University of Toledo - Blockhouse Yearbook (Toledo, OH)
- Class of 1929
Page 1 of 184
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 184 of the 1929 volume:
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N UNIVERSITY of -.Q
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NVhen day Closes with the quietness ot
velvet curtains lowered, one sees
the majestic march of darkness
onto light. It is the pass-
ing of time into histo-
ryg the spending of
the gift irre-
so it is in Life.
Some use it Careless-
ly, abusing those privi-
leges given. Now and then,
there is one who lives it fully
and Well. To such a man we dedi-
DR. -I. LEE RICHMOND
cate this IQZQ edition ofthe Bloekhouse-- f
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STI-1l'HEN K. Nlanox . . . . P1'u.fi1z'r111 , l I l ll
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Al.isER'r H. Miman DR. S. R. S.xi.Zxr.aN l I l l llll
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Academic Allairsz George P. Hahn, Clzrzirnzmz. l it
Blake-More Godwin, Albert H. Miller, B. Nordholt.
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Techinical Education: YYm. P. Clarke, Clzfzirzmzzz.
J. B. Nordholt, Dr. S. R. Salzman, Mrs. Fl. Chamberlain, Al. Gazzani ,
Finance: J. B. Nordholt, Clmz'rfmz1z.
Dr. S. R. Salzman, Mrs. lf. Chamberlain, J. Gazzam Mackenzie.
Buildings and Grounds: Blake-More Godwin, Cfzfzirmfzlz.
Albert H. Miller, XYm. P. Clarke.
Athletics: J. Gazzam Mackenzie, Clzzzirmzzzz.
Dr. S. R. Salzman, George P. Hahn.
Activities Fee and Trust Fund: Stephen K. Mahon, C'hairu1:zf1.
Alhert H. Miller.
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Hifji 1 DR. HENRY JOHN DOERMANN, PRESIDLXNT
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CARL HOLLID.-XY, PH. D.
Demi, College W' :Iris and Scierzcfxg I"rqfr.1.1or fy' .1'f11rri1m
1 Languzzge and Litemfzzre.
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Urziwrsity, Ph. D., 1021.
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D.-XYID W. HENRY, .-X. KI. 1
Dean, Colkgc of Ednmtiong Profexsor of Educafiwz. 1 I 1 Q 11
1x'z1u.m.1 Stale N0rmrz1C011fge, J. B., 1911g C0!I47!lbf.I 1 1 1
l'r1i:'er5ily, .1'. JI., 1915. 1
Q1 ROBERT N.-XYLOR WHITEFORD, PH. D
llirrrtor Qf Graduate Sfmivg Prqflwor Qf English Litfnzmrr.
lf'11ba.f11 C011fg5, ,-1. B., 13005 J. ll., 159.75 Ph. D., 1303.
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I Dnzu of M'N1g Prqfzmor Qf Hnvgifzlf and Physical Ednuaiion.
Brow: l'11iufr.fit,v, J. B., 15805 ,1'. IU., ISS-if l'11iver.viLv rgf
tlzr Cilnv Qf Nm York, III. D., ISSJ.
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KXl'I-IIQRINH ICASIICY, A, NI.
lhuxu Q1 lllwfwflg ,1.v.mfif1fr 1Jmfw,v.mr gf' lMrtm'1l' 411111 1.1'lf'm!1m'.
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HOW,-XRD H. Nl. BOWNI,-XX, PH. IJ.
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l'21iL'c'l'.vil-v gf 1'f'2121.qv1:w111i.1, l'1z. 11, 1017,
bl. B. BR.-XNDEBERRY, ,-X. NI.
1'rr4fe5:fn' qf .'11t1f1lc'77ltl11fJ'.
Unnfsl lvilfllfl Co11rgr, B. S., 1915: Olzin Staff
l'ui:'f'r.fit-v, J. ll., 1015.
W.-XI.'I'liR I". BROWN, A. B.
.1.v.mfi11lf' Pr'qfr.v.fo1' Qf Effflrimf E11gi:m'ri21g.
l'mtt IIl.iI11lt1z', 1, lf. 1912: l'r1i:'rr5i1v 011116 Cily qf
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I" LOR.-XIX FORTNEY, PH. D.
1'7'qfcJ.for Qf Commerce and Law.
fflirl Virginia UniUer.si1v, 11. B., and LL. B., 19005 U11iver.fitVv
ff U Pilubnrglz, Plz. D., 1903.
O. G.-XRFIELD JONES, PH. D. 1 F !E
1'roff.r5or of Pnlifiml Scienfe. 'N P ' W
Ohio 11'r,f1e,w1f1 L7?11i't'7'.f1QV, B. S., 19129 Uzliversily W' Y, I
Cfzlifornifz, Ph. D., 1919. l,
HENRY R. KREIDER, PH. D. I Ii
Profexsar Qf Clzemirtqv. .fi
Pi7'lZ7lk1171 ami fllizrxhall Collfge, xl. B., 18935 11. 1lfI., 1901g
70,1715 Hopkins U71iL'fTJ11l', Plz. D., 1910.
EDWARD J. LORENZ, PH. D.
Cinfimizzfi U11ic'f7'5i1v, B. xl., 19115 NI. J., 19125 Czzlifornin
Irzffilzzff of Tfflznologkv, Plz. D., 19.76.
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.zfflizzg Profe.v.far of Sofiolagvv. I
Sf. 01111-CU1fc'Lfr', .1. B., 19105 U21i:'rr.v1'tv Qt' Chimgn, .i,.1I., 1012.
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GERTRUDE R. SCI-IOTTENFELS
Arling Profvxfor qf Rlzeiorir.
U'niwr.vify Qf Chicago, .-1. B., 1011, J. IW., 1913.
I,.L'THER C. SCOTT, B. M. I-1.
,ifml-,mfg Prrgfr,r50r Qf 1111111501111 Effzmzliwz.
HQM11111 Park Colffgf, B. 111. E., 1005.
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A CLAUDE H. WATTS, A. B. 1
A-Iwocifzff Prqfesxor of ,-Icfozznling. ' :
W U11ia'ar-.fity Qf' Illinois, .1. B., 19135 Aixsorirzlf 1J7'Qf-UJSUI' of
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l'ui:f'r.vi1vQf.11if11ig1121,,1. H.. 101.3:.11.,1., 19.715 Plz. lJ,,1U23.
P. W. S'l'AXSBL'RY, .-X. B.
l1'r.f1f'y.z11 lY11i:'frsif-v, .1. H., 1021.
JESSE L. WARD, A. M.
.-15.fi.ff1mt 1Jrqff'.f.v0r qf Edfzazfiozl.
L. L. B., 10215 Ohio Shire L'r1i:'rr.fit,v, J. WI., 19.7-1.
171117112111 L'11iL'rr.fi1v, J. B., 1910: Hfzmiltan Collfge of Lazr,
.QIIIIII .lip .
J. M. CONDRIN, A. M.
Iumwrfor in Biology.
Il"s51f1'vz Rmfrvc Urxiverxitwv, .1'. B., 19265 ,1. Ill., 192
DAVID Y. CONNELLY
111m'm'f0r in P11-vximf Edurrzlian.
Jlifhigfzzz Nnzts .Xs07'i11lZl College-1.116 Diplnlzm.
BHSS G. EMCH. PH. G.
I11.ff7'Ilfl0f' in Plmrwfzqv.
T66 Uniuersiqv of 1116 City of Toledo, Plz. G., 1918.
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1 Q E ' MARION A. WEIGHTMAN MCKEE, M. D.
1 1 1 luslrzzclor in Hygiwzf and P11y5im1Ed11cati0n.
' 1 Lmim-my qf111inoi.f,1LI. D.,1915.
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ROS.-XRIO FIORIPIQL, A. B.
Coffqqf' .V1f,ffrrirfr .if Nfrlorihzx, Altlllllkiflfzl, .Yiuzwnzfz
J. H., 1913.
J. CURTIS JENKINS, H. A.
1n.f1r11flor in Polilimf .S'finm'.
11711111111 1u1d.TI1zrv C'o1lfjg'r, J. H.. 1027.
l r11:'n'.f11v qf I1t'.X'Il,C, J. B., 19105 J. JI., 1917: Lvll1l't'7'.Y1fY
HAROLD G. ODDY, PH. D.
l'21.flrm'ff,r in C11fmi.c11jx'.
:'er.fi1v qf Toroulo, C'1zm1111z, ll. J., 19215 Plz. D., 19.73.
.1If.'lIfz.f1n'f L'21i:'rr.fi1'v, Toronto, Cfzmzzifz, H. J., 1920: Uni-
THOINIAS WILLIAM R.-XY, PH. D.
Irufrzzftor i rz C lzmziffrv.
Qf Chimgo, Plz. D., 1925. '
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111,v!r111f11r 111 .1lllfhL'U1lZf1L'X 112111.-115I7'of1a111nx
,1ff.11fg.11,, .1 M., 1020.
DELOS BI. PALNIER, B. S. in F. F.
Uzzizwfil-v Qf'.11i6fGig4121, B. S. if: E. 1021.
H. THUREL SHENEFIELD, A. B.
fn.rtr'1411f1n' in Polilim1Sfifnn'.
L'I1fL'1'r.fi1v Q14 .11'f4'11ig11N, J. B., 1024.
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I 1 I HAZEL D. GEINER
Ii I Registrar. X
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I I EMMA L. WOODWARD ,,'1,' -I I I1
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SARAH SFCOR BISSFLI., .A. B. I I III I
Tmvlzizlg Fellow in Rheforif. I I I I I II
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MAY A. BLANCHARD, M. S. I I . III,
Iuslrnrtor in Home EL'07l0U1lL'5. I I II
UERTRUDE MARIE BRUCKER, A. B. I I I
Tmrlzing Fellow in Frenrlz. I I
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CHARLES J. BUSHNELL, PH. D. I I I
Prqfesxor of Soriology. I I I
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MARION ERNSBERGER, B. s. I I I I
Tmrlzing Fellow in Ph-vsiml Ednmtiou. I I I
M. ESTELLF HAMILTON I I II
NELSON W. HOVEY, B. S. ' I 'I
Teaching Fellow in ClIE1lllff7L1'. I I I
LELAND OVERMAN, M. A. '
Imufrzzrlor in Soriology and Economirf. I
HARRY W. PAINE, M. E. I
.isxofifzle Prof.-mor cy' V0l'l1ll0I1lIlEdI!l'llll0ll.
FRANK PAVLICEK, A. B. I
.lrxofiate Prnfenor in English. I I
E. H. L. ADOLF SCHUMACHER, PH. D. I II I
.zlssislarzl Prqfenar in Latin. I I
W. SHERMAN SMITH, M. S.
.1.v.vi5mnl Profefsor qf Elfrfriml Engineering.
JESSIE DOWD STAFFORD, A. B.
I7I5l7'I!L'l0f in Rlzelorif and Litemfnrr. I
DOROTHY F. VANDENBROEK, A. B.
Imtrzzctor in Rhetoric.
IVAN F. ZAROBSKY, B. M. E.
.filing Pnjffyor in Drfzicing.
ill' i l
.frrzulrnzir Rvfafiom-Cliairman, Bowman, Professors Bradley, Bushnell
Trettein, Zarobsky, Senrlesq Miss Geiner, Secretary.
.J11'111i.t,vi011 and .fII7Z'!IlIft' Sfnlirfiilg-Chairman, Jones, Professors Brandeberry
Henry, Holliday, Kreider, Macliinnon, Nurse, Yyhitefordg bliss Geiner
,!!Hu1'ir.f-Cliairman, Bradley, Professors Jones, Richmond, VanSickle, YYatts,
Nliss Geiner, Secretztry.
,!frw1fz'zz21z'r-Chairman, MacKinnon, Irofessors Bradley, Richmond, Easley,
VYardg Miss Geiner, Secretary.
CU1lZ'Ol'lZfZ-OIZQCl'121lI'D13l1, Tretteing Professors Wlhiteford, Easley, Searles,
C'oehrlQe- Student Members George Mcluezxrv Dorothy Mason Ruth Pinte-
I 1 1 Q . 1 . 1
Cairns Qf SfllfZiV'Cl1Hl1'lUl11l, Bushnell, Professors Bradley, Brandeberry,
Henry, MacKinnon, Molina, Bowman, Reed.
E.x'rv,f,v Hozuxv-Chairman Henry- Professors Brandeberry Easley Richmond
3 .1 ,V .V 3
l.. C. Scott, Smith, Miss Black, Secretary.
Librrzzli'-Cliztirman, uvhitefordg Professors Bradley, Fortney, Henry, Kreider,
Hrs. Gillham, Miss YYoodward.
Prf1'rim1.v-Chairman, Brandeberryg Professors Henry, MacKinnon, Rich-
mond, Easley, Palmer, Nliss Mack, Secretary.
PfzbfirrzfiomeChairman, Holliday, Professors Fortney, Erickson, Sehotten-
S:fz0f.21'.f!zip-Chairman, Fortney, Professors Holliday, MacKinnon, Trettein,
lnnney Ruby Scott- Nliss Geiner Secretary.
. .7 . 3L Lx V .
S0l'i!?f .1'J7'zzir.v-Chaii'inan, Easley, Professors Bowman, Brandeberry, Nurse,
Reed, YYhiteford, Richmond, Brown, Janney, VanSickle, Ruby Scott, VVil-
liams, Weightmang Student Members, David Pugh, Fred Rayburn, Leslie
XvZ1l1hYOl'lNSI', Charles Rhodes, George Nlclseary.
lil ' l i Slzmlwzf .frficifirs-Cliairman, Brown, Professors Holliday, Nurse, Richmond,
I l i Easley, Pavlicek, Ruby Scott, YYatts, Stansbury, Stafford.
ll ' i Ci0ll7'fz'.V'X'-ChHll'1N3.l'l, Xurse.
l N , KTM Plwiffvllt of the L'11i:'r1'.viQv if rx-ojffio IIIFIIILF7' of early' roilzzllilfmzl
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Class of I 929
Hsuax HOFFMAN .
G ERA LDINE LEITNER
RICH.A RD REMMERT .
Rl"I'Pi STARR .
D. R. MACRITCHIE .
DOROTHY ADAMS, B. A.
Psi Chi Phi, Reporter '28, Secretary '29,
Junior League W'omen Voters '28, '29, Reporter
'29, Bloekhouse '28.
EDWARD HENRY Al-ILS, B. S.
Pun-Hellenic Council, Senior Prom Committee,
Chi Rho Nu, President '27, Secret:1ry-'I're:1s-
urer '28, President '28, '2'l.
GEORGE. W'lI,COX BENNE'l"l', B. S.
Sigma Delta Rho, '27, '28, '29, Glee Club '28,
Student Y '26, '27, '28, Assistant Vertebrate
Anatomy Laboratory '28, '29.
MARJORIE BARNSWELL, B. A.
Psi Chi Phi, Treasurer '28, Senior Banquet
HELEN EDNA BLIZZARD, B. A.
PAUL J. BRUEHLMAN.
LEONARD NORTON CHRISTOPHER, B. A.
Phi Kappa Chi.
MARY ELIZABETH CROWDER, B. A.
Phi Delta Chi, Secy. '28, '29, Pepper, Vice-
Pres. ofjr. Class '28, Collegian '28, Dramatic
.Association Treas. '29, Cvlee Club '28, Jr.
League of Women Voters Secy. '29, Women's
.Association Vice-Pres. '29, Womens' Athletic
Association, May Queen Attendant '26, '27,
'28, lntersorority Council '28, Senior Banquet
WILLIAM BYRAM EDGECOMB, B. A.
LILLIAN ELSPERMAN, B. A.
Psi Chi Phi, Secy. '28, V. Pres. '29, League of
Woman Voters, Inter-Sorority Council '29,
Senior Ring Committee.
DONOVAN FRANK EMCH, B. A. A
Phi Kappa Chi, Scribe '28, Warden '29,
Student Y, Publicity, Collegian, '27, Asst.
Editor '28, Editor, '29, Track, '27, Football,
Asst. Mgr.,'28, Manager Football '29, Dramatic
Assn, Publicity, Varsity T Club, Secretary-
Treas., '28, Inaugural, Student Chairman
Transp., Pan-Hellenic Council, Reception
Committee, Publicity Board, Athletic Board,
DAVID CLEMENTS FRICK, B. A.
Dramatic Assn., Publicity Mgr., '28, '29,
Blockhouse Photography Editor, '29.
THOMAS GALGALA, B. s.
LEWIS GARN, B. s.
Sigma Delta Rho.
LILLIAN RUTH GEITHMAN, B. A.
Glee Club, '28, Spanish Club, '28, '29, Secy,
'28, International Relations Club, '28, 29,
MARTHA GEORGIA GOSLINE, B. A.
Pi Delta Chi, Pres., '29, Student Council, '26,
'27, Collegian, '26, Asst. News Editor, '27,
News Editor, '28, Managing Editor, '29,
Blocl-zhouse, '27, Administration. Editor, '28,
Organizations Editor, '29, Chairman Fresh-
man Dance Committee, Chairman Sophomore
Dance Committee, '27' Glee Club Secy. '29,
Dramatic Assn., '28, 29, Activities 'Committee,
'29, Spanish Club, '26, '27, '28, President,
'29- Peppers '28, Vice-Pres. '29, Senior
Meimorial Corhmittee, '29. '
HAZEN LEONARD HAUMAN, B. A. I I IIII
Phi Kappa Chi I III,
I I I IIII
I I II.
MABEL IXIILDRED HEIDT, B. S. I
I I III
I I 'I
I I .III
I l I III
. I I
I I III
I I I I I
I I I I 'III
MARY ANGELA HENRY, B. A. I I I
W. A. A., '20, '27, '28, '29, Pres., '28, infer- I ' " I,
national Relations Club, '29, Vice-Pres., '29, I , III
W. A. Treas., '28, Secy., '29, May Day Com., I I ' III
'26, '27, '23, Senior Announcement Com., I I'I
Glee Club, '28, '29, Peppers. I
- I ,I
I ' II
HELEN MILDRED HOFFMAN, B. A. I
Phi Theta Psi, Pres., '29, W. A. A. Board, '27, I I I
'28, '29, Vice-Pres., VV. A. Treas., '29, Peppers, I
Curator, '29, T. Clan, '28, '29, Inter-Sorority '
Council, Pres., '29, Senior Class Vice-Pres., '29.
VIRGINIA CECILIA HOOGE, B. A. I I
Psi Chi Phi, Vice-Pres., '27, '28, Senior Prom I
Com., Junior League VVomen Voters, '28, '29, I I
Women's Athletic Assn., May Day, '26, '27. I I
I I I
I I I
VIOLET R. HUGHES, B. S. I I
Blockhouse, '29, I
I I I
BERNARD JAFFE, B. A. I ' I
Kappa Iota Chi, Campus Collegian, '23, '2-I. I
I ' I
EDITH A. KLOPFENSTEIN, B. A.
Pres. T. Clan, '28, Phi Theta Psi, Cones. I '
Secy., '28, Chairman Senior Ring Com., XV. A. ,
A. Board, '27, '28, '29, Campus Collegian Re- I
porter, '28, '29, League of XVomen Voters,
Glee Club, '28, International Relations Club, I
May Day Com., '27, '29, I I
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ETHEL MADGE LAFLEUR, B. A.
JANET ELIZABETH LAVENBERG, B. A.
Pi Delta Chi, Vice-Pres., '28, Senior Advisor,
'29, Pledge Mother, '28, W. A. A., League of
Women Voters, Campus Collegian, '28,
Dramatic Assn., Senior Class Historian, '29,
Inter-Sorority Countil, University of Toledo
GERALDINE LODEMA LEITNER, B. A.
Spanish Club, '26, '27, '28, '29, Pres., '29, IV.
A. A., T. Clan, Pres., '29, Women's League of
Voters, Psi Chi Phi, Secy. Senior Class, W. A.
Reporter, '29, May Day Music Com., '27,
Collegian, Reporter, '28, Kappa Scholarship,
Honor Student, Pepper.
MARY EMILY LYONS, B. A.
DOROTHY BEAULAH MASON, B. A.
Pi Delta Chi, Dramatic Club, '27, '28, Glee
Club, '28, Orchestra, '28, Collegian, '28,
Literary Editor, '29, Peppers, NV. A. A.
Board, '23, Senior Announcement Com., J-Hop
Com., '28, Convocation Com., '29, Blay Day
Com., '28, YV. A
GEORGE EDWARD MCLEARY, B. S.
Student Council Pres., '29, Collegian, '25,
Vigilance Com. Chairman, '26, ,I-Hop Chair-
man, '28, Delegate to N. S. F. A., '29, Con-
Eocation Com., Student Activities Trust Fund
D. R. MAC RITCHIE, B. S.
Student Council, '29, Engineering Society, '26,
'27 '28- Pres. En r. Societv '28' Stimn Delta
I 7 3 . I I
AUDREY ALLIENE MILLER, B. S.
-l-. L l
I I I
RUTH MILLER, B. A. I
Psi Chi Phi, Pres., '29, League of Women I , I
Voters, Inter-Sorority Council, '29, W. A. A. I ,
1 I Il
I I '
MARY ELIZABETH MORGAN, B. S. I I I I l
1 Pi Gamma Mu, '28, '29, League of Women , I I II '
Voters, Dramatic Assn. Student Assn, '28, I ' IIII
'29, Senior Blockhouse Com. I I l
' I I
GAYLORD W. MYERS, B. S. , I f
Dramatic Assn., Chi Rho Nu, Pan Hellenic I ' I
Council. I I
I I I l
MARGARET LOUISE OECHSLER, B. S. I I
International Relations Club. -
EDWARD ELI PACKER, B. S.
GLADYS FELLABACM PACKER, B. A.
JULIA THERESSA PALMER, B. A.
Blockhouse, League of Women Voters, '28,
'29, Spanish Club, Reporter, '27, Treas., '28,
W. A. A., Collegian, May Day Com., Junior
Attendant, Sophomore Vigilance Com., Office
PAUL FREDERICK PEIFER, B. A.
Glee Club, '23, Debating Assn., '20, Pi Gamma
Mu, '29, Senior Announcement Committee.
1' 1 1
DAVID ROSS PUGH, B. A.
Sigma Beta Phi, Pres., '29, University Y. INI.
C. A. Pres., '28, Senior Class Pres., '29, Pan
Hellenic Council, '29, Pi Gamma Mu, '29,
.I-Hop Com., '28,
ROBERT WILSON POCOTTE, B. A.
Phi Kappa Chi, Senior Memorial Com.
FLORENCE PAULINE RETZKE, B. S.
League of Women Voters, State Convention
Delegate, Pres., '29, International Relations
Club, Sec. '29, Poetry Club.
J. WILLARD RIPPON, B. S.
Phi Kappa Chi, Student Council, Pres., '27,
Circulation Mgr. Blockhouse, '26, Campus
Collegian, '27, Varsity Debating Team, '26,
'27, Pres. Debating Assn., '28, Varsity Tennis
Team, '26, '27, Convocation Com., '27, Senior
Commencement Com. Chairman, '29, Toledo
University Delegate to National Student
Federation Congress, '27, Member of Executive
Com. of National Student Federation, '28,
Treas: of National Student Federation, '28,
American Delegate to International Student
Congress, Rome, Italy, '27, Pi Gamma Mu,
Track Team, '29.
ALBERTA ROBINSON, B. S.
League of Women Voters, '27 '28, Douglass
Center Dramatic Arts Club.
IRINIA F. SI-IANROCK, B. S.
THOMAS JAMES RUSHTON, B. S.
MAY MARGARET SCI-IULTZ, B. A.
Kappa Pi Epsilon, '26, Treas., '27, Pres., '29,
Pi Gamma Mu, Class Seey., '26, League of
Women Voters, Inter-Sorority Council, '27,
J-Hop Com., Chairman Senior Memorial Com.
JAY Josriru suwia, H. A..
Moausx El.BER'l' soU'rHARD, B. s.
Debating Assn., '26, El Centro Espanol, '2H,'2'l.
RUTH VERDI STARR, B. A.
Kappa Pi Epsilon, '29, Secy., '29, Secy. of
Class, '26, Vice-Pres. of Class, '27, Student
Council, '2., '2'l, Blockhouse, '29, Collegian,
'26, '27, '28, Peppers, Treas., '29, League of
Women Voters, Treas., '27, '28, Pres. Dramatic
Assn., '23, XNoman's Assn., Secy., '23, J-Hop
ELIZABETH SMITH, B. A.
Kappa Pi Epsilon, Inter-Sorority Council, '29,
XV A A '2h- ' W ' I '
. . . . ., - , Dramatic Assn., .eague ot
XX omen Voters, Campus Collegian, '27, Block'
house, '29, Senior Ring Com.
ROBERT COURTNEY SUTTLE, B. S.
MARION TRETTIEN, B. A.
Phi Theta Psi, Curator, '27, Peppers, Block-
house, '27, Collegian, League of IVomen
Voters, Secy., '27, Varsity "'I"' Clan, '27, Ellen
Richard Clulv, '29.
MARY I-IELEN TRESSLAR, B. A.
Pi Delta Chi, Dramatic Assn., '29, Collegian,
'28, Chairman May Day Costumes, '29, '29,
Glee Club, '23, Senior Prom Com., Religion
DORIS V. VIPOND, B. A.
Kappa Pi Epsilon, Sorority Council, '23, Block-
house, '29, League of VVomen Voters, '29,
XVoman's Assn., Pres., '29, Peppers, '29, junior
Class Secy., '23, Baccalaureate Chairman.
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JOHN MCHENRY WHITE, B. A.
Phi. Kappa Chi., Pres., '29g Glee C1ub,'28, '29,
RICHARD REMMERT, B. A.
Dramatic Assn., Senior Class Treas., '29, Mgr.
Bookstore, '29, Student Y. M. C. A., '29g
Sigma Beta Phi.
DOROTHY VAN NESS, B. A.
LORNA JEAN WAGAR, B. A.
SIINNIE LOU YOUNG, B. .-X.
XX'Al.'l'ER MARTIN BRIMMER
HELEN EULALIA DUNN
YIOLET V. HOLTZ
EDWIN NI. REID
ARTHUR JOHN SIMON
1 1 I
DEGREE OF BACHELOR OF ARTS
CCoZlege.1 of rim' and Sciefzcaf, amz' fy' Edumliomj
DONALD HENRX' KAZM.AlER LILLIAN AUGUSTA SULLYVOLD
ELEANOR RL'TH XYHITE
DEGREE OF BACHELOR OF ARTS
QCOffege of Jr!
GREGORY BYRMAN CURRY
FRANCES AMELIA FISHER
GLENN AUSTIN HALL
MARGARET NIARION HANNON
.1 and Scierzffmj
BERNARD NIORTON IQLIVANS
BENJAMIN GOODLOE PATTERSON
DAVID LEWIS SEPS
SADIE FARLEI' SIEBERT
DEGREE OF BACHELOR OF SCIENCE
QC0Zfegf of 1f7'l'.f and Sriezzrfmj
ROLLAND E. BOLDT
NORMAN EDXVARD BRENNER
CARL ALLAN COLLINS
WILBUR GORDON DALLAS
FRANCIS VV. EISINGER
JAMES W. BEASLEY FOLEY
JAMES CLEDITH HULL
XVILBUR FILERS MCKEE
CARL A. NEORR
IRVING PHILLIP PROss
BIAFRICE ARTHUR SCHNITRER
MAX THEODORE SCHNITRER
ROBER'I' LOUIS SMEAD
KA'l'Hl,EEN EDITH SMITH
DEGREE OF BACHELOR OF SCIENCE
Qffoflege Q' Ezfzzmliomj
CHARLO'l"I'E DOROTHY BERWICK
CTR.-ACE ESTELLA CHAMBERS
NAOMI V. FOLRER
JOHN E. GRASTORE
RUTH EVELYN HAUCR
HELEN WILLIAMS LANG
I.L'El.LA ELIZABETH LAVENDER
VERA D. MOORMAN
HELEN DIARY PEARSON
CTLADYS ESTHER SCI-IARBACH
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A507113 1 fx'
Senior Class Histor
II.LIAlNl -I.-XMHS, the great psychologist, said that to the baby, "the world
is one big, blooming, buzzing, confusion". The world on September 10,
1925, seemed to two hundred and lifty Toledo University freshmen that
yery thing. ive were identified as those prople who "know not and know not that
they know not."
Shortly after that busy period of registration, the class held a meeting in the
gymnasium to elect class oH-icers. The biggest man on the campus was elected
to the most thankless job in the world, that of freshman president. Johnny was
ably assisted by Gertrude Holton as Vice-President, Ruth Stark as Secretary, and
Charles Carson, Treasurer.
l-low we surfered under the sophomore vigilance committee. Remember when
we were made to wear arm bands and caps? How often we were threatened for
sitting in the comfortable chairs in the social room? What a big accomplishment
it was when we successfully entered the side entrance!
Of course we lost in the bag rush, and had to do whatever was asked of us
The year passed along rather smoothly, until it was God's will that our pres-
ident, Dr. John W. Dowd, should be taken from us-at a time when we were learn-
ing to depend upon him and needed him most. The name of this kind old gentle-
man shall never fade from our hearts.
Campus night in May, 1926, marked the end of strife with our superiors and
the beginnings of real and everlasting friendships.
On September 16, 1926, we entered into our shophomore year, and were re-
garded as those who "know not and know that they know not". How happy we
were to hold the sceptre and regard the lowly freshmen much as we had been re-
garded the preceding year. Scrap Day was certainly a thrill. Remember how
the freshmen kidnapped some of our class? Remember when one of our class was
hung by his heels from a tall tree? Cur leaders, Max Schnitker, President, Ruth
Stark, Vice-President, Ruth Enteman, Secretary-all were splendid.
But the grim hand again snatched from us our guide, and Dr. E. A. Smith,
our president for so short a time, left us again without a captain.
At last, the year of grand and glorious sophistication arrived. VVe, the Juniors,
"who knew, and knew not that we knew" chose Johnny VVhite, Betty Crowder
and Doris Vipond to lead us.
' , I
A ll lx
11.1 1 11 1 1 1 TT
111 1 1
11 1 1 1
1 1 1
1l1 The year began on September 15, 1927. Hints of a new president were plenti-
1l, ful. Questions, too, were numerious. Then one day we were told that he was
111 1 coming from far away to watch over us. And on March 19, 1928, Dr. Henry J. 1
1 1' Doermann was formally inaugurated as the President of the university. He
' 1 . ' . . - ' 1
1 1 quickly won the students to him and has preserved their conhdence.
, 1 1
1 1 Our Junior Class J-Hop was given April 20. For the first time in the history 1 I
11 ofthe University it was formal. It. was so successful that it is to be hoped that 1111
I1 1 this feature of the annual dance will become traditional. 11'
,1 1 , . . . .
11 1 We were the last Senior Class to enroll in the old Eleventh and Illinois Street 1111
1 ' Building. We felt when we reached this step, that we had reached the goal toward
1 1 which we had been striving for four years. A most awfully busy year! Dave 11'
. . ,. . . . I '
Pugh was President, Helen Hollman, 1 ice-President, Geraldine Leitner, Secretary, 1 111
. , . 1:
1 and Dick Remmert, lreasurer. 111'
1 1 1 . . . ,, ,, . . . T1
11 IK. I 1 ltach senior had a list of thou shalts to remind him of what had to be done 11
1 1 before certain dates. Attacks were made upon seniors for something every day. 1ll
11 1 1 A banquet committeeman would pounce upon one and say that thou shalt make 1 1,11
. - - . . 1
11 11 reservations lor the banquet before May 6. lt seemed that they were not asking
1 1' much time to grow the chickens for the banquet at the 1Yoman's Building on May1O.
1 l 1 1 The Faculty Dames' Tea, on April 26, was most charming, and highly appreciated ,E1
ln 1 1 1 1 by the senior women. The next tax was on diplomas. The last dance attended 11111
1 l 1 1 1 1 was the Senior Prom at Madison Gardens, which seemed to be redecorated for us.
- , . , . . . '1 1
1 1 1 'I he Baccalaureate Sermon at the First I nitarian Church was something never to 11111
1 I be forgotten, for Dr. Parker was most impressive. The Senior Picnic was splendidly 1
1 1 located on our order of senior events. lt came on 1Yednesday, June 12, and was 'E11
11 1 for the purpose of iollying the seniors iust before commencement, which always 1
1 1 . ' ' . ' . . ' ' 1,
1 1 1 1 has its tears and sorrow-those signs of emotion which come to the man and the W1
1 1 . . . 1 1
11 I1 1 1 woman who hnd themselves out in the cold, cold, world. 111
1 1 1 1 11
1 1 1' ' 1 1 1,-1'
1 l 1 .lune 13, 1929, witnessed the commencement of one hundred and one graduates 1 1111
. , . . . A 1
1l11 1 of the Tniyersity of Toledo. 1
1' 1 1 ' 11,
111 1 1 Although we are in the group of people who "know and know that they known, 1111
' 1 1 let us hope that some are not too disappointed when they find that most of the
ll - 1
' 11 1 1 1 banks already have presidents.
1 1 1
1 1 1 JANET l,AvENBsRo.
1 ' 1111
1 1 111
' 1 111.
1 1 1511
1 1 1 1 1
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Hi ' 55
W Junior lass Officers
FREDERICK R u'BL'RN
IDOROTHY XYELLS .
MARY LOUISE .-XI.BRECH'I'
1 ! ,
ALAN H. B.-XLLINGER
MAE C. BECKWITH
FLORENCE. XY. BI. BL.-XUSEY
CAINHLLE G. BOROUGH
JAMES WHITNEY BREAY I
. .n-Illl' .lip
- 2 :2 5 '
u l. 'mln
GWENDOLYN REEVES COLLINS
HELENE F. COSGRAY
MAXINE M. COSGRAY
GEORGE H. COOPER
HAROLD L. DAVIS
JOHN F. DENNIS
RUTH L. DOLCH
FRANK A. DUVANDACK
WILLARD B. EDSON
LUCILLE B. EMCH
5 ' "'
l l Q
FRANCIS W. EPSTEIN
ANDREW J. EX'1'EJ'1'
MATYLLE D. GERSON
J. KIRTLAND HARSCH
II I II
IV f I DOROTHY JENKINS
If I I JOHN INMAN
' I I
N ' r I
I 1 I
l MORTIN O. RAUEMAN I
MORRIS M. LEVINE
I I I l LOUIS MOSES
A ALVIN LOWNSBURI'
V , I WALTER OUTERBRIDOE
5 I GORDON C. NUNAMARER
"" ' ' '
MARY ANN PARKER
R1,1zABE'1'H R. RHP,-XZ
E1.1zABr:'1'H Runolyn R
RAYMOND scH.1.1f1fP1R l
MARGAREI' E. STARR
. : 2 s
E I -f
MELVIN W. WARD
II I I I WILLIAM J. WALKER
MII: 1 N '
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I I I I I
II H I I
EI M l
I I I WILSON M. WERTZ
I I I'
I I ix
I DOROTHY D. WELLS
I I '
I . I I W
' JACK M. WHEATON
III I RUSSEL J. WILLEMAN
I I I
E : I l l k 1 1
ERNIA HUDSON L 1 i I
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W I ,
ROSHNIYRI. c:ROx'ER E1
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3 3 W
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DON.-XLD RONU ' 1 U H
I I I
JOHN 1.,a'1'H.u1 W 5
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ARTHUR MARLEAI' ' 1
HARLEY MILLER D 'v
MONTGONIER1' POWELL I
ll Abe Axonovitz Richard Hindman
J J John Bailey Clarence Kamm
J Richard Bell Dan Krieger
l J Edwin G. Benson Rose Kwapich
Betty Biggs Harry David Lamb
il . Lionel YVilliam Bitter James Franklin Laughead
Jl Sister Marie A. Blanchette John Thomas Lavin '
J Doris Bohland Paul VVilliam Layin
Frank L. Bond Maurice Manley Leavell f
T Helen Maurine Brennan John F. Link H
Rebecca Martin Brown Joseph Mackiewicz J
. Kenneth Byers Ray Patrick Maguire J
Allen DeVVitt Campbell Douglas Marshall
i J Howard E. Carson Evelyn Ruth McGowan
Robert M. Castle Edna G. McLaughlin
Marjorie Bell Cauffiel Lawrence VVolPf Mengel JJ
J Richard M. Collins Idell M. Mitchell
A Morrison Lloyd Conner Amelia Morgan
J Chester C. Cowdrey Jeanette F. Murawa
J Stanley Davis Franklin Nold J
l Earl Hammond Day Helen Johnson Nold
LeRoy E. DeShetler Richard Barnes Pelton
Earl VVilliam DeVine Alvin J. Preis
Richard D. Dresher Doris D. Price J .
Harold Franklin Dunn Mildred Schmidt J
li XYilliam H. Elmer Brandon Grey Schnorf J!
I J XVilliam Fetters Jay Schulak '
l Frank Firth Elmer H. Sperry l
J . Roger R. Forsythe Isabelle Redmond Stafford J
J Berylee Foster Lewis E. Staley T'
J Lynn H. Frazier George Straubinger
fl Sydney Friedlander Sam H. Straus
J J Murrey Friedman Herbert M. Strong
Richard Eugene Gillham Harold Reiner Sullwold J
Esther Nancv Gummersall Donald R. Swan
r George Joseph Hammersmith Dorothy Margaret These ll J
Chester A. Hanson Christian Thompson q
Fannie Louise Harris Richard Kenneth Turner if
J Hannah Beverly Harris Marguerite L. Yvatson
l Eleanor R. Haughton Carolyne M. Wveismantel !
l J Wilbur F. Herring Eleanor Grace Wlilson LJ
J Alice Elizabeth Hoffman Florence Alice YVinslow J l
J Robert Alden XYitker JI
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Sophomore Class Ofiicers
LOYAL CALKINS .
CHARLES JARIIIS .
II 'I I
XYalter.-Xrgow Richard Axel lfdward Beese Paul Bolinger Henrietta Breno
Elmer Brigham James Brinley l.0y'al Calkins Lyle Calkins Winifred Clark
Albert Cox justin Crosby jack Delcher Marian DeWeeQe Parnell Duhliller
Mary Eggleston Harry Fingerhut Clair Fisher Lena Folger Sylbert Friedman
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Q ' L Jack Friend Lucile Gross Franklyn Hawkins Elizabeth jewett I.OI'lI1 E. lxerr
ijt l Margaret Freund lszldore Harris Dorothy 'l1lCliSOl1 Chester Kzllisl-:i Juanita Kissell
ji Orville Gerdes Adolfl-lrlrste Cll11FlCSJ11FX'lS Robert Kelb Howard Kline
Allen Goldstein Jos-ePl1ine Haumzin Robert M. Jennings Florence Kerr Homer Knepper
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Russell Knowles Lucille Lzlvenberg Margaret Longworth Villa Mae Michaels Marjorie Neal
Dorothy Kolling Gertrude Leasor Nlaurine l.al,onde Thomas Miller Herbert Ness
Homer Kripke joseph l.easor Thomas Mangus Wan. Montgomery XYalrer Novak
lfdward Kutz Pauline l,eive Geraldine Mathias Primitivo Navidzul Aloe Olson
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Jason Ott Curtis Potter Xvilma Rutschow Dorothy Schreiber Karl Shull
Leslie Overmier , William Preston Bernard Seitz john Sheehy Helen Siddall
Herbert Perlis lidna Ranfft Norman Sampson Wayne Shepherd Onema Sievert
Naomi Pollard l-lelen Rolfes Grace Shoonmaker Helen Shepherd Frank Smith
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Gayle Smith Harold Sweet Naomi Turneau Ralph Wirrmnn Stanley Wujcink
Marvel Stoll Catherine Tresslur Chester Tuschmain jezinerre llbodley John XVyntr
Charles Sweeny Margaret Vzmxess Frank lllilimki Fred Zilles
Leslie Yz1nYYorn1er Elizabeth Wlirner
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Howard W'. Adkins
Paul D. Ansted
May S. L. Blausey
hlillicent Dorothy Boot
Sophie Anne Bornett
Leslie H. Bothast
John B. Brown
G. Emerson Bush
Frank Robert Butler
Charles Edward Campbell
Marie D. Carr
Harry E. Casey
Domingo Celso Clacer
lNIary Elizabeth Cline
Donald Thomas Cooper
Elizabeth Grace Crane
Ruth Katherine Davis
Carleton Joseph Dehnart
William Joseph DeSana
John F. Drake
Harold Wilber Eberle
Frederick A. Edgington
Oleva Henrietta Edler
George Harmon Engers
Eleanor Pauline Evers
Thelma Evelyn Greenaway
Bernice Mathilda Griffith
Thomas Z. Hadley
Harold R. Hanefeld
Adelaide E. Hogue
Irene Mary Hollerbach
Mrs. Carl Holliday
Pearl Octavia Hummer
Carl John Imoberstag
Ruth Dorothea Jaeger
Basil F. Johnson
Jack M. Kasson
Thomas C. Kerlin
Dale DeW'itt Kettle
Irene May Kibler
Alma Anna Kiewat
Mildred Beautice Kimbrough
Jerome John Kotecki
Edward R. Kummer
Stanly R. Kwiatkowski
James William Lasley
John R. Laubach
Ruth Jeanette Libbe
Robert Benton Manor
Grace Eleanor Masters
William R. McCormick
Robert D. McKindley
Donald France McNary
Kenneth Charles Neubrecht
Francis Harriet Pennoyer
Chester C. Penske
Franklin Traviss Peters
E. Scott Polk
Naomi Katherine Pollard
Robert Elwood Potter
Raymond D. Powers
Walter Wesley Radunz
George Arthur Randall
Allie Delia Ray
Anna Ruth Reavis
Raymond C. Rideout
Helen Florence Rolfes
Harry Linwood Ross
Susanah D. Rucker
Ella Lydia Ruedy
Bernard Harry Sattinger
Ervin L. Saul
Norman Eugene Sayen
Rhea Elizabeth Schiel
Lewis H. Schroder
Charles S. Schwartz
W'illis Jackson Scofield
Donald G. Sharpe
Donald Marshall Shawen
Maynard Cornelius Smith
Grace Victoria Steele
Phillip M. Straubinger
Marion Annabelle Tallman
Milton H. Tarloi?
Howard Henry Vogel
Alva Ryu Wlaltz
Robert Harold W'arring
Alvin Eugen Wleill
Clara Louise Wlest
Arthur Barton Westgate
George Melvin Williams
Eugene Robert Wlilson
Stanley Ned Wujciak
Kathryn L. Zimmerman
l , 1 Fred Fields Henry James McNutt
1 ' l Omar F. Frey, Jr. William Merhab
J I 3 is Y J Frederick Froelich John Paul Metzler
X i y Elizabeth Lawton Gessner W'illi.1m Marshall Mewborn
' ' l Laura Getz Thomas Stephensen Miller
, Herbert James Goetz Harold CaseiM0an
r, l 1 Mary Elizabeth Gordon E. Frances Montgomery
l. 1 William Frank Gradolph Paul Parcy Moskowitz
r 1 John Paul Graves Clinton James Mumby
1 ,l Merritt William Green Ardys Ruth Murray
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Freshman Class OfHcc-:rs
JANE BENNETT .
Florence Abbott Carmen Barnes Jane Bennett Edgar Byron lfolaw Cunningham
Clifford :Xlderson Ruth Barnett Irene Bernath Ruth Cable Clarence Day
Morris Bame Elizabeth Bartlett Donald Blackburn Mildred Call YYalter Dence
Chester Banaszewski William Basco Naomi Bossler David Cohen Charles Denman
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Oscar Deppman Robert Elwell Charles Fell Dorothy Francis lValter Gibson
Ruth Eisenhour Kathryn Emch VValter Fishack Sam Friedmar Isabelle Greunke
Robert Eley Edward Fagan Gladys Fitch Henry Frost Bernard Grover
Rosalie Elspermun Harry Feldman G. Fleischman Beulah Geha Gerald Grover
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Francis Gummow Norman Huber John King Henry Krauss Regina Leasor
Eleanor Heath Robert A. Jennings Anna Kline Morris Laderman Louis Leibovitz
Earl Hecker Edith Johnstone Harold Knorr Gilbert Langenderfer Louis Levin
Lucile Howell Phillip Kass Chrystal Koehler Arnold Lapp lra Levine
I , ,
Auron Levison Murgzlret McGuire Alma Neuber Willis Pioch Frzmcis Rhody
Marguerite Lupton George Klessmore Chester Nowak Zora Powlesland Joanna Roberts
Theone L. Marti Dorothy Miller Ethel Pappzljohn Louis Rnvin Sylvia Rothman
YVillia1m McFadden Sum Molevitz Louis Perlmutter Geraldine Reed James Remmele
, I I
Elmer Schlemmer Franklin Snyder
Alice Trippensee Gladys Whitmore
Dorothy Schuh Wande Sobocinski Harris Taylor Mildred VVagers Robert Whitmore
Dorothy Slater Celestine Socie James Thal Fern Welker Loretta YYienk
l.enna Smith Kathryn Steva Philip Thal Stanley White Ronald Williams
1 I 5
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' I I Thelma Williams Sydney VVittenberg Harold Wright Paul Ziemer George Young
I I Walter Vye
I I I I
I 1 I
1 I I I I Simon Abramovitz Charles Bohrer Stanley Chandler
I I Alice Adams Edwin Boldt Robert Chapman
'I I I ' Karl .-Xhrendt Lawrence Boldt Glenn Charles
I I Francis Ake Dorothy Bossert William Cleyenger
l N' I , ' Leroy Anderson Carl Bowman Charlotte Clingman
' I ' Ruth :Xrduser Dorothy Boyack Homer Cohen
I I I Leslie Ayers Joseph Brewer Gertrude Collins
I I Lyman Bacon Charles Briggs Clark Comstock
I I Philip Ball Boston Bristol Oliver Comstock
I I Louis Balough Edwin Brown Harold Conrad
I I I I George Barlow Franklin Brown May Cooley
' I I I Marie Basil Katherine Brown Betty Coover
If I I Richard Beard Leslie Brown Alice Cottrell
II I I Genevieve Bearss Charles Browne Wilbur Crabbs
I ' I I I I William Beckett John Bruggemeier Eldred Crawford
,ii , ' I I Ruth Beckham Rolland Buehrer Glenn Crosby
I: I3 ' I Helen Bellows Robert Burge Tom Crosby
' I I Mildred BenhoH VVilliam Burgess Lloyd Culbertson
I l Florence Bennett Frederick Butterworth Anna Currie
I I I Sam Berkovitz Paul Campbell Jane Curtis
1 ' Gerard Beroset, Jr. Robert Campbell Mildred Damschroder
Merlin Berry Clarence Carson Paul Darah
I Arnold Biek Carl Carter Marion Davey
I Frederick Billingslea Calhoun Cartwright Paul Day
Mellen Bitter Colleen Cassidy Walter DeBute
I Harold Blanchett Helen Castle Willa Metra DeLavan
I Cecil Blank Robert Caswall Iris Dickey
I I 1 Joseph Blanke Edgar Chambers Norman Dicks
AQW ' '-
William Dean Donley
J. Herbert Murlin
1 1 1
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Mary Ann Schlecr
Gretchen St. Amant
A. Lincoln Stevens
Fred WV. Strong
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EVENING SESSIQNS I
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ARTHIIR BEAUDRY . . P7'65id671f
LAWRENCE MOBIINEE . Vice-Prefiderzf
XYIOLA NIETZGER . . Sacretmj'
NE'r'r1E HORRICDAN . T1wz,vzn'er
PROP. L. B. FORTNEY .idvisor
MARY CAMPBELL LESTER HARING
MILDRED DALLE'l' JAMES SWEENY
O. W. DESNIOND TOM YVHIPPLE
Prof. L. B. Fortney
Lawrence Nominee Arthur Beaudry Viola Metzger
Charles Campbell James Sweeny Lester Haring
N E i
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Adm1n1STrat1ve Uflicers 9
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Qi l l EVENING SESSIONS 1 ql
A l l HENRY JOHN DOERMANN, PH, D. . Piwidcill of Me Ul1fZ'87'.fff-X'
E i Room 105, University Building :Fl
u ' 1 llil
1 ' 2 .H 1 5
i z 5 l l l GLENN D. BRADLEY, PH. D. . . Dizwfor of Eorzzizzg SL'jjl.07I E
ll 5 l l Room 106, l'nivei'Sity Building j
MQ 5 J i
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I H.XZEI. D. CEEINER, A. M ........ Regifffvzf'
l 5 1 Room HO, Science Building I
El l '
l. Q l Exim.-i I.. VVOODWARO ...... Fiildllfiflf SFU't'flZiLX' l
Room 103, fniversity Building
,Q 1 Q 2 ,
5 l 1 1 '
Q 5 . LEON XYATSON ...... Cferk of Effdllillxg' Seffimz '
R Room 10-l, University Building 5
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Ql.:1re :1ftcrnOOn and evening Sessionsj l 5
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JOHN w. BEBOUI' : gfi ,f
f1l.Yl7'llfl07' In Law 1 Q f gl
Ulzin .Yfalr L77l1Z'z'1'.f1l'V, J. B., 1921,' 1..L B., 1923. Q QQ
EDWARD P. BUCKHNMYHR x7
IIIJIFIICIOI' in Law. 4 . 4 .fin
Om sfffff l'111'Lw'.fitj', .1. B., l920g LI.. B., 1922. i 5 Q 5 .Hg
. 1 'H
PETER BYROWSRI JH' M
1 11.rn'm'l0r in Plzzzrzxzzzfy. 1 1 H
LYIll'l'c'l'.Y1f-V of lin' Ci!-v of Tofvffo, Plz. G., 1918. 1 1 Q j
AMOS L. CONN 5 Z
I21.rfrzz6l01'i11 Law. . H
91172111 LT7l1Z't'7'J1Q', LL. B., 1906 2 , Q ,4 5
L a 1 nw 1
CHARLES R. CORBIN L Q 4 ,Q
I11.ff7'Ilff07' in ?0Il7'71flf1.fll1. Q ' I
Ohio Sfrzlv ljllillvfflfif-N', 1912-1911. ' i - B
SHOLTO M. DOL'csLAS l If
Izzstruflor' in Lnfc. L I I
Ohio Stale U11iUf1'.fif-v. Q 5
MRS. BESS EMCH ISU 5
121.vlr1m'01' in P11!Z1'Il1Hf,X'. 'I I I li
Lvll12'z'1'.Y1f,V Qf 1110 City of To1ef10, Plz. G., 1913. I 5
LOUIS M. FELDSTEIN L
I7l.ff7'Ill'107' in Bu.vi11e.f.v .1f1'111i11i.vfr1zfi011. 1 L Q i' I
H. T. FULTON E M'
Ill.fN'Ill'f07' in Credilx and C011n'tiw1.f. ' E E
Il"n.v1zingf0n and ffeffmzvozz, .1. B., 1905. E .
J. OTIS GARBPIR
Imlruflor in Poliliml Scimrv.
Fifi.-4-2'5if-x' of Illirlzigzzn, .1. B., 192-lg in .Unllicipfzl 1 1 5
.-111111i11i.rtmti0n, 1927. 1 L
PRFNTICE H. GROSS 1 il
.1.f.vi.vtfmt in .1ffo1n1ti11g. . I V
Ltl11Z'l'7'.V1f,T of the Cily Qf Tofrdo.
NY. E. HALL
111.f!r11fl01' in 70ll7'7IfI11.fH7.
l.vll1l't'l'.f1f,X' of .Wi.r.f011ri, B. 70101, 1913.
ALFRED C. HIRTI-I
111.fl1'1zftor in Law. O f
L'11i:'4'l'.vily Qf Jlirfzigrzn, .1'. B., 19224 LI.. B., 192-1.
N 1 Q - .-1.
H221 I ,
I ',': rr.
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HW I I
5. 3 Z.
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JOHN C. KLAG
Imlruftov' in Offs 1Woizoge11ze11f.
Uiziversiiv of Mfirlzigon.
FRANK L. KLOPFENSTEIN
I21.f!rurt07' iii Toxicology.
Ohio 4Vorlhe1'1z Univeigrify, B. S., 18955 Tofcdo
hleziirof Cofioge, IW. D., 1910.
Imirucior in H ixloijv.
HUGH C. LAUGHLIN
If-il1C'n'I'.f1fVN' .1. B., 1921g 1-1orUo1'o' U11iL'ef'.viiv, LL
111m'zn'fo1- in Low.
llVz'.V1c'7'7l Rvfww Uizizzfrfify, LL. B., 1910.
FRANK E. MILLER
Izzyfrizrfor in Low.
LI711L'c'7'.fi1.V of lhe Cify of Toledo, LL. B., 1916.
Ilzxfrzzclol' in Freiirlz.
17i.x'-.Moryeifle U11iz'e7'.vil,v, J. B., 1917.
B. E. PETCOFF, M. D.
1iz.vtmr1'o1' of Ph-v.fim1Ed.
Ohio Sizzle U1Z1Ut?7'J1iiN', 111. D., 1926.
CHARLES W. RACINE
Deon of the Low Division and Profeffor of Low.
Ohio Sfofr Uizivcmily, .1 B., 1921g LL. B., 1929.
R. C. REECE
BARBARA GRACE SPAYD
,I71517'lll'l07' in Englixh.
W. E. STICHTER
11z5t7'1zz'z'o1' in Low.
Ohio Stofc LLl21Uc'1'5if-Y, J. B., 1922g If D., 1921
J. XYAYNE THOMAS
1iz.vt1'zif!o1' in Drawing.
Ohio Stole Uiiivvryilvv, B. E. E., 1925.
HUBERT C. XYOODBURY
fizslruffor in Afloflzellzotifx.
Ohio Sizzle Ui1iver.ri!'v, B. 111. E., 1921.
MORRISON R. VAN CLEVE
.fyxistofzt Profeivor Q' Nolumf Srimff.
LLiliL'r'I'J'11V of Pt'71775YV!Ud7l1H, ,1. B., 1907: Ohio S
' ' Lmfm-fify, M. S., 1921.
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Top row: Thompson, Kettle, Young, Ziems, Price, Draves, Coach Connelly, Assistant Coach Crockett.
Middle row: Sawicki, Charles, Harste, Warring, Kirlin, Marshall, Sharpe, Schlemmer.
Lower row: lVhite, Philbin, Moses, Dunn, Bolinger, Edwards, Brinley.
A711 111 U
Harold Dunn ....... ....
Adolf Harste 4 . .
Don Sharpe ....
Chris Thomson .
John Wlhite ....
Louis Moses ..,.
Maynard Smith .
Jack Delcher . . ,
Richard Draves .
I. Carlton Hissong 4 , . . . . ,
Milo Philbin ...,
Robert YYarring .
Glenn R. Charles
Douglas Marshall .... ....
James Brinley . .
Henry lXf1cNutt .
I928 Varsity Squad
,ige Heiglz! Ufeigh!
C.-XPT. HAROLD I". DUNN
"Kewpie" proved to be as good an engineer of the Rocket team as he is a player. His consistently good
plunging and passing in the full position did more than net yard gainage-it supplied enthusiasm
and spirit in both the fans and his teammates even in the face of defeat. Dunn should again be
a nucleus of the 1929 squad.
DONALD H. K.-XZMAIER
"Kazzie" was Dunn's rightrhand man throughout the season. because of his piloting experience
last year. Don executed his part in the plays with real vigor. What was apparently a lack of con-
cern was rather that enviable virtue of constant coolness and complete command of the situa-
tion. "Kazzie" will be missed next year.
Early in the year Chris' trick knee put him out of the game and kept him out most of the season.
Whenever he did convince Petcoflf that his bum pinion felt like action, Chris went in and bright-
ened things up with a few complete passes. Better luck with the knee next year, Chris.
,lohnney played the big position of guard in a big way. His surprising ability to couple size with
unusual alacrity at just the right moment not only opened the Field for the backs and stone-walled
the opponents, but also lent a "big time" color to the Rocket squad. White can well be proud of
his last letter earned in the Toledo linerup.
Jack was a hard worker, out every night taking it on the chin like a real veteran. With the ex-
perience gained last year, Delcher developed into a very clever half, and had the opposing team
guessing just what he was going to do next. Jack was one of T. U.'s drawing cardsg all the varsity
"trails" came to see and worhsip the dashing half-back, and he rarely, if ever, disappointed them.
Jim was a guard who developed as the season went on, and the last of the year found him one ofthe
hardest scrappers on the squad. He had little previous experience but under careful coaching
became the leading contender for the other guard position.
Our red-headed tackle was a lighter through and through, and one man who could be relied upon
in any sort of situation. To watch this boy tackle would make any coach glad-unless he were the
opposing coach. In :Xdoltns case, bruises are certainly an indication of hard playingg where the
battle is thickest there is I-Iarste.
1 4 i
Charles' Capable substitution for Dunn at
full, when the captain was out with a bad
ankle, showed his ability to heave the pill
accurately and won a steady second birth
for him throughout the season. Glenn's
speed and knack of making the most of
the holes opened to him gained first downs
at critical moments in the games. We
predict greater things from this husky full
J. CARLTON HISSONG
"Babe" proved his ability at right tackle
at every opportunity given him, and earned
the football HT" his first year at the
University. Carlton held down almost a
full-time job outside and still made the
grade in studies and athletics. He should
be a mainstay on the squad next year.
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Although a lightweight, Don could not be
kept down. His headwork as Field general
of the team was in itself enough to brand
him ll sterling player, but he also starred in
end plays or through a broken field.
Sharpy handled punts and passes like no-
body's business, and on the defense he
was ever watchful lor any runner that might
break through, nailing his prey hard and
The Heetest man on the squad, Bob started
out with the second stringers, but when
Petcoff saw he could handle the ball as
well as run he was immediately shifted to
the varsity. Bob was usually called upon
to run the ends, and the way he complied
was beautiful to see, reeling off the yard-
age like a galloping ghost. VVarring was
none the less efficient on the defense, tack-
ling hard and clean.
"Smitty's" faithful work with the squad last year gave him the necessary conditioning to do his
part when called to tackle action this season. He always entered the fray with a vim and determi-
nation to crash the invading line and down the ball toter. Smith should go even better next year.
"Mose" trained hard, played hard, and was always doing his best at the center position. Much
credit must be given to Louis, whose consistently Fine passing, even under the most adverse con-
ditions, was a big factor in all of Toledo's games. His defensive work was especially good last
season and we hope to have him back again next fall.
"Doug" came out for football in his junior year and made good at guard position from the start-
He was the most Consistent player on the squad, and a scrapper too. He will be back next year
to play one of the guard positions and should enjoy one of the best years in the sport.
It was nothing less than a thrill to see "Chink" perform with the Rockets-and that's what his
football playing amounted to-performance. Action-plenty-at the critical moment. The
opponents' interference meant nothing to himg they both went down, that's all. Draves should be
an attraction again next year.
VVhat "Schlem" lacked in weight he made up in pure scrap. As center he passed the ball unerringly,
and on the defense he was a bear, hauling down many a man behind the scrimmage line-all this
in spite of an injured side which bothered him most of the season. Then, too, one can not forget
his educated toe, which helped T. U. out ofmany a hole. We predict great things for this Spartan
lad next year.
Coach Petcoif found an apt student in McNutt and wasn't exactly displeased with this sub, for
when given the chance Henry showed that with him the game was a serious thing. Good luck for
Although lacking in size, "Mike" more than made up for it by the superior brand of ball he played
as hlfback. This was Philbin's first year out and he didn't get many Chances to break into the
lineup, but when he did he played a great game. This boy should be watched next year, as he
developed into a capable halfduring the last few games this year.
WI LSON EDWARDS
Edwards started the season as a tackle but Roni saw the possibility of a good guard in him and
shifted him to that position. Wilson has the weight and he used it to a good advantage, stopping
many line plunges. He played heads-up football in all his games. This was his first year at the
University and he should be a valuable asset to next year's team.
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"Bill's" long shots were always expected by the fans, who were seldom dis-
appointed. Walker was high point man for the Rockets garnering 108 points
or an average of 6.75 points per game. He is of small stature, but to make up
for this he had the "ole apple" trained to do everything but talk.
ROBERT WILSON POCOTTE-I1'011m'fzqv Captain
For three years Bob has held a reputation of being a consistent player. He
was one who started the rallies that won several of' the close games played
this season. The long shots which Bob caged kept the "Munies" in the lead
in many ofthe frays. Coach Connelly loses a good man in Pocotte who will
receive his sheepskin this year. So long Bob, old boy.
Abe was one of Toledo's offensive stars. He was in the thick of' every fray,
looping difiicult shots when they were most needed. His remarkable playing
and aggressiveness brought fear to his opponents and drew the applause of'
the fans. Abe should be back next semester and we predict great things of'
MAYNARD C. SMITH
Smith was the most aggressive man on the squad. Maynard was all over the
Hoor and always in the right place when needed. Many an opponent re-
gretted the evening he was assigned to guard Smith for "Smitty" never stayed
in the same spot more than a second. In the Bluffton game he drove more
than fifteen feet after the ball that was rolling along the Hoor. But someone
rudely removed the ball before he arrived at the point of his destination.
XYith four years of high school experience back of him, it didn't take long for
'!Linc" to catch on to Connelly's style of playing. How he could handle that
ball. Tall and lanky, he capably filled the tip-off position. His favorite
pastime was teasing an opponent to try to get the ball away from him and
1. i nety-tw 1
then passing around him to a teammate. Stephens is a freshman and good
for three more years of playing.
This was Rosenberg's first year out for the squad and he made his guard
position easily. "Hefty" as he was called by his teammates played a whale
of a game. He was missed very much by Connelly when he was declared
ineligible along with Stephens at the end of the first semester. Jack won
himself fame as being a clean, hard player, with a spirit of gameness and
loyalty. He should prove to be a very valuable man next year.
lx ARL L. SHLLL
Karl had few opportunities to get into the game but when he did he showed
to good advantage. Shull proved that he could be relied on when in the De-
troit game he caged the winning basket in the last minute of play. This was
his first year on the squad and he proved to be a ready learner and a hard
worker. Karl injured his hand early in the season but it could not keep him
out of the games.
JAMES W. LASLEY
Lasley kept the regulars on the jump to keep their positions. He was out
every night till the last minute practicing. In every game he was ready to
take any position assigned to him. Jim was not a flashy player but he meant
business whenever he got into the fray. He was the type of player who feeds
the ball to his teammates. He will be back again next year as a Junior.
"Chick" is small, but what he lacks in size he makes up in speed. Carson was
another second string man who kept the regulars on a jump to earn their
letters. He is a lighter that knows no defeat. VVith him back next year
Toledo should have a fast quintet.
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I I Steinberg .......... .... ..... F 0 rward
l I Smith ..,. .,... F orwam'
I I Stephens, . ..... Camel'
I I VValker . . . ..... Guard
I I I Rosenberg .... ..,.. G zzzzrd
I ' I I I 5111111 ..... ..... F 01-ww-11
'l Carson . ..... Forward
Q Pocotte . . ..... Forward
I 3 I
1. I I , I
III It RECORD DF THE SEASON
1 I I I
I II I I 1928-29
lI I l I I Trzzzm' Toledo Opp.
I I Alumni ......... . .. 36 16
I I M1Q111ga11 "B" ..... ... 12 14
' st. Xavaef ......,.1. . . . 13 37
1 I Detroit City College . . ... 28 -111
I I' I Bl ffton ........... ... 31 20
lili I I I Defiance ........., ... 22 2-If
II I I I St. John's College . ... 2-I '22
I I I I John Carrol ..... . . . 19 -13
ri , Bowling Green . . . 16 17
' I I I Findlay .......... ... 35 30
III I M1Ch1ga11 HB" .,.1.1 .,. 21 37
I I Detroit City College . . . . . 3-L 33
I Bluilton ., .1....... 33 '27
III I I I Defiance .......... ... 13 3-l
I I I . I St. John's College ,. ... 33 35
I I Bowling Green .. ... 19 -1-l
III I I I ' Findlay' .... 23 is
II' II - -
Il I I 1'O1A1.S . . . . +12 I 542
I II III
I I II
I I ' I
I I I III
I I III
I I I,
I I I III
I I I III
I h I I I If
I ' I I I I
. ' I I II
I lj +I . . . . I I II
I I 3 E5 I , I II ll I I I I II
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I l - I I I I II
I . ' q ' ' FI I f I III1
I IQ I V few S I4 'I 2 IIIIIIII
I I I I
I ' I I
I I I I III
I I I - II
I I I I II'
If I I I 'If
II I I I
II' I I' I
III I I I ,
Top Row: DuMiIler, Thornhurgh, Ryan, Scheneiield, MCN11Tf', Day, Byron. Bottom Row: Couch Warts, I I
II I Murzinger, Hnrstc, Kline, Jones, Crosby, Krauss, Manager Montgomery
III THE 1929 SQUAD I I I
' Thornburgh .....,.......... ...... F iw! Base I I I
III MCNary .... Seroizd Base I I I I
I Dresher , . . Sfrmzd Baie I I I I
I II Jones ..., . Third Baie ' f I
I Byron ... .Slzort Sfop I I I 'I
Kline ..... . Tlzird Base I I
III Klatzinger . . . .Riglzl Field I I I
Crosby . . . . ,Lfjft Field I ' I
Day . . . .... Piffhfl' I I 'I
II Harste . . . Ca11lv1'Fir!1z' I I
I IJUMIIIQI- ..r, CMM- Fiefd I
III Shenefield .... Pitfher I
Ryan . . . ..,. Pifrhw'
Krauss . . .... Czzfvhvr I
XYatts ........ ..... C ozzflz
Nlontgomery . . . ............ Sfzzdenl lIffl71!lg'c'1'
Rogers ....... .... . J,vxi.fm11f Sludmf Alalzagef'
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i 1 I v
H141 championship of the Northwestern Ohio Conference, long-awaited by
Toledo University fans has been postponed another year, The young and
inexperienced 1929 aggregation made little headway against their older
and more polished rivals. But with a number of this year's team returning to the
University, a winning combination should take the diamond in 1930.
The pitchers were all new to college baseball. All came with excellent records
from their respective high schools. They had plenty of "stuff", but it was not
until late in the season that they learned to control it.
The veterans fell down miserably with the stick. None could equal his per-
formance of last year, so that a much vaunted batting attack was missed. It is
hoped that they will return next year to show their real form.
Many games were lost by bobbles at critical points, due to over-eagerness on
the part of inexperienced infielders. Vllith this year of seasoning and coaching they
should be valuable assets next year.
Everything considered, one may regard the 1929 season in an optimistic light.
Valuable players were developed who will make it plenty tough for their rivals
The pitching staff will be well rounded with Ryan and Day, right-handers,
and Shenefield, left-hander, to mow down the opposition. Toledo's greatest weak-
ness in the past has been in its pitching staff, and Coach Vllatts seems headed for
a turn of fortune.
The infield should function smoothly and efficiently with Thornburg, Mc-
Nary, Byron, Jones, and Kline in the line-up.
Klatzinger, Crosby, DuMiller, and Harste should perform capably in the
outfield, lending a powerful punch to the attack. After a season of idleness with
the stick, the players are expected to come through with a healthy quota of base
knocks during the season.
Martin has lots of speed and plenty of endurance.
He is one of those fellows that could always be
counted upon to be up in there fighting.
Bill is 'l'oledo's other weight man, who, while
handicapped by lack of experience, is showing
well in the conference.
Karl is one of those rare track men who never seem
to tire and when he finishes a race he seems to be
as fresh as before he started.
A track star in high school Elmer came to Toledo
Lf with a great deal ofexperience, adding strength
to Toledo's green team. Flmer became one of
the outstanding performers in the -H0 and RSO.
Running for the first time in conference competi-
tion, Clark acquitted himself well. He showed
himself ready at all times to give all he had to his
Alma Mater, religiously keeping in training and
practicing regularly. Hauser may be back next
year to again help out.
Captain Dunn is Toledo's weight man. He puts
the shot and throws the discus and -iavelin with
ability. Always bolstering his team with words
of encouragement he has gained for himself the
esteem of every member of the squad and has set
ll mark for future captains to live up to.
Eddie, always smiling, was well liked by the
members of the squad. Always in Condition and
possessing great speed and enduranceg he is one
of 'l'oledo's fastest men in the 380 yard run.
D. R. NIcRI'I'CHIE
D. R. is one of Toledo's fastest men on the squad.
Toledo will miss this red headed athlete through
graduation and will find him a hard one to replace.
Franklyn always gets away to a good lead, which
he manages to hold throughout the race. He is
veritable poison to the opposition.
A freshman at the University, Diehr quickly won
a place on the team. None of the other trackers
could pass him in the dashes, and he annexed
many of the points gathered by the Toledo team
during the season.
Gordon is the most versatile man of the squad.
Besides participating in almost every event, he
also managed the team. Coach Connelly will
have a hard time replacing this handy lad.
This is Allan's third year on the squad and due
to his wealth of experience and stamina he can
always be counted on to garner a few points.
Allan runs the mile and two mile.
Jim is one of those men with plenty of wind and
lots of Fight. Although this is his first year, he
earned his way to a place on the team and became
This is Georges first year on the squad,but through
his dogged determination plus a great deal of
ability he has become the best pole vaulter in
A member of the champion cross-country team,
Frank became one of the distance men on the
Parnell ran the 100 and 220. Possessi-ng lots of
wind and plenty of speed, he is one ol the l11OSt
valuable dash men on the squad.
CLeft to rightlz Kutz, Nunamaker, VValinski, Shull, Phillips, Ballinger
The Toledo University cross-country team consisted of the following men:
Age W'eight Rank
Captain Allan Ballinger . . . 20 138 Junior
Gordon Nunamaker ..... . . . 19 12-1 Junior
Edward Kutz ........., . . . 21 122 Sophomore
Karl Shull ..... . . . 21 162 Sophomore
Henry Phillips .... . . . 20 132 Freshman
Henry' Presser ..... . . . 20 128 Freshman
Frank lValinski . . . . . . 20 155 Sophomore
For the second time in the three years that cross-country has been a recognized
sport in the Northwestern Ohio Conference, the Toledo University team walked
011' with the championship. In 1926 and 1928 the Rockets won the title and in
1927 they were runners-up to Bowling Green, who nosed them out by three points.
This was the first year that a three and one-half mile course had ever been
used. Last year the course was only two and one-half miles long.
October 13, 1928-Dual meet with Adrian College at Adrian-Lost by a final score
of 30 to 25. The Rocket men placed in the following order: Fourth, Karl
Shull, fifth, Allan Ballinger, sixth, Gordon Nunamakerg seventh, Henry
Phillips and eighth, Edward Kutz.
October 19, 1928-Dual meet with Bowling Green State Normal at Bowling Green
which we lost by a 31 to 2-1 score. The following is the way the Rockets
placed: Second, Allan Ballinger, fourth, Karl Shull, sixth, Edward Kutz,
ninth, Gordon Nunamaker and tenth, Henry Phillips.
October 27, 1928-Dual meet with Defiance College at Defiance at which the
Rockets marked up their first win by a 23-32 score. Gordon Nunamaker
was the first T.U. man to place, grabbing second, Allan Ballinger took third,
Henry Phillips, fifth, Henry Presser, sixth, and Frank VValinski, seventh.
This was a remarkable win when one considers that two of the regulars,
Karl Shull and Edward Kutz, were unable to run.
November 9, 1928-Dual meet with Bluffton College here. Our team won the
meet with a perfect score which was the first time that any conference team
has ever won via this route. Gordon Nunamaker won the race running the
three and one-half miles in 19:32. He was closely followed by Allan Ballinger,
Edward Kutz, Henry Phillips, Karl Shull, in that order.
November 17, 1928-Northwestern Ohio Conference meet between Bowling
Green, Defiance, Bluffton and Toledo. Findlay failed to send a team. The
Rockets triumphed scoring 27 points. The other teams finished in the follow-
ing order: Bowling Green, second with 38 points, Defiance, third with 61
points, and Blufifton, fourth with 8-1 points. The race was won by our own
captain, Allan Ballinger, who ran their course in 19:0-1. Karl Shull took
third, Edward Kutz, fourth, Henry Phillips, eighth and Gordon Nunamaker,
November 24, 1928-Dual meet with Ypsilanti State Normal at Ypsilanti, which
the Rockets lost by a 15 to -10 score. In this meet the Rockets finished sixth,
seventh, eighth, ninth, and tenth with the men coming in the following order:
Allan Ballinger, Karl Shull, Edward Kutz, Henry Phillips and Gordon Nuna-
November 27, 1928-Dual meet with Adrian College, here, which we again lost
to the invaders, this time by a 35-20 score. The Rockets finished in the
following order: Fifth, Karl Shull, sixth, Allan Ballinger, seventh, Edward
Kutz, eighth, Gordon Nunamaker, and ninth, Henry Phillips.
one lm Ndrrd
Ug L THLET 6 f
T I I""i 'I T
The Alpha Phi Omega team won the silver loving cup offered by Coach Dave
Connelly for the championship of the fraternity basketball league. The winning
team consisted of Robert Kelb, Christian Thompson, Captain, Norman Sayen,
Phil Harris, Gerald Hoover, Carl Bowman and Charles Denman. This team went
through its schedule without a defeat. Phil Harris was the high point man for
the Alpha Phi's, scoring -ll points in 6 games.
From the beginning of the season the winners were closely contested by the
Phi Kappa Chi team who lost out 111 the last two games giving the Alpha Phi's
Ninty-six men participated in the annual basketball tournament held during
hlarch. There were twelve teams in the race with eight men each. The North-
western team won the championship and the following men were awarded gold
medals: Chris Thompson, Ray Shaffer, Robert Kelb, R. Hummel, B. Garner,
M. Strum and Val Thompson. Butler the runners-up received silver medals
from Coach Connelly. The team consisted of Eugene Shenefield, Sam Molevitz,
S. Silverman, Roy Young, Paul Day, VV. Duelly, Douglas Marshall and H. Hanhan.
Howard Kline acted as student manager for Intra-hlural basketball, and David
V. Connelly as director.
The freshmen won the class football championship by scoring victories over
the Sophomore and Degree teams. Their first victory came as a climax to the
Soph-Frosh class-day events, in which they defeated the second year men by a
score of 12-O. The Sophs fought hard but were unable to combat the smooth
working Freshmen team. The second game which was against the Degrees ended
in a 0-0 tie. The Freshmen met the Degrees a second time, and won by a score of
6-O. Anderson of the Freshman team scoring the lone touchdown. Coach Dave
Connelly awarded silver footballs to members of the winning team, which was
composed of Clarence Carson, Curtis Jacobs, Carl Bowman, Joe Kertz, Ron
Safyfen, Gerald Grover, Flmo Hawkins, George VVandke, L. Anderson, Bob Chap-
man, Tom Crosby, Gscar Haller, Ray Young and Donald Blackburn.
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I WOMEN ,S ATHLETICS I
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VVomen,s Athletic Association
MARY HENRY . . Pfeszdent
HELEN HOFFMAN . Vife-P1e.rzde1z!
El.-XXINE COSGRAY . . Secffimy
ELIZABETH RUDOLPH . T1ezz.fzu ei
Miss MARIAN ERNSBERGER lduzroz
one hundred eight
The Hockey season supervised by Helene Cosgray proved very successful
and as a winter sport hockey tops the list as shown by the thirty girls receiving
either numerals or points. The Freshman won the tournament, winning from the
Sophs 7w2 and from the Junior-Senior 3-O.
As head of sport Josephine Hauman can truly say that soccer is no easy game
even if it does seem simple to on-lookers. Soccer is a recent addition to sports
at the University, due to the uncertainty of fall weather it is usually played under
many difficulties, however, in time it may prove as popular as the other winter
sports. The Frosh were also victorious in this tournament. The Junior-Senion
Sophomore game was of great interest, especially to Helene Cosgray and Jo Hauman
who indulged in their perpetual coversation.
Edith Klopfenstein was an outstanding member of the Senior team and a
capable manager of basketball. This sport was exceedingly popular and under
the guidance of Miss Ernsberger many interesting practices were held. As usual
the freshman class had the greatest representation and were able to boast about
Flossie Zeldon who received her HT" in this sport.
It is important to notice that the Junior-Senior team outclassed the Freshman
on the court.
One practice game was all that was needed to show Henrietta B1'C1IO'S skill
as a volleyball player. In the Freshman-Sophomore game some of the girls thought
Henrietta was defending the goal in a hockey game. Can she hit? Ask any one
who has played opposite her.
Fifty-live girls scheduled for practices with twenty-three finishing the required
number of practice games. These girls were rewarded for their efforts at the annual
banquet May 3. The Junior-Senior team closed the tournament as champions
of the classes, while the Freshman followed a close second.
Track is an all inclusive sportg that is, it incorporates numerous entries, and
affords opportunity for every girl to excel in one thing. At election it was diFF1cult
. one hundred nine
i I I
to find a job most representative of Jerry because she is an all around athlete.
Our only regret is that Geraldine graduates.
IVith the coming of spring, everyone looks forward to the javelin throw, the
hundred-yard dash, and the baseball throw for distance. To be able to hurdle is
the main ambition of each girl out for track, we are proud to have Dorothy Jack-
son with us again this year because Dorothy surely can hurdle, nearly as well as
she can sing. Fourteen girls received numerals for their ability as trackmen.
"T's" were awarded to Mary Henry, javelin throwerg Geraldine Leitner, high
jumper and Anna Maderasstar in putting the shot.
Every Tuesday afternoon girls aspiring to be life-savers or channel swimmers,
faithfully gathered at the Y. WI. pool and spent a half hour vigorously practicing
swimming strokes. Under the capable direction of Miss Ernsberger and Betty
Rowley, head of sport, rapid progress was made by the class. Next year, Oxford
is getting in Betty a real athlete and a real sport. T. U. looks toward Lucille
Howe a promising young swimmer.
Swimming, although a minor sport, held the interest of the Athletic Associa-
tion with as much enthusiasm as did its other activities.
The men's national game is ever gaining favor with the girls and today base-
ball is one of the Coeds outstanding spring games. Dorothy Smith, a popular
player, was worthy of her position as head of this sport.
The girls' games attract quite an audience and foremost among the parked
cars watching the home runs is that of the Dean who gives a few cheers ofencourage-
ment to both teams. The class of 1929 carried of all laurels in this sport.
Tennis schedules are usually fixed and relixed because of the weather. Dorothy
Wells succeeded Lucille Nixon as head of this sport, and proved a real example
for other players. Another handicap was that all games had to be played on the
courts at -Iermain Park, a distance of two miles.
A sport in which there has been much interest and which guarantees a brilliant
future is pistol shooting, a spring sport given at the Toledo Police Range. Dorothy
Mason never misses and as head of this sport she was a sure marksman and her
future points to that of a police woman. This activity was open to upper classmen
only because of the inadequate facilities.
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. . L if-f 9
1. , . "Uv
I I r X J
1 I ,
I.. .4 , f. ,
, . .. ,
' ' ' V' - ' .f
,I 1' A , .
- rv Q-
. 1 1.
lo v' "1 ' V" 0 r
' C .L.. Tv?
5 I I
I I 'I I
I I ,
I I I
5 I , 9 I
I I 6 II
I I . II
I I I
I I I
I 5 I I
I I I1
I I I
. . I I I I I
Pan-Hellenic Council III'
I I i I
DR. tl. l.EE RICHAIONIU ,fzIlC'i507' I I I I
I'l.-XROLD L. DAX'IS . . P1'r5i12'v11f I I
,loux XY. XYHITE . A Sefrrl1z:j'-Tiwz5z11'r1' 5
Pm lfappfz chi cm Rho ITV!! I I I
Donovan Emch Gaylord Meyers I 5
Fred Rayburn l,eslie Van YYormer I I I l
l I I
Sigma Bam Phi Kappa Psi l I I
David R. Pugh Jason Ott I I
Frank Duvendack Norman Sampson 5 I I
Sigfnzz Defra Rim Lzzmbzz Clzi 5 I I l
Clark Houser Morris Bernstein ' I
Richard Heineman Louis XYexler 5 I I
Kappa 10111 Chi -ifphzz Phi Omega I
Clarence Shaw John XYyatt I
Sydney Wittenberg XYalter Behrens
one hundred tlvirlffn
Sigma Delta Rho
Foznzdefz' zz! Mid7I2i Ufziversiiy, 1921
Cfzfzpiez' Pzlblimliom Gammagrams
Cofofxr: Purple and Gold Flower: Pink Carnation
ADOLF H.ARSTE .
D. R. lX'ICR1T'CHIE .
J. B. BRANDEBERRY
illllllnl ll ln.
XYILL.-KIM HAH N
D. R. McRitchie
H. R. Krauss
om' flllfllliffd fozzrtee 1
1 1 I
II1 I 1
11 I 1 1
1 I I 1 ' I
. 1 1 I 1
I I 1 I 1
1 I I 1 IIII
1 I I I II I
11. I I
,I I I I I I 1
I I I I I 1
II 1 1 I 1I11
I1 I I I 1
II I I
I1' I I
I I II
I 1 .
III I I
Adolf Hnrste Richard Hindmun Arthur Marleuu XVilbert XYacker D. R. McRitcI1ic Chas. Jarvis
Richard Dreshcr Donald Kuntz Prof. J, B. Clark Houscr Georg? Bennett Lewis Gam
VValter Outc-rbrifliu: Charles Sweeny Brandeberry Karl Shull XYillium Montgomery James Brinley
Al Cox Wayne Shepherd jack Friend Robert Jennings Kenneth Wallace Ralph Wittman
Paul Hwlinger Bernard Grover Edward Fagan Richard Krauss Clarence- Daly
' Q E '
1 AIG-W i
one lm mired mv:
Fozmdm' in 1915 Colorrs Black and White
JOHN VVHITE . . . . .lfzzrfer
DONOVAN F. EMCH Ilfzzrdezz
DONALD SXVAN . . C1z.vfoa'izz2z
JOHN LATHAM . . . Srribe
JAMES LASLEY .
. . .lfzzrshaf
J. K1R'r1.AND H.ARSCH . Clzzzpfifz
HAZEN I'I.-XUMAN ...... Pledge .llzzxfer
MEMBERS IN FACULTY
H. H. M. BOXVMAN
J. Kirtland Harseh
J. VV. Rippon
Donovan F. Emch
one lzundrm' .vixtrm
III I I'
I - e ,
II I I
II I II
I I I I
I I I
I I I I I I
I I I
II I III
II I I I I
.I I I I I
' I I I
II I I
,I ' I
I I I
II I I
, Robert Pocotte john White Hazen Hauman
Leonard Christopher Claire Fisher Donovan Emch NVilliam Edgecomb J. W. Rippon
jack Dclcher William Preston J. Kirtland Harsch Lorin Kerr john Latham
Robert Jennings George Young Melvin Ward Donald Blackburn Fred Rayburn
one lzundred seventeen
Kappa Iota Chi
Founded in 1923
Ffower: Sweet Pea Cofors: Royal Blue and VVhite
JAMES Fox .
CLARENCE SHAW .
HOMER KRIPKE .
IXBE STEINBERG .
. . T1'efzsu1'e1'
. Sergeant-zzz'-. f7'717J
Keeper of .17rfhive.v
.g llmlll Ili ..
one lmndrfd eighteen
et tt Hifp
, ,,,. ,
i HI 15
i I4 i
r Si is
i I! Fi
t it iiffi
James Fox Prof. L. B. Fortney Clarence Shaw , I
H:1rryFeldm:1n Sydney Wittenberg Herbert Perlis 4 '
Philip Kass Lewis Leibovitz Ira Levine Lewis Perlmutter ' U
Lewis Rzivin Francis Epstein Chester Tuschman 5
U .u-Illll llllllgi
mt' hIl7It2I7't'li IIfIIl'fFt'Il
1111 1 s
151 1 gl
Sigma Beta Phi
F0zmn'm'.' February '21, 1918 Colors: Black and Gold
DAVID R. PUGH . . . , P7'65ilf67Zf
PSR.-XNK DL'vExoAcR I'ife-Prexidefzt
HAROLD L. DAVIS . Secrelrzilv
1Rv1N HARBRIGHT . . Tre1z.fzu'e1'
PROF. XYALTER F. BROXVN . .izz'z1i.f07'
David R. Pugh
MEMBERS IN FACULTY
XY.-XLTER F. BRONVN
Edward C. Kutz
-1. Carleton Hissong
one hzmdred twenty
Irving Harbright David Pugh Harold Davis
john Sheehy Wilson Wertz Ray Schaffer Curtis Potter
Chas Fell Edward Kutz George Pnrlcins Earl Hecker
- one lzzmdred lwenlrv-one
i Ql J
i J l '
1 J J Chi Rho N u
! if F0u11dm'i7z 1921 Cofors: Red and White
EDWARD AHLS . . . . . Pwrzffefzt
XYALTER .AYRES . Vim-Pre zffmt
i LESLIE XXAN VVORMER . Sefwtzff v
9 JAMES BREAX' . Trefznnef
I l STANLEY LEMKE fVmdf1z
Ti l J l
i MEMBERS IN FACULTY
GUY E. VAN SICELE
IJ Edward Ahls Gaylord Myers
' XYalter Argow James Breay
' ' Andrew Extejt Herbert Strong
i , , l soPHoMoREs
l ' Stanley Lemke Arthur Vllestgate
' 3 Leslie Van Yvornier Frank Butler
1 l A
ll i 1 9 ERESHMEN
I , ,
Wlalter E. Gibson
James YV. Stower
one lzzmdred fzcwzty-rico
Leslie Van XYormer Edward .-Xhls
Ulxlter .-Xrgow Andrew Extejt Gaylord Myers James Breuy
XYLIIFCF Ciibaon James Stomer XYillis Pioch Xvilliilfll McFadden
w 9 :
1 ? E
!' 4 I5
I! 9 BW
ir 1 tif
. 1 1
1 ' N
4 . , ,
f7 1E:4m1'rni .f:cr2111v-Ilzrrv
? 2 W1
r a M35
My ' q""r
li l I
fi elf l T
wg 2 Q 4 R
Eilllg Alpha Phi Cmega
TQ l ' F R
E l E Fozzndml: November 2, l92l
ii E i l Ffower: Marigold Cofors: Scarlet and Gray
l tl I ' U
1 I i I OFFICERS y I
I ! JOHN XYYATT . . . . Pwxidezzf I
Q R HAARRX' Ross Vire-Pre.via'enf T
'E E E i FRED ZILLES . . . Secretmj' y
l ROBERT KELB . . . Trm,rzzrer
.E ! CHRISTOPHER THOMPSON . SF7'gEll7Zl'-llf-,f7'7llJ'
ll l E
U 4 k sl
p iilg JUx1oRs my
' ' i ' . Y- , li
i p George Cooper YY illard Edson T gif:
1 1 l 3
,, 3 E W fa
T Q 5 i soPHoMoREs
if S y Richard Beard Edward Beese
It Q T r Walter Behrens Arthur Blake ij'
ill l e Loyal Calkins Lyle Calkins yllj
I ll l i 1 I Charles Campbell Stanley Chandler iii
li f l Vllilliam DeSana Raymond Gillmer gil'
y I P Jerald Hooyer Robert Kelb 5'
, F, 5 1 g Thomas Miller Montgomery Powell
Q 3 f Harry Ross John YYyatt
l Fred Zilles Christopher Thompson
I I f y Norman Sayen
ll' l 1
l l l 5
55 5 I FRESHMEN
l 5 T Robert Boatfield Meryne Browne
lfil I Franklin Schneider Howard Vogel
I l l , Phil Harris Walter Vye
1 l Chas. Denman
E l -
one hundred lwenqyfozzr
John XVyatt Robert Kelb
XVlllard Edson C. Denman Thomas Miller
Loyal Calkins Lyle Calkins
om' hundred fZUL'lllj'fZ.'B
i Beta Lambda Chapter
ii' lil l
ifi il 5.
5 J f
Fomzdnzl zzz' The zlledinzl Coffegf of Ifilghlill on Orfober 25, 1879.
Coforss Scarlet and Gray
Flower: Red Carnation
Lora! Pzzbfimfiozz: Kappa's Eye Nrz!io11zzlPzzblimti0n.' Mask
J USTIN CROSBY . Vire-Regent
l.EsL1E OVERMIER . Secreimlv
HARLEY BXIILLER Trezzszzref'
NORMAN SAMPSON . Chaplain
HERBERT NESS Hixtorimz
PAUL QIJINN ...... . Reporfef'
DR. H. H. M. BOWMAN PROF. W. M. REED
DR. H. R. KREIDER MR. F. E. ROHRER
Arthur Simon Martin Kaufman
Russel Knowles Paul Quinn
Russel W'illeman Robert Smith
Thomas Mangus Herbert Ness
Harley Miller Norman Sampson
Justin Crosby Jason Ott
one liundrea' twezity-. ix
1 1I ,
. 1' '
I 1 1 1
I 1 1
1 I I II11
I 1 '
I 1 IEIII
I 5 I1II
I ' I
Leslie Overmier justin Crosby Herbert Ness
Arthur Simon Martin Kaufman Thomas Mangus
Stanley White Chester Kaliski
om' lzfnzdrazf firevzq'-.fe:'r11
i Lambda Chl
5 E I
L Flower: Carnation C0!07'.V.' Blue and YYhite '
Olgrzzzizfd Jlarflz, 1925
i Q OFFICERS
, I.EXYIS XYEXLER , . . . Pl'c',ViIf67If
L I i I JOE OLSON Ivitlp-P7'6,fiI27c'72f
5 i i SIDNEY RUBIN . . Sc'F7'Eff!7lV
HARRY FINGERHLTT . Trnzszfrer
NIORRIS LEVINE Sergvzzzzt-at-.irfzzs
' FACULTY ADVISOR
DR. Fiuxx E. NURSE
Isadore Abrams Edward Singer
Lewis Yvexler Harry Fingerhut
Joe Olson Sidney Rubin
L i FRESHMEN
Morris Bame Sam Berkowitz
i Sam Friedmar Aaron Levison
one l1Il7ld7"Z'd rzsfnl-v-fiA:'lzt
Lewis Yvexler joe Olson
Sum Friedmar Lewis Levine Edward Singer I '
:Karon Levison Snnt Molevirz 1
our hfzndrfd tzcmzrvv-nfm
B l Pi Delta chi
Q Fozmdezf: April 26, 1915
l l T Flower: Shamrock C0!07'.f.' Green and White
l A M l
3 l l OFFICERS
l ' 1 il
j gi J MARTHA GOSLINE .... . Prefidem'
l l T JANET LAVENBERG . Senior Jdvixor
J i i DOROTHY lVIASON . . Vice-Presinlent
T MARY ELIZABETH CROWDER . . SE'6'7'6f!l7j'
DOROTHX' XYELLS . . . Tremurer
i 1 l GERYALDINE MA'rH1As ..... Reporter
l J J MEMBER IN FACULTY
4 V DR. lVIARION VVEIGHTMAN McKEE
l i l sEN1ORs
l Mary Elizabeth Crowder Janet Lavenberg
j Martha Gosline Dorothy Mason
J A ' Mary Helen Tresslar
l 5 A JUNIORS
l Q Mary Louise Albrecht Helen Hallman
J l l Mae Beckwith Betty Repasz
A l Ruth Entemann Dorothy Rivers
'i 5 Corrine Faulkner Dorothy Vvells
l l l sOPHoMoREs
f ii j . Louise Blackburn Geraldine Mathias
J Q Mary Cline Ruth McGinnis
il f 3 l l lNIarY Eggleston Grace Shoonmaker
ll l Josephine Hauman Helen Sidall
I ' S Adelaide Hogue Marion Tallman
i 1 i Lucille Lavenberg Catherine Tresslar
Q 5 J Margaret Longworth Jeanette Woodley
u l ' l
5 l 1
It T l I l FRESHMEN
5 4 I i Ruth Arduser Jane Bennett
l A Kathryn Emch
Jane Curtis Elinor Heath
Genevieve Fleischman Violet Hughes
Dorothy Francis Marjorie Repasz
one lzzmdrrd tlzirrv
Y Y .
II I ' ' I I
II I I
,I I I
II I I I II
II I I I 'I
I I II
I I . I
Il: I II
II I II
:I I I I II
,Q I I.
I , I I
II I I
II I I
I I '
IIS I I
1' I I
I I I
Geraldine Mathias Mary Helen Trcsslur Elizabeth Crmvdcr Catherine Trcsslur Dvmtliy XYells Dorothy Mason
Mac Bcckwith Currine Fziulknt-r XI nh Gyvlmw J net L mn! Irv Betty Repnsz Helen Hallman
Viulct Hughes Jeanette XYI1mcllt-3' A a 3 I ' I 3 ali JL 5 Margaret Longzwurth Helen Sidall -:II
Virginia Arduscr ,lwsephine Huumgm Mary Lou Albrecht Dorutlxy Rivers Mary Egglestun Lucille Lavenberg
Dorothy Francis Elczmur Heath Kathryn Emch Gem-x'ic'vc Fleishmzin june Curtis jane Bennett
I all-'null 'uh
' :is '
AGN 5 :
our hundred lliirly-0115
Kappa Pi Epsilon
Foznzded in 1911
Cofors: Green ancl Gold. Ffowfr: Yellow Chrysanthemum
RUTH STARR .
BIARGARET STARR .
NI.-XRGARET VAN Ness
VIRGINIA STARNER .
. . P1'6',f1lf677 1
. . Trmyzzrer
Dorothy Van Ness
Margaret Van Ness
Margaret Fruend Lucille Gross
one lzzmdrfd tlzirqv-two
Violet Holtz M ay Schultz Margaret Van Ness Margaret Stark
Lucille Emch Virginia Starner Dorothy Van Ness Elizabeth Smith
Lucille Gross Dorothy Schuh Rosemyrl Grover Eleanor Wilson
Alma Hinchman Dorothy Slater Alice Trippensee Thelma Williams
Celestine Socie Florence Abbot Helen Ensign Dorothy Doan
i- one hundred thirty-three
li' 1 ,
NWI, ' i
,i y y
Phi Theta Psi
Ffotcsn' Baby Mums Cofors: Brown and Gold
HELEN M. HOFFMAN . . .
DOROTHY JENKINS C
NIALTRINE LALONDE .
NIARVEL STOLL .
DIARY PARKER .
DOROTHX' LEIVE . . .
Ruth Burnworth Soph.
. Prci zdmz!
. V ice-P1-evzdefzf
. Refording Sc'C7Bf!77,J
. Carrerpofzdifzg Sem ffm x
. . . Trenvz 767
Villa Mae Michaels
Lenna Smith 'B'
om' lzmzdrm' lhirfyfozzr
al .1 I I II
I I III
I I I IIII
I I 51
I I III
I I LII
I' I I
I z Il I
I II 'I
I I III
I I I 1'
I , VII
' I IIII
I I I'lI
' I QIII
I I II
I I IIII
I I I IIII
I I III
' I IIIII
I I IIIII
I III ,
I l Il I
I Il II
I II' I
I I I III
. I I II
I I ,II
I I I III
, I I I
I I .
I I II
I I I
Helen Hoffman Mary Parker Marion Trettien Maurine L:1Londe Edith Klopfenstem I
Marvel Stoll Pauline Leive Villa Mae Michaels Dorothy Levine Ruth Dolch I
Helen Sherman Florence Wlitmer Elizabeth Schnell Dorothy Schrieber Ruth Cable I
Betty Bartlett Gwendolyn Epker Anne Currie june Kratz I I
" " AGW
one hu fidrfd fh1'1'Lvif'I:'I'
it E: I
RUTH M1i,1.i5R .
LILLIAN ELSPERM.-xx .
DOROTHY Anaxrs .
FIJNA RANFFT .
MRS. JOHN CONDRTN
Psi Chi Phi
C0l0r.f: Crimson and Black
. Senior Jdviroz'
one hundred thirqv-.fix
Lillian Elsperman Ruth Miller Dorothy Adams Edna Ranffr
Marie Carr Gayle Smith Elizabeth Warner Virginia Hooge
Marion DeWeese Marjorie Neal Rosalie Elspermzin Mildred Call
Ifolaw Cunningham Alma Neuber Naomi Pollard Dorothy Miller
i I ,
one limzdrfd thirf-v-srzwi
Helen Hoffman Ruth Miller
Martha Gosline Mary Parker May Schultz
Janet Lavenberg Lillian Elsperman Elizabeth Smith
HELEN HOFFMAN .... . Piwidffzf
RUTH MILLER . . Vice-Presiiieizt
llv1AY SCHULTZ . . S ecremfy-Trea.tz41'fr
MARTHA GOSLINE . . . Reporter
Kappa Pi Epsiioiz Pi Delia Chi
May Schultz Martha Gosline
Elizabeth Smith Janet Lavenberg
Phi Them Psi Psi Chi Phi
Helen Hoffman Ruth Miller
Mary Parker Lillian Elsperman
one himdrezi thirty-eight
W X M MW?
Sei UE if
, Y .
Vi' fr 2 1
4 5:52 !
SE A Ui
ii HM Student Counell
GEORGE MCLEARY . . Prafidefzf
' ! RUTH STARR . . . SL'L'7'6f!Z7lX'
i Q t DEAANS RICHMOND AND EASLEY . Jdvirofpv
fig, I I t CLASS REPRESENTATIVES
if I U t
1 .iii T . .
Q I 5 H R 1th Stark D R lX1CRltChlC
Q! ', L . . '
wget , E
ETH 5 t Dorothy VVells Irvin Harbright
Q t Q SOPHOMORES
E 5 H Dorothy Schreiber Charles Jarvis
5" Q fi' -
E f g FRESHMEN
Q Dorothy Francis YYalter Deuce
hi Ulf A
z E S
2 gi' 1 .g - ..
one hundred forty
Ruth Stark D. R. 1N'lCRitChie
Irving Harbright - Dorothy Wells
I George McLe:1ry
Dorothy Schreiber Charles Jarvis
Walter Dence Francis Rhody
e It fl117ld7"!'df0fQ'-0771?
I . s
CHARLES A. SVVEENY .
CLARENCE SHAW' . .
ALICE CATHERINE TRESSLAR
DAVID C. FRICR .
. . Editor
. BuJine.v.v MH7ZdgFI'
. Art Editor
. Photography Editor
GERALDINE lXf1ATI-IIAS . .
lXIARTHA GOSLINE . .
Chas. R. Jarvis
DORIS XvIPOND E. .
GORDON N,UNAMAKER .
ALFRED G. XVI-IITTAKER .
. . Class Editor
. . Feature Editof
William T. Preston
. . Ifittivitios Editor
. . Sports Editof
. tissistalzt flrt Editof
.issistzznt Bzuifzefs twanfzgei
1 - l I
one lm ndrea' fort v -tivo
Ruth Stark Catherine Tresslar Charles Sweeny Clarence Shaw David Fricli
Doris Yipond Geraldine Mathias Martha Gosline Charles Jarvis Jane Bennett
William Preston Kenneth Wallace Violet Hughes Sydney Wittenberg Edward Kutz
Donald Blackburn Juanita Kissell Franklyn Hawkins Robert Jennings
one hmzdran' -Irfl7'l-V-f!i'7'ft'
DIARTHA GOSLINE .
HAROLD L. DAVIS .
DOROTHY VVELLS .
. Zllmzzzgizz Edna?
Bzzyifzeff Ifmza cl
. Na tEfz'zto1
GERALDINE MATHI.AS .... . . N
GERALDINE LEITNER .
DOROTHY IVIASON .
. lfonzwz Npofff
Mary Lou Albrecht
Robert A. Jennings
Lorin E. Kerr
XYilliam T. Preston
George I... Young
Edward C. Kutz
om' hIl77fi?'8d f07'fj'if.0l!7'
I I I I I If
I I I I I
I I I I
I I I I I '
I I I
I I I
I I II I
I I I l II
I I I I I
I I , .
I I I
I I I I
I I I II
I I I I
I I I I
I , I
I I I I
I I I I
I I I I
I ' : I II
I i I
I I I I
I I I I
I I I I
' II I
Martha Gnslinc Don-,wan Emch Han ld Davis I I
Charlcs Sxiccny Geraldine Mathias Dwrotliy XVells Dorothy Mason lYilli.1m Preston Franklyn Hawkins I I
Kathryn Emch Nanmi Bossler Mac Beckwith Lorin E. Kerr jwsophinc Hauman Julia Palmcr I
Kenneth XYallace Clmrlotte XYcbb livtty Rupasz Jam' Bennett Ht-lt-n Hallman Parnell DuMillcAr I
George Young Edward Kutz Mary Lou Albrecht Frank XYalinski
om' hfzndrv d ferr-I-1 fi Us
" ' 1
RIARY HELEN 'I'REssLAR . . . . Presideizf
All-XRGARET STARR . . S6l'7'c'lll7j'
BETTY CROWDER . . T 7'FLZJ'ZU'c'7'
lb.-XVID FRICR . . . . Bzuizzess jlfI!l7Z!Zg67'
MRS. JESSIE Down STAFFORD . i Farzzffy -idairor
S. XYESLEY B'ICKEE . Direcior
Mary Emily Lyons
Mary Helen Tresslar
irlml iili ll an .
one hllllfliffd f07'L1'-.fiii
Mary Helen Tres-slar Mary Emily Lyons
Geraldine Mathias Charles Sweeny Catherine Tresslar Ruth Stark Donovan Emch David Frick
Maxine Cosgray Laura Penny Clair Fisher Edward Kutz
XValu-r Dcnce Gertrude Dimks: Naomi Bossler Mary Parker Franklyn Sleinmuellcr Franklyn Hawkins
Alma Neuber Lillian Elsperman Harold XYrighY. Joanna Roberts
one hundred forly-eiglzt
, ' 1
Martha Gosline Helene Cosgray
Maxine Cosgray Ruth Stark
Dorothy Wells Doris Vipond Geraldine Leitner Mary Parker
Marion Trettien Betty Crowder Dorothy Mason Mary Henry
A .njlllll .lln
one hundred fargv-nine
Student Y. M. C. A.
DR. FRANK NURSE
Robert A. Jennings
- g , : 7 i l 1 l ll'-'I'
' I F one hzmdrfd fffrv
Loyal Calkins Irvin Harbright Ray Schaffer
Robert Kelb Edward Kutz Harold Davis
David Pugh Donovan Emch Robert A. Jennings Frank Wulinski
George Bennett George Parkins Lyle Calkins Franklyn Hawkins
I ' 1
1 ' 1
I 1 II
, A :
. - .
. . .
HOWARD KLINE .
VALENTINE THOMPSON . . . Sememzi
PROP. PAvi.1Ceek .
. Cofzrlz mm' Fzzmltx Jdazioz
Frank Smith, Alvin Lownsbury, Edwin Reid
Alternate: Walter Dence.
Howard Kline, Louis Ravin, Homer Kripke
Alternates: Marion Davies, Morris Ladermrm
Toledo University Debated as a member of the Ohio Confexenee
for the hrst time this season.
Debates were arranged as follows:
, Neg., vs. Wittenberg, Aff.
Aff., vs. Heidelberg, Neg.
Neg., vs. Muskingum, APE.
Alf., vs. Ohio Northern, Neg.
Neg., vs. Akron University, AE.
Neg., vs. Adrian, AFR
- - -
one hundred jfftv-two
Howard Kline Prof. Pavliceck Alvin Lownsbury
Walter Dence Louis Rzlvin Homer Kripke
Frank Smith Morris Laderman
one hzmdrm' j7f1'v4tZ'rea
, ,Q X, 1 N
, X 1
International Relations Club
lxIARY HENRY .
FLORENCE RETZKE .
LILLIAN GEITHMAN .
GEORGE STRAUBINGER, JR. .
ALMEDA MAY IANNEY .
. C0rre5p071a'i71g Saw :Img
. . . 717617571787
. Ffzrulfy if IJ07
Nlary Emily Lyons
George Straubinger, lr.
one hundred ffqvzfour
I - 'np
r 2 T4
.. . ,U 'N
Llllmn Gelthmun ' I 5
Margaret Oeschler Mary Emily Lyons li
Florence Retzke Ruth Ente-man ij
om' hu ndrfd ffgvzfvf
gilllll llllll in .
League of Women Voters
FLORENCE RE1'ZKE .
BETTY CROXYDER .
I 1 1
Elizabeth Crowder Florence Retzke Dorothy Adams 1
Martha Gosline Jeanette Lavenberg -1uliaPalmer May Schultz ' 1
Elizabeth Warner jaunita Kissell Florence Bluusey Elizabeth Smith
Elizabeth Morgan 1
om' lzrmdrrd ,Hfly-.wuz
yi .T ,
lf, A ,l
Vi' 1 T
li Q l
f- , l
El Centro Espanol
DONALD COOPER ,
DOROTHY FRANCIS .
MRS. ROSAARIO FLORIPE .
FILIPE DIOLIN.-X . .
one 11 Il ndred jffl-v-eiglzf
Dorothy Francis Dorothy Schreiber Joanna Roberts
Walter Ourerbriclge Martha Gosline Clark Houser
Julia Palmer Lillian Geithman Morgan Southard
Carmen Barnes DorothySchuh Marjorie Canfield
I iullllll .llgh
AGN '. :
om' lzzmdrfd Adffv-llfilt'
Ellen Richards Club
GERALDINE REED .
LENA FOLGER .
GWENDOLYN EPKER .
. Pu zdnzt
lfifc'-Pic Z1 EH'
. Sfuffw x
. Family Ja zfof
I 1 1
-11a '.- -
one lumdrfd rixrv
Helen Sherman Geraldine Reed Lena Folger Florence Witmer
Blue Beckwith Geraldine Epker Betty Repasz Pauline Lieve
Lucille K37I112llCT Evelyn Lipstare Dorothy Yun Ness Eleanor Klurbacli
Onernn Lievert Helen Struhsuker Dorothy Jackson Ruth Fisenhour
one lzmzdrcd Jixqv-one
, l l
1 ' i
V ii i F i
lil l Q
R 1 I
, l 3
' Betty Crowder Doris Vipond Mary Henry
Helen Hoffman Geraldine Leitner
i l i
5 l l
i il OFFICERS
' l 5
R DORIS X7IPOND . . . , President
l I '
l I BETTY CROXVDER . Vice-President
1 I MARY HENRX' , . Secrelfzflv
i 5 HELEN Horrwux . Tre:zsm'er
RI, l GERALDINE LEITNER Reporter
.il 3 e
l I The lYoman's Association is an Organization including every
woman on the Campus. As she becomes a registered student, she
automatically becomes a member. This association sponsors parties,
y a Mothens Tea and the May Day Festival.
grew ' ""'
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NFORMAL dances during the first few weeks of school opened a social season
at the University which was the quietest in several years. The University
Bond Issue occupied much of the time that is usually devoted to interesting
parties. Those dances which gave newcomers their first glimpse of our social life
were well attended and because of their infrequency were the subject of much
Student Council mixers and the usual Night Student Council dance made
September, October, and November busy months for the dancing co-eds and
After all, what college man can resist the rushing season, those weeks from
October 20th to November lth, when each Greek letter organization tries to outdo
the others. And this year the fraternities really had delightful parties. Smokers
seemed to be the most pupular functions given by the men. Lambda Chi had an
elaborate smoker at the Secor Hotel in the Golden Room and Chi Rho Nu enter-
tained at two rush smokers. The Egyptian Room was chosen by Kappa Iota Chi
for their smoker.
The outstanding party given by Sigma Delta Rho was one at which the co-eds
might have enjoyed themselves, a steak dinner at Galbraith Island. Phi Kappa
Chi really carried out the plans for their hard-time party, for the house was so
crowded that the gaily-dressed dancers had a hard time finding room to dance.
Kappa Psi chose the Auto Lite Club for their dance and Sigma Beta Phi selected
the Maumee River Yacht Club.
Sorority women had no dances of their own to fall back upon this year as
atfairs with men were barred. This gave the co-eds a chance to plan unusually
clever affairs. Psi Chi Phi members took their rushees to a regular circus, with a
parade, animals, and a fortune-teller. It all happened in a huge tent at the Auto
Lite Club. Rushees still recall the delicious southern food served at the Pi Delta
Chi Colonial Dinner at Mary Eggleston's summer home. The hostesses received
their guests in colonial costumes. Kappa Pi Epsilon members and rushees were
entertained at a Russian party by the Beta Chapter. The Betas were dressed as
gallant Russians, and amused the guests with a Russian program.
Phi Theta Psi invited their guests to a night club, where delightful entertain-
ment was enjoyed, even though the guests were aware that the club was in danger
of being raided. But Elinor VVhite, proprietor, had paid high protection to the
police and the evening passed safely for the guests.
Christmas gifts, Santa Claus, and fraternity and sorority dances go hand in
hand for University of Toledo students. Chi Rho Nu decided to be different so
they opened the holiday season with an informal dance. Then the formals began-in
earnest. For those fortunate young women who dated for all of them, it was a
busy season. It is at the Christmas dances, when college friends are home from
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one hundred rixlyjozzr
their schools, that university organizations have just as elaborate functions as
other places. Phi Kappa Chi, Psi Chi Phi, and Sigma Beta Phi entertained on
December 26th. Un the 27th there were two formals, the Pi Delta Chi and the
Kappa Pi Epsilon. Sigma Delta Rho chose December 28th, and Phi Theta Psi,
December 29th. Lambda Chi closed the festivities with their dance December 31st.
The influenza epidemic caused dance chairmen to throw up their hands in
despair as college officials postponed dances. Dates were made and broken many
times before the affairs were actually held. Class dances have always been a
source of rivalry. This year the sophomore dance was postponed until January
12th. Silver and scarlet decorations, planned by Arthur Blake and his com-
mittee, transformed the gymnasium into an attractive dance hall.
Then came the freshman "Aftermath,'. The committee, headed by Donald
Blackburn, arranged one of the most clever dances of the year. Green and white
decorations, hanging in such profusion that it was difficult to read the programs,
did not quite prevent the dancers from reading the unique titles that were given
to each dance. The one who was grabbed by a dancer and greeted by the expression,
"this Hot Tamale is mine" was not getting fresh, merely reading the name of the
The outstanding social event of the year and the only formal dance open to
all University students was the J-Hop, held in the Women's building, April 12th.
The grand march, led by Fred Rayburn, class president, was the feature of the
evening. The committee, consisting of Ray Rideout, Melvin W'ard, Mary Louise
Albrecht, Dorothy Wells, and Margaret Stark followed the president in the
Spring formals began in April and brightened the last two months of college-
The J-Hop seemed to serve as an incentive to Greek letter organizations to have
their dances earlier this year. Nevertheless, if students dreaded the approach of
iinal exams, the time spent dancing at Toledo clubs with fraternity friends made
the time pass much more pleasantly.
The tea given for Senior girls by the Faculty Dames of the University on April
26th at the Woman's City Club began the Senior activities. William Edgecomb,
chairman of the informal Senior banquet on May 10th, made this another event
that will always cling to the memory of those attending.
Loyalty Nveek, May 6th to May 11th, was a time when everyone at the
University had great fun. The students convocation, track meet, and the intra-
mural baseball game were not the only things that kept the students busy on
May Sth, Campus Day. Dinner was served in the cafeteria, followed by two hours
of dancing in the gymnasium and the traditional bonfire.
The annual Student Council Dance was given in honor of members of the
"T" Club, at the close of Loyalty Week. The busy week centered around the
crowning ofthe new May Queen, Doris Vipond, always an event of much beauty
and great interest.
The Senior Prom Committee really did things in a big way. The dance,
which was formal, was held in the beautiful Madison Gardens and there was room
. ll 1-
one hundred .fixrx-fL'e
for students to really strut their stuff. It was a memorable way to end the college
year, for June 7th, the date of the Senior Prom, saw many students saying farewell
il 'l for a long vacation. l
,lil y Baccalaureate, June 9th, at First Unitarian Church, and the Class Picnic,
Y r y l came next in the hurried seniorls life. A chance to eat each other's sandwiches and
ll i l i i share lunches before vacation. Walter Dence planned the class picnic at Cedar
l i Point, on June 12th, and oh, what a way to say "goodbye" to departing classmates.
l' il Even the Seniors admitted that they were tired when Commencement Exercises
came, June 13th.
Desert for my playground ,l
Fenced with mountains blue,
y My whole yard a sandpile
y I To mould and tunnel through.
i i l i Wrinkled clouds of orchid f
i V y Tarry with the gray, ai
y l l i Casting curious shadows in
r About me while I play. . i
Many-fingered cactus, i Ii
Silent vigil keeps l
t Over my big sandpile
i 1 l y l While the desert sleeps.
FRANKLYN R. HAWKINS.
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The University Bond Issue il
NEW' University, hopes becoming realities, dreams coming true, campus,
trees, buildings. Ah, too much to believe so students at the University of
Toledo did not believe it, they only whispered and talked and hoped. De-
tails escaped, the rumors were verified. Then President Henry Doermann
Called a convocation. The news was out. And what a game it was. i
' ' l ful
Students organized to see each voter in the city, alumni organized to head the
ward divisions, each instructor co-operating, a political campaign to put over the l i
University Bond Issue, providing for 52,850,000 in bonds, a campaign with each ,Mill
different phase planned by a specialist, an opportunity to prove to the city the
practical training for citizenship received at the University.
Students were taking a delight in going to ward meetings. From Sept. ll
until Nov. 6 convocation programs were devoted to the bond issue campaign and T I l
pep meetings. The entire student body was divided into wards according to
residence. Any students living outside the city were assigned to the wards in which 5 ,li
there were very few students. These ward groups were divided into precincts, iilgj
each precinct having two or three students, with a student precinct captain. This
captain was responsible for work done in his precinct. l
At the convocation of Oct. 17, Dr. Glenn D. Bradley distributed material to
be used in the bond issue campaign to each student. This material included statistics
on the amount of money that was being asked for a new University as well as the t
rating of each college and university in Ohio as to property value, registration and l 'lei
housing value per student. In the latter item Toledo University ranked lowest. f , ill
Information concerning the various phases of work in the University was also given. ' l ,
Wlillard Rippon, general chairman of the University Bond Issue Campaign stressed 1 5
the value of the work of the individual student in putting the issue across. He 1 l 9
said, "It is up to each student to make personal contacts with the voters in his
precinct. Posters, stickers, and speeches will help, but the really effective work
will be that of the individual students." I
1 L 'V
Students, loaded down with stickers bearing the words, "VOTE YES on the , lil
T. U. BOND ISSUE, large posters, and stacks of pamphlets, made a house to l
house canvass of all the city. These materials along with several hundred dollars l "l
for advertising were donated by friends of the University. y law
Each student was given certain streets to cover and as these streets were
entirely canvassed they were marked with red pencil on the city map on the
bulletin board in the main hall. Each voter was asked to vote "Yes" on the Toledo l
University Bond Issue, and was given a pamphlet explaining the way in which y T llll
the Bond Issue would supply the needs of Toledo University. The Bond Issue y l
provided that bonds to the amount of 52,850,000 should be issued by the city, it l
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S350,000 for acquiring a site, 52,000,000 for new buildings, and S500,000 for equip-
Leaders were confident of success a week before the election. Virgil Sheppard
said, "From all indications the Bond Issue will go over without a doubt. Students
from many wards are reporting that they are meeting with little opposition."
Dr. Doermann stated Nov. 1, live days before the election, "That if the
students keep up their work, as the experience of the last week leads me to believe,
it will not be necessary to say the day after election that we are sorry that the
Bond Issue did not pass, and that we did not work harder. Reports indicate a
favorable vote. The map shows the greater part of the city well covered, and we
have the official indorsement of Mayor Jackson, as well as the indorsement of
The League of VVomen Voters, The Federation of Parents and Teachers, The
Central Labor Union, and The American Business Club."
Tuesday, Nov. 6, election day, in place of regular class work, students worked
at the voting booths, passing out sample ballots, reminding the voters to vote
"Yes" on the University Bond Issue, and drinking the hot coffee served by faculty
How well this hard work was repaid was shown Thursday morning, when the
newspapers came out with the headline "Bond Issues Carry"-and each student
scanned down the list to see if his hoped for new University was to be realized.
Early Thursday morning a feeling ofuncontained enthusiasm swept over the school,
and one enthusiast rang the fire bell and every one taking it as a signal to leave,
declared a holiday for the school. A grand parade through the business section of
town, and even out to Bowling Green climaxed a glorious campaign.
President Doermann assured the students at the next convocation that
along with the other records to be inclosed in the cornerstone of the new build-
ing, there would be a list of the students who contributed their share to the success
of the campaign. "We give you all the credit," said the president. "The New
University is a reality because of the admirable elfort of the students. Many
People of Toledo have commented favorably on the attitude and the seriousness
of the students in the canvass. The men and women went about the proposition
in the right way. There has not been one particle of unfavorable criticism con-
cerning the University this year. It has been truly a marvelous victory."
No little task to convince the voters that the University needed nearly three
million dollars, but this great success is do the efforts of the student body, YVil-
lard Rippon in charge, to the work of the political science department, particularly
Dr. O. Garfield Jones, to the Alumni and Virgil Shepherd, and to the executives
of the University, President Henry Doermann, the Trustees, each person as-
sisting them, and to the Faculty members who so considerately lessened the college
assignments in order that students might work their hardest for the Bond Issue.
C RYSTAL Kon LE R.
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ARY let the water trickle through her fingers and forgot for a moment the
babe in her lap. A cool feeling of detachment slipped over her. She
looked and yet did not see the group idling beneath the few palms. They
had been extraordinarily kind to her and Joseph-the robber band. Lonely,
Heeing from danger they had found sympathy with the tribe, wandering like
themselves. Her eyes were focused on a point far beyond the rim of the desert.
The long undulations of shimmering heat rolled and broke around her. Only in
the cave was it dark and full of purple shadows.
They had come a long way. lt must be more than ten months since they
had left Bethlehem, on the weary journey from home. Home? Did they ever
have a little workshop? VVasn't all the past a dream? lt must be. Only sand
and strange faces, terror and the eternal clipping steps of the donkey Hickered
through her memory now. Fear of discovery on that endless flight from Herod's
soldiers. Mary's eyes were drooping. The workshop? Ah, yes ln that nar-
row street with its huge flagstones, and big uneven cracks. Odd how they caught
and made water puddles. And then when the afternoon had worn to a mellow
close, the sun would sink far down so that the beams broke through the gate at
the end of the street. The fresh little puddles looked like pools of blood after the
sunshine had dappled in them, and red like wine were the jugs the potter made in
his shop across the way. There were many little shops in Nazareth. So deep
A soft hand tugged at her mantle and Mary's misted eyes slowly drew back
from revery. The fingers crept up to Maryls mouth. She caught them between
her lips. Her eyes smiled and she snuggled the child close to her. Her hands
ran over his little body, pressing hard as if she must gather him all to herself.
Then she laid him again on her lap. She let the water drop on his nakedness,
laughed when she heard him gurgle, and saw his legs draw up close to his chin.
She kissed his firm, smooth feet. She dressed him slowly. It was lovely to play
with his dusky curls, to fashion them about his face.
Mary rose with the child in her arms, biting the warm hollow of his neck.
Then she stooped to gather up the clothes. She stepped quickly. Already the
water in the small vessel was limpid. An insect Hoated about the edge. She
ought to empty it but she hated to go out into that tight cloak of heat.
Just as her hand grasped the rim of the bowl, a thick shadow walled up the
entrance. Mary looked up in surprise. When the visitor made no motion,
Mary's young voice fell on the darkness.
"YYon't you-won,t you come in F" The natives had been friendly but still
Mary's sixteen years scarcely knew how to cope with them. The woman came
in, a film of heat with her. A cloak sheathed her whole body. Its thick folds
shadowed her face. Only her eyes burned. Mary saw she had a knobby bundle
clamped tightly to her breast. At a gesture the woman sank down, her eyes at
once defensive and demanding. Mary took her seat again silently.
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"You are the babe's mother?" The whisper came dryly like desert dust.
"It was Joseph, your husband, who sent me. He has said you could help.
Look-my son". And she unwrapped the smothering cloth from the child. It
lay naked, flakes dropped from the tiny sores festering on the body so that not
even Caesar's coin could have measured healthy Hesh. Mary recoiled for an in-
stant, as the woman's glance raked the smoothness and glow of Jesus' skin. Then
she bent forward, a murmur of pity for the fever shaken infant. She touched a
clawlike hand. It quivered and tensed itself, a low whimper was wrenched from
the child, indistinct as if it had moaned till its throat grew thick.
Mary looked about helplessly. Oils, swathings? She had long since used all
of them. Her lips parted to tell the woman so. Just then the child's mother
leaned forward, said insistently, "Yes?"
Mary shrank from the fixed look. The silence beat about them. A soft
splash-. Mary and the robber woman looked at Jesus. His hand opened and
closed on the water, letting it swish between his fingers. His eyes held his
mother's thoughts. Their darkness urged her to do-what, oh what could she do?
She laid her son quickly on the floor, picked up the sick one and dipped him
in the vessel. Once-and his lids fell closed, twice-and a smile smoothed his
puckered mouth. Again Mary let the bath water of Jesus flow over the body,
Slowly a change came over it. The skin on his face cleared. The clean shadow
lengthened. His neck. His shoulders. It seemed as if a little white vest were
being slipped on him. Farther down. Now his narrow chest. Ah, he was
growing well. His legs, his entire body again was wholesome and sweet. Health
surged beneath the skin. He glowed like a rosy anemone. Dully the distrait
woman took back her son. His arms reached widely clutching her with a grip
she had never felt. Her lips were dumb, only her eyes spoke to Jesus' mother.
Mary answered. Her eyelids were heavy with pain. She had lifted the dense
curtain of the future. Anguish for the robber woman filled her heart. Her son
well? Ah no. He wasn't well. He could never be well until her Son high on
Calvary should say the liquid words,
"This day wilt thou be with me in Paradise"
to the robber on his right side suffering with Him on the tree of the cross.
i 5 1
. ne hundred Jezwziy-llzrce
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own Mississippi Wa
HERE are memories that will always make the heart bound and the eyes
grow dim. How well I remember that evening stroll down along the Miss-
issippi levees. Gray blue shadows creeping over the banks, covering the
trees and shrubs with their soft misty veil. Dusk the enchanted hour along the
The warm Hickering of a fire invited our attention, and slowly and quietly
We drew near. Around the hre, back from the light, sat dim figures, weird,
fascinating. The blue mists covered their faces and lent enchantment to their
very being. Behind them the outlines of wagons, and of sentinel trees were
vaguely discernable-Gypsies-that wonderful, wandering people.
Even as we watched, a figure stepped forth from their midst. Slowly it
drew near the fire, and stood there for a moment listening. His figure stood out
in bold relief. Tall, a cloak swinging from his shoulders, the red bandanas around
head and waist, the dirty unprepossessing face, the tragic black eyes, his long
fingers curled around the neck of his violin. He stood for a moment, silent,
motionless, and then with a sudden gesture he placed his fiddle to his shoulder,
threw back his head and began to play.
Softly the notes dropped from his instrument, sobbing, tugging at our heart-
strings, melting away into the air. Oblivious to the strangeness of our position,
forgetful of everything but the plea of that song we stood entranced.
The violin throbbedg wailed mournfully and plaintivelyg blended with the
whisper of the trees, the murmur of the water. Saying strange incomprehensible
things to unseen people. Pouring forth a Hood of anguished notes. Rendering,
seeking comprehension, solace, it called and our soul strove to answer.
Then slowly, almost imperceptibly there crept into the melody a new impulse.
Fleeting, intangible, it grew slowly in power, and finally burst into a torrent of
wild notes. It coaxed, it teased like a spoiled child, growing faster, louder, Wilder.
The misty figures swayed back and forth, and added their soft crooning to
the already unbearable charm of the song. The fiddler, his eyes glowing like
those of a madman, stamped his feet, swayed, bent forward, pulling hurt inhuman
notes from his magic instrument. The wind seemed to blow louder in answer to
the irresistible invitation of the music. Our hearts tugged at their moorings, our
souls were on their toes, eager, waiting. And then suddenly the strain was ended.
The music stopped with a loud burst of quick tempestuous notes.
A hush-and then a last, long, tearful call, dying softly, slowly away. And
nothing more but the whisper of the trees, the sullen murmur of the river, the
merciless unanswering silence.
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A Buttonhole of Blue
Querulous winds came down
From a slate quarry of clouds
And breathed of storm. Dust conized, fell.
Grape leaves showed silver bellies, trees whined.
The very air hurt, it pressed down
On the lungs, and seemed to fire them.
A disturbing quiet, even the blue-iays
Had stopped quibbling, and waited, dumb.
A change, wind slumped, birds stirred,
It grew light. I wondered why, looked up,
And saw a buttonhole of blue, stitched by God,
ln the cloak of clouds. Slowly the gray garb
Was removed, and there was freedom from darkness.
The sun, a brass button, shone where the slit had been.
Rock me to sleep, oh giant of strength,
In the arms of your speed.
Sing me a tune with your wheels as they pass
Over rails that recede.
Bring to me dreams, oh master of man,
That will quiet my rest.
Tell me tales of things you have seen,
And things you like best.
Hear my prayers, oh god of iron,
And guard me while I sleep.
Wake me, please, when the east grows bright,
Across the valley's sweep.
FRAN KLYN R. HAXVKINS.
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