University of Toledo - Blockhouse Yearbook (Toledo, OH)

 - Class of 1928

Page 1 of 242

 

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



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Text from Pages 1 - 242 of the 1928 volume:

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' 4 4 I - ' 4 44 , - 4 1 ,' 4 F. of THE 5' 2- gulllllh W ifviifh 0 ll 1884 6' ' 44 , ,O eg--2 316. - ' , I - 5 5 .n-J. -1- 'w- -unn- 0 Hr- E ,"I 'V fm 'iiE f:,..g'5' U r' - V g Copyright William S. Haynes Editor in Chief Bernard M. Klivans Business Manager 1928 J X 'Za .. XKL' C6116 BLQCKHQUSE 1928 fQ,z UNIVERSITY QF 'ffv THE CITY OF TCLEDO TQLEDQ, omo U. . QV- 'I 'IXN7 -,' if HENRY JQHN DQERMANN fa ' -rr f X fe. " Swv' 1, 4 L The Blockhouse of 1928 is dedicated to a man who has before him the task of fulfill- ing that promise which the future holds for the Univers- ity of Toledo- Dr. Henry John Doermarm. Ko M 6 F7 Lf Q '5 ,- , " -afjm .5 I ff N 59 1,, , 'lm SCE? 5 Y QV 45 Qi V A shining future-what is more to be desired? Youth has it, and with it accomplish- es everything. Our alma ma- ter does not possess youth for the University of Toledo is over 44 years old but it has the glorious expectancy f things about to happen 52' IXX Y, ' 'B 5, WW , um-if . avg . w i f' kv QQ r Q ADMINISTRATION I- X I 5 CLASSES 6 ATHLETICS ACTIVITIES ORGANIZATIONS FEATURES www N 43 Q -P X 321 N ala Alfn H LVI HICI' Far within our glorious city Ctends our noble Alma M'ter Serving those who dare. Chorus: Lift the chorus ever onwarc, Golden and the Blue, K Hail to thee, our Alma Mater, Hail Toledo U. Forth to Science, Art and Culture Sons of men so true Forth to share each other's burdens Calls Toledo U. Honor then our foster mother Noble friend so true, We will ever raise her standard Dear Toledo U. -A . W. Trettien. x F1513 x' 4 h ff N 1, fv Q Busy with its cafe, l ,A-f.,2i" J ' 'J Q Q ' 9 3 X' f '92 W Front Entrance University Circle .J 'si ff", ' fl' x T x ,X x., 4, 'ix S. ldc Iimmncc Toledo Art Museum J is ir.. 1' I pt 2 5 U ,ri Bffaumce River Scene: Toledo Public Library X970 f?7o I ,W fm 1 : e 5 in .ww .Ml , A A--"A ,f ifg. Q , NM Qzl, s ew ADMINISTRATION 1, 1 1: 1 1 . 1 1 ' 1 1 1 1 .1' 1 1 ' ' ' .tx '. 111 1 ' 11- 1 1 1 1 X1 1 1 I 1 . .,11 - 1 1 1 ' 1 l 1 A N 1 1' H , 3 1 ' 1 I, -1-'1.'. 1 4 1 .1 '4,j.': 1 '..'1 1 s. ' V ' 1 1 ..-,M A111-.V 41 .,1'1:' 1 - ful .,f.,M.N,1 X. .fy ..1-' 1. 1... -1 121' :X L 1- '1"1'1 1 1, W: Q1 I., A f51:','t: 5111" J W I 11111 1, ',..'.f..1,1,,1'1 .11 "" ' T- -.1' fl ' 13,543.1 1 1H.1.,1f 1 .1' 1,. ,1 11.1 J .J "" 1.1, 11' 11, . 1.1 ..-.. - .11 1 A .1 F 1 .1f fl 1 1 .1 1. . 1 1111... 1, .1 111., ,Sw 1. 1 -1 .,. 1. 1 . .4 Q., 11-1 L. x 1. -1 9 1 1 1 5.. 5 11 '11 11 ...mv-,tip ...qi -- 1 5:1111 1 i m- Board of Directors Stephen K. Mahon ........ ......... P resident J. Gazzam Mackenzie ....... ....... - --Vice-President Mrs. Elizabeth Chamberlain -- ..................... Secretary Blake-More Godwin William P. Clarke George P. Hahn J. B. Nordholt Albert H. Miller Dr. S. R. Salzman Lucille E. Mack, Clerk Committees of the Board fThe President of the Board is ex-officio member of every committeej Academic Affairs: George P. Hahn, Chairman. Blake-More Godwin, Albert H. Miller, J. B. Nordholt, Technical Education: Wm. P. Clarke, Chairman. J. B. Nordholt, Dr. S. R. Salzman, Mrs. E. Chamberlain, J. Gazzam Mackenzie. ' - ' ' i Finance: J. B. Nordholt, Chairman. A Dr. S. R. Salzman, Mrs. E. Chamberlain, J. Gazzam MacKenzie. Buildings and Grounds: Blake-More Godwin, Chairman. Albert H. Miller, Wm. P. Clarke. Athletics: J. Gazzam MacKenzie, Chairman. Dr. S. R. Salzman, George P. Hahn. Activities Fee and Trust Fund: Stephen K. Mahon, Chairman. Albert H. Miller. - f A.. 'Q -A uv, J. A .if 3 fa 'Vlflai A - " jf,-'H -1 ' I A N enteen rw , I 1, .,- ,, ' -.C Blockhousc - 4 N f , .1-1, ,Q v, ,- . .fig V-f. ' v!f?,w,1 few -9 - 'M '-L?-SJ-f-.- -1rl ?E112g.fiQfi?5gqgy1f:s2Kfg1AEgjQ6 at . . I --vu M , .W A Kvl L- 9 ,Q . 4 QN Y 4 'K f' in l. ' 1 4 xi 'ff -.fx Bu ,.-1 Q" -qu N' '45 NY V. 0 -J 1 Y-1. lux. H Fi? 5, X55 ,'f'k l ig. Q N4 sf PA X5 ha, in xg- ci X95 . a .1 . J '34 X 7 501 'w . NJ , . -', ,J5 - ' Qx -FII OUR PRESIDENT Q 9. .xv ' jfx F.-, N. v- 41 n...' 131' six mb Q b Q "- ' Y- I I A N w I. W I x.' .' . uf-4. ,f- -, , x V W pi 3.731 kr, 313 -ig.: ," MQW. fb ,928 wi-'J Niiff-'UQ flwifiqa-'FTB ' ' ' ' ' l eighteen N . 1 x X r 4 n - 5,1 V. ,, A . v J L . ff., --. 4. BI ek: - N, be , .Q-'a'?. 'f1'K1'.'.z-"M-fi' -..f'YU.'.p1"s'f-'59 of 'wb' Mluiwfihzev,rfuiff-41f:r,'W1"i .gt gl Y". Q , is N. Ez' li? , mil if ra itil P4 -'S nil P' ,U 51' OUR PRESIDENT ij. .J M wwf' Dr. Henry John Doermann has found already an en- in Q' viable place in the hearts of the faculty and students of li: E' the University of Toledo. Abi W- le RQ To every institution a wise and inspiring leader who i., will guide its destinies along the true path is the most fl' necessary person. That such a leader has been found in 25 Dr. Doermann is evident in the honor and respect which j' every faculty member and student pays the new presi- .J 41. dent. if pa Ki 13 In a few short months Dr. Doermann has convinced 'QS E every individual in the University that he is a man for S whom no problem is too difficult, no program too strenu- ous, and no detail too exacting. 'n. by sf ha rp, The students and faculty welcome any situation which EN will prove their loyalty and love for him who has come Q3 'if to us so filled with high ideals and the ambition to fulfill ' them. QUniversity of Minnesota, A. B., IQI3Q Harvard Uni- QP versity, A. M., IQI7Q Ed. D. 1925.5 If ua fa- e tl' -LH 'Q F51 s. :W 12' P' . -ev gg - . 1 . llg "Nita 1 N11 'ffff ii' 01' " ll 'wi I-l 1 mfo.1'1'rowfff2.ff fs-riffmgffs'-1 fav "'L ' '-"- - 4f+f'- 1' 19:8 -A ' ,,,1.,, 1 , , ...........-..... ..., -,-.... -. .... I N I - ,-.. LEE W. MACKINNON, A. M. Vice-President and Director of Junior College. Professor of Secondary Educa- tion. Wittenberg College, A. B., ISQQQ A. M., IQOSQ University of Chicago. "Long and faithful service" describes the work of Lee W. MacKin- non, vice-president of the University of Toledo and director of the jun- ior college. Often laboring far into the night to accomplish a neces- sary piece of work, he has filled these offices with honor. During the months when this institution had no president, Mr. Mac- Kinnon undertook the responsibilities of this office adding to his al- ready heavy load, another and heavier one. The progress of the Uni- versity under his leadership is the best proof of his ability and devo- tion. May our Alma Mater always have such men who will give energy and time without thought of praise. 'ji' 1 o I 'Illi- .. vs, +st- i 's .fl 1 -1- I 5 , . , . 'F N -Q 1 4 X' . .4 U l.. Jw ,lg 'G 'kv 'E :il 'IJ Nl 'Q WL . II V. aft ir-I Q , - S ' .J N K. -no Pm fr-A ,J My 3 , . O15 ' hm Il fy ,M Q 'v A .x iw ---,---- , I 1. V -fy CARL HOLLIDAY, PH. D. ,' I Dean, College of Arts and Sciencesg Professor of Amer- I' ican Language and Literature. University of Tennessee, B. S., 1901: A. M., 19035 American University, Ph. D., 1921. DAVID W. HENRY, A. M. University, A. M., 1915. Dean, College of Education, Professor of Education. Kansas State Normal College, A. B., I9II,' Columbia ROBERT NAYLOR WHITEFORD, PH. D. Director of Graduate Studyg Professor of English Literature. Wabash College, A. B., I890,' A. M., 1892: Ph. D., 1893. Ph. D., 1915. ALMEDA MAY JANNEY A. M. Assistant Director of junior College and Advisor of junior College Women, Associate Professor of History. University of Michigan, A. B., I908,' Teachers College, Columbia University, A. M., 1915. 5 . ' GLENN D. BRADLEY, PH. D. Director of Evening Session, Professor of History. ' University of Michigan, A. B., 1907: A. M., I9Ij'j y 5...,.,,. ..-..- twenty-one 1 LEE?.'ffyiJ?5'Cir.is-j554.yE11v3,ijf Yy?'1fFjL.fj-1, - gCQ,H,-iiglii-,'i'rjQQf,fr',2f f' ki rv-X '- SQ Q9 F, .. QQ X TN -- - A , vt, 'is '4': ' A f" 1?-H 1, WILLIAM McKENDRIE REED, PH. C. 'A Fw ',k:. 2: ' Dean of Pharmacy Division g Professor of Pharmacy "V, ' 1 and Pharmaceutical Chemistry. .Qgll Q 3, "'K ' H ohio Northern University, Ph. G., 19oo,' Ph. C., 1901. Q9 4 '.,. J . . thllz E 1 IV' A p ...A . if ' i . ' Cb A 1-if xw -fr J. LEE RICHMOND, M. D. 1 I IIE Dean of Men 5 Professor of Hygiene and Physical rl, W- Education. ,-1 Brown University, A. B., 18805 A. M., 18845 University YQ of rzrr- cfry of New York, M. D., ras4. ' 4 . im f- F Xi' .YW fr'-1 , cfm A 5 I KATHERINE EASLEY, A. M. if Dean of Womeng Associate Professor of Rhetoric and 'EQ Literature. Indiana University, A. M., 1913. 'fig . A , f gt 1-5, .5 ...gr .557 YS 'QW ky '65 Q-,ffl HOWARD H. M. BOWMAN, PH. D. Y' 'lf Professor of Biology. zf 1 rg Franklin and Marshall College, Ph. B., 19135 M. Sc., V71 -- I914,' University of Pennsylvania, Ph. D., 1917. IKEA , vb, J W3 gl Q .,. 'a.j if .,-.N my-' H1 J. B. BRANDEBERRY, A. M. -3 1 'j' M Professor of Mathematics. if-ij' X Mount Union College, B. S., I9I3j Ohio State Universi- '-Q ty, A. M., 1915. E- 'Nr 1.5.1 fi? PS . R4-I . V? gp,-. lm- 1 rs' I f - HJ., 1::'rrfr,..:,- . . Qf-'rvr'1if.1e:sf Izrcnty-two 1 1. ,N X44 It Yivf.'QWE,g.g-jfsilfigtggf 2,,ifi:5gL,jg- ?,SQ?,2fQvg.1?,,1l, ' v:,,.r?.,3g3 A 1 'Q tx J QQ .J v- rw v Yr. Q 9 so 9 afar :P CHARLES J. BUSHNELL, PH. D. fm- Professor of Sociology. F" s ' University of Chicago, Ph. B., 1898, Ph. D., 1901. 4 . - L f x., ' x5" Vf., 5' ' I K., LORAIN FORTNEY, PH. D. 2' X Professor of Commerce and Law. il, West Virginia University, A. B. and LL. B., IQOOQ Uni- 'NT versity of Pittsburgh, Ph. D., 1903. if Fr- . Lf' ' O. GARFIELD JONES, PH. D. Q Professor of Political Science. D Ohio Wesleyan University, B. S., I9I2,' University of -A California, Ph. D., 1919. -'L -as 9? wil, . li., 4' '. ' 1-J, HENRY R. KREIDER, PH. D. ali Professor of Chemistry. 527.1 :fx CNext Pagej -Lv , x lxgl Ti Q ', -1 ' lff. is to if 'QW .xv FELIPE MOLINA-LARIOS, A. M. 5 H Professor of Spanish. Vi, ft' Institute National de Oriente, Nicaragua, B. L., 18995 ' ' fx. University of the City of Toledo, A. M., 1924. -L Qu , lgeg '64, 'Vi' sf' I-if if '59, ff- .L ,H 'ff'--J r.' rd-ra' 1, L- :fn 11? ' --.. , . ' 1 17 ps, 7541 4,1 I. 4 l Z , J ' J 1928 . A 1 twenty-three . X ..v-..1.-. x HlOLlCl1f'llrf2 V L. , ,, . 9 ,, , . . gn Y "w"'4"' " ' ru -1. 'A Y , J I kr ' - - - - ,-. .,, ' 9 . ,- V-r-, ff 1 Universi x v- X. FRANK EDMOND NURSE, PH. D. X- Professor of Modern Languages and Philosophy. fl HM' Dixon College, A. B., 1898, McCormick Seminary, B. D 1904- University of Heidelberg, Germany, A ' ji: 1 Ph. D. 1908. Y 'Yfwf x AU GUSTUS W. TRETTIEN PH. D. Professor of Psychology. ty of Wisconsin A. B. 1899' Clark University P . D., 1904. ,, GERTRUDE R. SCHOTTENFELS, A. M. University of Chicago, A. B., 1911, A. M., 1913. J. EDWARD ERICKSON, A. M. Acting Professor of Sociology. A. M., 1912. an fl Acting Professor of Rhetoric. . HALSTEAD C. TERRY, A. B. Acting Professor of Physics. University of Wisconsin, A. B., 1920. iw KR- St. Olaf College, A. B., IQIOQ University of Chicago l N twellty-four ' i.-.. - ' .. dy' 1-r qi" 4 . !,,1 . I 4 - - .... -- -1- ' 'J LA .,,', 7' ... ,J ri Rr :J 11" 1 Q1 swf? FF, v nh' .', lqm " if "-ff YJ iw. ,Avi .,,. ' vl 'l. 'Q -Q 3' " . . .Qif 1 HK Z, X nl , A Kg! .lr -wo :CI Ea Y, . u JN 65 .xt , ug Q, ff' ' vt xo-:xl gs--1 - Q if af, l'l .wb .53- fi! H'- wa, Y Qi? Fi. dx 1,1 ,. x-'fx X-o Nv- 0 Mgt ig. 's 'J 5 hd 5 sq !,.N. I" 'N 0. ,xl . 4,5 N 9235 - Hb .uf-1 , uni.--'.',f'-I 1- b i V i i fQPN. 4 I ..l .. , -J ,'.i.1',.1 'f . 4 ' l IVAN F. ZAROBSKY, B. M. E. Acting Professor of Drawing. Ohio State University, B. M. E., 1927. WALTER F. BROWN, A. B. of Toledo, A. B., 1924. FRANK J. PAVLICEK, A. B. Associate Professor of English. Ohio State University, A. B., 1901. Associate Professor of Electrical Engineering. Pratt Institute, I. E. E., IQIZQ University of the City El LUTHER C. SCOTT, B. M. E. Highland Park College, B. M. E., 1905. GUY E. VAN SICKLE, A. M. Associate Professor of Chemistry. Ohio State University, A. B., 19o9g A. M. IQII. Associate Professor of Industrial Education. ..., 4 -H n...Y.Y-- . ,-.... Q . twenty-five Mr Z n . . ,Q is A - fr-. S, , - ,- A .1 Y -f, . 1 Blockhouse ,A A- A -Y, f I- . Ltf:2LM'w9w"Q'5'5x'5Lfm3'5if3-"51W"i5'535f r.Gl2QIV2'1ii1MIl.3. V. V. I 1 - - - W '64 V r. In ,g A , A 4 '-.'- -Xx' it . ,.., is lm CLAUDE H. WATTS, A. B. rx Arm' Associate Professor of Accounting. 5 . . . . . University of III1no1s, A. B., 1913, Associate Professor Q. of Vocational Learning. K "":i: ' Q :'i g Q.,., 1 ' CLARA ELISE GOEHRKE W Assistant Professor of Modern Languages. , r . Karls University, Heidelberg: Graduate of Friedrich 61 QA Wilhelms University, Berlin. 1 D P -: I r Q I ,. r , 55 'A - C. K. SEARLES, PH. D. 6, Q9 Assistant Professor of Social Sciences. 0 J 'bl University of Michigan, A. B., 19135 M. A. I92I,' D Ph. D., 1923. i 'Q' . lpn' ' if-' X9 fi. W "" W. v V? YQ P. W. STANSBURY, A. B. ' MIN Assistant Professor of Education and Psychology. ' ffiijsyl Wesleyan University, A. B., 1921. ' PLY. I F Q it-Ju . sell' 3:-3' 1 1 at tg, -.lx . I 1-491 JESSE L. WARD, A. M. ,fain Assistant Professor of Education. ijt Indiana University, A. B., 1910: Hamilton College of 443 Q55 Law, L. L. B., I92I,' Ohio State University, A. M., 1924. ' Y A CEQA, kit, if 65 Aff' P. 53' "N-iyxxs ,1,-- .-- .4 " .'-, nf . ui 4'ff':" I 11,517 1 xy", 0" 'dd 7 TTR: 'Lrg "'S."'fZ5yf1fU.' x"Q"5e1f?ffNe!1f9glf2 4-' .F Tv'-Y '3 7 1928 G'?lP?'!f'.Qiz1f7Gl1''fTm'134-'S 5!3'29- 7 twenty-.rzx JJ ,? t, . I-I' LC. ,..- .-. ' u an nl. i Ki l .4 xv .v 'An f Gai S11 E ix- f if --a va? M" .E XJR 'N' :L 0 rf. 'W 5 f' '1 fig 'YW sg 4. TX" xy.n' .fl .ig 'Gu Kr' 'N ,u R99 ,bw A J , . ,wi -1 w' V Q11- A-. , If L N' . ,- .'! N K ,f , 'N . h. . , Q.. ,YQ I S .., Y U4 5 55 J A,-' Ng . ' 'P -W'-A--m I Pl.. 111 ll L ' vr wx 1 A " 1 '- ' v - .r . . A 0. , L . , . , N-, , ,uni . 'QA' ":,,'T.,-1' Q1 -' ,'4,,'lf5,rJa.f-4:93 - . . 3.5, 64 Al. 1 I, ,tv 'SQ ,J ,I . lk 1 FT .lf 'vii J. B. WINSLOW, A. M. ,gh Instructor in Mathematics and Astronomy. University of the City of Toledo, A. B., 1925g Universi- ty of Michigan, A. M., 1926. -' V E' if lik' it V DELOS M. PALMER, B. s. in E. E. l Assistant Professor in Physics and Mechanical En- A gineering. University of Michigan, B. S. in E. E., 1921. :Wx , -,v 9 x.-N iii A .J M. , K. 52 S Y. G 1-A 'Lx' EDWARD E. ROHRER, PH. G. Riga Teaching Fellow in Pharmacy. '5-3, 'aku University of the City of Toledo, Ph. G., 1925. 1, 'u .v V . 'F n ..y, U, .FQ ,. Q, '.I,.. H. THUREL SHENEFIELD, A. B. Instructor in Political Science. ,fix 1 University of Michigan, A. B., 1924. :W Hu. iv T3 L55 BESS G. EMCH, PH. G. Instructor in Pharmacy. '-. The University of the City of Toledo, Ph. G., 1918. 15' I K" ...N H. A. .Nj 's I fb' Y - MMMM. 4,' I-5.'J'.'I'f"',f ' ' . .nv Y . 4 A ' - 1 1 twenty-eight ..l y, , ffxf MARION WEIGHTMAN, M. D. Instructor in Hygiene and Physical Education. University of Illinois, M. D., 1915. LUCILLE E. MACK Secretary. HAZEL D. GEINER Registrar. EMMA L. WOODWARD Financial Secretary. MARY MEWBORN GILLHAM Librarian. on ,I A A A , L "Ao ' . , 4 I i 1 I 9 J .5 l ine -J ,Na Q . 'Z -Si 9 7,-.,3sg.gf,'fy,flip?.g:,gF,'i.r.13ig.",f231-rj1jE.,f,wg. - ,' fb- f N O n -1 X 59 'QL gn nl . ix' 7, . '. Q, 1 ls v .fi Q 'nf 3' . 'ii .g',1 41 1. .3 ,ad fi Q- 2 ,.., I 5 ., ,J . My 4 in 'Q ma. gn w 'v I' W -Q- C5 Wu. if . , , n'.'., Q: r da 53, N. Fi -'Q '4- M 6. gg , 3 M E-V' 'QQ .5 is 'ff - 5 -.- . 'V . l V. .A x -1 K SEP sk ESTHER GILLHAM GARBER if 'lfw' Assistant Librarian. NORMA FREE "' Assistant Financial Secretary. Q 1 I U 0, MARIAN CARROL 'f Assistant to the Registrar. 613 x I A' WX KQP W FRANK KURSCHAT Superintendent of Buildings and Grounds.. n I P D v a .-. i :xl M. ESTELLE HAMILTON SARAH SECOR BISSELL W. SHERMAN SMITH GERTRUDE M. BRUCKER Iv, -'li MAY A. BLANCHARD MARIAN ERNSBERGER 74 " JESSIE DOWD STAFFORD WILLIAM D. HAHN Q if DOROTHY F. VANDENBROEK GALE F. NADEAU V "AJ ,S I QQ .. . .sse . . wiv'ff5"efw:ffmwswf 'A-.hq,'jff ' f Q1 -.j.1Vr,-,-- JY.,-1, Q,'fiu-,rig 1928 .L-'fr 5. 5417 Fry, 1 -,Q-is -f,ffl,L-1 -f - Y -. 67 5 I 1452 ,Q 'L' 123' '1 1. In CI, ,Q Q? . 73 kb: n-'Li .91 1 Q.. bi UG -E- J.. . '57 F' Q, P' ?. WI in L5 , 'ix fr.. H! if 'TSN 'S I, 5. ff Q rvii I W 'Q I' 1 Io 1 '23 'Fa ga- mb- , I. -1 . .'4 "s FA I-G' Rm 3. I BY gs ..+, ls 'I sw' Q! iff 31 sic. Fr . -.P Bl 'ki . .. .. .u.G1u1f?f1 hff-f1r wlmtsm 'M 2.-straw-nsiy.rQz.afQf5f1isof0 1 A1 I S59 r QQ Part Time Members of Instructional Staff Day and Late-Afternoon Sessions in MORRISON R. VAN CLEVE, M. S. Assistant Professor of Natural Science P. A. BYKOWSKI, PH. G. Instructor in Pharmacy CHARLES R. CORBIN Instructor in journalism W. E. HALL, B. JOUR. Instructor in journalism FRANK L. KLOPFENSTEIN, Instructor in Toxicology M. D. X Instructor in Physical Education y J. V. PILLIOD, M. D. VIRGIL SHEPPARD, A. M. Instructor in Political Science 2-5. -1 . I 4- v , I -xr ft..f - - .sf'f, ",f'4 73:-thy fy' QJA as '-f "1 ',a If - '-. 'F 1' ' ' fl. "Z ". '. f .' ,' ' ' 1 . ! 4n1 . 1 3 lvfx. 4-"i1,':OLI?nrLLy xx l 1928 I .--x 43' 3 ,-ll? IL lx ,ill IL ,f .jivlff - a 1' Ahzrty-one O iflx f ee-A 1 -i ." fa y Pm 'WAY ,. , I " i if A.. ,.. 'J ,Q Faculty Committees F 1. Academic Relations-Chairman, Bowman, Professors Bradley, Bushnell, Trettien, Zarobsky, Searlesg Miss Geiner, Secretary. 2. Admission and Advanced Standing-Chairman, jones, Professors Brandeberry, Henry, Holliday, Kreider, MacKinnon, Nurse, White- ford, Miss Geiner, Secretary. fe 3. Athletics-Chairman, Bradleyg Professors Jones, Richmond, Van Sickle, Wattsg Miss Geiner, Secretary. ff 4. Attendance-Chairman, MacKinnon, Professors Bradley, Richmond, Easley, Ward, Miss Geiner, Secretary. fg- W, 5. Convocation-Chairman, Trettien, Professors Whiteford, Easley, ei Searles, Goehrkeg Student members: Walter McKinley, John If White, Ruth Stark. R' 6. Course of Study-Chairman, Bushnellg Professors Bradley, Bran- deberry, Henry, MacKinnon, Molina, Bowman, Reed. ,1- til 7. Excess Hours-Chairman, Henry, Professors Brandeberry, Easley, BQ Richmond, L. C. Scott, Smith, Miss Mack, Secretary. if-1 8. Library-Chairman, Whiteford, Professors Bradley, Fortney, 'CA Henry, Kreiderg Mrs. Gillham, Miss Woodward. rr" 9. Petitions-Chairman, Brandeberryg Professors Henry, MacKinnon, Q' Richmond, Easley, Palmer, Miss Mack, Secretary. WR Io. Publications-Chairn'1an, Holliday, Professors Fortney, Erickson, Schottenfels, Terry, Pavlicek. Wi .1345 11. Scholarship-Chairman, Fortneyg Professors Holliday, MacKinnon, xi Trettien, janney, Ruby Scott, Miss Geiner, Secretary. Q1 3 I 12. Social Affairs-Chairman, Easley, Professors Bowman, Brande- berry, Nurse, Reed, Whiteford, Richmond, Brown, -Ianney, Van Sickle, Hamilton, Miss Williams, Dr. Weightman. . 'gl 5. 13. Student Activities-Chairman, Brown, Professors Holliday, Nurse, fs Richmond, Easley, Pavlicek, Ruby Scott, Watts, Stansbury, Staf- ford. an The president of the University is ex-officio member of each committee. we ff' -. .,- :. -.?f1'fl ' f I f ' ' 1 , thirty-Z: . 7 , ASSE . 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'a'V' "- I-,V,. .V.- I I 1-- :.' II .I"u .',V . V+ .. I I.... I-I .VI V .J I., R v A 1 "vw .- al Vxhlunhllolxsc I 1, '-1 ,e ,eros-Vw ' fs , , j,:Q'yr 4.133.153-?,, Riff, A, ' I c sc rv, 1,fQ,L1.- 1, Q 1?r1.s,s1 sw,-fmifxz P' 1 ' 4 e -i Xx- NA' we gr: Q -A 15" M., 11-3 11 1 , --1 A." ik E ki: .. x X a s on hs rn. 1-x 1 -4 mi v 'Nr -V MJ ful . .Q g M' :Qi U ' W C-u s-L1 1 , va 'S A HI' hi 1, Q -e. -x s as ... , 1 L. . Q. 'f - A 'Q-1 5 6.- ,x I-N ' The Class of 1928 Officers William Meyer -- .s-... -- Marie Mikesell -- .... ----- Josephine Kreider ------:-PT6SfCiEHf --- -Vice-President ------Secretary Leon Watson ........ ..... .... ................ T r e asurer Nellle Severance -- .... ........... S tudent Council Richard Molter .... ...... ----Student Council ,,.1 ,C 1 ' 'Af 19:8 " . '4, Q1fg,g.f,f 3 vii-1'ff,f yn W: :fw- 1 P' 3 . VD L4 1 ,J Q kj I if 5 S? 65 11 1 fr rj .4 UK V4 -.- zw " IQA1 - in HH .1 'K , --K, 4' ff? :fy gs .51 F71 A 1 J g .1 fi? ,FE R535 1 Pr: 1012 1 v r 1 92 su thiriy-four K1-bl ' I f x w - X it 1 1 'lMvh' v M 'J' ' I, L1 t Ni ' -Y V . ' ,Tm . .I V. 4, 4.1-I pg 1, . 4' I -J- si- f' 721' ei ' ',,-3 '37 A 'iw ht lx w' Lf, ANNABEL ACKLEY -1 -. ' xx" B. A. FI 47 Kappa P. Epsilon, Collegian '24, Literary Editor 1' S '27, '28, Peppers '26, '27, '28, Woman's Assn. Sec- 9' retary '26, Women Voters '26, '27, '28, Reporter. k., M., 7 5, gi. -3 -' 35,24 Cv ' .Q iff "j EILEEN HELEN ADAMS fy ,J B. A. f' M 'P' Evening Student Council '25, '26g Evening Stu- ,Q H' dent Council Vice-President '26, ,27. if 4' 'rf' xl. YT .52 te I-'S' v., .L .5-Q. fig. :Kim ' , T1 'fi i f DAVEDA BAILEY ,T B. A. X Blockhouse '28g Collegian '25, '26, Exchange Edi 'V-Q 4 tor '26, '27g Spanish Club '27g Secretary '26, Sec 1.55: retary-Treasurer '27, Hockey '26g Hiking '27 i.-5 Glee Club ,251 Junior League Women Voters, 'jf '25, Senior Poem, History, Prophecy Committee, ,H Honor Student. 7,3 5 'J Q53 51 193 M" NORMAN TOWER BALL ii' B. s. gi .' A ' 1. 5 .Tu :F 1.2! TN M ff ' D. . -14 '. .'. . w-'jj , ' E g '5 I '43 I ' 3 i..-'7 thirty-five i H W ,f L i , 4 1 n "W 70. ' 3' -tl1!1u'.- , . A ,, I h In Y ' U A It ILYYM- A1-gd Q- ix th: ' .L -11: P V B.. .ffl 1 L. ,--1 i ' uv . N .Eg Q Ne., ROBERT BARBER A N B. s. :A S Chi Rho Nu, Blackfriars, ,27, '28. ,, 147, 4 sf if.. x.. I N, "1 .C 5. NK' fbi im? FERNETTE G. BAUER gig? B. A. ,id Phi Theta Psi, Collegian 'z8g Inter-Sorority Coun- 3. cil '28g Women Voters '28g W. A. A.g Volley Ball :fy and Pistol Shooting '285 Secretary Phi Theta ,27. 19" P3 RW? ' gi- KA wr T' mfr? if? QS.. ' fu R, . Xgki nit' A B 91' .J f, ne7A 1 Yu if ' C755 fv CARLETON WAVERLY BEMIS Ffh B. s. Q Senior Ring Committee. ' .. gg "in :fi 'Q .ix 'Ni - . Q. 4,4 'BN HELEN BLIZZARD Psi chi Phi, W. A. A. L FJ . '- in .31 lt' ' x -. .' l V.- --vu' ik? 4 .' - P35 " - Aff .V- IL , ,. ., .. , , . f.. , J' " N 2 ',f -' 2 'v""'-. 'f.'1i.ifff7' ' :W ' 'E I J.: -'ffvfifi 19:5 3' 'f- 4 14' f .t,""i'1"?-4' I Ui-2 -" - 3 -7- thirty-six xf 1' , f .. . 1... T MASON L. BOLTON ALICE BRAUNSCHWEIGER LOUIS ALBERT CARR Phi Kappa Chi. MARIE MIKESELL DEAN B. A. Phi Theta Psi, Treasurer '28g Vice-President Se- nior Class, Peppers '26, '27: Student Social Com- mittee '28g Athletic Assn. Board Member '26, '27, 'z8g Treasurer ,27Q President '28g Varsity "T" '26g Women Voters, President '27g Vice-Presi- dent '28, Christian Woman's Assn.g Social Com- mittee '26, '27g Collegian '27g Bookstore '26, '27, '28. '5 I -..-, , YA, .1 1 , ' t 1 ,J B. A. n I .n . X.. 'V O ' A thirty-.rev an f 1 I X I irliltilhllll-'X .. A ,, ' . .i w ,.1.f . "fl-"..,,vf11' .,.'f 5 lv i IJ, 0,20 1,3 ,gf-733 . GORDON ERNST Ph. G. Football, Baseball. RAYMOND HENRY EWELL B. S. ANNABEL LUCILE EGAN B. A. Dramatic Assn. '25, W. A. A. Board '25, '26, '27, '28g Women Voters ,283 Peppers '26, '27, '28, De- bating '28g Sylvia Brady Scholarship '273 Poetry 26, 27, 283 Blackfriars 28. LILLIAN ELSPERMAN Psi Chi Phi, Secretary '27, '28g Women Voters '28. . 1 1-1 .'-, lr 1 ' INK V- VL! T. T .17 5-4 '4 '- ,W H' fs" Ypol xW G51 f cn' mf, x. . ..,-1 nkfy FZ? N., . W nl, .,i'l, YL ,lf .. , ,t N' Q Xi nl 'ESX K-4 um ii .Q L4 gi, -Y 'i . R41 X. ' . -I . 4 v . C r -2 'Vx .:,.',, 'v Gi AF' .Y '53 PM P' -i J sl? gh -Y v .62 ag ' 'Z X9 . vi 3 M. .na ,X ' f C ' M. , NWO 'Kim X N ,"' QQ Q. -be 'Y Y.. l I J ' s ' ',f,, - xr l ,D LVLU Q 1.2 M I. r"r' fa I flL'.,'T-g', J' Q 'Ulf' 1- .vi A l',.v, 1928 in ,J 5' .W thzlty-eight ..,1 Q-" ,...- - 1.. '15 .Q ee V A . T x ,-'f-, . Q fi. w.k!' is-. O , n N f 'ffl g.. nf 1' xx Wu . t. .v .4 . is .4 LQ Q in '- , K, X , 1 5- y. E. gl? V7-'fs -4 J e if - Msn Q.. ..a W N, S .U .Z '2 in w :' 172 's :Q v.. - 1 s .-'44 ' 1 w Q. , . lo I ,Y 'I 'w -Q ,W ,L HELEN LOUISE B. A. Poetry Club ,27, ROBERT D. GOMMEL B. S. Glee Club ,24, '28g Orchestra '28g American Assn. of Engineers. FRANK M. FISHER B. S. Pi Gamma Mu, Debating '25g Briar Java. EVA FRIEDMAR B. A. Women Voters '27, '28. FRYE '28. n- I gv I'-I 'K': Y . Q' .., - lr r in 1' " 1 , Y . - . .vfk , " f. 1 ' ' 13 rr, I I :Fx ' - .v f ig-V l thirty-nine iqi-- Y - -,f 1 . J Ji, . Y fu A.. , ., 1-4 I H. Ln. Ll e A J Yimfial. 1. ,4 1 .I, cf: i C Y, 1 l SIDNEY WILLIAM HERSHMAN B. A. Chi Rho Nu, Baseball '25, '26. CATHERINE ELIZABETH HOWARD In 1 lx! QYQY. QT my ' xl-I V3 lf? A 1 1' 5' H' I' Y' H 'fm' Qig- A-fit xv iw., - Y ya 1.1.3 KO? Nw 1 ,x X N , Fi 'P +. B. S. tv. -'P Yiv is 145, lf? CHARLOTTE M. KELL -all I B. S. -ggi? Athletics ,24, '25. :Fil .U xiii Pei' ELIZABETH NAOMI KLEINHANS B. A. iff Psi Chi Phi, Reporter '27g Blockhouse Business Staff '26g Photo Editor '28g Collegian '28g El ' Centro Espanol, Vice-President '27, President '28: NS' Senior Ring Committeeg Women Votersg Drama- j- tic Assn. lim :tw bl xl' 1 +1 - ' , ' , 'I fix' 1'- K ' l 1-133 I I ,.-n... -E--W-Y - -1 f , f. 1. forty l ,l,.. ,.-I W BERNARD M. KLIVANS Kappa Iota Chi, President '27, Blockhouse, Asa sistant Business Manager '26, '27, Business Man- ager '28, Varsity Debate Team '26, Pan-Hellenic Council, Secretary '27, President '28, Collegian '26, '27, Class Social Committee '26, ,27. JOSEPHINE ELIZABETH KREIDER B. A. Phi Theta Psi, Glee Club '24, Collegian '24, '25, '26, Blockhouse ,27Q W. A. A. Treasurer '26, Board '25, '26, ,27Q Vice President '28, Peppers President '27, Senior Ring Committee Secretary Senior Class, Varsity T. Sweater. LILLIAN LAVENDER B. A. Psi Chi Phi, President '26, '27, Inter--Sorority Council '26, '27, HENRY W. LINCKE I I I l w forty -'IHC V! A. . , Iiifrf I-Illfnl 'P - - . I. -,..Y. I I r 1 f " "2" - i I ' is - at-r '-sv1,14zfi'f.flfit.-ufffml ., -,-. .. , ,. 2- i, R4 B. S. '27, '28. B. A. '27, '28. i IRENE MARY METZGER B. A. Woman's Assn. WILLIAM C. MEYER B. A. Sigma Beta Phi, President Senior Class '28, Base- ball ,25, '26, '27, '28, Captain ,275 Basketball '26: Varsity Club '26, '27, '283 Sport Editor Collegian '26, '27, Athletic Editor Blockhouse '26, '27, '28, Student Y '26, '27, '28, Manager Bookstore '28, CHARLES RUSSELL MARTIN Sigma Beta Phi, Student "Y" '25, '26, '27, Vice President '28, Pan Hellenic Council '27, Secretary A '28g Senior Prom Committee '28g Book Store '26, X MARJORIE ELLEN MERRIAM , 'A -. rf' '-4 Yi Q '65, 4 .5- if G? PZ 70 KEY! . N ' U . V- I .F W I kr -4 M1 .CQ X!! L:- Lx. Pi Gamma Mu, Collegian '25, '26, Poetry Club '26, ,lui A .v Q53 SI' e R22 1 if fx. ,VN ' wil v wg .E Y rw lv 'Gil 'fx ' lg 'Q if 52 I. Pr. Ni! e it 1 fn 559 f Q" iii . . li.-' 1 of 1 Tip Swfgr "1-W' .- , 1 .1 Nt, . 'fi -". 7' 'ffdfi f ., , , Q fg4fQ.r,awg.fZ,f,:3q.-. 7' . '.-'f5.'Y'f?f5,1'1-'lf M9442 .f'k.,ffz:. . 1-. 1 ' 19-8 zum ' ' ' ' ,.- --X Q 1 x .ilfi i 'l' "" K 5 ' 4 YK l.. I' ru .ly .ig Q.. r'! N .'. . '-I n -Y. -s km' ' s Un in .,z ,Q bi- ' la S 'I 0 f , -I Z1 ,qi in Tffx . ,n :jun 625 .. .46 5 - . R. .-.vi 'T IL 1. .., 1: x N 4 "- lx. :-, .af P' A ,A WALTER DAVID MCKINLEY B. A. Sigma Delta Rho, President '28g President Stu- dent Council '28g Debating '25, '26, '27, '28g Vice- President Ohio-Michigan Debating Assn. '27g Blockhouse '27, '28g Activity Trust Fund Commit- teeg Senior Memorial Committeeg Pan Hellenic Council '28g Convocation Committee '28g Chair- man Activity Committeeg Representative 1.0 N. S. F. of A. Princeton ,25. RICHARD CHARLES MOLTER B. S. Alpha Phi Omega, Pan Hellenic '26, '27, '28g Stu- dent Council '28, fn, ,r 1 FLORENCE LUCILE MORGAN "' i Women Voters '26, '27, '28, Hockey, Volleyball and Baseball '25g W. A. A. '27, '28, ELIZABETH AGNES NAUTS B. A. Women Voters '26, '27, '28g W. A. A. '26, L fr -' . ' . ' f -' ',-til, WJ' r I Vx l '-'t'.4,'. -flfl' JI I l'.,-N forty-three f 1 ---1--- ,-.., f I K. LlO-'i-'ll1'l1KC l I I L A .2 rg 2 Q Q "fini" 1,-if - Cf, if fi-QTEK ' ' " ' U? Y' 4 rl.. T . l MILDRED ROSE PAINCHAUD HOWARD PHILIP NICELY B. S. SYLVIA EDITH NORTHRUP B. A. Phi Theta Psi, W. A. A. '24, '25, '26, '27, '28, Glee Club '24, Le Cercle Francais 324. B. A. Collegian '27, Exchange Editor '27, '28, Commit- tee on Activities '28, Basketball Captain '28, Baseball '26, '27, '28, Track '26, Head of Winter Sports '28, May Day Committee '26, ,27. EDNA REMMERT B. A. Psi Chi Phi, President '25, '26, Women Voters '27, Secretary '28, Blockhouse '26, '27, Art Edi- tor '28, Peppers, Chairman May Day '27: J. Hop Committee '27, W. A. A. President '28, President Inter-Sorority Council '26, 727, Student Trust Fund Committee. K Z 1 .,n 'N U41 7' vt' o ga . g . . L51 'GTX ISM. 'I -'i ' 1 if.- we :gh ,. , 1: Pk 4 Y ff' lil rw "ZX 1 ' .,.' K4 ' V , it EW I1 Vi-lx QL'-.N x, . .Ql- , 'X 'J 'PE iff. QQ 361 ,Q ,sq :gi i' 91, .71 ' v 'Mi IE.: 'Ax 1 .ke-. ' ' 4 ' u I A ' Rx M.- 1- li . Y , N 1.1 .5 r--' Nw si Y, we., M' --4 Y'.'. Pr .,, L X 'l fl.. I, 1 , ,,-,,E..... 4 -. ,ff f If1.s.'i,,i"f fr", . i 4 W Pg, , -I , . forty-four 'P I., "Mg l V . 1 '. 1 . -J 1. 1 " " DOROTHY REBECCA ROSENDALE B. A. Kappa Pi Epsilon, Inter-Sorority Council, '27, '28, Women Voters '27, '28, W. A. A. '21, '28, Basket- ball ,27, '28, Students Trust Fund ,27, '28. S 'f NELLIE SEVERANCE fi B. S. - D. Phi Theta Psi, Treasurer '27, President '28, Q. Women Voters, Vice-President ,271 President '28, .3 W. A. A. Vice-President '27, May Day Committee rx '26, '27, '28, Peppers '27, '28, Treasurer '28, -I Woman's Assn. Vice-President '28, Student Coun- cil, Secretary and Treasurer '27, '28, Inter-Sorori- 'W ty Council, Secretary '28, Senior Prom Commit- f" tee '28, T. U. Debating ,'27, '28, Senior Banquet 0? Committee '28, 3 sf +2 M V LA S3 :Ax IRVIN E. W. SIEWERT ' B. S. 7 D U ! .Mx Sigma Beta Phi, Basketball '24, 25, 26, 27, 28, A 4 f- Engineering Society. I .3 ,Sc 'Bi' ROSAMOND MARIE SNYDER " B. s. ,Sz .Ji I' 1133 rj!- lht is :f:1f3ii,fr.A!.5.Z1fI2,J .fi 9, ., WA fig Ljfe 1 F-L s In ' f ftp fzze '. 1 Y ' .11 fbi Qgggif-fyiffkgi MARY FRANCES STANDISH B. A. Pi Delta Chi, President '28, Pi Delta Debating Team '26, Inter-Sorority Council Treasurer '28g Peppers '26, ,273 Secretary '28, Dramatic Assn. '27, '28g Collegian Organization Editor '27, '28g Blockhouse Social Editor '27, '283 Senior Banquet Committee '28. HARRY T. STAPLETON B. S. Sigma Beta Phi, President '28g Pan Hellenic Coun- cil '26, '27, '28, Collegian Business Manager ,27, '28g Student Y President ,27. ROBERT W. TAYLOR B. S. ROBERT SHERRARD THOMPSON B. S. Chi Rho Nu, Student Y '25, '26, '28, Treasurer ,273 Debating '26, History Essay Winner ,27. .i -7 I ' 19:5 4' 'rf . 1' ,ip If J -lliff-'L -f i ' is .24 .Q C5 I 1 1 V .xi x 'iw v 1 iii K f-x E 5 Q, 2'-it ..- X9 .i -.4 pl -K6 .sfq js, M L 1 oi? Q' Fi, Wal Gui 1 .J-I cgi P I 'i if- if I'-5, ki - .5 , w +81 'VPN all sl i Q 3? forty-Ju: 1 , xx - I .- :'. .- as. ... . 3 U . 1 -Q 'V , , . ,, , , V Uloricliollsc I , . ,. , ,, , -.l 1 - fi . .-5 ,, , 3, . , p-. .gif,,, --, 1 ,. .. ...A LA C-.. , ,,....-, . J-,. O ff. i A 1 A L: I R 53+ Sl . V X.. '- 1, I LEON R. WATSON ,f - QA! 5' .-A, - - j, wr ,Qf . Sigma Beta Phi, Engineering Society, Director -" V'-'T ' '26, '27. Q? g."l IQQ nf! ir L. .lf ' -J NJA. .rf al. if SARAH ETELKA WHITE '.: -jj B. A. ff' Poetry Club '25, '26, 327, '28 5 Women Voters, A 53 Treasurer '26, Debating '27, '28, Collegian '28, Qi' 'T,, W. A. A. ,25, '26, '27, '28, May Day Program Com4 -f '. mittee ,27. Q' x., 'pf '-ai 'V , .MU ' VH' AQ. 'fi' f. MARY AUDREY WISE ff ,, 1, B. A. 'C Collegian '28 , Women Voters '27, W. A. A., 'L Hockey Captain '28, Basketball Captain '28, Base- ...Q ball '26, '27, '28, Track '26, Head of Winter Sports, '28, May Day Program Committee ,27. . I 'y -' 5, .Q ,, A MILDRED MARGARET ZIEGLER B. A. 1' Debating Assn., Secretary '27, '28 g Debating Team '27, '28, Collegian ,275 Chairman Senior ' - Prom Committee '28, Women Voters '27, '28, ' Honor Student. 3 ' S '53 7 P yo - -----x P ,'go"f r ' ' ' mfs , ' ' f Q 7 YF- f 1 , ,A , .- forty-:even f - I s ,- ,f ,u V W , , , A , 1114,-11111-m-C N. ,- ,,,.' ' 4 3,-5,15 .f . - f 1' , 4 , - Q, . Y -N ,Y--' P ,rl ,, e--,It-1' A.-J . C? . n 11,5 'fi ja .-Il l E., .11 if , A ETHEL MARY DONDORE YQ A W' ' ' A. -- B. Ig: Y , n -N. KC., Dramatic Assn. ,Q H .Vu Tl. ,J 2,0 -.Lx- ,su ,QQ ff' 1.21 ffl -Q!" is-T4 MARTHA GOSLINE ,gg 'Dey I Pi Delta Chi, Student Council '26, ,27Q Collegiang Pg Blockhouse ,27, '28g Women Voters, Spanish Club, L.. X25 Dramatic Assn.g Glee Club, Woman's Assng Pep- fig if pers. GZ gg Inaba tl' Pdf -' '- 'TK T 5, gm S- fff' 'V IFN, -'L QE' m'-. ' ' K .ix xv-U 4, " V9.- VQIZQ X67 ck, ses aes V., n 'QOH ' X Ka ,yt ,J :iam . 1 xg? FLORENCE MARGARET HENGEL K ,X , IM I W ' RL- B. A. T vi mln' ji-VA . 1' mx .A X 1 Fil fl ,,s. . hx? ,gn I" 'f'- -5711 - . 111 .D ,Rf fu ' I . .- , Sf: gif.-,,f, ' I.,-.. .e,f -- gf-. ,X .-'ff-J 'aw ' f . 12- fx-A 'F'f"'?f!"'f' T 5 'Y' 'aft' :iff .V f G"!!g'V,'-' .' 1 "'.f .I ll? NU 1028 1 L:4'c"' I 90 4 I" I' 'Li4'.:J ' ' fmiy-fight he H T 4'L'J. ' iw f-L -' 3' ff BACHELOR OF ARTS QARTS EDUCATIONJ Ruth Bishop Frank Martm Burns Grazxella C Curtis Edwin Bond Day Mary Ursula Fischer Joseph Robert Fitzgerald Emery J' Krieger William Henry Tucker Hazel Griffln Vossler Robert Ensign Klotz Frederick William Leu Mae Leu Ph1l1p john McGuire Catherine Constance O Toole Noel Harper Petree Mary Audrey Wise BACHELOR OF SCIENCE Caesar Auerbach Davld Vincent Connelly , s J k, Nw n 'S 5 xl lil vw X rf I . n 4 1 v 's 'l . 5- ,Al if . x G ln I ur 1 Harold Glen Carson L1ll1an Amick Lamoreaux 5' m Wilbur Gordon Dallas Frank McAvoy Frederlck Martin Dannenfelser Richard John Mugfor ' Ernest L Eckert Thomas Abraham Owens :bf Lee Kiser Ralph Edward Reed ' Mmon Russell Kukuk Edward John Stoll 15 XY Sl BACHELOR OF SCIENCE CEDUCATIONJ Q Ethel L Atkmson Florence H. Hockmuth V Alice Rexine Baslnger Thelma M. Howey M Mabel Gladys Beck Minnie L. Kinker L Rose L Bloom Ella W. Kohn . , Donald Dwight Canfield glildreid :Marie Krifger ' . Estella Pearl Feddersen eno . angender er ' l , Helen Gerding Evelyn Carr Lindersmith E' A Ruth Evelyn Hauck Isabel E. Lucas 3'- gf, Helen Irene Watters 45 QQ' iw Sf' if P5 . if -S YY? , 1 ., . . K -, . Q - 1 4 'I fr -sv w ' 11 . g,q?,1 ? grin-Z j,.Q'9"!'l'nl.f f'fQeq?'2 G51 .lllllnfxf It E1-may irzitfhl an-,ifjdggrp J, f-L, I, 5 furry-nine ,.-,F ',, . 110 r' , -, 1, f11mz:nH,W-T , nf?-S xr .lil ,fi---. I-'l.I'l, 'fL,l,.t-57-up xii Y Wf-A-.- '- pqabf: if ree tQ rf T ' A .tb ,.. REQ -We - .-J Q14 wax ' ' Q. .buf ,-rl I-.Jr Q-4 5. BACHELOR OF ARTS .1 WE.. I l7"::u! , , '.,, . I . . -LJ: ' ' 9 QE, - 1:5 I ,Q- tv! x lg' AE, We li? . Q' '-r avi , -. Cl' I . . . eil' 1, A LO ' Pvt , 'T-ol I. '51, L6 lL.: 50- O. -I . ' I ' - Q 1 was l ref. E' u -3 . . . off 'I i.: I., 5 F' 'fx ,J .x -I fa C . , Ulrich .- J. . , . gf:- V i- X 6 ' ' 1-, ." l TL- fuiiigtf, littgiliy FLII ?e'P.-I 'gl- it fri iff, 'n-3 1 . X1 C ass History ,-19. Q- '-ui We met for the first time that Tuesday morning in September, 1924. Lf' After the first Convocation we became better acquainted for it was then .ff that we organized. Howard Pankrantz was our choice for president. He if was the leader of the largest freshman class that the school had ever seen, 3 . three hundred and eighty-six. The history of our class had begun. Ex gn' Tho aid us in the process of becoming acquainted, the sophomores took it upon themselves to see that we were all properly designated with caps f, and armbands. But we really felt quite proud to wear them! However, if' this pride was forced into the background for Scrap Day we were defeat- cgi ed, but we still had hope. This hope was realized on December 3 when we Iiv rj' defeated the sophomores 2o-o in the annual football game. After the game 'Q' we gleefully lowered the Soph flag which had graced the flagpole since .'f,v5 I the Bag Rush, and raised our Green Banner. During the interval between these two contests we had become bet- -if -QM ter acquainted with each other, the school, the teachers and the other J "L classes. Sororities and Fraternities had claimed our attention and many .- iw! -of us were initiated into the joys of Greek Letter Organizations and gen- i K, -eral good fellowship. Another aid in becoming acquainted with this new .AQ M- life was the Blockhouse Bulletin which contained all the activities of Ig 1923-24. Big Sisters were also a help. 1 LII' . . . . . J' ity Our first semester of university life ended with the Xmas Hop, the Christmas Carols and the Exams. Za :vw WDW Came the second semester and with it Long Themes, one of the old- 'Vi LIJ. est traditions of the University. jf' 'gig Our attention was now claimed by debating for at this time the first attempt to organize teams was made. We were correspondingly happy i ': ', when we won the championship of the Northwest Ohio Conference. I But in the midst of this success, the president of the University, Dr. E3 Stowe, resigned. We were too new in the University to realize the impor- ig, '-R tance of this event. Its significance was impressed on us when our new g ' president was introduced at Convocation on April 1, I925-DF. John W. N is-,fl All too soon June came with its attendant evils. Our Freshman year I 1 'Qi' was past history. I-,Y V1 H With the fall of 1925 we returned as Sophomores. After successfully .ij + H showing the Frosh their place on Scrap Day we turned our attention to N. football. The season ended with Toledo holding the Northwest Ohio .Q-5 M. Championship. Then occurred that memorable snake-dance through the bg' halls-who could forget that? Six fl El 2? Y Q. 'ffwwfz if .- mm.-,si 19.8 fiiililffzffi frffy l.. W 1 -5 -w .li-, , Q , . . V - ,, . I 1+,! rl in 1 ' 4 ..-. 4 - S-l ., Q-1 As we met our rhetoric requirements as Freshman, we now did the Im, ,.2 Same as Sophomores in the field of political science. But on the whole 5- '-3. precenct reports were a great lot of fun. I,-.Q ju Again with the coming of spring we lost the president of our Uni- lk.: -.. versity. Dr. Dowd was claimed by death. We assembled on May 26, 1926 ,fp fp: to pay our last respects to our beloved leader. U With june came our first knowledge of academic procedure, we were T introduced to caps and gowns. As we received those titles, those pass- lp, ports into the Senior College, we passed the first requirement for grad- 1' v uation. 7" jj As Juniors our numbers were decreased, but on scholarship we ranked 'fl -' high. , N. For another season the University section at the Rivoli Concerts was 1, a. well filled. We were all there to see Foedor Chalapin in "The Barber A .15 of Seville." 'VT On the first of December we were introduced to our new president .jj Dr. E. A. Smith, a man of high talents and excellent standards. But dur- .jg ing the Christmas vacation he, too, was taken by death. AI- During the new semester Debating again held our interest. All the '3,. outstanding members of the teams were of the junior class and for the '-'I third time they won for the school the Northwestern Ohio Championship. ,ff As Juniors our efforts culminated in the J Hop held in the Richard- 'fi gg son Ballroom on May 6. It was the most brilliant affair of the school year. rg! May 16 to 21 witnesses Loyalty Week in which we took an active ii part. Radio Night, Campus Night, May Day led to the climax on May ff. 21-The Spring Dance. 2' Then with the picnic at Cedar Point on June I3 we ended our Junior , A, " year and at the same time said good-bye to the El Ed girls who had com- fb pleted their three year course. Our Senior year at Toledo University! The best and the most preci- YHL ous of them all! With William Mever as president of the class and Wal- --1 ter McKinley as president of the Student Council we have had a capable iii' administration. When. in December, we received our class rings with the 'Nl University insignia-the Blockhouse-we felt ourselves full-fledged Se- 1-ff niors. TL "' With -Ianuarv and the exams. came our new president-Dr. Henry J. fill J Doerman. The final inauguration was held March IQ in the hemicycle of ff! ,y the Toledo Museum of Art. This was proceeded bv the academic pro- .1-,. cession from the Glenwood Church. Colleges and Universities through- li-. if out the United States were represented in the ceremony. The events of IQ, 'Z the dav were climaxed with a banouet in the Commodore Perrv Ballroom. ip 1, With the Senior Prom., the Banquet, the Baccalaureate Sermon, and lf, the Picnic, our college life has culminated. June 14, 1928 will live for- ever in our memories as a day of davs-our graduation. Tears and smiles ,I rg' will mingle as we ascend the platform to receive our degrees. However, it Q- T? will be but a beginning of a larger life in which we shall prove to our Alma eg :gy Mater that for her glory we shall strive on, and on, and on! figs Q' -Mildred Painchaud. gif: 'LQ ,GI xS. V' 'Tj ,.. . .' . 2 ,A- 1-..-y.,f!f:'?,xQ ip L5 1? .',:,,x1 1- Qi.-1. ll' X028 Q,':'.,- 7-vi :Z 'Q' Q -fi' ', .. 2-fJ"'3f' fifty-one ., WY, fmt - N 1 . . - I ,n is .S I 1. R. . 'vig tj. ll li ' ,K ,gi ' Class Prophecy ff cs-- Such a realization of dreams. Do you remember when we were seniors at Toledo University, and what we talked about doing after we graduated? . just think, that was fifteen long years ago. So far on my trip around the world, I've met so many of our old classmates and most of them are doing I-:YV , just what they talked about in 'z8. This was the news that greeted Bill Rippon, who, as minister to France, was entertaining at dinner Mildred Zeigler. Mildred at the time was traveling over Europe principally to find more Roman scarfs as hers had long since worn out and she was lost with- out it. So on through dinner and on into the night they talked of one or ',, another of their former classmates. ,gi "What have you heard of my old friend, Walt McKinley?" asked Bill. "i.. S "Don't tell me you haven't heard that he was running as senator from 'i ohio." all "Well, there's no doubt but that he'll get it, if his name and person- ,L ality are the same as years ago. .. ' "Yes," answered Mildred in a dreamy voice. "You know, Bill, we Q really had a remarkable class-all sorts of personalities expressed in just X' , ,jf as many different ways. Now, there was Lucille Egan who belonged to the Blackfriars and the Debating Team. She was continued in both lines of 5 ps' work, being greatly interested in a fine dramatic club as well as being the if 'A chairman of the programme committee of the League of Women Voters' if of which Nellie Severance is the president. Nellie-." wp' C112 "Yes, I hear of Nellie often," interrupted Bill. "I couldn't help it even Tff fl if I do live in France. She's so dramatic and of course that's the kind of I ' people the world needs and tells about. Now that we've heard about our IQ' seniors' representative in the council what have you heard of our president, :fx Bill Meyers. Nothing? Then I have. You know Bill used to pass Her- iff.-. yi, sheys' and "kisses" over the counter at the book store. Well, he found I. fi? that work so sweet that when he left school he started a candy shop in gi ,tv Cleveland and has made a huge success of it. But to change the subject a fu bit what's become of Marie Mikesell, what's her name now?" gl, "Oh, yes," said Mildred, glad to get a word in again, "it was just the '71 Lfil day before I left that I saw Marie taking the two younger Deans to Jose- rg, Q, phine Kreiders' private school where Davida Bailey, Mildred Painchaud, N .j Eva Friedman and Helen Frye are teaching. Speaking of teaching, T. U. 'W R", should be proud of its old, yet not so old, graduates Mabel Beck, Florence , ., Morgan, and Rosamond Snyder all of whom are teaching in Toledo's new West-end high school of which Harry Stappleton is principal. T. U. is Nfl, well represented there for even the head of the Parents' Teachers' Asso- Qi ciation is none other than Elizabeth Kleinhansf' "And the same afternoon that I met Marie, I also ran into Edna Rem- .," iff, inert who has a host of interests now. She was on her way from her art 'Q Q'-f'i"' shop in the Spitzer Arcade where Eileen Adams is action manager, to the 2, pf-', art Museum of which she is head. Apart from all this she evidently A finds time to do some painting for I heard that she was becoming very If cf. popular in the galleries of New York." .f-V , - . .- 5 1 ' ' I "L tis' wage , f 3-ltefm WSU? ,9,,, -1 511957229-"3 .i'lQ'T5'16':'i-fiiyyl': 1- A 1. mfj'-fZl'U - .N L., ,Z F' . j,,. , ., l'il'tlCl'i , ti , 1 - ...' "".-:ltr 'l"'1Q"-" " "fl ' L- i H il, l'r'.S'Jf.'. ' pa "su 'L 'l'Y',ll'ff'. -vx I 43, I . , , I n .s "gg For a minute the conversation lagged until B1ll's glance fell upon a 'ff book called "Women in War." This book he told his guest had been fff written by Frederick Len and Frank Fisher, who believed in informing -A 'Q the world of those ideas he talked about in those sociology classes of Dr. Q-" if Bushnells' long ago. Having turned to a literary subject Mildred had tt ,if more news of several old students. She had to laugh when she told about Q", 4:1 Annabel Ackley who had married and continued her journalistic interests 'N as she had learned that for her neither one was a success without the WL, other. "Like Annabel, busy Mary Wise aside from her household duties iv -.fy finds time to be society editor of the paper in New Castle. Wonder why .fl ff' New Castle?" 'W' "Well, I could relieve your perplexed mind, Mildred, but its getting 'fri f, late and I'd like to hear something about David Connelly, Etelka White, L, Sylvia Northrup-." 2' "Would you mind taking them one at a time?" First of all David is 1-- still loyal to T. U. and having become coach of football has succeeded in .5-,f' making a team that can't possibly -be beat. Of course he has more ma- Ai-' -1, terial as our Alma Mater is about ten times as large as in '28, Even so ,pl Qin you can't beat our class for loyalty-and as Sylvia Northrup, whom I met L3 on my boat as she is on a concert tour, told me that the last time she saw ,nf wa "Yi V s p Etelka White she was making a T. U. football suit for Junior. She- cer- VH K. it x F- tainly was beginning early to instill loyalty in Junior." 'R It was at this point that a strange coincidence happened. Deciding tg that they would enjoy listening to the radio, Bill tuned in just in time ..X to hear "Sid" Hershman announcing from the best station in the state, tv Q Station QED. That the opening piece would be by the New York Sym- '-f' phony Orchestra in which Robert Klotz and Robert Thompson were then -if playing. Following this Sid made several announcements which were of if unusual interest to these two listeners. First Sid said that it gave him Q-7. N' great pleasure to be the one to announce to the radio world one of the most ,jj outstanding medical discoveries of the century which had been made by 1.5 Dr. Thomas Owens, a former class mate of his. The second announcement ' ' .4 , was one for which the sensational world had been waiting eagerly to hear. 'gel ' . This was to proclaim, according to public opinion the success of Edwin mi Day, the lawyer in the famous 'crow bar' case. L, u ,f "Now the next feature of our unusual programme will be a short play gf written and directed by Donald Canfield in which Robert Barber and si Q Catherine O'Toole will take the leading parts." if ' After the play was over the next announcement was: "This is station Q' ' QED signing off at 12:00 P. M., eastern standard time. Sid Hershman an- Vi, nouncingf' ff' f". It was growing later or perhaps earlier, but there were others Bill had Gi v to hear about. Mary Standish was one. Yes, Mary had tried teaching for a short time but found home making far more suited to her. Like Mary ,F P many others as Fernette Bauer, Evelyn Lindersmith, Rexuie Bassinger, and Elizabeth Nauts seemed to follow her example. .. Bill smiled as he looked at the dying coals in the fire place and said, ,J "It's funny Mildred, but none of us having yet reached the stage of those gl' '-4' ambers. We've all had our ups and downs but in the end most of us have if 'Al made a fair success. All of us accepted life as we found it, but very few pf are leaving it that way. It certainly has been a realization of dreams. Pr tal . 15" P7511 -' f'l'ii1" - ' 19.5 " 1 . 1 l L L. 1- . .. fifty-three 1 xx 1 ' . t x , 1 191 , 5 M 7 , f 'sa v 0 '1 r X. ... . mx mf. , , , , ,,, ,gt ,- ' UL ' Q. . fm. L-gr "wise,-4'.,.'l-.liz-'ff-255+ ' 'l "..,', 'fvl 629-ai :5 rw- 'df 1'-'7 lf.-I aD av 'fl g-5, eparture lg .322 leg Pj! Farewell, my Alma Mater, fare thee well, How many hours have we within thy walls 7: L' Pursued the winding paths that lead to Verity. U Vast tomes from off the many crowded shelves lag, Q-jj Were searched and science shorn of mysteries. Rafi In company with others of like mind 1.4 QQ. Were questions of philosophy and books if-El -I And art and life set all to rights. ' , gfffl ,CHX Then there were mortal combats with the foe figt And though sometimes we felt defeat's sharp sting, ' Great victory oft was ours and we did cheer G And sing for old "T," "U," quite valiantly. 'S lvl As those who loved true nature left the walls ,QQ To wander in the circle, fair and green, fp.: '7-'JS The breezes murmured in the tall elm trees Kill QQ And gave to them a balm for troubled souls. 5,1 .,,, Ivy Ph if QA- In gayer moments, casting care aside, 'T la., In colorful array, in time to strains Full weird and soft, we danced the night away, Q35 And eyes enkindledg hearts beat fast and high. ing' But now, sole mother, do we bid farewell, , W- And hearts once filled with light and gaiety Q, Are bowed, and tears fall fast upon the page. I -f af For all is done, fond friendship's bonds are rent And naught is left but gentle memories -l ii:-Il Of old and sacred haunts, classmates and thee. .JT -Lucille Egan. fs, 4 gl ffl li? Jil fi 551 to .1 IQ-,l l.-fl Q 2feZgrg.f'fTf..f1 ffsifafffs af Qfm:W'is ma Q glfwnmfgfzffii 55. fifty-four T IOR 5.-' 5 -f ' -. ----' I .-..::....-- I -g Ii - , .1 i- 11 , 11-- ll-11 -ll-11 ll-i .111--1 iiliz ' r X X P- Q Q I- ny m ' ,, . ,A. , ,, . F, A F Blockhouse .. - -4 'E' 7.16, , C ,, , -' A 'AN'-W-.f ' -' f- - L e- .A , 9 - 1e,?m?Qs+f?f?f3i?Q-wiv ffofadz . T, F73 J QQ 149 nl H "' C ,gy ,. - A C0711 K3 Q 1' ,ISK rg X, I A gi if .IQ GN A-4' U .bg V. 54 X- 'Ku fy XQ' f F551 QS' YD Z IQ? UM M R . vig, M51 .ra ' vi' fx 1 S-S . -'J gs.: jumor Cflicers w U 15: - TW 5-it I 'fx Eg John White .... ........ P resident 63- 1:51 Betty Crowder .... Vice-President 'gf Li Doris Vipond --- .......... Secretary fl AK . dx , V! Charles Carson .... .... S tudent Counczl 'CSP 1 .Wx Ruth Stark --- -- .... Student Council - S . 'fr ' . N . my I :I 4 .X ,H ss. .Xxx H l "3 4 xii.. .VA 153- ' v -Q92 - My .QL .v Q YL. , , f, ' ' v- -',. YJ . i, , ' 1 - V .".fQ'-v' 'fig "1-:U-'ji A-T17 'Q Wii.-fi',.:4ff':f',' "J: ' 1' I .' qu, . P X '. ', If I '. V' x fro, rxffjlw-fx: Lv ' ,J L -f ,I ,. v 5 1' p. .7 fifty-six - ff 2. ' Q I, 1,1-, , 3, . , A Eilfydzlxuxnwc , , , ,., ,, . JV, ,, , , .J .',,v gh ,'9I' ,Aa-hf.' ll- II' . - -Q.. - wwf:-' Yu .X,,,U! "'Jj'f-r7.'.D' ,'J',"rJt'Z, I 4. . , - . . . rd . jk Q 4 M' rI.,I Y -AA :Caly- NJ. qv-"' V J xl ' ' 'T' 5 'Cf 5.4 V V . , "4 , s mil .1 .A ' T' CX H 1 . C- r , . Q? nys V, -. ff,-v .Q ' 7 Q, '- ' fur 0- K: ' 1 f 'd g-. Dorothy Adams Edward Ahls Robert Baim Marjorie Barnswell Lawrence Beckman xl, C- fi 4. -V514 IL X -. -2- , 7:1 ' 1 .h ,xt F -if L "x .1 L-- uf Q' - '-37 '. v. H., IEA 'J l - , , X' H L X- s J ' '.: fig, fn I L Q 'fr s, lx V, I+.: lf S. I 1' -1 K- rg 7.- ,L 5, I at :LSU . -v- , I .sq 1 3-X ' :al H ., I 711 A my M' Nl ll -2 ll George Bennet: Charles Carson Elizabeth Crowder Donovan En-:ch Harold Fariing 1""1 A ,l .1 'if . xi K, - R+ I , 1 - ' ye a . 1- N ' x I ff H' .QM .,.' r H- 1,2 "-. lv kin , ' ' N . P-4 ,.. I hz' v 'Q K1 V N QF., . - i 1 ' , A - H ' t v , V. . . ' -"'j-A',.'. - .--1 . 'll JifA,v:,".-'1 I ff 1- ' ' ' I - 3 1' ' f , fzfly-:wen I "rum", ' ' 41 ,I Itq I l, XANJ ' 'X 'I' N. X Llorklmwae i "f ., 1 , ., ,V . , , ' l ' , - it ,. f .1 MK '-I' li "V -'C' 53 ra . J E 55, - ,ij ' wg Eg , ,,x N 1, 'Na fl fn, tj, C, 22, Ld' .Sl- it lazi- Kitn. I ., -If .Nl , "I ". Lewis Gam Lillian Geithman Fred Gilchrist Edith Gramlich G. Hammersmith Nl E1 Ny' " 'Q' Gif, vi 'Q' F-if .f LL, -J I ,pl gg . ,S Z7 'll-yn' A 0 'I' 2 Y . fl 'Q If ' 1 9 L Uni fi- A 'l , lil . N kb, 711 vig, 6161 S-fd We '.:k pn 69,5 cp -2 in' L' sl v A iii . Ntwlg I 1? ' mf ' i JU? QQ 5,51 William Haynes Mary Henry Helen Hoffman Virginia Hooge Nola Johnson Al fi, ' -1 Q , , P-ll? ...X 1 A . A .,. x um .X ,W V qi .fx lgxl , I.. af A- ' M NI' -Fa'-A aw. 7- Q4 4' Pdf ' Q ' f f " - ' ' ' af w ' f" x - J., . - ,W u -Q- . ,.y - -e . 7',,., Y . 4: V .- 'if,6?34f:1Q,1 ,fwmg-aigwgfzl rignfgiifbl wen- Ham. , Qyl 1 - I - f fifty-eight ,ff f - 1 If f . -fmf . -'imii 'A 1gQ.,,gl. ., -A A l'1-nm 'T 4 W x--, 5 9, vw-, xii-2 M k, b 2.1 Vi I -- QU . fm Ni .3 -W x , iq , 4- ', . QP ...N I 'ish' t A, I' hw fm mt Ll' .Q Donald Kazmaier Edith Klcupfenstein Philip Krentiz Rose Kwapich Ethel LaFleur -fl Q LF . 155 bg' 'K fffi nv. A.. O4-' Hu 2-' I" 79- ., . ,y - V42 ', iw' AATJ, li PH, 'pq T., I5 M-1' K4 iff! fi 'C' 1 is - ' lynx! X' YQXN 4-- ,,.- 5 'Q 4 ',- ',-'V 'Pix A .f ' v -'l W? W2 P- .hr- Hgi 'qv I. I ' fi ,- ,, Vwf if Q Lg. , 1. ij ,vw di . T' n., janet Lavenberg Maurice Leavcll Geraldine Leitner Max Levy Dorothy Lgive 5553? ,fd ..x - , xv w- .Q R Y A . Vg' m -, base, H.. 'r TQX T- Ns" "-r 4. ,al , . -1-4 B W . 'll' Lgy I, U r. Na+- fi ,s ii , , - V., I , 1 M. K 'f . :ft . -. ...ffl '5'JUlJ2:"-f :i"F?'4!i'f4.5 f' 'Z 'DJ .T 3 fu 'll 'L' 19 18 f"-1":f f0l7'2f147l 3 1" 07311 'lf' flbflfl K ' -7 'v . . , - ,, . , fifty-nine ' Q f 2' f if- 'V+ " ' -"S C'-..'. ' fi'-' i",?1'ff"'Y ' .-2,3 -if,?,.a., hm . -fn-A ,- - 3,F,:3.rT2y:?,Sig.hf:s 1,..3.,5.-313956 1 q ' I 1 1 .Arai q. 1' . x .. rv my QQ o 'GH' ' X ' 5 K Sl: ' 1 '- ' .Gig L4 ul x I 1 'J - 2 K3 4 " lb .4 I K . f f' La "" wx' 1 IQ, G 'N T hifi NQ-, ,- H I Ruth Miller Elizabeth Morgan D. R. McRitchie Rose Mueller Gaylord Myers .QL ' x 5 0 .I 5 J H 'ei Q .-gl Z t: mi? f v, .H -uv' - 39 "Ns fw- 'rl 'QM M.,-X' u , af .' n' N'- fe, w,,,.' .61 1 fy xkgf' Nl- 0 2- 1:1 765, x-A S :XX fn' -'27 XC :fx 158 Ax? 1' .M Q' , . ' 1 , G? Vg, QQ' l 1 , . , ', Julia Palmer David Pugh Florence Retzke Irma Shamrock Elizabeth Smith !:, 44.4 'w ..x, K" LY' 'wp x S754 I Y' -XFN, u , Blu h 15' A , .W 5- - L' wi .9- 63 - A. lx A H ,v 9 2 L . '-.','.,.,l'8?'?.-.lVL"Ff'5'i'Q."'j Af., ,EW "" f' Z, 'hz if A ' 6:7 ' I9-8 1'?'f?2 'lf 1 We-if' "-- J '3'-fff' '-' -5 , ' V I I b b sixiy ,,-'- 5 1' n'1' I" 1 ' trr I I'hH'2xJ' ' ' 1 l - ,,..rx -nt. 5 1. gn. -Q V , ,I ,, 3 l , F .. . , . , 4. I , QT :fi ' , Nl. Vg Y V VW lxhfw Q 'YQ t ' .. ' v It . , . ., - Q ' . ' Robert Smith Ruth Stark Mary H. Tresslar Dorothy Van Ness - Doris Vipond 1 .x . ,PA .If ,1- . at L-.. ull' 1-J . W , 5 A ., K M. Y: LIL h II! s u-U b .LN ' 1 nl I L 'xl , -M, I 'at t - . . 'K ' .-Q N. .K I s T . , V , A-J f f 1 I' ii! ,z n QW.. .JQ1 -9 5, sv, N FJ .4 . , ,N 0oQ gl , . 1 't -- si . - 'fn 5, Lorna Wager Wilson Wertz Eleanor White john White Minnie Young 4:2 n ,' 'n?,- I . mg I 'J FN , I X? 'Q 1 v-' Q - ,FX 1 my -L. , ft M A -X I F A - x ' 's' rift ki. 'gg - ugh' ltq r-11 Us 'Q fx' E-'QI ,Q Y. ? 1 u., ., g H., v ,. 47 .- .,--. , .3 ,. 41 . 4'f'u, 5- - V. ' 'vr"A 7 'I ""1s'-,ix ' "-,3f5s:f-,.f'Zw5.11"M-fn 1-,fx .. .1 1918 ff -e.+.-wt ff'.."f-.f wt-11. f .uxly-:ne .- r- i it B'U1"h0"he -.9 ' if "v'?'i EN' fe we WI SIE on Donabelle Baer 1- Elva Jane Bernhisel ki Alan P. Berry Rolland E. Boldt ' Frank Lewis Bond Q iff Helen Maurine Brennan wfilj Robert M. Castle Edwin W. Cook I vi- Roy Theodore Day L William B. Edgecomb , w-.5 Francis W. Eisinger f' 1.93 Davis C. Frick 'ff Thomas Galgala James E. Hamilton fi: Hannah Beverly Harris MQ, Mabel Mildred Heidt Lili Louella Henning i Tig Wesley Wavne Kintner John Fredrich Link 9 Mary Emily Lyons Dorothy B. Mason ry George E. McLeary i WT- Audrev A. Miller 0 D ,f-Q men M. Mitcheu ' Carl A. Neorr Q' ij! Bertha Nurse 65 QQ' Margaret L. Oechsler .R Walter Outerbridge 4 Gladys Packer - ' is Benjamin G. Patterson P .fail Robert W. Pocotte - gf- J. Ralph Pugh -54 Edwin M. Reid U I Lf John Willard Rippon P xi-J' Edward E. Rohrer S it Clarence A. Rubadeaux M3 Sidney C. Sattinger May Margaret Schultz David Seps , Jay J. Shuer ' -,Q Mrs. F. L. Siebert , 81,5 Mary S. Smith ,fy Wi. Annabel Speaks sl Harold Eugene Young 1151 935' f .',. . sa' i 1 -1-E' "' ' . -- . . . -- f- - 1 21.55 mf. g,vyiwf4,iiQ.:'Ml51,f :rover w L15 Gps dfjfbm' '.:wizQxfU:'1f1Q.'fa N J. sixty-two SOPHGMORES - -.i.i'1...- T - - 1 .G Q v i 'Q 6: NQ,1g '? 'Agar 3 2: QI .fx -E A +0l4:'xW- Y' unify X '-5 Il -:N g mc ' 1 ,.'1'.-5. in-11-1-19 K 5 ,f N - ' A -O , u ', i JA 5 1-il 1 - -,' ,-E --- - 1 qi - x 4 "" ' l-NF' 4- 1 ? l 1' rr I. . : :-4: 5 I- ' '-...'-.: .2 I ""' Q .. 11 : , 1 . - 1: ' ?--1 f 4.1-1 '1' " , ,Q 4'-" '1 if ai -3- E. Xl' .L f . , .. , -- . . Pl, 'kh uqc , , . - , F.. ."' 'ZT' '11 A na. ?.'.i 'uc If .' ' Uv 5141"-f, -, -i O -... r ', W7 I ' 'fi -',.'5Qf1""bi?aQ.ifjQ017ij'3gx ,'6'fiN "4 ry , , sm- -r' QQ Pj ri K' "cz M31 'ffl . X Q 5, ' . tri, ug, X- 1 - fx fi. ,L 1, , ',i 5.4.11 -- ' ,jug W 5. n. ' 'I 4 'ff' xlf -Lal -XC ,X . I las: . W ati' fi' n"' 932 va. lx. ft-.ju 'F ,ii he in M, EI P91 .1 Fi 'Q vi . 5,- N5: -1... r. , 'mf -L. N fi-3 -Y : 53, 6 .vpx My tu' YW' 'Ar 6-v, 1 Eff, T6 xkmjlx -X4 V. ' .' - I op 1omo1e cers , t t S l ' Ofli ' 1-Q HUN . U . . X Gilbert Slegel .................................... .... P tes1dent '4 LQ Mae Beckwith ............................ --Vice-President gl-' 1 ', - - fig" Margaret Stark ...............-............... ........ S ecretary 6 7- Fred Ra burn ............................ -........... T reasurer . .jg Fred G11chr1st .............................. ---Student Counczl rx- Dorothy Wells .-.-..----.-.-.- -------------.- S tudent Council Q' tg: HN ."' fb 'Y MV 'tw .,. WX fx Hx 'YJ WT.. .P 'T TN I I I l ? XY! 4' ..,. V, .V - .- K 'f-1,-. . 4 ,- -.N fl r- -.+ " ' ,rf '11 Wim fu fvfefsf:"f-f?'r0:?f'f'. If X928 r- sv- -M mr- s'f1f75ff5f'.f"'l,'I- rflfziai-3"S r Jiffy-frfur lsadore Abrams Mary Lou Albrecht Fernando Aragon John Bailey Milton Bailey Allen Ballinger Stanley Barnes Earl Beans Mae Beclcwitn Morris Bernstein Lionel Bitter Charles Blaisdell Florence Blsusey Rudolph Born William Bom Lincoln Bradley James Breay Oril Brown Marjorie Cauffiel Martin Cyskowski , Juli-,"1z'c Samuel Cohen George Cooper Maxine Cosgray Helen Cosgray Harold Davis Zeta DeVol Henry Doder Ruth Dolch Richard Dreshcr Helen Dunn Jack Dushane Frank Duvendack Willard Edson William Elmer Lucille Emc'1 Corrine Faulkner Charles Gilbert Esther Gomereall Robert Goon Helen Hallman Jixt,v-Jzx Irvin Harbright Lester Haring Henry Heinemann Chester Iwinski Melba Kelley Westley Kenne Richard Leahy Harold Lincback Anna Madaras Walter Manns Adolf Harste Dorothy jenkins joseph Kleger John Lowe Samuel Margolis Richard Hindman Martin Kaufmann Clarence Knudsen William Lucas Carl Marvin sixty-.fzvcn Harley Miller Frances Montgomery Gordon Nunamaker Montgomery Powell Frederick Rayburn Paul Reichert Elizabeth Rudolph Arnold Rush Gilbert Siegel Jean Sigler Juvty-ugh! Margaret Moon Bessie Raisner Elizabeth Revasz Raymond Schafer Arthur Simon Dwight Neeley Elena Ray Raymond Rideout Clarence Shaw Ed Singer 1 4 Samuel Singer Dorothy Smith Max Spivack Paul St. John Dixon Sweeney Helen Tenney Christian Thompson Paul M. Thompson Margaret Van Ness Wilbert Wacker Melvin Ward Hyman Weisberg Dorothy Wells Ben Williams Alice Winslow Clifford Wysoki Theophilas Ziemer sixty-nine Q 0 i A k ,I H 'ff H'OL""'JW A 'agff::.wQNfe'ifiEJDff ' F - 4 A uv . M .-1 I - J is! , 'ix 'R . :Ll fbi? Axomovitz, .Abe Mackiewicz, Joseph ,A Arvay, Marie Maguire, Ray ,hm-1 Bell, Rghard A. Ilksjllarlmlelaifi Asthma D. -,KX . ., Bi s, etty ars a , oug ass ,G Bligchette, Sister Marie Mathias, Raphael J. Qt' Bohland, Doris ' Matthews, Nate J. mln QQ, Brimmer, Wv51fe1Maff1H Mehlman, Hang' lg Wt Brown, N. ort Moses, Louis . ' -:Pl Casey, Harry E. Moses, Philip 5' if Christoph?-E, LC01'13fd M- Mostov, liglnsiy S S.. Clap ish, arry Mowery, e ington . -' , Coger, Naomi Kathryn McLaughlin, Edna f Cole, John Murawa, Jeanette F. A ,ff Collins, Gwendolyn R. Myers, Earl C, " I Conner, Morrison L. Nold, Franklin A M, Davis, Stanley J- Nold, Helen J. W fx Day, EarTl hHurPnmond Novak, Walter F.A ,1l,, D6r1niS, 0 fl THUCIS Pinchaud, Irving . i , "1-, DeShelter, Leroy E. Peltgn, Richard -F gil, lgeVine,TEarl R greis, lliilvgn F. fy -. , ixon, ames . ros e , eorge f gl Dunn, HE11'01d F- I Reed, Lawrence F. fig Earick, Louis Marion Reid, Margaret E, f , lfbl Epstein, Francis W. Rivers, Dorothy May " ,ll Evans, John P- Russwinkle, Arthur ' . 45" Extejt, andreasw J. Santee, William cliaul , 4' l Fisher, air . Schaffer, Raymon eq tw. Foster, Berylee Schulak, jay 'Ji CQ Frazier, LYHU H- Secor, Virginia Qi ,M' Friedlander, Sydney Severin, Dorgthy J, .l ,Avg Ffiedmafls Murray Simpson, Harold J. I Gardiner, Sprague Sperry, Elmer H, 'tm uk Gillooley, Thomas L. Staley, Lewis E, J. 1 'Q' Grover, Ida R05CmY1'1 Straubinger, George, Jr. 'ICSW' Grover, William E. Straus, Sam H, l, "3-. Hamman, Reuben Strong, Herbert M. 'JA Harrie, Fannie Louise Sturdevant, Harold V. -11 Ck Harsch, James Kirtland Sullwold, Hargld R, -Z' I 4? Hartman, Fred Anthony Sutherland, William H. l Fix Haughwn, Eleanor Rhodora Tomlinson, charies E. Lf, Holt, Mason F. Trotter, William D. N", Houser, Clark R. Turner, Richard K. Housman, Sylvia N. Ulmer, john L. 7 QQ? Inman, John Calvin Underhill, Kenneth Lysle 2 Katafiasz, Alphonse A. Walker, William I. R l 'Lil Kawi, Wallace Walter, Ernest H. . Semper, ,Bohn IAE watson, Ngarguergte LM I , "w, rieger, anie . eismante , aro yne . Lamb, George P. Welker, W. Lillian .lf 'Eh Lamb, Harry D. Wheaton, Jack Martin Q9 Iianle, Regecilca xilvilfy, Fragk I -Q N. at am, o n . 1 eman, usse . ' if Lavin, John Thomas Wilson, Elinor G. Lavin, Paul William Winters, Frank C. i ., if Lewis, Gomer Witker, Robert Alden 'J' 'nik' Lloyd, Allen Wolman, Isadore l ,Ql Lownsbury, Alvin Woodman, Paul , Ryu' vi 1 sk K 'Pill 1 Nt, Q ffyl- H' - 1, -V. . if' i., ,Y .,,a' -. , A - , -'- . . . ' , ,f-- l., -K J' s 0 -Q: j "!q3l2274r- fi' M1!fi'fr---:"1G,2.22'QJ Fil 'fini ,923 CQJMU' Hifi 160 aCg371'ff?s'H75lf UH-1 -0. Jerfeniy 1 FRESHMEN ir...- ,Z- ' A if E .31 X -- X lil-if 1 , . , -':1. '.-Q' filer - - v lL.A I1 ily- 'll -'i' li' " '- l,g, l- -".. . ...- '13 12A- I .iii-1 ff-11' I0 2 - :-' 9 5 ::'-::- ' B7 '.."L' : 3-v: l i. - : :' E'. ' "2 E E. ' 5 , f ef 4, .- w , - 3" rw. L3 r AX bd 'f- X' N U3 pl .4-'mx fy 1 I4 -4 -,fl Q 549 'nl -V KVQJ MI p- '? ei ls 'TS Kr. IQI. Mr rg, 'N 1 'fa tg' N 295 I, l'.f' f Ill' l .1-G. Blockhoune I .?.fEc5fiQfibtf3:j-1x,yz?1ff.f, 1 W .gl Freshman Officers Robert Potter Ruth McG1nn1s Geraldme Gray Robert Campbell Mary Eggleston Pteszdent Vzce-Pres1 d ent Secretary Treasurer Student Counczl QQ, ni' fl '35 E? MI ,FQ, Ni 4,51 N 'if -my ,W ffl ,ood-namonooommmo-W-,-oom,,a-,,-,Q,-n-mm . Inn . . -Nunnn-------U------------H . . I2-'J' - 'F off' William Mewborn .............................. Student Council I Q '""""'""""""""""" 59 ly-.' 1 I F17 H' . - Pil- Q91 E59 - . I rj ' -'T'-4.11 M" r-'-'15-f' -Y L - il. ' u fw- 1 .F . X- . ".f3,xQ'1Q4'Q1:-:Y'.252'I'l'f:'J'J"f3lfi1'CiJ.f'l37ff'ir'qJ3 I 1928 I f Q4qm ' N"" Qtek :eve ty two Leonard Anderson Helen Ash Ione Atkinson Marie Basil Edward Basil Frank Berman Louise Blackburn May Blausey Max Britz Henrietta Breno Laurel Campbr-ll Marie Carr Kenneth Chamberlain Winifred Clark Mary Elizabeth Cline Richard Axel Ruth Bernstein Louis Breitberg Sam Cartin Justin Crosby :ewnty-three Lloyd Culbertson Kathryn Davis Alonzo De'JVoli Ruth Earheart jack Friend Margaret Friend Allen Goldstein Lucille Gross Harold Haxiefeld Isadore Harris seven ty-four William DeSana Harry Fingerhut Harold Geary Geraldine Gray Josephine Haurnan Marian DeWeese Lena Folger Herbert Goetz Bernice Griffith Adelaide Hogue Maxine Hoke jerald Hoover Dorothy jackson Charles Jarvis Robert Kelb john Kemp Irene Kibler Juanita Kisell Homer Knepper Homer Kripke Edward Kutz Richard Lang Lucille Lavenberg Gertrude Leasor Pauline Leive Hattie Janney Alma Kiewatt Russell Knowles Maurine LaLonde Laura Levison :fzfenly-five Margaret Longworth Gretchen Matz Villa Mae Michaels Marjorie Neal Jason Ott seventy-Jix Thomas Mangas Eloise McElroy Frederick Miller Herbert Ness Leslie Overmier Paul Martin Ruth McGinnis John Molner joe Olson George Parkins Geraldine Mathias John Metzger Amelia Morgan Anne Osmialowski Chester C. Penske Herbert Perlis Frank Pluto Karl Rieser Kenneth Schiffard Chas. Schwartz Franklin Peters Robert Potter Dorothy Ross Augusta Schmidt Florence Schwyn Alice Peterson Edna Ranfft Sidney Rubin Mildred Schmidt Bernard Seitz Lillian Pintis Elena Ray Norman Sampson Dorothy Schreiber Frederick Sharp frvcnty-:even John J. Sheehy Emil Siegel Grace Steele Mamie Szumigala Chester Tuschman seventy-eiglzt Bennie Sheon Onema Sievert Marvel Stoll Marvin Timm Leslie Van Wormer Helen May Sherman Hattie Shull Gayle Smith Virginia Starner C. A. Sweeney Robert Sweeney Harrison Trautwein Catherine Tresslar Arthur Walz Lizabeth Warner a " 4 n 1 i -4 I. l - . '.- f , . , , lil Rl - . r - .3 1 ga' I ,. 92, 'FC 1'-64" I H' : ' ts! -,Ax ,X -Mo C7 nl .vw , 4, -iv! 1 I ?'. lit: '-1' ,Km Ffa 8:3 fy. if - -" FX 6 . 'YT ra 'IQ' - lt.: 4 WT n":f 'X Y 41+ EL' :,.. ns Q4 L1 qhyx '40 :E if.: 'Q' Mary Wasserman Clara West Louis Wexler Jeanette Woodley QQ! '-v Mason Wright Wesley Wyre Vincent Zenk Jerome Zotkow '-Q M, William Mewborn fi +3 I.. Brown, I. Richard Eggleston, Mary Belle 'W' iff Brown, John Burbank Eley, Robert M. AI, --Q Burman, Richard George Elwing, Harold Q., 1- '.. Butler, Frank Robert Eshelman, Wilbur D. bl QQ- Calkins, Loyal Evans, Mary J. , H Calkins, Lyle Eugene Evers, Eleanor P. yi, ., Campbell, Charles Edward Fields, Fred Campbell, Robert Alba Finken, Leslie L. " x,. 5 f Chandler, Stanley D. Flegle, Howard Burdell in Adkins, Howard Chollett, Wellington B. Forster, Frank Herbert "i Adler, Evelyn Clark, Edward Kendall Fought, DeWitt W. 'XSD M. Annin, Robert Clift, Mary Helen Gelser, John Ramsey ' Ansted, Paul D. Cochran, Rosie Lee Gens, Loretta E. Argow, Walter W. Collins, Richard M. Gerdes, Orville H. ., Armbruster, Helen E. Cooper, Donald Thomas Gillmer, Ray V. l-1' LQ Baer, Katherine B. Counter, Jane Goldstein, Jack - .f Barkenquast, Norman J. Cox, Albert A. Goorley, William Albert . Basil, Marie C. Coyle, Thomas Jr. Gordon, Mary Elizabeth N' ' Beard, Richard Crane, Elizabeth G. Gradolph, William F. fl M' Beckman, Ruth Edna Crause, Errol C. Granger, Beryl Maclyn lfrll, -," Behrens, Walter John Darah, Paul Graves, George M. '-. 'il Blair, Laurel G. Mr. Deeg, William Jacob Greenaway, Thelma E. Lp, 'QS Blake, Arthur V. Dehnart, Carleton J. Gysin, Marie H. ilfff I . Bloomer, W. LeRoy Donley, Ralph W. Hadley, Thomas Z. -.I Boatfield, Robert Donley, William Deane Harris, Lawrence W. V A Bohn, Kenneth R. Duden, William Robert Hart, Roy Joseph In-5 Bolinger, Paul Dumiller, Parnell C. Hawkins, Franklin R. .'- ., Boor, Millicent Dorothy Dye, Clarence M. High, Kenneth R. ij' ,Q Bornett, Sophie Anne Eberle, Harold Wilber Hodgson, Howard R. Q . Brenner, Karl Richard Eberle, Lawrence E. Hollerbach, Irene M. 'Q' 'MQ Briggs, Jack R. Edgington, Frederick A. Holton, John V. C IH' i ,Q Brigham, Elmer Rodney Edler, Oleva H. Horsman, Glenn . " Brinley, James Russell Edstrom, Genevieve Hummer, Pearl O. , -1 .S Q To KJ. - if 3,1 ff v 1- , .. r . . ,. I . .- V T ' 1. , ,--F?-'I' ,QJI-,'1.fl,'f ,' 1 l f - I Q AI.. Iqgg 5 1 I 5 jj.,l's J! xl - , N . I e I V L--M Y'i razienty-nine I' 1 X ', , , BIo'khou--Q , , " ' , ,J p Q4 'ii-'ei " ' ' S was- vi 'affwhfayfiafm T'Y'x .jx Huson, Gertrude I. Randall, George A. ImOberstag, Carl John Reason, John M. il Jackson, Richard W. Reavis, Anna R. Jacobson, Ethel Ridgway, Margaret pq Jaeger, Ruth D. Rochelle, Palmer gf. Jennings, glenrietta Rodgers, Ray Hansen ,' ' ennings, obert M. Rolfes, Helen Florence Jewlett, Elizabeth C. Ross, Harry Linwood Jofta, Gertrude Rowley, Elizabeth ,gy ones, Alvin M. Ruedy, Ella L. Jordan, John Ruswinckle, Robert 4,4 Joseph, Catharine E. Rutschow, Wilma E. nal Kaliske, Chester F. Sargent, Donald E. 29,5 Kent, Edmund A. Sattinger, Bernard H. XM, Kerr, Florence E. Sayen, Norman E. rxlgi Ilgerr, Lgrin E. Schiel, Rhea E. if-N ettle, ale De Witt Scofield. Willis Jackson ""- Kimbrough, Mildred B, Seeley, Frederick K. Q4 King, Edward Paul Seligman, Bert M' Kline, Howard M. Seligman, Philip rw- Kolling, Dorothy Shapiro, Marvin W. Kotecki, Jerome J. Shawen, Donald M. lm., Kummer, Edward Rudolph Shepherd, Wayne G. fig, Lampton, Ted Conwell Shull, Karl Leonard Lasley, James William Siegmann, John C. 'kg' Illathrop, Gayle J. Sievert, Onema M. xl auback, John R. Smith, Dorothy L. ici Libbe, Ruth 1. Smith, Frank gi. ". Lledel, Francis Smith, Marjorie M. cf", Linden, William J. Smith, Maynard C. 1 4, Linthicum, Harold J. Sperry, Raymond Aww, Lohfink, Fred Henry Steinberg, Abe Lovejoy, Earl Otis Straubinger, Philip M. AQ Maloney, Dan V. Sullivan, Thomas J. fig' Manor, Robert B. Sweet, Harold kg Martin, Chester Tallman, Marion A. if Mathias, Herman J. Tarlber, Philip C- ,,,,, Matzinger, Homer Tandy, Clifford E. N55 1l:alIcCowan, Evelyn R. Taylor, Lguise bg, cNary, Donald F. homas, .arence "1 ' McNary, Jane T. Thompson, Devon O. S-2 MeNutt, Heriry James Thomson, Valentime 1 Mewborn, William Travis, Jerome Jr. 51,5 llzllierczynski, Leopold Xpgel, Hcidward is iller, Thomas S. 330013 01113 0311 'Q.'- Moan, Harold C, Waldruff, Byron Lester Montgomery, William Jr. ygallllskl, Frank Josepll ,frfv Moore, Richard A. alker, Harry 'Li Moskowitz, Paul Percy Walsh, Irene Z- Mumby, Clinton James Weill, Alvin Eugene E, Murray, Ard s Ruth WCSYS-Elle, Affllllf B- y W M M, Nadeau, Donald J, ilbur, yrle Eloise ,QQ Navidad, Primitivo P. Williams, George M. " -'A Neff, Robert Walter Wilson, Carl Edwin 'fix' Nicholas, Grace Winkler, Fl01'Cl'1Ce 'fly Oberle, Dale Clinton Winn, John Richard fra. Pennoyer, Frances H. winters, albert 'Vi Permar, Frank lntel'S, Onald N. ,itil Pfaff, Theora L, Wlttman, Ralph Edwin fy- 11jogock,CSang M Wujciak, Stanley Ned ., o er, urtis . - Powers, Raymond D. yyatt' 'l:oh15IA1hSOn Iarestonbwilliarn T. Zglmdg' 'L fs' ' , uinn, aul J. ln CU, 01S Radunz, Walter W. Zilles, Fred Albert ,. is "l V f. .41 . ..' ., '. ..f. '..a. 53 .-"D, .i 4' 'vf' 'S"f!.f'1'7f.- ,ff 11 fg 2 -- :viz 77 ,gm I .' ' fflr'1.m.f,"mY3'r'0Q7'fffQ:,"1f,s6Q.-3'N eiglz ty I-I A R M A C Y - L, ...x A L ggwfi W E Q W-Q ,Hsu I 1 v Tul VN N '. v. Pharmacy Class E .-I v n "2 "gf I QefQ11fi'sfQe2mtXQmf+m IZ, '- IQEQ . 'ff ' a a rg IES? -Q7 ., rf X -N J 5 v I P I .T Y , of i -YQ . ' -S M 5? 6 'L is uf' Q' OFFICERS P S3 V-c 3299 Clarence Knudsen ...................................... President ' iffy Wilber Start ...................................... Vice-President if Esther Gomersall ........................................ Secretary ' , ,Q-A Earl Beans .............................................. Treasurer 1 1 ' 143 ti? 'E QT' 1, T '54 ,su fix' iii' Q ,193 . 1:27 F91 ' QXEYV .Tm 1' xi' I - - . .. .. .. f- avi! A--M-2 O V Vi 5 V ,, 1 V, , , Nh ,V , , ,I V- .Q .F , , . .FA -- ,f- -K' - f H xy - -Mi 'v-1Q, fff ,, Af f Qf grgfa-L5f1QPQ.f2yf7f5,f j' Qlfif-1 'Q 13 fi, Q 1,4 fC .f7vf M 127394Pf7C"T23PiT5Ti3ffQ9 3'5f3Q71fZ 91' JA. eigkty-two , . ' 1 .' , .1-.V ' . Blur rqlllul'-r' , I . . . J' I:'..q.f JJ. '5fJ'7.sQ4.',,Q- 'lift' 4 ' - -9 V, - H- -, , , ,, ,,'gl'r,g j , L,-3 "y, -.f 1 -1'g'lffijl'1f'f ,' Y ' ' x if .ffl 144 P 'N ' 'L ' X 'am ,rx "Ut fa r 2, lf" " - 0 Y: -. i r, 6 f 'X-, lv Q T, fax Y 5 Y fl 'F N NV' ' X51 NIJ EH qv -1! ' "' rr I 'N RQ, Robert Baim Earl Beans Lawrence Beckman Charles Blaisdell Rudolph Henry Born L14 .-'ax 1' .A 'Lx E 'W-11 V KJ H1 "' 'ia .. as 2' W ,vii X-l , 1 I v- -.. -51 L- 4. I' . .. -2- E' .,, x ls!-I 6'2- 4? I 2 ". 32, 'ilu rf. ' " N 'N .TQ ,fn ,, sv? 'I3 hifi " .f -X.. ,I 1. . 5 'LJ 5 u 'IF iff. Y' 1 f -I 1, ,. Q43 pi fn-.x Vx- .fl fi? 11-, .'j7J LJ yqxy I A ,l M. 'Y .. ', William Born Samuel Cohen Henry Albert Doder Gordon B. Ernst Esther N. Gomersall ll. .., we is , lm ' 1 --X, l . .X xr'-T' .ji 32:3 'i,- :- .wl +5 . N X. . .eh wg' f 'Ll C.. Af' --: '...' ' l' 'Hn' 179 lbf' ,VV '-Q., yi, -, F, rX 1 X? . :ffl If , '- , . - , f . ' ft, .-. 'f 4 '-f,"fj1'si-gp' .- f ..'fnQf-1-,j 'fif-'.?y'r' "1 1 H5 " 1 .1 I ' I I-, -4 . " . - Y ' 1928 'A 4 4 ' 4 " ' 'r eighty-lhrce ,-'Ex I ,--e 1:1...1'!,,..'-..- f ee ' . f .4 N, 4 s . .'."' -' ff l if 1 , f ' 1 . 1 l Robert Carl Goon Henry H. Heineman Nola Belle johnson Martin O. Kaufman Westley B. Kenne , 1928 A i ,., l Y ' 'l ! . J. ' joseph B. Kleger Clarence J. Knudsen Philip F. Krenitz Max Levy Samuel A. Margolis " x 9 -xv N . -li 'ff 'l .., 'v l I A -if 'nlf I , ' ' ' " ' ' 214.3 ' ' . eighLy-four-- - f-1--'-- ---'1' M' " " 7...- Z X'-S ......., I . H , Blum 1' 4' I ' ' 'gs ' Hb -Af ' e , - I ls' X .U in , P X l 1 Af 9 U I Rose Helen Mueller Gilbert H. Siegel Arthur John Simon Samuel F. Singer Max Spivack I Y ., N. 5. t f gg.: .sir -.1 X14 '. lil , ,s .L . .4 N - Nr, .x N. Q. -'- 3 Ml' , Paul M. Thompson - - ,U '45 if? -v T-T 1 xp 1. l .H e ,I N 'gi -, in-A .R '?l .31 131 'fl . N six f" -3, 'Pr . . r- ,uw R ,Vg dvr' 1- I I i l I ,iq ll I A l L1 iff:- Jf' ,rr . - ,r 4' 47- . .V N ,A f- ' . el. 1 . , if V, ,- V1 r -f ilk, "-lzpf .lu 43.1 -5, 'fluazla-1Vi,,f.-.,.,f.,, . ,mg 1 .ff1411,.vi 1, 1- f 1 . t eighty-five X ' i 'x 1 , ,-' X., I. 1 , 7 , , , lllockhousc 7 , , s ,, - -""f if '.,.3l . .wt 'li Fw '-',-vit'-t'.'w -..-... c . HJ. .Q','.:i' C.Lv2!5fQlijigfj9fz,ll'rY , K? - I-ff-Q 'Y M firn i-"gs Nxt: ii 'PW ' 4 Y 15 S- - ,J Class Prophesy CQ fav .Q t'4 1 3 ,A N It wasn't so awful long ago when all the folks He dreams his plots with a pipe in his .mouth rim dnl at home And startles the world with his beliefs and fist, fait Had gone to see a movie and I was left alone. doubts. gf Nfil But that didn't seem to bother me- Henry Heinemann that grinning mite, -'ffl sm, 'Cause I was content to Just sit and read. who slept by day and Worked by night, QM I went into the Library and from the books I5 now a famous Auto-man ,A HQ. I Chvse f A b And sells new Ford cars by the vans. ' .li A tfale of Mohammed' Deseff Sands 0 ra Paul Thompson with his load of wit 5' 'r Q, friends Bud foes- , Has gone and made good use of it. I ,w lla And how in ,times they prophesied wha' Fate He's with a circus and every one will say ,J 'Vi Weuld Wlu U meh , Don't miss his show if Paul comes round 94 VT' By gazing in a crystal and reading what your Way. 'jst we ne'er could "l-len." Rush and Blaisdell have decided to unite Lll is N I read untll my eyelids drooped and I fell asleep Have taken to wholesale drugs for their right. ,. , Mfr to dream , b f had Seen Together they travel both far and near. I 1 ' fl I Stood before a tem I ne er e ore And serve us all new drugs of the year. 43 There was before that tent a man both tall and Again we are greatly surprised to see 759. il-1 Old . . What Gilbert Siegel has come to be 'fn K-fi Who Wore a coat of colors which hung IH He liked his job of President so much 10115 deep f01d5- , h He decided to make it permanently such. X4 '-W' Before hlgl WHS 3 table and on 'ts top t ere And to the White House we'll go to find 0 - " SIOO That he is ruler and governs our minds. Ia' 'lt A CTYSY-'11 by which futures Were feld both Of Tomlinson, alas, has changed his mind quite I-3 evil and of good. U And we find him working also day and night " 'tllttsln I waited just a moment then right 1-IP to him But not on drugs nor any such rot. . ffm ss. I walked Q He's now a beauty sergeant and to him Vfx And tapped him on the shoulder until he the females flock. -, 'sl actually talked. A Wait till you' hear what Nola Johnson hasydone Q K" He asked me what I wanted and why it was H She cegtairi-ly -has ax life chucked full o fun ,5- -, 1 game, as opene a usiness o anyone a Joy: 'pk' And hesitating briefly I timidly began: Sells everything from medicines to drygoods. 'll nfl "Before I answer will you tell me who you are and groceries to toys. :JN 352, Qld man?" 4 ' I And now Margolis too has earned his wage, '45 .,,X He chuckled low and finally nodding his He owns 3 tailor shop that pays, QNX, great swathed head, From early dawn to set of sun ble' '54 "Why I'm the famous 'Futuristf I'm Ahmed Ben He wonders if this work will ever get done. 1-,uf Hassen," he said. ' Spivak, too, has his fortune made, ,431 I had a great idea to see what things would A dy-gfys Chgset, plgmbiqqg gg- his trafic. 'ini tj , pass n ixes pipes an suc -an as a rue In mf' And so I asked him toltellhme of my -class. When plumbing work is slack teaches Botany 'vm up He stared at me quite firmly and finally be- Whrl at sell-3001, f H- -H Mid ,rg gan. ie at t e museum o istory you wi see So listen you quite Closely and I'll tell you how Th What Iirentze alvnd Sirliier have- chgsfen to bei 't . - it ran, ey are amous ion unters in rica an A -' Doder whom I see first- in line l - .evervday ' ' I V.: ,'-'M Has become surprisingly decreased in size Give lectures by radio telling of lions they '-' X-:Q He spends his Adays just -working out held'at bay. - 'Gb -..- A PfeSCf1Pt10h that Will makes him stout- But the biggest surprise for one- and all ,Za i, tl But now comes Simon, that studious one Is the success obtained by Miss.Gomersall , X". Wh0 always had his lessons Fief and anon' She with her partner run a sandwich shop 1 f He's married now-has thirteen kids U When they open their door all other busi- , Who keep him running at their bids. nesseg stop, h 7 - '7 Kaufman, too. is on the go Cohen and Levy now represent Park Davis Planyt. , A L' l' His business HOW You .all Should klww And sell to the druggists all the latest in .5 For ills and aches and pains and likves ' advance. Tj' There's nothing for which he cant prescribe, They are marvelous as salesmen ygu know . Vs, 1-li Time has changed our Earl DeVine Spend most of their time just dragging Av ' And we must travel West to find "Dough," r ,, That he has joined a Cowboy Show. Kleeger has opened a pawnbroker shop it: L He doesn't ride a Pony though. And now his income will never stop LW .g But makes B liflemehf-f01' b1'u15eS 3 Cure Of old rings and watches and bracelets and Iv' "- For such there's nothing better that's sure. churns A 'sv Whlilgffforntvlilllnxae Nledhafdf Fate has Played 3 He takes everything and gives plenty in re- I X N. i ere V - , ' ,urn ,, , And hes now in business with one Mr. And so mv dream was ended and the future F. "5 Goon- closed to vi' H. ,, Of their special formula no one has a word The picture which Ahmed Ben Hassan tg- - 'N' For their Citrate of Magnesia people travel obliging let me see 'QA 'f'7 from every Hamlet, town and burg. And if the Fates he showed me are not what le,-'f fy.- Clarence Knudsen, too, has become well known you want A 'W- - ' Down on Broadway his name stands alone: Or if the telling has been a little bxlunt d - P ,' - As a famous magician and as he wields his wand Why then you'll please forgive us, t at gran ' 'ij The wonders and tricks he performs Cer- old man and me. ' I ,f"t tainly do astound. 'Cause I'm sure I can't help it if I have had .H ,VS Ellsworth Cunningham-always a peculiar chap a dream. . 11. Has chosen literature and has grown fat. -Rose Mueller '23, KSN, 4 tg. ' '9 V f' ,ji 1 1- Q 5 -Q g ,' - 4- A H. V.. .-is l .P .WAI f- it xvw J, 1. u, -mffliv .rf 1 '-ai?" - Z'i 2 ,Lf Wf3v'fL li 1918 L-:swf - is l'i'f','3JY1Nf,ff?l!f -f '5 -1. 1' ' M riglity-.six EVENING SESSICDNS Q13 1 ' ' N 0 5. . ,J .1 ff - i V: T- , - it ,W A - 11: v.. -1-1 - ' x K , -i if : fl -..: i X ' . fl ' l A :I 7,1 z: i N ff' ..- - lf, gxr ' --2-.. ' ll -AV' X - -.E .--2 P -.: - -.t ' i k ,,uK wr, - 1 i - - 11 " ' 2 :- f ii " 1 T 2 . 'X P- 'n . F34 Ji 1 - 1- . l. . ml C 'OW Lxi?vrf'iW'4?g-'cigsf'ff-v7'?'w?si'',1uflLf1f.5j'f3'f. ik Af' - ':.F41l sg -fl W. l. ' 'ir Fr ,pl 'Jax fit HT-K .. A ,gy v f' 1 T- XS ' kh 'li 'Nj o o o gif Administrative Uiiicers I5 535. Zyl as-Q, ,IS .kj-1 ' Evening Sessions J an I A U L3 Henry John Doermann, Ph. D. ................ President of the University "N Room IOS, University Building " aff' ,g Glenn D. Bradley, Ph. D. .................. Director of Evening Session ,F bn ' Room I06, University Building 55 .Q fs-, 1'-na' fy Hazel D. Gemer, A. M. ...................................... Registrar fig "5 . . . v' Room 140, Science Building 5-gh , 1.5.4 ,raw .POM Emma L. Woodward ................................ Financial Secretary iii? u Q s fi? Room 103, University Building Sl, ,. sl . 13-Q. Leon Watson ................................. Clerk of Evening Session , Room IO4, University Building -,ff '- n ,JA ufk will .y may , I-.ji tl .Q nil , fig, fi' . Mi' W Q I S3 'Qi xgl .- . if ' s'1Lf'ffe+fn6Waf'nSwQr 4f,.?l,g: I 'w' J' Q' fdfs. !--1' .. 1 . '-- .' -91 -1 1 ,928 '--fn 1 If 440 13'-L .1 Jx. 1' .A eighny-eight Q. i -u., Joi A Instructional Staff Evening Sessions, 1927-1928 Glenn D. Bradley, Ph. D., Professor of History. J. B. Brandeberry, A. M., Professor of Mathematics. Charles J. Bushnell, Ph. D., Professor of Sociology. Lorain Fortney, Ph. D., LL. B., Professor of Commerce and Law. O. Garfield Jones, Ph. D., Professor of Political Science. Augustus W. Trettien, Ph. D., Professor of Psychology. Robert Naylor Whiteford, Ph. D., Professor of English Literature. J. Edward Erickson, A. M., Acting Professor of Sociology. Gertrude R. Schottenfels, A. M., Acting Professor of Rhetoric. Ivan F. Zarobsky, B. M. E., Acting Professor of Drawing. Walter F. Brown, A. B., Associate Professor of Electrical Engineering. Frank J. Pavlicek, A. B., Associate Professor of English. Luther C. Scott, B. M. E., Associate Professor of Industrial Education. Claude H. Watts., A. B., Associate Professor of Accounting. J. Otis Garber. A. M., Assistant Professor of Political Science. Clara E. Goehrke, Assistant Professor of Modern Languages. C. K. Searles, Ph. D., Assistant Professor of Economics. P. W. Stansbury, A. M., Assistant Professor of Education and Psychology John Bebout, LL. B., Instructor in Law. E. P. Buckenmyer, LL. B., Instructor in Law. John F. Coble, A. M., Instructor in Law. Amos L. Conn, LL. B., Instructor in Law. H. L. Dalton, A. B., C. P. A., Instructor in Accounting. Sholto M. Douglas, Instructor in Law. Maurice Elgutter, Instructor in Advertising. Lehr Fess, Instructor in Political Science. Rosario Floripe, A. B., Instructor in Spanish. H. T. Fulton, A. B., Instructor in Credits and Collections. J. C. Klag, Instructor in Office Management. John McCabe. LL. B., Instructor in Law. Frank E. Miller, LL. B., Instructor in Law. W. I. Nokely, Instructor in Transportation. Charles W. Racine, LL. B., Instructor in English and Political Science Dorman E. Richardson, B. S., Instructor in Insurance. Wayne E. Stichter, J. D., Instructor in Law. J. B. Winslow, A. M., Instructor in Mathematics and Astronomy. Prentice H. Gross, Assistant in Accounting. William D. Hahn, B. S., Teaching Fellow in Mathematics. l eighty X n v hu 1 , wfj 4 A r 1' fifffmet-gr'fiafua.'if fl: 1.4-saw B1f'f""'m' F. l6Ji4if'f:'i?n Sf N vi MQ A ill "1 rl? il- 5 ,ll , QQ' 5 , Q1 - N Sl i xi . . gi, Evening Student Council LEA gl H, E, shalkhauser ........ ....... P resident , if Miss Rose Brandenburger .... .... V ice'President 75. Miss Myrtle Lorenz ........ ....... S ecretary , 1 ,S Mr. H. Harmon .... ---Treasurer tm Prof. L. Fortney ---- ---- A dvisor Fx S? Mg' all MEMBERS fu N J is Mr. George Wallace Miss Mary Bowman E2 lg: Mr. George Mair Miss Viola Metzger ' Miss Ella Reed Miss Eva Wineland Q ff' Miss Helen Trettien Mr. Joseph Gilooly 'ev .X ft ' x 11 U3 It is gratifying to note that the activities sponsored by the Evening I Student Council during the past year were very successful, which por- , '. trays the effort of its members to unite, at least in social spirit, the stu- Sl dents of the night school. Although limited to this form of activity 5" through lack of an organized evening student body, the functions of the ' .N council are broadening to include items of general interest to students ill and furtherance of night school Work. ' lx tl si , Yi iw . A1 all gw Q53 -Q31 6 Q. gf Q3g3,'E2,535pgQ5fQ,': 2' Q55 I 9 28 ' :z.!":'.Glr3o'493f fa. ninety Prof. Fortney H. E. Shalkhauser Myrtle Lorenz George Wallace Mary Bowman Eva Wineland J. L. Gilooley Helen Trettien Ella Reed Viola Metzger George L. Maier Vllfltfj'-0716 fi-'X I 5 iilwcll 'LINC I I 4 ' j -JJ?-1" I I I Y in ' ly. ,,. ...gl .0 r. x 1 .Q - I- 1' 'R 'Ma ' ' " W ' " ffl ff 2.1 I O Mardi Gras One of the functions of the Evening Student Council is to plan the .ffl social activities of evening students. This usually consists of two dances a semester. Ip'- The first dance of the year is held in October or early November. The purpose of this party is to have students become acquainted with each oth- j . er. . . . V' The second dance is the Christmas party. One of the features 1S 'jj the real Christmas tree. up The first dance of the second semester was a "Mardi-Gras." Presi- dent Doermann was present at this party, and made an address to guests Q. present. A response was given by Herbert Shalkhauser, President of the , evening student Council. Refreshments, confetti and serpentines made f' this a very enjoyable party. . . . . I On April I4 the girls of the Council sponsored a complimentary 'Q' bridge at the Adams Street Woman's Club. Because of the many favor- iw able comments received, it is hoped this will be made an annual affair. W The last social activitity of the season was the "Verbena Toledoans" May 11. A special feature of this party was the "Spanish Tango" danced p FR by Mr. Rodollo Floripe and his sister. Each student pays an activities fee at the beginning of the semester I'-QI' which makes these parties possible. It is hoped that in the future we Y.: shall be able to give evening students more opportunities to mingle to- 'Y gether socially. l ,N 'A ill gr V . , , Ahh' de' fe, X., 'V' f,: Q--541:-MQ' . y.df,i 19:8 , fairly... ,f aww. , fl m n mnety-tzuv ATHLETICS , ,., ...L- .V-',1.V QVV. ,1 . , , V .Af -,1-1 1 V- V ,.1 .. V 1 'frfmv , '. 0 :'VV1"V 1 -QV- 1' ' W . . .,. .1 1-.1,:,1 1, ' '1 . .I . . 1.11 .. 4.11 .1-,-11m f '11 . , -1 1:11, . ,V -1- ..-141.- 11-11 ..f'-P1 1 . A L11 ' 1, 1, .'1--., lu , ,A-, '., 1- 1--4 1 ' 111 , ,.1r-, . 11-'. V- 1 , - 1- .. 1.11" 11' : .11 -1 . 1:11, 11. -. -,,71V.V 1.11 , ,. -.1'1 v V M... , VV.1. ., W1 -1.1.-71.115 1 . 131- ' " 1 11 1 . 511-11. 1 fmt. .- ,- 1 , J., 1. '- 1 1.41 an--.1'-' N,-1 , A.. 1 '1-.g1','..1 . , 1. 1. . ,111 ,,,1V 11,-. 1 1, 1 I 1 ' - -f-"f'1'-xi' 'I'-1-'.' f1171'11,"M . 1' .11 , VV .V.VV-11., Q-.VV.1 V V , I- ...I-I, 1 1 1- - 9- "' X1 .-Lf' f.',"L ..11 1 ' ' 1. -. f .1 . , ., .A . .1 1. K, . .,- ' 1'. .'1"- .1 1 ' '1z "-:': '1'-11-' 'f" W .1 1. "' 1 '1 11- , 1 , .V 'G--' 11,-1. . 1"- V- I-1'Vf.xV1-'1.,:'1.V . -' 5 4 11 1 1- '1 '1-111.--,f.':'..i' . .' . .- ,c,.,4 :1 1. 14, - -VV1,V. 1' VV .1 1 , 4 V :V ,Vt V,' an." " ,, :,Q-1 U-1.5 L , ., , , "1 1115 ...,.. ., V 4, .1.11.1 V V V .1 .111 1- C"14"'.'f. .11 'S' '91 q..1 ,, . 1-1'5'4HVA1V1.- V1- -1 ..-11'.j.-',.1V, 'AN V F V N, ,VV.V.VV. NV. V,4VV:. VV5..V.VVVV,V.1.VV V Z. -..,. -.'.'f ' -1 . -11 , 1. ---,.."."-.--. -1-. 1' , -1 -,- .:-,..- -1 r'-1,fJ..,.V V... , .1 .1 , , ,.,1-1-,1 1 f11 V U..i, VV, ,Vu V ,,,: V. .. 1 111 '1- Ai... 1-7.1,-if 1. J-.". '15-. ,1.',' 1 4 yy. 1-., '31 .1 1, s1V, 1r. 1-1 ,1 1 , 31 1V'l3x.Q '1,,1 " " . 1 .11 J.. ,- I- ,1 . ,. 1fA Q-" ,1' K . ,111 .- -1--.21 ,:-1-r, .,"x' 'L ,, 1. :.'1'fn.:,:1',',11J 1-1 "-1'-." 51 V.. .V- 'f,,15-1-,-.,f 15 . '11 ,LV V, 2 V 1.-J., ., --1y,,- V1,-,,--1,311 - 1. - V... -1 .1-. -,.-.5 . .1..m,.,,f., ,L .Vt V. --...-VVVV, .-.. , . , ..... .11 .J ,- .1 ,1 ..1 1 1 1 -f ' -. fx. 10,1-I,-g,.5 ' 1, .V.1-. , 3-. .. ,, ,1 V . ,f1:,1 -1:- 1. .1-. .1 11 ', 111-L' 11. . X- .V...1.V,- ,1.-y,,. 1' . -'PZ 11' 1' 1' .,1'1" "U f-L . 1 , , V, . .. .jr . '1V ":1'!1"' 1' I' -.VV-VV, ,. ,V .yu - I .1 " 21.-.1 .144 '1 1V,. . V.g,,-,J r 'J-W 1'.1-' f-14' -W . -1 .,, K1'Wf'L' Q ,. V55 .L V' ..,.. V 'Q' .VVZT .111 1 . -., ...A 1.1 - I mln 1.. i. I CLAUDE H. WATTS Strangely enough, Mr. Watts has become a second Shylock and Sherlock Holmes. This is no doubt due to the many responsibilities placed upon the broad shoulders of our athletic director C. H. Watts. just a few of his manv duties are teaching school, coaching the baseball team and directing the whole athletic situation in general at Toledo U. So we ask you is it any wonder that Mr. Watts has inherited the above characteristics. But any- way he is a good old scout and we like him just the same. Our only wish to Mr. Watts is a successful future in his guidance of our athletic program. DAVID CONNELLY Dave rounded out the big three of our coaching staff. He worked with the backfield material and coached the backs in pecking, passing and running the ball. Through Dave's intelligent tutorage many of the boys developed into real triple threats. Connelly's enthusiasm and peppery action kept every player interested and ready to go. This energetic young man has contributed much toward bolstering Toledo University's Athletic status. BONI PETCOFF We expect big deeds from big men consequently when the University selected "Boni" as head coach of football it demanded and expected a winning team. Dr. Petcoff has handled the situation in the most capable manner. The past two years have been indeed successful and have put Toledo University on the football map. Mr. Petcoff's broad knowledge of the game obtained through several years of grid- iron experience together with his winning personality have established him as a friend of both the players and the school. A glance at this season's record would indicate that Mr. Petcoff "came through." With Boni back next year again we prophecy a fine football team. JIM CROCKETT "Jim" an ex-football star of Toledo University was an able assistant to Boni Petcoff in whipping the athletes into shape. He started to coach the line men but later took up the tough assignment of coaching the reserve material. From a group of unexperienced men he developed team that sometimes played the varsity to a standstill. ' -V""' " H kr' Y ninely-tfzfef ' ' f.i .lbivI,,:,l'., li, 'faiuffivl.?Q,Q3:fQ33z,..Auf.ygiu95 .I - - . - , . " S 9 " if l 5 V. f' - ,- 1, Pr W X51 5' s .' FACULTY COMMITTEE ON ATHLETICS , nl g.. N Q35 '- Glenn D. Bradley, Chairman -1: . . I 3 Claude H. Watts Guy Van Sickle ,ji fl 1 J' O. Garfield jones J. Lee Richmond 'K Miss Geiner, Secretary i 4 g ' BOARD OF TRUSTEES COMMITTEE ON ATHLETICS J A , , , '1 - ' MB Gazzam Mackenzie Lv. Samuel Salzman -' George P. Hahn ,,. ,U V , X 1' .A ,En ill' 'V Q., ,Ai RAY RIDEOUT U7 ' N F Ray Rideout handled the student manager job on the football team with real efficiency. up His energetic efforts marked. him as a reliable man with extraordinary capabilities. Because of his D' I ' winning personality and ability for hard work Ray was popular with both players and coaches. Lt, I 1" BURMAN CURRY " "5 Burman Curry filled a double role, acting both as basketball manager and as intra-mural man- Vfs ager, and in both positions he worked well. The manager who had been appointed, Bob Scouten, s failed to return to school, and the team went manager-less until Burman took the position, Curry '-' ' ' also did a great deal of work arranging the basketball schedule for next year after the end of the 1 IM. regular season. j :Ki-X i 'Q gt, THE CHEERLEADERS 'ix je The year began without a single upper-classman cheerleader, and the frosh, who furnish so many ti, X L excellent athletes to the various teams, also responded noblv to this need. Several freshmen Lried out 05. 'i the first part of the year, but the Calkins twins, Loyal and Lyle, were the only ones who stuck to J.. .iff the grind. Strangely enough, they replaced last year's cheerleaders, the Schnitker twins, who were ,649 i , also graduates of Waite high, X,-,J .A-,. ' 'u I ci' l i" E- lt-is f ' 'il 'w l 0 . 1 -.oy ff" "l all ,-.. . f ' 1 ' u 1 X . x , I ' .I if .-. 1 N l -' "-?. A 1 I ' ,s nl 1 I i M.. 'PZ' l a lvl' X' 'I , . - ' - ,lf-'J A Vi Y 1 - D ' E375 .-ii' 3: - fr 'I ov " . Wi: f, I--in I' T - f"':f .il-fa-2177-F i'15?3fs'0f' .?'f'4'7'1f!5?f -' I- P' '..- f V- ' -' - ' - 1028 - s ninefy-four N IP' as fx 33 xg. -'1 WJ r-ffl mx QU , x .', .. M WT? HK PQ. 79" , ., Pi UQ in Ls 154 ' I 0. .il . X .W M., 1'-Nr W F4-5, '-x J? ' v A i- . A ws ,.,. X NR 5 'A 4 . 1--ia af? -.. QI . . 4 - 5 Pin , Y . LD 14 "Q .Is .-A lm ly . i .W A . l W -1. L.. -. gn w gf' -.4 Q Hlmklmluc il.. ya 'TU."s1'U95-.?-'Q'mQYHl03iff'VHVFQKIZ'-4.'."Q: - A uf H.-'QL-ffiYH"'?, S55 '-'vii-, Q'i'.-"1fqJ'fg- I I ' ' ' 0 ir, ,, 1. uf., pf- ,Q 1 's CAPTAIN KAZMAIER J U, 1 Y . . .v".-. , 4 ,J f. --., .wk -J 'f .f ' ' Y 7 ' ms! ,, . .A ' lf- 1 , 1 Fl I , Jil , . . . I. XC .,- ' pl "4 ,nz C ij 'a Q3 .. x"' - . 1 I I. u, K, ."! x w JK M , fu u,- wA,. 4 1. s .. Pr . Q, vfvf ,K 'A sl x ,J I 1 v la. A 4 x. ...Q N, '1 v X . 1 rj. D -v N L Q A u rx- "-' M' ' L1 H14 H1 ru 'ff 1. -.f,. -V 1 ,1 A, ,. . , -. f . . , r iw A- --- 'K f ' E N .1"QLB'-g1KLs'Z?',giEg3jf3Eu.1f?.wj5,yLy--j.':fIf2f,QQfgf:, L Q" 1.9515 .Sv r-'4 N ' Qin' ' V C 1' I Y ' L-X 5 f -. A -mf is A - ' 1 H nt. Ixi my ' 'SQ' rm, 4-79" Kaft- gf .vi .FN uw 4' 1 X 7' LJ, . 74 , - 14, - 4:1 ' 0 5 , it wr ,nl ggi, 'A-Nt Rv! ., 'sy H i ally- nj 7 Coach Conley, Emch, Wujciak, White, Gilooley, Wysocki, Sweet, Goorley, Finken, Donley. IX ft' Walters. Harste, Kreiger, P. Moses, Capt. Kazmaier, Cole, L. Moses, Owens. 0 nv' Thompson, Delcher, Capt. Elect Dunn, Sharp, Mierczinski, Overmier, all 4' ,Airy 1-E-A ,., N XVLXP s'E: , 3 . iff H figf PERSONNEL OF TEAM 333 55' -5, "XX Kazmaier -- ................................ ---Left Halfback Dunn ---- ---- F ull Halfback 'SNA Fa Sharp --- ------- Quarterback C." 'UN Demm --.-- Right Halfback 'f , .4-.rx Mierczinski Right Halfback ' Q' Donley -.--- ---.-- L eft End ' Thompson ---- Left End 1:6 Walters --- ---.. Right End Owens -- ---- Left End tl I" Wujciak -- ----- Right End - MJ P. Moses -------- Center ' ' w -QQ Cole ---- ---- L eft Guard ' Krieger -- --Right Guard Wysocki --- ---------- Guard , , P- Harste -- ----- Left Tackle 3, , '-3 Rideout -- ---Right Tackle .ff Aff L. Moses ---------- Center gf' W , ...M xt' .Ay 5 F 331 if f -1 .if A f 'ff' 'W 'f -'tv' 'mM'Q MQYN"'Y11' "-2' A fling! is 5. ,f Q1--jf! Iv lg? fglgffgt jg., ,jf 1928 Rf 1 if or V -. gg - T A ,.1,. I! X .ff X. - W- - ' 7 . - Y --Q sv, ' i l , . : ll -. Y W - . -- -f ---.- lf l i l i 1 u I 1, l Q l A ' I X i DONALD SHARP Don, who came to Toledo University with plenty of high school experience, proved that you can't keep a good freshman off the team. Although lacking in weight no more than made up for it in speed and the brainy brand of football that he played at quarterback. Fleet and shifty he seldom failed to gain off tackle or around end. On defense Sharp's tackling was sure. hard, and fatal to the runner. . CAPT. ELECT HAROLD DUNN "Kewpie," our irresistible fullback, hit the line with such vengance that he won for himself the appropriate title of "dreadnaught." He was all that and more and in every game convinced ' ' the opposition who doubted him that he was a dreadnaught plus. In no game was Dunn stopped. M On the offense Harold was the team's "triple threat" while at defensive full his motto was "they , shall not pass." As Capt. "Kewpie" should prove a capable leader for the "Rockets" Y, - .4 CAPT. DON KAZMAIER ' I As captain Don ran the team with rare skill and under his careful guidance plays were exe- -'N cuted with clock like perfection and exceptional success. Kazzy is the type of player who pro- 1' duce the thrills in football-fleet, agile, and loosehipped he was to opponents greased lightning. He was seldom stopped without gain. In the Wittenberg game against real competition, Don K played the greatest game of his career. K- ADOLPH HARSTE 3 Adolph, our brick topped tackle, made an ideal running mate for Rideout. Together they ,' formed a great pair of tackles, The first few practices found Adolph playing on the reserve team but when scrimmaging began Harste's hard tackling soon won him a berth on the regulars where he played hard. clean football all season. Aggressive and shifty "Red" seldom failed to break through to smear an attack. xx O -- ff A A 4 , . u ' 1 H Al Q , l f Ill-53 . 4 L - -.47 f "'m'4-" TTA' - Yi M nznely-seven l . ,ff . H1111 . .. ,. . .., . P 1 fygt-,Q3':iv.i?e-3.15: g':g,f?.4,a5,'.'tgj3f?, r -D ' ul - J ' , it it 1 . -J. tcill' ,. ,,,. X K- 4: r H - F' , 1 . . E r F4 . 5 4-.4 l l . iw, il . " gf ii. ,, cis L tiff 'it' x N' X, - v,4- . .X-ff, tbl 'N 0:11. Q l Yu ... . - iw, V - .Rt A . - lg. Q- K ,-.7 rv' m . - ay i, ,W , , , A t. -4 DEAN DONLEY wif Dean played end and was the strength of the club. Because of his height and ability to get li.. up Dean developed into a demon receiver. On the defense his work was of the highest calibre. 1 f' . Since Donley is only a freshman we predict a bright future for him as a T. U. gridder. 'Q TOM OWENS f. Tom, by sheer determination and fight, developed into a very capable end. Using his size to ir, unique advantage he blocked passes and smashed up formations with rare skill. Our only regret -k is that Owens will be lost through graduation. ' 1 o fl .- 5.. if JOHN COLE -gg ,J At guard johnney played an all around good game of football. He played his hardest at all Leif. times and was a stone wall on defense and a driving fool on offense. 'He knew the game and "T played his position with proficiency. ,f M53 'f EARNEST WALTERS 5, . '4 "Earnie" was one of our aggressive wing men whose speciality was breaking up interference K., and nailing the runner behind the line of scrimmage. His tackling was of high calibre as was 't also his ability to receive passes. In the Bluffton game Walters intercepted a pass and scored a bf, touchdown cinching the battle. His rushing style always hurried the passer and squelched the AV. opponents passing attack. W' AAN CHRISTIAN THOMPSON 'f ' . x In the Alma and Hillsdale games Chris played sensationally. Then in the first play of the 'gf Detroit game he received an injury which kept him out of the lineup the remainder of the sea- 524 son. Although he earned his letter his absence at left end was sorely felt. As all Conference end ...,.. in '26 Thompson was all slated for a big year. We predict big things from him next season. all ah FQ' All li? , 'gnu - ' -- ' , I' f 1" -., .f ' ' ' ' '--1"-,U K. . V 'I mm l'3'ii'If. lV'a1V"' "f"i'f? ' X ' ninety-right r-- --W-1------Y - I -' in Il . I l iff iw, -. ,II 1 A I a r ' 4 Au ,... -Q ggi. 5 - --'- Y .4 ': .,,, .fi :JN h.N L 1 N, ' ., I' i .y ! Ile 5. Q. I xii' 5 D . v , lf? W , , W W W ...av -..T - i , CLIFFORD WYSOCKI "Cliff" is the type of player coaches love to work with-green but conscientious, and willing ,Q to learn. Big, powerful and aggressive, Cliff developed into one of the most capable lineman on the squad. We hope to see Wysocki playing his usual consistent game at guard next year. LEOPOLD MIEREZINSKI Lee played in the backfield and because of his strong physique and blocking ability was used almost entirely in the blocking half position. Lee knew how to run interference and his fine blocking enabled the other backs to tear off long gains. When given the ball he was a con- sistent ground gainer. DAN KRIEGER Dan was truly a manassa mauler. Playing his third year as varsity guard, Danny demon- strated great ability both on offensive and defensive playing. He played a hard, clean, pep- pery brand of football and was always in there talking things up. 1 JACK DELCHER During the first few weeks of practice Jack didn't attract much attention, but when he got his chance in a Libbey scrimmage he proved to be a rip snorter halfback. He could get away ' . fast with plenty of drive which made him a hard man to stop. On defense he seldom failed to drop his man. With this year's experience Jack should make a great back in '28. -'I Nb N f ' i - ' ' ' - ' MVR B- l 5' gt. - mnety-nine i 1 V Lien itiitillt-0' I f, . N ,. ' ' N ' ' li- ' n 'J '--2f"v"f"2'ililfiiirfjf v lac-A I. IA. -W ,W 4 ,H f -----W - V -- fqj init Q tl l S 1 i l i .gy 2 R 1, 1 1 -ii' 1 l ' 1 1 sv , lsr. . ' n A l ' . J i i 4 A i e . E l ' if' l 1 W 1 1 "' l ,A l Q 52, 1 . 1 sq ffl' ,. LEWIS MOSES jg, "Work" is one of these versatile athletes who play well in any position. He began the sea- f' son as a backfield candidate but brotherly love called and he proved a very capable substitute at ,Ili center for his brother Phil, a bear on defense. "Lewis" made an ideal roving center. His of- 'l fensive work was above reproach and he played an all around good game of football. We hope 2 to see the Moses for Moses substitution again next year. K.-l, X74-I .ll OLIVER RIDEOUT Ifnl C- ,i As a tackler Ollie had "it"-strength, speed and fight, everything to make him a great ry tackle. On defense he was a tower of strength stopping everything that came his way. Game "Ollie" ripped great holes in the opposing line where our backs could slide through for substan- iw- tial gains. Allie loved the game and played it with everything he had, Vie regret that Rideout 'M will not be in the T. U. lineup next year. It-Q WZ' STANLEY WUJCIAK I Stan with plenty of high school experience proved to be a very capable end and a real cog Wi in the Rocket attack. He started out as a halfback but because of his great tackling ability was shifted to a wing position. As an end he was capable, a sure, hard tackler with plenty of ability X-A in smashing up interference and nailing the runner. Because of his size he was seldom taken out gf of a play. As a receiver of passes he was cool and sure. Nvf PHILIP MOSES ,R bv' Phil was one of the hardest workers on the squad. Although not the sensational type of P., player he played a consistent, heads up brand of football in every game. His judgment in dop- :SA ing out opponents formations was as good as his centering, which was perfect. His agreeable temperament and unquenchable fight made Phil one of the most popular players on the team. 'W ffl WI 5. Gill - . M - ,4 I,"u u, IQ ' ' if ,",' irallfg- - N Q4 . f ' fi? 4 IJ'-' .f l7"74'f'.' ' ' 'P Ti rni , , Q .4 ' F m w ... . ff . .- . . . , . oc . uiuvc V. ,, ,, ,V , - .. 2f.:,!sf, fylfqpgaxq,-.fnf'4'lF . ",f .,-Ln' - L- A f ' W . , fdxvyqyfv-ff-"f, bg:-x VJ, Q, .3-fv,-lj'1xf.j1 '-ag - 7 My 4 rv' mlb rs, 'Q :S Qu ' . rl' 4.-' .D .VV xx' KL: 4LL Y A ' I l Y. J' 'h J .LI gl 5' .fy W: I IA Q. -31. . I -H 1 P5 - x 1 4:5 VFX 4.7, 1555 ? 'gs , Q ' x .L 'ff' if L: .M I 'L "Q CAPTAIN SIEWERT Y?-' . '-3 . 1 K, W . R ,I F74 ' . :WX rx? fy 'x A v' tim 'ggi Xa' .qt pq Fl JZ 'L 4 ff X Y IQ: Lb - . I I I , Q . . 1, .., Q . ,, . L F , .I-I gf, JI' , v .,f- ,- I f - -: -,qf .- -,VZ , Jfmfiff rffmxh- ,wif 0.11-1,-fn -W 1928 f Firma- r:v1f.ww fwfr .f one hundred one Z.-ix if xi Ter l . lilo-'lzl - -- . .. ,, .. , .,., . , -- I - . . ,. O if Ol fe' C if -- '.'of?apf1,5,ig9gf .',tfff'. :Qi . vy T Q51 T41 'gt 'ffl r.Q:'- 'f-:L 'wa 'lin .O L5 ir? . ,i QQ, 5 -M A .r YJ? ,-gr 4 . :TT .Ol 4 fx V9 -il" Coach Connelly, Carson, Shapiro, Lasley, Smith, Quinn, Berry, Moan, Curry. "U Williman, Pocotte, Donley, Capt. Siewert, Steinberg, Walker. L" R5 "Ag "2-N F' I L. K5-4 P44 ,PQ Sievert ................-................................. Guard gd-4 All Walker ................................................ --Guard wgl fi, Pocotte ............................................... Forward ggi: ft, Donley ...............................................-. Center F Steinberg ............................................. Forward fra' Lasley ................................................... Guard X41 Smith ................................................. Forward no S Williman ........ .................................... G uard 'Fi- t.:' RECORD OF THE SEASON IQ 'Stl Teams Toledo Opp. 'I in -. Alumni -......,,,,, ..., 4 27 gt 4 , Hillsdale .............. .... 3 2 I7 fjj Detroit City College .... 24 34 4,4 Defiance ......,.... .... 4 I 22 lla,- , Bluffton .... ..t. 2 6 24 14 St. John's ...,...... .... 2 1 IQ 424 Findlay .....-......... .... 4 2 23 ffl Detroit City College --- ----33 40 ," ..'," Bowling Green ..... .... 3 8 29 XM Findlay .....,,. -- .... 42 28 'fl Bluffton ..... ..E. 2 5 26 ' Defiance ..... .... 3 7 32 St. John's ....... .... 3 I 18 ,HN Bowling Green -- .... 23 34 -6.1 Hillsdale ....... .... 3 O 31 aqui , Michigan ..... .... 2 1 40 -S N Total ............. .... 5 I0 444 Won IO, Lost 6. 2-ml ,. fr.. tv C . V A . . 5 1 5 I V ,I A 41. -V., 3.-'J rv I 1518, I t. ,fir-,ff '1 '. ?"n,"- one YLHHTQF trizdw ,Tv--UW A ---V v - i , 1 1 1 1 I i' if 1 l .1 i, RO AB CA BERT POCOTTE-Forward This was Bob's second year on the varsity. He held down a forward position this year and proved himself to be capable of holding down the position. Bob has a knack of flipping the ball through the straps at the most opportune times. Bob should be back next year and be a tower of strength to the Rocket team. E ST EIN BERG-Forward Better known as "Abe" the fighting Irishman. In every game he was play- ing one of the main parts in the offense. Coming from Scott High with previ- ous experience, Connelly had little difficulty imparting to Abe the Rockets style of play. Steinberg should be back next year and be even more valuable than this year. PTAIN IRVIN SIEWERT-GUARD Not enough can be said of Irv as a basketball player and one of the old re- liables on the Rocket team. Min, as the fellows know him, was one of the rea- sons why Toledo won so many games. His guarding was easily the feature work of the season. Coach Connelly loses a good man in Siewert who will be lost through graduation. DEAN DONLEY-Center Dean played the top-off position in tip-top fashion. He is a fighter from head to foot, and might be classed as a man of exceptional ability. Dean is one of the few four letter men at Toledo University. Donley has three more years at the university. Our advice is to watch this young fellow in the future. . . i" A If.. .,- I one hundred three Ai ff - 'uf l .3 1 . , i x Y ., Qi-ill ' 4- I . I i . ,- -,-' Nr ' Y 'LI 4 It Vililt H72 Ill-'sd 'AAxmL,:.T -we J. flu g4fJi,?dTv,.2v,f"44!kv?',Jt:f3 i t". Ki 1--fl .ww- .-Ct HW skit' - ' si H Cgfils .2 F", . FS I kj' Q .A fail MAYNARD SMITH-Forward if-7. .. .' I if Maynard had few opportunities to break into the game but when he did he i showed to good advantage. Smith could be relied upon to do his best and cap- , jf ff' ably fill any position he might be sent in to fill. It was Maynard's first year on C ' .- the squad and he proved to be a ready learner and a hard worker. Within an- ff fi other year or so Smith ought to be one of the mainstays on the team. 'ry -1 'f4".x ,551 WILLEMAN-Forward ,Gt A , 4 W, "Dean Eye" or "Speedy" would be appropriate names for this leasheseer. -' For Willeman could not only find the hoop with regularity but could also cover some floor space. Small but mighty is his slogan. His lack of size kept him out of many games to a certain e:-ztcnt, but while in the game he proved to be a ' dangerous player. We are predicting great things for him in the future. lv. .l LASLEY-Guard V One of the most popular players on the squad. Always a modest and quiet 1 1 . -rf ll Lil 1 '- ll X. chap with a lot of personality and push, Lasley was one of Conne1ly's most val- GZ' uable assets. He was one of the best defensive men on the squad. "Old Faithful" "ff, might be a good name for Lasley, for he is a hard player at all times and a 'YA' tl' good man at intercepting passes. Lasley is another first year man at Toledo xl and ought to be valuable next year. 12.5, c WILLIAM WALKER-Acting Captain Q31 -.x ,Ny gil' Walker was the other reason why Toledo U almost won the Northwestern ' M' Ohio Conference Championship. The long shots which Bill caged consistently W P47 often kept the Rockets in the lead. Walker was easily the offensive star of the N3 team and his work will be watched next year by followers of the Rocket's Court Ni Q., team. 5 x 's - . ,V P'---- ' ,ov 4 I W ,L V, V, ,S .UF 6 f ,im W,p',-1,,?5,,,w6h'f. lfpgp 7 1,-V' JT' Q,t-21112 ftt: I3 Sw I J J vt- Nh hr-7142 lf: 19:8 0.3-It-'7 aylflg IA. S N IX, J wifi!! ilxl if Y 3 one hundred four fl xxgs X I I Filip-Yl'.il1ilIs" ., 1 V , ' ,QQ-rf r ' t 1 ' '14 -- A 'L', 's -QA -1 n ." Edward Kutz, Allen Ballinger, Lawrence Harris, Capt. L. Bradley, Richard Leahy, Gordon Nunemaker. Captain Lincoln Bradley, Allan Ballinger, and Dick Leahy were the veterans with whom coach ' Connelly started the season. Red Burson, the shining light of the 1926 crew, did not return, and his X loss hurt the team greatly. Three freshmen-Ray Bolger, Ed Kutz, and Lawrence Harris--and Gor- ,, - don Nunamaker, a sophomore who had been on the track team the year before, made up the remainder . ' of the squad. Captain Bradley, Ballinger, Leahy, Bolger, Kutz and Nunamaker received sweaters. V ,'. - Captain Bradley was the low-scorer of the team, as he led the rest of the team to the tape in , all but one of the four meets in which he ran. Dick Leahy, who was the first Rocket to finish in ,' two of the meets. tied with Al Ballinger for second place on the scoring-roll. Ray Bolger, Ed Kutz, WJ and Gordon Nunamaker followed in that order. id L! The first meet October 15 was a victory for Toledo, Adrian falling zz-23, Kermit Dennis of HQ Adrian was first, with Link Bradley, Allan Ballinger and Dick Leahy second, third and fourth re- . "'- spectively. Ray Bolger was sixth and Gordon Nunamaker seventh, the rest of the Adrian team drop- it ping by the way-side. The meet was held here. -' vb October 22 the Rockets went to Bluffton and were defeated, 29-26. Berry and Klassen of Bluff- 7" ' ton were first and second, with Bradley of T. U. third. Ballinger, Leahy, Kutz, and Bolger of To- ledo, were fifth, sixth, seventh and eighth. , ,ti . At Defiance the next week. the Blue and Gold team scored SI points to take second, while Bowling li' 4, Green was first with 48. Captain Carl Dille of Defiance was first, leading the whole field by about '.- '- a hundred yards. Bradley and Ballinger of the Rockets were sixth and seventh, Leahy was ninth, VA " and Kutz and Bolger were fourteenth and fifteenth. Defiance would have won the meet easily, but "' il they failed to finish five men and were disqualified. 1 Defiance came here November 4, and was defeated, 27-28. Captain Carl Dille and Clayton Tooley 'if of Defiance were first and second, with Leahy, Ballinger, and Bogler of the Rockets, third, fourth, and fifth. Bolger nosed out Strange of Defiance in a last-minute sprint for the place which proved 'f' N' to be the margin of victory for Connelly's crew. Nunamaker and Kutz were seventh and eighth, giv- 'N fi ing Toledo a one-point margin over the Yellow-Jackets. Captain Bradley was unable to compete in Q, H this meet. K---, .gf The final meet of the year came at Adrian Novemlber ze. The Rockets won because the Wolver- "N , ines did not finish five men. Kermit Dennis and Bernie Haig of Adrian were first and second. Dick ,N el' Leahy was third, Link Bradley and Al Ballinger tied for fifth, and Ed Kutz and Gordon Nunamaker fs, -. were eighth and ninth. Had their fifth man finislied, Adrian would have won 24-31. if-' sl- fi! I I lflrb No- Yr? I, , - , 1, . , , Af-A, 1 4 .,.' ,uf 117- ' Z'-.-Q'-. if--.... f- V. .f - - ',.. 1 '1w',v.l 1., f-.- 'fnhl '43, I ' J 5' 1. '-' 4 iqgri 1 I ' 1 one hundred five t f X, . 1 ' ,. 1 . . . . Blockliouse . . ., ., , .f -, "lu "". ' ' of '--'li ',"517ffW"L' rl w L '. -of if-.mu "effort:-'infer -iirj. .-oi 'I' l..i Az.. 1 -ia ' ' rw, 'F' K ' , ' "kdm" T ov, ., 1' 'Q . ' 'Q Q". Ill' . 'A fig' 1 -fi v . ...,. ..,... : Q , -.-ill A T-.9 Ati' -,-1 .- ff 3, -1 1 . .. . Q! .X . X'-5.1 . ll j M s,'11 ' ' Clit ge 3,1 rf! Mil H, 3 . gk 'L F. BQ. XT? .gli PQ HCV' xt.. .e I1 '-I ui 'g.,j'i -LQ? 2' bs ...ii 45 ii? 4 H NH' ll i lfijli ' P4 ff .4 Q. .-xx '-' uf ,. ,s Kava A U I .JUL iq, Lincoln Bradley Robert Warring Allan Ballinger Harold Dunn ' fx, .MN Richard Leahy Gordon Nunamaker Donovan Emch Robert Goon 1 'fl "F in A "Ji 'wt ig Track ,WI lg-:Ni The Rocket track-men opened their X928 season by dropping a dual meet to Bluffton college, llglp , . . ,, . , . 4 ,W four-time conference champs, by a score of 74 to 52. Ihe big-town team scored eight firsts to Bluff- ,' il ton's six, but the Beavers knocked down 1332 seconds to 1511 for Toledo. This first and second in . 1 six events, while the Rockets could only do this in one event, the twoemile. ' K' Bob Warring, freshman sprinter, sprang a surprise by beating Vern Conrad in the hundred in -'X ten flat, and then repeating his victory in the furlong, doing 23.4 to nose out Irvin Conrad. Allan Bel- 4' 196 linger pulled an iron man stunt, winning the mile in 5:11, and then coming back and beating out his. L7 A 1 teamamate, Laurel Blair, in the two-mile in 11:35. f "' Harold Dunn topped the Toledo high scorers by winning three firsts in the weight events. He l 'fi, won the shot put with 39 feet 6M inches, the javelin with 146 feet IO inches, and the discus with. ,, -' 103 feet 792 inches. The only other Toledo man to win a first was Clarence Thomas, who obliged. ' ', with a leap of 5 feet 4 inches to take the high jump. 'U Captain Don Kazmaier tied with I. Geiger of Bluffton for second in the pole vault, and Laurel ' ,A ,Q Blair'was second to his running-mate, Ballinger, in the two-mile. These were the only Rockets who .,' A' took second places. 'I M- Russel Willeman of the Rockets was third in the 40, Ed Kutz in the 880, Dick Leahy in the , '-'x mile, George Graves in the high hurdles, and Gomer Lewis in the lows. Lincoln Bradley was third -'il in the discus, and Bob Warring added a third in the broad jump to his two firsts-these being the- ' 'j only thirds taken by Toledoans in the field events. b, --,' Ineligibility of several men cost the Rockets a victory. Fred Lohfink, pole vaulterg Parnell V "gl, , Nl Dumiller, sprinterg and Howard Hodgson, weight men, were all lost just before the Bluffton meet, 'V ff and the presence might have turned the tide in the Rockets' favor. These men had been counted on- 'af 4-" for I5 points among them, and these points would have won the meet. QS! '5 The second meet was another dual encounter, with Adrian college furnishing the opposition and 'wi ,V the field on May 12. On May 19, the Rockets met Bowling Green and Defiance on the B. G. track. ' - , The final meet of the year will be the Conference meet, which will be held for the first time inf 'fy Toledo. Scott field will be the place, and june 2 the date. .In -u-'L This meet promises to be a record-breaking affair. Bob Warring of the Rockets should crack U2 A-,1 the conference record in the century, now held by Kuebbler of Toledo, and the furlong mark will go. J, before either Warring, Eddington of B, G., or one of the Conrads of Bluffton. 4 Kg. 95 I 7- X I. I- L- Y 4 . , . ' .' V. , - , - e. u, N ' ' Q' ' "RV ' f " -' 4, I '- . ,V Q,-.'Mff,3,.51 ruff.,-L-,1 gt, ,f',, ffl, ij 19:8 i J.-31-1.5 ,"'I9Tf2ff'f7If.r-il'I'1f1Uf'f"? .." 1 1, 1- onc hundred .fix --K ff xx Y ' .a . . . tw - , ' I .. ' .. S ,, 4' f 1J.QJ.41WVAfA'4.,1'hl,P:G., , ,kjhlqwx Ig In I In ,V XIII P H ' J, .L 'A plywulfrixl A. .H I ip sf, 1 Id :ul P!" IQ 45: ,S Baseball AES' In many respects, baseball is one of the popular major sports. But its short season at the school, due to its being played in the spring of the year when vacation is at hand, make it impossible for us to recall the Splendid 'ff' season enjoyed by the Rockets. IW Suffice to say Coach Watts again had capable squad of ball tossers. At the present writing they have won two out of three conference games, 31- and it looks like they have a good chance of winning the conference cup. However, lack of pitchers have been one of Watt'S biggest handicaps. Meyer has been doing most of the chucking this year. But is a job almost ,A too large to pitch two and three games a week, so it looks like that is the ggg, weakest point on the team. ni 'Q' PERSONNEL OF TEAM ,z-. Harste ..... ...... C atcher Santee ..... Center Field 5,5 Donnelly --- ..... First Base Matzinger ........ Right Field Evans .... ..... S econd Base Meyer ..... ........ P itcher 85. Moses --- ..... Short Stop Utility lf" Berry -- ..... Short Stop Crosby Jones .... .... T hird Base Sweeney at McNary .... ---Left Field Klein Watts ..... ........... -.-----.-------------- C o ach 'ijt Rayburn -------------- Manager gm Painchaud --- ---- Assistant Manager Hx 'nil RESULTS OF SEASON Toledo -- --------.-.. 8 Adrian --- --- 6 Toledo -- 4 Ypsilanti --- -----13 ' Toledo ---- 5 Bluffton ------ --- 4 V Toledo ---- 6 Adrian ---------- --- 8 fix- Toledo ---- o Bowling Green --- 6 'S Toledo ---- I3 Bluffton. ----- --- 6 T 'Li' Toledo -- Bowling Green - Ig: Toledo - Findlay ------ b -. Toledo Defiance ---- - ni? Toledo Ypsilanti --- fi-, Toledo Findlay -- Toledo Defiance --- 1-aj Toledo Dayton --- I X XE- I -S.. 11 5 t A R., A" 4-M ' I"""!'E':u- 1 I ' " S"-'ll 5 I 1' I ' f , . '-I 19:8 I f "J: K 'rya- lx 'S- ar, - ,. s -, lv S 1' iff C, iv, I-. ,.- 'N a. 9 X ra Q. ,- -7,1 K5 -'V' it .- 1 f 4 lf l " 1 I i.,. Vf If .,- . Q X 7.1 YV' . v. lax 2, . ,.., 'Lv i 'A '- 1 1. V, ne., 1 01 'P I irfb Viv nnjl LW pF' 'na LQ Wi' I L 1,1 n.1 'u .rl v J L-1 1.3 0, I I n., 'Si Q5 V. 'N S x -'. e K' . x . 1, J ..,, si Vw - 'N '-. n L1 1 one hundred :even i Hal--- .i- . ,- . 151111. - .. . . , 1 .r 1 , fp., .s .9 "mm fl "',fQ1'f: g'b5'i?'5,351'5i:vyf?..5,iy'jQ:9,Tv1Eqg, s. -ii' field' is J I 'gh , O bd Women s Athletics '51 M- .'. Basketball Basketball enjoyed enormous popularity with T. U. co-eds this year. 'Wi In fact, eighty girls signed up for practice, which is a larger turnout than has ever occurred before in the history of this university. fi An innovation was made this year in requiring only on practice a week fi' for the first semester, for the benefit of those who have laboratory classes. ,N This seemed to work satisfactorily, as practices were well attended. 3,3 Inter-class tournaments also proved to be of interest due to the close- fi' ly-contested games. As usual, the freshman class had a large amount of iff good material to select from, offsetting the advantage of the more sea- ' soned players of the upper class teams. One thing especially as regards the freshman girls, that deserves speci- fic recognition is the very fine spirit that they show during practices. They are to be commended for the example that they afford in sportsman- ship, good play, and cooperation. Taken all in all, the outcome of the basketball season was exceedingly successful, and under the guidance of the coach, Miss Marian Ernsberger, the girls made 1928 a notable year in basketball records. 4-Lx FQ4' I o o fl Hiking Hiking is one of the oldest sports at the university, and will always 1221 continue to be a favorite. 'Sf' Dressed in old clothes and heavy shoes, groups of university co-eds have tramped to most of the towns within twenty-five miles of Toledo. 1,- About five organized hikes are held every spring and fall, and sometimes even during the winter. These hikes are from five to twenty-five milesin ig, length. Daveda Bailey and Josephine Kreider were the first girls to earn let- ters in the sport. 'N-I S511 Hockey Hockey has thus far been the most popular fall sport among universi- fl-.. ty women. The tournament was fast and well-played, because especial at- Q83 tention has been paid this year to correct technique. The Sophomores won the Freshman 4-o and I6-o, and were in turn defeated by the Ju- i nior-Senior team 2-o. The freshmen also lost to the upper-classmen, 8-0. . The first-year girls displayed remarkable class spirit this year. This is the first hockey championship that a Junior-Senior class has ever won. 11' . P . ,- ,, I , ,,,.,, ,.-.,,,.1. .N 1,7 .- 'ji'Y5"f'f'l'rfi' fl ' fi 37 ff! H' 1' 1928 iii? wydifvfg' Fl.'Ai'Iv'IiK?f 17- uns hundred eight 532 mn Pi if 1 ' ff' '5Qf5.s":1zI 690 QQ, Q , E 42 W L. 'L "x 1 f I p s. 1 4 - 2 14 3. Q mu' khliii.'..ie :'.!i'5l'jfi l.'i.1fl7iT5li.l'-' 'fill'cf'f5'5l',':Q39i?'lQ"i:-E' 53. Y .1 use Baseball Q9 .FB In the realm of women's athletics, baseball is one of the most popular sf' of spring games. With the first gentle breezes of spring, fair Babe Ruths may be seen on the field in front of the gym, clouting the ball, running the bases, or engaging in a gentle game of "catch" to develop a pitching N arm. The 1927 season was quite successful, partly due to the good weather. IM. The freshmen won a close tournament. Anne Gage was awarded a "T" for excelling in the sport. I ISV'-4 ,.,. lin Q53 , ' Q ' 1:1 The Women s Athletic Association I., Cljl The Women's Athletic Association, formed at Toledo University in December 1921, became a member of the National Athletic Conference of QF? American College Women in January 1925. Membership in this organiza- gfj tion makes possible the transfer of points to and from other colleges. itil --ln The W. A. has tried to foster a spirit of athletics for all women. In QQ, 1921 basketball was the only major sport offered. Since then many others r' 3" have been added to the list. Three or four sports each season are en- 14' joyed by enthusiastic players. A... A hotly-contested tournament winds up the long but enjoyable period Wi- of practices required for most of the sports. And what glory goes to the class or the individual who wins! A banquet, at which awards are an- nounced, marks the close of every season. Awards are in the form of 'Q numerals and points for those who have made class teams. Large "T"'s are given to girls who have been exceptionally good in the sport. ,UL 1,4 One hundred points are awarded for making the first team in any ma- llffi jor sport. Upon the accumulation of five-hundred points a "T, U." bar- ,C - - - - - as rs ' QS' pin IS giveng of eight hundred points, a large T 3 and of Iooo points a qi "T" sweater. There are at present only seven girls in school who have if earned their sweaters. Sports in which there is much interest, other than those described, are pistol-shooting, a spring sport given at the Toledo Police Rifle Rangeg 'SQ' track, volley-ball, soccer, and tennis. Tennis is the most important of the -4 spring sports, even though the tournament must be played on courts two miles distant. 121 asf, xv' . . .1 .2 - 1 9 l lift! ' if af t .fu we one hundrrd ten one hundred eleven .rxkg Q 'ijt ul'-3 -. . M U , ... . l lm lll 1 t I P i -'.5'p ' fi "fJ!'?lf:4.f'fj 'Ds 1 JJ: Intra-Mural Athletics BASKETBALL .- .. The Sigma Beta Phis won the faternal basketball championship. Don Kazmaier, Dave Pugh, Ray Rideout, Bill Myers and Wilson Wertz were awarded silver basketballs for their work by Dave Connelly. This flashy quintet swept through the seven game schedule to hang up seven consecu- tive wins. However, both the Kappa Psis and the Phi Kappa Chis put up real battles before bowing to the fighting Sigmas. Fine team work and individual good work characterized the league as the most interesting organized in the history of intra-mural competition at Toledo University. On the individual teams were players whose fine work stood out. Siegal and Shull performed brilliantly for the Kappa Psis. Allan Berry was the Phi Kap big threat. He had a hawk's eye and was seldom stopped. Chris Thompson and Farling kept the Alpha Phi Omegas in the running. While Ahls went hot for the Chi Rho Nus. FOOTBALL lntra-Mural football opened Oct. zoth when the Freshmen upset the dope by handily defeating the veteran Degree team 6-o. On paper the De- grees looked like the better team, however, the Frosh took advantage of the breaks and scored a touchdown and held the Degrees scoreless. The Sophs copped the second intra-mural contest from the Frosh when Gillooly kniffed through off-tackle for a sensational thirty-five yard run and the lone touchdown of the game. The entire fracus was hard fought with the Sophs gaining the edge in first downs. Gilloohley's touchdown came in the third quarter. With defeat staring them in the face the Frosh attempted the passing attack which had been used so ad- vantageously against the Degrees. It was completely squelched. The game ended with the sophomores on the long end of a 7-o score. In the final intra-mural game of the season the Sophs trounced the Degree eleven 19-6. - - - Now the Degrees, after two weeks of intensive practice entered the game all set on victory and making it a three way tie in the league. The Degrees scored firstg two thirty yard passes Rippon to Berry doing the trick. Thus the first half ended with the Degrees still nursing a seven point margin. In the second half the entire Sophomore team snapped in- to a rampage and overran the faltering Degrees for three touchdowns and nineteen points. It was a well earned victory. The Sophomores register- ed fifteen first downs while the Degrees were piling up fifty. The Sophomores were awarded silver footballs by Dave Connelly, di- rector of Intra-mural athletics. i 'Q f--1 'L'-i!"'i'Qr7'iF'?fi.f2 Y S. - .' V V 11,18 J our-hvmdrrd' 'I1UTfZ'Z"-2'-'dr' " I ACTIVITIES - ,11111 .1 1 . 1 ,,, .11,1-11-rw., .Vx-1 1-.-. -.1'.,A31. -I 1 .1 -I 1 ff .1a,,. , , 11 ,. '11, .,,. , 9 ,.,,. .1... ,1n1W.1, '1 111' ',11T1.y-Q ' 1.e,.gi.1131f' 1. 1,-,111'-- V1 ,1.,,1 1,:.y1 J .f.-,,1..- -V1 1. '1. .,1" 1 , - 1-I 5' 214- '-L,-J., 1 ..1 1 1 x 1 1 Wk .1 1 1 J' -. 11 -.1,, 11 fi '11 M1 Mx 'V1 Ula 1 13 'nv 4 N iw nv 1 '11 ,NM V '1 1 1 XY' 141 11 1 1 111 1 1 1 1 , ,111 14' 1 111 1 1 J 51, 1,'j1 ' 1" 11. 1 , .1 ,'1. , 1 Y 1 W, , L v 4 ,R , ' , 1. 111 1 ' 1 :..- 1 '11 . W 1 V. 1 ' ' 'u 1'1 ..',. fr-,1 1 I U, HIM, 4111, ' ' K 111 vs. 51, "' 1:11, 1. P 111.131, - , Af- W 15111 1,1-.vm -' 1-U E 1i1'412:f1'L1'1111 4555. ki! 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' " 1-+"1 11 -4, 111: --11 1 1,3 1 , 1 1-,wg-I",-" . 11,j,.-1111! ,wif K. .Y .Qi ,M 1 A li ,. in n ax X- . 2' 4 .-f, ,fr ' .4 fp kil l'. A Q ,. , , ,, , U' "1tYv0f's:".5'f4fl1.9If-f-''inidfth-.-"f -me -l-.'...' 2, 'Hiizr 'Q-'L'p'lQJ "UY'fa-?1LX'i'J'fI.?i.l7fi: J' fs Q X' SIUDE I COUNCIL - 2 S, if S IQQ if ., . ,, "qw 'ls in 'f X: iff .5 fir IL' l lm :- A Q IQ' FF. -T1 viz cf . WALTER D. McKINLEY I4 President is '-.Q EJ :iff The Student Council of the University of the City of Toledo is the gt, if- governing body of the Students. It represents the students in as demo- cratic a way as possible. That is, the Council is chosen from the Student Lx 'gy body: two representatives from each class and the president from the ,L fgffiq body as a whole. The council supervises all student affairs and is capably SL' advised at all times by the Dean of Men and the Dean of Women. 'xg Q0 is-A fi' Included among the numerous activities of the council the important function of sponsoring Loyalty Week is found. This perhaps is the most ifx ff beneficial work done by that body. Loyalty Week constitutes a week of A-,U activity on the Campus for the purpose of placing Toledo University be- I fore the eyes of the citizens of Toledo. The object of the week is well E' . typified by the slogan "U of Toledo for You of Toledo." fyf , v Heil 'A .1 The other affairs given by the council included several parties for F E. the student body, a Thanksgiving Day dance, a Christmas dance and a FA. 4" Spring dance. S' .-W4 n :cv if Att, This year the Council sent two delegates to the annual convention of 5 gf the National Student Federation of America held at Lincoln, Nebraska. wi These delegates reported back to the student body the many interesting ." ,-L. subjects treated at that convention. ig ,i-S11 hx Q' P Xi' 1: if ig 45 .L . n. . . , f 1 E . if aff 4 'f-1"2:lf1'f'J.?"5'l' .T 5751'f'I"7 'i fl 1571! 1 1 --HWY LfQ'Yf:"'-' FN' one .hundred-Mfneen , .-X a 1 'U ,..x -, .0- V - 1 ig' f - 1 l- -J M mieiwannriiffy?-aflsifisw 535 all? f H Fifi NYY 4-- 91 -1. .A .Ely Qi .Qi The Blockhouse In Qi -ZX .Ea William S. Haynes --- .............. Editor '49 'ffl Bernard M. Klivans -- .... Business Manager "5 'C-,P Edna Remmert ...... ......... A If Editor I I ' l xlfl si? 'nd-V? EDITORIAL STAFF Harold Geary .................................. Assistant Editor ' yy Walter McKinley --- ----.Assistant Art Editor William Myers .... .......... S port Editor if ffl Martha Gosline --- ....... Administration Ol Gilbert Siegel -- ........ Classes is Doris Vipond --- ..... Calendar -Q Mary Standish ...... ...... S ociety F-1' Richard Leahy ............... ...... F eatures WWW - Elizabeth Kleinhans ............. ...... P hotographs 'RQ il Julia Palmer, Martin Kaufman .... ..... O rganizations ,ff Ray Schafer, Richard Leahy ...... .... ' .......... S ports If Q' Thomas Owens ....................... ......... H umor Editor 211 QT, Daveda Bailey, Josephine Kreider ..... .... W omen's Activities S12 JT Arthur Walz ....................... ............... T ypist .gy ix BUSINESS STAFF ' IAQ, Charles Gilbert .................... Assistant Business Manager .yy LM' Chester C. Penske --- .............. Advertising Manager f - Leslie Van Wormer --- ..... Assistant Advertising Manager Donald Shawen ..... ................ S taff Accountant ' -by Dorothy Adams --- .... Staff Stenographer M dl '-if ADVISOR ji -ll . si Prof. Paul W. Stansbury ig, P292 . 29 ' IW? f 1iE"0-'fy .f-'. fs.-q,,'f,:-,X J.. ,ii . .. 1355 V-'T 'i.fl+?fi'iQ'10i,ff'f'i2fj55f1f1C'5i7i'lT-f'i5!" 5154 4.',' 14' f h f K 1 . i J I - , ... c X928 s 4 v.- mf -5 - t,. . rr:-h1mdrrri"7"v1zrrr'en William Haynes M-ai-:ha Gosline Harold Geary Rlchafd Le-3hY Mary Standish D3V9d3 BHIICY Gilbert Siegel Walter McKinley Josephine Krieder Prof, Stansbury Bernard Klivans Edna Remmert Chester Penske Dorothy Adams Martin Kaufman rx William Meyer Elizabeth Kleinhang Julia Palmer Arthur Walz Charles Gilbert Doris Vipond Marie Mikesell Ray Scharr one hundred frfieen w I-. t -. ,- , -.-, . f.,, l'kh'.1. -a,.. , A - a, iv' ""i"Qf-4'"'f'.F1flW,f"v1f1w.kst.,.'-of B OL ' L' Cs2.Fir?Hvis5'Y3l?EU.S'?lf74993lL:U7 if A l l w ,., tk? , .I nf nf-. C? r-.,' - lb! 0 ' I, Campus Collegian g Q, Z 7' . . . T4 Wg, In the Campus Collegian, weekly newspaper of Toledo University, the 'sf QF' institution has its sole timely, literary representative. In this publication are recorded in written and pictorial form the news and events of the Uni- wg- versity life. . . I ' . I . . r,-up Through this organ those students with journalistic ability are given " an oppfortunity to develop their talents by serving as reporters and later Q4 c as sta executives. If 'ni . . . The Campus Collegian, in the past three or four years has experienc- ed a steady and commendable progress in scope and quality of journalism if 1 fel, and in the past year the valuable advice of Mr. W. E. Hall of the Toledo ,M mf Blade staff has aided in producing a more interesting paper. '61 QQSV Candidates for reporting positions are required to complete four con- I pf' secutive assignments before being made members of the reporting staff. 'YQ From here positions as associate and assistant editors are always open with My W the position of editor-in-chief as the highest of the lot. -' Fly. The editorial policy of the Campus Collegian has often been produc- ' yn tive of results in determining policy or in the crystallization of student ' . .373 opinion. No restrictions except self-imposed ones or those dictated by Q student opinion are placed on the editorial policy of the paper. lla Charles Carson ................................................ Editor-in-chief if Qt., Harry Stapleton .... ..... B usiness Manager l- Donovan Emch --- ..... Assistant Editor .QA Martha Gosline -- ....... News Editor fl' ,aw Richard Leahy --- ..... span Editor 63, my Dorothy Wells -- ..... News Editor lf-1 b.,' Oril Brown ........ ....... S port Editor 'k Q22 Mildred Painchaud -- ................ .... E xchange Editor 4 ' y- I!! REPORTERS YQ bfi' Josephine Krieder Julia Palmer ' --I Dorothy Mason Edith Klopfenstein 1.-,, Fernette Baur Etelka White A J 1.5-1" Helen Hallman Mary Elizabeth Crowder ', Geraldine Mathias Josephine Hauman I .JN Mary Lou Albrecht Winifred Clark U Q ".' Mae Beckwith Ruth Stark 'wx Franklin Hawkins Richard Remmert los-lx Mary Parker Clarence Shaw , , IQ Augusta Schmidt Betty Repasz ' v-Cl.: Mary Helen Tresslar Helen Hoffman , will Geraldine Leitner Helen Dunn - RL-. Anna Madaras Gordon Nunamaker ,, . Lucille Egan Elizabeth Kleinhans fy Lillian Welker Allan Ballinger ,5- wz' John Metzler 155 I law .Mgr intl, 1 'KSA l A fwiy af: " 1 nv: rf'-f 5' 5331935041 3' 1054 frif ,W Q- .11 '-,andres-104' Iiwwmvhfffdbiifi . ..unz.iz.u1Ld1.ed....s1..a:.!.aa1' ' Charles Carson Harry Stapleton Richard Leahy Martha Gosline Donovan Emch Mildred Painchaud Mae Beckwifh Elizabeth Kleinhans Julia Palmer Josephine Kreider Helen Hallman Clarence Shaw Gordon Nunamaker Geraldine Leitner Harold Davis Helen Dunn Edith Klopfenstein Etelka White one hundred .fevenlcen x f ,. V, Z' uw '. t H -- ,- -. 'fflsx - . . , Bla 'ki f A- . . e , f,, -",..,'F'?' ..' '. ' 0,11 -- - Hi is-lb'-,', f A 1.5 M7956 GN? ., CQ m , o o o " Debatmg Association 'l nbl: .-xi 'VA ,Ig-, J. Willard Rippoa --- ....... President W1 -'IQ Mildred Ziegler -- ........... Secretary 'M Prof. Pavlicek --- ---Faculty Advisor ff' v' x. fl' ' MEN'S TEAM U Affirmative Negative if ru kill' Charles Carson Allan Ballinger g-41 Walter McKinley Frank Smith Q' W -I Wellington Mowery Jerome Travis 'H fig' Loyal Calkins lei, Subject, Resolved: That the convention system of nominations sup- X K'-.N plant the direct primary in city, county, and state. nl ks. ' gig 'CIR' Gigi Toledo Affirm. -- ---- o Ohio Northern Neg. -.--- ---- I 6 iff, Toledo Neg. --- ---- o Ohio Northern Affirm. --- ---- I Toledo Affirm. -- .--- 1 Heidelberg Neg. .---.-... ---. o if Toledo Affirm. -- ---. o Oberlin Neg. --- ---. I "ig ki., fl ,A ffl WOMEN'S TEAM VT' . " Affirmative Negative cgi J gl Bessie Raisner Lucille Egan . :QQ Irma Shanrock Mildred Ziegler if Mildred Painchaud - Nellie Severance ' nil , iiiiyf i Le-' Subject, Resolved: That the U. S. government cease to protect by gill, armed force private investments in foreign countries except after for- 3 lk-fi mal declaration of war. 'lj .Qi .b Toledo Affirm. -- -... 1 Michigan state couege --- ----0 53 QQ Toledo Neg. ---- ---- I Michigan State College --- ---- o 'ff' Toledo Neg. -- ---- o Oberlin ................. .... I Q xt ' 315 'iii ' '-gill . llbiwyffi fQi5?icvJj4h 5 fi 399154 4955 I-fx 928 ia. one hundred eighteen Prof. Pavlicek Irma Shanrock Mildred Ziegler I Allan Ballinger Lucille Egan Nellie Severance l Walter McKinley Bessie Raisner Charles Carson Mildred Palrwhaud one hundred 111 netsen Elizabeth Repasz Lucille Nixon Ruth Stark Donovan Emch Melvin Ward William Mewborn julia Palmer Mary Standish Mary Lou Albrecht Gaylord Mvers Augusta Schmidt Elizabeth Kleinhans Ruth McGinnis Lucille Egan Katherine 0'Toole O O O Dramatic Association Ruth Stark ........................................... President Lucile Nixon ............................... Secretary-Treasurer Donovan Emch .................... Publicity-Business Manager Melvin Ward .................................... Stage Manager Richard Remmert ................e..... Assistant Stage Manager Jesse Down Stafford .................................. Advisor Donald Canfield ......................................... Coach MEMBERS Donovan Emch Richard Remmert Elizabeth Crowder Melvin Ward Mary Standish Margaret Stark Ethel Dondore Martha Gosline Lucile Nixon Ruth McGinnis William Mewborn Harry D. Lamb George Lamb Dorothy Smith Sam Pollock Irene Hollerback Rosemyrl Grover Elizabeth Smith Lucille Egan Robert Barber Gaylord Myers Edith Gramlich George McLeary Dorothy Mason Walter Argow William Lucas Kirtland Harsch Mary Helen Tresslar Mae Beckwith Dorothy Wells Mary Lou Albrecht Elizabeth Repasz Elizabeth Kleinhans Carry Helen Billig Augusta Schmidt Josephine Hauman Loretta Gens Marvin Shapiro Jack Goldstein Oril Brown Julla Palmer Elizabeth Morgan Audrey Miller Ruth Stark Catherine Tresslar William Edgecomb Ione Atkinson Juanita Kissell Katherine O'Toole one hundred twenty E ,Q 4 I 1. 1 lf .-.' rw law , Fu. W I.-1 ,L-.y ,L .i xximis-ic Q., X. ,,wW,H N D. N rr up C, fy ...T ...zu '-t . V -1, -if ', ,I-lk 4 J-- ,MU D W W, 1: f,.'QL'1j -b ly pg! ' Jf.-Afthz '-.',U' rj: L 'vi' ',, sal rn . :1 .,r AV kb 'ff 45? 4-0 I--A ,LN kit . ' X1 1 U J. Maxine Cosgray Lucille Egan Robert Barber Helene Cosgray O Blackfriars - The P1ay's the Thing fi Robert Barber --- ......... .............. - -- ..... President i, Maxine Cosgray -- ..... .... ......... S e cretary Lucille Egan ...... - .... .......,. T reasurer U Dean Henry ................................... Faculty Advisor ' 1 ,M . "The P1ay's the Thing," with this motto in mind the honorary drama- lf tic society of the University opened the current school year. This organization consists of those students who have displayed re- al' markable ability in school presentations. x 5 The Blackfriars were fortunate in securing Donald Canfield, a former y student and Blackfriar, for their coach. Under his supervision the club f-'L in presented Austin Strong's one act drama "The Drums of Oude" on De- ,gg 'jf cember 7, 1927 in the Administration Building. Members of the cast were: ' Donald Canfield, Robert Barber, Maxine and Helene Cosgray, William Mewborn, Sarn Pollock and Wesly Wyre. ggi! J'sJ . MEMBERS U Robert Barber Helene Cosgray ff' Lucille Egan I Donald Canfield QQ- Maxine Cosgray Esther Garber ij, - 1 jchn White ' Q ,ll .,'P .Ji 'A -. PLEDGES All if K2 I Martha Gosline Walter Argo if Catherine Tresslar Oril Brown Fr: "', Mary Helen Tresslar Ruth Stark ,SW 'J' George Lamb Richard Remmert Aw Harry Lamb Ethel Dondore 5, .,'. 'bl - 'fm ,ur s . l ,D -V ' x i. , ,. -, 4, " V. ni -'ffVfi.1"'.f:'?"'1f:ff.-, .fi ' X' Jfzmr-. 9 i."'f.l.f' if ' N ' X one hundred twenty-one fu A4 if-MX A Y... - r 1 . l l HID- 11'W 'P -. it .',..o,x yn N-' "J, Eel it . ,W 6' Student Y. M. C. A. C65 ' ' lm ,w 443 The University Y. M. C. A. is an organization of, by, and for Toledo ff, " 'Bi Universit men, of friendl service to the end that the finest ersonal and iff.. ' 'I y y w I 1 p 1 a " gy campus standards may be established at the University. While it maintains .HI regular meetings for its members only, the organization has endeavored not to 'be self-centered. To the end of serving the University as a whole, a lk number of school service projects have been carried out. f 'Z . . . . . . . ll gf While the "Y" limits its membershi , it seeks to include all men who ' .'el X . . .P 1 ve-1, declare themselves in sympathy with its statement of purpose, and who bi -T, are willing to make their personal conduct exemplify the ideals of the club. nffi Among the Student "Y" sponsored activities this year, are the follow- 0,95 ing: men's mixer honoring the football squad, men's convocation, inter- if fiy, fraternal debating, and several open forums on important present day sub- 'QV' jects. 1 R' .f 7 N ji -2, Q OFFICERS ,JK ...U ti, fd David R. Pugh --- ............. ....... P resident V ,ff Charles Martin .... ---Vice-President figl Allan Ballinger ...... ....... S ecretary William Sutherland -- --- ..... Treasurer 1-42 Dr. Frank Nurse .... .............. A dvisor kg im C J' Dyer C 357' AJ ' ' ,, -'---- "-' ' - trIY.M.C.A. 1.9 P. B. Williams --- ----j an a igill iid ,. -4 55, tl 9:2 COMMITTEE CHAIRMEN 3,3 'QQ Walter McKinley -------------.-.-.-----.. School Service ki Glendyn Manns -- ---. Membership Lil in MEMBERS 7? in , . 'LLE' Dave Pugh Thomas Gillooly Dick Remmert , wx Charles Martin Ed Gluntz Richard A, Bell "Q" Allan Ballinger Charles Gilbert Robert M, Castle ' ' gf William Sutherland Ray Rideout Verne C, Armstrong ffl George Bennett Irvin Hafbfight William Elmer -v 4-I. Robert Thompson William Myers Harold L. Davis "JI Harry Stapleton Ray Schaffer Clarence J- Knudsen My Wilson Wertz Gilbert Siegel Charles Bfaisdeu J' ,f Robert Klotz Paul Riechert J k D Sh n '9, H-V. Walter McKinley F. D. Sweeny CaCM B a e L Donovan Emch Don Underwood ' .ac ye , lj". Charles Myers Maynard Smith Melvm W,ard I I-.X Fred Gilchrist Norm Sayne Lyle Calkufs QA 'Qi Mason Wright Gail J. Lathrop LOYQI Ca1k1HS ' W' Frank Duvendack Franklin Hawkins CUYUS POUCI' 'gal Robert Kelb Wilfred Tefft Frank Wiley 'ig' Glendyn Manns Thedore Zeimer George A. Parkins f G31 . Q I - J. W L Q U , . 4 , - . . 1 , -- ,. -is, .- X 1 'f pf fflli fcfs 1"Wff1ff'fi'iF'N27f7E5ffffi5rTW5f9 ...B wwf Qwfo,s.'irvmarsgi.me.- sm.. one hundred lzueniy-two David Pugh Dixon Sweeney Allen Ballinger William Sutherland Charles Martin Walter McKinley Harold Davis Gilbert Siegel Frank Duvendack Harry Stapleton Irvin Harbright George Parkina Raymond Rideout Robert Thompson William Elmer Charles Blaisdell Mason Wright Charles Gilbert William Myers Robert Kelb Clarence Knudsen one hundred twenty-tlzree 1 I I H 1--2-F N as,r.?fw..:'fMnw.r:',- 'm,wivf.., Tfiifrfimsr'S'f92'ff1iXF.-ifzvff v ,Z i ,- Bla fcnouse , 'A r, xg? f x.-,a , . HV' X 1135 ,xl E E is 5, 'igllil 11:4 "V ii: 5,1 Elia 1-Ti W gfql ,fl 'l Ha. A5 1 Q" Mary Standish Josephine Kreider Marie Dean Annabelle Ackley Edna Remmert 23" --I Oril Brown Maxine Cosgray Fernette Bauer Lucille Egan Helen Cosgray S N . ii H M fjf' 'rs-'i 3,3 Peppers ,tx -it The "Peppers" is the honorary woman's organization of the Universi- 2, ty of the City of Toledo. At the end of each year, the women who have taken the greatest part in the school activities of all kinds and who have ffm f'Q,'l grades above the average are selected to join the group. ,E The object of the organization is to further sports, pep up meetings -C59 Qi for the women and to encourage scholarship and social activities. ifl -QA' Dean Easley and Miss Marian Ernsberger acted as advisors to the 12--A Peppers. Miss Ernsberger is also a charter member. 'fy Nr 'QQ Q---M OFFICERS 11' Josephine Kreider -- .............. ......... P resident :X Marie Mikesell Dean -- .... Vice-President i7 gg" Mary Standish ...,. ...... S ecretary Lf ' 1 Nellie Severance --- .... Treasurer -' Annabel Ackley ........ ......... R ep01't61' IQ Dean Katherine Easley --- -. -Faculty Advisors mv lg' M155 Marian Ernsberger .............. 'jgyl SENIORS CQ' Josephine Kreider Mary Standish Edna Remmert QQ, Fc ai Marie Mikesell Annabel Ackley Nellie Severance 1.-5 Lucille Egan ig' '-lil -Pei ssl' JUNIORS - Martha Gosline Ruth Stark Fernette Bauer X 'L-if soPHoMoREs is Qi Oril Brown Helene Cosgray Maxine Cosgray If ,, 4, - 4,,.. , t, vi '1 . 1 - X 'nur ' .'-, .-'Q K", , ',"v"v NH, - - '-f a"' ' " ,A -1" 'Nl llivlgzu 1 f' ' fr Q' fl! wax! klci- 5: cg up-P li. ,if I E938 Aff Q' n s. J. one hundred twenty-four f- ' - N. ,n 4 ,- 5 I . . V 1- . e, 3: , lil "ti . , , . , i3':A'i"U1"'3'Lf -"'.l11F 'DM Ulm-' - -LLMQ. Q' - ar?'1'1m'1"f'3-f'-UQ?flibfigff-2lif',i'g'I7?":iQ is +'-. R,-1 -.f '3 Ph, 5.1 Fi? Sn . 1. 1 vw 1 E' Fl '13 .19 r-.7 .Ig -.A 2 C i,g ri Nr' pl .' EL 1? T-1, 6, Florence Retzke ll: 'Q Lucille Egan Etelka White Josephine Kreider Marjorie Merriam Helen Frye eh va, ft ls F' .gg Poetry Club -f pw In the Spring of 1926, a few interested students of Poetry met with 62. Miss Galt and Dr. Holliday to organize a Poetry Club. At this time, it fri, was decided to have the organization an informal one with no officers and lr. Ly no dues. A committee of three, however, was to serve for a period of three 'Lg months. This committee arranged the time, and place of meeting as well l. Q ig, as the program. 'ja Since organizing, the Club has grown to such an extent that they X1 2. have found it necessary to have a President and Treasurer. The commit- -ji 'jr tee is to serve the same as before. Programs have been in the nature of Q3 discussions of Modern American Poetry, English Poetry, forms of poetry Q as well as the reading of original poetry. tj LQ' The organization owes its progress to its faculty advisor, Miss Schot- - A tenfels, and Miss Galt, who left last spring to accept a position with the ' 4,1 American University at Washington. 57, A 7 VIA OFFICERS -,gl 'il - . Ty Florence Retzke ............. ---President fi Beryl Granger --- ----------------- ---- S ecretary ,ft 174' " 545, MEMBERS -A X fit, FRESHMEN SOPHOMORES JUNIORS is Genevieve Edstrom Melba Kelley Florence Retzke Pg Beryl Granger Anne Madaras if Carl Raisner fg I-gm SENIORS TQ Lucile Egan Josephine Kreider Etelka White I3 I-3 . . . Fi ,ar Helen Fry Marjorie Merrian J, K .A bg QQ kr- ' U1-3, 5? - I - - . K' . - y '- - . - , f- '. ,. , f - ' K-Q ", -W' iii" 'fqyfi if' 1' U'-If'-' 1'-iilffp-Z-,'I'3','.v '. - 19:2 P' 1- 41- J :G "- l'fWJf1"lf' .' Ll 7'1'. ' ' W-:Marta-many-fav ..f , r s. w , l A, q x ax 51 -1 -ref ?ig:.n' l - 1-'fiom' Q'EmG'lr.'S'iEi?lii55:,' wi-'?fif1E.'TiQQfig!g,5 ul ' 0 'Qi ,Q Junior League of Women Voters X Nellie Severance ............ -- - ............ President 'xjjb Marie Mikesell Dean --- .... Vice-President ' Edna Remmert ....... ....... S ecretary 'WA Ruth Stark .......... ....... T reasuret Annabel Ackley .......... .....-..... R eporter -gf" 'EQ' Dean Katherine Easley --- ............ .... F acuity Advisor Il? 1Xi:,fi B 'gil SENIORS ", Nellie Severance Elizabeth Nauts wi Davida Bailey Annabel Ackley Mildred Zeigler Eva Friedmar .' f ff Edna Remmert Marie Mikesell ff' Etelka White Elizabeth Kleinhans -lil ffy' F ernette Bauer -', JUNIORS "fe Helen Hoffman Irma Shamrock -.GJ '-J' Martha Gosline Julia Palmer 7, AJ Betty Morgan Doris Vipond D ' , Ruth Miller Ruth Stark 1 , ,p Jeanette Murawa May Schultz 'J Helen Dunn Florence Retzke fix A Dorothy Adams Lillian Elsperman 'fl Elizabeth Smith Mrs. Gladys Packer Jw, 'Nl 4, fi' soPHoMoREs .Q- A Dorothy Ann Leive Gwendolyn Collins 5,22 it Margaret Stark Elizabeth Rudolph "f Mary Parker Anna Madaras Ha- EEN Margaret Moon .fl FRESHMEN 3 ' Elizabeth Jewett Ella Ruedy , , Mamie Szumigala Henrietta Breno Amelia Morgan Helen Brarmbusher QL! jane Counter Juanita Kissell in Margaret Fruend M. Dorothy Boor I H, Florence Schwyn Thelma Greenway gy Lf' Hatty Janney Wilma Rutschow ffm Geraldine Mathias Florence Kerr ol ' gl Maxine Hoke Marie Gysin gi Lucille Gross Mary Evans im Q-.fl Ruth Earhart Oleva Edler -5 eh- Virginia Starner Marjorie Neal VJ -4' Eloise McElroy Elizabeth Warner ' Edna Ranfft Marvel Stoll SS' Villa Mae Michaels 'ju R-.Y , -QQ. Q 2fJfj.fi,,,r.j, ,rWMff,,:45.q,3g'fix:,- ,U t-,ju -mi L,Q1'-,,'yfQ:yj1iffqQ:'Q6?,1zff0Lp":lf'?'1,f:225-.4 '27, L one-h-undfed-tweniyvxzx ' Nellie Severance Martha Gosline Marie Dean Edna Remmert Annabelle Ackley Helen Hoffman Irma Shanrock Doris Vipoud hlrzabeth Klemhans Fernette Baur Elizabeth Nauts -Helen Dunn Margaret Stark Julia Palmer Mary Panzer Erelka White Elrzabeth Morgan Daveda Bailey Marjorie Neal Dorothy Leive Eva Friedmar one hundred nzrenty-sez'en . A. - s fi Y Y ag 1' I 5" 4 'I ' ' ' V- ' ' If-"1 :V 'kh'-1' Y 4 " v- ' 1 'r 'rf ' 1 IRQ.-3 . -'1"lf1fMf """.H'4 1"'w- 1.1-liA.',.',1 OL c ' a'2"'l"Q5Li"3Q'-Lfbmilf. WM 'v lb Fix in A 'pf o o 0 It A Qi., Toledo University Engineers Y, Sff D. R. McRifchie ............................... -. ..... President 'jg fgf Jack Friend ......... ......... V ice-President Willard B. Edson --- ............... .... S ecretary-Treasurer 'z-Q' 71 may al' DIRECTORS IM.- li? Walter Brimmer Richard Hindman QQ. ffl. Robert Gommel Paul Reichert ,l 71: MEMBERS IN FACULTY IEC' Prof. J. B. Brandeberry Mr. William Hahn if 'N , Gil QI MEMBERS .F Milton E. Bailey Robert Campbell D. R. MCRitchie 'gg' Richard A. Bell Harold Geary Fred Miller ff' Walter Brimmer O. H. Gerdes Carl Neorr John Brown Fred Gilchrist Franklin Peters . Y C+,-I N. W. Brown Ray Gillmer Curtis Potter Q, Charles Campbell J. H. Goetz R. Potter .Il 5. Robert Campbell Robert D. Gommel Monte Powell A QQ H. E. Casey John Graves John Reason ,Q- gggf, Robert Castle Richard Hindman Paul F. H. Reichert fax 024 Stanley D. Chandler John Kemp Donald Sargent 5.-J Hx' Albert Cox Dale Kettle W. Scofield mi egg' Lloyd Culbertson G. Kotecki W. Shepherd lg' Sm William DeSana F. Liedel C. Tandy 753 ff Alonzo DeWolfe William Linden W. Tefft E4 gi F. Edgington W. Glyndon Manns D. Thompson -, Willard B. Edson Robert Manor R. Kenneth Turner ,J 'gil' H. Elwing Paul Martin Ernest Walter ' Harold Farling H. J. Mathias A. E. Weill 1 lr qi jack Friend Raphael Mathias Wilson Wertz ,lg lil Thomas Galgala D. McNary George M. Williams ' L ,Fig Lewis Garn John Metzler V. Zenk y f 'Q' The present Engineering Organization is an outgrowth of the Toledo p 7331- University Chapter of the American Association of Engineers. '." Ikjfgyl At each semi-monthly rneeting a speaker is secured to give the stu- AL. dents a view of the way engineering problerns are. handled in the industrial by 'Qt world. Professors and men from the engineering concerns of the city K9 fit' are Lbrought in to speak. In this way it is hoped to. stimulate interest in HJ engineering and to make the meetings more interesting and profitable. lg, ph' a . One of the activities was the Engineers Roundup which proved to be 6 a real get together for the boys and their fathers. , fi ' . -if z f l T' - -- li If - fi' lfitf lf' fffj' ETD, : Q7',f5QflIy1ifl .'!'i"',.'IQl?'53F1'.1' - --one-h undmdf-tfwenty-eight v SHEIHNIDNEI ALISEIHAINH OCICEI"IO.L . 1 lx ,f 'K i t. 'E H v s lfgw.'wff'f1'M--, Mews - '111,-4.Pf-Jw .B '0C""0l'5' A. :Sf .AR 4 '51-7 .jug ' as Mft ul, 'S-Tl Doris Vipond Mary Henry Edna Remmert Nellie Severance Ruth Stark ti FT. Quail , o o The Woman s Assoc1at1on A23 El' Edna Remmert --- ....... President .Qi Nellie Severance --- ---Vice-President fyiiq Ruth Stark ....... ....... S ecretary .Viv Mary Henry --- ---Treasurer Doris Vipond --- ---- Reporter H.. feet FW . . . . . . 5,3 The Woman's Association 1S an organization on the Campus to Wh1ch every woman belongs. On entering the University she automatically -TM becomes a member. The Board, elected by all members in the spring of tif" the year, carries on the functions of the associations assisted by various committees. 'Hull . . . if These committees are Social, Service, House, and Y. W. C. A. The '1 Social committee sponsors the May Day celebration at which time the crown of the May Queen is transferred to the future Queen-elect. A Tj Mothers Tea in April and various parties are given throughout the year. 4 ll The Service and Y. W. C. A. committees work together in helping lly-:L the needy and doing other social work in the city. The House committee is responsible for the Social rooms of the University. .QNX ': ' :F L-S' .Qu I.: PX Kit gi I V tw. My Ymxvq iv 'Sn' --QA I U . Y- -5,-,gf Q . --- , ll- liqip 1156-T' f'9lf"Hfi'i'X' amxvfl 7 'J'-' 5 9 5' flu X928 GMX? ,ming A one hundred thirty ' 1 I 1 ,A my A . p - .T -e -' 'H."t . ', , , . it if-"f!fU97'.is-Wgfav-ffwiviii --e.' ""l"l'i wsu-ff"7fyf.mgia m'f.'...i-'QM'-llifiivl r X '- . 9.14 if -1. ,I QQ .Gr P: , 'Lung gl F29 Uv Q X, lv fl rg. Q 1 .12 h -. 4441, Q1 ii? me ry 1' I" ls: 3 -it if 62 wx 'I' ' wi 'ff , .. .aj Geraldine Leitner ,.i I it Frances Sanchez Martha Gosline Elizabeth Kleinhans julia Palmer Morgan Southard ," T, -' 'H-1' fi' El Centro Espanol '-l V, Geraldine Leitner .................................... President H-- qnq Martha Gosline ..... - .... Vice-President IRL' Lillian Geithman --- .............. Secretary Q, fffi Lillian Welker .... ............ T reasurer L Q Mr. Molina ...... .... .... F a culty Advisor 'x. X Mrs. Floripe ...... ..................... ............ C e nsor x -1 ff' Daveda Bailey Walter Outerbridge Donald Cooper 'gli ,Yi Marjorie Cauffiel Julia Palmer Edna McLaughlin ff, Lillian Geithman Audrey Miller Frances Sanchez ff? V 3' Elizabeth Kleinhans Caroline Weismantel Virginia Weismantle Robert Klotz Lillian Welker Morgan Southard Q.. Geraldine Leitner Martha Gosline Dorothy Schreiber fy' gf Mrs. Floripe Mr. Molina L El Centro Espanol, founded in I922, has this objective: to increase the if ...' interest in Spanish among the University students, and to bring about Q., greater facility of conversation in that tongue. "- fi", Meetings are held twice a month, on the second Monday and the last '-'X Sunda The former date i f b ' h'l ial eetin takes il-' ,X y. s or usiness, w 1 e a soc m g jx, 1, place at the home of some member on the Sundays. if i' ' . . . . . "C All Under the able guidance of Mrs. Floripe and Mr. Moline interesting Tis 2.1, programmes in Spanish were arranged. The plan this year has been to if specialize on a topic at each meeting: for example, they are of a famous 'il LT., Spanish artist furnished the subject of discussion for one afternoon. This year, too, the members secured pins, a shield on which are the :QL My Lions of Spain. 'i' 11 xx 1' K, P' up It VF, ,'-'T ...7. .. , , l- HP 3j,ff,.gQ,v'551,1s,,:.iw1g -3 f,-,pp y ,5,fffw3 l 19:3 I Q1-in-'giI:'4f1a1-:gr ,"j'iTL-f'f.f',,'1Df'l :"1,1Z"i 1 one lxumired' thirty-one rn 5.. -v A. A4 .xx 5 , ' 4 4. 1 A i -. 'l' 'M' ti'i'f".'110-'3".7'35i1,"-NNI."-J B OL 4-2" C13rifnillr-fi'iffl?nJUfi4?Jf7i4iY3:'W , if 'q fi, S5 M. 42? - A-5 0-Q' 'fbi fi' .,,-' fix eil -HQ QQ ,I if 5' ,Q r ,N . gg, .w V4 rf 71, Q I "-.n r 5 ,qi MM Mg, qu if" , rbi' A vi 15, W 3 V 1' lg? sf Crchestra ,. Srl CQ wiv Franklin Nold --- ,,,,.,.,. ..,., ,.--,-,- C 0 nductor 'lg' lug' Glyndon Manns --- ...., ,..,... P resident f, wg Ruth Earhart --- .... Secretary 4 mf Val Thomson -- --- ...... .... L ibrarian :TL Robert Wagner - ..... -....... .... L i brarian ,JCXXI iw-3 M., 'Ai 1.93 J if , X ff? MEMBERS ' Y iff, Dorothy Mason, piano Marvin Timm, violin Av- Tom Owens, violin Gilbert Seigel, violin ' I ff ' 11303 Nageau, violin 1- ilzohiii-I lgrogm, cells lx' o ert omme , v1o in ut ar art, ce o ' ', M., Paul Mostowitz, violin Helen Tenney, cello 'wi' Laura Levison, violin Robert Wagner, tuba phi if-Ly john Molner, violin Allen Ballenger, Trombone 'Vu' Phil Straubinger, violin Curtis Potter, cornet .51 Glyndon Manns, violin Ed Reid, clarinet 1 ' 'LF Catherine Tresslar, violin Kawi Wallace, clarinet 5 "v Lauren Kerr, violin Val Thomson, saxophone rf, cl 9 Jack Du Shane, violin Irma Shanrock, French horn cg, di, Lucil Nixon, violin John Holton, drums gl Ugg., Charles F. Gilbert, drums '.,.g .g f lu. iwg' , HP- . Q' : li- L W l - Ap' " - ' - ' i 1. -V779 'vi v 0' .r' t. ' 4" i 'T-. ' 7 ' "4 V' 'lj -wi, 1' 1 1 f 1'f1'ff,-mfg w,f,'a',w4,f-f ,WE 1- cw:G'ff1'fWM035fmf1fzff1,-Fx-v. one lzundrfd 7711ri'y-izuo If-X5 .ix n ,.. "+IJ."r1f1.FoFfiir--559211 wi uw - -- F" 'e 'f' ff" ' 1 . at-rf'i'fef4ms,a' ' wp z- it . M 's 1 'Ilii- 'QS ta , r-' ' 'i :lf vw , V1 nh "T" :il you ' , ..y L11 54 1 -1... 4 ,. e Glee Club 'T John White .... ................. - --President Martha Gosline -- .... ---Secretary Thomas Owens --- ---- ---Librarian Q Dorothy Mason ----- ---- P ianist Franklin Nold -- --------------- ---Director j ! if MEMBERS "N First Sopranos First Altos First Tenors ' in Maxine Cosgray Dofothl' Masioh Jack. Briggs ' Dorothy Jackson Martha Goshhe Lewis Schroder M, K., Loretta Gens Dorothy Wells Allen Ballenger 7 ,5,, Mary Gordon Flqrence Schwyn, Chester Iwinski .Ar . Ruth Earhart Edlth Klopfehstelh Louis Moses Grace Steele Oleva ,Edlef Loyal Calkins .nt Catherine Tresslar Laurel Blair M Iljucyl 61114011 Robert Boatfield 55, ff: Second Sopranos UCI, .TOSS , Kutz Edward NJ "' Mary Elizabeth Crowder il?POr1ES.rxth John Lavih lfifl JI II-lilafy Igmise Albrecht Rtlt?1anJaeg:er mah glzglrlegiccre 511-3125 e en enne M -. Wilma Rutshlow Second Altos Waltef Behrens -f. Hehfietta Bfehho Helen Armbruster - ,"i gf Mary HCUYY Helene Cosgray FH-st Bass 1,3- Mary Helen Tresslar Ella Ruedy Charles F, Gilbert Pl K , Gretchen Matz Josephine Hallman William Lucas IQ ' Caroline Weismantle Anna Maderas William Mewborn V-X' ", Elena Ray Harry Lamb -' If Marv Cline Second Bass George Lamb '-. N-. Amelia Morgan Paul Peifer George Bennett '51 'E-, Margaret Stark Walter Novak Thomas Owens '.-.. TL Geraldine Leitner Glenn Hall Allan Berry fi M, Geraldine Gray Phil Moses john White FQ "'4 Florence Kerr jack Ulmer Tom Miller lf' ntl Eloise McElroy Walter Manns Melvin Ward '-, '14 Gwendolyn Collins Howard Kline Jack Delcher Q, Q' if e la-1 .. .I .-, . f - WE. ,-4,1 gqyi 2-r,.. ,fy-:M4lA. rj,-r , qi,-6, fl' 9' 19:8 pf'-5.-1-1w,? ,"fvi,i1f"1.T ,f L! "1 K' I. FF rm' hundred thirty-three H, . fix "ii - X.. bv! l I 1 hm ..l Vx n" A- I 1 I . . Ev xl?- N 'I 4 5. Vs of-Xe ,, lsluikhs.-1 , ,. , .Y , -,f,,, - ' , ' mf- e. A., f.s1.':,axg11',m5kf vfwfibiififfnff, I .11 :ge ... I . 1 sl' 74 K I Men's uartet . .'3 1-1, .., QQ Franklin Nold --- 'mn' ,ig K xl 'fi .Il YS -N. Q First Tenots Ah .. I .' Robert Boatfield 'TrQ,x lhfx bu 1... Allen Ballenger H 'il -. Second Tenors 'r .5 3 John Levm TI Tom Owens Louis Moses Harold Edson -.J Charles F. Gilbert 1. -H,,,,,,--,,,-------------,--L------Director First Bass George Lamb Harry Lamb john White Robert Gommel Edwin Schadel Second Bass Jack Delcher Tom Miller Jack Ulmer Phil Moses Y 1 gf mb' ,Q 'F .1 Q3- GN 'Ev we le X . il, " I ,. 71 lvl .Q ,I . 4 ' rf .ffl f 'f 5 ii .3 Q dm r '1 WSE '-3 Q-J 6 'r X1 .gi 5. Jr J' 1 , V 51 ., W. lil .QNX -' - IK' ri-,L fl' xi wg?" ' P41 Six xl kiwi, , K 1, , Y , ,L-',,U, . fs. - S' . A, V1 - -'af 1 4 4 , ' 3. 1 X J ffiwzwsr- ffwn'iA: .2+3vfwb3 wired? 1 so 1 ' QE'-ws one hundred thifty-four CDRGANIZATIGNS X.. - 1 - 1 1 , , 1 1, 9" , 1 . 1 WV 1 1...-M 1 l-4,.,.1,. 1. .111 .,.. .I .lv 1 w ,111 f . 1 '11 ,.,. A--'Hn A 1 ,'.,: , . .1 1,-1 1 " X 1 vi' . 1 .11 . ' 1 ..- 11 w' I i 'Uvf' 1. 1 41: I , 11. .1,'., A ,M ' ,+,..i. 1 1' , 1 I 1 Aw -N A--.Bs W ' 'Af W" ,. qi .1 11'1 '1+f,1,., 11'-1', ,1 1 1'1'-. - 5..vg..,5:,j-1 . ..1Q,.11, 13 , 'Q1' .1 .X ,SOX , , 4 5 .T,. I 1 4 1 s.. W. Q. u ha! Jim! 7.53 -I n5'i.l-f".f'- f,.s.-5i.,'g- ,c '."'39'i'7"'?' ' , I 3 ,,,.J -ia, . ' fi .Q fl x-'Q ' i ll o 0 o Society at Toledo University 1' "Wi, lg ' 4- 7 Among the other things that our University boasts of, is social life ,5- and activities. From the day school starts in September 'till it closes f' .5 in June, the students, alumni and friends enjoy rare entertainment fur- ' N nished by the different social divisions. N 'S. -ff? -1 -ff Dance-mixers begin the year early in September for the purpose of QL fi' acquainting the newcomers and old students. The Student Council, In- .ff tersorority Council, fraternities, sororities, and Woman's Association all " j helped to make the months of September and early October a social suc- if- cess. The night Student Council never fails us and this year Dr. Fortney u. has put across the best yet. A ll-Q OS. Ulf. The Woman's Association sponsored a Big-Little sister party in the QQ: gymnasium, October zo. Games, dancing and, of course, tea and cake 6,4 brought together most of the women of the University. The Inter-sorority Q Council dance was decorated in the colors of each sorority which formed , , 51, attractive booths for members and friends. fy 5 -4 However-rushing season soon overshadowed the congenial mixers in .Q its hurry-scurry to get candidates, and the desire and expectancy of new rf students for membership into our most delightful Greek-letter organiza- 5. lg' tions. Phi Kappa Chi chose October 28 to stage a Hallowe'en dance in -ff its house. Not to be outdone the Sigma Delta Rho fraternity entertained .,. IS, rushees and friends at Heatherdowns with Friedlanders band. The Auto- - if l.ite Club really made a charming. place for Sigma Beta Phi to entertain ' ' ,Q-' its guests. Besides fine music typical Hallowe'en food, the programs with J-- Q-. members pictures as a border stand out in the year's novelties. Chi Rho if. Nu, Alpha Phi Omega, Lambda Chi and Kappa Iota Chi, each in turn Y".'f Ly endeavored to show their chosen men what social life meant to them. 1,13 1-Ni, 'i But here we are, letting the men get ahead of us. Due to Pan-Hel- S A lenic rules, sorority rushing was delayed for the first six weeks only to iii make it more entertaining and exciting. Heatherdowns and "Syd" took 37' . all the prizes for popularity this year-so we find Pi Delta Chi giving a J most unusual dance for the Beta members, actives and guests. Janet Lav- W I-, enberg saw to it that this dance was a well remembered one in the diaries irq. ri of the rushees. Kappa Pi Epsilon succeeded the following evening of ffl 3-fl' November 19, in having a unique dance-party in the Women's City Club. Q4 it-, Prizes for "spot" dance was a feature of the entertainment. The next 'fr' ST., week, Phi Theta Psi entertained with a rush dance at the Toledo Yacht P3 -xl. Club. Good music with different programs made the party unusually 1:5 jolly. Last but not least the Psi Chi Phi sorority, too, chose the Woman's ig, Club for the annual rush dance. Needless to say all the rushees were de- 'LQ VT, lighted and will never forget that dance. Su '64, Jil Rushing over, Thanksgiving came along, not only with its football QV hy., A- . lt' .uv ,R 'LLB Gi, I' I 1' ' '. :J ' ' U- " ' 'F I ' '11 - nv 0" .,- I 'v' ' fl 0' W. 3ffQL5'.ri'T"' KE, ,J.'6'fIl23f'l'I15 ms 'ylrirzaf-gf l'T?94fr"13ffl!'F'1f19'!s"5"'i- Q. one hundred thirty-five rv- y,.x 1 'w 4 4. fu, 7 -,", 1 !, 'Tir ' " 4 ,' , . . Eiidfklln S . --- Ag ,, .- '71 1 1,59 '9f"'tl"1"'M-'e'li T' B Q A 'U ' -.em.fel'1ti4rw9xfefsv1,mG.-T296 ' pi In KM -419 'L-QQ games and proverbial turkey, but the largest mixer of the year. Out of I i lx' town people, alumni, guests and students thronged the gymnasium-danc- 1.24, ing merrily to unfailing harmony of Dick Beard's band. 61' "Santa Claus comes but once a year," sing all the little kiddies, but we ,J Christmas formals are the thing of the year insist the university students. ff, f-fl Everyone home from other colleges, every one in tune with the season, ,.r.-' QQ? everyone rarin' to go--and how we do. The Beta Chapter of the Pi Delta Qgilw K1 Chi sorority, through Pauline Hamman and the Alpha Chapter through '-VJ 'Stl Mary Standish sponsored the annual closed formal dinner-dance at Heath- XG" erdowns. Antique watch charms with sorority seal were favors, as usual ffl: ., L. Syd "put it on." The same night, Sigma Beta Phi members and guests at- -jj, Q. tended an informal dance in the Auto-Lite Club. Toledo Yacht Club, .mf the following night saw the girls of the Phi Theta Psi sorority charming -Aj, fd in their fluffy gowns with well groomed escorts at the annual formal dance. The Phi Kappa Chi dinner dance at the Maumee River Yacht I-,, if. Club was, as usual, the season's success. Each girl received a lovely ham- CQ .jJ' mered silver bracelet mounted with the fraternity seal, to keep as a token .., of a marvelous evening. Kappa Pi Epsilon gave one of the season's most 13 charming dinner dances at the Inverness Club. Unusual favors and pro- if wif, grams are permanent memories of the past, successful through the chair- AK T. manship of Violet Holtz. Hammered silver jewel cases are remembrances fx' fy, of the Sigma Delta Rho dinner dance at Heatherdowns. Chi Rho Nu, then, 'Ji ggopgiiaaifgefspjpon to a close with an informal party in the Secor Hotel . , ' -ff, Pledges of each organization, feeling their gratitude and duty, start- XJ' ed entertaining the members in January. At the Pi Delt pledge dance in Q.-f the Woman's Building, chaperoned by Dr. and Mrs. Doermann and Mr. 3- and Mrs. McKee, the sorority was presented with a clever scrap book of '65- the sororities' activities of the year. Pledges of the Kappa Pi Epsilon So- Nj 'fjf rority, after a delightful banquet, took the members to see the wonderful 'ffl play "The Student Prince." Phi Theta Psi pledges chose Washington's Q: me birthday to entertain members with a theater party and luncheon at the 5" -fail' Band Box. An unusually clever dance was given the members of Sigma gl' Delta Rho at the Ottawa Park Shelter House. Rather late, the Phi Kap pledges thought a toboggan party and dance at Bolles Harbor quite ap- ' , Lf, propriate for members, and friends. .Vial None can deny that Spring is the time of year we all love best. Per- IQ, haps one of the most outstanding events in Phi Kap life is the annual Stag -' P dinner at the Toledo Club. This year it was followed by a theater party. 'bm' Founder's Day for Pi Delta Chi was celebrated at the Woman's Building, I-,Y :fx April 25, with a formal banquet and bridge party. Q gf.. For the girls, bridges hold charm and interest in the early spring. The Kappa Pi Epsilon bridge, March fourth in Lasalle's French room began E23 if the season. Quaint prizes made the afternoon exceptionally delightful. If,7l On St. Patrick's Day, the Psi Chi Phi Sorority pvponslgred a bridgedalgthe 1,51 If same lace, Phi Theta Psi followed on May 5. rs. oermann an ean Easley? were guests at a tea given by the Woman's Association in the To- ledo Woman's City Club, April 19. Music and dancing were furnished I sl ,. ' wi as entertainment. Ak " ' 1 ll 'Will 2.14 fwilififisf M151--:mf J' ov rfffaw gif, if .2.f"l-'.fFZzf1CQ5?fli?1ftQ?1?ff9:'1fK?i'.4, ..v. L M M I I one handy-rd thirty-six ,..!' l - A in 1 i A - -4 ,v I ' 5 1 'T 'r I 1' 6 I 1 N 13 , -Aj 'QI '. . I ., F N N , uf. :pl-msgigf.-.thl.4.1'Q7 411' ul L 4.9.4 ,. ' ' ...d3,'Yi fm ,Q I'f?1g .4 1' mm 453. To make the end of the year best remembered we find that Spring " if dances cannot be equalled. Sigma Delta Rho started with a March Shin V.. Dig in the Auto-Lite Club. Phi Kappa Chi entertained with an informal -,I-fi, 'f' house dance April 13, with Syd Friedlander playing. Besides, the Greek L" ,fix letter dances, we have the Junior Class starting a precedent in having the if! j-Hop a formal dance. This year it was held in the Commerce Club ball- F'- G5 room. jf'1 ' On May fifth, the Psi Chi Phi Sorority entertained members and if guests with an informal Spring dance at the Maumee River Yacht Club. 1 Pi Delta Chi chose May 25 to give its Spring dance at the Toledo Yacht Club. Again, the Maumee River Yacht Club was the scene of the Spring 4 dance given by Kappa Pi Epsilon Sorority. The Senior Class followed - the plan of the juniors in giving a formal Prom in the Woman's Building, E' May 26. With the Annual Spring party of the Phi Theta Psi Sorority and N the rather exceptional sports dinner dance of Sigma Beta Phi, the social season so far as dances are concerned, closes. u We must have a May Queen. Edna Remmert, president of the Woman's .-..g Association, made quite the loveliest May Queen in the history of the ..', school. She was crowned in great ceremony, with class attendants and 'T,, dances interpetive of the spirits of Spring. The newly elected president .1 A of the Association escorted her to the throne where she was acclaimed by 5' 1 all the students and faculty of the University with, "Long live the queen." QV, ' And so one more year is brought to a close, with the class of '28 start- ing out in life after four years of happy college life at Toledo University. iff "Q fin 5 3412 il rg. ul kip -- . 'u fill lil ll: I .QQ lf, ..f U Il?l.!ll .fx T? itz, Fw,- .Q In lil . Aw si' 'vt my :ag 5. W. s.. hge' A :-ff Zhi. 'R- I P V l - 'fglflif 15 '.f"Ff'147f.i J' I6 'j' : 'Z .' A .' ij Us l , if -,,'1935.-f27,:'yga1',1fT5,?j'3'fLfg 1 1,-3f'x'f3l one hundred thirty-sewn Harry Stapleton Charles Martin Bernard Klivans Clarence Shaw Edward Ahls Richard Molter William Elmer Gilbert Siegel Charles Blaisdell Robert Baim Morris Bernstein Walter McKinley Dixon Sweeney Charles Carson John White Pan Helleni C n il Bernard Klivans ...................................... Presldent Charles Martin ...... Dr Lee Richmond --- -----------Secretaz'y ---Faculty A dv1sor REPRESENTATIVES Alpha Phi Omega Richard Molter William Elmer Sigma Beta Phi Harry Stapleton Charles Martin Kappa Psi Gilbert Siegel Charles Blaisdell Kappa Iota Chi Bernard Klivans Clarence Shaw one hundred thirty-eight Lambda Chi Robert Baim Morris Bernstein Sigma Delta Rho Walter McKinley Dixon Sweeney Phi Kappa Chi Charles F. Carson John White Chi Rho Nu Edward Ahls Ralph Pugh s w , 1 I . 5 - - --- -.. 1 lf'-5-Y X 'Iwi 1. "a?.1'7 -',-'MMI' m"'Lf"' " - 4 , gf "-1,-1, -g,1".-5151 ,.. C' .-, ' -A F,4 .- OA ,dl y 11. ky' -. gl rx J, Xl .., . 3, -Q 5-1 U' fi 1. -f 'ff-Q H- , , Nl ss ' ' "Ls . , ':,l n any -I 1" 'Z if Z- n, ' Q.-i 3:1 4-Z3 ' .V ,,, Nellie Severance Dorothy Rosendale Edith Gramlich Mary Standish Vw -Q Doril Vipond Edna Remmert Betty Crowder Fernette Baur . n H -- T ' '. ' C '1 ,s Inter-Sororlty ounci we "..:' , iffy 1-in Dorothy Rosendale ............. ................... - --Pres1dent My li? Edith Gramlich ................................. Vice-President '93-Q 'f"g- Nellie Severance --- ............................... Secretary Mary Standish ....................................... Treasurer . 4, l Dean Easley .... .... ............................. - - -Adwsor yu . Q 3 X51 .,. J in . v REPRESENTATIVES if-fl 1,- '-1" Kappa Pi Epsilon Psi chi Phi W, Dorothy Rosendale Edith Gramlich mf., D0riS Vipond Edna Remmert 'fd' -v if 'Alf . . . . -ff A-b P111 Theta Ps: P1 Delta C111 ,ff Q- Nellie Severance Mary Standish .ff -' . Fernette Baur Betty Crowder .. , my pp r., 'z' 0. fx? ' Ng. N' N , rr' iv .4 . ,,. , . W ,ul ff.. Y I ' .F H. Y .Kf,' ft- yyffgi 'dv if? 4- ,ilnrggvn f67,! 2,,go.:f:l Jvfa-.r liz1'L0'.f"l2lf2 ,Aff XUT1' -17 mas KW' ' ff' " A ""'M' " me hundred thirty-nine 1 1 . S .mx - f 1 gf mu A QA' 'K 1 1 'k 1 4 .Z rf-1. ii K '. L . E' 17 ' Bl' -Q' h , , w - 1- H, , .riff - 'ffmmwfffdlf-'f'.'"M111'1'wv I "' .georr mQf,s91.wr11:w rd I I nf. , X F N , V 1 1-,I JE' . .Sl 1 l ., 5 Alpha Ph1 Cmega 51 film Colors: Scarlet and Gray Founded: November 2, 1921 Q21 Flower: Marigold ' 1,1 ,nl . L AQ -TCI Richard Molter .... .......... P resident ,fn Paul Bruehlman --- ..... Vice-President XRG?HnondEiCrause --- ........ 51 ecretary 1,1 1 iam mer ........... .........-. r easurer . TY: Richard Beard ............. ..... S ergeant-at-arms QB Dr. Robert N. Whiteford --- ..... Faculty Advisor ax- if 3 1, Q W 5s Tix MEMBERS IN FACULTY " ,A FH Dr. Robert N. Whiteford ,Q ACTIVE MEMBERS LJ, 'Tm Richard Beard Raymond Krause 'QQ' Paul Bruehlman Carl Marvin -hx. fa' William Elmer Richard Molter 4 ij? Harold Farling 1 Gigli , 111 , u fl r ,356 PLEDGES ,ffl Edward Besse Ray Gillmer A i "W Walter Behrens Jerald Hoover lwi, Arthur Blake Robert Kelb 1 I Loyal Calkins W. Glyndon Manns ' - ' L 1 C lk' ohn Molnar ,l ll-'ESI S'Za1iileyaCh1:'1dler i-larry Ross - 5: George Cooper Charles Thomson gill- Lloyd Culbertson Buron Waldruff fr' AK William DeSana John Wyatt QQ' Willard Edson Fredrick Zilles , 11.5 Valentine Thomson if 44 -H , , , , V, ., 1 .-., ,V . x.i . , 11,5 1 ,- - f.,n . 1 Q.. .4-ty - vi ,Q -.445 Qffibfmffff f"1w1f1 f113'yf11 -vfmx.-s-fm igg-I VJ. one lzundred forty Richard Molter William Elmer Carl Marvin George Cooper Harold Farling Glyndon Mann: john Molnar jerald Hoover Willard Edson Robert Kelb Lloyd Culbertson Edward Besse William DeSana one hundred forty-one I? X -my I fp j Js.khOUiC '1 'N F- fx! Q3 K L. k IW x'P' '. he M ymffifkw 5 F1197 'J H39 Ch1 Rho Nu Founded m 1 Q2 1 Colors Red and Whlte Flower Wh1te Rose Lester Harmg ' is PKQLKB 'QJZWYQYF Presrdent Stanley Lemke Vzce President: Edward Ahls Secretary Treasurer james Breay Asszstant Secretary Errol Craus Warden Guy E Van S1Ck1C Faculty Adv1sor MEMBERS IN FACULTY Guy E Van S1Ck1C ACTIVE MEMBERS Edward Ahls Robert Barber James Breay Errol Crause Andrew Extejt Sld Hershman Ralph Pugh Paul Relchert Herbert Stron Robert Thompson Lester Harmg Walter Argow Gaylord Meyers Francls Sanchey Les11e Van Wormer hy ., . - , 51 'YfQT3A'U'-v IW' ' 'J-"fin :Q ,-,I :ar-1'-fw PLEDGES Arthur Westgate Donald Wmters Harold Zachman Vmcent Zenk i su! I 4 i if of we .aww E' K .Q 15 A' - 71 4.2 f. . A ' -Q, I, pa if wi L KI 6 :tw mi U Y :ay 9 , 1 . s ' . 1 -A ' 5? '. ' 1 -Xen' ' . -' ' 53 , A Q . . r-Y, ' 'I ' 5 "- 5 . . ' ' -1-fa--1-a-aa-a-1-11++1--------a11a1 , an WA ------------------------------- -- 1- f Y M ...................,......,,., . by ff, -------------------------.----.. ' 'J 4 ' qi "if """"""""""""""""'-""' , 7 in - ----- V- ---------------------- Ff ts ., at 'N QNX G53 inf . ' W Q Xa' 1 . 0 - 'kd ,P x . A-.A ,W . oN -A A5 1 , . rv il at A Et- I g '17 vw ' 1t,i,jNl 50: ffl' . ,551 f . 1. A - ' 5 L35 A kb, " QQ- .W m., F W4 one hundred forty-two Q 3 ' W" '5"53'f9iN'fWf Edward Ahls james Breay Sidney Hershman Robert Barber Vincent Zcnk Robert Thompson Paul Reichert one hundred forty-three A KA 1 yn iifill FT -' 'fi '?t1TNN6.- -.?.g.er,f5 gg , 'fy :a75.TuT.Efl U B I Oc khwi i 02' ?1fHHbEi'Q'3i"i4ESQZ5i'3fQE7 '. -A f 1. 5 P' ' - iii K P ' ll., appa si legal 3 ,g Beta Lambda Chapter ll, fn keep o o ig, Pharmaceutical Fraternity S IM, - E653 Colors: Scarlet and Gray 3 Flower: Red Carnation ugh, I X"-. Local Publication: Kappa's Eye ' W V l Q National Publication: Mask fu .653 Founded at Medical College of Virginia on October 25, 1879. 63 .P :I , iP",g Gilbert Siegel ..... .... - -- ........ Regent I Vincent King ........ .... V ice Regent 5 Lawrence Beckman --- ..... Secretary - Clarence Knudsen -- ........ Treasurer ' Q5 Rudolph Born --- ..........,. Chaplain- . Q T. W. -Ray ..... ..... F aculty Advisor 'R 'QA fb MEMBERS IN FACULTY 'vw 2 H. H. M. Bowman Wm. Reed X, 4' H. Kreider E. E. Rohrer I., P315 T. W. Ray 845' . .., ki if , ACTIVE MEMBERS FJ. , . ,Q Lawrence. Beckman Martin Kaufman Sly WEA Rudolph Born Clarence Knudsen 1' ggi: wiuiem Born Gilbert Siegel ' , mg Charles Blaisdell Arthur Simon lg! lla. M PLEDGES 1' Leonard Conald Leslie Overmier - 3 5, Justin Crosby Jason Ott 22:55 Earl H. Day Paul J. Quinn 34' Russel Knowles Norman Sampson :qw Harley C. Miller Harold Sharpe ' Thomas Mangas Harold Simpson ' 1. . i ,FQ Dwlghf Neely Robert Smith ' :BX Herbert C. Ness Russell Willeman 7, fig QQ x9 ' Qi? -J N gy 'phi Q- eg, - "V - V, -- 4, - .- .ew ff, -.- I ",. ef "."f ' 'Af 2' .-J 'VQLQ if' - ef" o'wiz5'e-- Mix 5:4-i'J1'l9vf.Y'il.'5 I'-Twe . nefvffliwff- ?FWiT51'1fL?Z1fH :A one hundred foriy-four ' l H , 29 If Lawrence Beckman Gilbert Siegel Rudolph Born jason Ott Leslie Overmier Robert Smith Russell Knowles Herbert Ness Justin Crosby Norman Sampson Harley Miller Dwight Neeley .At , .x-,.. - - Ar ,,, . .r . .A ,W :Q ' 1' , - ,, , "JLs 1 4' 5 i I I i i 15 if . 1' tl i.. i I i Q i 35' 13. Clarence Knudson William Born Charles Blaisdell Martin Kaufman one hundrzd forty-five Vi I A I I A Y .' f 1 K: .-"' 1, L '1 4 '.rv " 1 l dll -f x "f ' 1 . ' ' "1-lla-?.'fvf'7wCllda'.i'.'QL'Eh'3'4. "JU-'AY'--L W7 Bm K muse '4 'Qlf 5 saw? ,A . itil r- ' f I 23: " S 1, 23, 'i Q 'Bl ' -,ll Kappa Iota Chi Founded in 1923 ' QQ I f ,Vx 'TQ Colors: Royal Blue 8: White . ffl Flower: Sweet Pea A 2' gr- 61 lax: Bernard Klivans -- .... Noble Grand James' Fox -T .... .... V ice Grand g ,QA Francis Epstein --, .... Recorder ' 1. Clarence Shaw -- ........... Scribe - a-,J Bernard Jaffe -- .... ......... T reasurer 5 ,ffl Samuel Cohen --- ............ Sergeant-at-arms Us f-2. J. M. Kleger .... .... K eeper of the Archives 46 "a- X- , :Q is .nf ffl g-3 ACTIVE MEMBERS ibm ' "" . lo--J Samuel Cohen tj, M. Kleger hm' Francis W. Epstein Bernard M. Klivans PM Fri James FOX Clarence Shaw Aft Bernard Jaffee , fffil liik PLEDGES .7 Louis Breitburg Herbert Perlis ' L' '. Max Britz Charles Schwartz fjg Sam Cartin Marvin Shapiro ,Sin Allen Goldstein Abe Steinberg Homer Kripke Chester Tuschman 15 ,il Vat, fx lol - msg NX .1 Cm -I ll-,iq l QQ Q .V V V, , , . ,- -I - L, - 5 . .A 3 - 1 - ,,-T ' ' LA' 1 . ' V - ju '. 'f5Zl75wfa- fwata-,xiii 'ze' 5 elf? '55 F I -Ei? CNS! .Q-N4 B hundred lofty-:rx Bernard Klivans Chffnc' Shaw Samuel Cohen Sam Ca,-tin Allen Goldstein Joseph Kleger Charles Schwartz Homer Krinke Herbert Perlis Louis Breitburg Max Britz Chester Tuschman one hundred forty-scum n'- n I 1 r '1 A 'AMA f , .3-,E , ,A.,,,., - .f" T- , Bl kh s A 7. E 1- e - -A-E. 1 , 1' . iilzlh.-T-"s1fYw.f gfwf141fsifQr'xW-NE4' oc Ou ' ce,FE7Q,fffTQ4I'il'9f.eSvJf5i1,U5': f? V .v E? , HN ' Pa ' fn CQ ii my Q 1.1 , " 53 Lambda Chl nit!! Founded March, 1925 QW ' I . Flower : Carnation ,S I Colors: Black and Gold JA .XTM ll v Q2 . . Ff- M. Edward Singer --- ....... Preszdent Wx Ex Robert Baim --- .... Vice-President O7 '41, Isadore Abrams -- ....... Secretary ' E Q' V Morris Bernstein -- .......... Treasurer Sam Pollock ........ Sergeant-at-arms .X Dr. Frank E. Nurse --- Faculty Advisor ' ry v "'. 'I MEMBERS IN FACULTY Q gs Q P4 Dr. Frank E. Nurse ' 6 qw ACTIVE MEMBERS .rl 'fi Isadore Abrams Isadore Harris Robert Baim Edward Singer ' x Morris Bernstein Hyman Weisberg Sam Pollock - fag r rage' ' ,tr ty 1,95 PLEDGES - Pm Frank Berman Emil Siegel Harry Fingerhut Ben Sheon an JQC 015611 Louis Wexler 'F Sidney Rubin Jerome Zotkow . ' IK-295 A uyf ,u .V ' IN, Q rfyx . ff? I v X gfivi -A NJ? 4 u x -NSN T' . , .. ..,e, " .,,, - - QJ u'7flJ2I6fn- f 1zs'1iA-EKQYEQ1'I-a'fvW 1,755-F 91 fr 4ifwQf1'Zlif . T' Qf - one izundrrd forty-right Robert Baim Edward Singer 'Frank Bgrman Morris Bernstein Isadore Abrams Jerome Zotkow HHUY Flllgerhut Sidney Rubin Isadore Harris .TOC UISCII Hyman WCiSbel'g Ben Sheon Emil Siegel Louis Wexler one hundred forty-nine "r r '-if v- s 'A 4 Q . - .,- .Y Hl 'khf .- . r -".1-.?" 'T' l,-rf A . -' ' '.5irL-3,:.j- It-arkafjtg-,f. of-ld , 'rr Rc:j3'tvf.Ll'2Ql33'4Q'5Q!,lf?qg8fgQ?'i-T".fg: AS" r:-H. QQ, SQ ." My N5. nf 0 . Phi Kappa Chi LQ' Founded in 1915 Colors: Black and White "1 - Charles F. Carson --- ------- fg' J. Willard Rippon -- ..... Warden el- gf Donovan Emch ...... ............ - William Edgecomb - ............ Custod1an ,. Hazen Hauman --- .... Assistant CUSfOd1HH Robert Pocotte ..... ............... M arshal G. Burman Curry --- ---Corresponding Scrzbe H. H. M. Bowman --- ------- Faculty Advisor .fl W-,, QS MEMBERS IN FACULTY .Q- n.,, H. H. M. Bowman if ju, fig Lg" ACTIVE MEMBERS Ki? John Bailey Thomas A. Owens it Earl Beans Robert Pocotte ,QE Allan Berry Frederick Raburn tiff. Louis Carr Clarence Rubadeaux 1. " Charles Carson J. Willard Rippon G. Burman Curry Donald Swan kg' 1.,JJ.'lilfB Eagigk b Wilbur Start , 1 lam gecom E t W lt 'mg Donovan Emch M1-gin Waargrs kg- Sprague Gardiner c. Archie Williams X fm Hazen L. Hauman John White jf? Nate J. Mathews Fon, 75? PLEDGES IW- Robert Annin Robert Jennings -'E-ii! Jack Briggs f N Lorin Kerr lg". Richard Burman James Lasley MEN Robert Campbell John Latham Len Christopher N Paul Martin ,fly .lack Delcher William Mewborn r Yak Kirkland Harsch Harold Moan I -All John Halton William Preston mix' Walter Hoover ' Donald Sharpe Iggy Rlchard Jackson 'George Staebler uf IH N. nw! rr.- M4 AXA - ,f- ,. . , '. I, ,J ,--N. . -Nr -- -r . 'W 3' " Q-' ' TN, 'pri V W smfyanor- frrrarfiwirzirn ,,rrrr13fwf.oi cow,-nf Q r 1 CEM one hundred fifty ' Charles Carson Archie Williams Earl Beans r Louis, Carr . Melvin Ward Frederick Rayburn D0n0Val1 Emch William Mewborn Paul Martin John Bailey one hundrzd fifty-one J. s x ., 'F' " .- .. 3, ,fe ,. '1 7' , -, . Y- Blockhouse ,. -- , rfglfr'-'v1A'f3"V+fef-fffilfv off- v .- ' tegrelu msozfafsffnxr' :L-.. V - I - T F' lk? 397 X4 1 in -1: .I o 0 ,bm Sigma Beta Phi Nl' 1 ," qw?-f Founded February 21, 1918 if QD: in --4 ,L ,ill Colors: Black and Gold . i Q Harry Stapleton ........ ................. ....... P 1' eszdent If xr' David Pugh ...... .... V ice-President Q' Leon Watson -- .......... Secretary bil- Irvin Siewert --- ............. Treasurer fl, Harold Carson .... .... G rand Probationer L1 fly' Walter F. Brown -- ..... Faculty Advisor ll., UQ Fly- 35 mi v ww. is! nf- MEMBERS IN FACULTY ' .Q V Walter F. Brown L74 r' in QB ACTIVE MEMBERS A. 'Q Harold Carson Charles Martin 'y if Ellsworth Cunningham Richard Mugfor r, Frank Duvendack David Pugh YQ Francis Eissinger Raymond Rideout fd :,"- George Hammerimith Gilbert Siegel hx 4 William Haynes Irvin Siewert 14 X' , Donaldf Kazmaier Harry Stapleton ' -U' William Meyers Leon Watson I - Wilson Wertz 52 . ' I IU it PLEDGES Kai Leonard Anderson Gayle Lathrop W, Kenneth Chamberlain William Naylor 'A James Davis George Parkins J EQ Pete DeWolf Curtis Potter l.Q"- Jack DuShane Robert Potter A Harold Geary Richard Remmert , ' -A Herbert Goetz Ray Shafer .. Q- Irving Harbright John Sheehy 6 Homer Knepper Maynard Smith 4 ' Clarence Knudsen Harrison Trautwein , N, 'W Z if Q f lp. -' .bi U iv' , . f :. ,ilk-,ri l 14 , ,AA 4 .IG - ,,- . 7 .i f be it v 1 Q X4-lij lil-sf: -if.fftfxa-an-same-,tf,rw,m as ,wa 49114-5 gljwigxillilfig aj, E 4. one hundrzd fifty-Iwo HWY 3129121011 Walter F. Brown David Pugh uVKa1llamwHaynes Gnlbert Siegel Irwin Siewert Kenneth Chamberlain Irwin Harbright Hgrsfig Gert' -'Ohh 3112517 Frank Duvendack Leon Watson Herbert Goetz Richard Reary Pet' DCW0lfe Homer Knepper Don -Kazmaier Charles Martin k D Simmer' GC'-WBC Pafklns Day Scharer Willlam Meyers Clarence Knudsen Jac U am' HUGH CBFSOI1 Harrison Trautwein Raymond Rideout Leonard Anderson one hundred fzfly-llgrgg , . ,. f W t. .- r -, Blockrc-me r -V 1 s ,rf Y' f. V rr- E A 0 . if 'W."i'i'ln'ii'-'."',i'f'if?illil 'Y:"l,3',.'C5LTt'f'lJ -.4-i :tifivQL'17ill'-i?n1Qvjf,,1S9f1i5e93X:w7f - it A 1 or i n , Y 11.95. ' " .uv f' I- 1--H D MQ' rf Eg iii 0 G3 'Q Sigma Delta Rho li: R- X MXN K ,ws 'f H3 Gamma Chapter kg iff!" Qi' Q51 Founded at Miami University, IQZI 2 'di Chapter Publication: Gammagrams iii R55 'gm 7--in u ,fi Colors.' Purple and Gold ,, -, Flower: Pink Carnation Y-fl ifyi rf'4'l gil' 4 Publication: Griffin Walter D. McKinley .................... - ......... President Q EQ Stanley H. Barnes ...... .... V ice-President :lf it Q13 Frederick W. Gilchrist -- - .......- S6C1'6f81'y fx "BTX Frank D. Sweene ..... ......-...-.. T 1'6aSL11'61' Rss Y 0 D, R, MeRichie ....... ..... S ergeant-at-arms . A .Q Paul St. John ...... ........... H istonan P he J. B. Brandeberry --- .... Faculty Advisor is L' MEMBERS IN FACULTY I, 439 J. B. Brandeberry William Hahn 15, .4 Gale Nadeau N 1-3 tm A ng, wi ACTIVE MEMBERS K3 Milton Bailey Arthur Marleau pix Stanley Barnes Clayton Matt . UQ George Bennett Walter McKinley hx 'QQ Don Canfield D. R. McRitchie 'T ,fl Rlcharcl Dresher Walter Outerbridge Ray Ewell Dean Overmeyer ' wi Fred Giirnrint oliver Ridennt vfj ffm Thomas Gillolly Paul St. John . 'fy William Grover Dixon Sweeny r,, wg' Richard Hindman Lewis Garn gi' "Qi Clark Houser Adolf Harste Qi' Edward King Wilbert Wacker 5 4,30 John Lowe " :PQ PLEDGES Ml ,lit Fred Bishop Fred Miller Q.. LeRoy Bloomer Franklin Peters , Q Albert cox Kenneth snifferri . X, Kg' Jack Friend . Wayne Sheperd ,El Charles JHFVIS Marvin Timm RW: William Linden Rgbert Wan-ing Wesley Wyre J :Sy ' ht. p l -A fr L , . M- ,, fe iffflllwifiiii , JJ fihf fax i'-r fffm l W one hundred fifty-four ' D. Sweeney Oliver Rideout 'Paul St. John Dick Hindman Marvin Timm Prof. Brand-:berry Vlalter McKinley I ewis Gam Ray Ellwell Fred Gilchrist Adolf Harste Fred Miller Robert Warring George Bennett John Lowe C. B. Matt Wesley Wyre Milton Bailey Chuck Jarvis Stanley Barnes Gale Nadeau Albert Wacker D. R. McRitchie Richard Dresher one hundred fifiy-five r-1 1 v 1 .r n -4- .. . . . . Bfrkhouse e. - Q -. r- . . ' , rv . T: f f ' . - f. ' " -' 1 ' r -' ' 'C ' :?r7Fe'- 'P?'7fBfe..8f."?L.7f4i'5 "-"Y ' Ji "HW-H -'ev' - an 7?-5QEi2?27Ei7il'i25i5 . e, .fm 4- My .rr A e . N I U31 ,I ff.. 'G "ALT .e .D .-,,J gp 'if ig IDL -, Ii r v' L sf M ., I v . NDA n, .,, .Jai ' . 94 '-T i ff, "A 14' .23 , P1 Gamma Mu 'M "', i. BETA OHIO CHAPTER rg, L-:Lx , .4 f-2' Of the Nat1onaI SOCIZI Sczence Honor SOC16ty ., 4 it 'J 1 'N W F Rohr ...........H.................. President .-' ,, . . ..... ..-... - -.If Anna W. Schwertzler ......f........-........... Vice-President ,, . 1 C. K. Searles ..........M............... Secretary and Treasurer .3 gil C. J. Bushnell .................................. Faculty Advisor Fil, "A 1 sul r N. s ' 'XX r., QW. all Adams, Eileen H. Franklin, Marie H. Pettitt. Maurice ig' 1-if Allen, Ruth Geiner, Hazel D, Potter, Mrs. R. P. -V1-I XXX Barbour, W. Stewart Grant, LCYOY C. Pugh' F- Mercer I ,Ni Bloom, Rose L. Gruver, Marian geafgenlh MHY ,' gl Breese, Florence Henry, David W. Cac ' ary E- e Brown, G. Maude Herrriek, Mrs. F. B. 11fgEf"Qi, E' -- Brown, Virginia Hunt, C. W. Saw 'er Mall C "3 Burns Frank M. Irwin Grace E. y ' y ' 1 , B ' H C ' Searles, C. K. I ji' ushne ' ' J' L Jacobs, Flay Schottenfels, Gertrude f -.J Bushnbeu' Olga Nfnore KIHE. DOFDYHCG B- A- Schwertzler, Anna W. gamPfPl,1a BST? - Knight, Sus-an M. sen, Herbert pr. Q! Cgmpblc , 1-1veB Krieger, Mildred Severance, Nellie M. v' .' Cheset ro. Ju Ea K, Langenderfer Clotilda Shenefield, .H. T. lug' Us ensen' ' ' Lester, Florence Shlllle. SH'-'lie , . ,JL Cole- Gayle. Livsey, Lindy Rose Simonds, Gladys Yeagle ' ,gym C011-wry. Mlss M- F- Leu, pred smith, J. Meredith P.. MLK Connell, Merle Bolton Lew, Eva E- Smrth, 105, W, 5, Cosgrove, Ruth H. Marley, Rev, H, P, Smith, W. Sherman - W ,AA Crampton, Ruby Materny, Steven Stein, Rev. Jos. H. . ' I Darby, Hazel Meffley, Mrs. George Stem, Hella C. 'b ., 'J Davis, Rodney E. Merriam, Marjorie Stevens, Kathleen 'Lx DeLis1e, Grace M. Militzer, Edith Tobin.-Katherine I ', f' 'N Eckhardt, Elizabeth C. Morgan, M. Elizabeth Valentine, Mrs. Frances C. .KW gf Eldridge, Eva E. Muhme, Corra Vander. LHWl'ChCe.L. CS Emery, Wolcott Muhme, Florence Van Deusen, Louise J -jx Featherstone, Mrs. E. B. 0'Brien, Irene Voorheis, Eloise , lf . Fortney, Lorain Perkins, H. C. Woolf. 105- A- inf :ffl I -.AV ' x .-Fx u -srl i'r11f'i r - J Mfr - 'P -r. fri " ii -fae+:efoe5f3l'1fr2.r':.'nfuefff1fe r , N u ' 1, . ' 'l I 154, x ,- , n 1 . V 1-K .A V5 ' U 4931.17 "I Q,-'ffl I-'J' f -'N'-'X N'-r S," X928 ' 4 y -'R L - 'ir 'r I ' 1 x ' , one hunlrcd fifty-.fix cnc hundred fifty-seven , '4' . 4 fn .Al ix u S A .u ,ki N .ggif112Misvaz--friffffrwhsgf,1-1511 wwe-171+-,1 i3l'J'kh0N arm wx xg' Q5 if .gm Kappa P1 Epsilon 'fig Founded in 1911 Colors: Green and Gold V lb! Flower: Yellow Chrysanthemums Sl . Dorothy Rosendale --- ................ Presldent Ruth Stark .......... ............. V ice-President Dorothy Van Ness .... .... C orresponding Secretary 1-,fl Elizabeth Smith ..... ...... R ecording Secretary ,eh Doris Vipond --- ............. Treasurer E' Miss Janney --- .......... .... F acuity Advisor '.,ff.'1 .iii SENIORS Annabel Ackley Dorothy Rosendale K. inn JUNIORS A J ggi Ruth Stark Dorothy Van Ness r- May Schultz Doris Vipond KW., Elizabeth Smith r-3 ffv SOPHOMORES Margaret Van Ness Lucille Emch .fix Margaret Stark Roserneyrl Grover N5 Violet Holtz Zeta DeVol full Sylvia Hussman gf FRESHMEN -'Y' Lucille Gross Virginia Starner l-Af' Eloise McElroy Loretta Gens 1.36, Margaret Friend Hattie Janney -js. Amelia Morgan ,N PLEDGES Ex, Ruth Earhart Elinor Wilson N5, S54 if QA! I'-Sf , . . , ilQ 2Q1'ffr5'f"Q7f"' afmzavf-twigs-efii l-it mm mmmlwffm one hundred fzfty-eighl Doris Vipond Margaret Friend Amelia Morgan Hattie ,Ianney Dorothy Rosendale Dorothy Van Ness Margaret Stark Virginia Starner Margaret Van Ness Ruth Stark Elizabeth Smith Annabelle Ackley Violet Holtz Eloise McElroy Lucille Emch Zeta DeVol Lucille Gross Ruth Earhart one h N undrfd fzfty-nine Nellie Severance ..................................... Presldent SL IA 1 if I 1. , ,f - h an , a S- , - ,- - , . Tr-,sfLf:flfff:wl.1.f.-win '1ie'ff-hVs'fP'l:1 Bm" 0 ' fa nf-mffmvi.-nH5f.sfs1m5fW rt' ld H . . N Q36 92? 45:9 4 i 1: ,J mf im q. yi- .. :Sill fl M, rv A, .Hg gi 'K Q e, M '5 my QQJ ri 1-' .- -I M me ziggy M M' ff? M . tl vw in lui' wi 92? sh N 'fr .3 . 's N. 5, .vu 1 4-1 S ls. Phi Theta Psi G9 Organized in 1920 - jim' ? - 9 '4 Colors: Brown and Gold M' Flower: Little Mums fs, J ' 4 Josephine Kreider .... Edith Klopfenstein --- Dorothy Jenkins .... - Marie Mikesell --- Margaret Moon ....... ---- ----------Vice-President - -- - Corresponding Secretary Recording Secretary ---------------Treasurer Or11 Brown ............. Miss Margaret Williams Marie Mikesell Josephine Kreider Helen Hoffman Hope Donaldson Margaret Moon Dorothy Trempf Pauline Leive Dorothy Schreiber Augusta Schmidt SENIORS Fernette Bauer JUN I O RS Eleanor White SOPHOMORES Dorothy Leive PLEDGES ----------Curator -----------Reporter ---Faculty Advisor Nellie Severance Sylvia Northrup Edith Klopfenstein Dorothy Jenkins Mary Parker Oril Brown Ruth Dolch Marvel Stoll Dorothy Ross Villa Mae Michaels Helen Sherman Dorothy Jackson Maurine La Londe ggi? 'Q 1" 1 q , -- f si he r-- r,.-.ff-,vmiesrrmwxrmwrmwr elif!!--ala.. nw. :W'!'1f,.i.A K. ,XA ,I I K1 Jfwff J- Ig:5 one hundrrd Jrxfy Nellie Severance Josephine Kreider Dorothy Jenkins marie Mikesell Margaret Moon Edith Klopfenstein Marvel Stoll Dorothy Trempf Fernette Bauer Sylvia Northrup Dorothy jackson Dorothy Leive Helen Sherman Eleanor White Ruth Dolch Villa Mae Michaels Pauline Leive Dorothy Ross Oril Brown Helen Hoffman Maurine LaLonde Dorothy Schreiber rue l1ufm'n'a' Jxxiy-wrt .- XM' . l ,Y I. fr . 6 i 7ifi.i'i . . M Bl sun . -J - fp--- - - H mmzwaimawaffeltwlfmv n W, li' .'.' sf 3-'ii 4 V N L it ' . rd! iii lie itz, R 'QR O O la P1 Delta Chi ' " xv. ff,-j Established in IQIS Ll my Colors: Green and White le Flower: Shamrock Y C Mary Standish ........ ......... P resident ff Janet Lavenberg ........ .... V ice-President Cl Mary Elizabeth Crowder --- ----. --Secretary ' , Dorothy Mason ........ ......... T reasurer in Martha Gosline ......... ........... R eporter 5.1: Dr. Marion Weightman .... .... F acuity Advisor IQUQ aff Evelyn Lindersmith ...... ---Senior Advisor ' 'WI Inj? 412- SENIORS " Rexine Bassinger , Mary Standish -., V w, Evelyn Lindersrnith ' 9 114' L 9? li' -a ' JUNIORS lil' Mary Elizabeth Crowder Janet Lavenberg Nik! Qi. Martha Gosline Dorothy Mason FL 32 Mary Helen Tresslar T1 is-1 HT, UQ SOPHOMORES 'Pb-i 1:-' Si? Mary Lou Albrecht Lucille Nixon gr 'ju Mae Beckwith Betty Repasz , Corrine Faulkner Dorothy Rivers I . Helen Hallman Dorothy Severin I ,Jr Alice Henry Dorothy Wells 'gr I FRESHMEN B Lucille Lavenberg Ruth McGinnis 'fix Louise Blackburn Grace Schoonmaker QQ if" Mary Cline Helen Siddall f Mary Eggleston Marian Tallman ,fx Josephine Hauman Catherine Tresslar Ly- Vf Margaret Longworth Jeanette Woodley Geraldine Mathias Gretchen Matz .Wil ' f lil li' iff? Q ,' lj,-11: f,, T ' 5 W iI11f?,l2f'y'f4l??if?Q,f'e2'f?i?1f15f"IfT'Li1:'Ifi'G2if one hundred .rixty-I Mary Standish Martha GOSHHC Lucille Nixon Betty Repasz MSW EEZICSIOH Geraldine Mathias Ruth McGinnis Helen H-allman Mae Beckwith Catherine Tresslar Helen Slddall Corrine Faulkner Gretchen Matz Betty Crowder Dorothy Wells Mary Lou Albrecht Grace Schoonmaker Louise Blackburn Mary Cline Mary Helen Tresslar Adelaide Hogue Jeanette Woodley nw fu'-dvd .nxty-three -Ti 'E ,".-- , "V ' fr -f" J "A 1' il ' , ff ' F I .ffmnf-fvafalwiwmlrf 8,21 of W" cQ4ifEu:u'ai,v'Lffwf?, A a li F4 el A A i,' 0 'nh Psi Chi Phi cj Established in 1923 QL' ,I Colors: Cr1mson and Black , , 'fl Flower: The Poppy 'lf N.. . . . ,Q Edith Gramllch ...................................... Preszdent ' Nm' Virginia Hooge ................................. Vice-President fm Lillian Elsperman .................................... Secretary Marjorie Barnswell ...............-.................. Treasurer K W- Dorothy Adams ....................................... Reporter Q31 Miss Estelle Hamilton ...............-......... Faculty Advisor - , rn' l D , . SENIORS Edna Remmert Lillian Lavender Betty Klemhans JUNIORS MarJor1e Barnswell Helen Bllzzard L1ll1an Elsperman Ruth Miller Virginia Hooge Dorothy Adams Geraldine Leltner Rose Mueller Edith Gramlich SOPHOMORES Jean Sigler Elizabeth Rudolph Alice Wlnslow L FRESHMEN Marian DeWeese Edna Ranfft Myrle Wllbur Marjorie Neal Gayle Smith Grace Steele Elizabeth Warner Marie Carr F 8 - .- -3 4, 'I' we - - -1 vllxil ' -'QA P K lift 1 N91 3? ' xc' Lil. n a J' Q90 Er TY' I , l , V .- . . 9? - ' . 31613 ',l1914fff,1i?',Q-jikibfeng-fain? I--,9,,, 3 kffQ1f"rQlf5i r'- A so " Qin fm Lillian Elsperman Edith Gramlich Virginia Ruth Miller Marjorie Barnswell Dorothy Adams Edna Ranfft Betty Kleinhans Edna Remmert Grace Steele Elizabeth Rudolph Geraldine Leitner Marjorie Neal Marian Dc Weese Marie Carr Hooge Lillian Lavender Helen Blizzard Rose Mueller Alice Winslow one hundred .uxty-frbc' .,- n, 1, Z--S .- ' X lil H :vb , ,. ,. if-1 b if '--' g Q . pn "fy ii, "Q, 353' Qflvigvi-Aj,'u'!j!jf3.r,f2g4 fs "f- ,. 'SQ ,V ,fl gi ' ' F1 1 QQ,R -Q NOKQ Tum RUE CRUT WE R NG' RUSH' ,' 4- -. -.1 , , FUWMOREN Him wow' '5U55TWOTlNGf' QS, x - ' 31? K W ?A ', -- A, iv ffx P' ' 6 Q o N I l fp - xl Ala. M , ,I , - kaqgwigis. 1 Quay: Q 7 7? - 1 ' ' , Lzx' "!ff.,kS55xg X , QUT N- qi' TL J E Vx :fl I EWS' Q "' 'xi X . 'EW' x 'uri' xii Q' Q in ! ' 'V he .rw 'fy . .Q .lx 9' X KX m, , - 1 A , Q , WAV new H uma- PULL Goo. we sums A ll pi MJ, Q ff V 45- ' 1-H ,-- 1 M-jwi lap , 1-f, Q X 1 X x ' , + 2' w 'xgilx W .ll 7' 4 it N V M. ' fq I N W K 5 . vlulx 'x - T- LE, Y - ,X f 55 'X I l l 'ju E' x 1 L 1 W X 'l X' fl'-A ' ' 1 - , I 1 HELL! l 9 M:-, i i i N ga 9dV1"l"5ic5i Y , ' OR H cuiss murxosa-, "Y, on ncunm-QEL Ssuu-1 u-Q l-NE QQI-JLE'VRO-DE' Kfslfl ,' E ueye swa y' :ff ,' . 3 " x 0 A ' N, f :NW -,2"nws:'-'L H- V - --1 A" "Q 1 , - If X - 'Q N f -fixup - ' . - C vf X if ' J. - ' S ' f X , "K f 4 ' ' K- ' X " pf-x ' QR!! REM ml.. fam? up I JU ax? S1 , ' NM 'lllulllgiw N, YF Q 3 - ,X W' N : "5 Tif W- 1 " HI' 2 9 ' ' ' 1 - M3 . , ,Z "'!lm1T.':-"' Ex f Alu 1 4- ,AA l. . .., 1 - . ,ix - 2 -.J N Ng? .. vs X K is Y OR q Qwuqm I ,gal V " f Q5 f Z Y X ,L ' 2 TELL ony- 4' Q - ll Lf X OR R xuu..0 UE'sr" vwvlf-' L "fx i , V -7 f Y Y V- f i Y -- L , . Q E643 X ' J-V "X 5 Z f 4 U' 1 ix X 5 We ' .s 'I Q51 I -I X gi gf , Qgwqim QgQ5!EE-L,E, - -. 2 Q - Z N' ,L - S -' 9114 :fan xwff x- . 2: ' ' I 0 , A ' - Wm:-H: 5' 77:- -5 GQTKR I 1 5 in Uql,x3,x , uv mlqv l -.. -- ' L W1 Q' - 'A T 1 fm' , "fl , ' . -. 1 . - f ': iii' I 'JK " 'zu X WW? , . V Jj- " M EEVE1 nib , 32 ' QR n ooc- :neo Race' mu-a 1-ue Faesu msn an i-me oocrs- . - X? L Muff W 4 Aww 9 xZ.4 -' '-'L 1 , , W -. ,- - .ff--4 f cm . J" 55914 'ff-' ffle-Zd'?5'-' 3"1PYffW 15 1928 X JH 'A-dffflor ' tg one hundred .sixty-:ix FEATURES 11:11. -,, ., 1 1 '. " - 11-, 11 . 11. 1 f ' V 1- 4 1 - 11 1 111 1 ., "4 M ' 1-1-1 'I '11 1 . 1" '41 1 .1 1 A -5 , --1 ' ' ' 1. . 1 1 ' I ,1 ,111' Q! 1 1 ' .VV Q " 1, .M 1- -1 -11 1 I . V 'Y , 1 1 ,F 1' '1 V 1' 1 . -1, 4.1 1 1 1 '- , ,- V -1 .'lU'1 . 1 .11 1 ' 1 1 1 W 'XV1 1' 1 1 1 1.., 1 Y . 11' , ,- '. 1 1 1 ,Q- 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 . 11 1 1 1 ,.1 1, 1 . 1. 1 1 '.4 ' 1 ' W1 11 ' 1 1 "',, 115' ' 1 '-V141 . 1, I W1 , -1 A I. , . 1 13 - ' ' .1 1.- " 11. -1 11 , 1 , V .,1 V ' l'1 .1 11 ' ' ".' ll' '-E 41 , '-1 ' 11 , 1 ,' 1 .1 11' . .A 1,1 1 - vv':11- , 11',."+k' , V . f 'Q1. . I4 ,Q1-' IQ ,I M. 151. 1 'I '1.lf" -' '.'y 'V' ' -!'I".' , TJ: J.-7 .,.1 '.v'f 1 ' ' -.11.1 :-,1' 1.1. .1. 1 ' 1' X Q1, I. -1,1 1 1 .1 , , t 1 M , E1 .1 . J " 'L' '- - 1211 1 31'-H ,'1' t1,'f'i 11, 1 1 , , 111511. ,pq 5.11. V .. . 1 . . 4 C N In 1 QA-5191' J' 1 ,- . N , gf '-Q-1 N 1 1' I W ,K ,A . 4 . 11 x ,. adj L "f 1-111 +1 M,.1g.,.,, 1' U., ,., .1 114 . ply 11,1.,.,1,1,,1 1 :D-I-3-'nw-'1,,g j 1,11 1 - 131 .1'1'-,QI 1" H "vm ,, -1.4 U1-A.. 1' .1 - 1. ," ,1-1-11, 1 1x,1,Qk.A,,1, ,, .nv 1.x 4.1:"1,- 1-11 -' '1 .-1.,',1f .111 ,"1, '- , M5111 ...1'e1 1.11, 111,31 11' 1 - 1 11 -111 ,nf 1 Mil-11Ef2.'2L51i2ai?j"11f1"'1fy11fj,'-"2 '11.- A-15 .-f"1..:..4 y Abi .f Dx - yl ri 1 "1 ln 3. V,."4 3. ,. ,ILFAKVVAV "Lix'.,!V , ix. n l.ll ll' I -o 4 9 I -X X 5 4 li ' i Blockhouse Calendar 1927-1928 . f- SEPTEMBER Q, Sorry folks but we are beginning the old grind again. Freshmen get the first ' ' tryout. ' ' Tests adorn the arms of the chairs and they have to take them too. "1 Just a few talks to the men and womenvby the Deans, members of the faculty and Student Council members. I5-15. And there goes our money! We learn to drop Sciences because they cost us 'Tf J five bucks a piece. 1 ,A The semester begins with the usual Convocation at the down town building. X -1. A ha! We meet the good looking new faculty. Classes are crowded. Some profs make us stay all hours. 'Tis a dirty trick. The halls, the halls, and they expect us to get in class on time. Such pushing .- , and shoving. Q, Freshmen and Sophomores begin their usual capers. I see the green flag is up ,Q ,Q this morning. "iv Student Council gives us the first dance of the year. just a good old getto- X fl gether. .n '-.' William Naylor is elected President of the Freshman class-you'l1 pay for it -if fy, old Boy. r 4' ,lf We announce that Dr. Henry john Doermann is the new Prexy. '.'., in There will probably be lots doing around here as Margaret Stark and Raymond .lji fv. Rideout are to lead the vigilance committees. '3- "'f The Freshmen are forced to have the traditional parade on the Campus trous- V' Q '.- ers rolled up and socks rolled down. V3 ts The Football rally in the Gym was O. K. Some talks and a dance. 'xl' . Qu , "F Tr'- OCTOBER f.-U ff Classes are working hard to win the cup for selling the most season tickets. gil .," Dr. Rowsey talks to the students on Service at Convocation today. Edgar -int .. Emerson sings for us. I, Siegal and Naylor are both kept as captives to prevent participation in Scrap P' Day. V Ti I forgot to tell you we lost to Alma 30-o. Maybe I shouldn't have mentioned it. 4' Today is the climax-big parade-Sophs win-eats and dance. Homeward 'v' .,' bound. ' - wa Rockets win-Hurrah! It's in headlines and I didn't forget it this time. Hills- 'fa "ks dale o, Toledo rg. ,ax -ll. While Johnny White is President of the Juniors, Doris Vipond will act as his ' Qi? Secretary. Remember the tie last Spring. -Q' Have you heard the wise cracks about the Precinct Reports. Dr. Jones is re- ,Fi sponsible, they say. I might say I hope we win next Saturday-We play Detroit. tg, '33 Inter-Sorority Council gives a dance in the Gym. Sid played for the dancers. C1-I li , Hot Dog! We won the game Con the side, isn't that Boni some coach Hazel- vi IE! surely is goody. 'sz M 'E-I Pl It? Q A B, 3,9 . .. . .--. f- F ' re "' 1 .- L - ' ,. . - , A .'-,,--a ' l x ' ' ' 5- s--I., if Sitges :VQEJAIA-?',Qf24fz'4.13"NfSr'Q'1J ,ma ' :- mr, it L- , -a .Y f+'1.f' .fM1fzf'I.-.1-"za 1. one hundred sixty-:even ffl .... - ,., ' , am--kr .- -. . a . N.-. A - . l:a3Wf.wi1mwi.s--.fffffw.r-wf1-w.-.,,- 'L w..Yrif:.slYm1af.i4v1KwYP:iii19f M9 1? Q F 'x .NN YES. 'Tall ' 75 I Ke: i. '17 XLQQI: syf if,- .354 ,Q W. it A 'fi CU: B iA ,M in +-5 ffl-A J 5 R . .- . Q55 vt' Pi., n-Q . 59225 mil, the fi'- v fl -v '. M' 1 0 ' l, - ,J i Ref. 'fn ui' .55 H-P KS? V? ' :fig if "!'ZCl72lifQi3 Colonel jason Walling speaks to the group on "Leadership." We need some of it in the school. From comments it seems that the faculty are not in favor of scrap day. Now I ask you, Why? J. Willard Rippon is to head the Student Federation at Lincoln, Nebraska. Women Athletes have a party in the Gym-Fine program and Refreshments. Fraternity Rushing begins-We can only be beaten once again. T. U. registers a victory. Bluffton, o.-T. U. 6. Ellsworth Cunningham will edit the book that you are reading. Dramatic Association headed by Ruth Stark-Blackfriars are organized, Don Canfield as Director. Big Day! Women's Association has a "Big and Little Sister Party" in Gymnasium. Fraternities are staging nifty dances and parties these days. All that I can say for this day is that it is Monday-and we all feel the same about Mondays. NOVEMBER The League of Women Voters hear Mrs. Gleason. Hazel Geiner our Registrar announces a decided increase in the enrollment. Say it is getting cold-not so much auto riding as there used to be. It had to come-we couldn't help it-It's Friday again. Student Council posts the plans for the year-Looks quite extensive. Sorority rushing begins. Precinct reports are due today. Such industrious people-They have to be. Girls seem to be more thrilled than boys over the rush parties. 'Tis the budding of romances. You know, the fix up dates for the dances. Isn't that library packed at 10:30. Yes, just try and find a seat. Armistice Day-and the Findlay game-of course we won. Did you notice in the paper that we are going to play Wittenberg. Well, we will try it. Dr. Allan A. Stockdale talks with his usual enthusiasm. He is in for Educa- tion all right. Ninety file application for degrees and we expect still more. Faculty are still worrying over the Frosh-Soph scrap. Say we must grow up. Well we played Wittenberg. That's all. I'd rather not hear any more about it. Sororities issue bids-Silence period begins. Today they are returned-now we can talk-everybody happy-you bet. Sophomores give a snappy dance at Trilby Lodge-And two days' vacation- Thanksgiving time-Thanks for the vacation. The Student Council gave a Dance last Friday evening. 'Twas very elegant. Get your pictures taken for this book right now. You'll wish you had when you are fifty. Geraldine Leitner received the Scholarship offered by the Beta's of Kappa Pi Epsilon. In this case it paid to have brains. -,q5g4Q,iQf,3:'5ggqygpgT5.gf fwgfyrgaw L mls' G'1Ms'L0fiff6iH,311Qc'F3i'fll2'1f1i'fFA ff ans hundred sixty-czfglllt il. ,1 V 1 1 . , E. J- . -.. , 31: 'khouxc . e T' ' . . , ,, I E, F13 '-" 'vVYiVe.iS--.'-MEIN-.' -'M -.hw .- 1 L .- . ' 1-!,r.,'iQmaff'TQ.Y-ihiiv.if-WFQQPI7-:i'i'I.WC 'QA uf ga ji lla "Si .6 kg If E ,,: DECEMBER HQ ...- :A is Naylor is ldeclared inelligible for the office of Frosh President. Suppose it lj . means anot er election. ' ' ' Tl "fa Chuck and Nellie are chosen to represent our great institution at the Student Confederation in Nebraska. g'.' Get a two point five and you can be on the Honor roll. Q The "Peppers" are wearing their vegetables around their necks. "NK, - 2 The Blackfriars present "Drums of Oude" and the Dramatic Association gives Qi' -- 'V "The Twelve Pound Look." -J Now this is real nice. All classes will appear in the annual. 'f It is whispered that the board is selecting a new University site. Wish they ' would talk out loud. e just one question Mr. McKinnon. "How do you know what to do next and ' where to find it?" Yes, I mean in the office. " Dean Easley calls a Women's Convocation in the Gym. Such a rainy day few attended. It is high time we consider Christmas again-only I0 more days for shopping. Q Women's Association gave a clever party in the Gym. Good program and plen- ' W ty to eat. ' 'Q No school tomorrow-that means it is Friday today. Q -if Monday and a Student Council Meeting. Vacation pretty soon. ,ii if The Dramatic Association presents "The Loveliest Thing" and indeed it was, in .,.' every one liked it. R115 '.,'.! Oh "Boy," And How! we have a vacation and a good old Christmas Dance. ' 1' ,'! n1 'YM 1? TJ A72 JANUARY, 1928 A if "Oh, come all ye Faithful" back again to obtain some more learning. 't. y 7. Watts should have driven a snow boat instead of an automobile to Illinois. C. New catalogues are out. Sign up and take just one. fi: 51 Library adds a few new books for earnest young pedagoges. 'ff' my Pepper initiation is going on. Pipe the peppers. .63 -..' J. Otis is fed up on us. 'Tis the city's gain, but our loss. Yv- . Detroit stops us but the Rockets put the clamps on Defiance. 'g It is decided I guess. Hazing is stopped by the faculty, il Bluffton came-Bluffton saw-Bluffton fell on Friday the 13th. -.. The Frosh show us social possibilities. They gave us a dance Friday nite. IQ, ', Robert Potter is elected as Freshman President. Congratulations! N- Rockets down the Saints 21-19. 'sall right with us. Q ' Some faculty members want exams others do not. We'1l take the do-nots next 'L lf 'fi semester. -," jx- People writing their thesis overcrowd the library. That's the reason you can't .ix find the book you are looking for. l',, Let us pyray. "Oh wretched profs why hast thou cast these abominable exams 'Q upon us.' H 1 ty What's the use of living these days anyway. -,: ti' We register again for dear old Toledo U. 5' Are the Profs having trouble at home? They seem to be taking their spite 'V ,fs out on us. F gel 27. Detroit did have a crack team. Good work Rockets. 7' M 30-31. Again we depart with the Christmas saving we saved for one long year. ul' 4 "Y if IQ- .e Fr- ' Y I -" -E .. ,. -T". Y .. E , . .e . .-A P 'T A 'f' -4- ff-.Z Jw Qvlfi' .4-' :Wifi T 'fi' I 917' I- V 192-S 9' dflflnr a"in3f7"T'J -' 15' aff inf' -'fs L' one hundred sixty-nine . 'x v 1 I ' ' ' -1 A W l- .f'l"'1m"7f'f. 1 + "-' M. gy'vuyf?.,g.2aj'jigf1.?zfJt'4i, Xi f. 'UA ,gf 85+ FEBRUARY icy 1. Another day-another start-another semester-are we ready? -7'-in 2. Dr. Doermann speaks to us at Convocation on "Student Responsibility." We're for you and you know it. 3. Young co-eds try the Ederle stunt only at the Y. W. C. A. pool. , 1 6. The Rockets down Bowling Green. We are on the way to the championship. ,,,- Q, 7. Congratulations Dorothy. Her work was so "Well" that she was made News Iliff .54 Editor of the Campus Collegian. 8. Findlay? Well just why do they play us-we always beat them. mi .-Qf 9. The Faculty give a banquet in honor of the new President. Nice to be a new Eli ,Q President. A Q - Io. It is just one that counts. Bluffton downs us by just one point. ,mf .1 13. Our girl "Talkers" win in first contest with M. S. C. 14. Rev. Macy talks to the League of Women Voters on "Child Welfare." aw F?" 15. Did you know that Mary Standish sued the Collegian for putting her picture lj-.ll 'iff I in Rogues gallery? She did. -Wk Riff, 16. Shenfield is that new member that is added to our handsome Faculty. , ig rf 17. The "Nights" have a mixer and it all happened on Friday. "IX, 20. Sig Bets seem to be leading in Intra-mural. Now that's fine. .gf 21. Our new Debaters lose to Ohio Northern. 'S tuff. 'ffl 22. Grades, Grades, Grades, High grades, Low grades, YES AND FLUNKS. 'iff 23. The Faculty air their views on the aims of college Greeks. In J nt... 24. Thank goodness it is Friday again. fi 'Lax 27. just another chilly day and lots of wind out side. qi AEI 28. Johnny White is elected President of the Glee Club, and a darn good selection if ff they made. .61 lf? 29. Here's the day that it takes four years to accumulate. Have you had your pro- :U yn... posal today? :Fair MARCH 7.9, 'fi 1. Blockhouse ought to have plenty of Ads now. The Commission is 1570. iw 2. Again Dr. Doermann pleads. What for? Oh, as usual a new site for the new 5.41 OJ buildings. Nr, 5. This boulevard is a sight. Even the optimist swears as he goes over it. ' ff"-it 6. The Nold Trio presents a delightful program at Convocation today. A selection yt of Chamber music. ' "Di 7. What price Education! 35 are on the honor roll. 8. Michigan B. team beat us last night but we are laying for them next year. ' ffv- 9. Dr. Bowman holds a last semester reunion. Guests are entertained by advance ' standing tests. wg 12. Thanks to Frank. Our breakfast didn't get the usual jolting down this morn- ,"'f ing. No wonder we have always been so hungry. The boulevard has been re- paired. V. I-Rl, 13. J. Otis returned to tell the "Ladies' League" about the City budget. He was ' glad to be back we know. 14. Such hectic weather-We get our first idea of this rainy spring weather. "V 15. Mr. McKinnon's classes are suffering no ill effects from over-work. He is in Chicago and they have no classes. - 121- 16. The mud, the mud, we have to park in it, or not at all. QQN Ig. Dr. Doermann is inaugurated at the Toledo Museum of Art. The day closes Rf., with a banquet at the Commodore Perry. Iffii W Q-X ci' 1.541 J :ji , , ,. .- QF -. . . -..- . 1 . ., .,--,,- .f.- 79 .. , .2 W fa- fvtfmnsiitfan ifallifi'-"2 163 dwelt,-irfffm. one hundred .fezgcnty A .i, Y YY 4-,, , ..., ... .Q n w.. 4 I V. 0 v 'i fa-T --413 Vi f iff. fm.-nr-. V 1 'f ""h"f' v "nd -.'1f,"'f' I 'if ,ls - 41- A ' 1 f The Qlee Club sings, Alpha Phi's play, Nellie, Walter and Willard talk at Con- i-- vocation today. ff. This weather is a knockout. Too bad for those who have 1-5 classes. And I know they will agree with me. -,L The C. 'M. T. C. gives a demonstration of a tank in use out on the field. Quite '.'.' interesting. -V Every one comes out to school from Ohio State to see old Professors and old TA, als. Chi's head the list in point average on scholarship. Theta's and Kappa's v g ,y o ow. eq' The League hears Mrs. Shaw talk on "The Legal Statue of Women." "We ,fp Wimmems must have rights." ,, "" 28. Baseball begins on the Campus. Root for the home team. gf I, 29. Blackfriars receive some new members. They are going to ut on a la soon. V' , h P P y ' r' 30. Hot Dog! Vacation is here and I don't have to write this for a whole week. ll.. f. v. 'N . os' ' F7 APRIL rj ,ZH 9. We are back again and it really doesn't seem so bad. Every one seems to look ff 'F happy anyway. --- Q ro. So many cut afternoon classes today. Why? The first ball game for the Mud T-' Hens and we are just wishing them avictory every day. Q'- sl .4 rr. Lots of new coats, hats and shoes seen around the school. Uh Huh just after "- Easter that's why. fp. 4. - -. ,ffm 12. Bring your boats to school in the mornin for the boat race on the boulevard. 53. Water water everywhere g 'H' "X 13. Watch your step. It's Friday the thirteenth. l 'N . . 1... And such a variety of slickers I never knew that they made so many colors be- i A fore 'fi' -I ' ,iff An Athletic program is put on at Convocation today. Fine work teams. Here's I 1 to you next year. M , 1 A The Women's Association gives a Mother's Tea at the Woman's Club. Every +- I 5 J . . . .-1 f.,. thing was fine and every one enjoyed it. -1, ff, Our Registrar Miss Geiner represents our College in Cleveland at the Conven- ' tion of Registrars. "jj Q The Juniors give a Formal Prom on this date. johnny leads the procession. j-211 11 Now comes the showers that bring May Flowers. But this morning it felt more -my like snow balls. U . FE , ,il No Convocation today. Crowds are turned away from the Library. But it was U," .ffl to go outside and attend the baseball game on the Campus. pf: "" The Student Council is making plans for the Spring Dance I see. fb! 'fit "Why all the cutting of classes," says the Prof. "Nice days to ride," says the "". Stude. gi, 3,3 The Dramatic Association presents "The Romantic Age." Surely was good. M And the girlies did look so pretty. jj. just another colored Monday. Blue it is. ,S "1 4, . El! MAY The Peppers provide fine entertainment at Convo today. In the Spring "Young Men's" fancies turn to joy rides, day dreams and girl '55 yy' friends. Dr. Richmond just wants it known that today is his birthday. :fi Q' x C ' M wil .... H91 f' J.-f -- at uf-re ff.--. ' ' -if-' rf ' mwfwwraxfb-we-ff Jifa-114115.-r4.4-'2 W4 255' df 1928 i-f -" 'W ff 5 ' 9 '-'. ' fc "AM one hundred :evenly-one J .x 'ls 'a x 1, A , N A .'. ..1. , g Blockhouse , , R U, - 1 , 'eff-JM"."9!l'FM8f59M!5f?'.f"WYwPDwi.'tf2 I- LQYzif7iA.Q4fflE9J1.S591f75m7w7 ' 'Q wx . , A H. as Now we are known to the World W. S. P. D. broadcasts a program to all who ' l t- listen in. Eff iffy Toledo surely fared well at the track meet Saturday. tex' just a vacation from Convocation today. Such noise in the hall. I W" Surely no "Lover" could fight with his "Sweetie,' on a day like this. f Dean Richmond traveled way to Colorado to a convention there. 7.1, 150 You will have to admit that we have a good Tennis team. ,gal It is about time for the Profs to make wise cracks about the Exams that are xx!! on the way. It bothers the Students so much?!!? ' S15 Dr. Trettien provided a fine Speaker at Convo today. That's the old spirit, but Wi 'lg do we need some one to tell us? Le, Aj' The History Department has its annual Picnic at Ottawa Park this afternoon. gf .. Li Harriers get ready for the big Triangular meet at Toledo tomorrow. Here's to gil ' - you. be Friday the day of all days. I know that you are glad it is here. up-Q Loyalty week begins with a bang. Radio programs, dances and entertainments. A-., i .- A great big Convocation today. Organizations put on various stunts. 'Twas - .. great. -1, Campus nite and the Freshies burn Caps and Tams. "Hx Seniors will end the week with a Prom at the Women's Club. fav, May Day and Edna Remmert transfers the crown to the incoming Queen. Pep- ff .3 pers hold a big banquet at night. gp vie. Now Loyalty week is over and we get down to work again. 'ix' We have the usual Memorial Day program with plenty of fine Speakers and ' -, f'g'. lots of Patriotic songs. - J ff: On this day a vacation-Memorial Day. :Ai Aa- Say! Thanks for reading this calendar. I wanted some one to read it besides fin myself. ,- if ' ' 2? -BN 75,1 l'F'x '-4' We begin a new month at the end of an old week. ag Kit The big track conference at Scott came out O. K. Saturday. IV N11 The second day of tests. I thought the conference would interest you more. - af..'1" Registration begins for next Semester. All Freshmen turn Sophomores. ' -QL' Too nice to take tests. We would much rather go to the Movies. l And the Semester ends today. GOOD-BYE! Lf' Baccalaureate Sermon is held for the Graduating Students. , Annual University Picnic is held at Cedar Point. Had such a good time. l 'A-I Commencement at the Woman's Building. Seniors leave and the rest separate ' 4,45 for the Summer. I gn If-A - X .r 1, W - L, -'91 'Y tl I Qi QQ, - ki' -HRK ,Xe fl 5-.M 'ad Q1 ' i FQ 9 1" - .,, .- - 0.-"Sf ef' -1. .-.-. ' - vb fj- ' .-" ' T' ' v -' " it mmf..-iw,fe..l..s'fsl1 1-1.9.8 -Mf12wfeAtafwa..WfM.e one Iundrcd .vcucnty-tue Z'-'g u 'L 3 1' f n 1 1 v it Ll 4 us. - 1' l.'a ' I Al: 4 L "' " H a' 1 .1-. ll gJkf.''yi-'7fR'a.1--,"rqFd!3Cf".v1'3,rIf'-4,J-fu ill... i'?"if'QL'f Nj-Lf'g,-QlgjSllvjffia-jfziyfgififf F33 ' kk 3,5 FQ' YQ' Y' " ' mL l, ' N T 11 Nh Y E L L W ? fi' iff Bill sat down on the edge of the track and took off his shoes. His breath was coming fast, and the veins in his temples throbbed feverishly, but he felt proud. He had finished his half-mile! L: He sat there for some time, and then struggled to his feet and looked .wg for the coach. Coach Howard was on the other side of the track, talking :et to one of the sprinters. Bill started out to cross over to them, but on the :fj way over his legs seemed about to give way under him, and he had to lean fjy S on the rail on the inside of the track for a time before he could continue. :Q The blood seemed to be doing six-day bicycle races through his veins. When he finally got there, the coach was still talking to the sprinter, ffl gg' and Bill stood there, afraid to interrupt. His head was swimming, and he .Q Ng. caught only snatches of what the coach was saying. "Never straighten up -'11 'ij . . . ten yards out. . . wins races . . . watch arm swing . . . may use you -if on relay team. . . baton work not so good . . .," he heard dimly. ll.. E, Finally he gathered up his courage and touched the coach's arm. The great man faced him, a stocky, heavy-jowled Swede, "Well, what .." ul is it?" he growled. 'f, Q' Bill could barely whisper, "What was my time for the half?" gjj The coach wrinkled his brow thoughtfully, as though trying to bring ,TS back old memories, and then seemed to remember. "Oh yes. Well, Davis, 331 ,Mg I stopped the watch after your first quarter. You were making horribly 551, is slow time. I'd advise you to try something else, boy. You'll never make Ts, a track man." W Bill faced about downheartedly and walked over to the stairs. Half- "QQ, fr way down the stairs he noticed that the basketball team was practicing. ff? G The spat, spat, spat of the ball on the floor reminded him unpleasantly ,bi ,Mg of his failure of the day before, and he felt more and more downhearted. .ff ,Q A failure in football, cross-country, basketball, and now track! His shoul- ' A 3-J' 4 ders drooped forward and he looked like the personification of gloom as ? , he trudged or rather slumped, down the stairs to the shower-room. :,7J if What else was there left for him to try, he reflected down-heartedly "Q as the warm water trickled down his back. He was through as an athlete, and this might be his last appearance in the gym. The hell with it! Why ku, '-vi, was he such an all-round flop? 'Q' 'fs . His depression remained while he dressed, and it clung to him like a vgfif pall as he plodded across the campus to his room. The gloom was so thick .f"- the passersby could almost see it. They instinctively looked for the Let- ily.-, ter Edged in Black. gf.. si He opened the door of his room and moped in, listlessly falling over QQ' and into the First chair he encountered. His room mate, Gavin Cooke, was "" lying on his bed studying. He looked up and inspected the doleful Bill. I ,lj . ff. 451 .by I :Vt , , . .. -- .If - , - . -. - .',. i N . ' .",f ., fjxv'-,,f' 'fi' ' f4glij4i5"f'3!Vf"S1"l1'1:Q!2fl f:.".i"'Ll7rf'Y6'."I ff' 1' Gi-'5f7Q" spjflff fx J 9-,1f2'f ' - a' one hllfldffd .reventy-three .IA .4 .u 2 1 H. x A Sivsnzs ti i,il1JLiii1ULl -I 1- ifrwgtlfi-.i.:,: Y,-P hh. iii xii .gl "Enter Uncle Tom, fleeing from Simon Legree. No? Well, then, If cheer up, Bill, he may not be dead after all." Bill paid no attention to 'I' these remarks, and Gavin looked over again. Generally Bill retorted to his airy badinage with a pillow or a book. gf, pg "What's the matter, Bill? Tell papa your troubles, and maybe he can help you out." Bill pulled himself together. wil "Coach kicked me off the track team," he managed to murmur. EE Gavin whistled. "Sol" he said. "But why all the gloom over a little thing like that? He didn't actually throw you out, did he? He just told you that you would never be a track man. Right?" '- 1 Bill nodded. Gavin laughed, and Bill looked at him as though he were laughing 'Qi in chapel while prexy was extolling some wealthy alumnus. Gavin only laughed the more at Bill's horrified expression, and it was some time be- fore he could control his merriment enough to talk. Ff- 1,',8X "My boy," he said when he could speak fairly consecutively, "allow lil me to inform you that you are now a member of the largest organization in Hartford University. There are, at a casual estimate, two men on the J track team now who were not told by "Baldy" Howard on their first day --fi of training that they would never make track men. One of these two was interscholastic sprint champion the year before he came here, and the other one is prexy's son." 'Aft -T L Bill seemed to be a little cheered up by this information, but he still 'XIX looked sullen. 'Tm going to quit track," he muttered. "Curses on the ffl' coach!" - Gavin only smiled. Bill was puzzled. Why was Gavey so happy over this information? Could it be that he, a varsity miler, could be afraid of Ll" such a runner as Bill? Was Gavin, too against him? "You don't get the idea," said Gavin. "Stick out and show him that -xfyf you can make good. Show him he doesn't know a track man when he 'gt' sees one. Nobody around here likes him, and he wouldn't have a track -,eg- team if it wasn't for the fellows wanting to prove to him that he doesn't know what he's talking about. If he hadn't a five-year contract, he wouldn't be here now. You're going back there tomorrow and take a work- ' J' out. You'll do three miles, slow." "Applesauce," said Bill, "I wish you wouldnlt talk such drivel while EX I'm trying to go to sleep." T134 ffl,- "No, listen," began Gavin. 'is The next afternoon, when Bill stepped out on the track, there were . 5 only a few men running, and there was no sign of the coach. He fell in F.:- behind Gavin and they began to trot around. 16, ,P -H4 L. ' . . ' - . - f ..- 1'-e'i':lff,f, M . . ' -21:"2':'-1.1 ."'f.ia'-'ff ,M 'ff 1.1 .vi one hundred .severity-four ' . X-WXS7. ' f ' '- V-,w, , 3,.' , ,f.,vtn. 'IL . l V 1' H',f,i"L.-,- ni-l ,. :Av - I At I gt- ' 1 'j'-Jfif' They did their three miles at what seemed to Bill to be a good, stiff pace, yet while he was standing around trying to get his breath, Gavin was whistling "Blue Skies." "You better go down and get your shower now, kid," Gavin told him, breaking off his musical attempts, " 'cause I got a time trial in the mile to- day and you'll catch cold if you wait for me." Bill obediently went down and took his shower, but then he went back to his room instead of going up on the track to watch the time trials. He had intended to go up, but when he got out in the gym, the track had been crowded with runners warming up, and the coach had been bellow- ing instructions to some unknown who seemed to be unable to keep his arms moving straight forward. When he got to his room, he threw himself on the bed. Lying there, looking up at the ceiling, he began to compare himself with Gavin. Lucky Gavin! Gavey had everything, he had nothing. He raised himself on one elbow and looked at Gavin's side of the room. A handsome desk, a portable type-writer, book-shelves crowded with books. On his own side, a wobbly table serving as desk, a battered office- type Remington, and a shelf with a few dog-cared high-school books. Gavin was tall, rangy and distinguished-looking. He himself was of middle-height, slender and he reflected darkly, downright middle-class looking. He was the personification of O'Henry's man who would have been the hundredth man in a crowd of a hundred. Gavey had athletic ability-he was a varsity miler in his sophomore year. He himself never would make anything, he knew. When he had graduated from high-school, the honor man of his class, he had determined to try to become an athlete in college. But by now that ambition was pretty thoroughly driven out of his head. When school had opened in the fall, he had gone out for football. The coach, looking at his slender body, had inquired in a sceptical way, as to his previous experience in football. When he had said none, the coach had told him to turn in his suit. Then he had gone out for cross-country, The first day he had been out, the coach had time-trials over the six-mile course, and he had been a poor last in a field of fifty. He had quit that voluntarily. When basketball started, he had reported with the other candidates, and had stuck for two weeks, while the men were merely getting in con- dition. In the first scrimmage he had gotten in at forward. After he had broken up his own team's passing attack four times, the coach had ordered him from the floor and the squad. That was why he had gone out for track, and now he was a failure at that. n . ' . ' ' l ' 'r If if-'11, Y' V ,ff 1 S V' ,N l 'Alf ' ia' '-. ,N . I 1 lv 1 - 's v f S. ,. K X 4 in ll s 'N 'A i I x ui .lf X V 'v sv , --9 1. Ir, V L ,. 11 1. i ..., x gf ' n I., s O one hundred :evenly-five fl s 1 N . n X v . -K' 'n l , ,- .iss ,G T 9 Bl0CknC'UrC r . li? , 'fail SQ , The more he thought it over, the gloomier he got, and when Gavin 1 ggi' came in he had decided to stick to his studies to the exclusion of athletic .,, diff, interests, and told him so. 6, .51 ' H.: It-ll Gavin listened while he rattled on. When he had finished, Gavin 'Jil said, "Yellow, eh?" MQ' f-lst ' 6 Q91 The unfairness of it stunned him, and Gavin went on, "The trouble mi with you, Billie, is that you've read too many of these track stories in M St. Nicholas, The American Boy, etc. You think that you must be a mar- , Q. vel from the beginning or not at all. Since you can't start in and do the " two-mile under eleven, you consider yourself hopeless. You don't realize gl, X" , that it's training that makes a distance man. Sprinters are born, distance it Q men are made. I ran for three years in high school without winning a A M race. And I wasn't competing against any Paavo Nurmi's, either." T'- .X El' He yawned, then went on, "Track in real life and in the books are two F rig very, very different things. In the books, it takes the fluttering of a lacy r' handkerchief from the bleachers to bring Ronald on to victory. In real if V, life, he probably could not have seen a blanket if you'd thrown it at him- " let alone a little handkerchief. Ever see any pictures of Peltzer or Pad- ' "Ly dock finishing? Did they seem to be gazing about for applause? Hokumf' " p gi He paused again, then continued, "Another favorite plot is to have the gf' if freshman hero, in his first race over the grueling two-mile distance, out- 61 run a field of intercollegiate champions. As a matter of fact, this hero, ." fig' who was shifted from the 220 or the 440 at the last moment, would prob- If ably have bothered the other runners a lot. Yeh, having to swing out and V, pass the same fellow every other lap is tiresome. Get all that out of your 'K-gl, Q95 head right now. Hard work is what it takes, not school spirit." lk. -k t Bill stirred uneasily under the rebukes, and then said sullenly, "Well, 5. what do you want me to do?" Q, "You've got to resign your self to a year or more of solid training, ' , fb, without a single victory, before you can hope to be even fairly good. Hard , work is what you need, and lots of it. I'll train you, and run with you ' I IM! when I can. We start tomorrow in our vigorous drive for a new Olympic j .LSU champion to replace Nurmi. Only five more years till the 1932 Olympics, ' V you know. These foreigners better watch out." X M ,ffl Pix, The next day Bill began his "intensive training for the Olympics," at ,ht as Gavin insisted upon calling it. All through the Winter he worked out ALT.. daily in the gym, following his room-mate's orders faithfully. In the v. f spring, he was the first man to begin work on the cinders, and he plugged l' along, in the rain or on the warmest spring day, taking his prescribed X533 work-out. Gradually his work began to tell. He took on Weight, his stride it-ll if lengthened out, his endurance greatly increased, and he began to cut ' , FQ! down his times for the various events. N if-' ', .tp Lg, icq. .tl .- .v ix-tl ,i . r ,. .. . .,i- I . . ,--5, we ' 1- 1' fi if'-1 P163 fro Qt cl ,'1,Qfff.'iz ltr. .g.f1w-,caIr'mffs?W21Lw Il-15214 Q- A f one hundred .reventy-Jix I N '54 ,- .fl ' ' 'K - " I ' ' 4 . ' N 1 0 . . . .- . . ' , ,F Q -'J-"viTSi1mZx'Q'Mf51B7wi'f01'C4-Jlfwfw "1"":'11L.i 1-1. '.'Qr':T':Y-".m Q-vxffwli.-MM? 'fi xt? ij rf 3-D',. L-312 In all this time, however, the coach never spoke to him once, and it 5 for all the attention he got from him, Bill might as well have been out for 'va the school literary magazine. Maybe the coach thought he was. fig, The rest of the men took him rather as a joke. They called him "Squir- ,-: p 4' rel" and razzed him spasmodically. He merely ignored them, and they ,ijt Ek. forgot all about him after a while. 'fi In all of this year of running, he never raced anybody. There was iff, l-iff' only that devilish watch in Gavey's hand. Towards the end of May, he 5-2, tired of this form of amusement, and wanted to ask the coach if he could run in one of the time-trials with the other distance-runners, but Gavin ,J fi' dissuaded him by producing his times and pointing out how many times 5,23 they would lap him. M1 During the summer, he loafed gloriously. He didn't run once. At Q1 'K' the beginning of his vacation, this had seemed as close to Heaven as he .-2 ' ,K could get, but along in the last of August he began to yearn for the close- Kal ri., packed cinders and a pair of spiked shoes once more. gf At the opening of school, he reported for the cross-country team, but 'W never went any further than a daily work-out at an easy pace. The coach fig asked him to come out for the team, but he wanted to make up some sub- ,ix '25 jects he had missed in high school, and was too busy doing that to play 3, F", with the hill-and-dale sport. Besides, the man he wanted to show was 4 Q Howard, who was never there except during track season. QQ fit Came, as the movie sub-title writers say, the winter, and with it in- Ln, door track. The Hartford indoor season was confined mostly to sending I W relay teams to various meets, and so Bill retained his unofficial status as L-,ll L 4- H V , . . . 1, .-A the man who was out for track, but the coach wouldn t admit 1t. ,QS-N 5.2, QQ In the spring, Gavey had planned to put him in his first race. The first track meet of the year was an inter-class affair known as the Hartford Wx Handicap, and Gavin hoped that if Bill was placed there he might go over ,gy lx-5, better with the coach. Cgil The runners had only been training on the cinders for a few days be- ' , 13' fore the Handicap, because of bad weather, but the day of the Handicap ' was as beautiful as one of June's best. The air was an invitation to speed, uv. and strangely enough, there was not that underlying feeling of damp Q5 ffm coldness which spoils so many nice days in April. ,--'I N: Bill and Gavin, who was barred from the meet because of a trick 'ti ankle which the coach wanted to give time to recover, went over to the hm. stadium in the morning to watch the preliminaries. Bill was too nervous K really to enjoy himself, since every time he began to feel really happy he . 5? thought of his race in the afternoon, and a sinking sensation began to ei 'J chase up and down his abdomen. I , ,A I3 On the way back to their room, Gavin told him that he could eat a 165, iff' fairly substantial lunch, since he would only compete in the two-mile, PI which came late in the afternoon. , 1 'li is 1 .E ' " i I f' - f- Q- ic 2 fiillifff- ff'-j1Efx11','-fiiigwe fm: wif-.--: X928 - i fi '-i,fmr.- in-1 .fxefwn zfwmfv.-:fri one lzundrrd .wrwrzty-.vzz'e n 1. ' 'N ,X r ' . l 1 1' ' wi 3-IE.: . .A , ff,.iQ'txiQil':4-fifg.1:35q51f?4gi24j'J-iggfi 42. LQ '-A ' 18?- lf-i .G if fl? I fl Bill objected strenuously. "I want to enter the mile, half-mile and Q' two-mile, because I'll have three times as much chance of getting a medal," sf, QL' he said. "If I wait for the two-mile, I'm liable to get a low handicap or ici' 'T have some missing star appear and take his last chance for glory in that "gt -4, - 4, w ,Q race. I'll run 'em all." "You're over-ruled," said Gavin, "you'll run only the two. In the mile wg., will be every distance runner on the squad, since it's the first race, and hh you'd never be able to get out of the crowd in four laps. Stay out of the ,Y-1 I half because all the relay men who couldn't get anything in the quarter All li will be in there. They'll be tired out by the time the two-mile gets around. 'jf That's your only chance." ' I Bill assented, being afraid to talk back. After lunch, they went to the dressing-room. Bill dressed amid a flood of jokes from Gavin, not one of if fi which he heard. ' 'Q s-J 4, Then they went out to the field and sprawled on the grass. Bill ip' jg., watched the proceedings mournfully. One of the varsity milers cut down lf? All the handicap men in the mile, winning easily, and the 'half was won by 552' 1 W one of the varsity relay team. '32 .5 T' it-,i When the starter called for the two-milers, only a handful responded. ,gif Most of the average runners had retired in disgust or had decided to com- M pete with a relay team instead. The stars had all gotten their fill of -may f' medals, leaving the field clear for the dubs. Bill jogged around uneasily Xt- -W for a time, and then came back to find out his handicap. Eff He had originally been given thirty yards, but the wholesale retir- ing of the others made him and Henry Morris, a varsity man who had also been given thirty yards because of a knee-injury, the scratch men. -- The rest of the men were given their handicaps, and the gun went up. .QQ "On your ma-r-rks!" if ' , as is hui , ' G-et set! The gun went off. 3, Morris, who had been on the outside, was now ahead of him and hug- -RQ, ging the pole. Bill fell into strike with him half-unconsciously. 'IES The first half-mile is all a blank to Bill. He doesn't remember any- If thing of it, nor can he recall passing anyone, yet at the beginning of the third lap, when he lifted his gaze from between Morris's shoulder-blades . there were only three men ahead of them. Ing ,li , They stroke around one of these men, working together like two parts fait. A of the same machine. Two to go. They passed another one, still striding " in unison. One to go. The next time Bill looked up, there was no one in -53 front of Morris. He later found out that this man had dropped out, but at the time he had a very serious argument with himself as to the where- A abouts of this rival. -TQ lil' .Q lil . fp 'L 15 I 1028 ,.,:". Ir,,-IV kwa,ml,x,'jN1'I,t"fm,tjfi one hundred .seventy-sight - -- X . 1 4 . -v u r n v .-. x Vv 1 V. - , 1 . . . . if 'lchff if ., , ,. . , ,, .taxa 1' 'vyif'l..'i1l-gv--'sfAa.1l. -'gf .. 1-p - i i I M H L Q j,. gll'g,'. ff- 'f",'-iff "J, .f L EG 4 -' re-ii ','iI,. xg! 5, 'J It was the sixth lap, Gavin's voice announced from some place on his Eff left. He noticed that it was remarkably hard work breathing, and that YQ his left leg dragged a little harder than the right. Something wrong with QB. L., .. ff., the calf-muscles. Must look funny from the stands. U -to There were two laps to go, a voice informed him. Might as well figf stop right there. Running's fool business, anyhow. What does it prove? :St Nothing. Run yourself blue in the face and get nothing. Morris would if win anyhow, and there was no use making an exhibition of himself. What would he say to Gavin? Well, 1et's see. Begin like this-Gavin, old man, if my left leg hurt bad and I couldn't breathe. Breathe. How nice it would -,rf f'?'i be to lie on one's back on the grass and breathe deeply, slowly-instead of MT, J . . . ik quick, short breaths which only hurt one's lungs. Running too hard couldn't be good for you. fav A pistol went off in the vast emptiness on his left, and thirty yards down the track he realized that it signalled the beginning of the last lap. Where was Morris? .I-i J He looked up. Morris was five yards ahead of him. Good. Won't beat me bad. What's the matter? His bad knee is wabbling. Let's catch him. LQ MV, I . u 'iii gy Before Bill knew it, he was at Morr1s's side. He was past him, and Fil 51. running close to the rail. What a fool trick to do-pass a varsity man. ru, Fear seemed to clutch at his heart. What would Gavin say when Morris fi'-,' passed him again? Another curve. Nearly there now. Wonder where- there's the tape! Where's Morris? The tape snapped across his chest. 'F' 1.4 t M He stepped off the track. How dead his legs were, how his chest hurt! '55, 'Qu Some fools were yelling congratulations in his ears, but all he wanted to ljj jjj. do was lie down. ,gg It wasn't until five minutes later that he really began to believe in -..A the reality of his victory. Good old Gavin reassured him, and it must be NL: i I ,M so. While he was meditating on the miracle, he looked up and saw the ag. coach standing there with his hand extended. He scrambled up and shook JU' Ll. hands with him. if Words came to his ears. "Come out . . . Track . . . nice race . . . LQ' 'Q' good man . . always knew you could do it." What a liar the coach was! 1" -- :ll Fi -43 thin, 'ig' l"f, Pi? rg' Y N Yi? 'Q- 'KLK itrlv XP' -'Q ti . . t gf 'iii If 75-'-'lfi .k .1 fi - fwfr-.fa f .' V1 .Q -a-ff r B vv hundrf-.1 frveney-nur: ,,,x 5 F - . ww 'w --. f lkh . i .g.-- ----.. A Iigif1+f,,.', ,WM,4--wafawfw-1-if.-it B Oc iefieas1sf.2'EfsQQQ'5iQ9f ff-S ffji A l J G R L D A Y twill H In the future, Founders' Day of the University of the City of Toledo Q-If will have a two-fold significance for this institution. For many years this one day was set aside in veneration of those who had made the Uni- Qll versity a possibility. In 1928 Dr. Henry J. Doermann chose this day for his inauguration as the president of the University. QQ' The newly-completed hemicycle of the Toledo Museum of Art was selected as being the most appropriate for the dignity of an inaugural cere- mony. V'-QT Into the crowded auditorium, clothed in the dignity of their gowns, Qi the Academic procession marched and passed down the aisle to the stage 'f. and other reserved seats. In this procession were the 120 representa- Qi tives from colleges, universities, and societies of learning from over the , ' whole country, the speakers of the day, the board of directors, the faculty i in order of rank, the alumni in order of their year, and the students in or- , der of their classes. Mayor William T. Jackson of the City of Toledo presided at the 'JI ceremonies and presented the speakers. wi Dr. Doermann made his inaugural address on "A Plea for Vitalized - Education." He said that this age of expansion of human knowledge had QI created the need for specialization. I I "We beg to dissent from that conception of culture which holds that A it can be only nurtured in the pursuit of such studies as have no direct N' use values. Culture is not a commodity acquired by passing examina- QQ tions in the so-called liberal studies. It is an attitude of mind and feeling .,"- and expresses itself in all of 1ife's activities," Dr. Doermann said. ggi Dr. Clarence Cook Little, president of the University of Michigan, Qt- delivered the principal speech of the afternoon and was followed by Dr. sind' Stephen K. Mahon, president of the board of trustees, who greeted Dr. L25 Doermann in behalf of the board. 9791 Dr Glenn D Bradle was the s okesman f r th f lt d led d H, . . y p o e acu y an p ge ks? their loyalty and backing to the new president. Mr. Virgil Shepard, as ffcfi president of the alumni of the University, added his greetings and pledges to those of the faculty. The president of the Student Council, Walter 95, McKinley, as the official representative of the students of the Universi- ti-lk ty, voiced their feelings of love and loyalty for their new president. The oath of office was administered to Dr. Doermann by Federal Rig... Judge John M. Killits and the key the city was presented by Mayor P3 Jackson. -gf' Rev. Henry K. G. Doermann, father of the president, pronounced the 'HW benediction and the Academic procession, led by the president of the Uni- versity of Toledo retired to the reception which was held in the main gal- 'Pap leries of the museum. iw lgfg, r-'Q , 1-A' W , ..,r . 5. L. -,Q 'U-,,- -fs.-'J 'f"-' , irritant fitffirf-'femmfsfiravm lifgas 4 fwfffaw-'.111f1QN3iHf1 1' one hundred fzyhty vii I1 E3 DNDCD :S 3 go -453 v-1 'Se CESON 2 1928 d a 5- A A fax-, ev .. - .- . ,,. lil 'khur' . ,,. -,,1,...L, . .' t ' f 1 -Q- . cw.: -B Lil-N - Q. .T -1 I.: 'Artis' fsD1?05w:i2!Aff"?f'l if .14 'Z'-X Q53 xg' 1, - 'H' J T45 ta., LQ 0 o 'Mu' 'A tiff Course Added to Curriculum no - " fx ' Z' Qi 'ffl We are pleased to be the first to announce that next year the obvious needs of the university will be filled by adding a Department of Applied Bridge to the cur- JZ' gi! riculum. The popularity of the informal classes now offered in this subject has Q65 Rial led to this change. The classes will meet in the social room, as heretofore, and there . Mig will still be a class offered every hour. There will be no afternoon classes, how- 'V ever, and attendance will be taken every hour. Students who have more than three 1 Lift cuts a semester will not receive credit for the course. 'ff ,...al,N X9 The instructor in charge of the new department has not yet been selected, and P attempts are being made to have a student appointed. Advocates of this plan state , I that many of the students who have attended the informal classes are fully as well ,fi qualified to take the classes as would a member of the faculty, and the student in- CIS, structor would have more time to put on the work. It would be difficult to find a if-, faculty member who could fit in his schedule to the class-periods, while most any ' - student could do that. In fact, many of them have, during the past semester. V, fin' . . . . . ,W The classes will be in two sections-Bridge II taking care of the new students, 'QX Sffigx and Bridge 21 being for those who have received credit for work this year, or have - Pt., corresponding high school credits. The classes will meet together, but students in 'R , ,Q Bridge II will not be allowed to bring extra cards with them, being compelled to J I' X use the usual size deck. ', N "1 HSN There are already over 3oo students enrolled in these classes for the next year, 6 iQ' and Mr. McKinnon reports that anyone who fails to sign up before the end of this ZF, ,bg semester will not be admitted to the advanced classes. Overflow classes may be QI held in the gym, and more than three instructors may be provided. If ffm the freshmen classes are as crowded as the sophomore sections are, this will W 1.03. mean around 8oo students in this one department-the greatest enrollmen in any . department in the whole university, and this is only its first year. hz The Collegian will carry a full list of class-hours and requirements. Watch -I lf? for it. :Sl eg. . 15. 'l' 3 1M'il . l V, . . - i D Q1 ' we C ICHUUH its l This annual is gratefully dedicated to the guiding spirit of dear old Toledo U.- l Dr. McAndrews J. McAndrews, of McAndrews Public School, McAndrewsville, 'llgbg Scotland. Three years ago Dr. McAndrews was invited to become the president of X i this institution of "learning," and he refused. For this act he has been placed up- Q on the T. U. roll of honor and has received the Order of St. McAndrews, fifth class Qno sleeping cars includedj. He was also awarded the Bronze medal at the World's ' , xksyi Fair of 1902 for the best Herford stock. l tl. ln addition to his many and varied services to the university, he has distinguish- ' P .1733 ed himself in educational lines. He was the American delegate to the Caretakers " Convention, held in Amsterdam in rgorg has held the offices of treasurer and prison , kv' '- H W SX l ,A IAN 935' mb - la' 3 i I , --lr J. I V H V-Vx. . 'L ,I tm q - Nd,-V' .,., -f . I ,5 . .. 31595 Ha 03 Wilfffatffi- 101961 FNB fi If wb- fr.fv1fffN?i e fv- ' ' ' i one hundrrd cighiy-Iwo F.Xx ,f x f" 4 1. 1, N L l, ,i - , . - , liilnifll-fll'l' . cy, P .fe " if f ,Q xg' ." K- fig 'ff' representative in the Royal and Ancient Order of Hiberniansg and has been for ff, four years the all-around champion of the McAndrews Athletic Club, whose mem- 935 bership has been restricted to presidents of the McAndrews Public School. L1 Dr. McAndrews-or the governor, as the boys at his school call him-was born ,ff ,nl in 1904, and has always preferred blondes to brunettes, and bicycles to roller skates, Qi which he regards as effeminate. 'Tm a man of few words," he says, "but I can't QQ help but be strongly attracted to the old-fashioned girl. There's something about if X"-'T her which seems to make her different from this modern flapper you hear so much fy .-- . . . . .. . -1' about-something which seems to make her less approachable, altnougn stnl a good Q5 pal and friend. Possibly it is her corsets." If' McAndrews has only been in the United States once, penetrating on this trip to ff. the wilds of Chicago, where he witnessed the barbaric revels of the natives. He is 2, believed to be the only white man, aside from a few missionaries who never returned 955, ,ts to civilization to accomplish this feat. He saw the barbaric revels, listened to the Ft fiendish music of the saxaphone, and watched the pagan dance known as the Black- fy' Q' bottom, or in English, the Dance-Which-Brings-Rain. "I've always had a warm spot in my heart for the University of the City of 'QS Toledo," says Dr. McAndrews, "because my earlier years were spent there. From if to the time I was fifteen until I was thirty I was a member of the freshman class. I 'gr was president five times, and voted the most popular man in the freshman class Q" nl, twelve years straight. In addition, I received a Kappa Belta Pi pin from the Roulet jewlry company for my service at the battle of Mons. I shall always remember my gi' comrades and class-mates my best friends and severest critics. Ah, those dear old I'-ER boys and girls of '01 to '16, inclusive! Then came the warf' 'gql Ja- ,aff As the Blockhouse reporter left the room, Mrs. McAndrews entered to ask the H good doctor why he had left the cellar door open. Dr. McAndrews was right. Then A did come the war. it-ix "iN . . . 9' lvl According to Whois When, Dr. McAndrews is a graduate of McGill High School, :gl the Brooklyn League For the Hard of Hearing, and the International Correspon- Fi ' dence School. His degrees are M. A., Dh. P., and L. C. B. His hobbies are golf, , . tennis and six-day bicycle racing, at which he is quite an expert, ranking fifth in the ff'fQX list of Scotch amateurs. He expects to visit America soon, and will visit Toledo if lr' if- his engagements permit. U in :Bl my ,, 'i' h G G d B ti: T e reat o town ff is ,u tal A one-act playlet, by Eugene G. O'Leahy Y ' "lc Time: The present day. 4' . . . -T' vw- Scene: The Blockhouse office, a bare, inhospitable room modeled on a ships IIS, cabin. ,"' I 156 I til ,,g , DA 'Q I 1:3 f sv, 3 - I rl ..,-'g,- "ve ' -' sv", 9 ." i - - .' K , 71, - v,. 51 .",,-I+.. ' "1-fx " ff 0' vi., lffgifa-i"QE11z,o-.f'f,3If1fi'.l"L'Y,i'w.'fS15 ,928 r 10122 1- . r4.f'9f'.f D'xifzl,,1'-"'-5 bn: hundred eighty-tliz-ce fir v I, .- f f 1 ,, fa, ,. , . Blockhouse 1 .-- - ,. A- f i 1. . lizlfhf- efvifnfkw. 'MU97 Q. ' 'Ji' A 9-L. ' T' nG.Y:ei!T'fiQ3MB5f. N2 is -1 ,I o" . Fx" all l ug Q7- Characters: Haynes, an editor, Brown, an assistant editorg and a masked 'A- .ar chorus, the masks being of ten types, and of ten stages of life, there being thus one QQ' hundred of these masks. There are two divisions of the chorus, each numbering one ,,, it-. hundred, which stand each on its own side of the stage. As the curtain rises, Haynes, an editor, and Brown, an assistant editor, are seen 'Mp writing. Each man wearing a mask. Haynes' mask is that of an editor, Brownis is .ff that of an assistant editor. The office itself is a small room, about four feet by ten. On the walls are 'L .gul hanging small doodads which would represent portholes if the scene-shifters had N ' hung them straight. The sides of the office are painted a dull grey to represent a .Q ggi pigeon's soul fleeing from death and degradation. The general atmosphere of the -if fx' place is one of sad, morose acceptance of fate. QLQ, Wi. The chorus, throughout the play, keeps marching across the stage, in a sort of 'I N'-fl dull, hard monotonous lock-step, and swearing softly under its breath. Never, dur- jing W ing the entire play, do they remove their masks nor stop their incessant marching. if X"-, Always, off stage, there is the hollow, ghastly beating of a tom-tom, which grows 'fl Vvpgx louder as the play goes on. This represents the spiritual growth of the characters. lg' The time is late afternoon in the early part of April. It is raining outside, and Lux .fl ever and anon'there comes the ghastly wail of a drowning person. The characters 1,9 do not look up from their work but continue clipping from a group of college as magazines on the table. They are compiling the feature section. Haynes: Say,. Brown, pass me .those cigarettes, will ya? CAs he prepares to ., M- put the cigarette in his mouth, he lifts for a moment his mask. Beneath it 15 seen X, 'Q his own face-a soft, loving one, the face of a dreamer who yearns for beauty. Then s ggi he replaced his mask, and is again the brisk, handsome editor and bon vivant.J Sure ht, is a funny world, ain't it Brown? Here we are working hard, and what does it get 4' gig us? We're just the guys that makes things go, that's all. ,, X5 1 JJ Brown.: Yes, but remember, Haynes, that there'is something more in life than I' W mere y om t ings. ere is somet ing etter, mer, no er-somet mg eyon ts, ri 1 d g h Th h b f bl h b d J the horizon. CThrows his arms in the air, seemingly striving to indicate that it IA, Nr is something beyond him to express.J Ah, it is the poetry in life, a rhythm, an all- rQ:n M5 ness of the all, which makes it worth living. Ii. rf," Haynes: Have you seen the last issue of the Saturday Evening Post? There's .93 Q- a story in it by- j Si' Brown: Haynes, you blind-don't you see what I mean? Don't you see the Q, beauty in the sea-the power and vitality that throbs through it? CHe peers through . X ,LX one of the would-be port-holes at the boulevard.j There! See those giant waves 1. "X dashing up on the beach? See how regularly they follow on another, how remorse- " lessly? No pity there, nothing but sheer stark life. That's what beauty means to I Q.. me! bi "fl H - s B 11 11 ' 'll D ' ...JI aynes. ay rown, t row me t ose cigarettes, wi you. la QQ' Brown falls over dead, shot through the heart with a silver bullet, and the beat- cf' ing of the tom-tom rises to a demoniac pitch as , hs. The curtain falls. YQ ' MY' ' T S. to Y ya' i Q9 5, l W . , 5 Gia. I, . ' h. ffl if A - e M' ff"ei,"af'wrvRf' A K ' wQ9YQ,1Q,- fgvanefa-.+f1e:yafi,rfi,s0?bfro3 ,9,8 if-1. -1, 1 -Q . f -1. one hundred eiglztiy-four """ ' Q '1 ,1- .I i A Q. f. ms....fsmms,--pM.f11'vif- wrw...f.-.A w.mefsQviam1wink,-LGMIE I La " f " 'Y g.f FUTURISTIC ALMA MATER no ' T' 'wil '-'71, fri. '13 It was announced yesterday that the school song has been changed. 1, The old song, "The Golden and the Blue," has been replaced by "On, On, 1135 NF. On Through the Night," a futuristic conception of American college edu- 'T-QI cation. The now song has been written by Herman F. Lentilz, a sophomore ff? ..f, in the college of Arts and Poetry. Mr. Lentilz, who wrote both the words J' ' and the music for the song, has been a student here for five years now. Q' The music is vaguely reminiscent of "Drink to me Only with Thine ' .Lf Eyes," "After the Ball," "Sweet Rosie O'Grady," and "The Banks of the I -' ' Wabash." Some have gone so far as to state that the music is too L' I reminiscent of these songs, and that Mr. Lentilz is a crook. No one, ' however, has even hinted that anything ever written has even faintly re- . ji' sembled the words to this masterpiece. ff 5 -A it Herman Lentilz, or Herman F. "Rosie" Lentilz, as his friends call if him, is still, despite his success just a big likeable boy. We were fortunate enough to be there when the photographer from the Bertillion News, a 5, pg' weekly published by one of the government departments, arrived to snap -IQ his picture. His mother had to tell him four times not to wiggle his nose, 'if' and to look right at the birdie. Afterwards, he was all eagerness, and qj-Q, when we asked him to say a few words to the readers of the Daily Smoke- 113' In house, he replied thusly: 'fi' ..., 2, "I want all of your readers to realize that my success was not due to -T",. my innate brilliance, nor to luck. We, my typewriter and I, have trained ' hard for this feat. We trained on Shelley, Keats, Wordsworth, Mason, la' ,it Hardy, Guest, and Robinson Jeffers, and finally we made our record. It was all due to long preparation that we won through and although they ,Exit 5 call me Lucky Lizzy, I earned my victory. just now I am training for F- -.: a poem on the deaths of Abraham Lincoln and Gerald Chapman, and must , ,Alf leave to complete my workout." -s . I-ill Hermie is tall, five feet three, has dark, sombre eyes, and the raven fi -IZ, black hair of the poet. He has dandruff, too. His father works in a bar- el rel factory, and Hermie himself acts as barrel-inspector in the factory in f-gi the evenings after school. He reads much poetry while at work, prefer- 'Del ring Guest and Chaucer. ij' if -V K, , " ,,. , E.. ff--, cg sgZ'fH7Cf.P 'f"5'f5!f1'ff,2 1" ,SQ :C-.1 I wh lah? -T-l " '7"r2ff4f7fQ5 f397'3fT"'f' f'3'f1f?'1,'1'5"1' -F one lrundrad ef1Hy-fiv- ' Fvflff. .B."JiliE'ul..f I ,rg '..ie'i'f,:'12.,ahirfcuzftvfggiifffr WILL IT E ER CQME T0 TI-IIS! May 10, 1948. Dear Joe: Well, Joe, it is certainly nice to be going to T. U. on these nice warm Spring days. Ottawa park is one swell place, and classes are only a minor annoyance. I cut psychology this morning and went horse-back riding around the campus, also played golf, which is more than you can do, even though you are going to Ohio State. I think that we have the best campus in the country, and as I stroll around and look at the massive buildings, I often thank the nine gods of ancient Rome that I was the thousandth freshman on the list and did get in. If my name had begun with S instead of R, I would have been one of those who are still waiting. just goes to show that you,ve got to use judgment in picking your parents, eh Joe? Wg We students here get very practical training, besides the aesthetic knowledge we acquire in class. The mem- bers of the Student Council are going to make great ' g i I men some day. Even the profs are scared stiff when they come around, for the council is hot after those who eat ,W -3 candy on the campus, smoke within a mile of the school, read the Ladies Home Journal or engage in other forms of "wickedness and debaucheryf' And if a student is caught reading the college newspaper on the campus, cutting classes, or walking on the grass, he might as well get his coat and hat and "pull stakes." The same ap- plies to any instructor who flunks a Student Council man. .. u. ., N ,gy Q9 X' S I li? I ., Bi I Z.,'s 4-'- Ql I j.....d O The newspaper, The Daily Rocket, has been battling the Student Council because the president of the council is not liked by the editor, and all we read is denunciations of "Power Scandals," etc. But, alas, the Student Council boys willwin out in the end, for they are gradually weed- ing out the reporters, and the editor has to write the whole paper himself. Be sure and send me that dollar. Yours for less Universities, V George. lmfffi wi f e ' 472 Mai '-11' sf' EMM e kundrrd eighty-Jix ' T ff'-NX, ' o I ' . ' X f ' 9 - ,J A 1 f , l ' ' ' , t- - 'RIN Till 30, , ' f""N 'l'l :Ol 'JJ 1' Dr. Bowman: Mr. Powers, Why do ,fl they call that chap next to you Moses? fx, 'QA Powers: Because, Doctor, every time THE CL? by he opens his mouth the bullrushes. ,' vi it' f- M' 1 P E E R L E s S , . ,W GARMENT CLEANING pf 61,1 Carson: I've got a terrible sore in my it , mouth. N ' CQ, Emch: What's the matter? i Q Xb: Carson: Ulcer, I just don't know. 11. TAylor 2560-2561 312 Main St. :ft - if ll' Art's Ma: what time did Are get in 5 v, last night. ,Y Art's Pa: Oh, about 1230 A. M. HUA ' A ' 2 I ' h 1? H 3"-' I A l r-t s Ma 9 sn t t at unusua ow W' ue, did It happen. H, ,gil Art's Pa: The roadhouse burned down. 'IE' 'iff l 1 - '-V: at He IY5. . - git Q Customer to Quinn: Chocolate, egg, ll: 'pt malted milk, whipped cream, and two " 'Q scoops of ice cream. Beat one up and , I. Y If-,R let the other float. 920 North E116 Street a. Quinn: Yes, sir. Can you come in for 'fe a trial Ht next Wednesday? N., -rg, PM .,,- sal ip -, 2 ,wt nd Q . ,. 2 THE National W lre SL Iron Co. 'tty' F? 9 lil -s wg THOMAS PIE Compalw 'qi 1644 Campbell st., Toledo Ohio ' E COMPANY .Sf Q , 3 Phone, F0rest 3087 ,545 ex 5 rr A9 . . . , sThe finest ples lll salutary car- if-1NI'l"-'KCTVRERS ' , . . f , S WHS 21 all g1'0C91'S IH YOUI' Ornamental Iron 8: Wire Work 57' :fig 3 neighborhood. .dv 5 . ki, E 3 Balcony and Porch Railings . ' E 2 Steel Stairs and Fire Escapes , .fl 2 2 VVire and Iron Window Guards xl if 2 -i E Doors and Grates -1 t 5 Machine and Belt Guards and geal' ' 'Cs' z Band: it l Q M , I. le S 2 lYire Cloth and Jail WVork X' .J sl 433-5-7 Dorr st, 1 ' 'Q AD3m5 5627 Ll-:T Us SUBMIT OUR PRICES f, F .5 ' qu 01900000009 ' W' - rl Q,- Fr- . . f .L X.. ilk? . , , . f o I - .. e 3 .Q 1 . -z ' ' A 1 K ' 1" at' ' ' 4' f T Y gf A 'Kg' e,,19,.,vg-1 J, pggf, yrs,-3.4253 Gzlefr demo, ?i6.m.,, Fx nz: hundred cighly-.fever -1. nl ,s I R -4 V , . u 1 -.1 , af ,, - , Bm-khouse . E- ,L A , - ,., - , If:a1f.af. aw..aaamrtafgarawlaaffa ' fwEessfE1aa1o.af11f-axrfvgfvfw 1 if B.. NO " Prof. Terry: Berry, you are the most ' , QQ valuable man in this class. ,Wa Berry: Well thanks, Prof. But how Toledo S, is that? ' .'f' ffgl Prof. Terry: Well you talk so loud in Blue Prlnt 8 Paper your sleep that you keep all the other CQmpany .,,"' .di men awake. D , T d by i- rawlng mstruments an up Dr. Doermann Cat convocationj: The Supplies "flax CBI student body will now join in the singing Apams 4710 -U .Q of that stirring track song. "He didn't - '51, know how to run so the coach gave him Produce Exchange Bldg' -Wa :gl the gait-" HARRY J. DETZER 151, .-1 - 1 " , ,Ja Watts: Look at the midgets with their ' S arms around one another. -lf 3 if Connelly: Yea, small people, small lui-F1 .7 pleasures. if-'33 , -1 The Kopf Motor Sales ig Shrill Voice: Is my elder and male - ,.1' It-.Ii parent within the bounds of these four " X walls? ' ,pp N'..1Q'l Harsh Voice: Depart from these va- F01 'LQ' "N, cillating portals ere some calamity de- - ' ,J :ix fans thy profane neck' Economical Transportation 6 C' '37 -'.. l., -if -.A MOTOR CARS TRUCKS A 'gil Brown: Is that guy crooked? W ky Donley: Is he? Say that guy can't ill N" even take his liquor straig IQQSX 11:1 ff' ' "M I '-v1 P 1 1 it T ju '-x 1, tw F, VV, YOU The Burt Foundry Co. W 'fix . E. R. R. ,N ft' Dealer in Bush St. and W. Sz L "Ji Mfgrs. .4 'W' GROCERIES AND PROVISIONS . lf' li? Light Sz Medium Grey Iron V1 .Tix - Castings , Phone MAin 6335 1, 2206 Lagrange st. JEff. 3871 j wit: QI ' L J 4' NhIOI00 Q t . lf, THE LIBERTY HIGHWAY co. 'r,. v CLEVELAND - TOLEDO - DETROIT -K if-A 4155 NX 1:-5 N9 GENERAL OEFICE R.w 211-13 Lucas st. Toledo, Ohio .ly lg-is ' 150 Q Nr: LHWXE- . - ,. iT..-.' 1 w -, rl, 1? " iw' ' 'TN' - ' ' ff I "1Q5fQ:4ff ,f"'E'Sl1f!Q'A-.v"'l5l2fz6:H.TQ7.W'fS3 ,9,3' I 1223251-0' H. unc hundred eigh ty-eight Z'-Q 'L-. 4 1 'I we ,' '1 1-Q X, R' L i 1 , '- 5..1L4f: fta.Trfd.g4.-,Fs:Qr.11o vQzfiz:ji4.f,-- .Q I 'Tffff' "H .qw 1 ,QL-frggqvimj g1,yv.,fQ43Q.p,9.s1 rv .fen- .gg A University of Service ,., OUR ji? bu . . , STN 'lihere are msmfl' TOASTED SANDWICHES QT. U4-4' tions that serve in , 2 .,,i time of need. are ,'-' ICIOUS it LD' We aim to do this DEL 'Eff QQ, and more- BY WOT' After the Theater '-it ship, teaching, fel- "Q lowship and sacri- if fice. Pi.. L' We offer a life T KI, course in Service. Q' Hofmann's Sweet Shop :vu P14 Beginning 10:45 Sunday M 1 . . , H" CU R. Lincoln Long, Pastor 1233 Dorf Stleet ff cg Collingwood Ave. Presbyter- Uvvvsite World Theater ,If ian Church SUNDAES FRESH CANDIES fd Collingwood-Floyd-Prescott -17 H. V45 Q ,551 DR. G. E. BIGELUW 5.4, KO - .Ii 'aa Dentist - FY sql lip Extracting and General Work ,WX F Ei' Office Hours, 8:30 A. M. to 6 P. M. Evenings by Appointment N y .CJ FOrest 5267 1343 Dorr St. corner Junction rj W' " 1 QI If-Z: 2 TOLEDO'S BEST 'P' e e lab e aun ry gi 'Cf Th 12 I' I L cl N v 1, , .3 and Dry Cleaning, Company lt? if-1 "THAT'S ALL' gg nl. ' " Exclusive users of In Toledo ltyxl "Y is Odorless Dry Cleaning and Satisfaction Guaranteed ff' Nia- ft' - 'git 41:5 Y . 1 - 1 N- 7? - ' -V - PN ' . V ' . ' ""'1 tv 'V' '11 "?-f'-:'Ci- xgffaiifffef-.f'l5Q1f1fa,-Flax: afrwrfffi F71 'A WW- fffwfax f Wlfff A' -f 'f f one hundred eighty-nine FY. i , , 1 i i Ii 1 - f 1-1:,m. H 1 in -4 a 1.1, 'f1?:W?i52 .ri1,fqsgn-ffiiiqfffi?g.,13535siw?..ypgjlfg1m2Qj,' . W. W .. Doc. Bradley: Miss Standish, when W3 did Washington takes his first ride? Mary: 'Twas when he took a hack at f the cherry tree. Phone, WAI, 0794 'fix -- Q: Singer: Why, when my father was in ,Xl condition, he could dive over a hundred V. feet of water. C- We Shulak: That's nothing: my father 'M once dove off the Eiffel Tower into a VETERINARIAN Ml damp rag. 1 -l Cat and Dog Hospital 5' Co-Ed: Now don't give it to me in O' twenties, don't you know I just abhor ri yellow. 1...-. ,, , Martin: The state is sending my brother south. i. Sf Sattinger: Oratorical contest? will Martin: No, grand larceny. M74 SHORT AND SWEET Q, Scene: Divan. lf, Time: None at all from the girl. Mel: CGlancing disgustedly at her S97 COLBURN STREET wrist watchj. I guess I'll go now. It's ' U eleven by your watch. TOLEDO, OHIO , Margaret: Oh, but my watch is fast. .iq Mel: Well, that's something. -I-4 Exit, Curtains and Doors. -M --YG Y 3 . , 2 YL F1-ed Chrlsten 85 Sons .I 0 H N H A R T E R .A Sh M I d R f, Coal and Ice 121' eet eta an oo mg Forest 0718 Contractors . -ig A NAME THAT STANDS FOR .Gini .A CORRECT WEIGHT 714,25 George St- Toledo, Ohio Liberal ,Discount for Cash ' Anams 4161 Anams 4162 1423 H0Hg Sl-, Toledo, 0- I-Z P Q Y lxtx X A , 1 5 -TMI- The Kuhlman Builder s Supply and Brick Co. 2 155 . fu 720-726 Nicholas Building Toledo, Ohm? iw . ww' - QS Phone: Anams 4107-4108 life Q. . . .--- " f.-.- :QF fs-Mig? 1 . A 2 .M 1-wfwf l"f'1"I 1 .f T4 1' hundred' ninety .fffixw p 152 ,4 t lilo. ll'- V mx' n 1 , I f "5 III , U: ggunn M5- l Illlll 1, Motor Car Toledo's permanent quality institution, selling the highest quality of automotive transportation, housed in new quarters where space and equipment have en- abled us to make service a reality Cadillac f L Salle Ll,-f' The Towell Cadillac Company Madison at llth Main 5241 ldv! I -lb OllwPl'lI'IOi OVIOOOI-I N00 OOO' ,, ,'. ' b. - - ' ,-A.--W VA- . , 1 l 15-1 ,g . . I ,ww lv , 1 072 e hundred ninety 1 , Q l Far.-r.r.'fvzwg.'a:.2 -Tiaras ffrozfxfrref.-tl Bloc """"i' is r A 59 -a 5' ' 4 SLOW MOTION IM Q TWO Gooo PLACES T0 G0 .QA S S S ' W Y Q lun Q 9 E r - Q" ' and . 'Till W, NUGENT'S Vg a QQ SANDWICH SHoPS ,qi ' in 21 if :S -1 .Q -, t Iii 0 '- !aIllll lf o Madison Ave. Superior St. f Q i - J fs an V , X fx FEW 5 ef' .ff A ' M aj., .',V.,.,,!fX.d-.:::- N, Xi- 'pf' , L: :Qui I 6 QQ, X , A .6 '5' MECCA BILLIARDS cgfl ,y ' c1K:gzm'1algr: Shall we dance at the Ritz " a' . ' 1 d d f Sig-lrnas 3 WHYS B. gOO CFOW O - rg l 'ff' She: No, let's go for a walk. I'm so , gi nervous tonight, I cou1dn't stand still. -f 2 STAUTZENBERGEIFS ,. . li zcnmme .1 Private Toeppe Bros., Proprietors ,r ' ' :NM the Igldest Not the Iii-Eggi '65 f Just the Best ls-A Qs E Two SESSIONS DAILY gk 'N orenoons : o 2: emoons 2: u 1 -1- N lik l 5 F Siidut mlayooattendfkteither and 45 t 4 45 U Il 5 Bookkeeping, Comptometiil. Shorthand. Typewriting, 'wil . ,AifCP'Hb1C?fQdi'f . 331 St. Clair Street . Ski., 2 We invite your investigation 2 331-2-3-4-S Nicholas omg. 3656 Toledo. o. ' gl-Q 3 A A In ical V +L.. Im.. 'yr in Woodwork is the heart of the home. No other one thing plays such kid ga vital part in its construction. ,ity . Other fittings and decorations come and go, but the Woodwork is as , spermanent as the house itself. That'5 why it's so necessary to choose - -'Alibi git wisely. Get the best and it will never need to be replaced. For the S tj zsame reason, we handle Morgan Interior Finish and Crowley White ,g Pine Franies. 1 rt- E Q-4 Q95 Y . N' . .cgi 5 THE NORTHWESTERN LUMBER CU. We ' 4021 Fitch Rd .IEE 1762 ull . . - I 'if' l . 'K Q' I-5: YN-1.. Q 4"i I ,! , N ,, , . , , Y, e ' ' I wr - -, .I - M - 0' nf F55 aw- J' wafff-1 fzr:,s+?5.f af 21713 W fTK"4 'rS-9M"1s9l1'57l763s1Yli'4wl'9i51alE'fE7Slf1Q1' Irina. nn? hundnd ninety-two it - ,n -. -,I I. f- 5 .ff X. -r-1-1 ---- 1- - Y .i-..ii-.-....- -AW H-Y - -A-- I nu IH I , , I ll lx 1 , ...fish v,,,,.5, . 2 I NIOOTZ CANDY COMPANY F S14-18 Washington St. Manufacturers and Jobbers of Tum 3715 THE LARGEST EVENING A SERVICE IN TOLEDO 7:30 P. M. Crescent Sheet Metal Works FIRST WESTMINSTER Sheet Metal, Furnace and Eve Troughfrfg Where the Westminstergt'Radio Choir" General Repairing Sings-10:45 A. M, Agency for the hh-ul Furnuc Formal Vvorship Se1'ViCe Faq Tmcdu Ohio Dr. Elwood Rowsey, Pastor ' ' " ' Herbert Boynton, Director of Music U I lVIen's minds may finance, plan and manage, - but still all industry depends for its existence on the brute forces of Nature, coal, oil, Water, steam-all are important. But more im- portant, more powerful than these are elec- tric-ity, the force most tractable, most easily ' controlled and most ready for use at all times. 'W THE TOLEDO EDISON COMPANY 1 I b ".i.".,-fl' '. Y." .." :" xfr'l. , -. ----it '-1.x ya, ,.1.."-.f-.1. . I ,028 I - -. .HI one hundred ninrl I ef s a .. W., I Y if I-I .' . T . - -'1s1.1.1An..,uAc r X . 1 -.4 .,. ,f P. 3 ,-..-2 -fi -Q, A? : , N " 'wi LJQU .7 'f -'J-1 -lv ,' -- , - A.- up fp'Gi,L'LT'f:2f'-?l:'i5i.l' ffiVj"MN-If?-Jfkfargqg.- Sill 3'-A y.-ix HS-Y Cole: I spent ten bucks on a canary. A ga -.XA King: I spent Fifty on a lark. Pg? START i"'x'x Y SAVING .- Eggleston: Why wou1dn't you wear . hlilnalvvaiian costume to the dance INVEST -fa, ni?-I McGinnis: Because, I found out he IN OUR COMPOUND ACCUM- was a harvest hand. ULATHVE CERTIFICATES OF lx A if DEPOSIT . . I 'fig fu " Nobody asks me what I think of com- They Yield panionate marriage, prohibition or the thi new Ford. .YI Nobody has asked me to pose for pic- O IJ-D. . . p 4 L tures advertising tooth paste, garters, -Q, facial creams or golf clubs. l i AFTER THE FIRST SIX .LA X Nobody asks me to patronize certain -jr. night clubs as guest of honor. MONTHS Q.: Nobody has asked me to visit Holly- pi wood with the inevitable offer of a con- if tract to go in the movies. ..,. Nobody has given me any keys to any T :fm city. Sz SAVINGS COMPANX .3 Nobody has asked permission to name 'Q a fruit or a flower after me. 902 BROADWAY I Who cares if they did ask? I couldn't TULEDO, OHIO 2 1' hear 'em anyway. I just got born last LQ night. ilk.. H, FACTORY PLAYGROUND -Q ,- ., FENCES FIELD EQUIPMENT A 2 ,L ORNAMENTAL f - VVALK 6 " . QQ . GATES DRIVE ly Q. .221 ENTRANCE POSTS USES? s 6, S .. CLOTHES LINE F C . I-. X MARLEAU-HERCULES EN E . 'A Qgft Manufacturers and Erectors Detroit near CollingW00d ggi JEE, 1641 Ask for Fence Department ,j - P .I in BAND BOX ICE CREAM --XSS Made of Pure, Rich Cream From Healthy Milch Cows '. GOON DRUG FOSTERYS N U KAPPUS DRUG. YEA -W, Dorr and Westwood South and Hlett Collingwood near Islmgwll S-X , "Q GOON DRUG Q L ,fl gg? Monroe and Auburn BroadISIvEyNaIgglgolbu1'n EaSFiRgEJELg?vlg'yI:rigREe'ICg1gXil1e ,ggi M lVIcCLISH DRUG ,..s fy. MOHFOG and Milburn THE TAVERN DUVENDACK DRUG . F THE pAN'pRy 3920 Detroit Ave. Point Place J ff 17t1 - , ' BAMi1'250i?"?5QL'fCEi?FERY TRU1Er,v..2.?.1sFPs:.:2NERY ,A ii? - AILL BAND Box SHOPS 455 xx 4 1' YQ A . . - , , . -a , . . . ' , A -fe -5-'.--771 "-f'4F:ff-N -f.Q.,vJA1 f'w.1-'LM A-'LM f'f-" A I-.fb -923 imaiff 5iU".'Zt ?f3"Mf-'A " ' J me hundred ninety-four 315, 'x 5 rf. 93 ,. as ,ia a 4' U 'J fu' in Q-' 4 ,J intl IT. X"-"fM1'fS'-31.3.-1? T-hill C Bi" k"""ofl sr: , -ug --'.1.fif,-.gr-:H qs, 41 "f ' L5 4. "N C75 PH P: .Vg The Toledo Lumber and Mill Work Company -6 Q2 7 'gi Lumber, Doors, Sash, Frame, ,itll Interior Finish and Stair Work A. A. Kemper, Gen. Manager South St. Clair and Clayton St. 1 ,LQ gg QQ THE GALLANT LUMBER AND COAL CO. Jackman Road and Terminal Ry. WEST TOLEDU, OHIO I f 5 2 N Qi The Mountain Varnlsh fl W of ' and Color Works 5 53 ll-J fn 'wi ,, 5 T53 . '22 1 Elin :J M' -A Xbl 'Q if? Tremainsville Road 53 ,,,' . 3 Toledo, Ohio A F2 5' '-31. 5:7 GSL 1.5 -,-,.- T l!w'rg'Qfl'-f':'al'Q5P:f"'! ak! ki' 5 I5 .Mr-li jlffj fr,1i'.'g:'i',"l, 5 Y one hundred mnely-fwt I- - il W it -V ,ml - 1,Z"Sx N. . . Hlocklmuif 5 M , , ,. F. -. .,' -' - ' ' 'sw 4 1- tv f , 1- --...--. , " gy '3u'yfdfQxf'ff.Q,fl?r,gT:ffj:LL I n' -MA -. n .JI 'jill 1, . ,J 1' l IN h-38 . - ,,1, vi THE 1 TDLEDO GASKET -' , N .a x 1- -1 1 COMPANY if-1 E 316-18 21st Street ' warned them gLiQ'f'3 ffiff i. R mond HE Rich -' KACZMAREK SL CO. " l' Tools, Cutlery, Builders Hard- ' 2 99 P1 um U2 FF O 4 ,EZ 1 C 5 53 C 1-1 9 Tl-I '22 'U E. .5 rv- W - OT e Doc M .- -4 8.3 -3 A , 8 Q" Ld r: -. ,A lg 'A E-1 3 F0re'st 3519 832-834 Brown Ave. Q52 i'.'f 2 -5 if - -- z-I G - ffl: DQ E 2 1 W Tir- m 3 if F91 81 25 Q -1 57 H 5,-5 EGGLESTON 'ff ES gg 'i 1 FUNERAL HOME Lf- '55 1 M ,,-, L. ' 1.2, gg E Z T Thoughtful Care and Dignity 'fu H if . Characterize Our Service .V rn 33 ' ' W D -U -Q , T' H 5.5 H 'W Q H O - N- . -1: C 0 i Ei 1 Q9 lil Lt' Q' 7 1 PM it-X 2 , gil A - Q13 -X Q ' 'ls Tl" l i J "W , , 1 TAy10r 0286 - ,fy r 8- .8 -- - - - pg - Q, - . If ' ' 8 'L ' v' ' 'G' " H i '. 'F' , 'f ,- 1' .' 135 1: 5.13" of I-Q38 Rl lffiil-'7 1 ff1f1ff-ffi1il5!1frQ-- mu hunirrd ninetj J x f' STX, ' I, I Q rv, T mwgvgilw -A wr W tflll'-L. ff -- K A U F M A N ' S For 23 years Mrs. C. Perlis, Mgr. French Cleaners and Dyers 807 Madison Avenue We specialize in High School and . College Athletic Equipment -2 . Athletic Supply Co. Q-51 Q We appreciate your school's business 151, .j fit, l ' ln? .? Coal Fire The latest in gas radiant heat. Must be seen to be appreciated. THE TURNER TWO STORES MaHtel SL CO. 315 Erie St. Toledo Columbus Next Door to Vernor's WITH QUALITY IN MIND the Builders of Better Homes Choose the Kuehnle Co. to furnish the lumber and millwork-Lumber of the finest quality and service without question The J. G. KUEHNLE Company LUMBER AND MILLWORK 1515 Ketcham Ave. MAin 4224 ff I , . .V . v,-iff r,,,,.,i,j," -.Tv-'I g----,,.,. W4-. ,,.'-,VV,v,,,f. . Q, 4 , K !'f1fl!v1",'4f.1 1 '-1' I 9-If .I 1928 I W 5" - -Ii' -If . .UL 1 - J- f ' ' U7!T7l!17THre - f""' xf. , -. x, -. ,ft 1 1 AJ gd lilllcl-Cl1r1'1r.45 I ' 7 r A :K 6 4 .fl ll W Y i ,li i .4 Y U Elie! V111 '21- '35-Z Kinetic Potentlahtles ff- '7'-liz rg, 'ff Oh, ignorant people who look at a baby 1-.' As tho it were senseless and imbecile maybe, In" Who smirk with your silly superior air, -.NI Who gaze, grin, giggle, or stupidly stare, Has it ever occurred to you-dolts that you are- '31, ' 'tl That a child may surpass both its pa and its ma? ti' 'ju Why it may be the tot that you look upon with scorn 'fi hgh, Will outrival the greatest diplomatist born, lf! Invent some new marvel, produce a new plant, Q ., wt Or philosophize even more deeply than Kant. 14" You idiots utter! Who knows but it may .5. ' Grow in power and wealth and command you some day. V: .ff- Perchance its a Goethe, a Wagner, a Titian, 1 A Caesar, a Taft fin pocket editionj, 2:7 A Louis XVI, Dumas, Virgil, or a Shelley, fl A Homer, a Bryant, a Marie Corelli, ,Fil Nfl A Morgan, a Raphael, a Henri Navarre lg-fx Q.-A An Elizabeth, Newton or Theodore. tif, Then worship the baby-ay, fall down before him- -H-.j' Revere him, respect him, and mutely adore him. 114, xy, Who knows to what heights he may sometime aspire? ,,,l Pope, President, admiral, ay, and still higher. fad He might even become, were the fates not adverse, iff Like the gifted young poet who wrote this masterful verse. 0, My -Allen Goldstein. fi' ,FRI i Ei-l pix. tlgh mf QQ nw" Y fl FURD the HATTER HEAL Sz BRIGGS Hats Cleaned, Repaired ' A P63 Q-:ll and Reblocked BIL A A ig: You can get cheaper work- But none better ,ivr Established since 1863 15 Tables Z C511 Mil- Now Located at E . 712 JEFFERSON AVENUE , 419 SUPEUO' , 2 Toledo, Ohio Phone, MA1n 0651 Toledol, Oluos 'I I Q0- l"?'1 'i 5131 - , - +I, r , , Forest 2116 - 2117 Adams 1317 .gi 'Q' Telephone H, , '49 'H l all ' ,go Magee Q Florists . .M- Fffill 'J N21 Two Stores: ' 1724-26 W.iBancroft Commodore Perry Hotel xiii 1 ml' 'Ji 'sf few 111flffl.:il.11lla?16lf.wilgzwff ,,,, crm'rtfrfefgvilramflfrfllrffslrsca. OOQOOObOll4' l'ifnrl in I ',-L-'ff " ' . Like The Spirit f A Great University THE SPIRIT of Air-Way has been likened to the spirit of a great university. Enthusiasm, loyalty, integrity and devotion to ideals can be found in business as Well as in a university. The institu- tion which is fortunate enough to have a personnel imbued With these attributes is certain to attain a dominant position and lasting prestige-and it matters not Whether that insti- tution is one of learning or one of business. The Air-Way Electric Appliance Corporation takes pride in its factory, office and sales personnel. In Toledo it is proud of the splendid spirit of Air-Way men and Women Who will be found in the leading ranks of every Worthwhile civic endeavor. The Aiir-Way Electric Appliance Corporation is making industrial and business history in Toledo daily. Like a uni- versity, it is building its traditions-traditions that Will ever record progress, service and strict adherence to those ideals that make for real success in life and in business. '23 Air-Way Electric Appliance Corporation 2101 Auburn Ave., Toledo, Ohio F150 0000001 000004-0000600 I 5 r'ffs'f? if if if, VA 'T 'X r Ga s Q QQ 'O' N- A ix 'X . :L-A . ,, Mm, ' : V," .p 7 .-v' Y J -A I FMVEA I A L, xl I.. 1 ' ,ir , ' A ffl. I 1 ll l I E , l'-Ivfxhllllllr-P l - - . , ,. ,.- .- D 1 N'-if., 1.1, '--,-y?.p1.y yt-,fm,f:5f ' ' i -J Q TWO SOLES- A . x - x X N 1 . 2 1 .Vx ,B I, D RN! XXX I .ff "xx jgmf 'I' gggqgij , , lim Wu! gl "ty if QI!! g' 74 A 'J ' ,1 il: n V I' !!! ' X I X I ? 1 fI!l9 I 1 , I X ll I fiiwuilxg iff' ,' Q 1 .XIV A X, , W M 1 N 1 w 1 1 fa Q ' I X. -17 f 69 That Beat As One! Let Us Frame Your Diploma THE GROSS PHOTO SUPPLY COMPANY 325-327 Superior St. Exceptional Photo Finishings 1 INDIVIDUALITY Popular Price and High Grade 1336 Dorr St. FOr. 3936 JENSS MILLINERY 2 The Warnke Bros. C0. General Sheet Metal And Roofing Contractors CALORIC AND MONFITOR WARM AIR FURNACES 305 Nebraska Ave. Phone Cor. 15th Street MAin 1312 New Homes Financed 'Colrzfvlcfff Building S01'r'ice THE Swan Creek Lumber COMPANY Main Office Beverly Office 226 City Park 3770 So. Detroit il W. E. BETTRIDGE, Prest. SL Gen'l Mgr. THE LAKESIDE BISCUIT CO. MANUFACTURERS OF CRACKERS, CAKES AND BISCUITS TOLEDO, omo "Eat another cracker every day" - A' r l., I , A W., '.n111 .A4 .,,.. -'41 1 Y sf! ,. "Qfi'f14'f'1-,Wifi 5 .v ct- Q 3- fjgzg 1 QKMGQ- aww' 5970251-fe, red kr Y .X 'N 355, C I .. N U A 1 , f - 'W I u 1 1 1. v, fan n t i cz ' . V. ,, .Q 1 x 'f r - 'fl SN GJ' 'E x 5' , I ,, lg? Xi' T Y I fel Ai EL "Q I. il Student: "I always got the tough breaks in life. When I was a child I was left an orphan." Kind Man: "What did you do?" She will appreciate f ' A Student: "I got a job by applying at THE UNITED EMPLOYMENT BUREAU 853 Nicholas Building 4 Years Ago Toledo was called 'fTHE CORN CITY" and is still the city of "Golden Opportunity " l Richardson Candy Co. Distributors 594i on your Savings ASSOCIATION Ask Your Dewar 802 s. sr. Clair street I CORN CITY SAVINGS 0U?0OE LET YoUR GROCER BE YOUR MILKMAN PA GE 'S R Milk, Cream, Cottage Cheese and r "Kleen-Maidv Buffer, P' HDEMANDED FOR THEIR QUALITY" S0'l Nhlkii I xf00JrO-I O0 lib! I I 1 ' . sd, '-, 'A,4.,f ,,, " -1- ' pill-". V nf-' f'l1.'L I ' '-- iff ' 1 1. dd Il!! ft' UR ,ZZ-T , .'-v-' ,- .. LW! 57. h'. . 5 ,., N I r 5. l Q l . 'll -95 S12 IU' I QI. ill I f-. . it 135 5 , C5 SJ". IQIX Yu, ,"l,x, O mfr Q7 I N. rfl' x 'Xl fs, :M I ff 9 s t'-'Q A05 v., nf: W in V.. X fulfil M. . . ll X rg. If 2" "'1 ul .' Q. M-A ,I ' 7.41 4 v 9?- 'N 'Ai el v 'fi'- EY-lx NN 9354! ixfyii .I . K 'V 1-. I -, 'X I .. ' Blmgklwxxsc ,,.s,, rykiga, WL , .. Y. v -K. , f .kg ,,,,,,,A ,-.4 Pugh: I found a hairpin in my soup. Mrs. Carroll: Oh, goody-See if you can find my comb. . Carr: I see where they are offering a big prize for a plane that will go straight up in the air. Mr. Condrin: Hm. Then I must study closer how my wife does it. Edgecomb locked his ignition, his steering wheel, his gearshift and the door of his car and then lost his keys. Nurse: Well, john, do you want to see the new baby the stork brought? John: No, I wanna see the stork. The Boy Friend: I hope I can get tickets for Heifitz. May: I hope it's better than "Hit the Deck." The Fred Rinker Company GENERAL CONTRACTOR 228 Fassett Street Phone, TAylor 3327 Toledo, Ohio BALDUF'S BAKERY Carl R. Balduf, Proprietor 709 South Avenue Phone, WAlbridge 0244 HOW MUCH IS YOUR DOLLAR EARNING? We pay 6'k on 350.00 or more left With us full six month periods We pay 592 on savings accounts from date of deposit to withdrawal SAFETY 1 Our record of 33 years without a loss 2 Loans on first mortgages only 3 Under state supervision OHIO SAVINGS ASSOCIATION Assets Over S4,200,000.00 WE OFFER A COMPLETE PAINTING SERVICE Automobiles Furniture Factories Houses Schools Churches We also maintain an up-to-date Auto Repair Department for Bodies Fenders Radiators Axles Frames WELDING Poly Arts Spray Shop, Inc. GAr. 1213 L 3525 Detroit Ave. nr , l 3 ' if 'el if 'S 'f31'i?41 6-gif 41-:tif ?:ff'5ijKQ!lY1f.xEjfJ31 I is .. P .ff-,ll QQ: 31" J li?- V, 1- 1 re, wx- ay, an Y' 'xi I r" 'if S5611 N . is p " 7? rf' we R E neil or w ff? lv- rw, 'fa ,N X.. ,qt it 111' 1 1 v rr. JL' ,4 PM ntl' x . fi 0 N of I! I I MI vi 7 iIifil'3L1"'-Mr"Er'Hii?f1J-iBl?Z3f1?2f5i5lfLb7'2S9.'B ,Wa coeraxwsf sf ' V sn 1 e 1 Rduced in rice - liner than ever. 'WPERFECTED et oaclz , ro Bgfufrory i 7 -+1 I I IX ' FY' f l up , . I' Q X ' F 1 e Ki , gr X O V f r - '-'ii ' lg!-' " f f - -ffl ' X- ig! .2 , 4-DOOR SEDAN S5 8 5 Resdluggon New low Reduc- prices tions Touring - - S455 S170 Coach - - 535 90 Roadster 2-pass. 485 "th Roadster rrriwble 525 170 seat Coupe - - 535 90 Cabriolet coupe 545 200 Chassis - - 355 90 All prices f.o.b. factory and specifi- cations subject to change without notice. WHEN the first Whippet was produced it was far ahead of competition. And the perfected Whippet is still ahead of the iield in modern engineering design. It has a drilled crankshaft for full force-feed lubrication and silent timing chain as used on the finest custom cars. It has the only light car power plant which actually doubles its rated horsepower. The Whippet holds the A.A.A. Coast-to-Coast Economy Record with an average of 43.28 miles to a gallon of gasoline. No other car has ever given such a demonstration of economy. It holds, also, many speed, second gear, hill- climbing and other records. ORDER NOW FOR EARLY DELIVERY WILLYS-OVERLAND, INC. TOLEDO, oH1o . 4 " f.4,.'!.-.I 1-1i,1JJ1!"Jl . , ' 'i' x'f,v'4 . - 4 Til' g I-lmgzg l -g.' ij.: QQ 3"V'v'Tj.-1351 P' 'I' i5 "'1' ' 1 hundred th Y x ff L lzliouse Y I , , I I WJ 'Ax"Q'w,,.i 5-xv r' ,LQ . LIL! 5 " 4 Q X-1, w x ,, I D XV ALL WET! MILK CREAM WHIPPING CRE-AM A Ig' USE I, X Ludwlg-Lane Dalry Co.'s mg -N --x X N fe .L E -A 2- N if ,-,. MILK PRODUCTS Q- ' wa ff: x S' lu ' is ,fl 'ff I ' I ' mi. Q ', ,Q 1, 2 I QUALITY AND SERVICE . l M, I ,IQEQQQ MF , 'll ,Q W gm ,T 517-519 Apple Avenue Forest 3625 E I- lill f -'imiiio BUTTER BUTTER MILK .1 is . ,ff se , COTTAGE 'NHEESE Qmiilgiegf ei-Esimil U M 1 . 'f""" I, 1 Pete DeWo1fe: Did you hear what A, E, happened to Miller? Florence Kerr: No, do tell. 8 Pete DeWo1fe: Well, he got drunk in Venice and tried to lie down in the gut- ter' Sylvania Ave. Sz Terminal R. R. Near Upton Avenue 6. 1. W. L SLAYTON CO. Guaranteed Coal - I ,A '1 QQ , Municipal Bonds g'Dustless Deliveries" fl. By Careful Drivers 4.65 JEfferson 3154 if? lil 1- i-Q' 1 I ' -I LooK YOU! QM jj DAVIES WELSHCANDY . 33 " The Natzonfs Sweetmeat " A Pleasing, Palatable Confection EQ' No ill effects from eating this candy, eat all you want, isn't Eg that dandy? ff" ' 59 L , , A . , .. -if V N -, 2? ,. 5 ,'fQw1,f2f,,:',.-I Uprgj f gr U ry.. ,--11928 g QI54,fm,r mmf:-03 2"Ty?',1f1 ICA- 5. tzuo hundred four L when Buying SPITZER HAM, EACON, RORICK SAUSAGE 86 CQ. INSIST ON Municipal Bonds Established 1871 Folgers Ye print everything in the line of +A TICKETS The Toledo Ticket Company GRANT NORTHRUP, Secretary Jacgb Folger Est. 114 N. Erie St. ADams 7510 Toledo 0. WE OF TOLEDO ARE FOR U OF ' TOLEDO ,, ' "QiQ,'Qajgil'Ix -X xx ix I i I f ' 'jlfff' f Q Q 5 X -N ' X ff .A'- N f ' . ' 'PS , ,f 7 ! I I H Q n ' oi' I EA ' K AXAXAL XL r COAL'WOOD'G'ASO LINE 8- OIL A Phone MAin 8264 6 City Park Ave. ' ' Tfmt Rt77II1AIIlf,Y ilfr THE KELSEY Sa FREEMAN LUMBER CO. Main Office Display Room Branch Yard 1225 Indiana Ave. 244 Erie St. 3025 Summit St. FOrest 1522 Toledo, 0. P0ntiac 2042 g 1 , , 1 Ig" ' thddf , ,1 .4, n, GTA K fi -x ' iii wi. s 'N .- ,i lfii' -,virgo-,Q ',i317c,3,,1-V ' A Bi-sciciioiisc pf vi-, 1. ,, ,, ,. ',,., ', -, i A A c O A- . at .i -in A A - E iccfcEemmcei1 fcwczifepeifs Nc? -i ' 'A 2.9 if i THE llc WP OHIO CLDVERLEAF O Q ,ggi DAIRY CO. Saw moneylc 'S-15 by talking . l.,:f3 gig, MILK, CREAM, BUTTERMILK in Early Spflflg ,LE AND COTTAGE CHEESE N N fi. gif , D A X, i . in -ii . 5 '! C Real Quality i ii It-is A : iii? ,ij r iz t,ve:2f we f i w M ii! 1 if si,Q :f'i1f T: iii' ,i . jail A ICE costs a rrnere trifle. Food .5 M, is expensive. ff . ,I Experienced housewives know 7- that variable temperature is bad vi 'Qi 1820-24 Vermont Ave. ADams 1281 forpfffishablf f00dsrhafWhSf1fhe 4,3 LM' thermometer rises, milk rapidly :J-4 f , gets stale and bacteria multiply a L' thousand-fold. X,-fx.. "iii Even if the food does not spoil, Official Northeast and Bosch Electric ir loses its Crisp fresh Havof and -si TTX Service Station much of its nutritive value. fl I Mead-Morrison Truck Winch Equipment In this changeable 'weather ice isa necessity amz' ached one '27 ' Van Dusen P Auto Repair sc Machine CITIZENS' ii Company ICE n ip' A N Wood Hydraulic Hoist Distribution and P Service Sta. 1609 Adams Street QF" 'LLQ5 Welding and General Machine ADams 1222 Sal ...xl Work 'Q 'ci - I. c 4 1' rpg 1 , Swv 904 Lafayette St. Toledo, O. - 1 fi: I .P ,. I. . . -' ,,f. Y, A. -27-' ,A .,f- .. .,, "-QU Q if .- JT Q'QMfff.- j',Q'f1,'r7Ex1145' Q7 Avia 15 9,8 ,g?cQi'Ac,K02fz'fif.a-cifgliiifrfd 5f9.?f1f:fi?,- 4, 1 two hundred iris .- 4 x , rv 'i I '. 4 ,A - , . n x,'.'yj'.,tL:NA-qi.F?'L Elly, tg I 'il A .A i Viii1IeKll-JLlij L' ',u m",fJQ-fU,"1' I ,QM J Q . 'v fIj'l,lf-.agp l ' ' ' . ' - ' - -' 473. gi? .IAQ V I-:ll 'ef X Bl: 1 5 Ya ffm' NW" 5157431 P- 'Q V .gg V-- if :fa:2:i - Nw' at - '-:I 4' V' fi251fQ'.'13,p,1:., ,O ra. ' 43 L' I 11i":Q133'-' .- 'v', 3 '3.,' ' V i - Iliff V' . me xii' , ' K' 'Zh' .211 1 - I i X if .wg Qzgggaii AVA",'Q, fl 4- 5 " i Q? if f lse we a e ' - T -,,', 3 13111, 1 . - A l 1 Q X 1 , 3 ff ' A. 3 ' .- 1 --QV -A'-,.. Y -vi JA 1 N V 'V ., : 11-2 "A' A A 1 .T "4 .- emrrou ii J , n 2 5- EEF? a f -, -'s CLDTHES It 1 V 5. I , VI . R 5 I . T V .V I. '-'+f-'aa1z2t2 , 1, ,Q ill? Catch the Breeze 5 f. Keep Out the Heat ! ! It sounds like magic, but that's exactly the effect of Granthen Kulp summer suits. They are as light as the proverbial feather Q-.Q -5 and their porous weaves let through any breeze that may be stir- fix -. I .RFI '1 ' . . . . ,"' 31, Wlthal, they are splendldly tailored and perfectly fittmg. -59 Prices that young men "' 7'.,' Ff- can afford to pay. S28 5 f .- 4 'T ui 418 Adams St. my 'Z' M31 I sit r., - fe ., . ,pm J' . , . , . - , .W 4-Ziffiwf.yesfii-wuvarfi-.1.f fu l - iff:"1-P1'fWf"fs'fl'i"f K' K-v - l l tum hundred :even A .V f " "qv-'-A W ' W-'-"W 'W'-'F , , , . LA KAY -1 : -A 1993- wi Crowder: Can you remember the first ' boy you ever kissed? QR - M : C 't me ber th last ,Ji Omason an even fe m e Mosteller Hardware Co. wg' "Merchandise of Honest Values" lil' Customer in Haine's Drug Store: Why Q'-fx do you employ such dumb looking sales- tr, men? . Bi11's Brother: Well, it makes the cus- tomers feel that they cannot help but 'xi' get the best of the bargain. 1524 Cherry St' MA' 6090 W D l' in e e Iver an Curry: You are perfectly normal. Hauman: Yes. ,nf Curry: You light your cigarette with your right hand. v 'S Hauman: Yes. 2 'fi Curry: That's not normalg most peo- -'ff ple use a match. xf Mother: Now son, don't forget to put ' on your heavy underwear. I don't want e you to catch that fraternity grippe. l- 105: ' XI' Dean of Women: And what are men, after all? ffj , Dean of Gentlemen: Women, Lady. z .T-. Th f 11 . C ey are a ter a women 9 O. hx T' g he ff? W ,L Phone, WAlbridge 1352 E Cm fly if tj ,..,.: .N O. H. ADLER COMPANY Qi- f.. General Contractors 8' .ze ' A. B. Newell, President "l 828-830 Prouty Avenue Toledo, Ohio ffl 1 .1 S itil il 954, - KABLES LUNCH 3 f 54 "il 909 Madison Avenue ' Q Z." ' fu J LSI 5. Y -- , .4 f i,,f ,. A ' -' " ' F933 llI'lfI'L'4,' yi . , . i.,, -",::-.- .g'..- 1 ' , 4.3-fy',, 19:5 W 3- L ,pf-,iff l limo hundred right , XT J wm.e-fum-fTw+m1--.fr- i13""t i "'-Ihr-'fi'-ll'Qi'J'I,7'1fr B. E. BOTHWELL BINDING 111-113 Michigan St. CAM E RON GASOLINE Y. M. G. A. GAFETERIA A Home-like Place to Eat 5 I In Toledo Ask members of the chemistry Itsrrhe class how our products compare with others. QFININOG' N7'A'J'0s6N.' 06N7i7'!xP5 06N4'lfwFl'l'6NPvl+4?J-OONI' Y 9 resu- THE CAMERON CO. fOr good Shows IOQ0O g Xxx l I is l mu I ' . for-i 'XZ , . ,f .f 1 I E 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. I-Iaughton Elevator and Machine Co. -7- V , e au.: .: gf ., -fe .4 .ia -A . ay l. , , fir 34 ,xp .f--49.5.4-,fa .1-, I L .H .f 1 .f L 1 7 .id if ' og, THU IIIYI V! lllflf ff X1 X liiii. ti .1-C l H W Y Q in u. 4 - in . ,-or - 1, .o,. P . -1 V V- "Q 'I' Li.-T 'fi '-.-9f!'ff "lil "' 2'.-.f'f""-Iffzi . I ,LK Pi Bradley: Oh, boy, my girl is a wow. She is the kind you write home for. X Ballinger: For what? Bradley: For money. ...,. 1315-17 Clinton St. Hartman: Say, what makes that blirnp so wild? Harring: Her father was a baseball 1 ' pitcher. FOrest 1336 i I College must be great, said a group of eds and co-eds while witnessing the "Collegians,' at a local movie. ' GRGSS SALES sz SERVICE ifiliiiiztialttj-usizvseilothg iii? ' CGMPANY Shaw: Well he Wasn't very well pleas- 211 Platt Street ed' Automotive Electricians -""" AUTHORIZED . . . ELECTRIC AUTO-LITE SERVICE The writer of this column received a STATIOY letter from a Rhetoric prof. bawling him 1 out for using the word "ain't." We know Y a lot of writers who wouldn't use the EXIDE BATTERIES word "ain't" ain't eating. Heard at the Dance "Will Meet You At The G6 97 M A R I P O S A Huron Madison lw 0lwl'IIl'OvbIOC'O00OOOvl0l , . Hagerty S Interurban Bowling .Alley 439 Superior Street -'OllllOX0O00 l 1 vf 3 I NHS jf'3l"1'fj'fil,.f'?'3a'I:1f7?Q:'w P'-"fy nl ima hundred ten THE TILLOTSON MANUFACTURING CO. Toledo, Ohio 3 - f00E, CORONA L. C. SMITH . . We are appreclative of the Work Typ6W1'lt61' Il1Sp6Ctl0l1 CO. of the University and extend best 5 Inc. wishes for its future. 501W Madison Ave. New A MAin 2417 ' Rebuilt Typewriters All Makes E- T' Realtor Z Rented, Sold, Exchanged 808 Madison Ave. FOR QUICK, COURTEOUS SERVICE Be Sure to Stop at This Sign GROB GAS STATION 3100 Monroe Street This gas is superior to the gas many other stations are selling for high test at 23c and 26c per gallon and is not the low grade sold at other low price stations. Grob's gas insures you easy starting and extra long mileage. You save from 5c to Sc a gallon. Our answer is Tank Car to Consumer. i,,gf'r . I+ . at -Old I t hundred elcve i 'P 'N i s 1 in on r -- If l l -:ggi U'.i"i3r liffiiixf -f?nflf1xgi'i'f'f'Vy1lx-fl1,f-.j'." Blockhmif I ' gm ii i H if PAWS! L53 r+.,' i 459 If az i o -'Q BOODY HOUSE 'kill Q W fr' mg? E m CAFETERIA iq. gafk' i Z N l Qin' ' ',' '. ,-.ig I fwf' ljgif , 235 si. Clair si. ,Sl .19 3 5 xii In NT I 'G Q .ve i .fe e el pn I is I g 4 w EAST TOLEDO rg' - ig , RECREATION COMPANY all ., I I J BOWLING Ifgq 'he' l'2'A,N he K ' Basement-Masonic Temple vt Qffk - Main sr Fourth sie. I QQ' -For Effect! :IQ iq lf? My fxw A-il 551 Shorthand 6 to 8 weeks :AF Typewriting, Business Correspolldellce for curb 591-Vice ,Q Day and Evening Classes From our pl A'-Ji, V 11 fi SCHGUL HAVVLEY DRUG STORE ' , in 335 sr. Clair sr. 205 Hawley si. .7 75 2 Q ,X .VI I I 15' CLIFF L. DesHl3TLER Jos. lvl. MURPHY RAY E. CLARK iff 'gg'-A President Vice-President Secretary -Jail The TOledO Jewelry Manufacturlng CO. 3, 5-gl E Smith Sz Baker Bldg. Toledo, O-lrio fi- , it . A L-S MANUFACTURING AND RETAIL JEWELERS GS, ggi Diamonds Watches Mountings Silverware -'J 7,-gg 2 Class and Fraternity Jewelry 1-4 K are 3 Official Jewelers for Toledo University Class 1927-28 6? S1T0ll'aiiiff- ',6'fi's: i"w,:J fic I-131 YJ14-"lfQg3'cfiQ5gi'1Qlifi151?2aY?3iHfzQQ!-'A, +--i1'two"'h2lf1dr'rd"t1IrFlUk ff-,X f,.. . V x 1 v - . x- I 1 q. I L, I f..l,v1Iy', 1 l I ,'.-,T-.' 'LS ?.1QJ-4 ' fjf -lj.. -Q. U - V lu P ,J Q Q .ii .-'I A 'U 0QOO 5' n J. D. GERKEN CO. fI06bb LUTZ'S CAKES - COOKIES - FRIED CAKES AND ROLLS OF ALL KINDS A TREAT TO EAT THE LUTZ BAKERY CO. 201 Sylvania Avenue Phone JEEferson 2834 i T ' ' ix! , ' A ll A V. :sr A D 'l , .v,. , "5 .1 ' d l wvv' 3 '-"-,lrjj JV ' gf X A 'V 4 i T -,QHW +- . if f' ' ' A . O 0 4 " ' -fTlX i4 ' A' iibinr I M1ll1OHS of Cars A Started by Auto-Lite - Everywhere - Every Day Auf like A Ilarling. lighling Jlgnilion Qv BVI ,312 AUlQiLlTE The Sign af Auto -Lu: Se def- a nazimml pmzccrwu fn' car ownrrs 'wifi .e -'V , In 'A f---QQ , J 9 'Q 'I nl 1: F 5 145'-'J 'I H338 I '4 I N " I , - J , " j-V , .1 Ilddt! I ll li l I ' - . 1 JJ ,ip 1 The Reason I've run a bit with Beatrice And chased around with Bess- I've had a case on both of them, I might as well confess: I've whispered airy nothings In the pearly ear of Nelle, And told a tale of eloquence To Betty and to Belleg I've hit the high and toppy points With Sally and with Sue, And swung to subtle symphonies With Rissy and with Prue. I've built my castles in the air Assisted some by Nan, And trolled my moonlight serenades To Flora and to Fang live sworn eternal constancy To Dally, Tess, and Fay, And jollied quite a jolly lot With Selma and with Mayg I've turned a double trick at hearts While playing bridge with Pearl, And hypnotized Miss Irma With, "Just one little girl." I would have married each and all And that's a-going some! But-darn their unpoetic souls They all chewed gum! -Allan Goldstein. Graduates Are Wanted Business Firms are looking for College Students who are well trained in a. com- mercial course. This old reliable School can give you the finest training because we offer the most thorough courses, the most experienced faculty, the best equip- ment, and the finest business college building in Northwestern Ohio. Send fOr Catalog. School Open All Summer Purchased Jan. 1882. Oldest in City, 0 Business College For. Aelulns and 10th Sts Toledo, Ohio Plume M.-Xin 1393-2 Thurber P. Davis, Principal Member National Association of Accredit- ed Commercial Schools Fireplaces and Fixtures l Tile Work of All Kinds Longmore Brothers Tile and Fireplace Co. Estimates Submitted Wm. Longmore 2218 Ashland Ave. .'.,f H Phone, JEfferson 1387 TOLEDO, OHIO .ll ' f ' , , 19:8 I 's-" -H , L'l'Ii,1.' . 'x :au .Q ,,,. N ki .4 li I I Y ... ' V D I ,rl .,, .v :I 'L ,,. I, f. lc .n V . s ,Lx , J is ' 'K' LJ Ri ,,. '- . .ly lm ww fied i V ' 4 ' x tix lb-ai .lf .. 'l . -ti M. I 155' xi 54, 'u .., ' 'yn . -F pl! H -U , u Aki! big ri yr' ' .I 'N Q ss ' '19 V 'i', Ei w- 'I N 7 0 N PV 4, S, two hundred tfozlrteenm' 'W' ' ' r. , , 1' u ,., hun hunifidmfffkz -5,- HA P ' W' 'ff Tlze lnflef. HI The "Retina", a monthly magazine issued ' by Waite High School and printed by TI-IE TQLEDO PRINTING COMPANY, was one of the 1928 gold medal prize Winners in the national journalism contest spon- ifl sored by the Columbia Scholastic Press T I Association. fjl All publications entering such a contest are ft I subject to severe criticism on the typo- ff graphy and quality of the printing as Well as journalistic skill. 4... 'jj The Toledo Printing Company specializes in magazines and school annuals, and we , W are pleased at all times to submit suggestf 41. ions, layouts and quotations. The complete if publication is produced in our own plant, Q' including typesetting, composition, press work and binding. Phone our Sales Department, MAin 2229, and we will T" A, be pleased to call and consult with you on -' your printing problems. ff "Have a Home For Your Printing" -I THE TULEDO PRINTING CG. .Q 317-19fZ1-Z3 Tenth smet E. E. TAYLOR Twenty-Five Years E. 1. TIPPETT, jf. .1 President in Toledg Sec'y.-Treas. fa :QQ 'if- f gr - l W l q---H P x V 7,-w : w Iilmkhuuse x ,, N , 11, V X, -7 , ,I iw, .n .A ' 1 1 p ,A f,M.Mfyf':Lsf!?,-55 qQg1,ffmw,fy.irjxf?E6- in - ' - I. ,t 'UA Nfl, 'rl '4 'D The Frosh- Soph .wp Slug Fests in V, We're bad men! Beware! if., These Sophs formed the Fly- :gy- ing Squadron in the annual Bag Rush. fl- Riding the Campus Cow was one of the trials and tribula- tions of the Freshman, who pre- ,Vi ferred this form of entertaining 'Qjf the Sophs rather than a V I ducking! 'V-ix ffi V651- Q gl :ribs Activities around this bag were temporarily suspended, while contestants reclothed 'J themselves with whatever scraps 65. could be found. Photos by courtesy of the "J ilu Toledo News-Bee ,X a., :N si is 9 1918 5 " K X ' 'nv' . 'T ' " -' ' -' " H ' " 'f 4",9 ' fi "'-1 ' ' 'it " K 9. 'U V91 inf'--r V? -- f "1 'fy nf Qifsfzm- 'f5?.ifz"1C' '1'?'i1':"a-FTD? i u hzmdzfd .sixle ,. !,Z"'Xx . . , 'U - - " . --, 4' '-N 1 1171-f 'ntl U 'wel Lf V 1 .n a n ,, -,,g',f.w WELCOME STRANGER RentA New 1! I ' ll-DRIVE Pay by the ' xg, Mile vhm mlzlw THE RENTACAR CO. 126-8 Huron St. Near Jefferson COMPANY Printers, Stationers, Office Out- fitters 713-715 Jefferson SEARLES BROTHERS Wholesale Growers and Shippers of Hot House Leaf Lettuce Station C TOLEDO. OHIO ANNA J. LINCK CAFETERIA Pi I M 3 G 5 P 2 C' U2 li 'FU O CI 0 NNINONNNN Nuwnwnnnnnorvoeud QUALITY-SERVICE-COURTESY B. B. Battery 8z Ignition Co. Completely Equipped Shop for Repairing all Makes Batteries, Batteries, Magnetos, Starting, Lighting and Ignition Systems MAin 6673 2135 Monroe Street "Anything in Canvas" THE STANDARD TENT 8: AWNING COMPANY Michigan 8z Orange Sts. General Contractor BUILDER OF Good Streets and Roads, Bridges, Etc. 4926 Lewis Ave. Phone, JEff. 1296 gil. L. LA BOITEAUX, Nearly Fifty Years of Satisfaction Toledo's Largest A s Quality Food at Reasonable Prices 2 I MVXVERSITY Q TWO Convenient Places Summer Term--June 18 5 2213 :Qghland Ave, 5 Fall Te1'nijSeptember 4. s 2 Jefferson and Michigan MAin 8422 s A I V 4 A "ij J. ,va-.i'a,,yl -, .5131 t hundred Jetfenlz 1' Neckonomics 835 ' 3 far- 3 MJ HELEN F. PATTEN fr 5 , FLORISTS 'niwlslg V 905-7Ml:?IIl1ici1g5 Ave. 1' 3-Sl' A QQ Q fx 3' ll gf Flowers by Wire to All the World X J S ERTCKSON RIBBON 81 This course is to be offered as a late afternoon or evening session class in the park adjoining the new Ottawa park campus. Students making Held trips in the course are urged to refrain from bothering police ofHcer5. CARBON COMPANY Typewriter and Mimeograph Supplies 02-3 1053-4-5 Nicholas Bldg. TOLEDO, OHIO 2 LET'S ALL GO DOWN TO I 2 VOLLMAYEHS SANDWICH SHoP Q Madison Avenue Opposite Ohio Bank 5 CSMTE-NAUMANN 2 BUILDING CONSTRUCTION CO. 5 ALFRED A. HAHN 3 ARCHITECTS Close Realty Bldg. 2 We Appreciate the Patronage of Toledo University 5 A. R. RICHLEY 2' 807 Madison: Ave. SUPER-SERVICE BARBER SHOP J , ' i E fi 71, 17-.Q A A " J7i,'l5'-'.if!':'l:".'s'l-"fIf -gp H wo-h-und,-fd-gfgfjhw :L "' ' 'S ' as a no -oo 1 N- NN fu Zi' H5 OE. ET' m UW 1 es o 23. Eff. Off Z T2 Pi I P1 DP Z Z no LP Eg, E C59 C5 to O5 HE :D 22 -402 w aff' H235 S Cb Qi Z rr' P453 SV' L: 'U OCD? 55 E E 'U 609000050 IAIIOOIOOIQOOOOI THE DOLPHIN PAINT 8z VARNISH COMPANY THE TOLEDO LAUNDRY CO. Paints, Varnishes. Enamels 81 Expert Launderers Close Motor Sales Company 1301 Monroe Street Oakland Pontiac Yi Phone ADams 2210 JO V i . i S 2 1 I nl .W ......-- .-- Z'-K - - . Y- L. f up A I .1 'I V n ,l lr , H- , -,, X l X' .I if -"- 11 .. . 1 , ss 1 i: lm,-,X 1. 4 on . . -wi., -mi, l , ' f,.'lQQcfjj'2m?,,jay '--,, ',y-1,-ggf,-,Burg 0 'fi is -1357- M' MUGGY WEATHER fl, Xl. fill' TEU"u1llullW""- mm- D L 1 V Q ,fljgqa ' ,,g A- g.. . "T N l G, , Q in ' X 415 X X 1 ' "XII 'ff J' X V 1 VIIEUIII :Illia I g K V sffglml 2 f-lf' I , H' X 1 "John, dear, will you always love me 1 this way?" "Not always, Martha, tomorrow night I'll show you a different hold! IUWU 5 1 Compliments of A Friend in Q14 Q3 St. Clair Street if Calf P , DAVIS BUILDING Sz LUMBER CO. 551 BUILDERS AND CONTRACTORS Garages, Bungalows, Cement Work 1035 Grand Ave. FOr. 2751 JEIT. 0069 Hb , 'll-2, i. ff . ,f fl. C +11 'f , Q f I wif- twn lI1lI1l1,TL'!11 lzuentiy 'J len, f, I Z'-XX 1 ,, , 141 fm, - ,. ,. ' . . ,. ' g:,,l,J,' 1511-IAM -,vhs-21191 '5i'xLHflk,f.N" 11 ,fl l'jl -1--W: fj in :gy cuyfqgy -j1y11,?r,Q'lfG- '-fx iii Qi 1 - V' rv xii' - v4 , , A . .5 L R- wi. ff C 4' S-1 - 1 f':Hx' Q r, Q M 19, Z1 I. .. ,.. -I - 1, i F' , QE, Q .D 'J' ff S N' 'N KS-1 , .ho 5' . .- n." 1' L85 , 4 .,, 4.1 w av 1 .1 ,. li- , "4 .Qs ,Q s , 1',' Q' . .A .N 1 V l 's 1,.1, Pu 1 11" 7 I ". ve. A .. xx-K ,, .- . QL 1 "I ,' Nu 1 1 .K , nf Q' 'Q I . . .. X82 1' ff 13. 'Y' ,-, , . 1 3 11 by H41 , ' 4 81' 1, A .1 1 . -, ' .1 .fig ry, Y 1 1 1 , 11:1 1- .1 - X. .- . '- "w E lf 5 lk! lj- ' Q: 'QQ -1 ,,., ' ' , 1 lr.: mv. 1, 3:-1 . Q :sau x fl, 15 f " S1 1'-., ,..., . . gk m 71 ,.e 1-:1 . . . . , '1 13.-1 PH 1 sczhs CLCIIOII1 o Cl SC?l'1'7CC ICC' f7Ul'A'0'l'11lO 0 I l ifj br: . ' ,A Tw F.. . f X f . . I 339 , 1' S H" 19,10 on 11 asfmd '1'C'L'OI1Tf7Cll9C 1' IIIC IISIVL' "Tr, C2 'W A . o 5 5 25 ,J nl G V. W 'Y WN fi' ' S11 V' no- . ' . A 'Wx ,Q A Cl11fOI1 11g1'c11'111g uzzc CJ LL'f1'O11, .Lg 1 A cu1lu11 ' 110 1' 'Sf 'ff Q ffl 051110015 0 file C211Q1'u1'z'11gs 1.11 1111.5 F1100 '. ,g . 'X ..x ' my - fi The above 1llustraf1o111sll1e .5frh1nIqv11Ien1or1alereclcdat Canton, 3' 'fvxi Nineteen hundred six. X . 15' Q FE. as 'VL , U EF' 241 Nl ." 4, . In 'FP' - . . .1111- pv V ' 1 N wr.. , F 4 ,. A , I ', I 'lm .X - . . .Q r' , 1 ' if -l 3.,-11.3, y ygi.14fJ ' js fslms A lc-G.y'?! ' ,928 -1 I THQ- ,1K""Jt-mflffffg ITg'ri'!' I- -" 55 -I --I iwo h?l7llfEZ twrnty-one 4 u 4 2 I mil A llluel-.llmll 11 gy U'!g!'!.i,iMn7- -Sis Yau' e-I , , f Xb. A. ,4 .cf Hic: My girl is passionately fond of poetry. 'rx- polglg-eicz My girl is fond of passionate P. D. Hoc: My girl is poetically fond of CONTRACTQR passion. . 3, 1 Cement Drives 8: Walks Freidlander: That's a twelve piece - orchestra. Brlck Work Q. Latham: It doesn't look like it. -w Freidlander: Yeah, those three men 9 '-5, can play ten fox trots and two waltzes. 430- North Haven Ave' 1- Phone JEfferson 5364 I never saw a Scotchman I never hope to see one 5-4- But from the many jokes I hear There certainly must be one. LN' -i. JA live certainly hope that none of our ,,,f F -. , fellow students commit suicide during ,f e 4 , the coming summer vacation. That L 5 C , HQ.- . . . wouldnyt be nice. If youfre going to A " Q do it--wait until next fall' and glveour K ' 35' Q Alma Mater abit of publicity. Students D eg," ZFX can FLORISTS ea, ! you owe it to your Alma Mater. , , '-'i 2 5 ,eowwoosavfw TOLEDO.oHlQ '1 X Andde: Dad, gave me twenty this ,, E week and fifteen last week. Y' f Howe: Disgusting, I didn't l-:now one 'F could be tight that long. 5 1 I ' 2 'T Toledo-made p e n s u 2 O and pencils that are The Cgnkhn --.- worthy of Toledo d' ' g ' ' d u a t . ' S llllrodiwin lui: a u t ye-i Pen Co' Conklin q u al i K Y- ' I - as f . Igens 323.75 H Ogsoto. fx'-'re ii ' '- . G1'lC1S '. o - 2 - 34.00. In loyal '1'o1e- T""f""' ohm I do stores. I Val 'E .-M y . i 5 k . . ' E3 The Electrlc Power Sz Malntenance lb. .y 1' . HD' 1101 Monroe Street '31 el. in MA1n 8191 Kgs n h "' unuuna-u-un--u-nu...----555-Egnae -un-E5-anI1--.-Eaugggnsaunuaunnu--un..-nn"g -1:51. C- A P E 3 if : . . IQT SHO . , 1-Lt 5 lfflllwlilflly els MADISON AVE. 110' f-ly lr 5 ,'-,. Llliiililtlull:lteAUliIIlIlilllllillluIlIlllOtQQlll!IllllOI0llC0lE:E alll!llllIlll!lIlllOl1I9011."P'0""l "l' '.""""l.53 I 'FA .. .- .V . .. ,I v -f 'wel O , V 'hp 'YOJ-5,1 'Q 1' dl I, lift. lfa 'R v 1L'.'1,l'1'- 5 I9 if ' J el If -" 5 -.7 I' IFFWTYFFH Twenly-info - -' for That Next Dance I he cover for Think of this anrglulal was create V 5 D Zlirivhlanhrr The DAVID J. Q ' dh, MOLLOY CO. 2 y an If O 2857Cli1iZZ2Sf'if1?,,ihZem Z 1Kngal Llinrghta Ggflfi plifi E E 'msgsztxn 'M 2 5 Toledo University 2 Favorites Main 3693 2106:Franklin Ave. BABCOCK DAIRY 6'The safe milk for the baby" CREAMED COTTAGE CHEESE GArfield 21-14 ' YI The Toledo Window Shade Co. 4326 N. Lockwood Avenue JEl1'erson 1083 Qooooooaaarcwotvw-0000000 ldd la a ' 1 '--'tv 1 -' '1.L'vvk . Q W .--xx 3 Ml' n . Ml ,- 1' , V1-.1 'N 4-. I , 'gin 1 .r .J I 4 'Ev -ld . f. 1 .7 ' ' kv , K .1 up vW'nA.'-:FF H' -' " "J '3 Y ' . M k an --Q ., f 1-,V ' fi- r ' Q Rygwf. y ' ' . . 3-1 '.3T?j"i,,r'f ' , - -7421-7 X, Jvmllh' i In fi ZZ 3 -I 1 I3 C 5 ,4 A 1. 'v ,. 4 r, K? sa -v Y 5? Z E C E 3 n 4


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

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

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

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

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

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