University of Toledo - Blockhouse Yearbook (Toledo, OH)
- Class of 1935
Page 1 of 168
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 168 of the 1935 volume:
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V1v1EN CUNNINGHAM, Editor-in-Chief
WALTER LEARNED, Business Nlmmger
and the STUDENTS OF
THE UNIVERSITY of ToLEDo
CHAPTER ONE: 8:50 A. M. Cars racing down
Bancroft Street and people dashing from the bus-the
8:30 bell-to lab and lecture. All University Hall
teems with activity.
CHAPTER TWO: 8:30 P. M. As dusk dims the
sharp outline of University Tower, fervid prepara-
tions for the football game, dances, and premiere
dramatic productions are under way. It is the hour
A sincere erllzcvztor
One loved by all
DEAN LEE W. MAC KINNON
CELIA ST. CLAIR
PHILIP C. NASH, Our President
A man of sterling cbaracter
A friend of student and teacher
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BOARD OF DIRECTORS
Appointments to the Board of Directors are made by the Mayor of
the City of Toledo, who at the time is the Honorable Solon T. Klotz.
Stephen K. Mahon .... . .... President
Charles F. Dowd. . . . . .... Vice-President
G. Kenneth Keller Mrs. Vfilliam B. Guitteau Cletus V. Wolfe
Albert A. Fair Dr. E. McCormick Meyer Geleerd
john Price Lucille E. Mack, Clerk
A large share of the University's success and development may be
attributed to the cooperation of members of the Board of Directors.
The University's origin is traceable to a bequest of a tract of land
and a sum of money by jesup W. Scott in 1872. Mr. Scott specified
that the gift was to be used in developing a school which he called
the School of Arts and Trades. From this beginning came the
University of Toledo. Its status as a University was endangered
subsequently when the Board of Education made an attempt to
assume control and to transform it into a vocational school. This
attempt was fought vigorously by William H. Tucker, then a mem-
ber ofthe University's Board of Directors. Mr. Tucker, an attor-
ney, held his ground against the members of the Board of Educa-
tion. After a fierce controversy the supreme court of Ohio awarded
control of the University to the Board of Directors. In remembrance
of the time and effort spent by Mr. Tucker to insure the develop-
ment of the University as an institution of higher learning, one of
the two new faculty apartments has been named Tucker Hall. In
honor of the founder of the University, the other has been named
NASH AND MACKINNON
A friendship grown out of a relationship created through the
cooperative efforts of solving University problems was cut all
too short by the death of Dean Lee W. MacKinnon. It was fortu-
nate for the University that Raymond L. Carter, who had worked
very closely with Dean MacKinnon, was able to take over the
duties formerly Dean MacKinnon's.
18 ated! Mack, Nash. Carter. Ibtandmgb XX'oodward. Gxllham. Gemer.
Philip C. Nash ........................................ President
Raymond L. Carter ..... Vice-President and Dean of Administration
Hazel D. Geiner ....................................... Registrar
Emma L. Woodward ..... .... F izumfial Secretary
Mrs. Mary M. Gillham .... ......... L ibrarian
Lucille E. Mack ....... .... U zzizfersity Secretary
lSeatedJ Stansbury, Townsend, Carter, Henry. CStandingJ Parks, Searles, R cl P l
DEANS AND DIRECTORS
David W. Henry ..... ............... D eau, College of Education
Clair K. Searles ........... Dean, College of Business Administreztion
Andrew Townsend. . . ....... Dean, College of Arts and Science
Paul W. Stansbury. .... ....... D irector of Grazdnate Stzldy
Delos M. Palmer. . . . . .... Dean, College of Engineering
William MCK. Reed ..... .... D ean, Division of Pbarnzacy
Charles Racine ...... ....... D eau. College of Lau'
Donald S. Parks ..... .... P ersonal Director
Katherine Easley .... . ..... Dean of Women
P I R h N Whiteford has been tStandingl Mackawp. Southworth, Spicer. Ames. Stevenson. Gouhrkc. tSittingD
' xx ith thc L nucrsiu since IUIO. thc long- Weller, Stafford. Nurse. Molina. XYhituford.
cs! IH sent I h in th A
ARTS AND SCIENCE
Howard H. M. Bowman: Ph.B., M.S.. Ph.D.
john B. Brandeberry: B.S.. M.A.. Ph.D.
Charles Bushnell: Ph.B., Ph.D.
O. Garfield jones: B. S.. Ph.D.
Henry Kreider: A.B., A.M., Ph.D.
Felipe Molina: B.L.. A.M.
Frank E. Nurse: A.B., B.D., Ph.D.
Andrewj. Townsend: A.B., M.A., Ph.D.
Guy E. Van Sickle: A.B., M.A.
Robert N. Whiteford: A.B., M.A., Ph.D.
john M. Condrin: A.B., A.M.
Wayne Dancer: A.B., M.A.
Katherine Easley: A.B., A.M.
George F. Evans: A.B., A.M.
Clara E. Goehrke: Graduate of Frederich Wilhelm's
M. Estelle Hamilton: A.B., B.S. in Ed., M.A., Ph.D.
Almeda May janney: A.B., A.M.
d gl Nurse, Winslow, Lemme, Mogendorff, Evans, Van Sickle, Oddy,
W ll ams, Wood- fSiningJ Brandeberry, XVelker, Condrin, Bowma
W. Evans McClure: B.A., M.A., Ph.D.
Dr. Frank E. Nurse. professor of phil
ophy, came to the University in I9 5
He received his Ph.D at the University f
Nicholas Mogendorff: B.S., M.Sc., M.S., Ph.D.
Harold G. Oddy: B.A., M.A., M.A., Ph.D.
G. Harrison Orians: A.B., M.A., Ph.D.
Thomas H. Osgood: B.S., A.M.. Ph.D.
Ruby T. Scott: A.B., A.M.
Jessie D. Stafford: B.A., M.A.
Gardner Williams: A.B., M.A.. Ph.D.
Edward C. Ames: Ph.B., A.M.
David V. Connelly: B.S.
Nelson W. Hovey: B.S., M.S.
Maurice M. Lemme: A.B., M.A.
Margaret W. Nachtrieb: B.A., M.A.
Young A. Neal: A.B., M.A.
Iohn R. Spicer: A.B., A.M.
james G. Southworth: A.B., A. B., A.M.,
Brenton W. Stevenson: Ph.B., M.A.
Herbert C. Weller: A.B., M.A.
june B. Winslow: A.B., M.A.
Alva V. Wood: A.B., M.A.
Gertrude R. Schottenfels: B.A., M.A.
Dr. Henry J. lxreider became a member rbtandxngj XX ood, Bushnell. Burtch. Emch, Johnson. fslltlflgl Townsend,
of :he ljnixersitv facullv in mi s also He Nachtrieb XY'illiams lannes
h d I h h d
15 HOW' ca U I CC CIIIISIFX CIJBFIITICHI.
Lyle D. Barnhart: A.B.
May A. Blanchard: B.S. in Ed.. A.B.,
B.S. in H.E., M.S.
Howard S. Burtch: A.B., A.M.
Donovan F. Emch: A.B., A.M.
Rosario Floripe: A.B.
Ralph Signer: B.S., M.S.
Andrew Vanyo: B.S.
PART TIME INSTRUCTORS
Clarence R. Ball: A.B., B.Mus..
Charles R. Corbin
William E. Hall: B.jour.
Arvid T. johnson: A.B., A.M.
john P. Karbler: B.S., M.A.
Frank W. MacRavey: B.A., M.A.
james A. Nicholson: Ph.B.
Marian E. Richley: B.S. in Ed., M.S.
Marion Weightman: M.D.
Rolland Kuebbler: B.S.. M.D.
Harry D. Lamb: A.B., M.A., Ph.D.
Raymond F. Lowry: B.A., M.A., M.A.
Hale T. Sheneiield: A.B., M.A.
Bernhart Steinberg: M.D.
Charles E. Wertz: A.B.
fStandingD Sisson, Winslow, Parks, Koontz, Frey, W'atts. CSittingj Lezius, Dr. Lorain Fortney holds seniority fo
L H1 h g h h l fB
Fortney, Searles, Church, e er.
teac in service mt esc oo o usines
Administration. He became a member of
the facul 5 ' 1914.
Lorain Fortney: A.B., L.L.B., Ph.D.
Harold A. Frey: B.A., M.A., M.B.A.
George L. Lefller: A.B., M.A., Ph.D.
Donald S. Parks: A.B., M.B.A.
jane Church: B.Ed., M.A.
Walter Lezius: B.S. in B.A., A.M.
PART TIME INSTRUCTORS
H. L. Dalton: B.A.
H. F. Fulton: A.B.
W. E. Hall: B.-I.
John C. Klag
Clair K. Searles: A.B., M.A., Ph.D
Claude H. Watts: A.B.
june B. Winslow: A.B., M.A.
Harold Koontz: A.B., M.B.S.
R. L. Sisson
Donald Gordon Stewart
Arnold Lapp: B.B.A.
d NN . Henry. Dean of thc schuul Otandlngb Stanshury. Ward. Paine, Carter. lSitlin1.:J Mcfllurc. Henry. XVev:kes.
cauun. He has been connected Rxchlep,
uh the educatmn departments nee ng 1 4.
Raymond L. Carter: B.S., M.A., Ph.D.
David W. Henry: B.A., M.A.
Blanche E. Weekes: B.S.. M.A., Ph.D.
XV. Evans McClure: B.A., M.A., Ph.D.
Harry W. Paine: B.S. in M.E.. M.E., M.S.
Paul W. Stanshury: B.S., M.A.
jesse L. Wfard: A.B.. A.M., Ph.D.
M. R. Marshall
Mary M. Gillham: B.A., M.A.
May A. Blanchard: B.S. in Ed., A.B., B.
PART TIME INSTRUCTOR
S. in H.E., M.S
Emch, MCK. Reed, Fortney, Hamilton. Professor NVilliam MCK. Reed
est in the University' from point f
having taught here since 904
William MCK. Reed: Ph.G. Ph.C.
M. Estelle Hamilton: A.B., B.S. in Ed., M.A., Ph.D.
Edward E. Rohrer: Ph.G.
PART TIME INSTRUCTORS
Peter Bykowski: Ph.G.
Bess Emch: Ph.G.
Frank L. Klopfensteinz B.Sc., M.D.
Dr, ,lohn B. Brandchurn has wrwd long- fRoxx aj Grawllc, Dancer. NYiLlrig. Frost. Champa, Doutt. tRow 25 Whozlhury,
CSI in th llcgc uI'cnginu::r'ln1.!. Since Osgood. Smith, Sum, Sampson, Carhlcr. fliow 11 Zarohslq, Malhewson,
Coming her tot 5 Dr. Brandcherry has lalmer. lirandebcrry. B 'n.
hecumc h d I he mathenmaun depart-
john B. Brandeberry: B.S., M.A.. Henry Kreider: A.B., A.M., Ph.D.
Ph.D. Guy E. Van Sickle: A.B., M.A.
Walter F. Brown: B.S., M.S. Wayne Dancer: A.B., M.A.
Delos M. Palmer: B.S., E.E. Luther C. Scott: B.M.E.
Ivan F. Zarobsky: B.M.E., M.E. Thomas H. Osgood: B.S.. A.M.,
john H. Mathewson: B.S. in C.E. Brenton W. Stevenson: Ph.B., M.A.
W. Sherman Smith: B.S. in C.E., M.S.
John P. Carbler: B.S., M.A.
PART TIME INSTRUCTORS
George Champe: B.S. in C.E. Glenn Sampson: B.M.E.
XValter Doutt: B.S. Hubert Woodbury: B.M.E.
H. H. Kerr: B.S. in E.E. S. L. Widrig
D. C. Maier, B.M.E. Paul Gronelle: B.S. M.E., E.E.
R. C. Reese: B.S. Henry Frost: B.E.
CBack row! Stichter, Bebour, Miller, Douglas. 1Front rowb McCabe, Kunz.
Racine, Hayes. Conn.
Charles W. Racine: A.B., L.L.B.
PART TIME INSTRUCTORS
john W. Bebout: A.B., L.L.B.
Amos L. Conn: L.L.B.
Sholto M. Douglas: L.L.B.
Lauifer T. Hayes: B.S., L.L.B., L.L.M.
Josef L. Kunz: Dr. of Law, Dr. of Pol. Sci.
john M. McCabe: L.L.B.
Frank E. Miller: L.L.B.
Wayne E. Stichter: B.A., j.D.
judge Amos L. Conn h gh h
Law School since it first b g p
of the University of Tol
Once again. on September 10, 11. and 12, the staid and venerable
halls of our University rang to the excited discussion and questions
of another group of "frenzied Freshmen." Freshman Week was in
session. and even the attempted sophistication and serenity of high
school graduates could not resist the unlimited exuberance brought
on by the beginnings ofa four-year search for further intelligence
and culture. All meetings and activities during Freshman XVeek,
were under the supervision of Dr. Carter. director of the junior
Shortly after the passing of Freshman Week, election of officers
was held, the results of which were: Ray Cronin, president,
Norman Severin, vice-president, Robert Wade, treasurer, jack
Melvin, secretary, and Don Beroset and Jane Bristol, student
The Freshman Dance marked the opening of the University
social season on November 16, with music furnished by Billy Sims
and His Admirals at the Trianon Ballroom. The committee in
charge included junior Reynold and jim Kniselyg cochairmen,
Barbara Miller, Marjorie Devlin, Don Wagner, june Crafts and
This year's Freshman Class has come to be a vital part of the
University of Toledo, and has done much to enhance the growing
prestige of our institution. The Freshmen presented an addition
of 17 students to the Honor Roll, ranking second in all classes and
tying the Sophomores. It may truly be said that the Class of '38 has
succeeded in creating a greater and more loyal spirit into every
department and activity of the University.
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And hence. we pass on the the lordly and sophisticated Sophomore
-"Monarch of all he surveys"-with the exception of the juniors
and Seniors. The Sophomore Class has been extremely active in
University affairs during the year 1954-55. Its members have
become an integral and vital part of many departments of impor-
tance to University life: as service scholars and FERA assistants in
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the various departments and colleges, in fraternities and sororities,
athletics, dramatics, and many others.
As a result of the general elections held late in the second
semester last year, the following people were chosen to guide the
destiny of the Sophomore Class: Ray Rupp, president, Helen
Heiner, vice-president, Alice Williams, secretary, and jack Strig-
gow, treasurer. The Sophomore representatives to the Student
Council were Haljennings and Lucille Hammontree.
Appearing as a welcome variation from the monotony of the
classroom, the Sophomore Prom, held on january 25, was a huge
success, and helped erase the harrassed looks on many students'
faces following the final examination period of the first semester.
Lew Waterman's Orchestra furnished excellent music for the
dancers, under the direction of "Whitie" Gobrecht. The com-
mittee in charge consisted of Dean St. Clair, chairman, and Mary-
ellen Schneider, janet Boyer, Betty Lee, Eleanor Horn, Howard
White, Franz Arend, and James Baskin.
As this edition of the Blockhouse goes to press, the majority of
our "sophisticated Sophomoresn will cast off the unpretentious
cloak of the underclassman, and don the regal and learned robes of
the upperclassman, marking the attainment of the halfway mark
in their college careers.
JU IOR CLASS
After two years of working together as a group. the junior Class
has come to be respected for its worth-while contributions to
University life. Needless to say, there is not a single University
activity of importance in which some member of the junior Class
is not represented.
The Juniors have established themselves as the leading scholars
on the campus this year by having more members than any other
class on the Honor Roll-a total of 21.
The chosen leaders of the juniors, as signified in the elections
held the first week in May of last year, are as follows: Fred Lutz,
presidentg Barbara Dowd, vice-president, Miriam Lorenz, secretary,
and Robert Shaw, treasurer.
The Junior Prom, held on Friday evening of March 1, proved
to be a gem of outstanding brilliance in the constellation of Uni-
versity social affairs. Following three hours of unusually good
dancing under the direction of Billy Sims and His Admirals, the
evening was climaxed by the Grand March and the singing of the
University Victory Song. The committee in charge consisted of
William DuPont, chairman, Dorothy Bolin, Lucille Ericksen,
Nell Snell, Wilbur Lewis, Norman Zilles, and Robert Shaw.
The juniors have by no means contented themselves with being
the outstanding scholars on the campus, but have also produced
many of the athletes on our "near-champion" football, basketball
and track teams. Thus, it is with no misgivings that we, as Seniors,
"pass down the torchu for the juniors to carry on to greater heights.
May the coming University year only substantiate our faith in your
abilities, members of the junior Class!
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The last bright rays of the setting sun outline in sharp silhouette
the figures of members of the Senior Class, taking their last leave
of the stately institution which has fostered them for years. The
crossroads have been reached, and each will soon go his or her
way in search of that nebulous something called "success."
The Seniors have this year assumed their rightful places of
leadership in University affairs under the capable guidance ofjames
Morrison, Ernestine Brocklebank, Margaret White and Delbert
A new and noteworthy departure has been made this year in
the plans for the annual climax of the University social season-
-the Senior Prom. In keeping with the growing prestige of
Toledo University among the colleges of the country, the Seniors
this year are planning to obtain a nationally known orchestra for
their affair. This is a significantly progressive step forward, mark-
ing an increased enjoyment and popularity of University social
functions among both students and faculty.
It is with mixed feelings of regret and anticipation that the
members of the Class of 1955 prepare for graduation-regret at
taking leave of the many friendships which have been created
among both students and faculty, and anticipation of the struggle
soon to come.
The University of Toledo has become an integral part of our
lives during our four-year stay. We, as Seniors, have given of our
personalities, that we might glean additional character and culture
in return-and we feel that we have succeeded.
To the faculty, we extend our sincere gratitude for the part it
has played in our cultural and intellectual development.
To our student colleagues in other classes, the Class of 1935
bids you "Farewell."
Prom C 0 mmitfee
Robert Byram. Ch.
Anna Folger. Ch.
Robert Boehler, Ch.
William Hensley, Ch.
Wilma Shultz, Ch.
Daniel Damm, Ch.
Gordon Roth, Ch.
Clara Louise Lukens
S NIGR WEEK
And thus, we come to Senior Week, symbolic of the beginning of
the twilight hours in many college careers, and created in order to
memorialize departing classmates to the entire University.
Caps and gowns of learned black contrast strongly with the
brilliant green of the campus, and the stately grey of University
Hall, giving recognition to those who are about to take leave of
their alma mater.
Members of the Senior Class, each year, plant ivy vines at the
base of University Hall, in the hope that they may some day make
their upward progress toward the stately heights of the tower, and
serve as a symbol for all to see of the individual upward progress
of departing Seniors.
Looking backward, as preparations for departure take form,
we, as members of the Class of '55, experience many mixed
You have truly been our alma mater, University of Toledo-
an exacting and yet a helpful one. We shall not soon forget the
lessons you have taught us.
Committees Chairmen: lStandingJ Boehler, Roth, Darnm. lSeatedb M White Byram
ADLER, XVILLIAM I..-History, Pol. Sci.
AYARS, HELEN-Spanish: Psi Chi Phig W.A.A.,
Prog. Ch. 54, Reporter 555 French Club 52, 55,
Spanish Club 55g Peppers 54, 553 Orchestra 52,
BAETHER, THERESA-Elementary Ed., Eng-
lish: Elementary Education Ass'n. 54. 55, Prog.
Chairman 54. 55.
BARNESUIANET-Sociology: ElCentro Espanol.
BEARSS, DOROTHY-Elementary Ed.: Zeta
Gamma Phi, Elementary Education Ass'n., Re-
porter 54, 55g XV.A.A.
BLANCHARD, VIRGINIA-French: Phi Theta
Psi, French Club 52, 55, W.A.A.
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BOEHLER, ROBERT-History: Phi Kappa Chig
International Relations Club, Pres. 55g French
Club, Secy. 553 Chorusg Orchestra, Concert
BOURNIQUE, RAY-Chemistry, Mathematics:
University Chemical Society, Secy. 553 Student
BOURQUE, TOM-Sociology: Chi Beta Chi5
Press Club 315 Alpha Phi Gamma5 Campus Col-
legian, Columnist 3.1, 32, 55, Bus. Mgr. 355
Blockhouse, Class Ed. 35.
BOYK, SOL-Chemistry, Mathematics: Delta X
55, 34, 555 Annonomous Club, 34, 55, Uni-
versity Chemical Society, Chairman 35.
BRAUM, HERBERT-Mechanical Engineering:
BRIGHT, LEWIS-History: International Rela-
tions Club, Vice-Pres. 35.
BROCKLEBANK, ERNESTINE-Literature: Pi
Delta Chig Press Club 345 Alpha Phi Gamma 555
Campus Collegian, Reporter 33, Ass't. Soc. Ed.
54, Soc. Ed. 355 Blockhouse, Faculty Sec. 34, Fea-
tures 555 Dramatic Ass'n. 32, 55, 34, Publicity
Director, Memb. Com. 3 55 Peppers, Reporter 355
Sn. Class V.-Pres.5 May Day Costume Com, At-
tendant 553 Gen. Ch. and Director 345 W.A.A. 325
Spanish Club 33, 345 Inter-Sorority Council 353
Woman's Ass'n. 33, 34, Freshman Tea Com. 555
Ellen Richards Club 355 Official Student Rep. at
High School Day 34.
BRUGGEMAN, DELBERT-Mechanical Engi-
neering: Phi Kappa Chi5 Football.
BYRAM, ROBERT-Economics: Chi Beta Chi5
Varsity "U" Clubg Football Mgr. 51, 32, 33,
Christmas Com. 325 Blockhouse 33, 34.
CALLENDER, WHEELER-Mechanical Engi-
neering: Engineering Society 55, 34, 555.
CAPAUL, RAY-Electrical Engineering: Band
5-ig Engineering Society 53. 54.
CARRAHER. ANNA-History: XV.A.A. , g
French Club 503 Ed. Club.
s 5 f
CLEVENGER, BILL-Biology: Education Club.
COOK, ROBERT-Biology: Chi Beta Chig Stu-
dent Assistant in Biology.
COOLEY, MAXXVELL-Chemistry: Sigma Delta
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CRAMER, ELIZABETH-Mathematics: Alpha
Tau Sigmag W.A.A. 31, 52. 543 Delta X 52, 343
French Club 5 1, 523 League of Women Voters 3 lg
German Club 32.
DAMM, DANIEL-Engineering: Chi Beta Chi5
Engineering Society, Treas. 33, 345 Senior-Week
Senior Banquet Chairman 35.
DOLGIN, SELMA B.-Commerce: Spanish Club,
Vice-Pres. 345 League of Women Voters.
DOLPH, BETTY LOU-Zeta Gamma Phi5 Span-
ish Club 335 Chorus 34, 355 Publicity Director
345 Campus Collegian, Reporter 335 May Queen
Attendant 345 Blockhouse, Secy. 33, University
Ed. 345 Ass't. Ed. 355 W.A.A.
DONEGHY, JOSEPH E.-Student Y5 Weller's
Speech Projects, Radio Programg Basketball
Intramurals 325 Speech Contest 34.
EBERLEIN, CARL A.-Sociology: Phi Kappa
Chi5 Chorus 31, 32, 33. 34, Bus. Mgr. 32, 33, 345
Dramatic Ass'n. 32, 33, 34, Memb. Com. 333
Senior Prom Com. 335 Senior Ring Com. 345
May Day 32, 335 Student Radio Director 33, 345
University Male Quartette 33, 34.
EGGERT, WILMA-Pi Kappa Delta, Spanish
C1ub5 Debating Ass'n.5 Delta X.
FISHLER, BLANCHE-Mathematics: Delta X
32, 33, Vice-Pres. 345 League of Women Voters,
Secy. 33, 345 W.A.A. 31, 32, 33, 34, Board Mem-
ber5 Peppers 33, 345 May Day Attendant. 33.
EOLGER, ANNA-History: Kappa Pi Epsilon:
Student Council,jr. Vfomen Rep. 54g Sr. Women
Rep. 553 XVoman's Ass'n. Pres. 553 Glee Club,
Secy. 55. 54g Blockhouse. 55. 545 Dramatic
Ass'n. 55, 5-ig Student Activities Com. 5-ig
Peppers, Vice-Pres. of Sophomore Class.
FOLGER, RADA--Sociology: Psi Chi Phig
W'.A.A. 525 Ellen Richards Club: Sr. Prom Com.:
Blockhouse 54. 55: Chorus 54.
FULLER, HELEN-Elementary Ed.. Literature:
Kappa Pi Epsilon. Rep. to Councilg Elementary
Ed. Ass'n., Pres. 55g XV.A.A., Vice-Pres. 55:
Intersorority Council, Peppers: Blockhouse. Ed.
of Womens Athletics.
FRAUTSCHI, CARL-Chi Beta Chi, Delta X 52,
55. 54. 55g Engineering Society 54. 55: Amateur
Radio Ass'n. 54, 55.
GAMBLE, HAROLD-Mechanical Engineering:
Band: Engineering Society.
GEORGEFF, VASIL-Mechanical Engineering:
Football, Engineering Society, Delta X, Vice-
GILLETT, NANCY-Literature: Pi Delta Chi 543
Dramatic Ass'n., Ass't. Art Director 52, Art
Director 55. 54g Blockhouse 52. 55.
GLUCK, DAN-Literature: Student Council
Rep.-at-Large, 55, Debating Ass'n. Secy. 54,
Pres. 55: Varsity Debate Team 55, 54, 55: Stu-
dent Handbook Ed. 55: Pi Kappa Delta, Secy. 544
Pres. 553 Student Activities Com. 553 Men's
Honorary Society 553 Dramatic Ass'n., Bus.
GOMERSALL, BEN-Chemistry: Kappa Phi
GRESSLEY, LYNN H. -History: Chorus 325
Cross-country 325 Student Y 34, 355 International
Relations Club 33. 34, 35, Treas. 34, 3551-Hop
.V,.,,2i,5,-.3 - .Z?? , .
HENDERSON, MARY-Tau Delta Sigmag French
Club 325 Woman's Ass'n.5 W.A.A. Sorority
Council 33. 34.
HOLLOWAY, ELAINE-French: Kappa Pi Ep-
silong Spanish Club 33.
HOPKINS, GERTRUDE-Economics: Zeta Gam-
HOUSTON, CATHERINE-Philosophy: Pi
Delta Chi5 Spanish Club 325 Sophomore Dance
Com. 325junior Prom Com. 335 Dramatic Ass'n.
JACOBS, LEONARD-Mathematics: Alpha Phi
Omegag Delta X, Student Y5 Track Team.
JAFFEE, CYRUS G.-Mathematics: Lambda Chi
Fraternity, Secy. 33, Pres. 345 Orchestra 325
Delta X 335 Pan-Hellenic Council Rep. 34.
JAGODZINISKI, WALTER - Pharmacy: Foot-
ball 32. 55.
JAMES, JOHN-Sociology: Student Yg Varsity
JOHNSON, MARJORIE - French, Sociology:
Pi Delta Chig French Clubg German Clubg Dra-
matic Ass'n.g Sophomore Dance Com.g Senior
KATZ, ANNA-Sigma Pi Deltag League of Wo-
men Voters. Pres. 54. 55g Spanish Club, Secy. 55g
Convocation Committee 55g Education Club 559
W. A. A.
KECK, MARVIN M. - Electrical Engineering:
Delta Xg Engineering Societyg Amateur Radio
KNAPP, ELIZABETH DAY-Literature: Alpha
Tau Sigma, Alpha Phi Gamma, Secy.-Treas. 343
KONOPKA, KENNETH-Literature: Dramatic
Ass'n. 32, 33, 34, Vice-Pres. 353 Chorus 32, 33,
Stage Mgr. 34, Pres. 355 Student Y 33, 34, 353
University Male Quartette, 353 Senior-Week
Com., Ass't. Drum Major 355 Director T.U. Re-
view 353 Anonymous.
,aff ' f
KRIEGER, RUTH-Sociology: Pi Delta Chig
Ellen Richards Club, Education Club.
LA BOUNTY, FENTRUS-French, Education:
Alpha Tau Sigma, French Club, Vice-Pres. 35.
LAYCOCK, RUTH-Elementary Ed.: Phi Theta
Psi, Elementary Ed. Ass'n. 34, 35g W.A.A. 32,
33, 34, Chorus 33.
LIBBE, JANE-Mathematics: Delta X.
LIEBOLD, PALMER - Electrical Engineering:
Delta X5 Engineering Society.
LOUDEN, GEORGE-Chi Beta Chi.
LOVERING, IRENE-History: French Club 553
Ellen Richards Club 55. 54. 55: W.A.A. 55.
LUKENS, CLARA-Secretarial Management: Psi
Chi Psi: Peppers: W'.A.A. 52, 35. 5-i, 55: Business
Ad. Club 52. 55. 5-1. 55. Secy. 55: Dramatic
LUNT, MARGARET - History: League of
XY'omen Voters: Educational Club.
LCSCOMBE. JACK-Marketing: Phi Kappa
Chi: Pan-Hellenic Council 5-i. 55: Business Ad.
Club: Sr. Rep. to Student Council 55: Student
Council Dance Chairman 55: Pan-Hellenic
Dance Chairman 55.
MCKECHNIE, ELMORE-Economics: Business
Ad. Club, Pres. 55.
MECKLENBURG. LILLIAN L.-Literature
MILLER, MURIEL F. - Sociology: Dramatic
Ass'n.: German Club: Spanish Club.
MONTO, RAYMOND WALTER-Biology: Chi
Beta Chi: Kappa Phi Sigma: Freshman Football:
Freshman Basketball: Varsity Tennis Team,
Capt. 55: Biology Assistant: Pan-Hellenic Coun-
cil 54. 55.
MORGAN, LOIS-Literature: Kappa Pi Epsilon,
Alpha Phi Gamma, Peppers, Dramatic Ass'n.g
Press Club 32, French Club 33, 34, League of
Women Voters, Collegian, Reporter 32, Morgue
Librarian 33, Ass't. Make-up Ed. 34, Blockhouse
Art Staff 33, 34, Chorus, Costume Ch. 34, May
Queen Attendant 33, Ch. May Day Art Com. 32.
MORRISON, JAMES-Engineering: Chi Beta
Chig Pan-Hellenic Council 345 Senior Class Pres.
Student Activities Com., Engineering Society.
NEVER, LUELLA M.-Mathematics: Delta Xg
League of Women Voters.
OVERMYER, MARJORIE-French: Phi Theta
PAYNE, GRACE A.-Economics.
POFFENBAUGH, MARIAN-Tau Delta Sigma,
W.A.A.g French Club 32, 35.
PURDY, JAMES A. -Electrical Engineering:
Engineers 33, 345 Radio Club 31, 33, 34.
REA, CARLETON- Sociology: Sigma Delta
Rho, Pres. Fr. Class 343 Campus Collegian,
Sports Editor 33, Blockhouse 32, 33, 34, 35g Pan-
Hellenic Council 34, 353 Alpha Phi Gamma,
Men's Honorary Ass'n.g Education Club, Senior
RAHRIG, MIRIAINI - American History: Psi
Chi Phig International Relations Club: W.A.A.
523 Spanish Club 545 Home-Coming Dance Com.
54: Senior Banquet Com. 55.
RAPP, BETTY-Chemistry: Delta X.
REYNOLDS. ROBERT C.-Electrical Engineer-
ing: Chi Beta Chig Delta X 55, 54, 553 Engineer-
ing Society 54, 553 Senior Memorial Com. 55.
RHODES, ANTOINETTE-Literature: Pi Delta
Chig Peppersg W.A.A.3 May Day Attendant 55, 54,
Properties Chairman 553 Womens Ass'n.3 Dra-
matic Ass'n.3 Student Council Rep. 553 Senior
RICHARDS, MARY-History: Blockhouse Sec-
retary 55, 543 Collegian 34g French Club.
RICHARDSON, WILLIAM B. - Business Ad-
ministration: Alpha Phi Omegag Golf Team 55,
54. 55, Capt. 54, 553 Basketballg Cross-countryg
Business Ad. Club 54, 5 53 Student Y3 Anonymous
RIKE, ELLA MAY-Mathematics: Psi Chi Phig
Delta X3 W.A.A.3 Blockhouse.
ROPER, LOUISE - Frenchg Tau Delta Sigmag
W.A.A. 54, 553 French Club 34? Senior-Week
ROSENBERG, EVELYN - French: Blockhouse
34, German Club 35, Spanish Club 34, 35.
ROTH, GORDON A.-Sigma Beta Phi, Student
Council Rep.-at-Large 34, Pres. 35, Student Ac-
tivities Com. 34, 35, Budget Com. 34, 35, Board
of Publications 34, 35, Business Ad. Club 32,
33, 34, 35, Pan-Hellenic Council 33. 34, 35,
Wrestling 32, Welterweight.
ROTHERT, LAWRENCE-Electrical Engineer-
ing: Band 32, 33, 34, Engineering Society 33, 34.
RUDOLPH, KATHERINE-Kappa Pi Epsilon,
W.A.A. 31, 32, 33, Board 32, 33, Blockhouse
SAMBORN, DOROTHY-Spanish: Sigma Pi
Delta, Spanish Club, Intersorority Council,
W.A.A., Social Affairs Com. 35, Senior Prom
Com., League of Women Voters 34, 35.
SAMPLE, MARY JEAN-Literature: Collegian,
Reporter 34, Feature Ed. 35, Dramatic Ass'n.
SCARLETT, HELEN-Sociology: Psi Chi Phi,
Intersorority Council 34, 35, W.A.A., Woman's
Ass'n., May Queen Attendant 33, 34, Alpha Phi
Gamma, Peppers, Campus Collegian, Reporter
32, 33, Women's Sports Ed. 34, 35, Student
Council Rep.-at-Large 35, Chorus 34, 35.
SCHNETZLER. FLORENCE-French: Tau Delta
Sigmag Intersorority Council 33. 345 French Club
325 German Club 34, 355 May Day Com. 345
Blockhouse 32, Faculty Ed. 34, University Ed. 35.
SCHUETZ, CARLTON R. - Accounting: Chi
Rho Nug Student Y.
SCHUETZ, DOLORES OVERMYER - Mathe-
matics: Psi Chi Phig Delta X 33. 34, 35.
SCHULLER, SAM-Chemistry: Kappa Iota Chi.
SCHXVAB, HARRY - Chemistry: Engineering
Society 33. 34.
SHAY, RUTH-Literature: Pi Delta Chi5 French
Club 325 W.A.A.5 Elementary Education Ass'n.5
Senior Commencement Com.
SHERMAN, EMILY-French: Kappa Pi Epsilong
Campus Collegian, Reporter 32, Women's Sports
Ed. 33, Make-up Ed. 34, Associate Ed. 355 French
Club 34, 355 Peppersg W.A.A., Board 32, May
Queen Attendant 33, 345 jr. Prom Com.5 Press
Clubg Student Council Housing Com.5 May Day,
Music Ch. 325 Christmas Relief Com 335 Orches-
tra 32, 335 Alpha Phi Gamma.
SHULTZ, XVILMA-French: Psi Chi Phig W.A.A.
32, 33, 34, 355 Chorus5 French Club 33, 34, 355
May Day Property Ch. 345 Spanish Club 35.
SILLENCE, ROBERT V. - Industrial Manage-
ment: Sigma Beta Phi5 Dramatic Ass'n.5 Cross-
country Capt. 315 Varsity Club 325 Collegian
SISCO, CARL-Electrical Engineering: Delta X
34, 355 Engineering Society 34, 355 Student Y
32, 33, 34.
SOUTHARD, BURTON-French: Student Y 33,
34, 355 Varsity Track 33, 34, 355 Varsity Cross-
country, Capt. 345 French Club 33, 34, 35.
SPENCER, RICHARD-Marketing: Phi Kappa
Chi5 Varsity Track 33, 34, 35.
SPURGEON, W. HOMER-Chemical Engineer-
ing: Chi Beta Chi.
STEVENS, WARREN-Physics: Orchestra 31,
32, 33, 34, Pres. 355 Delta X 32, 33, 345 Col-
legian Staff Photographer5 Blockhouse Staff
Photographer 355 Band 31.
STOLLBERG, ROBERT-Physics: Delta X 33,
345 Orchestra 31, 325 Student Y 31, 32, 33, 34.
STUMP, LEWIS-Mechanical Engineering: En-
THAYER, GORDON - Secondary Education:
Sigma Delta Rho: Freshman Tennis Team 323
Varsity Football 32. 33. 3-ix Varsity Basketball
33. 3-ig Pres. Varsity T. Club 35.
TIMM, KATHRYN-Mathematics: Kappa Pi
Epsilon: Delta X3 junior Prom Com. 3-ig French
TOM, JUDITH-Literature: Alpha Tau Sigma.
XVEAVER. HELENE-History: German Club.
WEAVER,jANE-Literature, Education: Pi Del-
ta Chi: Education Club.
WEBB, DONALD R.-Electrical Engineering:
Engineering Society 33, 343 Commons Club 34,
WENDORF, AILEEN-Literature: Psi Chi Phi:
Campus Collegian 325 Press Club 323 Pi Gamma
Mug French Club.
WETZEL, KENNETH-Electrical Engineering:
Student Y: Delta X3 Engineering Society.
WHITE, MARGARET E.-Spanish: Psi Chi Phi,
Soph. Class Secy. 335 jr. Class Vice-Pres. 34,
Sr. Class Secy. 35, Sr. Ring Com. 35, Spanish
Club 32, 33, 345 Peppers 34, 355 W.A.A. 333
WHITE, WALTER - Mechanical Engineering:
Delta X5 Engineering Society.
Seniors Witbozzt Pictures
Adams, Ruth S.
Barth, George W.
Baxter, Malcolm N.
Bennett, Eleanor J.
Bort, joseph M.
Brayton, Richard M.
Burroughs, Ruth R.
Carsten, Edward A.
Chollett, Wellington B
Coleman, Collette C.
Cosgrove, Rex P.
Curtis, jane E.
Davis, Violet B.
Dean, james Madison
Drulard, Norman R.
Emch, Bessie G. fMrs.j
Frederick, Cedric L.
Gibbons, Patrick D.
Goodall, Mary E.
Gould, Jean R.
Hanson, Robert T.
Harris, John C.
Hayes, Mildred A.
Hebel, Emil C.
Heiptman, Frederick P.
Hester, Clarence B.
Hudson, M. Roy
Jablinski, Eleanore M.
Johnston, Robert B.
Keefauver, Ruby M.
Kelsey, Mary V.
Kern, Emma Leah
Kinker, Raleigh O.
Konczal, Chester W.
Kramp, George Richard
Krause, John D.
Krauss, Robert E.
Lang, Elmer C.
Lievens, Edna M.
Lilly, Wynne R.
Lumm, Evelyn R.
MacKenzie, james B.
Mason, H. Lowell
Mather, Aubrey -I.
McDermott, Roland L.
Molle, William E.
Nickels, M. Elizabeth
Parker, Vance R.
Reamsnyder, Ralph W.
Rogge, Florence M.
Roshong, Walter M.
Rutz, Phyllis B.
Saalfleld, Mary L.
Schmeltz, Augusta D. fMrs.j
Schultz, Charles A.
Seaver, Russell W.
Seligman, Sam R.
Serafin, Edward F.
Siadak, Bertha E.
Singal, Sam A.
Spooner, john M.
Stader, Edwin G.
Sterling, Alfred M.
Stern, Gertrude L.
Tomas, Mary C.
Wagers, Alfred L.
Willis, Dorothy H.
Winslow, Richard W.
DE CO NCIL
The Student Council, as the student governing body of the Uni-
versity, is concerned with problems facing University students and
with legislation for the solution of these problems of student
interest. Council has taken an active part in campus affairs.
It was infiuential in securing an extension of the five-cent bus
rate for University students. In the fall, preceeding the football
game with Case, it sponsored a huge Pep Week which included
on the program an all-campus dance held in both gymnasiums, a
parade from the Union Station to the Hillcrest. in which different
campus organizations entered floats, and a mass meeting and pep
rally in Doermann theatre the day before the Case game.
Student Council this year took definite action on the question
of having a men's honorary organization on the campus-similar
in plan and purpose to Peppers, the women's honorary-with the
result that such an organization was founded, Daniel Gluck being
its first president.
Council's action on the question of smoking and gambling in
University Hall, involves severe penalties for the offenders.
Student Council, as in other years, has sponsored a series of
University dances at the Trianon, including the Freshman and
Sophomore class dances, thejunior Prom and the annual Christmas
formal. This year, for the first time in the history of the University,
the Senior class has asked to have its own dance, late in the spring,
and apart from the Trianon series-leaving one more date open
for a Council-sponsored dance.
Unanimously recommending to the University Board of Trustees
that either the Field House or the new Student Union building be
named in honor of the late Dean Lee W. MacKinnon, Council also
took definite action on the purchase ofa picture of Dean Mac-
Kinnon to be hung in the Doermann Theatre, opposite the picture
of Dr. Henry Doermann. All University students contributed to
Gordon Roth, Council president, represented the University of
Toledo at the annual convention of the National Student Federation
of America, held this year in Boston.
CLeft to rightl Gluck. Forman, Beroset. Wfickter, Jennings. Luscombe, Roth. Houck. Fowler, Hammontree, S l t F
Gordon Roth .... .... P residem'
Helen Scarlett. . ....... ..... S ecretary
Dean Katherine Easley .... .... A dviser
Professor George Evans. . . . . . . . .Adviser
S erzior Represezmztioes
jack Luscombe Anna Folger
Aubry Forman Betty jane Fowler
S olbbomore R6P1'6S67ZfdfiU6S
Hal Jennings Lucille Hammontree
F 1' 6519772072 R3P7'6S672f6l1f'i1J6S
Don Beroset jane Bristol
Helen Scarlett Dan Gluck
Doan Houck john Wickter
Tom Bourque, Business Manager: Graham Hollis Smith. Editor-in-Chief.
Graham Hollis Smith . Execlttive Editor
john Grigsby .... . . .Ma zzfz giug Editor
Nita Gavaris. . . ..... News Editor
Emily Sherman . . . . . .Associate Editor
William Rosenberg ...... Sports Editor
Donovan F. Emch and
William E. Hall ...... .... A dvisers
Mary Phillips, Asst. .llarzaging Editor
Emille McCormack, Asst. News Editor
julia Sisson, ll"omen's Sports Editor
Seymour Rothman, Asst. Sports Editor
Ernestine Brocklehank, Society Editor
Thomas B. Bourque, Business Manager
Morris Proeschel, Asst. Bus. Manager
jack Striggow, Advertising .llanager
Harriet Chapman, Asst. Society Editor
Betty Marsh, Exchange Editor
Alice W'illiams, Make-L21 Editor
XVarren Stevens, Staj Photographer
Herbert Dorman, Circulation Manager
Robert Byram. Asst. Cirmlation Manager
Beverly Sue Hesson
S ports Reporters
Mary Alice Miller
Cliront, left to righth Mather, McCormack, Gavaris. Striggow, Grigsby, Chapman, Dorman, Phillips, Sherman fBacltJ Bright
Rosenblum. Gilliotte. Horn, McKnight, Hilliard, Retzke, Lipp, Skalkos. Shore, Rosenberg.
One passing by the Collegian Room late on a Tuesday afternoon
will hear a steady clicking of typewriters and see reporters rushing
about getting last minute news in shape for the weekly paper.
It might be the editor doing an editorial or some bits of exciting
"front page news." Then again one may be dashing off bits of
gossip about the latest dance and charmingly gowned socialites.
For lovers of sports the last page is prepared about University
All phases of University life are revealed as students hurry to
their box before 8:30 classes on Friday for their Campus Collegians.
In addition to the weekly rush of work, the job of editing the
University's paper this year has been supplemented by several six-
page issues-one for the Annual High School day.
The MacKinnon Memorial Issue, written and published in two
days and nights, received Commendation from faculty and students,
and from educators in Ohio as well as other schools.
Viviun Cunningham. Editor-in-chief: Mr.
Zarohsky, Adxiscr: Walter Learned. Business
And of course if you've seen Warren Stevens striding
about school with a couple big cases, a tripod, and
a few other nick-nacks you can just guess that some
one is going to get a peek at that mysterious thing
known in photographers language as "the birdie."
the results which helps to make the Blockhouse an
interesting thing. Warren and his camera have fre-
quented sorority pledge meetings, fraternity houses.
swimming pools and even the women's gym.
Or even finding Mr. Zarobsky at the west end of
second floor shouldn't surprise engineers. Mr.
Zarobsky has proven himself as capable of advising
the Blockhouse as instructing mechanical drawing
Every person rushing in or out of room 424
does his or her part whether large or little. With
this combined effort pictures have been taken, en-
sembled, paneled and shipped to the engravers.
Copy written, typed and rushed to the printers.
Even T squares, rubber Cement and carbon copies have a signifi-
cant part in the evolving of the Blockhouse.
Or if you've seen the editor dashing down the hall at top speed,
it's because she's supposed to be two places at once and is trying
to be at both. And seeing her at the Blockhouse about 8 p.m.
Saturday or sometime Sunday just means there was an awful need
to get something done in a hurry.
So with a little dashing, a little picture taking, a little this and
that, the book Finally becomes a unified thing, which the staff hopes
you will enjoy as a remembrance of this University year.
fRow 33 Bishop, Drager, Johnson, Stevens, Michalak, Siegel, Brooks, Dorman, Bourque, Fries. fRow 2DR.Folger. Howell, Dusing.
Ril-ce, Richards, Horn, Seeger, Beroset, Conn, Schnetzler, A.Folger. fRow IJ Avis. Dolph, Cunningham. Learned, Frick,Hanneken.
Editor-in-Chief. . . . . .Vivien Cunningham
Assistant Editor .... .... B etty Lou Dolph
Business Managers. . . . . .Walter Learned
Assistant Business Manager . . . . .Charles Hanneken
Faculty Adviser. ......... . .Ivan F. Zarobsky
Secretary. . ......... . . .Mary Richards
Circulation Manager. . . ..... Carleton Rae
Std-1-7 Photographer . .... Warren Stevens
University Editor ............................. Florence Schnetzler
Faculty Rada Folger, joe Siegel, Elgin Brooks
Classes Tom Bourque, Emilie McCormack, Ted Meier
Campus Editor .................................... Graham Smith
Assistants Conrad johnson, Annabelle Dusing, Betty Marsh
Clubs Eleanor Horn, Helen Conn, George Fries
Honoraries Virginia Perry
Sororities Anna Folger
Fraternities Bruce Melvin
Atbletics Editor .................................. Winston Leffler
Assistants Wfilliam Rosenberg, George Bleckner, Norman Jennings
Intramurals Robert Byram
Athletic Pbotograpber Herbert Dorman
Womarfs Athletics Helen Fuller
Assistants Julia Sisson, Doris Seeger, Alice Williams, Winifred Pirie
Features Ella May Rike, Ernestine Brocklebank
Art Emma Leah Kern
Panel Eleanor Bennett, Esther Avis, Virginia Beroset, Helen Howell
Typists Betty Hawkins, Helen Luedtke
One thinks of Howers, thrones, crowns, and music when he thinks
of May Day and the Women's Association, for the two really are
synonomous. The hustle and bustle of selecting the president, who
automatically assumes the honor of May Queen, is climaxed by a
ceremonious occasion when the Queen is crowned, surrounded by
attendants, and honored with festivities.
While May Day is the outstanding event sponsored by the
Women's Association, it is far from the only one. Freshman women
are always welcomed into the organization with a tea, which
honor pleases the new freshmen, but whose formality often
flusters them. By their senior year, when the association honors
them as graduates with another such celebration, they are regular
veterans at balancing tea cups on their knees.
Every woman on the campus who is registered as a full time
student, automatically becomes a member of this organization,
which this year was led in its activities by Anna Folger, presidentg
Antoinette Rhodes, vice-president, Martha Klopfenstein, secretary,
Ruth Williams, reporter, and Dean Katherine Easley, faculty adviser.
ELLE H. RICHARDS CLUB
When little streams of popcorn appear from nowhere all over the
corridors of University Hall, the detectives inclined towards
sleuthing, do something about it. At the end of the trail, one always
finds an Ellen Richards Club member, who stands behind her pop-
corn counter urging students to buy. If the detective delves deeper
into the case, he'll find that every second and fourth Monday this
organization meets to plan just such projects.
One meeting a month is a luncheon meeting-the other more
or less of a knitting bee, for these girls are interested in sewing as
well as cooking. This past year they have been busy with a history
of costume display, besides refurnishing the Home Ec office, which
necessitated sewing reams and reams of curtain material.
Besides selling popcorn, the Ellen H. Richards Club sold candy
and fruitcake at Christmas time, to say nothing of catering for teas.
All of these projects kept them busy throughout the past year.
Ofhcersz Mary Banta, president: Mary Cosma. vice-presidentg Elizabeth Hansen, secretary: Virginia Huebner treasurer lxatherme
Gintzel, reporter: Mrs. May A. Blanchard, adviser.
CROW 31 Cosma, Littin. fRow 25 Banta, Blanchard, Heubner, Krepleever, Kuhn. fRow IJ Spaulding Lamson fMembers not
in picture! Adams, Arduser, Burman, Coombs, Crowl, Eichman, Frank, Gilson, Gintzel, Hansen. ,lessen Krieger Neuendorf
Northrup, Smith, Veller, XVada, Williams.
Ol-FIC ERN Helen lruller president: Ruth Shay, xice-president: Mildred Hayes. secretary: Martha Doh. trcasurcrz Dorothy Beans.
reporltr Dr Blancht I XYeclf.cs. adviser.
Allow aj Xltf lo lxulauier, Lag cock, XVillis. Coleman, Mcrsereau, Maier, Erskine. Qliow :J Baether, Arft, Fuller. Siadak, Odcr.
Adam tkou UC 1 1dall.Sh.1p, Pollock. lblemhers not in picturej Bearss, Dohizykowski. Githens, Hayes. Ludlow, Rogge, Sterr.
The future grade school teachers of Toledo have been the most
social socialites this past year. They've feted everyone they could
with teas, the critics and supervising principals of the Toledo
Public Schools, for instance. Then, too. Dr. Weekes has had sev-
eral informal Sunday afternoon teas for the "El Ed" girls, to say
nothing of the tea which Mrs. D. Henry gave in honor of Miss
Brownell, music supervisor, who was made an honorary member.
Dr. Weekes attended her first "pot-luck supper"-can you
imagine!-one of their social affairs, others of which were a fall
roast at Fort Meigs and a Christmas party.
In the line of "duty,', the members made visits to the Edna Rowe
and the Maumee Valley Country Day School.
Dr. Weekes, the adviser of the Elementary Education Associa-
tion, brought extra distinction to the organization, since she is the
first woman on the campus to become a professor-an honor
accorded her recently.
IVER ITY Y. M. C. A.
To win young men to the ideals and practices portrayed by Jesus,
To promote their growth into the fullness of character as re-
vealed by His teachings,
To encourage them into active fellowship in the church of their
To serve in helping young men, regardless of race, caste, creed,
or nationality, to achieve in their daily economic, social, physical,
mental and spiritual lives, the ideals expressed by jesus, is the
purpose of the University Young Men's Christian Association.
The aim of the University Y is: To permeate the student body
with the respect for and the continuance of ideals of living that are
ethical, ideals that are Christian, and to seek out and train, and
maintain the leadership which will project and sustain this ideal.
The aim was formulated from various lectures by University
professors and outside speakers on subjects pertinent to the college
student, round table discussions, and a well-rounded social program.
fRow 33 Doneghy, Root. Richardson. W'hite, Bleckner, Skalkos, Ballert, Gressley, Bishop. CROW 21 James, Hohley, Weaver,
Spicer, Watcher, Wickter, Pacyna. fRow IJ Bright, Holloway, Draper, Harris, Meier, Brooks, Stollberg. lMembers not in pic-
turej Bartha, Bleckner, Draper, Hanson, Harris, Houck, Hilliard, Kemp, P. Meier, Rath. G. Smith. Southard. Thom. Wade, Wfhite.
Officers of the group are: Ted Meier, president: Burton Southard. vice-president: John Harris, secretary: Graham Smith, treasurer:
Kenneth Wetzel, sergeant-at-armsg Edmund Brooks, chaplain, Mr. John Reed Spicer and Mr. C. J. Dyer are advisers to the club
Associate Members: Dr. J. B. Brandeberry, Fred Bremforder. Prof. Way ne Dancer. ,loe Dence. Alma Kieswat, Prof. M. Lemme,
Wanda Sobocinski. Fern Walker, Prof, J. B. W'inslow.
fRow 32 Stevens, Jacobs, Rey nolds, Richey. Epstein. Hullenkramer. Cummerow, Puckett. tRow :J Xfaedel, Bishop, Siemens,
Riser. Luzius. Hesselbart, Cobourn. Liebold. Starner. Axis. fRow ij Rike, Eggert, XY"inslow, Stollberg, Brandeberry, Mather.
Walker. rhlembers not in picturej Biehesheimer. Boyk, Cosgrove. Cramer. Cranford. Fishler. Frautschi. Georgetf. Gilchrist,
Habel, Harker, Haydock, Hilding, Houck, jablinski. johnson, Keck, Kegg, Kirk. Kozak. Kramp, Libbe. Liexans, Lindsley,
Miller. Neorr. Newer. Pacanins. Pirie. Popp. B. Rapp. V. Rapp. Rudic. Rutshow. Schaffer. Scheutz. Sisco. Towers, Tracy.XVhite
Xketzel. Whelan. XYinters.
No longer are horn-rimmed spectacles characteristic of students
who enjoy the pursuit of the abstract science of Mathematics
enough to participate in an extra-cirricular organization which
has this subject for its main interest. The prerequisites for active
membership in Delta X are merely full-time registration in the
University and enrollment in or completion of a course in calculus.
The club is unusual in that it boasts enough members who can
present interesting topics for lectures and discussions so that they
do not have to go outside their own group for speakers. The regu-
lar membership is augmented by interested non-University students
who can participate as associate members. The entertainment and
games are in harmony with the object of the organization. Mathe-
matical puzzles and conundrums provide mental exercise for the
lighter part of the programs which are held once a month.
The officers of Delta X are: Robert Stollberg, presidentg Vasil
Georgeff. vice-presidentg and Delores Overmyer Schuetz, secretary-
treasurer. Professor Wayne Dancer is the club's adviser.
Grease smudges, tools protruding from pockets and miniature
motors by which engineering students can usually be identified,
are conspicuous by their absence from the bimonthly meetings for
which this group comes together, bearing the title of the University
of Toledo Engineering Society. A slide-rule may be seen occas-
ionally, and models of pet schemes have been known to appear,
but in general, the future engineers compose a well-ordered,
dignified study group. The frequent meetings give members a
chance to present a technical paper to the group on a phase of
engineering. Discussions follow the presentations of the papers,
and favorite theories and ideas are propounded and expressed.
Individual projects come up for discussion, plans and blueprints
frequently find their way into the meeting.
The present Engineering Society is a reorganization of an earlier
one founded in 193 1. The officers are: Robert Reynolds, president,
James Purdy, vice-president, Thomas Kozak, secretary, and Palmer
1Row 31 Leake, Hilding, Braun, Hummel, Rotherr. Liebold, Belnap, Frautschi. fRow 27 Stump, Georgeff, Morrison, Langen-
derfer, Kittie, Lahr, Hall, Cobourn, Eberlin. CRow 15 Webb, Kramp, Seralin, Starner, Prof. Brown, Reynolds, Kegg, White.
CMembers not in picturej Biebesheimer, Callender, Capaul. Drulard, Gamble, Hierholzer, Houck, Harker, Kozak, Keck, Kemp,
Lukens, Manor, Neorr, Popp, Purdy, Roshong, Schroeder, Tracy, Wetzel, Winslow, Schwab. Petersen.
lRow :J Shawaker. Meyer, Tomas. Singal. Pieper. Long. Bolin, Miller.Shultz. Loxley, Scarlett. Hinds, Pairid1.:i:,Spicer, Robinson,
Bergcraniz. jones. tRow il Molina. Mueller. Katz, Dolgin. Samhorn, Floripe. XY'hite, XY'eaxer. lOn floor! Barnes. Ayars,
Laliounty. Atwater, Eggert. thlembers not in picturej Brocklebank, Brown, Folger, Goldman. Goodall. Haines, Halbert, Henry
Heskeu. Hoag. Holfner, Holloway, Hunter. Huy ssen. Kopmanson. Krieger, Lichenstein, Marleau, Marquardr. McCann. XVeaier
XY'illian1s. McKee. Meyer. Miller, Morris. Newcomb. Pacanins. Peper. Rosenberg, Schering, Schmidt. Smith, Soncrant. Suires
Thomas, T. Tomas, NI. Tomas. Veller.
EL CE TRO E PA OL
Can you imagine a newspaper office full of T. U. students chattering
Spanish! They not only chattered, but wrote letters and even pub-
lished a paper. every word of which was in Spanish. This paper,
called "El Hidalgo de Toledo." or The Toledo Knight. was edited
and published by Spanish students under the guidance of Mrs.
These students were even asked to write news items about
Toledo. Ohio, for the newspaper "Toledeanos" published in
However. publishing newspapers isn't all that the members of
El Centro Espanol do. They meet the first Sunday of every month
in some member's home. The addresses of the speakers, as well
as the business discussions. are carried on in Spanish. We wonder
if they talked Spanish at the weiner roast they had. Probably.
Ofhcers directing the activities of this group are: Dorothy Sam-
born, presidentg Selma Dolgin, vice-presidentg Anne Katz, record-
ing secretaryg Lamora Mueller. corresponding secretaryg john
Weaver, treasurerg Margaret White, reporter. Advisers are Mrs.
Rosario Floripe and Professor F. Molina.
LE CE ACLE FRANCAI
The jumble of French phrases and improvisions which issue from
a meeting of Le Cenacle Francais, are evidence of the fact that the
spirit is there even if the grammar is weak. The meetings held
each month at member's homes are somewhat more than mere
practice periods in French conversation, however. Programs are
offered for the edilication of serious-minded students. The rest
of the group seem to get more out of the plays and skits.
The constructive program of the club centers around the pro-
ject to bring into the community several programs of general
interest each year. Phillippe Soupault, a prominent French writer,
was brought to Toledo by the organization this year, speaking at
the University on the subject, "Contemporary France." A French
movie, "Les Miserables," was shown in the Henry Doermann
Officers for the current year are: Emily Sherman, president,
Fentrus La Bounty, vice-president, Robert Boehler, secretary,
Peter Skalkos, treasurer, and Nita Gavaris, reporter. Dr. Estelle
Hamilton is adviser.
CROW 23 Schwartz. M. Singal, Wonders, L. Singal, Yates, Pirie, Rike, Retzke, M. Miller, Shultz. Bennett Morgan Conn Bohrer
Horn, Johnson, McCormack. iRow I, left to rightj Gavaris. LaBounty, Dr. Hamilton, Sherman, Boehler Skalkos Atwater
Hammontree, Seeger. QMembers not in picturej Arft, Kirk. Kreider. Mason, Mostov, Perry, Schwartz Smgal Sorbv Nevers
TER .NTHD AL
lRQw 4 P XYada, Dowd. Jackscy, Rahrig. Lamson, lRuw 13 Adler. Reamsnydcr. Rinderknecht, Grcssley. Schering,
l.iDD. Spluer. 1Rnm IJ Bright. Skalkus. Janna-3, Buehlcr, Rosenberg.
fRow .41 Snharfy, lflmcr. Hcrncranu. Bcuhc. Shaw. Shuer. tkuw U Buwman, Bright. Kozak. Mecklenhurn.
Lihhu, Knapp. Dowd. 1. Rinderknechl. J. f.3l"!Cf. flluw 21 Von Bichowsky. Schnelzler. Rosenberg. Jewell.
Goehrkvs. Kreider. Nyiesehahn. Maier. fkow IJ Druckenmiller, Lorenz, Wilbur. Thompson. Weber. Burgic
"The Concept of Numbers' real or imaginary-the question.
Mr. Wood's social work course where students learn case work
techniques and methods. A chemistry lab class, mixing and re-
mixing. Bill Moile in the medical lab.
ALPHA PHI GAMMA
Carleton Rae .....
john King. . . .
Lois Morgan. . ..
Ruth Menne ......
Thomas Bourque. . . . .
Richard Overmyer. . .
Donovan Emch ....
. . . . . . . . . . .President
. . . . First Vice-President
Second V ice-President
Secretary and Treasurer
CSeatedJ Dean MacKinnon. Rae, Bourque, Morgan, Scarlett. tStandingJ Skalkos, Striggow, Ros b g lx pp
ALPHA PHI GAMMA
The National Honorary journalistic Fraternity of the campus is
Alpha Phi Gamma. It is a coeducational organization, members
being chosen on the minimum basis of two years as a reporter or
one year on a newspaper editorial stalf. The Press Club acts more
or less as a pledge chapter for Alpha Phi Gamma. This year the
organization elected Donovan Emch, an alumni member, as per-
manent faculty adviser.
February eighth it sponsored a city-wide meet which editors of
Toledo High School newspapers attended. Mr. Corbin, managing
editor of the Blade, one of the speakers, addressed the group on
newspaper problems. Another speaker, Carl Adamschick of the
Toledo News-Bee and president of the local Newspaper Guild
spoke on the problems of the guild.
Alpha Phi Gamma also sponsored its annual High School news-
paper contest. The trophy awarded at the termination of this con-
test is presented on High School Day at the University. W. Knight,
an editor of Akron, will be judge of the contest.
Lyle W. Kahler .......
Vfellington B. Chollett. . .
Robert Hood .........
Andrew Bykowski ....
Edwin Extine .....
W'illiam Benham. . . .
Faculty M embers
Dr. H. H. M. Bowman
Dr. H. Kreider
Dr. H. G. Oddy
Bernard M. Hendorf
. . . . . . .Regent
. . . . Vice-Regent
. . . . .Secretary
. . . .Treasurer
. . . . . . . .Chaplin
. . . .Pledge Master
Prof. Wm. MCK. Reed
Edward E. Rohrer
CROW 25 Morawski, Extine, Hood, Winzeler, Getz. fRow IJ Hebel, Bykowski, Hesselbart, Mittendorf Dr H J Ixreider Dr
H. H. M. Bowman, Prof. W. Reed, Prof. Oddy, Whitacre, Smith, Frautschi. fSeatedD Chollett, Kahler Reichhardt
Installed at the University in 1925 was Beta Lambda chapter of
Kappa Psi. Kappa Psi is an international pharmaceutical fratern-
ity with chapters limited to recognized schools of pharmacy.
Members of the organization are interested in subjects and
problems relating to pharmacy. Interesting lectures during this
year were given by Dr. H. H. M. Bowman and Professor MCK.
Reed, advisers of the fraternity. Dr. Bowman discussed the history
and relationship of pharmacy and medicine. Professor Reed's
talk was concerned with Kappa Psi and its meaning to pharmacy.
During the year at various times members presented papers and
talks on pharmaceutical subjects. The members are spending con-
siderable time at their fraternity house on Fernwood studying
together and testing one another for the State exam.
4Row 21 Bee-be Gallagher, Adams, Jennings, Gintzel, Marsh, Inman, Friauf. CROW IJ Monto, Potter. Smith, Pooley, Cook,
Dr H H M Bow man Prof, J. M. Condrin. Schuster. Keil. Gomersall, Marisa. KNot in picture! Molle.
KAPPA PHI SIGMA
Officers: Raymond Monto, presidentg Harry Pooley, vice-presidentg
Ben Gomersall, treasurerg Don Mariea, secretary. Advisers: Dr.
H. H. M. Bowman and Prof. John M. Condrin.
As customary, Kappa Phi Sigma had a number of prominent
physicians and surgeons of the city speak to the fraternity during
the year. These speakers included Drs. Bayha, Gintzel, Meffley,
Neill. and Steinberg. As guests of these doctors, the fraternity has
visited various hospitals in the city, the Toledo Clinic, and the
State Hospital. Another interesting feature of the years program
was the film "The Physiology of Fertilization of the Human Female"
shown through the courtesy of the Mead johnson Company, of
Orians, Pacyna, Gluck, Klag, Eggert. lMerubers not in pictureJ Carsten, Dailey, Chamberlain, Kozak,
Mather, Ulmer, Weller. Dan Gluck, President: Dr. G. H. Orians, Adviser.
PI K PP DELTA
Nineteen Thirty-Five concludes the fourth year of Toledo's mem-
bership in Pi Kappa Delta, the largest and most active of the
national honorary forensic fraternities. The University of Toledo,
one of the one hundred and forty-five member colleges, is the Ohio
The question for debate this year as voted upon by the national
chapters was, "Resolved, that the nations of the world should
agree to prevent the international shipment of arms and munitionsf,
The Lake's Province to which Province the Toledo Chapter
belongs, held its Provincial meeting at Otterbein, March 22, 23,
at which more than twenty colleges from Ohio, Michigan, Indiana,
Pennsylvania, Maine, and West Virginia, were present to partici-
pate in Men's and Women's Debates, and Extemporary and Ora-
torical contests. Toledo was represented by Dan Gluck, joseph
Kozak, Kathryne von Bichowsky, and Aubrey Mather.
The final event of the year was the annual Tri-Chapter initiation,
banquet and dance, for which Bowling Green was host to the
Heidelberg, Toledo and Ypsilanti Chapters.
Pi Gamma Mu is the National Social Science Honor Society. The
Beta Ohio Chapter at the University of Toledo is a charter chapter
established in 1924. By the tenth anniversary of its founding
fDecember 1. 19541, Pi Gamma Mu had established one hundred
and forty-nine college chapters and had enrolled 18,044 members.
The purpose of the society is the inculcation of the ideals of
scholarship. of the scientific attitude and method, and of social
service in the study of all social problems. It aims to instil in the
mind of the individual. a scientific attitude toward all social
Memberships are based on at least twenty hours' credit with
a B. grade or better in the social science field, and senior college
or graduate standing.
Meetings are held on the second and fourth Friday evenings of
each month during the school year at eight o'clock at the home of
Professor and Mrs. Bushnell. 5002 West Bancroft Street. Dis-
cussion followed the presentation of the subject by the speaker of
PROGRAM OF 1934-35
General Subject: New Social Conditions Today
Oct. 12 Our Visit to Spain ................. Dr. Stephen K. Mahon
Oct. 26 New Public Housing in the U. S .......... Dr. C. Bushnell
Nov. 9 The University Civic Theatre in Toledo. Mr. Lyle D. Barnhart
Nov. 23 The European Problem from the Austrian Point of View ....
Dr. Josef Kunz
Dec. 14 Geneva in 1934. . ......................... Mr. E. C. Ames
jan. 1 1 The Relief Problem in Northwest Ohio Mr. Wendelljohnson
jan. 25 Convention of Pi Gamma Mu ............ Dr. C.J. Bushnell
jan. 25 The Tennessee Valley ..... Mr. and Mrs. E. B. Featherstone
Feb. 8 Public Works Projects in Toledo. . .Mr. George Schoonmaker
Feb. 22 Capital and Labor Coijlict Today ..... Rev. Harlan M. Frost
Mar. 8 Personnel Tests and Student Employment ...................
Prof. Donald S. Parks
22 The Prospects of Peace and IV ar Today ...................
Pres. Philip C. Nash
Apr. 12 The Social Signifcance of the Political Situation. .......... .
Mr. Carlton K. Matson
Apr. 26 The Problem of Social Control of Motion Pictures ...........
Mr. Martin G. Smith and Miss Laura M. Adams
10 The Transient Problem ................... Mr. Syd Frantz
24 England As I Saw It ................. Mr. Stanley Jeffery
31 Annual Dinner at the Student's Union
PI GAMMA M
Calvin Lieberman. . . . ....... Pzeszdent
Jesse Smith. ...... .... V ice-P1 eszdent
Blanche Luther .... .... ...... S e Cretan y
Irene Carr Trautwein .... . . . T1 easznef
Dr. Charles Bushnell. . . . . .Adi zsez
Laura Adams Lorain Fortney Ella Reed
Ruth Allen Frederica Hanson Merle Renz
Chas. J. Bushnell
J. W. Smith
1SeatedJ Brocklebank, Fowler, Rhodes. Fishler. Klopfenstein, Lukens. fStandingJ Conn. Gavaris. McMahon. Scarlett, White,
Mueller. Ayars, Folger. lMembers not in picxurej Fuller, Morgan, Sherman. Dowd. CPledgesJ Lorenz, Seeger. Horn, Hammon-
tree. Williams. Dusing.
Antoinette Rhodes. . . . . .President
Emily Sherman .... . . .Secretary
Helen Scarlett .... ..... .... T 1 'easzzrer
Dean Katherine Easley . . . . . .Adviser
Helen Ayars Betty jane Fowler Margaret McMahon
E. Brocklebank Helen Fuller Lamora Mueller
Helen Conn Nita Gavaris Helen Scarlett
Barbara Dowd M. Klopfenstein Antoinette Rhodes
Blanche Fishler Clara Lukens Emily Sherman
Anna Folger Lois Morgan Margaret White
The Peppers, only honorary woman's organization on the campus,
is composed of university women prominent both in activities and
scholastically. The maintenance of a 1.5 average in scholarship
and active participation in at least two organizations are required
This year has been particularly successful with the inauguration
of an annual Alumni Tea and Christmas party.
Wickrer. McDermott. Gluck, Luscombe, Roth. Houck.
Officers: Dan Gluck, president, Doan Houck, secretary-treasurerg
Prof. Edward Ames, adviser. Members: Thomas Bourque, Delbert
Bruggeman, jack Luscombe, Rolland McDermott, Carlton Rae,
Gordon Roth, Burton Southard, John Wickter.
The Men's Honorary is a new organization on the campus this
year. Its purpose is a two-fold one: First, to give special recogni-
tion to those Senior and junior men who excel in extra-curricular
and scholastic activitiesg second, to actively encourage all construc-
tive projects for the development of the University. The member-
ship is limited to thirteen men in the Senior College, and a mini-
mum prerequisite of participation in two extra-curricular activities
and a one-point five average is necessary to be eligible as a candidate
One browsing around the various laboratories and class rooms
will come upon interesting research and problems at the point o
pros and cons. Into the physics lab where a formula is being solved,
then to a sociology lecture by Dr. Bushnell. Down on second floor,
joining the biology lab, one will find a conservatory, the sanctum of
Dr. Bowman. Here the study of plant life can be observed.
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of red . . . step, step
. . . the drum major is
on the field. Gold stripes on blue . . . drum beats in the air . . . the
bandmen swing into view. The tempo of measured applause and
lusty song set an atmosphere of victory. A shout! . . . the team runs
on the field. A whistle! . . . the game begins.
The multitide of duties that goes with being director of
University of Toledo athletics rests on the shoulders of
this wise-cracking but hard working Dave Connelly.
Dave has big-time hopes for the University, and every-
thing he does both as athletic director and baseball coach
is with that View in mind. He is also manager each year
of two of Ohio's outstanding high school events, the
sectional basketball tournament and the annual indoor
track meet, both held in the field house.
In years of service, Dave is the dean of the athletic
department, having come here in 1926, but he is still a
young man and he is looking far to the future for Uni-
versity of Toledo athletics.
When jim Nicholson came here five years ago, the
Rocket football teams were winning and losing games
in the Northwestern Ohio conference. Today his teams
are among the leaders in the Ohio conference and are
engaging in intersectional games on even terms.
Not only has he coached the Toledo teams to new
heights, but he has also sold Rocket football to Toledo
sport fans. jim is chiefly responsible for the Toledoans
"adopting" his team and coming out in record crowds
to see the University games.
Jim is also coach of track and director of the Toledo
coaching school to be held here june 10-15.
Harold Anderson has been with the University of Toledo one
year, but in that short time he has made his mark on the campus by
piloting the Rocket basketball team to a record season.
Anderson came to the University to coach basketball after six
successful years at Waite high school. As a college coach, he wasn't
slow in getting started. In his first year he produced a team that
was among the strongest in the state, and established himself as
one of the leading coaches in Ohio. Anderson was also assistant
Toledo sport followers are predicting a great future for this
newest addition to the University's coaching staff.
Chuck Wertz was a great halfback at Ohio Wesleyan before he
came to Toledo to coach the backfleld under Jim Nicholson.
During practices Chuck can always be noticed on the field,
urging the Rocket gridders on, directing the plays and forma-
tions, and instilling a lot of the fight and spirit that was evident
with the Toledo team. While not connected with the University
except through his coaching duties, Chuck is one of its outstanding
The molding of the Rocket line each year is in the hands of
Andy Vanyo, who not so long ago made a great record as a line-
man at Michigan State Normal. Andy coaches his men in the same
hard charging and fighting type of play that marked his playing
When he isnit coaching, Andy is directing the intramural pro-
gram here. Since he has been director of this activity, intramurals
have been drawing more and more participants to it with new
sports being added each year.
Following an outstanding athletic career at the University of
Michigan, where he was an All-American halfback, Roy Hudson
came here in 1953 as the University of Toledo's first official fresh-
man football coach.
From the two teams that he coached, Hudson has sent up several
fine players to take their places on the varsity squad. Last year he
was assistant basketball coach to Dave Connelly, and this year
succeeded jim Nicholson as freshman cage coach.
Anderson, Nicholson, Hudson, Connelly, XVertz, Vanyo.
Freshman Squad-This year the University was blessed with many
promising freshman football candidates. Coach Roy Hudson
drilled and trained these men, fitting them for varsity berths.
Weekly scrimmages against the varsity team proved the value these
freshman boys will be next season.
The gang that gets none of the glory, the gang who plugs and
keeps the varsity on their toes, is the freshman. Some of the out-
standing men we will hear more from are: Les Gast, Dick Davis,
Emil Kontak, Chad Hennessy, Bill Lunn, Jim Day, Bill Daley,
Morris Daso, Al Morrette, and Martin Slovak.
A varsity squad needs coaches, assistants, and trainers, but, with-
out a freshman squad to keep them on edge and drilled against the
opposition's methods they could not be successful.
Our freshman squad kept the Rockets battling against the op-
posing teams signals and systems of ball carrying. Each week they
worked with new signals for each week's game, preparing the
varsity for the coming game. Let's not overlook their loyalty and
importance to our University.
The Field House
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fTop rowj Briggs, Davis, Thayer, Biehl, Palm, Bolton, Arend, Chambers, Earl Smith, Rothlisberger, King, Hatfield, S I
Rhem, Shelly. fBortom rowb Coach Nicholson, Naiarian, Wickrer, Bill Smith. Capt. Smolinski, Bruggeman, DiSall S aff
Varsity Squad-Our University of Toledo football team of 1954,
built up a prestige and position among Ohio colleges that other
schools have gained only with years of work and spirit. The season
was filled with nine games that all held the same amount of thrills
and spectacular performances. Five conference games were played,
our Rockets winning four. Splendid showing was made against
such strong teams as Western Reserve, Case, Muskingum and
With the graduation of Captain Smolinski, Adam Najarian,
Orin Neff, Louie Bolton, Gordie Thayer, and Del Bruggeman,
Coach Nicholson has some replacements to make that will not be
easy. However, the wealth of material returning and the excep-
tional freshman coming up makes things indicative of champion-
ship next year.
Season of 1934
Toledo University 20 Capital 0
Toledo University 0 Western Reserve 7
Toledo University 19 Louisville 7
Toledo University 40 Kenyon 0
Toledo University 0 Buffalo 8
Toledo University 22 Bowling Green 0
Toledo University 9 Muskingum 0
Toledo University 13 Case 33
H' .V .,
1Le!t. top to bottom! E.Sm1th. lx1ng.BlehI.Rothlisberger.
One of our strongest University of Toledo football teams
ever seen, initiated the 1954 season by crushing Capital,
20 to 0.
The Rockets scored in all but one period of the contest
as they outplayed the visitors in every department of the
game. Capital's thrusts at the Toledo line were fruitless
and only passes and penalties aided them in scoring their
two first downs.
Ollie Rothlisberger, sophomore, and jerry Welling,
the U's major threats, carried the ball in most impressive
style. jerry made a run of 62 yards for a touchdown. Ollie
plunged six yards for one and Bill Smith passed to Ollie
for the next.
With a display of coordination, power and deception,
the Rockets crushed Kenyon College before an enthusiastic
A twenty-five yard pass from Bill Smith to Captain Ed
Smolinski waiting in the end zone, accounted for the first
score. john Wickter started the second touchdown with a
30-yard run to Kenyon's 19. Smith smashed through left
tackle for the Rocket score. An intercepted pass by Smith
and a well-executed double lateral from Smith to Bolton
to Smolinski brought the ball to Kenyon's 20. A series of
plunges completed the score.
In the second half Phil Bova's recovery of a Kenyon
fumble shortly after the kickoff, was the spark that sent
Toledo to its fourth touchdown. The double lateral play
from Smith to Southard to Wickter was good for another
score in the third period. Schlaff and Chambers accounted
for the final points.
The University of Toledo maintained its place in the
Ohio Conference standing by downing the Bowling Green
State College at Bowling Green.
The Rockets displayed a dazzling offensive which in-
cluded the effective use of double laterals and forward
Welling returning to the Rocket lineup, scored the first
touchdown with a plunge from the two-yard line.
In the second quarter, Earl Smith broke through the
Bee Gee line to block Inman's punt for a safety.
fRight. top to bottoml Bolton, B. Smith, Welling, Palm, Naiarian.
' I '
lLeft. top to bottom! DiSalle. Chambers. Neff. Southard.
Toledo's second touchdown came early in the third
period with Wickter leading the attack, and finally scoring.
The third and final touchdown came on a forward
lateral pass from DiSal1e to Southard to Rothlisberger.
Toledo's Blue and Gold eleven scored a brilliant upset
over the Muskingum Marudes at New Concord, Ohio. It
was the Rocket's fourth consecutive win in the Ohio Con-
ference and the first defeat Muskingum had suffered on its
home field in five years.
The Rockets scored a touchdown in the second quarter
after a thrilling 70-yard march starting on their 50-yard
line. Smith threw a perfect pass to Rothlisberger. Two
plays later, Smolinski made a beautiful catch of a Smith
pass and ran to the Muskingum 35. Rothlisberger got
away for 26 yards on a delayed opening play at right tackle
to put the ball on the four from where Welling took it
over in four plays.
The Rockets added two points on a safety near the end
of the game. Irving, Muskie halfback, attempted to pass
from behind his goal line, but Prono smashed through and
tackled him before he could throw the ball.
Adam Najarian, Earl Smith and Ed Prono played out-
standing games on the line for the Rockets.
The University of Toledo's undefeated record in Ohio
Conference football was crushed under by the Rough
Riders of the Case School of Applied Science of Cleveland
in the final game of the grid season.
The Rockets fought desperately but were unable to
stave off the attack of the Clevelanders.
Early in the third period, Neff covered the ball after
a Case man had touched Welling's punt to the live-yard
line. Bill Smith broke through left tackle for a touchdown.
In the fourth period with Toledo on the Case 12-yard
line, Welling tossed a forward to Bolton in the end zone
for the Rockets second touchdown. Rothlisberger con-
Red Palm and Adam Najarian played outstanding
games for the Rockets. Captain Ed Smolinski also dis-
CRight, top to bottomb Thayer. Bruggeman. Rothlisberger, Bova.
The team that wore the Blue and Gold colors of the University of
Toledo in the 1954-55 basketball campaign, established itself as
the strongest team in the history of Rocket athletics by virtue of a
season's record of 13 victories, 10 of them Ohio conference wins,
in 16 games.
The Toledo five opened its season none too impressively.
BASKETBALL: tLefr. top to bortomj Biehl, Rapparlie, Andrews, Geer. KCenrerJ Cupp. lRighr. top to bottoml Mostov. Kaiser
splitting even in its first four games. But then the Rockets opened
a winning streak that lasted for ten straight games, and at its end
the Toledo cagers had already made their mark in Ohio basketball
During that string of victories, the Rockets scored wins over
such strong teams as Western Reserve and Baldwin-Wallace, the
latter team conference champions this year. St. -Iohn's also was a
victim of the Rocket spurt in a game that found Toledo retaining
the city collegiate title it won last year.
Toledo's ability to come back in the second half with the score
and the odds against it, was one of the factors that went for victory
in several of its games this year. Other factors that helped the
Rockets, include Charles Cupp's offensive performance and john
Rapparlie's outstanding work at guard. Cupp led the Toledo
scoring with 151 points, while Rapparlie was awarded a guard
position on the United Press' first all-Ohio conference team for his
The Rockets outscored their opponents, 508 to 42 1, averaging
31.7 points a game to 26.5 for the opposition. Toledo finished in
a tie for fifth place in the Ohio conference, only one game out of
The success of the Rocket team was a tribute to Harold Ander-
son, Toledo's new coach, who, directing a college team for the
first time, led the University of Toledo team to a position high
among Ohio college quintets. Eleven of the twelve men who
finished the year will return to Anderson next season, which
promises to be even more successful than the past.
The Rocket baseball squad is one of the strongest nines ever to
represent the University. Most of last years squad has returned and
several sophomores have shown great promise.
The pitching staff has become one of the best in the state com-
petition. Last year's ace hurler, Norm Lippincott, is back this
season and will carry major honors again. He will be ably sup-
ported by Rapparlie. Gibbons, Heil and Kidney. The pitchers have
had plenty of drill and practice and should be instrumental in
Toledo University being an outstanding team in the Conference.
The boys covering the infield are all steady. good fielding and
good hitting players. The initial sack is held by Dutch McDermott
who has had plenty of experience and can keep the team in a fight-
ing spirit. "Old Man" Sprunk on second can always be counted
on for dependable work. Howard Hayes is a rangy lad playing his
first season with the Rockets as short stop. Howard has added a
great deal of speed to the keystone. Ed Southard is handling the
hot corner again this season and if you know Ed, you know helll
do the job.
BASEBALL! fTop, left to right! Rapparlie, Gibbons. Heil, Connelly, McDermott, Cupp, Dierks, Southard. iBottom, left to rightb Ballert
manager: Connell, Beebe, Jankowski, Lippincott.
The outfielders are led by hard hitting Charlie Cupp who also
plays first base. Mowery and Konczal cover the other two outer
Joejankowski has developed into a line backstop and is strongly
understudied by Willard Beebe.
Coach Dave Connelly has put in a lot of hard work and has
developed his team to the height where the Rockets are headed for
the higher bracket of the Conference standing.
Toledo University's 1935 tracksters have had a season of numerous
victories and few defeats. Coach jim Nicholson has developed the
team from good Freshmen into outstanding Sophomores. Six of
our best point getters are second year boys, which makes us antici-
pate a successful next season.
Doan Houck and Len Jacobs are repeating their high-jumping
performances with more skill and more first places than last season.
Two outstanding weight men are Bob Biehl and Earl Smith.
These huskies are real competition.
Running the hurdles are George Bleckner, Malcolm Baxter, and
Dick Spencer. George also runs the dash, teaming with Wickter.
Some ine hurdlers have been noticed in conference meets this
One of our noblest performers is Fred DeShetler. Fred runs the
mile, two mile, and sometimes the half-mile. He is a Sophomore,
and should be better than ever next year. Other distance men were
Burt Southard, Frank Hudick, Willard Bright, Hullenkremer, and
Bill Wyatt is a fine 440 runner, and will be back for action next
year. Bill can hold his own in the broad jump, and proves valuable
to the relay team.
fLeft to right! Bleckner, Hudick, De-Shetler. Bright. Hullenkremer,
fTop, left to rightj Houck, DeShetler, E. Smith. iBottom. left to rightl M. Smith, Hudick, Wyatt, Biehl
No one man could keep up the pole-vaulting end of a track meet
any better than Bob Long. He has gained a new height this year,
and will carry on in '35-36.
The University Track Team won the Northwestern Ohio Col-
lege meet this year, by outdoing men of Heidelberg, Bowling
Green, Western Reserve, and Wittenberg. Some line records have
been established in spite of the handicap of having Johnny Wickter
on the side lines most of the season with a Charley-horse. -Iohnny's
value could greatly be felt even though the season was successful.
ry y suv,
lI.eft to right! Perry. Allen. DuSherler. Walker.
The Rocket Cross Country team completed their 1954-35 season
with two wins and two defeats. This year the Harriers were under
the guidance of one of our newest and youngest coaches, Russell
Seaver. Hard work has placed the team in higher rank than they
In a triangular meet, the University team defeated Adrian and
Bluffton. Wayne University of Detroit, won over Kalamazoo and
Toledo. The season was finished with a state meet held in Columbus.
The cross country team was led by Burt Southard, a senior and
a fine runner. Other members are Fred De Shetler, Ernie Walker,
Bob Kemp, Bob Perry, and john Allen. With the exception of
Burt, the entire team will be back for next season.
Tennis is one of the newer fields our athletes have entered. The
University Tennis Team has made rapid progress in the past few
The boys on the team have the necessary determination and love
of the game to carry the program through themselves. As yet they
have no coach and have no school official to book their games.
What they have learned, and the games they've booked has all been
the efforts of those on the team.
The person largely responsible for such progress is Doan
Houck. Doan, besides, has a business ability that assures our Tennis
Team of games.
Captain Monto and Ed Rathbun are two of the most colorful
players the University has produced. Other members of the team
are: Doan Houck, John Grigsby, Dick Querl, Dean St. Clair,
Robert Schwyn, Maurice Wallace, John Krause, Don Carter, Robert
Gilchrist, William DeWolfe, Willis Garwood, Robert Hohly,
Irvin Edelstein, and Elmer Goldman.
The University Tennis Team has such strong teams as Xavier,
University of Detroit, Western Reserve, Bowling Green, and
Ypsilanti on the schedule this season.
CLeft to right! Capt. Monto, Schwyn, Houck, Krause, Grigsby W ll
Sigma Beta Phi ...................... 780
Chi Rho Nu ..... . .600
Alpha Phi Omega . . 575
Chi Beta Chi..... 57316
Sigma Delta Rho. 20516
Phi Kappa Chi .... . . . . 185
Lambda Chi .... . .7816
Kappa Psi ....... .65V2
Kappa Iota Chi. . .63
The aim of the Intramural Department is to
interest every male student of the University
in some sport and to encourage competi-
tion in these sports between individuals
The sports program begins in the fall
with speedball, football punt and cross-
country, continues with boxing, wrestling,
and basketball during the winter, and con-
cludes with track and indoor baseball in
the spring. Twenty-two activities were con-
ducted by the Intramural Department this
year, and the department feels that it has
achieved its purpose.
A group of managerial assistants to Andy
Vanyo, Director of Intramurals, arranged
the schedules, notified the participants, and
conducted the events. In addition to these
managers, each fraternity and independent
group was under the direction of a unit
To date Sigma Beta Phi Fraternity is lead-
ing the field with a total of 780 points.
Alpha Phi Omega is running a close sec-
ond, with Chi Beta Chi in third place.
The annual basketball tourney was run
off this spring, and resulted in a very close
race. Chi Rho Nu finally came off victori-
ous after a hard battle.
To the men of Phi Kappa Chi go the
laurels for the ping-pong championship.
Chi Beta Chi was successful in taking the
handball, punt, and speedball champion-
The boxing, wrestling, volley-ball, horse-
shoe tournaments went to Sigma Beta Chi.
All of these events were under the direc-
tion of Vanyo's assistant manager, William
Wyatt. Ted Walinski also helped with the
Some of the outstanding athletes were
Southard, Welling, Gast, Connell, DuPont,
Dierks and Bright.
NI NI rian
A SPORTS DAY
Introducing the women's physical education department at T.U.
. . vibrating with an enthusiastic group of co-eds, who have bubbled
over all year with sport spirit and plans for the Women's Athletic
To the gym, ye merry lassies, for a basketball, volley ball, or
badminton game. So much fun trying to get the hands on the ball
in basketball, and off the ball in volley ball! Hamilton doesn't do
so bad in making baskets, nor Betty Heyn in making a volley ....
Isn't much of a feather left on the badminton bird, when Judy
Brezvai gets through swinging the racket. The social room re-
sounds with tap rhythm . . . likewise the ping pong ball hits up a
tune and the creative dancers do their share of graceful rhythmical
Let's play hockey from our gym classes. All one needs is a stick,
and a ball, ankle pads and feet, a spirit and a will. Will we play
hockey? We will! Speedball too-and tennis-on T.U.'s brand
new cement courts . . Nothing makes Krepleever happier, does it?
Scarlett prepares for a W.A. A. meeting.
Sherman trips around with notices for the mail
boxes. Mueller gets out her minute book. Shultz
corresponds for a speaker. Ayars sees that Sisson
has a story for the Collegian. Fuller finds that
there is a roll call of 113 members. Hamilton
thinks of a social program funnier than the last
time . . . and we are invited to come.
The organization purpose is to promote health,
physical efficiency, social activity, and true sports-
manship . . . the goal this year, to promote out-
door activities and to make plans for the building
of a W.A.A. cabin.
To our president, Helen Scarlett . . . and to our
adviser, Mrs. Marian Richley, for making the
W.A.A. organization become a vital and happy
part of our college life.
fRow 45 Atwater, Jones, Krecker, Howell, Loxley. Miller. Egger. Conn. Bohrer. 1Row 55 Behm. Rezzke 'Nlanaghan Pirie Rik
Druckenmiller, Hinds, Kreider, XY'oolford, Hammontree. iRow JD MacDonald. Sisson, Richards, Wlather Mutllcr Scarlett
Krepleever, Klopfenstein, Peters. CROW IJ Hamilton. Horn, Beroset, Seeger.
W. A. A. SOCIAL EVENTS
Sept. 25-Freshmen women introduced to W.A.A. on roast and
treasure hunt event.
Oct. 8-Miss Dorcas jencks, Girl Scout field captain, addresses
W.A.A. on outing, hiking, and campcraft.
Oct. 9-Speedball Walkout and Hamburg Fry.
Oct. 22-W.A.A. hears hockey experiences from Miss Helen
Hanson, sport enthusiast.
Nov. 2, 3-Mrs. Marian Richley goes down to Denison for physical
meet. Brings back suggestions.
Nov. 16-Twenty-eight T.U. women attend W.A.A. Play Day at
Nov. 26-Gladys Hamilton presents "From the Sublime to the
Ridiculous" program for W.A.A.
Dec. 10-14-Health week. Diet, posture, exercise, physical and
mental rest stressed.
Feb. 6-W.A.A. Basketball dance in women's social room. Or-
April 10-Election of officers.
May 1-New officers installed. Plan program for next year.
May 10-Bowling Green comes to University of Toledo for Spring
Play Day. Women with sport ability compete for honors.
Spread in social room following games.
june 7-Spring banquet and sport awards.
Helen Scarlett. . . ..
Helen Fuller ....
Lamora Mueller . . . ..
XVilma Shultz. . .. ..
Helen Ayars ....
Emily Sherman ...... ,
. . . . . . . President
. . . . . . . . Vice-Presidenl
. . Remrzling Secretary
. .Cora Secy.-Treasurer
. . Prognmz Cbrzirlmnz
Ruth Kreider, Hockey
Helen Howell, Tennis
Blanche Fishler, Hiking
Constance Dale, Swimnzing
Julia Brezvai, Busketlmll
Maxine W'alser, Valley ball
Virginia Beroset, Archery
Helen Stone, G00
Evelyn Krepleever, Tennis
Helen Conn, Baseball
Kappa. . . ..... Jane Rinehart
Alpha Tau ..... .... F lorence Wonders
Pi Delt. . . . . ..... Eleanor Horn
Tau Delt. .... ........ M axine Walser
Psi Chi .... . Georgia Mae Miller
Theta .... .... L amora Mueller
Zeta . . .... .
Sigma Pi ..... . . .
. . . . . .Aubrey Mather
. .Dorothy Samborn
. . . .Marjorie Henry
H E A D L I N' E R S Oct. 1-Twenty-live University women splash
in Y.XX7.C.A. pool. Classes start.
O F Oct. 2-T.U. women archery seasons opens.
Oct. 5-Creative dancing class meets.
Oct. 26-Fifty-four women out for hockey.
Sophomores win inter-class match.
Nov. 22-Army-Navy game composed of two
honorary hockey teams. Army wins.
Dec. -Mixed tap classes meet.
Dec. 1-Individual sport. badminton, in prog-
gress. Judy Brezvai wins championship.
Dec. 5-Basketball season opens. Ninety women out. Forty-seven
women receive team credit. Pi Delts, Psi Chis, Zeta Gammas,
and Tau Delts enter teams. Five independent teams organize.
jan. 1-Inter-sorority ping pong games under way. One hundred
twenty-eight women report. Maxine Walser wins sorority
tournament. Bernice Feniger leads in independent sorority
Feb. 4-Twenty women take out memberships in University life-
saving class at Y.
Feb. 14-Three-way tie in basketball between Psi Chis, Pi Delts,
and Tau Delts.
Feb. 21-Tau Delts, sorority basketball winners, meet Hamilton's
Independent basketball winners. Independents victors. Score
March 4-Volley ball season opens. Women learn how to spin
March 8-Sophomore women win interclass basketball match.
March 22-One hundred co-eds come out for Co-ed Sport Day.
Vote to have many more.
March 25-Lamora Mueller and Judy Brezvai elected to represent
W.A.A. at meet of Ohio College women, Athens, Ohio.
March 28-W.A.A. entertains its alumni in gym and social room.
April 8-Interclass volley ball teams begin games.
April 10--Wf.A.A. election held.
134 gf 2
lSeatedJ Folger, Scarlett, Samborn. Knapp. Leibouiu. Schneuler. lSlandim.ZJ Snell. Brocklcbank. Laycock. Williamson, Klop-
fcnstcin. Huntley. Maier. Yfalwr.
I TER- ORURITY CUU CIL
The Inter-Sorority Council is the governing body of all the soror-
ities on the campus. It has been in existence for nine years, during
which time it has come to take over the control ofproblems affecting
each of the sororities. Especially does this organization func-
tion during rushing season, for it prepares the rules and regulations
by which all members of the council must abide, under penalty of
fine if broken. Discussion of sorority affairs and needs for the
social life takes place at regular meetings occuring once a month.
Dean Katherine Easley advises the group, composed of two
members from each of the eight sororities on the campus. A
junior and a Senior are elected by their respective groups. Officers
are elected by a system of rotation. The presidents of the sororities
may attend the meetings if they desire.
Dorthy Samborn .... ....... P resident
Elizabeth Knapp .... ....... V ice-President
Marjorie Overmyer .... ..... S ecretary-Treasurer
Helen Scarlett .......... . . . ...... Reporter
M emhers and Advisers
Pi Delta Chi
Dr. Marion Weightman
Kappa Pi Epsilon
Miss Almeda Janney
Phi Theta Psi
Mrs. Margaret Nachtrieb
Psi Chi Phi
Mrs. John Condrin
Alpha Tall Sigma
Dr. Blanche Weekes
Tau Delta Sigma
Dr. Estelle Hamilton
Sigma Pi Delta
Mrs. Jessie Dowd Stafford
Zeta Gamma Phi
Mrs. C. Bushnell
Founded 1 9 1 1
Colors: Green and Gold
Anna Folger .....
Kathryn Timm .....
Margaret McMahon. . .
Mildred Hayes .....
Virginia Perry .....
Mary Alice Miller. .
. . . . . .President
. . . . . . . . Vice-President
. Recording Secretary
. . . . . . Cor. Secretary '34
. . . .Cor. Secrelfzry '35
Miss Almeda May -Ianney .... .... A dviser
Betty jane Corey
Anna Jane Gunn
Mary K. Huttinger
Mary Alice Miller
Betty Ann Wittman
Nita Belle Soncrant
The hour of 8:30 brings forth our University socialites gowned in
taffetas, brilliant crepes and soft chiffons. All this typified the
Kappa fall dance. Between strains of popular rhythm there is
chatter about coming meetings and a far-off Christmas dance when
formals are dragged out of the closet and girls rush about town
for the newest thing. It is the time of vibrant gaiety and excitement.
As the last bits of snow melt and springtime with its sweet
perfumes penetrates the air, Kappas cast aside winter gowns for
colorful organdies, laces and voiles. Months of fun, including
parties and teas, are climaxed by a most delightful spring formal.
Balloons, music and laughter add to the festiveness of the affair.
What need for sadness-especially when final exams are just
finished. It is with a feeling of completeness members glance back
over the happy times spent together, and smile at the remembrance
of clever entertainment provided by the pledge chapter at meetings.
But soon pledges will be members, for school is over-vacation
CROW 51 Reinhart. Whittman. Crowl, Miller, Yates. Snell, Lovering, Lasley, Marleau. tRow 23 Folger McMahon Sherman
Timm, Fuller, Gross, Wise. CROW U Marsh. Perry, Delcher. Erickson, Dowd, Frick, Wfalker.
Founded 1 9 1 5
Colors: Green and llnbite
Ernestine Brocklebank .......... President
Nancy Gillett .... . .
Ruth Krieger. . . . . .
. . . . . . . . . Vice-President
. . . . . . .Secretary
Antoinette Rhodes ..... ........ T rezzsurer
Marjorie johnson. . . . ....... Senior Adviser
Helen Conn .
Marian Weightman McKee ........ Adviser
Betty jane Fowler
Emma Lou Hauck
Ruth E. Hartman
Mary Lou Hayes
A garden in the late afternoon of a warm and glowing September
day provided the setting for a smart and lovely tea. Pi Delts were
hostesses to members of the several campus sororities. All chatted
about passing vacation days and future social events of the Uni-
In contrast to the gaiety of a garden tea, dignity penetrated the
atmosphere of the tea honoring faculty members. Too, male mem-
bers of the University were among the faculty honored.
We hear that the Pi Delts also have their fun, novelty parties
proving to be their specialty. Of these novelties, a Coney Island
party given for rushees made a "hit" with everyone. Members in
glittering costumes of carnival folk and an old-fashioned melo-
drama, provided a source of much amusement and gaiety.
The wide-awake pledge chapter managed to be first to engage
the new Union Building for a dance. Here they entertained mem-
bers who some weeks before entertained them with a lively dance.
And it must be admitted, the pledges can entertain quite as well as
CSe-ated on Hoorl Shay, Bennett, XY'eaver, Pollock, Houston. Lee, Schneider, Breitenwischer, Hammontree Berosct CSecond
rowj Hauck, Stone, Rhodes, Krieger, Brocklebank, Dr. Weightman, Johnson, M. Simonds, McClow Seeger 1StandmgJ
Eichelman, Horn, J.Simonds, Bohrer, Gise, Gillett, Fowler, Wfing, Walker, Conn, XVard.
Marjorie Overmyer. . . . . . ...... Presidenf
T H E T A Ruth Laycock .............. V ire-President
Elizabeth Nickels ...... Recording Secretary
Evelyn Gruss ....... Corresponding Secretary
P S I Esther Avis ..... .............. T refzmrer
Virginia Rapp ....... .... C urator
Founded 1920 Virginia Blanchard .... . . . ..... Reportez
Flower" Baby M""'s Mrs. Robert Nachtrieb ..... .... A dviser
calms" Brow' 'md Yellow Mrs. Richard Gilham .... .... P atroness
The unique and interesting tower room of the Hillcrest Arms was
the scene of a jubilant Thanksgiving celebration for members of
the Theta sorority. Brown and yellow, colors of the sorority,
along with programs in gold gave a brightness to the dance and an
atmosphere of holiday celebration.
Soft blue Christmas tree lights and sweet music, adding to the
loveliness of green smilax decorations, afforded a gala background
for the Theta's holiday dance at the University Club.
One of the outstanding accomplishments of this year was the
organization of a Mother's Club climaxed with a banquet at the
Tally-Ho. By this the Thetas hope to establish a lasting relation-
ship and a closer connection between Theta mothers and daughters,
with their mothers taking an active interest in sorority affairs.
The members believe in keeping their pledges busy. Little sisters
must write notes everyday to their "big sisters" and always be
ready to do what is asked of them. But duties are forgotten when
members and pledges get together for dances, formal affairs, and
CSeatedD Miller, Claus, Widmaier, Lee. Allen, Overmyer. iOn the Hoorj Avis, Blanchard, Huntley. fStand1ngJ Nickels Fleming
Mueller, Rapp, Gruss, Hotz, Luttrell, Managhan, Wine, Brockway.
Founded 1 92 5
Colors: Crimson and Black
Helen Scarlett. . ....... ........ P resident
Margaret E. XVhite. . ........ Vice-President
Miriam Rahrig. . . . .Corresponding Secretary
Wfilma Shultz .... .... R eeording Secretary
Helen Ayars .....
Ella May Rike .... . . .
. . . . . . . . . .Trerzslzrer
. . . . . . . .Reporter
Clara Louise Lukens. . . . .... Senior Adviser
Mrs. john Condrin. . .
Mrs. Henry Kreider. . .
Miss C. Louise Gates. .
Clara Louise Lukens
Dolores O. Schuetz
Beverly Sue Hesson
Kathryne Von Bichowsky
. .... . Adviser
. ..... Pfzlrouess
. .... . Patrouess
Ella May Rike
Georgia Mae Miller
The Psi Chis can take it when it comes to late hours. If you saw
some sleepy-eyed members on a certain October morning, just
three guesses, a slumber party the night before where girls pounded
out popular tunes on the piano, sang, and ate through the long
hours of the night.
But the ever ready Psi Chis go right on with their parties.
And after an all night's Celebration, the members, as perfect
hostesses, entertained all the other sororities with a New Year's
twilight tea in the softness of candle glow. Holly and a Christmas
tree, whose blue lights made interesting patterns on the gowns of
sorority guests, added to the holiday atmosphere.
The Psi Chis revived the good old custom of "box socials" when
seniors entertained the other members. Box lunches were auc-
tioned off to the highest bidders and after a hearty meal, the seniors
presented a clever little play to end a joyous evening.
On May 16, Psi Chis entertained with an All-University afternoon
dance in the new Union Building. At the time, University students
had an opportunity to inspect the building.
COn the floorj A. W'illiams. Ayars, Brown, Smith. Krepleever. Richards. G. Miller, Hansen, Peters lxlopfensrein XX oolford
CRow 23 White, Hesson, Shultz. Howell. Scarlett, Sisson, Rahrig. Kreider, Wendorf. W'ilbur. CBack rowb krecker Hoffman
Rike, Crawtis, Merrill. R. Williams, Goodwin, Bolin. Francis, Folger, Hinds. Lukens.
A L P H A 0f7f""f"f
Elizabeth Knapp ..... ........ P resident
T A U Evelyn Lumm .... ........... I fire-President
Virginia Williamson ............. Secretary
Betty Cramer. ...... Corresponding Secretary
I G A Florence Wonders .............. Treasurer
Dr. Blanche Weekes ....... Faculty Adviser
Founded 195 1 Mrs. George F. Evans. ........... Patrofzess
Colon" Orfbid and Sill?" Mrs. Nicholas Mogendorlf. ...... Patroness
Mrs. Clair K. Searles ...... .... P atrouess
Fentrus La Bounty
Ruth S. Hartman
Banquets are the specialty of the Alpha Taus. A delightful one
celebrating Founder's Day brought together Beta and Alpha mem-
bers of the sorority. At this time old acquaintances were renewed
and new acquaintances made, as well as reviving an interest in
Another banquet of charm was given in honor of senior mem-
bers. Corsages made a "hit" at the moment while the gifts given
serve as a lasting remembrance to be cherished in many years to
Alphas were among the first to entertain in the new Union
Building with a spring tea.
Mother's Day, always an important event in sorority life, was a
joyous occasion for Alpha Tau members and their mothers. The
event was celebrated with a charming tea at the Woman's Building.
Violin selections given by Mrs. Nicholas Mogendorf, partroness
of the sorority, whose accompanist was jean Spitznaugle, an Alpha
member, were enjoyed thoroughly by the guests. All mothers were
presented with delightful little potted plants.
COn Hoorl Wfonders, Gase, Huntington. fRow 21 Cramer. LaBounty, Lumm. Knapp, Eber, XVilliamson Thompson fTopJ
Dorothy Samborn ..... ....... P resident
Anne Katz ................. V ice-President
Adeline Brooks ........ Recording Secretary
D E L T Rose Leibovitz ..... Corresponding Secretary
Founded 195 1
Colors: Purple and Gold
Leona Jacobs . ............... . . . Treasurer
Mrs. jesse Dowd Stafford ......... Adviser
Mrs. Max Shapiro
Mrs. Mark Goldman
Mrs. Lewis Moses
Mrs. Joseph Mersky
A buffet supper of sandwiches, pickles, olives, little cakes and a sip
of tea, followed a theater party for members of the Sigma Pi Delta
sorority at the Paramount Theatre where "Gold Diggers of 1935"
was showing. During the remainder of the evening, Mrs. Stafford,
adviser of the sorority, delighted the girls by studying the palms
of each and telling them the various characteristics they possessed.
On February second, a Founder's Day Banquet celebrated the
fourth anniversary of the sorority's existence. A large gathering
of both active and Beta members helped to make this party a tre-
mendous success. Of course entertainment added its part so that
it can truthfully be said "a grand time was had by all."
Teas have also been a source of pleasure for the Sigma Pi Deltas.
With the customary delicious and dainty sandwiches and cookies,
one is inclined to linger long, nibbling while chatting.
But the members do many more things besides entertaining
guests at teas. Their spring dance, as well as the formal banquet
they gave in honor of Mrs. jesse Dowd Stafford proves this true.
lOn Hoorb Rudick. Norma Flaum, Riman.Lichenstein. fSeatedJ Brimberg. Jacobs. Katz, W'olson. Nellie Flaum Leibovutz Samborn
Louise Roper ........ ...... P resident
DE Florence Schnetzler. . . . . . Vice-President
Marian Poffenbaugh .... ....... S ecretaf y
IG A Maxine Walser ........ ........ T reizsuref
Sedohr MacDonald ...... Sefgefznt-at-Arvzs
Flozver: Garderzifz Dorothy Long ...................... Scribe
Colors: Ola' Rose and Silrer Dr. M. Estelle Hamilton .... Faculty Adviser
Flora Jean Atwater
Cora Belle Kehrer
Mary jane Veller
Mary Helen Wilson
Violins uttering the sprightly ballads of "Turkey in The Straw"
and "She'l1 Be Coming Round The Mountain," gave the Tau Deltls
Square Dance an added zest. Cornstalks and large yellow pump-
kins added to the atmosphere of a fall barn dance. After an even-
ing of energetic dancing everyone had worked up an appetite for
cider, doughnuts, sandwiches, and apples.
When more seriously inclined the members can play a good
game of bridge. An evening of bridge at the Ottawa Park Shelter
House was followed by a delicious lunch. Colorful tallies were
enhanced with spring flowers in pastel shades. To the winners
went "the spoils" for lovely prizes were the reward for the highest
For late afternoon entertainment the Tau Delts recommend a
good show followed by a dinner.
Tau Delt pledges are among the several pledge groups to enter-
tain in the new Union Building. They are honoring active and
alumni chapters with a spring dance. Lovely corsages are the sure
prize in store for each Alpha and Beta member.
CROW 53 Pirie, Roper, XVise. Adams. Herler. Gibbons, Polfenbaugh. CROW 25 Schnetzler, Ertenhofer, Brown Dr Hamilton Brmt
MacDonald, Egger, Long, Atwater. fRow 11 XValser, Jones, Marquarclt.
Z E TA Ojfcers
Dorothy Bearss .... ...... P resident
GA M M Evelyn Raitz ..... .... I fire-president
Ruth Maier ........... ..... S ecretary
Rolandine Luginbuhl. . . .... Trerzsurer
P H I Mary Phillips .................... Reporter
Edna Lievens ......... Senior Representative
F!0u'e"" Sweet PM Ruth Maier .... ....... J znzior Representative
Colors" Red and Wybife Mrs. Charles Bushnell .......... Adviser
Mrs. George Leffler. . ..... ..... P atroness
Betty Lou Dolph
Ida Mae Mars
Moonlight, lapping of the Maumee, and a crackling fire over which
meat sizzled, provided a perfect setting for the Zeta roast. The
problems of school were tossed aside as the members and their
dates bit into hot "hot dogs." With hardly a care, the couples
entered into the spirit of the party. The lunch was followed by
various out-of-door games in which everyone participated with the
Zetas also have a serious side. Throughout the year various
prominent speakers addressed them at their regular meetings.
Refreshments were served, and formality was again dropped as
everyone enjoyed the good food.
Of the many merry Christmas dances, Zeta's was one of the
merriest. Park Roe Town Club, the scene of activity, was smartly
decorated in holiday trimmings.
But best of all was the last party of the school year, a Spring
Formal. Each member dressed in her newest gown, happily visioned
vacation days ahead. As the clock struck twelve, and, as in Cinder-
ella, the girls left for home, but unlike Cinderella, the prince charm-
ing went along.
CRow 25 V. Raitz. Herman, Bearss. Mrs. Bushnell, Dolph, Miller. CRow IJ Phillips. E. Raitz, Luginbuhl Maier Jakcsy Zavu odm
P D l Kappa Pi Epsilon
7 C I h Psi Chi Phi
Gay evening parties-sophisticated teas-clever theater parties-
solemn pledgings. All are characteristic of the spring rushing
season. Pledging is followed by organization of each sorority
pledge chapters. Each group is busy with its activities. The Kappa
Kittens were the first to plunge into the social whirl entertaining
their "big sisters" with a formal dance at the Toledo Tennis Club.
The Pi Delt pledge chapter followed with a "Let's Dance" party at
the Chi Bet house. All was not gaiety for the pledges. The Alpha
Tau's pledges and the little sisters of the Tau Delts dutifully ran
errands for their most "beloved superiors." The Theta Thebians
and Psi Chi Poppyettes turned money makers, holding very success-
ful bridge parties and a prosperous candy sale. Pledges of the
Zeta Gammas helpfully aided their members with plans for the
sorority. Bella Paskow proved a most faithful Sigma Pi Delta
pledge. Pledges, humble servants that they are, will remember the
joys of this probation when they take those final oaths.
Tau Della Sigma Pi Delta Chi
Phi Theta Psi Alpha Tau Sig
Seated! Hensley, Rnrh. SI eel. Parks, lxline. Lewis. f5l3I1tiIFH.Il lxahler, lfrick. Luiz, Hood, Shaw, Siegel, Epstein. Molle, Luscumbe.
Founded 192 5
Willard Rex. . . . ............ President
joe Siegel. . ............... ..... S ecretary-Trefzsnrer
Professor Donald S. Parks ..... ............ A a'z'iser
Alpha Phi Omega
Chi Beta Chi .....
Chi Rho Nu ....
Kappa Iota Chi..
Kappa Phi Sigma.
Kappa Psi .......
Lambda Chi .....
Phi Kappa Chi...
Sigma Beta Phi. . .
Sigma Delta Rho.
. . . .Robert Shaw, Ernest Walker
.. William Hensley. Doan Houck
. .. Wilbur Schroeder, Robert Lee
Seymour Rothman, Maurice Kline
. . . . . .Ray Monto, Donald Mareia
.......Lyle Kahler, Robert Hood
.Isadore Epstein, William Molle
.. . .jack Luscombe, Wilbur Lewis
. .Gordon Roth, William DuPont
. . . .Carleton Rae, Carleton Frick
In order to have complete cooperation of the fraternities on the
campus, it was decided to have a governing group composed of
two official representatives from each fraternity. This was founded
in 1925 and became known as Pan-Hellenic council.
Pan-Hell has been instrumental in furthering university projects
to the nth degree. For instance, each year, floats for important foot-
ball games have been constructed and parades have been initiated
into the school as Part of the college activities.
Members of this group have done good work in seeing that
boys who have participated in the inter-scholastic track and basket-
ball competition in the field house, would come to this University
after the completion of their high school work. Besides their
capable work in promoting greater interest in the University in
athletics and scholasticism, Pan-Hell has, by way of social activities,
given several dances and stag smokers each year.
jack L. Luscombe. .
XVi1bur Lewis ......
Frederick DeShetler. .
XVilliam Bellman. . .
Robert Nooney . ..
Raymond Rupp ....
Adrian Kidney .....
. . . ..... President
. . ..... W'f1ra'e11
. . ..... Scribe
. . . . .Chaplin
. . . . . C1lSf0QIilll1
. . .Correspourlirzg Scribe
Dr. H. H. M. Bowman ............ Adviser
Dean St. Clair
Phi Kappa Chi, the oldest fraternity on the campus, and wearing
the emblem of black and white, has retained its distinction of being
one of the worthwhile leaders for a bigger and better University.
In previous years, as well as this year, credit was rightfully given to
their adviser, Dr. H. H. M. Bowman, listed in Who's Who. Jack
Luscombe, the president and student council representative, is a
big reason for the Phi Kap's success as leaders. But far be it to
confine that success to two men. johnny Kappel, former University
of Wisconsin drum major and now the University of Toledo's
pride, William Bellman, prominent in dramatics, Fred De Shetler,
varsity trackman and Carl Eberlein, a promising baritone, are the
active chapter's "pillars." The pledge class, listing Don Beroset
and Ray Cronin as school office holders, jack Rentsch and joe
Baird as promising Varsity candidates for football and basketball
respectively, can truthfully say that they are more than doing their
bit in upholding the fraternity traditions. The Phi Kaps point
optimistically toward the future.
CRow 47 McDonald. Moan, Wolfe, Smith, Colborn, Querin, Bray. iRow 3,5 Briggs, Baird, Kappel Baskin Beaver Boehler Beroset
Whitehead, Rentsch, Dierks, Spieker, Cronin. 1Row 21 Payden, Scouten, Dowd, Eberlein, Dr. Bowman Luscombe DeShetler Wfemmer
Powell. fRow IJ Nooney. Hunter, Wfells.
Gordon Roth .
Frederick Lutz. . .
Jack Tallman. .
Prof. Walter F.
. . . . . . President
. . . Vice-President
. . . . .Secretary
. . . . Treasurer
. . . . . . . .Adviser
Sigma Beta Phi, second oldest fraternity on the campus, was
founded three years later, and under the capable guidance of their
adviser, Professor Walter F. Brown and Gordon Roth president
of the student council and the fraternity, has commanded recogni-
tion from other colleges as well as this University. Firmly estab-
lished in their beautiful three-story home on Parkwood Avenue,
the Sigmas have nearly completed another successful year. The
intramural champions for five consecutive years, justify their posi-
tion on the campus with such men as John Wickter, student Council
representative, varsity half-back and star on the track, Winston
Lefller, Blockhouse sports editorg Robert Biehl, tackle and star
center on the basketball team, Bruce Melvin, an assistant editor
on the Blockhouse, Bill Wyatt, trackman and intramural manager
for the collegeg and jack Striggow, advertising manager for the
Campus Collegian. With an excellent pledge group, the founda-
tion for several more successful years has been laid for the wearers
of the black and gold.
LRow 33 Potter, Schaeffer, Faber, Wachter. Fielding,J. Melvin. Tallman, B. Melvin, Leffler, Montgomery Chambers Feigley Beck Wickter
Holloway, Biehl, CROW 21 Lunn, DuPont, Gorrell, Zilles, Hines, Arend, Halteman, Malone, Marsh, Cochrane 1Row IJ Striggow Vogel
Grouer, Knisely, Wyatt, Roth, Cox, Lutz, Fisher.
Carleton Rae. . . . .
. . . . . . . . President
. . . . . Vice-Presidefzt
. . . . . . . .Secretary
. . . . . . . . . Trerzsllrer
William Knowles ........ Sergeant-at-Arnzs
Walter Learned ....... ........ H istorifm
Dr. B. Brandeberry .... .... A dviser
Sigma Delta Rho has the distinction of being the only national
social fraternity on the campus. The first chapter was founded at
Miami in 19213 three years later this fraternity, then known as the
Zeta Omicron, went national. They boast as part of their home,
a fine ballroom, which was furnished and provided for card parties
as well as attractive dances this year. Carleton Rae, one of the
Sig Delt's outstanding men, is president of the Alpha Phi Gamma,
national journalistic fraternity, as well as president of his own.
Carleton is known by the student body as one of the most congenial
men and one of the hardest workers for the University. Walt
Learned is the business manager of the Blockhouse and has gained
recognition through his fine efforts. The Meier brothers have com-
manded much attention through their social, scholastic and athletic
ability. Paul is a wrestling champion, and Ted is a champion
swimmer and is president of the student HY." Their adviser,
Professor B. Brandeberry, has done nobly in guiding the Sig
Delts to greater heights.
CROW lJStreit, Johnson. Starner, Hanneken, Brandeberry, Rae, Sorgan, Frick, Fries,1ennings, Engel LRon 21 Palm Hartman
Knowles, Brooks, Rehm. Kirkman. Holliger. Bishop. Rogge. Krauss. Smith. Friauf. Nickles.
Willard Rex ....
Robert Shaw. . .
Ernest Walker. . . .
Carl Wfarren. . . .
Louis Giese ....
Melvin Potts ....
Edward Papp ......
Mr. A. T. johnson .....
Dean C. K. Searles
james Madison Dean
. . . . . . . .President
. . . . . . Vice-Presiderzt
. . Corresporzdizzg Secretary
. .... . . . . . . . Treasurer
. . AS5i5fdlIf P1-ifellillfel'
. . . .Seigemzt-at-Amis
. . . . . . . . . .Reporter
. . . .Adz'i.ter
Prof. Donald S. Parks
Alpha Phi Omega acquired this year a splendid new adviser in
Professor A. T. johnson, who took over the duties of the former
adviser, Personnel Director D. S. Parks, in line fashion. Willard
Rex, their new president, has taken over the former duties of Bill
Teel and the office of president of Pan-Hellenic Council with equal
ability. Rex Shaw, back-stroke champion, returned to school the
second semester, aiding his fraternity in challenging for the
supremacy in interfraternity athletic competition, and Pat Gibbons
and Leonard Jacobs, who have proven their merits as baseball and
basketball experts, are the two remaining reasons why Alpha
Phi Omega Fraternity is bidding for first place in intramurals.
Robert Shaw carrying the banner of Alpha Phi has distinguished
himself in extra-curricular activities at this institution. The men
wearing the colors of scarlet and gray for the fourteenth year, point
with pride to their new home on Rosedale Avenue and for a very
good reason, too. It is a beautiful two-story structure recently
refurnished and is being capably taken care of by a very promising
group of pledges.
fRow 41 Mcliechnie, Frisch, Fenton, Nolan, Underwood, Gibbons, Quickmire. Sweeney. CROW 35 Jacobs Brumet Houghton
Potts, Walker, Watts, Richardson, White, Bender. CROW 23 Dean, Adams, Mr. johnson, Metcalf Brown Shaw fRow IJ Rex
Smith, Wagner, Warren, Giese. Vogler.
C H I Ojficers
Bill Smith ..........
R H 0 Wilbur Schroeder
Robert Wight .....
Larry Peugeot ........
. . . . . . .President
. . . . V ice-President
. . . . . .Secretary
. . . . . . . . . . Treasurer
Prof. Guy E. VanSickle .... Faculty Adviser
Dean Delos Palmer. . .
. . . .Faculty Member
Dean Raymond Carter. .... Faculty Member
Bill Smith ............. Senior Pan-Hellenic
Wilbur Schroeder ..... junior Pau-Hellenic
Samuel K. Nigh
Chi Rho Nu founded in the same year as the preceding fraternity,
is rapidly becoming known as a serious competitor in athletics,
largely through the efforts of their president and star quarterback,
Bill Smith, and ace backlield man, jerry Welling, the Chi Rho's
have built up a championship caliber fraternity, and guiding this
fraternal ship in a steadying, calm and fatherly way is their adviser,
Professor G. E. Van Sickle, known especially for his ability to
instruct "his boys" as well as his students in a helpful, yet mild-
mannered way. No wonder there is a spirit to win and a spirit for
greater cooperation excelled by no fraternity, which has given
added prestige to this group. The Straka men, brothers of Arnold,
Toledo U's former great basketball star, who are carrying on the
Straka tradition as sterling players of the cage game, and Lester
Gast, a freshman of great promise in football, basketball and track,
are three more reasons for this fraternity's success. With the acqui-
sition of a new home on Sanford Place, Chi Rho Nu further proves
its sincerity in promoting a greater social and fraternal feeling
to the rest.
1Row 23 Clark, Wight, Gast. lRow lb Palmer, Smith, Forney. Cunningham. Welling, Straka. Earley,
..2 ' ', ' f
Y ' '
, . - '-' I vxwzcwmw- Q
Kinker, Schroeder, Van Sickle
joe Siegel .....
Irvin Edelstein ....
. . . . .Noble Grand
. . . . Vice Grand
Maurice Kline. . . . . . . . . . .......... .Bursar
Norman Goldman. .
Philip Herman. . . .
Dr. Lorain Fortney.
. . Corresponding Secretary
. . . .......... . . .Scribe
. . . . Executioner
Myron Applebaum Ernest Grossman
David Blitz Philip Moore
Manny Brasslolf Bernard Shuer
The Kappa Iota Chi fraternity, which was founded in 1925, is one
of the pioneer organizations on the campus. Every year when the
fraternity grades are posted, any one who is at all familiar with this
data knows that K.I. is always close to the top and this year was
no exception. These men had over a one point four average. joe
Siegel has a right to boast of that, but the rest of the members have
an even better right for joe is a brilliant student and he brought
that average up a bit by himself. He is also the president of his
fraternity and has spent three years working on the Blockhouse
staff, this year on the faculty division. Seymour Rothman is another
shining star in the group. Rothman is assistant sports editor of
the Campus Collegian and is known for his clever writeups after
some of the University's gridiron battles, besides that, Seymour
wrote the script for the college review. Irvin Edelstein, another
member, is a candidate for the varsity basketball team next year and
from reports via the field house, he has an excellent chance. The
Kappa Iota Chi's are more than justified in boasting as their ad-
viser, Dr. L. Fortney, a type of man who understands young men
perfectly and acts accordingly.
fStandingJ Applebaum, Grossman, Schuller, Shuer, Blitz. Brasslolf, Goldman. Moore. fSeatedJ Zimmerman Edelstem Perlis Brooks
Dr. Fortney, Siegel, Rosenblum, Rothman, Kline, Kezur.
Colors: Black arm' Gola'
Dr. Frank Nurse
Ojjicersx First Semester
Isadore Epstein . . .
jack Berkovitz. . .
William Molle. . .
Wfarren Rayman ....
Dr. Frank E. Nurse
. . . . . Vice-President
. ..... Secretary
. . . . Treasurer
. . . . . . . .Adviser
Ufieers: Second Semester
Isadore Epstein ................. President
Jack Berkovitz. . .
Abe Wexler . . .
. . . . . Vice-President
. . . . . .Seeretfzry
Warren Rayman . . . . .... Trerzsnrer
Lambda Chi has as its president this year Isadore Epstein. Though
one of the later fraternities organized on the campus, they have
become a well recognized group. Epstein, a member of Delta X, is
also an assistant to Professor Winslow. The Lambdas are chal-
lenging for supremacy in intramurals, particularly in the field of
basketball. Epstein makes a good showing in the sport. Another
Lambda Chi, Harry Lepold, an ex-Scott star, is a promising track-
ster for the varsity track squad next year. Abe Goldberg, another
member athletically inclined, was a member of this year's freshman
football squad. Athletics has its place in any fraternity but Bill
Molle chooses as his interest, dramatics. In "Hotel Universei' he
played the part of Norman. In "Taming of the Shrew" Bill's role
was that of Curtis. The fraternity can well be proud of their adviser
Dr. Frank L. Nurse. Dr. Nurse is professor of philosophy and one
of the members longest associated with the College of Arts and
Science. Dr. Steinberg, an alumnus, is now on the teaching staff
at the University, assisting in the biology department.
iStandingJ Eiser, Webne. Wexler, Lepold, Novick, Sharfman, Sharfe. lSittingJ Berkowitz Goldberg Fresman
Epstein. Rayman. Zanville, Greenberg.
William Hensley. .
Doan Houck ......
Edward Golding ....
Herbert Dorman .
. . . . .Senior Consul
. . . . .junior Consul
. . . . . . . .Custodian
. . . .Recording Scribe
Willard Bright. ....... Corresponding Scribe
Hal B. Jennings ......
Dr. C. Bushnell ....
Dr. George Leffler
. . . . . . . . . . .Marshall
. .Prater in Facnltate
. ...... Honorary Member
Hal B. Jennings
Graham H. Smith
jack A. Spooner
Chi Beta Chi was the last social fraternity founded on the campus,
but during the last seven years has more than made up their
"youth." William Hensley, the president, and Professor C.
Bushnell, adviser, have been instrumental in the rapid advance-
ment of this group. The Chi Bets boast three representatives in the
student council, which, in itself would be somewhat of a record.
Hal Jennings, Aubry Forman, the blind king of the ivories and one
of the highest praised men in this school, and Doan Houck,
varsity trackman, are the three. The Chi Bets this year had the
Campus Collegian pretty well in hand, largely through the efforts
of Graham Smith and john Grigsby. The former is certainly city-
wide if not state known for his editorial comments, and the latter is a
varsity tennis man. Not to be outdone this year, the fraternity also
annexed a new home, including a ball room on the third floor, and
they are having no trouble in keeping it clean, this for the most
part is taken care of by a lively group of neophytes. The Chi Bets
prophesy nothing but success.
CROW 43 Garrison, XVatson, McMahon, Schwind, Arkebauer. Bright, Keating, XVallace, Bricken. lRosx 1,1 Gladdlng Grigsbv Scharfw
Shick, Spicer, Jennings, Ferren, Gibbons. Spooner, Forman. Bleckner, Imholt, Wfright. CROW zj Vischer Gxllxotte Bourque Dr Leffler
Hensley. Dr. Bushnell, Golding. Schuster. Damm, Black. CROW IJEClglflgIOl1, Smith, Cobourn, C.Smith, Crouse C Monro Houck Walinski
KR J D p . Davidson. Watson, Orians. Carsten. Pacp na, Palm. Pearce. lliow 25 Klag, Kozak, Gluck,
X B h lt , Mather, Scharfy. tRow lj Johnstone. Eggcrt, Watson, Waldvogcl. fMembers not in pic-
NI L lmer. Rinderknecht, Retzke. Buzzard.
OHIO CONFERENCE ASSOCIATION
The focal point of activities each year is the Ohio Conference sea-
son which extends through December. For four successive years the
University of Toledo has led the conference in regularly scheduled
clashes. This year a team composed of Edwin Klag,-Ioseph Kozak,
and Daniel Gluck, captain, defeated the University of Akron,
Muskingum College, and Ohio University. Contests with Bluffton
and Findlay, in which Charles Scharfy, Theodore Ulmer, joseph
Kozak, and joseph Rinderknecht, alternate, participated, were
non-decision. The question used in the Conference contests was
Resolved, "That all public utilities should be publicly owned and
operated." University speeches on this question are being printed
in Intercollegiate Debates, a handbook series published annually by
Noble and Noble.
ARMS AND MUN ITIONS QUESTION
Varsity teams participated in the Manchester Tournament, winning
ten out of fifteen contests against such opponents as Chicago,
Loyola, Northwestern, Wayne, Western State, etc. At home
Denison, Baldwin-Wallace, Bowling Green, Wilberforce, Ontario
Agricultural, Syracuse, were met in local non-decision contests.
Deputation debates on the Munitions question were held before
the Waterville and McCune Posts of the American Legion, the
Y.M.C.A. and various P.T.A. and Honor organizations. Varsity
teams on this question: QU Kozak and Gluck, Q21 Klag and Ulmer,
Q35 Palm and Carsten. Women: Mather and Bichowskyg alternate,
TO RETORT IS NOT T0 REPLY .... We are vaguely distrustful of our rea
sontng powers, but every man thinks he can understand facts and figures
.... 3L03ANg awe propose to make two electric light bulbs burn where
only one burned before.u .... The very titles of these governmental
agencies - A.A.A., N.E.C., P.W.A., C.w.A., H.O.L.C., F.E.R.A., N.R.A ,
- show that these enterprises are still in their initial stages. THE
PEOPLE WANTED ACTION AND CONGRESS GAVE IT EUEY .... HI find, and vari014S
Ufhef GVth0fitiCS find' ' PACYNA ---- You cannot garner wisdom fro
a senate of lawyers .... iSub-breath muttering of an egotistic debateri
uOur opponents seem to have led lives entirely undebouched by ideasu.
SLOGAI: Wfhe lion and the lamb cannot lie down peacefully together
a litter of bank notes' ....'I do not like an N.RiA. Debate iNo Roar
ing ADD13dS6l' -KLAG ....HOur opponents seem to be jumping to foregone
conclusionsn - ULHER ....In Debating, it is not necessary to open the
eyes of a kitten with a pin.
MEMBERS OF UNIVERSITY OE TOLEDO BAND: Charlotte Ruegger, Director: XValtcr Lezius, Faculty Adviserg Louis Giese.
President: John Kappel, Drum Maior: C, Baxter, E, Baxter. Bender, Braun, Byram, Capaul. Carter, Clark, Cochran, Coe, Dalling,
Dorman. Dowd. Draper. Demuth, Earley. Engel. Enright, Farmer. Forney. Frisch, Eultz. Gamble. Giese. Golding, Gomersall,
Gremling, Grigsby, Harbour. Hebcl, Hopple. Hochstetter. Kcil, Kinney. Kopanko. Lindsay. S. McCrear5', J. McCreary, Mowry,
My ers, Peugeot, Rothert. Rutz, Schladutsch, Simon. Watkins. XY'eax er. Whitehead. Wright. Cowdry.
Vlihat student's heart has not beat a little faster this year when he
heard the band play the first thrilling notes of the school song at a
football game, basketball game, or other ahtletic event. Who
among us has not felt that the spirit of victory with which the
students and team entered into most of the year's sports, was not
to be accredited to the unifying influence of the band. Certainly
this revivifled organization has shown more growth and develop-
ment than any other school body.
New life and activity in the band may be traced to Mr. Lezius'
interest in the organization and cooperation with it, Miss Ruegger's
directing, and john Kappe1's drum-majoring.
Outside the realm of athletic activities, the band has demon-
strated its ability by playing for convocation, and for civic occas-
sions. Music presented in these programs was equally as good as
that played for sport meetings.
Practice begins. Violins sing a lovely song accompanied by sub-
dued horns. The music stops. Directions are given. A new piece
is started. The horns exult in the deep tones of a triumphal march.
Sensitive to the music it carries, the air is vibrant and expectant
-expectant because it remembers the classic accompaniment from
the "Chimes of Normandy" and the gay melodies from "The Red
Mill"-remembers the many selections used for convocations and
special programs-remembers the beautiful music from the spring
concert so aptly directed by Miss Ruegger.
The air is sensitive to the music-stagnant to the quiet, as instru-
ments slip into cases and students depart. Practice is over.
ORCHESTRA MEMBERS: Charlotte Ruegger, Directorg Professor Smith, Adviser: VC'arren Stevens, President: Sidney Blitzer
Student Leaderg Richard Gremling and John Schladetsch, Librarians: Ayars, Blitzer, Cordell, DeCoursey, Gremling, Hull. Miller
Mills, Nichpor, Rothert. Schladetsch, Sheperd, Siegal, Souren, Spitznaugle, Stevens, Toteff, Weax'er.
U Overture, curtain, and the show begins.
On stage, the members of the Chorus are
singing the opening number from the
"Chimes of Normandy," a semi-classical opera by Planquette.
june Spaur, as Serpolette. enters and sings her first solo. As they
forget the audience, and become wholly absorbed in the music
which has become so natural to them from the preceding months
of practice, the Chorus members begin to lose the tenseness and
stiffness which comes with the opening of the show.
Songs and dialogue follow each other quickly, until with full
volume of voices, the finale brings the end of the first act. As the
curtain touches the stage, leads and chorus members break from
their fixed positions and dart for the stairway, like iron filings
drawn unresistingly toward a magnet.
Downstairs, the confusion of talk and laughter is instilled with
infectious enthusiasm for the show. Comments and congratulations
fill the air as the girls tie on voluminous pink and blue aprons, and
retouch make-up. Mr. Ball gives the boys some last minute instruc-
tions before going up for the overture to the next act. In a few
minutes the cast is all on stage, and the show is again under way.
When the show is over, there is a feeling of elation and success
in the air. as the leads and the Chorus receive many compliments
for the fine work done.
Lighter, gayer melodies in Victor Herbert's "The Red Mill"
brought a pleasant contrast between this second semester produc-
tion and "The Chimes of Normandy" in the first. Modern in
setting, "The Red Mill" skipped along blithely from one comic
situation to another. Such hum-able, whistle-able tunes as "Because
You're You", "Moonbeams", and "In Old New York", helped
make the production one of the Chorus's best.
Proving the versatility of the Chorus, programs for convocation
and the University hour over WSPD, were well planned and sung.
Music of a more serious nature was offered at Baccalaureate and
Kenneth Konopka. . . . ....... Preszdent
Carl Eberlein . . .
Anna Folger .
Robert Shawaker .....
Max Bishop and Betty Lou Dolph. . .
La Donna Myer
Anna Belle Dusing
Betty Lou Dolph
. . . .Business fllamzgm
Secretary-Libf ar Zllll
. . . .Property Mafzagei
. . . . . . . . .PllbIlCZfy
. . . Costumes
"Chimes of Normandy," one of the most popular French musicals
ever translated, was presented by the Chorus onjanuary 10 and 11.
Of the variety of characters appearing in the "Chimes of Nor-
mandy," notable ones were Kenneth Konopka, a foolish old baillig
Max Bishop, a cowardly rogue, jack Merrill, an insane old miser
and Carl Eberlein, a gallant hero. Feminine leads were Lois Hotz
and june Spaur.
Doing the finest work in its history, the chorus received special
notice for naturalness in acting and ease on the stage.
Silence . . . a signal . . . then a flash-they're on the air. Voices of
the University quartette have been heard a number of times this
year over WSPD. Members of this quartette, chosen from the
University male chorus, are Max Bishop, first tenorg Carl Eberlein,
second tenorgjack Merrill, baritone and Kenneth Konopka, basso.
Besides doing programs on the radio, the quartette has presented
numbers for the various city high schools as well as University con-
vocations and May Day.
Drama loving students find an outlet for their hidden ambition
through the productions directed through the efforts of the Associa-
tion and Mr. Barnhart.
During such a production.one backstage will hearadressing room
door bang and a halfdozen voices chorus sh-h-h-l The curtain is
up and the show has already begun. Half the characters are on the
stage and the others are putting finishing touches to makeup and
costumes. The odor of cold cream and heavy cosmetics thickens
the air. Cleansing tissues and spilled powder, owner-less shoes
and odd pieces of clothing deserted in haste, clutter the floor.
"Ernestine!" a voice shouts, "I've got a rip!"
"All right, all right. Don't get impatient." Ernestine takes her
thimble and needle to the unfortunate male.
Two characters leave and a minute later the male lead strides
into the room. A quick change and he is gone again.
Commotion reigns when the act ends. People pour into the
dressing room until there is barely space to move. Disjointed
phrases fight in the air. "Anna, where is the brown liner? We've
got a swell house tonight . . . Lelah, get Stanley some warm water.
. . . Oh, look at I.ouie's wig! . . . Gee, Helen, those curtains look
swell-but those flowers! and say, tell John to move that chair a
little more up-stage-and while you're up there, get Ted. I want
him .... Check makeup now, people. Places!"
Entrances and exits, crosses and business, lines and gestures
are all the same for every show.
A great desire to make the first production of the year a success
filled the cast of Molnar's "The Swan." Backstage during "The
Taming of the Shrew" by Shakespeare, was reminiscent-in the
joy of the players in their costumes-of childhood barn shows and
grandmother's clothes. "Counsellors-at-Law," by Elmer Rice,
received a great concentration of energy because of the difficult
Each show has its individual characteristics, but for them all,
the excitement, the tenseness, the atmosphere, are the same.
Stanley Gould ...... ...... P reszdent
Kenneth Konopka. . . ....... Vice-Preszdefzt
Dorothy Bohrer. . . .... Secretary-Treaszzrer
Daniel Gluck ........... . . .Busifzess ilflzzmzger
Ernestine Brocklebank. . . . . .Publicity Dzrector
Jessie Dowd Stafford .... . . .Faculty Advzsor
Lyle D. Barnhart .....
Anna Belle Dusing
Betty jane Fowler
Ruth E. Hartman
. .... . . . . .... Dzrectm
Mary Helen Palmer
Dean St. Clair
Mary jean Sample
D. M. Ticknor
THE TAMING OF
All the vigor and fun of Shakespeare's "The Taming of the Shrew"
bounded into the cast of this play when it was first presented on the
University stage in February. A capricious, stormy Kathrina was
Ruth Hartman, and a dashing, braggadocio Petruchio, Stanley
Gould. Velvet caps and satin gowns brought to life the spirit of
another age, while period furniture and Old English scenery made
Although three centuries old, "The Taming of the Shrew"
proved as successful as many a modern comedy.
Sorne of the beauty and splendor of Molnar's romantic cornedy,
"The Swan," has been caught in these pictures. Subtle, gay and
satiric, "The Swan" mocked the trials of mythical royalty in coming
to successful ends in match-making, and sympathized with an
unhappy pair of lovers who could not stay together. With easy
grace, the cast of the play caught the charm of the drama and held
it for the admiration of the audience.
Especially were noticed the beautiful sets and costumes of "The
Swan"-the well-handled long scenes-the exactness of character-
Silhouetted in low relief against the evening sky are Scott Hall,
Tucker Hall, and the Student Union Building. Their newness is
mellowed by the shadows of a dying day.
At this hour the faculty members may find repose, and turn their
thoughts from lecture notes and class problems to nameless reverie.
Stately and magnificent stands University Tower against the dark-
ness of night. At this time University halls are silent, students have
laid aside their studies and are rushing about town to dances . . .
to shows .... to fraternity and sorority meetings.
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