University of Toledo - Blockhouse Yearbook (Toledo, OH)

 - Class of 1933

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University of Toledo - Blockhouse Yearbook (Toledo, OH) online yearbook collection, 1933 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 224 of the 1933 volume:

.2 cl NX V 4 x X i 4 X 'U"" 9 KH. xx in Xxx x x XX NX x 2 xi j R lggf' Q laik N ffgg-1 cf 11 A 5 Q V, Q fi 'K fQ, , . I Q ,,1g" 4' ' +3 ' fx! ,ff SNL ' ,Q , - A- RM f K 2 :iq ,- " ,Q.u-Sk . Y:-2-as II 3 fi. .- Q.,-f' ' ""' .--f"1'j?-'H 'iii "' ' ' - ,..1...., xg,- , , - ,Es 'iff ff Vinginia X W Kg-23 Sh-am in 4-""':""" , 5 ., Y' M. , .'q34' " f I W: X I ff" N N I In ,Q ' I x D I I H I ,,L4' 'R " YJ I A-,I TTI ,4 I JT x ML F sq.: g . X , . X-Si? I 'fl T--rqR7',,.f I 'W 5 sf KJ- wT'L IQ ',IHI.3'2g f"VQ' I ' , X I kg: IEIILEY V , 51 w iuLIg1j,gL 57.31455 ,112-:I I5 Q ggf 5 E129 Z ggi, ! l - in R M W Is, R ' fn II'-QI' Xi Vlliglflld Sfrafer COPYRIGHT l933 RICHARD M. BRAYT Editor M E L V I N N A G L E R Business Manager GN X x If ,I , v :L-ey-m.. V , I ,., . K. b-." ,jf , f-- X X Q Ili' I Q" -:fm 1, iq L '9Qf:f'2f 'f li-QI Q15 I f i , 3 Q I-. I 'G . , 1 ,wt A 9 A - gffg.:O:vva --3-X . il .I . N, .ver FB, Ox H ffl . .OZ 3 ws N 1 I .-frmx YJ-I 4,-'QQL X 51. Published by the STUDENTS OF THE UNIVERSITY OF THE CITY OF TOLEDO TOLEDO, OHIO cj!-X2 J ff' '15 .1 ff3?Of.f , .- 1 224-" gl, .Mg ,-- , 5. gf?" fgbf City Hull, Toledo. Spain QSL-if page Hr FOREWORD HE old world, as contrasted with the new, is always interesting. This volume ot the Bloclchouse attempts to portray the close association be- tween the two. We have chosen Tole- do, Spain, because ot the friendship which has always existed between the two cities ot the same name. ln addi- tion, the staff ot the I933 Bloclchouse hopes to perpetuate in this boolc the pleasant memories associated with the activities of the University ot the City ot Toledo, and with this dual purpose in mind, we present this bool: to you. O ,.... , ..:g.. , gi , V il 5 ,-. , ,LNZL 1 "' :-: , 'il '5 ,T ,ff , g!'f'5,- wg.: '1'i'?'- 1-we-fy Lfffnm V' W- 9. "'- . 'j.-.Lj,'-'. ', ":, .fy 4,,-,iw " ,L fi rig' 91?-1' ,"-' J 3' - ,Ig 1-I 112 fr nn' I - ' . ,981 A , ..,.'::.-, U. M . Kfrvuft II I I I JI NTENTS SCENIC SECTION UNIVERSITY ADMINISTRATION CLASSES STUDENT GOVERNMENT ATHLETICS MEN'S ATHLETICS WOMEN'S ATHLETICS CAMPUS GREEKS ORGANIZATIONS UNIVERSITY- LIFE L-sfvuwm Fury ' ' if 'fsfnzmcno G xl'T'H KT? Aomscm o, vmscmzn .. . . April 7, lEY65 . Mr- lxiclmrd ll. Bruyton Lditor-in-Chief of the Blockhouse ljniversity of Toledo Toledo, Ohio 'gem' llr'. Erayton: lt is always with in feeling, of pride that l speak of our University of Toledo, because it is unquestionably one of the foremost municipal Universities in the United States. Toledo's University has had a healthy growth though a slow one. it has token over twenty years to put it in the position it now holds, and its progress has been blocked many ti:.os by personal, legal, and political opposition that often times was not only discouraging but heart breaking. Fortunately, however, all through the years we have been blessed with faculty leadership and public-spirited trustees, and the continued growing student body that carries on for the University in spite of all opposition. Today we find our- selves entrenched in a beautiful building and a large and picturesque campus, and undoubtedly holding, our own in spite of severe financial reverses. That same spirit of loyalty and determination on the part of the student body and the faculty, that unselfish civic spirit on the part of the University trustees, will carry the University of 'loledo on to greater heights in the ly fixture. li l cannot let this opportunity pass without paying, tribute to my valued friend, the late Dr. henry Doermamx, under whose administration our University build- ings were erected. Ae was a noble man and his loss is felt not only in the University and the City, but more so in the field of education. His death was a terrific blovl to the University. nnd may 1 at this time commend you on the theme you have chosen for this book. The cities have a common name, and we hope the friendship will continue to grow between us in national cooperation. Cordially yours, l Addison Q. Thacher, Mayor City of Toledo Letter from MY Toledo' Ohyloyor, ,,..f 'Your 1 r'ICVer den Cttefy rece. y t lVCd wortay of thg g2SaZEUdCl1gStg??'6l Ygquests of I he u e had th on. Q 0 QU' S' Abe somorhi syxem the Spglronor of Sree ' 'J' but Whigag -that thc M m of gover g of 1931 img and wel . Indeed, I f ilyor of To, d nment that, lfgsrgiafter thecggglxlrggi Dr- D0Crm cel I can harglyodiispaim' C0Uld Ven Such ishment - ann ar ill a ma 'H Spain sou' Cir H 'mer f the rg all, On I ' Publican aus recent ' - nd demo vlslt t. Hlld whi ch now . IS an effe . c tlve reality in Oursgreat glory and . pOWer to the lnstitut. IOUS gf your C Cra ,C Dlllltfy ducat of 100k - Wlfh hin 1 a C0 py of Ou r . anclent coar.0f,arm S With 0 UI' YO . ur CITlll'lCl1t and la mented e 5, iii-Y o447Fx fig .7 N Oxx 2- .1 Jl m l 7 K1'Eg5j JN Toledo, 8 de febrero de l.933. 4 l"j 3 ' ' ADQZQQ Dj Sr. D. Riqhard M1 Brafton. n z Qggxwf 'J Alumno-Jele Editor de Aouarlo 1 df? la Universidad de 4 , gif TOLEDO fonloy. nf May distinguido Seior mio: f Vuestra Carta de hoy dia de la fecha me l pide una oosa que el Alcalde de Toledo CES- f faiaj no puede negar ounce a los alumnos de I oledo fU.S.A.jg pero que no sabre haoer, - I seguramente, con el buen estilo que eerie - menester. Tuvimos el honor d del Dr D e estrechar la mano - . oerman en estas Casas Cousistoria- les en su no lejana visita del verano del l.93l, reoien instaurado en Espaia el regi- men regublieano y demoor6tico que tauta glo- r1a y 'uerza dio a las institueiones de vues tro fais, 5 que ya es una realidad vigorosa' en e nues ro . El ilustre y malogrado profesor, llevo oopjas de nuestro Viejo eseudo y una autori- Z8C1OH para usarlo. Usadlo como recuerdo in- mortal do una raza que pudo en un tiempo,oon el esfuerzo de sus hijos, llenar uuas pegi- nas inolvidables de la Historia del Mbndo. Como vuestro Anuario es en homenaje del llorado maestro, seanlo tambien estas lineas y reciba su selecto y sabio espiritu el res+ peto de este Aloalde. Mi saludo mas oordial a todos los alumnos de esa Universidad a su rofesorado, y espe- ro tendreie la bonded de gecer extensive este a ess Rhnicipio. QU nombre mio y de todo este Ayuntamiento. EL ALCALDE TOLEDO, 1 vor. Letter ffom N Toledfl- Spa' , ,1 WJ QTYHHSIBIIOII bf 0 ' SONS, , s Of 'ts he ldbor . Ll 'h t I' mee wlndlv thro I' . -- 100 3 ' I WUT "H ' n10fV1 . S 111 HT! . U i '1 hc tl ese lines from t 1 ' f ld. fl . . fmcW0' U M 1 scl 1 Hlsroryo 5 . use 't' , in thc aull1ori:fg'0:lfgzgQrrablC Pages .1 ' Hllc U , ' ' ond: 1 1 so may I entcd Prem em, so f CUIW5 and 16512135 pare an? 'rit. to v0Uf 3 'ame 21" our xse SP' . - and .- my n I IQ m homaoe tgisykind and W f your Un11VerSl8ltv Omdalsy 13 rezagua Annud ' ,gbute to udcnrs 0 . to y0Uf ' 'nerm0 e Toledo- As youlps City be a t ro all the SttheSC grcetmgs d Gul Mayor of , f til . ring5 d A ' c .1 M335 omogt cofdmlgfnimdrmess I0 cxten 'Sum Y - h vel . , wlll 3, . anon. rhaf ECU. Admmlstr four Cnty o ln Memoriam There is an angel qfelC1'Hill rest With brooding wings, and palienee-sliiltloweil eyes And softlyfsandletlfeet, upon whose breast A sheaf of crimson jnoppyflrlossonis lies. With gentle hands she stops the arlist's brush: She takes the youthful studentfroin his boolcsg Anil at l1C'I'l7Z.Lltlll'lg, pocfs .songs must lnlsh: She calls---they go without a liaclcwarcl look. The teacher leaves her elassg the busy clerk Alust drop his pen. None ever may iltfy The angel's sinnntonsfrom his earthly worlc .... Though we are left to grieve, ana' question why, Forgetful ofthe solace that death brings, Of rest and peace, beneath her brooding wings. LEONA TIIOMA I l l l 2 : r 4 We, the students and Faculty oi the University ol: the City ol: Toledo, dedicate this onnual to the memory of our late beloved president, Dr. I-lenry J. Doermonn. 4 m llgiyjggfg. 2 'eg 'A 4 Z . J -gg' . 5' s ,gf -Qi 'VK f,ci.'Q 'ist-, ' 'V ' , -. x B ,. ,J .yn "H F' '-" . gg jfyifi 'I V . t Vi, ,-- ' 1- - ' G., . x ,q.g.,-... . 1 ' 4. V. V , ,' if 'V v " K Ei' ' H ft it qi, J ' fv , f". ' - 57-A . - ,:f:'5Yf,' ' ' '- , id!" X . F wiv 'Q .Bl , ' -4 L 5 Q ' '- - 'Q' - H . . .1551-i f-, fi 9'4" if " - 5155 'ji i 1 "1 Q 1 ,i-565' , l 511 5. lip 'Jin :xl 5: f ' qu: . . I' 1 ' ' - M ,wr -' y, 3 A Nw- A . .- in " f f I ' fffff , - I, . A fl 5,1 '. "-FI" , .-.,x A -"' ' .sf 4,1 Y' . ,. ,.-Lx cw. General View Toledo, Spain Toledo, Spain N old tradition says, "When God created the earth He placed it under Toledo, of which Adam was the first king." Indeed, Toledo is quite ancient, History and legend ascribe its foundation to various sources. Some authors give Hercules as the founder, while others mention Tubal, the grandson of Noah. Others cite the jews, who exiled by Nebuchadnezzar, settled here and named the city " Toledoth," meaning the" City ofCeneration." These legends are all confusing. However. we have reason to believe that Toledo was founded before the birth of Christ, as according to some historians it was a stronghold of the Carpetani and possibly a commercial center of the Carthaginians. Livy mentions that Toledo was conquered by the Romans in 193 B. C. As the writer Caldos says: "The history of Toledo is in itself the history of Spain." lt involves the history of Spain under the Visigothsg four centuries of Moorish domination in the center of the Peninsula: the old kingdom of Castile and Leon, the vast mon- archy founded by the Catholic kings- Ferdinand and lsabellagf- and finally, that great XVI Century, which is truly the Spanish Century. Toledo absorbed much of the culture of the Arabs and the jews. lt witnessed the best period of the Moorish domination and the great undertakings of the reconquest, first seeing the development and corrup- tion of the empire of the Visigoths. In addition, almost all of the Castilian kings resided in Toledo. Later the masses and nobility jointly controlled, as formerly had the clergy and kings, the politics and religion of Spain. The marvelous events which have been the basis of traditions and many fabulous tales, passed on from mouth to mouth for a hundred generations, aroused the imagination, giving rise to a special literature of the original and popular type, a forerunner of the Romantic period in which Spanish poets and writers of universal fame excelled. Toledo was the battle ground of the many political and religious struggles ending in the victory of Spanish Catholicism over Arianism. At first its rulers pro- tected the large jewish colony, founded extensive silk and woolen industries, and made the city an important center of Arab and Hebrew culture. For a time the Castilians emulated the tolerance of the Moors. but the llews were expelled in 1402, and later the Arabic language also was forbidden in Toledo, except in church services. ln fact. in the Mozarabic Chapel, mass and other olifices are still performed daily according to the Arabic liturgy. Toledo, formerly the capital of Spain and the seat of a university, still is an important educational center, having numerous elementary schools, a military academy and a provincial institute. Here also is located the provincial court ofjustice, as well as several modern hospitals. Its characteristic industry is the manufacture of swords. "Toledo Blades" have been famous for 2,000 years, having been mentioned in records of the first century before Christ. The dam' ascene work is also very famous and typical of Toledo. Toledo has a very unusual but picturesque location. The City is built on an elevation of granite, bathed on all sides except the north by the famous river Tagus, the northern part of the city being protected by a double wall. From a distance it has the appearance of a great fortress defended by the river Tagus and walls, dominated by the towers of its cathedral and Alcazar. A traveller arriving at the impressive railroad station of Toledo only sees a steep cliff at the left and in the foreground some rather poor looking houses, and the cupola of the Hospital of Tavera. However, following the road, the awefinspiring perspective of the Bridge of Alcantara presents itself. The Alcazar stands out like an eagle's nest at the top of a cliff. Off to the right, the towers of the Bisagra Cate form, with the turrets of an old parochial church, the most picturesque group. Opposite one sees the ruins of the Castle of San Servando, and in the foregroug-l a confused conglomeration of buildings, ancient and modern, built one on top of the other on the slope of the cliff. . . . And thus ends this brief story of ancient Toledo, which today has approximately 26,500 inf habitants. The account of this wondrous city, filled with relics of the past. arouses a curious desire to pene- trate its secrets, both pleasant and sorrowful, and those fabulous legends of which it was the scene. General View, Toledo, Ohio Toledo, Ohio ULEDO stands on historic ground. Ac- cording to Nevin O. Winter, local histor- ian, the shadowy claim of Spain was followed by the actual sovereignty of France over the sofcalled New France, which lasted until 1763, the year of Pontiac's conspiracy. That famous Indian chief camped many times on the shores of the Maumee where great industrial plants and railroad terminals are now located. The British occupancy lasted, with a brief interval after Wayne's victory at Fallen Timf bers, until the decisive defeat at Fort Meigs in 1813. Toledo had a humble beginning and when compared with the city for which it was named, the majestic old walled city with its memories of the conquering Moors, it is still in its infancy. There are those still living who paddled canoes and skated on the sites of towering skyscrapers and caught frogs in stagnant pools where great institutions and busy stores now serve the people. This is typical of the startling newness of these great cities of America. The site upon which Toledo now stands has been known by several names. Upon the wall of a building on the northeast corner of Monroe and Summit streets is an inscription reading, "This building stands upon the site of Fort Industry, a stockade erected by General Anthony Wayne in 1794." Later in 1817 two rival towns, Port Lawrence and Vistula, were platted. The first building in Port Lawrence, a two-story log warehouse, was erected at the mouth of the Swan Creek about 1820. Its completion was the occasion for cele- bration among the pioneers. By 1823, two log ware' houses and a few small huts clustered about Summit and Monroe streets, the site of old Fort Industry. Near Cherry and Summit streets dwelt Major Benjamin Franklin Stickney, who became dissatisfied with Port Lawrence and laid out the rival town of Vistula, which began at Orange street and extended down the river several blocks. At a public meeting of Port Lawrence and Vistula citizens in 1833 it was agreed to unite the two settlements under a new name. Several persons have been credited with being the first to propose the name Toledo, but the generally ac' cepted story is that the name was suggested by Willard j. Daniels, a merchant of Vistula. He had been read- ing Spanish history and suggested the name Toledo, the same as that of the ancient capitol of Spain, using the argument that the word was easily pronounced, was pleasant in sound, and that there was no place of that name on the western continent. His suggestion was accepted and, in 1837, the city was incorporated under this name. john H. Doyle in his book, A Story Qf Early Toledo, gives james Irvin Brown, a newspaper editor, the credit for suggesting the name. In 1833 Jessup W. Scott arrived at Perrysburg and began publishing the Miami ofthe Lake, the first newsf paper of the Maumee Valley. Soon afterwards he moved to Toledo where he became a prominent busi- ness leader. With wise foresight he purchased seventy acres of land just west of the business center at 3912.00 an acre, which is now worth millions. When he died, he left a quarter of a section of land and some money to establish the "Toledo University of Arts and Trades." From this small endowment has developed our great municipal university. One century later, Toledo, with a population of 300,000, is a city of many public buildings and parks, institutions of all kinds, fully equipped hospitals, and is an industrial center. Its schools rank with the best when compared with-those in other cities of its size. lt has one of the largest museums and one of the most complete zoos in the country. In size it is the third largest railroad center, and as a shipping port, it has a natural harbor which assures its importance as a future world port upon the completion of the St. Lawrence Waterway. Today, we point to our Toledo with pride in its past and assurance for its future. University of Toledo, Spain OLEDO was the seat of' a university for four hundred years. Later the faculty of this university was absorbed by that of the University of Madrid. The building, then a university, is tfrday occupied by an important State institute, ,,,,.......-.0-JP' In titute twrmerlx tht llnivf.rsity,T which is the pride ofthe province. ln addif numerous elementary famous Alcazar palace is today a Government Military Academy, ' k' d. without doubt, All the buildings oc p tions are monuments of tion to this, there are schools. Also the one of the best of its in cu ied by these educational institu art comprising a varied range of styles and epochs. For instance, the College oi' Santa Catalina, presents the final develop, rich so sumptuous that one ment of art, so , - ' ' ' ' l ' ver- l t the new civilization was t regrets tia ' c ot cultif mitted its disappearance, thus n vating g ' ' ' ' 1 olclen days enius like that of thost E, fi? -:Sf 52.31 fi? . -5:-gs 1 i sl l 3 7 3 l, I M .QQ ' 'frm . l l , " L nledn, Spain Cathedral of Toledo, Spain O the west of the city, where one sees a conglomeration of buildings with roofs of different heights, appears the sump' tuous tower of the Cathedral. This artistic tower, like all tall and graceful constructions, from a distance gives the spectator a rare illusionAit seems that it does not stand firm and that the gusts of wind rock it gently as a palm tree. The construction of the Cathedral was begun early in the XIII century. However, its general form could not be appreciated until the end of that century, and it was completed at the beginning of the XV century. Like all cathedrals of the Middle Ages, so enormous, so complex, it needed, like a geological strata, entire centuries of slow and continuous elaboraf Queen of the Hulv Rosary Cathedral, Toledo, Ohio tion. This Cathedral is in itself a treasure of art and reliquaries. Everything therein represents the artistic temperament of those Christians. There are many master pieces of art which one could not attempt to describe. However, let us review hurriedly the famous choir of this Cathedral. The choir stalls of everlasting fame are a magnif ficence of the Spanish Renaissance. To describe that art in wood in detail would take pages. The comf plete history of the wars of Granada is carved on the back of the seats. However, the most curious and truly noteworthy are the roguish devils which adorn Q.-A 1 lf 'D K w ff , Interior Cathedral, Toledo, Spam 25' u..x.L3'- '.,..4i..' ... .. . Cathedral , Toledo, Spain the arms of the seats. With charming candor there are artistically carved panels of those showing monks with donkey ears, etc. There are several monkeys pirouetting on another place, and in a corner there is represented the dog-beadle with a whip in his hands, grave as a judge, and many others which cause one to wonder at the toleration of the clergy of that epoch. The seventy chairs of the chanters of the gospel and epistle comprise a work of art worth seeing. First Baptist Church, Toledo,Ohio San Juan de los Reyes, Toledo, Spain FTER the Cathedral this Temple is the most artistic Gothic structure in Toledo, although rather despoiled by unappreciative invaders. It is ' one of the richest and most beautiful specimens of florescent Gothic architecture in Spain. lt is a building of inestimable merit, erected by the Catholic kings in fulfillment of a vow made for the ending of the war in Portugal, and originally intended to be their sepulchre. Its cloisters, which enjoy universal fame, are perhaps the piece of Spanish architecture of which most reproductions have been made in foreign lands, existing as a model in all the schools in France. The Church itself, although of great beauty, is inferior to the cloisters which are as perfect a work of their type as is humanly possible. The Church is luxurious and marvelously decorated, as the cloisters are: however, the art and decorations of the latter are more graceful. Among many peculiarities in this monastery, the traveller finds three outstanding. One is the door which communicates with the cloisters. This door has a cross and two statues which resemble Ferdinand and Isabella. Another is a terrible allegory put in the refectory of the monks by order of the Queen. In an horizontal niche over the door there is a Hgure carved in horrible reality, which represents a corpse in the stage of putrification. Therefore, the monks had always in sight while eating, the image of death with all its horror and the repugnance of the corpse in that stage. The third A - llI1I7C7' -Church of San -luan cle Los Reyes, Toledo, Spain l.mvcr Interior nil San juan de Los Reyes peculiarity is some chains of the Christian captives liberated during the conquest oi' Granada, hanging on the exterior of the building. The art presented in this Temple, like all the other ancient churches, palaces, etc., in Toledo, is so rich, so sumptuous, that it is more proper for expressing the enchantments of life than for serving as a medium of interpretation of mysticism and religious sentiments. n l l i Gates of Toledo, Spain S related in the foregoing history of Toledo, the city is surrounded by the river Tagus, with the exception of the northern section. Access to the city is obtained, of course, through bridges. One of them, shown on the sketch on page 2, is without doubt the most picturesque and ancient. Of Moorishj origin, it was constructed almost entirely during the reign of Alphonso X, in the year 1258. After crossing the bridges one encounters a series of gates. The one that most attracts the attention of the traveller is the Gate of the Sun. This was built in the year 1100 to protect the city in case the front Pennsylvania Railroad and Cherry Street Bridges. Toledo, Ohio line should yield. This gate, which today can be appreciated in all its beauty, is a monument which shows the Arabic tenta- tive to reach the complete artistic domina- tion peculiar to them. Its walls, loopholes and balconies are more properly those ofa palace than of a fortress. The Bisagra Gate, another marvel ofart, is believed to have remained intact since the period of the Musulmans. The other gates giving access to the city rank equally high from the standpoint of art and architecture. L-.. llisagrfi Gate, 'l'nletlu, Spain It is within these gates, which are truly fortresses, where one finds the narrow streets and gloomy houses, a great conglomeration in which the high walls ofthe palaces and the towers of the mosques stand out. Puerta del Sol Cate Toledo. Spain Art Museum, Toledo, Ohio House of "El Greco" N the XVI century there still existed some remains of the palace which the people called the " Princi- pal Houses of the Marquis of Villenaf, This palace was reconstructed and enriched with remains of other constructions in Toledo and masterpieces of art. About the year 1585, the principal apartments of this palace were occupied by the famous painter, "El Greco," and since then it is known as El Greco's House. lt was there where El Greco painted his marvelous pictures, among them the immortal and internaf tionally known The Burial of the Count of Orgaz. And in this palace, on April 7, 1614, the great painter died. The lower garden is beautiful and strange, without comparison to any other gardens that you may have seen. What intriguing stories and fan' tastic legends cluster around this spot. Then there come the upper gardens, the walls covered with ivy, masses of blossoms and the remf nants of the splendid decorations of old buildings which the weight of years and men's neglect have brought to the ground. One cannot help but look inquisitively at these few relics of the past, striving to read the secrets which they hide, and to recall the legends of which they were the scene. Today, each apartment of this palace is a miniature museum filled with antique furniture, carvings and paintings, by no others than El Greco, Valdes Leal, Garreno, Mazo, Errera the Elder and Murillo. In addition to the El Greco House there are several other important museums in Toledo, among them the unique one in the Hospital of San juan Bautista. This is a complete museum of pharmacy of the XVI century. There are, among other curiosf ities, pieces of white coral which in that epoch were used to cure stomach illnesses. ln the summer of 1922, two residents of Toledo, Ohio, were motoring through Spain. In love with Spanish architecture and expecting to build a house on their return, they found every tilefroofed and rambling farmhouse full of suggestions. But when in Toledo, Spain, they entered the House of "El Greco," they turned to each other, and said in the same breath, "This is the one!" So it came about that the - . 4 An, . V . 75:14 - ill W "' ' X V , .f ,fn . ff. , vs s ff R Us 5,6 Pip vk,A l'lvlvcv- Muwuni. House of "El Greco," Toledo. Spain l,num Ilome ol Mme. Riviera. lformerly Mrs. George W. Stevens' Toledo, Ohio home of Mr. and Mrs. George W. Stevens was built as we see it in the accompanying picture, a bit of Old Toledo on the banks ofthe Maumee River. One enters by way of an iron grill gate all green and crumbling with age to find on every hand Old World beautyg and one carries away a memory of ancient polychromed doors, of the great carved walnut fireplace with its heraldic tapestry, and of fine old Spanish furniture seen by the light of the tapers in a great cathedral candelabra. Streets of Toledo, Spain HE absence of traffic in the maze of narrow wind- ing streets creates a silence uncommon in a city of 26,500 inhabitants. These narrow, almost ima passable streets were in ancient times of more pleasant aspect and very picturesque. The abundance of awnings, and the variety of colorful curtains hanging from the double arched windows gave these streets a very beautiful and gay appearance. On these streets met merchants of the Occident and Orient. Rich cloths, pearls from the Orient, coral from Barbary, jewels from Venice, amber and myrrh from Asia Minor, rugs from Persia, etc., were sold here. Madison Avenue, luletlu, Ohio Plaza cle Zocodover HE Plaza ol' Zocodover is the center ol' life in Toledo. On one side of this square, sur- rounded by ancient buildings and a series ol arches and columns, one observes a picturesque scene, s s"The Bloody Arch." This Moorish arch of simple but beautiful type, with what one sees behind it, truly form a picture worthy of contemplation, especially in the moonlight. This square is an historical one, where, in the course of time, all the languages of Europe have been spoken, and where during the most flourishing period, as on the streets, all the products of the Orient and Occident were displayed. Z , -g .JA W Zotodover Square, liueki:roui1di'I'l1e Alcazar. Toledo, Spain Street ol Santa lsahel. Baekuround Y Tower of the Cathedral. Toledo, Spain regutinnSlini1icr Iimiumin AlL'NKl?'lTT'Cl11DlC, Toledo, Ohio Santa Maria la Blanca, Toledo, Spain N the eastern section of the City the jews had a large colony and their famous Synagogue, Santa Maria la Blanca. Later, this Synagogue was trans- formed into a mosque, and then taken and conscf crated by the Christians. Since there is little in architecture which is purely Hebrew, the Synagogue is of Arabic architecture. Built about the Xl cena tury, they took the ancient basilicas as model to build the interior of the Synagogue. There is little of interest about the exterior, with the exception of the patio where one finds the pools for the abluf tion ceremony used by the early worshipers. Contemplating the magnificent naves of its interior and thc twentyfcight arches, which, in form of a horse shoe, rest on thirtyftwo columns with mosaic and capitals, one has the impression as Gautier said, "of finding oneself really in the Orient." Someone else remarked that the interior of this Synagogue is more beautiful and more delicate than the Roman edifices. EI Transito HIS is another synagogue which is a sample of the Opulence of the Israelites in Toledo and of the luxury of the XIV Century. This Synagogue, built by a jew, Samuel Levi, Treasurer of King Don Pedro the Cruel, does not resemble in any way ,-ji.. v "'i" , ff 1 tx f'l'lu'i SXV1i1'lUiLllL' 'Ill 'I-ransitof' Toledo, Spain Iaiini Interior Sxiiaeueiie 'Santa Maria Ia llI.uiita." lol1.' Santa Maria la Blanca. lt is perhaps of more architectural value than this, but inferior in ornamentation, riches and luxury. However, the beams of the ceiling of El Transito are of much interest. These beams are said to be made of Cedars of Lebanon brought from Asia with a tremendous transportation Cost, at the expense of the founder. Ke, K Hospitals and Crphanages, Toledo, Spain HERE are several hospitals and orphanages in Toledo, among them the Hospital of Tavera, Hospital of Santa Clara, Hospital of San juan Bautista, and Hospital of Santa Cruz, which really are museums of architectural art worth seeing. As mentioned on page 20, there is a complete museum ol pharmacy of the XVI century in the Hospital of San juan Bauf tista. The Hospital of Santa Clara, founded by a Cardinal, is the most finished sample of the transition from the Cothic epoch to the Renaissance. The entrance, the patio and the stairway are splendid. These gentlemen, thanks to their enormous wealth, filled with marvels of art these ediliccs dedicated to alleviate suffering. ig ks'-wi Patio of Hospital nl 'l'averi Toledo, Spain The Hospital of Tavera is notable for its double patio, formed by arches, somewhat similar to those of the Alcazar. All these Hospitals have their own church, and the outstanding feature of the church of the Hospital Tavera is the tomb of its founder, the last work of the famous sculptor Berruguete, who died there upon the completion of this masterpiece. ,V , FS. V. iw ff .kg 3.4 'E if -- J. 'j - 'Y 1 ' 'fi 354' 2 "hp -'f 1' . l a gf f 3 q ,993-3. MEI QF' ' 1.1 fin ' ,, :W ifjfx ,.,r Jr F-v r 'T lg 'z , vw 1:1 nu, . Toledo Hospital, Toledo, Ohio lniii rflvl wli vi? iifklsalf J. M4,,...,:.lyj lllf EEIIFQ -- EDvQn':ull'l ...l- N ia fur.-V .,Ll gnu VCE!! ll -ral' -EE if mu "' EE' ,lil "4' ll . -il' . -CD CD1 mf W lx H- w 'H .Q I 5 ' ,f l -- ,"2J?fi!,!FF' " ' ff -nn A "Elf cg If 'f jiggv -- .',g: . I A .a mflgliif un! unit!! -ED ED -- T "F:-I .4 4 l-.1 -1g5,l...zlf3 ::1Jf. -2 ,4.1212:'l!,2:1f,- :J - 4 I i il 1 5 :2 :: :.- 'I f5'Pf--4,..,gQ- fli,l ' -..-Q, Alcazar, Toledo, Spain HE Alcazar, built about the XV Century, is a great work of art. So impressive, so opulent, that one could say that it is one of the most stu- pendous constructions that the autocrats of that time left in Europe. The Alcazar rests on a mass of granite overlooking the rest of the city. The roofs of the houses in Toledo are even lower than its foundations. From the Alcazar one sees an impressive view, and the location of the "throne" is such that he who climbs the stairs and looks out from its balconies, has the illusion of having Spain at his feet. The stairway of the interior of the Alcazar is of such magnificence that Charles V said that he only considered himself King of Spain when he was in the stairway, ln the year 1883 the Alcazar became a military academy and today it is one of the most important in Spain. Armory, Toledo, Ohio There are so many legendary buildings in Toledo worthy of mention that it would be a great task to describe them all. However, may we take this space to mention two? Taller cle los Moros The Moorish Shop is the remains of a wonderful palf ace. This building has a mar- velous ceiling, its arches full of stalactites. The walls are decorated with a very rich gold, blue and red, which seem as if they were a tapesf try embroidered by a very subtle needle. - lr, vc- ,. ., X. 1- ., .. '-.4-Z, "eff" r Q fr , w. , Wigiiaf ie Queenk Towers, Toledo, Spain Alcazar, Toledo, Spain 3 4- - 1.,-L,-7:1 51:1 :,:. '-1-,-,, - """'s' - "ii, ,- - 5-ff 453 . 4. .y 4 N, ,-14.4--if V 2 iii? 1-A Eg, ..o hi . lf' ' if , - '. walk. Palacio de la Galiana The Palace of Galiana dates from the time of Alphonso XI. This palace was named for the daughter of a vain and petulant Moor known as Galafre. History paints Galiana as a very beau- tiful woman. Among her many suitors were Bradamante, King of Guadalajara, and CharlesfMagne of France. As a result of a quarrel over her, CharlesfMagne cut off the head of Bradamante and presented it to the beautiful Caliana, who, thereupon, accepted his hand, was converted to Christianity and married Charlesflvlagne. .,,, "' "' Cristo de la Luz, Toledo, Spain THE legendary Christ of the Light has been in the span of years Gothic Temple, Synagogue, and Christian Church. The fabulous but intriguing legends have played a part in the history of this temple. One legend goes that there was a wooden statue of Christ at the door of the temple. A passing jew, vengef ful, threw a lance at the figure. To the astonishment of this individual, the wooden Christ began to bleed copiously. The jew was immediately converted to Christianity. Another version exists in popular literature which tells us that two jews once stole the Christ and they were stoned to death by the populace. These accounts are extraordinary, but not as fantastic as the one which gave the name of "Christ of the Light" to this temple. It is said that when Toledo was conquered by the Moors, a light was burning before a crucifix in the interior ofthe temple, and that light remained burning ,Ma as J. l .,.. mi 1 V. The Castle ot San bervando, Toledo Spain during the three hundred and sixty years of the Moorish domf ination. There is today the supposed coat of mail of the Cid hanging on one of the arches of this temple, which was placed there by the king himself in memory of his horse, the famous Babieca, which, according to the legend, stopped and knelt before the figure of Christ when the Cid took Toledo. These strange oceurenees have passed from mouth to mouth through fifty generations to the present day. Castillo de San Servando HE castle of San Servando located on the hill opposite the city in front of the Alcantara Bridge, has probably been the most curious of the castles. lts history is a series of misforf tunes. just completed by Alphonso V, one of the Moorish tribe who tried to conquer Toledo atf tacked the castle, expelling the monks and burning the hill. Later it was again attacked twice, until it was occupied by the Templars who were able to sustain the attacks ofthe Moors it being then the defense and principal bastion of the city. 1 l'lsIuiln'l:i l,u:l'h1p l l I 1 Posada de la Sangre The Inn of Blood, an old and historicil building Here tht fimous Cerv lntes father ofSpanish literature, found the inspir ition for writing one of his m isterplcces ilaind Aveniw Baptist Church, Toledo Ohio Cristo de la Vega, Toledo, Spain HE "Christ of Vega" or "Basilica of St. Leof cadia," also pertains to the epoch of miracles. The Age of Chivalry could not but find some of its pages in this artistic church. The most famous legend is that which illustrates the strange attitude of the Christ venerated there, as you will note on the illusf g tration shown on the opposite page. The story goes that there was a cavalier who had given his promise of marriage to a beautiful young girl of Toledo. She belonged to the poor class, and he was one of the ruling noblemen. His promise of marriage to her was sworn to before the figure of this crucified Christ, then at the door of the Church. As he was of the noble class, apparently he was not concerned over his promises to that young girl, and so, when the date arrived, he refused to keep his word. She did not know what to do, and the only witness was a wooden image which, of course, could not make him fulfill what she had believed to be his word of honor. She, nevertheless, full of faith and anguish, took her lover in the presence of the Christ, and asked the divine image if it were not true that this disloyal sweetheart had given his oath of marriage. The Christ immediately lowered its right arm as a sign of assent. The cavalier, overcome with surprise and fear, thereupon fulfilled his promise. This image has retained the lowered right arm for centuries, which position does not have any reasonable explanation up to the present time, and, of course, attracts much attention. iii. 'X R , 'N Y xv. llllllllllli .pw E lllllllllllll gllll -f"-x 1. l 'liliur-Clirist ul' La Vega, Toletln, Spain I.uwer llermitayxe nl Chrixt of La Vega, Tnluln, Spam l.i1f1fCiralda Tower, Seville, Spain livlmii-Railroatl Station. Toledo, Spain illll ,illh .ilu OLEDO, Ohio, has not only a Spanish name but also has a replica of a very famous tower in Spain. Comf pare the Security Bank Buildf ing tower with that of "La Ciraldan of Seville. The Cathedral of our city is ' to be the recipient of a stone from the Cathedral of Toledo, W Spain. Toledo, Spain, has also donated their old Seal to this University. There are, too, several pairs of the renowned Toledo blades in this city. City I-lall, Toledo, Spain As we were not able to describe the City Hall of Toledo, Spain, illustrated on page 4, we are dedicating this space to it. The City Hall was built in the XV century and restored in the XVII. The interior of this building is of great artistic merit. Manriquds poem which is engraved on the Ilclvwu ff-New Y ork l,L'ntr:1I Railroad btatnm, vw' f 'P steps of the main stairway is famous: Nobles discretos barones Que gobernais a Toledo En aquestos escalones, Desechad las aficiones, Codicias, amor y miedo. Por los comunes provechos, Dejad los particulares, Pues os fizo Dios pilares De tan riquisimos techos, Estad firmes y derechos. A liberal translation is as follows: "Nobles, discreet gentlemen who govern 'l'oledo,H on these steps cast aside individual affections, greed, love and fear, for the common good, since God made you pillars of such a rich construction, remainrfirm and upright." Right Slllllllj' Hunk Iluiltlinp 'l'mwi K '1'..iQ.l.., om., 0 v w.f.wAM..,. fn L "il ,f .Lf ' 51 T' 1 ! I w Y N 1 1 Y Il W Y 1 ' 3 , 5 1 Q w T f Q N 1 1 C M . w l l W 1 I 2 , , 5 Xi 1 if M ' 2 F Y Y ix f7. 33, I ,L u-,, U' ug, Hcnrx .I Dwurnlzlnn Theatre Pal NUIVAICJZJF,Tw1ln'JVl.SP.1ir1 1-., V rr . if mv .., ,Q,-, H 1, -iw .1 L' fy " .J i3 4- lg . 'Iw- - ' - -I , 'wx fsmq' -X . J X. 1. X -N n N - f' "'-'JY " EQ . .K , .IH ,nil ijt 4' . ,du 2+ -, ,Q-. nm- 4,.ug., g 1 . .' ' r 3 inf . I X 0. we xl." 34 'S .xgpww 'Z 1. -, rf. . J Q, 3-1. , 5 .,xk: gig-xq,.. 2 z r., Uh, - a r I 1 , ..5,,,L f W.. , ,. ,. 1 rf-1. .1 A 1 , Eg f . , 1 ...G "- ' H W, .4 u . 4 . - m 5? . fl z I .H ,- ,- 5- f . .0 x . . f - . 1 rv 5 1. ,' .. Av., 'f 1 1- - 1 , , ,,, , , , ,. , , ' "-' -nl. H T. ,AA , . -1 .'.' ' D. . ,, 5..fA.. 5, Y. -.wfe ,K Ph . ,.n... l'5'- V. v JM .15 1' 1 v 1.3 f - 'lf .1 L. ng' 41 ya . 411' ' vi' , 4. . .,,,, NH 1, ,V ,gx,,,-.Aww . .L-,E N, ,,,,....x ,F -L. 1 'I - fu ,lv University BOARD OF TRUSTEES STEPHEN K. MAHON . . . . . President CHARLES F. DOWD . . . Vice-President MRS. ELIZABETH CHAMBERLIN .... . . . Secretary WILLIAM P. CLARKE MEYER GELEERD QI. B. NORDHOLT ALBERT A. FAIR G. KENNETH KELLER CLETUS V. WOLFE ADMINISTRATIVE OFFICERS HENRY J. DOERMANN CDied Sunday, November 20, 1932D . . . President LEE W. MACKINNON DAVID W. HENRY CLAIR K. SEARLES . ANDREW J. TOWNSEND RAYMOND L. CARTER PAUL W. STANSBURY GEORGE F. EVANS . KATHERINE EASLEY LUCILLE E. MACK . HAZEL D. GEINER EMMA L. WooDwARD MARY M. GILLHAM VicefPresident and Dean of Administration A . . Dean of College of Education Dean of College of Business Administration . Dean of College of Arts and Sciences . . Director of junior College . Acting Director of Graduate Study . Dean of Men . . . . . Dean of Women . University Secretary . . . . . Registrar Financial Secretary and Acting Treasurer . . . . . Librarian LEE W. MAC KINNON Lee W. MacKinnon, for the third time in the last seven years, is acting President of the University, due to the death of the President, and has charge of all details of this institution. The University was fortunate, again, in having available someone who could immediately assume this responsibility, and his untiring work should be an inspiration to all University men and women. Howard H. M. Bowman Professor of Biology Franklin and Marshall College, Ph.B.: MS. University of Pennsylvania, Ph.D. Raymond L. Carter Professor of Secondary Edacation University of Toledo, BS.: lv1.A. Ohio State University, Ph.D. John B Brandeberry Professor qfMathen1at1cs ll Mt. Union College, BS. Ohio State University, M.A. University of Michigan, Ph.D. DEVIL W. Henry Professor of Education State Normal College, Emporia, Kansas, B..-X. Columbia University, M A. Charles J. Bushnell ,T Professor of Sociology 'K l.'niu'rsity of Chicago, Ph.B.1 Ph,D, .1 M 1 O. Garfield Jones Professor of Political Science Ohio Wesleyan University. B.S. University of California, Ph.D. l-lenry R. Kreicler Professor of Chemistry Franklin and Marshall College, AB.: A.M. johns Hopkins University, Ph.D. Wllllam MCK. Reed Professor of Pharmacy Ohio Northern University, Ph.G.3 Ph.C. Felipe Molina Professor of Spanish Institute Nacional de Orienta. Nicarague, BL. University of Toledo, A.M. Clair K. Searles Professor of Business Administration University of Michigan, AB.: M.A.g PhD Franlc E. Nurse ' ' Professor of Philosophy ' Dixon College, A.B. Y ,1 McCormick Seminary, B.D. 5 University of Heidelberg, Germany, Ph.D. Andrew J. Townsend Ohio State University, AB. Western Reserve, M.A. University of Chicago, Ph,D. ,A- 5 H " . isegx f' .4 Professor of History Guy E. Vansuckle Professor of Chemistry Ohio State University, A.B.g M.A. Katherine Easley Associate Professor of Literature Indiana University, A.B.: A.M. Robert Naylor Whiteiord Professor of English Literature Wabash College, A.B.g M.A.g Ph.D. George F. Evans Associate Professor of Philosophy Hanard Unnersity, A.B., A.M. Walter F. Brown Associate Professor of Electrical Engineering Pratt Institute, l.E.E. University of Toledo, B.S.3 M.S. Almecla May Janney Associate Professor of History University of Michigan, A.B. Teachers College, Columbia University, '.1,x N . . K - . . gs. -git . if - s , '- . :fi Q 5 X 78? is ' " Q we " 'law Y A N X X ae Xl X .Q Q 'as . r x' 'A .ia 4- , is e is '-A. ' Edward J Lorenz Associate Professor of Physics University of Cincinnati, B.A.g M.A. California Institute of Technology, Ph.D. Delos M. Palmer Associate Professor of Mechanical Engineering University of Michigan, B.S.-in E.E. W. E. McClure Associate Professor of Psychology Parsons College, B.A. Unirersity of Iowa, MA.: Ph.D. Luther C. Scott Associate Professor of Industrial Engineering Highland Park College, B.M.E. I-larry W. Paine Associate Professor of Vocational Education Iowa State College, B.S. in M.E.: ME. University of Wisconsin, M.S. Ruby T. Scott Associate Professor of English Depauw University, AB. University of Chicago,'fA.M. l Paul W. Stansbury Associate Professor of Education Wesleyan University, B.S. Ohio State University, M.A. John M. Conclrln Assistant Professor of Biology Western Reserve University, A.B.g A.M. Claude l-l. Watts Associate Professor of Accounting University of Illinois, A.B. lvan F. Zarolaslcy Associate Professor of Mechanical Engineering Ohio State University, B.M.E., M.E. Blanche C Weelces li Associate Professor of Education University of Pennsylvania, B.S.. M.A. Teachers College, Columbia University, Ph.D. Davlcl V. Connelly Assistant Professor of Physical Education University of Toledo, B.S. 513321 .- wfis ekl raise? Wayne Dancer Assistant Professor of Mathematics University of Toledo, A.B. Ohio State University, A.M. P Nicholas Mogenclorfl: L- x ' m Hi W E Si , as N? e Ka X N 1' w , - xiqxfk -w r 11 z.-I Q X N z' ss N 43 1 f ? 4 x A ' QS Assistant Professor of Natural Science State Agricultural College, Holland, B.S.g M.SC. Rutgers University, M.S. University of Wisconsin, Ph.D. x N? Q X Nm m x N X WN x xx Qx m y,.,M seem Qiiiftim X 'vsqirww X' . -N133 65' .- 5- we ., -' . L 'SQ , i 5' 'ff . " We ' SQ ' "figs .l mf? 'if 1 32: ",S'V,1SQQQ-Rh: 5 -I. A , ,. 50 H Clara E. Goelwrlce Assistant Professor of Modern Languages Graduate of Friedrich Wilhelms University, Berlin Margaret Williams Naclwtrleb Assistant Professor of History Mt. Holyoke College, BA. Ohio State University, MA. George L. Lelller Assistant Professor of Finance University of Kansas, AB. University of W1'sconsin, M.A.g Ph.D. l-larolcl G. Oclcly Assistant Professor of Chemistry McMaster University, B.A.g M.A. University of Toronto, M.A.g Ph.D ,,- Donald S. Parlcs Assistant Professor of Business Management Albion College, A.B. Northwestern University, M.B.A. Jesse L Ward Assistant Professor of Secondary Education Indiana University, A.B. Ohio State University, A.M. 99 Gertrude R. Schottenfels Assistant Professor of English University of Chicago, B.A.g MA, Gardner Williams Assistant Professor of Social Sciences Columbia University, A.B. Harvard University, M.A. University of Michigan, Ph.D. W. Sherman Smlth Assistant Professor of Civil Engineering Purdue University, B.S. in C.E. University of Toledo, M.S. June B. Winslow Assistant Professor of Mathematics and Astronomy University of Toledo, A.B. University of Michigan, M.A. l lllllll Alva V. Wood Assistant Professor of Social Sciences X Tufts College, A.B. A Columbia University, M.A. , ,"N I ""' 5 +1 University of Chicago, Ph.D. it f l 1 lx , is 1 ssi- get - 'ssl Q Ma A. Blanchard Qs Y I 3x ll' Instructor in Home Economics X5 University of Pittsburgh, B.S. ln Ed Ohio State University, A B , B S A,.-..,, x f 1, Lorain Fortney ' X L Lecturer in Business Law 'K West Virginia University, A.B., LLB. University of Pittsburgh, Ph.D. Russell Bowers Instructor in Accounting Nfiami University, A.B. University of Illinois, A.M. Sarah Secor Bissell Instructor in English Wells College, A.B. l-lowarcl S. Burtclw Instructor in Social Sciences Alma College, A.B. University of Toledo, A.M. Rosario Floripe Instructor in Spanish Colegio Superior de Senoritas Managua Nicaragua, A.B. John H Mathewson Instructor in Mathematics and Engineering Drawing University of Michigan, B.S. in CE Arvld T. Johnson Instructor in Social Sciences Greenville College, A.B. Unitersity of Michigan A M Young A Neal Instructor in Modern Languages University of Pittsburgh, A.B. University of Toledo, M.A. Walter Lezuus Instructor in Economics Ohio State University B S ln B A A M Marian E. Rlchley Instructor in Physical Education Ohio State University, B.S. in Ed. University of Toledo, M.S. I John Reed Spicer Instructor in English Alfred College, A.B. Columbia University, A.M. Emma L. Woodward Financial Secretary f x lx x 5, M! P Brenton W. Stevenson Instructor in English University of Chicago, Ph.B.g M.A. Lucille E. Mack Secretary Ns: X X Xxx x 3 . . rx .. , A V of.. ,ml r- al : f LX ' iff ,. W 511' . ' -' ' . f is fb f -, fs xsgif-iii se? 'Z Y Zz f F-eye . g r . .PI-Nsisv.-1.'. - .14 K ' I' Q ww.-. , , .. - :mere--in K Q, . . , J ' X .. .fs Marion Weightman Instructor in Hygiene University of Illinois, M.D. Dr. R. Kuebbler University Doctor University of Toledo, B. S. University of Cincinnati, M. D. Mary M. Gillham University Librarian University of Toledo, A.B. and M.A. University of Toledo, A.B. and M.A. Hazel D. Geiner University Registrar Part Time Instructor in Public Speaking University Qf Illinois, A. B. University of Michigan, M. A. Herbert C. Weller Martha Sclwlosser Harold A. Frey Associate Professor of Marketing University of Michigan, B.A. University of Wisconsin, M.A. Northwestern University, M.B.A. M. Estelle Hamilton Associate Professor of Languages Ohio State University, A.B.3 B.S. in Ed.g M.A.g Ph.D. G. Harrison Orians Associate Professor of American Literature North-Western College, A.B. University of Illinois, M.A.: Ph.D. lrlllll Assistant to Financial Secretary Maurice M. Lemme Instructor in Mathematics Oakland City College, A.B. Indiana University, M.A. Frank W. MacRavey Instructor in French University of Wisconsin, B.A.g M.A James A. Nicholson Instructor in Physical Education Denison University, Ph.B. Jessie Dowd Stafford Assistant Professor of Literature University of Toronto, B.A. Ohio State University, M.A. Donovan F. Emch Instructor in Political Science University of Toledo, AB. University of Cincinnati, A.M. Nelson l-lovey Instructor in Chemistry University of Michigan, B.S. University of Toledo, M.S. John P. Karbler Instructor in Physics Heidelberg College, B.S. University of Cincinnati, M.A. Dorothy V. Smith Instructor in English Lake Erie College, A.B. Edward J. Robare Teaching Fellow in Physical Education University of Michigan Michigan State Normal College . Edward E. Rohrer Teaching Fellow in Pharmacy University of Toledo, Ph.G. Ralph J. Signer Teaching Fellow in Chemistry University of Chicago, B.S. Part Time Instructors RICHARD BATCH, Elec. Engr. JOHN W. BEBOUT, Law HAZEL BROWNELL, Elem. Educ. Music EDWIN P. BUCKENMYER, Law PETER BYKOWSKI, Pharmacy AMOS L. CONN, Law CHARLES R. CORBIN, journalism H. L. DALTON, Income Tax Procedure MRS. HENRY j. DOERMANN, Literature SHOLTO M. DOUGLAS, Law RALPH E. DUGDALE, Sociology MRS. BESS EMCH, Pharmacy WILLIAM D. HAHN, Mathematics W. E. HALL, journalism MRS. CONSTANCE HESLIP, Sociology ALFRED C. HIRTH, Law H. H. KERR, Elec. Engr. JOHN C. KLAG, Ofhce Management DR. F. L. KLOPFENSTEIN, Pharmacy HARRY LAMB, Literature R. j. LANGSTAFF, History R. F. LOWRY, Rhetoric D. C. MAIER, Aeronautic Engr. M. A. MEIER, German JOHN M. MCCABE, Law FRANK E. MILLER, Law CHARLES W. RACINE, Law Dean of the Law Division H. C. REESE, Civil Engr. CHARLES RIDEOUT, Marketing HALE T. SHENEFIELD, Pol. Science RALPH L. SISSON, Advertising DR. BERNARD STEINBERG, Bacteriology DON STEWART, Advertising WAYNE E. STICHTER, Law MORRISON R. VANCLEVE, Biology W. H. WACERS, Pharmacy S. L. WIDRIC., Mech. Engr. H. C. WOODBURY, Math. and Drawing 371' I I f Y 31- H1- I :ft Q I 5' I f 4 'L ll--K. nv . -.. .. .J 1 . ff-l I 511, I 139 x.. ,-FV , 1 Buck Row-Kessler. Andrews, SmIth, FlorIan. Sukrmn F'rst--Kreli Storm. RhoaL1eS. Ramke. Fraser, M 'Il W Student Coun ROBERT MLISSEHL , JANE KAMRE . . , CLASS OF 1933 JANE KAMKE COYLE SMITH CLASS OF 1935 ANTOINETTE RHODES ALLEN ANDREWS cil . . . Secretarx CLASS OF 1934 VIRGINIA STORM ROBERT FLORIAN CLASS OF 1936 SUZANNE SHERER JAMES KRESSLER REPRESENTATI VESfATfLARCE HENRY KREIDER EDWARD JACKSON ARNOLD SLIRROW JOHN DOWD Student Council THE STUDENT COUNCIL of the University of Toledo is the student governing body. The Dean of Women and the Dean of Men act as its faculty advisers. The Council is made up of two representatives from each class, four representatives' atflarge and the President. This year marks the first year that the Student Council has had a systematic record amd control of student affairs. This has been accomplished by a compref hensive plan of office control, constitutional work and Student Activity Trust Fund work. I In honor of our late President, Henry -I. Doermann, the Student Council took the initiative in the naming of the "Henry J. Doermann Theatre," and in the purchase of a portrait of him. This project was later taken over by the entire student body. The Council further took upon itself the work of sponsoring an educational program for the Toledo High Schools. This work was done by the Presidents of all student organizations. Their main purpose was to show the high school seniors the possibilities, the advantages and the work offered at the University of Toledo. Again this year the Student Council was represented at the annual National Student Federation of America Convention held in New Orleans. In 1932, the Student Council was honored by the N. S. F. A. in that it acted as regional repre- sentative for the national organization. ROBERT GOSLINE JOHN ARNOLD MADELYN POPE . SETH LLOYD . Senior Prom VANCE CRAY Chr. MARIAN KERN MARGARET PERRY MADELYN POPE NORMAN STAICER THOMAS RUSSELL COYLE SMITH Baccalaureate and Announcements GRACE LANZINCER Chr. GLEN MOAN MARGARET KLEIN Cosline, Pope, Lloyd. Arnold Senior Class Officers Senior Committees Senior Memorial HENRY KREIDER Chr. RUTH HARSCH ARTHUR MOORE EARL HEINZELMAN BETTY OVERMEYER Senior Banquet JOHN KING Chr. PHIL LEE HARRY COLDBERG JANE EBERLY THELMA MILLER , President Vice-President . Secretary Treasurer Baccalaureate and Senior Week HELEN WISE Chr. EDNA WATKINS WILMA LIFFRINC WESLEY VANCE WILLIAM HYDE Senior Rings JAMES O'NElL Chr JANE KAMKE KENNETH SANSOM RICHARD WETER lllll :X Q N as W .K 4' ,,. ,-W' if - 1-ga s F -.. Allas, Dominador S. Allison, Kemsley L. Arnold, Dorothy R. Arnold, John K. Chi Rho Nu 1Vice-Pres., '3l, Pres.. 'Dig Pan-Hellenic Council, '31, '32, '33, rSel:y.. '33 1 Senior Class. lVice- Pres., '33ig Varsity Baseball, '30, '3lg Varsity "T" Club: University nf Toledu Engineering Society. Bachman, Royden P. Baseball. '3U. '3l. '331 Business Administration Club. '32. '33: Band. '30, '3l: Campus Collegian. 'Bz Press Club. '33, Beauprey, Charla G. Bell, Mary W. Alpha Tau Sigma, iVice-Pres., '3U. '31, Pres.. '32 , Poetry Club. Bencla, Fredericlc W. Bernalch, lrene M. Psi Chi Phig Business .-Xdniinistratilm Club: Chorus. ,Q Billingslea, Fred Y. Chi Rho Nu, 60 .ll Bowie, Marteen P. Briclcer, John W. K.nV1mI'I115,ur1wa Bruggeman, Luella M. Burcle, Gerhard Burgess, William T. -'xlplm Phu Omv. 1.14 Blngklwrxxn Butler, Rulzh M. Cameron, M. Murlyn Chamberlain, Zack B. Chapman, Dyrexa F. Phl Theta P-11 lflftf-Slffllfllj' Cwun-Ill. 32. 'l'rcs.. '333 Drlta X 32, Yun-Prw. 33N Blncklwuw. 30. KI. 32. Cole,!Dorothy l. ,..,r., 'rr Q 7- 11 n 0- '1- S' -"5" 'aw 5 1 4.9- . -1 -, 61 3 .gl V M . P .,, - -.. 5 , .- 'H ' 3 ,f .5 , - .-e:.e'g:, : 65' ' " , eff' 1 ,,,. .,.., , 62 A Crabbs, Wilbur L. Baseball, '31, '33. Crider, Laura E. Druclcenmiller, Maude E. French Club, League of Women Voters, '30, '3l. Duhaime, Frederick M. Sigma Delta Rhog Football: Basketball, Trackg Varsity "T" Club. Ein, Edith R. Enright, William T. Football, '29, '3o. Freidel, Alina D. Fruencl, Katherine A. Kappa Pi Epsilon, CReporter, '31, '32, Vice-Pres.. '31, '32D: Dramatic Association, '30, '31, '31, '33, National Student Federation, IService Committee, '3llp Student Council Dance Committee, '31, Garrison, Edward B. Chi Rho Nu, lTreas.. '31, Pres., '33Jg N. S. F. A. Program Committeeg Faculty Convocation Com- mittee. Gillooly, Thomas L. Sigma Delta Rho, Varsity Football '32 ,. 1 vs-f,mi1-'.v: . ' ' ' ','1,w,.-ti I. , , .- . .- A . , . ,. . . , . vt 1 Gosline, Robert B. Phi Kappa Chi, tM:istur, '33rg Student Council, '3Ug Snphunmre Class Pres., '31, ,luniur Class Pres., '32, xl Senior Class Pres.,'33: Drzlniatic Assuciatinn, ITreas.. , '32, Vice-Pres., 'Biz Funthall Manager. '30, Varsity Y V ,l. Football. '33: Tennis, '32, '33g Hasl-at-tball, '31, '33, 'sf' - 1' 4 uxix ,: KH 1 1, , T' ' Gray, Vance J. T Phi Kappa Chi, lScrihe. '32, Custndian. '33lg Ch. Senior Prom Cumniittvcg Tennis Team, '30, '3l. '32g liniiiriecriiig Si iciety. Gross, James R. Phi Kappa Chi: lrlliiflfl-fill. '30, '313 Varsity. '33: Business Administration Club. wp' 1-laII,Wilma 6. rr! i' Kappa Pi Epsilon. 1C0rres. Secy., '31. Historian, '32- ' Rec. Secy., 'Big Orchestra, lPres., '31l: Chorus, '30, A '31, Women's Athletic Association. '31, '32, '33L ' League of Women Voters, '30, Chairman of May Day. '32: May Day Attendant, '32: Ellen Richards Club, '32, '33. l-lammann, Jessie C. Pi Delta Chi, iRepurter, '32, '33lg Women's Athletic Association: Dramatic Associatinng Cnllei1ian,'30,'3l l-larms, Dorothea J. Phi Theta Psi. l-larter, Melvin R. l-leinzelmon, Earl E. Engineering Society: Student Y. l-lenzler, Ella R. Zeta Gamma Phi: Business Administration Club. l-libbard, lrving Kappa Pg. iggq,-,, '32, 'Dig Pan-Hellenic Council, '31, '3lg President. Pharmacy Class, '32, ,1 :, i ' . A 5 rv i F rf' l I 1, '- '. 1 ' 1 . - , 'ia K. '.,. ' gi iii V13 ' i "sf iz-T .7 A 'Q , , . 3 ,ii .g'-Lx.: .. W- . , . - -- , . r-wvrrmvyrvfgmvq-E-FIzffsf-'jrf5f'fQTjfIv1'1f'fj'ij''rf f"".' f-QT., 6 3 mlm-i2i9sm:eimf:..a'fwififf. aw 1.1 ?"Ns .-ww 'SK --5-HE' 'T 3 s-en.. N. NP' ,A ' xl-3 1. .... . "X xx- ,,..--we Q ,..--f-.. ,. Q -I Y S 6 A W? as S. : . . L " . 'N '11 LGI' ox W5 l-lissong, J. Carlton Sigma Beta Phi, Football, '29, '31, '33, Varsity "T" Club, 1Pres., '32, '33v. Jackson, Edward W. Sigma Beta Phi, 1Vice-Pres.. '32, '33l: Senior Mef morial Committee: Student Council, '32, '333 Pan- Hellenic Council, '32, '33, Campus Collegian, '30, '31. Komlze, Jane M. Student Council. '31, '32, 1Secy., '33l: Senior Ring Committee. '33g Women's Athletic Association Board, '30, '31, 1VicefPres,, '32, Pres., '33ig Inter- Sorority Council, '33, Peppers, '31. '32, 4Pres., '33Jg Psi Chi Phi. lTreas., '31, '32, VicefPres., '33lg Block- house, IAth1etic Editor. '31, '32, Literary Editor, '3311 Dramatic Association, '31, '32: Delta X. '32, '333 Student Council Dance Committee. '31, '32g League of Women Voters: Press Club, '33, King, Robert W. Klein, Margret Kozalc, Felice Kreider, Henry R. Alpha Phi Omega. lPres., '33l: Student Council, '32, '33: Student Y, lVice-Pres.. '32Hg Chairman, N. S. F. A, Christmas Dance. '321 Chairman, Senior Me' morial Committee. '33g Pan-Hellenic Council, '32. '33. Krenlc, May E. Lamley, Roland A. Sigma Beta Phi, rSecy.. '32H: Delta X, '30, '31, University ofTo1ed.o Engineering Sosiety, rPre:., ' i. Lampton, Robert K. Chorus. '32, '33. I fn- w.-"v7r1w,-y-n-4-f?-- -'g I' . , ,. .. . 1 'Ah' . -, . .Q.,q4jn.' ,,,. , X. ..,.A . ii .-. .f..r.,.f..+-g,.:, ., ..'.,-.r. ,--4,-X, . N 33 , la s Q f I J' 4 , J. 'r'-Q -rl K E., 5, .- A 'e S. 3 l v 1 ,. , I , .Ai , ,V .R 1 1 V ' ' li' 'l 1 J 4 -A-4'-,-' ui-s.'f'5UiLQ.n1a3mCULiI'i SR YQ' 'SH CW 'EUR ' gf 6 i '--4' -Hgrafyfg -:W.11.v'.4i-g:t-.'.w5-4,,1- W .I WJ.. .I,.:nA,':..xd:k.ifA 2' 1.11.1-'HL-v wif" 'is-Ir.-3, 4 . fi 13.53 'J ' 'I ' nz: 3.5.1 Er' 1 4 3 ,iz ff 4' , , .r 'll ., . il-. - .,, wp. 'Yi A 1-'-M , . ,Q .- 4 vii l Q., 4 ml -1 ll! Y l Y . . , 'Y A .I 1 5 , . , 1 .4,. -1- . K Y I . A Q . . l J Q . i' . J , v I l 'l K. v . X Z' A , , l r lb , Langenderler, Gilbert J. :ff Lee, Philip D. Lilliring, Wilma C. Ps: Chi Phi, 150551, '3l. Vim:-Prce., '31, Pri-5. 'Un Inter-Sorority Cnuncil, '3l, '3Z. 835 Pepperf. '32, '33, W. A. A. Board, '3Z3 Gulf Club, 1PreN,, 'Klip French Club: International Rclatiuns Club. Home Economics Club: Lcauuc of Women Vutersg Block- lwuw. 'Ng Senior Week Cnnmmittcv. '33, Linclc, Henry G. Lyons, Ella M. ,gi gs,-. 9' WE" ,WA Moieslci, Florence C. Matzinger, J. Robert li., Mcccslin, Jock F. McCoy, Fay Meier, l-lele ne on .gm - F' -av ff' I 1 ,,-, -1, ."Q..- 5 .H+-.4 V FF if 73 'W ' f f f::'3',,2- J" zipgf' ' Q ,. ' -, - V , if f - ' v l ' ,, ', A ! ffl 3 L I '-,,?g,,' ' . ri If F355 , , ' j V .Q 5 r, N if PM 5 'EL' -:fri 7-'iff 'f 1' . . e ' A - ' , - i ..1 1, -ml", IL. -'.'--hw - , - . , z.- r ' .vu ,r-my -,J 1-.Q ..l U Q, v.v V . . -A V. ', ,GALE-:akL.ef,f-l..r..G-.L...A.,-........ , .,,-, .- Q..- , ..: -mmm 5...e.f., , A, .14-,... . . , 1--1,-ng-.Z-q-1ujgr,r-yy-sr--yq-q-gvfgpg Q-A pq:-R,-f-. 11-A---31,11 ur--r.ur'j-fpfyfu., . -, ,iryrf-ll' N11-lwl 141955, ' A Q' H ' '+315fPQ'fQ,,:,.l,L -,.w.t51m.i.--ngr-Lx,..:,-.-4, .,gf ,ntfg,L4i,'rt5l,, : fr l, gage.,fi"-:L31'4f,i1'' 4 W W" " Lff"f71iX!..l:1A11'.1'eltFiZL4'1'9.-i.'.':".1"1.-rrH.:l.1S,'.':ld' V-..5..w w-''lf-g..s:-.wi-vf.-w.''.,f..x " '-z.q,,ww-3.9: "z'f'eWJ" " V ' , 3 .-r..'-11111 . '- - :A Shi j . ,r 'ilu ,N .'z,'. -'.' Ig. .-...vJ....:.m 65 x Meyers, lsabelle J. I eg, , mm Miller, Thelma B. Kappa Pi Epsilon, lVicefPres., '321g W, A. A. Board, W. A. A. Board. '30, '31, '3Z. '33, lTreas., '33lg A. C. O. C. W. Delegate, '32, Womens Athletic Associaf tion, Women's Association, May Day Attendant. '31, 1X"icefPres., '33lg Dramatic Association, '30, '31, '32, '33, Sophomore Dance Committee, '31, junior Class Secretary. '32, Senior Ring Committee, '33: Senior Banquet Committee, '33: Blockhouse. '33g Peppers, '32, '33. . N N :E -.1 as 5 X Morton, Ruth E. ' Pi Delta Chi, fSecy., '32, Senior Adviser, '33J: Student U Council, '30g Chorusg Women's Athletic Association, , May Day Attendant. '30, Dramatic Association. ' Mussehl, Robert W. ezrsi- 'ffl . 12" Student Council President, '333 Student Council, ' '31, '32, Student Activities Trust Fund Committee. "" " '32, '333 Pan-Hellenic Council, '32, '33: Varsity Foot' ball, '30, '3lg Sigma Beta Pl1i, 1Pres., '33l: Delegate V "" Q Neff to N, S. F. A., '32, '331 N. S. F. A. Regional Organ' i:er. '32. .e Y N X ., , , Q Notzlca Ruth M. 1 , 2 , I x 'gy' - Tau Delta Sigma, lVice-Pres., '33rg Chorus. iw ...t , 21' get 'W . ..,,., b V Perry, Morgret D. Kappa Pi Epsilon, 1Treas.. '32, Pres., '33lg May Day Attendant. '30g Sophomore Class Secretary, '3l3 5 Paul Block Scholarship, '3l: French Club, '30, '31, W ? '32, Blockhouse, iCalendar Editor, '31, Campus x , A E Editor, '32, '33lp Peppers, '3l. '32, '33, tSecy.-Treas., ' '32lg 1nterfSorority Council, '32, '33, iSecy.-Treas.. '33lg Business Administration Club, '33, W. A. A., '32g Senior Prom Committee. '33g May Day Property Committee, chairman, '31, '32. ,ig Q X ,X NA Petcott, Christine M. 5- , V i Pope, Maclelyn E. Phi Theta Psi, !Pres., '33, Reporter. '32, Curator, '31ug Blockhouse, lEditor, '32, Feature Editor, '31l, Alpha Phi Gamma, League of Women Voters, tPres,, '32. '33, Treas., '3llg May Day Attendant, '32: Senior Class Secretary, '33g Senior Prom Committee, '33 Ramm, Dorothy L. ,Ni ,tx Reed, Gwendolyn E. 66 fi i 1 . 5 i s i '31 I' T .K V -1 f 'lql .,l . .'-is t tai, .' . ,I .1 , in ' 12517 -.f. i..-,"- V IL, , , . 'si Y "ix -7' ri'."f .41 Q. - Y. i yv.f....-f.- Renz, Merl Robinson, Bruce Chi livta Chi, Univrrsity iii Tult-tl-i lillLlIllCCl'lI'll1 Sri' 1 tiuty, iScty., 'LM Rossmon, Kenneth R. Chi Hcta Chi, Dclta X3 Gurimin Club. Russell, Thomas Ryerson, Russel T. Sigma Delta Rho: University ul Tnledu Engineering Society, Blncklinuse, '30, :Assistant Editnr, '3lig Siiplminiire Class Treasurer, '3l. Shenelield, Eugene Phi Kappa Chi: Baseball, '29, '30, '31, '32: Basket- hall. '30, '32, Varsity "T" Club. Siegel, Carlton J. Sigma Beta Phig Kappa Psi, French Club. 30: ,luninr Prom Committee, 432. Slotnicla, Edith Slow, Betty J. Kappa Pi Epsilon, 1Ci,irrcs. Secy.. '32i3 XV. A. A., iSucy., '331: l-uai:ui.- tif Women Viiters. Snyder, B. Adno Varsity Cross Country Team, '30, '3I. '32, '33: Varsity Track Team. '30, '3l, '32, 'Hz Individual Confcrencc Champion. '30, Alpha Phi Omega. lTrcas.. '32, '33, Athletic Manager. 'Blix Varsity 'T" Clubg Student Y, 1Trcas., '33, Athletic Chairman. '33i: Business Administration Club, '33. 'V 'I' Q- f xy "Ll'v ' A ifhlli .J XQ.:-:Qui 'Fla r .1--xv .,x T-Tm gg fa 2. Q., 'RQ .,,,. Sohoclzi, Walter B. Sprague, Dorothy M. Spurgeon, W. Homer Steiger, J. Norman Sigma Beta Phi: Dramatic Association, 430. '31, 432 333 Chorus, 4PreS., '31, '32, '33vg Senior Prom Com mittee. '33. Start, Gwyn I-l. Sundling, Carl S. Sveda, Michael Taroschlce, Courtland Timson, Mabel l. Todd, Donald L. University of Toledo Engineering Society. 6 8 '1-1 MI Turner, Mildred f' Unlcenholz, Blair ' Busincsa Administration Club, 'Up Student Y. - AS:-cy., 'Hip Debatini1As5iiuiatiun, '31 f. Vance, Wesley W. Sigma Beta Phig Univeraity of Toledo Engineering Sncietyg Senior Week Committee. '33. H Vernier, Robert A. 1 . If U . tl' if . fl 'i I fi il ' Al l i ,I 'fi ,I f w ,- fi . ,, i , , 1 J , U Chi Beta Chi. lSecy.. '3lig Univeraity ot Toledo "7 , hngineering Society, 4Vice-Pres., 'Bu , . -t 'X l x U 1 I K f ll 4 fr- a . . F i I gl . . ,i 1 'W S I l . 5 5' , -Li! . . -r 2 9, 5 . K 1 Walter, Richard D. University of Toledo Engineering Society. Ch-'rua '3l. '32. Ward, Forrest E. Kappa Phi Sigma. lPres., '33i. ', Wetcher, Edwin A. t 1 Alpha Phi Omega: Student Y. V Weter, Richard M. ' Alpha Phi Omega: Student Y: International Rela- ' tions Club: Senior Ring Committee. '33, ,wt A' Wheaton, Estel O. University of Toledo Engineering Society. Whitmore, Robert A. 1 W , I H 7, wg ,V 7, ..,.1, nt, T... ,T-.7-....-......,.,-....-.-f.-...V ...4.--,---9-,-.-,,.Mq..-.,- R . Y ,. , A. . . , Www - S I- ' 2 .1 ,W UQ . 552:51 fe W' Q' a'li1fX'.s -1' V ,A Zt.2'1 ml-. .. .- '- , I,-1 . , '.....,!..4.7. .-. -,..,... --T...5- tx--.x,,.:.,.. ' .klgffj k .. .4 ,. it .- ,. I. .,. . . ,.i. . 3, -,f fr , ...ff ,-if I-, 5 y 5 'ia f VS' Fkilllfhf.Q2fL?'fia5F1li'-fit' kli9f5'frs.'i?5'5T1i'Ei' f ev'- -fv- es. ,sqm -sr Q.. Mn- 'na' Mag. L. Williams, Herman S Business Administration Llub 32 Liberal Club, '33. Wise, Helen Pi Delta Chi, Dramatu Assoexatxon 1Art Direetorl Witheroll,VMorcia Yoeclcer, Theodore C Alpha Phi Omega: Debating Team U Student Y: lnterfFraternity Debating 31 Watlzins, Eclna Eubanlx, Mabel Gysin, Moria l-l. Lapp, Arnold W. Majeslci, Florence Parlcer, Ruth Phi Theta Psi, '30, 3l lL,0l'l'ENDOI1ClIl1f.,SLL 3 331 League ofWomen Voters 30 31 1RLpnrter 3" Trea- urer '33Jg French Club 32 lReporter 33! I-1 N ,FN Hyde, William Chi Beta Chi, tVin:c-Pres., '32, Pres., '33l3 Alpha Phi Gamma, lFirSt Vice-Pres., '33I: Senior Week Com- mittee: Pan-Hellenic Council, '32, '33, !Puhlicity Manager, '331g Campus Collegian, '30, '31, '32, '33, 1Dramatic Editor, '3l, '32bg Blockhouse, fSenior Editor, '33i: Press Club. '3l3 Student Y: Business Administration Club, '32, '33, Miller, Ralph Sigma Delta Rhu. ALExANDER, ALGEO, BETTY JANE ALLEN, CLARENCE C. BARTLETT, BETTY B. BEACH, MABELLE F. BERNSTEEN, DAVID M. BIPPUS, ALVIN C., JR. BLANKE, JOSEPH S. BLECKNER, DOROTHE V. BREMER, PAUL H. BREMFOERDER, FRED W. CAMERON, JACK W. CAMPBELL, PAUL B. CAREY, GERALD R. CARL, MELVIN M. CHOLLETT, WELLINGTON B. COOPER, MARIAN A. DICKS, NORMAN A. DONER, DONALD J. DONLEY, RALPH W. EBERLY, JANE B. EDWARDS, WILSON A. EGGLESTON, ALICE EMERSON, ALAN H. EMMET, F. ROBERTA EPPSTEIN, WILLIAM N. EUBANK, MABEL T. FETZER, ESTHER M. FIORITTO, ELIZABETH FISHER, CLAIR C. FISHER, SYLVIA FLYNN, MARJORIE A. FOLGER, FRANCES L. FOLDER, JACOB F. FOOTE, NELLE O. FREDERICK, ARTHUR W. FROST, HENRY C. GERDES, ORVILLE H. CILLIG, HAROLD E. GOLDBERC, HARRY L. GOLDMAN, SHIRLEY A. GOSLINE, ELLA B. lfVlRS.l GYSIN, MARIE H. HAERINC, ANNA M. Seniors without pictures HAPPEL, HERMANN E. HARSCH, RUTH G. HARSTE, DOROTHY B. HEADINGTON, HARRIET L. HUMMEL, ROY HYDE, WILLIAM G. ILLMAN, BEN JACKSON, BENJAMIN S. JAGODZINSKI, WALTER A. JASTREMSKI, K. STANLEY JOHNSTONE, EDITH JONES, ELBERT W. KEMP, JOHN W. KERN, MARIAN KERTZ, JOSEPH J. KIMENER, MAXINE D. KING, JOHN F. S. KINSEY, ROBERT KLOPFENSTEIN, MORRIS D. KNIESSER, KATHERINE G. KORTE, HAROLD H. KULAKOSKI, CHESTER KUHN, CLARA D. KUNTZ, ARTHUR C. LANFARE, LEE C. LANZINGER, GRACE H. LEECH, HELEN R. LEHMAN, RODNEY W. LERNER, CELIA B. LLOYD, SETH M. MAGERFLEISCH, MARIE E. MARIEA, HELEN M. MCLEARY, GEORGE E. MEIER, JOHN L. MEYERHOLTZ, KENNETH H. MILLER, RALPH A. MOAN, HAROLD C. MOAN, R. GLENN MOORE, ARTHUR P. MORSE, GEORGE C. NEIS, ARLINE C. NELSON, JESSIE K. NEORR, KATHARINE E. O'HEARN, JAMES E. OVERMYER, ELIZABETH l F, PARKER, RUTH PILLIOD, GRACE L. POLLOCK, DOROTHY J. PRICE, JANET M. PRITCHETT, ARTHUR E. RIEMAN, FRED L. ROBARE, EDWARD J. ROHRER, EDWARD ROSS, HELEN SANDER, STANLEY J. SANSOM, KENNETH S. SCHINDLER, WILLIAM SCHLAGHECK, JOHN L. SENIOR, MAYOLA L. IMRS.I SILVERMAN, MANUEL SLOAN, DR. WALTER B. SMITH, C. COYLE SMITH, VIVIAN M. SNYDER, GAYNELLE M. STOLLBERG, LOUISE M. STURDEVANT, HAROLD V. TARLOFF, J. LAWRENCE TAYLOR, FRIEDA U. TEMPLE, LEON E. THOMA, LEONA E. TISCHINAE, FELIX J. TROTTER, WILLIAM D. VAN WORMER, MARVIN C. VOBBE, CARLETON W. WAGERS, ALFRED L. WATKINS, EDNA L. WEBER, JOHN A. WEINMAN, RUTH L. WELLS, PAULINE WHITE, STANLEY P. WILLEY, DON WINKELMANN, HENRIETTA W WINKLER, MILDRED B. WINTERS, DR. ARCHIE C. WINTERS, DR. LOUIS C. WOEHRLE, ROBERT L. YOUNG, GEORGE L. ZACHMAN, HAROLD E. ZUCKER, RALPH L. llllllllll Senior Class History THE Class of 1933 assembled in the gym of the old Nebraska Avenue building in the fall of 1929. Greeted by the usual Freshman Week program-including explanations of University activities, the entrance examinations, and finally a dance, they were speedily made to feel at home. During Freshman Week, Burt Wing was chosen as class president, assisted by Evelyn Aubrey, vice-president, Ruth Butler, secretary, and William Snow, treasurer. Burt Wing withdrew from school and Evelyn Aubrey became the first woman president of a Freshman class. The "Frosh Frisk," the first social event to be given for the University, was a memorable and happy event of May 3, in the old gym. Although the class of '33 missed the exciting campaign for the Bond Issue it, did not miss the thrill of watching the new University Hall being erected or the meme orable event of moving into this spacious and beautiful building in january of 1931. This year the class elected Robert Ccsline president, Sue Blanchard, vice-president, Margaret Perry, secretary, and Russell Ryerson, treasurer, and held their class dance May 9 in the new Physical Education Building. They returned to the University in the fall of 1931 with a feeling of security and pride, realizing that they were upperfclassmen. For the second time they elected Robert Cosline president. His corps of oflicers included Grace Lanzinger, vice- president, Thelma Miller, secretary, and Coyle Smith, treasurer. The most ima portant event for the year was the annual junior Prom on April 17, at the Trianon. The committee, under the chairmanship of Alan Emerson, arranged a very attractive social event. The crowning of Sue Blanchard of the class of '33 as May Queen was another memorable event. Now, as Seniors, we have for the third time elected our able fellow student, Robert Gosline, as president. Our other officers include john Arnold, vice-president, Madelyn Pope, secretary, and Seth Lloyd, treasurer. Attractive social events, including the Senior Banquet, the Senior Prom on May 5 at the Trianon, were arranged. Thoughts of graduation came with a feeling of regret to leave the University, the faculty and our many friends, each of us to go his way in search of success. Fa rewell WE leave The University with pleasant remembrances of four years filled with activity and study, with wishes of success for the Administration and all the ensuing classes, and with a feeling of the deepest regret for the loss of our president, Dr. Henry GI. Doermann. His example of forcefulness and determination will help us call out a louder challenge to our new and more exacting world. Farewell. ROBERT B. Costume, Senior Class President. .' ' ,if " I' li! QU. ' y I ' f U Q", 2. I r'- ' McLean. Lang, Carr, Schwachenwald jUNIOR CLASS OFFICERS DONALD MCLEAN ..,... . President FAY LANG . . . VicefPresident IRENE CARR . . , . Secretary MARLIN SCHWACHENWALD ..... Treasurer JUNIOR CLASS O be a member of the class of 1934 means belonging to a group that counts to its honor the fact that as a class they shall be the first to enter and leave the new buildings. This may have been an outstanding basis for the breadth and depth of class spirit that has been maintained for three successive years. The auspicious career of this Freshman class began with the election of Don Appel as president, assisted by Virginia Storm, jack Taylor, and Spencer Northrup. The Freshman Dance had long been anticipated, and proved to be a big success with Dick Brayton as chairman. During the Sophomore year, Robert Florian, Virginia Storm, Charlotte Kepner and Donald McLean headed the class. There was a marked increase in participation of the members in scholarships, athletics, dramatics, journalism, and social life. Under Norton Heyward the Sophomore Dance was held at the Trianon because of the anticipated large attendance. The third year found the junior Class assuming their rightful position in leaderf ship of University affairs under the guidance of Donald McLean, Fay Lang, Irene Carr, and Marlen Schwachenwald. The formal junior Prom, given during Christf mas festivities, was the outstanding social affair of the year. The capable committee consisted of Madison Dean, Catherine Huston, Charlotte Kepner, Helen Davis, Carl Kumpe, james Montgomery, and john Sheridan. .J r. , . ' 'fa-ifrfiilfl' WT'fQTfTQff'T'TT''T"""i T' 73 'slvl um MW QQQ gi I' :,, .Er v h xi: V 1 S 3 A 'W' -NJ. :sv I 5 153' 3 '--egg. 5 E 3 5 3 s DON A. APPEL JORGE G. ARAGON ELEANOR BACE RICHARD G. BARNES GEORGE W. BARTH LM ROBERT B. BAUMGARTNER VIRGINIA BECKHAM KATHERINE C, BLANCHARO SUZANNE M. BLANCHARD RICHARD M. BRAYTON WILLIAM BUDZINOWSKI LUIS V. BUSSOIEKER ROBERT M. BYRAM F, WHEELER CALLENOER BESSIE E. CLAYTON 74 T - 'g R-'-.kHl11.E.c:0NN u N1-'kRt.l'EKITli M. Cmwcluir: -I-XHIZS NLXIWISUN Dr.-aw . 'Q I . I . L5 ,x .1 1 4. r 1 'n :- W L7 fy 'n v :-if if -'n hh. .515 , .51 J! . X. I V Av f' f' . 7 J . K -1 in 5 . I 1 . Q I I . . . . .. . I ' Q' THILIP .-X. ECKERT HARRY G. FENNEBERC Q FLHYD W. FENNELL ,. . L f', x FLOYD A, FUWLER 'R' CARL FRAUTSCHI f KExxETH GRLVNDEV S BT Qi, PP Q, :gf f. SX XX'1LE.L'R H. HALE 5 LESTER j. HARINC lf QQ' CERTRUDE A. HOPKINS ul' + 213 ls, Q If , 57,2 .EF XX 1La1.-x Xp .IACOBS DT.-'kNLEY.IEFFER'1 ,Q 759' STANLEY M. KANAROHSKI .J .15 i-if I . ff A.: :A T591 ' m I NV Q, ' lj .. . , ..L Q 2 'V 1 FV! it w A--s Q la 'il '-T ,- rv '3 9 ,aw 5 3' ' A, 19- Qw- hi' H qs... ,m- g... 9' E" P A- "' . . A .1 X 3 9-f 9 'fo- 1' 3 1 '3'r'!'-'ff' - p-,ff .gimp , 5 au... 'me CARL W. KUMPE FAY E. LANG RAYMOND A. LEARE RALPH D. LEASE DONALD R. MCLEAN RUTH E. M1ELRE MELVIN NAOLER FRANRLYN H. NEAL SPENCER W. NORTHRUP CURTIS L, GNWELLER CAROL E. PETERSON -ELEANOR E, QUILLAN ARTHUR J. RANT: DOROTHY K. RICE LORETTA A. SCHILL 76 All 1 LJ .V fi! Cfwlnw R. SCHUETZ .5 BETTY -I. SCIIWARZKOPF f"' 1- Huwmm M. SEITI 43. RnBExT L. SELLS four: W. SHERIDAN VIRGINIA STORM SM1L'EL SWARTZ DQROTHY H. TREMPF !um:ENE M. UNDERWOOD rN1ARY A. XNVARD HELENE A. WEAVER ' HAZEI. A. WEICAND J A V ffl MILDRED L. XVELLS LVELYA A. WERNERT -, XNVILLIAM E. WILES ,. 5 -.1 fa I 7 5? 'f T . f H f", x . "Wi .N v 'M Lf: -- , 1--.rg v. 4, ..,. , - , .1s?f'Jar' LL ing nl 536 3 vu -n-Q Xi' x x fr 'R G, !"'s. 'Nm . wr 1 . if 2 Q- ws T 'Ir 'D is... Q ss-N ALBERT j. WIsNIEwsKI JACK C. WOOD VERNOLA L. BUECHE BERNOLA B. BUECHE DONALD WEBB GERTRUDE LEGRON Juniors without pictures AKE, JANET C. ARKEBAUER, JACK R. ASELTYNE, JOSEPH H. BALL, PHILIP S. BAUMCARTNER, ALOYSIUS BAXTER, MALCOLM N. BEARSS, RICHARD L. BECK, ARTHUR S. BECK, PAUL W. BORT, .IOSEPH M. BOURQUE, THOMAS S. EOYSEN, JACK BROWNE, LENORE N. BRUCCEMAN, DELBERT A. BRUNS, WM. WADE BUECHE, BERNOLA B. BIJECHE, VERNOLA L. BURMAN, RICHARD C. C. BUSH, W. ALBERT CARR, IRENE E. CARRAHER, ANNA V. CARTIN, MARY M. CLAUS, GORDON R. COAKLEY, ELEANOR M. COOK, EDWIN W. COSTELLO, GE'RTRIDE C CRAXV, BERNARD K. CROSSON, KENNETH D. CROWDER, MOLLY F. CZARNECKI, EDMUND j. DAHLMEYER, WILLIAM C DAILY, ROBERT W. DALBERC, GUSTAVE E. DALE, PAUL C. DAMM. DANIEL A. DAMSCHROEDER, MILDRED M Juniors without pictures DAvID, FREDERICK A. DAVIS, FREDA E. DAVIS, HELEN K. DEAN, JAMES MADISON DEAN, JAMES W. DECKER, BURGESS L. DEEO, WILLIAM J. DELKER, DONALD F. DEMUTH, ROBERT H. DENCE, JOSEPH B. DEWESE, KATHERINE E. DILL, SCOTT N. DOMINGO, ANDRES S. DOWD, JOHN W. DUCKET, HAROLD EBERLIN, MELVIN M. EBERLIN, NORMAN G. EBERTH, B. ANNE FLORIAN, ROBERT E. FREY, OMAR F. FROEHLICH, FRED K. GARNER, DONALD A. GARWOOD, MARCENA E. GERSON, HAROLD N. GOGAN, EDWARD A. COLDMAN, ELMER L. GOMORSKI, BERNICE T. COULD, ARTHUR J. COULD, JEAN R. GREEN, GLENN W. GRIMM, WILLIAM G. GRODI, IVAN N. Guss, JOHN H. HANNAH, ELIZABETH M. HATCH, ARTHUR J. HATCH HARRY L. HECK, HIRAM HEDRICK, L. OLETA HENDRICKSON, ELLSWORTH HENNEN, DAISY HENSLEY, WILLIAM J. HORN, WILLIAM G. HOUSTON, CATHERINE W HOWELL, MARIAN E. IMOBERSTAC, IRVING F. JACOBS, LEONARD L. JARDINE, DONALD C. JOHNSON, EARL J. KARPANTY, HARRY A. KEPNER, CHARLOTTE E. KIMMELMAN, HERBERT R. KING, W. RAYMOND KIRK, HUGH A. KIRKBRIDE, ELLARUTH KNAPP, ELIZABETH D. KOPANKO, WINIFRED KREPLEEVER, DOROTHY KUEHNL, CAROLYN A. LANGENDERFER, KATHRY LANKER, FRANCES M. LAVENDER, HOWARD E. LAWRENCE, MELVIN LEGRON, E. KENNETH LESSER, SADIE H. LEvI, ORMONDE S. LEWINSKI, ROBERT J. LIBBE, JANE M. LIEBERMAN, CALVIN LIEBOLD, PALMER E. LILLY, W. ROBERT LOUDON, GEORGE R. MAcKENzIE, JAMES B. MANDEZTER, SARAH E. MANOR, PAUL A. MARTIN, GLENN E. N MATTERN, CHRISTINE W. MCCLELLAN, RALPH E. MCGUIRE, GEORGE W. Juniors without pictures MEDLEN, RICHARD T. . MEISTER, CHARLOTTE K. MELCHER, ROBERT J. MEMINGER, MILDRED J. MOHR, LEONARD J. MONTGOMERY, JAMES G. MONTGOMERY, JEAN MORAWSKI, HENRY MUSCH, VENUS L. OBLOZA, STANLEY L. OECHSLER, ESTELLE M. OYNEIL, JAMES M. PETERSON, ARNOLD P. G. POFFENBAUGH, MARIAN A. POORE, LENA QUILLIN, ELEANOR E. RADKE, KARL F. RANKIN, ROBERT RANKIN, ROBERT M. RAVIN, SAMUEL REAMSNYDER, RALPH W. REISER, IRVING F. RETZKE, LOIS F. REY, ALOISE A. RICHARDSON, DUANE E. RICHTER, JUSTIN A. ROGGE, FLORENCE M. ROSENBERG, MARGARET L. RUCGLES, VIRGINIA E. RUTSCHOW, JOHN W. RYAN, JAMES P. SAELZLER, ROBERT E. SASPORTAS, WALTER, JR. SCHISSLER, MAE G. SCHMELTZ, MRS. AUGUSTA SCHNETZLER, EDITH M. SCHROEDER, JOHN C. SCHULTZ, G. ELWOOD SGHWAOHENWALD, MARLEN SCHWIND, JUSTIN V. D. SEPS, MERRILL M. SHANK, JOSEPH M. SHEETS, JAMES G. SILLENCE, ROBERT V. SISCO, CARL W. SMEAD, GEORGE L. SMITH, FLORENCE M. SMITH, FLOYD S. SMITH, GEORGE W. SOMERVILLE, RUSSELL A. STAHL, CHARLES T. STEELE, LAURENCE F. STROBEL, WILLIAM P. ST. CLAIR, CELIA B. STERN, GERTRUDE L. STITzER, MARY E. SUHRBIER, WILLIS I-I. SUHWEIER, WILLIAM SUKROW, ARNOLD E. TEEL, H. WILLIAM THOMSON, DOROTHEA E. TOM, HESTER M. UTHOFE, ELMO VERNIER, LOUISE M. VINSON, RODNEY W. VITz, HOWARD E. VIZNEAU, VIRGINIA V. VONHOFF, LOTTIE A. WADSWORTH, AGNES WAEDEL, MARY .W. WALBOLT, FRED B. WEBB, DONALD R. WENGROW, DORA WESTFALI., DONLEY L. WETZEL, KEN F. WHEATON, MARGARET E. WILKINSON, VIRGINIA A. WILLIAMS, WARREN W. WISE, HARRIET M. B. CMRS v , -,ww . ., . C- , -I. TF" ,- Q ..I2,,,,, ,., I ,-If I 1- i 3. fl f 14-2 ,. q. I. rr 3 x 'if n-2124 I 1 b...-, 'I '-Y u -I if .. V' ,.. .1 i X" vo... fi' lfw It i Z is Drake, White, Folger Teel SOPHOMORE CLASS OFFICERS LAVERNE DR.AKE ...... . President ANN.-X FOLCER , V1'C6'PT6Sl'd67'lf Nl.-XRGARET WHITE . Secretary XVILLIAM TEEL ...,.... Treasurer SOPI-IOMGRE CLASS HE end of a week of revelations, Freshman Week, was duly climaxed by the Freshman Mixer, which stirred six hundred and six Freshmen into the mass of eager seekers of higher education and helped to break all former records for T. U. en' rollments. As the result of the first election held by this class of '35, Robert Mcf Naull was chosen president, Gordon Ames, vicefpresident, julia Ann Folger, secretary, and Fred Ritter, treasurer, while Virginia Sherwood and Allen Andrews were sent to the Student Council. With a sigh of relief and the usual good resolutions, the second semester began. The new class now felt more at home and began to realize how many things there were to do besides studyedespite their resolutions. Sorority Rushing began and was over before the newcomers knew what was going on: several Freshman debating team class members began to be active in organizations. Finally, the class elections were held amidst the year'sfend flurry, and LaVerne Drake, Anna Folger, Margaret White, and William Teel were entrusted with the administration of the year to come, while Virginia Sherwood and Allen Andrews retained their places in the Student Council. g I-it-,fy ., R Q, -l 'D . ' ii1?'5K" r3i"7'iif7f'f.f-'L . . '3?fj5?f-A 'Lips' " 'Hn ..:.i. . Ii. :fi FI ' '33 -' . I f ,,"fwI up , Sl me G 1 . M . ,, ,X K A3 T I I 9' R , ':':' Q P, . L4 ' 3 - -'Q I j I , ..,, - 3 I I ,,,. Z: 2 QQ: M ff " . , "" M- H ' I :,, K ,L P Lsq L Y qqgh ff' T --., pau... 5 Q Ex 3 mt I I x ,I R. JA- .... .. ,. VVILLIAM L. ADLER B. ELIZABETH ALTER MARGARET E. WHITE VIRGINIA F, BANTING JANET M. BARNES GCRDON A. BLAINE ROBERT E. BOEHLER DOROTHY E. BOSSERT XNALTER G, BRANDES LEWIS M. BRIGHT DONNA C.-xx:PEELL RUTH L. COEHRS CHARLENE C. CLINNINOHA-.1 VlX'IEN L. CL'NNlNL1HABi .IAYNE P. CURTIS S2 'Z 1- 4, r, I 51. 'ff 4.1 1 ., 1 u 4 aff 1 1 'x 6 -v 1 v .Q-. ,X . lf gi' A in F14 al r 2 f L x r M 1 f N. '. 'v i , 2 . I. E '1. 31 'Y- f. ' Y fp. J. .jf 5. L f 'U In ' ."V ,M g. .3 xp .-PA ,. ii ." . .57 , .E 'N x 1, .541 -. ,if ,I . V, . I. .7-1-' .tiff .X , +125 . '- 'L Humax F. Dlxlun' BIQTTY Lnu Duma: Qlusuvn E. l7uNm.m Kumar rn O. Fumlmi ANNA C. Fmmuu Hmux A, FLfL.l.ER Pnmux D. CHBBONS MILVRED A. HAYES Emu. C. HEBE1. HAL. R. Hxzuxlzxmrxx PHYLLIS W. HENLE CYRUS G. XIAFFE Humax S. KI.-XRVIS M.1.uJoR1E j. klonxsox ROBERT B. hlonxsnmx .1 I , I f 1 M M 1 my I Q' Q- 'x at s' vs , I i 5, K . z 'T 'fr ,- 'sw ,4- .muff ,4-A Wh. up N . iw. HELEN T. JUEROENS ROBERT R. KEGG MYRTLE A. LATHROP RUTH N. LAYCOCR JOHN C. LEEDY LOwELL H. LEIST CLARA L. LLIRENS MARGARET O. LUNT GUY E. MCLAUCHLIN WILLIAM F. MILLER LOIS MORGAN SAM K. NIGII DOLORES M. OVERMYER KATHRX'N H. PHILLIPS CLIFTON W. PRAY S4 ,. k 5 -1521:-v ,T 4' 1 .A . af, 'I v' A ii' .5 'LN U . 15 J. 'I 'fi , . ff 1,1 . xl. CARL.E1'oN R Ali LAURA M. Rmmu. HELEN E. Sv.u:1.ETT l'm'LL1s E. SQHMUHL ,IQSEPH M. SHRLTN1 XVILM.-X L. SIIULTZ -IEANNE K. SMITH wi' 1-41 T355 I C ...QQ if ,vi A .K I Ke 'On- .A an I Vx D. SHERMAN STAMBAUGH N-ff' GQRDUN E. THAYER XVILLI.-XM H. THAYER INMREARET E. Von' HOWARD M. WARD All EEN C. XVENDURF DOROTHY V. XKVOLFE FN1.-RRY E. ZIEULER f G- "'? 6 i Pt 'Wm Q 2.,1 as v .-gt 'L 83 MARY BANTA MARGARET WHITE GERTUDE THOMPSON Sophomores without pictures ADAMS, EDMUND J. ADAMS, RUTH S. ALEXANDER, CARROLL K. ALTER, NICHOLAS H. ALTER, ROBERT L. ANDREWS, ALLEN J. ANDREWS, HILBERT H. ARMON, JOE L. ARNOS, EDWARD C. BABCOCK, F. JAMES BADGER, AILEEN S. BAERTSCHI, ELLEN L. BAETHER, THERESA BANGLAT, ALBERT K. BANTA, MARY C. BARTLETT, W. LEWIS BAUR, RENILDE M. BEAN, DONALD H. BEARSS, DOROTHY E. BERNATH, MARGUERITE E. BEYER, HELEN L. BISSONETTE, ALFRED J. BLANCHARD, VIRGINIA R. BOTHWELL, MARGARET J. BOURNIQUE, RAYMOND A. BOWLAND, LEOTA L. BOWLAND, RUTHANNETTE BOYK, SOL BRIGGS, JANE C. BROCKLEBANK, RENESTINE I. BROWN, PRESTON P. BRUMMITT, CHARLOTTE M. BURPEE, HELEN BURKETT, LEONARD J. BUTLER, WILLIAM F. CALLAGHAN, RICHARD M. CANNON, KARL C. CAPAIJL, RAYMOND W. CARLE, GEORGE W. CARSTEN, EDWARD A. CASSADY, NORTON CLEVENGER, WILLIAM H. CLOUSAN, MARGARET COHEN, JACOB COLEMAN, COLLETTE G. CONDRIN, MRS. MARGARET CONLAN, EDMUND J. CONN, RACHEL E. CONNORS, JOHN F.- COOK, ROBERT G. CORSON, DOROTHY COSGROVE, REX P. CRAMER, ELIZABETH B. CRANFORD, HAL R. CRAUSE, ERROL C. CUMMEROW, KENNETH B. DEDERICH, CHARLES E. DOBRZYKOWSKI, MARTHA C DOEMEL, GILBERT W. DOLGIN, SELMA B. DRAKE, LAVERNE B. DROMGOLD, JUNE E. LAVERNE OLMSTEAD Sophomores without pictures DUNBAR, HOWARD G. DURBIN, M. LUCY EBERLEIN, CARL A. EGGERT, WILMA E. EICHNER, DOROTHY L. ELSE, RONALD EMCH, BESS G. IMRS.7 ERSHICK, CHARLES E. FALAWEG, LAWRENCE A. FARMER, ROBINA S. iMRS.b FETZER, NORMAN A. FISHLER, BLANCHE FLETCHER, MERYL S. FLORIPE, LETICIA FOLGER, JULIA A. FOLGER, RADA C. FORMAN, NATHAN FOSSATI, GLENYS G. fMRS.J Fox, DOROTHY G. FROLICH, HARRY A. FUHRER, HELEN B. GALE, ROBERT M. GAMBLE, HAROLD R. GATLIFF, DOROTHY M. GEER, ROBERT H. GEORGEFF, VASIL GIFFORD, MARY JANE GILLETT, NANCY M. GIRKINS, WILLIAM E. GISE, KATHRYN GOLDBERC, WALTER GOMERSALL, BEN GRAH, WILLIAM F. GRAHAM, CHARLES E. GRAMMER, DEBORAH E. GREENE, TOM M. GRESSLEY, LYNN H. GYRCSIK, GEORGE J. HACKER, CAROLYN M. HADDAD, JAMES I. HANSON, ROBERT T. HARDY, VIRGINIA H. HARMON, CHALMER M. HARRIS, JOHN E. HARTOUGH, WALTER B. HASKELL, ELEANOR G. HEIPTMAN, FREDERICK P. HENDERSON, MARY L. HERRON, R. D. HESTER, CLARENCE B. HIGHFILL, MEREDITH L. HOFFNER, H. NEWELL HOLLOWAY, ELAINE F. HOSTRUP, DALE W. HUEBNER, FRANKLIN A. HUEBNER, ROMAINE J. IMBER, LAWRENCE O. JABLINSKI, ELEANORE M. JACKSON, REGINALD S. JACOBS, RUTH L. JAMES, JOHN T. JANKOWSKI, JOSEPH J. JEFFERY, HARRIET JEWETT, MARGARET H. JOHNSON, FRIEDA M. JOHNSON, WALKER JORDAN, PAUL F. KALB, BLANCHE B. KATz, ANNE KAUFMAN, SAMUEL KEILHOLTZ, ROBERT G. KEMP, ROBERT H. KEMRITZ, CARL A. KERN, BETTY S. KERN, EMMA-LEAH KEST, JOSEPH H. KIRK, MARY E. KITTLE, REYNOLD J. KOHLER, NATHAN KOHLER, OSCAR KONCZAL, CHESTER W. KONOPKA, KENNETH A. KOZAK, THOMAS J. KRAMB, MARGARET L. KRAMP, G. RICHARD KRAUSE, JOHN D. KRAUSS, ROBERT E. KRIEGER, RUTH KROSS, DONALD S. LABOUNTY, FENTRUS E. LAMSON, ROBERT M. LANGHORST, O. WILLIAM LANGTON, WELLINGTON M LASLEY, RUTH V. LEHMANN, MARYALICE E. LEIBOWITZ, ROSE LEONARD, D. JANE LIEVENS, EDMA M. LILLY, K. SCOTT LINDSLEY, DAISY F. LINEBACK, C. EUGENE LOVERING, IRENE LOVEWELL, JUNE LUDEMAN, WILLIS E. LUMM, EVELYN R. LJJSCOMBE, JACK L. LYONS, ERNEST N. MARTIN, ROBERT A. MELVIN, BRUCE C. MENNE, RUSSELL E. MENNE, RUTH G. MERCER, LEONARD F. MCDERMOTT, ROLAND L. MCHUGH, DONALD R. MCLAUGHLIN, JAMES T. MCMACKEN, MARYHELEN MCNAULL, ROBERT D. MICHALAK, EDWIN J. Sophomores without pictures MICKEL, FRED A. MOLL, NORMAN MONTE, MOORE, MOORE, MOORE, MOREY, RAYMOND W. AARON LOIS E. RUTH N. fMRS.J ROBERT G. MORRISON, E. JAMES MYERS, PAUL R. NACLE, HELYN C. NEFF, ORIN C. NEVER, LUELLA M. NORTON, JAMES R. SHIREY, ROBERT J. SHOOK, LAMAR H. SHORE, BERNARD SIADAK, BERTHA E. SIELOFF, LAWRENCE I. SMITH, GRAHAM H. SMOLINSKI, EDWARD SNIDER, JOHN W. SPENCER, RICHARD E. SPEVAK, LEON SOLTMAN, WILSON F. SOMERVILLE, NORMAN SOUTHARD BURTON S. NUCENT, FLORENCE OLMSTEAD, LAVERNE T. O'NElLL, MARY E. OVERMYER, MARJORIE PACKARD, HOWARD R. PAGE, MERRITT D. PATTERSON VONDELL W. PAYDEN, CARL l. PAYNE, GRACE A. PERLIS, SEYMOUR H. POPP, JAY A. POSNER, S. BEA PRICE, PHYLLIS L. RAE, ROBERTA D. RAPP, BETTY RAPPAPORT, SAM REES, ELEANOR L. REYNOLDS, ROBERT C. RHODES, ANTOINETTE RICHARDS, MARY V. RICHARDSON, WILLIAM B. RIKE, ELLAMAY ROBINSON, PARKER B. ROPER, LOUISE J. ROSENBERG, EVELYN ROSENBERG, ROSALIE ROSHONG, WALTER M. ROTH, GORDON A. ROTHERT, LAWRENCE F. RUDOLPH, CATHERINE M. RUTz, PHYLLIS B. SAALFIELD, MARY L. SAMBORN, DOROTHY SARNOWSKI, CHARLES W. SCHAEFER, ROBERT H. SCHMUHL, CARL R. SCHNETZLER, FLORENCE H. SCHULLER, BEATRICE SCHULLER, SAMUEL SCHWAB, HARRY G. SEMMEL, MIRIAM SERAEIN, EDWARD F. SHAFFMASTER, FREDERICK H. SHELLY, CHARLES R. SHEPLER, VIRGIL P. SHERMAN, EMILY C. STADER, EDWIN G. STARN, HAROLD M. STRATER, VIRGINIA E. STRAUB, EDWARD L. STEUDE, HOWARD C. STEVENS, WARREN D. STOLLBERG, ROBERT J. STROLE, LAVERNE D. STUMP, LEWIS S. SWACKE, LOUISE SWEENY, SPENCER TALLMAN, JOHN A. THOMPSON, GERTRUDE E. TIMM, KATHRYN L. TOBAKOS, STEPHEN J. TOM, JUDITH J. TOMAS, MARY C. TOTEFF, VICTORIA B. TRACY, VIRGINIA R. UTHOFF, RALPH A. VANCE, ROBERT W. VAN WORMER, KENNETH H VOBBE, GAYLE R. WALINSKI, THADDEUS N. WARRICK, JOHN C. WATTERS, JANE M. WEAVER, JANE J. WEINSTEIN, FANNY B. WEISSENBERCER, WILLIAM WERDER, J. FRANK WERNER, EDNA J. WERTZ, ROBERT D. WHEELER, MYRA M. QMRS. WHITE, WALTER H. WHITMORE, DOROTHY E. WIDMAIER, CAROLYN J. WILLIAMS, EARL H. WILLINGER, LAVELLE A. WINTERMANTEL, NORMA M. WITKER, WALLACE W. WITTMAN, JACK S. WONDERLY, DOROTHY J. WOODMAN, FRANK H. WOOLF, AUGUSTA G. IMRS. WORF, DONALD M. N-3' ,wt in l-I rf. . , Y" li Q- v -s l I . 55 i I, RY, It '7 , Q 1. Schultz, Guvaris. Conner, Lut: FRESHMAN CLASS OFFICERS FRED Liir: .,.4... . President RALPH CoNNoRs . . VicefPresident NITA CAVARIS . . Secretary CHARLES SCHULTZ . . . . Treasurer FRESI-IMAN CLASS RESHMAN Week ofhcially began September 12, 1932. Real initiation for the class of '36 came, however, with the traditional tug of war with the Sophomores in which the nrst year men were dragged through the creek. In the meantime, the class was organized and chose as its officers Fred Lutz, president: Ralph Connors. vicefpresidentg Nita Cavaris, secretary: Charles Schultz, treasurer, Sue Sherer and james Kressler, Student Council Representatives. Then the fraternity rushing season arrived with its air of suspense and excite- ment and after the first week of October there were many everfwilling pledges about. There was evidence also of athletic merit in the new class as coaches Connelly, Robare and Nicholson reviewed the track squad, introduced some new football tactics, and began work on the basketball material, while the freshmen women were active in the volleyball and hockey tournaments. All too quickly the Christmas vacation passed, exams were held, and the second semester was well on its way. Results of those long hours of grindstone duty of the Hrst semester were made public when the freshman class presented 25 members to the Honor Roll, leading all the other classes. The hard work of the new semester was somewhat lightened by sorority rushing and the Frosh dance. William Dupont was chairman of the latter which was held at the Trianon ballroom, February IT. Early in March it was necessary to hold a special election at which Mary Fraser became representative in the place of Sue Sherer, who transferred. 89 I rr ws .MQ , 91 'YE-7"' ESTHER E. AVIS DOROTHY j. BOHRER ADELINE BROOKS HOWARD R. BROWN HELEN L. CONN JOHN Cox KEITH DAVIS MARX' FRANCIS GOODALI. FREDERICK K. GRIFFIN RICHARD HETTRIQR NEDRA L. V. HERMAN MARGUERITE L. HOWARD nhl -Q .vi ..-nf' 'QE EVELYN P. HUGHES F.. . 1 4! JOHN bl. RALINOWSIQI FRANCES R. KRAMB I ac J 1 f W1 -E. -J :Aff Alix. -,,: auf :Ai GC 41" ' .. WEA 5.14 ,J . I :lg xx .5 " . , - . .H f Iii: Lv, : I' Elf. IF" I - i fi .I Q5 , ,I .5-ai 1 I-A 'iff .3 if . .,. ., NA, 4,1 ,za T, Q? 1 .F 1' P 91' . LU T -, If CQ fu. lj- 'xi '-Lvl IE' 51:5 'J' P 4 3 . QI Q3 V, If :FI .: fx ., I, .cr . .. TQ ": F .45 -ity. .- 1 -:. 'Z gtg. ,. . II,-1 .4-5 iii -Z' ..,.. 'IH fn Ji '- 1 ? Su, fy QIIIIIN K. LEIER :- 51.-XRY K. LITTIN FRED W. LDT: .-X UBREY Al. MATIIER LILLIAN L. MEEIQLENBLIRI: I-IELEx A. MILLER ai- '-1' . Q U' rx 'K LMIQRA R. MLIELLER ', VIRGINIA PERRY RICHARD C. PONTIOVS ,If . . .I , f 32 Q. . ' J , S .. .L I 1 N551-:QI I ff' f VIOLET L. REDEOX XYILLARD A, REX SUE SHERER CLIFFORD G. SIEMENS PETER B. SKALKOS NELL I. SNELI. , ,. -. ,Vw .. ... -..,-, ...- -,.C,., T 4?fJ:T.' -I4 I". 4 L I iv' ' I I f' I I L 624 911 Ltr" -Tim-I., 9?alL.IA lx h f., 11 5 . If. .-I .I ' I -- 515 LH. " - A -' -. .. ,... .f-sc:-..f-..Q.,.-..,. .-:. ... l Alf 4-:Ig 45-K, T-7 '-::" 3 1 26. I .Eg '!N' I' 'I :LL-1514132 fr1fLJ"'g L I I Q I Q62 95 wi, pi. .aww ,,..e-V FLORENCE WARD BERNARD WILSON I-IOMER YARYAN NORhfAN ZILLES ROBERT L. BEROER ROBERT HOOD NETTIE BELL THOMAS ROBERT MCKEE Freshmen without pictures ABELL, FLORENCE H. ABRAMS, PHILIP R. ACKERMAN, ELMER I-I. ADAMS, I-IERMAN V. ADAMS, MYRON C. ALLAN, CARLETON j. ALLEN, JOHN W. ALGEO, LAWRENCE R. ALTSCHULLER, JOSEPH ANDERSON, VERNON B ANNIN, FRANK W. ARDUSER, ROBERT C. ARFFT, EDITH L. ARNOS, ROLLAND E. ATWCCD, DOROTHY M. AUBRY, LOUIS W. AVERY, MARGARET j. BAIM, MORRIS M. BARNES, BRUCE T. BARNES, VERTIE E. BASSETT, MARAIORIE H. BASSETT, MARY L. BECKER, E. TED BELLMAN, BERNARD BELLMAN, WILLIAM M. BELNAP, ROBERT K. BENNETT, ELEANOR j. BENNETT, STANLEY BENORE, ADRIEN C. BENSON, E. LUCILE BERTSCH, CURTIS C. BIEBESHEIMER, WILLIAM BIEHL, ROBERT L. BIHN, EVELYN L. BISHOP, MAX B. BLACK, BERNARD O. BLAKE, V. BLANCHARD, EVELYN N. BLCOMER, THOMAS M. BOESE, ETHLYNN I. BOLIN, DOROTI-IX' BORCESS. EDWARD L. BOWMAN, WINFIELD G. 2 Freshmen without pictures BOYER, KENNETH O. BRADLEY, JOHN S., JR. BREZVAI, JULIA A. BRIGHT, WILLARD M. BROWN, LUELLA M. BRUGGEMAN, ANN M. BURNETT, JAMES W. BURPEE, GERALD E. BUSKE, ORVILLE W. BYKOWSKI, ANN R. CANNAN, MARTHA L. CARENS, VINCENT G. CARROLL, WILFRED J. CASSADY, HELEN CHAKRIAN, NUVAR A. CHAPMAN, GEORGE L. CHASE, JAMES L. CHETISTER, JACK H. CHONNAY, LUCIAN F. COATES, GEORGE S. COBOURN, GLENN H. COE, EUGENE COLE, GEORGE D. COLE, RICHARD H. COMSTOCK, RICHARD M. CONLON, KATHRYN M. CONN, HELEN L. CONNER, RALPH W. CONOLEY, MARIE L. CONRAD, MARION E. COOPER, JOE I. Cox, FLORENCE C. QMRSJ Cox, JOHN CROWL, KATHRYN A. CUMMINCS, LAURA CUNNINCHAM, ROBERT J. DAVISON, GLADWELL DECORIOLIS, LOUIS R. DIxON, JOHN W. DOBRIK, MAY K. DOLT, WILLIAM B. DORMAN, LOIS R. DOWD, BARBARA DRICGS, MARY L. lMRS.,I DROMGOLD, AILEEN P. DRULARD, NORMAN R. DUPONT, WILLIAM J. EBERLY, FRED V. ECKERT, RICHARD W. EDWARDS, ROBERT E. EICHMAN, VIEGINIA I. EMERSON, ROGER EMMET, PAYE R. EMRICK, DALE F. EPSTEIN, ISADORE ERSKINE, ELINOR ETTENHOFER, JANICE M. EXTINE, A. EDWIN FARMER, W. ASHLEY FAWCETT, RALPH M. FENIGER, BERNICE A. FINKELSTEIN, JACOB J. FLORIPE, CONSUELO O. FORMAN, AUBRY S. FORMAN, JOHN D. FOWLER, BETTY JANE Fox, CAROLYN C. FRANCIS, CLARICE G. FRASER, MARY I. FRIAUF, JAMES J. FROST, ELEANOR H. GAHAGAN, JOHN J. GALL, JOSEPH GALLAGHER, JOHN E. GALLIERS, PHILIP J. GARTY, MARY L. GASE, ROSEMARY GAVARIS, NITA K. GEARHART, BLAKE W. GENS, MARK B. GERNHARDT, RICHARD C. GERWIN, FLORENCE M. GILFILEN, MAX GINTZEL, PAUL W. GLUCK, DANIEL J. GOLDING, EDWARD J. GOLDMAN, NORMAN A. GOLDSTEIN, ESTHER GOODWIN, KATHRYN M. GOULD, IRVING B. GOULD, JANE L. GRADOLPH, CURTIS F. GRAHAM, DALE E. GRAM, JOHN L. GREEN, SANFORD S. GREENAWALT, LAVAUGHN. E. GREENE, BETTY H. GREUNKE, WILLIAM B. GRIFFIN, FREDERICK K. GRIGSBY, JOHN N. GROSS, M. KATHRYN GRUSS, EVELYN M. GUMB, ROBERT J. HAEHL, ROBERT J. HALL, CLAYTON F. HANNEKEN, CHARLES E. HANSELMANN, RICHARD W. HARRIS, ELIZABETH K. HARSCH, KATE H. HATHERLY, BESSIE D. HAUCK, EMMA LOU HAWLEY, JOHN R. HEFFNER, DALE E. HEFFNER, DOROTHY A. HEIL, ROBERT W. HEINLE, CHARLES E. HELLE, WILBERT O. HESSELBART, ROBERT C. HESSLING, BERNARD J. HETRICK, RICHARD W. HEYWOOD, ALICE T. HEYWOOD, THOMAS H. HIGLEY, MARY JANE HILDING, HERMAN W. HINDS, VIRGINIA I. HINES, LAWRENCE C. HIRTH, LUCY R. CMRSJ HOAG, PHILIP L. HOBBS, EDWARD A. HOFFMAN, ELEANORE HOFFMAN, IDA E. HOGAN, MARIAN E. HOHLY, PAUL C. HOLST, BETTY JANE HOMRIGHAUS, ALBERT H., JR HOOD, ROBERT C. HORNER, JOHN R. HOUCK, DEAN R. III! Freshmen without pictures HUGHES, HOWARD J. HULLENKREMER, WILLIAM L. I-IUNTLEY, MARGARET W. HUYSSEN, ANTHONEDA P. IMHOF, JOSEPH A. JACKMAN, VIRGINIA C. JACOBSON, JEROME M. JAESCHKE, DON G. JAMESON, NORMAN S. JELLEY, GRACE S. JOHNSON, JEANNE M. JONES, WILLIAM M. JUSTISS, JUANITA E. KAHLER, LYLE W. KAISER. EARL P. KAMS, ALBERT H. KECK, MARVIN W. KEIL, GILBERT KELCHNER, CLAUDINE F. KELLER, ARTHUR J. KELLEY, DOROTHY F. KELLY, EDITH V. KENAGA, ROSELYN O. KINKER, RALEIGH O. KIRK, MARY F. KISER, MAURICE G. KLAG, EDWIN J. KLOPFENSTEIN, MARTHA A. KNAPP, C. ROY KOESTER, LOUISE E. KREET, FRANK G., JR. KRESSLER, JAMES F. KRIPKE, SHIRLEY E. KUEHNLE, GUINEVERE R. KUMMERO, JOHN E. LAFARREE, THOMAS L. LAMBERT, MARGUERITE E. LANGENDERFER, MARGARET A. LANGENDERFER, RAYMOND C. LANGEVIN, LUCILLE LANNEN, CHESTER T. LAU, ORRIN F. LAZETTE, HAZEL LEE, ROBERT W. LEFFLER, WINSTON T. LEHMAN, WENTZ G. LEHR, GLEN J. LEIGHTON, THURMAN L. LENCZYCKI, HENRY S. LENCZYCKI, IRENE J. LEWIS, HARLAN M. LEWIS, WILBUR W. LIPPINCOTT, NORMAN B. LONG, ROBERT W. LORENZ, MIRIAM L. LOWENTHAL, BARBARA R. LUDLOW, ELMA L. LUGINBUHL, ROLANDINE E. LUKENS, ALFRED B. MAGDONALD, CAROLYN M. MACKENZIE, DUNLAI1 A. MAIER, RUTH L. MALLETT, MARIAN V. MARIEA, DONALD J. MARKER, JOHN E. MARQUARDT, GRACE C. MARSH, WILLIAM C. MASTERS, ROBERT W. MARTIN, JAMES A. MAXWELL, THOMAS W. MAYER, AVIS M. MAYS, BETTY L. MCAFEE, SETH L. MCCLOY, LORRAINE B. MCCORMACK, EMILLE N. MCDONALD, RUTH E. MCMAHON, MARGARET F. MECK, KERMIT B. MECKLEY, PAULINE U. MEFFERD, PAUL H. MEIER, THEODORE MEIER, PAUL F. MELCHER, RICHARD A. MEREDITH, CHARLES R. MERRlAM,.GLENN E. MERSEREAU, MARY E. MESSINGER, MARY E. METCALFE, CHARLES D. MEYER, J. ALBERT MEYER, LADONNA E. MEYER, RUTH M. MICHALAK, ELEANOR T. MILLER, CORINNE M. MILLER, KATHRYN J. MITCHELL, DOLORES MOELLER, EDWARD D. MOLLE, WILLIAM E. MOLNAR, ETHEL R. MOSER, HENRY W. MOSTOV, DAVID H. MOWRY, PAUL F. MURRAY, ANNAMARY MURRAY, CHARLOTTE MUSSEHL, EDWARD R. MYERS, IRENE P. NAPUGAN, FELICIANO M. NAVARRE, FRED C. NEORR, HARRY R. NESPER, ROBERT C. NEWELL, I. JERROLD NICKELS, M. ELIZABETH NOONAN, LAWRENCE J. NOONEY, ROBERT W. NORDHOLT, A. ELIZABETH NORTHUP, ANNETTE NOVICK, ESTHER O'DELL, ETHEL C. ODER, BETTY J. OKUN, ABE M. OSBORN, MARIE E. PACYNA, PHILIP PALMER, JOHN G. PARISKY, BERNARD PARSONS, THOMAS, JR. PASCH, ODIS A. PERRY, ROBERT E. PERRY, Ross W. PETERSON, JACK C. PETERSON, RAYMOND C. W PETTECREW, RICHARD G. PHILLIPS, MARY V. POLLOCK, BERNICE A. POOLEY, HARRY J. POTTER, FLOYD A. POUND, WILLIAM W. PROESCHEL, MORRIS E. PRONO, EDWARD PUCKETT, VIOLET L. Freshmen without pictures QUEAL, KATHERINE A. QUERL, DICK QUILANTANG, JUANITO L. RADDATZ, JOHN M. RAITZ, EVELYN M. RAITZ, VIVIAN K. RAPP, VIRGINIA RAPPARLIE, JOHN H. RATH, BASIL W. RAVIN, OSCAR REED, CLIFFORD L. REINSTEIN, ROSE H. REUSCH, REYNOLD C. REYNOLDS, GLADYS D. RICE, JULIA E. ROBERTS, RICHARD C. ROBERTS, ROBERT ROEHRS, ROBERT O. Ross, CLAYTON ROTHMAN, SEYMOUR D. ROUGHTON, GORDON O. RUDICK, FLORENCE RUDOLPH, MRS. ELIzA,BE RUTCHOW, EDWIN A. SAALFIELD, JOHN G. SALLER, MILTON A. SARVIS, WILBUR C. SCARBOROUGH, SARA L. SCHAEFER, LAWRENCE E. SHERINC, HERBERT SCHICK, FREDERICK G. SCHORLING, LADELL A. SCHROEDER, WILBUR C. SCHUG, ILENE G. SCHULLER, VOLERA M. SCHULTZ, CHARLES A. SCHWARTZ, HENRY C. SCHWIMMER, HAROLD F. SCOUTEN, DONALD D. SEELEY, JOHN D. SENEY, GEORGE E. SHANK, JOHN W. SHAW, ROBERT A. SHAWAKER, ROBERT P. SHEETS, JACK H. SHEPHERD, ROBERT SHEROR, THEODORE E. SHOEMAKER, FRANK M. SHRONTZ, DON C. SIEBERT, NATALIE L. SIECEL, JOSEPH A. SILBER, CLIFFORD SIMONDS, JOSEPHINE SIMONDS, MARY E. SINGAL, MINNIE SINGAL, SAM A. SMITH, F. CARROLL SMITH, CLYDE E. SMITH, EARL P. SMITH, JEAN C. SMITH, MARIAN H. SMITH, MARJORIE L. SMITH, MERL B. SMITH, PAUL L. SMITH, WARREN L. SMITH, WILLIAM V. SNELL, MURIEL M. SNELL, NELL I. SOUTHARD, EDWARD T. TH SIIAYD, MARY C. SPOONER, JOHN MARSHALL SPOONER, JOHN MCCLELLAND SPRUNK, WILLIAM STADLER, WILBUR C. ST. AMANT, AMANDA STARNER, RONALD E. STATES, LOUIS STEIN, JOE STEWART, DON L. STONE, HELEN L. STURGEON, DORIS L. SULLWOLD, JOHN F. SUMMERFIELD, HENRY G. SWANTEK, GERTRUDE E. SWARTZBERG, RUTH L. TANK, MATTHEW A. TANSEL, CHARLES C. TAYLOR, JANE C. TERRY, EDWARD B. TERRY, WILLIAM K. TREUHAFT, RALPH L. THOMAS, NETTIE B. THOMAS, ROBERT G. THOMAS, WILLIAM N. THORNTON, ROBERT W. TRACY, PARKER C. TUCKER, OLEN A. TURNER, H. BENJAMIN UNGER, MARGARET H. I-I. VANCE, FREDERICK W. 4 VANGIESEN, JOHN R. VERRAL, SAMUEL E. VISCHER, HAROLD H. VOLK, RICHARD F. VRABLIC, JOSEPH A. WADE, REYNOLDS W. WAKE, SIDNEY G. WALINSKI, EUGENE F. WALKER, JANE WALKER, VERA G. WALSER, MAXINE D. WARD, CHARLOTTE WARD, I. EMORY WARREN, CARL W. WASSERMAN, EUGENE I. WATKINS, FIELDING J. WELLING, GERALD R. WELLS, EDWARD W. WENTWORTH, ROBERT L. WENZLAU, HELEN J. WERNERT, DALE R. WETCHER, PAUL L. WHITMORE, AUSTIN R. WHITMORE, RUSSELL D. WICKTER, JOHN G. WILDER, WILLIAM WILLIAMSON, VIRGINIA G. WILSON, FRANK E. WISE, BARBARA S. WITHROW, MARCELLA I. WOLSON, MAX A. WONDERS, FLORENCE E. WOOLFORD, DOROTHY L. YOURIST, SARAH G. ZIMMER, GEORGE P. ZIMMERMAN, ERNEST G. ZAWODNI, JAMES T. ZAWODNI, MARY L. MIDI!! E N 5 i i il Li I 2 1 IQ' 3 ill sag MH !i1 , lJ 3 E 5 E I ,X ., ff E ff?-4' ,. AQ' , 5 A, ' w' vv --' A. 1,f il 'www' I , .n-.r5'.Mhm, ' .' '14 'X ,. xg l ,, . mu, - . W, I V Y . - ' ,'.- when-- . ' 1,1 A 1553 ,gg A 11 H9 EQ ,EQ I r 7910 7' E9 Ye 7059?- 'if' gtg? J iv ff ra fi F' .Nl 33-: f in if 'r Q xrr, Sf'X 1 '9xT,f5'? N 'LF 'Q' 175'-'i':'f'i' 99 David V. Connelly The ofhce of Athletic Director is the goal of many coaches, for it means that the long struggle with finances and routine work is almost past. However, the "A. D." of the University of Toledo must carry a large part of the coaching duties, and in addition to this, he must be a financial genius. Athletic Director David V. Connelly has fulfilled these requirements satisfactorily. It has been along struggle, but his aggressiveness and stability have made him a victor in every field that he dared to venture. I-lis success has been gained, to a great extent, through his willingness to co-operate with the student body and his associates. Dave deserves a great deal of credit for his work since he has been at the Uni' versity of Toledo. , P 'Exit o. 4 -X ' F -.Q AI JU' Q-sw.,. James Nicholson The University of Toledo owes Coach jim Nicholson a good football team and 1933 already looks as though it will be the destiny year for both the Rocket gridiron squad and its capable and likeable young coach. Three years ago Nicholson came to Toledo U as head coach of football only to find the squad torn by internal dissension. The next year the financial situation prohibited the prospect of putting a team on the field. Together with these obstacles, in his first two years, Coach Nicholson had indifferent material because of the great athletic migration to other colleges. Last year Nicholson had a fighting chance and he turned in a creditable season. The players were well grounded in his system and showed the ada vantages of fine Nicholson coaching. This year should be jim's because of the renewed spirit caused by the great quantity of first class grid material. Coaching Staff Andy Vanyo A few years ago Ypsilanti College tied a great University of Michigan football squad in an upset that echoed from coast to coast. One of the large factors which aided Ypsilanti to accomplish the I-lerculean feat of stopping the Wolverines was the vicious line play of the boys from Michigan Normal. Andy Vanyo, now line coach at the University of Toledo, was right in the center of Ypsi's line stopping the Wolverine backs time and again. Many sport experts viewing the game immediately selected Vanyo for their allfAmerican squads. Vanyo is bringing his boys along in this style of play and last seas0n's line can pay no higher tribute to its coach than to play the hard, smashing type of game it is capable of. Charles Wertz Like Vanyo Chuck won All American mention while in college and proved Q5 1 himself an able assistant to Coach Nichol- Q son. Serving as backfield coach, he did . . . g I A K an excellent job of developing the inexf I A perienced backfield material this year. With all of this material back next year, ' Chuck expects to have a wellfrounded backfield. I-le deserves all of the confidence which we have in him. r , .C-, , M 'r un 1 ii I N Y , , v f 'v, Z' ' 1 ' 1 ag. A H 42. :- .,! J V1 '- -J . amy." f 1725 ' ' ' -s 3 , , 4 V. ,W . ' ar...-m , ,. a' ..-. . -.s 'S -wa fl ' ' ' ff . N ,ff f1 15-'VQAV' XSS' ' Y' ' I 'S ' W 1-" JL xi!! U x .E w '. 'H ' -1- nf 'mf' , 1, .J 1. " .-ff " Pr i'.",'-- X- '14".1':z 75" ,AI? Q F," :Tv ' 'fri 'J' r'- ' . ' Y W 43 .vrlvjifhy fi' . 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L, ' 'L I OL, 'Y 1,1 Captain I-lissong FOOTBALL 4 A ' vm 4 x K 1 1 v 1 , v 1 ' v K ' gl D rift Syn FOOTBALL Richard Burman Burman was the largest man on the Rocket squad but it was not his size alone which made him formidf able. He was an aggressive and spectacular player, the type any football fan wants to see. He was a veritable tower of strength in the Rocket line this year and will return next year. Billy Wiles Wiles was the spark plug of Coach Nicholson's football machine this year. He had that knack, which every star must have, of being in the right place at the right time, and doing the right thing at the right time. He was the tearn's star runner, passer and punter. Like the majority of the other players on the squad, Wiles is a Sophomore. It is around him that the team will be built next year. Louis Bolton Bolton was not the flashy, spectacular type of player, but played his end position in such a conf sistent manner that Nicholson had little to worry about at this position. Louis was at his best on defense. Few gains were made around his end. He should have no trouble in holding this position next year. Robert Baumgartner 4 Bob, in his first year on the Varsity, demonstrated his ability in no mean manner as an aggressive linef man. In the first game particularly, he proved that a good lineman is invaluable in a football game. Bob is a junior this year and expects to be playing again next year. Mr.-. .....: . .-JV, ' - . .. asian. L . . .Rf .ffP'-.a'1'f'h- y.s.,a-H.-igmif -QW :mira-,.m!55 . -IM. - aussi FOOTBALL "Smoky" Smolinslci "Smoky" was one of the finest blocking halfbacks in the Ohio Conference this year. His blocking cleared the way for many substantial gains. Every coach realizes the value and necessity of an effective blocker, although the average witness does not appre- ciate his importance. "Smoky" is equally depend- able on defense. Coach Nicholson is justified in expecting great things from "Smoky" in the next two vears. Tom Gillooly C-illooly was one of the smallest men of the squad this year, but he set out to earn a guard position. What he lacked in size he made up for in energy and an indomitable spirit which was always apparent. He was one of the most consistently effective men on the line. Robert Gosline This is "Bob's" last year at the University of Toledo. An excellent scholar and an excellent foot- ball player, Bob has served the school faithfully and well in both capacities. Although a knee injury which he sustained late in the season will probably keep him from playing any more football, he has made his mark in this sport, a record of which he may well be proud. Harold Gerson Enthusiasm plus hard work were responsible for Harold's making a fine showing, although he refuses to admit it, in his favorite sport. Here is another good reason for the adage that "a team is no stronger than its linesmenf' WQQ yi In 105 iv Q .E 1, 'A Q., v :, w . ,pr-. N, ,' xg I V.:, 1 ig, g i if X ' X 'X mm is Q Q 1' W frm ' v -2 ., i: . Fi, i ng 1' nx ' gf at 5 a f v , K A 1 fffrz-,K " ii ffi mf- s " Q5 ,,f"i ' X-z.1.ixL.5 77 -irfk'3"51W4 O6 FOOTBALL Peck Martin This was Martin's first year with the Varsity. He came to the University with the record of being all' city fullback during his last year in high school and readily earned a regular position. He had the fast, hard driving power and the fight which any good fullf back must have. Peck should be a great help to the Rockets in the next two years. "Chick" Carson Carson this year held the position of varsity quarterback, and handled the job capably. He was a fiery leader and always a dynamo of energy, whether it was in practice or in a game. Although he was small and light for a college player, Chick was a shifty runner and extremely agile. A shoulder inf jury bothered him after midfseason and prevented him from participating in every game in his last season as a varsity player. J. Carleton I-lissong Babe Hissong was one of the finest tackles to play on a T. U. team for many years. Many plays were smashed when he went straight in and smeared the ball carrier. Although he was handicapped by injuries, he was out there playing in every game. This is Babe's last year, and it is going to be difficult to fill his position next season. Orin Neff Born with a natural love and a natural ability for football, Neff proved himself to be one of the finest ends ever to play for this University. He was not only a wonderful pass receiver and a very fast man, but also a hardfdriving, shifty runner, and played halfback occasionally. Neff is a Sophomore this year and should establish a fine record before he graduates. FOOTBALL Gordon Thayer Thayer, the Rockets diminutive Sophomore quarf terback, handled the quarterback position upon Carson's injury with the skill and judgment of an experienced player. The capable way in which he directed the team in the last game, against Otterbein, established him as the leading candidate to fill the vacancy at this position created by Carson's gradf uation this year. Jim Gross jim was a consistent player who never gave up. When he was put into a game he fought from start to finish with the result that the opponent's gains through his position were few. I-le is a Senior this year and will be greatly missed next year. George Smead Although an injury to his heel handicapped George throughout the year in running on the football field, it in no way retarded his driving speed and elusiveness while playing. Besides being an excellent running halfback, he was one of the hardest tacklers in the backfield while on defense. There is every reason to believe that next year, Georges last with the Gold and Blue, will be his best. Adam Najarian Adam, this season, filled the role of relief center, and handled the job capably. A strong, stocky man, Najarian keeps in shape the year around by competing in University wrestling. He should ht into the Rocket system well next fall. '5 "W-. gf, .- . .,, .- . -i,-Mm., ,V--,..,w. i,,.1'-,-A in ,,.l i .- ' '- '-- -. - ' xi -',i- :ni IJ, -'lu ...'-.'. .:. .ur ,-L.-I ', ,i ff. -.1 in - ' ' - i . ., .b -'r 15' s-Q "H ' j Tj'-' fi. 1r.+:"3f1t5.fifeul':f7-'3 Q: p.,:.igji jj mg, J. ' CJ' Y ' 'iksml-J e W , rzifsiifq- -.'5vC.A .f ra . ' 1 I932 Football Season BRILLIANCY as well as mediocrity characterized the 1932 football team of the University of Toledo. After a moderately successful season, the Rockets rose to heights seldom attained by any athletes and defeated the strong Otterbein aggregation in the final game. In the initial encounter of the year the University of Toledo defeated Capital University of Columbus, 18 - 0. Aided by superb line play, Martin scored in the second period, after an exchange of punts and the blocking by Bolton of a Capital punt on their 5-yard line. Later in the game, Gross recovered another Capital fumble to place the Rockets in position to score. Martin again crossed the goal for another six points. The Rockets made their final tally when Wiles, after the interf ception of a Capital pass, broke loose around the end to score unmolested. Rocket fans immediately began to "count chickens." To them the Conference championship was already won. On the following Saturday, the Rockets failed to equal their efforts of the previous week. Overconhdence was largely responsible for their defeat at the hands of Detroit City College, by the score of 3 f 0. Fitzgerald of Detroit and Wiles of Toledo engaged in a punting dual during the entire first half, impregnable defense making all other plays impossible. Detroit made a bid for a score in the third period, but was stopped when Gosline recovered a Detroit fumble on the Toledo l0fyard line. The Rocket offense developed in the fourth quarter and the ball was advanced to the Detroit l3fyard line, but was lost on downs. In an inspired drive, Detroit marched down the field to the Rocket ll-yard line where, aided by a Toledo substitution, they were able to score a field goal in the last eight seconds of the game. Toledo was unable to withstand the onslaught of the heavier Heidelberg team which featured Zipel, a 2l0fpound fullback, who gained at will. In the third quarter Duhaime broke away for a number of substantial gains before he was removed from the lineup. The final score was 12 - 0 in favor of the Student Princes. The Rockets staged a comeback in the homefcoming game to win their second Ohio Conference victory by defeating Marietta 6 - 0. Wiles made the only score of the game by a spectacular cut-back through his own right tackle from Toledo's 44f yard line. Straightening up after the Marietta secondary defense, he accomplished the miracle of eluding the safety man to score. The try for point hit the cross bar and bounced back onto the playing field. After the game with Marietta, it was expected that the University would dupli- cate this victory against the Ohio State "B" squad, but such was not the case. Besides lacking the punch to score after reaching the enemy territory, the Rockets were severely handicapped by the lack of reserve material. This put Ohio State in scoring position. A State back, seeing all his eligible pass receivers covered, was forced to run the ball, which he did for a considerable gain through the line. The Rockets completely outclassed their traditional rival at Bowling Green but the Falcons passed their way to victory. In the second period the Toledo team took the ball on its 33fyard line and made a steady drive which ended in a touchdown by Duhaime from the l6fyard line. The old Rocket trouble of failing to score when in scoring territory took Toledo and we were on the short end of a 12 f 6 score. The Rockets closed the season by winning 12 - 7 against Otterbein, a supposedly much stronger team, in the sensational upset of the season. In the second quarter "Smoky" Smolenski scored on a pass from Neff on the Otterbein 35-yard line. The Brethren scored by a sustained march from their 25fyard line and assumed a one- point lead when the plunge for the extra point was successful. Undaunted, the Rockets, under the able direction of Gordon Thayer, quarterback, took the ball from its own 20fyard line down the field for its game-winning touchdown. X im". 1' , . - 'ca ..4 ,V Lv4f7-'CW,w . A - , . 'ss' .,. - ' 47-Xb-41'-K Ufk- , -'5 if fg- ' QQ nw,:xn'yg ' ' - '2.fM- ""v: V . ,. X -x. ,--1-Q .A xxx-..,,'Qi -1. N , , ' .if ""7rf.' M 3 f ' sk ' -AN ' , 1. A- If Q - C ar . v F - J . , P u X ' - , . X gy I f 5 X I , rf'-r ...An "EX 4 , 5 xg' .1 341 , Q.,--i -"K Mfg. vw . .fvqv -. 1 us- 7 Vw-A,.,'.x, I .-.-S - ' ' , .fl -. ". ,,' 'I . 4- ff?-fffffi -W - 'A x , :HH -, -. - V -fr fc,-. ., . ., A: : 2 ferr- -. .. A 4 f. K -I 9' ' - F AJ' g "' "x ' X : fx' K ' .1 L . ,, . l . N X' -4 M. . 5- vm 1. f q - nf ',.jsf X h 5 4 I 'K A ' 'nr , K' ' 4 3, I J K L 1 1' A 1 fs 1 "'g.4,.,rs , 5 ' I ',i" 1 -If x 1 . . . .q.. . . U' J VJ?-Q 'A lg 0ab1 - '.1,' H , . ' -' '-T' g. A I . jf., 1 ' ' ' r A aqui? an .dv -. I K ' -. , ,L : pl'-" 3 - - "' "Q7's"'.-1 X . ' he w:"1"' v-v':"n"i.. ' 'J -xi , ' . ,.-fgrfa . " An-' H 7-4 ' "" Quai,-' .4 ' F l- -- 'A .Wy -,115 - ,U 'b,- ,, w -31 'frki rv! r -ftifll . .4 ,," 15 .X .F" My xy Ja"'4'f"' H f , 543' ,I wl f- W! - Joe Shanks Q. 1...- 7? BASKETBALL 'I 61 CLBARTH 1 Ll.- WW ' In 4 , wus 4 I J -. v1 f T 1 Y 5, V V . g i .i . 8 fl 11 .. flu Q y.-f-,-----V -,.-W..-f...,..,, .. ..,-. ..-.- -,,. ., wN.,i:. H ,. I. J3'L..4-a'i:'I".-. '- :w,1ryEA,A ' 1 ...C f . J A"- 4 . + BASKETBALL John Dowd johnny Dowd was the nucleus around which Coach Dave Connelly built his defense. Dowd is not very large, but experience coupled with cool common sense and the old lighting spirit stamped johnny as the best defensive man on the Rocket squad. Guy McLaughlin Height means a lot in basketball, and Guy Mc- Laughlin has plenty of that, in addition to inherent basketball ability. Guy played a good share of the games and he, also, has two more years of competition at the University. Don Garner Garner was also discovered in an intrafmural tourney and has enjoyed marked success under Dave Connelly. I-le is rangy and an accurate shot as well as a fine team worker. Garner has one more year in the University of Toledo. Bob Gosline Bob Gosline ended his college basketball career in the Bowling Green game. This marked his fourth year with Connelly and the University of Toledo cage quintet. Bob is the ideal athlete, clean, fair, and a true sportsman. His loss will be felt keenly by his fellow students and team mates. William Richardson Richardson did not break into many games during the season but a year under Dave Connelly means much, and Richardson should prove a great asset in the building of next year's squad. llilllllll BASKETBALL Joe Shanks joe Shanks, all-Conference forward and high scorer, is one of the best basketball players ever to wear the blue and gold of the University of Toledo. Shanks isa veteran floor man and a deadly shot. Next year will be his last in a Rocket uniform, and if he improves upon his l932f33 season, he will be one of the outstanding college players in the state. Carl Schmuhl Carl Schmuhl is a distinct type as basketball players go. He is exceptionally fast and aggressive and is an accurate shot from any angle of the floor. Schmuhl has put on more weight and gained lots of experience. Next year should see him at his best. Tom Gillooly Tommy was a valuable man, although not a regular. He made the team hustle, and he was always ready to step in, take over a position, and play it well through ability and sheer fight. ' Roy Hummel Connelly discovered Hummel in an intrafmural tourney over at the old building some four years ago and Roy has more than justified Dave's confidence in his ability with a well played 193211933 season. Hummel was not a high scoring player, but his passes were responsible for many points scored by others. Hummel, also, is lost to the squad this year. LaVerne Drake Potential power is being counted upon by Coach David Connelly for his next Ohio Conference season, and LaVerne Drake, who played center for the Rockets, has plenty of this. Drake is tall, well built and has coordination, and these are the qualities that Connelly wants next year. LAST year we predicted better things for the spring sport schedule, but, because of a curtailed budget necessitated by the lack of funds, resulting from the local bank situation, the athletic activities were drastically limited. This prevented what promised to be a signally successful season of inter-collegiate competition. The tennis team was limited to the meets which had been scheduled last year. The cross country team' was disbanded. Even the baseball and golf teams were forced to play a restricted number of games. Perhaps the most unfortunate feature of the depleted fund situation was that varsity "T" awards which were given to the football men could not be given to the deserving men in the other major and minor sports. We hope that these awards will be given as soon as the funds can be obtained. I i933 Basketball Season The University of Toledo completed perhaps its most discouraging basketball season in history with a conference loss to Bowling Green. Students and friends of the school, however, saw three of the strongest basketball fives in the entire country cavort on the Rocket court. Ohio State, Big Ten champion, Notre Dame, and Western Reserve appeared in the Field House at different times during the winter and were well worth the effort to bring them here. The University ended its Ohio Conference season with three victories and eight defeats, while dropping all of its non-conference games. The loss of the city championship to St. john's College was perhaps the biggest disappointment of the year. The jesuits displayed a line brand of basketball and deserved to win. The great strength of the 19324933 schedule should not be taken lightly. The material with which Coach David V. Connelly had to work did not warrant such a strong booking of games. With joe Shanks, johnny Dowd, LaVerne Drake, Carl Schmuhl, Harold Gerson, Keith Davis, Guy McLaughlin, and Bill Richardson back next year, and with promising prospects coming up from the freshmen in Bill Smith, Bob Biehl, john Rapparlie, Ed Southard and Rol McDermott, Connelly should have ample material to build a better team for the coming year. . A' ' W -L. .... ., ps' , A ' Ro L v- E' ' ' 4 . A 1 . K r-P : Liiwi , 1 'in j A. ',x. 1 ,N 'Aj D N I 'Fi' . -... K' .-If v-' ,, 4.7- wo..- '1'1--' .U ' ,min Ig -nr 1- ,1 ,-r - F' Jg' v si, . . JY1n.. ,M , 7. Y V nlyfkilivx:-1, X 1 -,- .XX . f. 1 f rf. PN 5Q r- ',..,. K if ., 'X' - v ,mu ,, r as Y. -sg T""""""""' i Q . . .....,.,T..5i .. - Qi, . fx. r. 'wr A ,W ,- .M . .gap F y i 114 is ill 4 bf-a I ' J l I I 1 all E ill M is-4' . ,A 5, zu. as-if 2 . 'ff s si Y ' " .L sf , BASEBALL "Al" Jones "Al" has been an invaluable aid to the team. He has served his term as a player and now is lending his experience to aid the team as an assistant coach. Edwin Monto This year was the second year for Monto in the infield playing at the third base position. His hitting was consistent, and his fast and sure fielding featured many games. John Arnold Besides being active in various activities on the campus, Arnold is an enthusiastic baseball player. Because of his two years' experience he was able to play any infield position, although his usual position was second base. James Ryan "jim'i is known as one of the best Hrst basemen in the Ohio Conference. His weakness at the plate was offset by his fielding ability. "Dave" plans to make a pitcher out of him next year, as a result of jim's effectiveness in relief roles this year. Harold Duclcet To him as much as to any other player should go a great deal of credit for the showing made by the Rockets on the base- ball diamond. The University has just completed another successful season with Harold as the most consistent winning pitcher. C235 l D' igififiiiii kim 1' llll BASEBALL Floyd Fennell A good dependable utility outfielder is essential to any baseball team. Floyd filled this role this year. Lack of varsity ex' perience handicapped him at the beginning of the season, but later he showed much promise. Wilbur Crabbs Crabbs was a veteran from the Rocket team of two years ago. Although he played in the outfield. he was effective as a relief pitcher. Lowell Liest Lowell was another first year man who, up to the time of publication, had shown not a little promise of becoming an out- standing player. His experience should make him a valuable man next year. Patrick Gibbons "Pat" was a hard hitting outfielder for the Rocket team as well one of its two starting pitchers. I-le played in every game either as pitcher or outfielder, and was one of the mainstays of the team. "Bill" Wiles Last year Bill was the outstanding star of the team and one of the finest outfielders in the Ohio Conference. He was excepf tionally fast and his throws from the outf field were almost uncanny in their ac' curacy. This year he lived up to our highest expectations. ll llllll 0 v 115 ll - nn--so ' .xii I rift- ' lf 311 was-lr fffi. iff' , Y v4 4 , 9 rx . .4 : g. l L if -E 'tw' 7 V'-N QC, if.: P' g . f g N If A. -ll Zi s W I g..Q:2ll::ilAt "".xy6 Y, V i fi - ww l 9 I, , jsaj, ,ay is Q-iw? . if M -4 , ru. A595 BASEBALL Norman Summerville As this book goes to press "Norm" has just finished his work as a member of the Rocket track squad so we are unable to review his achievements in this sport, but he is an all around athlete and his speed should assure him a berth on the squad. Chalmers l-larmon After understudying Max Krause for two years, Harmon proved his ability as a catcher. He was an aggressive player and a capable hitter. Joh n Dowd "Johnnie" this year was shifted from his usual position at third base to shortstop where he performed admirably. It will be a severe loss to University athletics when he leaves this institution. Jacob Folger In spite of the fact that "jake" had had little experience in organized baseball be' fore this year, he seemed to adapt himself naturally to the game. I-le played in several games as utility outfielder. Gordon Thayer "Gordy" is another allfaround athlete that made good in baseball in spite of his lack of experience. Now that he has bee come a seasoned veteran we expect to print more about him in the next two year-S. Carl Schmuhl Experience as a regular man at Libbey made Carl an outstanding candidate for the team. This tall, rangy leftfhander should be a mainstay on the team during T 1 f TRACK J Jacob Folger Robert Woebrle l If . Y J A. v K 1 ., If, 5 9 Il I f 'X Sherman Stambauglw George Young Leonard Jacobs Burton Southard 'XR' I I t al i 1 but .,49' H' .5 , 11 1 I. fav' Kyiv- . .4 , 4 v V Norman Summerville l ly 1 Fred Rieman -J l Q 1 in Q A 'f" f Q q Q +71 5 . 1 A , 1 ,4 ' new V D Floyd Fennell '78 Bill Grab ' . , if T "Q nf Y 4 ' 2 I 2 J. pl ' l John King Adna Snyder if ' 71 I ' N v 1 Cillooly. Meier, Baumgartner, Weber. McLean. Richardson, Sansom Golf Team THE entire Varsity Golf Team of last year will return for competition this season. With Ken Sansom, john Meier, Al Baumgartner, and john Weber returning, the Rocket squad should have an enviable season. Al Baumgartner is captain of the team. In addition to these men, Tom Gillooly, Russell Sommerville, Don McLean, Bill Richardson, Bill Miller, and several other capable golfers, are out for the team. This fine team should give the Rockets another successful season. The outstanding engagement takes place when the University team enters the State lnterfcollegiate tournament at Cleveland, Ohio. All of this year's matches will be away from home. The record for last year was 6 wins and 3 losses, as follows: Toledo vs M. S. N. C. Toledo 13 - 5 Toledo vs Y of Detroit Toledo 5 - 13 Toledo vs Dayton Toledo 1215 - 5,12 Toledo vs M. S. N. C. Toledo 10 - 8 Toledo vs U of Detroit Toledo 15 - 3 Toledo vs Armour Tech. Toledo 8 - 10 Toledo vs Glen Flora C. C. - Toledo 12 - 6 C,Chicago3 Toledo vs Univ. of Dayton Toledo 6 - 12 Toledo vs Armour Tech. Toledo 13 - 5 Ohio lnterfcollegiate golf tournament at Dayton, 3rd place. Won 6-Lost 3. 16" .M . , . - . rr- ..f,-1--Nwxli .'q,',1,:f.'5f'.:iififggfg.. - -. . . ...-..-.u-1..1-S:'-1l.- -tc 1 I 8 .'-T'."IFEl' .Q i ,- i '-.rg w .s. 2' - i- Emil:- 'nttEMi.r.?B9.f FR .1 .- fl- l -,, Eddie Robare Intramurals AN exceptionally fine intra-mural program graced the athletic calendar for 1933-34. Eddie Robare, director of intrafmural activities, made excellent use of the facilities of the beautiful new field house. Fraternity competition in football, basketball, cross country, track, indoor baseball, foul shooting, volleyf ball, ping pong, wrestling, boxing, and horseshoes, was spirited throughout the year. The only weak spot on the intrafmural program was the failure to organize an active independent group that would function with the fraternities. Eddie Robare, aided by his student managers, Paul Bremer and Howard Packard, was instrumental in putting on the most representative athletic intra' mural program yet staged in the field house. The final standings were as follows: Volley Ball Six fraternities took part in the volleyball tournament this year. This sport proved to be as hotly contested as the preceding events on the inter-mural program. These contests lasted only about 30 minutes, but they were 30 minutes packed with excitement and action. The fact that it was listed as a major sport furnished an added incentive to the various fraternities. Tall men predominated, and Alpha Phi Omega with six players over six feet earned the highest honors by winning all of its games. They were followed closely by Sigma Beta Phi in second place and Sigma Delta Rho, third. Foul Shooting As many men as desired from each fraternity could enter this sport, the five highest in each case counting in the score. The iinal scores were very close. Sigma Delta Rho won the event, Sigma Beta Phi and Chi Rho Nu were tied for secondg Alpha Phi Omega was third. Billy Wiles, Sigma Delta Rho, Leonard jacobs, Alpha Phi Omega, and Paul Meier, Sigma Delta Rho, were tied for highest score, each making 29 out of a possible 40 baskets. lnter-Fraternity Track THE men of Sigma Beta Phi fraternity won the interffraternity track meet largely because john Wichter, the outstanding star of the meet, won the 60fyard dash, the 65-yard high and low hurdles, and the broad jump, all of which secured 24 points for the winning fraternity. Other winners were Adna Snyder, Alpha Phi Omega, in the mile run 5 Bob Woehrle, Sigma Beta Phi, in the 440-yard dash, jacob Folger, Sigma Delta Rho, in the half-mile rung Doan Houck, Chi Beta Chi, in the high jumpg George Young, Phi Kappa Chi, in the pole vault, and Bob Biehl, Sigma Beta Phi, in the shot put. Sigma Delta Rho won the University relay and Sigma Beta Phi the mile relay. Sigma Beta Phi 70 points Alpha Phi Omega . 58 points Phi Kappa Chi . . 3915 points Sigma Delta Rho . 37 points Chi Beta Chi . . 29 points Chi Rho Nu . . . 5 points Standings Fraternity Point Standing Number of Participants Sigma Beta Phi . . 902 Alpha Phi Omega . 85622 Phi Kappa Chi . 76555 Sigma Delta Rho . 695 Chi Rho Nu . 690 Lambda Chi . 2881952 Chi Beta Chi . 255 Kappa Iota Chi Kappa Psi Z 208 1,5 50 ' MII! WOMENS ATHLETICS fi Back Ron--Lanker. Lanzinger, Waedel, Scarlett, Beaupre FirstwSamboI'n, Schwarzkopf, Kamke, Sherman. Miller. Fuller, Mather MILDRED ALCARN BETTY ALGEO HELEN AYERS AILEEN BADGER ELLEN BAERTSCHI CHARLA BEAUPRE RENILDE BAUR DOROTHY BEARSS VIRGINIA BLANCHARD FERNETTE BAUR ELEANOR BACE RUTH BUTLER HELEN BURPEE MARTEEN BOWIE LOIS BUSSDIEKER MURLYN CAMERON ANNA CARRAHER MARIAN COOPER BETTY CRAMER DIAYNE CURTIS ETHEL CRANE ROBERTA EMMET BLANCHE FISHLER FRANCIS FOLGER ANNA FOLGER RADA FOLGER HELEN FUHRER HELEN FULLER BERNICE GOMORSKI ROSEMARY CASE ' LUELVA WERNERT Woman's Athletic Association MEMBERS OF W. A. A. MARCIA WITHERILL DOROTHY WONDERLY PAULINE WELLS ELEANOR BENNETT EDITH BARBER DOROTHY BOHRER JULIA BREzvAI MARIAN CONRAD HELEN CONN FLORENCE Cox RUTH HARSCH BESSIE CLAYTON WILMA HALL MILDRED HAYES ELAINE HOLLOWAY .IESSIE HAMMAND GRETCHEN JAEGER MARGARET JEWETT HELEN JARVIS JANE KAMKE EMMA L. KERN ANNE KATZ MARY KIRK E. KRUEGER FENTRIS LABOUNTY FRANCES LANKER EDNA LE2lUS EVELYN LUMM GRACE LANZINGER RUTH LAYCOCK SADIE LESSER WILMA LIEFRING CLARA LUKENS THELMA MILLER LOIS MOOSE CHARLOTTE MEISTER RUTH MORTEN RUTH MIELKE VENUS MUSCH RUTH PEARLMAN MAY DOBRICK AILEEN DROMGOLD ELEANOR ERSKINE MARY FRASER VIRGINIA HINDS MARIAN HOGAN ELEANOR HOFFMAN SHIRLEY KRIII-KE ROSELYN KENAGO EVELYN KREPLEEVER ELINOR KREPLEEVER VIRGINIA PETE CAROL PETERSON DOROTHY j. POLLOCK MARGARET PERRY ELINOR REES MARIAN ROLVAG LOIS RETZKE ELLA MAE RIKE KATHERINE RUDOLPH VIRGINIA RUCGLES DOROTHY SAMBORN HELEN SCARLETT BETTY SCHWARTZKOPF LORETTA SCHILL DOROTHY SELz EMILY SHERMAN BETTY SLOW FLORENCE SMITH CELIA ST. CLAIR GERTRUDE STERN VIRGINIA STORM WILMA SCHULTZ LUCILLE SHEFFIELD FRIEDA TAYLOR KATHERINE TIMM GERTRUDE THOMPSON LOUIS VERNIER VIRGINIA VIZNEAU VARY WAEDAL MARY ANN WARD EDNA WATKINS MARTHA KLOPFENSTEIN HELEN LACE BARBARA LOWENTHAL R. LUGINBUHL AUBREY MATHER RUTH MEYER GRACE MARQUARDT CORINNE MILLER L. MUELLER MARY PHILLIPS BERNICE POLLOCK 1 S 2 145,55 --as fum' . ,SN - -. at gg I it 7. --ns ,g -'iff-:ft . xx A , :gh -sa'if'!"'S- i"1"', .f"',"' " ' I- A W . -. ' ' - " A . ' s A PJ- 9' ' l A l -. " '- I' --Fi - M V - . -,ao . M A slip- , I K U.: u A . ,, - Fi .3 . " -.L1 ' .ix . rf , O-f Mrs. Marian Ernsberger Richley jane Kamke Our Leaders VIM, Vigor and Vivacity are the outstanding characteristics of our two leaders, jane Kamke, president of W. A. A., and Mrs. Marion Richley, the very active adviser. By their spirit of friendliness and cooperation they have led W. A. A. through another successful year. During the past year jane has utilized the suggestions that she received at her former conference trips. She did this so well that she was again elected conference delegate. lt has been one of Mrs. Richley's special aims to see that the year's program benefits the organizaf tion in the most effective manner possible. "The purpose of this organization is to cooperate with the Women's Department of Phvsical Education in promoting health, physical efhciency, social activity, and true sportsmanship." The calendar of the gear was planned to fulfill this purpose. Some of the high lights of the year's events were the Bowling Green Meet, Health Week, and the Alumni Party. Sept. 23 Nov. 4 Nov. ll Nov. IS Nov. 21 Nov. 28 Dec. 1246 Dec. 20 Feb. l Feb. ll Feb. ll Mar. 24 Mar. 27 Mar. 28 Mar. 29 Mar. 30 April 3-S April 6 April ll May 10 May 20 May 25 CALENDAR OF 1933 Freshman Play Day-Treasure Hunt-box of marshmallows the reward. Play Day with Bowling Green-Special hockey game-Ping pong. Miller makes a modern Maid Marion in archery tournament. Speedy upperclass team defeat Freshmen to take soccer tournament. Hockey title clash turns into snowball fight as ten inches of snow cover field. Ninety-two coeds come out to play volleyball. Health Week-Do you duck waddle or toe in?-Self conscious people getting weighed in front of the cafeteria, others looking at the skeleton head. Ginny Vizneau's fast serving junior team captures the volleyball title. Bunco party-T jacket awards-Cantorcrats versus the Technocrats. Sorority and independent teams well represented as basketball season starts. Splash! Catherine Rudolph plans a swim party for us. No sunburn acquired. jane Kamke again elected National Delegate. Scarlett and Sherman score sensation with social room. Checkered curtains, orange chairs, and sorority pillows featured. Frances Lanker elected president of W. A. A. Good luck, Fran. Freshmen fight fiercely in final fracas, upset upperclassmen in basketball championship tilt. lndependents defeat Zeta Gamma Phi's in basketball final. Alumni party-Mary Henry, Irma Meminger, Dottie Miller and joe Hauman back again. Installation of officers-opening of social room-Alumni team wins basketball game. Girl Scout Week-Badminton Tournament. Second splash party. Helen Fuller plans theatre party for the board. ' Baseball tournament. Charla hits more home runs than any other girl. Tennis toumament featuring Dot Krepleever's best strokes. Spring banquet-final awards. l llll KT, N-ig- A v 3 s, :mi SOCCSI' Soccer came right to the front this year with Helen Scarlett, head of sport, bring, Q ing out forty-six recruits. A speedy set Kit of upper classmen raced down a snow- - . covered Held to win the tournament. Many acrobatic feats took place because of the slipperiness of the field. Girls, sticks, and balls all flying down the field led by their peppy head of sport, Emily Sherman. The season reached its high spot when a picked team played the visitors from Bowling Green. Then along came a snowstorm just in time to stop the tournament. Each team claims it would have been the winner. 124 Volley Ball Smack - Smack! Another ball clears f the net and the Volleyball tournament is off for one of its best seasons. Helen Fuller, leader of this group, and Mrs. Richley based the championship on a percentage basis. The juniors were again champions. At a W. A. A. party the Technocrats played the Cantorcrats, while the guests chanted, "We want Cantor, we want Cantor." ,Q .az Deck Tennis Would you like to sail around the world? Play deck tennis and imagine that you are on board ship. Have you a good long arm? Then try badminton. Is tennis too strenuous? Try some ping pong. All these sports are popular the year around in the gymnasium. Officers of W. A. A. JANE KAMKE . ...... . . President EDNA WETKINS . Vice-President BETTY SLOW . . Secretary THELMA MILLER . Treasurer Basketball A ball rolls around the rim, hesitates, and in it goes. Another thrill from a fast basketball game. W. A. A. picked a competent basket shooting head of sport when it elected Lois Bussdieker. The independent league tournament pro- duced several peppy teams, with Nedra Herman's team winning. The class tournaf ment was won by the Freshmen. Archery Many of Robin Hood's followers fixed their eyes on the target set up in the Arena and practiced every day. Mary Waedel was a willing opponent to anyone wishing to shoot,.while Thelma Miller, high scorer of last year, won the tournament. Baseball Crack! There sails a ball over the heads of all the fielders as Charla Beaupre steps up to bat. Baseball is our most popular spring sport, and attracts many players. This is an activity to help acquire that first tan of the season. Last year the Sophomores won the championship, but this year the other classes are all set to slide in for victory. Heads of Sports Hiking . . . . Hockey Soccer . Baseball Basketball . Tennis Archery . Volleyball Swimming . Golf . lllllll mu . X lm ' - Frances Lanker . Emily Sherman . Helen Scarlett . Charla Beaupre Lois Bussdieker . Grace Lanzinger . Mary Waedel . Helen Fuller . Kate Rudolph , ,Betty Schwarzkopf "-:jg .. N ,is S Qi- 'fxk' W' Q I ti is A35 XX 4.3! 5 . gg 55:4-K 5 x 5 ,Mu ' ' V --LL T" "iffy ,- ' - "T" JACKET GIRLS INTER-SORORITY COMMITTEE Wilma Liffring, Thelma Miller, Buck Rau--Bessie Clayton, Emily Sherman .lane Kampke, Frances Lanker Frunt-Lois Bussdicker. Wilma Schultz Inter-Sorority ORORITY participation in athletics has taken a forward step this year. A definite program was planned for them. The interfsorority committee was composed of Emily Sherman, Kappa Pi Epsilon, Wilma Shultz, Psi Chi Phi, Bessie Clayton, Zeta Gamma Phi, Kathryn Gise, Pi Delta Chi, Dorothy Samborn, Sigma Pi Delta, and Lois Bussdieker, secretary. A point system based on participation has been established. Points made by each girl are credited to her sorority. One girl can make a maximum of seventy-four points. The sorority with the largest percentage of members participating in the most activities is awarded a trophy. Special trophies are given to the winner of each tournament. Skill, or number of games won, are not considered in making these awards. lnterfsorority contests are slated for all sport activities including volleyball, basketball, baseball, golf, tennis, archery, badminton, deck tennis, and ping pong. At the end of the basketball season, the Psi Chi Phi's and Zeta Gamma Phi's were tied for first place. The Zeta's won the Hnal game to be basketball champs. The Phi Chi's won the volleyball tournament. The following are sorority point standings: SORORITY Possisuz POINTS Po1NTs WON Zeta Gamma Phi . . 1554 460 Psi Chi Phi . . 2005 400 Kappa Pi Epsilon . . 2442 300 ln Retrospection THE Women's Athletic Association has taken many steps forward since its beginning in 1921 to its present status in the arena. Instead of recognizing all the modern sports, basketball was the only ofiicial one. Christie Hiss was president of this first W. A. A. Then, in 1922-23, a new idea was introduced. The Point System was adopted and through it membership was limited to those girls having 100 points. Tennis, hiking and baseball gained recognition in this year that Dorothy Meyer was president. The two most outstanding activities of the year were inter-collegiate games with Detroit junior College and Bluffton. Passing on to 1923 we find that Marian Ernsberger, our present W. A. A. adviser, was elected president of a more active W. A. A. This year hockey, volleyball, swimming and pistol shooting were added by Miss Norma Bird, the new Director of Physical Education. The next year finds W. A. A. admitted to the Athletic Conference of American College Women. This accomplishment raised the status of our university to that of other leading schools in thc country. Another sport, horseback riding, was added. Doris Fenneberg was president this year, 1924. In 1925, the various sports were well organized so a head of each was elected. This practice has continued. Mayme Batsel was elected president of W. A. A. for this term. Another fall sport, soccer, was added in 1928 and an inter-class tournament was held. Nellie Severence was leader of W. A. A. for this year in which for the first time we find track and field events included in the calendar. The new Physical Education Director, Marian Ernsberger, was appointed in 1927. It was during this period, when Marie Mikesell was president, that all sports had inter-class tournaments. With Mary Henry, 1928-1929, pistol shooting became prominent, and intra-mural games were featured. When Helene Cosgray was president, 1929-1930, W. A. A. had a very active year. Two delegates were sent to the A. C. A. C. W. Conference at Ann Arbor. Two minor sports, golf and archery, were introduced. In order to win a sweater now, a girl must earn 1500 points. Many changes occurred when Josephine Hauman became president, 1930-1931. W. A. A. members must now carry 12 hours of "C" work and have no outstanding conditions or failures. All W. A. A. points were kept from any girl representing any association in athletic competition, for this is against the principle of "sport for sport's sake." In 1931-32, under the presidency of Dorothy Miller, a new sport, speedball, was intro- duced. Rounseville came for a week to teach archery technique to all women students in- terested. Ping pong was also introduced. With jane Kamke as leader, 1932-1933, W. A. A. had a full calendar. Badminton and deck tennis became two popular sports. An Inter-Sorority Athletic Program was planned with five sororities represented. During this year provision was made for individual and sorority credit in W. A. A. Next year W. A. A. looks forward to still greater accomplishments, for it is an organizaf tion that believes only in progress. llllll Q 1 3 t 1 e 3 5 Q S , 1 1 V w 4 , W 4 5 21 M 1!e TV? J 42? e li Ql l yi? .g -V ,. i l'1 :1 l' sis' Vrj W Q J Ml s vu- , - Q ,lyxx , j , N 1 1 X ' 1.W V ,'l3 1 i i ,Ii W lp H2 YQ I1 - A I , , , W 1,1 .:3! 5 M4 1 I fi is lli -X e iff wx Burk Rmu-Arnold, White, Gosline. Andrews, jackson, Moore. Nagler First-Schwartz, Lexxinski, Kreider. Mussehl, Korte, C. Smith. Rutschow, Hyde. Baumgartner HAROLD H. KORTE . JOHN ARNOLD . GEORGE EvANS Sigma Delta Rho COYLE SMITH ROBERT BAUMGARTNER Kappa Psi LOWELL LEIST STANLEY WHITE Phi Kappa Chi ROBERT GOSLINE ALLEN ANDREWS Pan-l-lellenic OFFICERS I . . President Secretary . . . Adviser MEMBERS Kappa Iota Chi MELVIN NAGLER AARON MOORE Chi Rho Nu LESTER HARING RALPH UTHOFF Sigma Beta Phi Alpha Phi Omega HENRY KREIDER ROBERT LEWINSKI Lamba Chi SAM SWARZ HARRY GOLDBERG Chi Beta Chi EDWARD JACKSON WILLIAM HYDE ROBERT MUSSEHL JOHN RUTSCHOW HE PanfHellenic Council is an Organization made up of members representing the various fraternities on the Campus. Its purposes are: to promote the interests of the University of Toledo and of the several fraternities represented therein: to insure cooperation among said fraternities, between them and the University authorities, and to the end that the conditions and their relations with the college may be improved. 132 3 V' I. . A.-5. ii: hu-QA.:-IJ Brick Rnu-Lanker, Lang. Chapman. Kamke. Butler, Schnetzler, Husted, Friedel Firs!-Davis. Winkler, Schwartzkopf. Wheaton, Perry, Cnakley, DeWese, Morton. Liffrin: Sorority Council OFFICERS DYREXA CHAPMAN . , . . . President JANE KAMKE . , Vice-President MARGARET PERRY SecretaryfTreasurer RUTH MORTON . . . . . Reporter MEMBERS Alpha Tau Sigma Pi Delta Chi Tau Delta Sigma ELEANOR COAKLEY RUTH MORTON VENUS MUscH KATHERINE DEWEESE MARGARET WHEATON FLORENCE SCHNETZLER Psi Chi Phi JANE KAMKE BETTY SWARTZKOPF Sigma Pi Delta MILDRED WINKLER MARGARET KLEIN eta Gamma Phi ALINA FRIEDEL FRANCES LANRER '7 L Kappa Pi Epsilon MARGARET PERRY RUTH BUTLER Phi Theta Psi DYREXA CHAPMAN FAY LANG HIS organization has been in existence for about eight years. lts purposes are to cooperate with the University authorities and other organizations in matters of general interest, and to regulate matters of inter-sorority interest. A new plan of organization has been in effect for this last year, introducing several new ideas and usages. The group is aware, however, that there is still more to be done to make the council more unified and lasting, that there is room for even more effec- tive work than h'as been accomplished this year. They believe that it is necessary to have har- monic, voluntary effort and cooperation among all sorority members if they are to offer any good to the life of the University. Dean Easley is the adviser of this council, which is composed of two members from each sorority. There are eight sororities represented now and the ofhces in the council are rotated each year, ac- cording to a fixed plan. The advisers of all sororities form an advisory group and the eight presidents of sororities may attend and take part in all meetings. 'fi' if 133 Kappa Pi Epsilon MARGARET PERRY . KATHERINE FRUEND . WILMA HALL . 4 . MURLYN CAMERON BETTY ALGEO . . . MISS ALMEDA MAY -IANNY , BETTY ALGEO RUTH BUTLER MURLYN CAMERON ,IAYNE CURTIS DOROTHY DOAN ANNA FOLGER KATHERINE FRUEND HELEN FULLER MILDRED HAYES WILMA HALL THELMA MILLER -IEANNE BENNETT MARTHA CANNAN KATHERINE CROWL OFFICERS MEMBERS PLEDGES President . VicefPresident . Recording Secretary . Corresponding Secretary LOIS MORGAN RUTH MIELKE ELEANOR QUILLAN MARGARET PERRY CATHERINE RUDOLPH LORETTA SCHILL EMILY SHERMAN BETTY SLOW KATHERINE TIMM MABEL TIMSON EDNA WATKINS LOUISE KESTER IRENE LOVERING ANNA MAY MURRY Reporter Adviser Brick Rnw4Curtis. Fruenil. Rudolph. Connor. Fraser, Algeo. Sherman, Bennett, Perry Stcmir1w,X'lillcr. Morgan. Schill. Cameron, Quillan. Fuller. Hall. Murray. Timm. Kester Furs!-Butler, Mielke Folger. Scarlwr-lush Hayes Timson, Snell, Dowd .Crfiwd Kappa Pi Epsilon T is the purpose of the Kappa Pi Epsilon Sorority to encourage intelligent social activities and to take an active part in University projects. This year the sorority on the occasion of its twentieth anniversary presented the University with two plaques cast in plastic ornament and finished in old English wood work. These plaques, one bearing the seal of the University of Toledo, and the other that of Toledo, Spain, are in honor of the late Dr. Henry Doermann. Social activities included: a Christmas Formal at the Womans Buildingg a Founders' Day Tea in the home of Mrs. Blakefmore Godwin, patroness: an Annif versary Banquet at the Commodore Perry Hotel: a Mothers' Day Dinner, and a Spring Formal. N 135 Flower: Baby Mums Phi Theta Psi FOUNDED IN 1920 Colors: Brown and Cold OFFICERS MADELYN POPE . . President DYREXA CHAPMAN A . VicefPresident IMOGENE UNDERWOOD Recording Secretary RUTH PARKER . Corresponding Secretary BETTY OVERMYER . . . . Treasurer DOROTHY ARNOLD Reporter MARJORIE OVERMYER , . . Curator FAY LANG . . junior Representative MRS. ROBERT NACHTREIB . . . Faculty Adviser MRS. GILBERT GILLHAM . Patroness MEMBERS DOROTHY ARNOLD RUTH LAYCOCK RENILDE BAUR MARY HELEN MCMACKEN VIRGINIA BLANCHARD BETTY OVERMYER DYREXA CHAPMAN MARJORIE OVERMYER DORTHEA HARMS RUTH PARKER MAXINE KIMENER MADELYN POPE FAY LANG IMOGENE UNDERWOOD I-IAZEL WEIGAND PLEDGES ESTHER AVIS EVELYN GRUSS ELEANOR I-IASRELL BESSIE HATHERLY LAMORA MUELLER A. . 4 y . 1 it . V. . 5 I ff r . . or vw-xr' 1 'Y 7.""-11:1-svfvf-'ag .gr yv:-,T-:f": Hr: 'F' 11' ,fu-'ae fc ""!'.?"7'. - '-"" Tr , i n 1 K ' Q l N ! I . 'A J' Q Ni 'v .D I ir- ,4 p, , i . ll VI I . W 1 .1 , I .v-'x"P" 1 f .5 I .nu ,. .fx Back Run'-Chapman, Harms, Parker. Haskell. Baur, Lane, Mueller First-McMacken, Laycock, Cruss. Arnold, Pope. Avis. Kimener. Blanchard Phi Theta Psi HI THETA PSI sorority was organized in 1920 to render service for the prof motion of human values, to promote the search for truth and to manifest cof operation in furtherance of the spirit of the university. lt has aimed at ideals of higher scholarship and all things which will promote a better social feeling. Besides the active chapter there has been formed an alumni chapter which is known as the Beta chapter of Phi Theta Psi. Activities of the year have included regular meetings in University Hall, many delightful social events, and other activities which have included informal social gatherings in the homes of the members. lt has pleased the sorority immensely to be able to announce Mrs. Richard Gillham as patroness of Phi Theta Psi. 1 i"i' ' l , , i 5f,.i:.-3. . ,LAI-A 3.411 " iii 'I -, 1. -..fa . .. ,.r ,. ..,.. ., , -..-.... . .,. . 'Z'-"va, ff ' -' . 137 . .H ,ri-'f-Aft lqgjif vv X 1 l A hm A:.,i,Z:T.:?1::-.......,'-..i?,..a:.f.,e.-.-,,. ...---,. -- ..-,.... .....,- -.-...,......,-. 1 'Q iiajjx' HQ."'f: ns - ew. x. ,fr ..., , i 't'r.t uf-T v :"" Flower: Poppy Psi Chi Phi FOUNDED IN 1923 OFFICERS Colors: Red and Black WILMA LIFFRING JANE KAMKE . FRANCES FOLGER . DOROTHY KREPLEEVER . BETTY SCHWARZKOPF HELEN SCARLETT MRS. j. M. CONDRIN HELEN AYARS ELEANOR BAGE DOROTHY BLECKNER IRENE BERNATH HELEN BURPEE DONNA CAMPBELL IRENE CARR FRANCES FOLGER RADA FOLGER HELEN FUHRER JANE KAMKE DOROTHY KREPLEEVER GRACE LANZINGER DOROTHY BOLIN CLARICE FRANCIS KATHRYN GOODWIN BETTY GREENE VIRGINIA HINDS ELEANOR HOFFMAN BETTY HOLST MEMBERS PLE DGES President . Vice- President Corresponding Secretary Recording Secretary WILMA LIFFRING CLARA LUKENS MIRIAM RAHRIG ELLA MAY RIKE VIRGINIA RUGGLES HELEN SCARLETT BETTY SCHWARZKOPF WILMA SHULTZ CELIA ST. CLAIR AILEEN WENDORF MARGARET WHITE MARCIA WITHERELL MARTHA KLOPFENSTEIN MIRIAM LORENZ KATHERINE MILLER CHARLOTTE MURRAY DELORES OVERMEYER ELEANOR REES A FLORENCE WARD DOROTHY WOOLFORD Treasurer Reporter Adviser P. X v . ,J ,-.. H .1 . Dx .N N E vp x A 1. ,- i ,,. gi. O K' r 1 .'-' l ,- Bash RnuiWard. AXSTSV Bl'3'5lU1'3l'-Wofllford, Holst, Folger. Scarlett, Loren:. Francis, White, Fuhrer, Greene, Klopten tcm Ree SccmnlvBurpee, Bernath, Murray, Lan:inEer, Carr. Overmeycr, Ril-ce. Rahrig, Shultz, St. Clair, Bolin, Wendorf Ru5,i.le First-Hinds, Campbell, Krepleever. Lukens, Baile. Condrin, Liffring. Kamke. Schwarzkopf, Miller, Wirherall Coudxxin Psi Chi Phi HE Psi Chi Phi sorority was organized in 1923 with the purpose of encouraging a fine spirit of friendship among its members, of maintaining a high standard of scholarship and of promoting an interest in the University of Toledo and its various activities. There were just ten girls that first year. Miss Mary Galt was their adviser. Thev chose as the sorority colors crimson and black, and the poppy as the flower. The sorority has grown greatly during its ten years of existence and has taken its place among the other prominent university organizations. The members through participation in the activities of the university and in their own sorority functions try to dexelop the executive, scholarly, athletic, and social sides of their lives. They receive actixe support and very worth while cooperation from their adviser, Mrs.-I. M. Condrin, and their patronesses, Mrs. Henry Kreider and Miss C. Louise Gates. This sorority holds the school volleyball championship and also heads the sorority and fraternity scholarship list. The activities of the sorority this year have included an extensive charity prof gram, formal and informal dances, teas celebrating Founders' Day, Mothers Day, and for the Faculty Dames, a slumber party, roasts, and a spring bridge party. The members of Psi Chi Phi are looking forward to many more successful years in unixersity actixities. t A if P -5 r' r 1 . v Y J 'Q v 3. v . I x L Y . W . - i 1 U v X s if . if l 3 r 1 Ya ll v V V M 2 ii I 'i . 45' . . 93, W, v L- I 1 4- if if-rx ui" '. , -'NBR .qi - x P W iii! A , -"-I 5: i. ' I . " A "X .1329-"'-'SAL L,-'fs ' ,im I I H1 . ,T,,g.....,.....---.3.....f...--...,..7--...... . - -' . 11"-4, -' 'W-flu -1,51 '.":, 3' ',' ' . . ..., .ia i ,.K' f,,. H ..,1 -fs A.. . . 3- f. rr- r i , t 1 H 'iii lrmX12""'f ruin. -' Pi Delta Chi FOUNDED IN 1915 4 I lou er: Shamrock OFFICERS MARION KERN . ALICE EGGLESTCN VIRGINIA STORM MARY ANN WARD RUTH MORTON . JESSIE HAMMANN . . . MARION WEIGHTMAN MCKEE MEMBERS KATHERINE BLANCHARD SUZANNE BLANCHARD RACHEL CONN MOLLY CROWDER JANE EBERLY ALICE EGGLESTON NANCY GILLETT KATHRYN GISE JESSIE HAMMANN RUTH HARSCH PHYLLIS HEINLE CATHERINE HOUSTON FRIEDA JOHNSON MARJORIE JOHNSON HELEN WISE PLEDCES BETTY ALTER MARGARET AVERY LUCILLE BENSON DOROTHY BOHRER I ERNESTINE BROCKLEBANK HELEN CONN BETTY JANE FOWLER MARY LOUISE GARTY EMMA LOU HAUCK Colors: Green and White . President Vi ce' President . Secretary . Treasurer . Senior Adviser . Reporter . Faculty Adviser BETTY KERN MARION KERN RUTH KRIECER RUTH MORTON DOROTHY JANE POLLOCK ANTOINETTE RHODES DOROTHY RICE HELEN ROSS VIRGINIA STORM LOTTIE VON HOPE MARY ANN WARD JANE WEAVER PAULINE WELLS MARGARET WHEATON CLAUDINE KELCHNER CAROLYN MCDONALD LORRAINE MCCLOY BERNICE POLLOCK JOSEPHINE SIMONDS MURIEL SNELL HELEN STONE CHARLOTTE WARD JANE WALKER if ,r , if ,Z 5 , 5 F li fav J ' . 13.211 t - Hutk Run' -llrockellwank. Pollock, XNartl, Xlflsc. Conn, Storm, Kulchner, Russ, Kern. Housten. llammann Surmid--XK':irtl, Conn. Sinmnds. Carty. Henson, Stone. Krieger, Alnlinsun, Weaver, Heinlc, Cise, Cillrtt Fin! -Har-th, lfhurly. Blancliard. Rice, Kern, XN'cll-. Hohrur. Blanchard. Fmxler, Morton, NN'alkcr Pi Delta Chi HE Pi Delta Chi Sorority has aimed to support all activities and projects of the University through the promotion of a fraternal and social feeling. It has stood for the advancement of a true university spirit in encouraging higher scholarship and in developing leadership in campus activities. Throughout the year the members have enjoyed many social affairs, some of which were the Christmas Formal, a dance honoring the pledges, a Founders' Day Banquet, and the Spring Formal. Alpha Tau Sigma Founded: 1931 ELEANOR COAKLEY . EUGENE STITZER . ELIZABETH KNAPP . KATHERINE DEWESE . FENTRUS LABOUNTY RUBY T. SCOTT . MARY W. BELL ELEANOR COAKLEY RUTH COEHRS BETTY CRAMER KATHERINE DEWESE MEREDITH HIGHFILL EVELYN LUMM PHYLLIS PRICE I Colors: Orchid and Silver OFFICERS . . . . President . Vice-President . Recording Secretary . Corresponding Secretary . . . Treasurer . Faculty Adviser MEMBERS ELIZABETH KNAPI1 FENTRUS LABOUNTY HELENE MEIER GAYNELLE SNYDER EUGENIE STITZER HESTER TOM PLEDGES PHYLLIS SCHMULL VIRGINIA STRATER JUDITI-I TOM VIRGINIA WILLIAMSON Back Run'-Meier, Schmuhl, Coehrs. Tom, Cramer, Case, Stit:er, LaBounry First-Snyder. Price, De-Wese, Coakleylinapp, Williamson, Lumm, Highfill Alpha Tau Sigma LPHA TAU SIGMA has been able to fulfill its purpose of bringing its members together in social harmony and friendship through the help and guidance of Dean Katherine Easley, Miss Ruby T. Scott, and the patronesses, Mrs. Dorman Richardson, Mrs. Frank Parmalee, Mrs. George F. Evans, and Mrs. Nicholas Mogenf dorff. Mrs. Dorothy Vandenbroek Smith, the first adviser to the group, is now an honorary member of the sorority. The annual activities of the group are the Christmas party, a charity project during the holiday period, the Founders' Day Banquet on Twelfthnight, january 6th, the Mother's Day Tea, and the formal Senior Banquet after graduation. This year's activities have also included spreads and suppers, two bridges, a dance, and a tea for the officers of the other sororities and of the Faculty Dames. FTW' "f'1',1'! 14.1 -- 1'-1' -r' -'-""' "Q f' ' l I L- tr. J V, 1 i X ' 1 ' 1 ' . ' Ji l -in 1 i 4 if 2 - . ' 'iff ,' , lQ.Qifkiq'g All :VV L fl I 'T' ',-"X" :all fi ' l. 'i - Ji :Edd an Ld :ar -f ...L .. -. .',. will """"-1""""T,IQ"""?"'f'?"'T"""""""""""""'N" "T" ' ' v. -45.1-, N, ..!,.. ,A It K ,, , A 1. 'mf-saw as-'-4'--f..-f2L:f - f .- T Sigma Pi Delta Founded: 1931 Colors: Purple and Gold MILDRED W1NKLER MARGARET KLEIN RUTH WEINMAN GERTRUDE STERN . HELEN DAVIS . MRS. -IESSIE DOWD STAFFORD OFFICERS MEMBERS . . President VicefPresident Recording Secretary . Corresponding Secretary . . Treasurer I Faculty Adviser ROSE BECK HELEN DAVIS DOROTHY Fox SHIRLEY GOLDMAN ROSE LEIBOWITZ CELIA LERNER DOROTHY SAMBORN MIRIAM SEMMEL ANNE KATZ GERTRUDE STERN MARGARET KLEIN - RUTH WEINMAN MILDRED WINKLER PLEDGES ADELINE BROOKS SHIRLEY KRIPKE ESTHER GOLDSTEIN DOLORES MITCHELL ROSE REINSTEIN I- fr x i 7 5 is i- ' -L j'S1'E'!"' A i ig' Y J H. 'Ji ' i, ' ns.. 1 r ,4 . Burk Ron- Kripke. Mitchell. Fox, Weinstein, Stern. Kat: Lerner Firsl Dans, xNllI1lilL'Y. NN'einman, Seinniel. Liehrmitt. Colclsteiii. Briuilix Sigma Pi Delta ICMA Pl DELTA completes its second year on the university campus with much pride and satisfaction. Organized with the desire to preserve high scholastic standing and to provide opportunity for social relations, it has taken its place among the other groups in accomplishing its goal. The important social events include a Faculty Tea, a Christmas Formal Dance, the Founders' Day Banquet on February 2, celebrating its second anniversary, a Bridge Party and a dance honoring the pledges. An athletic program rounded out its schedule. ........,..-.,....,..........w... ,. .. f',E:f'7'gi.f3g-ig '- , : 1 5 'Q 1.-f Tau Delta Sigma EOUNDED IN 1930 Flower: Gardenia Colors: Old Rose and Silver OFFICERS VENUS MUSCH . . President RUTH NOTZKA . Vice-President MARGARET VOIT . . Secretary FLORENCE SCHNETZLER . Treasurer MARY HENDERSON . . . . Scribe MARGUERITE COUTCHER . Sergeantfat-Arms BERNICE HUSTED . . . . Historian DR. M. ESTELLE HAMILTON . Faculty Adviser MEMBERS MAYBELLE BEACH MARGARET MCGUIRE LENORE BROWN NAOMI LURNEAU MARGUERITE COUTCI-IER LOUISE ROPER MILDRED DAMSCHROEDER EDITH SGI-INETZLER ANNA HAERING FLORENCE SCHNETZLER MARY HENDERSON MARGARET VOIT BERNICE HUSTED HARRIET WISE MARY F. KIRK VENUS MUSCI-I MILDRED KLOENE RUTI-I NOTZKA KATHRYN LANGENDERFER MADELYN ORDWAY MARIAN POFFENBAUGI-I PLEDGES GRACE MARQUARDT JANICE ETTENHOFER MAXINE WALSER MABEL EUBANK VIOLET PUCKETT ELLA M. LYONS RUTH MEYER 'l lr' fy. 'QVFQYWI Wff! Y. '31 Y- 21" 1, -nf? 1 .' .1 A 3 Back Ron'-Coutcher, Husted, Walser, Puckett. Schnetzler, Voit, Meyer Firs!APoffenbaugh, Wise, Damschroeder. Lanuenderfer, Musch. Ettenhofer. Lyons, Roper Tau Delta Sigma AU DELTA SIGMA became a recognized sorority on the University campus after having been founded in 1924 as a local branch of a national social sorority. The purpose of the sorority is to further the bonds of friendship among University women through social contact. The aims are to maintain a high standard of scholarship and to promote University functions. The sorority participates in Uni- versity athletics, sponsors the sorority string ensemble and other musical activities, and promotes numerous social affairs in the form of teas, parties and dances. The program for the near future is comprised of a series of Sunday night suppers at the sorority apartment: an informal party for alumni members, a pledge dance, a week-end party in Cleveland, a Mothers' Day tea, Senior banquet and formal spring dance. ,7 ,,,,, ,., ,, ',,- ,,, ,,,, ,-.-..,-Y.. ..........,-,-.,.,.'. ..,..,-f--,1f.x. ...,.,. ',?..,..., H ... F .L--H .,.,-hy, 7.. ... . s, .... ..-- . ---:.s.- 'I I xv: E' 5.7 .', n ' , ' - ,f 1,r,,.., ' ul Vi Q1 ,V If -1 -ix , ,..,' X, l..,,4, Ji : , 6 Ii ,fl ra 1.3 , ,Ali ll' ,i ' 1 11 ', l , L. . 'i l llrl I . ll r' l if ah , '- . . kv I r f , I N V i , "q . I-' 1. ., 'I 1 0 . 5 1, hi . r E-' ' I li: ,l . In W1 Q: .I is ws,- a , , :Yi YY C I , 'A l 0 ., F5 'I 1 . g ',f "Z la ', 'i 1 'A A L: I J: , fur.. Q3 ,Ji :Q iizlgi, LQ si! 'f 1' .,' ,WJ 7.5 X V A I ' X ' ' A X914 if ua LIL -um...,,,....u.....,..-r........-..p,.g,.,- ..w.,..-..-.., ...... S...-V W- ... .-. .. . .. , , .. . ..--sf---. , It ,v-...,..,... .V .,..,...- w-gary--:VJ-Y..y.7:vf-jeff'-qt-7 wffq--5 -v--v"1':"f'-3: ,-,711-rj--gf"':""'r'1rf'-"imK"""4 ' ""' "'f'r' " H if ' F-Wfrit-I N it f!f"v"' vi' "S"f'i5T " Twuw' .f'X1."' " 5 5.1 ' al i . S' l " 'li7'3-4'ffi?' - f.- f ' 11' if, l . P: fx r ,u 1 fa ALINA FRIEDEL VIRGINIA VIZNEAU FLORENCE MAJESKI CHARLA BEAUPREY LUELVA WERNERT SARAH BIssEI.I. . Zeta Gamma Phi FOUNDED 1932 OFFICERS . , President VicefPresident . Secretary . Treasurer . . Reporter Faculty Adviser MEMBERS CHARLA BEAUPREY MARTEEN BOWIE LOIS BUSSDIEKER BEssIE CLAYTON ALINA FRIEDEL ELZA ROSE HENZLER LUELVA WERNERT PLEDC-ES ELLEN BAERTSCHI DOROTHY BEARSS WINIFRED KOPANKO EDNA LIEVENS LOIS MOORE GERTRUDE HOPKINS HELEN JARVIS FELICE KOZAK FRANCES LANKER FLORENCE MAJESKI VIRGINIA VIZNEAU BARBARA LOWENTHAL AUBREY MATHER RUTH MEIER MARY MERSEREAU I I l l , 1.-gr:-R--f -fr: - I N1 l r 9' Buck Rum'-Lanlcer, Louenthal. Nloore, Vi'rrnert. Hopkins Scrnnd-Mersereau, Kopankn, Bowie, Bussdieker. Mather, Vizneau First-Baertschi, Hen:ler. Majeski, Friedel. Bearss, Jarvis, Lievens. Clayton Zeta Gamma Phi HE ZETA GAMMA PHI sorority was founded in 1932. During its two years of existence it has participated in University activities, and has striven to maintain a high scholastic standard. The primary fields of interest are social and athletic. Zeta Gamma Phi holds the sorority basketball championship for 1933. A busy social calendar included dances, teas, a bridge and theatre party, and a roast. i.---.---...Y--,-H will 4. . awk.-.:. Y r mn .' .- Sigma Delta Rho Gamma Chapter FOUNDED AT MIAMI UNIVERSITY, 1921 Colors: Purple and Gold Flower: Pink Carnation Publication: Grifiin OFFICERS COYLE SMITH . . . . . ROBERT BAUMCARTNER RUSSELL RYERSON .Q JACOB FOLGER . GLENN GREEN . . MARVIN VAN WORMER . RICHARD BRAYTON . . DR. J. B. BRANDEBERRY .... . . President VicefPresident . . Secretary . . 1 Treasurer SergeantfatfArms . Business Manager Historian . . Adviser BOARD OF TRUSTEES RICHARD L. I-IARDOROVE ..... THOMAS BRETHERTON . ROBERT B. BAUMGARTNER . DR. J. B. BRANDEBERRY . . . MEMBERS DONALD APPEL ROBERT BAUMGARTNER RAY BECKWITH RICHARD BRAYTON KEITH DAVIS JACOB FOLGER THOMAS GILLOOLY GLENN GREEN REGINALD JACKSON RAYMOND LEAKE RALPH A. MILLER EARL WILLIAMS . J PLEDGES HOWARD BROWN ORVILLE BUSKE JAMES W. DEAN LA VERNE DRAKE NORMAN DRULARD FRED DUHAIME GEORGE ENGERS FLOYD FENNELL HAROLD GERSON ROBERT I-IAEHL NORMAN I-IATKER WILLIAM WILES . . President . Secretary . Active Member Chapter Adviser ROBERT MOREY CLIFTON PRAY CARLETON RAE RUSSELL RYERSON MARLEN SCHWACHENWALD JOSEPH SHANK JOHN SHERIDAN COYLE SMITH SPENCER SWEENY MARVIN VAN WORMER LA VELLE WILLINGER RICHARD I-IETTRICK EARL KAISER GEORGE KRAMP THOMAS LA FARREE PAUL MEIER TED MEIER ERNEST OSBORN WILLIAM POUND ROBERT ROEHRS JOSEPH SHRUM GORDON THAYER vi ul rryimw H'-'1"f0 mmf? Back Row-Appel, Ryerson, Sheridan, Cole, Cillooly, Meier, Buske, Hettrick, Cersun.Hatker Second-Folger. Fennell, Sweeny, Leake. Van Warmer, Baumgartner. jackson. Thayer, Brayton, Drulard, Duhaime, Haehl Fires!-Dean, Schrum. Morey, Rae, Smith, Flrandeherry, Cole, Miller, Pray, Brown Kramp Sigma Delta Rho ICMA DELTA Rl-IO is the only national social fraternity on the campus. lt was organized in 1921 as the Zeta Omicron fraternity, and in May, 1924, was afhliated with Sigma Delta Rho as the Gamma Chapter. In 1931, the fraternity was admitted to the lnterfFraternity Council, an organization composed of the leading national fraternities. The chapter members are leaders in campus activities, serving on committees and in the Student Council, and taking part in football, basketball, debating and track, and of other major and minor activities. The chapter has its quarters on the third floor of Berkeley Manor, where many of the social gatherings and meet' ings are held. ,.,.-,, .-,.-,-,. ,.,,... . . .. .. . . . . g.g:'5B,,,-gif. '. -Q , 11421 i"l I '.1 .. Chi Beta Chi Founded May 28, 1928 Colors: Blue and Gold WILLIAM HYDE JOHN RUTSCHOW JAMES MORRISON FRED WALBOLT THOMAS BOURQUE DR CHARLES -I. BUSHNELL JACK ARKEBAUER THOMAS BOURQUE ROBERT BYRAM JOHN BLANK DANIEL DAMM SCOTT DILL PHILIP ECKERT AUBREY FORMAN CARL FRAUTSCHI WILLIAM GIRKINS EDWARD GOLDTNC .IOHN GRIGSBY OFFICERS . President Vice-President . Secretary Treasurer Marshal Adviser ACTIVE MEMBERS ELLSWORTH HENDRICKSON WILLIAM HENSLEY DOAN R. HOUCK WILLIAM HYDE ROBERT KING CARL KUMPE ROBERT LAMPTON VERNON ANDERSON KENNETH BOYER EUGENE COE ELLSWORTH DECK PLEDGES SETH M. LLOYD GEORGE LOUDON JAMES MORRISON PAUL MOWRY KENNETH ROSSMAN JOHN RUTSCHOW .IUSTIN SCHWIND FREDERICK SHAFFMASTER HOMER SPURGEON HOWARD STEUDE BENJAMIN TURNER ROBERT VERNIER RICHARD VOLK FREDERICK WALBOLT TED WALINSKI HOWARD WARD BRUCE ROBINSON GRAHAM SMITH ROBERT REYNOLDS KERMIT MECK PAUL MEFFORD EDWARD PRONO HOWARD SEITZ RICHARD CERNHARDT Huck Rim' -Volk. Meek, Furman, Coe, Cirkins. Hyde. Anderson, Dill, Morrison. Frautshi, Promo. Golding, Byram Scmritl-fxletford. Schwind. Turner. Grimsby, Spurgeon. Hendrickson. Seitz, Bourque, Kina, Vernier, Houck. Eckert Firslf-Mrmry. Stcudc. Loudon. Hensley. Rutsclmx-1, Kumpe, Bushnell. Arkebauer. Vlfalbolt, Ward. Sells Reyn-ills, Rubin Chi Beta Chi HE primary purpose of Chi Beta Chi is to inculcate in the minds of its members the highest ideals of character, brotherhood, and culture. Rather than attempting to bring together a highly specialized group of men, the Brotherhood prefers to develop and broaden the interests of each, feeling that in the final analysis this brings the greater good. Chi Beta Chi has enjoyed perhaps its most successful year since its founding, being especially fortunate in having a fine pledge class of 21 men. Besides winning its share of the interfraternity competition, the Annual Christmas Formal Dinner Dance, held December 23, at the l-leatherdowns Country Club, was one of the out' standingly brilliant social events of the year. The social season, interspersed with many pleasant informal affairs, was concluded with the Annual Sport Formal Dinner Dance, honoring the graduates in the Fraternity. ,, 153 Flower. Red Rose EDWARD B. GARRISON HAROLD DUCKET . JACK W CAMERON . PAULH BREMER . IVAN GRODI . . GUY E VAN SICKLE DELOS M PALMER KEMSLEY ALLISON JOHN ARNOLD FRED BILLINGSLEA PAUL BREMER JACK CAMERON PAUL DALE GILBERT DOEMEL HAROLD 'DUCKET MELVIN EBERLIN HENRY FROST EDWARD GARRISON ROBERT GEER EDWARD GOGAN LESTER HARING Chi Rho Nu Founded in 1921 OFFICERS MEMBERS Colors: Red and WhIte . Preszdent Vice-Pres zdent . Secretary Treasurer . Honorary Faculty Member ROY HUMMEL IRVING IMOBERSTAG WILLIAM LANGHORST JACK MCCASLIN GUY MCLAUGHLIN KENNETH MEYERHOLTZ SAM NIGH HOWARD PACKARD RICHARD PONTIOUS CARLTON ScHUETz WILBUR SCHROEDER WILLIAM SMITH WILSON SOLTMAN RALPH UTHOFF ROBERT WHITMORE fill in 3 Q t 1 llll' . V A r'l'i: 1 E Bark Ron'-Parkard, Langhorst, Arnold. Hummel, Ducket. Groqli Sammi-Allison, Cogan, lH1OX'6f5I32. Harinu, Schuetz. Bremer, McCaslin. Niph, Uthufi First-Whitmore. Billini:-lea, S-lltman. Van Sickle. Garrison, Cameron, Puntious, Palmer, McLaughlin, W Smith Chi Rho Nu HE purpose of the fraternity is to promote fraternal and social feeling and to support all activities and projects of the University. Many of the members have been outstanding in athletics, participating in baseball, basketball, wrestling, and interffraternity events. Chi Rho Nu is proud to announce that it is now occupying its new house on Miles Avenue. Among the numerous social events of the year were the eleventh annual Christf mas Formal Dance which was held at the Maumee River Yacht Club on December 27th, featuring Ray Humphreys Orchestra: Founders' Week, january 29th to Feb- ruary 3rd, celebrating the eleventh anniversary, including the Founders' Ball: the Pledge Banquet, as well as Alumni Night and Fathers' Night. The year's activities were ended by the annual spring dance and the picnic in the Irish Hills. E 1 5 Founded 1923 MELVIN NAGLER AARON MOORE . SAMUEL SCHULLER SEYMOUR PERLIS . BERNARD BELLMAN LORAIN FORTNEY . BERNARD BELLMAN LELAND BELLMAN WILLIAM BUETTIN LEONARD DAVIS LOUIS LEIBOWITZ NORMAN GOLDMAN ABE OKUN BERNARD PARISKY Kappa Iota Chi OFFICERS MEMBERS PLEDGES Colors: Blue and White Noble Grand . VfCC'GTdHd . Secretary . Bursar Sergcantfat-Arms . Adviser AARON MOORE MELVIN NAGLER HERBERT PERLIS SEYMOUR PERLIS SAM SCHULLER MORRIS SCI-IINDLER JOE SIEGEL EUGENE WASSERMAN Hack Row--Schuller. Goldman, Okun, Bellman. Moore First-Wasserman. Siegel. Fortney. Nagler, Perlis, Parisky Kappa lota Chi HE purpose of Kappa Iota Chi is to promote fraternal and social feeling and to support all activities and projects of the University. Aside from participating in the various activities on the campus, the members take part in every branch of academic work and attain a high scholastic standard. Upon being admitted into membership each member pledges himself to uphold the standards set by the founders, and with the aid of Dr. Fortney we can happily say that our goal has been reached. .--.,.., ,,, L, .., "f '-" '.'4'I" ,.5'h, .,, W, ri ,-,..,...-.4-,..,..4.. -. .4S.,,, ' --vu " u ' M ,- in'!AQS':.L'.f I. 1 Flower: Carnation HARRY L. GOLDBERG WILLIAM EPSTEIN . SAMUEL SWARTZ SAMUEL KAUFMAN CYRUS G. ,IAFFEE . DR. FRANK E. NURSE WILLIAM EPSTEIN . HERBERT KIMMELMAN CYRUS G. JAFFEE . SAMUEL KAUFMAN CYRUS G. JAFFEE . DR. FRANK E. NURSE Lambda Chi FOUNDED 1925 OFFICERS Colors: Black and Gold SEMESTER 1932-1933 OFFICERS . President Vice-President . Secretary . Treasurer . . Reporter Faculty Adviser SEMESTER, JANUARY TO JUNE, 1933 MEMBERS DAVE BERNSTEEN MILTON DAVIDSON WILLIAM EPSTEIN H. LEWIS GOLDBERG BEN ILLMAN PLEDGES ISADORE EPSTEIN CLIFFORD SILBER SAMUEL SINCAL . President Vice' President . Secretary . Treasurer . . Reporter Faculty Adviser CYRUS .IAFFEE SAMUEL KAUFMAN HERBERT KIMMELMAN SAMUEL SwARTz PHILIP KIMMELMAN MORRIS SEIGMAN BERNARD SHORE wi Back Ron'-Silber, Kimmelman, Kaufman. Davidson, Shore First-Bernsteen, Epstein, Swartz, Dr. Nurse, Goldberg. Jaffe. Epstein, lllman Lambda Chi IGHT years ago a new fraternity known as Lambda Chi made its appearance on the campus with the purpose of promoting good fellowship and high scholar- ship. Under the guidance of its faculty adviser, Dr. Frank E. Nurse, Lambda Chi, since its beginning in 1925, has been successful and prosperous, and at present is one of the very active fraternities on the campus. The social affairs of the year reached their height with the annual spring dance on March 24, and the Founders' Day banquet on May 6. Ev 159 Kappa Psi Founded at the Medical College Of Virginia on October 25, 1879 Flower: Red Carnation Colors: Scarlet and Gray Local Publication: Kappa's Eye National Publication: Mask HAROLD H. KORTE LAVERNE OLMSTEAD IRVING HIBBARD KENNETH GRUNDEN WHEATON SMITH LOWELL LEIST JAMES NEAL . OFFICERS . Regent . VicefRegent . Secretary Treasurer . . Historian . . .' Chaplain . Grand Council Deputy FACULTY MEMBERS DR. H. H. M. BOWMAN DR. H. C. ODDY DR. H. R. KREIDER PROP. WM. MCK. REED EDWIN E. ROHRER MEMBERS EDMUND CZARNECKI KENNETH GRUNDEN IRVING HIBBARD HAROLD H. KORTE DONALD KROSS ARTHUR KUNTZ DONALD BEAN LOWELL LEIST PLEDGES WELLINGTON CHOLLETT EDWIN EXTINE LYLE KAHLER FRANKLIN NEAL LAVERNE OLMSTEAD CARLTON SIEGEL FLOYD SMITH WHEATON SMITH STANLEY WHITE CONNIE HEBEL CLARENCE HESTER ROBERT HOOD Buck Run'-'Neal Leist. Czarneclzi, Kiwis. Olmstead, Grunden, Bean Sammi--Hotid. Ewtine. Hehel, Schrontz. Kahler. White First --F. Smith. Rozirer. Bowman. Reed. Oddy, Kurte. Hibbartl. Siegel Kappa Psi APPA PSI is an international pharmaceutical fraternity. Chapters are strictly limited to recognized schools of pharmacy. There are now 49 collegiate chap, ters and 32 graduate chapters, almost all of the colleges of pharmacy in North America having a chapter. It is governed by a Grand Council. lts purposes are to conduct a mutual fraternal organization: to unite in fellow' ship persons of good character and sound mental health: to further the advantages of its members intellectually, morally, and socially: to create the feeling of the great responsibility of the pharmacist to the public as well as to the members of the medical profession: and to foster pharmaceutical research and high scholarship. The Beta Lambda Chapter of Kappa Psi was founded in 1925. It has existed since then with only a few active members each year but the total membership now exceeds 90. The alumni members organized last year and formed the Toledo Grad' uate Chapter of Kappa Psi. The Kappa Psi fraternity is not primarily a social organization, but a professional fraternity. It is not as well known on the campus as some of the other fraternities because its members are not athletically inclined. The Regent, Harold Korte, is the president of the PanfHellenic Council. The social activities consist principally of dances and card parties, of which the Christmas dance and Spring formal are the outstanding. f y 161 Phi Kappa Chi FOUNDED IN 1915 Colors: Black and White OFFICERS ROBERT B. GOSLINE . . . Master PHILIP D. LEE . . Warden JOHN W. DOWD Scribe VANCE J. GRAY . Custodian ALAN EMERSON Marshal DELBERT BRUGGEMAN . Corresponding Scribe NORMAN DICKS . . . Chaplain DR. H. I-I. M. BOWMAN . . Adviser MEMBERS ALLEN ANDREWS RICHARD BARNES GEORGE BARTH DELBERT BRUGGEMAN GERHARDT BURDE RICHARD BURMAN NORMAN DICKS JOHN Down CARL EBERLEIN ALAN EMERSON ROBERT GOSLINE VANCE GRAY GEORGE COLE JOHN Cox .IACK DIXON WILBUR LEw1s PLEDGES EDWARD WELLS JAMES GROSS PHILIP D. LEE RODNEY LEHMAN JACK LUSCOMBE GLENN MARTIN ROBERT MARTIN R. GLEN MOAN ARTHUR MOORE KENNETH SANSOM GEORGE SMEAD RICHARD SPENCER D. SHERMAN STAMBAUGH ROBERT LONG ROBERT NOONEY DONALD SCOUTEN EARL SMITH 167 I. Ill 1 i 1 1 r - . -gow 7,-,-,v rfvvf V -1 . Ig' Bark Row-Dowd, Andrews, Cross, Cox, Stambaugh, Nooney, Spencer, Dixon, Smith, Lee, Luna Second-Moan, Wells, Bruggeman. Lewis, Martin. Burman, Barth. Barnes. Cray, Dicks. Emerson First-Martin, Smead, Luscomhe, Eberlin, Dr. Bon man. Cosline, Moan, Samson. Lehman, Burde Phi Kappa Chi HI Kappa Chi fraternity was founded in October of 1915 to promote interest in the university campus life and to engender a fraternal spirit in the student body. It was then known as the Crescent fraternity. Dr. Howard H. M. Bowman was elected advisor. In 1920 a new name, Phi Kappa Chi, was chosen by the fraternity. During the school year of 193283, the active chapter of Phi Kappa Chi spon- sored various social events including: the annual Stag Banquet for the members of both the active and alumni chapters on April 22nd: the annual picnic at Devil's Lake: the rushing program September 12th to 25thg the Christmas dance December 27th, and the Spring formal on May 27th. The social program was completed by various chapter dances and social gatherings of the fraternity members. ,A,, li C 163 Founded in 1921 HENRY KREIDER . ROBERT LEWINSKI WILLIAM F. MILLER . RUSSELL SOMERVILLE ADNA SNYDER . . WALTER I-IARTOUGH DONALD MCLEAN . DONALD S. PARKS Alpha Phi Cmega OFFICERS HONORARY MEMBER CLAIR K. SEARLES MEMBERS Colors: Scarlet and Gray . . President . VicefPresident Recording Secretary Corresponding Secretary . . . Treasurer . Sergeant-atfArms . . Reporter Faculty Adviser EDMUND ADAMS WILLIAM BURGESS MADISON DEAN FLOYD FOWLER PATRICK GIBBONS WALTER HARTOUGH LEONARD JACOBS HENRY KREIDER ROBERT GUMB PHIL HOAG CLIFFORD REED ROBERT LEWlNSKl ROBERT MATZINOER DONALD MCLEAN WILLIAM F. MILLER SPENCER NORTHUP ADNA SNYDER RUSSELL SOMERVILLE WILLIAM TEEL RODNEY VINSON l'I1I.I PLEDCESI. CARL WARREN WILLARD REX CHARLES TANSEL JOHN VAN GIESEN Q 5 1 .va-we - wr-:fr .-7,--p 1.- iq-vagfa pw' Bi1fkR'uu-Mar:ini:cr. Dean, Warren. Hoau, Somerville, Teel, Vinson. Fowler Scrum!--Nortliup. Gumb. Tansel, Cibbson, Rex. Jacobs, VanCiesen. Burgess First- Reed, McLean, Harrough. Snyder. Kreidcr. Leuinski, Miller. Adams Alpha Phi Omega HE purpose of Alpha Phi Omega is to create and promote fellowship, athletics, and scholarship, and to encourage college activities. Its aim is to advance the social, intellectual, and moral welfare of its brothers. The social activities of Alpha Phi Omega began with a picnic at Clarke's Lake, and its success was to foretell the success of the events which followed. Founders' Day was celebrated with a banquet and a smoker. Several informal dances were given throughout the year, one of the most enjoyed being the one given by the Pledges in honor of the active chapter. The calendar for the first semester culminated with the Christmas Formal, given this year at Heather Downs Country Club. Having enjoyed the monthly dances thus far in the second semester, the members of Alpha Phi Omega are looking forward with eager anticipation to the Spring Formal, for which event the energetic social committee is making complete plans. Alpha Phi Omega is proud of its athletic success this year, as well as its sucf cess along other lines. To Professor Donald S. Parks, the fraternity expresses its appreciation. Without his efforts, the year could not have been such a success. Founded in 1918 ROBERT MUSSEHL EDWARD JACKSON . STANLEY SANDERS FRANKLIN HUEBNER PROF. W. F. BROWN HAROLD ALEXANDER LOUIS BARTLETT ROBERT BIEHL WILLIAM CARROLL RALPH CONNER KENNETH CUMMEROW BURGESS DECKER FRED EBERLY WILSON EDWARDS MERYL FLETCHER ROBERT FLORIAN ROBERT GALE THOMAS GREENE JOHN GUSS NEWELL HOFFNER Sigma Beta Phi OFFICERS MEMBERS EDWARD JACKSON JAMES KRESSLER ROLAND LAMLEY HOWARD LAVENDER WINSTON LEFFLER ROBERT SILLENCE NORMAN STAIGER JACK TALLMAN STEVE TOBAKOS MELVIN TROUT CARLETON VOBBE ROBERT WERTZ JOHN WICHTER DON WILLEY WALLACE WITKER Colors: Black and Gold . President Vicefljresident . Secretary Treasurer Adviser ROBERT SAELZER STANLEY SANDER ROBERT SCHAEFER CARL SCHMUHL CARLETON SIEGEL FRED LUTz ROBERT MCNAULL BRUCE MELVIN LEONARD MERCER LEONARD MOHR JAMES MONTGOMERY ROBERT MUSSEHL ROBERT NESPER JAMES O,NEIL FLOYD POTTER WILLIAM HORN JAMES CHASE RICHARD COMSTOCK WILLIAM DUPONT THOMAS HEYWOOD LAWRENCE HINES CHESTER LANNEN KENNETH VAN WORMER ROBERT RANKIN PLEDGES EDWARD MUSSEHL ROBERT PERRY LAWRENCE SCHAEFER EDWARD SOUTHARD GAYLE VOBBE NORMAN ZILLIS Back Row-Vubbe, Zillis. Cuss, Perry, Biehl, Huebner, Gail, Hines, Letfler, Schaefer, Greene. Lutz, Mercer, Horn, Southard. Potter Sucund-Chase. Carroll, Kressler. Roth. Schmuhl, Van Wormer, R. Schaefer, Hoffner, Staiszer. Melvin, Alexander, Sander. Decker, Dupont First-Kest. Nesper, Lavender. McNaull, jackson, O'Neil. Mussel-ll. Prof, Brown. Montgomery, Heywood, Cummermx. Fletcher. Conner Sigma Beta Phi ICMA BETA PHI fraternity was founded on February 21, 1918. In its fifteen years of existence the fraternity has pledged itself to the advancement of a greater university, a greater spirit of fellowship, a higher standard of scholarship, and the development of higher character. In order to create a better feeling of fellowship among all fraternities on the University campus, Sigma Beta Phi this year has sponsored several House parties to which all fraternities were guests. We hope that in the future this plan may be continued by all organizations. As in previous years, the active chapter as well as the pledge group has upheld the tradition of the founders and have been leaders in campus activities. 2,19-. r-'L Kappa Phi Sigma FOUNDED 1932 Motto: Brotherhood, Honor and Scholarship. Colors: Red and White. E. FORREST WARD . ROBERT L. SELLS . . ROBERT A. WHITMORE GERHARD BURDE . . GWYN H. START . . DR. H. H. M. BOWMAN OFFICERS . President Vice- President . Secretary Treasurer . Marshal Advisor MEMBERS IN FACULTY DR. H. H. M. BOWMAN PROF. j. M. CONDRIN CHARTER MEMBERS JOHN BRICRER GERHARD BURDE MORRIS KLOPFENSTEIN HOWARD SEITZ ROBERT ALTER GORDON BLAINE WALTER BRANDES EDWIN COOK BEN GOMERSALL ROBERT SELLS CWYN START FORREST WARD ROBERT WHITMORE INITIATES JOHN HELWIG IRVING IMGBERSTAG GEORGE MCGUIRE RAY MONTO SPENCER NORTHUP Huck Run-Monto. Bucker, Northrup, lmOberstag, McGuire, Blaine, Brandes, Comersall First-Klopfenstein. W hitmure, Dr. Bowman. Ward, Sells, Seitz. Start Kappa Phi Sigma HE charter members of Kappa Phi Sigma worked on the plans and constitution for the organization all during the summer of 1932, and received the approval of the faculty shortly after school began for the year 1932-1933. The purpose of the fraternity is to promote Brotherhood, Honor, and Scholarship among the prefmedical students of the University. It is also our hope to promote further interest in medicine by securing leading physicians and surgeons as speakers for our meetings. Kappa Phi Sigma is deeply grateful to Dr. H. H. M. Bowman, for without his kind cooperation and invaluable aid we would not have obtained such a fine start toward our goal. E 169 Lester Hating Charles Bushnell LESTER HARING DONALD S. PARKS ELLA REED . . GERTRUDE LE GRON CHARLES BUSHNELL . ADAMS, LAURA ALLEN, RUTH ARGOw, WALTER AUFDERHEIDE, ELIZABETH BAKER, ROSCOW C. BLANCHARD, FOREST BLANCHARD, MRS. FOREST BQURQUIN, MABEL BREESE, FLORENCE BROWN, MAUDE BURNS, FRANK BURTCH, HOWARD BUSHNELL, DR. CHARLES J. BUSHNELL, MRS. OLGA CAMPBELL, BESS CLARKE, MARGARET COLLEARY, MARY CRONK, GRACE Pi Gamma Mu OFFICERS ACTIVE MEMBERS EBERTH, AILEEN ESSENGER, RUTHJAYNE FEATHERSTONE, ROSEM FISCHER, ANGELA FISCHER, MARY HARING, LESTER KNIGHT, SUSAN LE GRON, GERTRUDE FORTNEY, LORAIN LESTER, FLORENCE LEZIUS, WALTER LONG, REV. LINCOLN LORENZ, MYRTLE LUTHER, MRS. BLANCH MILITZER, EDITH Moss, LOUISE MUHME, CORRA MUHME, FLORENCE ARY . . President Vice-President . Secretary Treasurer Adviser NELSON, JESSIE ORIANS, GEORGE H. PARKS, DONALD S. RAIRDON, BERNICE R. REED, ELLA ROACH, MARY SEARLES, CLAIR SCHWETZLER, ANNA SEVERANCE, NELLIE M. SHIPLE, SADIE SMITH, JOSEPH W. SNOW, WILLIAM SPRENG, MIRIAM TOBIN, KATHERINE TUCKER, HELEN VALENTINE, FRANCIS VANDER, LAWRENCE WAGAR, LORNA 170 Pi Gamma Mu PURPOSE T. THE purpose of Pi Gamma Mu is the inculcation of the ideals of scholarship, scientific attitude, and method and social service in the study of all social prob' lems. It aims to instill in the mind of the individual a scientific attitude toward all social questions. MEMBERSHIP Memberships based on at least 20 hours' credit with a B grade or better in the social science field, and senior college or graduate standing. Election by the Society, and payment of dues 5 annual local dues, 51.00, and the national fee for maintenance is 57.50, entitling member to a gold key of the society, a certificate of membership, and the Social Science Quarterly Magazine. Q PROGRAM OF PI GAMMA MU 19324933 General Subject-Social Reconstruction Today. Meetings second Friday of the month at the University. Dinner at 6:30 P. M. Program at 7:30 P. M. Nov. 4-Central Issues of the National Election. By: Professor C. -I. Bushnell. Dec. 9-"A New Deal"in the United States CBook by Stuart Chasey. By: Professor George Leffler. jan. 13-Necessity of Public Works for Public Relief. By: Mr. R. I-I. Randall, Toledo Engineer. T Feb. 10-The New Problems and Trends in Business Control. By: Professor Donald S. Parks. March 10-"Recovery" of World Welfare iBook of Sir Arthur Salterj. By: Professor Clair K. Searles. T April 14-The Epic of America iBook of J. T. Adanisl. By: Professor Alva V. Woods. May 12-Basic Things in Social Science Training. By: Professor Gardner Williams. Illlll 177 ... ...mam Wmanwfw 1. ,awww V A ...-Wyman 2 4 E Back Rau-vByram. Wiles. Folger, Meyerholtt, Ducket, Cillooly Second-Harnion, Fennell, Cross. Mussehl, Morey, Sillence, Smolinski FirstgSnyder. jones, Young. Hissonfl. Enright. Martin. Alexander Varsity "T" Club OFFICERS j. CARLETON HISSONG . . . . President WILLIAM ENRICHT . Vice-President GEORGE L. YOUNG , Secretary-Treasurer ROBERT V. SILLENCE . Sergeantfat-Arms DAVID V. CONNOLLY E....,,. Faculty Adviser Members of the Varsity "T" Club are recruited from the men in residence at the University who have won for themselves the Varsity "T" award. Its purpose is to promote higher athletic standards and ideals in all University sports, and to further better relations between the athletic department and the student body. This year's activities have been marked by many novel features. The club decided on and obtained keys for its official insignia, instead of the usual pins, thereby becoming the nrst local organization on the campus to take such a step. Smokers with the Alumni Varsity "T" Club: a barbeque roast for graduating high school athletesg installation of a traditional Letter Day, in which each Varsity man wears his letter on the day of meetings: securing of the Social rooms above the athletic department ofhces for a regular meeting and club room: assisting in the successful conduct of the annual indoor track meet for High Schools of the state: and work for preserving records left at the old Nebraska Avenue building, have constituted some of the attempted and completed projects. With an active year's existence behind it, there seems no good reason why the 'Varsity Club should not go on, to become one of the greatest and most influential groups in the University. ORGANI- ZATIONS Richard Brayton Melvin Nagler Bloclchouse Staff RICHARD BRAYTON . ...,... Editor-in-Chief DON APPEL . . Assistant EditorfinfChief MELVIN NAGLER . , . Business Manager AARON MOORE ..... Circulation Manager SEYMOUR PERLIS, SELMA DOLGIN Assistants GEORGE F. EVANS . . Adviser ROBERT BAUMGARTNER . . University Editor RUTH BUTLER ....... Administration Editor WM. HYDE ...... . Senior Cofeditor WM. BURGESS, ELLA MAY RIKE, JOHN SHERIDAN THOMAS GILLOOLY ...... Student Government BOB BYROM HESTER TOM . . Art Editor VIRGINIA STRATER GEORGE BARTH LOIS MORGAN JANE KAMKE . . . Literary Editor TED MEIER HAL I-IEINEMAN NORMAN DRULLARD MARGARET PERRY . . . Campus Editor JAYNE CURTIS . . Organization Editor WILMA LIFFRING CARLETON RAE . . Press Editor VIRGINIA PERRY DON MCLEAN ......,... Athletic Editor WM. MILLER, REGINALD JACKSON. ROBT. HAEHL. MARTEEN BOWIE, THELMA MILLER WALTER BRANDES . Staff Photographer RALPH LEASE JOSEPH SHANKS . . Picture Editor ELEANORE BENNETT . . Panel Editor ROBERT MOREY FLORENCE ROGGE VIVIENE CUNNINGHAM . University Life Editor FLORENCE SCHNETZLER WALTER HARTOUGH . . Staff Stenographer MERIDITH I-IIGHEILL BETTY LOU DOLPH . . . Secretary Huck Ruu'HByrom. Hyde. Nauler. Hartuugh. Shanks. Rae, Brayton, Meyer. Appel Second-Heineman, Burgess, Highfill, Dolph, Curtis. Miller. McLean. Baumgartner, Morey First-Bowie, Letfering, Kamke. Schnet:ler. Cunningham. Butler. V.Perry, Morgan. Bennett. M. Perry Blockhouse of IQ33 The Blockhouse of l933 is not only a record of the changing of people in the Uni' versity and of the year's activities but it is also proof that this publication has come to be an important institution for the preservation of the spirit, friendships and memories of this growing organization of men and women. Throughout the year the staff has been tirelessly aided by German Erausquin, of the DeVilbiss Company, who has carefully developed with the staff the plan of the book. To him must go the credit for the history of Toledo, Spain, and the layout of the opening pages which carry out the theme of the comparison of Toledo, Ohio, and Toledo, Spain. The Toledo Chamber of Commerce, Mr. L. W. Platt, photographer, and the Toledo Musem of Art Camera Club furnished the pictures with which we were able to carry out the theme. Much credit is due to these people and to Mr. Earl Cuthbertf son, who was the art director of the staff, for their efforts to make this book a success. , 175 Campus Collegian EDITORIAL STAFF GENIFREDE THOMPSON ..... . ARNOLD E. SUKROW Editorfin-Chief . . Managing Editor News Editor . Sports Editor Literary Editor . Society Editor ROBERT W. DAILEY . . CARLETON RAE . LEONA THOMA . DOROTHY RICE . WM. E. HALL, DONOVAN F. EMCH . . Advisers ASSOCIATE EDITORS EMILY SHERMAN . ....... Women's Sports W. ALBERT BUSH . Assistant Managing Editor GRAHAM H. SMITH . . . . Assistant News Editor JOHN SHERIDAN . . . . Assistant Sports Editor TOM BOURQUE, JANE EBERLY . . . Columnists BUSINESS STAFF MARVIN VAN WORMER ..... Business Manager LAVELLE WILLINGER . . Assistant JOHN KING . . . Secretary REPORTERS DON APPEL ELEANOR COAKLEY RODNEY VINSON RICHARD BARNES RONALD ELSE LUCILLE BENSON JOHN GRIGSBY MARY LOU GARTY DOROTHY ECKNER FRANCES FOLGER RADA FOLGER WILLIAM GRUENKE CAROLYN HACKER ELIZABETH HANNAH ELIZABETH HARRIS NITA GAVARIS BETTY ALGEO LARRY ALGEO MARY PHILLIPS HAL HEINEMANN BERNICE FENIGER GRACE LANZINGER MARY LITTEN IRENE LOVERING AVIS MAYER ANNETTE NORTHUP ETHEL O'DELL CHRISTINE PETCOFF MABEL TIMSON PAULINE WELLS n' Q' Top Rau'-Sukrow. Vinson, Criizsby, Heinemann. Bourque. Van Wormer, Appel Scrmzd-En1ch, Barnes, Kinz. Flush. Rae. Baumgartner. Algeo 4 ' Firsf-Thoma. Coakley, Smith. Rice, Thompson, Voir, Wendorf. Morgan, Cavaris, lxeFnC'f Campus Collegian HE Campus Collegian is the weekly student publication of the University of Toledo. For the last two years it has been judged the best weekly college news' paper in Ohio. This year it was host to the Ohio College Newspaper Association which convened here December 2 and 3. All students interested in journalism or newspaper work are eligible as reporters. journalism students are required to contribute to the Collegian as a part of their work in the course. The Campus Collegian stands for unbiased treatment of facts, recognition of ability regardless of fraternal or nonffraternal afhliations, a university standard of news and a more democratic school spirit. ,.-.-. ,i 177 Bark Ron'-Siikrow. Heineman, Nagler, Brayton, Appel SecumigMcLean. Vinson. Bush, Rae. Algeo. Baumgartner. Van Wormer. Crigsby First-Rice, Kamke. Kepner. F. Smith. Voit. Wendorf. Morgan. Gavaris. Perry, Curtis Press Club HE Press Club is an organization to aid both the Collegian and Blockhouse staffs through a study of this literary work. Meetings are held at which prominent newspaper men and women are invited to be guest speakers. The Press Club is the pledge chapter of Alpha Phi Gamma, which is a national honorary journalistic fraternity. 19334934 OFFICERS MARGARET VOIT . President EMILY SHERMAN , , . VicefPresident MARVIN VAN XVORMER , . SefretaryfTreasIIrer MEMBERS DON APPEL RICHARD BRAYTON NITA GAVARIS BETTY ALGEO LARRY ALCEO MARGARET PERRY JANE lQAMKE BOB BAUMGARTNER JOHN SHERIDAN LOIS MORGAN MARGARET VOIT LLICILLE BENSON ARNOLD SUKROW MARVIN VAN XNORMER DONALD MCCLEAN EMILLE SHERMAN HELEN SCARLETT ,IANE EBERLY EDITH -ICHNSTONE FLORENCE SMITH GRAHAM H. SMITH RODNEY VINSON PETER SIcALROs .IOHN CRIGSEI' HAL HEINEMAN HESTER TOM CARLETON RAE LIAYNE CURTIS EMILLE MCCORMACK DOROTHY RICE THOMAS GILLOOLY WILLIANI MILLER MARCENA GARWOOD ROYDEN BACHMAN MELV'lN NAGLER BERNlCE FENIGER MARTEEN BOVVIE LAVELLE WILLINCER ALBERT BLIsH CHARLOTTE KEIINER ELIZABETH KNAPP AILEEN WENDORF Hs I Back Run'-Lanker. Bowie, Miller. Perry. Kamke. Storm, Mielke First-Clayton, Cameron. Schwarzkopf, Kepner. Blanchard. Liffering, Krepleever Peppers JANE KAMRE . . . President MARGARET PERRY . SecretaryfTreasurer KATHERINE E.-XSLEY . . Faculty Adviser MEMBERS SUE BLANCHARD DOROTHY IQREPLEEVER MARTEEN BOWIE FRANCES LANKER MURLYN CAMERON WILMA LIFFRING BESSIE CLAYTON RUTH MIELKE JANE EBERLY lX'lARGARET PERRY JANE KAMRE MADELYN POPE CHARLOTTE KEPNER BETTY SCHWARTZKOPF VIRGINIA STORM Peppers is the only honorary woman's organization on the campus. Its purpose is to foster participation in activities, high scholastic standing, and campus sociability. There are fifteen members this year. In order to be eligible for membership, a woman must be active in at least two activities and have a 1.5 average in grades. She must be a representative woman and a leader on the C3I11pL1S. The group has held several informal meetings this year and has tried to become better acquainted with the other members by learning of their outside work which consists of social work, scout work, and community welfare work. League of Women Voters OFFICERS MADELYN POPE . . . President DOROTHY JANE POLLOCK . VicefPresident RUTH MIELKE . . . Recording Secretary FRANCES LANKER . , Corresponding Secretary RUTH PARKER . . . . Treasurer KATHERINE EASLEY Faculty Adviser MEMBERS DOROTHY ARNOLD LOIS BUSSDIEKER DYREXA CHAPMAN HELEN CONN MAUDE DRUKENMILLER ROBERTA EMMET CLARICE FRANCIS NITA GAVARIS ANNE KATZ COLLETTE LANGENDERFER KATHRYN LANGENDERFER FRANCES LANKER ELIZABETH MEIER RUTH MIELKE RUTH PARKER CHRISTINE PETCOFF DOROTHY JANE POLLOCR MADELYN POPE FLORENCE WONDERS I-IE University League of Women Voters was organized in 1926 under the guidance of Dean Katherine Easley. Since that time she has acted as faculty ad' viser to the organization. The general objective of the League has been to educate university women for better Citizenship. The most interesting activity of the organization so far this year has been its participation in the Student Industrial Conferences. The aim of these conferences is to discuss the industrial situation today and what the College student can do about it. It is the aim of the League to arouse interest in social legislation which will better the country in which we live. Trip Rnu'-Schwackenwald, Hyde, Straud, Haring, Miller, Unkenhol: Second-Sherer, Lieberman. Roth, Pray, Leffler. Vobbe. Young, Rutschow First -Bott. Benda, Lukens, Schwarzkopf. Butler, Watters, Lumm, Friedel. Henzler, Jardine, Steude Business Administration Club Founded 1932 OFFICERS CARLETON W. VOBBE . . . President GEORGE L. YOUNG VicefPresident RUTH MAE BUTLER . . Secretary RALPH A. MILLER . . . Treasurer FRED BENDA MILDRED BOLZ ,IOSEPH BORT RUTH M. BUTLER GERALD CAREY ALINA FRIEDEL LESTER HARING ELZA R. HENZLER WILLIAM HYDE DONALD JARDINE DEAN CLAIR K. SEARLES MEMBERS PAUL JORDAN WALTERS KELSALL CHESTER KONCZAL CALN'lN LIEBERMAN CLARA LOUISE LUKENS EVELYN LUMM RALPH A. MILLER CLIFTON PRAY GORDON ROTH JOHN RUTscHow MARLIN SCHVVACHENXVALD BETTY SCHVVARZKOPF TED SHERER RUSSELL SOMERVILLE HOWARD STEUDE EDWARD STRAUB BLAIR UNKENHOLZ CARLETON W. VOBBE HERMAN WILLIAMS JANE WATTERS GEORGE L. YOUNG Faculty Ad' iscr PROP. GEORGE L. LEFFLER , . Business Review Director URING the first year of its active existence, the Business Administration Club has made conf siderable progress. At its business meetings, speakers including Professor Donald S. Parks, Miss Anne Fineman, personnel director of Lasalle 81 Koch's3 and Professor Delos M. Palmer of the Engineering Club have given very interesting and educational talks. Several fine social meetings have been enjoyed in the Conference Room. But the greatest contribution made by the Club to not only the school, but also the whole com- munity, has been the editing and publishing by certain Of its members Of a monthly bulletin entitled "The Toledo Business Review." This bulletin has organized and compared the latest statistics on business conditions in its various phases in Toledo, showing comparisons with the previous month. the same month a year ago, and with national figures in the same field of business. The publication has been under the direction of Dr. George L. Leffler, and the student staff has been composed of George L. Young, editor: Calvin Lieberman, business manager: and Carleton Vobbe, assistant editor. Students in the Club have served as reporters, secretaries, and compilers of statistics. RODNEY VINSON . BERNICE GOMORSKI EVANGELINE BAUER . LUELVA WERNERT BETTY SCHWARZKOPF MRS. ROSARIO FLORIPE, EI Centro Espanol OFFICERS MR. FELIPE MOLINA MEMBERS MARTIN ANDERSON RICHARD BARNES EVANCELINE BAUER ERNESTINE BROCKLEBANK KATHERINE CROWL SELMA DOLGIN JOHN DOWD EDITH EIN ROBERT FLORIAN ELIZABETH FIORITTO DOROTHY FRANCIS BERNICE GOMORSKI WILLIAM GRAH IDA HOFFMAN ELLAINE I-IOLLOWAY CARRIE KAMKE ANNE KATZ FLORENCE MA I ESKA WAYNE MASTERS . President Vice' President . Secretary Treasurer Reporter Advisers PAULINE MECKLEY LAMORRA MUELLER MRS. PACATTI RUTH PEARLMAN GLADYS REYNOLDS DOROTHY SANBORN LORETTA SCHILL BETTY SCHWARZKOPF IDA MAE SCOFFIELD MELVIN SEPLER RUSSELL SOMERVILLE MARY THOMAS RODNEY VINSON ELSIE WALTON FANNY WEINSTEIN LUELVA WERNERT MARGARET WHEATON MARGARET WHITE HELEN WISE Back Rau'-Katz, Sarnborn. Somerville. Bush. Vinson, Brocklebank, Mueller First-Bower. Comerski, Majeski. Molina, Wernert. Schwarzkopf, Bussdieker El Centro Espanol L CENTRO ESPANOL was organized in 1922 to create an active interest in Spanish and to help students to practice speaking that language. The meetings of the club are held the last Sunday of every month in the home of some member, and there is always a guest speaker. Any student having passed one university year of Spanish is eligible for member' ship. At the end of each school year the club holds a banquet at which time the ofhcers for the coming year are installed. A X... . ,fri .3 , 4 l9lf"."- , ' E? Q'-if if G1-I -L , 'Ci A: '!1'i"s Q,-:,3',ii.'.g-'.' 'IPL ' r- 5: 'vafzz .gy gf", 57' fi 1 4: iwf Aj-W Q r-751 . gil 2 I vil- a.,..', ,,. as f- .. i.. .-,,. .. WN' X S T1pRoi Appel Car ten Onan Dailey Sukrox F1 t Northup Camenn Emmet Lelbomt Jeffery University Debating Association THE sEAsoN OHIO CONFERENCEfQuestion: 'Resolved that the State of Ohio Should Enact Legislation Pro viding for the Compulsory Arbitration of All Labor Disputes. For the second successive season University debate teams canoe out on top in the Conference having registered one more victory this year than its nearest competitor Ohio and scoring x ictories over strong conference teams such as Wittenburg, Muskingum, Ohio, and Kent State. These were all formal debates judged by experts picked by the Conference moderator. Pl KAPPA DELTA DEBATESfQuestion: ' Resolved that the United States Should Agree to the Cancellation of All Interallied War Debts." The Tournament at Tiffin saw a team composed of Gluck and Appel come through four debates without defeat and participate in the Audience Debate at night. All teams participating upheld both sides of the question. Other debates of the season on War Debts were as follows: Victories over BaldwinfWallace lWernert Schoolu, Bucknell cat DeVilbiss+, Pittsburgh lat Gibsonburgv: non-decision debates against Heidelberg lConvocationn, and Penn 4Theatrer. MANCHESTER DEBATES-Question: "Resolved that the Federal Government Should Regulate All Banking Functions, With Deposits Guaranteed." A team composed of Chamberlain, Carsten and Dailev won four out of five debates against Purdue, Manchester, Wheaton and others, at the twofday Manchester Tournament. A nonfvarsity team of Vobbe, Baumgartner and Uthotf also participated. BOWLING GREEN TOURNAMENT-Women's debates and the final tournament of the year were cancelled because of the impounding of funds in the First National Bank. However, a team com' posed of Virginia Leflet and Clara Kuhn participated in a Tournament at Bowling Green on "State Policing," winning two out of three contests. Murlyn Cameron and Clara Kuhn debated against Bowling Green in a pre-season contest. Nonfvarsity participants were Rose Leibowitz and Roberta Emmet. SEASON SUMMARYAThe University won eighteen debates, lost three and had three non-decision debates, besides the non-decision debates of practice tournaments. The total number of partici- pants in this year's contests was twentyfone. - 5-N .tgfiig .' . .w.'.'-Q. 00 M I T I I .N .Q 1 l 1 'K' Top Row-Carsten. Sul-crow, Reed First-Dailey, Northup. Jeffery, Weller Pi Kappa Delta Founded in 1932 OFFICERS STANLEY JEFFERY . . . . President SPENCER NORTHUP Secretary ARNOLD SUKROW . Treasurer DR. C. H. ORIANS . . Adviser MEMBERS ROBERT DAILEY EDWARD REID STANLEY JEFFERY WILLIAM SNOW SPENCER NORTHUI1 ARNOLD SUKROW DR. C. H. ORIAMS HERBERT C. WELLER PLEDCES MURLYN CAMERON EDWARD CARSTEN DANIEL GLUCK ROBERT KELB Pl KAPPA DELTA TEAMS I fi ,. .I.. 4 -1.,.,. ., In- -,va ',- sanity It. February, March HOWARD KLINE CLARA KUHN HARRY LAMB HELEN LOU TUCKER NORTH MANCHESTER TOURNAMENT February 2-1, 25 Vs. Penn and Baldwin-Wallace, Negative: Zack Chamberlain Clara Kuhn, Stanley jeffery Edward Carsten Robert Dailey Vs. Heidelberg, Bucknell and Pittsburgh, Aff. Tiflin Tournament with victories over: Daniel Gluck, Stanley Jeffery B. W. Hiram, Heidelberg and Akron Daniel Gluck, Donald Appel rboth sidesi I, Saw 135 fray. ,J 4' ,."4,1 v' N I ' '-,H-'JM ., ' ' Dramatic Association SUzANNE BLANCHARD . President ROBERT GOSLINE VicefPresident CHARLOTTE KEPNER . . Secretary PHILIP LEE . . . ' .... . Treasurer MRS. JESSIE DOWD STAFFORD, MR. JOHN REED SPICER . Faculty Advisers C. GIBSON BARLOW Qfor Iirst two playsb . Director L. D. BARNHART Cfor last playj . . Director KATHRYN CROWL . . . Stage Manager ALBERT WISNIEWSKI . Technical Director JOHN MARSHALL SPOONER . . Electrician HELYN NAGLE . . . Costumes ROBERT GOSLINE . Production Manager PHILIP LEE ......... Business Manager ROBERT GOSLINE, Chm., HELYN NAGLE, ARTHUR COULD, ALBERT WISNIEWSKI, RUTH MORTON .... Play Reading Committee MEMBERS BETTY JANE ALGEO LAWRENCE R. ALGEO, JR. B. ELIZABETH ALTER WALTER W. ARCOW F. JAMES BABCOCR RICHARD BARNES WILLIAM M. BELLMAN LUCILLE BENSON KATHARINE BLANCI-IARD SUZANNE BLANCHARD DOROTHY BOHRER ERNESTINE BROCKLEBANR RICHARD G. BURMAN M. MURLYN CAMERON DONNA M. CAMPBELL EDWARD A. CARSTEN ZACK B. CHAMBERLAIN HELEN CONN JOE COOPER KATHRYN A. CROWL JUNE E. DROMGOLD CARL A. EBERLEIN JANE B. EBERLY NORMNA A. FETZER CLAIR C. FISHER BETTY JANE FOWLER MARY FRASER PHILIP J. GALLIERS NANCY M. GILLETT ROBERT B. GOSLINE ARTHUR J. COULD IRVING B. GOULD JESSIE HAMMANN RUTH G. HARSCH ROLLO HEEBSH HAL R. I-IEINEMANN PHYLLIS W. HEINLE MARGARET W. HUNTI.Y ROSELYN KENAGA CHARLOTTE E. KEPNER KENNETH A. KONOPKA DOROTHY KREPLEEVER MARGUERITE LAMBERT PHILIP D. LEE ROBERT D. MCNAULL RUTH E. MORTON CHARLOTTE MURRAY HELYN C. NAGLE ANTOINETTE RHODES ROBERT E. SAELZLER KENNETH E. SANSOM FREDERIC SHAFFMASTER JACK SHEETS RUSSEL SOMERVILLE JOHN MARSHALL SPOONER J. NORMAN STAIGER SHERMAN STAMBAUGH GWYN START VIRGINIA STORM VIRGINIA STRATER GENIFREDE THOMPSON MABEL TIMSON HESTER TOM VICTORIA TOTEFF EDWARD WELLS RUSSEL WHITMORE BERNARD WILSON HELEN WISE ALBERT WISNIEWSKI MARCIA WITHERELL 'l "5 i .f I., E , . lil! Defi in ci W J: Burk Roimhe-Barnes, Sillence, Staiger, Wilson, Konopka, Coslinc, Algeo, Hellman, Sukrow, Heebsh, Hawley, Heineman Third-Sansom, Spooner, Lee, Roth, Carsten, Sheets, Wisniexxski, l.Could, McNaull Sccmid-WBrocklebank, Kenaqa. Crowl. Timson. Hammann, Muny. Drumgold, Heinle, Phillips, Murray, Huntley Fir5rfFoxvler, Campbell, Kepner, Cameron, Fraser, Blanchard, Algeo. Harsch, Bohrer, Miller. Morton, Morgan D ' A ' ' romotic ssociation HE DRAMATIC ASSOCIATION is the organization for the study and production of amateur theatricals. Several plays are presented each year in the Henry -l. Doermann Theatre, the casts of which are chosen at scheduled tryouts by the director with the approval of the faculty adviser. Any full-time student is eligible to try out for a part in a play or in the production staff, whether or not he is yet a member. The Dramatic Association is divided into three major departments, namely: Acting, Production and Business. The Acting Department, of course, speaks for itself: the Production Department, under the supervision of the Vice-President, consists in Stage Managing, Sets, Costumes, Properties, and anything else that might be included in the actual production of the play: and the Business Department, headed by the Treasurer, had charge of the tickets, publicity, etc. Membership in the Dramatic Association is gained through active participation in at least one play each year, in one of the three departments. Application for membership is made to the secretary of the organization, stating in which department the applicant is most interested, and listing any previous experience. During the year 193283, three major productions and several one-acts were presented. The first, "The Pigeon," by john Calsworthy, was directed by C. Gibson Barlow, and was presented December l and 2. The mid-year production, "Death Takes a Holiday," by Walter Ferris, also directed by Mr. Barlow, was presented February l6 and 17. The hnal maior production, "The Importance of Being Earnest," by Oscar Wilde, which was presented May 4 and 5, was directed by L. D. Barnhart, who became director upon the resignation of Mr. Barlow. The two one-act plays presented during the year were both directed by students. " A Cup of Tea," by Ryerson, was under the direction of Phyllis Heinle, and Yeats' "Hour Class," Linder that of Arthur Could. ' - 187 Back Row-Sherman. Meckley, Jardine. Peterson, Crigsby. Stevens, Stollhere, Willingham: First-Ayars. Boehler. Hall. Reamsnyder. Cooper. Strang, Mnan. Zucker, Mays, Masters Orchestra WALTER WVILLENGANZ , . . Conductor A. j. RANT: . . . President GLENN MOAN . Secretary-Treasurer DONALD YIARDINE ,... ,... L ibrarian Violins: GLENN MOAN, A. VI. RANTZ, RALPH ZL'cKER, FRANCIS PETERSON, EDWIN STRONG, JOE COOPER, ROBERT BOEHLER, R. WAYNE MASTERS, ELIZABETH MAYS Cello: WILMA HALL, RALPH REAMSNYDER Bass: ELEANOR JABLINSRI, TED WALINSKI Flute: EMILY SHERMAN Clarinet: DONALD JARDINE, PAULINE MEEKLEY Trumpet: WARREN STEVENS, ROBERT STOLLBERO Tuba: BEN JACKSON Trombone: ALAN BALLINGER Percussion: JOHN GRIGSBY, ROBERT BYRAM HE University Orchestra was first recognized as a student activity in the vear 193081. With the whole-hearted cooperation of the late Dr. Henry j. Doermann, it has made definite progress. In addition to its own program, the orchestra has aided the Dramatic Association and the Chorus in their productions. The Orchestra hopes to build up an organization which will be able to carry out a program worthy of the University. During the year, the Orchestra, under the competent and able direction of Mr. Walter Willihnganz, has played for several convocations, presented a Christmas program, assisted the Chorus in the "Two Vagabondsf' gave a concert at the Toledo Museum of Art, and helped with the May Day activities. The Orchestra concluded its season by playing for the Commencement exercises. Back Rmi---Smith,Meier, Bishop, Konopka. Heehsh SlIllllId'TlVlIllCl'. Staiuer, Wheaton. Curtis, Drornpoltlr Algeiv, Jackson First 'IX1f'l'fUl1. Fowler, Flynn, Oechsler, Foluur, Mielke, Qucal, Phillips. Axis Chorus OFFICERS NORMAN STAICER . . . , President CARL EBERLEIN . , Business Nfanager VIRGINIA STORM Secretary RUTH MIELRE . Librarian LARRY ALGEO . CLARENCE BALL . . , Stage M'anager . . Director JANET ARE LARRY ALCEO IVIARCARET AVERY ESTHER Avis MAX BISHOP GORDON BLAINE ROBERT BOEHLER NIILDRED BOL: DOROTHY BOSSERT LENORE BROXVNE BESSIE CLAYTON VIVIEN CUNNINGIIAAI .IAYNE CURTIS JUNE DROMCOLD CARI, EBERLEIN MARQIORIE FLYNN ANNA FOLQER BETTY JANE FowLER W'ILLIAN1GRAH ROLLO HEEBSCH BEN JACKSON JANE KAMRE KENNETII KONOPRA ROBERT LAMPTON TED MEIER RUTH MEILRE RALPH MILLER JEAN MILLIS RUTH MORTON .-XNNETTE NORTHRLIP RUTH NOTzRA EsTELI.E OECHSLER KATHERINE QUEAL ARTHUR RANT: MARIE REPASZ FREDERICK SHA FFMASTER WILNIA SHUIT: MERL SMITH NORMAN STAICER HELEN STONE VIRGINIA STORM VICTORIA TOTEFF RAY LIRVVIN RUTH WACRE JULIA NNARNER MARCARET WHEATON DOROTHY WOLFE THOMAS IVIAXNYELL KATHRYN PHILLIPS HE UNIVERSITY CHORUS this year has been working especially on A Capella singing, using classics of the seventeenth 'centurv. This is a very ditlficult tvpe of music, quite effective if well done, and only a few organizations, even among college groups, have undertaken it. The Chorus hlls :I need for such music in Toledo. The group sang on April 2 at the First Congregational Church and later appeared at the Museum of Art. In February the Chorus presented the comic opera, "The Two Vagabondsf' in addition to its regular work, but its main efforts have been directed toward music ol a different kind. The chorus also assisted with the Baccalaureate service and with Commencement. 1891 Back Ron'-Dietz, Winslow, Lemme, Jablinski, Frautschi, Gillonly Sammi-Matlwwson, Kemp. Dancer, Dense, Dr. Brandeberry, King, Williams, Cannon First-Pritchett. Welker. Ziegler, Overmeyer, Fishler. Slutnick, Pollock. Stevens Delta X OFFICERS ARTHUR PRITCHETT . . . . President DYREXA CHAPMAN . . Vice-President DOROTHY POLLOCR Secretary-Treasurer WAYNE DANCER ..... . Faculty Adviser FACULTY MEMBERS Dr. J. B. BRANDEBERRY J. B. WINSLOW WAYNE DANCER MAURICE LEMME MEMBERS JAMES BABCOCI4 LOREN BEEBE ALFRED BISSONETTE SOL BOYK PAUL BREMER FRED BREMFOERDER JACK CAMERON KARL CANNON GEORGE CARLE DYREXA CHAPMAN BETTY CRAMER HAL CRANFORD FREDERICK DAVID DAN DELRER JOE DENCE ALBERT DIETz WILMA EGGERT EDITH EIN GEORGE ENGERS BLANCHE FISHLER CARL FRAUTSCHI THOMAS GILLOOLY CHARLES GRAHANI GLEN GREEN HERMAN HAPPLE EDWIN JABLINSKI ELEANOR JABLINSKI JANE KAMKE ROBERT KEMP JOSEPH KERTZ ROBERT KING ROBERT KINSEY HUGH A. KIRK TOM KOZAR KATHRYN LANGENDERFER RALPH LEASE JANE LIBBE PALMER LIEBOLD ROBERT T. MELCHER DOLORES OVERMEYER ARNOLD PETERSON DOROTHY POLLOCR ARTHUR PRITCHETT BOB REYNOLDS ARTHUR RICE ELLAMAY RIKE WALTER ROSHONG KENNETH RossMAN .JAMES RYAN HARRY SCHWAB EDITH SLOTNICR VIVIAN SMITH WARREN STEVENS GENEFRIEDE THOMPSON KATHRYN TIMM MARVIN VAN WORMER MARY WAEDAL FERN WELKER WALTER WHITE CAMERON WILLIAMS MARY ETTA ZIEGLER J' - I 'Dlx 5 1 r 52' if ,-I IL I Y +P fly :C fi .4-p .-. i W ,fL,i'. QW 31 rf ii' , - :ll ia? Fl .3 T' - fi- fi .f Lan:inger, Blanchard. Miller Women's Association OFFICERS SUE BLANCHARD , . , . President THELMA MILLER . , Vice-President GRACE LANZINGER . Secretary-Treasurer ALINA FRIEDEL . . . Reporter DEAN KATHERINE EASLEY , . Faculty Adviser HE Women's Association is the organization of which all women students bee come members upon matriculating in the University. The purpose of the organization is to establish a central point of contact among women students and is the only women's organization on the campus without dis' tinction as to classes, types of courses, or honor attainments. The officers are chosen in the spring at a general election in which all women students are eligible. The Women's Association sponsors several social affairs each year, including a tea for Freshmen women, a bridge for all women, and May Day. The May Day celebration is an elaborate annual affair held under their auspices and is featured by the coronation of the new Women's Association president as May Queen. iw 191 ,3 i 1 Student Y. M. C. A. OFFICERS RICHARD WETER . President CARLETON SCHUETZ Vice-President BLAIR UNKENHOLTZ . Secretary EDWIN WETCHER . Treasurer STANLEY JEFFREY . Chaplain JOHN SPICER . Adviser EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE ROBERT STOLLBERG CARLETON SCHUETZ JAMES NORTON HENRY KREIDER RALPH MILLER ADNA SNYDER RUSSELL SOMERVILLE MEMBERS EDMUND ADAMS CHESTER KONCZAL JOE SHANK FRED BENDA WILLIAM BURGESS RICHARD CALLAGHAN GERALD CAREY SCOTT DILL MELVIN EBERLIN PHILIP ECKERT FLOYD FENNELL IVAN GRODI ROBERT HANSON JOHN HARRIS ROLLO HEEBSCH EARL HEINZELMAN WILLIAM HYDE LEONARD JACOBS STANLEY JEFFREY ROBERT KEGG KENNETH KONOPKA HENRY KREIDER ROBERT LEWINSKI WILLIS LUDEMAN THOMAS MCFARLAND DONALD MCLEAN JOHN MEIER ROBERT MELCHER RALPH MILLER WILLIAM MILLER JAMES MONTGOMERY SPENCER NORTHRUP JAMES NORTON HOWARD PACKARD IRVING REISER FRED RITTER JOHN ROGERS CARLETON SCHUETZ GERALD SCHUG JOHN SHERIDAN WAYNE SHIPMAN CARL CISCO GRAHAM SMITH ADNA SNYDER RUSSELL SOMERVILLE WARREN STEVENS ROBERT STOLLBERG LEWIS STUMP BLAIR UNKENHOLTZ DONALD WESTFALL EDWIN WETCHER RICHARD WETER KENNETH WETZEL WALTER WHITE LAVALLE WILLINGER THEODORE YEACKER 6.163 0 6 'ix Back Rim'+Somerville. Schuetz, Stollberfi, Unkenholz, -lefferv. Schick. Skalkos, Konopl-ca. M, Smith. Rutsch First-Miller, Benda, Westfall. Northup. Snyder, Weter. Watcher, Le-ivinski, Jacobs. Adams, Kreider Student Y. M. C. A. The purpose of the Student Young Men's Christian Association of the University of the City of Toledo is: To win young men to the ideals and practices ofjesus. To promote their growth into the fullness of character as revealed by His teachings. To encourage them into the active fellowship in the church of their choice. To serve in helping boys and young men, regardless of race, caste, creed, or nationality, to achieve in their daily economic, social, physical, mental, and spiritual lives, the ideals expressed by jesus. The aim of the Student 'Y' is: To permeate the student body with the respect for and the continuance of ideals of living that are ethical, ideals of association that are Christian, and to seek out, train, and maintain the leadership which will project and sustain these ideals. ig , 193 i Buck Rau'-Moore. Lang, Carry. jelley, Timsun First-Clayton. Planta. Cruenke, Mrs. Blanchard, Davis, Krepleever DOROTHY D. COLE VIRGINIA F. BANTINC MARY C. BANTA BESSIE E. CLAYTON MABEL I. TIMSON VIRGINIA BANTING DOROTHY COLE FREDA DAVIS MARY LOU GARTY DOROTHY ECKNER FRANCES FOLGER RADA FOLGER WILLIAM GRUENKE Ellen H. Richards Club OFFICERS MEMBERS CAROLYN HACKER ELIZABETH HANNAH ELIZABETH HARRIS GRACE -IELLERY MAE KRENK FAY LANG GRACE LANZINGER MARY LITTEN . President Vicef President . Secretary Treasurer Reporter IRENE LOVERING AVIS MAYER ANNETTE NORTHUP ETHEL O'DELL CHRISTINE PETCOFF MABEL TIMSON PAULINE WELLS HE Ellen H. Richards Club of the University completed this year the fullest schedule in the history of domestic science activities at this institution. Interests furthered in the current year included the sewing of dresses for the Red Cross, ex- periments in diets and food for the City Welfare Department in relief work, a fruit cake sale, and charity work at Thanksgiving and Christmas. "The Development of Personalityn by various means has been the theme of the social meetings. Speakers well known in their fields have led the discussions on the development and training of personality. Social activities have included the Freshmen Tea, the Hallowe'en Party, the Annual Spring Dance, the Style Show and Mothers' Tea, and the Senior Farewell. 194 AI Huck Rou'-Greene. Van Wormer, Damn, Frost. Lease, Heinzelman, Ryerson, Taraschke, Sundling Second-Cameron. Robinson, Todd, Cerdes, Garrison, Vance. Vernier, Matzinger. King, Wheaton, Link First'Cray, Kinsey, Kemp, Wilson, Happel, Lamley, Dicks, Doner. Bremfoerder, Lanfare, Walter The University of Toledo Engineering Society ROLAND LAMLEY ROBERT VERNIER . BRUCE ROBINSON ROBERT KINSEY . PROF. D. M. PALMER . . President Vicefljresident . Secretary Treasurer . . , Adviser Honorary Members-All professors and instructors in the College of Engineering LOREN BEEBE FRED BREMFOERDER JACK CAMERON DANIEL DAMM DONALD DONER MELVIN EBERLIN HENRY FROST EDWARD GARRISON ORVILLE GERDES VANCE GRAY HERMAN HAPPAL EARL HEINzELMAN NORMAN DICKS MEMBERS ,IOHN KEMP ROBERT KING ROBERT KINSEY ROLAND LAMLEY GILBERT LANCENDERFER LEE LANFARE RALPH LEASE FRANCIS LEVELLE HENRY LINCK ROBERT MATZINGER RICHARD MUCFOR ARNOLD PETERSON BRUCE ROBINSON RUSSELL RYERSON COURTLAND TARASCHKE LEON TEMPLE DONALD TODD WESLEY VANCE MARVIN VAN WORMER ROBERT VERNIER RICHARD WALTER ESTEL WHEATON CALVIN WILSON CARL SUNDLINC. HE University of Toledo Engineering Society is a new organization on the campus this year. The Society was organized for the purpose of promoting friendship and developing greater knowledge and interest in engineering enterprises among the junior and Senior engineering students. During the past year technical papers have been prepared and presented by members at the regular meetings held at University Hall. Inspection trips through various factories have also been made by the group. Buck Rau'-Schultz. Morgan, Fennebergylackson. Algeo. Heinle, Arft First--Case, Liffring. Majeski, Comorski, Cameron, LaBOunty, Cavaris, Ayers, Druckenrniller, Bennett lVll'RLYN CAMERON VIRGINIA STORM . FENTRUS LABOUNTY . HARRY FENNEBERC RUTH PARKER . DR. M. ESTELLE HAMILTON . LAWRENCE ALGEO, jR. BETTY ALTER ELEANOR BENNETT VIRGINIA BLANCHARD MARTEEN BOWIE MURLYN CAMERON iVlAl.lD DRUCRENMILLER CLAIR FISHER HELEN FULLER HARRY FENNEBERG Le Cercle Frangais OFFICERS MEMBERS ROSE MARY CASE NITA GAVARIS EDITH ARFT BERNICE GOMORSRI PHYLLIS HEINLE BENJAMIN S. JACKSON FENTRUS LABOUNTY WILMA LIFFRING LEON LOUvIAUx FLORENCE MA.IEsIcI . President Vice- President . Secretarv Treasurer Reporter Adviser HELEN AYERS RUTH MIELRE LOIS MORGAN WILLIAM F. MILLER RUTH PARKER FLORENCE SCHNETZLER HENRY' SCHWARTZ XVILMA SCHULTZ VIRGINIA STORM KATHRN'N TIMM MARCIA WITHERELL HE purpose of the Le Cercle Francais is to promote facility of expression in French. At each meeting the business and program of the club are conducted in French. An attempt is made to provide a social setting for French conversationean atmosf phere almost impossible to attain in the formal class room. The association has been fortunate in having as its guests M. jean Berniot, M. jules Mallien, and M. jean Herand, whose speech has been a good example for Amerif can students to copy. The following plays have been presented by Le Cercle Francais this year: "Le Medicin lVlyStlflE,l' by Victor E. Frangois, and "Les Romanesquesf' by Edmond Rostand. i 6 J K N f X I Il N fl i W in 1 . il '15 AJL5.SFiQ,xwE E f N 9 Q , T , A R ,--fy.: W ,J ig-I Sir. I. i.,1 - . . . . The Nlain Entrance of University Hall . . . . A Stairway Window Between Fourth and Fifth Floors .... A "Bird's Eye" View of the Football Field and the Athletic Building .... Looking Up at the Tower Clock .... The Main Entrance as it Appears from the Fourth Floor .,.. Goddard Road from the Tower .... 198 Q3 1. I x , A 1 . x f W l . 'Q J.. A . Y r , . I -15' 1 VX ,N ,- .M l W, . 4, Q. '1 .Fl FRE SEM' 'L 1? 5 2 u '1 22251 W I J:- Fifi IMA ta-2' X ..,. if Q- rs-, fr-' . s .1 H91 .4 N23 iw H b-. ffl? rv 1' ,w .1 -F J 1 .. ti E V'-1 i.:,. ,iff 1 1.-1,4 i-,fi 3 , . ' i, kr.. . 4, f. . 1 , 1' A , ,P V V I, - .' .. -9: , A. 53. 'C 2'1- -LQ. W, C11 -' - '-J 1 3 ',11"?' N . 'r ,U ,oss , crfxfi ...,-r.n.m: 1 wx ,i A117 L , . ,, 1 -. -Ku 1,4 img M 1 0.-N ,V , ., ' '-1'-f'-"' ' ,,1. .1,' ff 'Q-gf fry. T A i . if 'o T-aviiilalgfafm L. . . .. .. 1- -ng, L.5q,.-.:'- I-'..gJY . L ' - ' .-, .v ' Jt,fz5t-wg. LK., . .ngf5J3,g'5,ZS" -' - V' 'Wt K , in V if N . Q 1 we wx 'Q lg x rw . ggi 1 ,.. . ,,.. M... Am... . . . . The University Tower As Seen from the WoodlandfGIen A Rear Entrance .... The Environs of the University . Winter View of the Court . . Inside . . Looking Out . . Unusual View . . . I , , 1. 'E , E' in x -,414 1 wt fifjvf-A., . 53. .NCT X, ,Ms-' . :1-qw, . MN y-ig mgglqrlj - ...A . An 199 r vrx N3 'QF' llvf 'wk , , Niki? L, Tr . .. , 1 1 . f ' -. , J P 4' N . ., , I 'H 5 Y! . J . 5 ,J 1 X . . 5 , :Ht eg: ' 1 - H 3 x . , N ' ,v . . 1 i, 4' 7' 'r 'S r 'A 1 J 9 1- . ul 1' C' , H A ' Q -1 1 '. 5. I- x .x ' u Coronation Ceremony . . The Queen and Her Court f s 21 5 1 s Q 'I Q . . , . I 1 J I X W .xl X . 4" f ,if 1 48 'I . f , "r X Y X . 3 x 5 . . . X X ,ll , -N. 'L 1? 1' A Jfl . fl- A.'. ll 111-. ,Y M,A'.Q,.j- ,- . A, L Q ,fesl k-" .2- A .. ' .. ..-.1.wiu.,w -1 Vg.. ,jfz,Z5f'.xE"- 3-2-ad' ' afrn if . 7. ke," .W -1 w, - -at .- AA r.,. 'ww-.. . , 11' .v'f!'V1'A ---- J 'ly .- A- e '-419,-f: I , H . I7 Y C'-1,4 .. Q--43" 1: rl, , f.r,,,,f 1. . . -, in .5 f .S f . I . 4- The Queen .... Suzanne Blanchard G.BAHT-H 201 , .145 . . . . The Frosh in Deep Water . . . . Sophomores Making a "Big Splash' '....' 'Dunkingu the Freshman .... Folger and Fennell Lend a Hand ,... Sophomores Take the Lead ..,. A Free-For-All Evens the Contest .,.l Are You Ready? . . . A. I f Y 7 :j. Y I . . . .Thayer Carries the Ball on a SpinnerfPlay . . Y , "rl A F A L I -1 yn: .1 Detroit Stops Rockets in MidfField .... T. U. Support at St. john's Field . . . Two Views of the Walter Weller Post American Legion Drum and Bugle Corps .... Heidelberg is Stopped for No Cain .... The Lineup .... ' ll 203 ,Af 35 2 ' T wa'-.A f- 5 . . . . Closeup View of the Tower . . . . After Old Man Winter Visited the Athletic Building .... The Creek Back of the School in Winter Time .... Bring On Your Snow Storms .... Snow Covers the Court . 204 f . 1 , 99 - U 4' 'Y' 'fgii 'O'f' gf", . 1 4 if If 3 : i V , Q F 1 YQ .Li 5 . p . i A H-fin si t U . V .. 4 - N l , ,gpm , 7. N ., ,sw Jw. TCNG4? 5? 5 . -in ,L , . , I - ' ,in 1, , M Q in if 5 I J I 1 y A 'X L l' .wr 'f F S i ss gi Ei Q if if .iff . . . . Field House Porch . . . . East Entrance . . . . Getting the Annual Christmas Tree Ready .... Snow and More Snow .... Looks Like a French Test Today .- . . i Hi 7 'QTY 5?2"' X N X? . . . . Looks As If the Blockhouse Staff Is Busy . . . . How Do You Do lt, Don? .... Engineers Lend a Bit of Cooperation .... Wonder What It Is That He Has Got? .... O6 J o X - -o . if ,..1. if ." H' I F lien i - - ...-,- 1 I ,I , 1-gif: - A A . -,---.u .M -. . . if-f 'te' f :it-ziiikdm I .151 i 1 f R1 x ' 4 M '155'r1- - x 5- fi? fQ4q'.L1',, V k' -' iq. i'41g7.l,'EFf,i' ., ,fi Q 'f.,:",, VZLX v V. - - X'c'i",'3f?4 -. -f L'-f :f,l5'Qf'g'.iiifQf'f.:': ' li '1 .f"' 1 -14.9 wg. "fixes-.4'if: r,,.f,4:'1,,ie .gsmauwff-Fifi-Isfww' wr , 4 w-riff, Q1 H' f 2' 'K "'1f.f7'.35'1TU:5'rF"f' 215' ' 'if' 57'?xgi?,+ff-752-"TI-'J b-Nzif'-':4' - -J"f':""-5, J: if- -'31 3 4125521 s:352E:s3fl23z:2.s3ff-'-A .. 1'f.:f.5:2M 4- .112'fu-E.'A.f.'fQ!E9f34Wif:f'?:.i.' 313153558 . . . Tenffhirty in the Lounge Means Real Busif ness .... The Engineering Laboratory .... In ri Minute l'll Have It .... just Taking a Little Time Out .... A Very Busy Hour in the Library .... N 207 A -,rf Q ax , ,N M-ix. X - is 1-21 - ' ' --.. . , . . Two Sig. Delts Pose for the Camera Man . . . . Helen and Nell .... Forgot Something, Boys? .... And Are We Glad That Class ls Over? .... Riding in a Rumble on a Windy Day .... ls Bob Looking for That Certain Blonde? .... 708 if ff"'N 1 f .a W, L - ,-.l- .J ' . x A , 'V ,Ju-fi-,rge . . f.,31',,+tf- S, . 1" .-ff?-1.1 V' .1'4i" " f . 5-L,'-' I . ,,'.ifp,. . V ,V . . ,liar-fix, V . -.'V.,ta4'i-.iw ips.-,,,1: .Uv -2 Q. ' A A. , ' , P 4 '- I -' v.: A ig 5 f'..lg.,:i ' ' all -' A Et- Hfffu- ff,-fviii-UF' fn: ., . -wi V A 1 ' - if fran'ez.',fmfZitf.i.'r A r' 'lf-X 'YM 41,'.itfgiiffg:'6f.f1E"QW?ifS3f."ii14'?iQ5?sfZi-1535tif?-tiilfif-155':f99i.f-'l"fiiiff'Q"t-L'f'QXi1?ig,if'iiliisiilii53515-iiriiffiiiiWigTi5ja5SLl?lZ'1!iQ23"3"AllE'i1i5'12fFf""ini-. Q e J ' . . . . A Couple of Romeos Ready for Some Excitement . . Twelve and a Half Minute ServicefSometimes . . . . Meryl .... Are We Happy? . . . . Noon Rush for the Bus . . . . Looks As lf "Duckis" and Rada Are Going to Do Some- Studying .... Finished for the Day .... No Smile, Ginny? .... llllilllll 'S-..i.-15.133115 S ' - ' 2:-Y. f ' x T93 - -.1 2-msec ' 'E -Q? .w'.G-su'-', .X ' E gulf-,T ' -1- , 32-T s' fx-. ., -:fwssm .kv at ., . sg- '..5q5::-yh91'f: is :WNV rr . . . . jane . . . . Betty Getting a Coat of Tan . . . . Psi Chi's Line Up for Inspection .... Dotty Enjoying a Bit of Quiet .... The Schnetzlers and Their "Big Sisters" .... Seven Tau Delts Algeo Takes a Sun Bath .... 1 11521 ,i -9' -zrfeasmf i i gi :' 3: W , ea -1 -1 "R: BN f i'J PPE ,T : if ,. .9 4 .xp Y' S .1-It .un-. , A ,-yn -41114 li' ',.V. .-,gg-.,,,z'.... fb . . . . An Active Kappa . . . . Catch Any Fish Today? . . . . Pajama Parade .... lt Must Be Very Funny .... The Alpha Phi's and Their Girls Enjoy a Picnic .... Bob Y. . . Cliff Takes Life Easy . . . " "N ' 211 'WSL 'img ,L-I 212 . . . . Resting Awhile . . . . Charla a Real Supporter . . . . Kate . . . . Going ln for Action . . . . Helen, the Golf Miss . . . . Tell Us All About It, Betty .... Grace .... Ready for the Ball . . . , F.. .-,,, 92,' -J. ..f',r.'f,-f:.kfJ'g -'lrllhlf X V ?'x- -gm ,L .AA W is ,ff M . N fy . ,. f fx- .f'! '-rf-ff" , -inr- ,. ., -. N+X,,1,5,V i.,.,V. A 1,-J. ti .-X., , -1, gui, Fx - 5 , ffm:-5 lm - '3' fy-rl?-'e X l a' ' N +1 PS, H 55 lxe5.4 1 nth- -'N o l l .r Y 5 fs r f. rl -X ii Y , .??a13fl-- 1-. fy, 'H h. 1 ' 'mul ix: , WH, - nn su- -.. ' 'ga 2 4 'L eff.: .nw S ask, "izYg,',:wy, . .QS ' Ql- -gq.+.V-fq-nf fr. 3,-' - if 1-1, A Q --P 9-.E of 1-3, , . , ,ff-:ii',w, ' 23? ' A f . --iglilh 'g 1 47:4-111-4i,1,3iL5' 7 F A n - i i.'f':'f'??-5"2gGi'755:pt3"'5iL xl , V - .- . . , , - ' " '15 lv .5. .-,.- ,. , I. ,M i x, LI Lt -. 3.f.., , It Y I, 41.1-fri-.ywgf 1.5- . E . S in-M, V-.-1fpf3sa6'f.aL:fA f llllllllllll . . . . T. U.'s Smile Girl . . . . A Fight for the Ball . . . . Out for a Stroll .... Francis Lanker Ready to Go Hiking .... Skeeter Shows Us How to Make a Basket .... Waiting for Someone? .... Must Be Interesting . 213 fly J ,f x., 3, -.,z- 2 D, .. ?f . ,. i -- -.L,.-:- r' 4 4 12,1 . --41 li ' iw fl--25217.22 n 'L.F'W'- ' my Y --, , '1 F, ' 'M' 'mix 'S li: vtliif A Q ..--Q2 ., . 1?"'?'N-N 'Q' 'Q 1 F use A .g,- .J 124'-.6 E e S pn, V' :Si 1 :,X,:.if.15:'5.:1,1-:zzz X.. :::.fg,:9,:3,3, :V-51335, 1,-M, ..,, ,.,,. .. . iz. , Ji.: -rs Q f::-,.g.,mz:::g'- Q:r::m:1- . . T' 1525. Q92 f,g1,.1 . . Ik . .?, .G r .f W '5 A 1 X K , X 'wr N, , ff eff WW A V' 5 V X 'Wi as 'wx x ask if B , . .K f X fi ' ' 441 ,- H. gf 4, X QP - ya A rv' 1 V , p xg 4 6 55? f wx 1 ,111 1 qw 1,3 Q 6 ff ggi ' JA' J , ,NC F-'QV .- .W X 1' f 4 ,Q 4.1 ' . z 1 A v .Q , 1 1 X-3, lf- P' 1 f A 6, 1 A K, mf!! K L 5 1 3 f 54 M -L X J 'L . , H, .,.1 A.. 1 -- Nw- V - ...,. ist ,, .. rw.. . .4-. .4 J ' 3' 1 ,iffy M' , 1 +3 , jk 1 f iii Q fi If 1 M 5 ,Q v K' Ez x vggca xl 4, ' x' fx qzxw Q 5 L 3 1 1. Q' . 4 wg, M X Q X . , Q xx X fb . M fy , . 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Suggestions in the University of Toledo - Blockhouse Yearbook (Toledo, OH) collection:

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


University of Toledo - Blockhouse Yearbook (Toledo, OH) online yearbook collection, 1931 Edition, Page 1


University of Toledo - Blockhouse Yearbook (Toledo, OH) online yearbook collection, 1932 Edition, Page 1


University of Toledo - Blockhouse Yearbook (Toledo, OH) online yearbook collection, 1934 Edition, Page 1


University of Toledo - Blockhouse Yearbook (Toledo, OH) online yearbook collection, 1935 Edition, Page 1


University of Toledo - Blockhouse Yearbook (Toledo, OH) online yearbook collection, 1936 Edition, Page 1


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