University of Toledo - Blockhouse Yearbook (Toledo, OH)

 - Class of 1938

Page 1 of 188

 

University of Toledo - Blockhouse Yearbook (Toledo, OH) online yearbook collection, 1938 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 188 of the 1938 volume:

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XX ...A H, - VX X fhX'.,'A" W P . X If ,A . . E. 15 X I ' f A 1 xi X - 'f L' . "x 1, Y, 4 X W. X . ' ' 1 I s V, Y '27 f F A hw X ' 1, ,lf - 1 ,vm X 42. 41 hnlim' wsu if wg xq f J1 5 ' Nm, X rl'- -'f 1 Asa x x Cl W 1 4 fl I K f X A 1 . ik g , . ff w I ' I , N 1 X 55,4 fx W . ,L MXH ,1 xk.ir xx? '-5... x. .Q r 9 a-3 V. E Z 'fr , Y 5 1 4 ' 'xl 1 e 1 in ' Q A I , ' ' V, ' pi, lr .F ,iv Vw 'I -, s- Q r .Q ., ffm! . - . -- ' ' 1, .L . if-+ Q .rfs4:,. Xlaeli, Xlfoodward, Nash, Carter, Geiner, Gillliam. ADMINISTRATIVE OFFICIALS PHILIP C. NASH - - - - IQAYMOND L. CARTER - LUCILLE E. lVIACK - EMMA L. XXYOODYVARD HAZEL D. GEINER - DIARY KI. QIILLHAM - BOARD OF DIRECTORS DR. STEPHEN Ii. NIAHON CHARLES F. DowD - - - AIRS. XXYILLIAKI B. GUITTEAU - NOLAN Booos KIYIER CIELLEERD G. IQENNIETH IRELLER P1'f.v1'df1zz' - Draw of flcz' 7711-711-.S'f7'ClZ'Z-071 S.:'frez'a1'y Trfas ll re r Reginraz' L fb ra 1' fa 71. - - P1'551'cif'1zt IYZTI'-Pl't'Sl'CZ7E7fZf - SKc'nfta1'y DR. EDWARD lx4CCORMICK JOHN A. PRICE DR. BYRON G. SHAFFER LUCILLE E. NIACK - - Cfzrfe The actual work involved in running the University is in the hands of the oflicers of ad- ministration. Outstanding this year has been the friendly attitude of the oflieials toward the opinions of faculty members and students. Campus leaders in the student body will remem- ber for a long time the informal interviews, dedicated to the improvement of the school with the President. A new group which testifies to the constant growth of the University is the College of Pharmacy. l'rex'iously the college was a division of the College of Arts and Seienees. Besides 16 ilst rowj Townsend, Carter, Nash. llenry, Palmer Ilnd rowj Stansbury, SICYCIISUII. Racine. DEANS AND DIRECTORS ANDREW J. TowNsEND, Dean of College of Arts and Sciences. D.-XVID TY. HENRX', Dean of College of Education. CLAIR K. SEARLES, Dean of College of Business Administration. DELOS Xl. PALMER, Dean of College of Engineering. CHARLES YY. RIXCINE, Dean of College of Law. GEORGE F. BAKER, Dean of College of Pharmacy. PAUL TY. STANSBURY, Director of Graduate Study. DON.-XLD S. PARKS, Director of Personnel. KATHERINE EASLEY, Dean of 'Women BRENTON XY. STEVENSON, Director of Evening Session. G. HARRISON ORIANS, Director of Summer Session. the IIew College of Pharmacy, there are live other colleges offering bachelor's degrees: Arts and Sciences, Education, Business Administration, Engineering and Law. The deans of the six colleges cooperate in carrying out the general administrative program. The Graduate Division offers facilities for graduate work in the fields of liberal arts, education and business administration. The evening session is an integral part of the program of the University. Regular University credit is given, and the standards of academic and pro- fessional achievement are the same as those of the day session. The Summer Session was orig- inally established to provide instruction for those teaching during the regular school year, but its offering in recent years has been widened to include work of collegiate character for all classes who desire it. The courses are planned in the belief that short term study can be made most effective by concentration on two or three courses. Other regular activities such as the supervision of registration, the preparation of attend- ance and scholarship records, and the enforcement of regulations are included in the duties of the administrative officials. IT Xlmu' XI. GILLIIAAI I KA' Q -V: s, ,e 1 L . rw - , I 8 . L 1il1 rnria ll The increased interest shown by the Friends of the University Library has been most aratifying. Through this organization, money has been made available for the purchase of many needed volumes ol books which could not otherwise have been purchased. Over 4,000 volumes received as gifts last year were traceable to the interest stimulated by the Friends since its organization in September, 1936. Among the special collections important to the reference resources of the library are: l. The Glen D. Bradley Collection of American History, presented in memory of a ormer laculty member by his family, and to which additional volumes are given annually by Nlrs. Glen ll. Bradley. 2. The Yernon KlcCune Post ol' the American Legion for several years has sponsored a mvst important collection of books dealing with American Citizenship. iii 7 T it T' it . . ' --si i' '1 ,s.r f yy Q J t' ' V - I' iffn"E.,f' '- ' ie . IS 3. The Judge james Austin Collection in the held of Social Hygiene has made many otherwise unobtainable volumes available to University students. -l. The Pi Delta Chi Sorority Collection in memory ol' Dr. John XY. Dowd, of books dealing with English and American drama and the theatre is important. 5. The Harry Gregory Cotter lXIemorial Library is the latest special collection to be established, and is in the held of Communication Engineering. This memorial, established by Mr. and Mrs. Harry C. Cotter in memory of their son, a former Cniversity of Toledo student, numbers some two hundred titles at the start, and forms LIBRA what is probably the most complete collection of books in this highly specialized field in North- western Ohio. It is the ambition of Mr. and Mrs. Cotter to have this collection exhaustive for its subject and to this end they will continue to make addition of notable titles from time to time. During the past two years, more than 15,000 volumes of books and magazines have been bound by the XV. P. A. bookbinding project. ln addition to these, more than 21,000 volumes have been cleaned and repaired. Other important work done on the same project has included the mounting of 110 maps and many pictures, the making of filing boxes, and clerical assistance which has increased the general efficiency of the library. The main Reading Room on the fifth floor of University Hall can well be considered "the heart of the institution". For in it, more students have gathered more often than in any other spot on the campus. XYho can estimate the inspiration which these students have re- ceived from hours spent with books in this room? No University can be greater than its library. lf library growth is retarded for any reason, the entire University is immediately affected by a season of curtailed development. The truth of these statements has been recognized by all educational accrediting associations regard- less of the field of knowledge involved. The one department which is never omitted from an examination of a University's resources is the library. Fortunately, the University administration has recognized the importance of its library and has done much to improve conditions. There is much still to be done before the University of Toledo Library can rank with the libraries of older institutions, but the following figures are evidence of the interest being taken in it. The University Library now owns more than 50,000 volumes of books, some 50,000 pamphlets tiunboundb and numbers 657 different titles in its periodical collection tboth bound and unboundj including current subscriptions. ' IEP tlst row! Stallord, Pollard, lfloripe, Scott, Goehreke, llielker. tlnd rowj Alogendortf, SOLllllWUI'Ill, Kunz, Brandeberry, Osgood, Klanning. Kreider, Stansbury, Nurse. ARTS AN SCIE CES Aiming to give its students a general background of knowledge and interest, the College of Arts and Sciences in the first two years offers an introduction to the broad fields with which the educated person should be acquainted. ln the last two years, more specialized courses are pursued, although there is opportunity for elective subjects. ln addition to the general work of the college, pre-medical, pre-dental and pre-law work is available. A four-year program is offered in home economics, and courses in art, taken in cooperation with the Toledo Museum of Art, may be applied toward a major or minor, or may be used as individual courses toward a degree. Courses in journalism, speech, dramatics and social work also are included in the curriculum of the college. Last September eight new members of the University faculty met classes in this college for the first time. H. L. Allen, Morlin li. Bell, Stanley T. Donner, Raymond King, Dr. Archie N. Solberg, and Fred Stalcup were six of the eight. The other men, Dr. George F. Baker and Dr. lilmon L. Cataline, are in the newly created College of Pharmacy, of which Dr. Baker is the dean. Several members of the faculty in this college spent last summer in Europe. Dr. James G. Southworth visited England in search of material for a book and Mrs. Jessie Dowd Stafford also was in Great Britain, visiting the rural sections to study the habits of the English people. Frank XY. Klacliavey spent most of his time studying advanced French at Toulouse. Mr. Donner was in l-Iurojfe, and Clara E. Goehrke again took her annual trip to Germany. George F. livans and Charlotte Ruegger also returned to classes after trips abroad. The visitors said a custom that is becoming popular here was common in Europe, where bicyclists visited beauty spots with cameras. 2U '2 1Q'2'2 AOA-in 'Plan I Three women members of the faculty were listed in "American XYomen", official lYho's VVho of outstanding women in the country. They are Katherine Easley, Ruby T. Scott and Mrs. Mary M. Gillham. Several promotions in the College of Arts and Sciences were made this year. Dr. Thomas H. Osgood was made professor of physics, and June B. XYinslow was advanced to associate pro- fessor of mathematics and astronomy. Assistant professorships were given to Sarah S. Bissell, XValter Y. Burg, George A. Gullette, Dr. Millard F. Manning and Dr. james M. McCrimmon. The resignation from the faculty came from Edward C. Ames, who had been director of publicity and assistant professor of English. Mr. Ames left the University to become executive secretary of the Hospital Service Association of Toledo. His English and journalism classes are being taught by Mr. Gullette and XYilliam E. Hall, respectively, and his work as head of the News Bureau is being taken over by Betty Heyn, who has been a student assistant in his office for three years. A number of celebrations and meetings at other colleges were attended by University faculty members. Dean Easley represented the University at the celebration of the centennial of coeducation and of education for women held at Gberlin College. A greeting extended to the entertaining school was prepared by Dean Easley in cooperation with Almeda May janney, Mrs. Margaret XY. Nachtrieb and Mrs. Stafford. Dr. Eranlc E. Nurse was the l'niversity's repre- sentative at the installation of Harry Kelse Eversull as president of Marietta College. Howard S. Burtch attended the fiftieth anniversary of the opening of Alma College. Dr. O. Garfield jones was present at the regional conference of the Progressive Education Association in Aim Arbor. Brenton VV. Stevenson, president of the Adult Education Council of Toledo, attended the meeting of the executive committee of the Ohio Conference on Adult Education at Cincinnati. Dr. Raymond L. Carter was responsible for the faculty handbook, designed to codify regulations and procedures. flst row? Evans, Scott, Bowman, Townsend, Hamilton, Winslow, YanSickle. flnd row? Lemme, Donner, Baker, Becker, Bell. Burg, Gulfette, Oddy, Cataline, AlcClure, Bissell, XlcCrimmon, Belle- more, Solberg. 21 tlst rowl Bellemore, Moore, Becker, Lezius, Winslow, Kunz, Frey. tlnd rowl Glazik. lfortney, Searles, Watts, Church. USIN ESS M N ISTR TIO Established in 1930, the College of Business Administration offers work that is so coor- dinated with that of the other colleges of the University that students enrolled have the advan- tages of not only the specialized business curricula but also the courses offered in arts, sciences, education, engineering and law. The training offered by the college is intended to aid students preparing for responsible executive, supervisory and technical positions in fields of business activity. Courses are developed through projects and case work in order to emphasize training in the analysis of problems, assembly of descriptive and factual material, criticism of policies and scientific solutions. The city of Toledo, with its more than 1,000 diversified industries, is the business labora- tory for students in the college. 'lThe Toledo Business Reviewn is the monthly publication of the college. It gives statistical record of the developments in business, employment and finance for the city, and a comparison of these data with former Toledo records and with similar data for the country as a whole. Special studies conducted by faculty members frequently are included. New instructors in the college since September are: Dr. Douglas H. Bellemore, Irene Clazik, Arnold XV. Lapp and Dr. Fayette B. Shaw. Dr. Bellemore, associate professor of finance, received the Ph. D. degree from New York University just this year. Miss Glazik, who received the master of arts degree from Columbia University, is an instructor in secretarial science. Mr. Lapp, a University of Toledo graduate, is an instructor in accounting, and Dr. Shaw, instructor in economics and transportation, was graduated from Harvard University. Later in the year, Kirk H. Stone was appointed to replace Wlalter G. Lezius, on leave of absence. Promotions went to Franklin G. lXfloore and G. Cordon Strong, both of whom were made assistant professors. 00 ...... llst rowl Cunningham, XYard. llenry, C2!I'lUli.cillll1i1IIl. tlncl rowj Connelly, Brownell, Church, Love. lilanclizird, llesenherg, Xlcflure. EDUCATIO The follege of Education was organized to raise professional standards in teaching by selecting as candidates for training those best fitted for the profession, by giving adequate train- ing to those entering the career of teaching, and by offering opportunity for improvement to those already in service. It helps young men and women to acquire a general cultural back- ground, to specialize in at least three fields of study, and to acquire the necessary knowledge of such technique of teaching that they may fairly hope to attain leadership in the profession. For observation, student teaching and participation in educational projects which com- prise the major part of an education student's work during his last two years of college, the Toledo schools provide an excellent laboratory. The public schools are noted for their beauti- ful buildings, modern equipment, progressive programs and carefully selected teaching corps. The cordial relationship that exists between the city schools and the College of Education has made possible an efhcient, cooperative system of training under natural classroom conditions. Dr. Malcolm .-X. Love, instructor in education, this year has been added to the group of faculty members teaching in the College of Education. Ten years as superintendent and high school principal in the public school system of Iowa and a part-time teaching assistant job at the University of Iowa, prepared Dr. Love for his position at the l'niversity. A promotion in the college went to Harry XY. Paine, who became professor of vocational education. Several members of the faculty participated in something new in the line of radio broadcasting into which the l'niversity ventured. Un the Faculty C'lub Fireside discussions over XYSPD, were heard Dr. Bess Y. C'unningham, David XY. Henry and llr. XY. li. Nlcfllure, I , ,, , ,Y , llst rowl Kreider, Brenneclce, Palmer. Brandeberry. Brown. 12nd rowl Manning. Nlenuez, lfredericks, Osgood, Burg, YanSiclcle, Scott, Dancer, Huss. NG NEERING The College of Engineering offers a program of study designed to produce a student engineer of all-around capabilities rather than a narrow specialist in any one of the four fields in which work is offered: civil, electrical, or mechanical engineering, or engineering chemistry. However, a limited amount of specialization is arranged beyond the second year, so that one may prepare himself to take up work in any one of these fields of engineering. The degree of Bachelor of Engineering is given upon the satisfactory completion of the curriculum. The courses in engineering were among the first established at the University, which was called "The Toledo Vniversity of Arts and Trades" when it was founded in 1872. In fact, until 190-I the courses offered were mainly those which now would be considered those of the first two years in engineering. In 1910 was established the "College of Industrial Science", the precur- sor of the present follege of Engineering, established in 1930. ,Xu unusual degree, the first of its kind ever offered at the lfniversity, was conferred on one of the members of the faculty in this college. Luther Cl. Scott, associate professor of in- dustrial engineering and a member of the faculty for 20 years, was named associate professor emeritus of geology. He assumes his title at the end of the semester, and will remain active on the faculty. .X resignation in the college came from Edward A. lNlenuez. Lawrence M, Friedrich met classes in civil engineering for the first time last September. lrle was graduated from Fornell University with the master of civil engineering degree, and has received the degree of civil engineering from Valparaiso University. lvan F. Zarobsky, professor of mechanical engineering, was co-author of the book, "Fundamentals of Machine Design". 21 L The College of Law traces its history back to the autumn of 1906, when the Toledo Y. Xl. C. A., realizing the need of law instruction for students of Toledo and Northwestern Ohio, opened an evening law class in connection with its educational department. ln November, 1909, the 1'niversity's law school was established by the transfer of this law class from the Y. M. C. A. to the University. A law degree was granted until 1922, when the law school became a division of the College of Arts and Sciences, only a Certihcate ol' Law being granted from 1922 to 1933. ln 1934, the law school was reestablished as a separate college granting the degree ol' Bachelor of Laws. The law teaching is divided between a group of full-time instructors and a group of judges and practicing attorneys devoting part time to the work of the school. The advisership plan, whereby each student has a practicing lawyer in Toledo as his adviser, brings about a close contact with the legal profession. The resignation of Lauffer T. Hayes, who has been secretary ol' the college, came this year. Judge Amos L. Conn, who is the oldest law school instructor in point ol' service, was one of the guests at the annual smoker, at which City Manager john N. Edy spoke. About 70 attorneys enrolled in the course on legal practice offered at the l'niversity for the first time this year, according to Charles XY. Racine, dean of the college. A series of hfteen lectures was included in the course, each lecture given by a leader in his particular held. The series covered many practical matters of court prodecure and office practice encountered by the young attorney. The course was for post-admission education. flst rowj Conn. Racine. McCabe. 12nd rowj Debout. Hayes. Stichter, Davies. Douglas. Kunz. 2:5 157, ,f X lfu , ff 2. -L 'Q 41a , ff' 5 ,'Y J.-f-'cg X ,.f 'T , IH, X Ming gg, H Mb! " -5- U ' x V 1, Y . K If A X V JW W ,b V f f Y f-'A Q W1 , ff' K N J. , f A , ,, , X K ,xx 44 , ' - X M , H wg-X ' -V ' I fu - 'N ,J - K iffy 1 'T J fx U L Qfmi IP xt If 'fx xx 1 1 753 x W w ,X X vm ix ', X K 1 ,xx 1' Q , IQ! My f. A ' , - 14 tx. .-f Q -'Q - 1 f. -f A ' v Aff Af ff' 7.4, ,,i 1 'f rg. -f1,:,,D x . X -, H x F? S I I L kv JW ?'i!..,yv ' -w-15 Q. MV ---..4,, Q--.....,. an n-eq ,,.. ...gm -ov. " . - 1-15 --A. Ax . -- fr: , , 'gs W1 fi. V K N 1 W Q r 'J 5-it W ,, 4 . 2 x X 'E mum... wk an xg, X X ty L Kg 2 if: - ," K, .,....4.LB .Munn ,.,-.4 ,QL -. , - .yi PA IIELLE IC llst rowl Nickle. Parks, Wright. Perry, Barford. Schmakel. Llnd rowl McHugh, Pontius, Potts. Jennings, Clark, Dorrell, Brickett, Gibbons, Schuster, Seligman. OFFICERS Prrfidezzf . - , - E - -, - , -JACK WRIGHT Sr't'l't'I'lIl'j' mia' T1'z'HIIlftl , , , , , , ,ROXVLIXND PERRY ,'Idi'I..l'c'l', ,XLPHA KAPPA PI Ycrne Nickle Norinun Alcnnings .XLPHIX PIII UXIICC Xlclvin Potts Robert McHugh Clll Ifllfflfk CIII IVIIUIIILIS l3ZlI'f01'tl Rolwt-rl llricktflt LIS . PROFESSOR DONIXLD S. PARKS Cotviwcn, RILPRESISNTATIYES CHI RHO NI' Clair Pontius Robert Clark IQJXPPA IOTA CHI William Seligman lic-rnartl Shucr LAMBDA CHI Nathan Iiiser Dan Uurtler PHI KA PPA CHI John McDonald Robert Dorrell SIGMA BICTIX PHI Earl Fisher Iitlwzirtl Sclunnkcl CIIUNCIL WITH MORE GREEKS IN IT THAN A RESTAURANT IN ATHENS, THE PAN- HELLENIC COUNCIL IS THE RULING BODY FOR ALL THE FRATERNITIES. A collegiate monitor, this body composed of representatives from all the secial fraternities works together to keep the fraternities in line. The iirst question to face this body appropriately enough, went to their heads, for the topic of much serious discussion among them was the advisability of enforcing the pot hat on the plebes. After many days of this niillinery discussion, the group decided that pot hats could be forced on the pledges by any group that wanted to, but must meet the approval of the Pan- Hellers. But besides laying out the law to the Greeks, Pan-Hell leads the way for social activities among the men of the campus. To top the list, they held a closed dance, in April. A few weeks before the dance, however, the Hellers lived up to the pan part of their name by giving a banquet to the fraternity advisers, at which affair the toastmaster could rightfully have been called the roastmaster, for the faculty was carried over verbal coals. As some re- marked later, the faculty must be particles of gold in the eyes of the fraternities, for they cer- tainly were panned that night. To honor the graduating athletes, Marty Slovak, Les Cast, Emil Kontak, along with drum major John Kappel, medals symbolic of their achievements were presented by the Ciouncil. Ever strong in controlling the activities of the fraternities, the Pan-Hellers are outstand- ing for the policies which they make, which stand for the students in years to follow. Palms, AAvRlGIi'l', l'15iuu'. 29 tlst rowl Powers, Litten, Ahrberg. llnd rowl Nickle. lfoulk, Alacliitehie. Iirandeberry, Landwehr. Grd rowj Bishop, AlcAIahon. Smith. jameson. Thompson, N. Jennings, Bcierla. PAGES INSTEAD OF POLITICS IS ALPHA KAPPA PI'S CONTRIBUTION TO THE UNIVERSITY. VVith the activity of a munitions salesman in Japan, and as productive as a modern publishing company, Alpha Kappa Pi gives, as its part of campus life, the under- taking and editing of the Blockhouse. Not that the group spends most of its time cloistered away pecking at yearbook script, for the organization has its social functions, its athletics, and an occasional foray into campus politics. Yet, concurrent with their serious business of running the Blockhouse, Alpha Kappa Pi realize that they, as the successors of Sigma Delta Rho, are the only national social fraternity on the campus. And, with the greatest of zest, they uphold this honor graciously. It is a known campus tradition that attendance at an Alpha Kappa Pi function is a sure bleach for the blues, for at these occasions, the members do the absent-mindecl professor act, forget their class work, and have more fun than Scotsmen in the Irish Free State. It is also known about the campus that the Alpha Kappa Pi men are past masters at a card game of their own origin known as "swic." XYith the coming of spring and the desire for new quarters, Alpha Kappa Pi, with the lead set by other organizations on the campus, decided on moving into a new house which would afford more room for the various activities of this lively group, The incoming members as well as the actives became real estate "sharks" for the months of March and April and as the result, a line house one-quarter mile from the University was purchased. Although a comparatively new house, the general appearance had to be modified so as to fit the tastes of the fraternities' "Mother's Club". VVith this thought instilled in the minds of the actives, the group "passed the buck" down to the pledges and many of the new season's warm, sunny days found the neophites religiously washing windows, scrubbing woodwork, painting screens and clearing flower beds. 30 LPIIA KAPPA PI Prrfiderzl W, ., BURTON Al.XCRITClilE 1'z'fr-Preddfizf , A'ICRNE Niciiru Sffrffaz-y , R.xYrv1oND AI-IRBERG Trrafzzrrr -Ionx LANDXYICIIR Clzaplaiiz limes l'1OL'I.R lll'JfOl'I-Ill! , lbl-IAN Powi-:Rs S1'l1fl-IIC! IQOISERT Scnxiiaifrz ,1dz'z'xfr , FDR. bl. B. l3R.xNDi2B1-:RRY The Alpha Kappa Pi house now stands with the best on the campus and many social affairs have been planned which will inaugurate the entering of these Greeks into the select group of house owners on the University campus. As a fraternity among fraternities, Alpha Kappa l'i conducts itself in the accustomed manner. Pledges must undergo a rough initiation to better enable the plebes to understand the l'niversity's history, as well as that of the fraternity. The group supplements paddling sessions with orders for the new members to study the machinery and history of the organization as well as that of the University. All in all, Alpha Kappa Pi functions are a regular circus. But, like most circuses, they last but a night at a time, and with the boundless zeal which any social lightness is bound to develop, the group reverts to its principal task of editing the yearbook. Alpha Kappa Pi performs a unique function for the University. As a goodwill agent it entertains and is entertained by the other chapters of the national group. Other schools com- pete in rivalries in athletics and other affairs with the l'niversity when chapters of this national fraternity enter into intersectional "bull sessions". ln publishing this annual of student life, the group feels that it serves as the clutch in the machinery of University life by providing a written liaison between the high and low speeds in organization activities. tlst rowj Drager. Xlasters, l.al'lrance. xlauisen. tlnd rowl King, Phillips. Xluntz, llenning, Xliller. Founded: 1921 lflowerz Yellow Tea Rose Colors: Green and lthite 31 xx? llxnrll HAIR. Iulllmnm, Xudczxu. Ilmvu. Und wwi Ilzxrdu, bum, li. Wvclvlv, Hires. Ryan, Tucker, Hurlkc, XYZITSOH, Iimrlx. LPHA PIII UMEGA fist rowj Ludwig. Potts, Watts, McHugh. Und rowj Papp, Xvilke. Bender, Collins, KIDO, Printy. Schwangcr. Hargreaves Wvarrcn. XY. Wvebb. OFFICERS 1J1'f.YZ.dL'llf, ,,., , , ,, , AlEI.X'IN Po'r'rs l'z'r'e-Praridmzt, , , , ,,,, ROBERT 1XICHLIQj1f Correrpofzdffzg Serrflarj' , , ,,, ,R1cHixRD HOWE REl'07'dZillg Sffretarj' , ,,,, , , ,GERALD H,xR'rMixN Trfafurrr, - . ., , ,.,, PAUL BERTKE Svrgfarzf-ar-.Jrn15,, ,, , . , , , ,,,LoU1s KU!-nx1.xN Rvporffr' 7,,.,,,,, ,, , , , ,CiEORGE NADIZAU Jdi'z'Jrr - ,,,,,,,,,, ,,,, , PROFESSOR ARv1D jonxsox Founded: 1921 Flower: Carnation Colors: Scarlet and Cray CHORISTERS OF THE CAMPUS, AND CONTROLLERS OF THE CAMPUS COURT, ALPHA PHI OMEGA PREFERS BALLADS TO BALLOTS. Take the New Deal's "nine old men", give them a song book and let them sing until even the canaries give up in shame, and there you will have a picture similar to that which the members of Alpha Phi Omega portray on the campus. On the annual May Day, at which time the May Queen is elected for the coming year, the fraternities sponsored a "Fraternity Sing" from which the Alphas issued victorious. XVhile the chant championship is somewhat minor on the school's premises with such large facilities for athletics, nevertheless, to see a group on the campus which can sing and still hold the most important seat in the honor court represents a part of the University life which is decidedly different. Mel Potts is the Alpha Phi man who is the chief justice of the student court. The Alphas are proud of this achievement and support it by including another of their members in the court as an associate. It has been heard of people singing their way out of court, but it remained for Alpha Phi Omega to sing their way in. But like all the others, it is hard to picture members of this group as wearers ofthe funereal black of the court. Alpha Phi men are far too gay to be stereotyped as mere student judges. Politically, of course, Alpha Phi Omega is driving for leadership in campus politics, but at present they are better note getters than vote getters. Since a good many of its members are from the East Side, the strongest bonds of frater- nalism can be found with the Alphas. Though not as happy-go-lucky as some, and not as wealthy, they still develop comradeships which endure forever. Perhaps it is this splendid comradeship which keeps them music masters of the University. Good songs come from the heart. XVith the affections of all in a common bond, it is most logi- cal that their songs should render them to the listening ears an everlasting common tie of frater- nalism which the most powerful influence could not show. XYhether Alpha Phi Omega will always be the collegiate Crosbys they are today depends, of course, upon the degree of tone deafness in the judges. Perhaps the presence of two members in the honor court will instill a revived feeling to regain lost political prestige. 33 tlst rowj Davis, Booth, Foley, Hopkins, Dunseith. flnd rowl Gibbons, Bushnell, Wright, Brickett, Del,:il"oret. Grd rowj liibert, Corsa, Sturtz, Henry, Sawyer, Potter, Wlilliams, Roper. CHI BETA CHI POLITICALLY PROGRESSIVE AND LONG A LEADER IN UNIVERSITY UN- DERTAKINGS, CHI BETA CHI REPRESENTS A MORE POWERFUL GROUP FOR ITS TENURE THAN ANY OTHER ON THE CAMPUS. VVhen in 1928 a group of oppor- tunity-seeking men petitioned for a new fraternity on the campus, little did the oldsters consider it as a power in succeeding elections. Today, just ten years later, this fraternity, Chi Beta Chi, is the most dangerous threat to other groups on the campus during election times. Like an extremely healthy youngster who has found things successful for him every time he tries, Chi Beta Chi is frankly boastful of its already accumulated political power. From representatives on the Student Council to members of the honor court, Chi Beta Chi has its presence emblazoned on every banner of campus activity. XYhen in school the Chi Bets can be found in a foggy, smoked, wall-pictured anteroom of the Campus Collegian, the business department of which is controlled by these youthful campus czars. Many a successful campaign has been planned in their cubbyhole of a meeting place, so small that a telephone booth almost seems like an arena in comparison. Wfith such progressiveness, one usually finds marked sociableness. Chi Beta Chi is no different, and they find it just as easy to fill in evenings with entertainment as they do to fill ballot boxes. To classify this group as to their policy would be as difiicult as giving the hot foot to Frankenstt-in's monster. Like the polychromed chameleon,which changes its colors to blend with its surroundings as a protective measure, so does Chi Beta Chi change its policies to jibe with campus requirements. 34 flst roxvj Barrington, lfdgar. Kimerer. Cartwright, Pershing, Praehel. Und row? l.ynn, Harford, Xloore, Schneider, Schuster. Grd rmvj Gilliotte, Bleckner. Tohle, Hunter, Henry, vlliatson, Jordan, Berstielcer, Horn, Schwind, Keller. Founded: 1928 Flower' Lily of the Yallev Colors: Blue and Gold O1"l"ICl'1RS Sl?1ll.07'c:01Z.YIl1, W -liven XXVRIGHT f7l7ll.07'l,i07I5I1! TQOBIQRT l3R1eR1i'r'r Ciirfodiaiz N, , NORMAN IDET,.XT'iORE'I' Rfcording Srrz'bf,- DLIANL: SAWYER Cor1'eJporzdz'1zg Scribe U, .IOHN POTTER illarrlzal , , , W ,,RICIIARD Ki5L1,15R Xldi'IAJ'Ff.,, ,DR. Cn.xR1,i:s BUsiix1c1,L When the conditions require it, a conservative Vhi Beta Chi group can become as liberal as a father with a handful of cigars, after his first son. On the other side a liberal group can, in a week's time, become so Conservative as to almost require their pledges to read nothing but the Congressional Record and wear black bow ties. In 1938, with the fraternity holding quite a bit of power, they can afford to be conserva- tive. Their election campaigns are forceful, but not too loud. Their activities are careful, but not too colorful. It is entirely possible to believe that these young men will go after political offices when they are graduated. The strength of the group could easily serve to get their candidates elected to governmental positions. It is interesting to speculate on Cihi Beta Chi men carrying Con- gressional posts. Their men have the ability to achieve higher offices in life. With its evergrowing initiative and its perfect acumen in diagnosing campus neeessities for leadership, Chi Beta Chi serves as a powerful supercharger which paces the other more loggy campus machinery. 35 CHI RHO N I lfoundcd: 1921 Flower: Red Rose Colors: Red and White OFFICERS PI't'JZ.dflIf - ,, , . C1,.x1R PoN'rltJs 1'1'cf-Prf,f1'df'1zt ,,,, IQDVVARD Fouxiiv Sacrffarjp . .C , , , ,,,,, JACOB AIYERS Trmfzmr C Wn.1.1.xM STIMSON FUN KINGS OF THE CAMPUS, THE COLLEGIATE CLANNISTS, CHI RHO NU STANDS ALONE IN BEING THE ONLY REALLY SOCIAL FRATERNITY. Shades of Greek letter societies! I Here is a group that is not a great leader in campus politics, athletics or scholastic averages, yet has made itself about as prominent as Iiniversity Hall itself! To call them racketeers seems harsh, yet this eognomen can be alleviated by saying that they are racketeers in another sense of the word. Racketeers in that they are the noisiest, most fun-loving, and most joyful group at the University. IYhat the various little clans are to in- stitutions such as Oxford and Harvard, Chi Rho Nu is to the University of Toledo. One usually pictures the modern fraternity men as being exponents of stiff collars and the last Word in fashion when their social functions are held. Chi Rho Nu, however, is different. Not that they dress like holligans at their popular banquets and formals, because, when the occasion arises, they are outclassed by none in the correct display of tinery. This type of social function, however, is not this group's contribution to the campus machine. A real Chi Rho Nu function is not only common, but as public as a college flivver. The real meetings of the Chi Rho Nu group are not in beautiful houses or sumptuous hotels, but in the most obvious place, in the hall, along the locker row by the mailboxes. That row represents Chi Rho Nu. Though the group has a house of its own, and formal meetings regularly, one always links Chi Rho Nu with the locker row along mailbox drive. Although the Chi Rho Nu fraternity seems to be a strictly and purely social organization, they have representatives in several of the student activities on the University campus. The band has several men from this group and the fact that they have the ability to blow their own horns, even to the defiance of the laws of accoustics, is a decidedly contributing factor to this musical organization. 36 tlst rowl Kaseinan, Sliufelt, Schatz. Peters. C. YanSiClcle. tlst row! Slialslce, Rieger, Gerner, Selbert. tlnd rowl Pontius, Gullette, Clark. Carter. tlnd rowl Shultz. YanSiCkle. Blue. Harttnan. t3rtl rowj Stimson, Hennessy, Forney, XlCCullough, Xlyers, Klalley. tird row! YanDyke, Taylor, Wiilson, Broonie, Galliers, Cunningham Xle u 1 it Chummier than a rumble seat Couple, this group is more of a Clique than a set of loose false teeth. XYhen together, they play, whether it means odds-even, or football. One Chi Rho Nu means solitaire, two equals a pass and tap football game, three or more, anything! Pep is a Conservative appositive for them. There is a story whieh tells of a group of Chi Rho Nu's having a fast game of football. A rampant punt went out of bounds, and the hour being late and a little after dusk, the ball was not even missed! Three-quarters were finished before the ball reentered the game. And that is the attitude whieh Chi Rho Nu takes toward Campus life. Pledges are Chosen as they Come, whether they are potential Einsteins or just students. XYisely, they know by this method of selecting the group, with their eonsisteney, Can always remain as highly regarded as they are today. In intra-mural Competition, Chi Rho Nu entered enough men to start a revolution. The boxing tournament was entered into by several of this noisy set, and although no honors were Carried off, they made the faet that they were entered felt in a physieal way. To top off their varied aetivities in Campus affairs, Chi Rho Nu was an easy winner in the fioat parade sponsored by the University in Conneetion with the triumphant football season. ln this sense, they are Craftsmen to the nth. degree. University students, and others too, always regard a group sueh as Chi Rho Nu, whieh takes the word fraternity or brotherhood in its real meaning, as a valuable asset. Chi Rho Nu is unique in its methods of appeal to everyone. XYith its boisterous, yet wholesome attitude, it represents the whistle on the engine of Campus machinery. 37 KAPP IIIT CHI EVER SUCCESSFUL IN THEIR STRIVING FOR SUPREMACY IN SCHOLAR- SHIP, KAPPA IOTA CHI SHUNS POLITICAL POSTS FOR POINT AVERAGES. Brains reign. Kappa Iota Chi, one of the two jewish fraternities at the University, is usually so far out in front with their scholarship ratings that the other contestants no longer seek the first position but contend for the second spot. One would think that pledges of this fraternity must be embryo geniuses. Instead, Kappa Iota Chi maintains their scholastic standing by insisting that pledges study. Yet, as serious as they are, their social functions are, like the butcher's cleaver, side- splitting. lVIembers who that same day in school were seriously brilliant become buffoons for the evening and handle more gags than a boudoir banditg more cracks can be heard from Kappa Iota Chi men than from a haunted house. In short Kappa Iota Chi dispels the ancient stereo- type that scholars can be as human and fun-loving as anyone. In journalism this group excells. Besides working on the Campus Collegian and Block- house staffs, many of their members participate in the publication of a fraternity periodical which is a transcription of their humor as well as the outcome of their social and business meet- ings. This publication instills in the members of Kappa Iota Chi a strong feeling of fraternalism which would otherwise be lacking in a group as academically inclined as this one. Then again, the value of a periodical publication such as the f'Shamis" is a proving ground for future activity in the various student publications of the University in which there is a constant demand for new talent. Politically, however, Kappa Iota Chi plays no part in campus affairs. Deliberately shunning the machinery of campus cabals, it is no wonder that a KIX man on student council or in a class office would draw considerable comment from everyone. VVisely neutral, they take no part in political combines, but wait until the election is over, then inform the student body that it will co-operate with the governing body. Socially, the group certainly must have some inner liking for Pittsburgh atmosphere, for you can always find a KIX or two in their unofficial headquarters, the smoking lounge on the 200 level. At times, their petty betting, harmless as it actually is, often makes the room sound as if it were a branch office of Lloyd's. Since most of the functions are held outside of the realms of Bancroft and Goddard, the group stays together from the time they leave their homes until their elastic curfew, which changes with their emotions and wallets. Great things can be forecast for Kappa Iota Chi. VVithout a doubt, they will some day become interested in campus politics. The KIX code of ethics, which keeps its members from being laggard in their studies, will certainly develop powerful student leaders, politically as well as scholastically. Kappa Iota Chi is the heart valve of the University unit,.for with their wisdom they control the flywheel of campus machinery. 38 Clst rowl Siegel, Shopneck, Kasle. l2nd rowj Brandman, Holrlman, llleinman, Teller. Grd rowl J. Cohen, Sax. H. Xluntz Barstow, Poneman. Founded: 1925 Flower: Sweet Pea Colors: Royal Blue and White OFFICERS Noble Grande , llvl 1'ice-Grande SCfZbE,,, , , 7 Bmar-, ,, . . C0f1'EJP011dilZg Sfcretary - . , Sergeant-at-A'rmr .,.A , llst rowj Ind row! 13 rd rrnvl LLIAM SELIQMNN SAM ScH,xx.1, LLOYD KIXBIRIER SIDNEY RIOSTOY BURTON SINGER FRANK T.-XRSCPXIS .fldillfff ,,,, ,,,,, , ,DR. LORAIN l"oRTNEx' Kaplan. Scheer, Sllaw, Linver, Klllffllllf, Barry. Klostov. Schull, Fortncy, Seligxnzan. Schneider, Singer. rli!lfSlllS, lllitzur, SZIINJUT, llveimruulw, Shucr. Kzrmrner. Gruenlwerc. .Xcle Ill rlfnmn. 39 tlsl row! Levin, l.eeper, Xlarkovicli. Sainborn. llsl FOWl Lepold. Sllllfliv, DIZ NUFSC. l'iiSCF- tlnd rowj Jxflergoimd, lickber. l"ishler. Topper, lllman. tlnd rowj Zzmville, Greene, Weiss, Wexler, Noviclc. CONSERVATIVE BUT COLLEGIATE, SMALL YET SMART, LAMBDA CHI FRATERNITY REPRESENTS PEACEFUL INDEPENDENCE ON THE UNIVERSITY CAMPUS. lf it weren't for the honor roll published twice a year, Lambda Chi would hardly be known to the student body. Conservative and non-political in their functions, only oc- casional scholarship ratings, which announce Lambda Chi as being high ranking, make this group known to others. From Dr. Frank E. Nurse, their wise, old adviser, to their youngest pledge, Lambda Chi is a quiet, staid campus social fraternity. The maintenance of a perfect equilibrium in campus life compels that such a fraternity exists. Such groups are embryonic of greater organizations, such as the lettered societies which make the less rowdy sections of the famous institutions of the country appear as meccas for the more scholarly students. Like all others, Lambda Chi, though conservative, is typically a college type. Though they consider it their acme of perfection to keep high in scholarship, the members have a great time in their social affairs, just proving that brains and light-heartedness can be mixed. Unlike the conservative groups of other schools, Lambda Chi does not challenge wisened oldsters to games of chess, but strictly youthful, it would as soon use its united hands in dealing cards at some stag smoker, or better yet, would have the hands of each member entwined with those of a pretty coed at their formal dances. Lambda Chi, with Kappa Iota Chi, represents the jewish fraternities on the campus. XYith indomitable pride, the group makes it their greatest aim and purpose to beat Kappa lota Chi in scholarship. This battle of point averages just takes precedence over their important struggles in intramurals. 40 LAMBDA CHI Founded: 1925 Flower: Carnation Colors: Blue and Gold OFFICERS Prr.fide11f X.x'rn.xN liisisk life-Prm'1'rlf1z1 , Soi. SH.XRIfl-I Sarrerary 4X1.ifRED Sniisoax Trfamraz' SAXIXILTEI, l,Ev1N ,'IdT'1..Yt'f, DP.. l"R.xNk lf. Xcksic Because Lambda Chi and Kappa lota Chi were to battle for their animal basketball championship, the two groups used all of their games in intramurals as warm-up affairs. So conscientiously did the cagers of these two groups work for their big game, that they won almost all of their preliminaries and as a result were in the final play-off series of the combined social fraternities. Although the hrst of the games between the two friendly opponents was declared a forfeit win for Kappa Iota Chi, Lambda Chi took the second contest by a substantial score. Forgetting for a moment the outcome of the healthy competition between the two fraternities, it is easy to see Lambda Chi taking top position among all fraternities in scholar- ship and intramural basketball once its powerful rivals are taken down a notch in the ratings. To further amplify their conservatism, membership is limited. Where the other groups thrive for large memberships, Lambda Chi believes it advisable to find safety in small numbers, and in doing this afford a greater opportunity for individuals rather than cliques to develop. Cooperativeness is a key note to the successful operation of this Creek organization. Xs- sessment of all members with a social fee takes care of their varied functions. Difhculties in collection of dues are eliminated by members generously contributing to funds that are necessary for sanctioned activities. Long after the members of the 1938 Lambda Chi group have made their mark in the business and professional world, and in the years when the age of the Lniversity of Toledo makes a conservative group in itself a powerful unit, perhaps Lambda Chi will provide a large percentage of the class olhcers. But at present, this is a supposition for them. To Lambda Chi, a ballot box is exhibit "A" of a political science lecture and little else. Because of its seemingly smooth operation among other campus groups as well as itself, Lambda Chi is a scholastic lubricant which keeps the bearings of campus life oiled and free from hot boxes of criticism. fll Clst rowj Torgler, Simons, Bisch, lfVilliams, H. Xloan, Ifichholt, McDermott, Abood. l2nd rowj Perry, Baird, Bowman, lX'IcDonald, Mogendorif, Dowd. t3rd rowj Zuleger, Bray, Buesing, Dorrell, Beroset, Eberlein, VValker, Haven, Breck, Dierks, Foster, Gettins, Searle, Fall. , PIII KAPP CHI BARONS OF BALLOTS, PROMOTERS OF POLITICS, PHI KAPPA CHI WITH ITS INDIVIDUALISM, REPRESENTS POWER, PROMINENCE, AND POTENTIAL PRESIDENTS. Politics come with age, and Phi Kappa Chi, oldest fraternity on the campus, puts its entire strength into the annual student elections. Tammany, with all its former grand- eur of electioneering methods, could learn a few tricks from these campus jim Farleys. It can be said, without too much exaggeration, that Phi Kappa Chi fraternity attracts voters as Gypsy Rose Lee attracts the tired business man. Unlike Gypsy, who used to divorce her garments, the Phi Kapps put something on at election time. As Tammany has its recessions, so has Phi Kappa Chi. At present, only one high office is held by them, with their all-American drum major, John Kappel, as senior class president. In their twenty-two years of existence, the group has made it an unwritten law to do something, but not until it can be done in a big way. Their fraternity house, other great ex- penditures in campus elections, and their selection of many of the best students in the University proves this. True to form, the Phi Kapps attribute most of their fun to the large number of members they have, a statement true in every respect, for Phi Kapps are as omnipresent at the University as cigarette snipes are in the smoking lounges, As a group, the Phi Kapps are an entity. Football, basketball or baseball games always find members of this organization together. In many student undertakings, the group haught- ily spurns the help of other fraternities and does the task by itself. Every campus activity, from the filling of Christmas or Thanksgiving baskets to the athletic teams, finds a Phi Kapp group entered and out to do the best that it is capable of. 42 flst rowl Markwood, Griffith, Smith, Stamp, Elmer, Canfield, Hawkins, xlCClCIll'j'. l2nd row? Pingler. .Xllemeieig Xnsled, Bray, Scroggs, Ylfliite. 63rd rowj May, Bull, Thieman, We-ier, lVeaver, hlyers, lrVilson, K. hloan. Cook, Wilson, Carr, Swanson. l i i l Founded: 1915 ' Flower: Sweet Pea Color: Black OFFICERS Prffidfizt, .o,o .jonx McDoNix1.n l'irf-Prefideizt ,,,, ,,.,, I RVINE DOWD Secretary ,4,., - . ,RONN'I.AND PERRY Treaxzzreru, ..o,,, JOSEPH BAIRD Mnrslzal . E . . , C.. l1OBERT DORRELL Adviferf ,,,, ..E. D R. H. H. M. BOWMAN DR. Y. A. NEAL DR. NICHOLAS RIOGENDORFF Some would think that a group as large and as well founded as the Phi Kappa Chi fra- ternity would be strictly contemporaneous and confine their ideals and achievements strictly to the present and let the future take care of itself. Paradoxically enough, this is not so. By hard work and careful saving, the Phi Kapps have managed affairs and monetary matters so as to have one of the finest fraternity houses represented by any social group on the University campus. To top this achievement off, they have more money and energy to spend in their efforts to gain social and political prestige than most of the other organizations representing student life. To analyze the Phi Kapps of the future would be difficult, for with such an active ele- ment, anything may be expected. However, one thing may be counted on. XYhen the present members are bearded alumni and their fraternity house of today has been demolished in the march of commercial progress, you will still find Phi Kappa Chi putting on a show in the spring elections at the University of Toledo. VVith the intensive methods of activity in campus politics which Phi Kappa Chi repre- sents, and the initiative which they express in campus life in general, the group may be called the fire that keeps the boiler of campus industry brewing so that the products of academic achievement may be well balanced and perfectly blended. 43 IGMA BETA PIII IN POT OR TOP HAT, SIGMA BETA PHI WITH ITS EXTREME ELASTIC NATURE, REPRESENTS FLOATING POWER IN THE SVVIM OF CAMPUS ACTIVITY. Despite the fact that Sig Bet Lloyd Holloway is president of the Student Council, and the fra- ternity itself is the most powerful political organization at present, the 1938 crop of Sigma Beta l'hi will go down in the annals of the Ifniyersity for the reyiyal of the pot hats for the pledges. Literally claimirg that fraternity life should go to the heads of their pledges, the organi- zation decidecl early in the fall to enforce green pot hats for the pledges. The idea was copied like an examination rarer of an all A student, and in less time that it takes to call the roll in the Swiss navy, other fraternities adopted the custom. lt is obyious why the Sig Bets are strongest in the number of othces they hold. They themselves are large. They had so many pledges this year that when they were all together wearing their green hats, they looked like a moving picture of "Green Pastures". The part that the Sig Bets play on the campus is a diilicult one to hold. XYith many of their members in class offices, along with other council positions, they are always faced with the task of keeping those members there, which is a potential lead toward the formation of factions within the group itself. Only by expert diplomacy, then, among the members, can the Sig Bets stay together as a unit. Politically, their life at present is all-powerful, but equally unstable. One could easily compare the Sig Bets with a group that is composed of potential leaders. Members in the fraternity might easily follow the interest of one leader, then turn to another and yet respect and admire the standing of both. It is their diversity that implies and enforces power. tlst rowj .-Xlspach, Warwick, Kruse, Bielefeltlt, Cummerow. Ilncl rowl Ramirez, Rodeheaver, Perse. liurey, liox, Potter. Frank. Kletzger, Nemeyer. 44 flst rowl Davis. Marks. Kelley. Robinson. Keating, Horn. Glesser. Reynolds. Sauer. llnd rowj Conn. Fisher. Brown. Cupp. Schmakel. Donnelly, Cross. Grd rowl Stellfan. Griener, Datum, Schmidt, Yeager, Faber, Osborne. Fox, Bowers. Schaefer, Hall. Frautschi. I-ith row? Perry. Kridler, Black, Crow, MacKinnon, Troup, Martin, ll'illiams, Stephens. Founded: 1918 Flower: Carnation Colors: Black and Cold OFFICICRS Preridenfm ,.,. C C C . C C CC C C C C EARL l'lISI1ER l'ice-Prefidflzf C C C DALE CROW Szcretaryx C C C C EDWARD SCHMA KE1. Trearuren C C C C C C C C C C THOMAS, DONNELLY Jdziiferf CCCC C CC PROFESSOR W.x1.TER F. BROXVN STANLEY T. DCDNNER FRED STALCUP To call the Sig Bets social lions would not do them injustice. Social dinosaurs, however, would be a more apt sobriquet, for along with its leadership in politics, Sigma Beta Phi is the pacemaker of formal dances, weiner roasts and other social functions. In selecting pledges, the Sig Bets strive to include those who are potentially able for leadership in all fields of activity. Athletes, journalists, class leaders, musicianseall undergo the rigors of the paddle in order that Sigma Beta Phi might well be represented in every activity. Ever collegiate, Sigma Beta Phi holds the incongruous honor of possessing the oldest automobile on the campus. The Sig Bet Maxwell is of the vintage of 1923, and only a frater- nity as large as they are could Own such a mechanical mess. Fraternity men have long been associated with an old fashioned automobile. This group revives that old association not so much for smartness as for economic operation. Sigma Beta Phi is the main gear in campus machinery. XYhen it is running at its peak of efficiency, so is the campus. XYhen a rupture is threatened in this wheel, campus life looks for a sudden change in both student policy and activity. 45 . , A .,,-. X X f 1 'f' X XX X .4 , . 'T y X, -,J .V . - , "'.f rf, ,- ' X-.Zf ... ' .f. f V - " ,.-A ff-Q ,,., 1 KAN "'- M V f"' X' I J- q,. '.1 ef- .,' J ' X ff NRM-72 4 N , -xx ' va. VKX NEP- gkig kv? 1 F X. , S,-if-r f i"4-' 1 L :.i iw. S ,,.ipg3 :...,1Q Q- in..-. 'xx -1 f' m.114R', . 9'-Ii! 45- Cb llayes klewhurst Lambert Gunn Michael IIELLIANS IN NAME ONLY, THIS IS THE INTER-SORORITY RULING BODY. .X Pan-Hellian does not refer to a person with a diabolical kitchen utensil and 16 members of this group certainly would show their strength if such were insinuated. The l'an-Hellians run all of the sorority activities. Members are elected from each soror- ity, and the presidency is rotated each year to the sorority in line. Vflith such a representative system as this, there is no doubt as to the fairness of the plan. All rulings regarding sororities are effected here. Almost a coed complaint bureau, these sorority representatives see more kicks each year than the underside of a bridge table. In setting l'niversity policy, and especially for the women, the Pan-Hellians are very important. Through the censorship of conservative adviser, clean of women, Katherine Easley, along with the more liberal representatives, a well defined, highly ideal code of sorority behavior is set up. To say that these codiiications are followed in their entirety would be a grade "A" error. l'niversity of Toledo women are too independent to become mere automatons of a ruling body such as the Pan-Hellians. Since they consider their inter-sorority work a purely political task, few social functions are held by them. In comparison to the other sororities, who have more blowouts than an auto parade through the forks of a road, Pan-Hellians are Hat tires socially, but shapely towers of feminine power politically. XYith future growth of the Vniversity, and the subsequent formation of more sororities, the Pan-Hellians will become more powerful both politically and socially. But until that time, which may be as near as prohibition beer, or as far away as pay day, the Pan-l lellians will take their part in the gearworks of sorority life as the power chain, serving to use the power of each independent group to keep moving the more burdensome loads of cam- pus life. IN THE PA IIELLIANS GFFICERS Prgyidgnf MA,-,,, ,,,,,,,,,,,, ,,,, A I Am' LUE HAYES Vife-Prefidmzt .,,, .,, , ETHEL LAMBERT Sggrffary -A,,- ,A.,, J EAN MATHIE Reporter, , - , , AIARIE COCHRAN COUNCIL REPRESENTATIVES ALPHA TAU SIGMA RUTH BOLTON ....EEE,EEEEEEEEE ,, , , ,, L , ...,.,,,, JANE TREEN KAPPA PI EPSILOIY HELEN IXI1CHAEL,,-,- AIARIE COCHRAN,, ,, IXIARY LUE HAH'ES,,- JEAN BIATHIEL, IRMA HELLMAN - - -, E..,E. , E.EEE ETHEL LAMBERT PHI THETA PSI PI DELTA CHI PSI CHI PHI SIGMA PI DELTA TAL7 DELTA SIGMA LUCILE EICHMAN ,HEI,EN GUNN ,,,,Y1RG1N1A BYRNE BEATRICE COHEN IXIARY HELEN XYILSON, L.,. ,. , , , ., - , ,, -, , ,BETTY -JEVVHURST ZETA GAMMA PHI IDA AIAI5 MARS-, ,.,,,,, , ,, ,, AIARGARET NIKON Crvhcn, Hellman nJ'I'llL', Mzlllmic Cochran. Ifichmzm Holmn, Trccn llriuwm, Nixun u . N . 4 "'r-sm, S Y J .. -IU LPIIA TAU SIGMA ltoundedz 1931 Flowers: Sweet Peas and Roses Colors: Orchid and Silver EXCEPT FOR AN OCCASIONAL OUTBURST OF ACTIVITY, ALPHA TAU SIGMA IS AS RESERVED AS SEATS FOR THE ROSE BOWL GAMES. lf you can imagine the IJ. A. R. supporting a communist candidate for the presidency, then you might realize the impressic-n that an Alpha Tau Sigma makes when it attempts recognition for it- self and its members. This year the Alpha Taus made their initial break by starting a date bureau at the Uni- yersity. Now this is a strange state of affairs for normally they are as quiet as a Pliiladelphia Sunday. Perhaps these women are too mature for the antics of the other sororities. Vast records show that a political oflice held by an Alpha Tau is about as rare as a lair without a fan dancer, and almost as startling. lt is no wonder that the group decided to abolish a large number of business meetings and install in their stead small social gatherings The actiyes and the pledge chapter alike were more or less dependent upon each other for the forms of social entertainment sponsored by the group this year. A rummage sale, and . fill' ' ff i il? , 1 nigga . f' T K I , -55' S it ,f ' . lil, -E '-. " E' lil. . Q 4 5 , " Q E X' I E 'Z ' r ,'q"E?'f 'E N ,0 1 fp if A KV ,,, X i X525 A X ' f ff A ' .., 'ew .a Y 7 kms Y Y 50 this, followed by a roast sponsored by the neophyte group, composed the activities of the new comers for the 1937-38 year. The members returned the favor by sponsoring a bicycle party. The occasion was lar from being a Hop except for the few who were initiated into the art of remaining erect on the wily wheels. Following the lead set by other soror- ities, but a little sooner this year, the Alphas sponsored a Thanksgiving party on November 19 at the Trilby Log Cabin. Following closely upon the function, a fhristmas dinner dance was held at the Toledo Yacht Club. Ol"l"lCliRS Pl'EIl'!2lfl1f A , ,. Rtrrn lS01,'rox l'z'cf-P1'f'fidr1zf, , , , , ,XIANE rllREEN C0rrr',rpo1zdz'11g St'C'l't'fCIl'y RUTH lhxwsox R6't'Ul'dZ.7Ig St't'I':'1'l1l'j',, XYIRGINIA l'lII.I. Trfa.rzm'r, l'l.XRRIIiT l'1L1.1on XYith ll1lCl'lllCCllLllt' seasons, when social affairs are usually lacking, the Alphas lllilllilgbtl lo formulate a few social atlairs which yariecl from sluinlier parties to roasts. Several social meet- ings were helcl at the home of their aclyiser, Mrs. flair Searles. l,Cl'll21l3S the most connnenclalmle thing about the .Xlplia 'llaus is their rleniocratic niethocls of selecting their pledges. One tloes not haye to lie a campus lmeauty or a top athlete to lie an Alpha plelie. There are many interesting minor points aliout the Alitalia Taus. They clo not participate seriously in athletics . . . are not in the halmit of collecting in the Hall as other groups clo . . . graduating menibers secure excellent positions in the business worlcl . . . their president, Ruth Bolton, is consicleretl one of the niost beautiful girls on the campus. But in the entire workings of campus lile, ,Xlplia Tau Sigma plays no important part. Thoroughly a social group within its own self, Alpha Tau Sigma takes a liaclc seat in campus life, but because ol' its irreproachalile dignity, is highly regartlecl lay the other sororities. tlst row? Desenlverg, llaines. Lamson. Bolton, Xlenne, Nlorris. 'l're:n. Searles. llntl rowfl llill. Suntllinu, Taylor. lllrnders. l.loyLl. Sipe, Horne. Peck. Blllllllllllll. Rees, 51 OFFICERS P1'f.fZ.dE7ZZ ,,,,,,, ..Y.......,. ,,,,, H E LEN FOLGER 1'z'cr-PreJz'df11i ,.,.... ...,. B ARBARA DIERKS Rfrordizzg Szcrffary ,..... ,--LUCILLE AsHToN C01'I'6'J'1Z7OlZdI7Zg Secretary ,,,, ...,. , ,BETTAE SHANK Traafzzzw .,,,,,,,,,,., .v.. ,... D o ROTHY XIARLEAU Raporff'1',,, ,,. EMILY BRAUNSCHVVEIGER PETITE, BUT MIGHTY, THESE POPULAR WOMEN KEEP KAPPA PI EPSILON THE SOCIAL LEADERS OF THE UNIVERSITY. Wlith its tender traditions mellowed with the activities of 27 years on the campus, Kappa Pi Epsilon is considered the social pace- maker at the University. An honorary title, the sobriquet does not mean that the Kappas are the 400 of the cam- pus, but it represents due honors to them as the oldest sorority. Most of the Kappas are petite women. In comparison with some of the other sorority girls, most of the Kappas appear like Disney's dwarfs. lt has been rumored on the campus that some of the Kappa women are so tiny that they use normal sized class rings as bracelets. But just as attractive as they are small, the members appeal to the aesthetic eye. It is thought by some that it is both the beauty and the diminutive size of the Kappas that is respon- sible for eye trouble among some of the men. In less lugubrious moments, everyone agrees to the importance of the Kappas socially, flst rowl Michael, .-X. Gunn, Lambert. Folger, Dierks, Marleau. 12nd rowj Ecker, Ashton, Braunschweiger, Shank, Hinkle, Todak, Fye, Sturtz, Baker, Werner, Bond, Haag, Portman, Kaufman, Turvey. 01 K PP PI EPSILO Founded: 1911 Flower: Chrysanthemum Colors: Green and Cold Like most leaders, they have some political representation on the campus, there is partici- pation in athletics but these activities are but star dust among the greater meteorlike dances, banquets and other meetings conducted by them. Always willing to participate in many social activities, the Kappas believe in doing things in a big way. This group of active women does not choose committees for merely one social event, but elects a number for affairs coming in a scheduled routine. lt is nothing unusual for them to have several committees more or less dormant in their actions-yet when the time comes for the gala occasion, the arrangements have been made and the women are assured of a good time. Rating one of the largest pledge chapters in the history of the organizations, the Kappas have more than their share of the more active women about the University. Many of the pledges of this year are certain to become the social and political leaders of tomorrow. 1Yith the inllux of this valuable new group, the Kappas are assured of continued social and political prestige on the University campus. 1Yith time comes strength. This seems to be absolutely true when one views members of this organization. They are represented by numerous members in the various phases of . c, -. s fflfff' " T ' women's athletics. There are several mem- bers well on their way toward the coveted f prize of all women, the "T" jacket. A group with the ideals of the Kappas, . then, is most important. First of all, it can Xxl serve as a model for new sororities which will s 'ss y .s.. certainly develop with the growth of the school. me g g cg . - , Secondly, with its rich tradition, an T i . l ,T lp asset which can come only with the years, ' y A' . sly the history of Kappa Pi Epsilon can serve as a model upon which can be traced the cre- X l X La 1,5 5 1+-Q. X ' . ,N I -l i gi V scendo of social life at the University. 757311 I tlst fowl Cochran, lficlnnan. Tltorpe, Yogcl, Tallman, Pfederle, tlnd rowl Chapple, Xlucci, ll. llrown, Platt, Kastor, I,oe, Dripps. Seger, lflavell, IYeber, Xliller, Jones QITFICERS PI't'flitZe'Ilf .. NIEANNE YOGEL I'1'uf-P1'r:1'drzzf ,Yi RGIN tix TixLLMAN St'L'I'A'flZl'j' BETTE PFEFFERLE ClOl'I'F,fPUIIClJlIIIg Sc't'l't'flI7'I' , IJERN BLOSSEY YV-mrzm-r , ,,-,r,IE,iN PLATT Rvporfvr Kl,xRc:.xRET JONES SUPREME SOPHISTICATION AND INDEPENDENCE SINGLES OUT PHI THETA PSI FROM OTHER SORORITIES. The oldest of the minor sororities, Phi Theta Psi represents sophistication and privacy that almost entitles it to a collegiate page in the Social Register. Fortunately for them, they do not carry this sophistication too far, but conline it to their theme of social affairs. Vllith the other sororities, the Thetas are as friendly as love birds. Otherwise the Thetas are very inactive in campus affairs, and play little part in athletics, politics or other college functions, but find it to their own advantage to remain aloof from these activities as though they were of another sphere. It is this aloofness that makes the Thetas a diiiicult group to scribe about. IYhereas the other sororities are so obvious in their endeavors toward campus recognition, Phi Theta Psi remains as private as a toothbrush and keeps its exploits to itself. XVith the loss of many of its more active members by graduation, it has fallen upon the juniors and underclass members to carry on the tradition of the organization. They handle this responsibility gracefully and in their sophisticated way, carry out the traits that have been laid down by their foregoers. .Sl PHI TIIETA P I lfounded: 1920 lflower: Baby Klum Colors: Brown and Yellow Many of their members are active in the dramatic works of the l'niversity. An equally large group practice teaching. One thing that may be said of this group in all sincerity is that the graduate women students are successful in the realms outside of sororitydom. Although the sorority house is quite small, the Thetas have numerous social functions. To show that they are not behind in possessing feminine beauty, this versatile group sponsored a style show in which several of its members took active modeling part. Ever interested in the affairs of the outside set, Phi Theta Psi bought a blockof seats for the fivic Theatre production, "Petrified Forest". At the close of the play, the entire sorority gathered in their petite house and participated in the general routine of an informal party. Following in seasonal order, the Thetas were hosts and guests alike to parties ranging from Thanksgiving, Christmas, skating, roasts, yachting and in general, practically every form of entertainment that a group of fun-loving young women normally take part in. As most of their social functions are held in their little house on River Road, perhaps this is one of the reasons they are one of the smaller groups on the Vniversity campus. The social functions of this group are of great importance. To the average witness of a Theta affair, they are no different from any other. Their purpose, however, is not to "keep up with the Jones", but to instill a greater spirit of sisterdom in its members. ln the hallways of the University, the ,f 400 level finds the Thetas grouped around their own locker row, where they talk and even knit, thus keeping each other pretty well in stitches most of the time. In a group such as this, can be found many bridge sharks, whose ' method of playing produces more tricks than T a magicians kit. Vvith their sophistication, g one should be able to find exponents of the 15315 2 ,N fi. best rules of that debunker of dunking, Emily 'M Post. V X A But taking everything that Phi Theta ,Aki xjN Psi has to offer toward making an individual lfsw it Q character of itself, only sophistication and ex- i' 1 T T , fn, my X ,TK treme privacy stand out as typical of the group. ll PI DELTA CHI OFFICERS 1j7't'.Yfdr'IIf . . AIARIAN BEROSET I'fer-Pn1r1'df'11i. - , .JUNE CRAFTS Sfwrffary . , e e , e ROBERTIX JACOBS Trmfurfr , , - - - DOROTHY ZAPF Senior .'1df'Z'.H'l' . , , ,AIARY LOU HAYES fznzior.1df'1'.rrz',,,, ,,H., HELEN GUNN , WITH PLENTY OF PULCHRITUDE AND POLITICAL POWER, PI DELTA CHI RANKS HIGH IN BOTH BEAUTY AND BALLOTING. Beauty and the Booth would be an apt title for a story describing Pi Delta Chi. As contrasted with other sororities, stressing everything from athletic ability to scholastic prowess in their pledge requirements, Pi Delta Chi makes it their hrst point to see that their members are attractive. Climaxing the holiday season, Pi Delta Chi gave a New Year's afternoon tea dance in the Student IInion. All Other sorority members, as well as their escorts and guests, were enter- tained by this group of active young women. This, the third anniversary of the Occasion was very successful in promoting good will among the other Organizations and a similar affair is planned for next year. The Christmas formal, held in the New Secor ballroom, was one of the better planned and more successful dances of the school year. llst rowl Seri-els, Neilson, Hunter. 12nd rowl Klag, Spencer, Zapf, klacob. Igeroset, Crafts, Ilayes. 13rd row! -I. jones, Klauser, Butler, Stewart. 1-hh row! Brace, lioler, Yandermade, Aclclin, Fess, Ifloripe. Dickie. Bennett. 56 Founded: 1918 Flower: Shamrock Colors: Green and llihite Some of the members remarked that they had been dancing on needles all evening as the decoration scheme included a large Christmas tree in the center of the dance floor. Climaxing a successful political year as well as a social year, Pi Delta Chi's senior repre- sentative, Mary Lue Hayes, was named president of the Inter-Sorority council. The sociability and political power of these women are certain to make and hold the respect of observers and student body alike in the years to come. Men may predominate the votes at the University, but the Pi Delta Chi hnds success at the polls by successful attempts at dominating their fraternity friends. The group, because of its interest in charitable activities as well as the gayest social functions of the year, could be likened to a debutante junior league, with headquarters in the University rather than a society home. Pi Delta Chi, as one of the largest sororities on the campus is often first in the introduction of the latest styles in women's clothing as well as the latest coed trinkets. Like several of the fraternities, the Pi Delts maintain a section of the 400 level hallway for its members' lockers, This locker "combine" often makes the hall as difficult to pass through as wading in a dry book. he 211 SS? ,. X Rx But along with their ability to secure s P votes in the annual spring elections, the Pi ,Q 7 f Delts present a paradox in circumstances. VVith several of its members making them- selves proficient in the culinary arts, they still X have it in their minds to have business careers, Nr '12 which means that they either want to support if fps: their future husbands, or at least to be very L .EQ yi E beneficial. fkg r i . -IPI. A V ,, :g As a part in the yearbook of campus ml N' 'T y political life, Pi Delta Chi represents a baro- f meter of student women's opinions. fm .i it 57 P. I CHI Plll OFFICERS ljffflidfllf, , , ,, ,, , -. .IRAN AIATIIIE I'in'-IJ:-f,rz'dr11l 7 , -,. BETTY Hi-:YN CiI1l'l'4'.fPOIIdlilIg St'l'l'l'fzlI'j' , CTRACIQ SPAULIJING Srrrrrzzry . RUTH CRANE Trmrnrxr AIARJORIE HENRY 1er'f5UI'f."l' VIRGINIA SCHUSTER SOCIAL, DOMESTIC, JOURNALISTIC, PSI CHI PHI IS A VERSATILE CAM- PUS ORGANIZATION. A pretty girl that can ride a horse, can bake a cake, hnd time to write for the Collegian, represents a typical Psi Chi Phi sorority girl. Many Psi Chis are versed in the lineries of the culinary arts, and perhaps that is a wel- come bit of imformation for future husbands of these ladies. Direct prototypes of Louise Alcott's "Little W'omen", the Psi Chis go a bit further than these 19th century misses, and become good athletes, especially at horseback riding. Not that every Psi Chi is a female Iiarl Sande. lt is rife on the campus that though every Psi Chi is hard to Hirt with, she'll still fall for a horse. The versatility of Psi Chi Phi is made possible by its great numbers and diverse interests. The girls are so numerous about the University that if a surtax were charged each one, the pro- ceeds would be enough to finance a sweepstakes. The ingenuity of the Psi Chis is shown in the many and original ideas which they carry out in the form of varied social events. The Perrysburg American Legion lodge was the scene of one of the most unique dance plans eyer carried out by a University organization. "The Bargin Spree", as it was so appropriately named, was unique in that all decorations were carried out on the lines of a spring bargain sale, with programs resembling newspaper adver- I KN p tisements. The "spree" part of the plan X f- came in when advance announcements in- SI' ,J f gt A formed the guests that a tax would be charged QI? I I T ,QQ on all silks and ties. All in all, the affair was R 51 , Tile V ii more or less the replica of a gigantic scrapbook I WE? with advertisements ranging from hair ribbons ,, , to tractors. 58 llst rowl Featherstone. Byrne, Sisson. Xlorrison, l.ehman. Klichaelis. Sanzenbacher. llnd row! Spaulding. Henry. Crane, Klathie, Derr, lfvans. Grd rowl Harpster, Sibley. lfrisbie, Pastor, Schuster. lllirley, Xlutcliler, Kent, liloplenstein, lfatou, Xlalliie. Petrecca Sheets, Rowan, liuller. Founded: 1923 Flower: Poppy Colors: Crimson and Black Besides having various dances, banquets and parties, the Psi Chis played host to all of the other sororities on the l'niyersity campus by giving a bullet supper at which the various members of other organizations were feted. Journalism, with work on the Collegian, seems important to them as does politics with its rewards of positions on the Student Council or in class othces. Most of the important editor- ial positions on the Collegian are held by Psi Chis, and together, they wield a mighty good hand to bat out copy each week. For the more solid accomplishments in their domestic works, one cannot help but admire a Psi Chi cake. To the surprise of all, and especially those who are skeptical of modern colleg- iate cooking, a Psi Chi marble cake is not a bit of masonry, or worse yet, a soggy, anemic mess, looking like the hybrid of a sponge and an oiled rag, it actually looks, feels and tastes like a marble cake. But besides concocting delicious dainties for their guests, the Psi Chis iind time enough to cook up some classy social affairs. ln our hypothetical engine of campus machinery, Psi Chi Phi represents a generator ol' sparkling energy which gives power and gay enlightenment with its eternal working. JSI tlst row! Dolgin, Stullord, Ilellniau, liclcber, AXl3I'2lIllS. tlnd rowl Green, Shaw, Spiro, lfriberg, Cohen, Paris, lJZlllll'illll', llutliclt. OFFICERS Prfridfzzf ,W , IRMA HE1,1.MixN l'1'rr-P1'r.r1'a'm1i H ,BEATRICIQ QlOl1EN SOCIALLY QUIET, BUT SCHOLASTIGALLY THE BIGGEST NOISE ON THE CAMPUS, SIGMA PI DELTA IS THE SMALLEST, BUT SMARTEST SORORITY. It is said of Sigma Pi Delta that the entire group could jump into a pool of water without raising a ripple. XYhether this be the truth, or whether it is a yarn of some marine Patil Bunyan, it really stands that Sigma Pi Delta is the quietest, the smallest social sorority on the collegiate campus. The Sigmas, though spending a good share of their time in study, still have time for social activities. On April 23 the actives planned and held a dance in honor of the pledges. Thanksgiving was celebrated by the group's participating in a formal dinner dance held at the falumet Temple. Following closely on this affair, was a Christmas formal dance held on Dee- cember 24. Mrs. Jessie Dowd Stafford, faculty adviser, was hostess to all of the members at a candle- light tea in her home on December 29. 1937-38 might be considered as a reorganization year for the Sigma Pi Delta group. Formerly, when the group was so small that a dance could have been held by them in a phone booth, the social activities were few and far between. lYith the inducting of approximately a dozen new pledges, the group has reached a size that enables them to participate in many Uni- versity functions. 60 SIGMA PI BELT Founded: 1931 Flower: Violet Colors: Purple and Gold Considering scholastic ranking more important than the recognition of the other sorori- ties for social activity, Sigma Pi Delta led all the others in point ranking this year. The Jewish students reigned supreme in scholastics, for like the high ranking fraternity, Kappa Iota Chi, the Sigmas are also jewish. The reasons for the high point averages may be attributed largely, to the small numbers embodied in the organization. Nevertheless, the participants that represent Sigma Pi Delta sorority in the race for point average, waste little time in the pursuit of the more or less ephe- meral books of the modern day. By indulging in the classics, these women have, at a moments notice, anything in the form of literature from the "Odyssey" to Scott's l'lvanhoe". Though many of the modern coeds consider the writings of Ibsen, Shaw and Conrad the acme of journalistic art, the Sigmas read these as well as Thomas Mann, Baruch Spinoza and Herbert Spencer. Perhaps this is another vital reason why the members of this small group are as far ahead as a radiator cap when it comes to totaling the academic averages of the organized student body. Perhaps it is the small number of members that makes Sigma Pi Delta so quiet that even the church mouse would in comparison sound like an offender of LaCuardia's anti-noise law. lt is true, however, that all of the social activities of these women are held entirely within their own group, and if it had not been for the in- flux of new members this year, nothing but a ,Zyf .ie -eo ,,i,g K' ' -e ' ef. g two-handed rummy game would have been . ef,g-,X - X , fi ,gi if 'V '17 X possible. f f ' sf if or P C ' F . . ' 'T f g just as the larger SOl'OI'1'E1CS hold sway 1 ,gf over the women's politics at the University, like a complacent dowager queen, little Sigma ' ' Pi Delta holds a strong hand on the scholastic A' . - 2, - - 4 ' . gi! TS ' -Dj, honors, and as far as we can see, they will is - 'f -Q ge p , sf' "gif, keep it so. ' fi Q S rl T is .Q , i Ji ., ,Z So tar, however, Sigma P1 Delta is a gi, . gg muflie on the pipe of sorority policy, and with P ii 3 for its conservativeness and scholastic ability, 1' ef , serves as a tempering force which makes the sorority circle representative of all types. va... til DELTA SIGMA Iron init-tl: 1930 Iflower: Gardenia Colors: Old Rose and Silver A DARK HORSE IN POLITICS, BUT IN ATHLETICS A LEADER, TAU DELTA SIGMA IS A PROGRESSIVE UNIVERSITY SORORITY. XYhcn attractive Tau Dclt Butty Cosgrovc was tilt-ctccl May Qin-vii last spring. thc occasion marked the lirst recogni- tion hy thc othcr sororitics ol' tht- iinfortant powcr which this group was lmcginning to rt-prcscnt. That is why wc can rvally call Tau Delta Sigma thc most progressive sorority hcrc. As always, thc Tau Dvlts art' tht' luaclt-rs in wonn-n's athlt-tics. But in thc last yt-ar. thc othcr groups ht-gan to rcally sue thc llllllfllllldly of Tau Dulta Sigma. XYIM-tlit-1' at a goal post or inayirolc, lnaskctliall or tlinncr hall, thc Tau Dclts arc always at hoinc. And yvt, though having full knowlcclgc of their possihilitics as campus loaders in yuars to Conn-, tht- wonivn aw inuclt-st alxont thcii' armrniplislnncnts. and it is only through thc applaust- anal appu-cialioii iwgistt-1'titl hy others that thc ft-ats of thc group arc known. IIQI rowi lfiw-llc, Butt, Qfaiiivroii, XYilfon, XYicsvhahn, lit-lircr. llnil roww li. Brown, 5l.1lllWoorl, Putt-rfoii, Bnclirer, F, Pt-tcrfon. liinncy, F-tnrniolo, Rt-spew, Stausinirc. Stachowicz, Ralulw, Voxtvrill, Long, Cowgrou-, Stvinvr 132 OFFICERS Prf1z'df1zf ,,.,, I Ira-P1'fJ1'df'1zf, , , St'L'I'c'fdl'j', - , Tl'Ef1J'lH'fI'- , - Clzzzpfazin ,.,. Rf'portfr. .,.. . ,RTARY HELEN XYILSON DOROTHE.-X XYIESEHAHX ., .JEAN CAMERON ,,,,Y1Rc:1N1.v BUTT , , -THEL:v1,x KEHRER , oI.oRENE W,xi.DvoGEL No matter what the activity be, the Tau Delts are vivacious in it. Considering the amount of energy that these women exert when doing something, it seems a shame that some electrical wizard couldn't have the Tau Delts wired up to light the fniversity in the evenings with the light obtained from their produced energy. Certainly could they then be called shin- ing lights of the liniversity. No better example of this initiative could be found than in their athletic activities. ln the fall, hardly before the cheers of the last football game of the season have died away, the Tau Delts finished their field hockey and started basketball practice. At the first sign of spring, often before the ground is dry, you can find a pair of Tau Delts swishing through the flooded tennis courts inaugurating the coed tennis season. And like the postman who takes a walk on his day off so do the Tau Uelts relinquish their athletic activities to-of all thingssattend the Rocket football, basketball or baseball games. XYhat their soprano cheers lack in volume, they make up for in sincerity. Since they are a progressive group, they have to be shrewd, and at that, their cleverness would make a shyster pawn-broker throw up his merciless hands in surrender. Frankly, the Tau Delts seek what they want, whether a political post, athletic pennant or date. and usually get it. Always reaching out above the tradi- tions of social and extra-curricular activities that have been set up by older sororities, Tau Delts by their initiative make other women's groups cling tenaeiously to their accumulated prestige. XYith this intensive attitude toward ac- tivities on the campus, Tau Delta Sigma is the booster engine on the campus iron horse, serv- ing to keep the powerful groups speeding in chase along the track of lvniversity life. ff at if aff - , .l :duff i f if ' ki .1 ' i E ,gk Z: 1 "1 Hgrblvu 1 I YI ' f f f i i 195 fs .A 5 - ixfii' ' f3 J, Z ff ' TZ ,ff ff ZETA GAMMA PIII Founded: 1932 Flower: Sweet Pea Colors: Red and XVhite GENIALITY, INFORMALITY MAKES ZETA GAMMA PHI THE SORORITY STANDARD FOR EFFECTIVE SIMPLICITY. Like a quiet brook which in itself is a quiet symphony of ripples and waves, but flows into a larger parent stream, so does Zeta Gamma Phi, with its informal, placid manner, Contribute to the greater flow of normal sorority activity. One of the smaller sororities, the Zetas put most of their efforts in leading a quiet social year among themselves. Pledges are selected upon their ability to encourage fun among the members rather than for mere political or other material possibilities. This informality that the Zetas show is just as smoothly done as is the work of other sororities. Like athletic teams, the meetings of the group are home and home affairs, for the group feels that a greater sense of sisterhood can be obtained by holding their meetings at the homes of the members. Concerning campus placitude, the Zetas are as quiet as the Fourth of July in England. lf all the newspaper space given to the Zetas were pasted together, there would hardly be enough to patch up a break in a postage stamp. Yet, year after year, the Zetas fill an entire sorority season with dances, teas, roasts and other novelties which puts them on a relative par with the larger women's organizations. Examples of the dexterity and sociability of this small campus organization can easily be seen in the novel slumber parties held at the fr A sf homes of the various members and in the annu- al Mothers' Day tea held in the Student Union building on May 8. The same setting was used as the background for a Halloween and mas- querade party held in Qctober, and the sea- sonal holidays which followed were well filled with Thanksgiving and Christmas parties. 7 Q1 ln this mixture of mformahty and gen- it iality, the Zetas offer a splendid example of what a small group can do without reaching 2 N the sewing circle aspect that often forms when Chg: fi-WA ,K i F . ,,, I elf women get together. The Zetas, outside the i . 9 . . - K-aj i J realms oi sororitydom, are regular collegiate 1 is women. 13-I tlst rowj Al. Klyers, Gould. Xlars, Bissell, lrloptield, Nowak. tlnd fowl Baum, Simmons, lingler, Nixon, Britton, Gaertner, lirownmiller, 'l'hicm. Dixon, Prono, Ljonia, Baird. OFFICILRS Pre.vz'df1zz' ,,,,,, . .. IDA KIM: Xl,xRs 1'z'rf-P1'ef1'dwzr, , ,, , 7 RTQTH I'lOPI"IEI,D Recording St'f7'6'ft1I'j', , CHRISTIE Gocw C0r1'f5po1zaZ'1'1zg SFC'I't'fflI'j' liUL,x BALM Trfarurfr , , ,,,kI.XNE XIYERS Reporter- , , N DoRoTHE,x BAIRD The fact that the group is quiet does not make it conservative, for the tastes of its mem- bers trends toward a modified liberalism which shows itself in the many novel entertainments they offer each year. The youngest sorority, Zeta Gamma Phi has many possibilities. .-X sorority of this sort should grow into one of the largest. The day will come when such geniality and informality will be sought for by greater numbers of women attending the bniyersity. The social yiews of Zeta Gamma Phi are paradoxically shown. They stay in their own realm, which is composed of members of their own select set, and yet they are always willing and able to mix with other groups in the promotion of good will among the l'niyersity students. XYith the coming of social independence of women, the college women of today as ex- emplified by the Zetas, are stressing more and more the social and political freedom of the younger set. They are no longer bound by custom and biased tradition to the more rigid and sterile routine which they haye always followed. The Zeta Gamma Phi sorority will be admired for their informality and geniality in the years to come. In the political machinery, the Zetas are barely a cog. foncerning its methods of entic- ing good will among its members, this group is a working blue print from which other organiza- tions can formulate and instill in their own numbers, the characteristics of Zeta Gamma Phi. U3 ' z 'FT xx f -5 W, I I X 1 19 .1 - A -'VA ' A u . AEAI Q A J +"'Kf1X XX 5 ,.A- g., J ,lv -.,, W 'Af .2 q ,.i:.?:A QL W 1 A Na 1 Y' ..., 4 ff: ' ' Avg' f .E 1 W. m ., . 'Lv ' 1 4 ' ' Q .gm 1,,. , f ' ,-MW-b.Q-..Q....b M - -- - -v --l-.M.v..g,...-...,. , . a ,ff1,.5.f,,,,... if 4 M, V, YM' -as -Of' ' i -in - wi 5 .3 Jr f .. .R N U ,l' X ' R ' - ,1 , V 1. I U M , X, 'X ,. ,x J W anim' M. M. L. ,c-w xi M BLIICKIIIIUSE Noiumx ,I 1-7NNiNos L'd1'lfir-1'nJ,'!1ifjf llftxiris l'iUl'I.K R111 Ii7Iz',U' .lltllltltf I Back in the days when the Big Apple was a boon to the old cider maker rather than the shoemaker and when Anthony XYayne was taining the brayes of the Maumee Valley, a block- liouse was a topheavy log structure which held ammunition within its walls. The University of Toledo l3lockhouse, 1938, does not attempt to mimic its predecessor, and therefore does not have verbal ammunition within its covers. The staff only strive to maintain a medium in a presentation of the year's activities which would prove unbiased, but truthful, for the students. This year our able editor, Norman Jennings, has proved himself capable of the part. He knows the school, its athletics and its organizations and is able to analyze campus conditions. In attempting to diversify the usual procedure of annual composition, the staff has dis- regarded the usual custom of making a calendar of events of the organization sections, but has attempted to point out what these groups mean to the l7niversity and the cog which they represent in campus machinery. Our editorial discussions are based upon record and experience. '1'herefore, we know and claim them to be unbiased. 68 STAFF Iflflhlllf'-1471-CII nf ,,,,, ,l.U1,-111111 lilfllrll' , fffllllfillf Iftllillll' , Splfr'IJ'1L'lf1-Irzr , . l'11r:'rr,f1'ly lfzlrfffr, .lrf Ifajrfnr , Bu.f1A11f,-Lf .llllllllgff , .-l.f.f I-.VIII 111 Bzz.f1'r1f',f,f .lla ClifI'Il!l1lIi!JII .llznzzigfr l"I7l'I'URl XI. S'l'.Xl"l" Yr-iurxx KIEXNIXGS l'.x r I7r,Nsx1,xx ,Iixux lil.UlNQli'l'I' .l.U'I'.VlfIIIf Campu,-' Lffalur ,lfJSl'.PllINl', lil 'l'l.Iill NIIRXLXY Dlxwx lil-,'I"I'Y llmx Xigiwi-. Nicxri-. BUSINICSS S'l'.XFI" , Alnirw l'. l'1UL'l.K izfzgnu Ci1.x1u.r.N rl 1-.xxlxrm lil-.AN l'em'i11:s , , lslil-Ill llmmx CONTRI ISLWIURS .Xl Bullcrl Ruth limltwn Emily Braunscliwciycr Virginia Byrne Charles Doncgliy Ethel Dull Frances Dunn Yolanda Floripe Carlormflrl M, ,, Slajf' Pl1rflugrupf1f':p , Jd:'1A,vf'r, . , . .Xrtliur Ginsburg Anna unc Gunn Hclcn Gunn ,Xllzin Hzinnnni Robert Ylznncsrvii Alcnnm- ,Innes Burluzirzi lxlziu Basil lilllill IVAN F. ZAROBSKY Rourkr ,Lmusux Yuuxu Xrcxm: lla vlv xlmlilxu in Yiruinixi Xlrflllslicy' In-ann XlIL'llLlk'llN llclcn Xi-ilswn Yiryinin ljctlvccil Xlclxin P0115 Yirginizz Sulnuicr Ui-rzzlil xYL'llllI'illll7 Pl:'ricu llurfifxmx QilIARI.l-IS livuias ,Pisui-Lssoia lvixx l". Z.Xll0li5HY c.'lI.Xlil,L,S llriiias ,fve- 5-L... v 69 PQ-rmgi, DL-LL Ricimku Kiii.i.iik jjllfmr l1'iz,ffr1f'.f,i ,llmzagrr CAM US COLLEGIAi Clearing house for the news of the Cniversity and proving grounds for the Grove Patter- sons and Dorothy Parkers of tomorrow, the Campus Collegian represents the most productive organization in the student body. The real productiyeness and the real heart and soul of the Campus Collegian can be seen late Tuesday evening when the paper is written and early XYednesday morning when it is edited. .Xt this time, the novice news writer spends many hours sacrificing study and recreation in as- sembling material for the printers. In editorial policy, the Collegian is conservative. Typographically, it is a model. Even though it comes out at the end of the week, it serves as a real interpretation of the march of campus events for the students. It ainuses, it informs. It editorializes independently of the faculty advisers. lt is a typical newspaper. Cnlike most college newspapers, the Collegian is independent in its personnel, not being controlled by any sorority or fraternity in the editorial positions. VK'hether Sig Bet, Phi Kap, .Xlpha l'hi or l'i Delt, the members work side by side, late at night, so that the deadline might be niet. The success of the Collegian can then be attributed to the great cooperation among its members. This excellent "share the work" spirit has accounted for the fulfillment this year of a long-desired goal of the paper, an eight column sheet, making the present issue as wide as a metropolitan daily. XYith its 10,000 words of news each week, the Campus Collegian, under the leadership of lithel Dull, editor, and stolid, resourceful managing editor, Carlton Zucker, a true, entertaining resume of campus news is brought to every student. 70 Cseatedl Featherstone, Schuster, Blodgert. Pilliod, Littin. Qstanclingj Obloza. Swaya, Weintraub, Densman, Perry, Klack. Tucker. Zucker. Sliaw, Horlnixan, Brickett. Hcyn Henry. Barforl, H. 'k' ' jones. c CHX ins, Gunn. butler Edifor-in-C11 iqf. ,, , EDITORIAI. ST.-XFF ,llazzaging Edifur, , , .Yfuzf Edilor, , , . . .f.v'.v'0c'fL1I:' Edifor Spartf Editor, , , ASSISTANT FDITORS ,1.l'.f1A.Vfl17lf ,llazzagizzg Editor, ,, ,1J'.fi.VfH7ll N 5:01 Edzilor ,,,, Sorifly Edilor .,...,,, ,1.U'1'Ifl171Z Spur!! Ediior , . Excfzazzgf Editor, , , , Carfoozziyf, , , BFSINFSS STA FF C1'ruulaI1'or1 .llazzayrr , .l.V.VIA.l'l6171f,f Io Czirrulalzbrr ,lfdllllt i r REPORTICRS Georye ,-Xbood Harry lllman .Xl Ballert Norman jcnning Xlary Jane Boler Dan Kasle ,Xlicc Cummerou Louis Kaslc Xurnizin Dixon B21I'lUZll'ii Kluu licrlucrt Draper Neil Kimcrcr Florinc Fischer Chester Mack Ruth Fox Jeanne Klichaclis -Iamcs Groves -lim Xlummcrt litlgzir llziwkins Nancy Neal filfuffj' .'1L1C'I'.fr'V ,, ETH121. Dru. MCARLTON ZUCKER ,, NIARJORIE EBERT , ,,,, BETTY HEYN , , JOE LINYER WWILLIAM SPRINGER , ,JOSEPHINE BUTLER .Xricig l"E,xTm:RsToN12 , . , , , YJOHN BLODGETT ., ,,.Hiii,12N CSUNN ,, ,PETER HOFFAITXN ,,llOHIiR'I' l3Rrck15T'r -lmix Po'rT13i1, Dnxxxia Sixwviziz llclcnXcils1+11 Rvivwland Ferry Harriet Pillifrtl .Mlclziitlu Rinulcr Xiiruinizi Schuster Drmris Sliurlt llclun Sivaya Lloyd Tucker Gerald YVC'lIllI'llLllD Dm'-tliy' lzipf Lrmxi lx. ll,x1.1,, IDUNOVAN F, lfxxcii llst rowl Perry. Ames. Crow, Drager, Sclunakel. tlnd rowj Foulk, Kappel. Dixon. Keefer, Schaiheruer, Cross, Fuller. AR A true representation of the men at the University. The Arx is regarded as the local Torch or Skull and Bones Club. Different from the other honoraries which stress professional scholarship, the Arx makes it a point to give special recognition to the students who have participated in many eXtra-cur- ricular activities, and yet have maintained an appreciable scholastic average. Like the women's honorary, the Peppers, so does the Arx pledge students who stand for the different aspects of student activity. The neurotic scribe, the athlete, the resourceful en- gineer or the meticulous science student, are to be found among the members of this decidedly restricted group of 13. 1938 will always be remembered by the Arx because it marked the loss of its adviser, lidward Cf Ames, who left to assume local hospitalization director duties. For three years, the entire life of this comparatively new group, Adviser Ames had collaborated with the men of Arx, and it was not easy to see him off at the farewell banquet which the all-high 13 gave him. The Arx should be regarded by all the student body with some degree of awe. Since its membership is restricted to senior college students, and only to those who are pledged because of outstanding work in at least two activities, no better example of what the men of the University are can be found. XYithin the campus, the Arx is a group of active college men. To the outside world, they are the sample case of the products of the liniversity. Dale Crow served the group as president. with Herbert Drager assisting as secretary-treasurer. 4 J T3 tlst row! xl. jones. lieroset, Hayes. lleyn. 42nd rowl Folger. Schuster, Butler, Staiger, frafts. lDLlll,'l'1llll1l!tll. PEPPER Representing the spice ol' University coeds, the Peppers are a highly active, meticulously scholastic, and an ardently collegiate group. Participation in at least two extra-curricular activities, a grade average of 1.5 or better, and a general record of accomplishment while at the University is required for membership. lt is no wonder, then, that only a few pledges each year may be sighted in the halls wearing the characteristic pepper, or as one extremely modern miss initiated, the wearing of a can of pepper. Like all organizations, some social atlairs were held. But since the Peppers are members of other groups of a more social nature to begin with, it is better to stereotype these women as being representative women of the campus. There is the journalist and the athlete. There is the best scholar and dramatist, as well as the class or council ollicer. lt is this wide scope, represented by representative coeds, which is most marked ol' the Peppers. As has been misbelieved, this group does not stimulate college spirit. They are col- lege spirit, a spirit of a tangible sort which can be annotated with personal records in the black and white of the typewritten records of their extra-curricular activities and grade reports. All co-educational universities have a certain group which could stand before the public and say they are true prototypes of their school. That group at the lvniversity of Toledo is the Peppers. Leaders of the leadership group are Mary l,ue Hayes, president: Betty Heyn, secretary, and Marian Beroset, treasurer. I ALPHA PIII GAM Serving to recognize appreciable talent in journalism projects at the University and its publications, Alpha Phi Gamma, as the Eta chapter of the national honorary coeducational journalism fraternity represents the funnel through which ethics of the collegiate press are collaborated. Since Alpha Phi Gamma is one of the press honoraries in the land it is fitting that the local chapter take the responsibility to award a plaque to the local high school winning in the news- paper contest schedule each spring. Un High School Day, the best prep school publication receives the award. This year marked a successful year for Alpha Phi Gamma. Unsuccessful though attempts were to hold an eastern convention in Toledo, the pledging of 10 students, out- standing in journalism either on the follegian, Blockhouse or News Bureau made up for the disappointment. Honorary groups should have a capable, experienced, yet genial leader. Richard Over- myer, copy desk man from the Toledo Blade and national President of Alpha Phi Gamma, is the adviser of the Toledo chapter. XYith his tempering inliuence on the group, Overmyer is undoubtedly the best that could be had to lead a journalism fraternity. Along with the award given to the high schools in the spring, another meeting is held prior to that event, in which the best of the staffs of the city's newspapers address the younger journalists. Successful though Alpha Phi Gamma has been in past years, with the apparent speedy growth of the University's publications more will be expected of the honor fraternity. lnwardly, the fraternity may plan a method by which it could offer ideas which would make the Collegian and Blockhouse better. VVith the expected growth of the number of stu- dents in coming semesters, Alpha Phi Gamma may become a better social group with the inHux of pledges. But if such would never come, Alpha Phi Gamma would still stand supreme in journalism work. Many of the best local, and even out of city news or magazine writers wear proudly the rectangular key of Alpha Phi Gamma, with the three stars and the symbolic ink bottle. just as the "Black and XYhite" of the organization represents the printed page for which it is an upholder, Q so do these same hues symbolize the simplicity, yet power, that is potent in this modern, progressive group of collegiate journalists. IQICHARD f,VERMYER .!zlr'1'.frr and Avntfnnnf l'rr.vf1I'f'11l 7-1 llst row! -lenninus, Zucker. Dull. lfbert. l2nd rowj Littin. Draper, Dixon. Bishop. llul ler. llsl rim! lfonlli. Keller, Gunn. l'lC1lIlICI'SIOIlC, ilnd roxrl Bloduett. l,in- yer. luelaer. Xlieintranlw. Springer. SllZlW. OFFICERS PfF.fI.LZlc'7lf , ...,,,,,, ., l'lTHEI, DL7I.L Firfl l'z'vx-PrrJz'dmzf , Xomux -lrzxxlxcss Svromi Irl-ft'-1Jl't'.l'1.6Zlt'7Zf . ,JAMES l'l0UI,K Sfrrffary ,e . do e BETTY Hrzyx Bazfzjf, ,C.xRI.ToN ZLTCKER .ldziirfrr , , IQICHARD Oviiamyun Doxoxxx N lime H As recognition for outstanding service on the Campus publications, eleven students were indueted in the honorary, They were john Blodgett, Norman Dixon, Alice Featherstone, james Foulk, Helen Gunn, Richard Keller, joe Linyer, Harold Sliuw, Xylllllllll Springer, Gerald NVQ-intraulm and Lloyd Tucker. -r ID llst rowl Klerrill, Porter, llcsselbart, KVI learn. Xlackiewcz, .licherx llml row! Kimmel, Kteider, Baker, l"I'1llllSClll. Bowman, Cataline, 1,31-il I-owl Xtiedinan. Xlcfluire. Radeclii. Xdams, lsermzui, Pollock. llofner. Getz. Xlaclviewcz. .XIbert. Ul"l'llClLRS llnxtzdezzf , W ARTHUR l7R.xUTscn1 l'z'ff'-Prf'5z'drzzf ,, EUGENE K1MMr:L Sn'rffa1'y ,- .lack O'HE,xRN 7'I't'L1.fIIl'z'I' ,,,, ,liDw.xRD GETZ .-ldz'1',rf'r,f HDR. Cl. L. BAKER Dr. li. L. CATALINIQ Though a national honorary fraternity for pharmacy students, the Beta Lambda chapter of the Lniyersity of Toledo holds such a fine local membership that it's presence is known thru- out the city, through the medium of the best druggists of Toledo, who proudly display their Kappa Psi pin to their customers. Dimmed only by the death of XYilliam KICK. Reed, professor emeritus of the pharmacy school, 1938 was another successful year for this group of talented young druggists. A mixture of a social group and a professional fraternity, Kappa Psi has a diversified program each year, ranging from the light informal dances or stag parties, to the meaty, educa- tional talks by those prominent in pharmaceutical circles. Kappa Psi is an old fraternity, having been in service for 59 years as a national group, and 13 years as a local division of the lvniversity of Toledo. Throughout its days, it has gar- nered and held in its rosters the best pharmacists of the country. It is partly through the efforts of Kappa Psi that the newly formed college of Pharmacy at the Lniversity was inaugurated this year. Not only does this formation mark a definite note of effort as a fraternity for Kappa Psi, but for the entire city. It makes the University an incubator for budding pharmacists, who, in former years, were obliged to go out of the city for the same courses and degrees now offered by the newly formed department. TG KAPPA PSI Such a formation can only come about successfully by the procuring of competent in- structors. University of Colorado's Dr. Elmon Cataline, and Klichigaifs Dr. George Baker, both highly respected by their alma maters, were those who favored to come to the l'niyersity. Kappa Psi gained with their membership, as did the school itself. just as venerable Professor Reed represented the pioneering element in the local pharmacy education situation, so do the newly acquired directors stand for the progressiyeness that is being made in the college. Again does Kappa Psi help to keep that representation true, by aiding the new ones socially at the l'niyersity. XYith such definite progress being made by the l'niyersity in the major departments of athletics, scholastics and in l'niyersity buildings themselves, it seems well that there is present at the school a group such as Kappa Psi. Like most of the professional honoraries, Kappa Psi is small. Yet, this mere group stands for the prestige, scholarliness and principle, that the pharmacy college of the l'niyersity possesses. Like the cup and pestle, symbol of the pharmacist, Kappa Psi stands ready at all times, to mix together the knowledge of its members, for the social and professional furtherance of pharmacy. After 53 years of continuous service to the University in the pharmacy college and 13 years as director of the Kappa Psi fraternity, Professor XYilliam llcK. Reed died leaying the work he started to Dr. George Baker and Dr. E. I.. Cataline. l lY1i,l.l.ul Xleli. Rl-Qlill ll rlst rowlg Potter. Perry, Sawvtr flnd rowlf X l ll rlcwood. PI KAPPA BELT Giving membership to those members of the Debating association who have distinguished themselves by work in forensic competition, Pi Kappa Delta, the largest orators' national fra- ternity, represents the best of debating talent at the University. This year, with the national debating tournament held in Topeka, Kansas, the University chapter sent four representatives to compete in the twenty-hfth anniversary of this valedictorian seance. Because of the intense preparation needed by this group in preparing itself for the strain of the many debates in which they must participate, they have few social affairs. Their prestige comes in a national sense rather than a local one as the publicity of oratory reaches as far as man can read. One member of the group, Rowland Perry, received the diamond key of distinction from the national headquarters. This key is awarded only to those who have participated in at least eighteen debates and have been victorious in at least 60 percent of them, and have three years of forensic work to their credit. liach year the biggest social event held by Pi Kappa Delta is the tri-university initiation, held at Bowling Green State University. In this affair, consisting of a banquet, formal pledging, and dance, Heidelberg follege, the University of Toledo and Bowling Green Vniversity send their members of Pi Kappa Delta. Tlnder the leadership of Dr. G. Harrison Orians, debating coach, Pi Kappa Delta serves as a worthy respite from the grueling verbal duels, which its members take part in as a part of their work in the Debating association. This year, the excellent work of this organization may be attributed to its adviser, President Charles Scharfy, and Secretary-Treasurer, Rowland Perry TS Dorrell, Conn, Stnrlz, flsr rowl- YVelker, lvhelan. Lemme. flnd rowj- Diliomenica, Keefer. Brandeberry, Farley, Fuller, PI U EP ILO Observing its second anniversary as the Gamma chapter of Ohio, Pi Mu Epsilon is successfully started on its way toward the betterment of mathematical scholarship at the Lini- versity. Delta X, the undergraduate mathematics society, provides the members for Pi Mu Epsilon. Membership in the honor group may be obtained only by ace high work in Delta X. Like its lesser brother, Pi Mu Epsilon holds the study of mathematics as its bond of fraternalism. Men and women in this group find their love for the intricacies of formulae, cubes, squares and other Euclidian paraphernalia and believe that these serve as important reasons for a fraternity. Like the labors of scientists whose works are too abstract to become known to others, so do the activities of Pi Mu Epsilon take a decided repose in the dim lights of campus recognition. Preferring the efficiency of their own group in preference to the mnddling interference of out- siders, these collegiate mathematicians are not at all active in campus affairs. Since the study of mathematics is one that does not stop with commencement, graduates as well as students compose Pi Mu Epsilon. Draftsmen, estimators, teachers, electricians, all who find the study of mathematics as much of a vocation as an avocation, always find time to give attention to their alma mater fraternity, Pi Mu Epsilon. Important then, is this group, in the family of professional honorary fraternities at the University. just as the pre-medical, pharmacy or sociological groups serve as retainers for the collaboration of feelings, attitudes and technical discussions in regard to each of their respective fields, so do members of Pi Mu Epsilon keep alive mathematics, a study which they believe is the most important in the work of modern man. 79 tlst 1-owl Schnintl. linker. Bowman. Sclmster, Solberg, Gibbons. llntl row! Cross, Scheer, llopple, Schaiberger, Slmer, St-lmll, Pollex. lleebe, Cutlibertson, lYriuh1. llzirmiiii, llullock,'l'ol1le KAPPA PIII IGM Prrxfdwzl N , ,, , , GEORGE SCHUSTER l'z't'f-P1-fxzidwzf limuuxn PET1-:izsox Sl't'l't'I'l1l'5' ,,,,, Cn.xRI,Es CTIBBONS Trm,rzm'r , Clicoiupig Scn,x1BERGER A national honorary fraternity for pre-medical students, Kappa Phi Sigma not only serves the purpose of educating its members in the helds of the early trainings of medicine, but also serves as a feeder group to the regular medical fraternities. The l'niversity of Toledo does not have a school of medicine, yet the students attending, and now preparing for pre-medical work, find Kappa Phi Sigma a most welcome group through which both their professional and social selves may seek pleasure and satisfaction. Kappa Phi Sigma is a quiet group, tending to cloister itself within the biology and chem- istry wing of the Pniversity. Of the social events they hold, most of them are either occasional affairs, sponsored through their own group, or more often, through the agency of other fraterni- ties to which its members belong. lt is more in the helds of medicinal education that Kappa Phi Sigma takes interest. Talks on chemistry, biology, personal problems for a doctor, and problems facing a pre-medical stu- dent, all are subjects discussed in Kappa meetings. Local physicians do their part for the l'niversity's only medical group by doing the speaking before the group. Like a true honorary group should be, Kappa Phi Sigma is truly representative of the type of student at for the medical profession, Scholarly, still intensely active in student life, the group stands well before the eyes of all as true types for pre-medical students. Su tlst row? Yvilcy. Alohnson, Cummerow. Tom, Nickle. Caufhel, Kinney, HayeS. lfiiSCl1CH, U1 'fJLlWiIl, l1CZll1 Und rowl Glanzman. Brennecke, Fuller. Bagdonas, Palmer. Hawley. Sine. Xleier. Koepfer. lird row! Garwood, Chester, Xlenuez, Brandt, Banyas, Forney. Travis. Laneenderfer. Reefer. Ifisher. Cordrey. Hope. Schreder. Bellman, Dayton, Xluenger, Scholz. Xliinkel, lkorf, blames. Frederick. SIGMA RHO TAU O F FI C lj RS Pl't'.flidz'lZf e ,, , , , -XL Bixenoxws 1'icf-l'rrJz'de111 , , IQDMUND Til-II-II"liR CJ07'I't'.ff7OIZ6Z7li7lg Sfrrvfary ,,,, HOXK'.XRD KIIQILZR Recording St'C'1't'flII'f' H ,IYORMAN I"tfl,I,1:1t T1'm,rzm'r , DANNY Yuki: Sim: Rapidly becoming known as the most progressive little national honorary fraternity, Sigma Rho Tau, the engineers' stump speaking society, has one of its best chapters at the l'ni- verslty of Toledo. Vee-ring from the programs of some engineering groups, Sigma Rho Tau makes inter- collegiate debating on technical subjects the keynote of its activity every year. This year was no exception. Debates were held with other chapters, and to keep its members from becoming word weary, social functions, from dances to roasts were held. Membership qualifications are comparatively strict, since one must go through the stages of neophyte, novice and associate member, before he can, perhaps, reach that holy of holies, the attic ten, which can be compared to the pilgrim fathers, or the signers of the Declaration of Independence, for exelusiveness. But disregarding all of this, members of Sigma Rho Tau remember the past year for the Cupidoscope. Excellent engineers though they be, it was ironical that the group should have an invention of their whimsical moments, a machine which was supposed to be a pseudo-auto-s matic love seer, receive nation-wide press and radio mention. But taking it as one of those things, and progressing with their usual activities, Sigma Rho Tau lound 1938 a successful year during which time, by their talking, they engmeered them- , v bv . . . . selves to greater prominence among the other chapters ol its groups. Rl PI GAMMA ML OFFICERS P7'FIZ'dE71f ,,,,, ,, ,, ,,,,, ,,, ,, ,--- JESSE SLIITH Ivzfcf-Pn',f1'df1zf, , , L , ,, ,,,, LAURAX ADAMS Sffrflary, H L - , MRS. KELLY ZEMAN Tffafllrff' , ,,,-,, ,, , ,CORA RIUHME -Jdr'iJfr , , L , L , , HDR. C. BUSHNELL Program Clzairman so ,.LESTER HARING Sociological Pi Gamma lNlu, the national social science honor society, is regarded as the most humane group on the campus. Long after its members have left the University, the downtrodden, the unfortunate and the bewildered classes find solace, or at least, attempts at aid, from graduate members of Pi Gamma Mu. 1937-38 certainly proved the worth of the local group in this phase of' activity, when the national trustees of the fraternity presented the Beta chapter with a certificate of award for the best graduate program of the year. Limited to juniors and seniors, who have Completed 20 hours of B work in social sciences, Pi Gamma Mu is a coeducational group, headed by an extremely active, ardently humane ad- viser, Dr. Charles Bushnell. Though some advisers find their work just pleasant memories after a year has transcended, 1937-38 will be remembered by all for the work of Dr. Bushnell, in a living monument of yellow brick, the Brand VVhitlock homes. XYhen this tract was filled with soot-laden firetraps, homes in name rather than in actual- ity, Dr. Bushnell was one of the pioneers in the movement to clear out the district, and rehabil- itate the section. Topics pertinent to the headline hunter and the sociologist were in abundance during the past year, providing opportunity for the speakers invited to the Pi Gamma Mu meetings to afford timely, interesting talks. From Judge Paul Alexander's talk on juvenile delinquency to Dr. josef l.. Kunz's lecture on the Mexican revolution, the scope of topics important to the sociologist received excellent treatment from the speakers. Al. Smith, l,. Adams, Bushnell, Baker, Kluhme, flaring. S2 ELLE RICHARD OFFICERS Prexidfzif ..,, c, , , 1'z'rf-P1'f.r1'dfIzl, , , Sffft'fd1'j', ,, , , T1't'aJz11'fr ,, - Rfp0rtw', .'Idf'I..fz'I', , , , The answer to the perpetual complaint of males, " , x'IRGINIA BURD FRIxNcEs DUNN ,V BERNICE Cloxiix , ,BIQTTY glam: STAIR , 7 , .-XI.IcI: LWLTMMICROXV , Xlks. l3I,,xNcII,xRD if she could oIIly cook" can be found iII the Ellen H. Richards club. Nowhere on the campus can there be found a group that can cook as well as members of this coed group. The worth of modern home economics courses is found in the culinary products of the women of Ellen Richards club. fake made by them is so good that tlIe frugal persoII cats it with ice, so that it won't melt iII his Inouth and slip down immediately. Pop corn, fleecy enough to make an aviator homesick for the clouds, is vended by these collegiate salesladies. Fudge, with less grain in it than a perfect photographic print, or tahfy that has had more pull than a politician's Ollly son, all find their way into the IIILUVS of hungry collegiates, who are glad to pay the paltry price asked by these women for their products. No, these women are IIot lllCI'CCl'l21l'y. They are home economics students, who want to make the students somewhat of experimental guinea pigs for their wholesome cooking, and to date, the only complaints registered by anyone were all because the fudge, cake, or whatever it might be, was sold out by the time they reached the counter. Therefore, iII the inevitable race for spouses, members of the Ellen H. Richards club have somewhat of an edge over their other sorority groups, some of whom thiIIk that Swiss steak is a horse race, and there are 365 days in a colander. lYhen we hear the members of this club say that the way to a man's heart is through his stomach, we are certainly glad they are future wives and homemakers. Such a motto would never work if they were striving for positions as surgeons. tlst rowj Schuster, Cumnierow, Ashton, Wells, Nightingale. R, Baker, Yogel, Gilbert. llnd row? Dunn, Hurd, Pollard, Blanchard. Gonia, Stair, Brownell. f3rd rowj l1ilCl1Ul3Il,xvCbCI', Kraus, Schultz, Hubbard, Case, BI4OXYIlIlllllEI'. llall, Kline, Smith, Rae, Cartwrigln, Cznnble, laworske, Girkins, Weed, llvobscr. Double. Bruun, S3 llst ron! ll'oodw:u'd. Herr, Hayes, Ylkildvogel, Xlenuez, Papp, 12nd 1-owl Cross, Sheets. Staiger, Alars, Gould, States, Rath. Horn, lilauser, Baller, Baird. FI E ARTS CL OFFICERS P7'l'.Vlilfl'7If .. ,,,,, . LORENI5 AYALDVOGEI, 1Yu'-l'rr.rfdrlii , , , . ,RIARY l.t'15 H.xYiis f,iOI'1'z',ff7OHdl-Hg St'L'ft'fI1I'y , N l'iMII.Y DERll Rn'ord1'11gSfc1'rfury,, AYIRGINIA Fl'.x1.1.M.xN 7i1't'!1,fIH't'1' , , e .,,, .lRv1Nc,: GOULD lVith its surrealistic parties, contemporary writings and its modern tempo in thinking, this group can be likened to Greenwich village, transplanted on the Unive-rsity's campus. It is the campus guardian of modern culture. As exclusive as a Park Avenue back yard, and just as aloof toward the too familiar, only the cultured in thought, the modern in method, and those appearing promising in writing, paint- ing or music, are eligible lor membership. For initiation into this organization, the accustomed ordeal with the paddle is cast aside in layor ol one with the pen. Any student with the ability to pass the requirements and win a place in the annual creative writing contest sponsored by the group, can be assured ot entry. Musicians, dramatists, actors, poets and journalists compose its membership. Taking eyerything into consideration, this group is the most modern on the campus. Seemingly con- seryatiye because of its strict requirements, the Fine Arts club is strictly a modern liberalist group. Modern literature and drama are becoming extremely streamlined, and with swing music beginning to usurp some of the honor that formerly belonged only to the symphony, it is well that the campus has such a group. Although only two years old, the club has made great progress. lt will be safe to predict that within another two years the Fine Arts club will have made an outstanding contribution to the Vniyersity in its promotion ot modern humanities. The Toledo Museum of Art is one of the most important art centers in the United States. l'erhaps the l'niyersity ol Toledo Fine Arts club can parallel the inuseunfs honor by becoming the most widely known art association among American colleges. S4 -'l'0LEll0 H0 0B SUCIETY Representing the finest, clearest, most productive minds of the University, the Honor Society was formed for the prime purpose of giving due recognition to students who have ac- cumulated high scholastic rating during their terms at the Vniversitv. This year marked a most progressive step taken by the group. At the annual induction, XYilliam H. Shimer, national secretary of Phi Beta Kappa, honored the group bv speaking. Since it is an honor group, both facultv and student membership is permitted, and manv bniversitv instructors and professors make up the honorarv, including members of Phi Beta Kappa. Although the members of this organization rank highest in the institution scholasticallv, many of its numbers are extremely active in extra-curricular activities. The Bloclihouse, Col- legian, Dramatic Association, language clubs, and various honoraries are well represented by these versatile students, who do away with the ancient stereotype that brilliant students are usually not found among the more active organizations. Those elected to the ofhcerls staff for 1933-1939 are: president, Dr. Andrew Townsend, dean of the college of Arts and Sciences, vice-president, Katherine Easley, dean of women, secretary, Brenton XY. Stevenson, director of the evening sessions. Clst rowj Kehrer, KI. Hayes, L. Hayes. Klogendortf, Cramer, Ebert, Und rowl YViesehahn,Jescl1ke, Double, Marsh, Kee-fer, Watson, Schall, Staiger. Beck, lrnholt, Fuller. S5 .ff-R ,, f xww x f !f"" , x .' f X f 1 I, 1,.1.x,,!! , 1 V - 1',,rxJj .1 jx ' I ,' ., , V ,V , if X f'f! Y, x , fr-- N 1 'TN x..f'x,,f, jf!-' ,vw if X , , X , W ' Y, ff , , M X, . N X Y , J 1 1 , ' , A , l V 5 ' 4 I ' X 1 xx , w Yiwabw.. .gifnff ' io:fu!?a:KEP.z , ii I C ,- u ' f' X 1 1, ' 4 f X ' 1 If I in ! f X 1 3 4 X l X " f 1 Q i f . f-1,51 , A ,UQ h fi LN 2 F -4 .afwfq ST DE T ll xu l'lOL1 CIIUNCIL OFFICERS l'nxv1'da1z1 E E E, E E , LLOYD HOLLOWAY Serralzzryn, , ,HJEAN IXIATHIE 4r1r'z',m- ,,, , DEAN KATHERUXJE EASLEY PROFESSOR GEORGE F. EVANS REIJRESENTJ TIVES SENIOR SOPHOMORE hlean Mathie Barbara Klag Norman Fuller Harold Sauer JUNIOR FRESHMAN George Schaiberger Kenneth Fox .lcannc Jones lXIiriam Davis REPRESENTA TIVES-A' T-LARGE George Aboocl John P Helen Folger Otter Charlotte lX'IOrrisOn The emergence of a real active honor court, designed to judge on all infractions of the student code, was the highlight of the 1933 legislative year for the Student Council. Cnder the leadership of President Lloyd Holloway, everything imaginable, from the passing of the all-important Student Code, to the issuing of permits for bulletin board posters, was acted upon by the Council. Yirginia Schuster was selected as the deflication queen for the Akron game, by the Council. New organizations, such as the Olympus club and the University Chemical society were recognized. Collaboration with the faculty in the matter of student complaint letters was offered by the council. lts usual duties of printing the handbooks and runishing code offenders before the honor court was in session, were also enacted by Council. Feeling that there was a definite need for revision of the activities system, early in 1938, the old ratings were overhauled. giving in the new setup more points for those who put in time en activities of greater importance than mere class otiices. Perhaps the greatest asset gained by the council this year was the appreciation of its 1 ower by the student body as a whole. Fines were levied against violators of the code. Smok- ing in the hallways did receive a great setback. Parking laws were enforced strongly. For a while, the students were finding more loopholes in the code than could be found in a fish net, but exhibiting a power never before shown, the Council rigidly enforced the rules which it had form ed. Socially, the Council was active, giving its annual formal dance in December. Probably the greatest honor given the Council this year was at the national meeting in Arizona, when the symposium of the college council presidents decided that the proportional representation elective system in effect at the lvniversity of Toledo was the most progressive step in the country towards the betterment of student government. llolloway, Fuller, Schaiberger, Sauer. Fox. l.ynn, Nlorrison. Xlathie. Davis. lilzle. lioluer. rlolles. 89 WIIMENQS ASSOCIATED OFFICERS Prffzdmzfc .- c . -. - . -BETTY CosoRovE l'1'vf-Pn'Jz'dm1f- , INIARIAN BEROSET Sfcrffary- ., ..c-JEANNE AEOGEL Rfpoz-fer- - c, c - c RUTH BOLTON THE LARGEST ORGANIZATION ON THE CAMPUS, THE WOMEN'S ASSO- CIATION IS KNOWN FOR ITS ANNUAL MAY QUEEN. I-Iere's a group that the Uni- versity women students just can't help being a member of, for registration makes every woman automatically a member of the XYomen's Association. As is usually the case in this world of ever-growing feminine power, this group holds an all-important weapon over the men students, as each spring they alone elect the May Queen. And it isithis selection which offers a strange statement. Vtlhile the rules of the associ- ation quietly saythat its president also will serve as May Queen, by the 1938 brand of ladylike ballyhoo given the election, it means that they really elect the May Queen who automatically serves as president. For in all, it is this regal function which serves as the president's sole task for the year. l'icture the 1937 May Queen, who was an American replica in attire, but a more hand- some likeness in appearance, of john Bull's own Queen Elizabeth. Amid a ceremony resembling a coronation in staid old XYestminster Abbey, minus the archbishop, Betty Cosgrove was made Queen of the May. The beauty of the XVomen's May Days may be substantiated by a flashback to others, which seem to be signal calls for the candid camera snappers of the campus. Last year, there were so many cameras clicking that one nearsighted observer thought that the women had false teeth. But with the exception of a few minor social afgfairs held throughout the year, the IVo- men's Association is noted mostly for their May Day. 90 Llst rowj Sisson, Pfetlerle, Perry, Kiplinger, Horan, Oblinger, J. Carter, Morris. 12nd rowj Henry, Thorpe, Kopmanson, Cunningham, Dull, Tallman. L3rd rowj Stackowiez, Britton, Teufel, Schuster, Stone, Bassett, Rinehart, Mutchler, gleschke, Flavell, Rinehart, Piel, Crane, Okun. ELE TARY EDUCATIO ASSOCIATIII OFFICERS P1'cf.vidc'11f. ,.,,,,, ,,,,,,,,, . , , , U , ,,,,, ETHEI, DULL IIICE-PI'c'JZ-dcfllf. ,.,. , , , . HELEN KoPx1..xNsoN Serretary-. ,.., oo,, 4 Xxx.-x BELLE THORPE 7lI'E6Z,fZll'El',. , , , . VIRGINIA IT.-XLLMAX Reporter, - -. ,o,, ,,,,,,,,,,,o,,,,, . . -. ., ,. ..,.,. RIARJORIE HENRY THE BLACKBOARD WIZARDS OF TOMORROW, THE ELEMENTARY EDU- CATION ASSOCIATION IS TRULY A MAGICIAN'S KIT OF TALENT. It's a good thing that the members of this club are not taxicab drivers. To them, an upraised hand with a finger or two pointing upward may have some other connotation than they would have for the hackman, for members of this group are the grade school teachers of tomorrow. XVith the exception of a few teas, roasts or speaking programs, the real tie that keeps these women together is the fact that all of them are interested in one phase, elementary educa- tion of young children. It is a difficult problem to picture these campus beauties of the University of Toledo, as the future school rnar'ms of tomorrow. It may prove a psychological problem for these modern misses to realize that to a grade school pupil, a fashionable, attractive bang, is found only in a cap pistol. Most important, this association represents the only education club at the University. Considering that there is quite a large number of education students, the membership in this club must certainly be representative of the education college. Members of this group are well known in the public schools of the city, for already have these future principals started practice teaching. The graduates of this year's association all seem to be likely candidates for the teaching posts open next fall for the elementary grades. By representing the college of primary education, the Elementary Education Association takes its place along the row of the Vocational interest clubs. 91 DEB TI G ASSUCIATIII SMOOTH TALKERS, QUICK THINKERS AND EVER ANXIOUS FOR TOUGH COMPETITION, THE DEBATING ASSOCIATION HAD ITS MOST SUCCESSFUL SEASON THIS YEAR. XYith its outstanding showing in the annual Manchester debate tour- nament garnishing a very successful season, the Debating Association made 1938 a memorable one in Ifniversity forensic history. XYinning 23 out of 28 in the Manchester battle, 16 out of 19 in a local tourney, besides victories over such opponents as St. Francis, Evansville, Hlabash and Goshen, the debaters proved themselves as having tongues so slick that they must be sandpapered before eaeh meal to prevent the food from slipping down. Athletic teams might envy these debaters. Such great names as Northwestern, Notre Dame, Rutgers, Indiana and llvestern State Teacher's College were among those whose oratory powers could not cope with the forensic Rockets. Labor and its methods of strike arbitration seemed to be the most discussed topic for the debaters this year. lYith both their positive and negative contentions, the entire number of the association found it quite easy to defeat opponents, both at home and away. So then, one can see what a really important group this Debating Association is. At present, they stand as high in forensics as do the minor sports at the University. The debating team travels far more than any of the athletic teams. Yet, with all their victories and all of the necessary travel with a group of this sort, only one coach, Dr. C. Harrison Orians, has Charge of them. The women also made 1938 an important year in Rocket forensic history. Not only did the women take very active part in the team work of the association, but a coed invitational meet was held in Toledo, and without a doubt, nothing noisier can be imagined than a large number of women arguing. XYisely, Dr. Orians has built up a strong reserve of both freshmen and junior talent, so that next year's squad will be practically the same as this seasonis. U2 C-inn. Ptrttt-r. Xlqtrltxwntl. Pt-rrx tlst rowl Sing. PC-ttef, Dorrell. Wilson, Braunschweiger. tlnd row! Robinson, Barforcl, Frankowski, Howe, Sawyer, Sax, Ebert, Sturtz, Sizemore. Bt-ing at mt-nilnt-r Of the tlt-hating tt-ant clot-S not imply that ont- shtmultl lrt- 21 wt-ttlt ytiluntt- terntitt- that stays up ont- night 21 yt-nr nltcr nint- ti't'ltit'k. Long lll.lL'l' tht- tltmrniittmry has st-ttlt-tl clown, ztntl the nightly sltnnht-r is hroltt-n only hy tht- Swish of tht- jz1x1ittar's hrotnn in tht- l'niyt-r- sity, tht-rt- can lit- ftauntl mt-ntht-rs of tht- Dt-hating Asstmtizttitm in twnisultatitm, planning nt-xx' 1lI'tLOl-S tu' rt-utljusting tht-ir lirit-fs to lit with nt-xyly nrist-n t'irt'u1nstnnt't-s. XYt- twin rt-ttlly st-t- that this is tant- ussottintitm that stays up all night to ligurt- out stunt-thing nt-xv. Sn highly rt-gztrtlt-tl hy tht- stutlt-nts is thtf lJt'l'SllZlHlX't' ptmwt-rs tml' tht- tlt-lrntt-rs, that it is lat-lit-yt-tl that in tint- ziltt-rntmtm, tht- group ctmultl st-ll tt cast- of Cllillllllllglll' tt: tht- XY. if T. lf, nmkt- Kluint- untl Yt-rmtmt ytmtt- Dt-inticrtttic antl gt-t ti st-yt-n-ptigu intt-ryit-w frtnn tht- t-yt1siyt- Gn1'hn. itll Cqlst towj Dunham, Toteff, Kasle, L. lXIiller, Cordell. 12nd rowj Battenfield, Shepherd, Kinney, Bruun, Lederer. ORCIIESTR OFFICERS Pl'EJ'1.dc'Ilf ,,,,,,, ,,,,,,,.,,,, ,.,.,- ,,., . J o HN DUNH,AM l'ice-Pnf.fz'dfnz'--,., ,.,, INIARY LOUISE TOTEFF Sfcretar '-Treafzzrer .,,,,....M,.,......,,.,...... ..-ROBERT ELLIOTT 3 KNOWING MORE STRAINS THAN A GENEALOGY EXPERT, THE UNIVER- SITY ORCHESTRA IS TOPS FOR CLASSICAL MUSIC ON THE CAMPUS. In direct contrast to the band's policy of introducing jazz music into their repertoire, the orchestra under the leadership of Mrs. Charlotte Ruegger, finds the classic tunes more fitted for their work on the campus. Operettas, May Day, Commencement and other formal ceremonies or entertainments always are made fuller with the music furnished by the orchestra. And playing classical numbers is no easy task. In some bars, the Wood-wind players have to hold notes longer than the United States has held those of European nations. Some- times, quick changes must be made from pianissimo to fortissimo, and for those who are unac- quainted with the jargon of music, this does not refer to an Italian road map, but means the quick change from soft to loud playing. lt is well that the orchestra upholds the classics. W'ith the band becoming a champion for the modern pieces, and the orchestra giving its best for the classics, a favorable balance of musical diet is offered University students. In contrast to the martial clarion pieces offered by the band, the orchestra gives sauve, smooth, masterful numbers, in which its players, musical debauchees, Hit from bar to bar with careful precision. Wlithin the personnel of the orchestra itself, there are included members of families of Metropolitan opera fame, European trained musicians, and of course, the best of local student talent. Wlith such good material, it's no wonder that they make the students face the music and like it. 94 BA OFFICERS Pl'Ff1'dEl1f ,,,.,,, H, O , , , O ,,7, ROBERT SIZEMORE l'z'ce-Pz'frz'dmzI, , , , , , J onx LANDWEHR Sfrrffary, , ,,,,,,, , , , AIARIE COCHRAN Rrjmxfflzfaiferr-at-Lzzrgr ,Amer YERNIER :ALBERT Bix1.1,ERT Drum fllajor, O A , JOHN IIAPPEL PARADOXICALLY STRANGE IS THE BAND, FOR THEY ARE CONTINUAL- LY GETTING THE PITCH, YET THEY ALWAYS HOLD THEIR JOBS. In former years, these campus Sousas have been excellent, but excellent in an old fashioned way. Like the Other best bands of the country, the University players gave renditions of the familiar classi- cal marches and choruses which have endured through the ages like a roller towel in a third rate hotel. But, no longer do they confine their repertoire solely to orthodox band pieces. "Rosalie", "Bei Mir Bist Du Schonn, and others from Gershwin to Goodman have taken their place in the group's music list along with Goldman and Sousa. The 1938 season was somewhat dimmed, for it marked the passing of the l'niyersity's All-American drum major, John Kappel. Master of the baton, John has twirled the chromium staff so fast, that at times, spectators thought he was going to take off. Musicians come and go, but all Rocket fans agree that there is but one John Kappel. tlst rowj Lang, Babcock, Forney, Ballert, Middlekaulf, Lezius, Teman, Ehlenfeldt, Jacobs, Hopkins. 12nd rowj Kappel, Flynn, Gibbons, Braboy, Horn, Rinker, lickber, Peters, Marks, Yt 'i'ii ier, Walinslqi, Coclirzui. 13rd rowj Mund, Linn, Nightingale, Wiese, IVhitehead, Baker, Draper, Landwehr, Seiss, Sizemore, Roberts. Q-ith rOwJ Carter, Zintgraff, lX'Iyers, Tadsen, Robinson, Geitgey, Rohr, VanSickle, 90 DRAMATICS tlst row? liarford, lf. Papp, Cross, Iledler, Ahood, Klcljermott, Pettihone. 12nd rowl Bell, Pfelferle, Willard, Staiger, Gould, Ilawkins, Zapf, Ulmer. Grd rowj Little, Stiller, Sears, lloplield, Kittle, Swiss, Cochran, Johnson, Cosgrove, lfichman, Chapple, Holley, Potterl, Klauser, Gunn. I-hh rowl Gray, Klelfmber, Tucker, States, Perry, Groves, Papp. OFFICERS Pn'f1'a'f1zf,, ,,. , I , , , Y IRv1No GOULD lVI'L'F-Pft'J1idt'Ilf, , L D , RAY LOEHRKE Srrrvfary ,,,, , , ,YJANE STAIGER BIl,l'I.lZt'5I lllaliagfr-, .,., ARTHUR LlLMER PLAYING AROUND, ACTING UP AND MAKING SCENES BEFORE HUN- DREDS OF PEOPLE, ARE ALL INCLUDED IN THE WORK OF THE DRAMATIC AS- SOCIATION. New Deal No. 12,435,261 was registered this year in the Dramatic Association, with the appointment of Stanley T. Donner and Morlin Bell as directors to replace Lyle Barn- hart, whom radio heguiled from the University footlights. Like a pan of popcorn, things started off with a hang, and the hrst production was started early in the fall. "Yellow jack", depicting life in the malaria camps during the Spanish-Amere can war, was feverishly acted by the association. The group acted so realistically that the city health commissioner almost quarantined the Henry J. Doermann theatre. "Yellow Jack", so the association told everyone, was the name given to the yellow Hag which was flown in the quarantined areas, and had nothing to do with gold money. Seeking to offer a change from the grimness of "Yellow Jack", the next production, 'Tradle Song" depicted the life in a Dominican convent, and like the best studios in Hollywood, the association secured the aid of real nuns, in order that details of the production might he 2lL'Cll l'lllC. 915 I ' g 'wx Q ' , 45 . The last production, a Soviet farce, was probably the most original of all. Two can live cheaper than one, according to the mildewed adage, but 'Squaring the Circle" concerned the possibilities of two married couples living together in one room. Of the minor productions, "XYinsome XYinnie", a burlesque on old-time melodrama, was the best ever witnessed by the students of the University. The audience hissed the villian so loudly, that the gas company five miles away thought that a main had burst. "Finders Keep- ers", was another good short play, which made the audience realize the worth of the abbreviated productions. But this group does more than make plays like an ambitious Romeo. Like Greenwich artists, these Thespians cook their own meals during rehearsals, and though their coffee often resembles a liquidation of "Good Earth", it suits them. From their denlike quarters on the 200 level, these dramatists find another sport during the daytime, that of preying upon students passing by, so that they might try on them one of their stunts, which usually are battier than a century old belfry. Fun such as this, however, was only an interlude in their season of work. XYith such a successful season, especially by the students who acted, designed and worked the sets, one believes that there is some outside force which urges these workers to better dra- matics. But whether they are potential Barrymores, or whether they are just a group of men and women striving to get some fun out of dramatics, the job they did in 1938 was highly commend- able. UT GLYMPUS CL B OFFICERS Prefidmf. .,.,., ,,,,,,,..,,, - -MEDMUND BROOKS 1'icf-Preffidfzzf ,,. --,-VICTOR ENGLISH SFt'I't'fHl'j'. . - ,,,, JOHN ANDERSON 1'l't'd.fIlI'El'., . ,.,. ,... O LIVER FIELDS .Sm-geavzf-af-flrnzf ,,,, . ,.,., ..- .A ,.,,, . .. ,,,,,,,,, .NALBERT HUNT FILLED WITH SCHOLARS AND ATHLETES, THE OLYMPUS CLUB IS THE STRONGEST NEGRO ORGANIZATION AT THE UNIVERSITY. The newest social organization at the University, the entry of the Olympus club into campus life marks a further step in the ever growing chain of progress by outstanding Negro students at the University. Though the prime purpose of the group is to make campus life better for Negro students, the athletes of the Olympus club lost no time in registering their importance in extra-curricular activities, by becoming most successful in the intramural basketball independent league, thus marking a serious threat for future opponents to beware of. Politically, the group represents initiative, if not success at the present, for during the Student Council vacancy last winter, they put forth a candidate, and though he was unsuccess- ful, it did mark a political entry for them. Among themselves, the Olympians live up to their name by having a mountain of fun. Among the other students, they show remarkable ability in scholastic work. But most important in the entry of the group into campus life is what they will represent in the future. More Negro students are going to attend the University in the future. Through the medium of groups such as the Olympus club, a nucleus of other, more powerful organizations can be formed. Truly does the Olympus club represent the best, the finest and most energetic of Toledo's Negro youth. flst rowj Becker, Fields, Highwarden, Jones, Harris, Anderson. Und rowj Doncghy, Brooks, Hunt, Wfatson, Day, Strickland, English, A-lCDonald, Lawson, Thomas. 98 RADIO CL OFFICERS Preriderzl ,,,.,,. .,,,.,.,.,., ,.,. J 0 HN GLANZMAN Vice-Prffidfnl 7,,, . ,..,, VERNON Rises Serrefary-Trfarurer .,.. RICHARD POMEROY AERIAL COURIERS OF THE CAMPUS, THE RADIO CLUB IS THE ONLY UNIVERSITY ORGANIZATION KNOWN WORLD WIDE. Ifsing the whole world as their laboratory and the skill of their adept, wireless trained lingers as tools, the Radio club is the most modern scientific organization at the University. Much in the same manner as the semaphorists of the ancient brotherhoods of old who gathered in small groups to practice their art, the modern University Marconis consider their little laboratory on the 300 level both a retreat from campus hurly-burly and a workshop to develop their embryonic talents of short wave radio technology. Consider the scope of the group's activities. XYhile the other organizations consider attendance at an out-of-state convention or the winning of an award from another city as being the subject of boasts for weeks, the Radio club, inside of a moment, converses with other clubs and amateurs across the country-yet thinks nothing of it. Errands of mercy have been run by the club's 500 watt short wave transmitter XYSHXYB. Along lines of entertainment, a chess game with a farmer in Berkey, Ohio, was played via the high frequency waves. Even ethereal debates, one particularly with a share-cropping boss in Mississippi, were voiced this year by the club. Here, certainly, is a group that is up in the air in every sense. Clst rowj Brown, Bemis, Glanzman, Rees, Brennecke. 12nd rowl lledler, Manor, Ginsburg, johnson. Bagdonas, Daney. Mack Groves ll illard Pomeroy Fuller Kinney. 99 IIUR S llst rowl Yerderlwer. Walborn, Warnke, Trent, Fall, Ransome, Sliumaker, Horn, Gettins, Bale, Groves. llnd rowl lf-ower, Newman, lvaldvogel, Gilliotte, Harder, Kliller, Kittle, Cochrane, Nightingale. tird rowl R. Sine, lf. Jones, Neal, Deeds, Perry, Rogers. Alattison, Weaver, Wianzo, Wvard, Geitgey, Smith, Avery. Calloway, Reeg, Tucker, Wada, Bemis, Vlliese, Backus, Wlonders, Lamson, Baker, Gump, Nazar, Whittington. CFFICERS 1,I'f.Yl.627t'7lf ,,,,, , . ,,,, UNCEORGE GILLIOTTE 1'z'rr-Pz'er1'dmf,,, . LORENE XVALDVOGEL Srr1'ffa1'y., , ,. , , ,, , , , , , , ,. ,TXTARIE COCHRAN PI1!7l1.C'Z.f3' jllllllllgff., , ,,,, SEYMOUR NEWMAN COLLEGIATE CHANTERS, THE CHORUS IS RIGHTFULLY NAMED FOR IT CAN ALWAYS BE FCUND IN PERFECT TUNE. From the difficult cantata, "Hiawatha's XYetlding Feast" to the more simple negro spirituals, a conscientious effort by the chorus was successful during 1938. XYith secular music forming the trend to be followed in all productions, the chorus found appreciative audiences ranging from the University students, the Rotary club and their own classes, to the uncountable number of listeners whom they reached via radio. Members of the chorus receive class credit for participation in all of the practices, but like all credit cases, they have to sing for it. Many innovations in the local chorus were made during the season. First, the chorus was divided into two sections, men and women. Second, they incorporated some of their pro- ductions with the speech choir, which to explain it generally, one would say that its results are similar to Ben Bernie's chirping of songs in a talking voice, with a musical background. liuphemistically, it would be better if more students would join in the chorus. Too many of the intellectuals or at least highly regarded students, are almost so musically ignorant as to think that sharps are pawn brokers, and flats at least two stories high. 1110 W. lllxranxzic, bl. llAROI.D llaiwrlz, IJz'm'1 Thc Chorus Ct-rtainlg XYhcn tht- lmuildings on thc hind thc theatre, cxtt-nding ' should hc ont' 5 HI' of thc most Clicrislicd of that lY11lYL'l'Sllj"S possessions. Uampus reach the statc whcrc there is a lmcautiful inall clircctly hc- onto thc lakc, and thc now motor car lmcclcckctl parking lot is a gar- den, perhaps thc chorus may nialqc itsvll' ht-ttcr known to all of thc studcnts hy holding various song hcstas on thc grounds. One would think that thc incmhcrs would hc so occupied with chorus worlc that tht-y would hc cntircly unacquaintcd with thc rcst of thc l'1iivc1'sity lifc, hut that is a hasc lialschood. Ol' all tht- groups on thc Campus, the chorus is one which can rightfully say that it knows thc SCUFC. Thi- ncwcst contribution of thc chorus to thc l.vl1lYL'l'Slty was a spt-ccli Choir. During thc cil'l1'lSUllZ15 Convocation period, this now group provcd vt-ry popular hy its mass recitation of popular Yulctidc poctry. Playing a definite part in tho cultural and social lifc of thc lhivcrsity of Tolcdo, is the chorus. follcgiatc Cowboys of song, they are at homo on any rangc, whcthcr it he thc inarinc sounding high C, or thc pondcrant dcpth of low F. llll UNIVERSITY Y Ul"I"lCl'lRS Pf'r,f1'zI1'11f ., , I'ilu'-l'1'wz'df11f , , . Sf'L'I't'fHl'j' ,,,, , TI't'6l.YllI't'l' . - fjllllflfdlill . O QCQ O A1.n1:R'r I3.xi,1,ERT . IQALPH l",x1,L Noizmixx Jizxxixcs JAMES l'oUI,1i DoN.x1.n Rosiiz WITH ITS PROMOTERS AND DEBATERS, THE UNIVERSITY Y. M. C. A. IS THE HARDEST WORKING ORGANIZATION ON THE CAMPUS. To call a University organization a promoter seems a hit unethical, but after viewing the success which resulted from the Gridiron dance, the deputation teams, and the very popular marriage forum of Dr. Burkhart, it is easy to see why these men deserve such an adjective. Out of the year's events, which studded the campus education-social life, stood the mar- riage forum, out-shining all of the other Y promoted functions. So popular did the clinic he- come, that old maids who had formerly supported a move to have a man under everyones bed, turned out strong for the clinic, and by this time, may be in the market for tickets to Niagara Falls. flst fowl D. Ehlenfcldt, Xliller, Williams, Utt. Davis, Sauer. Piclil. llntl fowl Foullc, l.. llolloway, lizlllert. Jennings. Duhaimc, Ransome. lliartl. 13rd row! Ilodge, llienver, N. Baker, Hyman, liootli. l.oehrl4e, Iliehwardcn. C. Jennings, T. Ehlenfeldt. McCullough, Strickland. W, Baker, Ash, R. Holloway. 102 And this event was typical of these ever energetic Christian young men. Other groups might wonder what the secret solution of their success is composed of. Their recipe is simple. They take a group of healthy, yirile, confident young men, with a verve that would put the most ardent pioneer to shame. lntermingling them with all types of personalities, for the group holds no race, creed or class lians, and allowing them to take their own course, they are ready to serve-the lelniversity of Toledo student body. No connotation with waiters should he constructed liecause we say that they wish to serve the students. The nearest that they approach such a type of service would he in supply- ing food for thought, with their educational programs promoted each year. XYhether the organization slyly has in mind the fact that the marriage clinic will put a premium on space in the marriage license hureau one cannot say definitely. As things stand now, however, it looks as if such a connection was meant, for in 1939, the Y will conduct a forum on religion. The l'niyersity Y takes an actiye part in civic religious promotion. lleputation teams sent each year to the various churches not only giye the speakers experience in pulmlic oratory, but also serve to give a modern, youthful aspect of the conditions of life today, which aspect is often distorted in older eyes. No other campus organization, no matter how specialized, takes such as active interest in these fields. Apart from the other groups, then, the llniyersity Y. M. Cl. .Y is most distinctive in its method of supplying means of playing a part in the higher life on the campus. Y. M. C. A. CABINET tlst rowjf L Ballert, Jennings. tlnd rowjf lfoulk, Loehrkc. lYeayu Rosie. Duhaime. 103 llsl fowl Klorwre, lf-eclaer, Cast, Alxvml, Qlucwaro, Sliaw. llnil mwl Nlurks, ,XxllllllS, Keeler. Dyilrw, Wliicldeu, New-lle, Buesiug Cupp, .Xlx':lrez, Cunningliam, Naileau. Roluiiismi, Yernier. Ol"l"lCliRS Prfyfdwzl , ,, I11iS'1'lSll CAST l'1'w-P1'fJ1'df1zf C lxiwirts N1-ZVELLE Si'u'm11'y Cizoiugia ABOOU COMPOSED OF THE CREAM OF UNIVERSITY CELEBRITIES, THE CAMPUS CLUB IS THE PRESERVER OF TRADITIONS AND A PACEMAKER FOR FUN. The mllieking, reckless, restless memlpers of the exclusive dormitory organization, the Campus Club, are the guardians of tradition at the Uliiversity. 104 Disregarding their prowess on the athletic fields and forgetting for the time their splendid cooperation in campus affairs, the most outstanding thing that the dormitory demons stand for is their presentation of color on what could he an otherwise drah campus. A receipt for room rent at the Union serves as the ticket of admission to the chosen few. Formerly composed of out of town students, the cluh has grown so popular among the men that some Toledo students roem in the dormitory just so that they might indulge in the fullness of college life which the group enjoys. :X motley group they are. Some of their numher are on the honor roll, while others find it necessary to participate in athletics to get their names in print. Some are fairly wealthy, and others must pearl dive in the coffee shop for tuition. Some come from within a few miles of the l'niversity, while one memher is an emigrant from far away Hawaii. Studying done, tlxe mantle of faculty sujtervision is shed when the door of the campus dorm is closed behind each of the memhers. Campus cluh meetings are as irregular as a drunkard's pulse, yet the fruits of any meet- ings that are held are most henelicial. XYhen they give a steak roast, the l'nion Stockyards notice the gap caused hy the purchase. ln short, anything that the organization does is done in a hig way. Every l'niversity organization well realizes the future importance of the Campus clulm for its work in pioneering movements to estahlish a tradition, a spirit, a feeling of campus consciousness which will he needed when the lvniversity trehles its present enrollment. Wlhen people pass the l'niversity long after dusk and notice the dormitory ahlaze with light and the noise often on a par with Tod Osl1orne's auto, they are not perturbed in any way. They know it's just the fampus cluli having a meeting. fi:nst,.X1l:iins, Nrutleziu. IHS TER ATIU AL CLUB flst rowj Janney, D. Wada, Perry, Lamson, Schmakel. tlnd rowj Backus, Potterf, Kline, Singer, Newman, Shunk, Ifrankowski. Ransome, Hartman, Treen, Tarshis, Hill, Nightingale, WITH THE WORD ENEMY UNKNOWN TO THESE PACIFISTS, THE INTER- NATIONAL RELATIONS CLUB IS THE CAMPUS AGENCY FOR WORLD PEACE- MINDED STUDENTS. Here is a group that believes that something besides dogs should be the best friends of man. Holding that mankind itself must preserve its cultures, its advances and its treasures, the International Relations club loudly proclaims that peace to all is the solu- tion of the problems of today. A serious minded group is this assembly of student internationalists. To them, bound- aries are just marks on a map, and foreigners should be as welcome in every land as good weather. To prove their sincerity in this movement, the local group was host in October to the Ohio Valley Regional Conference of International Relations clubs, during which time representa- tives from Ohio, Kentucky and XYest Virginia attended. The great success of the 1938 program of activities was blackened by the death of James Moore, who was treasurer to the local chapter. Ever interested in the program of world affairs, and especially peace, this brilliant junior died in February. His death was a severe loss to the University and the organization. It's well to see a group with the policy of the International Relations club. They'll have more friends than a successful business man if they keep up their present pace. The group itself hopes to have everyone fall in step with this move to make the world a safe place in which to live. Officers of this organization are: Dorothy Perry, president, DorothyXYada, vice-president, Ruth Lamson, secretaryg James Moore, treasurer, and John Potter, assistant treasurer. 106 FRE CH C Clst rowl Haag, Beroset, Crafts. Staiger, Kehrer, Singal. Clnd rowl Dr. Neal, Fyster, Strowger, Brint, Limmer, Hill. Bursmith, Andrews. Randolph, Stewart Davis, Damraur, DI. Neal. OF Fl C15 RS Prefident .,.,ll . .lll, . l,., JUNE CRAFTS Vice-Pre5z'de1zf. , . . ,.,. JANE ST.-XIGER Secretary--- . , . ,AIARIAN BEROSET Trearzzrer- , , , , , ,XIIRGINIA BYRNE Reporter .,,l ,l.,,l.,.l . l,,.,.,,,l,,,l,,,l,,, HIOLANDA FLORIPE FRANK IN NAME AND LANGUAGE, THIS CLUB IS THE FRENCH MEMBER OF THE UNIVERSITY CIRCLE OF LANGUAGE ORGANIZATIONS. Modern French, with its idioms, customs, traditions, music, and the arts of the 1938 successors of LaFayette, are the ideas expressed and held by the University La Cenacle Francais. lYhen Caesar settled the Frankish lands that now are France, in days when a fork was a turn in the road rather than a steak spearer, little did he think that anyone would have the Gaul enough in lands far off such as America, to attempt to speak the language of that territory. The I'niversity's French club members have certainly disproved this. Not only has the club made French its official language, but also has it sponsored motion pictures in the same tongue. Meetings held by them, including talks, games or just the friendly conversation are often in French. It's line the way this club removes itself from actual scenery and can imagine itself as being in France itself. Muddy Ten Mile Creek, flowing behind the campus, insinuating itself in the clay of Lucas County, can become the dramatic Seine of Paris. The Gothic tower of University Hall can become for a moment of imagination one of the numerous spires of Notre Dame de Paris. 107 GERMA CLI B flst rowl Hill, Heyn, Ebert, Hoehstetter, Pieper, Curtles. tlnd rowb KI. Jones, Battentield, Brown. Petrecea. Goelirlte, Funke, Whitesell, Baur, Steele, English, Iiimerer, Neal. OFFICERS PI't',fZidt'IIf llll U, c G O , G .U so M ,U G BETTY HEX'N lrlifl'-1Jl't'.fZil17t'1Zf , , l,,, AIARJORIE ISBERT Sfrrrfary lllll U as VIRGINIA HILL Trrafzmfr ,,,, , EUGENE HOCHSTETTER Rfpwvfr, S , 7 ,O , ,KI,xRo.xR12T Joxxas NAZI BIGGEST ORGANIZATION OF THE CAMPUS, BUT CERTAINLY THE GERMAN CLUB IS ONE OF THE MERRIEST. Here's a language group that has a lot of fun getting in Dutch. From their learned adviser, a real German, Professor Clare E. Goehrke, to the youngest plebe, this organization can readily boast that it is one German speaking group that is not turning covetous eyes toward lost colonies. For the most part, the meetings of the group are in German, although a good old fashion- ed Anglo-Saxon "ouch" breaks the monotony if one of the members should happen to sit on a book containing the many points of Hitler's future plans. To belong, the student must exercise one ability, that of a dextrous use of German. The German club serves primarily as an educational club, and as a booster to keep alive the German language classes at the University. Nevertheless, these Toledo Teutons combine sociability with education, and as a result their sessions are usually as entertaining as they are interesting. ln their constitution, they are known as Der Goethe Yerein, but to the rest of the student body they are simply the German club. l ns SPANISH ,Ll B tlst rowj Singal, Kehrer, Floripe, l"arr.es, Pilliod. Slioemaker. llnd rowj Chapple, Sundling, Neal. Xyling. Kloeninu. Long, Neal, Thieman, Weise. Ramirez, Hochstetter, Rowan, Lehman. OFFICERS PfE.f1:ll7E7lf,,,. ,b., ,, GEORGE FARNES l'z're-Prefidmf, , HARRIET PILLIOD Sfcrflary' .,,,, ,, T1-IELMA. KEHRER Traarurzr A ,, FR.xNcEs CHAPPE1. CAMPUS CASTILIANS, THESE MEMBERS REPRESENT THE SPANISH ELEMENT OF THE TRIUMVIRATE OF LANGUAGE CLUBS. Page Ripley or anyone else who says that a group of Spaniards can't get together without starting something violent. XYhereas, it has formerly been believed that the Spanish were supercharged because they produced so many revolutions, the L'niversity's Spanish club proyes otherwise. Since Spanish is such a smooth Howing language that one has to have a tongue with a non-skid tread to speak it, the organization has been formed for the prime purpose of keeping students of the language instilled with a permanent interest in it. This task is accom Jlished by the sim Jle method of makin H' seemingly academic verbs, , l . t . nouns, pronouns or adjectives appear as colorful, adventurous tools ol description and narration. Through careful study of modern and ancient Spanish literature, this end is accomplished. No greater editorial against war could be drawn than by comparing the Spanish club of peace-time Toledo, Ohio, with senors and senoritas of the same age in war-ravaged Toledo, Spain. As its name, lil fentro lispanol indicates, here is the Spanish center of the l'niyersily, lm CHEMICAI, SOCIETY flst fowl Shoeinalter. Naclnnan. Nlzuior, fiinshurg, lfilliains, Hvagner, .Xlirherg, lfilyo, Phillips, Eaton, Blitzer. 12nd row! Zytlius. XYeher, Simmons, Steele, Dunham, Xloan, Blair. lloplield, Hvarnlae. tird rowl Rupp, Xlisniewslai, llarter. llarroun. Rolilk Baur. Oddy, Schull, Byers, Potter, YanSicl4le. .Xde:'man, lireider. Xlaxzui, Schwzineer, Novicla. l.1 it-lirlae, Cross. lohnson, Simnions, Speurine, Kilmer, Shuer. UFFICICRS Pl't'II.lZlFIIf,,, ROBERT DUNHAAI Svc:-rlary, -SIDNEY STEELE 7lI't'll.YIll'fI' , ,, , LTARLAN BTO.-KN .1Llf'I..t'1'I',t' Y NELSON W. HOVEY DR. HAROLD C. ODDY TYCOONS 0F THE TEST TUBES, MEMBERS OF THE CHEMICAL SOCIETY MAKE THE LABORATORY THEIR CLUBHOUSE. Potential DuPonts, members of the Chemical society find in the chemistry laboratories of the Vniversity virgin fields from which collegian alchemists might turn to pleasure, a study which many students regard as a task. The work of this club is quite academic. Really serious in its attempts to find something new in the field of chemistry, the chemical group puts its entire force into carrying on experi- ments which might unfold new innovations or discoveries in alchemy. Nothing can stop them. They always carry on. Sometimes they carry on, but in a different sense, for occasionally, the group holds a social function at which the tedious cares of tending a test tube nursery are east aside for a few hours of carefree fun. It's only those who have a definite interest in chemistry, and have a willingness to devote spare time in research, who can lmecome members of this newest recognized of University organi- zations. 110 DELTA X CL flst rowl Moses. Aleier. Glanzman. Rohr. Scott, Drummond. Wagner. Fuller, Sing, Goodwin, Scheller. 12nd rowl llope. Reefer. XVelker. Winslow. Brandeberry, Dancer. Lemme. DiDominica, Parisen, lfisehen. 13rd rowl Schreder. Steiner. Peterson. Sing. IYarnke, Tom, lficlimzin. Horan, Perry, Brown. xleschke. Blair. l-lth row? Xlorf. lfarley. lioster. Zytkus. Dunham, Anthony. Nlaznn. lfhert. Xlorgzin. Nickle, Lecklider. Cordrey, Dayton, Novick. Cunimerou. Spt-airing. OFFICICRS PI'z'J'l.L1iz'lIf . .- . - , - .l'Inx1LfND KL:1:1fiiR I'zrr-Pm'.v1'drnf - . - .. NoRMrxN FULLER Sfcrfiary . ,. -EILEEN BROXVN Trfafnrrr - IEARL So:x1M13Rs .Ja':'z'5f1'. . DR. AAIAYNE IDANCER NUMBERS KINGS OF THE UNIVERSITY, BUT IN AN ACADEMIC SENSE ONLY, DELTA X IS THE CAMPUS CALCULUS CLUB. Knowing hgures as well as Earl Carroll, Delta X gets more fun out of actual Arabic numbers than it does out of dance numbers. The membership requirement is that one should be a full time student, and have completed a course in calculus. The main purpose of the group is to better its mathematic ability by group discussion. When they really get going they can divide faster than a Reno court, and make additions quicker than a real estate colony in boom times. But these fundamentals are but tools in working the calculus problems discussed at their meetings. Probably the difference in attitude which Delta x and non-mathematicians holds towards calculus lies in the word discuss. A Delta N member discusses. A non-mathematician, after a week of calculus, does the same thing, but removes the first three letters. Attending a Delta X meeting makes one believe that it is any one of the three language clubs, as far as understanding them goes. These campus comptometers who can deal with staggering hgures like bouncers, are too diflicult for the ordinary collegiate youth to understand. If it's true that there's safety in numbers, then Delta N is safe. Fombines are tough to break, but calculus is tougher. lll ICIC IS HO XVOII ,ff-' KK """"-...- Probably the best card dealt out in the shullle of alphabetical government projects is NYK, the National Youth 4Xdininistration. At the University of'l1oledo, 142 students in 1938 benefited from this agency, earning each month a total of Sl,7S5, an amount which is used for maintenance expenses by the students. The duties of these students are as varied as one of KIinsky's productions. From grading tennis courts to grading term papers, from cutting green grass to cutting blue stencilsg laboring in printshop, laboratory, ollice or held house, these students, men and women, work hard, often late in the evening, so that they may get their education. Disregarding political parties for the time, one must admit that the great Work and aid allorded by NYA has proven it to be a brass ring from Xliashington, upon which the hopes of hundreds of willing students are realized. lt has been said by members of the University who later attended such schools as Ohio State or Klichigan that the classes and instructors at the University of Toledo are very much harder than those at the other institutions. Tl e ' ' 0llK T TUD then, that our students are constantly finding places to study for coming classes, quizzes, examinations or lectures. At this University, however, high grades are synonymous with serious study- ing. From the very quiet library, to the home-like Student Lvnion building, one can find the collegians studying for coming classes. Of the l7llll day students attending, only 87 made the honor roll, with an averz Us i ' " s F this number l' 7 ' 'E l 'i tgc of at least 2.3, and of , on 5 1- had all .-X s . There are ' ns scarcity of students with very high point averages. First, the University is the only one in the country to compel its students of political science to compile statistics, make predictions and interview candidates in the municipal elections. manv reasons for tl' N ext, there is a great number of students who do not live on the campus, which means that the facilities of the library, and proximity to the school itself are often lacking. A picture, then, of University of Toledo students studying is 1 to be considered as a rarity. IOL r llii X N f X xx ,....-..,, I 1 f X 1 1 i K I 'S W as 5 Q I , ,, M' 1?:. -' ' ,a , V , . .M 'V N 'S vt 'Q' Q 1 xx .4 X-,2 .. ggi? "ii-5 " . .. I- will 5' Qkcic xbox ood X9 hcl 9 -goo xvtkl Q4 Xiwo Ylxwg M80 Xi., qxxc, s 4-, 'ixxxcq go , Lomk CDQCQXYS SWSQQQ 'CGD-'L Gm XQ 5 CN ei QW ixQxx Rebelling against the namby-painby athletic squads and opposition which seemingly were to continue here ad infinitunl, enough University students and interested Toledoans finally have begun to notice progress in their battle to make the Rockets "big time". The signing of Dave Brown, one of the outstanding track coaches of this area, has con- tinued to foster the tremendous growth of our school in the athletic world. For the last two seasons, we have had a nationally known gridiron coach, Dr. Clarence YV. Spears, and have been contesting top-notch athletic groups. Dr. Spears' latest addition to his select group of assistants is Fred Stalcup, former backiield flash for Purdue. Fred coaches the eleven's backiield, and is in charge of intramurals. The addition of Ray King as purveyor of publicity was another coup of the athletic office. lt began paying dividends this year. Dean of the staff in service is the likable Dave Connelly, baseball head and director of physical education. One of the greatest catches in the eyes of the public, was persuading Harold Anderson to sign a contract four years ago. As head man of the basketball team, Anderson has developed the court squad and the public's reaction, in these few years, to greater fame and sensitivity than had all the preceding sixteen seasons. One of the state's leading athletes at Otterbein, Anderson has been able to impart much of his keen understanding of basketball to the members of his teams. Together with this year's football squad, our court five has made Toledo and the surrounding area University of Toledo conscious. Anderson also coaches freshman football in conjunction with Dave Brown. Norman Kies, professional baseball player, is freshman basketball coach. VVith the assurance of profitable crowds at the school's athletic contests, Dr. Spears is going to corral many of the big-name colleges and universities for athletic competition. This became evident in his scheduling of Ohio State, Michigan, Loyola, VVestern State, Iowa, George Xlvashington and Long Island for this year's basketball schedule. Football broke the ice by playing XYest Virginia and Dayton. AIARTY Stoviui 117 i A burly group of sophomores, playing its initial season for the University, was tossed onto the gridiron with four solid, experienced seniors this year, and the resultant effects were interesting and worthwhile. Sparked by the devastating line plunger, Marty Slovak, the squad managed to rush over six of their nine opponents. Two of the other three filtered through Toledo's line. In a game which showed all of the portly doctor's football personnel to the fans, the Beavers from Bluffton were steam rollered, 26-0, then matching first downs with the plentiful raindrops, the Rockets literally engaged in a football pool as they slithered to a 19-0 victory over Georgetown. Trick No. 14 in Doc's collection gave Toledo a win over Ohio Wesleyfan on another wet and sloppy football day. A herculean heave by Petrakis to Jim Day completely spellbound the VVesleyanites, and the Rockets recorded number three in their win parade, 6-0. Following tradition, the Rockets lost their dedication day game to Akron, 21-7. Evi- dently the ceremonies were too long, for when the home-towners pranced onto the new held they were a lackadaisical group. Marty Slovak continued his grand all-around work, and was the most brilliant man on the field. Red Davis' clothesline pass to Tony Popp accounted for the Rockets' score. Having diligently eaten their cereal and regained their pep, the boys avenged last year's loss at the feet of Miami by trooping over them 13-7. A hard-running first quarter attack cul- minated in a 40-yard pass, Slovak to Craig. Miami evened the count through a blocked kick and pass interference. A short dart pass from Davis to Maher gave Toledo the edge. Dut- standing players included Olin Borough and Tom Rinker, tackles, Emil Kontak, senior center, Louis Marotti and Dan Bukovich, guards, and acting-captain Jim Day and Blondy Popp, ends. 118 On a dusty, sun-baked Detroit gridiron, the Blue and Gold sieved through the favored Tartars of Wayne University. After Toledo had countered on a Slovak aerial to Craig, the Wayne strategists scored twice on two well-executed sleeper-play passes. Marty tallied twice in the second frame. The last trio of counters were made within four minutes during the last quarter: Craig broke through the entire team for 50 yards, Popp retrieved a fumble and scooted 25 yards, Petrakis circled end. It's no wonder the Rockets won, 39-19. Greatest triumph of the season was over the brilliant Dayton eleven, which had built a six-game winning streak, including a decisive win over a formidable VVestern Reserve team which had a 26-game streak itself. The end play of Popp and Day decided the fray, 12-7. Early in the first quarter, a bullet pass from the slashing Slovene nestled in Craig's arms for a tally, Dayton also scored through an ether dart. But in the last few moments of the fracas, Popp rushed an attempted punt, blocked it, and Day covered back of the white line. Most exciting game of the season, it is reported 7,000 fans bit off 70,000 fingernails in the last breathless minutes. Doc Spears' homecoming at Morgantown, West Virginia, was not to his liking, as he dis- consolately watched his squad get shellacked, 34-0, by the nationally prominent Mountaineers. Reversing their common procedure, the Rockets lost the finale. St. Xavier University of Cincinnati, taking the contest, 8-6. In the second quarter after bucking straight down the field, our boys fumbled the sphereoid on the two-yard stripe. A short pass in the next frame sent Xavier into the lead. Minutes later the stellar Marty Slovak, ramming through his last University game, blasted his way through seven yards of Xavier's finest to even the count. Fumbling of a misdirected pass from the center gave the Cincinnati athletes two more points on a safety. Gutstanding player, Slovak was even chosen over All-American Marshall Goldberg of Pittsburgh by the VVest Virginia team, when they selected their all-opponent's team. 119 E. Xi x l 'U tt ,Ulf x R.. I Harold Anderson. strategist ex- U'21OI'CiiI1l1I'rX', has eonibined clever- ness in direction with inspirational leadership to produce winning basketball tennis at the Lvniversity. Coach ,Xndersoifs geniality and modesty are respected by athletes :ind the student body alike. tlst row? Anderson. Davis, Chukovits. Swihzirt, jones, Ilintz. Crow, Gust. llemsoth, Coe. tlnd rowl Pepper, Charles, Simon, Schmidt. VAR ITY BASKET!! LL A brilliant home team, its record marred only by faulty play on foreign courts, gave the liniversity its highest ranking cage team in local annals. Although playing two less games than in previous seasons, and losing two more, to bring the season statistics to 1-1 wins and six losses, the type of competition which was met catapults the 1937-38 Rockets into a peak position in national basketball ratings. During the iirst tive games, all victories for the Rockets, the Blue and Gold averaged 63 points a game. ln the opener against Bluffton's Beavers, Chuck Chukovits led the way with 2-1 points, as the Rockets bucketed their way to a 61-23 win. Pat I-Iintz with 12, and Al Alvarez with seven also starred for the locals. And then came Adrian, and along with it, a chance for Chukovits to set a new world's scoring record of -11 points, as the Rockets swished their way to an S4-18 win. By this time, the Rockets were making more points than a rampaging pencil sharpener. Against a long shot Franklin tive, they won 60--10. Against their tirst Big Ten opponent, Iowa, Billy Jones' defensive work and Chukovits 20 points was too much for the Hawkeyes, whose eyes were not hawkish enough to decrease the Rocket victory, 59-39. Big john Townsend, Michigans All-American forward, and the hugaboo for the Rockets for the second straight year, was too hard for the Rockets to stop in the iinal minutes of the game, and the Wiolverines won, 50-38. Chukovits and Townsend each scored 19 points. "Swish" Swihart was too much for Ball State Teachers, as the Rockets got back on the win wagon with a -17-36 victory. Chukovits scored but 12, and he was bottled up so much that it took a cork screw to get him off the Hoot. 121 32 Then followed a succession of victories and losses. A hot Ohio University team, so hot that they sizzled under a cold shower, heat the Rockets in the last 50 seconds of play, 54-48. Kent' State fell Sl-39, with Jones and Swihart outstanding. Using substitutes most of the first half, the Rockets defeated -Iohn Carroll 43-32. Then followed the peak games of the Rocket season. Against Ohio State the Rock- ets won S4-45. lfven the substitutes got into this game. Like true rockets, once fired, Toledo's pyrotechnics could not he stilled, and the Rockets easily defeated George XYashington's Colonials, a live considered to he one of the two best in the lfast. Hut then followed a period of regression. Loyola, and chiefly because of mighty Klike Novak, who is almost tall enough to wipe off the first lil floors of the Vlirigley tower without the aid of a ladder, defeated Toledo at Chi- cago, 47-34. A ray of newly found hope was seen at Wiestern State Teachers' in Kalama- zoo, when Cliukovits' 34 points beat the Hill- toppers, 57-46. .Xl .Xlvarez with more pep in him than a hot tamale, entered the Akron game at the right time to stop the Zippers' stalling tactics and defeat them with his ll- point spree in the last six minutes. The score was 37-34. Traveling to Dayton to play a decidedly inferior Flyer squad, an upset occurred, when Dayton won -ll-31. Chukovits scored 18 points. ,Xrt Hillhouse, another in the long series of tall centers to invade the lield house, led the Long lsland Blackhirds to ll-35 victory, hut only after a hard hattle. ln this tilt the line work of Chukovits, Crow and -lones was outstanding for the Rockets. ln the linale, Dale Crow was too much for six-foot-nine Klike Novak, as the Rockets heat Loyola 39-32. Suhstitutes coming up next year for starting' material are l3oh Charles, lid Schmidt, Don Hemsoth, Don Pepper, Gene Davis and Klaynard Simon. No more adjectives remain to descrihe the superlative play of Charles Chukovits and his uhiquitous scoring. Renamed this year to numerous .Xll-Ohio quintets and All-Opponent teams, the Chucker stepped out of his team- mates' class and reached the goal of all hasket- hall playersfikll-,Xmerican ranking. Al- though losing the state scoring record to Nick lfrascella of Wooster hy six points, 39-I-388, Chukovits enhanced his prospects of shatter- ing the consecutive game scoring mark, made hy Charles Cupp last year. l'le is 12 games hehind the record. Klost apt statement of the year was that of Bill Reinhart, coach of the George Wiashineton team: "Only way to stop him is to hold an umhrella over his head." VARSITY BASEB LL The few remaining hairs on Dave Connelly's pate have taken out their social security cards, but even that doesn't assure them of any reasonable permanence of tenure. This year, emulating last season, the Rockets were primarily a defensive squad, pathetically lacking in any semblance of plate power. The only really potent batman, burly Bob Mattison, decided that last season's head injury had written finis to his baseball career. Taking away a brilliant pad- man and hefty hitter was bitter luck for Dave and the Rocket team. ln the lid opener, April 20, against Blufifton in Ottawa Park, the Blue and Gold showed the students the following lineup: Al Alvarez at second base, Joe Green, centerfielder, Gene Davis, first baseman: Marty Slovak, third baseman, Dale Crow, left fielder, VVillard Beebe, catcher, John Condon, shortstop, Fred Drafts, right helder and Dick Smith, pitcher. Circling the inheld, we found at the initial hassock a capable fielder, potential distance hitter in Red Davis. Alvarez ensconced at the keystone, was an experienced and cagy federation player. Condon had returned to his rightful position, shortstop, after a season at the second sacker's job. The Slashing Slovene of the gridiron was transplanted to the hot corner and be- came the most dangerous hitter on the squad. Yet, Marty was never quite satisfied with his work, and was one of the most industrious players on the nine. Probably the best defensive pasture-man the University has ever had was seen in the popular student-leader, Dale Crow. Although Dale was not especially effective with the wil- low, he saved many a pitcher's aplomb by his adept and speedy fielding. Green, blonde-headed sophomore fieclgling, cavorted exceptionally well in mid-field. He also showed much promise as a hitter, consoling Dave no end. Drafts aided the bunch by his continuous pepper and spirit. After a two-year layoff, Beebe returned to the team and assumed the catcher's role. He was a fine handler of the pitchers, and wielded a big stick as well as possessing a strong, accurate arm. jerry Hartman showed definite promise of becoming one of the school's best backstops next year. The Rocket hurling corps was the same as last season. Dependable Howard Camp, the big right-handed veteran, continued to lend stability and experience to the troupe. Bill Ful- ghum was one of the best of the hurling staff. His favorite was a hopping smoke-ball. Out- standing among the slabsters was diminutive Dick Smith, the slim left-hander. These three men were the nucleus of the most versatile players, hurling and playing other positions. For the first time in many years, however, Coach Connelly was stocked with plentiful reserve material. In Don Hemsoth, the skipper had a graceful and agile infielder, although a light hitter. Dick Craig was a left-handed replacement for Davis, as well as a valuable pinch- hitter. XVoodrow Barnes, Johnny Petrakis, Don Pepper, Tom Keating and Al Hosfeld also were available for replacements and pinch-hitting. I2-I i 4 at 1 A If ,1- 6, D- ,,.,- Our fleet-footed thinclad squad had a losing, but highly encouraging record this year. Wlith a small team, Dave Brown welded the men into a compact unit to be used as a nucleus for next year. After losing the Illinois relays by a foot, the Rockets succumbed to Qhio Wiesleyan in the first dual meet, 59-36. Both teams made live lirsts. A step out of their class was the Butler relays in Indianapolis. There the mile relay quartet of Don Youngs, Hector MacKinnon, Francis Maher and Art Cross ran fourth. VVillard Swihart starred in the high jump event. Jim Day participated in the shot put and javeling Marty Slovak and his brother Bob, were pole vaulters. Dale Crow and Tom Bar- ford also wielded the big stick. Duhaime, Vllileman, English, Lepold, Black, Bowers, Friauf, Ransome, Anderson, Kerstetter, Alvarez, Tom and Shultz also wore the colors. Besides the mentioned meets, the thinnies met Akron, Vllestern State, and entered the Northwestern Ohio, Cleveland Quadrangle and Uhio conference meets. TRACK After a slight lull in activity during the past two years, the l'niyersity racketeers, for the first time enjoying a full-time coach, broke through the maze of anonymity this season and began to attract notice. Under the leadership of manager Ralph Fall and coach Louis Mathias, the squad capably represented the University of Toledo in all matches. Most menacing of the racket-wielders were Fall, john Gram and Phil Robinson, all veterans of the Hannel. As a nucleus for the small team, they were surrounded by other players, including Bob Dorrell, jack Fox, Danny Yuke Sing, Norm Eberlin, Bud Hopple and Bill Esterly. Matches which either saw the Rockets zooming to victory or falling in defeat included encounters with Michigan State, the season's initial tilt, XVestern Reserve, Antioch, lVayne, Detroit and Kenyon. In the latter court battle the locals met one of the best tennists in the country, Don McNeil. Stalwart Louis should be credited with much of the increased ardor for the game seen about the campus. A prominent ball-menacer himself, Coach Mathias should be able to forge good teams in the next few years. TENN S TRAMURALS .-X slow start, but excellent finish brought this year's intramural program into one of the expanding athletic activities. Touch football, usually one of the more popular sports on the school athletic calendar, had a pathetic record. XYith an ignominious turnout, the Sig Bets pushed over a victory on the Phi Kap gridmen, to cop the title. Basketball was the most appealing sport to the athletes. The game cudgeled in the mind of Dr. Naismith 47 years ago, saw 150 men in action. Fred Stalcup, the new director, certainly deserves much credit for his handling of the tournament. Although a few of the carded programs on the yearly calendar did reverse Hip-flops, Freddy did do a line job with the court games. Fight fraternity teams and six independents entered the league. The Phi Kap five cap- tured the Greeks' Cup, and the dark wizards of the court, the Olympus club, headed the incle- pendents. Bill Esterly, of the Campus club, was the shining light of the tournament, topping all scorers in points scored, with 137. XYarren Densmore of the Tiny Five recorded a phenome- nal 50-point game. Outstanding cagers among the fraternity men included Dorrell, Ryan, XVeinman, Nei- myer, DeLaForet, Shopneck, Hargreaves, Sharfe, Fox and Buesing. Independent team eye- lillers were Hayes, Charles Jennings, Densmore, Esterly, Craig, Boroughf, Hyman, Highwarden, and Cartwright. '1 1 at 'v' ' s .1 H ov 1 orffe oc" . Joo , n I s ' C 's s - R1 If 1't1 1t1e were haidcd s er to Ce g "D -Xl d ie nber of la t ear hort lived varsity boxing squad nurtured by Dr. Spears. ln the bantamweight division, Tom Greiner took the crown. Co-titlelists in the junior welterweight category were Bob Moon, Brad Shinkle and Pat Densman. Although return engagements were held for these three, none of the trio showed enough superiority to be awarded the title. Charles XYard captured the senior welterweight award, and Slugging joe Chivaro was named the light heavyweight titleholder. Louis Marrotti upheld the glory of the Hibbing Triplets as he eked out a win in the heavyweight class. XYrestling was another sport that was well handled by the staff. lndoor baseball, tennis and other spring sports had fine records of participation and achievement. Vklith varsity athletic teams sprouting wings and beginning to soar upwards in the realm of collegiate sportdom, intramurals, the little brother, also shows signs of perking up. The athletic department should continue to develop the program. 128 S uotbzlll, Tennis W.. .A., u 'IQ' XY11-mllilmg, Ilglskcllvlll, 'I'r'muk CWM , x 4. stlmcnics. llansclvza 129 WIIMENQS TIILETIC ASSUCIATIII XYomen athletes on the campus this year need little introduction, for their activity speaks for them. XYhether it be on the hockey field or the tennis court, they have offered their best during a year of serious participation in and playing at sports. l'nder the direction of Bertha R. Desenberg, Mrs. Marian Richley, Lamora Mueller and Yirginia Hinds, the activities of the physical education department were handled. Betty Heyn. president of the XYonien's Athletic Association, saw that the organization contributed its part to l'niversity campus life. Several innovations marked the year for XY. A. A. ln February, the group joined with the Dramatic Association in sponsoring a lecture recital by Doris Humphrey and Charles VVeid- man, internationally known modern dancers. Two swimming meets, instead of the customary one, were put on, one in the fall and the other in the spring. ln the fall meet, Marian XYillis, Ruth Rudick, Betty Hartman, Louise Rowan and Margaret Klopfenstein were winners of the individual events. For the first time the organization had its own stationery. Two of the best basketball teams played for the benefit of a newsreel cameraman. Vegetable corsages worn by XY. A. A. members symbolized this year's Health VVeek in March. lilaine Teufel was in charge of all arrangements. A convocation period devoted to Toledo Physicians' discussions of social diseases and posture, and a tea at which all health foods were served, were popular features. After getting acquainted at the roast given for freshmen women in the fall, the sports enthusiasts began the hockey season. Dorothy Ahrberg, -lane Brint and Margaret Schling were among the freshmen women who made the Army and Navy teams, two groups of the best women hockey players usually chosen from among upperclass women. In October a picked Univer- sity team played the llniversity of Michigan hockey team as a part of a sectional umpiring con- ference at Kingswood School, Cranbrook. Hilda Burr, national "A" umpire and coach of the Michigan squad, complimented the local team on its individual and team work. Later in the season Lniversity players were entertained by Bowling Green State University. Prominent in speedball activities were Dorothy Mutchler and Genevieve Todak. Vllinter brought its volleyball schedules, and Yerna Geoffrion, Barbara Klag, Margaret Rudes and Betty Shaw pointed the way for the others. Frances Dunigan, Doris Tabbert, Alice Mary Eaton and Maryellen l5uMonte were active on the basketball floor. Spring found almost every woman on the campus active in one sport or another. Earlene Baker promoted baseballq Betty Cosgrove, tennis, Jeanne jones, golf, and Amy Stahlwood, archerv. llnder Margaret Lewis and Elizabeth Carter participation in individual sports, including bowling, table tennis, shuftleboard and badminton, were encouraged. Lois Thompson was the table tennis champion, and june Coriell, Alice Cummerow, Dorothy Sanzenbacher, Virginia Schuster, Dorothy Perry and Louise Delzell spent their time bowling. llltl Folger, Gunn, Portman. Brannsehweiger, Baker, Teufel, DuKIonte, Totlak, Hinkle, Fye. The most versatile feminine athletes in the University are a- warded the coveted T Jacket, a prize Seldom won by more than one or two women each year. Present wearers of this award are Grace Pieper, hlarjorie Henry, Yirginia Talhnan and Betty Heyn. 5-. .P .tgj , : . ,, X-.f VAR ITY WGME EMILY B1zAUNsc11wE1 IDOROTIIY MLv'rC111,E1z Yllzcslxm Sc11Us'1'1cR KIA1zYE1,1,EN DUMON Pz'f.v1'd1'11f., , Ol"I"IC1iRS lvltft'-1,l'f',f1-dfllf, , ,, , ,, l,'0z'z'a,fp011d1'1zg Sf'CI't'fLIl'j', , Rt'f0I'd1.IZg Sr'l'I't'fdl'j', , , Rl'POl'fl'l', , G I' R - 'VIC If,xu1,ExE BAKER - 131-1'1"l'Y QYOSCROVE - FIICANNIL JONES K,Y1'11RYN XYORLIQY JXMY S'l'AlII,XYOOD Hl'Il,IiN GUNX - MA14GARE'1' LILXVIS T'f1,1z,x1a1a'1'11 CAR'1'1cu IQLAINE 'l'EU1fE1, - JEANNE X'OGI2L 132 HICADS OF N, BETTY HEX'N ,,,,Y1RG1N1A TALLMAN ,,HELEN FOLGER ,IXNNA JANE GUNN XIYYRJORIE HENRX' SPORTS - Hoffezy - Spfffllbflff - - fyoffcybaff BzI5kf'2'fJclff Bfzxfbaff Tm ll if - - Golf - STUI.HZNIZ'7lg - 1Jl't'fIL'7'j' - Dazzfirzg - I21d1'z'z'c1'zza!SjJo1'f5 - Program CvIL6lZ.I'I7l6llI file izzbwgvlz ip C1101-l'77Z07Z TRAMURALS XYomen's intramurals, under the expert direction of Bertha Desenberg, enjoyed the best, and by far, the most progressive program ever participated in by l'niversity women. Activi- ties in sports such as swimming, archery, golf, tennis, darts and shuH'leboard, made individual ' h f ll time women strived to attain. honors a coveted prize for which a majority ot t e u idual achievement ol' the Outstanding in sports which placed emphasis upon the incliv ' ' ' rl 'S' 'nn- women rather than upon team work were Anna L ' R l ls. Janet Cordell and jane Brint were members of the under-class group jane Gunn, Helen lrolgti and Doiot 13 anfc bacher. o1s ute ', which was very successful in all of its undertakings. .-X silver trophy. which is to become the ' " l" t-nded permanent possession of the sorority winning it three successix e years, was bitat 5 ton t for by all of the women social groups. 1:53 f ' 7x f x 1 4 l X 1 . 1 'lx VJ X If N -f fu. ww... I IM 'I' , yft'J'?" 'ffQ.- .. If H, U , , A , .,y,, ,. ,.-..f. .Sv-V-, W-w',',....,,,,,: WWW. .,V ,-..-,...,.-. r, . ., K , . , -22.5, 53535 ?,I,.2'. 5, Pi., --, 3:5 4. 7. . 1:11.15-'-f,1, QgE5a:l',a?f:?5sc:: + 2:-f .AEQM-Q-.4 ' 'v ,, 1-,' ,SZ-4' '39 ni'-l5,"r1 "af "1-, . 1 'CQZ 'fb-'fj.1 .Ln 41- Y 5.595 ,9 .L ff,- 5fE?L..'f' .1w-Lua.-wi 3:---'iff rqf'-yivxffgalff-wwgx272:-'ffvasfQffzrff-:L H '-,yp.'.'-rr., ' rf, cwu 1 nw- - V I. -. ".'r2-x '-1"4g5's!',A-L-1:-. v X I X 'X ...-...N gf I , 5 Aw w' I I I r M . xx , . X 'W X x XVIRGINIA SCHUSTER Pfi C11 1' Phi 136 ' S N gk.,X x ..x V. - ' L . X Y N IVER ITYQS REP Selected by Charles A. Byers X . . ' Jx:a5ff ESENTATIVE WIIMEN a :V R .J UTH BQLTON Zplza Tau Sigma BIARY ELLEN DUlVIONTE Kappa PiEpfz'!oz1. ,A-V,----r-' fr W N: 'C X' 4' -1, 1 .21 -lj ,, -7 -1-rn V- ,-:5j31s,xr'?hz2-"1 - Ly- ij -5.5243 Egg i f f'-f.l17E'-2'-fs" ' '- ,f -13.5-'.l:', - ,. Q14 L . -- if-TTVI' 'rf' 'Y'- gs-1: -'v , V :re '31- f Y ,V ,V , .Q -,T-'Ti 1,7 ,,.--F ELEN FOLGER H cz Pi Epyilon K app mf 737, 'ff2'11v,.w,- P'-' .f-'C Q, L- f': 22:5 521. '---x...,-.Wm VIRGINIA Zvfa Gum XY,XRDI5R ma 17111- -,.. N ' 371:17-w..,. 'W . ,.,. ,n,,.,,I W J,-mf ,1 . avr- f.-- M- .1. . . bell? ' XY even kd . W 3- RXGQOA s SLQQLCXQOQY ' B3 Ma. The individualitv and distinctiveness in these people selected as personalities can not be measured or determined. Achievements and awards in athletics, scholarship, beauty contests, leadership positions have fallen to the distinguished students and faculty members. And vet it is not any of these activities that make them elegible to typify school spirit. Seen about the campus, heard about the campus, the University's representative students and faculty members are best known for their vivacity and expressiveness. Friendliness, a token of their sincerity in college life, is abounding. Ifmptiness in spirit becomes unknown in the presence of these pleasure-bringing people. Publicity agents for collegiate spirit, this group pervades the campus with new ideas, novel plans, unusual activities. Klaking a composite picture of the enthusiasm in University life would mean the blending of these personalities. H0 ,K-'K s Mn K Each individual adds an element of charm and good humor to sincerity and unalfectedness for thc portrayal of the living collegiate spirit. The ostensible and the artificial fade into insignilicance when these personalities enter the picture. Not all inclusive this group could be enlarged to have in its ranks many University personalities. These people, because of their colorfulness were easiest to select. 12,5 . lgkl XMOYV' X ovfax 5 fgwlcuv COS? cgntffl C9164 B .' -Xi. XL ullox Xrbcil QJPPC' PRUM 142 NOVENIBER Sn, DECENIBER 30-, JANUARY 28, , , U FEBRUARY ZSM. APRIL 22o,,,, , APRIL 29--,, JUNE IO-- . SHUT , ,, - -Student Council , , , ,Student Council Christmas Formal , , , ,Sophomore Prorn , , , ,Junior Prom ,, , ,Pan-Hellenic Ball ,, , ,Freshman Prom , , ., -Senior Prom X 'N The University of Toledo so "al :ta la 'l ous dances he ci 1 s inc ut s are ably expressed in the numer ld each year. At no other place can the geniality, sociahility and formality of the students be better seen than at the proms, balls and all-L'niyersity dances. It is here that freshman and senior alike mingle to carry out the I traditions for which the University is becoming known. 1125 IIEDIC TIO For twenty years, Rocket football teams were kicked from one stadium to another. Armory Park, VVaite Bowl, the Nebraska Ave. grounds, St. John's field, Swayne Field and Libbey Stadium were all dug by University cleats. And then on October 16, the nomads marched into their own field. In preparation for the contest with Akron dedicating our own stadium, pep rallies produced more enthusiasm than a tentful of holy rollers. There was published a special newspaper edition dedicated to the game. Akron chose the day for its annual migration trek, and over 100 hundred Zipper fans accompanied their team. Before the game there were as many band serenades as in a Memorial Day Parade. john Kappel and Walter Cv. Lezius, band adviser, led musical marchers from Akron, the Vernon McCune Post, the Walter Weller Post and the University. VVPA and other state officials presented the stadium verbally to Mayor Roy C. Start, Dr. Stephen K. Mahon, president of the board of directors, and President Philip C. Nash. Con- gratulations to the University were offered by Dr. H. E. Simmons, president of the University of Akron. Commander John Dogget of the Toledo Post of the American Legion presented the stadium flagpole which was accepted by Dr. E. J. McCormick, member of the board of direc- tors. Zipper rooters left on the happy end of a 21-7 score. 144 W? 1' 5 i 6' K... . T... .9 lsxxixt " Q53 S-fs f g V l Leadenhanfschuster, Klahon, Nash, Simmons, Start. fTopj Friauf, Davis, Decker, llvilson, Schall. The stadium is set in a natural bowlg maybe because it is a product of the depression. It is set among trees and enhanced by a nearby artificial lake. The administration building tower stands regally above the tree tops in the distance, the sun's rays refiecting from the win- dows. Construction of the field was started by XVPA workers on February 2, 1936. On May 12, of the next year, work ceased because the funds granted were as exhausted as Doc Spears after sliding up and down the bench during the dedication game. After resting until June 2, the XYPA treasury grew more funds and work was resumed. :Xt present, the stadium can hold l1,000, but plans call for a gradual increase with an ultimate capacity of 25,000 It is second in size in Ohio to none with the exception of Ohio State's field. XYhen completed, 3,335,000 will have been spent, 350,000 of which is l'niyersity money. Though the unfortunate tilt with Akron's Zippers marked the official dedication of the new stadium, in reality, it was naturally baptized earlier in the season by a downpour of rain. This game, the start of competition with Georgetown, was so wet that the players were near the verge of donning water wings when the gun sounded, ending the conflict. The Rockets were on the big end of a 19-0 score. Alumni then, from now until kingdom or dictatordom come, can say that the first game in the stadium was a Rocket victory, a win gained on a field that was muddier than the doormat on a houseboat. 1-1.3 X' f -,, K fe' .-, W. -..I 1 X ,X ,, . x 1 f 1 , -1-X r . X , , Q53 M V ' '. ff, I f "' w ' 1':' . '.-: ..P J-1' 1 ' V W . I A x - ,, . V J g A I . W V ,f xx 1 , , ,' ,f 1 , --Q! A' f X , W , x " , . ,EA L X l"V""" 1' :,,,,Tf,f,,.S..f,f A " " 1 H A"" 1 1:1524-sL1.' A ' -A ,sf .A-.Y ' :QA .-fs ' -C " H-,x . 4. s rlx 'rf' W .1 -1 i'7"'1 -'41 4 ' h,f,2':f-. U' ' 'wwf z- w . -....-.. ,. -, .M 1 , kv ,- .I . - - L- r'2- - ,.Y. f -, - 4 "':, :wg-NEf.'.i -'-3: - ,. -, - ,.".1 .', '. ,r . AN, k ., xg, - -' ." - .1-rf-1.".1.' R, , f -44:-X51--'1 4: . a " 4'-.. " 1 '1..-,.' 5,-1'f'-' - ' ' -'Q ' .- f g.,r.f 35,1 '- : 'f'g.4..1-...- ,- , V 1,4-f'f..y.--xl 'WL In-1? ,VV , ,- - DTE, giqqwls Q .sr w .g 1 L . I, .4 -"-, '-if Tv Q, j. ' ,fu -R . -.- 2 f' ' -a t w-. -' "' -3.-1491.4 ff,-: Q-I. '- f M L " ' :M . '73 .L ,"'f',-'.1N:4,fQ.ua ' ---'L--A " 3' 1 'Yr' J-f .5 A ' .bff-+ Q , 1, f ff- , V--.x-.,..,..3-,f.,-J,-v -V-.- -v"'..'--, - - ------ff -P ,,.M 5 W fQf , X ,' . V' m 1 , 1 , 1 A EN f x xxx .f""" 4 li , Y l f X 2 " . V 11 ! Y 2 A . f lf .X A,,,p pj ff""", 4 ,V -5 T Ei 1T,f' ":"'? ff W ' ' '51 ' . Adi, I A -A , K. .. .-. ,,,. Y. W., 1 . Lax? .. .'..f::i::2.:4Eg . . g-,1,-s..-Lg.,-.K ' ' ,g4:.:,i g11..1-c4a.iigkL1-..4'I.a ..LI-.if:f.L- V' ' " L'1:kv,L.Jf., fgu.f..f.w.-uQ.a2 1 i Kletzger, Cummerow Hill, Ehlenfeldt. FRESIIME This year brought the University a freshman class Whose inclination for animated activi- ties has been evident ever since they first arrived. At the beginning of the year the class staged an election that put many of the upper-class ones to shame. Banners, cards, speeches and lockerside chats blew up candidates, and a coali- tion movement defeated a high school clique. Don Ehlenfeldt, the dark horse of the campus cabals, was elected president, with Dave Cummerow rating enough votes to become vice-presi- clent. Patricia Hill, secretary, Ray Metzger, treasurer and Mariam Davis and Kenneth Fox, Student Council representatives, completed the winning slate. Before they knew what it was all about, freshmen found themselves elected to wear pot hats. 'tw 5 vigrx A program of entertainment and initiation into the history of l'niversity activities was presented to first year men at the rally and mixer held in the Student Union before the George- town football game. Vifhen it came time for fraternity and sorority affiliations, real life was to be seen on the campus. For the first time, freshmen received information about the fraternities to which they were being rushedsstatements of fraternity policies and purposes, requirements for membership, and balance sheets. It wasn't long before the pledges were the objects of a hazing period no one could sniff at-not even the newspapers. Sorority rushing and pledging periods were the liveli- est the school has seen in a long time. lt could easily be said that fraternity members found it difficult to brand their Greek insignia on the pledges: a rancher would have had an easier time putting his identification on tameless cattle. Things to be rememberecl about the freshmen class are the several squads of football material coaxed from, it the freshman dance, and the variety revue, which showed the talent there is in store for future years. llU lu .41 Xl! When XYebster wrote his very popular book, he called sophomores silly and superficial. However, when students reach their second year in the University, they have developed an air of experience that places them far above any such classification. That this year's sophomores have outgrown high school tendencies has been proved by the way they entered into campus activities. The sophomores prom, at which second-year students could be spotted by their identification tags, and Ralph Camp's orchestra, did a little swinging of l'niyersity songs during the intermission, and the class election were the high lights ol' the year. Some ol' the political placards, banners and posters put up by men of the Class threaten to become land marks of the XYest End. The winning slate of officers shows a group as popular as they are active. Francis Maher, president, had working with him Joanne Klauser, Vice-presidentg Betty Lehman, secretaryg and Paul Sturtz, treasurer. 1.30 Lehman. Klauscr Maher, Sturtz. SOPll0 IIRES ln an effort to use the accumulated knowledge of seyeral semesters at the l'niyersity, many members of the class participated in forensics. The regular debating squad and the Stu- dent Y deputation team drew sophomores by the score. Among those who didn't mince words were Duane Sawyer, Jack Conn, Hilary Sax, John Potter, Edward Ebert and Thomas Harford. The football squad more than gained by the influx of talent from the sophomore class. The Hibbing Triplets composed of Dan Buckovich, Fred Lucente and Louis Klariotti, received more publicity in the local papers than the League of Nations. Their work on the gridiron was very beneficial to the successful football season which the l'niyersity of Toledo enjoyed. Realms of political science reports, convocation periods and the study of aesthetics- that's the sophomore year at the University of Toledo. -W 411:41 .L:::g:,,::QL?,H e--If-'f::g,,.-AA ..- F HLA fr'T'-fv-rm-.-.. H "' "'3:-'v':ww,.,-,L juniors, matured lay two years of University work, have learned to put originality into every activity they sponsor. They began this year by sponsoring a pep meeting and dance for freshmen. A contest seeking the most handsome male was Carefully planned and executed. The men were so hashful under the Critical eye of the women judges that they reminded one of a ' 1 " ' "Snow Wihite and the Seven Dwarfs". e h araeter in Disney s 152 ,N C rosS, Schuggcr Bull , C , V, Rolgmson drag-3: Virginia Byrne and Thomas Donnelly, personable prom co-chairmen, were responsible for a formal dance as well attended as a bargain sale in Scotland, and more talked about than the Duchess of VVindsor's wardrobe. To make money for the prom, Donnelly originated the first junior fun night ever presented. An evening of games, dancing and eating was offered all Uni- versity students. The dance that these 39'ers put on is deserving of a place that will last for years to come. A local orchestra provided the music by which everything was danced to from the "Big Apple" to the Highland Fling. A sign, located over the bandstand, was of such a size that none but the blind could possibly have missed the fact that the juniors were responsible for the affair. The clicking of cameras in the front of the ballroom, with the flash of the bulbs, reminded one of a Hollywood premiere. There were so many people there that dancing was like attempting to play a trombone in a phone booth. All in all, the junior prom was one of the highlights in the social calendar of the University of Toledo. The versatile members of the junior class carried the name of the University into many fields. Activities in which men and women of the class participated in ranged all the way from Girl Scout work to speculating in the stock market. Although about the same size as the third year classes of years gone by, the class of '39 managed to become as well known as University Hall itself. Their various social functions, along with their eagerness to participate in any kind of promotion, brought about this paradox of circumstances. Art Cross, president of the class, besides being politically inclined, was one of the main- stays on the University track team. He was assisted in his duties of class work by Vice-President Virginia Schuster, Secretary Josephine Butler and Treasurer Phil Robinson. li KAPPE1. Prim' idx nl CRow lvfc'."-Pf:'.fl!f."7Il C RA r'rs Trrai' urfr HEYN Srrrffzzry CLASS 0F I9 Innovations were the rule with this year's senior class. Thinking less about tradition than the immediate situation, they have made this one of the most successful senior classes the University has produced. For the first time the senior class sponsored an event which attracted not only Univer- sity but community attention. The organ concert by Germani was a constructive innovation that was both a cultural and financial success. For the first time all of the senior activities were held during Senior Vfleek. The senior convocation, baseball game between the seniors and faculty, ivy planting ceremony, picnic and banquet were highlights, The new two-page announcements and bound programs are different, and, for the first time, two gifts were left to the school as memorials. Besides a contribution to the growing organ fund, the class left a picture of graduating students. If ingenuity has anything to do with success in community life, the members of this year's class have a head start. The senior class officers, john Kappel, Betty Heyn, Dale Crow and june Crafts, proved they were leaders, not students elected to honorary positions, by directing the activities of the graduating class. 154 SENIOR PROM Joe Baird, Chfzirmarz Earl Fisher Klelvin Potts Bob Clark Ethel Dull Sol Sharfc Al BZlydOIlLAS Richard KL-llcr James Day SFNIOR XYlilfli Dfmwtlry Pcrry and C XX lllllllll ltstcrly Betty' llcyn Dormhy' Fuss Drwrwtlmy' Xllarla Ecfvrgc Hlcclulcr, 1,7111 1 rms 71 SENIOR COMMITTEES 1z1xCC.x1.AL'R.xT1Q Rubcrta -laiulw. f.'!IL7l.f77l!llI Ruth Lamsorl Barbara lfvnns NIICNIORIAXL COXINIl'I'I'IfIY Yirginia Tallmzxn xlilfllilll Beroscl Danny Sing KIQLIINIC Ymycl PTQBIJCITY Edgar Hznwlaim. f.'!1111'rn11111 RING CONlNll'l'l'lilC ,Xlhert Ballcrt. flllltlllfill II Don Carter lYilliam Bcuhc lrster Gust Carol ,Xlcxfnmlcr Ifmil Kmmlula ORGAN CORlXII'l'l'I'Qli ,XXXOL'NCENIl'fX'l'S llcrbert Drawer. Cllllllfillllll Cora Belle KCllI'C!' Xlwilliam Suligmun lfthel Dull. LVIIIIUVIPILIPI .Xnna Bell 'l'l1u1'p Helen Ffllucr Larry Hcinlu SENIOR H.XNQL'lC'l' COXIXlliXCl'lXll'fN'l Mary l.uc Hayes. C!1111'rn111r1 Dale Crrnv, lfl11l1'rn11111 ,lnhn Xlullmnald Ruth BUIU111 klulisa Sissun lrvinc llrmwd Xllillizlm Dc-XY11lfc 55 E xx A 'jj , xg! ' 1 ' Y f F' K ,fa I. - f ,' Q f- 'T ':' A "-f J' . --I-,J Z X Yvy, inf," --v.-.-.....-.av JXDAIXIS, IDOIUJTIIY lltillfllflllll B.x11u:, -IUSICPH lC'fflll'lIfI.1JI7 BIQNNI-3'1"r, U1-1'l"I'Y .lrlx 111111 Srfrrzmxr Iixsnmr. I.r,Ox,x1u1 lfng11m'1'z'11g Bxmx my W1 1,1.mA1 I:'rlgIrm'f'1'11g 156 .XUsTrN, ROBERT L'zf1u'aIzn 71 BANYAS, join: If2lg11m'r1'f1g B1-Lluxsm, DON .-l1'l.r mul Sf1'f'r1u',v I31.1acx4N1cu, CTVICORGE L'11gz11r1'l'1A11g BllI'I"l'ON. I IELEN L'rf1u'11l1rn1 BACKUS, E1.1zA1sE'r11 .Inf and Srzwzcry BARTELS, XYILLIAM Izduralzwz BEROSIZT, N IARIAN lflfilfllflflll BLOSSEY, l"1LRN BZt.VfIIr',fJ' .Jdnz rl. BROOKS, EDMUND .Jrtf and Scierzcef '7If'ZlIzzl'I7I" x 5,354 .Wfhif Q. :ZF F- T711 y. ' wi .. 1 pkg: I'-'W H '. 5 ' . X -fimfl .- qw 5 ' 'Yjj rw. 'lg' slmfa ' 1:5 ' 'Q 1: 3. ,J 'fy l'ax.4JA' 'r, -, Q g F- . ' hex. EMS 1.31 . if , . -. fsgfvfz W with .1 rgzfiiiilxc' B . .r C3 K Mi ' b 'E X 17, 1 1' . ,if X. A, 15 b. ,Q .3 . . Rst li Vi 'Z J" r, , 'f 'mf Luv tx. A ,., .. 7. I f,':!?i f' . L5 F. A-,cv WEA! 5:22 , .Wy -N L4- . ,N PA ' :I " "r f. W Hr? E ,Y-Jw: P 1 . Mi' .Q 5 fag E W it i C14 I ' 1.53 MEI B is .V H1 ' r , 1 I -59- , . Y' mea 1 '-,. K. , 1 :fff 'T : L f . P .S w ls f' r f I V P Ms I ' v W l 'L V, J. if H Huy 'I ' 3 f ' "Q, f 'L "fd-1 1ELrI , 'ff C ' '3: u L' . nf: . I .. if-, 21- ' ' . s fl xx . , i 9 , L 71 BAODONAS, :XLPHONSE R BW , L 6 D L A A BECK, RICHARD B1l.flI1t',fJ' .ldm 21. BE1a'rHO1,F, Lms lfdufaliuzz BOLTON, RUTH .Bzz.rim1r.r Jdmn. BROWN, ICILEEN Education E11 , .s I .' ' ri-2 - ' ffi-bm i' 15...-,, lax, 55 rl' te' .H '1 EFT: -:grit 1:4-14' f , ,ww 5'Ki" " ilfjl EGR:-Q 1.5-,, - li, wil? , I V 4. f 1- -1 gf? -: A x. cfm fx:-Qilf. .. ,- -ziffunff -E? . . . ,. . 1" ,, N ' X 1 A S '1 A i 2 -fi' 1 I 1 i , ., .M 'la :pg , . 'L' JULIE? l f, ,-X .H , lllvul- . :fi V 1 id LW k . -. . .--J my -1 'jr' 1,-f,-,. -H .. 1 n 1' -b. - ,..-fhlq ...Ja A ,ax '- Q . . , f 4 A A . . , A vu .lj ! . t I Q -.-21 Lf-. tl., -, ,nfrll X , 'L - BROXVNELL, HELENE Ifdufzzfiorz CHARLESWORT11, JOHN Jrtf and Sfinm1f CRANE, IQUTH Edufalion CURDES. LoRExE Bu5z'm',f.r Jdmn, Down, IRv1NE E71gl7lt'EflI1g CARTER. DONAITD Bu,r1'm',f5 .ldm II CHESTER, RIARSHA Engzmwrzng CROSS. ROBERT Pr:-.1IT'd1'ral DAY, JALIES, L'd1lL'l1Il'fn1 DRAGER, HERBERT Jr!! and SfzQ'11ff,f LL CART1iR,'IOSIiP1l Ijffunzfzbzz COSGROVE. BETTY . lrlf a mf Sfif'11m'J CROW, DA L E lfdm'41f1'm1 IDEXYOLFIC, XYILLI Jrtf and Sf1Q'r1rf,r DRLXPER. GLIQN .lrtf and Sczmzcff AM CARTLR. WIUSEPIIINE lzlfmzllzff n CR,x1fTs, QIVNE 1f14Il47Ir'J'J ,Mm 11. Cum 14: ROXY. ROBERT 11r1g1rm'rfng Dnxnx. Norm.-xx .lrlf and Srirzlfrf I3L'l.I,, I':'l'llPQL lffI1zz111m11 157 4 -fl 6 x -Y f-- , 4-:""fff-'ifa Q1 Q TJLNHAXI, ROBERT L'dufa11'of1 Ifrxxl-11.sT1-aux, F-mn l'rw-,llrdfnfl FRAN Kowsxl, SY1.v12'R .JTIJ zlllzf Sr'tvz'Pl1'z',x' GA11n1a14, DAN Bz4,r111r,v,v ,-lffmzl. QSIBBONS, CHARLES Pre-.11 fd IVE!!! 158 FICIIMAN, I,L'cu.E Ed1lf'z7fII77I , X I' lslusla, I',Av.I, Bz1.r1111'.v,v .-lffmll. I"1cA1"rscl'1l, .XR'l'IlLTR 1J,Illl'IHll4'j' C?AIi'I'Y, Co1,1a'1"l'1a .lrlf fluff Sr'1'f'fm',v C3ILLIO'l'TLl, GEORGE .-lm' and Svwrzfex Emma. NATHAN LIZLVI zzrff Jdnz n. FOLGHR, HELEN .'l1'I.r and Sl'If'lI1'f',l' l"RE1c1mAN, .XR'l'1w14 qlrlf 111141 Sf'zr21u',r CJARNVOOD, JACK Llllgl rlrrrlng GI,ADDINCi, Illzrusrcltr Education EVANS, BARBARA .Jr-ly and Scmzrfx FRANK, .TACK Buxnzmr .!a'mrz. FULLER. NOIXRIAN lfzigzfzrfrlzzg GAST, LESTER Edufalion GUNN, .ANNA NIANE .-lrtf and Sfzences IND 4 ilfn fi. 44 1 'il nf sfd I 'Q JF' , J nn s ni A ls U 4- N 4 N YE !-rg J R- A .M . ' 'I 9' L .Linz-.,-. - vw- - f xiii Q QA . ,gg . z'.2'q'.x ' sz-if-' .' -shi' 11' 11. -3:e?J'e'J '. 7' .gig E. T f..1,f-Q ' V: 1112? Yi f'Ff'fi'- ?'f?1g5ff', l?1ff:E1'2"f 5 ,,-.M 'l ' , Tmzvs. if - ' 'wgffff' , ',i5a':',i,r' . I gy! 73, Pflff' ' , -. -,iw 'fl ,,"1'f'. WA W ., A ' 3,2 9551 2 '. '? ima 3.3 'fi g. .Z-'Z ,Luv-Er, . ' -fr lti'7'f.' 413:11 ,Muj- , uf 322. V5 ', , 4-fg 'Qi'-,rt '11 , . Sf.. U' 5413.11 ' Hi 74? ii! f, :A ,-: H z -1 'r 1' .:fl' :. V49 415 ,M : 'lf :Hifi ii? 351'-'I .AZ ",:. 125 if 'C if sw .. 1' 5 -I hi' f1:f'1 'A A" .1 .a '- gh Z .5342 A- - 14 EA MV- 'rf 2425? V. .,, . ffgjc y'.f'., 31,1 f, is: ' bs' 55 '5'.2 fx . 1 A-1 Q T: ff." : : . ,kr A1 A? 2-.AQ 'C 1 x H- 4..-, . u x 4 1 I ! nl 1. X ,xv 1 n A, 1 f . fa 1 Jw, 1 If , 4 fx, .4 4 v I f 1 'A X QV vu A S- 14 f HAINES, DOROTHX' Edufalion HAWLEY, JOHN Ifrzgzmwrzzzg Honcns, STEPHIZN .1r1,r and Srif'rzn1f Immun, lfvclixn Plzarmafy JORDAN, EUGENE Educalzon HART. W11,1.1Axr B1z,r1'm1r,f Jdnlrz. I'I11:1N1,1i. Iuxwulsxcu H14.-'izzfw .llZ'lHII. HoL1.mx',n'. 1,10 Y L'z1'zu'ul1'm1 jfxcms, Romzrvm B1z,rz'r1r,.1f ,lflm 21. jusnss. lL'AN1'rA Educatwn D HARTIIR. HEROLD .1175 mmf SU1'f'11f1'.v HENRY, XIARJORIIE ,Edl4L'L1ll'llII H0v1'1.1a.'l'11liRoN Pru-.llf'flIfal -IIENNINHR, Nomu B14,v1'111',.gf . lzfm zz . KAI'l'Iil.. JOHN Bu.fir1f.r.f .ldm 11. N I'I.uvxlxS. Fnc.-ua .Jrlf 11 mf SL'1'FPIL'r',f Huvx, I31z'rTx' Lxzfllrzlllvrl Il I'lx'x1.xN. l"RIfU B1z.f1'm',w .l4lmn. jonxsux. Cfmxlmn lfz1g1'1m'rIng lil-IEFER, HUMAN E7Igl.7It'l'Vl71g 15 ' F 1 . ' -., lg ff . , 4 . L33 ,JH 95: 3 ' 7' 'f T1 K1-illluala, L!Uli.XIiliI.I.l'Q 1z'1fu1'uI1'r111 Kovuk, Flmxcls Iflljl-I1z',U' qldm 11. l,IaPol.n, IIAIAILY 11'lU1111',r,f .-l1l11111. KlA'1'u112, IQAN 1311.-'1 lIz'J'.f .ldm1l. Nlumzs, Rouxzlu' 15,Zl.fllIt'.V.Y .!d11111. 160 KE1.1A1s1:, Rlclmlw B1t,fl1Iz',NJ' JJ11111. K ONVSKY, I"I.Oll1iN cu 11'd1lCfIfIU7I Llawls, XYILIAIAM l?u.rz 111'.f,r . l1lm 11. KI.-XZAN, W,xl.'r15R .lrlx 111111 S1'f1'111'1',r Nluxuu, Ilowmalr L11gz111'1'ru1g IQINDIQLL, CXARI. 1D!ItIl'7?Ill1'j' I,,'mH1zRT, li'1'x1L:L Etf1lt'zIfIUI1 RIARS, I lm N IM' 1511 zz 1' 111 in 11 RICDnNAl,n, -Ionx 1fz4.vz'111'.vf .l1l11111. XIORRIS, I':l.AIN1i Edzzczllzozz Kommxsox, IIELRN liilllfllliilll LAMSON. RUTH ,Irlf and S1'11'111'1'.r KIARSII, DALE l2w?IgI7Ir'."l'1?Ig XICILNDON, Rum' .law am! S1'11'11f1'.r RIUENGER, CHARLES ElIgI11t'L'fIlIg my :Zazw if T 3 ' . A X, ,,-,,..:--- J, V W 7 XYADA, Do11o'rm' .lrlx and Sfzfrzrri PARISEN, RICHARD l:'r1g1Arm'rz'r1,g PI:1'I'IiIlSON, I':lJML'ND ,JIT-.1Iz'd1t'll1 RATH, XIERLI5 Jrlf and Srz'rm'rJ Scukraomz, Rlcrmun Engzrzfurznlg NICll'1'liR, FRANK .lrli umf Sc'1'fNm'J PE FG Ii0'I', LAXVIKILN C li I: r1g1r1rwr1ng PIi'I'1iIiSON, GLYNISKJIKLZ IJIZHIVIIIICY IQUBY, XYILLIAM Buyzrzf-,r,r Jdrlzzz. SCIIXYINIJ, Fmamucx Pm'-.llrrlzuzl IYOYICK, Klxllvlik l:'r1gz1m'rz11g PIQRRY, IDOROTIIY Eff 114111 in 71 l'1f1cF1fI51a1,15, Blu'I"1 lzlizwalzml llL'PI', RLXRYIN Bufz'm',rJ .l11'mr1. SELIGMAN, XVILLI .JVM :Iliff S1'l1'II4'L'J' PAW, I'11m',x1uw .lrlf and S4'1Hn'r,f Pxilfulas, Rvrxx Prf-.'lInl1'1'11l 'I' I'114,v1c1a, Glmcls lid Il 1' at fo rz Scrmlufv, G. Clmluus Luft' M1 SIIVICR, Bxikxlxkn Pm'-,lln1'1'ruf 1 Fi 5lxfp,l7,xxxx'Y1'xl-' lL'rlgU1rf'1'l'r1'Q SP.'U'I,IllN4J, Ulucl l1'1mr1w,--.v .lflm H. 'l'A1.1.m,xN, YIILUINI Ifzluf uhm: 'l'1'Rx1-:R. lfxuxx If11'11n11zm1 XXVAVIBUN, XYAYNI-1 l?1z.1im1vy .lIfllI7l. 1612 Slssox. All'I,IA l:'afz1mImr1 S'I'liXV.Xll'l', HAM' fixzfllt uliml I IIOMXS, Nl-l'l"I'II-I .'lrl,f and SI'lvz'lll'1'J' xv.-'XNSICKl.Ii. CYARI, I?1u1'r1r1,f .l4fm11, XY1-.,u'1-LR, BIHIIN lim 111,14 .lzfm 11. Sxwrn, Blix lftfllfllflfrll STO x 1-1. H A R Il I 1-11' I:'4l11r11.'1n11 'l'umu'. .KN NA l31a1.1.1z 1L'zf1u'al1m1 You 1-QI.. J IiANNIi 11'lf1lt'IIlIAUIl XYIIQSICIIAIIN, IJmw'1'lx 1L'1I'll1'z1l1oH SMITH. VERNON lflzgzlzfrrz ng S'l'L'RNIOI.H, Rosa ljllllflllllfy , . . I 1uzN'1'. CJICORGE .ffif llllli Sf1f'lIl't'.V WA umvoolzl., Lon!-LN 12 Eli1lL'lIl'IfHI Wlmrmx, KIARY HEL1: l1't1'Zl1'lIlI'fl7l A Y' ,Uv Lt' 1911.-iii ..- '-'.i',f-. - i.5'f?Y5-"7 "- 3..L,j- all . Qenpzfi, jf gifs, lfgfgx- .. .. my 1- -Wi ' ni J' '- 1 --.n .Ah ,. y - fa 1, , , , ,Q 112 , - -'2 .uf -. 5' -- .1 , .ic ..., 17 :jx '4 V. 8 . , . iri f i P x -- 9 . g' 2 .V pa y.' : F I 1 1, v T1 1 .Ii 4 C I, 5 E Y . L E x -. . . 1 L J . -5 , . L, V 1 . 'fi '- J g. .5 yn " . 1.5 E-Q 5 FQ if , , .H A G .gg -, -,. -Lg 1' L .x' vi L: 'FU ' 'i . Y lllll WORF, Doucms ZiN'l'cR.ixFF, Ifnwixnu Hixrus, Xlmu' I.i'i'. POTTS. KIELVN ILr1gzfn'fr1ng Ldurulmn .lrli and Srzfzmu Bu.fz11r.u .lrIn111. Senior Bibliographies ADAMS, DOROTHY ELIZ:XBETIi1.E7lg!1'JlZ Tau Delta Sigma, Ellen Richards Club '35, Treasurer '36. AUSTIN, ROBERTTSFCOllddl'j' Ed1zt'af1'o11 Dramatic Association '3S: Chorus '36, '37. BACKUS, ELIZABETH A.7S0CiO!Ogj' Alpha Tau Sigma, Chorus '37, International Relations Club '36, '37, '38: Pi Gamma Riu '38, BAGDONAS, ALPHONSE J.-1lIerl1a111'va! E11gi1zfw'z'1zg Sigma Rho Tau '36, '37, Vice-President, President '38, Senior Prom Commit- tee, Golf '35, '36. BAIRD, JOE-EPH'1l1'.Yf0I'j' Phi Kappa Chig Chairman Senior Prom Committee. BALLERT, GEORGE fXLBERT'ECOIZOHlZ'CJ' Sigma Beta Phi, Collegiang Blockhouseg Student Y, Presitlent'3N, Band '36, '37, '38, Pi Cvamrna Mu '33, Senior Prom. Com., Chairman Senior Ring Com: Junior Ring Com., Chairman C. Peace Program, Track '36, '37: Varsity Klanager Baseball '35, Cross Country '34, '35, YYho's XYho In American Colleges and Universities. BANYAS, JOHN1A1t'ChL1l1Z'!'dl E7lg'l'1Zt,E7'l'1Zg Sigma Rho Tau '36, '37, '38. BARON, AGNES1S6'C'07ZddI'3' Edncafiozzz Frvnrlz BARTELS, W1LL1,xM E.'S6'C07Zd!1I'j' Edzfraffon BEACHLER, BERTHA-SOC1'O!0gj' BECK, RICHARD-flccouazfirzg University of Toledo Honor Society BENNETT, BETTY-fSoriolog3' Pi Delta Chi llili SENIOR BIBLIOGRAPHIES-Continued BEROSET, DoN XX'.'EL'07L0777Z'6I Phi Kappa Chi, Student Council Representative '35, '36, Dramatic Association, Junior Ring Com. BEROSET, AI.XRIANT'SEt'0I1LZ'l1I'j' Educatiofz Pi Delta Chi, Le Cenacle Francais '36, '37, Secre- tary '38, iVomen's Association. Vice-President '38, XV. A. A. '37, '38, Peppers '37, Treasurer '38, Sen- ior Xlemorial Committee. B ERTH OL if, Lois K.-Engfirlz BISHOP, LEoN.xRD-7Wfrlm1zz'ca! .E11gl'71ft'l'I'7Zg Alpha Kappa Pi, Blockhouse Circulation hlanager '35, Assistant Business lXIanager '36, Business Manager '37, Student Y '36, '37, '38, Delta X '36, Alpha Phi Gamma '38. BLEcRNER, GEORGE7CZ'Z'l'f Ezzgizzew-big Chi Beta Chi, Collegian '35, Blockhouse '35, '36, '37, Student Y '35, '36, '37, Varsity "T" Club '38, Co-Chairman Senior5Yeek Comzjunior Ring- Com, Track '35, '36, '37. BLITZER, SIDNEY hl1LToNfC,'l1.enzifiry Kappa Iota Chi, Der Goethe Verein '36, Univer- sity Chemical Society '37, '38, BLOSSEY, FERN-Sn'1'f'ff1rz'al fllaizagmzzmzf Phi Theta Psi. BOLTON, RUTH E.-Sfcrffarz'al fl4l'zz1zagf'nze1zr Alpha Tau Sigma, Inter-Sorority Council Repre- sentative '37, Blockhouse, Dramatic Association, XYomen's Association, Reporter '38, VV. A. A., Chorus, Senior Commencement Committee. BOWMAN, EDXVi'XRDmMKC'lI.d7Zl'!'L1I E?Zgl'IZt'F7'7:IZg BRANDT, VY. IDAVID-7VIfr!ia1iz'ccz! EIlgl'7ZL7L"l'Z'7Zg Chorus '34, '38, Sigma Rho Tau '36, '37, '38. BRAUN, ROBERT A. JR.-Mdfkffillg Alpha Phi Omega, Golf '35, '36, '37, DRITTON, HELEN E.iE!e11w11rf11'y Edzicarion Zeta Gamma Phi, Inter-Sorority Council Repre- sentative '37, Elementary Education Association. BROOKS, EDMUND ALVERTUS4SOCf0ZOgj' Omega Psi Phi, Student Y, Chaplain '35, Olympus Club. 164 BROVVN, EILEEN KAY+MdfhE77ldfZ'EJ Tau Delta Sigma, Delta X, Secretary '38. BROWNELL, HELENE-HOTTIK Economic! BUEHRER, D. MARIE-Hiftory Tau Delta Sigma. CARTER, -'IOSEPHINE--L1'fEl"d7ll7'E Elementary Education Association. CARTER, JOSEPH H. JR.-Biology Der Goethe Verein, President '36, Rilie Club, Vice- President '37. CARTER, DON1M0l'kEf77Lg Chi Rho Nu. CARTWRIGHT, ORA-Sociology CHARLESWORTH, -'IOHN'C!1E771l'Jll'3' CHESTER, AJIARSHALL S.-Civil Engizzeering Sigma Rho Tau, Football '33, '3-I, Basketball '33. CLARK, ROBERT-B1'0Z0g3' COSGROVE, BETTY-LffEI'tZl'IlI'E Tau Delta Sigma, Collegian '36, Dramatic Asso- ciation '35, '36, '37, '38, Ellen Richards Club '38, VVomen's Association, President '38, W.A.A.'37,'38 CRAFTS, JUNE-EC07Z077LiCJ' Pi Delta Chi, Senior Treasurer, Le Cenacle Fran- cais, President '38, League of Women Voters, Presi- dent '38, J-Hop Committee, Peppers '38, CRANE, RUTH ELIZABETH'-LifETdf'1lTE Psi Chi Phi, Junior Vice-President, Dramatic As- sociation '35, Elementary Education Association 37, '38, Chairman Junior Ring Committee. CRoss, ROBERT RALPH1ClZE77ZfIfT3l Dramatic Association, University Chemical Socie- ty, Fine Arts Club, Kappa Phi Sigma, Correspond- ing Scribe '38, Honor Court '38. SENIOR BIBLIOGRAPHIES-Continued CROW, DALE-SEC0716i6Zf31 Edufatio-iz Sigma Beta Phi, Senior Vice-President, Varsity "T" Club President '38, Arx President '38, Chair- man Senior Commencement Committee, Basket- ball '36, '37, '38, Baseball '36, '37, '38, VVho's 'Who in American Colleges and Universities. CUMMEROW, ROBERT'-E7Zgi1lEEfi7Zg CURDES, LORENE E.-Serrefarial Training Der Goethe Verein '36, '37, Chorus '36, Interna- tional Relations Club '38. DIXLY, CATHERINE-EZF77ZE7LfL1l'j' Education, Elzglirfz DAVID, JOHN'ACC0llllZf7Zg Dramatic Assoc. '38. DAY, JAMES-.Bi0l0gj' Omega Psi Phi, Olympus Club, Secretary '37, Sen- ior Prom. Committee, Senior Ring Committee, Football '35, '36, '37, Basketball '35, '36, Baseball '36, '37, '38, Track '36, '37, '38. DEXYOLFE, W1 LLIAMmSOC7:0ZOg5' DIERKS, YY. JR.-.7VIarlef'tz'1zg Phi Kappa Chi, Baseball '35, '36. Dixon, -I. NORMAN-Efozzomirr Collegian '35, '38, Blockhouse, Assistant Sports Editor '36, Sports Editor '37, '38, Dramatic Asso- ciation, Assistant Publicity Klanager '36, Chorus '35, International Relations Club '36, '37, Alpha Phi Gamma '36, '37, '38, Arx '38, News Bureau. Down, TRVINE R.-Electrical Engiazefriiig Phi Kappa Chi, Senior Banquet Committee. DRAGER, HERBERT VV.-Efonomicr Alpha Kappa Pi, Collegian '35, '36, '37, '38, Block- house, Campus Editor '35, Assistant Editor '36, Editor-in-Chief '37, Alpha Phi Gamma '37, '38, Arx '37, Secretary-Treasurer '38, Chairman An- nouncement Committee. DRAPER, GLEN C.-Sociology Debating Association, Student Y, Orchestra, Band. DUFFY, KATHLYNNE1E!K7?ZE7Zfdf3' Education, Englifh DULL, ETHEL L.-Ezzglifh Collegian '35, Assistant News Editor '36, Associate Editor '37, Editor-in-Chief '38, Blockhouse '55,'36, '37, Elementary Education Assoc. '37, President '38, W1 A. A. '36, Alpha Phi Gamma '36, Secre- tary-Treasurer '37, President '38, Peppers '38, XYho's Who in American Colleges and Universities, Senior Prom. Committee, Chairman Senior Organ Committee. DUNHAM, ROBERT'C!ZEHZ'iJI'7'3' Delta X '37, '38, Band '3-l, University Chemical Society '35, '36, '37, President 38'. EICHMAN, LUCILE KIARIONTjPI6I?'1It'llZ!IfZ'L'.Y Phi Theta Psi, Inter-Sorority Council Representa- tive '38, Dramatic Association '38, Ellen Richards Club, Reporter '36, '37, '38, Delta X '36, '37, '38, Rifle Club, International Relations Club '38, Pi Gamma Klu '38. EISER, sl. NATHAN!.4rroznzf1'11g Lambda Chi, Pan-Hellenic Council '37, '38, Track '38. ESTERLY, XYILLIAM L.-.lccozzizfizzg Student Y '36, Campus Club '35, '36, '37, '38, Senior Week Committee. Evixxs, BARBARAfflI'I' Psi Chi Phi, Dramatic Association '38, Chorus '37, Senior Baccalaureate Committee. FARLEY, NELSONmA1c'F!Id7Zifdf ElIg1'IlFL7l'l'7lg Chi Beta Chi, Delta x President '37, Zodiac Club, Pi Mu Epsilon. FESS, DOROTHH'JLZ'fEI'dfIII'z' FINKELSTEIN, Soi..-Biology University Chemical Society '38. FISHER, EARL H., Jr.-lllarlef'fi1zg Sigma Beta Phi, Pan-Hellenic Council, Honor Court, Senior Prom. Committee, Golf '36, '37, '38. FOLGER, HELEN I.-XNE'fS0fZ'0!0gj' Kappa Pi Epsilon, lnter-Sorority Council Repre- sentative, Sophomore Council Rrepresentative, Junior Council Representative, Student Council Representative-at-Large '38, YY.A.A., Correspond- ing Secretary '38, Chorus Secretary '36, PeppC1'S1 Co-Chairman J-Hop Committee, Who's iYlio in American Colleges and Universities. 165 SENIO R BIBLIOGRAPHIES-Continued FRANK, JAcKfIWatlzfnzaficf Lambda Chi, Delta x '3-L. FRANROWSKI, SYLVESTER THoMAs4Po!ifical Sriflzcf Debating Association '37, '38, International Rela- HAI tions Club '38, Honor Court. GUNN, ANNA JANE-SOC1'0f0gj' Kappa Pi Epsilon, Blockhouse '38, lY.A. A., Re- cording Secretary '38. NES, DOROTHX'-S06l'0ZOgj' HART, VVILLIAM A.-J1L'L'0Il izting FRAUTSCHI, ARTHUR C.-Pharmacy Pan-Hellenic Council, Kappa Psi, Yice-President '3 7, President '38, FREEDMAN, AARTHUR'EC0IlOI71Z'CJ Pi Kappa Delta. FULLER, NORINIAN-jll6'6lZdI1Z'CL1f E1zg1'1zew'z'1zg Senior Student Council Representative, Delta x '35, '36, '37, Vice-President '38, Arx '38, Pi Mu Epsilon' 38, Sigma Rho Tau '36, '37, Secretary '38, University of Toledo Honor Society. HARTER, HEROLD AIAURER, JR.-Biology University Chemical Society '38. HfXTCH, HELENYSOC1'O!0gA' HAWKINS, EDGAR JOHNkLifF7'tZflH'f' Collegian '37, Blockhouse '37, Dramatic Associa- tion, Publicity hlanager '36, '37, Pi Gamma Alu '38, Chairman Senior Publicity Committee. HAWLEY, JOliNiE71gZ'llF8fZ'7lg CSARDER, DAN.i,4rrozuziing Lambda Chi, Pan-Hellenic Council. CTARTY, COLLETTE'iIli!f0fj' Kappa Pi Epsilon, Secretary '38 GA RVVOOD, ACKfE1IgZ'1Zc'l'I'1'7Zg HEI GAsT, LESTER-gSOC1'0Z0gj' Chi Rho Nu, Campus Club '37, President '38, Sen- ior Ring Committee, Football '35, '36, '37, Basket- ball '35, '36, '37, '38, Baseball '37, Track '38, HAYES, lX'lARY LUEmFL'71f' .flrrr Pi Delta Chi, Inter-Sorority Council, President '38, XY. A. A. '35, '36, Fine Arts Club '36, '37, Vice President '38, Peppers '37, President '38, Chair- man Senior Banquet Committee, VVho's Vliho in American Colleges and Cniversities. NLE, LAWRENCE YYELCH-Perfozznfl Maizagfvrzfzif Phi Kappa Chi, Student Council Representative- at-Large '37, Dramatic Association, Chorus, Sen- ior Organ Committee, Junior Ring Committee. H EN RY, A TARJORIE'-.E7Zg!1'JlZ G ETZ, EDWVARD7lJ1l6ZI'Hldl'j' CTIBBONS, CIi1XRl,ES F.-Biology Chi Beta Chi: Kappa Phi Sigma Secretary '38, Pan-Hellenic Council. Psi Chi Phi, Collegian '36, Assistant Society Edi- tor '37, Le Cenacle Francais '35, El Centro Espa- nol '35, Elementary Education Assoc. '36, Report- er '37, '38, VV. A. A. '35, '36, '37, '38, "T" jacket, Chorus '36, '37. H EYN, BETTY F,-L l'fEI'6IfIll'c' CTILLIOTTE, GEORGE D.iLZ'fKfdfIlft' Chi Beta Chi, Collegian '3-lf, '35, Debating Asso- ciation '34, '35, Chorus '35, '37, President '38' Band '3-l, International Relations Club '3-I. 1 GLADDING, HERBERTTSt'C07lddl'j' Education and Litera- Hire GRE:ui.1Nt:, R1c11ARD-Biology 166 Psi Chi Phi, Senior Secretary, Collegian '35, Wom- en's Sports Editor '36, Campus Editor '37, Asso ciate Editor '38, Blockhouse, University Editor '38, Der Goethe Verein '35, Secretary '36, Vice- President '37, President '38, YV. A. A. '35, '36, Reporter '37, President '38, "T" Jacket: Alpha Phi Gamma '36, '37, Secretary '38, Peppers '36, '37, Secretary '38, XVho's Who in American Col- leges and Universities, Senior Week Committee, News Bureau. SENIO R BIBLIOGRAPHIES-Continued HoDcEs, STEPHEN1EC07l0I7liCI HOLLOWAX', LLOYD-Economic: Sigma Beta Phi, Student Council,President,Presh- men Student Council Representative, Student Council Representative-at-Large '37, Sophomore Treasurer, Student Y, President '36, Basketball '36, '37, XYho's Who in American Colleges and Universities. HOPPLE, THERON L.-Biology ' Der Goethe Yerein,Treasurer '36, Band '35, Kappa Phi Sigma. HORRIGAN, NETTIE-Elmzvzzfary Educafion, Eizglzlrfz HORTOX, HAROLD FREDERIC.1I1l'J'f01'j' Debating Association '36, Dramatic Association '35, '36, '37, '38, Rille Club '36, Pi Gamma Alu '36, '37, '38. HYMAN, FREDER1cKfMarkefing Student Y, RiHe Club, Track '35, Circulation Nlanager Blockhouse '38. JENNINGS, NORLIAN XY.-Accozuzriizg Alpha Kappa Pi, Blockhouse '35, Athletic ljditor '36, Assistant Editor '37, Editor-in-Chief '38, Col- legian '36, '37, '38, Alpha Phi Gamma '36, '37, Vice-President '38, Student Y '35, '36, Secretary '37, '38, W'ho's Who in American Colleges and Universities, Pan-Hellenic Council. JORDAN, EUGENE-'II1'ff0fj' Chi Beta Chi, Amici Antiquorum. Jusriss, JUANITA EMILY-I1i.ffOl'j' IMHOLT, EUGENE-Pl1df'l71d6j' Chi Beta Chi. KAPPEL, JOHN W'.-Marketing Phi Kappa Chi, Junior President, Der Goethe Verein '35, '36, '37, '38, Band, Custodian, Drum Alajor, Student Director '35, '36, '37, '38, Campus Club, International Relations Club, Arx, XYho's VVho in American Colleges and Universities. KATZ, SARA'SEL'O1ZdtZf3' Edufation, Englirlz., llisfory KEEFER, ISDB'liXNfE1t'CfI'1'Cdl E7lgf7lFt'l'I'71g Delta x '36, Vice-President '37, President '38, Campus Club, Zodiac Club, Arx, Pi Alu lipsilon, Sigma Rho Tau, Vice-President '38. IREHRER, CORA BELLEmF1'z'IIA'!I . Tau Delta Sigma, Ellen Richards Club '38, Cni- versity of Toledo Honor Society, Senior Announce- ment Committee. IRELLER. RICIfI.XRD C.-Cozzzmfm' Chi Beta Chi, Collegian, Assistant Business Alan- ager '37, Business Manager '38, Associate liditor of Student Handbook '38, Rifle Club, lvnternation- al Relations Club, Alpha Phi Gamma, Senior Prom. Committee. KINIJELL. C.xRi.AP!mrmary Zodiac Club '38. IQONTAK. ILMIl.iSz'l'OlIlitII'A' l2'LjI1t'llfI'U7I, E11-Qfl',t'lI liOPM.XNSON. ldEI.EN AlARIE'SOl'l'0!Ogj' Tau Delta Sigma, Lil Centro Espanol, lflementary liducation Assoc., Yice President '38, XY. A. A., lnternational Relations Club. lN:OYI2R, FRANClSil'lf'IlflIt'HIIlfI'r'.l' lfelta X '36, '37. IROXYSKY, l"LoRENcEirllaifzrmn11'r,v LAMBERT, ljruEi.-Svmzzdrzrx' L'Cilll'!Ifl'UlZ and l"n'fzrlz L.-xMsoN, Rt'T11 lil.-Sociology Alpha Tau Sigma, Bloekliouse '36, lfllen Richards Club 'Sig C1101-ng '35, '36, '37, '38, lnternational Relations Club '35, Corresponding Secretary '36, '38,Treasurer'37, Senior Baccalaureate Committee- LEPOLD, HARRYfComnzrm' Lambda Chi, Track' 38. LEWIS, VVILLIAM C.'l'l1lII'kt'fI'1Ig KIALRICK, OLtsAfElmzc1zfary 1Z'dIlt'IlfI'U1I, lL'IIQfZ'J'lI AIARS, IDA AIAE-L'I'fc'7'HI'Ill'f Zeta Gamma Phi,Inter-Sorority Council, President '37, Fine Arts Club '38. AlARSH, DALE Il."C'1It'Illl'.Yf7'3' Sigma Rho Tau '38. AIATHIE, JEANfSat'1'fm1'1'al rllaizagenzmzf Psi Chi Phi, lnter-Sorority Council Representative '37, Secretary'-Treasurer '381 Student Council Senior Representative, Secretary, XY. A. A. '37, '38, XYho's Who in American Colleges and liniver- sities. 1157 SENIOR BIBLIOGRAPHIES-Continued TXTAZAN, XX'ALTERLClZt'77li.l'f7'3' Delta x '38, University Chemical Society '37, '38. TXTCDONALD, JOHN E.-Finance Phi Kappa Chi, Pan-Hellenic Council, Senior Banquet Committee. ATCLENDON, RUBY1SOCI'0f0gj' NTEARS, ROB ERT-Jidzverfirizzg AIEIER, HOWARDiE7IgI'l1ft'I'l'7lg Delta x, RiHe Club, Sigma Rho Tau, Correspond- ing Secretary '38. lXf'l1LLs, GLENfSfco1zdary Edzzcafion, Hiriory ATUENGER, CHARLES RICITARD-HC'1IF77liCd1E'1LgilZEffi7lg Sigma Rho Tau, Corresponding Secretary '37, Uni- versity Chemical Society '35, '36. lXloRR1s, l'l1..x1NE I..-Sociology Alpha Tau Sigma, El Centro Espanol, Elementary Education Association. NICITTER, l"RrxNR-llirfory Pi Gamma lX'lu. TXIOVICK, ATEYER Rl.-Clzfzizzklry Lambda Chi, Delta x, University Chemical Soci- ety, Sigma Rho Tau. PAPP, EDWARDilJ!ZI'!O.!'0j'l!Ij' Alpha Phi Omega, Dramatic Association '37, Fine Arts Club '36, '37. P.xR1sEN, RIcnixRD-Jwfrlmzzfra!E11g1'11n'r1'11g Delta x '36, '37, '58, Orchestra '35, '36, '37, '38. PERRY, DOROTHY'-EZE771F7lfllI'j' Edl!L'dfl'0lZ Blockhouse '35, '36, '37, Elementary Education Assoc. '37, '38, Delta x '37, '38, VV.A.A. '37, '38, ln- ternational Relations Club '35, '36, President '38, Co-Chairman Senior XVeek Committee. PETERS, RUTH C.-Biology Psi Chi Phi. PETERsoN, C3UNBORG1PlldfI71dL'j' Tau Delta Sigma. PETERSON, TSDMUND-BI'O!0gj' Kappa Phi Sigma, Vice-President '38. 168 PEUGEOT, LAWRENCE-Eleftriml E7Zgi7ZE87i7Zg Chi Rho Nu, Band '34, '35, '36, Vice-President '37 '38. PFEFFERLE, BETTE'IJ75f07'1X' Phi Theta Psi, Dramatic Association '36, '37, '38, Elementary Education Assoc., YV. A. A. '36, '37, '38. PIEPER, GRACE-Frezzch El Centro Espanol '35, '36, Der Goethe Verein '36, '37, '38, XY. A. A. '35, '36, Secretary '37, '38. PoTTs, lXlELV1N7,'1CE0l1l1fi7lg Alpha Phi Umega, Pan-Hellenic Council, Sopho- more Student Council Representative, Junior Stu- dent Council Representative, Blockhouse '38, Honor Court '38, Senior Prom. Committee. RATH, lXflERLEfr4rf Fine Arts Club. IQOTHLISBERGER, OLIX7ER"ClZt'7Jll'JfI'j' RUBY, XVILLIAM A.'.'1CL'OIl7ZfZ'7lg RUPP, ATARVIN-Sl'l'C'71l't' University Chemical Society, Track, Varsity Man- ager '32, Track '35. SCHARFY, G, CnARLEsfSociaZ Sdmzrf Chi Beta Chi, Debating Association, Secretary- Treasurer '36, Yice-President '37, Der Goethe Verein, Rifie Club, Secretary '36, '37, Pi Gamma Alu, Pi Kappa Delta, Secretary '37, President '38, University of Toledo Honor Society. SCHREDER, RIClI.'XRD lll.'Alt'flII1II1'l'll! E1zgz'1zf'eri1zg Delta x, Sigma Rho Tau. SCHVVIND, FREDERICK -I.-Biology Chi Beta Chi, Kappa Phi Sigma '36, Secretary '37, '38. SELIGMAN, XVI1.L1ixM-Plzifofoplzy Kappa Iota Chi, Pan-Hellenic Council, Pi Gamma Mu, Senior Announcement Committee. SHARFE, SoL.f.f1ccozuzfi1zg Lambda Chi, Senior Prom. Committee. SHUER, BERNARD B.-Clzemirfry Kappa Iota Chi, Pan-Hellenic Council, Der Goethe Verein '35, '36, University Chemical Society '37, '38, Kappa Phi Sigma '38. SENIOR BIBLIOGRAPHIES-Continued SING, DANNY '1'UKE-Mfcha1zifaI E'7Zg'i7lEE7"i1Zg Student Y '36, Delta X '38, Sigma Rho Tau, Treas- urer '38, Senior llemorial Committee, Tennis '36, '38. SISSON, JULIA LOUISE1E7lgZiIl1 Psi Chi Phi, Collegian, YYomen's Sports Editor '35, Elementary Education Assoc. '36, '37, '38, XY. A. A. '33, '3-l, '35, Senior Banquet Committee. SMITH, B EN C.-Chem ifrry SMITH, ROBERT M.-Clzfmirtry Alpha Kappa Pi, Sophomore Secretary, Junior Treasurer. SMITH, x'ERNON'El1gl'7lFEl In SPAULDING. GRACE E.-Home Efo1z0mz'f.f Psi Chi Phi, Ellen Richards Club, President '36, '37. STEWART, RIARY"HOl7ZB Economiv: STONE, HARRIET w'AN CLEVE-L1'te1'atzn-e Elementary Education Assoc. STURNIOLO, Rosiz CATHERINET-'PIZHIMIPZIZCA' Tau Delta Sigma. 'T'AI.LMAN, VIRGINIAAE1zgI1',flL Phi Theta Psi, Inter-Sorority Council Representa- tive '36, El Centro Espanol '35, Elemetary Educa- tion Assoc. '37, Treasurer '38, XV. A. A. '35, '36, '37, Vice-President '38, Fine Arts Club '37, Secre- tary '38, Peppers '38, Chairman Senior Klemorial Committee. THOMAS, JAMES-Pfyrlzology TI-IORPE, ANNA BELLE-I'1'iJ'fO?'j' TOTEFF, TXIARY LOUISE-Seco1za'ary Education, Englixh TRENT, GEORG E1Ellg!f.flZ L iferafure Chorus. TURNER, FRAN K-Sociology VANDYKE, ORLANDTClZE7lZiIf1'j' Chi Rho Nu. Xu-XNSICKLE, CARL-Marleefing Chi Rho Nu, Pan-Hellenic Council, Band '35, '36, '37, '38, Senior Organization Committee. XTOGEL, JEANNE F.-1VIafl1emafz'rr Phi Theta Psi, Elementary Education Assoc. '37, '38, Delta x '37, '38, W'omen's Association, Secre- tary '38, XV. A. A. '35, '36, '37, '38, Senior Klem- orial Committee. TFOGEL, MRS. LEAHmL'l'1'E7'l1I'lll't' XY.-XDA, DOROTHYiS0fZ'0!0gj' Blockhouse '35, El Centro Espanol '35, '36, Ellen Richards Club '35, '36, '38, Chorus '37, Interna- tional Relations Club '35, '36, Recording Secretary '37, Yice-President '38, Pi Gamma Alu '38, Senior VVeek Committee. TVALDVOGEL, LORENEmE7LgZiIlZ Tau Delta Sigma, Debating Association '35, Dramatic Association '38, Chorus, Secretary '37, Vice-President '38, Fine Arts Club, President '38. TVARD, CLARA T.-Secondary Education XVATSON, VVAYNE-IzzdzI.vrr'iaZ llflanagfmezzzf Chi Beta Chi, Debating Association '35, '36, '37, '38, Pi Kappa Delta '36, '37, '38. TVEAVER, -IOHN-Burineff f1d7711'7li.fff6Zfl'071 WIESEHAHN, DoRoTHEAiLiterature Tau Delta Sigma, Der Goethe Verein '35, '36, In- ternational Relations Club'35, University of Toledo Honor Society '37, '38. TVILSON, RIARY HELENif107?1t' Eronomirf Tau Delta Sigma, Inter-Sorority Council, Ellen Richards Club. WVORF, DoUGLAseEzz.g1'rzeerz'zzg Alpha Kappa Pi, Delta xg Campus Club, Sigma Rho Tau. ZINTGRAFF, PAUL EDWARD'IfiJfOfj7 Debating Association '35, Dramatic Association '38, Band '37, '38, RiHe Club. 169 STUDE T DIRECTIIB Student Classiiication Curriculum .Xlmiifl-fic-f.irgQ A.. . .Iuniwr Bus. Arlmn. .AI7I'i1IlIS"I,IIIIIID R. , . Grzul. Pharm, III Alirniiis-Supliiv- . Soph. -IDIILIVIII. III AVIQ-I'.z11'It' 'If . . Srmpll. --Prt'-I.11u' ArkIfn -t'.ttI1t-rimf -. Soph. --Arts und S. Aclnnls -Iictly Ii. - Soph. -Eduf. Adams -Ilomlliy E.. St-ninr Eduv. Arlnlns-AIiItri11 I.. .. kluninr I3I'lilI'llI. III Arlt-rmnn-R.iIpI1 AI. Xftt-rgimil-X1u'1u.1n N. .AIITIICI'giIJl7I'UII1Y Y. Alirlvvrg-XYiIIi:im R. Allrcrl -Frank V.. . . . Aldon - RiuI1.1rtI II.. . . .AIUXQIIltIL'I'7l.At1I'IL'IIC E. .AIL'XlIIIfIt'I' -Ifdwin A. .AICXLIII4Ik'I"AItllIl'IL'C S 'XIt-xniult-r-Rialwrt if .AICXLIIIIIL'I"AYIIIIill'I'l IQ Alt-x.1nrIt-1'-'-XYiIIi:11n R Allt-nu-it-r-Rwy I' . AIIt'n-Hrs. Alivt' Ii. Allcn' -Vliurlt-s NI ,... AIsp1u'I1-,IUIHI Ii. - Alvurvz -AI. . Alwzty-I.Jo11.1I1I I.. . . .AIIf.IL'l'SHII'I3k'IIIL' -Iztnt .AIIlIk'l'sUII'7iAI!'S. EIIIILI Andvrsfui'-'IriIin Cf.. Amlt-rsmiu-kIt11u' If. Antlt-rsmi-KattIiryn AIM' . Anrlt-rsim -Ruth E... Amlcrsmi-XY. II.Lrf.1IrI Anclu--Irilin. ... .AI'l4II'l'XYh"HLlI'IlIII R. .Amlrvws -IJ-imtliy -Inm- Angt-r -ISL-rnitrcl I-'.. Aust-II -IiuIJt'1't AI. -. Anslt-el -Rolu-rt - - - AIHIIIHIX-IIwl1.lI1I AY. .AIJIIICILILIIIITI J.1x'iiI. . Arfl - Alclvin bl. - . . Ariug 'AYLIIIVI' E. -. Arms - I Iu.nu.ts S., -I r. Arnvy' -Armfinfl AI. .ASVIIUIIIHll'II'AIl'IYIII If. AsI1--IiuIvt'rl XI. - A I1 XXIII lIII I Q - 'L .ASI'lI72lt'IIt'l"i IIlbIt!YL' XY Aslimii-I.1lt-illv - .AlXYllIt'I"iI'iI4lI'Ll It-.in I .AIIIIFY"IQII'IItlI'lI -I.. . Austin -IQuIu-rl 'If . - Ax't'ry Ayli ng I3.lIra'iu'Ii -Ii1l'I1.tl'fI AA. I.II.1 II.. . . -Ulixc' I.. I".IIZtlIlL'lII A. Ilxtvlius Haullu-rf-TIN-1't-sn I.. Iituwltmiigis--.Alplumsv ,I LII XMII lin X s. Hut" r 1. . . - H.1iIt-3' -Ilt-.tn I'I:1u'rI IItlI'UIIIl'il.AIIII Iin1riI --Inst-III1 I.. . - . I3 .ikvr I..u'It-nv I'.. uktfr -I'.mIu'.u'sI l . nkvr -I 7. Rt-ilinn . I3 H IIl1IiL'I":XUI'IIIllII I'I. I3 I3 nkvr -XX1II1n1n XY 1II I cli- jnr IJ. . Iiullt-rl -'.AIIJt'l'l li..- IIg1IImt'r--Iusvpliint- AI I3LlIsll1t'yL'I"-IQUIrt'l't Iiunlcs -Alurw I' ...- Iixtnling -Iulin Ii.. . Iinnyus --lulin IJ... 170 I'xI'L'SI'I. 1't'sI1. I' rash.- Iuuun' ,Iunuir I' rQsIi.- Ifrcsli. F-iiph. Iunit ir I'-TCSI1. I unior I u nit rl' I' I'L'SII.' tirad. I' 1'0sI1.- I' rt-sh. Swpli. SupI1.- I'I'CSIl. Iirad. Surah. - I' rt-sh. Ifrt-sh. F4 ml III. I lrud. I"rt-sh. I unitu' Ifrc-sh. Supli. I"rt'sI1. I' i't'sI1. Srrph. -- Suph, -- I' rt-sh. rt-sh. I' rt-uh f- Snph. Ifrt-gli. Ifrvsh. I"rt-sh. Ifrt-sh. -I u n im' fir.1tI. St-niur Scnii Ir I'IrvsI1. Ifrt-sh. I"rt-sI1. Suniur- I irucl, Sunu ir lllliul' I"rt'sI1. AIllIIi0l"' St-niur I unit ir I"rt-sI1. ,I unit ir I unit nr Supli. - I' rush. Senior ,I unim' Ifrt-sh. I' rush.- I' rt-sh. Scniur Ed uc. Bus. Aclmn. Homo Errm Arts 1 mil S. Ed u L' . Engr. Bus. Admn. Eng. Bus. Admn. Bus. Admn. Eng. Ef.Iuv. Bus. AIImn. Educ. Ifllgf. Engr. Educ. Arts nlul S. Pru-I.z1w Educ. I'rt--I..1w Bus. Admn. Ifus. Atlmn. Izdurt. Arts and S. Engr. Arts sind S. Bus. Aflmn. I'Imr1n. 121 I2I1gI'. Iius. Admn. Izngr. Izngr. Bus. Arlmn. IEIIQI1 Izngr. Itngr. Itngr. Iius. Aclmn. Izngr. Arts und 5. Holm- I'it'un Educ: Bus. Adlnn. I'Idut'. Bus. Admin. -Arts 4 ind S. Bus. Ailmn. Arts and S. Educ: Ellgli Bus. Aslinn. Hus. Awlnm. Arts und S. Ed uv. Educ Iingr. Ilumt' Ifuui Lau' III Arts .tml 5, Engr. Ed uv. Educ' I':I1gl'. Bus. Adinn. Bus. Admn. Engr. Student BarI.ier-Rulwrt ,I ..,. ,.,. Classification Curliculum ----Grad. - Ed uc. Bnrclicnt-Richarrl P. . - - . - - -Fresh.-Arts. and S. Bz1rI'1irrI-TI1mnas KI.. - -- ..,, Soph. -Pre-I-aw Burnt-5-XYcmtIrow I. - - . - -Soph. -Educ. Barnes-Maxine .... .. . -Soph. -Arts and Baron-Agnus C. ,..... ,,,, S cnior-Educ. Barrie-Louis C. ......,. .,,. 'I uriior-Pharm. QI Barrington-XViIIiam L.- - - ..,. Soph. -Engr. Barry-I ulius .... .. .... ..,, S oph. -Bus. Admn Blll'5l0XYif1IlI'I K ....,, ,.,, F rush.-Engr. Bartuls-XYiIIiam E.. - - . . - -Senior- Educ. Basclun-Bt-tty Ann. . . - -Soph. -Educ. Bassett-XYz1nita E.. - - - -junior-Educ. Balto-A. XYzirrQri .i.... ..,, S oph. -Bus. Admn Bnttunticld-Ruth Y. .... . . -Soph. -Educ. Baum-Lula E.- . . ....... ..,. S oph. -Educ. Billlllliillli-II. XViniIrud- . . . - - -Soph. -Bus. Admn BHllIIl5Il1I'YI'Il'l'7vIL1I1Cl R.. - - . - -I-ircsh.-Pre-Med. Bauiuker-Harry I. ,,... .... Q Iunior-Educ. Bztur-Frm-cl I., Ir.. ....... .... S cnior-Arts and S. BCQIVII'-AYIIIIQIIII E.. . - . . . . . - -Fresh.-Arts and Buucliler-All-s. Bt-rthn XY.. . ,,,. Senior-Eduv. lit-tu'rI-Alnrjorie E. - - - . . - - -Fresh.-I-3us. Admn Bt't'Itstt-in-Marian R. . - - -I"rt-sh.-Arts and 5. Hwk-C III.-nn II. ,.., - -Supli. -Arts and S. Bt-L'Ii-Rir3I1a1i'rI R. . Bt's'Iccr-AIa1l'it1l1-.. . BUIIIIOCS-FIUIIII H...-.. Buclw-XYiIIz1r4l E.--. Iivivrla-Bt-rnurd -I. . . Boll'-Donulrl E.. . .. - . Hellman-ArtI1ur I... . . Bt-IIniun-Iiwnald R. . . Bt-mis-I-t'slic AI.. . . Bcnlinm-XYiIIiam H. .- Igt'IlIIK'If-'IEIIIII I-. . . - IBL-nnt-tt-Ricliaird 11. - . . -Sciiir.u'- . I"rt-sIi.- I3 us. Admn Pharm. LII .-Suph. -Engr. -Suniur-Pro-Alcd. . . .junior-Engr. . -Sunfir- -St-niur- . Suph. - . -Soph. - Bus. Admn Engr. Engr. Educ: . -t .rtuI. -Pro-Mod. Frt-sIi.- F rush.- Ed uv. Pre- Dem. BUIIIICS'-IQlII7Cl'l NI.. . -'Iuniur-Bus. Admn Burgni.1n--Rirliarrl I.. . . - . .- --I uuinr-Educ: Ht'I'l1lilI17AYIIIIZlIi1 S..- . . -I:I'R'5II."BllS. Adnin Bci'usct-Dim XY .... .... - . .junior-Arts and S. Bt-msut-Kluriali E.. . . . . .-Senior-Educ. Iicrstivkcr-Hurmnn, jr. . .Soplm -Arts and S. Burl Iiolf-Luis Ii. . .. . . - .Senior-Educ. Bt-rtIct--Pa1l1I- - . . . Bt-tIiune-I3t'IIt-- Bt-tts-Bc-tty -It-an. . Iiclz-Gt-m'g0- -. . - Bt'VcrIy-XYiIIJl1r IJ. . Bit-It-fc-Idt-XYiIbur KI .. I3iscI1-Homer C. , - - - Bisluip-I-uimard-. . IgIS5L'II'SllI't1II . . . Bittcr-A. Runit-yn. - - . Black-Artliur H.. - HIgu'k-George D. . Iilncli-I-L-slit' -- Hlalck-XYiIIi11m ll. . BILIII'-BCFIIILI I-.. . I3I11ir-XYiIIiz1m Ii..- BIIIIIIC-AYQIITCII I. .... - - . HIL-cknc-r-ticorgc XY.- .- . BIitZcr-SitInt'y- . . -. Bluclgctt-,Iuliii H. - Blusst-y-I-'urii O. - . . Bot-I1It-r-Iinmlcl If.. -. Bujztnowski-XYz1Ilcr .- BUIIIIIIZIII'-IgCI'yIL' C. .- I'IlJIL'l'7AIi1I'Y Iam:- Pmlli-Ruhcrt E.. . Bollfm-jolui XY .... Hollfm-Ruth E.- . . Btiiicl-Hz1rIaz1i'a Ann. - . Buotli-Rit'I1urtI E.- . - -junior-Bus. Admn . . - junior-Educ. . . . . Ir'rt'sI1.- . . I"rt'sI1.- I"rcsIi.- . . . I7rt-sI1.- . -Ifrcsh. . - - -Sunior- - .-IiI'2lfI. . - - Alrad. . . -I:I'CSI1.' . - . Fresh.- .. .SopIt. - . - . -junior I3rcsh.- -Prt-- Med. - ..,Iunior I"rt-sIi.- . . . . junior- - - -Senior- .- . -Soph. - Scnior- - - -Soph. - I'Ircsh.- - - - .junior- . . -I unwr- Suph. - Fresh.- . . -Senior- Soph. - - . - - Fresh.- Arts and S. Engr. Bus. Admn Bus. Admn Engr. Engr. -Bus. Admn Arts and S. Arts and S. Pru-Mod. Bus. Admn Arts and S. Arts and S. Engr. Engr. Prc-MCCI. Arts and S. Bus. Adnin Bus. Admn Educ. Bus. Adnin I-lduv. Bus. Admn Bus. Admn Bus. Admn Educ. Arts and 5. Engr. Educ. Educ. Engr. Burman-Alcck --.- .--- F resI'1.- Bomughf-Ulen B.. - ---- Soph. - Bortiicr-Bessie L. ...... .--- F rcsI1.- Bust-l1IJark-George Y .--- -.-- I' 'rcsh.- Bussc-Etlrl YV- ---... .--- S 0pI1. - Bustwick-Nlilton . - - - - --Soph. Erigr. Bus. Admn Classidcation Curriculum Student Student Bower-Robert D. - - - Bowers-j. Donald ..... Bowman-Edward XV. ..., Braboy-Otis j. ..,,,,... - STUDENT DIRECTORY-Continued ------Fresh. Arts and 5. Bus. Admn. - - - - -Soph. - - - - -Senior-Engr. ---- -Fresh. - - - -Fresh. -Bus. Admn. -Bus. Admn. Brace-Robert G. ,-,,A,,.,, Bragg-Betty jean ...,.......M. Soph. -Bus. Admn. Brand-Mrs. jeannette N. Brandman-jack .,,,..... ------Grad. -Ed uc. Pre-Med. - - - -Fresh.- -Engr. - - - - -junior Brannan-Richard P. .,,,A.,,.,, Soph, -Engr. g 5 . ...,,, Soph. -Educ. Brausieck-Edward L .......,f., Soph. -Engr. Brandt-VVilliam D. ...... Braunschwei er-Emil f M Bray-Stewart V. .... - - Bray-lVilliam F., jr .... Breck-Richard XV.--- Bremer-Robert Y. ..... Bretzloff-XVarren F. - - - Brickett-Betty jean- - - Brickett-Robert D. ..... - Bridenbau h William F - - - - .Frcsh. -Engr. . - - -junior-Bus. Admn. Arts and 5. -----Soph. - -- - - .Fresh. - --- -Soph. -Engr. -Bus. Admn. - - - - Fresh.-Bus. Admn. - - - - -Senior-Engr. g - . .,...., junior-Engr. Briesm-Mrs. Leuty N. ..,... .... K jracl. -Educ. Briggs-Fred C. .....,.......... Fresh.-Educ. D. - - -junior-Law Qlj Brighton-Arthur j. ....,....... Fresh.-Educ. Brindley-Howard P. ,,......... Fresh.-Engr. Brigham-Mrs. A. Frances Brint-M. jane ...... Britton-Allan Q. .... Britton-Helen E. .... Brooks-Edmund A. ..., Broome-Winston M.--- - - - - -Fresh.-Educ. - - - - -Soph. -Pre-Med. - - - - -Senior-Educ. - - - - -junior-Arts and S. . - - . .junior-Engr. Brown-Betty Lou ,,.....,..... Soph. -Arts and S. Brown-Eileen Kay ..v,........ Senior-Educ. Brown-Mrs. Kathryn A. .,..... junior-Educ. Brown-W'illizim E. .,.......,,., Grad. -Educ. Browne-C. Mermyn ,.,,. - - - - -Senior-Engr. Brownell-Helene E. .... ..... j unior-Educ. Brownmiller-Helen 5. .... ..... S oph. -Ho. Ec.-Educ. Bruns-Earl j. .,.... - - - ..... Fresh.-Engr. Bruun-Elna M. .,,,, ..... F resh.-Ho. EC.-Educ. Bryer-Betty M. ...........,.., Fresh.-Arts and S. Buchanan-George XV. ..... ..... S enior-Engr. Buckenmeyer-William C. ,..., --Fresh.-Bus. Adrnn. Buehrer-D. Marie ............. Senior-Arts and Buell-Charles XV. ,....... Bueschen-john D. ..... Buesing-Melvin XY. .... Bukovich-Dan ...,.. Buller-Elizabeth L. .... Bullock-Richard E. .... Burcl-Virginia ,,,-,, Burke-justin B. ........ - Burnor-Paul ,,,,....,. Burns-Mrs. Marion A.--- Burns-Robert j. ....... - Burroughs-Ruth R. ,... Bursmith-Florence L.--- - Bussarcl-john B. ..,,. - Butler-I. josephine-- Butler-Sylvia Nl. ,,,, Butt-Virginia A. ...... Buzzard-Peggy ,...... Bykowski-Andrew P. ,.,, Bykowski-Nlartha KI .... - Byram-Edward ,.,.... Byrne-Virginia ll.- - - Caddell-Ralph .,..., - - Cadmus-Lamont A. - - - Cadmus-XV. Duane .... Cahill-Robert l. .,... Calisch-Merril H.- - - Calkins-Thomas l. ,,,, Cameron-Donald K.--- Cameron-jean E. - - - Camp-Howard L.- - - Camp-Ralph ....,. Campbell-Ida M.- - - Canfield-Mark B, ..... Carlson-Marshall F. ..... Carmichael-Helen M. .... - - - -junior -Bus. Admn. - - - - -Fresh.-Bus. Admn. - - - -Soph. - - - - -Soph. - Bus. Aclmn. Educ. - - - - -Soph. -Educ. - - - -Senior-Pre-Med. - - - - -junior-Educ. - - - - -junior-Educ. - - - -Fresh.- Arts and S. - - - - - -junior-Educ. - - - -Soph. - Bus. Aclmn. - - - -Grad. -Educ. - - - -Soph. . - - - Fresh.- Arts and S. Pre- Med. - - - -junior-Bus. Aclmn. - - - -Grad. - Educ. - - - unior-Med. Tech. Bus. Aclmn. - - - - -Fresh.- - - - -junior-Pharm. l-ll - - - -junior-Pharm. Q31 - - - -Senior- ------junior- C ------Grad. - -- - - -Fresh. - - - -Soph. - - - - - - Fresh.- - - - - - Fresh.- - - - - -Fresh.- Engr. Arts and S. -Educ. Engr. Bus. Admn. Engr. Arts and S. Bus. Admn. Engr. - - - - -Fresh. - - - - -junior-Arts and S. - - - -junior-Bus, Admn. - - - - -Fresh.-Pre-Dent. - - - - -Soph. -Ho. EC.-Educ. - - - - - Fresh.-Pre-Law - - - - -Fresh.- - - - -Senior- Bus. Admn. Educ. Carr-Alfred D. ,,,.. Carroll-Thomas T. - - - Carson-jacob j. ....... Carter-Elizabeth A.- - - Carter-joseph H., jr.- - Carter-josephine L. - - - Cartwright-Abel .,... Classihcatiop Curriculum -- - ---Fresh. - - - - Fresh.- - - - -Fresh.- Pre-Dent. Pre-Med. Arts and S. - - - -junior-Educ. - - - -Senior- - - - -Senior- Educ. Educ. -- - -junior-Educ. Cartwright-jane F. ,.... .,,. F resh.-Educ. Cartwright-Ora H. ..,... ,... S enior-Arts and S. Cartwright-Richard H.- - - ---- Fresh.-Educ. Case-Charmeon V. ----- ---- F resh.-Educ. Casteel-Margaret E. - - - - Cauffiel-Lowell, jr .--- - - Chambers-Anna M. - - - Chambers-Herbert I. - - Chandler-jake ------- Channell-Ross F. ------- Chapman-Mrs. Adeline- Chapple-Frances S. ----- Charles-Robert --------- Charlesworth-john H.- Chase-Geraldine L. -------- Cheney-Marjorie E. ------- Cherrington-Thomas X' Chesebrough-Mrs. Nell N.- ie Cheater-Marshall S. ----- Childers-Harry E. ------ Chiovaro-joseph A. - - - Chovan-john -------.--- Christensen-Margie C1.--- Christy-Harold XV. ------ Chrzanowski-Richard ---- Chukovits-Charles H. ---- Clark-Billie jane ------- Clark-Catherine j. - - - Clark-Elmer E. ---- - - Clark-Elwood M. ------ Clark-john F. ---------- Clark-Robert E. -------- - - Clarkson-Mrs. Lillian 5.- - - Claus-Roger j. ---------- Coacly-George F.--- -- Cochran-james A.- - - - Cochran-Marie E. - - - - Coe-Eugene A.- - - - - - - Cohen-Beatrice M. - - - Cohen-jack L. ----- Cohen-Milton S.- - - Cohn-Melvin ------ Collins-Betty Nl.--- Collins-Coy XY. ---. Condon-john N. ---- - Condon-Rosemary l. - - Conn-R. jackson ------- COHF3d'Xxlllllilll1 C., jr. Cook-john E. ----- ----- Cook-Thomas E. ----- Cook-XYilliam H. ----- Cooper-Eliene D. ----- - Cordell-Dorothy R. - - - Cordell anet E A -J . ----- Cordrey-Richard N. ---- Coriell-j une lf .----- Corsa-Richard T. ---... Cosgrove-Betty jeanne Cotterill-Helene L. - - - Cotton-Lucille I. ----- Counter-Russell F.- - - Cousino-joseph A. - - - Coy-Harriette E. - - - Coy-Lillian A. ---- Crafts-june E. ---- Craig-Richard ----- Cramer-Virgil E. ----- - - - -junior-Educ. - - - -Fresh.- Engr. - - - -junior-Educ. - - - -Fresh. Engr. - - - - Fresh.-Educ. - - - -Soph. - - - -Grad. -Arts and 5. -Arts and S - - - -Senior-Bus. Admn - - - -Soph. -Educ. - - - -Senior-Arts and S. - - - -Fresh.-Bus. Admn - - - -Fresh.-Arts and S. - - - -Fresh.- Engr. - - - -Soph. -Educ. - - - -'Senior-Engr. - - - -Soph. -Engr. - - - -Fresh.-Bus. Admn. - - - - Fresh.-Engr. - - - - Fresh.-Educ. - - - -Fresh.-Engr. - - - -junior-Engr. - - - -junior-Educ. - . - - Fresh.-Arts and - - - - Fresh.-Ho. EC.-Educ - - - -junior-Engr. - - - -junior-Bus. Admn, - - - -Fresh.-Arts and 5. - - - -junior-Educ. - - - -Grad. -Educ. - - - - Fresh.-Engr. - - - - Fresh.-Engr. - - - -junior-Bus. Aclmn. - - - -Senior-Educ. - - - -junior-Engr. - - - -junior - - - .l'resh. -Educ. -Bus. Admn - - - -Soph. -Bus. Admn - - - - Fresh.-Pre-Dent. - - - - Fresh.-Educ. - - - - Fresh.-Engr. - - - -junior-Bus. Admn - - - -junior-Educ. 9 ----.oph. - - - -junior - - - -Fresh. - - - -Fresh.- - - - - Fresh.- - - Fresh.- -Arts and S. -Bus. Admn Bus. Admn Arts and S. Bus. Admn Bus. Aclmn - - - -junior-Educ. - - - -Fresh.- - - - -Soph. Fresh.- . - - -Senior- - - - -Senior- Educ. - - - -Senior-Engr. Bus. Admn. Arts and S. Arts and S. Educ. - - - -j unior-Educ. - - - -Fri-sh.- Engr. - hrzul. -Pharm. Ill T T YFresh.- Fresh.- Senior- -- . -Soph. ----Grad. - Arts and S. Bus. Aclmn. Bus. Admn. Educ. Law l-l-9 Crane-jluth -,------- ---- Cfll0I'-ECIUC. Cmnfgrd-Hal R. --------- ---- S enior-Engr. Cratty-Mrs. Myrtle l.. --.- ---- 5 enior-Educ. Crawford-Berniece A. ----- ---- l fresh.-Arts and S. Cronk-Grace B .--- ----- ---- 4 2 racl. -Educ. C1-ook-Ruth E, ------ ---- j unior-Educ. Cross-Arthur j.- - - Cross-Robert R. - - - - - - - -junior- - - - -Senior Bus. Aclmn. Pre-Bled. 17 STUDENT DIRECTORY-Continued Student Classification Curriculum Crow-T. Dale ,,,.., Senior-Educ. tirowley-Mttliel L.-- ., junior-Educ. 71 Citininterow-Alice NI. , . , Iunior-Arts :ind S. fillINlllCI'OXV'IJElYICI AI., . . C. uninierow-Roliert L. , , . Ciuninierow-XVilIiani tl. ,- , ,- Cuniniins-IJm'is M.. . funninghani-Earl C., liurtis-Frztnces Ann- , , iilIl'lIS'AYIIIILllIl If... . . K'uthlmertson-Ibon B.. , Cut lt-r-t irace M., , ... , Daily-Catherine G.- , - Daily-.Ioseph P. ..,, , Ilniiiiti-Riclitti-tl E. . . , IJniiiruttr-jennette B., IJz1itt'Y-Robert B. , - . Fresh. Dattrt-Marion A.- , . I Jttvirl Davis- --I oh n E. ,,,,, , Eugene R. .,,, Davis-AIt's. Florence Ilztvis-Mrs. Helen F., ,. IJ1tx'is-Mark A. ,.,, IDQIVIS'-BILIX., .,.,, . IJllYIS'AIC3'L'l'. , - ., , IJnx'is-Milton H. . , , I,klYIS-'AIII'IilI'Il Davis-Violet IS. ,,,, I My--I tunes ,,,,,,u,, Dayton-A. Marshall, Ijenn-Frank A. ,.,, Ilecker-Irlorotliy Ii .,,,, Defoursey-Mrs. Let,it.t M. , , , Deefls-Betty june- , , ,K ,, I3eI.ztForet-Norinan Dt-Izell-AI. Louise, IJeniski-Thntldeus Ilence-QIoseph I3. , - . , , Ilennett-Helen A.-. Dennis-,lay V.- , , .. , , l.,CllSlH21Il?IJl1I XY. , , - IJensmore-XYztrren.. , , Ijeppenstnitli-Dorothy I.. DeRodes-Ruth M. , , It Uerr-Emily lf ,,,,, ,, Ilevlin-Ruth Ann- IIt-XYolfc-XYiIliani T .,,, Dickie-Betty. ..,, ,, . Ibirknian-t ienevieve F. , , IJilJonienieu-Eliseo BI. . IJIt'I'ICS'BZH'Illll'il .,., , , , Ilierks-XYiIIi1tni -I.- , IJiIs-Cassius E.- , . Iliinler-C'lnrk L.- . Ilixon-Clara L.- . ,, , Dixon-EI. Norman, , ,. Ijoctor-Bernard A.- IJiierntann-Edward I... , Ilolgin-Milrlred , .- , , , Ilolgin-Stanley A.- ,,,,, Iloneghy-C'linrles E., .. Ilonnelly-Toni Ci. . . - Donovan-Alolin C.- Ilorn-Rhodzt IVIz1e. IJurrt'II-Ruliert XY. . . , IJflllIIIL"IDUI'IS ID.. - , , I7ougItis-Elnine R... ,. Ijou'-Eclwztrtl F. ,,,, I Dowd-Irvine F.. - , Ilrttft s-Fred E. , - - . I Drug-get'-Herl vert XY. , , Ilrttper-Glen ti.- , -. . Ilreselier-Lutlier I., . , Ilressler-Kzithryn Mae., Ilripps-Eninia jane, , , IJI'llll1INOINI-f.iIl21I'IQS H., . IJLIIJIJS-Iyllllfl L. ,,,,,,, , Ibtths-Mignon Y.-. , I.7tttI'y-KatIilynne II., , .. 172 Fresh.- Senior- Fresh.- Soph. - ' -Arts and S. Grad. Suph. - Senior- Sopli. - i -Arts and S. Cirztd. Senior- Soph. - Soph. - Fresh.- Fresh.- Fresh.- Bus. Admn. Engr. Arts and S. Educ. Arts and S. Bus. Adnin. Pre-Med. Educ. Bus. Adnin. Bus. Adnin. Arts N S. Engr. Engr. Senior-Bus. Admn. Soph. -Educ. Grad. -Arts and S. Grad. -Ed uc. Soph. -Arts and S. Fresh.-Engr. Soph. -Engr. Soph. -Bus. Adnin. Fresh.-Arts and S. Grad. -Arts und S. Senior-Educ. Senior-Engr. Fresh.-Engr. Soph. -Educ. Fresh.-Home Econ. Fresh.-Educ. 1 junior Soph. - t .i-ad. Fresh.- Fresh.- .WI unior Fresh.- Soph. - I unior Soph. - Senior- QI unior Fresh.- Grad. - Senior- Senior- Spec. - C lrad. - Soph. - Senior- I' resh.- Fresh.- Fresh.- Soph. - Soph. junior I unior Fresh.- QI unior KI u ni or Fresh.- Bus. Admn. Soph. - 1 ' -Arts and S. Bus. Adnin. Educ. Bus. Adnin. Bus. Admn. Arts and S. Educ. Bus. Adnin. Arts and S. -Arts and S. Arts and S. Arts and S. Arts and S. Bus. Admn. Arts and S. Bus. Adnin. Bus. Adnin. Engr. Educ. Educ. Arts and S. Bus. Admn. Pre-Med. Bus. Ad nin. Pre-Law Arts and Bus. Admn. Engr. V Arts and S. Pre-I.nw -Ho. Ec.-Ed Nurses' Tr. Bus. Ad ntn. Arts and S. Arts and S. Fresh.-Engr. Senior-Engr. I u nior- Senior- Senior- junior-Engr. ,I unior-Educ. Soph. -Educ. Soph. -Engr. Fresh.- Fresh.- Senior- Nurses' Tr. Arts and S. Educ. UC. Student Durfy-Mamie ,,,,,. , Duhainic-Donald D... Dull-Ethel L. .,,,,. ,,,, DuMounte-Maryellen ,,,, Dunham-Eleanor j. ,,,, Dunham-Geneva ,,,,, Dunham-john B. ,,,, Dunham-Robert E.-- Dunigan-Genevievc F Dunn-Frances H. ,.,,, , Dunn-Wayne E.- - . , - . Dunseith-Herman I.- Durbin-T. Nelson ,,,,,, Durholt-Virginia NI. ,,,, Dusha-Doris L. ,,,,., Duvendack-Frank A. , . - Dwyer-Mary C. ,,,,,, Dydo-Louis F.-. ,,,, , Dyer-Louis C ...,. ,,,,, Dyntztrkoski-DanieI J E Eakiniott-Robert B. ,,,,.,. Eastman-Jeanne M., . . . Eaton-Alice NI. ,,,,., Eaton-Carl j. ,,,,,,, Eherlein-Norman F., , , . Ebert-Edward D., . . , Ebert-Marjorie C..-- Eberth-Herniione ,,,, Eckber-Rosella ,,,,. Eckel-Cletus M ,,,,, Ecker-Muriel E.. , . - Eckert-Philip A .,,, . Edgar-Richard N., , . Edgar-Robert G., , Ehlenfeldt-Don I., , . Ehlenfeldt-Todd C.. . Eichman-Lucille M. ,,,, Eickholt-john L. ,.,,, -- Eisenbach-Harold F.. Eiser-J. Nathan ,,,,,, Elmer-Frank E., jr. ,,,, Elwell-Stephen E., -Ir. . , , , Emch-Lucille B. ,,,,, Emmet-Roberta ,,,, Engel-Rosemary ,,,,, Engelke-XVilIiani H.- , Engler-Donald R ..,, . Engler-Marjorie E..- , English-Leo V. .,,,,.. . Eppstc-in-Richard C.- Erickson-M. Virginia ..,.. Ernest-Lauren R. ..,,., Espen-john M. ,..... Esterly-William L.- . , Evans-Barbara R. ,,,, Evans-Mari E. ..-., . Eyster-Marcia J.-- . , F Faist-Margaret L. ,,,, - FalI-Ralph F. .....,.. Farley-Nelson E., jr.- . . Farnes-George T. ,.... . Farnsworth-Hazel M. Faunce-J. Hartwell .,...,,, Featherstone-Alice M Classification Curriculum , - , .Grad. -Educ. . , , ,junior-Arts and S. , . , -Senior- Educ. , , , -Junior-Educ. , , , -Fresh.- , , , .Fresli.- , , , .Fresh. , , .Senior- ,- , -Fresh. , . . -Soph. . . . -Fresh. , - , -Soph. , , , -Fresh.- Arts and S. Arts and S. Pre-Med. Educ. Educ. Home Econ. Engr. Educ. Bus. Admn. . , , ,Fresh.-Educ. , , , -Fresh.-Nurses' Tr. , , . -Grad. -Educ. . . , .Grad. -Educ. , , , -Fresh. -Pharm. tlj ,, , ,Fresh.-Engr. ., , , Fresh. , . , , Iunior S , , , --oph. , , . .Soph. -Arts and S. -Pre-Med. -Bus. Adnin. -Educ. .. . . Fresh.-Engr. , . , ,junior-Bus. Adnin. , , , ,Soph. ,, . .Junior -Arts and S. -Educ. , . , -Fresh.-Arts and S. , , , ,Soph. , , , .Grad. -Arts and S. -Educ. . . , -junior-Arts and S. , , .,Senior-Pre-Med. ,, , -Fresh.-Bus. Admn. . , . .junior-Arts and S. .. , ,Fresh. , , , ,Soph. , , , ,Senior , , . .S0ph. , , , ,Soph. , , , ,Senior- , , , . Fresh.- Bus. Admn. -Bus. Adnin. Educ. Pre-Law Engr. Bus. Adnin. Engr. , . , -junior-Bus. Adnin. , , , , Grad. , , . ,Grad. -Arts and S. -Educ. , , , -Fresh.-Arts and ,, ,Grad. -Arts and S. , , . . Fresh.-Engr. , . , -S0ph. -Arts and S. , , , ,Soph. -Pre-Med. , , . .Junior-Arts and S. , , , -Fresh. -Arts and S. , , , -Fresh.-Pre-Law , , . , Fresh.-Arts and S. , . . .Senior-Bus. Admn. , . , -Senior-Arts and S. , . , -Fresh. , , , .Fresh. . - . .Soph. -Arts and S. -Educ. Bus. Ad mn. , , . -Junior-Arts and S. , . , -Senior- , ,,-Soph. . , , -Sopli. - , , , ,Fresh.- , , ,.Soph. - Engr. Educ. Pharm. Q27 Bus. Admn. Arts and S. Featherstone-Mrs. Rosemary- . .Grad. -Educ. Ia eher-Steve J. ,,,,,,,-.-,, Feldt-Charles A. ..,,,, , Felkey-Martha L.. . . Fell-Thomas F. .,.,,. Felt-Chauncey M . .-.. Feniger-Yale ,,-.... Fcrdig-Russell G. .,,. Ferstle-Barbara jane, , - Ferstle-George E.. , - Fess-Dorothy K. ..,- , . , ,Fresh. Engr. , . , -Grad. -Arts and S. . . , -Fresh. , . , -Fresh. , - , -Fresh. , . , ,Fresh.- . . - -Fresh.- , . - -Fresh. , - , -Fresh. , , , -Senior- Nurses' Tr. Engr. Arts and S. Pre-Law Engr. Arts and S. Pre-Law Arts and S. wrzibow-Howard R. - - - - ,,,.. Soph. Student Fess-Ted D. ..,,.., Fetzer-Florence- - - . Fickes-Sarah I-. ,,,. Fields-Robert E. - - - Fields-VVilliam O.- - Filyo-john -,-..,,, Fink-joseph L. - - Finkelstein-Sol. ,.,, Fischer-Florine A-.- Fisher-Charles XV.- - Fisher-Earl H.-- - - - - ..... Soph. STUDENT DIRECTORY-Continued Classification Curriculum - - - - -Fresl1.- - - - - -junior - - - - -Fresh. -- ..... Fresh. Bus. Admn. -Educ. Nurses' Tr. Bus. Admn. - ..,., Senior-Educ. . - - - -Soph. - - - - -Fresh.- Engr. Pre-Med. - .,... Senior-Pre-Med. - ..... Fresh.-Educ. -Engr. - - - - -Senior-Bus. Adnin. Fishler-Emanuel .... ..... F 'resh.-Arts and S. Flath-Victor H. .,,, .,.,, F resh.-Bus. Admn. Flavell-Evelyn M . - - - ..,., j unior-Educ. Fleming-Frank ..... - - - - - - .. -Fresh.-Bus. iACll'lUl. Fleming-Martha E. ,,.. ...,. F resh.-Arts and S. Floripe-F. Yolanda- Flynn-Robert A. - - - Helen jane-- - Fornev-Edmond A Folger- Foster-Edward H.. - Foster-jeanne S.- - - Foster-Robert U.--- Fought -Lester S.- - - Fouke-VV. Claire- - - Bus. Admn. Foulk-james P. ---- Fouts-john j. --.. Fox-Darrell H.- - - Fox-jack W. ---- Fox-Kenneth ---- Fox-Robert R.- - - Fox-Ruth E.. - - - Fraley-Ruth E. .--- Francis-joe, jr. ---- Frank-Esther ---.. . - - - ----- junior - - ----- Fresh. - . - - -Senior- -Arts and S. Pre-Law Arts and S. . ---- .---- j unior-Engr. - - - - -junior-Engr. - - - - -Soph. - - - - - -Fresh.- - - - - -Fresh.- - - - - -junior- - - - - -Fresh.- - - - . -Soph. - - -- - -Soph. - - - - -Fresh.- - - - - -Soph. Arts and S. Pre-Med. Pre-Law Engr. B. Ad.CQ L.C1y Engr. Bus. Adnm. Engr. Pre-Law - - - - -junior-Arts and S. - - - - -Fresh.- - - - - -Fresh. - - - -,junior Nurses' Tr. Educ. -Arts and S. Frank-jack ----. .----....-.--- S enior-Bus. Admn. Frank-Robert A. .-.........-.- Fresh.-Bus. Admn. Frankowski-Sylvester T .----- - -Senior-Arts and S. Frautschi-Arthur C. ---.--.-.-- junior-Pharm. C43 Frederick-Henry E. --..- --.- F resh.-Engr. Freedman-Arthur M .--. - Freedman-jean R. .---- - Freedman-jeronie D Freytag-Emma A.-- Friauf-Robert R. - - - Friberg-Sylvia R.- - Frick-Dorothy L.- - Fries-Marjorie .---- Frisbie-Betty .--- - - -- - -Senior- - - - -Fresh. - - - -Fresh. - - - -..-- junior Arts and S. Arts and S. Engr. -Nurses' Tr. - - ----- junior-Bus. Admn. - - ---.- Fresh. - - .-.-. Fresh. - - - .---- Fresh.- ----- -----Soph.- Educ. Arts and S. Bus. Adnin. Bus. Aclmn. Engr. Frisbie-Robert C., jr. ..-- -- - - -Soph. - Frisch-Robert H.--- Fruend Mara et - g - n F Fulghum-XVilliam A.--- Fuller-Norman C.- - Fulton-William T.-- - - ...-. Grad. - - - ---.- junior -Bus. Admn. -Educ. - - - -junior-Educ. --- ----- Senior ----- -----Fresh.- Engr. Bus. Adnm. Educ. Funke-Nynphiadora --..- .---- S oph. - Furey-Charles F.- - - Fye-Isabel -..---- Gaertner-Martha E. Gallagher-joseph C. - - - Galliers-Don B. ---- Galliers-jack WY- - - Galloway-Lola B. ---- Gamble-Erleen G. .... Garber-Leland W.-- Garn-Horace C. ..-- Garty-Colette ----- Garwood-jack L.-- - Gast-Lester -.-.-.. Geisert-Melvin E.- - Geitgey-Doris A.- - - Goeilfrion-Verna N.- Georgeff-Vasil ----. Cerner-Vincent j.- - Gettins-Edwin T.- - Getz-Edward G. - - - - - - -Fresh.- Bus. Admn. - - - -junior-Arts and S. G .---junior - - - -Fresl'1.- - - -Soph. - -- - -Soph. - - - -Fresh.- - . . -Fresh.- - - - -Fresh. - - - -Soph. - - - -Senior - - - -junior - - - -Senior- - - -...- Soph. - - - ---.- Fresh. - - - -Soph. -Educ. Pre-Med. Pre-Law Bus. Admn. Educ. Ho. Ec.-Educ. Engr. Bus. Admn. Arts and S. -Engr, Educ. Engr. Educ. Ed uc. - - - -Grad. -Arts and S. - - ----- Fresh. Bus. Admn. Gerrick-Clarence XV.-U ----- junior-Bus. Admn. - - ..-.- Soph. -Arts and S. - - ----- Senior Pharm. C-LJ Engr. Gibbons-Burton j. .--- ----. S enior- Gibbons-Charles F.- - - - ----- Senior Pre- Med. Student Giese-Rohert XY. - - -- - Gigax-Richard F. ---- C Silbert-Phyllis cs. ---. Classiiication Curriculum - -- -Soph. -Engr. - - - ..-- Soph. -Arts and S. - - . ..--- Fresh.-Arts and S. . ---- ,- -Ciraifl.-Arts and S. -. . - - -Senior-Arts and S. - , -C-iracl. -Educ. C-iillham-Mrs. Mary M Clilliotte-George D ..-. Ciillooly-Thomas l ..-- - Ciilson-Marjory j. ---- Ciinsburg-Arthur - - - Girard-Alvin A.- - - - - - Clirkins-Marian I.. ---- Ciladding-Herbert C'. --.. Cllnnzman-john B. j.- C-ilesser-Don G. --.-.- C C C C C C C C C .ioldberg-Isabelle ---- iongwer-XVarren A.- - Zonia-Bernice L., -- - iO0Cl'xVilli21lH XY. - . - - ioodloe-Mrs. Lucille- ioodloe-Maxine E. - - - ioodrich-Malcolm Cf- ioodwin-Erncst CL- - - lould-Christie--. -- C-loulcl-Irving B. ----- - Gould-Rohert A. - - - I. C lra ham-j ac li XY. ------ ram-john L. ---- ------ Crram-Katherine Anne C C C irasser-Howard A. - - - lray-XVilliani H.- - , - - Sreen-Dorothy - - - Green-joel j. ------ Greenberg-Nathan - - - Green-Ben B. ---- - .- - Greene-Kenneth W. - .- Greiner-Thomas E. - - - C-lremling-Richard C. - - Grieser-Clifford - - -- - - Groves-james D. - - - Grube-Wlillis XY- - - C-lulau-Herbert P. ---- Gump-Dorothy A. - - - Gunn-Anna jane-- - Gunn-Helen .------ Gunn-Norman F.- - , .-Soph. - ---Grad. - - - .Fresh - - -Senior- - - - -Soph. - . . - -Senior-Educ. - - -junior - - - -Soph. -Arts and S. -Engr. - - - -junior-Educ. . - - -Soph. -Educ. - --junior-Educ. - - . -Soph. -Pre-Law - - . Fresh.-Educ. - - - -Fresh.-Educ. - - - -Soph. -Educ. - - - -junior --- -Soph. -Engr. -Bus. Adnin. - - - -Senior-Bus. Admn. - Fresh.-Bus.Admn. -Educ. -Arts and S. Bus. Adnin. Home Econ. - - - junior-Engr. - - - -Soph. -Arts and S. - - . -j unior-Arts and S. - - - - .junior-Arts and S. . - -j unior-Engr. - - .- Fresh.-Pre-Law -- - -Fresh.-Pharm. CU - - - -Soph. -Pre-Law - - - -j unior-Arts and S. - - - -j unior-Bus. Admn. - -Fresh.-Bus. Admn. . - - -Soph. -Bus. Admn. - - - -Senior--Arts and S. -- -junior-Bus. Admn. - - -junior-Arts and S. - - - -junior-Bus. Admn. - - - -junior- - - - - Fresh. - - - -Senior- - - - -junior H Haag-Dorothy A. -,-- - Haase-Frederick j.- - - Haines-Dorothy j.- - - Hall-Dallas P. -------- Hall-Mynna R. --------- Hall-Dr. lVarren P. S.--- Hancock-F. Norman ----- Handy-Henry Cl. ------ Hanely-Merlin C. - -- - Hanf-Clifford ------ Hanks-Louis K.. - - - - - Hanks-lVilliam L.- - - - Hanna-Virginia K. - - - - Hannum-Allan E., jr. ---- Hansen-K. Alan ---- .. - - - Harbaugh-Mrs. Florence P Harder-justin P. --------- Harder-XVorth T. -------- Harding-Mrs. Mildred T.- Hztrgrave-Carlton A. ---- Hargrave-Marcella M. E.- Hargreaves-Alvin E.-- - - - - Harper-james L. -------- Harpster-Margaret XV .--- Harris-Earl A. -------- Harroun-Betty Louise- - Harroun-john E. ---- - Harrsen-Frances L- - - Hart-lVilliam A .---.-- Harter-Herold M., jr. - - - Harter-Melvin R.- - - - Hartman-Betty V. ---- Hartman-Edward j- - - Hartman-Gerald E.- - - Educ Arts and S. Arst 21l"lCl S. Arts and S. -Bus. Adm n. - - - - -junior-Arts and S. - - - -junior-Pharm. C33 - - - -Senior-Educ. - - - -Soph. -Engr. - - - -junior-Educ. - - - -Cirad. -Arts and S. - - - -Soph. -Bus. Admn. -- - -Fresh.-Educ. - - - -junior-Educ. - - - -junior . - - -Fresh. - - . -Soph. - -Bus. Ad m n. Arts and S. Educ - - - -Fresh.-Bus. Adlnn. - - - - - Fresh.-Engr. - - .. -Soph. -Bus. Admn. . ---- junior-Educ. - ---. Fresh.-Bus. Aclmn. - - - - -Soph. -Arts and S. - - - -Soph. -Educ. - - - ,. -Soph. -Pre- Med. - - - --Fresh.-Educ. - - - - -junior-Bus. Admn. - - - -Fresh.-Engr. - - - - junior-Bus. Adnin. -- - -Soph. -Pre-Med. - - - -Fresh.-Nurses' Tr. - - - -Soph. -Pre-Med. - - - -Soph. -Educ. - - - -Senior-Bus. Adnin. - - - -Senior- --- -Clrud. - - - - Fresh.- - . - -Soph. - - - - -Soph. Arts and S. Arts and S. Arts and S. Engr. -Educ 173 Student Hart ma n-xl ohn A. .,.,.,. STUDENT DIRECTORY-Continued Classification Curriculum , , - -Fresh.-Engr. Hartman-Margaret A. - , , ,,,. Junior Hartman-Richard E., , - Hartman-XVayne G. - . Harvey-C. Curtis- - - , , Hasbrouck-Charles D. , , - Hasen-Russel L. .,,,. , , , Hutch-M rs. Helen M. - Hutch-Marian M. .,,,A., Hatfield-Beauford R., - - - , , , ,Soph. , , - -junior Arts and S, -Engr. Bus. Admn. ,, Fresh.-Bus. Admn Fresh.-Pre-Dent. Fresh.-Engr. Senior- Arts and S. , , .,Senior-Engr. , , - -Senior-Bus. Admn Harker-Carl R. ...- - .- - .... Soph- Haven-Donald- ..., , . Hawkins-Edgar j.,,,. Senior- Senior- Bus. Admn Bus. Admn Arts and S. Hawkins-Frank B., - , .,,. Fresh.-Engr. ifI.tyQ54-lanies C. ,....... . . -junior-Engr- Hnves-James Robert , - ,,,, Fresh.-Educ. Hayes-Mary Lue ,,., . . . , - -Senior-Arts and S. Havnes-Raymond E., - , - , ,Fresh.-Engr. l'lZlg'XVZ1l'Ll'-l..E1NVI'Cl'lCC E., - - ,,,, Grad. -Educ. Heater-Klartha S. ,,,,.. .,,. .I unior-Educ. Heath-Harriet A. .,,. , - ,,Soph. -Educ. 1 Hedler-Robert C. .,,. ., - ,5oph. -Arts and 5. Heider-Robert A. ,.,. .,,. ls 'resh.-Engr. i Heiner-Helen jane- . - ,.,, Senior-Arts and 5. Heinle- Hellma n-Irma F.,- , Lawrence XY. .... , , , -Senior- Bus. Admn. junior-Bus. Admn Pre-Law Educ. Engr. Educ. Educ. Arts and 5. Helm-Richard C. ..... .. , ,Fresh.- Helman-LOiS M. ....--- .... S oph. - Helmer-Clifforfl A. , - . . . V ..,. Fl'C5l1--' Helmke-Mrs. Ruth G .... , . , ,Senior- Hemggth-DOII K. .,...Y- .,.. 5 Opll. '- Henderson-Robert R. .... A,,, S oph. - Hendrix-Donald F.-, Hennessy-C. Chad, , - Hennessy-John D. ,,., Henning-Harry VV., .. Henr '-David NY Fresh.- -iiSoph. Fresh.- Fresh.- , , ,,Soph. Bus. Admn Arts and 5. Engr. Arts and S. Bus. Admn 5 --s- - Henry-john M. .... ..,. S oph. -Engr. Henry-Marjorie L.. , . .... Senior-Educ. Herman-Philip M. , .. , . , , ,junior-Pharm. C-lj Hersberger-Robert A., Hesselburt-Stnnley R. - Hesselbnrt-XYurren Q .- Fresh.- Arts and S. . . .... junior-Bus. Admn ,,, ..,. junior-Pharm. C43 Bus. Admn Arts and S. Educ. Bus. Admn Educ. Bus. Admn Hessler-Robert R. ....-- .... S oph. - Heuer-Earl XY. ..... - - . .. . -501Jl1. - Heyn-lietty F. ...... . .... SCIHUT' Hieber--lack ......-- .... F fCSl'l-4 Highwarden-E. Brut'e,, , , - ,Soph. - Hildhold-Maurice R. . .. , , , -Fresh.- llill-Pntricin lf ,... . ., ,Fresh.- Hill-Virginia Nl. , , , Hinds-Virginia l., , , llinkle-Doris xl. - , , llintz-Harold .. Arts and S. - ,junior-Arts and S. , , Grad. -Educ. , ., ,Soph. , - ,Soph. - l'l1res-l' red A. ...... . . - - --.. Silllll- I Ioehstetter- H. Eugene, , llod't Ral h F g'- 1 D 44-ss. ss Hodges-btephen B.-, l'lOl:fI'l1ZlIl'AllI'Qll J., - , , Hollnian-Julius R. . - , llotlman-Peter .,,. Holner-John R., - ,. Holley-Margaret J .... llolloway-Lloyd F. , , , l'ltJllONN'Llj"RZllIll1 ,- lloltlreter-Fred R., - , lloneck-Euleen 'l.- , ,- ,, , ,Soph. - Fresh.- , Senior- , - , ,Fresh- , , -Soph. Fresh.- Soph. - Fresh.- ,, , -Senior Fresh.- Soph. - Soph. - Bus. Ad mn Educ. Bus. Admn. Arts and S. Pre-Med. Arts and S. Educ. Arts and S. Bus. Admn Phztrm. flj Arts and S. Educ. Bus. Admn Arts and S. Educ. llooker-Betty Faye .... . , , ,Soplr -Arts and S. IlUOlJC5"'AArvil.l'I'lCl'i Cl. , - , .. , , -Soph. -Bus. Admn Hope--lames F. ..... .... J unior-Engr. Hoptit-ld-Ruth I., ...... . ,. ,junior-Arts and S. llopl-:ins-Gordon A. .... .,.. -I unior-Educ. llopple-Henry E. ,,,, llopple-Theron L. .,., lloran-Ellen M. ,.,. Horn-Max. M. ..., Horn-Robert E.--, ,. Horn-Robert L., , - , , , llorne-A. Patricia, ,. , Fresh.- Pre-Med. Senior-Pre-Med. Horowitz-Morris A. ,,,, ,,,, .I umor-Arts and S. Horrigan-Nettie C.,- llorton-Harolfl F. -- 174 , , - ,junior-Educ. - , , -Soph. -Engr. , - , -junior-Arts and S. , - , ,Soph. -Bus. Admn , , , ,Soph. -Educ. - ,, -Senior-Educ. , , , -Senior-Educ. Student Hosea-John H. ,,,-,,, Hosfeld-Alfred H. -,-- Housel-Myron M. ,----, Howe-Mrs. Charlotte ,,,, Howe-Richard T. -,,,,, Hubbard-Marian B. ,,,- Hubbard-Marjorie J., , - Hudson-John -,---,,,---,,-- Soph, Hudson-Mrs Martha B.,-,- Huebner-Alice E. ,,,,,,- Huebner-john R. ,-,,,, Hull-E. Adelaide,- , , , Hunt-Albert E., ,, . Hunt-Chester W. , , , . Classification Curriculum , - , -Fresh. -Engr. Fresh.-Educ. Fresh.-Bus. Ad mn. ii-isoph. , , , ,Soph. -Educ. -Pre-Law , , - -Fresh.-Bus. Admn. ,, Fresh.-Home Econ. , , , ,Soph. -Arts and S. -Educ. Senior-Educ. , , , , Fresh.-Bus. Admn. - - , , Fresh.-Bus. Admn. , , , ,Soph. -Educ. , , ,Grad -Educ. Hunter-Margaret , ,,,- junior Hunter-Thomas j. ,-,,,,, , Huss-Harry O. ,,,,,,-- , - Idoine-Leon S. ,,,,,,- lgdaloff-Sanford ,,,,,,, Ignatowicz-Virginia L., , , Illman-Harry R. ,,,,, Imholt-Eugene B., , , , Imniel-Vincent C. ---, Ingold-Louise F., , , Irwin-Earl R. --,,, , , , ,,,-Soph. , . , ,junior -Arts and S. -Arts and S. Hurrelbrink-Betty jane, ,,-,-,, junior-Educ. , , , ,Grad -Arts and 5. Hyman-Frederick J. ,,,, ,-,,,, S enior-Bus. Admn. ,-,,,,junior - , - -Soph. -Arts and S. -Pre-Law - - , , Fresh.-Educ. , , , ,Fresh.-Pre-Law , - - ,Senior-Pharm. Q-LJ Fresh.-Educ. , , , , lunior-Bus. Admn. -Bus. Admn. Iserman-C. Herbert --,, ---,,, l' 'resh.-Pharm. C19 jablonski-Lucian S. --,, , , jacob-Ernest ,-,,,- jacob-Robert B. ,,-,, QI , , , Fresh.-Pre-Med. Fresh.-Bus. Admn. , , , ,Senior-Bus. Admn. Jacobs-Frederick XY. --,- ,,-, S oph. -Bus. Admn. Jaeger-Cortlandt P., - -,,- junior-Bus. Admn. james-Charles T. ,--, jameson- Robert J. ---,, , , , , Fresh.-Engr. ,,, ,junior -Engr. Jamieson-1 leorge K. ,,,,, -,-. l' Fresh.-Arts and Janus-Dorothy -,--,,,.,.,-,-,, Soph. -Ed uc. Janiszewski-Edward B. ,,-,,,,, junior-Engr. jankowski-Leo ,-,-.-,,,, ,,-, S oph. -Pre-Med. Jansen-james B. -,,,, Jaworske-Halina S. ,,,,, Jennings-Charles XY. ,-,, Fresh.-Engr. iii,Fresh. ,,.,Soph. -Home Econ. -Engr. Jennings-Norman NV., , - -,,, Senior-Bus. Admn. Jervis-Quentin B, ,--, ,-,, ls Fresh.-Arts and S. -lesclike-Mildred ,,,, . , . -,,, junior-Educ. jewhurst-Betty -lane ,.-. - - .lunior-Educ. johnson-Martha A. ,-,,. .-,, F resh.-Nurses' Tr. Toledo Hospit Johnson-Mary jane -.,, ,,,, l- 'rc-sh.-Arts and S. johnson-Nicholas ,-,- , , ,Senior-Pre-Med. johnson-Sarah E. ---, ,.,, lr lresh.-Educ. johnson-XYilma Mae --,, ,,,, S oph. -Nurses' Tr. johnson-X. Dwight ,,-- ,,,- F resh.-Engr. Johnston-Thomas E., , , ,.,, junior-Bus. Admn. jones-Elizabeth Ann -,,, ,,,, F iresh.-Educ. jones-Jeanne F. -,-,-- ,,,- 1 lunior-Arts and 5. jones-J. Paul, -,,,,.- - , , ,Fresh.-Engr. Jones-Magaret H. --,, --,, S oph. -Educ. jones-Mary Ada, - - jones-NVilliam M. ,--, Jordan-Elizabeth ,--, jordan-Eugene L. -,,. jordan-Lois H. ,----, judge-Dorothy A. ---- justiss-jacob ---,-- Justiss-Juanita E. ---, justiss-Marie A. , - - Kaminsl-:y-'Ruth - - Kamke-Bettie G. -,,,, Kammer-Lloyd Z., , , , Kandik-Andrew J., , - .Soph. -..-J , , , ,junior-Educ. , - , ,junior-Educ. , , - ,junior-Arts and S. Senior-Educ. Fresh.-Bus. Admn. , , , ,Soplr -Educ. , , , - Fresh.-Educ. - - , ,Senior-Educ. , , , ,Soph. ICQ -Educ. Kalmbach-Clarence H. ,----,-,- Soph. -Bus. Admn. Kalmbach-Robert A.- - - ,,,, Fresh.-Bus. Admn. Fresh.-Home Econ. , , ,Fresh.-Educ. -Pre-Law unior-Educ. all Mac Donald-C lordon R. ..,,,,,. -I unior-Pre-Med. Student Kapela-VVilliam .,.,, Kaplan-Berton ..,, Kapp-Kermit G. ,,.. Kappel-john W. .... Kash-Daniel .,,,. Kasle-P. Louise ,..,. Kaspitzke-Roy E. ,,,, STUDENT DIRECTORY-Continued Classification Curriculum A A A A ASenior-Educ. A A A ASoph. -Bus. Admn. A A A ASoph. -Bus. Admn. A A A ASenior-Bus. Admn. A A A AFresh.-Arts and S. A A A A Fresh.-Pre-Med. A A A ASoph. -Bus. Admn. Kastor-Helen A. ,,,,,,,,. ..,, S oph. -Bus. Admn. Katz-Sara L. ,..,,....,.,,,,,, Senior-Educ. Kaufmann-Constance A . ,,,,,., Soph. -Educ. Kaull-Betty jane. .,,,,,,, ..A. F resh.-Arts and S. Kaull-Mrs. Huldah K.A A A A Kearney-Bernard j.A A A A Keating-Andrew j.A A A Keating-Thomas ...., Keefer-G. Edman ,,,. Kehrer-Cora Belle ..,, Kehrer-Thelma K. ..,,, Keller-Mrs. Clara XV.. A A Keller-Richard C. .,,. Kelley-Albert C. ,.,, Kelley-Robert F. ,,,., Kelsey-Dwight E. ,,,,-, Kennedy-XYilliam R. A A Kerlin-Ethel ,..,,..., Kern-Althea M. ..,.. A Kershner-Virginia E. A A Kersten-Helen B. ,.,,,, Kerstetter-Robert XV.. A A Kies-Norman C. ,.,,, Kimerer-Neil B. A A A A Kimmel-Eugene S.A A A Kindell-Carl B. .,,, A A A A ASenior-Educ. A A A A Fresh.-Engr. Senior-Bus. Admn. A A A ASoph. -Bus. Admn. A A A ASenior-Engr. A A A ASenior-Educ. A A A Ajunior-Educ. A A A AFresh.-Educ. A A A .Senior-Bus. Admn. A A A Ajunior-Bus. Admn. A A A ASoph. -Bus. Admn. A A A A-lunior-Arts and S. A A A A Fresh.-Bus. Admn. A A A AGrad. -Arts and S. A A A AFresh.-Arts and S. A A A .junior-Pre-Med. Toledo Hospital A A A ASoph. -Educ. A A A ASoph. -Educ. A A A ASenior-Educ. A A A AFresh.-Pre-Med. A A A Ajunior-Pharm. L39 A A A -Senior-Pharm. GJ King-XYilliam E. ,..,,,.., ,,,, S oph. -Arts and 5. Kinney-Dorothy C. A A A Soph. -Bus. Admn. Kiplinger-Mrs. Irene A. ,.,.,,., Grad. -Educ. Kittle-Dorothy Nl. e.,.... .,,, F resh.-Educ. Kli -Barbara line C g . ,,o., Ixlauser-Joanne ...,,,,, AAAASO h Bus. Admn. A p . - A A A ASoph. -Arts and S. Kliekman-Orlena Mae ,.., ..,, F resh.-Arts and S. Klinek-Mrs. Helen L.AAA Kline-Hazel A. ,,,...,,,., Klinksick-XY. RobertA A A A A .Senior-Educ. A A A Ajunior-Med. Tech. Fresh.-Bus. Admn. Klopfenstein-Margaret j. ,,t,,. junior-Med. Tech. Klutz-Audrey E. ,,......, A A ASoph. -Arts and 5. Kneeshaw-Byron R. ,,,, A A AA AFresh.-Arts and S. Koepfer-Aelred A. ..., .... S oph. -Engr. Koester-Elmer NY.AAA .... Soph. -Pre-Med. Kohler-Harold j .... A AA A A AGrad. -Educ. Konieczka-Daniel J. .... ..,. F resh.-Engr. Kontak-Emil W.AA A AA Kopanko-john A. ,,,,,, Kopmanson-Helen M . A Kosier-Albert F. ,..,.,. Kostopoulos-Pete A, ,,,, Kosydar-Theodore A. A A A Kotlewski-john P. .,,, Kover-Francis -l.A A A A Kowsl-cy-FlorenCeA A A Kraus-George H.A A A A A Kraus-Virginia AnnA A Krecker-Betty ,.,.,, Kroger-Albert M- A A Kridler-George G. A A A A A A A ASenior-Educ. A A A Ajunior-Bus. Admn. A A A -Senior-Educ. A A A AFresh.-Educ. A A A AFresh.-Engr. A A Ajunior-Engr. A A A AGrad. -Arts and A AA A5enior-Bus. Admn. Senior-Educ. Fresh.-Bus. Admn. A A AAFresh.-Ho. EC.-Educ. A A A .Senior-Bus. Admn. A A A A Fresh.-Engr. A A A ASoph. -Engr. Fresh.-Educ. Krueger-Luella H. AAAAAA A A A A Krulikowski-Alfred XY. AAAA AAAA F resh.-Pre-Law Krusf-Robert B. AAAAA Fresh.-Arts and S. Kuebler-Paul J. AAAAAAA A A A A A Kuehn-Elizabeth E. AAAA AAAA Kuhman-Louis F. AAAA Kuhn-Virginia M.AAA Ruhr-Laura AAAAAAA. Ixunclz-Robert AAAAAAAAA A A A Kusian-Virginia Mae- A A A A A A A LZIFFZIFICE-AIHHICS R.AAA Lake-Glen H. .AAAAA A A Lambert-Ethel M.A A A Fresh.-Pre-Dent. Fresh.-Educ. Soph. -Bus. Admn. Fresh.-Nurses' Tr. Toledo Hospital Senior-Educ. .Junior-Arts and S. Soph. -B us. Admn. Soph. -Engr. Grad. -Educ. Senior-Educ. Student Lamberton-Ceorge A., Ir Classification Curriculum .A A A Ajunior-Bus. Admn. Lampe-james E. AAA.AAAAAAAAAA Fresh.-Engr, Lamson-Ruth E- ......... A A Aienior-Arts and S. Landwehr-john F. AAAA A A ASoph. -Arts and Lang-Donald Al. HAA A AA A A A .junior-Pre-Bled. Langerderfer-Francis GAA A A A A Afroph. -Engr, Langenderfer-KennethA A A A A ASoph. -Engr. Lflngfry-Helen AAAAAAA A A A AFresh.-Pre-Lau' 1-Zipp-LlOyd B- AAAAAA AA A A A AGracl. -Arts and S. Larkin-Betty jane AAAA A A AFrt-sh.-Bus. Admn. Larkins-Mary B. AAAA A A AFresh.-Educ. Law-Ethel Ann AAAAAAA Lawrence-Helen L. A AA A Lawson-M rs. Vera M. AAAA Lawson-XVillium D. AAAA A Leatherman-1. VirgilA A A Leatherman-james F .AAA Lebovitz-Bernard AAAAA Leeklider-Russell P.A A Lee-Phylis J. AAAAAA A Lee-XYinifred C. AAAAA Leeper-Max. AAAAAAAA A A A Lehman-Betty jane AAAA Lehman-Richard L.A A A Lehmann-George AAAA Lepold-Harry AAAAAAA Lerche-Louise AAAAAAAA Leiiueur-Betty JCJH AAAA Levin-Samuel S. AAAA Levi-son-Robert l. A A A Levline-jack L.A A A Lewis-Charles I ..AA Lewis-jean C. AAAA Lewis-Mabel R. AAAAA Lewis-Nlargaret AAA A A Lillie-Rowena AAAAA AA A Limmer-Eunice E. AAAAAAA Lingel-Mrs. Dorcas C A A A Linn-XVilliam E.A A A A A A Linver-joe. AAAAAAAAAAA Littin-Basil RAA A A A Littin-Robert nl. AAAAAA A Little-Marjorie H. AAAA A Lloyd-June M. AAAAA A Locken-Andie NI, A A Lo-Dorothy E.AA A Loehrke-Ray H. A A A A Lonsbury-Ruth R. AA Lorenz-Ruth AAAAAAA Lowry-Ruth E .AAAAA l.ubell-Maxine R. A A A Lucas-Harold AAAAA Lucente-Fred -I. AAAAA Luddy-Edward X. A A A A Ludwig-Robert G.AAA Luedtke-Helen M. AA Lundy-jack R. A A A A A Ajunior-Arts and S. A AA AFresh.-Arts and S. A A A-lunior-Etluc. A A Aj unior-Pharm. C35 A AFresh.-Arts and S. A A ASoph. -Arts und S. AA A Fresh.-Bus. AdmnA AA A A'Soph. -Engr. A AFresh.-Arts and S. A ASoph. -Arts and S. A A ASoph. -Educ. A A ASoph. -Eduf. AA A Ajunior-Bus. Admn. A A Fresh.-Bus. Admn. A A A5enior-Bus. Admn. A A ASenior-Educ. A A AFresh.-Bus. Admn. A A ASoph. -Bus. Admn. A A A A5oph. -Arts and S. A AA Soph, -Arts and 5. AA A A-lunior-Bus. Admn. AA A AFresh.-Med. Tech. AA ASoph. -Bus. Admn. AA Ajunior-Educ. A A AF1-esh.-Engr. A A ASoph. -Bus. Admn. A AA Ablunior-Educ. A A A ASoph. -Bus. Admn. A A Ajunior-Arts and S. A ASoph. -Arts and S. A A ASoph. -Arts und S. AA AFresh.-Arts and S. A A Aklunior-Educ. A A AFresl1.-Pre-lAnw A ASoph. -Arts and 5. AA A ASL-nior-Engr. A A Alunior-Educ. Fresh.-Educ. Fresh.-Meal. Tech. A A ASoph. -Arts and S. A A Aflrncl. -Arts and S. A A A5-oph. -Arts and S. AA A A5oph. -Engr. junior-Bus. Admn. Senior-Arts and S. A A Ajunior-Bus. Admn. Lutz-Robert M. AAAAA A A AFreshA-Engl: Luzius-Donald H.A A A AAAA Fresh.-Engr. Luzius-Elmer XY. AAAA AAAAAAA S enior-liner. M MacDonald-Mrs. Freda H Mack-Chester W.A A AA A A MacKay-james A. AAAAAAA Grad. -Ed uc. junior-Arts and S. Fresh.- MaCKenzie-Dunlap A. AAAAAAAAA Fresh.- Mackiewicz-Sylvester P. AAAAAAA Soph. - Mackiewicz-lYz1lter l..AA A A A MacKinnon-Hector ml. A A MacRitchie-Burton R. AAAA Madezki-Stephen AAAAAA Nlahatiey-Clyde C.. A A A Maher-Francis XAA A A Malloy-Charles B.AA.. Malrick-Olga G.A A A Mann-Robert A. AAAA Manor-Fred A AAAAAAA A A Manton-Barbara A. AAAAAA Marenberg-Leonard S.A A AA B'I21I'kOViCil4BiElX. AAAAAAA Fresh.- Pre-Med. Arts and S. Arts and 5. Pharm. Ll! A A .junior-Educ. Senior- Fresh.- Fresh.- A A A5oph. - Fresh.- Senior- Engr. Bus. Admn. Bus. Admn. Bus. Admn. Bus. Admn Edur. A AFresh.-Arts and S. A A Ajunior Fresh.- Arts :ind S. Arts and S. Fresh.- Fresh.- -Phurm. LSJ Pre-Law 17.5 , ,Senior- Mcf Qown STUDENT DIRECTORY-Continued Student Classification Curriculum Student Marks-David T. ..,.....,...,, Fresh.-Engr. Miller-Donald W1- Marks-Ernest ...., ,,,,.,.,,,,. j unior-Bus. Admn. Mi11er-JaCk HW-iii Markwood-Theodore XV. ..,,,,, Fresh.-Pre-Law Miller-Lillian D. -wmh - Marlenu-Dorothy R. .,.,, , , ,junior-Arts and S. Miller-Linwood A., jr. Marley-Thonias N. ,,., , . ,junior-Bus. Admn. Miller-Nancy E., , , , , Murnizir-joseph M. .... , , ,Soph. -Educ. Miller-Ralph A., ,, , , , Murotti-Louis ,... , , ,Soph. -Educ. Mjlle""RalPh E- -- - - Mars-Ida Maeu , , , , ,Senior-Educ. Mjllel'-RiCh21fd H--H - Marsh-Dale R. ,,,.. , ,Senior-Engr. MjH9f'R0b9fQ'D- 4--- - llgirsh-john A. ,,..Y.. - , ,5Oph. -PFC-Nled. Y hlillerikflrg' X' Milan Nl' Mzirsh-Marthzi A. ...... , , , Fresh.-Arts and S. Millman'I4 rank- - - - - - Marshall-Priscilla Ann ,.,, , , ,Soph. -Bus. Admn. MINS-Glenn. Ig- - Q - j - - Martin-Earl M. ,,...... , , ,Soph. -Bus. Admfl M'tChe1lQAV1ll13m AX '- Klartin-Eleanor G ,,., Martin-I' rank ,A,,, , Martin-George A, ,,.,,, , , Martin-Mrs. Urpha M., , , Maison-Frederick A. ,.,, Mason-james A. ,,,,,. Mason-john T., , , Masters-Harry XY., , Mather-Aubrey . , Mathie-jean G., , , Mathie-jessie,, , . , . - - - Mattson-Eileen M. -,..,, Klzittison-Robert XY. ,..... Mawhorter-L. Donald ,,,, May-Howard E. ..,.... May-Naftel .,.... . . Mazun-VValter A. , , , , , Mcfziulcy-Ruth E. ,,,, Mcfleary-Donald R. ,.,,. Mcflusky-Yirgiuifl Mac ---.. , ,Soph. - Mcfornizick-Clarence I. Mcforniack-N. Emilie, MCCullough-Edward F. Mcfullough- AICIJL'l'l1l0If'Bi'llCC R.,,, McDonald-john E. ,.,. McDonald-Richard E., McDonald-Thomas R., M c Do we ll-Mary Louise NIcElroy-Helen M. ,,,, MCFL-llin john ..,.... . NIcGz1rry-George j ., , , . -Frank B., , , , john P. . , , . . ,Senior Arts and S. Mc! iuire-john L. , , , Muliugli-Allan G. ,,... McHugh-Robert j.,, . . McKechnie-Donald V.,, , , McKinley-janies D. .,,, McLaughlin-Paul M. , , , McMncken-jack G , - . . McMillen-Virginia F.,, , McNziry-Catherine E., , McNeeley-Don R. ,,.., , , , lIeI'niber-Eleanor M. .... Klclhiber-Henry H., , , .. Mears-Robert ........ Mecher-Edward R. ,, , , Mee-Harry L. ,.,, , Mc-erkreh-Sam, , , , Meier-Howard XY. ..... . Nlclcher-Richard A., , , Menue- Mcnuez- Edythe L .,,., , Mt-ricle-Helena . , , . . , . , , Merrill-Kenneth j., , .. , Metzger-Lenore Al., , , , Metzger-Mary Louise-, Metzger-Rayniond S.,, Meyer-Qarl L. ,,..,,,, Meyer-Elwood H., , , Meyer-joe S. , ,, , , , , , Meyers-Carolyn R., , , , Michael-Helen Louise,, Miclmelis-jeaiiiie H.,,, Miller-Beatrice L., , , , , Miller-Betty jane, , , Miller-Bruce E., ,, Miller-Calvin R. ,,,, Miller-Darrell G., , 176 M rs. Caroline B , , ,Fresh.- . , ,Soph. , , ,Fresh. , ,junior , , ,Soph. - , Soph. - , Fresh.- , , ,Fresh.- Arts and S. Bus. Adnin Engr. -Ed uc. Engr. Bus. Admn Arts and S. Engr. , , ,Grad -Educ. , , ,Senior , , ,Soph. - , , ,Fresh.- , , ,Senior- , ,Soph. - , ,, Fresh.- -Educ. , Grad. , , ,Senior , Fresh.- , , .Fresh.- , Fresh.- ,, ,Grad. - Bus. Adnin Bus. Adrnn Educ. Bus. Adnin Engr. Pre-Law Arts and S. Nurses' Tr. Bus. Admn Arts and S. Bus. Adrnn Arts and S. , ,junior-Pre-Med. , ,junior-Engr. , ,,Soph. . , .Soph. - , , ,Fresh.- -A .-., , ,Fresh. . , -Fresh. , , ,Soph. - Bus. Admn Bus. Admn Arts and S. Bus. Admn Bus. Admn Educ. Pre-Law , , ,Grad. -Educ. . , ,junior-Bus. Admn , , ,junior-Pliarm. 433 . , ,junior , , ,junior Bus. Admn , , , Fresh.- -Bus. Adnin -Bus. Adnin , , ,Grad. -Arts and S. . , , Fresh.- , ,, Fresh.- . Fresh.- . ,Soph. - , . , Fresh. , , Fresh.- . , ,Soph. - , , ,Senior- . , . Fresh.- . , ,junior , ,,Fresh.- . , ,junior . -- --.. , Grad. - . - .,,, Grad. , ,.Fresh. , , , Fresh.- , , , Fresh. , , , Fresh. , , ,Fresh.- Engr. Engr. Arts and S. Educ. Engr. Y Arts and S. Pre-Dent. Bus. Admn Educ. Bus. Admn. Engr. Engr. -Bus. Admn -Educ. -Arts and S. Pharm. C17 Pharm. C17 Educ. Arts and Arts and S. , , ,Fre-sh.-Arts and S. , , .junior-Bus. Admn , , ,junior , , ,Soph. - , ,,Frcsh.- , ,,Fresh.- , . ,Soph. - , , ,Fresh.- ,, ,Fresh. Engr. Bus. Ad mn , , ,Soph. - , , ,Fresh,- -Arts and S. Educ. Educ. Arts and S. Arts and S. Bus. Adnin Engr. Nloan-Harlan j. ,,,,, .. Moan-Kenneth L.,,, . Classification Curriculum -----,,Fresh. Moening-Mrs. Ruby S., , , Mohn-john H. ,,,,,, , Montgomery-Hilda A. Monto-Carl G. ,,,,,, , Monto-Edwin F. ,,,,, Moo-jared B. ,,,,,, Moon-Marian , , , Moon-Robert W. ,,,, Moore-Francis B., , , Morawski-Leo NI. ,,r, Morgan-Alfred G., jr., , . Morgan-j. Glenn ,,,, , Moring-Bertha A.,, . Moring-Ida H. .,,,, Morr-Maru N. ,,,,,,, Morris-Elaine L. ,,,,, Morris-M rs. Gladys L. ,.,, Morris-Pauline ,,,,,,, Morrison-Charlotte A. ,,,, Morrison-Robert A. , , Mortimer-David N. , , , Moser-Betty I. ,,,,, Moser-Henry W. ,,,, Moses-john j. ,,,,,,, Mosier-Richard D., , , Mostov-Sidney ,.,,, Moulopoulis-Bessie, , , Moulopoulis-Frances, , , Moulopoulis-Georgia ,,,, Moylan-james ,,,, , Mucci-Mary I. ,,,,,, , Mueller-Laniora R .,,, M uenger-Charles R. , , Mumby-Clinton j., , , Muniniert- ames A M und . J -Wfilliam E., , , Munson-Gael D. ,,,, Muntz-Hascall H.,,, Muntz-VVil1iani E. ,,,, Murphy-Emnia C., , , Mutchler-Dorothy L., Myers-jacob XV. ,,,, , Myers-jane R. ,,,,,, Myers-Robert R. ,,,, Nachman-joseph ,,,,, Nadeau-George NV.,, , Naperstick-William,,, Nazar-Loretta G. ,,,, Neal-jacqueline M.,,, Neal-Marjorie C. ,.,, Neal-Nancy C. ,,,, Neal-Virginia E. ,,,, Neilson-Helen L. ,,,,, Nelson-jessie K. ,,,,, Nettleman-M rs. Dorot Newman-Seymour Z., Nichter-Frank ,,,,,,, Nickle-F. Verne ,,,,,, , , , ,Fresh. , ,-Soph. - ,,,Soph. .,,Soph. , , ,Grad , , ,Fresh.- . junior , , ,Grzid. , , ,Grad . , ,Soph. , ,,Senio1'- . , ,Fresh.- . . -Senior- , , -Fresh.- -Arts and S. , . -junior Bus. Admn. Bus. Admn. Arts and S. Bus. Admn. Med. Tech. -Arts and S. Bus. Admn. Bus. Admn. Arts and S. Educ. Bus. Admn. Educ. Arts and S. Engr. Engr. , , -Soph. -Arts and , , ,Fresh.-Arts and S. . , ,junior-Engr. , , ,junior-Bus. Adinn - , .Soph. -Engr. . , -junior-Educ. , , ,junior-Bus. Admn . . -Grad. -Educ. . . .junior-Pharm. C45 , , ,junior-Bus. Adnin , , ,Soph. -Engr. . , .junior-Educ. , , ,junior-Educ. , , ,Fresh.-Nurses' Tr. , , .Senior-Educ. Y , , ,Fresh-Arts and S. , , ,Fresh.- . .-Soph. , Fresh.- . , ,Soph. - , , ,Fresh.- Educ. Home Econ Pharm. L13 Educ. Educ. , , ,junior-Bus. Admn. , , ,Soph. -Engr. , , ,junior-Educ. , , ,Soph. -Bus. Admn. , Soph. - , , ,Fresh.- , Fresh.- Educ. Arts and S. Bus. Ad inn. , , ,Fresh.-Educ. , , ,Soph. -Bus. Admn. , , ,Grad -Educ. , , ,Senior-Engr. , , ,Grad. -Pre- Med. , , .Fresh.-Engr. , , ,Fresh.-Engr. . , ,Fresh.-Bus. Admn. , , . Fresh.-Pre- Med. , , ,Fresh.- Engr. , , ,Fresh.-Educ. , , ,junior-Educ. , , ,Senior-Engr. , ,,junior-Educ. , ,, , , ,Fresh.- N , ,,,,,,, Soph. - , , ,Soph. - Fresh.- Fresh.- , , , Fresh.- Senior- Fresh.- , , ,S-oph. , ,,.,,,, Soph. - ,,,,,,,,,Grad. , , , ,Fresh.- Bus. Admn. Arts and S. Bus. Admn. Arts and S. Educ. Pharm. I-1-J B us. Ad mn. Arts and S. Bus. Adnin. Educ. Bus. Admn. Nemeyer-Matthew T. ,,,,, hy D. ,,,, junior- Nevelle-james T. ,,,,,,,,,,,,, junior junior-Arts and junior- junior- Nightingale-Florence E. ,,,,,,,, junior- Nightingale-Homer S., , , ,,,,, junior- Nixon-Margaret L. ,,,, ,,,,, j unior- Noel-Oscar F. ,,,,,,, ,,,,, G rad. - Educ. Pre-Law Arts and S. Engr. Educ. Educ. Educ. Pre-Med. Student STUDENT DIRECTORY-Continued Student Classification Curriculum Nopper-Ralph J. ,.,., Northrup-Evelyn R.--- Northrup-Helen J. ...., Noviek-Meyer M.--- - - - Nowak-Alice H. ,......, Nuhfer-Mrs. Florence XV Nye-S. Piersol ,,,,,,.,, Nyquist-Marjorie A. .,.. Oblinger-Florence E. - - - Obloza-Casimir ,,..... Obloza-Matthew ,,,,, O'Brien-Donald P. - - - O'Hearn-John J.- - - Okun-Ann E. ,,,,,. - - Olinger-Evelyn K. .,v,, Olmstead-George D. - - - Orr-Lloyd E. ,,,,,. - Osborn-Ernest H. ,,,, Osborne-Howard J. ,,,, Owens-B. Jeane ,,,.,, - Pankratz-George E.- - - Papp-Edward ,,,, Papp-Joseph B., Jr.- - Paris-Phyllis E. - - - - - Parisen-Richard P.. - - - Parislcy-Bernard .,..,. Parl-:er-Eloise ,,,..,..,, Fasq uier-Mrs. Ethel ,.., Pastor-Jean S. ,..,.... Paternite-Carl . ..,, Patterso Patterso J n-John XV. .,., n-XX'illiam A. - .- - Payak-Bertha ,,..,.,, Pearson-Jack A. ,,.,. Pearson-J. Keith ,,... Peek-Ruth I ..,,, - - - Pennell-Esther E. .,.,,, Peoples-Charles H. - - - - - Peoples- Pepper-Donald X7. .... - - Perkins-John XX'. ,.,,.., Mrs. Dorothy R. Perry-A. Rowland ..,, Perry-Dorothy E. ,.,,, Perry-Mrs. Sarah M.- - - Perse-Edward L. ,.,,,, Pershing-Richard G .,,, Pervin-Seymour F. - - - Peters-Ina L. ..,,.. Peters-Paul C.-- - Peters-Ruth C.- - Petersen-Lois NI. ,,., - Peterson-Carol E. ....., Peterson-Edmund R.- - - Peterson-Florence P. - - - Peterson-Gunborg E.- - - Peterson -Irene M.-U -- Petrakis-John C. ..,,, Petrecea-Virginia E.- - - Pettibon e-Richard P. - - - Peugeot-Lawrence XV.- - Peuhl-George B. ,....., Pfaender-Maralyn Ann - Pfefferle-Bette ..,.,,.,. Phillips-XVilliam A. XX'.-- Piekl-Joe ,,,,,,.,.... Piel-Ardis F. ..,,,. Pieper-Grace L. ..,.,, Pilliod-Harriet E. ..,,, Platt-M. Jean ,,,...,,. Plummer-Dorothy E.- - - Poast-Mabel A. ------- Pocs-Andrew J. ------- Pollex-James H. ------ - Pollock-Dorothy Jane- - Pollock-Virgil S. ------ Pomeroy- Richarrl C.. - - Poneman-Harold A.- - - Senior-Engr. Fresh.-Educ. Senior-Educ. Senior-Engr. Junior-Nurses' Tr. Junior-Educ. Soph. -Arts and S. Soph. -Arts and 5. Grad. -Ed uc. Soph. - Soph. - Fresh.- Bus. Admn. Bus. Admn. Bus. Admn. Junior-Pharm. Q37 Junior-Educ. Fresh.- Soph. - Soph. - Junior- Soph. - Fresh.- Educ. Pre-Law Pre-Law Engr. Educ. Nurses' Tr. Senior-Engr. Senior-Arts and S. Soph. -Pre-Law Fresh.-Educ. Senior-Engr. Senior-Pharm. K-ll Fresh.-Pharm. H19 Grad. -Educ. Soph. -Bus. Admn. Junior -Pre-Med. Fresh.-Bus. Admn. Junior-Arts and 5. Soph. - Educ. Fresh.-B us. Admn. Junior-Bus. Ad mn. Soph. - Fresh.- Fresh.- Bus. Admn. Bus. Admn. Bus. Admn. Grad. -Educ. Soph. -Educ. Fresh.- Arts and S. Junior-Pre-Law Senior-Educ. Fresh.-Educ. Fresh.-Bus. Admn. Fresh.-Pre-Med. Soph. -Bus. Admn. Grad. -Educ. Fresh.-Pre4Law Senior-Pre-Med. Soph. -Arts and S. Grad. -Ho. Ee.-Educ. Senior-Pre-Med. Soph. -Educ. Senior-Pharm. C-lj Fresh.- Bus. Admn. Junior-Educ. Soph. - Arts and Fresh.-Arts and 5. Senior-Engr. Fresh.-Educ. Soph. -Arts and S. Senior-Educ. Fresh.-Engr. Fresh.-Bus. Admn. Junior-Educ. Senior-Educ. Junior-Educ. Soph. - Fresh.- Arts and S. Bus. Admn. Junior-Educ. Senior- Engr. Junior-Pre-Med. Grad. -Arts and S. Fresh.- Soph. - Fresh.- Pharm. 613 Engr. Pre-Med. Pontius-Clair C. - - Popp-Anton J. ------- Porter-Merle H. -----. Portman-Norma R. - - - Potter-John XV. ---.-- Potter-Richard A. ---- Potterf-Helen C. - - - Potts-Melvin --------- Classification Curriculum - - - -Junior-Bus. Admn Powers-Dean A. ------- ------- S oph. - Powlesland-Elizabeth J.- Prachel-Kinne D. ----- .- Pratt-Dorothy E. ----- - - - -Junior-Bus. Admn. - - - -Fresh.-Pharm. HJ - - - -Junior-Educ. - - - -F-oph. -Pre-Law - - - - Fresh.-Engr. - - - -J unior-Educ. - - -Senior-Bus. Admn. Engr. - - - - - -Fresh.-Engr. - - -Fresh.-Arts and S. - - -Soph. -Bus. Admn Price-Evan L. ---- - ---- Fresh.-Bus. Admn Price-Maurine E. ---- ---- lf Fresh.-Nurses' Tr. Printy-James ----- - - - - -Soph. -Bus. Aclmn Prono-Beatrice ----- - - - - Junior-Bus. Admn. Provo-Betty Jane ---- -- - -Fresh.-Arts and S. Pruner-Richard S. ---- ---- ln 'resli.-Engr. Purtil-Lillian B .---- - Sopli. -Educ. Putz-Louise H.- - - -- - -Sopli. -Arts and S. Quigley-Jeanne M.- - .- ------- Fresh.-Bus. Admn R Rabbe-Charlotte E.- - - ------ J unior-Arts and 5. Raezlco-Constantiriu - - ----- Spec. -Pre-Law Radecki-John I ...... - .-.-. Senior-Pharm. C49 Radovslcy-Isabel ---- ----- l fresh.-Bus. Aclmn Rahilly-Ruth J.- - - - Ramlow-Don E. - - - Ramirez-Pedro ----- - - Ramsdell-Herbert ----- Randall-Marvin J. ----- Raney-Jack ------ -- - - Ransome-Jack C. ---- Rath-Merle F.-- - - - Rau-G. Robert ------ Ray-Katherine S.- - - Ray-Pauline .....- - Redfox-Violet L. - - - - - Reed-Virginia M. - - . - Reeg-Mary Catheryn- - Rees-Vernon C.-- - - - Reiehhardt-Clair L. - - - Reif-Mrs. Lucy R.- - - Reimer-Paul F. - - - Rejent-Ronald P.- - Rentz-Jack ---- - - - -- Respess-N. Virginia- - - Rethmel-Robert C.-- - Retzke-Irma L. ---- Retzke-John A. ---- Reuben-Irma S.-- - - Rey-Aloise A. ----- - Rey-Virgin ia J . -------- . - - - - -Fresh- Educ. - - - - -Sopli. -Bus. Admn - - - - - Fresh.-Engr. - - - - -Soph. -Arts and S. - ----- Soph. -Engr. Randolph-Dorothy Nl.--- .- - -Fresh.-Educ. - - - - - Fresh.-Bus. Admn - - - - -J unior-Educ. - - - - -Senior-Arts and - - - - -Fresh.-Arts and 5. - - - -Fresh.-Educ. - - - -J unior-Educ. - - - -Soph. - Arts and S. -- - Fresh.-Educ. - - - Sopli. Ed uc. - - Soph. - -Engr. - - - J unior-Phar ni. Hl . . .Junior-Arts and S. - - - Soph. -Pharm. 127 - - - -I lracl. -Pre-Med. - - - Senior-Engr. - - - Soph. -Pharm. Q23 - - - -Senior-Engr. - - - - Fresh.-Educ. - - - Sopli. - - - - -Fresh.- Bus. Admn Arts and 5. - -- -Junior-Emluc. - - - .Fresh.- Arts and S. Reynolds.-Lewis M. -------.---- lll'liOf-EIIQQIY Reynolds-Mrs. M. Jean L.- - - -Fresh.- Arts and S. Rice-Mrs. Dorothy K. ------- - Grad. -Bus. Admit Rich-James R. -------. . . Richey-Miriam F.- - Richter-Betty Jane ---- Rickel-Edward C. ----- - - - -Soph. - - - Fresh. Fresh.- Bus. Admn Educ. - - - -l- resl1.- -Arts and S. Bus. Admn. Rieger-Kenneth E. ------ ---- l fresh.-Arts and 5. Riley-Charles A. - - --.--.... .SODll- 'BUS' Aflmll- Rinehart-Charlotte Ann ------- -Senior-Educ. Rinehart-Sally Lu ----- - - . - , lUI1iOl"-EdUC- Q Ringler-Adelaide M.-- - ---- Fresh.-Arts and 5. Rinna-Feno J. ---- - - - - - -Sopli. -Pre-Law Q RinkQrfT0m XY ,--- - - - - Junior-Arts and 5. Rippgl-Carl ---- -- - - - - Fresh.-Educ. i Robb-Charles R, ----- - - - J unior-Arts and 5. Roberts-Paul A. ------ - - Fresh.-Bus. Admn. Robertson-Joyce R. . . - ---- Fresh.-Bus. Admn. Robinson-John S. ---- - -Fresh.-Bus. Admn. Robinson-Phil G ..--- .... D Junior-Bus. Aclmn Rodeheaver-Nelson XX". - - - - Fresli.-Bus. Admn. Roenielc-Lester - - -- Fresh.-Engr. Rogolsky-Louis A. - - - ---- Fresh.-Bus. Admn. Rohr-James H. ---- Fresh.-Arts and 5. 177 Student Rohr-XX-'illizim fl. Roose-Richard M .,.. . Roper-Clifford Al, . Rosie-Donald .- Rosino-Jane M . - .. Roth-June L.- . . Rothlisherger-1lliver- . .. Roulet -Ruth KI. .. - Routzahn-Alrs. Xil'l'll'llflL' . Rowan-l.ouise M.. . . Rowe-Calvin C' .,,, Ruby-XX'illizim A.. .. . Rudes-Margaret J.. - Rudiclc-E.Ruth.-.. . STU DENT DIRECTORY-Continued Classification Curriculum . . .Junior Fresh.- Fresh.- . - -Senior- . Soph. - . Fresh.- . . .Soph. - - . -Fresh. - . .Senior- Fresh.- . - - Fresh.- Engr. Engr. Soph. - - - -Fresh.- - - - Fresh.- -Bus. Med. Bus. Arts Arts and S. Ad m n . Tech. Ad mn and S. Pre-Med. Educ. Arts and S. Bus. Admn Bus. Admn Bus. Admn Bus. Admn Rump-l-lenriettzi A. - .- - - -Fresh.-Educ. Rupp-Russell D.. -. . .... Junior-Engr. Russell-Biitncu- - .. .. ..... Grad. -Educ. Russell-XX'ayne XX'. - - .. . - - .. . Fresh.-Engr. Ryan-James E. ,... ..... S oph. -Engr. Ryan-XX'illianL - - .... . -Fresh.-Pre-Law S Szihin-Oscar B. .,,, . ,..,,,, Soph. -Engr. Snkel-Norma M ..., ...., F resh.-Arts and S. Sill-iL'lmXvll'gllll2l M. . - - .- . .Soph. -Educ. Snmhorn-Alfred H. . . ..... J unior-Engr. Sample-X'. Knolzin .,,. . - - -Soph. -Bus. Admn Sanford-J uunitn lX'l. - - . - - Fresh.-Educ. Student Sears-Lueius J., Jr..- . Seaman-Vivian U.- - - Seger-Virginia May ..., Seiss-Howard L. . . - - Seligman-XX'illiam- . . Serrels-Janet ...... Scrrels-Martha ..,.. Shank-Bettzie T. ..... Shannon-Richard L.. - Shapiro-Florence ,... Classification Curriculum .- . .Junior Fresh.- . . -Soph. - - - -Soph. - Senior- . . . Junior- . . Fresh.- . - -Junior- - - -Fresh. - -F1'esh.- -B us. Admn. Bus. Admn. Educ. Engr. Arts and S. Bus. Admn. Educ. Arts and S. Pre-Law Bus. Admn. Bus. Admn. Engr. - - . .Junior-Bus. Admn. -Bus. Ad mn. Bus. Admn. Bus. Admn. Arts and S. Educ. Slmrfe-Sol ,,,,,,.. .. . . - . Senior- Shurfman-Louis M. .... .... J unior- Sliarpe-Cluir E.- .. . - - Sharpe-Milton VV. .... .- . - Junior Shaw-Betty E. ......... .... F rCSl1-- Shaw-Harold M. ......... .... S Opll. - Shaw-Mrs. Rehecca A. .... ,... S pec. - Shay-Mrs. Grace E. .... . . . . Junior- Sheats-l-larold F. ...... . .... FrCSl1-- Sheets-Betty Louise - - Shepherd-Florence E. . . - Shepherd-Floyd E.- . - Sherman-Leonard . - - Shinkle-Bradford ,..,. Shipman-1 lladys M..- Sl1Cll'liiRlCl12lFCl K. ..,. Shoemaker-Richard XXJ. - . . Shopneek-C leorge ..... Shore-A. Jule.. ...... Shortt-Doris Mae- - Showel-Nancy Ann-.. Shuer-Bernard B. .... Shufelt- Raymond L. - . . Soph. - . - .Senior- . .... Soph. - - - Junior- - - -Fresh- Fresh.- ---- ----Fresh.- - -Soph. - - - - . - . Fresh.- . .... Junior- . . Fresh. . .... Fresh.- . .... Senior- Fresh.- Pre-Law Educ. Bus. Admn. Bus. Admn. Pharm. Ill Engr. Nurses' Tr. Arts and S. Educ. Pre-Dent. Bus. Admn. Arts and S. Bus. Admn. Pre-Med. Bus. Admn. Educ. Educ. Educ. Educ. Home Econ. Bus. Admn. Shui?-Robert X". ..... .... l fresh.- Shultz-Rohert S. ...... .... l :ref-ll' Shu maker-Richard E. . . . .... Fresh.- Shunk-Edward XX'. .... .... V Junior- Sibley-Lois X'. ...... .... S oph. - Siegel-Frederick E. .. . . - - . . .. Fresh.- Siewert-Edna V. .... . Silberman-Jack M. . -. Simmons-lVlrs. lsnhellc XXV.. - Simmons-Marie G. . - . Simmons-Martlia T.-- Simon-lXlaynarfl L.- - - Simons-Foyle XX'.-- .. - . Simonson-Dorothy H. Simpson-Emma L.- - - Sing-Danny Yuke- . - Sing-Doris Lee ..... . Sing-Ruth Lee Yuke.- Singal-Esther B. .... Singer-Burton ..... Sipe-Nelle L. . - Sisson-Julia L. - - - Sitek-Emil . - - .- .. - . . . Sizemore-Robert A. - - - Skalske-Zane Z.. - - . - Slotniclc-David J.- - - Szinzenhacher-lEnrolhy Ann .... Junior-Arts and S. SZlLlCI"l:l'21I'll'lS- - . ..... - . - . -Junior-Engr. Sziuer-Hnrolc.I- . . - . .. .. . . .-SOph. -Bus. Admn Sawyer-Duane XX'. .... ..... S oph. -Bus. Admn Sax-H. Harry... .... ..... S oph. -Bus. Admn Saxton-Frzinlc fl.. - - . - - -Fresh.-Bus. Admn Schaaf-Bertha S.. - , . - - .Grad -Educ. Schaheck-Frank J. - - . . ..... Junior-Arts and S. Schaefer-Richard C... - .- ..... Soph. -Engr. Sehaiherger-I leorge l.. - - . . -Junior-Pre-Med. Schull-Ben J. - . .. .Junior-Bus. Admn. Schull-Szimuel M.. - - - . -Junior-Pre-Med. Schatz-James E. - . . . . . -Fresh.-Bus. Admn Schauss-Daniel F.. . - . Fresh.-Engr. Seliauss-Rol.me1't XV... ..... Soph. -Engr. Scheer-David li. . . . .Soph. -Pre-Med. Scheller-Heinz li.. . . .Junior-Engr. Schering-l-lerliert . - Y 7 - -Grad. -Arts and S. Sclilaff-Clizirles X. .. . - . Grad. -Educ. Schlatter-f lertrude L.. . . . Fresh.-Nurses' Tr. Schling-Margaret L.. . -Fresh.-Educ. Schmalcel-Edwzird if.. ..... Junior-Educ. Schmeltz-Doris A.. . . . . Fresh.-Engr. Sehmeltz-Rollei-t ll. . . . -Soph. -Bus. Admn Schmidt-Edw:ird H.. .... Soph. -Bus. Aflmn Schmidt-l'nul Nl. .. .. Fresh.-Arts and S. Schmidt-XX'illium E. - - - -Fresh.-Bus. Admn Schmitt-Eliznl-wth C. . . . .Fresh.-Arts and S. Schmitt-C lertrude J. . .Fresh.-Arts and S. Schneider-Calc J. . . Fresh.-Bus. Admn 51'llIlCiCl0l'7l':flXX'LlI'fl - - . . - Junior-Arts and S. Sclinorf-Blue. . -. .Soph. -Pre-Law Scholz-Robert L. . .Fresh.-Engr. Sclioonniziker-f It-urge N.. . . -Fresh.-Educ. Schroder-Richnrrl E .... - . .Senior-Engr. Schri:eder-Vlinrles H. - -Grad. -Bus. Admn Scliroedtr -llelen Xl. , ilrad. -Educ. Scliulei'-X'irginizi Nl. . -Fresh.-Nurses' Tr. Schuliscli-XX'alter V.. - .Soph. -Bus. Admn Scliultz-Erlwzlrd KL- -Soph. -Pharm. C21 Schulz-Bettie E. - . -Fresh.-Educ. Schulz-Robert F.. . - . .Soph. -Bus. Admn Scliuster-C it-urge F. - J unior-Pre-Med. Schuster-Ruth fl, - - - . .,,Soph. -Ho. Ec.-Educ. Schuster-Xi'irginizi l.. .- - -J unior-Educ. Schwnnger-Roy E. - - . - -Soph. -Engr. Scliwzirtz-Nzitliun J.. . - .Soph. -Bus. Admn Scliwnrtz-Sant:irrl . . . .. -Soph. -Bus. Adlnn 5l'llXX'lllfl'l:I'C1ll'I'll'li J.- . . . . -Senior-l'rc-Med. Scott-Robert lf. - - - - ----- Soph. -EI'Igl'. Scmggs-ljoiinlfl B.- - - -Fresh.-Arts Lind S. Searle-Cid J. .-.--- - - -Soph. -Phnrni. lll Searle-Tom l'.-. - -JlllllOI"Pll2ll'lll. ll! Sears-Kate B. - - - . . -Fresh.-Bus. Admn 178 Slovak-Martin. - Slovak-Rohert. - Smith Smith Smith Smith Smith Smith Smith Smith Smit h Smith Smith Smith Snare- -Ben C...- -Floyd S.- flilhert L.- -James l... -Jessie Q .- -Luthcr..- -Nlarvin E -Richard-- -Roberl M -Susan L.- Thelma E. -Vernon R. ..--- M rs. Vella T.-. Solomon-Mrs. Sylvia J.- - . ..-- Grad. Sommer-Ruth N. Sommers-Earl R. --.-. Souder-Bnrhzirti M.. .- Soule-Eairl, Jr. --..-- Spackey-Alta M.-- - - Spaulding-Grace E..-- Spearing-Allen --.. .. . .Junior -Educ. Junior-Pharm. C377 - - -Grad. -Arts and S. Fresh.- . -- . - - .Soph. - - . Soph. - - . .... Junior- - - . .Soph. - Fresh.- Senior- Arts and S. Med. Tech. Bus. Admn. Bus. Admn. Arts and S. Nurses' Tr. Engr. Junior-Educ. Fresh.- B us. Ad mn. - . . -Fresh.-Arts and S. - - - .Soph. -Arts and S. - - -Soph. -Educ. - . . -Senior-Educ. Fresh.-Bus. Admn. .- - -Soph. -Pre-Law .. - .Soph. -Pre-Dent. - . . .Fresh.-Bus. Admn. .- - .Junior-Educ. .- - -Soph. -Educ. - . - -Senior-Educ. - . - .Senior-Pre-Med. Fresh.- Fresh.- . . - .Soph. - Soph. - Bus. Admn. Bus. Admn. Ho. Ee.-Educ Bus. Admn. Junior-Bus. Admn. Soph. -Arts and S. Senior-Engr. Fresh.-Educ. Fresh.-Pre-Law Senior-Engr. Junior-Educ. -Educ. Fresh.-Bus. Aclmn. Junior-Engr. Fresh.-Arts und S. Soph. ml":llgl'. Junior-Educ. Senior- Senior- Bus. Admn. Engr. Arts and S. Soph. - STUDENT DIRECTORY-Continued Student Classification Curriculum Spencer-Mary Elizabeth- - Spiro-Mollie .,,,........ . Spitler-Charles E. .,,,,.. Springer-VVilliam A. - - - Sprunl.:-james A. ,.,,,,.. Staab-Edward M., jr. .,,. Stachowicz-Virginia M.- - - Stahl-Dorothy R. ,,,,,,. Stahlwood-Amy E. - - - - - Staiger-jane G. .,,. Stair-Betty jane ,,,,,,,. Stamp-H. Robert ..,,,... Stapleton-Mrs. Helen R.-- Starks-Carl ,.., ,,,,,..,. States-Louis ,.., .,,,,. . - Stausmire-Frieda M. .,,.. Stautzenberger-Betty jane ,.... Steele-Sidney R. .,,,.... - Stetlan-lYalter XY. .,.,, - Steiner-Kathleen V. ,,,,, Stephens-Charles L. ,,.,,, Stephens-Robert N. ,,.,,, Stevenson-Mrs. A. Blanche--- - - Stewart-Charles L. ------- Stewart-Mrs. Mary E.- - - Stewart-Shirley jean ---. Stiti-Paul E .--- Stiii-Robert T. ---- - - Stiller-june ----- - - - StlIllSOIl1xYllllHl1l -- Stoddard-George I.- - - Stoll-Edward j. ------ Stollberg-Robert j.-- . - - Stone-Glenn ----.-- ----- Stone-Mrs. Harriet V.- - - Stott-Betty J. --------- Straka-Frank C. ---- - Strayer-Marie E. - - - - - Strickland-Harold ----.- Strowger-Dorothy I.. - - - Sturniolo-Rose C. ---- Sturtz-Lcnore M.- - Sturtz-Paul R.-- - - Stygles-Gene L. ---- Sundling-Hazel M.- - - Sussex-Clyde L. ---- - - Sutherland-Roberh - - Sutter-George j. ----- Swanson-Ingrid E. ---- - Swanson-Sherwood B.- - Swantusch-Lawrence E.- -- Swaya-Helen M. ---- - - - Sweet-Arthur XV.. - - - - Sweet-Bettye Lou ---- Swick-Marjorie Ann ---- Swihart-VVillnrrl E. ------ Swisher-Mrs. Maxine O. Swiss-Virginia H. ------ Symington-Edith M. - - - Sypret-Martha E. ----- - Szymaniak-Edward ---- . - - Tahliert-Doris C. - - Tadsen-Virgil-U - - ,- Tallman-Virginia l.. - Tansel-E. jane- - - Tarschis-Frank l ..-- - - Tarshis-Elenor F.- - - - - - Taylor-Betty jeanne Taylor-Robert M.- - Tc-all-Melvin VV. - - - - Teller-Donald S. - - - Ten1an-Martin- - -- Ten Broeck-Mario - Terry-Edward B.- - Teufel-M. Elaine .---- Theobald-jule S.-- - .- - Thiem-Dorothea R.- Thieman-Harry H. ---- - Thomas-james I-. -- - ---- - - - - Thompson-Charles E. ---- - - - Soph. - Soph. - Bus. Adnm. Bus. Ad mn. Grad. -Educ. Soph. -Arts and S. Fresh.-Pre-Med. Grad. -Arts and S. junior-Educ. Fresh.-Arts and S. junior -Med. Tech. junior-Arts and S. Soph. - Fresh.- Ho. Ec.-Educ. Bus. Admn. Grad. -Educ. junior-Arts and S. j unior-Educ. junior-Pharm. f-U junior-Educ. junior-Arts and S. Soph. - Soph. - Fresh.- Bus. Admn. Arts and Arts and S. junior-Arts and S. junior- Senior- Soph. - Fresh.- Fresh.- Fresh.- -Bus. Admn. -Bus. Admn. junior junior Engr. Educ. Bus. Admn. Engr. Bus. Admn. Educ. Grad. -Pharm. Q23 Grad. - Soph. - Senior- Fresh.- junior- Soph. - Arts and S. Engr. Educ. Bus. Admn. Bus. Admn. Ho. EC.-Ecluc. junior-Arts and S. Fresh.- Senior- Arts and S. Pharm. t-LJ j unior-Bus. Ad nin. Soph. -Bus. Adnin. junior-Pre-Med. junior-Arts and S. Soph. -Bus. Admn. Fresh.-Engr. Grad. - Fresh.- Fresh.- junior- Educ. Nurses' Tr. Engr. Educ. junior-Bus. Adnin. junior-Arts and S. Fresh.- Arts and S. Fresh.-Educ. junior-Bus. Ad mn. Senior-Educ. Fresh.-Bus. Adnin. junior-Educ. junior-Educ. Fresh.- Fresh.- Fresh.- Pre-Med. Bus. Adlnn. Arts and S. Senior-Educ. Soph. -Educ. Soph. -Pre-Med. j unior-Arts and S. Soph. -Educ. Soph. -Bus. Admn. Fresh.- Fresh.- Soph. - Fresh.- junior- junior- Fresh.- Soph. - Fresh.- junior- -junior Arts and S. Pre-Law Bus. Admn. Med. Tech. Bus. Admn. Educ. Bus. Admn. Educ. Bus. Admn. Pre-Med. Educ. Student Thompson-Lois Mae-- Thonipson-Mrs. Mary Thompson-Meade D.- Thorp-Anna Belle ---- Thorpe-john Ki. ---- - - Tipton-jeanne E. - - - - Todak-Genevieve A.- - Toepfer-Donald ------ Tohle-Paul H. ----- Toni-Elgin -------- Tomas-Thelma A. - - Topper-Irving ----- Torgler-Arthur F. ---- jffl Toteff- Mary Louise ---- Toth-Louis XV. ---- - - - Towe-Harold T. - - - Traeger-john H. ----- Trautman-Lauren H.- Travis-Mcrton A. ---- Treen-Harriet H.--- Treen-jane C. ---- - Trent-George Il- - - Treter-Ernest j. - - - Tucl-:er-Lloyd M. ---- Tucker-lYilliam j. ------ Turner-Frank -------- Turner-Marguerite E. - - Turvey-Thelma H.- - . - Tusch- W'illium H.-- - l'hl-Bernard B. ---- Flmer-Arthur H. ----- Unckrich-Robert H.- - Urwin-Ray NV. ------ - Utt-VVillian1 R. ---- Valk-Donald A. -- - - - - Vanaukcn-Marjorie j. Vanderniade-Dorothy VanDyke-Orland L.- - VanGorder-Henry H.- VanRyzin-Arthur C.-- VanSickle-farl F. ---- VanSickle-james XY, - VanlN'ormer-Arthur H Vartice-Mrs. Nellie A. Vasold-Nancy M. - - - U Ai- -- Velliquette-Richard E.--- Venig-Charlotte R.-- - Verderber-Stanley F. - Vernier-Amiel ----- Vietmeier-Mrs. Marial 1 Vischer-Bonnie jeanne ----- Vogel-Elizabeth jane- Vogel-jeanne F. ----- - Vogel-Mrs. Leah A.. - Vogler-Eileen l.. ----- Vollmayer-james C.- - XN'ada-Dorothy K.-. - - - Wada-M. jeanne ---- Vvade-Reynolds XY. - - - VVade-Robert M. ---- Whggoner-C. Russell- Xllagner-Owen B. ---- Nlfagner-Ralph F.- - - - Wagner-Williert W, - W'allJorn-Nlfulter K. lValdvogel-l.orene E. - lValinski-Daniel D.-- - lValker-Arden C. ---- - lValker-Raymond F.- - XVallace-Maurice R.- - lValther-Ruth lf.--- lValtz-Rohcrt L. ----- lVanzo-Muriel E.- -. - lVard-Charles A., jr.- Ward-Clara T. ------ - Classification Curriculum - - - -Fresh.- - - - -junior- - - - -Soph. - - - - -Senior- -- - -Soph. - - - - Fresh.- - - - -Soph. - - - --Soph. - - -junior - -Senior- - - --junior .. Fresh. - - -junior - - - -Senior- - - Fresh.- - - -Grad. -- - junior -- -Soph. - --Soph. - - - -Soph. - -- -junior - - - -Senior- - .- -Fresh.- W -Arts and S. - - - -junior -- .-Fresh. - - - Senior- -Soph. - -Soph. - Soph. - Fresh.- - - - -Soph. - .-Soph. - - --Soph. -- - -Soph. V - - -. - Grad. - ilfresh. - - -Soph. - Educ. Educ. Bus. Arlnin. Educ. Arts and S. Educ. Educ. Educ. Pre-Aletl. Engr. Med. Tech. Bus. Admn. Bus. Admn. Educ. Engr. V Arts and S. Arts and S. Bus. Admn. Engr. Educ. Arts and S. Arts and S. Engr. Arts and S. Educ. Educ. Arts and S. Bus. Admn. Engr. Pre-Med. Fre-Med. Bus. Admn. Engr. -Ed uc. -Arts and S. Arts und S. - - -Senior-Educ. -Grad, -Educ. - - -j unior-Educ. - -Senior- F resli.- ii--Soph. -- -Spec. - - - - Fresh. - - - Fresh.- - - - -Fresh.- Bus. Admn. Bus. Admn. Engr. -Arts and S. Arts and S. Bus. Admn. Arts und S. - -Fresh.-Bus. Admn. - --Soph. -Arts and S. - - - -fil'21Cl.'EtlllK'. - - - -Fresh.-Arts and S. -Soph. -Arts and S. - - - -Senior-Educ. - - -Senior- -Fresh.- Fresh.- W -Senior- Arts and S. Home Econ lius. Admn. Arts and S. - - -Soph. -Bus. Adnln. Grad. -lure-Med. -- Senior-l"re-Med. -junior-Bus. Aflmn. - Soph. -Arts and S. -Fresh.-Eugr. -Senior-Engr. Fresh.-Ed uc. - -Senior-Educ. - -Fresh.-Bus. Admn. - -Fresh.-Presllletl. - - -Soph. -Bus. Adnin. - -Soph. -Engr. - -Soph. -Educ. -- - -Sopli. -Bus. Admn. -junior Fresh.- - - --Senior- Arts und S. Educ. Educ. STUDENT DIRECTORY-Continued Student Classification Curriculum XYard-Edith Lueetta ,,A.. ,,,. F resh.-Educ. lVard-Mrs. Helen A..,- ,,,. junior-Educ. XYard-Inicio M., ,,,,, ,,,, S oph. -Ho. EC.-Educ. XYarnke-Harry D. ,,,,. , ,,,, Fresh.-Bus. Admn. Xlarnke-Rieliartl C., , . , , ,,Senior-Engr. XYarren-Eugene li. , , , , XY.1rren-R. Ralph , , , lYzirrit'k-l.illian M. , , Xllirwiek-I lene A. , , , ,junior , , ,Fresh.- , , , Fresh.- , . , .Fresh.- -Arts and S. Arts and S. Educ. Engr. IYuscsepinecz-Louis li.,, , ,junior-Pre-Dent. XYatson-F. Dalnioml ,,,,. ,, Fresh.-Engr. XYatson-j. Craig ,,,,, , ,,Spec. -Arts and S. NX'atson-Xtnyne H., , . , , .Senior-Bus. Admn. lYz1tts-Robert D. , ,, AYCZi.IllCI'l,0l'fli'Jf111105 XYeaver-Paul xl., , , , XYehl1-lit-nnetli M. , ltehh-XYillit1ni li. , AYl'llLT'l,IllllCl E. , , , I. ..,, XYilc-niun-l.loyd H. ,,,, , , , ,Soph. ,Fresh.- , Fresh.- Engr. Pre-Med. Bus. Adinn. ,Fresh.-Pre-Med. Soph. -Bus. Admn. Soph. -Arts and 5. XYeher-lu. Ann , .. .Senior-Educ: XXX-her-Alane F.,, ,Soph. -Educ. XYelJer-Rieliard P ..,, . , Fresh.-Engr. XYehne-Morris ,,,,, . . ,junior-Pre-Law XYebster-Curl K., , , ,junior-Arts and S. XYeekerly-Bernita Mae. ,, , ,,., Fresh.-Nurses' Tr. lYCed-Annabel G. -. ,,... , , ,junior-Home Eeon. lYeed-Lloyd E. ,,,, , , ,,,, Soph. -Educ. XYeeks-Emily E., . , ,Soph. -Bus. Adnin. XYeese-llltlter ,..,, , fioph. -Arts and S. lYeier-Rohert Bl... .,, XYeinmzin-Melvin , . , , , ,, Fresh. . , ,,Fresh.- Bus. Admn. Pre-Law llleinstein-l3en,, , .. ., , . , , .Fresh.-Engr. Ilbintrziulm-I Jerald l.. , , , , floph. -Arts and S. lYeisenherger-Yincent A., , , , , lfregh,-lfngr, lYeiss--Philip ,,,, . , ,.,,.. ..,,,, , slunior-Bus. Adnin. lliells-llettie -lane ,,., .. .Fresh.-l'lunie Econ lYelLy-M. Eloise, , , , Soph. -Educ. AYC'I1f1I'4'JXX'7cilliifltllIV . . . , , llieiiriek-Alosephine Al., ,. , llvenz-llilclu Al.,. , Xlierner--Yirginia Ann, . ,Fresh.- , Fresh.- , .Soph. - , Soph. - Arts and S. Arts and S. Arts and S. Arts and S. IX Crt-Irene ,,,..,.... . . , ,Soph. -Educ. lYest-Priscilla ,,,,, ,.,, . , ,Soph. -Bus. Admn. XYc-stint-ver-Trov R., . ., , , , Soph. -Arts and S. ltelllatLlliei'-Aclflisuli Q. , , , AAvllL'l'l1'I"-llbllll l.., . , XYliidmlen-Francis li., . XYl1itt'-Rolmert sl., , , lYhiteliezul-Bnrtiin R.,, XYhiteliolist--klglvli Y. , , .. Xliliitesell-llowgtrcl il. .. , , Ayllllllllglflll -llelc-ii If .,,, , lllibcl-I it-rztlcline Al. , , , , lYirliou'ski-XYZ1lter A. , , , . Xtidniztn-Pziul E.,,. , , lliiest--liuriizlrrl F.,. , , ,5oph. - , ,Fresh.- lfngr. Arts and 5. ,Soph. -Engr. Fresli.-lirlue. , ,junior-Pre-lXle:l. junior-lius. Arlmn. .junior-Arts and S. , . Fresh.- , Fresh.- Fresh.- , , Fresh.- , , Fresh.- AYlCSL'llilllll-l,lOI'UllIL'l1 K.,, , , .Senior- XVClSL'lllJl'l'g'lz2llIlll F., .. , , , Xtileinun-Nlyrnu, , , Itiley--lolm Y. , , , Xtilke-Rolvert E.,, lYillcinson-Mrs. Gliulys xvlllllfll -Fred ,,,, , . , , ISO Med. Tech. Educ. Pre-Med. Pharm. 411 Bus. Admn. Educ. Soph. -Eclur. ., klunior-Bus. Ailmn. , Fresh.-Arts and S. . .Fresh.-Engr. ,Soph. -lius. Admn. ,AllII1ll'lI"lfllllC. , .Soph. -Engr. Student Classification Curriculum NVilliams-Alice C. ,,,,., ,.., G rd. -Bus. Aclmn. XVilliams-David 5. ,,,.,,, ,,,, F resh.-Pre-Med. XVilliams-Dorothy jane .,..,,,, Soph. -Educ. lYillianis-Ernest V. ,,,,., ,,,, F resh.-Arts and S. Xvilliams-Marjorie A., , . . ,,,, Soph. -Arts and S. XVillia1iis-Mary jo ,,,,,, ,,,, F resh.-Arts and S. XVilliams-Mona E. ,,,,,, ,,,, S oph. -Educ. XVilli:tnis-Raymond M., ,, ,.,, Fresh.-Arts and S. XYilliz1ms-Richard E.,-, , ,,,, Soph. -Engr. XVilliams-XVilliani D. ,,,, ,,,, S enior-Engr. Wilson-Arthur ,,..,,.., ,,,, I unior-Bus. Admn. XYilson-Bernadine T., , , ,,,, Fresh.-Educ. lYilson-Glenn O. ,,,., ,,,, -I unior-Bus. Admn. Wilson-jane E. .,.,,, ,,., F resh.-Pre-Law lVilson-Mary Helen ,,,, .,,. 'S enior-Educ. VVilson-Robert A. ,.., ,,,, 5 oph. -Bus. Admn. Wlilson-Robert P., , -', , ,,,, Soph. -Engr. lllingate-Donzild E. ,,.,,, , . , Fresh.-Engr. XYinkel-Robert N., ,, ,,,, , . .Fresh.-Engr. XYinter-Floyd E. ,,.., . , , , ,junior-Pharm. CU NWntermantel-Norma A , ,Grad. -Educ. Wlinzelcr-Carl ,,,,,,, , ,,,, , , , .,Fresh.-Educ. XVirick- F. Dudley ,,,, .. ., , .Soph. Pre-Law Wiseman-Don ,,,,,.,, , . . , , ,Fresh.-Bus. Admn. Xlisniewski-Stanley G., , , ,,.. junior-Arts and S. YVisniewslzi-Stanley , Wliswosser-Roliert C., , XVittes-Bernice M., , , . , ,,,. Soph. , . , ,Fresh. -Engr. , ,,,, junior-Arts and S. -Bus. Ad mn. Nurses' Tr. XYitthoff-Laura jean ,,., ,,,. F resh.- lVohser-Ruth S. ,,,.,,, . ,,,, Fresh.-HO. EC.-Edl1C Wolcott-james L. ,,,,,,, ,,,, J unior-Bus. Admrl. lwolfe-Josephine E., ,,,,,,,,,,, Sopli. - IVolfe-Mrs. Virginia IVI XYonders-Dorothy E. . , .. ,,,,,,, Grad. Pharm. C23 -Arts and S. lVolfgang-Alfred N. ,.,,, .,,, Q lunior-Engr. junior-Arts and 53. Educ. XYootlu'arcl-J. Daniel ,,,,, ,,,. S oph. - Worf-Douglas L. ,,..,, .. ,,,, Senior- NVorley-Kathryn Jane.,, , ,,,, Soph. - XYretscliko-Rieliard j. , Fresh.- Engr. Educ. Engr. XYright-Elizabetli vl. ,,,, .,., F resh .-Bus. Ad in n. XVright-jack M. ,,,,,, , , , ,junior -Pre-Med. Wlyzint-Raymond A. ,,,, ,,,.,, F Fresh.-Engr. Yarcler-Virgi nia M . , , , Yeager-Charles G.-- Yesliera-Ruth E. , , , York-Pauline K. , , , Young-E. Carroll ,,.. Youngs-Don E. ,,,, Zachman-Earl R. , . Zanville-Philip ,,,,,,, Fresh.- Arts and S. , , , ,5oph. -Bus. Admn. Fresh.-Arts and Fresh.- Fresh.- Soph. - ,,,,,,,Soph. Educ, Bus. Admn. Educ. Engr. . . ,. ,,l',lIllOl""Pl'lZlI'Ill. Q47 Zapf-Dorothy Ann ,,,,, ,,,, I unior-Arts and S. Zaremba-Harry ,,,,,, , , , ,Fresh.-Engr. Zinser-Eugene nl. ,,,,,,, . . .. ,50ph. -Educ. Zintgruli-P. Edward,. , ..,. Senior-Educ. Zocholl-Leone L. ,,,.. ,,,. F resh.-Bus. Adnin. Zuel-:er-Carlton ,,,, ,,,, I unior-Arts and S. Zuleger-Wlilliani C., , , ,,,, Soph. -Bus. Admn. Zytkus-Eugene H. , , , ,,.. Soph. -Engr. THE EDITOR AND HIS STAFF EXTEND THEIR APPRECIATION TO The jahn S Ollier Engraving Company The Blade Printing and Paper Company Kingsport Press Inc.-Kingscraft Covers Charles A. Byers, Photographer Chcsshire Studio, Portrait Photographers 2. , w 8 t. a. IW! in S rf' -' 'wiv' 's A? 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