University of Toledo - Blockhouse Yearbook (Toledo, OH)
- Class of 1934
Page 1 of 208
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 208 of the 1934 volume:
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Published by the
STUDENTS GF THE
UNIVERSITY OF TOLEDO
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Allen County Public Library
900 Webster Street
P0 Box 2270
Fort Wayne, IN 46801-2270
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Believing that a graphic
portrayal is the most pre-
ferable medium of expression
for University Life, this year's
Blockhouse Staff presents to you
a book which attempts to record
in pictures the more important events
of the year .... those interesting side
lights of people and events which
make college life more enjoyable ....
more profitable .... and a little
While laboring under a reduced
ills budget in the face of increased
i gf prices for all materials in-
ji cluded within the book, the
Editor hopes that in spite
of this, the book will be
a worthy addition
f to your library.
s, c i
Editor in Chief
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Campus L1 e
Men s Athletics
Women s Athletics
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N unison with the present era, this Universityi"i'Qf
publication is appropriately dedicated to the -.,:.gf'f-g gi,"
spirit of progress. That progress which is every-
where evinced in the building properfthe physical
aspectgand in the alertness of the student body-the 'Q
mental aspect. From lowly surroundings, the University -
been surmounted until now we have reached a command- V
ing position of leadership and respect within the Community.
This 1934 graduating class has the distinction of being
the first class to have passed four years within the walls of the
present edifice. They entered the building to the tune of vibrating
hammers and chisels. the aroma of fresh plaster and paint, and the
sight of unlandscaped grounds. They leave it now a stately entity
under the capable guidance of the President. Phillip C. Nash, a man
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has expanded and prospered, Obstacle after obstacle has iii?
of vision and ability. lt -remains for him to coordinate the gains of his
predecessors with his own achievements for the advancement of
the University. We have faith in his aggressive spirit, for al-
ready, through his efforts, we have the promise of the addition
of three new buildings to the campus-a project which cannot
but add to the prestige of the University and accomplish a cen-
tering of the activities and college life.
Thus we, the students and the faculty of the greater Uni-
versity of Toledo, dedicate this 1934 edition of the Blockhouse
.4 to the indomitable Spirit of Progress of the University.
25.14 DON APPEL,
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THE UNIVERSITY OF TOLEDO O
Hon. Solon T. Klotz .,.A.
BOARD OF TRUSTEES
Stephen K. Mahon
Charles E. Dowd ,,ee,,,e,,e
-......Mayor of the City of Toledo
Mrs. Elizabeth Chamberlin ,7oo,7,
William P. Clarke
Albert A. Fair
G. Kenneth Keller
J. B. Nordholt
Meyer Cielferd Cletus V. Wolfe
Lucille E. Mack ,, , .,,, ,,,,,,,, ,,,,, .,,,,,,,, C I e rk
OF ADMINISTRATION 0
Philip C. Nash, M. C. E. . . ............... .. . ...,,.,,... , , .. President
Lee W. MacKinnon, A. M ..... Vice-President and Dean of Administration
Andrew J. Townsend, Ph. D. ............ Dean, College of Arts ana' Sciences
Clair K. Searles, Ph. D. .......... Dean. College of Business Aalrninistration
David W. Henry, M. A. , , ,,.,,.,.,,,,,,....... Dean. College of Education
Delos M. Palmer. B. S., in E. E. ....... Chairman, College of Engineering
Paul W. Stansbury, A. M. .. .
Raymond L. Carter, Ph.
Charles W. Racine. L. L
William Mck. Reed. Ph.
George P. Evans. A. M.
Katherine Easley, A. M.
Hazel D. Cweiner, A. M.
Emma L. Woodward -.
Mrs. Mary M. Gillham,
Lucille E. Mack .,,.,
..Director of Graduate Study
I Director of Junior College
D. ..,,.. ..... .
Dean. Division of Law
ivision of Pharmacy
...-----Dean of Men i
Dean of lVomen i
A. M. ......... . .... ....... . ....... . .
nd Acting Treasurer
I 9 3 4 1-
Philip C. Nash. the new University President, has proved that he is an aggressive leader. Com-
ing to the University this August, he has already succeeded in getting three new buildings on the
campus. which will be extremely useful in boosting the prestige of the University, and in build-
ing up a better University spirit by providing a common meeting ground which will promote a
better campus life. He is strong for more student leadership and for more student participation in
running the University.
19 34--qlg 1
LEE W. MACKINNON
Probably the busiest man at the University
of Toledo is Dean Lee W. MacKinnon, who is
Vice-President of the University. Dean of Ad-
ministration, Director of the Junior College and
Chairman of the Faculty Committee on At-
tendance. He has acted as President of the Uni-
versity three times in the past seven years. In
spite of the fact that he is always busy, his
cheerful attitude, his Ever-present whistle, and
his tact and wisdom have won him a place in
the hearts of all of us. His philosophy seems to
be that. it is tfhe little things in life that count.
CLAIR K. SEARLES. Dean, College of Business 1-Idmim'stratz'on. Ph. D.fTraveled to Orient
several times-to Japan. China, Korea, and Manchuria last summer-around world once-likes to
read and see better movies-has four children-likes to go camping-is working hard to build up
The College of Business Ad.
ANDREW J. TOWNSEND. Dean. College of Arts and Sciences-Likes gardening when
someone else does the gardeninggspends as much tQme as possible with his family-has three
children-prefers legitimate theatre to moviesfattends Forum-likes contract bridge-'plays golf
when he hits the ball.
PAUL STANSBURY, Director of Graduate Study-Enjoys stories, nature study and the
country-member A. A. U. P.-hates receptions-interested in primitive people and pioneer
life-likes Helen Hayes and Marie Dressler-plays are his favorite winter amusement.
DAVID W. HENRY, Dean of Education-Interested in dramatics-follows University Dra-
matic Association closely-relaxes at gardening-swims whenever he gets a chance-vacations at
his cottage at Howard Farms-likes to watch and participate in athletics-enoys bridge.
KATHERINE EASLEY. Dean of Women-Is consistently inconsistentahas strong likes
and dislikes-prefers Brahms, Tschaikowsky, and Beethoven, will listen to anything but croon-
ers-likes pinochle and plays an erratic game of contract.
GEORGE F. EVANS, Dean of Men-Says all U. of T. needs is a good Dean of Men be-
hind it-urges students in his classes to forget class and think of how the subject belongs out
in the world-interested in art, prefers the Italian picture in the International exhibit-his weak-
nesses are yellow roadsters and golf-favorite expression, "it ain't what you don't know that
does you any harm: it's what you know that ain't so,"
RAYMOND L. CARTER, Director of Junior College, Ph. D.-Member A. A. U. P., Phi
Delta Kappa-Open Forum Member-planned and built his own home-has completely remod-
eled it since-enjoys fishing, camping, and traveling-likes to 'Aputter around"-his favorites,
George Arliss and Will Rogers-works at golf.
THE FACULTY I
Seliolzwsliip Ctiiniiiitteez Zarirlwsky. MacKinnon.
Parks. Toixriseiul, Neal. Stansliury, I.:-renz, Janne-y.
LEE XV. MACKINNON-Professor of Secondary Education.
A. B.. XVittenberg College: A. University of Chicago.
HOWARD H. M. BOXVMAN-Professor Biology.
Ph. B.. M. S.. Franklin and Marshall College: Ph. D., University of Pennsylvania.
JOHN B. BRANDEBERRY-Professor of Mathematics-
B. S.. Mt. Union College: M. A., Ohio State University: Ph. D., University of Michigan,
CHARLES -I. BUSHNELL-Professor of Sociology,
Ph. B., Ph. D.. University of Chicago.
RAYMOND L. CARTER-Professor of Secondary Education.
B. S., M. A., University of Toledo: Ph. D., Ohio State University.
LORAIN EORTNEY-Professor of Management.
A. B.. I.L. B.. Vklest Virginia University: Ph. D., University of Pittsburgh.
Social Affairs Vriiiiriiittet-: XYeigl1tui:ui. Storrn,
Xziclitrieli, l'-iakley. Spicer, i'4nim-lly, Easley, Nugen-
DAVID XV. HENRY-Professor of Secondary Education.
B. A.. State Normal College, Emporia, Kansas: M. A.. Columbia University.
O. GARVIELD JONES-Professor of Political Science.
B. S.. Ohio XVesleyan University: Ph. D.. University Of California.
HENRY j. KREIDER-Professor of Chemistry.
A. B.. A. M.. Franklin and Marshall College: Ph. D., Johns Hopkins.
EDWARD LORENZ-Professor of Physics.
B. A.. M. A.. University of Cincinnati: Ph. D., California Institute of Technology.
FELIPE MOLINA-Professor of Spanish.
B. L.. Institute Nacional de Orienta, Nicaragua: A. M.. University of Toledo.
FRANK E. NURSE-Professor of Philosophy.
A. B.. Dixon College: B. D., McCormick Seminary: Ph. D., University of Heidelberg, Germany.
WILLIAM MCK. REED-Professor of Pharmacy.
Ph. G., Ph. C., Ohio Northern University.
CLAIR K. SEARLES-Professor of Commerce and Economics.
A. B., M. A.. Ph. D., University of Michigan.
ANDREW J. TOWNSEND-Professor of History.
A. B., Ohio State University: M. A., Western Reserve: Ph. D., University Of Chifago-
GUY E. VAN SICKLE-Professor of Chemistry-
A. B., M. A., Ohio State University.
ROBERT N. WHITEEORD-Professor of English Literature.
A. B., M. A.. Ph. D.. Wabash College.
WALTER E. BROWN-Associate Professor of Electrical Engineering.
B. S., M. S., University of Toledo.
KATHERINE EASLEY-Asscoiate Professor of Literature.
A. B., A. M., lndiana University.
GEORGE E. EVANS-Associate Professor of Philosophy.
A. B., A. M., Harvard University.
HAROLD A. FREY-Associate Professor of Marketing.
B. A.. University of Michigan: M. A. University of XVisconsin: M. B. A., Northwestern University. School
M. ESTELLE HAMILTON-Associate Professor of Languages.
A. B., B. S. in Ed., M. A.. Ph. D., Ohio State University.
ALMEDA MAY JEANNEY-Associate Professor of History.
A. B.. University of Michigan: A. M., Teachers' College. Columbia University.
W. EVANS MCCLURE-Associate Professor of Psychology.
B. A., Parsons College: M. A.. Ph. D.. University of Iowa.
G- HARRISON ORIANS-Associate Professor of American Literature.
A. B., Northwestern College: M. A., Ph- D.. University of Illinois.
HARRY W. PAINE-Associate Professor of Vocational Education.
B. S. in M. E.. M. E.. Iowa State College: M- S.. University of KVisconsin
DELOS M. PALMER-Associate Professor of Mechanical Engineering.
B. S. in E. E., University of Michigan.
LUTHER C. SCOTT-Associate Professor of Industrial Engineering.
B- M. E., Highland Park College.
RUBY T. SCOTT-Associate Professor of Rhetoric.
A. B., Depauw University: A. M., University of Chicago.
JESSIE D- STAFFORD-Associate Professor of Literature.
B. A., University of Toronto: M. A., Ohio State University.
PAUL W. STANSBURY-Associate Professor of Education.
B. S., Wesleyan University: M. A.. Ohio State University.
JESSE L. WARD-Associate Professor of Secondary Education.
A. B., lndiana University: A. M., Ph. D., Ohio State University.
CLAUDE H. WATTS-Associate Professor of Accounting.
A. B., University of Illinois.
BLANCHE E. WEEKES-Associate Professor of Elementary Education.
B. S., M. A., University of Pennsylvania: Ph. D., Columbia University.
IVAN E. ZAROBSKY-Associate Professor of Mechan1'caI Engineering.
B- M. E., M. E.. Ohio State University.
JOHN M. CONDRIN-Assoc1'ate Professor of Biology-
A. B.. A. M,. Western Reserve University.
Library Committee: Ianney, Frieilel, Gill 'im
Bissell. Lemme, Baruliart. Baiiiiigzirtner.
THE FACULTY I
Arlmissin and Aflvzincefl Staniling Lommitteet
Gciner. Joiies. Se-aries, Ilrzuirle-berry, Henry. 1
DAVID V. CONNELLY-Assistant Professor of Phgsical Education, Director of Athletics
B. S., University of Toledo.
VJAYNE DANCER-Ass1'stant Professor of Mathematics.
A. B,. University of Toledo: M. A., Ohio State University.
CLARA E. GOEHRKE-Assistant Professor of Languages.
Graduate of Friedrich VVilhelm's University, Berlin. Germany.
NELSON W. HOVEY-Assistant Professor of Chemistry.
B. S., University of Michigan: M. S., University of Toledo.
GEORGE L. LEFFLER-Assistant Professor of Finance.
A. B., University of Kansas: M. A., Ph. D., University of Wisconsin.
M. R. MARSHAI,I.-..-lssistant Professor of Vocational Education,
Rail:-t: Orizins, Bushnell, Easley, Sezirlcs, Barnlmrt.
NICHOLAS MOGENDORFF-Assistant Professor of Natural Science.
B. S.. M. Sc., State Agricultural College, Holland: M. S., Rutgers University: Ph D Unuersity of Wisconsin
MARGARET W. NACHTRIEB-'Assistant Professor of History,
B. A.. Mt. Holyoke Collegeg M. A., Ohio State University.
HAROLD G. ODDY-Assistant Professor of Chemistry.
B. S., M. A., McMaster University: M. A.. Ph. D., University of
DONALD S. PARKS'-Assistant Professor of Business Administration.
A. B., Albion College: M. B. A., Northwestern UniV2rSity.
GERTRUDE R. SCHOTTENEELS-Assistant Professor of English.
B. A., M. A., University of Chicago.
XV. SHERMAN SMITH-Assistant Professor of Ciuil Engineering.
B. S. in C. E.. Purdue University: M. S., University of Toledo.
GARDNER WILLIAMS-Assistant Professor of Social Sciences.
A. B.. Columbia University: M. A., Harvard UniverSiEY2 Ph- DH UniV9rSiIV of Michigan-
.IUNE B. WINSLOW-Assistant Professor of Mathematics and Astronomy-
A- B., University of Toledo: M- A., University of Michigan-
ALVA V. WOOD-Assistant Professor of Social Sciences.
A. B-. Tufts College: M. A.. Columbia University.
SARAH S. BISSELL-Instructor in English-
A. B., Wells College.
MAY A. BLANCHARD-Instructor in Home Economics.
B. S. in Ed. University of Pittsburgh: A. B., B. S., in H- E., Ohio State University: XI- A-. Temple Universit
RUSSELL BOWERS-Instructor in Accounting.
A. B.. Miami University: A- M.. University of Illinois-
HOXVARD S. BURTCH-Instructor in Social Sciences.
A- B.. Alma College: A. M-. University of Toledo.
DONOVAN E. EMCH-Instructor in Political Science-
A. B-, University of Toledo: A. M-. University of Cincinnati.
ROSARIO ELORIPE-Instructor in Spanish.
A- B., Colegio Superior de Senoritas. Managua, Nicaragua.
ARVID T- JOHNSON-Instructor in Social Science.
A. B.. Greenville College: A. M., University of Michigan-
,IOHN P. KARBLER-Instructor in Physics.
B. S-. Heidelberg College: M. A.. University of Cincinnati.
MAURICE M- LEMME-Instructor in Mathematics-
A- B.. Oakland City College: M. A.. Indiana University-
WALTER LEZIUS-Instructor in Economics and Commerce.
B. S. in B- A., A. M.. Ohio State University.
FRANK W. MacREAVY-Instructor in French.
B- A., M. A.. University of Wisconsin.
JOHN H- MATHEWSON-Instructor in Mathematics and Drawing,
B. S. in C- E., University of Michigan.
YOUNG A. NEAL-Instructor in Languages.
Excess I-If-urs: 1IacReavy, Conflrin, Henry
A- B.. University of Pittsburgh: Diplome d'Etudes de Civ. Francaise, University of Paris lSorbonneI: M A
lSpanishl. Toledo: M. A. lFrench and Italianl. Michigan-
JAMES A. NICHOLSON-Instructor in Physical Education: Football Coach.
Ph. B.. Denison University-
MARIAN E- RICHLEY-Instructor in Phusical Education.
B- S- in Ed., Ohio State University: M. S.. University
JOHN R- SPICER-Instructor in Rhetoric.
A- B.. Alfred College: A- M.. Columbia University.
BRENTON W. STEVENSON-Instructor in Rhetoric-
Ph. B-. M. A.. University of Chicago.
MARION WEIGHTMAN-Instructor in Hygiene.
M. D.. University of Illinois.
EDWARD E. ROHRER-Teaching Fellow in Pharmacy.
Ph- G.. University of Toledo.
RALPH J. SIGNER-Teaching Fellow in Chemistry.
B- S.. University of Chicago: M. S.. University of Toledo-
THE FACULTY 0
Athletics: Carter, Palmer. Jones. Nurse, Van-
Sickle, Connelly. Nicholson, XVatts.
ANDREW VANYO-Teaching Fellow in Physical Education.
B. S.. Michigan State Normal College.
ROLLAND KUEBBLER-University Phystfian.
B. S., University of Toledo: M. S.. University of Cincinnati.
CLARENCE R. BALL-Music.
A. B.. B. Mus.. Dcpnuw University: M. A., Columbia Universityg M. Mus., Damrosch lnstitutc.
LYLE D- BARNHART-English und Dranmtits.
A. B., Alma College.
RICHARD M. BATCH-Eleftrtftil Engineering-
B. M. E.. Ohio State University.
JOHN XV. BEBOUT-Law.
A. B.. LL. B.. Ohio State University.
firznltiate- Stntly: Hatnilt-in, Stansltury. lbztncei
I-.ti-tm-v, XX lvvdnril-
HAZ El. BROXVNELL-Elemenlttrtf Edttfutton.
EDWIN P. BUCKENMYER-Lutu.
A. B.. LL. B., Ohio State University-
Ph- B.. University of Toledo.
AMOS L. CONN-Law.
LL. B.. Law College. Grant University.
CHARLES R- CORBIN-Jourmiltsm.
l-l. L- DALTON-Acfotmtmg.
B. A.. University of Michigan.
SHOLTO M. DOUGLAS-Law.
LL. B.. Ohio State University-
Ph. G.. University of Toledo.
I'I. E- FULTON-Finance
A. B.. Washington and Jefferson
WILLIAM E- HALL-Journalism.
B. Jour.. University of Missouri.
ALFRED C. HIRTH-Law.
A. B.. LL. B-. University of Michigan.
ROY HUDSON-Freshman Coach.
H. H. KERR-Elecfrirul Engineering-
B- S. in E. E.. University of Colorado.
,IDHN C. KLAG-ilflanugenvenh
FRANK L. KLOPEENSTIEN-Pharmacy.
B. Sci., Ohio Northern University: M. C.. Toledo M-t'ical College-
HARRY D. LAMB+Literalure.
A. B.. M. A.. University of Toledo: Ph. D.. University of Michigan.
RICHARD J. LANGSTAEF-History.
B. S. in Ed., Bowling Green Normal College: A. M.. University of Chicago.
RAYMOND F. LOXVRY-English.
Petitions Cimtinittee: Iaiiiiey, Bi':tnilelmer1'y, II-am
XleClure, Henry, Bowman.
B. A.. M. A.. Ohio Wesleyan University: M. A.. Columbia University.
D. C- MAIER'-iylechanzical Engineering.
JOI-IN W. MCCABE-Law.
LL. B.. Western Reserve University.
FRANK E. MILLER-Law.
LL- B-. University of Toledo.
CHARLES W. RACINE-Professor of Law.
B. A-. LL- B.. Ohio State University.
R- C- REESE-Civil Engineering.
B. S.. Massachusetts Institute of Technology.
I-IALE T. SHENEFIELD-Political Science.
A. B., M- A.. University of Michigan.
RALPH L. SISSON-Marketing.
M- D.. Boston University Medical School-
DONALD GORDON STEWART-Marketing.
WAYNE E. STICHTER-Law.
B. A., J. D.. Ohio State University.
HERBERT C. WELLER-English.
A. B., University of Illinois: M. A.. Univers
CHARLES E. WERTZ-Assistanr Football Coach.
A. B-. Ohio Wesleyan University.
S. L. WIDRIG-Mechanical Engineering.
B. Mus., Chicago Musical College.
HUBERT WOODBURY-Eng1'neertng Drawing.
B. M. E.. Ohio State University.
ity of Michigan.
' 'I 1812
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HISTORY OF THE CLASS OF 1934 0
O the class of 1934 falls the honor of being the first class to
enter and leave the new University Hall.
Our class began in the old Nebraska Avenue building, where
we elected Don Appel president. assisted by Virginia Storm, Jack
Taylor, and Spencer Northrup. Under the chairmanship of Dick
Brayton, the Freshman Dance was a huge success.
We were not long in the old building, however, and in our Soph-
omore year. Robert Florian, Virginia Storm, Charlotte Kepner and
Donald McLean were chosen to guide our class' destiny. The out-
standing social event of the year was the Sophomore Dance held at
the Trianon with Norton Heywood as chairman.
We returned to the University in 1953, proud of the fact that
we were upper-classmen at last. and worthy of assuming a position
of leadership in University affairs under the capable guidance of
Donald McLean, Fay Lang, lrene Trautwein and Marlen Schwach-
enwald. The most important event of the year was the annul Junior
Prom, given during the Christmas holidays at the Trianon. The
committee consisted of Madison Dean. Catherine Houston, Char-
lotte Kepner, Helen Davis, Carl Kumpe. James Montgomery and
Now, as Seniors, we have elected to guide us through our last
year, Robert Baumgartner as president .... Other officers include
lrene Trautwein. Harold Ducket, and Katharine Blanchard.
Among the important social events of the year were the Senior
Banquet and the Senior Prom on May ll at the Trianon. with Don
With genuine regret we come to graduation and the end of our
university days with its many resulting friendships among the fac-
ulty and students.
We are at the cross-roads, each to go his or her way in search of
SENIOR FAREWELL 0
lt is with a feeling of deepest regret that we leave the University, filled with the happy mem-
ories of four years of work, study, and activities, and with wishes of success for the administration
and the ensuing classes.
The world has issued a challenge to the college graduate, and we will do well to follow the
examples of determination and leadership as shown by President Nash and our late friend and
president. Henry J. Doermann.
lt is fitting also, since we are the last to graduate who entered the old "University," that
we thank the people of Toledo who made it possible for us to have such a fine, new building in
which to study.
ROBERT B. BAUMGARTNER.
President of the Senior Class,
ROBERT BAUMGARTNER 7
IRENE TRAUTWEIN ,777 .
HARoLD DUCKET ,....
SENIOR COMMITTEES I
Don Appel, Chr.
Earl Kumpe, Chr.
Wade Bruns, Chr.
Lois Bussdieker, Chr.
Robert Lewinski, Chr.
, ,. 7s,, President
Jack Arkebauer. Chr.
John Sheridan, Chr.
Ruth Mielke, Chr.
Q, as 5, N
ALGEO, BETTY-Kappa Pi Epsilon. President '34, Reporter '33: Peppers '34:
Student Council. Secretary, Representative-at-large '3-1: Dramatic Association '31, 32,
'33, '3-l: Senior Prom Committee '3-l: Press Club '33, '3-l: Blockhouse, Art Editor
'32, Art Staff '33, Feature Editor '3-l: W. A. A. Vice-President '3-l: W. A. A. '32, '33:
May Queen Attendant '32, '33, '3-lx Chorus '34: Collegian '32, '33, '3-l: Poetry Club,
Charter Member: German Club Secretary: French Club.
APPEL, DONASigma Delta Rho, Pledgemaster '32: Alpha Phi Gamma: Pi
Gamma Mu: International Relations Club '33: Press Club '32, '33, '3-l: Freshman
Class President '3l: Senior Prom Chairman '3-l: Blockhouse '31, Athletic Editor
'32, Assistant Editor '33, Editor-in-Chief '34s Collegian '33, '3-l: Debating Team
'32, '33, '3-lc Debating Association '33, '3-lc Dramatic Association '31, '32, '33: Pi
Kappa Delta '34.
ARKEBAUER, JCI-IN ROBERT-Chi Beta Chi, Athletic Manager '32, '34:
Business Administration Club: Senior Memorial Comittee, Chairman.
BARNES, RICHARD-Phi Kappa Chi, Master '3-l: Dramatic Association,
Vice-President '3-1: Pan-Hellenic Council '3-l: Pan-Hellenic Constitution Committee:
Campus Collegian, News Editor, Associate Editor '3-l.
BAUMGARTNER, ROBERTfSigma Delta Rho, President '34, Vice-President
'33, Board of Trustees '33, Pledgemaster '32: Pi Gamma Mu: Spanish Club: Press
Club '33, '3-lc Senior Class President '3-1: Football '32: Pan-Hellenic Council, Dance
Chairman '33, '3-l: Blockhouse, Business Manager '34, University Editor '33: Uni-
versity Library Committee '3-lz Collegian '33, '3-1: News Bureau '3-l: Debating '33C
Varsity "T" Club: Debating Association '33, '34.
BLANCHARD, KATHARINE-Pi Deta Chi, President '3-1: Senior Class Sec-
retary '34: Panel Committee of Blockhouse '3-1: Dramatic Association '32, '33,
BOURNIQUE, RAYMOND A.
BOWIE, MARTEEN-Zeta Gamma Phi '33: Reporter '34, Peppers '33, Re-
porter '34: Erench Club '31, '32, '33, '34: Press Club '33, '34: Women's Athletic As-
sociation '31, '32, '33: Head of Hiking '34: Blockhouse, Women's Sports Editor '33,
'34: Senior Ring Committee.
BRUNS, W. WADE.
BUSSDIEKER, LOIS-Zeta Gamma Phi: El Centro Espanol, President '33,
'34: W. A. A., Board '32, '33, Secretary '34: Dramatic Association '31, '32: League
of Women Voters '31, '32: Chairman of University-Bowling Green Play Day '34:
Senior Banquet Committee, Chairman: May Queen Attendant '32: Blockhouse Uni-
versity Editor '34.
BUTLER, RUTH lVlAE4Kappa Pi Epsilon, Treasurer '32, '33: Business Ad-
ministration Club, Secretary '32, '33: Freshman Class Secretary '29, '3O: lnter-Sor-
ority Council, Junior Representative: Blockhouse, Administration Editor '32, '33,
. W. A. A. '32, '33,
CALLENDER. F. WHEELER.
CAMERON, lVlURLYN4Kappa Pi Epsilon. President Pledge Chapter '31,
Corresponding Secretary '33, Vice-President '34: Pi Kappa Delta, Pledge '33: Le
Cercle Francais '31, '32, '33, '34, President '33, '34: Debating Association '31, '32,
'33, '34, Vice-President '32, '34, Secretary '33: Peppers '33, '34, Secretary-Treasurer
'34: Dramatic Association '33, '34, President '34: lnter-Sorority Council, Reporter
CAREY, GERALD R.
CI-IAMBERLAIN, ZACK B.
COAKLEY, ELEANOR-Alpha Tau Sigma, Reporter '32, President '3-1: Al-
oha Phi Gamma, Second Vice-President '34, Inter-Sorority Council, President '34Z
Press Club '3l: International Relations Club 133: Collegian. Technical Editor '34:
May Day Attendant '33: Senior Week Committee.
COUTCI-IER, MARGUERITE-Tau Delta Sigma, Sergeant-at-Arms '32: Ger-
man Club '32. '33: Women's Association.
CROWDIER, MOLLY FRENCH-Phi Delta Chi: Elementary Education Asso-
ciation, Vice-President '34,
DAVID, FREDERICK A.
DEAN, JAMES WARD.
DENCE. JOSEPH B.-Delta X: Liberal Club, Vice-President '33: Wrestling
'DONER. DONALD J.-Engineering Society '33, '3-1.
DOWD, JOHN W.-Phi Kappa Chi: Varsity Basketball '31, '32, '33: Baseball
'31, '32, '33: Student Council Representative-at-Large '32, '33.
DUFENDOCK, WILLIAM H.
ECKERT, PHILIP-Chi Beta Chi: Y. M. C. A.: Chorus '3l: Senior Ring
EGGERT, WILMA E.
ENRIGHT, WILLIAM T.
Q x .
FENNEBERG, HARRY-International Relations Club '33, '3-1: French Club
'31, '32: Treasurer '33, '34: German Club '32, '33.
FENNELL, FLOYD-Sigma Delta Rho: Business Administration Club: Stu-
dent Y: Varsity "T" Club: Track '32, '33, Cross Country '31, '32: Basketball '33:
FLORIAN, ROBERT-Sigma Beta Phi: Sophomore Class President '32: Stu-
dent Council '32, '33: Spanish Club: Freshman Football '30,
FOLGER. JACOB-Sigma Delta Rho: Student Council President '3-1: Student
Y: Business Administration Club: Varsity Track '31, '32, '33, '34: Varsity Bas-
FOWLER, FLOYD A.
FREDERICK. ARTHUR W.
FROST, HENRY-Chi Rho Nu: University of Toledo Engineering Society,
President '3-1: University of Toledo Amateur Radio Society. President '33, '34.
GARRISON, EDWARD B.-Chi Rho Nu: President '33, '34, Treasurer '31,
Pan-Hellenic Council, President '34: University of Toledo Engineering Society: N.
S. F. A., Program Committee '31: Faculty Convocation Committee '31: Senior Prom
GOLDMAN, ELMER L.
GOMORSKI, BERNICE-Zeta Ciamma Phi: French Club '31, '32, '33, '34:
Spanish Club '32, '33, Vice-President '34, Social Committee: Women's Athletic As-
sociation '32, '33, '34: League of Women Voters '32,
GUIRDY, fMUSCHJ VENUS,
HAPPEL, HERMANN E.-Delta X: University of Toledo Engineering So-
ciety '32, '33, Chairman Athletic Committee '33, '34, University of Toledo Ama-
teur Radio Association '32, '33, Chairman Membership Committee '33, '34: Chess
Club '33, '34: Assistant in Mechanical Engineering '33, '34.
HARlNCu, LESTER J.-Chi Rho Nu: Pi Gamma Mu, President Ring Com-
HARMS, DOROTHAE J.-Phi Theta Psi, Recording Secretary '34,
HARSTE, DORTHY B.
HENDRICKSON, ELLSWORTH-Chi Beta Chi: Senior Ring Committee.
HOPKINS, GERTRUDE A.
JAGODZINSKI, WALTER-Varsity Football '32, '33,
JARDINE, DON C.-Pi Gamma Mu: Orchestra, President: Band, Manager:
Campus Collegian, Staff Photographerg Blockhouse, Photographic Work.
JASTREMSKI, K. STANLEY-University of Toledo Engineering Society.
JEFEERY, STANLEY-Pi Kappa Delta, President '33, '343 Student Y. M. C.
A., Chaplain '30, '3l: Debating Association, President '32, '33: Captain of Debate
32, '33, '34: Winner State Oratorical Contest '3l.
KANAROWSKI, S.HOrchestra '32.
KING, ROBERT-Chi Beta Chi: Delta Chi: Engineering Society: Band '32,
KINSEY. ROBERT-University of Toledo Engineering Society, Treasurer
'32, '33, Vice-President '33, '3-1.
KJRK, HUGH H.
KREPLEEVER, DOROTHY-Psi Chi Phi, Secretary '33, '34: Peppers: Ellen
Richards Club '33: W. A. A., Board: Dramatic Association: Freshman Dance Com-
mittee: Senior Ring Committee.
KUMPE. CARL-Chi Beta Chi. Marshall '30, '31, Pledge Chapter: Honor
Student, 3 years: Student Y. M. C. A. '32, '33s Varsity "T" Club: Varsity Bas-
ketball '31, '32: Student Council '31, '32, '33, '34: Junior Prom Committee: Inter-
Fraternity Athletics: Chairman Senior Commencement Committee.
LANGENDEREER, KATHRYN-Tau Delta Sigma, Secretary '33: Delta X:
League of Women Voters.
LANKER, FRANCES M.-Zeta Gamma Phi '33, Treasurer '3-1: Peppers '33.
'34: Le Cercle Francais '31, '32: League ofWomen Voters '32, Corresponding Secre-
tary '33: Women's Athletic Association '31, '32, Board '33, President '34: Inter-
Sorority Council '33, '34: Chorus '31, '32: Senior Memorial Committee.
LEAKE, RAYMOND A.-Sigma Delta Rho.
LEHMAN, RODNEY-Phi Kappa Chi, Marshall '34.
LEVI, ORMONDE-Delta X.
LEWINSKI, ROBERT JOHN--Alpha Phi Omega, Vice-President '34: Stu-
dent Y: Freshman Basketball '3O: Pan-Hellenic Council '33: Senior Memorial Com-
MAJESK1, FLORENCE-Zeta Gamma Phi, Reporter '31, Secretary '32, '33,
'3-1: French Club '31, '32, '33, '34: Spanish Club '32, '33, '3-1: Women's Athletic As-
sociation '31, '32, '33, '34: League of Women Voters '32: Senior Commencement
MARIEA, HELEN M.
MARTIN, GLENN E.
MCKECHNIE, ELMORE S.
MCLEAN, DONALD R.-Alpha Phi Omega, President '34: Pi Gamma Mu:
Press Club: Student Y: Business Administration Club: Golf Team: Sophomore
Class Treasurer: Junior Class President: Pan-Hellenic Council, Secretary-Treasurer
'34: Blockhouse Staff '32, Athletic Editor '33, '34.
'M1'ELKE, RUTH-Kappa Pi Epsilon, Treasurer '34: Peppers '33, '3-1: French
Club '31, '32: German Club '33: Dramatic Association '33, '3-1: League of Women
Voters, Vice-President '3-1: W. A. A. '31, '32: Senior Memorial Committee: Chor-
us, President '3-1: May Day, Costume Chairman '34: Senior Ring Committee, Chair-
MONTGOMERY, JAMES-Sigma Beta Phi, President '3-1: Pan-Hellenic
NEORR. KATHARINE E.
OBLOZA, STANLEY L.
OECHSLER, ESTELLE-Chorus '30, '31, '32, '33, '34: Elementary Education
Association '32, '3-1.
PETERSON, ARNOLD-Delta X: University of Toledo Engineering Socie-
ty '33, Secretary '3-l: University of Toledo Amateur Radio Association '32, '33.
PETERSON, CAROL E.
PRITCHETT, ARTHUR-Delta X '32, '33, '34, President '33,
RANTZ, ARTHUR-Orchestra: Chorus.
RICE, DOROTHY-Pi Delta Chi: Spanish Club '33 '34: Press Club '33, '3-ll
Collegian '31, '32, Society Editor '33, '34.
RICHARDSON, DUANE E.-Alpha Phi Omega: Delta X: University of To-
ledo Engineering Society: Basketball: Erosh Eootball: Track.
RUGGLES, VIRGINIA E.-Psi Chi Phi: Pi Gamma Mu '3-l: Women's Ath-
letic Association '31, '32: Elementary Education Association '32, '3-1.
RUTSCHOW, JOHN W.-Chi Beta Chi, Junior Council '33, Senior Council
'34: Pi Gamma Mu '34: Business Administration Club '31, '32, '33, '3-lc Student
Y: Student Council, Senior Representative '34: Pan-Hellenic Council '33, Chairman
Pan-Hellenic Dance '33: Collegian-Blockhouse Constitutional Committee: Senior
RYAN, JAMES PATRICK-Basketball '31, '32, '33, '34: Baseball '32, '33.
SANSOM. KENNETH-Phi Kappa Chi.
SCI-IILL, LORETTA-Kappa Pi Epsilon: Elementary Education Association:
Senior Announcement Committee.
SCHISSLER, MAE G.
SCI-INETZLER, EDITH-Tau Delta Sigma, Vice-President '3-l: Chorus '32,
I R1 ' '- 125
SCI-IWACHENWALD, 1'V1ARLENMSig1na Delta Rho: Business Administra-
tion Club: Junior Class Treasurer '33,
SCHWARZKOPF, BETTY-Psi Chi Phi '31, '32, Treasurer '33, Vice-Presi-
dent '3-1: Peppers '33, President '34s W. A. A. '31, '32, Head of Golf '33, Vice-
President '3-1: El Centro Espanol '31, '32, Reporter '33: Dramatic Association '31,
'32: Business Administration Club '33: Blockhouse '3-1: Student Council, Represen-
tative-at-Large '34: lnter-Sorority Council '33, Secretary-Treasurer '3-1: Senior Ban-
SCHWIND, JUSTIN V.-Chi Beta Chi: Biology Assistant: Senior Banquet
SHANK, ,lOE4Sigma Delta Rho: Basketball '32, '33, '34, Captain '33,
SHAERIDAN, JOHN-Sigma Delta Rho: Alpha Phi Gamma: Business Ad-
ministration Club '3-1: Student Y: Press Club: Dramatic Association '31, '32: Fresh-
man Dance Committee '31: J-Hop Committee '33: Blockhouse '32, '33: Collegian,
Sports Editor '33, '3-1: Senior Prom Committee: Chairman Senior Week.
SLOTNICK, EDITH-Delta X '31, '32, '33, '3-1: French Club '32, '33.
hi SlV11TiH. FLORENCE-Alpha Phi Gamma: Independent Club: Press Club:
League of Women Voters '31: Senior Banquet '34: Orchestra '30, '31, '32: Chorus
'33, '3-1: Collegian '32, '33, '34: Senior Banquet Committee. '
SPURGEON. HOMER W.
STAIGER, NORMAN-Sigma Beta Phi: Chorus '30, '31, '32, '33, President
'33: Senior Prom Committee '33: Student Assistant, Chemistry '34,
STORM. VIRGINIA-Pi Delta Chi, Secretary '32, '33, Senior Advisor '3-1:
Peppers '33, '3-l: French Club, Vice-President '3-1: Chorus, Secretary '31, '32, '333
Dramatic Association: W. A. A.: Vice-President Freshman Class: Vice-President
Sophomore Class: Student Council, Women's Representative '3-1: Student Council
Dance Committee '3-I: W. A. President: May Queen '3-1: Inter-Sorority Council
'34: Student Activities Committee '3-1.
SUKROW, ARNOLD E.-Student Council Representative-at-Large '32, '33Z
Campus Collegian '31, '32, Managing Editor '32, '33: Debating '30, '31, '32, '33, '34,
President, Debating Association '33, '3-L: International Relations Club, President
'32, '33, '34: Press Club, President '32, '33: Student Member of Faculty Convocation
Committee '33, '3-1: Bus Rate Committee: Pi Kappa Delta: Alpha Phi Gamma: Pi
Gamma Mu: Senior Banquet Committee: Senior Memorial Committee.
TAYLOR, FRIEDA U.
TEEL, WILLIAM H.
TIMSON, MABEL I.-Kappa Pi Epsilon: Ellen Richards Club '32, '33, '34,
Vice-President '31, Reporter '33, President '3-1: Dramatic Association '31, '32, '33,
'34, Business Manager '33, Treasurer '3-1: Blockhouse '30, '31: Senior Week Com-
TODD, DONALD-University of Toledo Engineering Society.
TRAUTWEIN. IRENE-Psi Chi Phi, President '34: Peppers: Pi Gamma Mu:
Ellen Richards Club '33: Student Council Member '31, '32: Secretary, Junior Class:
Vice-President, Senior Class: Senior Memorial Committee: Chorus '31, '32: May
Day Attendant '32: W. A.. Reporter: Senior Memorial Committee.
TREMPF, DOROTHY H.
UNDERWOOD, IMOGENE-Phi Theta Psi: Secretary '33, President '34:
Elementary Education Association: Freshmen Women's Tea Committee '34,
VAN WORMER, MARVIN C.-Sigma Delta Rho, Business Manager '33,
Treasurer '3-1: Alpha Phi Gamma: Delta X: University of Toledo Engineering So-
ciety: Senior Memorial Committee: Campus Collegian, Business Manager '32 '33,
VERNIER, LOUISE M.
VIZNEAU, VIRGINIA-Zeta Gamma Phi, Vice-President '32, '33, '3-1: W.
A. A., Head of Speedball '33, '34: W. A. A., Board '33, '3-1: Chairman of Freshman
Women's Tea '33: Chairman of Properties of May Day '33: Dance Committee '34:
Senior Announcement Committee.
WARD, MARY ANN-Pi Delta Chi, Treasurer '32, '33: W. A. A.: Spanish
Club '31, '32: Chorus.
WEINMAN, RUTH LOUISE-Sigma Pi Delta, Secretary '33, Vice-President
'34: International Relations Club: French Club: Women's Association, Secretary
WELLS, PAULINE-Pi Delta Chi: Ellen Richards Club, Secretary '34,
WERNERT, LUELVA A.-Zeta Gamma Phi, President '3-li Women's Ath-
letic Association '31, '32, '33, '34, Membership Chairman '33, '34, Board' '34: Span-
ish Club '31, Treasurer '32, '33, Reporter '34: Blockhouse. Women's Sports: Fresh-
man Dance Committee '3l: N. S. F. A., Christmas Formal Committee '32: Stu-
dent Council Spring Dance Committee '33: Senior Memorial Committee '34.
WILDER, MARCIA WITHERELL-Psi Chi Phi: French Club: Dramatic
Association: W. A. A.: Debating Association: J-Hop Committee '32: Senior Com-
WILLEY, DON-Sigma Beta Phi.
WOOD, JACK C.
YOUNG, GEORGE-aPhi Kappa Chi '29, '31, Chaplain '32, '33, '3-1: Pi Gamma
Mu: Business Administration Club, Vice-President '33, President '3-1: Varsity
Club Secretary-Treasurer '33: Varsity Track Team '29, '32, '33, N. W. Ohio Cham-
pion: Pole Vault '32, '33: lntra-Mural Track Manager '3l: Campus Collegian '29:
Toledo Business Review, Founder and First Editor '33: Research Assistant '34,
Barnhart, Lyle D.
Bell, Mary W.
Bitter, A. Romeyn
Boomgarden, Eugene J.
Campbell, Mrs. Harrie
Cutler, Grace M.
Dietz, Albert A.
Doan, Dorothy A.
Drouard, Richard A,
Eubank, Mabel T.
Friedel, Alina D.
Geary, Mrs. Renee B.
Haydock, Thomas W.
Houk, Isabella S.
NAMES LISTED OF SENIORS NOT
Humberstone, Wolferd B.
Kattelman, Pearl A.
King, John F.
Klinck, Edgar R.
Jaessing, Fred K.
Miller, Dorothy E.
Mostov, Eve L.
Notzka, Ruth M.
Painchaud, Mildred R.
Parks, Enzia P.
Ramm, Dorothy L.
Salisbury, Robert J.
Snyder, B. Adna, Jr.
Susie, Alfred G.
Swartzbaugh, Frances B.
Thoma, Leona E.
Thompson, Genifrede H.
Wells, Anna Lou
Whelan, Kevin J.
Alexander, Harold C.
Allen, Clarence C.
Allison, Kemsley L.
Bartlett, Betty B.
Baxter, Malcolm N.
Beauprey, Charla G.
Blanchard, Suzanne M.
Bleckner, Dorothe V.
Boor, M. Dorothy
Bruggeman, Delbert A.
Bueche, Vernola L.
Campbell, Paul B.
Costello, Gertrude C.
Craw, Bernard K.
Damm, Daniel A.
Dean, J. Madison
De Wese, Katherine
Donley, Ralph W.
Duhaime, Fred M.
SENIOR STUDENTS CCont.D
Eaton, Russell E.
Eberlin, Melvin M.
Gamble, Harold R.
Gogan, Edward A.
Hale, Wilbur H.
Happel, Hermann E.
Harms, Dorothea J.
Harsch, Ruth G.
Harste, Dorothy B.
Hatch, Arthur J.
Hensley, William J.
Holland, Norman N.
Jackson, Benjamin S.
Johnson, Velda E.
Jones, Mrs. Vesta E.
Kern, Emma Leah
Kirk, Mary E.
Kirkbride, Ella Ruth
Kohler, Deane U.
Kozak, Thomas J.
Lease, Ralph D.
LeGron, E. Kenneth
Levelle. Francis R.
Libbe, Jane M.
Liebold, Palmer E.
Lilly, W. Robert
McClellan, Ralph E.
McGuire, George W.
Medlen, Richard T.
Meier, John L.
Meister, Charlotte K.
Moan, Harold C.
Moore, Arthur P.
Naylor, Ruth A.
Neis, Arline C.
Nelson. Jessie K.
Northrup. Spencer W.
Pilliod, George L.
Poffenbaugh, Marian A.
Pollock, Dorothy J.
Purdy, James A.
Quillin. Eleanor E.
Radke, Karl E.
Retzke. Lois E.
Reynolds. Robert C.
Richter, Justin A.
Rogge, Florence M.
Rohrer, Edward E.
Rosenberg, Margaret L.
Schlagheck, John L.
Schmeltz, Mrs. Augusta D.
Schwab, Harry G.
Seitz, Howard M.
Seligman, Sam R.
Smith. Vivian M.
Socie, Celestine M.
Southard, Mrs. Eleanor P.
Stahl, Charles T.
Steele, Laurence E.
Tarloff, J. Lawrence
Uthoff, Elmo R.
Vinson, Rodney W.
Von Hoff, Lottie A.
Waedel, Mary W.
Wagers, Alfred L.
Weigand, Hazel A.
Winkelmann, Henrietta W.
Winters, Dr. Louis C.
Wise, Harriet M.
Wisniewski. Albert J.
Zachman, Harold E.
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HISTORY OF THE CLASS OF 1935 0
HE Class of 1935 has assimilated into a friendly and coopera-
tive group who have worked together to make the most of their
opportunities as university students.
As a Freshman class, to whom university life was foreign, this
class united under the leadership of Carl Schmuhl, President: Robert
Martin, Vice-President: Julia Anna Folger. Secretary: and Fred Rit-
ter, Treasurer. Allen Andrews and Virginia Sherwood were elected
student council representatives.
By the Sophomore year the class had become well acquainted
with the University and participated in extra-curricular activities.
LaVerne Drake headed the class as president. Anna Folger, Margaret
White. and William Teel were the other officers, while Allen An-
drews and Virginia Sherwood retained their positions on the Council.
ln the Junior year the class developed into a leading group on
the campus. Carleton Rae led the affairs with the assistance of Mar-
garet White, Helen Scarlett, Delbert Bruggeman. and William Teel
and Anna Folger on the Student Council. The Junior Prom was
the main event of the year and was an outstanding social affair of
the Christmas vacation.
Secretary F H 'A
Adams, Lois M.
Adams. Ruth S.
Adler, William L.
Alexander, Carroll K.
Alter. Nicholas H.
Baether, Theresa L.
Barnes, Janet M.
Barth, George W.
Bean, Donald H.
Bearss, Dorothy E.
Beyer, Helen L.
Bissonette. Alfred J.
Blake, Arthur V.
Blanchard, Virginia R.
Bright, Lewis M.
Brummitt. Charlotte M.
Burroughs, Ruth R.
Carle, George W.
Carsten. Edward A.
Coleman, Colette C.
Cook, Robert G.
Cooley, Maxwell L.
Cramer, Elizabeth B.
Cranford, Hal R.
Curtis, Jane E.
Curtis, Russell J.
Dahlmeyer. William C.
Dill. Scott N.
Dolgin, Selma B.
Doneghy, Joseph E.
Drulard, Norman R.
Dunbar. Howard G.
Dunn, Evelyn B.
Eberlin, Norman G.
Emch, Mrs. Bess G.
Farmer. Mrs. Robina S
Eletcher, Meryl S.
Floripe, Rodolfo O.
Erolich, Harry A.
Gerson, Harold H.
Gibbons, Patrick D.
Gillette, Nancy M.
Gintzel, Allan L.
Gluck. Daniel J.
Gould, Arthur J.
Gould, Jean R.
Harris, John E.
Hartough, Walter B.
Hayes, Mildred A.
Heinemann, Hal R.
Heiptman, Frederick P
Hester, Clarence B.
Hilding, Herman W.
Hoffman. John J.
Holloway, Elaine E.
Houston, Catherine W
Jablinski, Eleanor M.
Jacobs, Leonard L.
Jaffee, Cyrus G.
James, John T.
Jankowski, Joseph J.
Johnson, Earl J.
Johnson, Marjorie T.
Johnston, Robert B.
Jordan, Paul E.
Kittle, Reynold J.
Knapp, Julia G.
Koch, Edwin J.
Konczal, Chester W.
Konopka, Kenneth A.
Kramb, Margaret L.
JUNIOR STUDENTS CCont.J
Kramp, G. Richard
Krause, John D.
Krauss, Robert E.
Kross, Donald J.
La Bounty, Fentrus E.
Lasley, Ruth V.
McDermott, Roland L.
Mecklenburg, Lillian L.
Melvin. Bruce C.
Meminger, Mildred J.
Menne, Ruth G.
Mercer, Leonard F.
Michalak, Edwin J.
Monto. Ray W.
Morrison, E. James
Myers, Paul H.
Never, Luella M.
Nickels. M. Elizabeth
Nolin, Paul H.
Nugent, Florence A.
Olmstead, Laverne T.
O'Neill, Mary Elizabeth
Parker, Vance R.
Patterson. Francis W.
Payne, Grace A.
Poore, Lena D.
Pray, Clifton W.
Roshong, Walter M.
Rothert. Lawrence W.
Rutz, Phyllis B.
Saalfield, Mary L.
Sample, Mary Jean
Schmuhl. Carl R.
Schnetzler. Florence H.
Serafin, Edward F.
Shelly, Charles R.
Shepler, Virgil P.
Shultz. Wilma L.
Siadak, Bertha E.
Sieloff, Lawrence I.
Sillence, Robert V.
Singal, Sam A.
Sisco, Carl W.
Smith, Graham H.
Somerville, Norman A.
Southard, Burton S.
Spencer, Richard E.
Stader, Edwin G.
Stevens, Warren D.
Straub, Edward L.
Struble, Duane M.
Stump, Lewis S.
Tallman, Jack A.
Thayer, Gordon E.
Thomson, Dorothea E. B.
Timm, Kathryn L.
Tom, Judith J.
Tomas. Mary C.
Uthoff, Ralph A.
Walinski, Thaddeus N.
Weaver. Jane J.
Webb, Donald R.
Wendorf. Aileen C.
Wesson. Mrs. Mildred
Wetzel. Kenneth F.
White, Walter H.
Whitlock, Gladys M.
Wiles. William E.
Williams, Warren W.
Wintermantel, Norma M.
Wolfe, Dorothy V.
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HISTORY OF THE CLASS OF 1936 Q
AVING passed from the ranks of the meek and lowly fresh-
man, the class of '36 has now assumed the dignity which be-
comes the lordly sophomore.
During the year of 1932-33 the class was guided capably by Fred
Lutz, President: Ralph Connors, Vice-Presidentg Nita Gavaris, Sec-
retary, and Charles Schultz, Treasurer, and several events were suc-
Freshman week officially began September l2, 1952. Having
become more acclimated to the University and collegiate life during
this week, the class was better fitted to work together as a group.
Later in the year many of the students signified their choice of
sororities and fraternities, and were taken into the ranks of the
The year was brought to an appropriate climax by the Freshman
Dance which was held in the Trianon Ballroom.
This year's offices are filled by John Wickter, President: Claud-
ine Kelchner, Vice-President: Betty Jane Fowler, Secretary: and Fred
Lutz, Treasurer. The Sophomore Prom was given January 26, 1934.
and proved the greatest social success held between semesters.
The rest of the year was spent in the usual round of spring ath-
letics and social affairs.
BETTY JANE FOWLER
Abrams, Philip R.
Adams, Edmund J.
Algeo, Larry K.
Allan, Carleton J.
Allen, Horace E.
Allen, John W.
Avis, Esther E.
Baim. Morris M.
Bassett, Marjorie H.
Baxter, Earle C1.
Baxter, Edward J.
Beerman, Robert K.
Bellman, William M.
Bellows, Helen M.
Belnap, Robert K.
Bennett, Eleanor J.
Bennett, Stanley W.
Benson, E. Lucille
Bernath, Marguerite E.
Bertsch, Curtis C.
Biehl, Robert L.
Bishop, Max B.
Black, Bernard O.
Altschuller, Joseph H.
Amsler, Louise E.
Annin. Erank W.
Arduser, Robert C.
Arft. Edith L.
Armon. Joe L.
Bloomer, Thomas M.
Bohrer. Dorothy J.
Boughton, lrwin S.
Boyer, Kenneth O.
Bradley, John S., Jr.
Brezvai, Julia A.
Bright, Willard M.
Buck, Raymond E.
Burkett, Leonard J.
Bykowski, Anne R.
Cannan, Martha L.
Carroll, Wilfred, Jr.
Chapman, George L.
Chase, James L.
Chetister, Jack H.
SOPHOMORE STUDENTS fCont.J
Coates, George S.
Cobourn, Glenn H.
Coe, Eugene A.
Conn, Helen L.
Conrad, Marion E.
Cooper, Joe I.
Drennan, Fred A.
DuPont, William J.
Eckert. Richard V.
Emmet, Faye R.
Ershick, Charles E.
Ettenhofer, Janice M.
Extine, A. Edwin
Farmer, W. Ashley
Feniger, Bernice A.
Fenton, John H.
Finkelstein, Jacob J.
Forman, Aubry S.
Fowler, Betty Jane
Francis, Clarice G.
Crowl, Kathryn A.
Cunningham, Robert J.
Davis, Keith A.
Davison, Gladwell W.
de Coriolis, Louis R.
Fraser, Mary I.
Friauf, James, Jr.
Gahagan, James T.
Gallagher, John E.
Gavaris, Nita K.
Gerwin, Florence M.
Gintzel, Paul W.
Golding, Edward J.
Goldman, Norman A.
Goodall, Mary Frances P.
Goodwin, Kathryn M.
Grah, William F.
Graham, Dale E.
Gram, John L.
Green. Sanford S.
Greene, Betty H.
Griffin, Frederick K.
Grigsby. John N.
Gross, M. Kathryn
Gruss, Evelyn M.
Gumb, Robert J.
Hall, Clayton E.
Hanneken, Charles E.
Hesselbart. Robert C.
Heywood, Thomas H.
Hinds. Virginia I.
Hines. Lawrence C.
Hoag. Philip L.
Hogan, Marian E.
Hohly. Paul C.
Houck, Doan R.
Howard. Marguerite L.
Huntley, Margaret W.
Huyssen. Anthoneda P.
Jameson, Norman S.
Jankowski, Adam P.
Kahler. Lyle W.
SOPHOMORE STUDENTS CCont.J
Harris, Elizabeth K.
Harsch, Kate H.
Hatherly, Bessie D.
Harker. Norman W.
Hauck, Emma Lou
Heinle. Charles E.
Kaiser, Earl P.
Keil, Gilbert D.
Keller. Arthur J.
Kinker. Norman C.
Kiser. Maurice G.
Klag, Edwin J.
Klopfenstein, Martha A.
Kramb, Frances R.
Kreft, Prank G.
Kressler, James E.
Kripke, Shirley E.
Koester, Louise E.
Kuehnle, Guinevere R.
Langenderfer, Margaret A.
Langenderfer. Raymond C.
SOPHOMORE STUDENTS CCont.J
Langton, Wellington M.
Lathrop, Myrtle A.
Leedy, John C.
Leffler, Winston T.
Lehman, Margaret M.
Lehr, Glen J.
Ludlow, Elma L.
Luginbuhl, Rolandine E.
Lukens, Alfred B.
Lutz, Fred XV.
Maier, Ruth L.
Mallett, Marian V.
Mariea, Donald J,
Marquardt, Grace C.
Marsh, William C.
Masters, Robert W.
Mather, Aubrey J.
McCarthy, Alfred D.
McCloy, Lorraine B.
McCormack, Emille N.
McFarland, Thomas b.
McKnight, R. Brian
McLaughlin, Guy E.
McMahon, Margaret F.
Lenczycki, Henry S.
Lewis, Wilbur W.
Lineback, C. Eugene
Littin, Mary K.
Long, Robert W.
Meck, Kermit B.
Meckley, Pauline U.
Meier, M. Theodore.
Meier, Paul F.
Melcher, Richard A.
Menne, Edythe L.
Merriam, Glenn E.
Mersereau, Mary E.
Metcalfe, Charles D.
Meyer, J. Albert
Meyer, LaDonna E.
Miller, Helen A.
Miller, Kathryn J.
Miller, William H.
Molle, William E.
Molnar, Ethel R.
Moore, Lois E.
Mostov, David H.
Mowry, Paul F.
SOPHOMCRE STUDENTS CCont.D
Mueller, Lamora R.
Murray, Anna Mary
Neorr, Harry R.
Nesper, Robert C.
Nigh, Sam K.
Palmer, Mary Helen S.
Pasch, Odis A.
Pelton, Bernard L.
Perry, Ross W.
Perry, H. Virginia
Peters, Ruth C.
Pettegrew, Richard G.
Peyton, Charles L.
Philipps, Mary V.
Pollock, Berenice A.
Popp, Jay A.
Potter, Floyd A.
Proeschel, Morris E.
Puckett, Violet L.
Raitz, Evelyn M.
Raitz. Vivian K.
Noonan, Larry J.
Nooney, Robert W.
O'Dell, Ethel C.
Oder, Betty Jane
Okun, Abe M.
Rapparlie, John H.
Rath, Basil VJ.
Reinstein, Rose H.
Rex, Willard A.
Reynolds, Gladys D.
Rogers, Edwin J.
Rothman. Seymour D.
Roughton, Gordon O.
Rutchow, Edwin A.
Scarborough, Sara L.
Schaffer, Herbert E.
Schick, Frederick G.
Schroeder, Wilbur C.
Schwartz. Henry C.
SOPHOMORE STUDENTS CCont.D
Schwartz, Jacob L.
Schwartz, Ralph A.
Schultz, Charles A.
Shaw. Robert A.
Shawaker. Robert P
Siemens, Clifford G.
Silber. Clifford M.
Simonds, Mary E.
Skalkos, Peter B.
Sheets. Jack H.
Sherer, Theodore E.
Shrontz, Don C.
Siegel, Joseph A.
Snell, Muriel M.
Snell, Nell l.
Sorgen. William C.
Summerfield, Henry G.
Tansel, Charles C.
Terry, Edward B.
Terry, William K.
Thomas, William N
Thurlow, Wilbert H
Tracy, Parker C.
Treuhaft, Ralph L.
Vischer. Harold H.
Vrablic, Joseph A.
Walser, Maxine L.
Ward, Elorence E.
Ward, I. Emory
Warren, Carl W.
Spooner, John Marshall
Spooner, John McClelland
Sprunk. William A.
Starner, Ronald E.
Stone. Helen L.
Stoner, Mrs. Mary Lou
Wasserman, Eugene T.
Watkins, Fielding J.
Wetcher, Paul L.
Wexler, Abe W.
Whitmore, Austin R.
Whitmore. Russell D.
Widmaier, Carolyn J.
Wilcoxon. Mrs. Margaret
Williamson. Virginia G.
Wilson, Bernard E.
Wise. Barbara S.
Wolson. Max A.
Wonders, Florence E.
Woolford, Dorothy L.
Wright, Mrs. May T.
Yaryan, Homer L.
Young, Joseph, Jr.
Zawodni, Mary L.
Zilles, Norman A.
Zimmer, George P.
Er. Ehmarh Enrvruz
Earnlh 33. liurtv
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HISTORY OF THE CLASS OF 1937 0
EPTEMBER ll, 1933 was the beginning of Freshman Week
and marked the entrance of 481 high school graduates into the
University. The total number of students classified as Fresh-
men was 005 of which .326 were men and 277 were women. Nomin-
ations for class officers were made during Freshman Week, and at
the election held two weeks later Ray Rupp was elected President:
Roberta Du Monte, Vice-President: Jane Ellen Elliot, Secretary:
Hal Jennings, Treasurer. and Lucille Hammontree and Lloyd Hollo-
way, Student Council Representatives.
Football and track saw their share of Freshman candidates. and
the ranks of the Women's Athletic Association were swelled by the
Freshmen women who became interested. Interest in social activities
was stimulated by the fraternity rushing season which began in
October. The University social season was ushered in by the Fresh-
man Dance which was held November Z4 at the Trianon. James Bas-
kin was chairman of the committee, which was made up of Betty
Bennett, Kay Francis, Helen Heiner. Eileen lVlcNaull, Floyd Moan,
Henry Spieker, and Bill Manner. ln spite of the numerous activities
in which the members of the class participated, they managed to
have the largest representation on the first semester Honor Roll.
ln the second semester. the Freshman class numbered 517. Two
weeks after school convened, sorority rushing began. By this time
the Freshmen had found their places in the campus and school life
and had truly become a part of the University of Toledo.
ROBERTA DU MONTE
JANE ELLEN ELLIOTT
Adams, Herman V.
Alexander, Carol B.
Alexander, William R.
Allen, Mary Elizabeth
Allen, Theodore MCC
Alpert. Florence B.
Andrews, Stanley B.
Anger. Gerhard A.
Arduser, Barbara J.
Beaver, William I.
Beebe. Willard E.
Behm, Luella S.
Benham, William H.
Bennett, Betty L.
Berkowitz, Jack A.
Berman, Donald H,
Beroset, Virginia E.
Biglow, Fred L.
Black. Harold R.
Blanchard, Evelyn M.
Blank. Helen M.
Blauvelt, Marvyl J.
Bleckner, George W.
Booth. Miles R.
Borgess, Edward L.
Bova. Philip J.
Bowen, Claude A.
Bradley. Betty Jane
Arend, Franz J., Jr.
Armbruster, Hugh J.
Atwater, Flora Jean L
Bagdonas, Alphonse J
Ballert. Albert G.
Barnes, Bruce T.
Barret, R. Carter
Bartha. Steve J.
Baskin, James E.
Brandt, W. David
Braun, Paul E.
Brinberg, Doris B.
Brinkman, Florence F.
Brint. Vivian L.
Brockway, Janet P.
Brooks, Edmund A.
Brooks, Elgin C.
Brown Charles E.
Brown Doris M.
Brown Eileen K.
Brown Howard R.
Brown lrene C.
Brown Margaret C.
Brown Robert M.
Bruggeman. Ann M.
Buchenberg. Alvine E.. Jr
Buck. Merrell J.
Buell, Charles W.
FRESHMEN STUDENTS fCon1:.J
Burgan, Virginia M.
Burnworth. John L.
Butcher, John H.
Buyaki, Peter P.
Bykowski, Andrew P.
Carnes. Kenneth C.
Carter, Donald R.
Caselton, Ruth B.
Cole, Richard H.
Connell, Maurice J.
Corey. Betty Jane
Coultrap, Betty Jayne
Cox. Evelyn L.
Crawford, Euvon E.
Crouse. Ray E.
Culbertson, Donald H.
Cummerow, Robert L.
Cupp, Charles V.
Cychler, Edward T.
Czech. Adam A.
Dale, Constance L.
Damas, James J.
Davis, Charles W.
Decker, Ellen M.
DeCoursey, Elsie D.
Delcher, Marian I.
Delzell, David E.
DeShetler, Ered M.
Chambers, Richard C.
Chapman, Harriet E.
Chester, Marshall S.
Chilcote, Thomas J.
Chonnay, Lucian E.
Clark, Robert E.
Claus, Ruth L.
DeWolfe. William T.
Dierks, William J.
Diller, Dorothy L.
DiSalle, Louis J.
Dixon. John W.
Dixon, Mary E.
Doan, Lois R.
Doering. Thelma M.
Doherty, John S.
Dorman, Herbert N.
Double, Doris D.
Douds, Robert L.
Dow, Mary L.
Dow, James L.
Duffield. Pauline J.
Dulgeroff, Jack S.
Du Monte, Roberta R.
Dunham, Robert E.
DuPont, A. Jean
Dusing, AnnaBelle C.
FRESHMEN STUDENTS cconm
Earley, Norman B.
Eber. Kathryn M.
Edelstein, Irvin L.
Egger, Lois R.
Eichelman, Alma L.
Elliott, Jane E.
Engler, John R.
Eoff, Alton F.
Esterly, William L.
Faber, Robert F.
Flynn, William J.
Ford, Carolin C.
Fording, F. Eugene
Francis. Catherine M.
Fraser, George J.
Frick. Carlton W.
Frick. Ruth W.
Fries, George W.
Fultz. Clarence E.
Furman, Robert W.
Garwood, Willis G.
Geer, Paul I.
Gibbons. Barbara C.
Giese, Louis P.
Gilchrist. Robert J.
Farley. Nelson E.
Farris. Billy D.
Faulkner, Don J.
Fawcett, Ralph M.
Fielding, Robert F.
Fleming, Margaret M.
Gilliotte, George D.
Gilson, Marjory J.
Gintzel. Katherine J.
Goldman. Bernice M.
Gorny, Paul A.
Goss, Jack E.
Greiner, Harriet L.
Grimes, William R.
Grube, Mary E.
Guerin. Guy H.
Haaff. Dorothy M.
Haag, Phyllis E.
Haase. Fredrick. Jr.
Haase. Lynn E.
Halteman. Charles L.
Halteman, Donald L.
Hamilton, Gladys V.
Hammontree, Lucille J
Hansen, Elizabeth A.
Hardman, Betty Jane
Harris. Willa O.
Hart, Eugene P.
Hartman, A. George
Hartman, Fred O.
Hatfield, Beauford R.
Hauslein, George H.
Hayes. Howard G.
Hayes, Mayme E.
Haynes, Elia J.
Heffner, Dale E.
Heiner, Helen J.
Holdgraf, Mary Lou
Hollerbach, Norbert H.
Holliger, Robert D.
Holloway, Imogen A.
Holloway, Lloyd E.
Horn, Eleanor J.
Horner, Robert E.
Hotz, Lois E.
Howell, Helen L.
Hubbard, Raymond E.
Huber, James W.
Huber, Mildred M.
Hudick, Frank B.
Huebner, Virginia R
Hull, Elizabeth A.
Hull. Walter L.
Hullenkremer, Frieda G
Hunker, David A.
Hunter, Thomas J.
Huntington. Lois Marie
FRESHMEN STUDENTS fC0nt.J
Heiser, George F.
Henkel, Marjorie S.
Hennig, Harry A.
Henningsen, Lester M.
Herler, Verne E.
Hesselbart, Warren G
Hesson, Beverly S.
Hilliard. Elsworth N.
Hiltner, William A.
Huttinger, Mary Kathryn
lmholt, Eugene B.
Inman, Jesse T.
Jackson, David W.
Jacobs, Leona M.
Jaeger, Helen E.
Jaeschke. Don G.
Janiszewski, Edward B.
Jankowksi, Andrew J.
Jennings, Hal B.
Joffa, Howard A.
Johnson, Betty Jane
Johnson, Conrad H.
Johnson. Donald L.
Johnson, Robert L.
Johnstone, Lelah H.
Jones, Robert W.
Jones. Selma R.
Jones, William R.
Kalmbach, Marian E.
FRESHMEN STUDENTS CCont.J
Kaminski, Victor P.
Kaminsky, Arthur J.
Keeler, Charlotte L.
Kells. Margery L.
Kessmar, Leo R.
Kidney, Adrian W.
King, Howard L.
Kinney, Bruce W.
Kline, Maurice R.
Knowles, William N.
Koerber, Charles F.
Kontak, Emil W.
Kotcheroski, Francis A.
Kozak, Joseph H.
Kreider, Ruth M.
Kridler, Barbara D.
Kripke, Sherwin E.
Kroencke, Kathryn E.
Kunz, Fred F.
Kurtz, Mary Jane
Lace, Helen M.
Landwehr, Paul F.
Lane, Fred H.
Lang, Norman E.
Lange, Harold A.
Lapp, Lloyd B.
Larzelere, Esperance L
Learned, Walter H.
Lee, Betty H.
Lee, Carmen A.
Lee, Robert W,
Lehmann, Frances E.
Lenczycki, Irene J.
Levine, Stanley S.
Lewis, William C.
Lineback, Marie E. C.
Long, Dorothy E.
Loxley, Virginia L.
Luttrell, Madeline J.
Luzius, Elmer W.
MacDonald, Sedohr J.
MacDowell, Betty C.
Managhan, Violet A.
Manner, William Ci.
Manthey, Robert F.
Marleau, Virginia L.
Martin, Ciene R.
Martolock, Harry E.
Mason, Huber L.
McAfee, S. Lloyd
McCown. Willetta J.
McDermott, Ruth Ci.
McDonald, John E.
McKee, Robert J.
McKinley, Ellsworth E.
McMahon, Harry J.
McNaull, Eileen M.
Medaris, John E.
Meissner, Ruth E.
Merrill, Maxine E.
Merschel, Ottielie V.
Metcalf, John R.
Michael, Marion G.
Mittendorf, Bernard F.
Moan. Floyd E.
Monro, Carl Cu.
Moon, Wilson Nl.
Moore, Robert W.
Moore, William W.
Morningstar, Eileen E.
FRESHMEN STUDENTS CCont.D
Morse. Arthur G.
Moser, Henry W.
Moses, Bernard C.
Moyer, Robert K.
Muenger, Charles R.
Myers, W. Elizabeth
Newman, Lawrence J.
Oates, William J.
Oliver, James R.
Osborn, Ernest H.
Ott, Howard V.
Ourand, Barbara B.
Palm, Clarence W., Jr. '
Palmer, Arland E.
Papp, Edward J.
Paris, Arthur R.
Patterson, Robert U,
Peirce, Kenneth A.
Peper, Craig K.
Peterson, Jack C.
Peterson, Raymond C
Peugeot, Lawrence W.
Pirie, Winifred J.
Platz, Norman C.
Pooley, Harry J.
Pond, J. Courtney
Preece, Betty Anne
Probst, Jean P.
Ransom, Donald J.
Raschke, Edward L,
Rath, Merle E.
Ray, Virginia E.
Rayman, Warren S.
Reber, Dorothy E.
Reddish, Maxwell C.
Reichhardt, Clair L.
Retzke, Louise C.
Richards, Gretchen A.
Richcreek, Kenneth M.
Richey, Charles E.
Ridgway, Ray J.
Rifkin, Samuel H.
Rinderknecht, Joseph E
Rinehart, Jane L.
Roberts, Eugene S.
Rogge, Jack G.
Rosen, Howard A.
Rowe, Jeannette E.
Ruby, William A.
Rupp, Raymond H.
Rupp, Russell D.
Scarisbrick, Ellen Jane
Schall, M. Meyer
Schlaff, Charles N.
Schmidlin, Herbert L.
Schmidt, Fred H.
Schmidt, John J.
Schneider, Mary Ellen
Schuchert, Genevieve M
Schuster, George E.
Schwandt, Catherine M
Schwyn, Robert C.
Seeger, Doris V.
Sharfman, Louis M.
Shaw, Rex J.
Sherer. Nahldean G.
Shore, Dorothy H.
Sinnott, Nicholas E.
Sisson, Julia L.
Skinner, Evalyn E.
FRESHMEN STUDENTS fCont.D
Skinner, Ray T.
Spieker, H. J.
Spitznaugle, E. Jean
Spooner, Jack A.
Squire, M. Guy
Squires, Bertha 0.
Staab, Edward M., Jr.
Stallings, Odessa E.
Starling, Mary Jane
Stausmire, Frieda M.
St. Clair, Dean O.
Stelnicki, Edward R.
Stickles, Ernestine E.
Stokes, Frances Nl.
Straka, Edward G.
Streit, Elroy G.
Striggow, Jack E.
Strobel, Harold G.
Sundling, Asta B.
Sundling, Gilbert C.
Swanson, Arne E.
Sweeny, Frank T.
Thompson, Emily E.
Thornton, Henry T.
Thorp, Olive E.
Ticknor, DeMilt F.
Trattner, Marvin L.
Troendle, Mabel l.
Vargo, John J.
Mrs. Leah A.
Vogel, Marilynn L.
Vogel, Robert W.
Vogler. Richard W.
Wachter, C. Frederick
Wade, Reynolds W., Jr.
Wahl, Frederick J.
Walinski, Eugene F.
Walker, Ernest J.
Walker, Mable S.
Wallington, James E.
Wallington, Wallace L.
Watts, Claude H., Jr.
Weaver, John R.
Welling, Gerald R.
Welling, Iva M.
Wenzlau, Helen J.
Werner, Waldo L.
White, Howard E.
Wight, Robert S.
Wilbur, R. Rae
Williams, Alice C.
Williams, Mildred B.
Williams, Ruth M.
Wilson, Arthur L.
Wilson, Edwin H.
Winzeler, Charles C.
Wittman, Betty Ann
Wolfe, Donald P.
Wolfe, Harry R.
Wolson, Dorothy K.
Woodmancy, Virginia M
Wright, Clyde S.
Wyatt, William R.
Yates. Elizabeth J.
Zimmerman. Ernest G.
Floyd, George M.
Kutzke, William L.
Hartman, Wesley B.
Thurstin, Wesley S.
Woolf, Mrs. Augusta
-. ".A"'f,xR Q
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A M P U S 'rf
INTER-SORORITY COUNCIL 0
O F F I C E R S
ELEANOR COAKLEY ,,,.,,.. , , President
MARJORIE OVERMEYER ,A .... .. Vice-President
BETTY SCHWARZKOPF ,- W Secretary-Treasurer
MURLYN CAMERON , . . . ,V . . . Reporter
M E M B E R S
Alpha Tau Sigma-Eleanor Coakley, Evelyn Henderson.
LUHIH1- N Kappa Pi Epstlon-Murlyn Cameron, Helen
Phi Theta Psi- Imogene Underwood, Marjorie Puller'
Overmeyer. Pr Delta Chr-Betty Kern. Virginia Storm.
Psi' Chi Phi'-Helen Scarlett. Betty Schwarzkopf. Zeta Gamma Phi-Edna Lievens, Frances Lanker.
Tau Delta Sigma-Florence Schnetzler, Mary Sigma Pi Delta-Rose Leibovitz, Helen Davis.
OR eight years the InterYSorority Council has been in existence. Its purpose is to cooperate with the
University authorities and University organizations in matters of general interests. lt also regulates
matters concerning sorority rushing and pledging. lt is composed of a junior and senior representative from
each sorority. There are now eight sororities represented and the offices in the council are rotated each
year according to a fixed plan. The presidents may attend and take part in all meetings. In the past year
the lnter-Sorority Council has been most effective in carrying out its plans, and hopes that in the future it
will be able to accomplish even more than it has clone in the past.
The biggest event of the year was the dance which took place at the Woman's Building. This dance was
very successful and it is hoped that it may become an annual event.
Dean Easley efficiently advises the Council and has earned active support in her efforts. The Council
is also indebted to sorority advisors for their cooperation and assistance.
ROXY 1-Scliwarzkopf, Lumm, Coakley, Knapp, Cameron, Lievens.
ROVY 2-Roper, Meklal-ten, Henderson, Algeo, Fuller. XVeininan, Trautwein
ROXV 3-Storm, Scarlett, Blanchard, ffnderwood, Schnetzler, Laiiker.
KAPPA PI EPSILON 0
Founded in 1911 Flower: Chrysanthemum Colors: Green and Gold
RUVV l- -Fuller, Butler, Timson, Rinelmrt, Algen, Rlcllalion, Slicrniun, faint-ron, Perry,
RUXY 2-llolloway, XN'alker, l"urtiine, VK'ittni:m. Miller, Boyer, Morgan, Tiinm, Snell, Marsh. Folger.
RUXY 3 l.-ivering. lfriek. llross. Fraser, Heiner, liriekson, Yates, Murray.
APPA Pi Epsilon. oldest campus sorority, was founded in 1912
to foster loyalty and to advance the interests of the Univer-
sity: to maintain a high standard of scholarship, and to pro-
vide such social activities as shall promote a spirit of good fellowship.
Many members were outstanding, participating in student gov-
ernment. dramatics, press activities. athletics, and numerous other
Among the many social activities of the year were the couple
roast at Nlaumee. informal fall dance, Thanksgiving Tea for of-
ficers of the other sororities, Christmas Formal at the Commodore
Perry Hotel, pledge dance. party for the Mothers, Spring Formal,
and Senior Luncheon.
The sorority has a large Beta chapter which is active and co-
operates with the actives in furthering the interests of the group in
its wide scope of activities.
Members are looking forward to several more years of partici-
pation in University activities.
A D4 P U S Q
BETTY ALGEO ,.,.. ..... P resident
MURLYN CAMERON ..,,. Vice-President
HELEN EULLER .... Recording Secretary
LORETTA SCI-IILL ,,,,, ,.,. C orresponding Secretary
LOIS MORGAN ..... Reporter
MISS ALMEDA MAY JANNEY eeee .,..e A duiser
Anna Mary Murray
Mary Alice Miller
Betty Ann Wittman
PHI THETA PSI 0
ROVY 1-McMaken, Laycock, Underwood, Rapp, Avis, Gruss.
ROVV 2-Mueller, Fleming, Nickels, Allen, Huntley, Luttrell. Keeler.
HI Theta Psi Sorority has endeavored to encourage a fine and
lasting spirit of friendship. lt was organized to render service
' for the promotion of human values, to promote the search for the
, truth and to manifest cooperation. lt has aimed at high scholastic
l achievement and ever increasing participation in University activities.
, It has sought to encourage and develop the scholastic, athletic, and
social interests of its members.
l The activities of the sorority this year have included Founders
Day, Installation and Senior Banquets, Mothers Day Tea. formal
i and informal dances, bridge parties, roasts, and luncheons.
A M P-U
IMOGENE UNDERWOOD ,..,...
RUTH LAYCOCK ....
DOROTHEA HARMS ,,..
MARY HELEN MCMACKEN .,,, Corresponding Secretary and Social Chairman
LAMCRA MUELLER ..,,.. ,,,,, C urator
MRS, MARGARET NACHTRIEB .,,,,, ,,.,. A duiser
MRS, MARY GILLHAM ...... .-... P atrorzess
M E M B E R S
Mary Helen McMacken
P L E D G E S
MARY ELIZABETH ALLEN
MARGARET FLEMING ...... .
CHARLOTTE KEELER .......
CARMEN LEE ----.A---
ZETA GAMMA PHI 0
Flower: Sweet Peas Colors: Red and White
RUXY l Mather, Lznikcr, Poly, Xlzijeski, Yizneau, XYei'nert. Kopzinku, Bowie. II0Dkll15- V. Rfliil-
ROVV Zflf. Raitt. Phillips, Zawmlni, Lievens, Liiginlrulil, Bussflit-kcr, Gomurski, Maier.
HE purpose of the Zeta Gamma Phi Sorority is to promote
social feeling and to support all activities and projects of the
University. This group has striven to maintain a high standard
of scholarship and to develop leadership in campus activities.
The Zeta Ciamma Phi is very active in athletics4for two suc-
cessive years it has led' the sororities in Athletic standing. It holds
the sorority volleyball championship for 193-l.
The annual social activities of the sorority are a Christmas par-
ty, Christmas Formal Dance. Mother's Day Tea, and the Senior
Formal Banquet. Other activities of this year were suppers, roasts,
teas. a Halloween Masquerade Dance, a dance honoring the pledges
and a dinner honoring the patronesses, Mrs. G. Leffler, and Mrs. C.
J. Bushnell, and adviser, Miss Sarah Bissell.
.A M P U S Q
0 F F I C E R S
LUELVA WERNERT ..,.. President
VIRGINIA VIZNEAU Vice-President
FLORENCE MAJESKI ,,,,I Secretary
FRANCES LANKER .,,,.,.. Treasurer
MARTEEN BOWIE ,, ,,,,,,,,.,, Reporter
SARAH BISSELL ....e eeee,A..e.eeee. . ..., e,...,...,,,.,,,.,,.., . ,.,,,.,,.. F acuity Adviser
MRS. CHARLES J. BUSHNELL. MRS. GEORGE LEEFLER .,,. Patroness
M E M B E R S
Dorothy Bearss Ruth Maier
Chaflmfe B9HuPf9 Florence Majeski
Marteen Bowie Aubrey Mather
Lois Bussdieker Lucy Poly
Gertrude Hopkins E Y 1 R .
Winifred Kopanko le-yn aiu
Frances Lanker Vwlan Ralrz
Edna Lievens Virginia Vizneau
Rolandine Luginbuhl Luelva WQFDGIK
P L E D G E S
Mary Phillips Bernice Sheldon Mary Zawodni
PI DELTA CHI I
Founded in 1915 Flower: Shamrock Colors: Green and White
ROW' 1-Bennett, Kelelmer, Brocklebank, Blanchard, Bohrer, Storm, Lee, Gillett.
ROXV 2-Kern, Breitenwischer, Horn, C VVard, Rhodes, Conn, Fowler, Shay, Schneider, Seeger.
Hammontree, XVells, Eichleman,
ROVV 3eFord, McDermott, Beroset, MeCloy, Benson, Houston, Pollock, M. XVard, I. Simonds.
ROVV 4fRice, VVir1g, DI. Simouds.
HE Pi Delta Chi Sorority has had an active and successful year.
It has always held before it three purposes: one, to promote
friendship among the members: two, to encourage members to
attain a high scholastic standard, and three, to get members interested
and active in other activities in the University.
The sorority enjoyed many social functions throughout the
year. Among these were the Christmas Formal, which was held at
the University Club, the Spring Formal, the Mothers Day Tea, and
a Cottage at Clarks Lake in the summer.
O F F I C E R S
KATHARINE BLANCHARD ,7
ANTOINETTE RHODES ,
RUTH KRIEGER .A .... .... ...
ERNESTINE BROCKLEBANK ,.
VIRGINIA STORM III,
BETTY KERN I,I,.
JANE WEAVER ,,IIIIIIIIII.EII.....
DR. MARION WEIGHTMAN
M E M B E R S
Betty Jane Fowler
Emma Lou Hauck
Martha Jane Breitenwischer
- ,cI.... President
Dorothy lane Pollack
Lottie Von Hoff
Mary Ann Ward
Mary Ellen Schneider
PSI CHI PHI 0
Flower Poppy Colors: Red and Black
ROV l?xXY2I'I'4'l. XYl1ite, Ayars, Dale, Trautwein, E, Kreple-ever, Miller, Richards, Lorenz, Hoffrnan, Crawfis
ROXY JfPeters, Lehman, Doeriiig, Ove-rniyer, Howell, Rahrig, Hansen, Bolin, Schultz, Scarlett.
Frances, XX'illiams, VVill1ur, NYoolford, Hesson.
ROW' 3-Klopiensfein, Goorlwin. XYei1ilorfi, Rilce, Kreirler, D. Krepleever, Merrill, Schwarzkopf
Hiller, XYilder, Lukens, XVilliax11, Hinds.
HE Psi Chi Sorority has again completed a successful year.
Through the participation of its members in the activities of
the University, it has fulfilled its purpose of encouraging a
fine spirit of friendship among its members, of maintaining a higher
standard of scholarship, and of supportng the projects of the Uni-
The social program consisted of a series of events, at frequent
intervals throughout the year, including a roast, a slumber party,
several formal and informal dances, a formal dinner, a Mother's Day
tea, a bridge, and a Faculty Dames' tea.
Praise and appreciation are due and are here expressed: first to
our adviser, Mrs. Condrin, and patronesses, Mrs. Henry Kreider and
Miss Louise Gates: second, to our officers who have guided us
through another year: third, to the members who have willingly and
faithfully cooperated in the viarious programs and activities, both
social and athletic.
A M P U S ft'
IRENE CARR TRAUTWEIN 7... .... P resident
BETTW'HHVNARZKOPF ,.,, ,.,,, VkePmdMnt
MIRIAM RAHIG .,.. ,,,. C orresponding Secretary
DOROTHY KREPLEEVER .,,A Recording Secretary
HELEN AYARS .... ..,,, 'Tmwumr
MARCIA WILDER , . Reporter
MRS. J. M. CONDRIN .... .... A duiser
Clara I., Lul-.ens
Celia St. Clair
Georgia Mae Miller
SIGMA PI DELTA I
RUNY If-Sanborn, Fc-niger, Reinstein, xxvfilllllilll, Davis, Leihovitz, XYOI-ann. Goldstein, Rimzm.
ROVV 2-Kripke, Katz. Jacobs, Brinberg, Beck, Lichtenstein.
HE aim of the Sigma Pi Del-ta sorority is to promote harmony
and understanding among Jewish women at the University,
Members are active in University activities, so that the sorority
is Well represented.
HELEN K. DAVIS .... ,, P resident
RUTH WEINMAN .A.... cccc V ice-President
DOROTTDTSAMBORN , v,. W Tmmwn
ANNE KATZ .,... .... C orresponding S ecre tary
ROSE BECK ,... Recording Secretary
Mrs. Joe Mersky
TAU DELTA SIGMA 0
Founded in 1930 Flower: Gardenia Colors: Old Rose and Silver
ROXY lfligger, Klzicljonalil, Belini, Roper, lleiiflusini, Admins, XYzxlse1'.
ROXY lf-llrmvn, Ettenliofer, llrinl, Pirie, Poffenl-augli, E. Sciint-tzleix
RUXV 3 Atwater, Smith, Long, Gilllnms, Thorp, F. Sclmetzleix
AU Delta Sigma was founded in 192-l as a branch of a national
social sorority and became a recognized sorority on the Univer-
sity Campus in 1930. Its aims are to promote University func-
tions, to further friendship among University women, and to main-
tain a high standard of scholarship. Much of its success is due to the
help and friendly guidance of its patronesses. Mrs. H. H. M. Bow-
man, Mrs. A. J. Townsend, and Mrs. O Garfield Jones. and of its
adviser, Dr. M. Estelle Hamilton.
Among the important social events have been the Christmas
formal, a tea honoring Mrs. Nash, and several informal dances.
0 F F I C E R S
LOUISE ROPER .... 7
EDITH SCHNETZLER . .. 7
KATHRYN LANGENDERFER , , ,
FLORENCE SCHNETZLER EE,,
JANICE ETTENHOEER ,EE,,E
MAXINE WALSER ,EEE,E,
DR. M. ESTELLE HAMILTON LLLL,L
Flora Jean Atwater
LL- Faculty Adviser
Mary Jean Sample
TAU SIGMA 0
ELEANOR COAKLEY , A,,
KATHERINE DE WESE ,EEE..A
EVELYN LUMM .,,...E..f,,....
BETTY CRAMER ..............E..
EENTRUS LA BOUNTY ,EEE..
JUDITH TOM EEEEEEE..EEE.fE.EEE
DR. BLANCH WEEKS .EE.
P L E D G E S
-------,.-------. Vice President
Mrs. George R. Evans
Mrs. Nicholas Mogendorf
The Alpha Tau Sigma sorority has just completed another successful year
of social advancement. Among the most important affairs of the group were
the Christmas formal, Moither's Day Banquet, Spring formal at Sunningdale
Country Club, and the party given by the patronesses. The sorority looks
forward to an even more successful calendar next year.
ROVV l'rC!'3Il1f2T, Coakle ', Knav , XVilliamson, Lumm.
ROXY .2 -Slvitvnaugle Hnntiniltmm Thompson Elica' XVomlers Burgan laHuunt
PAN-HELLENIC COUNCIL 0
Founded in 1925
ROVV 1-Leist, WVasserman, McLean. Morrison, Evans. Garrison Lthoff Iximmelman
ROXV 2-Rutchow, Barnes, Roth, Schnnilil, Bruggeman Baumeaxmex
ROW .3-Monto, Northup, Adams, Siegel, ,Tatiee Ixross
I-PE Pan-Hellenic Council is composed of representatives from
the ten various fraternities on the campus.
The purposes of the Council are to promote the interests of
the University of Toledo and of the several fraternities represented
therein: to insure cooperation among the said fraternities, between
them and the University authorities, to the end that the conditions
and their relations with the college may be improved.
The Council set up a definite rushing program in regard to
freshman men to begin at the tenth week of the first semester. Such
action was taken to better the conditions for entering men, both
scholastically and fraternally.
The Annual Armistice Dance held in the Commodore Perry Ho-
tel Ballroom in early November and the Spring Hop in May marked
a very successful intra-fraternity social program.
EDWARD B. GARRISON .,. President
DONALDRMLEAN ,w.. u-S ecre tmwTmmwH
DEAN GEORGE F. EVANS ,w,,., E,,D A duiser
Alpha Phi Omega-Edmund Adams, William Teel
Chi Beta Chr'-John Rutchow, James Morrison-
Chz' Rho Nu-Ralph Uthoff,Guy McLaughlin.
Kappa Iota Chi'--loe Siegel. Gene Wasserman.
Kappa Phi' Sigma-Spencer Northup, Ray Monro.
Kappa Psi-'Lowell Leist. Donald Kross.
Lambda Chi-Herbert Kimmelman, Cyrus Jaffce.
Phi Kappa Chi'-Richard Barnes. Del Bruggeman.
Sigma Bela Phi'-Carlton' Schmuhl, Gordon Roth.
Sigma Delta Rho-Robert Baumgartner, Carlton Rae
SIGMA DELTA RHO 0
ROVV lffole, Hubbard, Fennell, Sheridan, Rae, Dixon, Knowles. Learned, Sorgen, Friek. Appel.
RONV 2fKrauss, Pray, Mallory, Streit, Culbertson, Procsliel, Branelelverry, Baunigartner.
Jackson. Brooks, Smith, Hcnneken, Buell, Brown, Gerson.
ROXY 34Folger, Osborn, Rugge, Patterson, VValIington, Bova, Dowd, Jolinsun, Meier,
Drulartl, Patterson, Meier.
I-IE Zeta Omicron fraternity was organized on this campus in
l92l. Three years later it became affiliated with Sigma Delta
Rho. a national social fraternity, as Gamma Chapter. The fra-
ternity was admitted to the National Inter-Fraternity Council, an
organization composed of the leading national fraternities through-
out the United States, in 1924.
Gamma Chapter has enoyed one of its most successful years on
the campus. Cooperative and constructive Work has given the Chap-
ter lcadership in every branch of campus activity.
Among its social functions of the year were the Christmas For-
mal, the Founders Day Banquet, the Spring Formal, and the annual
picnic at Manitau Beach.
The fraternity meetings and social functions are held in the
chapter rooms in Berkeley Manor.
-1' 1 9 3 4---'H1-CiiiCC4iW-
SIGMA DELTA RHO o
Gamma Chapter Founded at Miami University 1921 Publication: Griffin
ROBERT BAUMGARTNER ..... ..7,. P resident
CLIFTON PRAY .,..........,.,.,.... ,..................,,................,,.. S ecretary
MARVIN VAN WORMER ,.,... .......,.................. . . ......,,,.....,, Treasurer
HAROLD GERSON ...,..,......... ..,...., P Ied'gemasrer and Sergeant-at-Arms
JOSEPH SHANK ,OO,..,...,,..,, ...............................,.....,,...,,, B usiness
REGINALD JACKSON Oeee.e,.eeeO ,,,,..,, Historian
DR. J. B, BRANDEBERRY eee.ee eee.. A duiser
BOARD OF TRUSTEES
JACOB FOLGER .....,..IIIIIIII......
DR. J. B. BRANDEBERRY
REPRESENTATIVES TO PAN-HELLENIC COUNCIL
Robert Baumgartner C3fl6fOI1 R36
PLEDG ES fHaroId
Marvin Van Wormer
CHI BETA CHI I
ROW' 1 ffllonto, Kumpe, Marisa. Hunter, Stump, Damm, Gilliotte, Golding, Monto, C. Seitz. Farley.
RUXV .3-fSclmster, Graham, Turner, lllorrison, Boyer, Bushnell, Forman, Eckert, Schick, Byrzxm, Dorman.
ROXY 3- -S-1voone1', Reynolds, Miller. Black, Meek, Rutschnw, Suirgeoii, llcnsley, liinrlerlfneelit,
Blcekuer, Bright, Mowry, Scliwintl, Dill.
RUXY 4 fFrautschi. NVQ-rner, tirigsliy, Quik. Mcliniglit, llouek. Jennings, llullenkremer
Bloinholt, Kozak, Masters, Smith, Hendrickson.
HI Beta Chi was founded as a scholastic fraternity. Its aims
have since broadened and now enter all fields open to such
During the past collegiate year, Chi Beta Chi conducted a ver-
satile social program. including a Founder's day banquet, splash par-
ties, informal dances, Christmas Formal and Sport Formal dances,
holiday parties. and a Mothers day tea.
Several widely-known speakers were secured for our weekly
One of the highlights of the collegiate year was Normfan Thom-
as' lecture in 'the Doerman Theater under the sponsorship of Chi
The stimulation and support of University activities consti-
tutes one of the chief aims of Chi Beta Chi. Culture, Brotherhood,
and Character are the requirements and guiding principles of the
ELLSWORTH HENDRICKSON .,..
ROBERT BYRAM OOOO.,....,..,......
DR. C. J. BUSHNELL
Charles J, Bushnell
,, Frdter in Facultare
Hal B. Jennings
CHI RHO NU O
RUNY l-Elie-rlin, Hziring, Hogan, Smith, YanSiekle, Garrison. Squire. Peuge t Ear ey
RUXY ZfFm'ilim.5, Kutclierski, Frost, McLauglilin, Vlaight, llummel, Straka, ZlllllllCI'Hl'lI1 Lee
ROW' 3-fXYight, Schroeder, XYilsun, Clark, Nigh,
HE purpose of the fraternity is to promote fraternal and social
feeling and to support all activities and projects of the Uni-
Chi Rho Nu is proud to announce that it has recently moved
into a new house located at 854 West Delaware Avenue.
The fraternity during the past year has sponsored good fellow-
ship. betterment of school life, support of school projects, and clean
and healthy living.
Among the numerous social events of the year included the an-
nual Christmas informal dance which was held at Trilby Log Cabin,
the Founder's Week, celebrating the fourteenth anniversary with a
grand climax the Founders Formal Ball at the University Club.
Several informal stag and co-ed parties were held throughout the
year at the fraternity house. The year ended with the Annual Spring
The fraternity was well represented in major sports. with letter
men on the Football, Basketball and Baseball teams. lt has fared
well in intra-mural sports, sponsoring teams in every sport.
"We feel that the fraternity has had a very successful year, and
we know that we can continue to co-operate with the other frater-
nities and groups on the campus to make the succeeding years most
enjoyable ones for everyone concerned."
First Semester Second Semester
EDWARD B. BARRISON ,ee. EDWARD B. GARRISON -,..,.,, ,,,, P resident
SAMUEL NIGH .. ....,.......... -SAMUEL NIGI-I ,,,,,,,,,e,......,.. Vice-President
GUY MCLAUGHLIN .AS.,,..,... GUY MCLAUGHLIN ..... .....SSSS S ecrerary
CARLTON SCHUETZ .S,.,,,. WILLIAM V. SMITH ..,.. L,,e. T reasurer
WILLIAM V. SMITH ,,L,,,,. EDWARD GOGAN ...., ..... W arden
PROP. GUY E. VAN SICKLE .,..,.,..,..,.,..,,... ....,.. .........,,...... A d uiser
PROE. DELOS W. PALMER ......,......,..........,,..,...,,..,,.,.... Faculty Member
EDWARD B, GARRISON .....,. . ,.,..,,.,.,,,..,,.,.,. . ,,....,.. . ,.,,....... ,, ,...,., President
RALPH UTHOEE .......,.,,. ...., S enior Representative
GUY MCLAUGHLIN ...,,., ,..,, J unior Representative
M E M B E R S
O. William Langhorst
W. Guy Squires
ALPHA PHI OMEGA O
Founded in 1921 Colors: Scarlet and Gray Adviser: Professor Donald S. Parks
ROXV 17Sl1ZlXV, Teel, Gilmlrons, Jacobs, Hartough, Parks, McLean, Adams, Lewinski, Rex, Northup.
ROW' 24Giese, Metcalf, Bender. XN'hite, Algeo, Fenton. Adams, Kemp, Perry, Fowler,
ROXY 3fDean, XVHHCCF, Koerber, Manner, XYatts, XYari'en, Newman, Klag, Papp.
HE purpose of Alpha Phi Omega is to create and promote fel-
lowship, athletics, and scholarship, and to encourage college
Its aim is to advance the social. intellectual, and moral Welfare
of its brothers.
The social activities of Alpha Phi Omega for the year of 1933-34
included' the annual picnic at Clarks Lake, several stag banquets,
monthly dances. the Christmas and Spring formal dances, and sev-
The members of Alpha Phi Omega participated with success in
the inter-fraternity athletic program and in all campus activities.
Professor Donald S, Parks, by his ever present guidance, has pro-
vided inspiration for present and future fraternal spirit.
O F F I C E R S
DONALD MCLEAN .....
EDMUND ADAMS ,...v
WILLARD REX ...,LLL
PATRICK GIBBONS LLLL.,
CARL WARREN .........
Vice-P resid en t
SIGMA BETA PHI 0
ROV' 1---Potter, Skinner. lizilteman, C. Hziltexnan, XYyatt, Zilles, Brown, Arentl. Biehl, Nesper, Roth.
RUXY Zflricliling. Palm, Lutz, Moore. Selimnlil, Faber. Mercer, Steele. xYIlCllfET, Furman. Moon, Vogel.
RUXY 3 fTallxn:in, Xlelrin. Lefilcr. lline-S, Ballert, R. Miller. Palmer, Marsh, Striggmv,
Carroll, Fraser, Kressler.
I-IE fraternity house on Parkwood Avenue was the scene of
many of the rushing events and other small parties this year.The
Christmas formal. the mid-term dance, the pledge dance, and the
spring formal were of main interest during the year. Founders Day
was celebrated in February with a banquet. The Faculty Mens party
in honor of President Philip Nash completed the well-rounded pro-
gram for this year.
1 9 3 4 "' FFFF
A DE P
CARL SCHMUHL ....
GORDON A. ROTH
JOHN WICKTER O,OO
BRUCE MELVIN ,CCC
NORMAN ZILLES -
U S e
ROBERT BIEHL ....C...........,,.
PROF. WALTER F.
Franz Arend Jr.
Robert F. Faber
Fredrick J. Haase
William C. Marsh
Charles V. Cupp
, ......... Probationer
Ross C. Miller
Arland F. Palmer
Floyd A. Potter
Edward J. Southard
Clarence W. Palm
Charles N. Schlaff
Ray T. Skinner
Gilbert C. Sundling
LAMBDA CHI 0
Founded in 1925 Flower: Carnation Colors: Black and Gold
ROXV 1-Kimmelman, Berkowitz, Nurse, Iaifee, Finkelstein.
ROXV Z--Silbert, Epstein, Molle, Freshman.
ITH the able help of its adviser, Dr. Frank E. Nurse,
l . . . .
Lambda Chi has experienced an active year both socially
and academically. Besides several small dances. outstand-
ing events of the year were the Spring Dance, Founders Day Ban-
quet, and the Lambda Chi Picnic. This nine-year-old fraternity
i looks back with pleasure upon an eventful, successful year.
First Semester Second Semester
HERBERT KIMMELMAN -
WILLIAM EPSTEIN ...........
CYRUS .IAPEE ........
ISADORE EPSTEIN ..,e...e...,
FRANK E. NURSE .,..ee,
-CYRUS JAEEE eeeeeee
WILLIAM MOLLE ....,.
M E M B E R S
KAPPA IOTA CHI 0
ROVY 1-Schuller. Goldman, Siegal, Fourtney. Yvasserman. Zimmerman, Rothman.
ROV' .2-Edelstein, Kline. VVeinman, Herman, Okun, Kezy.
NJOYING full cooperation of its large alumni and an excep-
tionally fraternal feeling among its members, Kappa Iota
Chi closed a very successful eleventh year on the University
campus. Not only were traditional ceremonies and activities carried
on but many new and different ideas were initiated.
A great deal of credit for the success of Kappa Iota Chi belongs
to Lorain Fortney. who, in his quiet Way. suggested, advised, and
acted as a protection against over-zealous plans.
Although the fraternity is highly pleased with its 1933-34 ac-
complishments, it has already started making plans for an even
greater season next year.
O F F I C E R S
SAM SCI-IULLER , ..
JOE SIEGEL . ...
SEYMOUR ROTHMAN . , .,.
ABE OKUN E,... S E,.,Ev.,,E.,
NORMAN GOLDMAN .,,..
DR. LORAIN EORTNEY
P L E D G E S
Stanley Zimmerman 1
PHI KAPPA CHI 0
Colors: Black and White
ROYV lfilloon. Barth, Thurston, Bowman. Barnes, Baskin Andrews leurs
ROVV 2fBuck, McDonald, Holt, Spencer, Rupp, Young Beebee Smith
ROW 3-Spieker, Shery. Luscomb, Bellman Morten
I-IE Phi Kappa Chi fraternity moved into its new house on
Lawrence Avenue for its third annual Homecoming celebra-
tion September IO-14. This year a Mothers' and Wives' club
was formed, and a Fathers' smoker. A card party was given by the
members and pledges. The 19th Annual Christmas formal was held
on December 27, at the Commodore Perry Hotel. The fraternity
was host to numerous formal parties at the house, including the
serving of buffet lunches after many of the school dances. Other so-
cial events included the Annual Fraternity Banquet in the spring, the
Spring Formal. and a picnic at the end of the school year.
RICHARD G. BARNES .....,
ROBERT MOONEY .,.,
CARL EBERLIN ....,
WILBUR LEWIS ,,,,
RODNEY LEHMAN EE,,,EEE,
DR. H. H. M. BOWMAN ...,
H. j. Spieker
Dean St. Clair
PI GAMMA MU 0
B L 0 C K H O U S E
Beta Ohio Chapter
MCTTO: You shall know the truth. The truth shall make you free.
PURPUSE: To interest people in social science.
LESTER HARING ,,,,
MRS. BLANCHE LETHER ,,SSS
DR. C. J. BUSHNELL
Mrs. F. Blanchard
Roscoe C. Baker
Dr. C. J. Bushnell
Mrs. C. J. Bushnell
Ruth Jayne Essinger
Mary Ursula Fischer
Angela M. Fischer
Dr. Lorain Fortney
Prof. Walter Lezius
Mrs. Blanche Luther
Donald S. Parks
C. K. Searles
Mrs. Irene Carr Trautwein
Mrs. Frances Valentine
Aileen Catherine Wendorf
KAPPA PSI 0
Founded Medical College of Virginia October 25, 1879
Flower: Red Carnation Colors: Scarlet and Gray
Kiappa Psi is an international pharmaceutical fraternity. It is
governed by a Cirand Council with Chapters limited to recognized
schools of Pharmacy.
Its purposes are to conduct a mutual fraternal organization: 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 was founded in 1925.
LOWELL LEIST ttttt
DON C. SHRONTZ tttt.,
DONALD KROSS aattt , tt,,
LAVERNE OLMSTEAD .ttt
LYLE KAHLER aaaaaa . aaaaaa
Dr. H. M. Bowman
Dr. H. R. Kreider
Prof. Wm. MCK. Reed
Donald H- Bean
Wellington B- Chollettc
t- . Treasurer
E. E. Roher
Dr. H. G. Oddy
Clarence B. Hester
Lowell H. Leist
Laverne T. Olmstead
Wheaton B. Smith
ALPHA PHI GAMMA o
ETA CHAPTER National Honorary Journalism Fraternity
RUXN lftuakley. Tlmnia, Smith. Ixnapp. Blmilan. Scarlett. Tlwmiipsoii, Mennr.
ROXY 2-Snkrow, YanXX'ori11ei'. Daily, 1IacKinn4,m, King, Sheridan, Appel.
LPHA Phi Gamma sponsored two city-wide meetings of
journalism students during the past year to promote a greater
interest in the University and to develop newspaper stand-
ards, Grove Patterson, editor of the Blade: Carleton K. Matson,
editor of the News-Bee: Harold Hartley, managing editor of the
Timesg and Larry Sisk, managing editor of the News-Bee, were the
The journalism fraternity also sponsored the first city-wide high
school newspaper contest in which eight Toledo schools competed.
Stanley Barnett, news editor of the Cleveland Plain Dealer and
president of the Associated Press Editors of Ohio, was the judge.
,,,,sY Y ,g-YYYYYYYYYYYYY, YY Pfegfdgnf
LOIS MORGAN . fffff..f.sggs ,,,,,,,. F irst Vice-President
ELEANOR COAKLEY L.
ELIZABETH KNAPP ,L
HELEN SCARLETT .eee. A
M EM B E RS
A 7 faff.. Second Vice-President
W. Raymondd King
Lee W. MacKinnon
KAPPA PHI SIGMA 0
SPENCER W. NORTHUP
HOWARD SEITZ or D
GORDON BLAINE 7,
BEN GOMERSAULL OOOOOO
RAYMOND MONTO OOOOE
P L E D G E S
XY l-lllmtu, Nmwlwnr Bmvmzm, Conllrm, Blarxea, Gomersall,
ROW' ZfMcGuire. Meek Q
, -ElIZ, Pooley.
, . Vice-President
Spencer W. Northup
PI KAPPA DELTA 0
HE Ohio Theta Chapter of the University of Toledo is one of
a hundred and forty-five chapters of Pi Kappa Delta. This so-
ciety is the largest and most active of the national honorary
forensic fraternities, representing leading collegiate institutions in
practically every state of the union.
The Lake's Province to which Ohio Theta belongs was active in
forensic contests this year prior to the National Convention. Two
Tournaments. in which the local chapter participated, were con-
ducted during the month of March: at Tiffin and at Ypsilanti. To-
ledo was represented in both events. The question for debate as voted
upon by the national chapters was: Resolved. that the powers of the
President of the United States should be substantially increased as a
The focal point of the year's activities was the National Conven-
tion held the week of April lst at Lexington. Kentucky, where 138
Pi Kappa Delta Chapters were present for roll call and participated
in the lVIen's and Women's Debates, the Extempora and Oratorical
contests. Toledo was represented by Arnold Sukrow, Stanley Jef-
fery, Daniel Gluck, Dorothy Shore and Lois Adams.
The local chapter brought the season to a successful close with
a Tri-Chapter initiation banquet held May 4th at Sunningdale, for
which Toledo was host. Guests numbered seventy-five from the par-
ticipating chapters: Heidelberg, Bowling Green. Toledo, and Ypsil-
anti. Invitations for this event were also extended to all members of
the local Debating Association.
LIST OF MEMBERS
New Members this vear: Don
othy Shore. Lois Adams.
ADDQI. 7fack Chamberlain. jack Bovsen, Dor-
Members on Fraternal Basis: Robert Dailey. Edward Carsten.
Members who received advanced standing this Vear: Stanley Jeffery. Arnold
Sukrow, Daniel Gluck tall special Distinctionj.
STANLEY JEFPERY ,,,, ,........ P resident L , L . . VW,
ARNOLD SUKROW ..... Vice-President -'li' 1 9 3 4
DANIEL GLUCK ...........
PROP. G. H. ORIANS .
l A 9
- 1 1:
1'1'1' X ff' 6 as ix
. '. . VY
DON APPEL ,,,,,,7,,, , 7, 7,,,,,A7, ,,7,,, A ,.. , ,,v E ditor-in-Chief
ROBERT BAUMGARTNER ... Business Manager
VIVIEN CUNNINGHAM , ,,,,,,,, Assistant Editor-in-Chief
WALTER LEARNED sssssss sssssss A ssistant Business Manager
JOE SIEGEL ,,,,,,,,,,e ,, ,,,, , ,, ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, Circulation Manager
STANLEY ZIMMERMAN ,es, ,,.,,, A ssistant Circulation Manager
IVAN E. ZAROBSKY sssssa ,ss..s..,ssssssssssssassssss.sssss A duiser
JOHN SHERIDAN ,,,,,.... .... U niuersity Editor
ROBERT BYRAIM ,,,,,,,, Senior Class
CARLETON RAE ,,,,,,,,,,,,.s,..,...oo oooooo oooo,.,,.oo,, ,,,l,,.... P r e ss
FLORENCE SCHNETZLER ,ooooo is i,,,,, , oLo,oLL . Faculty
Jean Smith, Antoinette Rhodes, Elgin Brooks.
LOIS BUSSDIEKER ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,v,,,,,,,,,,,,,,-,,eeeee,e,eeeeeeve., ,,,,,, C lasses
Helen Conn. Anna Folger, Ernestine Brocklebank, Ted Meir.
G. HOLLIS SMITH, BRIAN MCKNIGHTL ..e.....,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,.,.,....... ..,,ee, E ditorial
BETTY LOU DOLPH ...e.,...,...., , .,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,Luu.Lv.uu,,,.,...e....,,....,,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,..,,,l,,.,..,, L Campus
Virginia Perry, Catherine Rudolph, Doris Seeger. Alice Williams, Rhoda Folger, Betty
Marsh, Esperance Larzelere, Philip Bova.
BETTY ALGEO ,,,,,,..,,,,,..,,..,,...,,......, ,s ...... ..,,... ,...,.,,, ,,,,,,,,,..,..,, ,..,,,,,,,..,..,,,. F e a tures
DON MCLEAN ...,,,......,.,,, ,, ..,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,.,,,,.,,....,.. ., .......,......,.....,.,..r.,,,,,,,.,,,,, Athletic Editor
William Rosenberg, Kermit Meck. George Bleckner. Norman Jennings, George Schuster,
MARTEEN BOWIE ssssssssss s sssssss L ssss,ssssss.sssss,,,,,,...,,.. , ,,,,, ss,,.ss W omen's Sports
Lucy Pozy, Luelva Wernert, Betty Schwarzkopf. '
VIRGINIA BEROSET ...,., . .,..,...., . .,.....,..,.,.,sssc.,... .,,..,. Art
ELEANOR JANE BENNETT ,.,, , .,.,.,,.,,,.,..,, ...... - .. ..,,.,,..... Panel Head
Ellamay Rike, Esther Avis, Emille McCormack.
CARROLL SMITH sssssssssssssssrsssssssssssssssss,ssssss...,,..,.. ,,,,,. .,...,... S e cretarg to Editor
Evelyn Rosenberg. Lillian Mecklenburg.
ELEANOR HORN, MARY RICHARDS ,L .. c,,,,,, Secretary to Business Manager
DON JARDINE ,,,,,,,,,,,r,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,..,,,,,,,,,. ....A...,..,..,,..,....,,,.,,, P hotographer
ROWV 1fBrocklebank, Seeger, Algeo, Blanchard, Dolph, Schwarzkopf, Pozy Cunningham,
XVernert, Schnetzler, McCormack.
ROW Z-Meier. Jardine, Marsh, Horn, Conn, Rudolph, Rhodes, Fuller, Zarobsky, Sherman,
Goodwin, Rike, Perry. R. Folger, Smith, Baumgartner.
ROVV 3f1-leineman, Rosenberg, Frick, Appel, Learned, Brooks, Mecl-c, McKnight, Bleckner, Leffler, Schuster.
The purpose of the Blockhouse this year is to record permanently the pat-
tern of "University Life." The staff has tried to picture your Campus Life as
you like to remember it. So as the years flow by you will be able to recapture
those pleasant relationships-those interesting friendships-those happy mo-
ments-that you like to remember as College Life and which has made College
so enjoyable and so helpful.
The boo-k this year is not as elaborate as planned because of its greatly re-
duced budget, but the staff hopes that it has utilized it as full as possible so that
this year's book will be worthwhile and will accomplish its purpose of pub-
Much credit must be given for the smart photography to the Toledo Mu-
seum of Art Camera Club which gave us admirable cooperation. Don Jardine,
the staff photographer, is to be commended as well for the very good Work
Which he turned in. Without the help of these people, the book could not have
been a success.
CAMPUS COLLEGIAN 0
HE Campus Collegian is the weekly student publication of the University of Toledo. It
has twice been judged the best weekly college newspaper in Ohio. Tlhis year all students
interested in journalism or newspaper work were eligible as reporters. Journalism students are
required to contribute to the Collegian as a partof their work in the course.
The Campus Collegian stands for unbiased treatment of facts. recognition of ability regard-
less of fraternal or non-fraternal affiliations, a university standard of news and a more demo-
GRAHAM HOLLIS SMITH
RICHARD BARNES ..............
JOHN GRICISBY ,..........
BRIAN MCKNIGHT .... .........., N ews Editor
EMILY SHERMAN . ................i....r.....,...,......... ...... M ake-Up Editor
JOHN SHERIDAN ,.....,,.....,,,............,,,.,..,..,,,,,,,,. ..,,.,,, . . Sports Editor
WILLIA.M E. HALL, DONOVAN E. EMCH ...., ......,....... A duisers
NITA CIAVARIS ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, ,.-,.,, A ssistant Managzing Editor
FLORENCE SMITH . ...... .,.,,...,.., A ssistant News Editor
LOIS MORGAN ......... .,...... ..,,.. A s sistant Make-Up Editor
WILLIAM ROSENBERO ....., ,,.... A ssistant Sports Editor
HELEN SCARLETT .. ...........,,...,,.., .... W omen's Sport Editor
DOROTHY RICE ........ -. ..,...........,.,,..,. ........,,.... S ociety Editor
BETTY ALGEO, SUE BLANCHARD ...s... .....s....... C olumnists
BERNICE EENIGER ...,,.,,.....,...,,,,...,,,,,., .....,,,,.,,.,..,. E xchange
EDWIN RUTCHOW . ,....,.,,..,....,,....,..., ...,. N ight School Editor
RONALD ELSE . ........,.,,,... ....,.,,., L iterary Editor
ELEANOR COAKLEY .t.,.t.
DONALD JARDINE ttt..,.
MARY PHILLIPS ttttt t.t..ttttt.tt.,
ROXV l-Marsh. Brocl-clehank, Rhinehart. Chapman. Rice, B. Algeo, Sherman, F. Smith.
Coakley, Gavaris, McCormack, Meuue, Sisson.
ROXY 2-Blanchard, Gillett, Heinemann. Jardine. McKnight, L. Algeo, Meek, Grigsby.
Bright, Sheridan, Phillips, Scarlett.
ROXV 3-Rosenberg, Skalkos, Striggow, Barnes, Bova, Learned. G. Smith, Bauxugartner,
Bleckner, Schuster, Appr-l.
MARVIN VAN WORMER ..,. .....,..,,,,,,,, B usiness Manager
RICHARD COLE ,,..,v.,,,..,, .,,, A ssistan! Business Manager
JACK STRIGGOW .,.. ,,,,,,.,,,,,. A duertising Manager
ROBERT VOGEL eeee Assistant Advertising Manager
CARLETON RAE rrrrr ..,,,.v...,,.. C irculalion Manager
nw gW1934- -
STUDENT COUNCIL 0
HE Student Council is the University's student governing body, having for its advisers the
Dean of Men, and the Dean of Women.
Council looks back on a varied and successful year: Freshman Week, with its attendant
instruction and entertainments: Homecoming. with the first bonfire held at the new building,
and the announcement of the huge success of football ticket sales: University Week with the im-
pressive inauguration of President Nash: High School Week. with the large luncheon in the
arena, the tours of the building and campus: and the Student Council Dance, April 6th.
Prime among the administrative achievements for the year were: the final establishment un-
der a publications committee of definite and improved constitutions for the two University pub-
lications: formerly editors were elected by the staff at large: under the new ruling they are
elected by a publications board composed of three students and two faculty members. A com-
mittee worked out a Student Handbook, intended to become an annual feature of the school cur-
riculum, listing all students, all activities. who's who in offices, and organizations. and explain-
ing traditions, customs and rules of the University. ln the spring, council started investigations
leading to a movement for insurance on all laboratory students. During the year the Bus Rate
Committee worked toward its goal of a five cent rate for students. Under another committee, the
dollar fee charged on deferred tuition payments was done away with. and a better plan based
upon the deservingness of students was instituted.
Council retained its membership in the National Student Federation of America, and sent
Jacob Folger, President, as the university's delegate to the convention in Washington.
JACOB FOLGER 7 ,, , President
BETTY JANE ALGEO .. , , 7 ,, ,A ,A,,,,, , 7,,,,,,, ,,7,,,,,,, , H Secrelarg
DEANS KATHERINE EASLEY AND GEORGE F. EVANS ,,,,A,,, Advisers
Carl Kumpe. Gordon Roth, Betty Jane Algeo
DRAMATIC ASSOCIATION 0
In 1798 Charles Stearns wrote:
"The rudest numphs and swains by practicing on rhetoric will soon acquire
polite manners, for they often personate the most polite character."
The purpose of the Dramatic Association is not limited to the development of social amen-
ities in the actors. It has as objectives the discovery and development of the dramatic talent of
students: some knowledge of stage craft in the professional theatre: and practical experience in
the business management involved in play production.
This last season has been of great interest to the followers of the Thespian art in Toledo
University. Beginning with "Hay Fever" and ending with "Hotel Universe." the Dramatic As-
sociation has played to capacity houses and has completed a successful year. The tight wire be-
tween these two has not been easy to walk. Faint heart never presented Shakespeares immortal
tragedy. "Macbeth," nor has faint voice overcome the cynical squeaks of the floor of the stage.
However, with the balancing help of excellent faculty direction and cooperation the end has
been reached without a fall.
MAJOR PRODUCTIONS: ONE ACTS:
1. Noel Coward's "Hay Fever." 1. Susan Cwlaspell-G. Cook's A'Suppressed
7 , .. ..
H' Shakespeares Macbeth' 2. Dan Totheroh's "Off Nags Head."
3. Philip Barry's A'Hotel Universe." 3. C1iorloff's "Highness"
ROIY 1---Elliott, Folger, Tinison, Cameron, Bollrer. Storm. Lee, Shay,
ROXY 2 Nlurray, Fuller, Fraser. Miller, Algeo, Bennett, Gillutt, Blaiiclizml, Conn, Brockleliznik.
RUXY 3--Iilwvrleiil, Bellnizin, Alger-. Konnplca, Gniriiy. Rupp, Klum-e. Staig'-fr.
ROIY +-Spooner. Barnes. Baxter. Carle. XYisniewski. Heinle. B. Barnes. Hulier.
O F F I C E R S
MURLYN CAMERON ,,,, , ,,,A President
RICHARD BARNES .. S , Vice-President
VIRGINIA STORM L IIIIIIIIIIII IIII L
MABEL TIMSON be IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII L
MRS. JESSIE DOWD STAFFORD at
JOHN REED SPICER SSSSIISSS, ,SSSSISSS
L. D. BARNHART
M E M B E RS
J. Norman Staiger
Dean St, Clair
,, 7 Treasurer
, L Faculty Adluiser
I. Assistant Faculty Adviser
., , L Director
Mary jane Sample
Anna Mary Murray
I THE DEBATING ASSOCIATION
PROF. G. HARRISON ORIANS MURLYN CAMERON
ARNOLD E. SUKROW DANIEL GLUCK
OHIO CONFERENCE ROUNDS
The season of 1933-3-I was the fullest in the history of the local forensic society, and it was
one of the most successful in the history of the organization. For the third successive year the
University Debaters were untopped in the Ohio Conference having won five debates in the De-
cember triangles, with one non-decision contest. This was better than the record of Muskingum
and Akron. nearest rivals, each of which schools lost two contests. The question debated in the
Conference was: Resolved, that a Presidential dictator popularly elected each four years is
preferable to our present form of Congressional Government. In addition to the Conference ser-
ies in which Akron 1gAff.l, Kent State fgNeg.,J, Findlay fNeg.9, Ohio Northern QAff.,J. Bluff-
ton fAff.7 were defeated. the Negative team won its three contests at the Tournament spon-
sored by Capital University on December 1-Ith, meeting Heidelberg, Capital, and Bluffton.
Only Toledo and Muskingum 'had undefeated teams at the close of the Columbus clashes.
DEBATES ON Pl KAPPA DELTA QUESTION
The National Pi Kappa Delta question for this year was: Resolved, that the powers of the
President should be substantially increased as a settled policy. All debates for varsity teams af-
ter January lst were on this question, as follcws:
Stanley Jeffery, Arnold Sukrow, and Edwin Klag made a debate trip to Chicago on the
week-end of February S-11th, meeting on their three day series such schools as I-Iillsdale Col-
lege, Hillsdale, Michigan: North Park College, Chicago: Northwestern University, Evanston.
and North Central College, Naperville. The last debate was held at the Wesley Methodist
Church in Aurora, Illinois at a Sunday evening service. Audiences for the series averaged two
WOMEN'S TOURNAMENT AT TOLEDO
University of Toledo was host to an Invitational Women's Tournament on February 16th
and 17th. with representatives from Heidelberg, Manchester, Kent State. Bowling Green in
attendance. Schools were represented by any number of teams up to a maximum of five. Lead-
ing contenders in the finals were the Manchester Affirmative. Kent State Negative, and To-
ledo Negative. each of which dropped only one contest in the series. Misses Shore and Adams
were the Toledo contenders.
--2 1 9 3 4--""-g TE
ROVV 1-Kripke, Cheyfitz, Bussclieker, Adams, Brint, Shore.
ROV' 2-Sukrow, Pacyna, Orians, Klag, Cunningliam, Gillett.
ROXY 5fAppel, Cliainberlain, Northup, Moore, Carsten, Gluck, Jeffery.
A mixed team composed of Lois Adams, Philip Pacyna, and Joseph Kozak won all of a series
of five debates in the Tournament at Manchester College, Manchester. Indiana, on February 2.3-
2-1. Over three hundred debaters were in attendance.
A men's team composed of Stanley Jeffery and Daniel Gluck won contests from Michigan
State Normal College, University of Detroit, and Heidelberg. A women's team composed of Dor-
othy Shore and Lois Adams won its contests from Ypsilanti and Heidelberg qtwo clashesb.
The two Toledo teams and Baldwin-Wallacehad a clear record of wins. The Tournament was
held on March 17.
Edwin Klag and Joseph Kozak won two out of three contests on March 9 at Tiffin against
Grove City, Baldwin-Wallace, and Heidelberg.
The Dfficial Pi Kappa Delta Team composed of Arnold Sukrow, Daniel Gluck. and Stan-
ley Jeffery reached the semi-finals in the National Tournament, emerging as one of fifteen
teams out of 138 entries. The Women's team, Misses Shore and Adams, won three out of five
The Women's Pi Kappa Delta Team met the University of Cincinnati squad at Whitmer
High School on March fifth. The contest was non-decision. Edwin Klag and William Moore
encountered the University of Pittsburgh representatives at the First Unitarian Church on Jan-
uary Z8th. University of Buffalo debaters met the Negative team before the Business Men's Club
at Maumee on February 28th. The second series of contests with Adrian, was held before the
High Schools at Sylvania and Blissfield on the 7th of February. The season for the year was
concluded with a debate before the Cosmopolitan Club on Sunday evening. April 22nd, Toledo
upheld the Affirmative, St. John's the Negative.
O F F I C E R S
WALTER WILLIHNGANZ ,,,,, ,.,, C onductor
DONALD JARDINE - ,.,,,,, , 7,,, ,.... P resident
R. WAYNE MASTERS ,,,,,,,, .,,..,.,.......,, S ecretary
DONALD .IARDINE , ,,,,, ,,A.A,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,.,7 ,,,,,..,,,. L i brarian
VIRGINIA LOXLEY , LLLLLLLL LLL. ,... - -. ..., . ....A.,,,,,,,,,,,,,77,,.. Assistant Librarian
ROBERT BOEHLER LLLLLLLALL L LLA....,, .. ...,,..,,,..,,.VvL, a .. ..7,,,,,. Chairman Membership Committee
ROXV lfxvilllhflflillll, Hull, Seiss. IJ:-Coui'sy. Skinner, RI:-chly, Jalvlinski, Loxley, Jardine.
ROXY Z--Grigsby, Boehler, Doner, Stevens, XYeaver, Masters, Kettinger.
INCE the time that the University Orchestra was first recognized as a student activity in
l93O,it has made steady progress. Each year its activities are extended to a larger field, and
it is its aim to build up an organization which will be able to cooperate fully with other
University enterprises. This year, under the competent and able direction of Mr. Walter Wil-
lihnganz, the Orchestra has played for several convocations. the Christmas program. the inaugur-
ation of President Nash. the Northwestern Ohio Teachers' Association Luncheon, the Eaculty
Dames, the Dinner to Mayor Klotz and the City Administration, the University Radio Program
over W. S. P, D.. the Lucas County High School Day. the Commencement, and Baccalaureate ex-
ercises, the May Day activities, and assisted with the production of the Chorus' presentations, "H,
M. S. Pinaforen and "Prince of Pilsenf' and the Dramatic Associations "Hay Eeverf'
VIOLIN-Robert Boehler, Evelyn Skinner, Bernard Mittendorf, Virginia Loxley. R, Wayne
Masters, Ernestine Stickles, Joe Cooper, Helen Avars, Francis Peterson, Martha Seitz.
CELLO-Elizabeth Hull, Anna Lou Wells. Wilma Hall Dixon.
FLUTE-Bernard Wilson, Mitchell Libermann.
CLARINET-Donald Jardine, Pauline Meckley.
TRUMPET-Donald Doner, John Weave r.
ERENCH HORN-Warren Stevens, Burton Kettinger.
PIANO+Elsie De Coursey.
C A M P U S Q
HE University of Toledo band was reorganized this year after a few years of mediocre ex-
istence. Walter Willihnganz was named director. They opened the year by playing at two
convocations and at the bonfire and parade held the night before the opening game.
A completely uniformed organization was planned but because of financial difficulties, uni-
forms were not procured. St. John's high school graciously let the band use their uniforms, the
color scheme of blue and gold conforming with the University's colors. The band played at all
football games played here.
During the basketball season the band played at many of the home games in addition to
journeying to Bowling Green for the game there.
Difficulty in securing a suitable time for rehearsals prevented the band from having a large
Early in the spring the Student Activities Trust Fund committee appointed a sub-committee
to investigate ways and means of aiding the band to get uniforms. The school year ended by the
band playing at several of the night baseball games.
Y. M. C. A.
ROBERT STOLBERG ....
s. ........ Treasurer
JACOB FOLGER .,.,,,,,..,,,. .,,,,, YYYYYYYww-YYY, C haplgzn
KENNETH WETZEL .... . ........ ......... ........ . . ., Sergeant-at-Arms
MR. JOHN R. SPICER, MR. C, J. DYER ,,,,, ,H ,,,,AA, ,,.,. ,,,,,,,,,,, A d Uzisers
RUXY 1-fSchustcr, Sheridan, Hcincman, Pacyna, Spicer, Jacobs, Kemp, Fenuell, Xurtl-iup, Schick.
RUXY J--Adams, Bleckner, XY:-tzel, Grigsby. Hulnbarrl, Rutsclimv, llensley,'McLe-an. Gr:-ssley, Sisco, Kegg.
Y 5 Folger, Skalkos, Smith, Lewinsl-ci, Faber, Meier. Holloway. Ballert. Shaw, Elierlin.
HE aim of the Student Y is to permeate the student body with respect for and the contin
uance 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.
This aim was promulgated by the revivication of the Gospel Team which under the appel
lation Deputation Team held Sunday services in various churches during which time the mem
bers of the team discussed a new code for the churches. Lectures by University instructors and
others on subjects pertinent to college students were features of the weekly meetings.
LE CENACLE FRANCAIS 0
MURLYN CAMERON EEEEEE,E,A, President
FENTRUS LA BOUNTY ,,,, , Vice-President
NITA GAVARIS ,,,,,,,,,,,7,, Secretary
HARRY FENNEBERG ,7,,,, , , Treasurer
HELEN CONN ,,,,,,,,,,,,,r ,, L , ,, ,,,, H ,,,,,,,, L , nw Reporter
ROW' 1-Sli:-rman. Algeo, Yates, Czmieroii, Fuller, Bowie, Majeski.
ROXY Zvtiavaris. Snell, Miller, Mfwgz-iii, Pnffeiilwnugli, l't-fry, 42-wiiiwski, Timm, XX'zilkci'.
ROW' 3f5tm'iii, Bohrer, Bennett, Lievcns, Conn, LaBounty.
HE purpose of Le Cenacle Francais is to develop and increase interest in French life, lan-
guage. customs, traditions, and historyg to improve facility in speaking French: and to put
into practical use in a French atmosphere the French learned in the class room.
At the regular meeting many interesting programs have been given, Among these were lec-
tures on contemporary French poetry, on Alfred de Musset, Lamartine, and Alpohnse Dau-det.
The members enjoyed a delightful diner de Noel served a la francaise. a bridge d'aur1'I, and several
Fentrus La Bounty
Mary Alice Miller
DELTA X 0
DOROTHY POLLOCK 7,.,,, ,,,, ,v., . .... .,,,, P r e sident
BLANCHE EISHLER ,,,,,,,,,,,,, S Vice-President
WARREN STEVENS ,E,, Secretary-Treasurer
ELEANORE JABLINSKI . ,7,,,,,,,,,,,,,,. Librarian
WAYNE DANCER .. .. EEEE . .E..,...... ,. ...,,7 EEE,,,,,,,,,. .. A,.....,..,.............,,.,,,,,,,,,7. Faculty Adviser
Dr. J. B. Brandeberry J. B. Winslow
Wayne Dancer Maurice Lemme
J. H. Mathewson Ed. Jiablinski
MEMBERS Albert Dietz Fern Welker
John Beiswenger Cyrus Jaffee Arthur Pritchett
Sol Boyk Marvin Keck James Purdy
Celia St. Clair
A M P U S 'z'
BUSINESS ADMINISTRATICN CLUB 0
GEORGE L. YOUNG SSGSSG, V GSSG, 7 President
CALVIN LIEBERMAN L L V1'fe-President
EVELYN LUMM .. . Secretary
CHESTER KONCZAL SYSSG . 7 Treasure,-
DEAN CLAIR K. SEARLES . . .. Faculty Adviser
RON' 1-Haring, Hartough, Lukens, Parks, Lumm, Young, Mcliechnie. I
RONV Zfliressler, Luscombe, Coates, Rutschow, Hensley, Ruth, Heiptman, Richardson, Claus, Allen.
M EM B E RS '
John Allen George L. Young
Jack Arkebauer Walter Hartough l
George S. Coates
Clara L. Lukens
ELLEN H. RICHARDS CLUB 0
MABEL TIMON -,--f ..,,,,,7. , ,- President
MARY LITTIN 7L,.,,,,,. . ,.,L., Vice-President
,,,, , A,,,, , YYYYYYYHYYYY Seffefgfy
, ,, ,,,,,, , , ,,,Y ,,-,,, , , L,,,,YYYYYY,,,, Y -WNY W-U-W Treggufef
ELIZABETH HANSEN A,,A,,,A,,,,,,,w,, , ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, ,,,4, A,,,,,,,,,,w,,,,,-AAA,,, , H ,-,-- U Reporter
ROXV lff-eiss, XYclls, Blanchard, Brinkman, Timson, Davis.
ROXV 2-Lehman, Harris, Bama, O'IJell, Lee, Huebner.
ROW' 3eLittin, Hansen, Lenczycki, Bueche, Moore.
OR the school year of 1935-3-l the Ellen H. Richards Club has been active in promoting
projects of standardization, sponsored by the National Home Economics Association. At
the Monday luncheon meetings. outside speakers have been talking to the club members on
A'Developing Personality." The tradition of making and selling fruit-cakes and candies at Christ-
mas Was carried on. The outstanding social affairs were bridges, skating parties, and roasts. The
annual Balloon Frolic was held in April.
The most briliant event was the club havingas their guest, the Home Economic Regional Con
vention of Northwestern Ohio, on Saturday, March 17, 1934. preceeding the State Convention.
Mary Elizabeth Dixon
Mary Lou Stoner
ENGINEERING SOCIETY 0
O F F I C E R S
HENRY FROST ,,........... ,,,.,..,.. . . President
ROBERT KINSEY ....,,...,,, ,.,.,. V ice-President
ARNOLD PETERSON ..,,,,,,,,,,, ,,,,,,,v. S ecretary
DANIEL DAMM .,,,,,..............IIIIII A,,,,,,,, T reastzrer
BRANDEBERRY, DR. JOHN B. ..,.. ...,,...,,....,,,.....
BROWN, PROP. WALTER E. ,,..,, ..,w., .,,....,..... -
PALMER, PROP. DELOS M. ..v,. - ,77,,,,,,,, .,..., . ..,,,7,,,, ,,,,,,,,, ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, A d U isory Board
ROVV 1-Serafin, Kozak, Ricardson. Damm, Branfleberry. Frost, Brown, Happel, Doner, Bisswnette, Ge-orgeff
ROYV Zflirauss. Eberlin, Zische, Vl'etzel. Hummel. Reynolds. Garrison, Palmer,
v U Kemp, Fowler, Tweel,.Peterson, Liebold, Kinsey, Giese.
ROW 3-Ixittle, Dean, Capaul, XVl1ite, Qrantord, Calle-nilc-r. R-Jtlwe-rt, Dugan, Frantsclii, Furtly. Eaton.
THIS is an organization of Junior and Senio r engineers whose bi-weekly meetings provide an
opportunity for them to discuss pertinent engineering problems and developments. The so-
ciety promotes a social spirit among the members by holding an informal gathering after the tech-
The outstanding activities of the year included a smart spring dance at the Trilby Log Cabin
and a joint meeting with the Affiliated Technical Societies of Toledo. The season was closed
with the annual banquet, at which the newly-elected officers were installed.
Dean, James W.
Van Wormer, Marvin
BETTY SCHWARZKOPF ,, ,,., A, .,,,,,,,,, ,, President
MURLYN CAMERON .. ,,,,. Secretary-Treasurer
MARTEEN BOWIE S P .4 PPPPPP .,P,., ffffv. . . . 4....4 ..... Reporter
KATHERINE EASLEY .,..,.,7,7,,. .. ,,,,,,,,,,,,,7,,,,,,,,......,,.,,,,,,,,,,, ,,,,,,,,, ..... F cl Culty Adviser
ROW' lfLanker, Lukens, Schwarzkopf, Cameron, Storm, Pollock.
KOVV 2fTi'autwein, Scarlett, Krepleever, Sherman, Rhodes, Bowie.
HE only honorary woman's organization on the campus is the Peppers. 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 campus.
The purpose of the organization is to foster participation in activities, to encourage high
scholastic standing, and to further campus sociability. In addition to its regular meetings, the
group established a new tradition this year by giving its first annual alumnae party.
Sue Blanchard Clara Lukens Emily Sherman
Marteen Bowie Ruth Mielke Virginia Storm
Murlyn Cameron Dorothy Jane Pollock Betty Schwarzkopf
Dorothy Krepleever Antoinette Rhodes Irene Trautwein
Frances Lanker Helen Scarlett
Helen Ayars Blanche Eishler Lois Morgan
Ernestine Brocklebank I-Ielen Puller Margaret White
WOMAN'S ASSOCIATION 0
VIRGINIA STORM ,.IIII IIIIIII P fegidenf
BETTY ALGEO IIII II,. V ice-President
RUTH WEINMAN ,III,I III7 , ,, S efre mfg
HELEN SCARLETT IIIIIII , Reporter
HE purpose of the Woman's Association is to create a point of social Contact for Univer-
sity women. Among the events sponsored by the association were the tea for Freshmen wo-
men, a party for graduating Seniors, and the May Day Festival. The theme of May Day
this year was "Modern America," portrayed in three episodes: Prosperity, Depression, and Re-
covery. Costumes and dances were representative of the respective periods, The unique event was
well attended by University students and friends,
RUTH MTELKE ,,,.,,, ,,,,, ' ,,,,,,,,,,,,, P reszdenl
CARL EBERLEIN ,,,, , ,, B usiness Manager
ANNA EOLGER ,,,.. , .L , ,.,..,,.,,,,.,, Secretary
MERL SMITH , ,,,,,, ,,,,,.,,,,, L librarzan
KENNETH KONOPKA egg, a . . ,,,,,,,,,,,, ,,.,, , Stage Manager
CLARENCE BALL EEEEEE EEEEEEEEEEEE EEEEEE EEEEE EE.EEE ,.EEEEEEE E E e EEEEEEEE.E,....,,,,,,,,,,,,,7,,,...,.,....,.7,, D 1 ' rector
ROW 1-Storm, lJ1lsm1,.Ray, Morningstar, Thompson, Fraser, Algeo, Smith, Jacobs, Folger, Scarishri lx
RUXV 2fSearlett, XX'arrl, Morgan. Lehman, NYittman, Laycock, Henkel, Diller.
He-tz, Dc-lph, Newman. Sticks-1.
ROXY 3fCole. Krmopka, Eberlein, Bishop, Staiger, Jackson, Algeo, XYhite, Meier, Pepper.
URING the year. the UNIVERSITY CHORUS, under the direction of Clarence Ball pre
sented two operettas, "H. M. S. Pinaforeu, and the Prince of Pilsenuz a Christmas pro
gram broadcasted over the radio: sang at convocation: gave a concert at the Toledo Art
Museum: and assisted with the Baccalaureate service and with Commencement.
Mary Ann Ward
Betty Ann Wittman
A DE P U
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MEN'S ATHLETICS 0
Dave Connelly, after graduating from
Michigan State Normal College, and with
several years of professional athletics to his
credit, came to the University of the City
of Toledo in the year 1926 as director of
Besides constructing the university's
athletic program, Dave is an active coach
and concerns himself mostly with track
and basketball. During the years he has
been athletic director, sports at the university have taken a turn for the better. The fact that
the University of Toledo is a member of the Ohio Conference is due to Dave's untiring efforts.
Dave, again this year, was the sponsor of the District High School Basketball Tournament.
The Northwestern Ohio Indoor Track Meet was also under Dave's supervision.
Andy Vanyo, the late Knute Rockne's choice for the All-American Football team, has been
with the University of Toledo for two years as line coach. Although Andy is young. he is very
capable of holding down his job.
Football is not the only sport to which he gives his attention, for this year all the intra-
mural sports were under his supervision. Andy planned the entire intra-mural program for fra-
ternity and independent athletic teams. This year competition among all of the teams was great-
er than ever before.
His work in intra-mural sports has brought a new interest to university sports which means
a big step toward a better university.
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1 JIM NICHOLSON
Coach Jim Nicholson has been with
us for four years. He was graduated from
Denison. where he was an all around ath-
lete and a Phi Beta Kappa.
Jim has been persistent in his supreme
ambition to qualify this University for
O F C C S higher competition. He is a competent in-
structor in football and track and an im-
portant factor in the forming of intra-
mural sport. As football coach, he installed
in the Rockets and student body a fighting spirit that carried them through a football season.
memorable as one of the most successful in the history of the University. He values student cooper-
ation very highly and strives to attain it.
With the influx of fine high school athletes and the scheduling of high class opposition. Jim
believes that athletics at the University are definitely headed "up stream."
"Chuck," backfield coach. came to the University from Ohio Wesleyan, where he was an
As tutor of the scoring candidates, he has made a favorable impression on his pupils. He
showed sincere interest in his work, and as a result the University has had a very fine and flashy
backfield that performed well in every game. His good nature and fine sportsmanship have made
him a favorite with the members of the football team. and the students in the school.
. - F.. I
Arend, Franz J.
Chambers, Richard C.
Faber, Robert F.
Hatfield, Beauford R.
Knowles, William N.
Monto, Carl Cm.
Osborn. Ernest H.
Palm, Clarence W. Jr.
Rothlisberger, Oliver W.
Schlaff, Charles N.
Spooner, Jack A.
The University freshman football
team this year was made up of a
number of players who graduated
local and neighboring high school
elevens. Coached by Roy Hudson, for- i
mer All-American backfield star, the .
team was good enough to offer the var- 'A
sity, Rockets some stiff competition each .
time the two teams scrimmaged. In -
scrimmage games with various
school teams, the frosh clicked as a com-
bination and seemed to adapt them-
selves easily to the system used here.
On the basis of their performances .
with the freshman team, most of the "
players are slated to play on the first
or second varsity teams next fall. Sev-
eral of the first year men impressed
Coach Nicholson with their ability, and
may beat out some veterans in the bat-
tle for positions on the 1934 team.
Freshman football has been
a higher rating here than ever before.
For the first time at the University a
coach has been obtained expressly for
the freshmen. Numerals were awarded
to the players for the first time also.
Freshman Football Coach
Roy Hudson whose football feats
at Mrchrgan where he made the All
Amerrcan are known natronally was
appornted early thrs fall by the athletrc
staff to become the Unrversrtys frrst
freshman football coach Hudson suc
ceeded rn turnrng out a group of frrst
year men that are gorng to play a brg
part rn Coach Jrm Nrcholson s plans for
the future He rs partrally rnstallrng
here the system used rn the Western
Conference Hudson also served as as
srstant basketball coach
Fletcher Meryl tlVlanagerj
Grllooly Thomas L
Kressler James fCheer Leaderj
Martrn Robert A
Neff Orrn C
Noonan Lawrence J
Shelly Charles R
Smrth Wrllram V
Smolenskr Edward J
Taylor Carleton F
Thayer Gordon E
Wellrng Gerald R
Wrckter John G
JOE SHANK Basketball
Joe Shank has completed hrs second season as captarn of the Blue and Gold cagers and hrs
thrrd year as a member of the varsrty Joe wrll long be remembered here as one of the frnest for
wards the Unrversrty has developed A leg rnjury prevented hrm from frnrshrng out hrs last year
but hrs frghtrng sprrrt was always evrdent on the floor and off
BILL WILES Baseball
Brll Wrles has been captarn of the Rockets for two of the three years he has starred wrth the
Toledo nrne B111 was a perfect captarn berng a splendrd all around player and a frghtrng leader
He could hrt prtch and play center freld wrth equal abrlrty although center freld was hrs usual
TOM GILLOOLY AVD BILL RICHARDSON Golf
Tom Grllooly and Brll Rrchardson were co captarns of the Rocket golf team thrs year Both
tlhese men have frnrshed therr second year as members of the squad Tom and Brll were consrst
ent pornt getters thrs season and served well rn therr capacrty as co captarns
Jerry Wellrng drstrngurshed hrmself rn Ohro Conference play Sports wrrters throughout the
state recognrzed Jerry as one of the best backs rn Ohro college football He was unanrmously
chosen on every all conference and all Ohro team He led the entrre state rn rndrvrdual scorrng
I Y - Y .
Jaeschke, Don G. 13 M ' Shank, Joe
- l7l -
GILLOOLY BIEHL WELLING NOONAN
University of Toledo -.,,-.,,............,...,,N,A,,,,,,,,,,,w,,, , ,,,,,,,,,,.,,,,,,w, W 2
Capital ......, ,A.., , r v,-...,,.....,.,,.7,,,,,,,,,,,,,w,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, A.,-,,A,,,,, 7
Traveling to Columbus for the first game of the 1933 season, the University of To-
ledo football team, hit by ineligibilities, dropped a slow game to Capital University there
by a 7-2 score.
For three periods the two teams were unable to push over any score. Early in the final
quarter Capital scored the only touchdown of the game on a 40-yard pass that was first
partially blocked by two Toledo players and finally caught by a Capital man as he was
stumbling across the goal line.
It was a purely defensive game, both teams resorting to frequent punting and doing
little offensively. Only five first downs were recorded, three by Toledo and two by Cap-
ital. Numerous penalties halted drives of both elevens.
University- of Toledo ,,,,s,ts-....,..........,,,.,,,.,,r,,,,,.,,. ,,,.,..,.,, ,.,........., O
Detrozt Czry College .... . ....,.. i ....... .... .,.r,.., i ,..,... it ,.,.......,.. O
A heavy rain and a muddy field greeted the University of Toledo eleven when it
traveled to Detroit to meet the City College Tartars there in its second game of the season.
The two teams battled to a scoreless tie.
The Rockets outgained Detroit throughout, but the wet ball brought on many costly
fumbles: frequent penalties also prevented any scoring by either team. The fast Toledo
backs found difficulty in getting started on the rain-soaked gridiron.
The first half was a punting duel between Jerry Welling of Toledo and Demaree of
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In the third period the Rockets twice had the ball within the Detroit 10-yard line but
failed to score. In the fourth quarter the City College team reached Toledo's l, but a
pass on the fourth down was incomplete over the goal line.
Keith Davis and Chuck Shelly played outstanding games on the line for the Rockets.
Unuzerszty of Toledo ,,,.,,,.,,,,,,,,,,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, , c,,,,e
Defiance College ,,,,,,,,,,,r,,,.,,,r,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,v,,,, , .,.c 6
Led by Jerry Welling, an inspired Rocket eleven scored four touchdowns to defeat the
Yellow Jackets of Defiance College by a 29-6 score for its initial victory of the season in
its first home game.
The Rockets pushed over a touchdown in each of the first and second periods, a safety in
the third quarter. and finished still going strong with two more touchdowns in the last
quarter. Defiance scored its lone touchdown on an intercepted pass late in the game.
lntercepted passes by Toledos wary defense paved the way for the first two Rocket
scores. placing the ball in position for Welling to take it over each time. A bad pass from
center by the Defiance pivot man gave Toledoits first home game.
University of Toledo ......... .r...r...............,.......... . .- ........., ....... , ...I2
Kenyon College .... . ......, ..r.... . .. , ........... ........ , , ...... .. ....... . - 0
Toledo's Blue and Gold eleven entered the win column of the Ohio Conference stand-
ings with a 12-O victory over Kenyon College at Gambier, Ohio. It was the Rockets' second
DUHAIME NEFF BOLTON SOUTI-IARD
SMOLINSKI NIGH NAIARIAN SMITH
Held in check in the first half by the much heavier Kenyon team, Toledo came back
with a vengeance in the second half to sweep their down-state opponents off their feet and
score a touchdown in each of the last two quarters.
The first score was made on an end run by Ed Southard, Rocket end, from the 38-
yard line after Ed Smolenski had intercepted a Kenyon pass. In the final period the Rockets
marched down the field to their opponents' 3, from where Jerry Welling took it over.
The superiority of the Rockets was never in doubt as the ball was in Kenyon's terri-
tory most of the time.
BOWLING GREEN '
Effectively smothering an outclassed Bowling Green football team the University of
Toledo rode roughshod over the Falcons to win 25-7 in the Homecoming Day game, Oc-
tober 28th, at St. John's Field.
Aggressive football gave the Blue and Gold its first touchdown. Bowling Green was
forced back to the shadow of its goal line. Ford Murray, stellar and diminutive quarterback
of the visitors, faded back to quick kick. Jerry Welling, charging in fast, blocked the at-
tempted boot and the alert Ed Southard fellon the ball over the goal line. Keith Davis
dropkicked the extra point.
The second touchdown came as Bill Smith ran Murray's punt back brilliantly to the
Falcon 35. Welling cut into his left tackle and outran the Bowling Green backs to score
standing up. Davis again tried to dropkick for the extra point but it was blocked.
Bill Smith ran 45 yards through the Falcon team, after an interception of lVlurray's
pass, to score the third touchdown.
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The lone Falcon touchdown came as the result of a long pass, Murray to Wallace,
Bowling Green end. Lowell bucked the line for the extra point.
The final touchdown was made by a series of beautiful open field gains. Welling go-
ing over the last stripe for the score.
The Rockets battled with marked precision against the Student Princes of Heidelberg
College, but were unable to emerge from the game with better than a 6-6 tie.
The Blue and Gold eleven displayed evidences of power, but it was not until late in
the game that Nicholson's men organized a sustained offensive to score on the Tri-color
squad from Tiffin.
Smith's fumble of Rupprecht's punt on the 13 led to the Tiffin touchdown. Heidel-
berg covered the loose ball and Ken Fields, mighty Prince fullback, went over in two plays.
The try for extra point failed. . ,
The third quarter developed into mostly a punting duel with Jerry Welling of Tole-
do and Rupprecht of Heidelberg sending the oval soaring through the chilly air. Welling
had the edge here as he did in the entire game.
As the final period started, the Blue and Gold offense and defense began to click, To-
ledo took the ball on their 20 and Welling advanced it on a wide end run, to the midfield
stripe. Here the Rockets were penalized 15 yards. Welling quickly made up this loss by run-
ning the ball to Heidelberg's 49. Smith then ran the ball to the 10 and Welling after a series
of no gains took the ball over for a touchdown standing up.
The game ended with Toledo trying to foster another touchdown drive.
John Carrol was successful in defending their unbeaten record as they defeated To-
PRONO WILDER BRIGHT THAYER
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Sl-IELLY BRUGGEMAN WICKTER SHEPHERD
ledo University in a hard fought game 33-13 at St. John's field. The Jesuit Blue Streaks
needed two quarters to get under way, but when they did the Blue and Gold was unable to
stop them. Toledo scored twice, gaining the distinction of being the only eleven to count
two touchdowns on the Catholics.
The Rockets scored first, Welling going 33 yards to score on a weak side tackle play
in the first quarter.
Before the gun sounded at half time, Daw son and Artale hitting the line and running
the ends for the Cleveland team, scored another touchdown.
Beginning the second half, Artale, star back for Carrol, went on a spirited rampage
and scored two touchdowns on a couple of beautiful end runs, aided by some terrific ploughing
through the line by the Blue Streaks mighty colored fullback. Dawson.
The Blue and Gold defense started to co- ordinate and blocked Ryan's punt on Carrol's
10 in the final quarter. Welling then scored on a wide end run and a pass Welling to Biehl
wsas good for the extra point.
The Blue Streak backfield was one of the best to perform against the Rockets this year.
The Rockets closed their grid season with a victory over Otterbein 12-O in an Ghio
Conference game played at St. John's field.
Passes and punts played a major role as the Blue and Gold outfought and outplayed
the Cardinals to hang up its third league vic tory.
This game climaxed the most successful grid season Toledo University has ever had.
Toledo scored twice in the second quarter on a run by Welling and a Welling to
Southard pass. Otterbein made its lone bid for a touchdown in the final period, going to the
Toledo 5 as the game ended.
Jim Kresslers the boy
who puts the pep and en-
thusiasm in the cheering
sections at athletic con-
tests. If you weren't hoarse
after every football game,
it wasn't Jim's fault, be-
cause he made you y-e-l-l.
Meryl Fletcher, as foot-
ball manager, was one of
the hardest workers on the
team and yet received none
of the glory. Fletcher had
the heavy job of taking
care of the equipment, and
he did his work compet-
ROI McDermott is the kind of player who is not flashy, but can always be depended up-
on for a good performance. Dutch passed the ball with unerring accuracy and came up
with a basket whenever it was needed. His best game was the Dayton encounter, when he
sank six baskets for twelve points. Rocket fans can expect a lot fr-om him in his remaining
two years here.
Bill Thomas, as reserve center. made up in ability what he lacked in size. Bill is not a
tall man, but his good work in the pivot position won him his place in the Rocket line-
up. With more experience, Bill should develop into quite a player in his remaining two
Carl Schmuhl, Rocket guard, is noted for his fine aggressive play. He is an exception-
ally good man to have when the Toledo team encounters a team of huskies. as Carl is a
battler. At every game, whether Schmuhl plays or not, you can find him cheering to his
utmost ability. At John Carrol he was the shining light.
Bob Biehl, lanky center for the University of Toledo. showed up exceptionally well
at his pivot position, Probably Biehl's best factor of play was his ability to feed the ball to
other Blue and Gold players. His Dayton ga me was his best performance. Bob is also a
Joe Shank. high scorer in the Ohio Conference last year, was bothered all season with
an injured knee that finally forced him out of play altogether. Joe foughrt every minute of
the time he was in the game, and it was only his injury that kept him from hitting the
stride he reached last year. Joe is one of the few seniors on the squad, and his loss will be
felt next year.
Johnny Rapparlie's steady work at guard this year has stamped him as one of the best
defensive players ever to wear a Rocket uniform. John was continually assigned to the op-
ponents scoring star, and he always lived up to what was expected of him. He 'should
build up quite a reputation in his remainingtwo years.
John Allen is another man that should prove excellent reserve material. Johnnie is
only a sophomore and the next two years should see him winning a place on Rocket bas-
RAPPARLIE JOHN ALLEN MC LAUGHLIN JAMES
Guy McLaughlin is another lanky man on Connelly's roster. Although Guy was very
active a year ago, this season he was not given an ,opportunity to show himself because of
the efficiency of Bob Biehl. He is a conscientious player, trying hard whenever put in a
John James. Rocket forward is excellent r-eserve material. James did not figure in
many games, but in those games that he did he showed up extremely well. He will be
missed from the lineup next year as he is a Senior.
There probably isn't a more reliable or steady ball player on Connelly's team than
Johnny Dowd. He is practically a dead shot from the side of the floor near the foul line.
Dowd .is a plugger and will surely be missed next year as he is a Senior. His best play was
found in the Heidelberg game.
Earl Kaiser saw a lot of action this year at both the forward and guard positions, Earl
was injected into the game whenever it needed steadying. and his playing left little to be
desired. He is rugged, fast. and a potential star. Earl also has two more years left to wear
a Rocket uniform.
DOWD KAISER MOSTOV COE
Dave Mostou was the main spark plug in the Rocket defense this past season. The
fighting. little forward recovered the ball numerous times when the possession of the ball
meant a decided advantage at tfhat stage of the game. Davey's best performance was in the
St. Jobn's game. He is a sophomore.
Eugene Coe. basketball manager for the Blue and Go-ld team, was probably the most
enthusiastic and excited person at every game. Coe is a 'member of the Sophomore class.
Toledo University-St. John's University
The University annexed the mythical city collegiate crown by defeating St. John's
University, their rival of long standing. by a 3-1 to 20 margin. The victory was gratifying
because the basketball team found itself after a mediocre season.
The contest was fast and furious at the start, with the Jesuits maintaining a slight ad-
vantage, which they lost, when the Rockets came to life and staged a rally that tied up the
game at 12-12. The Saints, however, again forged ahead to lead 15-12 at the half.
The St. John's cagers continued to score in the opening minutes of the second half.
However, as soon as the Rockets attack got under way. there was no question as to the su-
premacy of the two teams. ln the middle of the second half, Coach Connelly's charges pro-
duced a sudden scoring rally that put them far out in front. Biehl with eight points, and
Rapparlie and McDermott, who each scored seven points, lead the rapid-fire attack that
paved the wav for a fine victory.
Toledo University is pleased with their cagers who have given us a decided edge in the
eight years series of collegiate title games.
TOLEDO G. F. T. ST. JOHNS G. F. T.
Dowd, f 1.,., ....,.,......... ,..... - O 2 Szczygiel, f ,-,,-,,-,- , -,,,, ,, ,,,, , ,,,,,,, ,O O O
Kaiser' f 'ffff fffff' O 3 3 Pakehany, f ,,,,, ,,.,1, A 0 1 1
MOSIOV' f ss'c cc- 1 5 sf. Julian,f ,e..e ,emo 1 1
Biehl, c ,,,,,,, ..... . O O S P 1 1 3
Thomas, c .2.,.,, ,,,,,, 1 0 2 OX' C """' """'
Rapparlie. g ,,,,,,e ...2 3 7 Kenny' g """ 'cc'c'tc" 4 1 9
McDermott. g ,,,,, ...,,.,.. 3 1 7 TSCIUOEIY E aaaaa fffffa------- 3 0 6
Totals ,.,,,, ,,...e,13 8 34 Totals -'-aa ----- - -8 4 30
Toledo SSSSSS 33 Defiance .,,,.,Se
Toeldo ,,.,, 27 Bluffton ,,,,,,,,
Toledo ...,.. 32 Ohio Northern
Toledo ...,l .28 Dayton .....,,...
Toledo e,eo,, 19 Denison ..,..
Toledo ..,,,, 22 Akron ,..,.....A..
Toledo ...... 34 Heidelberg ....
Toledo ,..... 16 Bowling Cireen
Toledo ....,, 26 Ohio Northern
Toledo ...... 43 John Carroll so
Toledo ....r. 23 Heidelberg
Toledo ...,,, 28 Dayton ...,.,,
Toledo .,,,, 3-l St. John's ...,,,
Toledo ,r.,,, 30 Oberlin ...r,,,,,r
Toledo r,.,.. 35 Bowling Cmreen
SUMMARY OF BASKETBALL SEASON-1933-34
The University of Toledo basketball team finished the 1933-34 season with the not too
imposing record of six wins and nine losses. The Rockets won all three of their non-con-
ference games, but dropped nine out of twelve Ohio Conference tilts.
This year's team had a good offensive attack and despite the fact that it failed to win
the majority of its games, outscored its opponents 430 to -117. The failure of the Rocket de-
fense to hold up consistently was probably the greatest reason for the large number of
Coach David Connelly was handicapped later in the season when Bill Jones and Joe
Shank, his two highest scorers, were lost to the team. Jones dropped out of school at the
end of the first semester, and Shank, who was bothered all season by an injured knee, was
finally forced to give up basketball.
The most notable victories of the season were the 3-I-20 win over St. John's College for
the city collegiate title, and the 35-16 defeat of the strong Bowling Green five in the last
game of the year. ln each of these tilts, the ga me was close in the first half, but the Rockets
forged far ahead in the second half.
Probably the moist encouraging feature of the past season is the large number of players
that will return to the team next year. Joe Shank and John Dowd are the only ones who
will be lost through graduation. This will leave Connelly with John Rapparlie, Bob Biehl.
Rol McDermott, Dave Mostov, Bill Thomas, Carl Schmuhl. Guy McLaughlin. Earl Kaiser,
John James, and John Allen with whom to build next year's team.
Drerman returned to the Rocket nine af ter a yeaJr's absence, and resumed his fine play
as a catcher. Fred feels at home in any positfi-on on the fi-eld, but it is behind the plate that
the does his outstanding W'ork. He can hit as Well as he catches.
Another new recruit of the Blue and Gold team is Clifford Siemens, a capable catcher
who comes to -the Rockets with a fine high school record. Cliff will be an important fac-
tor in many of the games 'to come.
DRENNAN SIEMENS IANKOWSKI SUMMERVILLE
Catcher Joe Jankotuskz' is one of the impo rt'ant mainstays of the Rocket team. Joe can
scoop them out of the dust with the accuracy of a major leaguer. He is rated as one of the
best catchers in the Ohio Conference.
Experience as a regular man at Scott has made hard working Norman Summerville an
outstanding candidate for the team.. His sho rt ,height d-oes not hinder him in his position
in the outfield, as was shown by his brilliant speed and accurate throws to the plate.
"Norm" has one more year as a regular.
Schmuhl won himself a position in the Toledo outfield last year as a sophomore, and
he is back again this year With a'dded experience. Carl is a left-hander, and his batting from
the port side of the plate has greatly aided the Rocket attack.
In his first year on the Toledo nine, McDermott is playing the first-base position like
a veteran. His work around the initial sack is a great aid to the Rocket infield, while his
batting ability has given him an important part in the offense.
SCHMUHL McDERMOTT THAYER SOUTHARD
Gordy Thayer will be used as a utility player because of his all-around ability. He is
a seasoned v-eteran around the keystone sack. He has one more year in which to play with
the Rockets. f
The infield was considerably strengthened this year by the presence of Ed Southard. Ed
can hit, run, and field the ball Well. He will return next year.
Johnny Dowd at shortstop has been an outstanding member of the Toledo infield for
two years. His speed serves him well, and few ground balls ever get past him. Dowd's grad-
uation this year will mean a loss to Rocket baseball.
Wiles has a long list of abilities that go to make him an outstanding outfielder. He is
not only a consistent hitter, but he is also an unerring defensive player. Speed and a fine
throwing arm can also be listed among his assets.
DOWD WILES SPRUNK GIBBONS
Billy Sprunk received the second base position over the other candidates because of his
accuracy in handling of the ball. He is a good man to have in there when a double play is
Whren Pat Gibbons wasn't pitching, he was playing an outfield position so that his
heavy hitting could be utilized as much as possible. Pat is a starting pitcher. and his abil-
ity at the plate made him a double threat to opponents.
Jake Folger, in holding the thankless job of baseball manager, was given the heavy work
of guarding and distributing the equipment. Jake, himself a substitute outfielder on last
year's team, was extremely popular with the members of the team. Besides attending his
job well, he was responsible for much of the spirit on the field.
Lippincott is new to University baseball, but he has already established a reputation
with Toledo amateur teams. Norm is a member of Connelly's fine pitching staff, and, like
the others. can be depended upon for a good performance on the mound.
Toledo-Won 5, Lost 6, Tied 1.
Toledo ,..,,,...,.........-.,.................. Bluffton rrtt,,,--....- ,,,,,, 2
Toledo rt,.t ..,.. 4 Bowling Green ..,.r. 5
Toledo ,rr,, ,,... F indlay ....rrr. .,,,rt 7
Toledo .rrr. ,r.rr 3 Wooster ..,t,,.. tt... , 15
Toledo ,,r,r r,r.. 0 berlin .....ittt,,,,ttt ,.,,,, 3
Toledo ...,. ,,,...,, 2 Bowling Green ..,,,. 13
Toledo ..... ,,....,, 2 3 Bluffton .....,,. ..,,, , 5
Toledo ..,.. ,itoo 7 Oberlin ,.r..,. .,irt. 7
Toledo rrri, .,ttt 6 Defiance ....rcrr ..,. c 15
Toledo ..,.. ........ 1 2 Findlay rrrirrrrrc rrrrr, 5
Toledo ..... .,...,,. 1 7 Bowing Green rttttt ll
Toledo r.,.. rttti 2 Hillsdale ...,...,.., c crrrr 2
BOURNIQUE GUMB HARRIS HANSON
RICHARDSON MEIER MQLEAN FCWLER
The Rocket golf team finished the 1933 season with a fairly well represented standing,
winning four and losing three. Johnny Meier was the star player for the Blue and Gold,
dropping only five points out of a possible twenty-one. The members of the squad were
John Meier, William Richardson, Kenneth Sanson, Thomas Gillooly, John Weber and Al
The 1933 season standing is as follows:
Detroit U. ..... '.,.11 Toledo U ......,,. 7 Detroit U. ...... 9M Toledo U ..... 836
Dayton U. ........ 16 Toledo U ......... 2 Dayton U, ,,,,,,,, 1 Toledo U ...,..... 17
Ypsilanti a,..,,.. S Toledo U ..,...... 10 Heidelberg .......... 10 Toledo U ......... 8
Heidelberg .....,., 1 Toledo U ....,.... 17
This year's golf team will be picked from the following candidates, William Richard-
son and Thomas Gillooly, who will act as CJ-Captains, Don McLean, Floyd Fowler, John
Harris, Robert Hanson. Ray Bournique and Dave 1Mostov. John Meier will act in the role
of manager and coach.
SOUTHARD SPENCER BIEHL MECK
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JOHN ALLEN BISSONETTE PASCH GRAHAM
LONG SUMMERVILLE HULLENKREMER JACOBS
KAISER HOUCK JOHNSTON BRIGHT
Alpha Phi Omega .... 520
Sigma Beta Phi ..i.i, 51223
Chi Beta Chi .....i...... 3725
Sigma Delta Rho ...... 33255
Phi Kappa Chi ,aai.,,, 25716
Chi Rho Nu .V...,,.i,.... 60
Kappa lota Chi ........ O
Kappa Psi ,.,,.........,.... O
Lambda Chi taii...,..,.,. O
It is the purpose of the
Intramural branch of the
physical education depart-
ment to encourage the men
of the student body to
participate in organized
athletics and in wholesome
recreation. Through the
twenty-two diff e r e n t
sports, a record of individ-
ual competition and an eX-
pansion of the intramural
program, the athletic di-
rectors feel tha-tf this de-
partment has achieved its
Although bowling was a new sport for most of the contestants, the sport was
actively engaged in by a large field of fraternity men. Chi Beta Chi finally emerged
with the laurels of this event. Sigma Delta Rho, Alpha Phi Omega, and Sigma
Beta Phi followed the leaders in the order named.
The finals of the boxing matches were lively preliminaries to our basketball
games. Sigma Beta P'hi's team, placing two men, won over the other fraternities. D1-
vision winners were: Peyton, Najarian. Southard, DiSalle, Graham, Fraser and
The inter-fraternity basketball tournament was taken by Sigma Beta Phi.
Charles Cupp, who was high individual scorer, led the Sigmas to their win. Chi
Beta Chi and Alpha Phi Omega finished second and third respectively.
Members of the all-fraternity team selected were: Cupp, Schlaff, Jacobs, Kumpe
O I S 'L " VOLLEY BALL
A rangy team captured
the inter-fraternity volley
ball competition for Al-
pha Phi Omega. Chi Beta
Chi and Sigma Delta Rho
were second and third re-
spectively. The all-frater-
nity team chosen consisted
of Jacobs, Arkebauer, Mc-
Laughlin, Southard. Gib-
bons, and Hummel.
Amid shouts for broken
arms and twisted toes,.the
Alpha Phi's emerged vic-
torious in the annual inter-
fraternity Wrestling com-
petition. Sigma Beta Phi
and Sigma Delta Rho tied
for second place. Winners
of divisions were Papp,
Vinson, P. Meier, Teel,
Bolton, Najarian, and
Sigma Beta Phi's track team easily defeated the field of contestants. John Wick-
ter was individual star piling up 20 points. Chi Beta Chi, Phi Kappa Chi, Sigma
Delta Rho, and Alpha Phi Omega finished in that order.
Alpha Phi Omega, with a strong team, scored 21 points to Win the inter-fra-
ternity swimming meet. Rex Shaw and Larry Algeo led the Alphas to their id?-
tory. Phi Kappa Chi, Sigma Beta Phi, Chi Beta Chi, Sigma Delta Rho, and Chi
Rho Nu finished in the order named.
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W01VIEN'S ATHLETICS 0
WOMEN'S ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION I
Fowler, Betty ,lane
ROXY lgBLlSS1llClC6'1', Kreiileever, Seliwarzkripf, Riehley, Slierman, Fuller, Lanker.
Row 2fXYernei't, Brezvai, Scarlett, Bowie, Jones. XYal5er, Yizneau, Ayars.
Miller, Georgia Mae
Miller, Mary Alice
Pollock, Dorothy Jane
Ward, Mary Ann
Welling, Iva Mae
Good leadership and good
advisory guidance are two things
an organization needs to be suc-
cessful. In W. A. A. the leader-
ship is furnished by Frances
Lanker, its small but ambitious
president, and the guidance by
Mrs. Marian Richley, who is
keenly interested in the club ac-
tivities. Their spirit of com-
radeship and friendliness, and their ideals of good sportsmanship have spread through the or-
ganization making all its activities, social and ph ysical. successful.
With the help of the organization, Frances and Mrs. Richley planned a diversified program
including a roller-skating party. a hike, a play day with Bowing Green, and a dance. These ac-
tivities are arranged to fulfill the four major objectives of the organization. the promotion of
health, physical efficiency, social activity, and true sportsmanship.
Sept. 26-Open House Tea-Virginia Vizneau and Dorothy Krepleever shared honors as co-chairmen.
Oct. 6-Roast and ten mile hike to Maumee-Marteen Bowie head of hiking made arrangements. Champion
hiker. Dr. .lohn -I. Seiler. went too.
Oct. IO and ll-24 and 25-Archery Tournaments and Columbia rounds-Helen Fuller, archery head. says
the tournament will he rontinued in the spring.
- Nov. 3-Homecoming football game-also W. A. A.homecoming activities-Emily Sherman was chairman for
the entertainment which included a hockey game. indoor games, and a delicious luncheon, with lots of former W.
A. A. members attending.
Nov. 20-Z5-lnterclass hockey tournament-won by the freshmen.
Nov. Z0-Z5-lnterclass speedball tournament-won by the senior-soph team.
Nov. 27-Army-Navy hockey game. Teams made up of "shots" from all the class teams. Exciting, clean game
-ended in a scoreless tie. Followed by victory spread in the NV. A. A. social room in honor of the winner of hockey
Army-Navy game. Every one was honored. Then initiation of 29 new members into W. A. A. Luelva Wernert,
membership chairman. was in charge of the formal candle initiation ceremony.
Nov. 28 to end of semester-Zeta Gamma Phi sorority team was sorority champ but was defeated by Brezvai's
independent team for the T. U. title. Freshmen again took the class championship in a closely played game with the
seniors, who up to that time had 1009?
Dec. ll-15-Health week under the leadership of the vice-president of W. A. A., Betty Schwarzkopf. Notice all
the good results around school since those priceless posters and lectures appeared.
Jan. 24-W. A. A. Prom-fwith men too. Quite unusual for W. A. A. Ginny Blanchard was chairman, Had
CUIC pl'Ogl'3l'l'lS. 8l'ld CVCII eats.
Feb. l-Basketball season closed. Large attendance-99 began practice and 58 finished.
Feb. 19 to March 19-Psi Chi's won sorority championship and independents captained by Gladys Hamilton
were champs. Independents defeated the sorority for school championship. Nice going independents.
March 19 to April 14-Class tournaments. And what games! Some classes had two teams and some three en-
tered. That's the spirit!
March Z3-Roller skating party at the Y. XV. C. A.
April 9-Helen Scarlett was elected president of W.
April 13-Oh. a Friday the l3th-not bad luck for
Green Play Day.
April l6-Beginning of the baseball season. Oh. it is
April I7-Badminton tournament.
April 26. 27. 28-Frances Lanker. Lois Bussdieker.
A. A. to a convention of A. F. C W.
May l-30-Baseball, golf. and tennis tournaments.
had good eats and lots of fancy "spills,"
A, A. Keep up your chin Scarlett.
us. A glorious day and a glorious time for our Bowling
grand to be out-of-doors again. Tennis season starts-
and Helen Scarlett go to Denison as representatives of W.
May ll-All-county Women's Play Day. Something new for T. U. and a great success.
May l4-Installation of officers.
May 28-Swimming meet at Y. W. C. A. ' ""
June 7-Spring banquet and final awards. Goodebye seniors. l- 1 9 3 4 -1-
OFFICERS OF THE W. A. A.
President -..-...----- Frances Lanker
Recording Secretary-Treasurer c
Cha rla Beauprey
Reporter --------,- Emily Sherman
Program Chairmannl-Ielen Ayars
At the close of one of its most successful seasons. the Freshman squad took the honors in the
hockey tournament with two wins and one forfeit. A total of sixty-four coeds received team credit.
After the last tournament game the outstanding players were placed on teams by Julia Brezvai,
head of this sport. and Mrs. Richley. Maxine Walser was chosen Admiral of the Navy team while
julia Brezvai was elected General of the Army, The game ended in a scoreless tie.
Some of the most outstanding players of the season were Lois Bussdieker. Maxine Walser
Gladys Hamilton. and Dorothy Jane Pollock.
"We want a touchdowni' and "Get that ball" were familiar cries of the coeds while playing speed-
ball this fall. Speedball. a fast exciting game, which is a cross between soccer and football. took the
place of soccer in the fall schedule.
The feminine contestants playing this game may punt. pass, dropkick. and make touchdowns.
which makes the sport similar to football.
The class championship was won by a speedy Senior-Sophomore team. Keen competition was
marked during this season. managed by Virginia Vizneau. head of speedball.
The game of volleyball went over with a bang this season with approximately 125 women par-
ticipating. Under its head. Aubrey Mather, it was successfully handled and games were arranged for
both Sorority and Independent Teams.
The Independent team captained by Julia Brezvai emerged victorious by one point-in a thrilling
and well-played game wth the Zeta Gamma Phi, the Sorority Champions. Members of the winning
teams were: Julia Brezvai, Gladys Hamilton, Euvon Crawford. Dorothy Bearss, Marjorie Smith,
Frances Ford. Barbara Ourand. Edythe Menne. Louise Roper. Charlotte Keeler. Luella Behm.
BADMINTON AND TENNIS
The game of badminton is rapidly gaining the keen interest of the girls. Under the leadership of
Lois Bussdieker ,many girls turned out for this rather new and popular sport. It finished off with a
big bang as Lois Bussdieker carried off the winner's honors.
A tennis tournament was scheduled for all the girls who had fulfilled t-he required number of
practices. The girls played only members of their respective class on any park wished. Thus it proved
to be a new and interesting activity under the head of Dorothy Krepleever.
HEADS OF SPORTS
HOCKQY ---4------------ Julia Brezvai
Speedball --,-.. Virginia Vizneau
Volleyball ---.---- Aubrey Mather
Basketball ----.-vw.. Helen Scarlett
Baseball -'--4-------,----. Helen Conn
Tennis .,-.,--- Dorothy Krepleever
Archery 4.-----,--------,- Helen Fuller
Hiking .-,- evw- M arteen Bowie
Swimming .-.'---- Maxine XValser
Golf ----'.---------,---- Edna Lievens
Selma Jones, Virginia Skinta
That old ball loves to roll around the rim and fall to the wrong side, and it had its fling this
year, The season this year proved to be very exciting. Many of the games were won by only a small
margin. T'he independent team of Gladys Hamilton defeated the Psi Chi's, sorority champs. for the
title. Helen Scarlett, head of basketball. was also one of the flashy players of the season.
Archery-zip. are you a straight shooter? This entertaining sport is a good test for your nerves.
Steady, steady. let it go. We might call its followers the merry women of Robinhood.
One can ofiten see a member of the fairer sex getting in shape for one of the many tournaments
held throughout the year. One of the most ardent and interested followers of this division is Helen
Fuller. head of archery.
"Stroke, stroke, keep your head in the water." Thus the swimming season started this year at the
Y, XV. C, A. The women participants progressed so well during the first semester that a Red Cross
Life-Saving class was organized and well attended by many ambitious women. This summer you will
see several new badges proudly displayed on swimming suits, The credit for the success of this sport
goes to Maxine Walser, a diligent and steady worker. The season was finished on May 28 by a meet
betwen the sororities and individual participants.
Vvfhizf There goes the ball right through your grasping fingers. Helen Conn has sent another fast
ball beyond the last outfielder. The very mild spring weather has encouraged more than one studious
woman to forget her studies. Baseball draws more participants than any other sport during the year.
It also allows the university women their first coat of tan of the season. Last year the freshmen won
the baseball tournament. and it looks equally as promising for them this year,
Since participation of all is the keynote of Womens sports. the Women's Athletic Associa
tion feels that it has added to its accomplishments by stimulating sorority interest to such an ex
tent that representation has been decidedly increased.
Each group elects or appoints one girl to keep the others posted about practices and scheduled
games. Thus, every organization is awarded points according to the number of members partici
pating in proportion to sorority.
The sports which are included for credit are hockey, speedball, volleyball, ping pong deck
tennis, basketball, badminton, swimming. tennis, archery, and golf.
Percentage standings of the campus sororities are as follows:
Zeta Gamma Phi arrrrrrrrrsr .. asssssrrras . rrrr,rrsrrrrrrrrrrrrr.rrr.r
Psi Chi Phi ,,,, .
Phi Theta Psi ,,,,
Alpha Tau -. ,,a,
Tau Delt ,as,r
Pi Delt rrsrss . s,.,r --
Kappa Pi Epsilon ,,,,,,rr
IN RETROSPECTION O
The dawning of W. A. A. history began in 1921
when Christie Wess was president, and basketball the only
That was only the beginning. In the next year, the
point system was adopted, and 100 points was the mini-
mum for membership. Three new sports, tennis, hiking,
and baseball, were officially recognized while Dorothy
Meyer was president.
Our present W. A. A. adviser, Mrs. Marian Richley,
was elected president in 1923. Hockey, volleyball, swim-
ming, and pistol shooting were added to the program.
In 192-1, W. A. A. was admitted to the Athletic Cons
ference of American College Women. Doris Fenneberg
was president, and a new activity, horseback riding, was
The following year, 1925, the sports were organized,
and a head of each was elected. The president for this
term was Mayme Batsel.
Soccer, track, and field events were introduced during the year Nellie Severance was leader of
the organization. An inter-class soccer tournament was held that fall.
There were inter-class tournaments for all sports in 1927, when Marie Mikisell was presi-
dent. A new physical education director, Marian Ernsberger, was appointed this year.
lntra-mural games were featured in 1928-1929 under the leadership of Mary Henry.
W. A. A. sent two delegates to the A. C. A. C. W. Conference at Ann Arbor in 1929.
While Helene Cosgray was president. the standard for winning a sweater was raised to 1500
points. Lmolf and archery were introduced as minor sports.
Scholarship as well as sportsmanship was stressed in 1930-1931. To be a member of W. A.
A.. and to play on class teams, a girl must carry twelve hours of C work, Josephine Hauman
was the president.
Speedball and ping pong, two sports with little similarity. were introduced during the
presidency of Dorothy Miller in 1931-1932. Rounseville taught archery technique to all women
students who were interested.
An inter-sorority program was planned in 1932-1933. Individual and sorority credit was
now provided for. Jane Kamke was the leader this year. Badminton and deck tennis, two new
sports. became popular among people not caring for strenuous sports.
Frances Lanker succeeded Jane as president in 1933-193-1. Tournaments were held in all ma-
jor sports. Social functions were also stressed. They included dances, hikes, and roller-skating
The president-elect for 193-1-1935 is Helen Scarlett. The organization expects to make great
progress with her help.
A-H-CFM 41 9 3 4 -'T 22
Sportsmanship, skill in sports, so-
ciability, and scholarship are four qual-
ities a girl must possess to earn a "T"
jacket. The Jacket is the highest award
that the W. A. A. gives to a girl. When
it is awarded it means that the girl has
been an active member of W. A. A.,
has participated in its social functions,
has maintained a scholarship level of
at least a and has played on fif-
teen class teams.
Many smaller awards precede the
jacket. A girl first receives a shield
which signifies that she took part in a
sport during three consecutive seasons.
The next step is the bar pin, the award
given after the girl has earned five team
credits. When she has earned five more,
she is given a large
After the girl has made five more
teams, and after receiving her "T" she
is given a jacket. Among the fifteen
teams, the girl has probably played
hockey, soccer, speedball, volleyball,
basketball, baseball, tennis, golf, ping
pong, deck tennis, and gone swimming,
hiking, and hor.seback riding. She has
acquired some skill in these.
At the end of the 1934 spring sea-
son, eight seniors and four juniors have
Won a jacket.
T. U.'s smile girl still keeps her
sunny s-mile in a basketball game. Helen
was an excellent shot and could always
be depended on to break at the right
time. She is W. A. A.'s next president.
Smooth footwork, clean strokes,
and perfect timing made Dottie a hard-
to-beat tennis player, Dot's a senior this
year. and will be 'missed by her many
friends at the gym.
T-he head of golf is one of those
steady dependable people who can be
counted on to do her part. Edna will be
back next year to continue taking part
in W. A. A. activities.
Pete is the third Helen on the board.
Her skill in archery, especially in hitting
the bull's eye, is well known by all
those who shot with her. Pete will be
Vice-President of W. A. A. next year.
Ginny's speed was a valuable asset
in speedball and in other sports.
Through her management a successful
speedball tournament was played. Gin-
ny is a senior who will be missed next
year. for she was active in all W. A. A.
Engraved by ""
Canton Engraving Company
Tbotogmpby by ' ' '
E. i.. Miller Studio
'Printed by ' ' '
Gray Printing Company
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