Detroit, and last of all, overwhelmingly defeated the University of Buffalo in the big game of the season. Looking forward to next year and knowing that Petcoff will again take the reins, and that most of the squad will be back along with some new freshman, we do not hesitate to predict a successful season for the 1927 Rockets. II Alma 20 — Toledo o The season was opened at Alma College. Entering the game at a disadvantage in weight and experience, Toledo fought and played gamely. Alma scored three touchdowns the first half, then Toledo bolstered and though unable to score her- self held Alma the remainder of the game without a score. Mierczynski, one of Toledo ' s stellar backf ield men suffered a broken nose early in the game. Dunn and Kazmaier carried most of the brunt of the attack for Toledo. Hillsdale 26— Toledo In the first home game of the season Toledo met Hillsdale on the university field. It proved to be one of the most exciting games of the year, after the first half. Hillsdale grasped its opportunity to score early in the game and scored twenty of its points in the first quarter. From this point Toledo outfought and outplayed Hillsdale the remainder of the game and only a tough break in the final few minutes of play gave the opponents a victory. With the score standing 20 to 14 against us in the final quarter, Toledo carried the ball down the field to within striking distance of the goal line. With everything looking favorable for a score and a chance of victory, a Hillsdale play- er intercepted a pass and sewed up the game by scoring a touchdown. Charles Schlacter and Ernie Walter played i after time they broke through the line to throv I excellent game for Toledo. Time the enemy for losses. Defiance 12 — Toledo o In a loosely played game Defiance, on their home field, took the measure of the Rockets by a score of 12 to o. The game was one of those listless affairs, with neither team showing to any advantage. Wet sloppy weather accounted for the brand of ball played. Dunn was the only ground gainer for the Rockets while captain Dodge Alex- ander made some fine tackles. :x " :r ' — fc-: i -:2 :5k: J t u Bluffton 7— Toledo o Bluffton, tail-enders in the conference, was the Rockets ' opponent for the fourth game of the season, at university field. Presenting a bewildering aerial game that Toledo could not solve, the Bluff- tonians scored a seven to nothing victory over Petcoffs men. It was in the third quarter that one of the Bluffton men pulled a pass out of the air that spelled de- feat for Toledo. It was one of the prettiest feats of the season; one of those you read about but seldom see. The Rockets tried hard to overcome the lead, and al- though they carried the ball down the field to within scoring distance, time did not permit a touchdown. Toledo 7 — Findlay o Findlay College, the conference winners, came to Toledo fully expecting to add to their long list of victories, but went back to Findlay a vanquished team. The Rockets entered the game determined to win their first game of the sea- son. Several times Findlay worked the ball into dangerous territory and twice Don Kazmaier snagged Findlay passes and saved touchdowns. Toledo scored soon after the game started by carrying the ball down to the 12 yard line where a pass, Dunn to Thomson, resulted in a touchdown. This gave the Rockets an edge which they held the remainder of the game. The Kazmaier brothers were the stars on the offense, while Krieger and Schlacter played a good defensive game. •4 93 ] - xc - i 3H3L- t-:x- i ia - x ' - - t:--:: »-i i r l III II J I The Toledo team was hitting its stride and causing the Detroit team much trouble. Their plunging game caused the opposition much worry throughout the contest. Dunn was hitting the line successfully on every attempt, along with his accurate and steady passing and kicking. Detroit scored their goal late in the quarter on a pass. Link to Kolly. Toledo 33— Buffalo 7 The Rockets finished the season in whirlwind fashion by trouncing the highly touted Buffalo team 33 to 7. Along with the victory, captain Dodge Alexander, playing his last game in a Rocket uniform, intercepted a pass and ran 45 yards for his first touchdown of his intercollegiate Toledo took the edge in the first half when they scored on a pass, Berry to Thomson. This was all the scoring done in the first half of the game, but in the third period Toledo added another goal when Dunn plunged over for a touchdown. The fourth quarter found the Rockets on a scoring rampage. In the meantime coach Petcoff was sending his reserve men into the fracas. They played with a vengeance and completely swept away the opposition to cross the last white mark three times in rapid succession. One of the goals was Alexander ' s 45 yard sprint, and the other two being carried over Don Kazmaier, via the aerial route. i ! i Basketball Personnel of the Team Austin Campbell Captain William Walker Edward King Robert Pocotte Irving Siewert Ralph Berry Charles Carson Christian Thomson Record of the Season Teams Opponents Toledo Concordia 39 25 Alumni 21 39 Hillsdale 32 36 Defiance 16 29 Findlay 24 20 Bowling Green 37 33 Detroit 35 22 Bluffton 19 25 St. John ' s 23 21 Bowling Green 45 47 Defiance 30 21 Findlay 28 29 St. John ' s 29 30 Bluffton 37 31 St. John ' s 27 24. Connelly Eckert Coach David Connelly To David Connelly, our new coach, is due much credit for the show- ing of this year ' s team. With all of last year ' s varsity men gone, with the exception of Austin Campbell who was not eligible the first semester, Connelly faced the task of building up an entirely new club. Undaunted, however, he set to work and after the first few games had a smooth combination that started to win games. Their ability to loop the ball from all angles of the floor caused much terror to the opponents. In glancing over the schedule on the preceding page, one can readily see that Toledo faced a difficult season. Playing over half of their games on foreign floors they managed to win half of the games. The most thrilling and outstanding game of the year was Toledo ' s five min- ute overtime victory over Bowling Green. And who will ever forget the three games staged with St. John ' s for the city title, in which Toledo lost the title only after a thrilling over-time battle? Next year we look for big things from these boys. The Season Toledo dropped the opening game on the schedule to Concordia Col- lege at Fort Wayne, Indiana, 39 to 25, mainly because they were unable to keep pace with the fast Indiana team. Due to the fact that little foot- ball is played in that state, basketball is the major sport, and teams get away to an early start, consequently Concordia had played several games before meeting the Rockets. However Connelly ' s men played a good game and only in the latter part of the game did Concordia cinch the battle. -4 97 Campbell, Capt. i I II The Toledo team found little trouble in sweeping aside their elder school mates and easily hung up a victory of 39 to 21 over the Alumni. Superior team work of the varsity and Pocotte ' s six field goals were the big factors of the victory. Howard Carson, captain of the ' 26 team was high point man for the alumni. After battling the Detroit City College team 18 to 18 for three quar- ters, the Toledo outfit fell down and Detroit walked off with a 39 to 25 victory. It was the second loss for the Rockets, and by the same score as the initial contest. Hillsdale sent down a crack team to meet the Rockets in the Univer- sity gym. Having previously defeated St. John ' s, the Hillsdale crew were quite surprised to take a 36 to 32 defeat at the hands of Toledo. The game was full of thrills, first one team leading and then the other, until the final minutes of play when Toledo cinched the contest. In the first conference game Detroit proved to be an easy foe, and the up river crew fell before the Rockets by a 29 to 16 count. However two games in as many nights, coupled with a small floor and a low ceil- ing proved to be anything but helpful to the Toledo charges. As a re- sult Toledo lost its third game of the season and its first conference game to Bowling Green by 37 to 33. It was anybody ' s game until the closing minute of play, when B.C. forged ahead to take a four point lead and the game. Findlay upset the dope bucket by handling the Rockets a setback. 24 to 20, and as a result Toledo dropped from second place to fourth place in the N.W.O. Conference. And then to make matters worse, De- f B - 981»- i ■ 3 Berry King troit again toppled the Rockets, this time on the Rockets ' own floor, 35 to 22. The Toledo boys were unable to cope with the speedy auto-city warriors and time after time they sifted through the Toledo defense for easy shots under the basket. In the fourth conference tilt of the season Toledo upset the scrappy outfit from Bluffton 25 to 19. The teams battled evenly in the f irst half, but in the second stanza T. U. began sinking the ball consistantly, and steadily pulled away from the visitors. But Toledo seemed to fail to win consistently, and in the first clash with the Saints for the city champion- ship they lost a heart breaking affair, 23 to 21. As the score indicates the game was close throughout and replete with thrills which kept the fans in a constant uproar. Captain Campbell, who was out of the game the early part of the season, broke into the game and scored six of his team ' s points. Led by Teaser Walker who tossed eighteen of Toledo ' s points through the straps, T. U. went into a tie for the conference lead with Bowling Green when they nosed out the Teachers, 47 to 45. An over-time period was required to take the battle. Austie Campbell flipped the winning basket. Walker ' s shooting was the prettiest ever witnessed on the local floor. But two days later up at Defiance, Connelly ' s team lost another sur- prise tilt to Mason ' s team. The game was fast and hard fought, and due to big Ed King ' s work under the basket the Rockets were leading at the end of the half. But in the third period Defiance began to find the loop from long distance, and easily swept home a victory, 30 to 21. ! Ni II Ralph Berry ' s goal from mid-floor enabled the varsity to slip over a win on Findlay in a closely contested game by a 29 to 28 score. The win also gave Toledo a victory over every team in the conference. Going into the second game of the series with St. Johns, the Rockets were determined to even the count and make a third game necessary. Campbell ' s long shot in the final five seconds of play sent the Toledo University crowd home assured of the necessary third game to decide the title. The game was set for March 5 at the Y. M. C. A. In the mean- time Toledo journeyed down to Bluffton where they lost the last confer- ence game of the season to the Beavers, 37 to 31. This defeat knocked them out of second place into third, where they finished the season with pn average of 500. Undaunted however, the Rockets prepared to finish the season with a victory over their downtown rivals for the coveted city title. Would that we could tell you that the Rockets won, and thus bring down the lid on a successful season. But in one of the greatest games ever wit- nessed the Saints grabbed the contest in an overtime period by a 27 to 24 count. ' IS ' : ' ' — . --— - 5 .C-U ' flfV il i4% i " . : 3 :;:J)S{ ' — V " V -,- y ' f ' ' i : K 1 tMI - ' f - -r . - t! -.- - :1 X w -SsSf!sf= : N J J ' ff a 8 Track David Connelly, intra-mural director at the University, started cross- country as an intra-mural sport, but this designation became only a cour- tesy title, as all the candidates were freshmen. Besides the inter-class race, in which all the competitors were first-year men, there were two in- ter-college meets. The first, a dual meet with Bluffton College, was held on the University Boulevard the afternoon of the Toledo-Bluf fton football game. The Rocket runn ers were victorious, 23-32, finishing men. I, 3, 4, 7 and 8. The Toledo runners finished in the following order: Homer Burson, Allan Ballinger, Richard Leahy, Lincoln Bradley, and Frank Semersky. Burson ' s time for the 2.7 miles race was 14 minutes, 37 seconds. Only four freshmen competed in the so-called inter-class race, but they gave their class a lead in the inter-class league. Richard Leahy won the race, with Allan Ballinger and Lincoln Bradley close. John Lavin, the fourth frosh harrier, dropped out before the finish. The time of the winner was 15 minutes, 10 seconds. li While the football team was trimming Buffalo, the cross-country team was down at Bluffton winning the championship of the conference, by defeating the runners from Bluffton and Defiance. Bowling Green and Findlay were not represented. Three men made the trip to Bluffton. As the other schools were represented by four men each, the Toledo har- riers were forced to accept twelfth place. In spite of this handicap, the Rocket runners won the first cross-country championship of the confer- ence. Richard Leahy won the race, and Allan Ballinger and Lincoln Brad- ley were third and fourth. The final score was: Toledo, 20; Bluffton, 24; and Defiance, 34. The race was run in a snowstorm. There is every indication of a successful team again next year. All of this year ' s team will be back, and should be able to repeat their vic- Varsity The track prospects are better than they have ever been before. The teams of the past have had a few good performers, and that was all. Last year ' s captain, Rollin Kuebbeler, made more points during the season than all the rest of the team put together. This has been the situation every year, at least as far as the rest of the team has been concerned. Now Coach Connelly has about twenty-five men working out daily. There are twenty-four men enrolled in track for gym credit, but some of these men do not work out regularly. The men enrolled in track for credit are: Isador Abrams, Allan Ballinger, Lionel Bitter, Lincoln Brad- ley, Homer Burson, George Cooper, Errol Crause, Harold Dunn, Andrew Extejt, Jack Kasson, Paul Lavin, Richard Leahy, William Lucas, Joseph Mackiewixcz, Lee Mierczynski, Fred Rayburn, Orlando Rucker, Edward Samsen, Jay Schulak, Raymond Sharer, Frank Samersky, Edward Singer, Willard Smith, and Ben Williams. Most of these men are trying out for the varsity as well as gym credit. Besides these men there are Captain Dodge Alexander, weight man, and " Hank " Byrne, half-miler, letter men back from last year; " Bill " Born, freshman sprinter who won three track letters at Libbey High; Robert Goon, high jumper from Wauseon ; Don Kazmaier, pole vaulter, and Donovan Emch, pole vaulter. There are four meets scheduled for the team; all are in the North- western Ohio conference. The first will be May 7, at Bowling Green, when the Rocket runners will compete with the track and field men from Bowling Green, Findlay, and Defiance. The following Saturday, May 8, the T. U. men will compete at Bluffton against Bluffton, Findlay. and Defiance. Then the spiked shoe artists will have one Saturday off, doing no competing until May 28, when they are scheduled for a triangu- lar meet with Defiance and Findlay furnishing the competition. This meet will be held either at Scott Field, or at Findlay. The last meet of the season will be the conference meet, June 4, at Bowling Green. t IF: ! it II The strongest points of the track team seem to be the weight events and the distance runs. Captain Dodge Alexander and Harold Dunn, hefty fullback of the football team, are showing well with the discus, shot put. and javelin. Lincoln Bradley, Allan Ballinger, and Richard Leahy, are out for the mile and two mile. Last fall they showed their heels to the best distance runners and the conference during the confer- ence championship cross-country run at Bluffton, and they should be able to repeat again this spring. Leahy may be used in the 880 instead of the two-mile, as there are several strong candidates for the longer events. Bradley, who made fourth in the conference run last fall, has improved considerably, and is now the best of the three over the longer distance. About the rest of the team little can be told at the time this goes to press. The squad is fairly large, but most of the men are freshmen, and inexperienced in track. The hurdles are the only events for which there are as yet no candidates. Coach Connelly ' s work has been greatly hampered by the fact that there is no track here at T. U. Arrangements will probably be made for the use of Scott field before the meets, to accustom the runners to the feel of a good cinder track, but that is not the same as having a track here at school where it is available for use at all times. It is certainly to be hoped that the new site of the University of Toledo, whether at Bay View park, Ottawa park, or wherever it may be, will provide a regu lar cinder running track. -4 104 - Baseball Toledo University ' s hopes of a championship baseball team appeared brighter this year than in any of the past years. With several old play- ers back from last year ' s team, that won five of its nine games, and sev- eral new players now in school, the prospect is bright for a winning com- bination this year. Indeed, it is with regret that it will be impossible to bring back pleas- ant memories of a successful season, but we take great pleasure in fore- casting a prediction that Toledo will have not only one of the best teams in its history but a N.W.O. Conference champion. Coach Watts will face a tough proposition in filling the gaps left open by men graduating from last year ' s squad. With possibly two ex- ceptions, the whole team will have to be rebuilt. The trio that cavorted the gardens are missing, and the infield is in bad shape through the grad- uation of Hogan, Kazmaier, Kimble, Shepherd and Fanning. From pres- ent indications it looks as though Walker, King and Campbell could hold down the positions pretty well. Utility material will be one of the things Watts will be on the con- tinual lookout for. On paper the defensive power of the team looks good. It is on the offensive that Watts will devote much time, hoping to gather together a bunch of hitters and men who will be on their toes, playing " heads up ball, " taking advantage of the opposition ' s mistakes and prove a con- stant menace on the bases. ' -4 107 Y - Intra-mural Sports i II II i Football The inter-class football was captured by the Sophs. The standings Won Sophomores Freshmen Degrees -_. Lost Percentage 1 .000 1 .500 2 .000 On October 19, the Sophomores beat the Freshmen, 6-0. The Fresh- men were clearly outplayed, and only the stellar defensive work of the two Lavin brothers and " Brick " Evans held down the score. The only real gains made by the frosh were by passes. " Chuck " Carson, Don Kaz- maier, and Donovan Emch played brilliantly for the winners. Kazmaier scored the only touchdown of the game on a line plunge. Dodge Alexan- der refereed. The second game in the league was played on October 25, and was given to the Sophs because the Degrees used an ineligible man, Tom Owens, who was out for Varsity football. The game broke up in a row a few minutes before the end of the last half when the Degrees scored on a long pass, Rippon to Campbell. Paul Chittenden, head linesman, de- clared that Campbell had been off-side, and therefore called him back. Chittenden ' s claim was disputed by the linesmen, and the Degrees refused to accept the decision. Before this, the score had been 8-6, in favor of the Sophs. Captain Rippon, Austin Campbell, and Tom Owens starred for the losers, while Donovan Emch, " Chuck " Carson, and Don Kazmaier performed well for the Sophs. The last game, scheduled for November 4, was forfeited to the fresh- men. None of the Degree players were on hand. Basketball The intramural Basketball season was unusually successful. The in- tef-class schedule " flopped " as the Degrees did not organize a team, but the inter-fraternity League went well. The Faculty team went through the season undefeated and received small silver basketball watch charms, emblematic of the league leadership. The Faculty team, composed of " Dave " Connelly, Gould, Garber, Brandeberry and Sheppard, was too ex- perienced for the Greeks, but the Collegians put up a strong battle all the way. Those who attended the games saw plenty of good basketball. Don Kazmaier and Frank Duvendack of the Sig Betas; Ray Schaefer and Harry Clapfish of the Frosh ; Fred Lohfink and Ernie Walters of the Phi Kaps; Red Burson and Fred Gilchrist of the Sig Delts; Dan Krieger and Ralph Pugh of the Sophs; Connelly and Gould of the Faculty; and Ed. Ahls and Red Lavin of the Chi Rho Nu squad — all these players starred during the season. The Freshmen defeated the Sophs twice. The first victory was by a score of 9-10 and the second 17-13. At the end of the season the Frosh played the Sig Betas for the school championship, and lost. One of the features of the schedule was the first and last appear- ance of Alexander ' s He-Men. Krieger ' s Hoodlums were the opponents, winning 10-8 in the preliminary to the Findlay game. The first half looked like Custer ' s Last Stand, but matters tamed down in the second half. George Proshek scored four baskets for the winners — he being the only player who had scoring as his chief objective in the massacre. -4 109 )B-- it It took several referees to bring the game to a close as the athletes had a naive little trick of voicing their disapproval of decisions by throw- ing the poor referee then to the floor and tossing him over chairs and jumping on him when he gave out such unfavorable decisions. Tom Owens gouged several ruts in the floor of the gym with his left shoulder. It was all fun, anyway. Head-locks only were barred. II II It is to be hoped that next year ' s intramural basketball season will be as successful as this one was. The only defect in the schedule was the fact that the games were played at hours which made it difficult for the other students to watch them. This was made necessary by the fact that many players had afternoon classes and could only play late at night. This rendered doubly hard the work of " Dave " Connelly, intramural di- rector, varsity basketball coach, and star of the Faculty basketball team — the man to whom the success of the intramural basketball program was due. ' Student Council Faculty Advisors Dean Katherine Easley Dr. Lee Richmond J. Willard Rippon President Dorothy Walker Secretary and Treasurer Senior Class Representatives Dorothy Walker William D. Hahn Junior Class Representatives Nellie Severance Alvin Mills Sophomore Class Representatives Martha Gosline Maurice E. A. Schnitker Freshman Class Representatives Alice Henry Edgar A. Sanders Ill II II ] t II HB HaKn Oall?pr i|: St? )c»rcinLX Mills HI ScHrtitb( r ' CJosllnG . U n ry -4 121 The Student Council It has long been an established precedent of this University to have representatives from each class form a council. This council has a defi- nite purpose, and its purpose is well worth while. It is responsible for the greater friendship that exists between the students and the faculty. In fact, it is a link connecting the two bodies. To it belongs the credit for inspiring a greater loyalty and devotion to the University of the City of Toledo. The University has various activities in which the Student Council is directly interested, supporting every constructive undertaking of the school. The president, J. Willard Rippon, has proved himself worthy of his yj office. He was selected by the students, and to the students, he is di- 1 I ' recting his efforts. The individual members should also be commended I for their faithful work in solving the problems of the school. Many plans have been made, and we are safe in saying that all past undertak- ings have been properly executed, and have proved themselves to be of great benefit to the student body. This organization was responsible for an increase in the Student Ac- tivities Fund, which fund provides the money for the various publications and activities on the campus. Through the influence of the Student Council the Blockhouse was able to secure a portion of this money in order to make the publication available to every student of the school. With the assurance of financial backing, it will take its place among the other established school projects. The Student Council ar ranged to have two pictures of our late presi- dents, Dr. John W. Dowd and Dr. Ernest Ashton Smith, enlarged and placed in the library. These pictures are respected and appreciated by all those who were in any way acquainted with the great educators. Two members of the Council, Dorothy Walker and J. Willard Rip- pon were honored by an appointment to attend the National Students ' Federation at Ann Arbor, Michigan. This conference is held annually, and students from all colleges attend. Mr. Rippon was chosen Regional Representative for the coming year. The Council may be given thanks for the fine convocations it has provided for us. It has brought to us interesting and learned speakers. It was this organization which made the rules that do away with confu- sion in parking automobiles around the buildings. Those who drive cars will gladly give a unanimous vote of appreciation for this code. The Council not only carries on the governmental work of the school, but also lends itself to social activities. The first big social event of the year was the Annual Scrap Day, with its afternoon of dancing. Eats, music and a good time were provided. The Holiday and Spring dances were great enjoyment for the students attending school and former stu- dents. At the beginning of the year, during Freshman Week, a committee planned to give a party whereby the Freshmen would be able to become better acquainted. On the afternoon of September fifteenth, a mixer was given in the gymnasium for the Freshmen and new students entering the school. Each one had his name pinned to him so that he might know with whom he was talking or dancing. The party proved to be a great success and no doubt will be established as a precedent. THE HOW D ' YOU DO HOP Sigma Delta Rho gave the first mixer of the year in the school gym- nasium, Friday evening, September the twenty-fourth. The hall was ef- fectively decorated with purple and gold, the fraternity ' s colors. The banners of the various Greek Letter Societies were used as a background. The chaperones were Dean Easley, Dean Richmond, and Professor and Mrs. Brandeberry. A big feature of the evening was the Valencia. Two members of the Grubb-Elden dancing academy gave us the complete step. Eddie Guckert and his orchestra furnished the music for the evening. Alvin Mills was chairman of the committee. THE INTER-SORORITY COUNCIL MIXER The Inter-Sorority Council gave a mixer in the gymnasium on Fri- day evening, October 15. A representative from each of the sororities composed the committee. The honored guests for the dance were: Dean Easley, Dr. and Mrs. Bradley, Dr. and Mrs. Jones and the advisors of the organizations. Eddie Guckert ' s orchestra played for the dancing. The hall was decorated with the banners and colors of the four sororities. THE RUSHING SEASON Gay little invitations done in bizarre colors and designs were every- where in evidence. Bright smiles of acceptance and worried frowns greeted sorority members as they walked down the hall. Little fresh- men suddenly found that they were really quite important after all. And they were, for they were an excuse for great social activity. The Kappa Russian Rushin ' Party, the Theta Theatre Party, the Psi Chi spread, and the Pi Delt gypsy tea all helped to create the commotion that is Rushing Season. But most important of all were the various dances given by the sororities. Pi Delta Chi opened the Rush dances on Friday evening, October 22, at the Heather Downs Country Club. After dinner the guests went to the ball room to dance to the music of Eddie Guckert ' s orchestra, so well known to the students of the university. On the very next night, October 23, to be exact, the Psi Chi Phi sorority danced their guests to the music of the Lotus City Nighthawks, at the North Shores Clubhouse. Certainly the music, refreshments, and the building were well chosen and helped make the dance another Psi Chi success. Then came the dance at the Toledo Club given by the Phi Theta Psi sorority. October 29. Palms gave a tropical effect when used as decora- tions. After dancing to music played by Carson ' s orchestra the guests were entertained at the Palmetto. Hallowe ' en inspired the decorations for the Kappa Pi Epsilon supper dance at the Toledo Woman ' s Club. It was given on the evening of Oc- tober 30, and guests and hostesses arrived with plenty of pep. Of course Eddie and his bunch were there with real dance music. This year the fraternities formed a Pan-Hellenic council. This coun- cil has made many rules regarding rushing and pledging. Thus the en- tire plan was changed to get new pledges. On November first, the fra- ternities began to invite the new freshmen to smokers, parties, and dances. The Sigma Delta Rho fraternity took a group of men to Detroit to attend a musical comedy at Schubert ' s Lafayette Theatre. On the same night the Phi Kaps entertained with a theatre party at the Auditorium. AH organizations gave big dances with unusual features. At the smokers the boys were presented with pipes. The blue and gold of Sigma Beta Phi and the accepted Thanksgiving emblems were used to decorate their dance at the Milburn Club House. It is doubtful as to which was the most welcomed by the guests, Guckert ' s dance music or the cooling punch. Sigma Delta Rho were next on the calendar, so they leased their rushees for the evening of November 12, and entertained them at the Maumee River Yacht Club. Guckert and his men held all the interest until the rings appeared, a different kind for men and women. Then everybody went up to the Band Box for refreshments and to listen to Eddie Guckert strum the ukelele. The Silver Derby rush dance of the Alpha Phi Omega fraternity was held at the Toledo Yacht Club on November 5, 1926. The club was decorated entirely in silver, and a silver derby was suspended in the middle of the club room. Novel programs in the form of a silver derby were given to the dancers. Eddie Slavin ' s Silver Serenaders direct from Cleveland played for the dancing. Amile and Ernest Mack had charge of arrangements. THE THANKSGIVING DANCE The yearly Thanksgiving dance, given by the Student Council was held on the eve of vacation, November the twenty-seventh. The dance brought many former students who are now attending other colleges. The committee was headed by Maurice Schnitker. The gymnasium was dec- oraterl with gold and brown. The guests were served with fruit punch. Dr. and Mrs. Bradley, and Dr. and Mrs. Jones were the chaperones for the dance. Dick Beard and his eight piece orchestra furnished the music. THE CHRISTMAS DANCE The Student Council Christmas dance was given December twenty- third. The party turned out to be a real home-coming for students who were away to school. The hall was decorated in green and red with a large Christmas tree at one end. Dr. and Mrs. Whiteford, Dr. and Mrs. Bradley, and Dean Easley were the guests of honor. Eddie Guckert and his orchestra played for dancing. The dancers formed in line for a promenade and each one received a candy basket. This is the gift that the Student Council gives to each guest in the University at Christmas time. FRATERNITY CHRISTMAS DANCES One of the most attractive Christmas Formals of the season was . iven by the Sigma Delta Rho fraternity. It was held at the Heather Downs Country Club, December twenty-eighth, from seven till two. Din- ner was served at seven and dancing followed. The programs were yel- low suede with purple cords, carrying out the colors of the fraternity. Professor and Mrs. J. B. Brandeberry and Dr. and Mrs. Glen Bradley were the chaperones for the evening. The dance brought out many alumni and old Zeta Omicron members. Walter McKinley was chairman of the committee. Eddie Guckert ' s orchestra played during the dinner and for dancing. A " Holiday Formal " was given by the Kappa Iota Chi fraternity De- cember thirtieth. The dance was held in the Hotel Secor Wallick room. Supper was served at midnight. Mr. and Mrs. Richard Gillham and Mr. and Mrs. Sidney Gould chaperoned the party. Bernard Klivans headed the committee in charge of the arrangements. Sidney Friedlander and his Royal Knights of Harmony furnished the music for the dancers. Alpha Phi Omega fraternity held its annual Christmas Dance at the Mandarin Gardens, Wednesday, December 29, 1926. Milo Taylor ' s Royal Venetians played for the dancing from 9 till i. Richard Molter was in charge of arrangements. SORORITY CHRISTMAS DANCES AND PARTIES The Alpha and Beta chapters of the Phi Theta Psi sorority united in giving the annual Christmas formal. The dance was given at the To- ledo Yacht Club on the evening of December 30. Each one attending was presented with a favor. The women received a leather pocketbook and the men leather bill folds. The honored guests for the dance were: Miss Margaret Williams, the faculty advisor, Mr. and Mrs. Grant F. Northrup, Doctor and Mrs. A. W. Trettien. Miss Gertrude Kanney had charge of the arrangements. Milo Taylor ' s orchestra played for dancing. The annual Christmas Formal Supper Dance of the Pi Delta Chi sorority was given by the Alpha and Beta chapters at the Heathcrdowns Country Club. The party was given on Thursday evening, December 30. I Eddie Guckert and his orchestra furnished the music. The dance was at- tended by members and their guests. Supper was served at midnight. Miss Margaret Gray, a member of the Beta chapter and Miss Viola Pierce, an active member, were the committee in charge. Unique favors were given to each guest. On December 20 the Toledo Yacht Club was the scene of the Kappa Pi Epsilon Christmas formal. Dr. and Mrs. Robert Whiteford and Mr. and Mrs. Robert Schultz were the honored guests. At eleven o ' clock the dancers went to the dining room for supper. Eddie Guckert played for dancing. Miss Mae Schultz was chairman of the committee in charge. Clever bottles of perfume were given as favors. The Christmas party of the Psi Chi Phi was given this year at the home of Edith Gramlich on the evening of Tuesday, December 28. Ef- fective decorations were used in keeping with the holiday season. Din- ner was served at six-thirty and was followed by the exchanging of gifts and an evening of pleasure for all. All former members of the sorority were invited and most were present for the occasion. To add to the vacation festivities. Miss Lillian Elsperman entertained the members with a slumber party in her home on New Years Eve. g i: i PLEDGE DANCE The pledges of Alpha Phi Omega. Phi Kappa Chi, Sigma Delta Rho, Sigma Beta Phi and Chi Ro Nu gave a dance in the gymnasium on the night of February 4. The chaperones were the faculty advisors of each fraternity: and Dean Richmond, Dean Easley, and Mr. and Mrs. J. Otis Garber. William Elmer was chairman of the following committee: Melvin Ward, Phil McGuird, Raymond Rideout, Dean Overmeyer, Arthur Mar- leau and Roger Shelles. A large crowd danced to the harmony of Eddie Davis and his En- tertainers and voted the Inter-Fraternity Pledge Dance one of the best of the year. SOPHOMORE MIXER The first of the two Sophomore dances, open to all students of the school, was given Saturday evening January twenty-ninth. The hall was decorated in blue and white, carrying out the class colors. At either end of the hall was a block " T " and a " 29. " The programs carried out the same idea. Professor and Mrs. J. B. Brandeberry and Dean Easley were the chaperones. James Fox and his Mid-Nite Revelers played for the dancers. The committee was composed of five members of the class, chairman, was assisted by Doris Vipond, Richard Pelton, Bernard Klivans and John White. This committee had charge of both of the class dances. (1 Women ' s Association Parties On October 14 the Woman ' s Association gave a party in the cafe- teria with the Freshman girls as its guests. The aim was to become bet- ter acquainted with the new girls and to inspire a feeling of welcome. A delightful entertainment was given by a representative from each of the Sororities. A very clever playlet was given by six of the members of the Association. The cast included: Ruth Stark, Elizabeth Kleinhans, Lillian Plotkin, Helen Hoffman, Janet Lavenberg, and Martha Gosline. Mrs. Florence Hettrick gave three very good readings. Dean Easley gave a welcoming address. After the entertainment, refreshments were served. We also had dancing using the Victrola as the orchestra. Dean Easley and Dr. Weightman were the honored guests of the party. On November 12 the Woman ' s Association entertained with another party for the women of the school. The party was held in the Gym- nasium. Representatives from the women ' s organizations on the Cam- pus gave a very fine program. Miss Ruth Stark gave a monologue en- titled " Jonathon Hoe, the Village Rake. " The name suggests the cos- tume. Lillian Plotkin and Gertrude Kanney dramatized an old English Ballad. Maxine and Helene Cosgrey sang several beautiful songs. Mrs. Florence Hettrick gave a group of readings. After the program was completed, light refreshments were served. Evening Student Dances The Evening Student Council of the University gave a fall dance in the auditorium. It was held on Friday evening, October twenty-second. The decorations were carried out in orange and black, giving a Hal- lowe ' en atmosphere. Tea and wafers were served to all the guests. The chaperons for the evening were: Dr. and Mrs. Whiteford, Dr. and Mrs. Trettien, Dr. and Mrs. Bushnell and Professor and Mrs. Brown. Harold Hewey, president of the council, was chairman of the committee. - The Blockhouse Executive Staff Carl Tester Editor-in-Chief Harold Fetterman Business Manager Maurice Schnitker Assistant Editor Bernard Klivans Assistant Business Manager Paul Chittenden and Lowell Northrup Advertising Max Schnitker Photography Designed and Decorated by the Editor. Editorial Staff Mayme Batsel University Dorothy Walker Classes William Meyer and Marion Trettien Athletics Doris Vipond Activities Amile Smith and Gertrude Doering Organizations Thomas Owens and Isadore Shapiro Humor Assistants Carl Musser Photography Ruth Jordan Editorial Reporters Betty Repasz Dorothy Briggs Martha Gosline Martha Taylor Richard Leahy Violet Holtz KliPrins; McKinloy MaxSchnUber Chillpndt ' n MuSSf r- 13atSPl W all?or Moyor TrpUien Vipond milh Door ' mg Ou;pns- " Lpahy Vopeisx BiSiB raijiOP Jordan Uollz C?oslir)o ::r-aLi=3b-:x-i tia ::X ' . it :r .» 3 =ar The Campus Collegian Fay Richley Editor-in-Chief Charles Carson Managing Editor Dorothy Walker Assistant Managing Editor Gladys Rogers News Editor Harry Stapleton Business Manager William Meyer Sports Roger Shelles Assistant Sports Mayme Batsel Organizations Don W. Robinson Literary Frank Pavlicek Faculty Advisor Reporters Bernard Klivans Marisha Palmerston Mildred Painchaud Florence Hettrick Lucille Egan Robert Kidney Margaret Stark Ruth Stark Daveda Bailey Martha Taylor Richard Leahy Willard Rippon Helen Dunn Hilda Greunke Scott Polk Martha Gosline Marie Mikesell Barbara Frye Annabel Ackley Marion Trettien Amile Smith Violet Holtz Corrine Faulkner Margaret Van Ness Evelyn Hay Robert Pocotte Bal st l Movit BBSiB 1 x " ot1 R ' qoslino Rippon M,Stort? 1 " BiBiB BBBi BOB I i •4139}! .:.. 140 )■ - Resume I 11 Of new interest in the student body has been the formation of the WOMEN ' S DEBATING TEAM this year. Under the direction of Prof. Pavlicek the girls have worked diligently toward the permanent estab- lishment of this new activity, and have already shown no mean ability. The question has been one to test the argumentative powers of a most ex- perienced debater, and though the girls lost their first debate they re- taliated on the second. The question is: Resolved. That Congress be Given the Po wer to Enact Uniform Marriage and Divorce Laws. The team consists of Lucille Egan, Nellie Severance, Mildred Zeigler and Etelka White, alternate. The first debate with Adrian College was lost by a two to one vote. The tables were turned on the next debate with Michigan State College, however, and the girls won by the same vote. The third debate will not have occurred when this volume goes to press. It is a return debate with Michigan College, scheduled for April 29, in the University Auditorium. THE DEBATING ASSOCIATION has a more elaborate history. It was founded in 1924, " with the idea of developing constructive thinking, good speaking and alertness of mind in the students of the University of Toledo. " Membership in the association was open to all who were in- terested in forensic activities. Prof. Pavlicek was selected as faculty ad- visor and coach. Some of the students who were instrumental in the founding of the organization were, Howard Perkins, first president of the organization, Mahlon Webb, Sidney Tushman, Louis Shores, Frank Fish- er, and Walter McKinley. These men composed the nucleus of the first varsity debating team. In the same year the University Debating Asso- ciation affiliated with the Ohio-Michigan Intercollegiate Debating Asso- ciation. This organization is composed of schools in Northwestern Ohio and Southern Michigan. The schools represented in the association were Bowling Green, Findlay. Bluffton, Defiance, St. John ' s, Adrian, Detroit City College, and the University of Toledo. Through the work of the members of the association and the cooperation of the faculty the Univer- sity won the conference championship. In 1925 financial support from the activities fund was given to the association. With more complete or- ganization, and with the necessary funds, rapid progress was made, and the season wound up with the University of Toledo taking the confer- ence honors for the second time in as many years. At the close of that season Mahlon Webb was chosen president for the comine year. The year 1926 found several new faces on the varsity team. Louis Shores re- turned to the University and proved to be a real help to the association. Besides Mr. Shores, Mahlon Webb, Walter McKinlev. Holland Dings, Bernard Klivans, Ruel Yount, Willard Rippon. and Miss Imogene Kaz- maier were responsible in bringing to Toledo University the third consec- utive conference debating championship. By this time the University of Toledo had established itself high in the field of intercollegiate debating. I n II I II Encouraged by their success in the Ohio-Michigan Conference, the Uni- versity debaters decided to extend the field of their forensic endeavors. A challenge was sent to Purdue University, the outstanding Western Conference debating team. The Purdue debaters accepted the challenge and came to Toledo with an enviable record in the debating world, hav- ing defeated the best teams in the Western Conference, and also the team representing Oxford and Cambridge. The Toledo University negative team, composed of Walter McKinley, Louis Shores, and Willard Rippon met an affirmative team from the Indiana School on the subject: Re- solved. That the U. S. Government Should Subsidize Commercial Avia- tion. Toledo University was judged the victor by a unanimous decision, and at the same time established its name among the foremost debating teams of the country. The brilliant record of this year ' s debating squad will be found elsewhere in this book; suffice it to say that the associa- tion has lost but one debate, and that the debate with the famous New York University was decided in favor of Toledo by a two to one vote. The return debate with Purdue, which promises to become an annual affair, has yet to take place. It is scheduled for April 22, at Toledo. EL CENTRO ESPANOL, or as it is more familiarly known. The Span- ish Club, was founded in February, 1922, with the object of " increasing interest in Spanish and in the practice of speaking it, " in view. The members of the Centro are students of the University who have passed a university year of Spanish, or who know its equivalent. Others who know the equivalent of one year, and who are not students at the university, can be accepted as associate members on invitation and recommendation of some member of the Centro. The meetings are held on the second Monday of every month in one of the rooms at the University Science Building, and on the last Sunday of the month at the home of one of the members. The meetings are, of course, conducted in Spanish, and con- sist of programs which include the study of Spanish poetry, the lives of Spanish authors, and book reviews. The club has ordered pins, and plans a banquet to be held in June. Twenty-one members make up the roster of El Centro Espanol. THE POETRY CLUB had its beginning in the spring of 1926, when Ka a few interested students met with Miss Gait and Dr. Holliday. At this II meeting it was decided to make the organization an informal one, dispers- 11 ing with the usual order of an organization and having no regular officers " or dues. Three persons serve on a committee, one of which acts as chair- man, this committee serving for a period of two meetings. The meetings are held in the evening with a supper at 6:30, after which a program is given. Any member that has written any original poetry contributes it at this time, and the members offer their criticisms and suggestions. The programs have included the study of various types of poetry, such as the ballad and the lyric, and the reading of selections of the favorite poets. The poetry club is fortunate in having as one of them Dr. Carl Holliday, who has written several volumes of verse. —The Editor. The Templar The mighty organization of the Temp- lars, in time, defeated its own purpose- but the ideals of its founders have been carried on in modern organizations de- voted to service and fraternal love. Sigma Delta Rho Gamma Chapter Colors: Purple and Gold Founded at Miami University, 1921 Flower- Pink Carnation Chapter Publication: Gammagrams William Hahn President Harry Simmons Vice President Harold Fetterman Secretary Max Schnitker Treasurer Douglass Watters Sergeant-at-arms Carl Tester Historian Prof. J. B. Brandeberry Faculty Advisor Members in Faculty J. B. Brandeberry C. Wayne Dancer Seniors William Hahn Carl Tester Pierce Wood Harold Fetterman Milton Schulz Hobart Witte Harry Simmons Gale Nadeau Juniors Alvin Mills Clifton Kanney Douglas Watters Walter Outerbridge Kenneth Woodman Sophomores Maurice Schnitker Max Schnitker Walter McKinley Donald Kontz Richard Pelton Ellsworth Bowers D. R. McRitchie Freshmen John Lowe Milton Bailey Dean Overmeyer William Walker Stanley Barnes Arthur Marleau Paul St. John Glendon Manns Frank Sweeney William Grover Frederick Gilchrist Thomas Gilhooley I (I: I ii III! ill! lii -4 148 oody Schulz NackMii Milb Kaimoi Uloolm |l L lOoody Schulit Na k lil nnii,- Oiitorbri( Miiuni Sainiltipr McKinloy Kontz Bo«X»ry McRilPhio l lU n Luuc .s ' «Mt ' iK y M irlo«A Oot rmi ff Ciik ' hns ' l iiSBii 3H1B ■a; v " . " ' ' »-grf i J?- j-gj I ter QillookM si.Johrj 1 J n ? I ■ " .§{ 149 - Alpha Phi Omega Colors: Scarlet and Gray Founded November 2, 1921 Flower: Marigold Amile Smith President Milo Taylor Vice President Philip Sheridan Secretary Richard Molter Treasurer Jan Droszcz Sergeant-at-arms Dr. R. N. Whiteford Faculty Advisor Members in Faculty R. N. Whiteford Paul Bruehlman Juniors Richard Molter Sophomores Amile Smith John Mentzer Harold Farling Christian Thompson Richard Beard Kenneth Byers Milo Taylor Bernard Smith James Boughton Jan Droszcz Ernest Mack Philip Sheridan Freshmen William Elmer Raymond Krause Byron Howe Merle Stahl John Ulmer Robert Moorehead Lowell Pels |f«if„-;-.. ' " 1. II Smiib MM ■ ' ' " ■ ' " " ' " ' Ell Monlzpr BriiohlriHn I ParJim Slahl Kx«u je - 151 } .- 1 Kappa Iota Chi Colors: Royal Blue and White Founded in 1923 Flower: Sweet Pea Joseph Hertzberg Noble Grand Albert Kripke Vice Grand James Fox Recorder Bernard Klivans Scribe Bernard Jaffe Treasurer Arthur Klein Sergeant-at-arms Mr. J. Sidney Gould Faculty Advisor Members in Faculty J. Sidney Gould Seniors Joseph Hertzberg Bernard Jaffe Sophomores Herman Cohen Bernard Klivans Harry Epstein Albert Kripke James Fox Charles Mehlman Arthur Klein Harry Wolman Max Sherman Freshmen Sam Cohen Josep h Kleger Sam Rogolsky Francis Epstein i Qoijld Kr)pl{(? L Kliv cins Pox BHI H Jafc Kloin U.tY ht ' n Sherman MchJman yiA hn - 5{153f •■-?( 154 }3- Aloxdridor ' Pugh Staplplon Moijoi- li !i)al.Sor) St eli , Smith MarPin Sitnviert vjt rt2; Ridpout S ' ltPV, ! ' 4 155 }i - " Kappa Psi Beta Lambda Chapter I I i I II II P i III ill Pharmaceutical Colors: Red Carnation Flower: Scarlet and Gray Founded at Medical College of Virginia in October 25, 1879 Vincent King Regent John Daniels Vice Regent Morris Crary Secretary Olein Rupp Treasurer Harold Emerson Chaplain Dr. H. H. M. Bowman Faculty Advisor Members in Faculty H. Kreider Wm. McK. Reed H. H. M. Bowman E. E. Roher Sophomores Vincent King Olein Rupp John Daniels Clarence Gelow Edwin Bohrer Harold Emerson Morris Crary Howard Runyan Freshmen Lawrence Beckman Rudolph Born William Born Gilbert Siegel Clarence Knudsen John Baldwin King Bmors ' ojn M .,.M M Cvai I ll,U.NkBou}n)arj ' i 4( 157 }B .- Phi Kappa Chi Colors: Black and White Founded in 1915 Fay Richley Master Thomas Owens Warden Charles Carson Scribe Rolland Dings Custodian Austin Campbell Marshal Willard Rippon Corresponding Scribe Dr. H. H. M. Bowman Faculty Advisor Member in Faculty H. H. M. Bowman Seniors Fay Richley Wilbur Start Juniors Austin Campbell Willard Rippon Frank McAvoy Thomas Owens Louis Carr Hazen Hauman Sophomores Charles Carson Burman Curry William Edgecomb Donovan Emch Robert Pocotte Louis Earick Rolland McMasters Paul Chittenden Ralph Berry Lowell Northrup Rolland Dings Clarence Rubadeaux Clair Fisher Nate Matthews John White Freshmen Donald Henning Sprague Gardner Earl Beans Archie Williams Edward Samsen Frederick Dohn Melvin Ward Raymond Scharer Frederick Rayburn Ernest Walters Fred Lohfink Sam Scouten II - 159 .- 0., Lambda Chi Colors: Black and Gold Isadore Shapiro President Robert Bairn V ' c President Moe Levine Secretary Milton Waldman Treasurer Jacob Levine Sergeant-at-arms Philip Kaminsky ' t " ' Chief Dr. Frank E. Nurse Faculty Advisor Member in Faculty Frank E. Nurse Juniors Isadore Shapiro Lawrence Raymon Robert Baim Sophomores Milton Waldman Moe Levine Philip Kaminsky Freshmen Isadore Abrams David Friedman Morris Bernstein Sam Pollack Edward Singer Jacob Levine It (I I i II n i 11 -• 3{ 160 • i Le v)ine » Balm Sliapi 3a3drDar Karmnsl y 4 161 }S 162 )f -4 163 - B9 HB BH SiafJplOM Iki?; ! ' Il.ihn Mills Pugb Kls " ia BB BB Pan-Hellenic Council Richard Molter President Bernard Klivans Secretary-Treasurer Dr. Lee Richmond Faculty Advisor Alpha Phi Omega Phi Kappa Chi Kappa Psi Amile Smith Fay Richley Vincent King Rich ard Molter Charles Carson Harold Emerson Kappa Iota Chi Lambda Chi Chi Rho Ifu Bernard Klivans Robert Bairn Edward Ahls Joseph Hertzberg Isadore Shapiro Ralph Pugh Sigma Beta Phi Sigma Delta Rho Harry Stapleton Alvin Mills Dodge Alexander William Hahn 1 165 )§►.- 11 " 1 a i«P -; =»» ' i- | 1 1 fc J- " ti ' ' ai nP -M " f ' ' Phi Theta Psi Colors: Brown and Gold Established 1920 F] ower; Brown Eyed Susan Gertrude Kanney _ President Josephine Kreider _ Vice President Fernette Bauer ___ Recording Secretary 1 Melita Hofman Corresponding Secretary Nellie Severance _ Treasurer Marion Trettien __ Curator Lillian Plotkin ___ Reporter Miss Margaret Will ams Faculty Advisor Seniors Mayme Batsel Gertrude Kanney Juniors 1 Josephine Kreider Nellie Severance Faye White Marie Mikesell Sylvia Northrup Sophomores 1 Fernette Bauer Marion Trettien Edith Klopfenstein Ruth Lee Grace Ryan Melita Hofman ' Helen Hoffman Lillian Plotkin Eleanor White Freshmen Oril Brown Margaret Moon Hope Donaldson Dorothy Tremph Dorothy Jenkins Dorothy Leive Mary Parker 1 167 ] - Kappa Pi Epsilon Colors: Green and Gold Established 1912 Ruth Miller President Florence Hettrick Vice President Annabel Ackley Recording Secretary Ruth Stark Corresponding Secretary May Schultz Treasurer Miss Almeda May Janney Faculty Advisor Seniors Florence Hettrick Mary Margaret Sullivan Juniors Madelon Bristol Virginia Rowley Annabel Ackley Dorothy Rosendale Norma Nunamaker Sophomores Evelyn Hay Ruth Stark Elizabeth Smith Sylvia Husman Ann Herman Dorothy Van Ness May Schultz Ruth Miller Dorothy Belles Ruth Jordan Lucille Emch Martha Taylor Zeta De Vol Margaret Stark Violet Holtz Margaret Van Ness Dorothy Briggs Rosemyrl Grover Mary Perry :r ' s:=3Hzr »-i=3t-:r ' 5» b--:x :r - ' §s II AcbltM) Stovl Smith O.ViinNfc !.v VipOTxi Bollc ' J clor-doD Cfi ' ov ' ei ' M,SI«n-l? Tiiijior ' KoUz UoVol Brigg, iX-i ' inj l ' ,ji)ob MMinNcss ' if 170 Is-- 4in - Pi Delta Chi Colors: Green and White Established 1915 Flower: Shamrock Gladys Rogers President Ruth Cline Vice President Viola Pierce Treasurer Helen Ridley Secretary Ruth Enteman Reporter Dorothy Walker Senior Advisor Dr. Marion Weightman Faculty Advisor Ruth Cline Helen Ridley Seniors Dorothy Walker Gladys Rogers Mary Crowder Viola Pierce Ruth Enteman Juniors Mabel Schmidt Sophomores Ruth Woyame Dorothy Mason Martha Cosline Janet Lavenberg Mary Albrecht Elizabeth Repasz Mae Beckwith Dorothy Rivers Dolly Sessler Freshmen Helen Hallman Dorothy Severii Alice Henry Elizabeth Vick Lufile Nixon Dorothy Wells 9 g I ■ 173}i -- - 174 - €{ 179 . Student " Y " Harry Str.pleton President David Pugh V ' ce President George Bennett Secretary Robert Thompson Treasurer C. J. Dyer Student Secretary Dr. Frank E. Nurse Faculty Advisor Member in Faculty Frank E. Nurse Juniors Charles Martin Alvin Mills William Meyer; Harry Stapleton Walter McKinley Sophomores Edward Fanning George Bennett David Pugh Amile Smith Robert Klotz Donovan Emch Gordon Elrick Maurice Schnitker Max Schnitker Wilson Wertz Ira Benton Robert Thompson Freshmen Archie Williams Thomas Gilhooley Glendon Manns Frank Sweeney Allen Ballinger Frank Duvendack Mason Wright Paul Riechert Scott Polk Ed. Lingel Lauren Gulp Irvin Harbright Kenneth Lindersmith Fred Gilchrist Edgar Sanders Ray Rideout Charles Gilbert William Sutherland Charles Meyers Theodore Stranz Bpnton AtipSchnilfep uriop Schoiilpr Smith Manns ( ilchrisl Emch gilbert B JjlH Manns Ballingpr CJillool Stranz Ridpoul - 181 ){ •■■ American Association of Engineers Austin Campbell President Ralph MacLaughlin Secretary-Treasurer Amile Smith Reporter Directors Amile Smith Kenneth Woodman Harold Carson Leon Watson Douglas Watters Member in Faculty Prof. J. B. Brandeberry Members Ralph Balyeat Ralph MacLaughlin Sanford Herman Leon Watson Amile Smith John Drake Ellsworth Bowers D- R- McKitchie Cledith Hull J- B. Brandeberry Edward Stoll Harold Farhng Henry Bryne Ralph Reed Clarence Kamm Wilson Wertz Douglas Watters Frank F ' Jh . Austin Campbell Claude Schmitt Ernest Mack Kenneth Woodman Christian Thompson Robert Gommel Harold Carson Edward Schnitker 182 - Blackfriars The Play ' s The Thing! Florence Hettrick President Harry Simmons Business Manager Carl Tester Stage Manager Pledges Don Henning J. Willard Rippon Martha Gosline Margaret Stark Lillian Plotkm Don W. Robinson Fred Dohn Ruth Stark i1 IAcK n Q i Debating Association Prof. Frank J. Pavlicek Faculty Advisor and Director Walter McKinley, President and vice president of the Ohio- Michigan Debating Conference. Affirmative Squad: Negative Squad: Walter McKinley Charles Carson J. Willard Rippon Maurice Schnitker Imogene Kazmaier u- ■ i „. Albert Kripke Harry Simmons Rolland Dings Paul Cowell Question for 1927: Resolved, That the United States Government Should Cancel the Allied World War Debts. Schedule Teams Toledo Opponents St. John ' s University 3 ° Defiance College 3 ° Defiance College 2 i St. John ' s University— forfeited to Toledo uffton University ' New York University - ' Purdue University o ' Date March 10 March 17 March 18 March 31 April I April 2 April z-J •. 184). - ■4 185 h plolBn kvTeider Womans ' Association S,Te ' S;er::::;:::::: " :::::: " :: " f-- Josephine Kreider p!„ " r Lillian Plotkin Reporter Committees ,,., ,, Social Mane MikeseH Mayme Batsel v ix r A Ruth Stark - - - Martha Gosline P ' Sram Sherwood Forest The scene of some of the world ' s most romantic and heroic tales. Robin Hood and Friar Tuck live on forever as repre- sentatives of one of the most delightful periods of History. m m M f mU jlllllii ' hfJ ; Blockhouse Story ml o Whiiw An Inadequate Nocturn by Don W. Robinson Stand still, you ever-moving spheres of heaven That time may cease, and mid-night never come; Fair Nature ' s eve, rise, rise again and make Perpetual day; or let this hour be but A year, a month, a week, a natural day! The Tragical History of Doctor Faustus. His home, and the home of an imposingly large number of his fore- fathers was situated loftily upon the most forbidding of those craggy hills. The depressingly sombre halls in which he lived overlooked an in- furiated, ever tumbling river and a verdant, idyllic valley surpassingly enhanced by rough contrast. It was upon this hill and in a time slightly beyond the pale of ready conception that young Mortimer saw the inauspicious commencement to a life of unending and rather puerile distresses. It was in the time when the exploits of Bosworth Field still were the entertaining tid-bits by which returning warriors lured eager gossips into tavern loquaciousness; it was when Henry the Seventh was being disturbed in his Celtic mus- ings by such abominations as Perkin Warbeck who transpired into a veri- table pestilence; it was when there is said to have been a " revival of learning " and when men of power and affluence maintained armoured riders of numbers sufficient to assure their fancies. In this era, when bragadoccio and adventurer lay side by side with picaro and with courtier this scepticism of modern time had not disspelled honest credibility in the folk super-naturalisms which have founded such delightful literature. In short, aleefs in Arabia, the " wee folk " in Ire- land, " visions " universally, and all other such refreshing claptrap were compatible with a modicum of sanity. Unfortunately, that, we agree, was long ago and a consideration pos- sibly out of harmony with modern " pragmatism " and good sense. With- al, however, each of us has been granted a certain right in reading readily to appease such convictions. Hereinafter, at any event, the unique adventure of young Mortimer is to be described. The narration, perhaps, is in words paltrily inadequate and mayhap lack much of a tale ' s usual worth. Still, no remarks to be even remotely construed as apology are to be found. Mortimer is a figure with whom one ' s pen deals alternately with ten- derness, bitterness, cynicism and irony; always, though, it would seem that for him I have more of admiration than these others. As to why I have no rational causes and each must judge for himself. One certain afternoon in a ruddy, mellow autumn when warmth seemed to be exuded by the very life about one, Mortimer was loung- ing indolently about to listen to the daily admonitions of his garrulous old mother. Interspersed were her gossipings of neighborhood triviali- ties. During her adorable harangue Mortimer slowly sipped his drink and succumbed to the pleasant dreaminess of an autumn day. His mother ended with a warning against the deceits of that Braun- sones girl who darted such bawdish glances at the " pride of her old heart; " the weight, she feared, of his unseen apparel was perhaps unfit to cope with the growing chilliness of these evenings; and she wondered if he couldn ' t avoid those reports of unseemly comrades with which her catty neighbors were forever assailing her. Throughout Mortimer nodded and smiled his ayes and nays with vivacity enough to conceal their mechani- cal appropriateness. " Dear, when will we call on the Braunsone ' s; their chit is the sweet- est I know. " " Oh, any time you wish — and now I ' d better finish my work " — Mor- timer disposed a dutiful kiss somewhere between his mother ' s temple and cheek and sighfully escaped the room. His walk, as he approached a huge staircase, was a swagger and in- solent: each step and each darting of his eyes seemed to be pleasantly eager for opposition. His freedom was unhampered by this interim between the day he fin- ished his tutoring and the anticipated day upon which he would leave his home and go to embrace the almost too glorious and breath-taking thought of unhindered travel and romancing. He could be tolerant if he had to marry that dull girl and then, indeed, his mother would have someone to address her gentle ravings. Certain it was that he would not give over his loved freedom for a couple of bothersome feminine mem- bers of his establishment. Later, perhaps, when he had had his fill, he would return with the little reluctance that marked his leaving. So it was that his bounds up the stairs ignored a third of the steps and that his feet were lifted higher, slightly, than the feet of a saner promenading individual. The time before dinner he spent pleasantly at work and when twi- light had softly blended into pale darkness he was ready to dine. Yet that evening a mood of melancholy suddenly settled upon him; his thoughts were given over to musings which seldom bothered him. He was busy recalling all the stories he had read concerning the famous loves of history. His mind idly coursed to centuries agone when Aphrodite loved and lost fair Adonis. He recalled the pleasant adven- tures of Nicolette with that far-sung and rebellious hero, Aucassin; he recalled the quaint scenes in which were centered Iseault, Tristram, Tannhauser, Abeilard, Heloise, Paris and the rest of that brilliant galaxy. These names of figures whose sorrows, tragedies and joys have long 3? L;=3t-::r- » br ' - :r ' - -c«t-:: i?i- ceased to be emotions peculiarly of their own and have come to comprise a poignant epitome of any man ' s joust with fate and which scoffs at the suspicion that life is but an idiot ' s day dream. Mortimer lived all these stories, refined and revised them until he was utterly lost in contemplation. His dreams went unbridled ; he felt his nose annoyed by a novel sen- sation and the muscles about his mouth twitched in an unseemly fashion. At the same time in his mind there was a quaint blending between the ironical tinge of his ephemeral desire and the exquisity of his longing. Yet, he mused, the maturing of his dream would but result in pain to himself and even in misery— Ah? God knows what— and anyhow there is no opport unity to be disillusioned. Long the wish and its absurdity within him parried for victory. As the conflict went to reason and again returned to favour his delusion there could be seen small figures retreating and advancing from the open window. At last logic and reason and truth were pushed heavily to earth and dreaming triumphed. Mortimer was lost completely to the approach- ing figures. He blew upon the candle ' s flame. The moon cast an effulgent glow upon the blue shining table and a huge window admitted the sounds of the rushing river, the darkling pines below looked up ominously from the mountain side. The figures, slow, gracefully-moving, adumbrant creatures, advanced to his chair and peered downward across his shoulder. So silent and so shadowy were they that he was not conscious of them until all had alight- ed upon the table before him. They began a slow, tantalisingly arrested dance; gradually the largo of their motion lulled him in an enveloping lethety and to the dim wish that this state might last forever. The dance continued and the observer sat in complete harmony with the silent scene before him. The poetry of their movement was exquisite. With the ending of the dance he was roused from his somnolance and a diminutively beautiful voice commenced speaking. The voice came in murmurs and spoke terse words. " Your thoughts are puerile and vain, young sir, but merely your thinking them in that confoundedly hearty manner puts us at your bidding. " — " And when we have so much to do, " he ruefully added. -4 196 ' " The love can last but a night and will end tragically and requited. " A sardonic laugh from the diminutive satyr grated more foreboding- ly than the mere words. Despite these qualifyings Mortimer nodded his willingness and gave himself over to the satyric being. The dim-consciousness again overcame him and he was aware of motion through space. Many others had done this same thing — moving with no effort through the air. He thought of Faustus, and the Succu- bus who made individuals ride with her upon the air. The ride over, Mortimer was allowed to alight once more upon the ground. He found himself amid suffusing tropical warmth and colour- ing and moonglow. A wide, ghostly white shore of sand stretched in both front and back of him; at a side was a wasting expanse of undulat- ing waves and at another was a growth of woods and jungular wild over- topping a steaming swamp. And then for the second time that evening he saw mysterious, grace- (fully moving figures approaching him. As they came closer he saw that they were covered with shimmering white veils which moved as the erra- tic wind lifted their folds. Centered among the dancing figures was a form of softness and beauty too ethereal and pale to be but gossamer and dreamy loveliness. As they came to him they all gave way to the one upon whom Mor- timer ' s gaze had rested. As they fell back into a triangle with her as the apex the diminutive voice murmured: " This is your love for a night that must end unrequited, " and with a sardonic laugh drew back with his com- rades into the jungle. At that moment there ceased all sound, not even the waves made their customary swish as they flung pebbles upon the beach. In this place there was a blending of soundlessness — a modulation of nothing. Touching the out-raised hand of the smiling and beckoning figure, Mortimer lost his sense of weight and became like the rest. By her lips he learned what she was speaking. " I am a queen, sir, — a queen without a country. I rule only hearts, " flnd she smiled in an adorably indolent way. " And, I, sweet Queen of no Kingdom, I am a poet who scribbles no verses: I only dream, " and he smiled in a confident way. " Let us then, " she said, " be rid of these bothersome people, " and a whiff of her breath sent the figures wending through the vapours coming from off the swamp. Touching a woman he had thought should be the thrill the poets have sung it to be; but after he had once tried it he knew the damned poets to be all liars. This time, though, it was different and the joy of his dream was the joy of his reality. All night they wandered down the beach arm in arm; she was the culmination of all men ' s dreams of feminine loveliness. And under her adorable head, most incomprehensible, there seemed to be else than a vacuity. She seemed to be able to understand so many of the things go- ing on in Mortimer ' s mind without his actually committing himself that he was astounded. He thought of the depressing dullness of that girl he had to marry and sighed and held a bit closer the hand clasped in his own. He had always thought of women in terms of his bride-to-be, their conversation in terms of his dear mother ' s gossip and their all round in- telligence in terms of their manifest inanity. And he was pleased with her. But, remember that this girl is more than human. Soon mid-night was passed, the pearly mist of the swamp gave way to the pearly mist of the dawn. A peacock gave his harsh and lusty crow. The lethean indolence once more engulfed him and with the breaking of the spell he heard a sob from his Queen. The sound of the sob grew dim as small and horrible figures took him lightly up and bore him back again. The diminutive voice once more addressed him; this time not beauti- fully but harshly and ironically. " And is the poet who ' scribbles no vers- es ' happy now? " He was not. He wanted more than all else to return to that idyll he had departed. " If you have her again you shall come to know her as she really is and she shall see you as you are and then you should both be damned to a life of tragic tediousness and dullness. And if you have her not your nights will be passed in weeping and grieving, but with those nights shall come an end to your poesy of no verses and you shall scribble beau- tiful dreams. Dreams that are lies but that you won ' t realize to be l ies. " " Perhaps when your body is old and you are lonely the truth will come to you but then it will be too late and your poems will descend to another generation of human fools. They will believe them and have ecstasies over them until they arrive at the time you will have come to. Thus it will continue until the gentleman with the scythe takes all of your kind away and leaves only the divinely rational beasts and birds who have more intelligence than to " play the ape to their dreams. " " It is tragic friend, but the way of man cannot be changed, and, " here came a gloating laugh at which Mortimer shuddered, " and the way is after all droll. " - The Autobiography of a Freshman (From A Rhetoric Class) I have been told that my b irth took place on the 24th of May, igog. My own memory of that event is rather hazy. For that defect I think my extreme youth should be blamed. Toledo was the more or less favored spot where I viewed the world for the first time. The first dozen months of my life were spent by my frantic mother in trying to find a non-returnable food which would remain in my re- bellious stomach long enough for my frail (believe it or not, I was frail once) body to secure needed nourishment. She must have been successful as my present appearance indicates. v For two years I struggled to master the English language and become both acclimated and accustomed to this strange land. At the age of three I began to broaden myself by travel. In my grandfather ' s care I visited most of the unimportant places in Michigan. He was a salesman who stopped at all towns from two houses up. In my fifth year my parents decided to continue my education in an institute of higher learning. Therewith I was dispatched to the Kindergarten of Newbury school. Two weeks later I came down with the Chicken Pox, and was removed from the kind tutelage of Miss Mabel Carney. Soon however, the time came when I could no longer dodge the com- pulsory education law. I entered Harvard School and continued normally for six years, experiencing with varying success my first fight, first poor grades, first reprimands, and " all the plagues to which the flesh is heir. " In the seventh grade my teachers decided to give me a chance to make the remaining two grades in one year. I accepted jubilantly, and by so do- ing, placed my nose to two grindstones at the same time. Success crowned my efforts and I finished my ward school career with flying colors. My first year at high school was spent at Waite. Daily I caught the 7:ig car on the Maumee Valley line. If that car was late it meant that the conductor had to write fast to make out enough excuses for the crowd. In the fall of 1923, Libbey was completed. Living in the district I was naturally assigned to Libbey. My days here were both interesting and instructive. How well I remember my first initiation. I can still feel the eager paddles as they flailed nty cringing flesh; still the taste of the vile concoctions lingers in my mouth. I entered upon the usual number of activities and was moderately successful. In the vacations of these years, I worked at the Central Ohio Paper Co., as office boy and chief utility man. While I did not rise to the position of president of the firm the first year, I received training which will be valuable in later life. After graduation I looked around for a suitable college and decided that the University of Toledo would fill the bill for a few years. I entered this fall and here I am. I suppose that I should stop with that final am, but there are some things that I have forgotten which will help fill out the necessary six hundred words. In the days of my earlier youth I was an ardent stamp collector. All of my meagre allowance went for the little paper oblongs with printing on them. Later I collected cigar bands, and now my failing is radio. Nightly I hover over the dials to the distress of my father and mother, who try their best to curb nocturnal habits of their eldest son. My brothers and sisters are numerous, lovable, different, mischievous, ornery, generous, and loyal, all rolled into one family. At times they should be drawn and quartered, and at times rewarded handsomely. Un- fortunately, I can not carry out either of these. Perhaps I should end my story with a description of Myself now. I am nearly six feet tall, pleasingly plump, homely, lazy, and constantly hungry. Crowded Conditions in Tappa Haifa Keg Scene: Main room of chapter house. (Some of the boys are dumb enough to study.) Voice from outside: " Brothers, would it be all right if I canie in? Brown- " Just a minute. Black, I ' ll see. Green, will you tell Blue to take his foot out of Smith ' s mouth so he can tell Mike to move over so that Miller can get his arm around Eddie and signal Bill to open the door. " (Enter Black) Black: " Much obliged. Green, or was it Black? Maybe it was Blue. " Mike: " No it was Eddie. " Miller: Bill, will you scratch my back? " Bill: " Sure, if you ' ll turn the page of my Lit. book. " Brown: " Hey, who turned the page of my Math, book? " Green: " What, was that your book I was reading? " Eddie: (dropping pencil) " Curses, there goes my pencil. " Blue: " I found it. It ' s under my foot. " (Blue foots it to Black. Black foots it to Mike who in turn foots it to Miller. Miller hands it to Green who drops it again and the program is repeated.) The NEW GIRL on the campus strolls by and is discovered by Eddie. There is a general unraveling and the room is cleared in three seconds. Mark Antony ' s Oration on Caesar Friends, Romans, and Countrymen, lend me your ears; I come to bury Caesar because the times are bad and his folks can ' t afford to hire an undertaker. The evil that men do lives after them in the shapes Of their progeny who reap the benefit of their life insurance. So let it be with Caesar. Caesar was a friend — faithful and just to me. He loaned me five dollars once when I was in a pinch and signed my petition for a post- office. But Brutus says he was ambitious. Brutus should wipe off his chin; and Brutus is a horrible man. and when the poor wept Caesar cried; a fact which made him solid with the masses. You did all see that on the Lupercal I thrice presented him with a kingly crown, and thrice did he refuse because it did not fit him right. Is this ambi- tion? If Brutus says so, he is not only a liar but a horse thief. If you have tears prepare to shed them now. Do you all see this ulster? I remember the first time Caesar put it on. It was an evening night in his tent, the thermometer registering ninety degrees in the shade. He bought it from Schwartzmeyer ' s, corner Fulton and Ferry, sign of the red flag. Old Schwartz wanted forty dollars for it, but finally came down to seven because it was Caesar. And when Brutus plucked his cursed steel away, mark how the blood of Caesar followed it. And Brutus says Caesar was ambitious. So is Santa Claus. And when great Caesar fell, oh what a flop there was my country- men! ' Twas the shot heard around the world. But now as it looks like rain we ' ll proceed to bury Caesar and to praise him. In a restaurant a hat fell off a peg and dropped right on top of a piece of pie that was covered with whipped cream. Drury called a waiter. " Well, " said the waiter, " What do you want, a new hat or another piece of pie? " Professor: Mrs. Carrol, there ' s a button in my soup. " Mrs. Carrol: " A typographical error, sir; it should have been mutton. " Scouten: " Did she ask you to call again? " Kanney: " No, but it amounted to the same thing. " Scouten: " Howzat? " . _ , Kanney: " Well, she said, ' I ' d like to see you come here agam. Beggar: " I always got the tough breaks in life. Why when I was but a child I was left an orphan. " Kind Man: " What did you do with it? " Proud Father: " What shall we call it? Proud Mother: " Let ' s call it quits. " He couldn ' t keep a job and starved to death. Now he ' s permanently located. " What comes first, Columbus Day or Spring Vacation? " " I don ' t know; I never play the races. " It makes the Seniors feel old to hear the freshmen speak of their childhood. CORONA PORTABLE L. C. SMITH THE TYPEWRITER INSPECTION COMPANY Rented Rebuilt Typewriters All Makes Sold Exchanged Repaired SUMMER TERM OPENS JUNE 20th FALL TERM OPENS AUGUST 29th AFTER GRADUATING YOU SHOULD TAKE A BUSINESS COURSE egardless of your future plans. We are ope ortfiand, I ss Admin anking. PI in 8422. Jefferson and Michigan ' V V summer— never close. Courses: .Shorthand, Book- . , keeping. Higher Accounting, Business Administra- . ' -7 7 tion. Office Training . W g call, „r,te. or phone Nearly Fifty Years of Satisfaction Melchior Bros., Toledo ' s Largest 111 II ' -k 203 ' ■ - JJg -JrgfcMdLiS M i ' j! Mdig " V l gfc - 51 i n He: " Has a man ever kissed you while he was driving? " She: " I should say not. If a man doesn ' t wreck his car while he ' s kissing me then he ' s not giving the attention to the kiss it deserves. " V Dumb: " What kind of a devise is the rank? " Belle: " What-a-ya-mean rank? " Dumb: " Why, it says here, " Thomas Edison was an inventor of the first rank. ' " 1 My girl has naughty eyes— they ' re both bad. 1 Bo: " Ah got three aces and two queens. Ah wins. " Ho: " Wait here. " Ah got two nines and a razor. " Bo: " Sure enough. How come yo so lucky? " i " Hear the new endurance song? " " No. " " How many times. " i- ■ ?• llll LYTLE ' S— A place to eat where quality of food and service are stressed. Guests who regularly patronize our restaurant enthuse about the quality of both food and service. Continuous service from 5:30 a. m. to 7:30 p. m. Special ar- rangement will be made for those who plan to entertain at luncheon nphe cover for JL this annual ' was created by The DAVID J. MOLLOY CO. 2857 N. Western Avenue Chicago, Illinois » :!!:l.-.. or dinner. Compliments in Lytle ' s Restaurant Of H 810 West Central Ave. . THE SUNSHINE BAKERY E9 Phone Jeff, 2 729 . " Housewives Best " M II ■1 ■ g. _5 1 4 204 } .- He called his girl a wo9dnymph because she was a little knotty. Her teeth fell out during a tennis game and so she lost the set. Southard: " Dad! Dad! There ' s the burglar. " Dad: " H-H-How many times have I told you not to point? " She: " Do you go to college mister? " Simmons proudly: " Yes indeed. " She: " Well would you mind thinking up a good name for my dog. ' Disgusted lady: " Does your mother know you smoke? " Small boy: " Does your husband know you speak to strange men on the streets? " Nervous passenger: " Captain Hertzberg, what would happen if we struck an ice-berg? " Skipper: " The ice-berg would pass along as if nothing happened. " Delicious Sundaes Fresh Candies HOFFMANN ' S SWEET SHOP Forest 1049 1 232 Door Street Opposite the World Theater »={205 - di:5rg» ffll " It looks like rain. " " What looks like rain? " " Water. " 1 Nl Dying words of a Captain of a rum boat: " Don ' t give up the ship- ment. " ii aw Miss Easley: " Is this theme original. " Ethyel: " No, I wrote it myself. " 1 Traveler: " Why didn ' t they build this place more than three stories 1 Citizen: " Well, they figured to build it higher but the elevator cable wasn ' t long enough to reach four stories. " 1 Inebriate: " Home, James. " Taxi Driver: " What dy ' a mean ' Home James. ' This is a Taxi. ' " Inebriate: " All right then. Home. Jesse James. " public i ; M 1 THE OHIO CLOVER LEAF DAIRY CO. Milk, Cream, Buttermilk, Cottage Cheese 1 Real Quality n i 1820-1824 Vermont Ave. Main 7505 1 Modern Hospital For Small Animals - " ' — " — " a 1 1 DR. REUBEN HILTY, VETERINARIAN 1 1 624 Huron Street Phone Main 19 70 %!. _ ...._ ,. .t 1 u 1 M M dr:S » r S i£5 . M r S5 ±i S SE M ■{206}- - Campbell: " Doctor why does a small cavity feel so large to the tongue? " Dentist: " Just the natural tendency of the tongue to exaggerate, I suppose. " Customer: " A glass of soda water without flavor, please. " Soda-jerk: " Without what flavor? " Customer: " Without lemon I guess. " Soda-jerk: " I ' m sorry but you ' ll have to take it without chocolate, we ' re all out of lemon. " Chiropractor: " I had a patient to-day whose spine — Wife: " Stop, I don ' t want to hear any more of your back talk. " " What ' s the best way to keep a new years resolution? " " To yourself. " Author of play watching production: " Ah! There it is. " Friend: " There is what? " Author: " Why the line of mine they left in. " We Will Be Glad to Welcome All Our Old Customers At Our New Location The Harry A. Frank Hat Company 517 Madison Avenue Ed. Heyn, Manager . 1 YE ENGRAVER OF OLD witli Lis small tools and his piece of box wood spent days, yea sometimes weeks, in the pro- duction of a single illustration requiring much skill and patience. MODERN PHOTO-ENGRAVINGS are made photo mechanically with the use of modern photographic apparatus and the aid of chemistry. But it depends just as much upon the skill of the artisans as in the days of old. Your illustrations — be it a school book or a catalog, if intrusted to us, will be given careful attention so that the finished printed page may truly convey the illustration you wish to produce. Service Engraving Co. ..i208j. - Father: " What ' s this story I hear about your bank balance? Son: " I think it ' s overdrawn. " We hear that Harry Simmons has decided to write for a living. He has announced that he has chosen the name of MacGregor as his " pomme de terre. " " Say, what ' s limberger cheese composed of? ' " It isn ' t composed. It ' s decomposed. " Prof.: " McKinley, are you prepared today? " Mac: " No sir, I ain ' t. " Prof.: " Tush, tush! Where ' s your grammar? " Mac: " She ' s dead. " Cohen: " If you killed me it would be homicide. If you killed your- self it would be suicide. " Kelly: " Yes. " Cohen: " But if I killed myself it would be cohencide. CUBBERLY STUDIO Official Photographer For THE BLOCKHOUSE 1927 TOLEDO, OHIO Outfitters of High Schools and Colleges THE .ATHLETIC SUPPLY COMPANY 417 Toledo, Ohi 1726 N. High Columbus, Ohio Patient: (in 1937) " For weeks I ' ve been fighting a terrible desire to kill myself, doctor. " Dr. Pierce Wood: " Tut, tut! " Patient: " But I ' ve decided suicide is a sin, so I ' ve come to you. " Maurice: " You know, I feel like Hamlet di d when he said: ' Oh death, where is thy sting? ' " Bill: " Hamlet didn ' t say that. Othello did. " Schnitker: " Well, what did Hamlet say? " Hahn: " My kingdom for a horse! " Maurice: " Well, that ' s nice too. " Chuck Carson: (orating) " And what do we do? We pursue the shadow, the bubble bursts, and leaves but sackcloth and ashes in our empty hands. " One girl: " You say your friend ' s a tleman. How do you know he nto his ' T ' other girl: " Well, for one thing, he never pours his coff saucer and blows on it; he fans it with his hat. " Sororities and Fraternities have an Heal plac.- (ur set ■ to- gether dinners and : MARIPOSA— THE NIGHT LAMP A Place Of Quaint, Original Atmosphe CARNRICK 11 il COMPLIMENTS OF Hagerty ' s Interurhan Bowling Alley Owens (on street car): " Shay, wot times ish it? " Archie: " Ish Wedneshday. " Owens: " Shtop the car, ash where I get off. " He: " We had a party last night. " She: " Anything to drink? " He: Yes, I went out for gin and oranges, and had to go five places before I could get some oranges. " Stranger: (seeing a very long funeral procession) " Who is the de- ceased? " Birkenkamp: " The one in the hearse. " Richley: " I ' ve had this car for years and never had a wreck. " Dude: " You mean you ' ve had this wreck for years and never had a Pocotte: " What did you do when you worked in the saw mills? " Fisher: " I came, I saw, and I sawed and sawed. " EAR after year we have watched with interest the steady growth of the University of the City of Toledo. We can not help admiring the splendid spirit shown by its trustees in 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 institution continue to enjoy the enviable place it now holds among municipally owned universities. The Haughton Elevator Machine Company .g A i i 1 y y; S n ' uMT W 1 • ' 1 The Great Teacher is— j The Voice Inside. Study and Worship Gives That Voice a Chance. Greetings Collingwood Avenue Presbyterian Church j Open Daily— All Day Collingwood At Floyd al — . K ' Famous Expressions Darrell Drury: Beep!! Beep!! Maweaouw! ! ! McRitchie, the University ' s tight Scotchman, is saving up to be a miser. Roger Shelles: " Can you tell me a lucky number? " Fortune teller: " Yes. Forest iiii-J. " Is your wife entertaining this winter? " " Yes, two other fellows. " Doctor: " Madame, your hus- band is smoking himself to death. " Wife: " How long will it take. Doctor? " KILLS FLIES.MOTHS.MO$OUITOES,ROACHE$,FLEAS,BEDBUGS,AHTS Mfd. by The Toledo Rex Spray Co. Fetterman intelli " Well, he has one of the best collections of sup- pressed books I ever saw. " Today, it ' s a wise father that knows as much as his children. All that ' s necessary for a divorce in Toledo is a wedding. The national bird is now the swallow. She ' s the daughter of the regiment, and she ' s some company. My girl works in a taxi- dermist ' s shop, but she doesn ' t like it — it ' s too stuffy. Quality First— TWENTY-FIVE years ago, when this company was organized, we put service fore- most. Our Conception of service, fortunately differs somewhat from th usual understanding. True, we work fast — but not so fast that we sacrifice Quality. That is the reason so many buyers of print- ing in Toledo think of us when they want Printing Satisfaction — a perfect combination of Qual- ity and Service. Your Initial Order With us Invariably Starts a Happy Permanent Relationship The Toledo Printing Co. E. E. Taylor, Pres 317-323:TENTH STREET, TOLEDO, OHIO E. J. Tippett, Sec ' y-Treas. ! Hazel: " Well, have you given Art his final answer? " Tiny: " Not yet; but I ' ve given him his final No. " Chicago mother: " And now, my dear, go in and shoot father good night. " Annabel: " Why, Dodge, you should always put your hand over your mouth when you yawn. Alexander: " What! and get bit? " Amile Smith: " Who were those two women you and Max were out with last night, Maurice? " Schnitker: " A pair of convent girls. " Smith: " How? " Maurice: " Oh, it was nun o ' this, and nun o ' that. " Rayburn: " I think I ' ve seen this play ' Asbestos ' before. " Dorothy: " Hush, Freddy, don ' t show your ignorance. That is a Latin word meaning ' Welcome. ' " pi When You Think Oi Music Think Of EDDIE GUCKERT FOR Dancing Bridge Teas Dinners % [ THE TOLEDO LUMBER MILL WORK COMPANY Lumber, Doors, Sash, Frames, Interior Finish and Stair Work A. H. Kemper, Genl. Mgr. Cor. South St. Clair Clayton St. Landlady: " I think you had better board elsewhere. " Boarder: " Yes, I often had. " Landlady: " Often had what? " Boarder: " Had better board elsewhere. " Emch: " My watch isn ' t going. " McAvoy: " Was it invited? " " It ' s better to be a widow ' s second husband than her first. " Folks dodged me. Many times they crossed the street to avoid me. I had always thought myself attractive, if not handsome, and yet, day by day, I kept noticing that I was being avoided. Not even my best friends could bring up their courage to tell me why. And then one mo- mentous day it came to me like a flash. I now saw why all this had been going on for months. I understood why people ran when I approached. It was no longer a mystery to me that people would drive their cars up driveways when I drove down the street. I saw now why I was being avoided. It was because I drive a ten-ton truck. " Catherine: (fondly) " How could any girl help loving you? " J. Willard: " I dunno — but lots of ' em do. " Eckert: " I have insomnia; can ' t sleep a wink. ' Bernie Smith: " I know a good remedy— a glass of whisky every hour. It won ' t put you to sleep, but it will make it pleasant to stay awake. " Dorothy: " When I married you I didn ' t know you were such a cow- ard. I thought you were a brave man. " Dan: " So did everybody else. " 1 HIRZEL BROS. Florists Flowers For All Occasions East Broadway At Starr Two Good Places To Go HOME NUGENT ' S SANDWICH SHOP ' iH2:- .s=3t-:x-i« irr3:: ' ' x ' -wt -:x:- i Customer: " This tonic is no good. " Ida Rollins: " What ' s the matter? " Customer: " All the directions it gives are for adults and I never had them. " Johnny White: " I wish Dad would give me a Locomobile for Christ- mas instead of the old flivver. " Dodge: " More power to you, old boy. " " Hello, is this the right number? " " No! " " Thanks, very much. " Maza:-- " Why do they practice baseball in a cage? " Connelly: " To keep the flies from escaping, I suppose. Frosh: " Gimme a bag of popcorn. " Vender: " Five or ten? " Frosh: " I said one! " Owens: " I just had a wonderful chicken dinner. Carson: " No? " Owens: " Yes, an egg sandwich. " THE M. S. RAMSEYER COMPANY THOMAS DAVIES. Sales Director Business Properties, Rentals, Factories and Factory Sites Subdivisions, Residences In Toledo It ' s The PANTHEON FOR GOOD SHOWS Poet: " My new poem will cause your heart to miss a beat. " Editor: " Take it away. I don ' t want anything to interfere with the circulation. " Prof: " Now, Mr. Witte, what is ' The Order of the Bath? ' " Hobart: " Well, first the water ' s too hot, then it ' s too cold: then you ' re short of a towel: then you step on the soap: and finally the tele- phone bell rings. " Fear the Greeks when they come bearing trays. One: " This parting hurts. " Two: " Don ' t bear down so hard on the comb. " Invalid: " What ' s the matter with me. Doctor? Will I ever get well? " „ Doctor: " Yes, Madam, I think you will, at present you are sutter- ing from acute diagnosis. " Mr. Garber: " I have almost completed my book. " Mrs. Garbe r: " Good, we are almost out of coal. " AINT— WE— GOT— FUN EVERY DAY WILL BE SUNDAY BY AND BY FIGURE IT OUT FOR YOURSELF Days If you have half-day Saturday 26 43 28 This leaves _ - - - - ' •J JhU leaves _ _ - - - 15 If you rest 8 hours a day - 122 J Every year has _ - - - 365 If you sleep 8 hours a day it _ _ 243 This leaves If you hav lunch _ This leaves hours fo 52 Sundays This leaves We Telegraph Fl 121 Which leaves _ - - - - 52 — And this being Labor Day: No 69 one works ..._-- owers So You Don ' t Work After All. We Telegraph Flo METZ BROTHERS, Florists 221 Superior Street, Toledo, Ohio Phone. MAin 9149 c -; b-:x i 3r-:X ' x ' ' «-c -:3 i= : » 3 :•: The town D. R. McRitchie came from is so small they painted the Come Again sign on the back of the Welcome sign. We have a good one on Alibi Simmons. Simmons arose from his table in a fashionable dining-room and walked toward the door. He was passing the house detective at the entrance when a silver sugar bowl dropped from his bulging pockets. Simmons glanced calmly at the officer, then turned with an expres- sion of polite annoyance toward the occupants of the room. " Ruffians, " he said, " Who threw that? " Lady: " I should think you ' d be ashamed to beg in this neighbor- I hood. " I Tramp: " Don ' t apologize for it, ma ' am. I ' ve seen worse. " They call her Murine — she ' s a cure for sore eyes. Doris: " Darling. " Doug: " What is it, my love? " Doris: " Don ' t be silly, Doug; I was calling Fido. " Lei Your Qrocer he Your ' M.ilkman. PAGERS Milk - Cream - Cottage Cheese and " Kleen-Made " Butter " Demanded for their quality " Oi Jwnp = AOcandks ffttfP Wt j cent per hour tttr25 cents per hour It costs approximately one-third a cent to burn the ordinary electric light bulb for an hour — and the bulb gives as much light as forty candles. To burn forty ordinary candles for an hour would cost approximately twenty-five cents — and a lot of bother, worry and fire-hazard. Of all his thousands of inventions, none can compare with Edison ' s incandescent lamp. The value of his appli- cation of electricity to illumination is incalculable. Too, electric illumination, through constantly im- proving methods of generation and distribution, has be- come, in contrast with the most of life ' s necessities, low- er and lower in cost. In the year 1 886, shortly after the invention of the incandescent lamp, 1,115 candle-hours of electricity could be purchased for one dollar. In 1924 one dollar bought 20,400 candle-hours. IheTbledDEdiscffiCo. We print everything in the line of TICKETS THE TOLEDO TICKET COMPANY Grant F. Northrup 114 N. Er Patronage Toledo Casket Co. O. " W. Hueter, Inc. Mr. Richard Wall Mr. F. M. Dotson Chief Jennings Customer: " Chicken croquettes, please. " Waiter: " Fowl ball!!! " Black: " Have you heard the new ' Rosary ' song? Blue: " No, what is it? " Black: " I ' m tellin ' the birds, tellin ' the beads. " " Tell them I ' ll be gone for the day, " said the lunatic as he awoke. r — ?i RAPID SHORTHAND SCHOOL Shorthand— Typewriting — Business Correspondence Individual Instructions Ente r any time Day and Evening Classes 335 N. St. Cla.r Mai n 8937 S:. STUDENTS MAY ENTER ANY TIME If interested in a bookkeep- ing or a Shorthand Course write or phone us and we will be glad to explain our Cours- 220 - i 221 };« t 1 222}( c:: Autographs y (f»A« m I! Ill ill ii S, CL. J ' C ' k pt - %. . 4 -iM- v .v . s - , ' ' T l yi ' - ii -r A © ■ 223 }i ' wmmm u; L ' si ' i ,y B i

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


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


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


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


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


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


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