University of Toledo - Blockhouse Yearbook (Toledo, OH)
- Class of 1940
Page 1 of 188
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 188 of the 1940 volume:
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Jack Blodgett - - - - Editor
John Lanclwehr - Business Manager
' Harold Shaw - 4 - Photographer
Lloyd Goon' - - - Photographer
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The student elections held each spring at the
University are wonderful things for many rea-
sons. First of all, the loser needn't feel bad when
he's been badly defeated because in the long run
the office didn't amount to much anyway. Sec-
ondly, the elections do permit one to know just
who is behind him when a showdown comes. It is
said that the best way to find out just who your
friends are at the University is to run for an of-
fice. Then when the votes are all counted, and
you wonder who the other person was who put
the X side of your name, you will know that dear
old ma came out to school for the day and voted
Election rules and methods have changed since
the class of 1940 started at the school. In its
freshman days, there were no rules about elec-
tions, and this was bad, because no matter what
you did, it was all right, and true politicians can-
not operate on a basis such as that. Therefore,
rules were made which prohibited campaigning
in front of the Student Council office or in the
room itself, and mailboxes were no longer to be
used for campaigning literature. All of which
was grand for now the students had some rules to
break. QSee picture on this page of students cam-
paigning beyond the neutral zone.j
To go into the individuals and groups which play
important parts in the elections, we dare not leave
out Psi Chi Phi sorority. They spend more money
each year for campaign material than Alpha Phi
does for beer, and they make almost as much
noise. The Psi Chis are usually lucky and get a
couple or three candidates elected, which makes
them top electioneers on the campus. Many in-
teresting personalities have cropped up in elec-
tions here. First we had Bud Littin who was
elected senior class vice president on a "no meat
loaf in the cafeteria menu" platform. And we had
John Landwehr, who lost more elections than
Henry Clay. Landwehr has run for everything
but May Queen, and for a while last spring when
he was letting his hair grow, the Alpha Kappa
boys were afraid he was even going to try for that.
On the page opposite this are some election scenes
showing just how important this business is. First
we see a Psi Chi with a campaign sign on her back
in the Student Council office tallying a vote for
another Psi Chi candidate. Next we see on the
right the secret ballot, or, don't print too plainly,
we'll throw it away anyhow. Next we see the
ubiquitous Psi Chis standing around a dummy.
That squinted look in Jerry Chase's eyes is not
because of the sun. She's trying to sight another
vote. And the other pictures are more propa-
ganda, evidence of what goes on at the University
on election day.
THE BASKETBALL TEAM
M4 EEEE ,E
S E L
P ATHLETES IN 19
Once again making itself the highpoint of the
University's athletic year, the basketball
season introduced to Rocket fans a new crop
of athletes, who not only made for the school
its best basketball season with 24 wins and
6 losses, but also started on the way to
basketball fame such individuals as ob
Gerber, Bart Quinn, Bob Nash and Frank
Clemons of the sophomore members.
Since basketball lasts through more than three
months, it naturally attracts more of the
students than do the other sports, and for
that reason, coupled with the fact that the
Rockets had such a successful season, we feel
that this honor of calling them the top athletes
of 1940 is theirs rightfully.
In the picture on the preceding page are,
Front row, Robert Nash, Marshall Carlson,
Robert Hayes, Bob Gerber, William Stokes,
Pat Hintz, lCaptainl and Frank Clemons.
Back row has assistant coach Norman Kies,
Bud Lee, Carl Santti, Coach Harold Anderson,
Harry Sample, Al Hosfeld, Myron lMushl Esler,
trainer. Missing from the picture are Bart
Quinn ancl .lames Grant.
PAIR 0F Q EENS
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Queen of Clubs
Clubs are T. U.'s long suit as sur-
vivors of May Queen elections will
fervently tell you. Rules are often
abandoned in this game where every-
one is vulnerable. With all groups
bidding for recognition Alice Mary
Eaton won the honors. She wields
the sceptre of organized power and
is ii rightful Queen of Clubs.
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Strong clubs may he important, hut
hearts still rank ahowe them, To a
typical American college girl. lioncl ol'
sports ancl actively intetestetl in all
school functions, the stutlcnts of the
University of Toletlo give their wholel
heartecl aclmiration, Barhara Klag is
ex'eryone's first choite for our Queen
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ADDITICDN, THE DORM
Pictured on the preceding page is MacKinnon
Hall, newest building on the campus, and the
second student dormitory to be constructed here
for those who desire to stay right at school.
Accomodating 54 men in double rooms, and six
in a suite on the east side of the edifice, it stands
as both an architectural beauty as well as a practi-
cal structure to aid out of town students who have
trouble finding suitable lodging places in the city.
The lounges allow for ping pong, library work, and
have in them radios, a piano, and electric phono-
graph. Semi-private, they are open to visitors at
special times, and a faculty procter is the only
guardian of the place.
Residents of the dormitory automatically become
members of the MacKinnon club. The dorm was
named after the late Lee MacKinnon, former dean
of administration here.
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MacKinnon Hall . .. The newest building now . .. buf some day 'ro be
hallowed in 'rradifion . . . scene of bull sessions . . . hidden meals
. . . yes, and occasionally some study . . . we will never forget if:
I .1 F
OIUR OIUT OIF TOWN IPIEOPILIE
WHO LIVE ON THE
MILTON BAYGELL .,.. . . .Cleveland
ROGER CONANT .... ..... G reenfiellcl. Mass
MARTIN MEYER .....,..... ........... C lycle
KEITH MONTGOMERY . .. .... Port Clinton
HARRY SAMPLE .....,
ERNEST MARKS . ,... . .
. . . . .Port Clinton
. . . Schenectady. N. Y.
WILLIAM DEVRIES ..... II......,..... A ffhboid
LUTHER WALLEY . .... Chicago, Ill.
DON KDPEMAN ,...... ...,.... N Gmini
ROBERT MEYERS ....... . . .Liberty Center
RALPH ADERMAN ,... .......LLL R Hiim
WALTER BETTS ,...... Bryan
JOHN LANDWEHR .T...,, .... 5 tony Ridge
LYLE NOLLENBERGER ,..,.. stony Ridge
C EDWARD scHAUss .. ..... Norwalk
WILLIS JACKSON ...... .,,.
FRANK REGENER .,....,. .,..
HERBERT ISERMAN ....
JAMES GRANT .,....
RODGER ROGERS .....
. . . .Youngstown
. . . . .Monroe, Mich.
ROBERT HOLMES ..... ....... D etroit, Mich.
EDWARD DOW ......,.. ..,.. D etroit, Mich.
ROBERT SCHAUSS .....,... .......,... N orwalk
FRANCIS XVHIDDEN . .. ...... Norwalk
XVESLEY KUBICK ...... .,... S pringfielcl
ROBERT MCINTOSH . .. ..... Leaksville, N. C.
JERRY BRUNER .,., . . .,... Port Clinton
JAMES RICH .......,,. ........ S enecaville
ROBERT GERBER . . .
BILL STOKES ......
JAMES RYAN ...,....
. .. ...Akron
. . . . .West Alexandria
MILTON ADAMS ........ ............. D efiance
WILLIAM SANDUSKY . . . .... Harbor View
GEORGE NADEAU ...... ,... M onroe, Mich.
LEWIS CHIAPETTA ..... Clearwater, Mich.
ED. GETTINS .... ......... L aSalle, Mich.
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Back ww: Maher, Putter, HJIIIl'l.1I1, Hcmsuth. FrOIIr mvv: Springer, Neilwn, MOIIIROII, Lmdwelmr.
Senifor Class Officers
GIiRAl.IJ HRRMIAN I
BASIL LITTIN .
BETTY LIEHMAN .
JOHN BEIIIIOI-is ,.
FRANCIS MAHIQR .
JOHN POTTER ..
LOL:Is KUHIIIAN ..
ROBERT WILKI2 .
HIQLIQN NEILSf'JN .....
CHARLOTTE MORRISON ..
VUILLI.-KM SPRINGER ..
JOHN LANDWEHR ..
DON HE5'ISOTH ..
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Education major, member of Kappa Pi Epsilon sorority,
Inter-sorority council representative, and member of
Elementary Education association.
Alice Mary Eaton
Education major, member of Psi Chi Phi sorority, May
Queen, 1959, University Chorus, Elementary Educa-
tion association, song leader in Psi Chi Phi.
Betty Louise Sheets
Education major, member of Psi Chi Phi sorority, Fine
Arts club, considered one of the best artists on the
Education major, member of the Elementary Education
association, an art devotee, and one of the smallest
statured women in the University.
Education major, interested in library work, member of
the University Polish club, and Campus Collegian re-
porter in her freshman year.
Education major, member of W.A.A., modern dancing
class, Psi Chi Phi sorority, home is in Fort Wayne, ln-
Education major, Miss Booth is a Point Place woman
attending the University, member of the chorus.
Home Economics-education major, member of W.A.A.,
letter winner, Women's association secretary, 1939, be-
longs to Alpha Tau Sigma sorority.
Education major, Miss Williains comes from Temper-
ance, Michigan, gets good grades.
Education major, member of Psi Chi Phi sorority, vice
president in 1959-40, Peppers, League of Wonien
Voters, Campus Collegian, letter winner, W.A,A.
Home economics-education major, assistant in the per-
sonal office, member of Ellen Richards club.
Education major, member of Elementary Education asso-
Education major, member of the Chorus, Ellen Rich-
Mary Cathryn Reeg
Education major, Alpha Tau Sigma sorority vice pres-
ident, Inter-sorority council, 1938-39, 1959--10.
Education major, member of the Newman, Polish. and
Foreign Relations clubs, League of Woiiien Voters. and
outside of the University on the Polish XVar Relief
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Business administration major, member of Phi Kappa
Chi fraternity, University marine representative at
Quantico, Va., Honor Court.
William A. Springer
Arts and sciences major, editor of the Campus Collegian,
Arx, Alpha Phi Gamma, News Bureau, senior com-
mencement and publicity committee.
W. Duane Sawyer
Business administration major, president of Chi Beta
Chi fraternity, Campus Collegian business manager,
member of Arx and Alpha Phi Gamma.
Arts and sciences major, member of Alpha Phi Omega
fraternity, president of the Rifle club, Honor Court
Tom P. Searle
Pharmacy major, member of Phi Kappa Chi fraternity,
University of Michigan transfer, marine representative
at Quantico, Va.
Leo V. English
Pre-medical major, member of Kappa Phi Sigma, Uni-
versity track team, Chorus.
Business administration major, member of Chi Beta
Chi fraternity, Propellor club, Society for the Advance-
ment of Management, intramural athletics.
Arts and sciences major, member of Chi Rho Nu fra-
ternity, president in 19-iii, representative to Pan-Hellen-
ic Council, Band member, 1957--ill.
Arts and sciences major, member of the Radio club,
Campus Collegian, University Theatre.
Business administration major, president of Phi Kap-
pa Chi fraternity, swim champion, 19411 season.
Engineering major, Phi Kappa Chi fraternity, repre-
sentative to Pan-Hellenic council, Handbook editor,
Student Y, Delta x, Sigma Rho Tau.
Samuel S. Levin
Business administration major, member of Lambda Chi
fraternity, president of Pan-Hellenic council, 1959--iii,
Senior memorial committee.
Engineering major, well known in the engineers wing
of University Hall.
Business administration major, member of Phi Kappa
Business administration major, member of Kappa Iota
Chi fraternity, president for 1959-40, representative
to Pan-Hellenic council, Propellor club, International
Business administration major, member of Sigma Beta
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Richard Emil Damm
Business administration major, member of Sigma Beta
Phi fraternity, representative to Pan-Hellenic council,
Business Administration club president.
Harolcl F. Boehler
Business administration major, member of Alpha Kap-
pa Pi fraternity, pledge president 1958.
Arts and sciences major, member of Campus club, in-
terested in getting a law degree.
Arts and sciences major, member of Phi Kappa Chi
fraternity, does publicity work for that fraternity.
Walter Christian Schuliseh
Business administration major, member of Chi Beta
Chi fraternity, Propellor club vice president, Business
Administration, and International Relations clubs.
Pre-law major, member of Chi Beta Chi fraternity, De-
bating team, Pi Kappa Delta, Student Council, Arx,
Honor Court, circulation manager, Campus Collegian.
Kenneth Lan genclerfer
Engineering major, member of Sigma Rho Tau, influ-
ential in the engineering wing of the University.
Nathan J. Schwartz
Business administration major, member of Lambda Chi
fraternity, Pan-Hellenic council representative, Senior
R. Jackson Conn
Arts and sciences major, member of Sigma Beta Phi
fraternity, Student Council president, Debating team,
Arx, Pi Kappa Delta, Shorties,
Education major, member of Kappa Iota Chi fraternity,
Delta x, president of Secondary Education Forum, Uni-
versity Chemical society.
Business administration major, member of Chi Beta
Chi fraternity, University Chemical society, Propellor,
Spanish, and Business Administration clubs, Senior
Engineering major, member of the University Y. M. C.
A., president in 1940, director of 19-10 Variety show.
Business administration major, member of Business Ad-
ministration club, transfer from Ohio State University.
Education major, member of Lambda Chi fraternity,
varsity basketball, 1938.
Business administration major, Sigma Beta Phi fra-
ternity president, Honor Court chief justice, cheerlead-
er, member of athletic committee, Shorties, and Arx.
Howard A. Grasser
Engineering major, member of Band, 1935-59, Radio
club, Bookstore, 1959-40, Student Y Variety Show,
Business administration major, member of Psi Chi Phi
sorority, Campus Collegian, Blockhouse, a transfer from
Wittenberg college, a Chi Omega there.
Business administration major, president of Alpha Tau
Sigma sorority, art enthusiast, member of Inter-sorority
Education major, member of Alpha Tau Sigma sorority,
home is Dayton, Ohio.
Home economics-education major, president of the El-
len Richards club, member of Sigma Alpha Omega,
and the University Honor Society.
Business administration major, member of Sigma Pi
Delta sorority, and Inter-sorority council.
Education major, member of Honor Society, Peppers,
Fine Arts, Spanish club president, International Rela-
tions club, French club, and Psi Chi Phi sorority.
Pharmacy major, Point Place woman attending the Uni-
Education major, member of Kappa Pi Epsilon sorority.
Constance Ann Kaufmann
Education major, member of Kappa Pi Epsilon sorority.
Arts and sciences major, member of Chorus from
1936-40, Dramatic association 1937-39, Spanish club,
and the National Thespian Dramatic society.
Mary Elizabeth Spencer
Business administration major, secretary of Pi Delta
Arts and sciences major, member of Psi Chi Phi sorority,
German club president, International Relations club,
was married during year.
Education major, member of Phi Theta Psi sorority, Pep-
pers, Debating association, French club, Dramatic asso-
Business administration major, Psi Chi Phi sorority
president, Student Council representative, Peppers, El-
len Richards club, W.A.A., and Sigma Alpha Omega.
Education major, member of Zeta Gamma Phi sorority.
Arts and sciences major, member of Pi Delta Chi soror-
ity, president of Fine Arts club, member of Peppers,
vice president of sorority in 1940.
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Joseph N achman
Arts and sciences major, vice president of Alpha Kappa
Pi fraternity, member of Pan-Hellenic council, and
played in Variety Shows of 1939-40.
Business administration major, member of Sigma Beta
Phi, Business Administration club, and intramural
Business administration major, member of Alpha Phi
Omega fraternity, and Business Administration club.
Business administration major, member of Sigma Beta
Phi fraternity, Debating team, Student Council, cheer-
leader, Arx and Shorties.
Heintz K. Scheller
Business administration major, member of Kappa Iota
Chi fraternity, Debating team, Dramatic association.
Engineering major, member of Sigma Rho Tau fra-
Business administration major, member of Kappa Iota
Chi fraternity, high scorer in the fraternity bowling
Arts and sciences major.
Business administration major, member of Student
Council, president of Alpha Phi Omega fraternity.
Education major, member of Alpha Kappa Pi fraternity,
secretary in 19-IO, member of Delta x mathematical so-
.lohn Nicholas Condon
Business administration major, member of coaching staff
for baseball. 1937-59.
Engineering major, member of Delta X, Pan-Hellenic
council, President of Alpha Kappa Pi fraternity, intra-
mural boxing, 1958.
M elfvin Buesin g
Arts and sciences major, Phi Kappa Chi fraternity pres-
ident, senior class president, varsity football, 1937--10.
Gerald Livingstone Weintraub
Arts and sciences major, member of Kappa Iota Chi
fraternity, Pan-Hellenic council representative, manag-
ing editor of Campus Collegian, Alpha Phi Gamma.
Engineering major, member of University Chemical so-
Arts and sciences major, Phi Kappa Chi fraternity sec-
retary 1939--10, vice president of Kappa Phi Sigma,
member of Der Goethe Verein.
Pre-medical major, president of Kappa Phi Sigma fra-
Business administration major, member of Chi Beta
Chi fraternity, Business Administration club.
Education major, member of Sigma Beta Phi fraternity,
and varsity basketball, 1938-39.
Engineering major, member of Phi Kappa Chi frater-
nity, Pan-Hellenic council, Radio club, Pi Mu Epsilon,
Engineering major, president of Delta x, member of
Sigma Rho Tau.
Arts and sciences major, member of the University Band
Pre-medical major, member of Kappa Iota Chi fratern-
ity, Kappa Phi Sigma.
Business administration major, University of Detroit
transfer, U. of D. varsity basketball and golf player.
Arts and sciences major, intramural tratk.
Engineering major, member of Sigma Rho Tau, Stu-
dent Y, Chemical Society, Blockhouse, and intramural
Business administration major, member of the Business
Administration club and the University Polish club.
Business administration major, treasurer for Alpha Phi
Omega fraternity, Senior Week committee.
,- 1 41
x x ,
- ,f f
Herbert L. Schmidlin
Engineering major, member of Sigma Rho Tau, Delta
x, University Chemical society.
Russel J. Ayling
Engineering major, member of Radio club.
Engineering major, Radio club president, member of
Delta X, Sigma Rho Tau.
Engineering major, member of Sigma Rho Tau.
Business administration major, member of Sigma Beta
Phi fraternity, Business administration club.
Business administration major, member of Chi Beta
Chi fraternity, Business Administration club.
Engineering major, member of Sigma Rho Tau, Alpha
Kappa Pi fraternity, Blockhouse.
Education major, member of Honor society, Pi Gam'
ma Mu, Student Y, Business Administration club, In-
ternational Relations club, Secondary Education Forum.
S. Hosmer Compton
Arts and sciences major, member of the University
theatre executive board, Flying club. tennis and track.
Business administration major, member of Business
Education major, member of Campus Collegian, Var-
sity Football, Basketball.
Business administration major.
Education major, member of Alpha Phi Omega fra-
ternity, senior class president, football.
Arts and sciences major, member of Student Y, Var-
Pre-medical major, member of Kappa Iota Chi fra-
ternity, University Chemical society, French club.
.r-"' ' Q.
Business administration major, member of Chi Beta
Chi fraternity, Student Council, Debating team, Arx,
and Business Administration club.
Arts and Sciences major, member of Alpha Phi Omega
fraternity, MacKinnon club, Campus Collegian.
Pharmacy major, member of Alpha Phi Omega fratern-
ity, MacKinnon club, intramural basketball.
Louis K uhman
Business administration major, member of Alpha Phi
Omega fraternity, Business Administration club, Hon-
or Court, Pan-l-Iellenic council representative.
Robert L. Lefvison
Arts and sciences major.
Business administration major.
Arts and sciences major, member of Alpha Phi Omega,
Student Y, International Relations club, Honor Court.
Business administration major, attended junior year at
Engineering major, president of Sigma Rho Tau.
Pharmacy major, member of Kappa Psi.
, Business administration major.
Pharmacy major, member of Kappa Psi.
A. Warren Bates
Arts and sciences major, president of Choral Society,
member of International Relation club, Fine Arts club.
Business administration major, Chi Rho Nu fraternity
president, member ot' Business Administration club,
Evening sessions assistant.
A ,N ji
Education major, member of Psi Chi Phi sorority, Ele-
mentary Education association, Choral Society, League
of Women Voters, W. A. A.
Education major, member of Psi Chi Phi, League of
Women Voters president, Inter-Sorority council presi-
dent, W. A. A., Campus Collegian assistant society edi-
Education major, Zeta Gamma Phi sorority president,
member of W. A. A., Secondary Education club, Inter-
Education major, Elementary Education association pres-
ident, W. A. A. vice president, Honor Society, Latin
Education major, member of Zeta Gamma Phi sorority.
Education major, member of Zeta Gamma Phi sorority,
Choral society, Chemical society.
Education major, member of Zeta Gamma Phi sorority,
Elementary Education association.
Home economics major, member of Ellen Richards club,
vice president of Secondary Education Forum.
Home economics major, member of Choral society, El-
len Richards club.
Education major, member of Elementary Education asso-
Arts and sciences major, Phi Theta Psi sorority presi-
dent, member of Fine Arts club, University Theatre,
Inter-Sorority council vice president, Laboratory Unit
Arts and sciences major, member of Tau Delta Sigma
sorority, Choral society, Chemistry club, Delta X.
Arts and sciences major, member of Spanish club.
Arts and sciences senior.
x J""y' .
ff P X
Arts and sciences major, member of Pi Delta Chi sora
ority, W. A. A., Varsity Tennis team, Fine Arts club.
Arts and sciences major, member of Ellen Richards
club, Choral society.
Business administration major, member of Pi Delta
Business administration major. member of Psi Chi Phi
sorority, League of Women Voters, Business Admin-
istration club, W. A. A., Class secretary, 1959, Senior
Education major, member of Elementary Education
Business administration major, president of Pi Delta
Chi sorority, W. A. A. president, Letter winner, Cam-
pus Collegian society editor, Peppers, May Queen at-
Business administration major, member of Pi Delta
Chi sorority, Student Council secretary, Peppers pres-
ident, W. A. A., Letter winner, Campus Collegian,
Education major, member of Peppers, University Chor-
al society, Delta x, Pi Mu Epsilon.
Home economics major, member of Zeta Gamma Phi
sorority, Ellen Richards club.
Education major, member of W, A. A., Letter winner.
Business administration major, member of Pi Delta Chi
Dorothy Vandermacle Silsbee
Arts and sciences major, member of Pi Delta Chi
Business administration major, member of Pi Delta Chi
Betty F risbie
Business administration major, member of Psi Chi Phi
Education major, member of Elementary Education
Business administration major, member of Kappa Pi
-:VW . .
Education major, member of Phi Theta Psi sorority,
German club, Elementary Education association.
Business administration major, Kappa Pi Epsilon soror-
ity president, May Day chairman, University Endow-
ment Fund committee, W. A. A., Campus Collegian,
League of Women Voters.
Arts and sciences major.
Education major, member of Psi Chi Phi sorority, Fine
Home economics major, member of Ellen Richards club.
Pre-medical major, member of Tau Delta Sigma soror-
ity, W. A. A.
Arts and sciences major, member of German club.
Education major, member of Kappa Pi Epsilon sorority,
Elementary Education association.
Mary M ucci
Business administration major, member of Phi Theta
Psi sorority, W. A. A., League of Women Voters.
Education major, member of Elementary Education
Arts and sciences major, member of Zeta Gamma Phi
sorority, secretary in 1959.
Arts and sciences major, member of Kappa Pi Epsilon
Education major, member of Elementary Education as-
Education major, Tau Delta Sigma president, Delta x,
Pi Mu Epsilon, Secondary Education Forum, University
Education major, member of Elementary Education as-
sociation, reporter in 1940.
Education major, varsity football, Finger Print pro-
Business administration major, member of Lambda Chi
fraternity, representative to Pan-Hellenic council.
Arts and sciences major, listed in Who's Who In Amer-
ican Universities, member of Olympus club.
Engineering major, member of Sigma Rho Tau frater-
Education major, News Bureau assistant.
Engineering major, member of Alpha Phi Omega fra-
ternity, Sigma Rho Tau.
Engineering major, member of Sigma Rho Tau, Delta
x, Vice-president of Polish club.
Engineering major, member of Honor society, Flying
club president, Sigma Rho Tau secretary.
Business administration major, Alpha Kappa Pi mem-
Arts and sciences major, member of Alpha Kappa Pi,
Arx, Alpha Phi Gamma, Blockhouse editor, Campus
Arts and sciences major, Kappa Iota Chi fraternity
vice president, sports editor and photographer for
Campus Collegian and Blockhouse, Pan-Hellenic coun-
cil representative, Alpha Phi Gamma.
Arts and sciences major, Alpha Kappa Pi member,
senior vice president, Campus Collegian assistant news
editor, Blockhouse, Flying club, Alpha Phi Gamma.
Donald H emsoth
Education major, member of Alpha Phi Omega fra-
ternity, Secondary Education association, senior an-
John Landwehr "
Arts and sciences major, member of Alpha Kappa Pi.
Band drillmaster, Arx president, Blockhouse business
manager, Alpha Phi Gamma, Senior Publicity chairman.
Arts and sciences major, member of Alpha Kappa Pi,
Flying club, Blockhouse.
Arts and sciences major, Pi Mu Epsilon president, mem-
ber of Delta x, Choral society, Honor society, Band and
' F A
,JJ "fuk M
Education major, member of Zeta Gamma Phi sorority,
Elementary Education association.
Engineering major, member of Sigma Rho Tau.
Education major, member of Chi Beta Chi fraternity,
Secondary Education club.
Arts and sciences major, varsity baseball.
Education major, member of Delta x.
Arts and sciences major, member of Kappa Phi Sigma
' .f :ffQ,.14
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Buettner, O'Neill, Metzger.
Highlighted by the playing of jimmy Dorsey's band at
the junior prom, january 29, class dances, roasts, and
other activities hit a new high this year. With Student
Council giving all the classes a free hand in conducting
the various affairs, student leadership developed greatly.
Other junior functions included afternoon dances, a cos-
tume ball, evening dance for Thanksgiving, a splash
party and a skating get together.
Outstanding juniors as far as class function work went,
were Henry Hopple, president, Virginia Erickson, joseph
Gallagher, .justin Harder, Miriam Davis, Eleanor Martin,
Barbara Manton, joseph Fink and Lester Fought.
Wfith the exception of the freshman-sophomore tug of
war, in which the second year men were beaten badly,
the sophomores had a good year socially. Afternoon
nickelodeon dances were in charge of Eileen Ferdig, Val
Skalski, XX!illiam Pickett, Evelyn Rappaport, john Cole
and Mary Helen Bettridge.
Programs fashioned as blue examination books were
Philip O'Neill . . , ,..... .President
Lysle Buettner Vice President
Ruth Metzger .,.., ........ S ecretary
Charles XX'uutlward .... Treasurer
Robert XXfalker , . ,... . . .President
George Cole .. . Vice President
jean Alexander .. ...,.. Secretary
Harry Parke . . . .... Treasurer
Henry Hopple . . . ....... President
Lester Fought .. Vice President
Miriam Davis , ......., Secretary
Justin Harder , .... Treasurer
favors at the Blue Book dance, january 27, in Calumet
Temple. Sophomores had a chance to retaliate with their
professors and other faculty members in a quiz bee al-
though students coached from the dance floor to spice
the idea a bit.
A December skating party was in charge of George Wfebb.
Floyd Kreighoff, Shirley juergens, Kay Vifhitmore.
Eugene Haddad and Mary Vifilliams. Held at Wlillow
beach, members from all classes were in attendance. On
April 5, the Sophomore Prom, the high point of the
second year peoples social season, was held at the Tri-
anon, with Elliott Hoyts orchestra playing. ln charge
of this were Helen Niles and Francis DeHaven, co-chair-
men, assisted by Charles McCarthy, Mary Badenhope,
Harold Scheer, Firmin Bishop, Dorothy Berger, Wlilliam
Stewart, Dorothy Stalnaker and Robert Parke.
Active in all affairs were both the sophomores and
juniors, with the athletic teams, the publications, and the
clubs especially rich with sophomore talent.
Top: Standing, Gallagher, Manton, Fink. Seated, Erickson, Harder, Hopple, Davis, Martin.
Bottom: Standing, XX'ebb, Girkins, Ferdig, Niles, Ness Seated, Parke, Alexander, XX"alkei', Cole.
It is a conservative estimate to say that within another
year, the freshman class will be the most active element
in the University. In the middle of autumn, the group
started to act vigorously, and by the time school closed
for the term, the freshman class was firmly entrenched
as a strong influence among the classes.
Harry Shertinger started the activity going when his
"Hello Week," in which period everyone wore tags tell-
ing the name and class of the bearer. It is estimated
that many hundred new friendships were formed during
Many excellent workers were noticed in the class of
1943. journalism had Al joseph and ,Ieanne NX'arwick.
Athletics had Charles Sample, joe LoParo, Lawrence
Wfoolf, George Chrep, and others,
Dances were well arranged by the class officers and work-
ers like Paul Campbell, Mescal, Mitzi Muntz. Sue Perry,
jack Bremer, Robert Musser, Marie Bollinger, and Robert
Cooke. Jeanne Warxxfick, Robert Black, Albert joseph,
Dorothy Spraggins and Virginia Dingmnn were in charge
of fuss pubittiiy. A
,vm .3,:, f
May Queen Cirowimiing
Alice Mary Eaton, class of 1940, is
shown being crowned by the out-
going ruler, Maryellen DuMonte, at
last year's colorful ceremony. With
some members in garbs of yesteryear.
with others in ultra modern attire,
the program revolved around the
theme of dancing in the new and
old schools. Directly behind Queen
Alice are aides Barbara Klag and
Not the oldest college in the nation, but certainly one
that is building up a number of pleasant customs and
traditions is our University of Toledo. For that reason,
we think that this annual should have in its pages some-
where a listing of the traditions as they are at our school.
May Day . . . and all it implies. The crowning of the
new May Queen by the old, the elaborately planned back-
ground, program, and theme, all picturesquely set off
with the stadium as the scene of the affair.
Rattle trap derby . . . Prize of a cup is given to the most
ancient jalopy, and the chauffeurs usually feel that they
deserve it after pampering some of those decrepit vehicles
all afternoon in a desperate attempt to keep them going.
Inter-fraternity song fest . . . Another source of compe-
tition between fraternities. Practice for these starts in
the fall with not only the cup in sight as a goal, but
also the chance of being sent to Columbus for the state
Homecoming . . . takes all of a Saturday, and the Fri-
day evening preceding, in which a parade, floats, a foot-
ball game and an alumni dance, serve to reunite old
grads and present pupils.
Spring elections with their colorful intrigues are now
definitely established as a tradition.
Frosh-Sophomore Rope Pull , . . began again this year
after a vacation of many semesters. The freshman bad-
ly beat the sophomores in the contest, and is one affair
that really sharpens rivalry among the underclassmen.
Faculty-senior baseball game . . . played each Spring,
usually during senior week. As amusing as it is colorful.
Hell week . . . the various rushing activities of the fra-
ternities culminates in this three day symphony of rice,
syrup, molasses, corn flakes and long walks in the
Below is pictured the downfall of the sophomore class in the renewed struggle
between the frosh and sophs. On the day before Thanksgiving, the two groups
first tussled for one hour in the bag rush, during which time not only was the
bag given .1 good trouncing, but other contestants were recipients of blackened
eyes, bruised shins, And even, believe it or not, pulled hair.
Proceeding to the creek, after letting the freshmen win the bag rush, the sopho-
mores seemed to have no strength at all, Witli sides standing on the opposite
sides of Ten Mile creek, the signal to begin was the death knell for the sopho-
more. In one magnificent tug, the first year men pulled the sophs right off
the bank, into the water, and likewise ignominy for a day at least.
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Charles F, Dowd
Dr. Eduard -I Mcffurmiclc Y
Lucille E lNI.1Ll4
Dr, Byron G Slmnffcr
Dr. Raymond C. King
Stephen K. lNIulwn, Prcbidcnt
G, KErmeth Kcllcr
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Tuwnsend Easley Henry Stevenson Searles St.1nsl'u1ry
Step 1- Step 3-
Marjorie Snody is a cute freshman girl who tal-:es
I6 hours of work and gets 41 points for it when
grade cards come out. These 41 points being half
the total combined points of some sororities, she
naturally is considered to be quite the girl, Def-
initely Marjorie is a smart girl. At least for a little
Marjorie Snody probably doesn't mind it when the
men gaze respectfully at her, but when the sorority
scouts begin their stares, it just naturally must be-
come another in the steps of our lamb being led
Wfho said it can't happen here. Marjorie is shown
taking an invitation to a grand and glorious party
being given by one of the big three, who tell
Marjorie that years back joan of Arc was also a
P - -- -
The straw vote begins, Marjorie is being fed coke
so much that she feels like a hard coal burner,
They offer her cigarettes, take her to shows, and tell
her for at least 1,255,960 times that she's the nuts.
Using an old trick, another of the big three waits
until the smaller sororities treat Marjorie, then see-
ing that she is tired, offer her a ride in the "sor-
ority car" which father actually wants back be-
Marjorie Snody is still a cute freshman girl, and
she still has a good grade card. but she wonders
now whether she is really smart. Before her are
invites from all the sororities. Behind her is a
memory of saccharin compliments. She realizes now
that she never should have answered the first invi-
May e he ast of e ld lnla
Paddling Without a License:
Hell week really raised h- this year, and because the fraternities were
unnecessarily rough with the lads, complaints from citizens, faculty mem-
bers, and parents of the pledges, led quick acting President Nash to pro-
pose to the fraternity heads that rough initiations and Hell Week be
limited to two days, that the paddle be abolished, and that signed affi-
davits by alumni representatives be shown to insure that everything
was done under the new rules.
At present, the rules are only suggestions, and not real rules. because
democratic minded President Nash feels that it is the fraternity problem.
and that they themselves should adopt the rules. And his reasons for
asking their adoption is founded on good bases.
Hell week was tough this year. Alpha Phi Omega had a miniature Blitz-
krieg in their house, which sent one man to the hospital. Alpha Kappa Pi
gave one pledge bruises which hindered his sitting for some time. Sigma
Beta Phi made their pledges walk just too far, and used chickens to peck
grain off the stomachs of helpless pledges. Chi Beta Chi had an extenu
sive paddling campaign, while Chi Rho Nu allowed but little sleep to its
pledges. The Phi Kaps tried to make it look good by having their pledges
wear nice clothes during Hell Week, but the riot they raised down town
on a Saturday morning is one reason why the city's gentry began to think
badly of the University.
So take a good look at the pledges on the preceding page. They might be
the last ones ever to get rough initiation from this University's fra-
Top picture previous page:
Row 5: Musser, Smith, Anderson, Butler, Kranz, Byrne, Childers, Bay, Grant, Zareinbii, Sterling
Riker, Loutzenhiser, Fyler, Melucus, Scarisbrick. Row 4: Gilbert, Lowry, Gould, Patterson, jacksy
Deshetlcr Kamke, Knisely, Jackson. Row 5: Retzke, DeH.1ven, Eckel, Brown, Buettner, Suddath
Seubert, Murlin, Hill, Rogers. Row 2: Norris, Hale, Davis, Ellis, Black, J. XVeaver, Glesser
Rooney, Michelfelder, Huebner, Vlfeis. Row l: Ernmenecker, Bremer, Bergman, Collins, XX'ood-
ward, E. NXf'eaver, joseph, Grutop, Gardner.
Lower picture, previous page:
Row 6: Sowers, I-louse, J. lwinski, Schmidt, Brywczynski 'I iylor Btvien F lixin ki Bodette
Row 5: King, Rohrbacher, Burns, Ceurley, Ammon, Rom -4 Miller O Pitl Fruchtm in Meer
kreb, Fink. Row 3: Pinkus, Harrison, Conklin, McDermott Wilson Griy Pelton lxothrman
Miller. Row 2: Urwin, Santti, MacKinnon, Gifford, Yost R xx l XX' Pitl Lindsey Penny
packer, Walinski, Yark, Dwight.
- 55 -
e usicians I -
Q KN Z ll
THE BAND fo f
fw Z C 59
Row 4: Goering, Banks, Erkert, Lindsey, Cordell, Tadsen, f X f V
N 1 Lf
Lang, Hess, Rohr. N J W,
Row 3: Wilder, Wisniewski, Hawkins, Webb, Wolkins, u H rg,-X f X
Rickard, Rinker, Scherer, Peters. Sidalski. Scott, Rowe. A FLAT
Row 2: Stansbury, Henry, Gleason, Ebert, Landwehr, .
Teman, Mason, Middlekauff. 0 9
Row 1: Nakos, Smart, Churchill, Reed. Coy, Frey. a 0 Q
President -, ..... Virgil Tadsen . Q X
Drillmaster -- ..... John Landwehr 9
Adviser -A ........ Paul Stansbury Q9 T
Director Us bs,, Thomas Middlokooff ' " A NA URAL
Row 2: Neal, Kasle, Rinker. Ruegger, Ebert.
Row 1: Rappaport, Churchill, Brand, Gerwin, Bruun.
President: Evelyn Rappaport.
Director: Charlotte Ruegger.
Row 4: Anderson, Hughes, G. Cole, J. Cole, Ladd. Maher.
Row 3: Thorley, Schernal, 0'Conno1', Pinkerton, Bechstein.
Ward, Geitgey, Fisher, Jones. Fisher. Cochrane, Baertschi.
Kinker, Kern, Johnson.
Row 2: Peoples, Ebert, Swalley, Miller, Bate, Zink. Sing.
Row 1: Morgan. Ayling. Adams, Brickett, Simon. F. Rahilly,
Cooper, Steiner, R. Rahilly, Kardatzke.
President: A. Warren Bate.
Adviser: J. Harold Harder.
Dawn Baertschi, freshman, one of the U's
better women singers. A chorus member.
Saturday. October 7, on which afternoon the Rocket foot-
ballers walked over a classy North Dakota team to a 26-7
score, marked another homecoming day for the many
thousands of University alumni. And just as the foot-
ball team showed its gradually accumulating power and
prestige, so is the -alumni by taking part more and more in
University affairs showing its slow but steady rise.
Pictures above show john Kappel, '38, returning to lead
once again a University Band which in former years had
him as its All-American drum major. Other pictures
show the floats which were entered in the parade the
evening before the game, while Lyle Nollenberger is
shown in the last photograph in the bus which he secured
for the celebration to ride the band around the town in.
The usual between half festivities went off, with brother
Reginald jackson in charge. The mayor spoke, as did
some others but it was clearly evident that the game was
most on the minds of the fans. Interesting to see on the
field were the old time band members, and former Rock-
et football aces jim Day, Chad Hennessey, jerry Welling,
and many others.
One of the interesting things noted on the Friday night
proceedings was the fact that the students all knew their
way through the woods in back of school, where a huge
bonfire was made. All of which shows that the woods
behind school is sometimes more better known than is the
Of course, homecoming day alone is not the only time
that the former students should return. And it seems that
our former students realize this and for the most part are
in good attendance at our athletic functions. On the op-
posite page is shown in the upper picture from left to
right, Mr. Daniel Goon, holder of both law and pharmacy
degrees from the University of Toledo, with his son, Lloyd,
sophomore now. In the lower picture is sophomore Alice
Winfough and her mother viewing a University game.
More and more the parents are playing a more active part
in the University functions. And it certainly looks good
to see them.
The alumni of the Universisty of Toledo are by
far just as prominent as the graduates of other
Universities but as a group, they are still in a
fairly unorganized state. Up until 1940, only a
few of the very active members and the execu-
tive bodies of the alumni association have taken
part in outside activities in the name of the alum-
ni. This year, however, through the help of the
WPA, a survey to find all of the alumni, where
they live, and what they are doing, was started.
Brenton W. Stevenson, faculty director of
the movement, hopes that soon the completed
project will aid in the formation of a stronger
alumni, and one which will aid the University
financially as well as spiritually in the future.
Prominent among our alumni are these known
graduates who are now actively participating in
the fields of industry, science, and in the cases of
the women, married life.
Bill Smith, former Collegian cartoonist, is now a
comic strip writer with King Features . . . Bob
Dailey, '34, is a newscaster with WTAM in
Cleveland . . . jim Cochrane writes script for
WSPD. jim graduated in 1939 . , , Movie star
Phyllis Welch Heinle quit the silver screen for
married life and is now Mrs. Graeme K. Mac-
Donald. Phyllis was a member of the class of
'35 . . . Thomas Stang, freshman here in 1937,
is now clarinetist in the United States Army Band
. . . 1938's jean Mathie is assistant registrar at
Oberlin . . . The campus beauty of 1935, Ernes-
tine Brocklebank, is now a girl scout director in
Bryan as Mrs. Harlan Spangler , . . Drum Major
johnny Kappel, All-American in 1937-39, is now
drillmaster at Bowling Green high school and al-
ready his bands are showing great progress, win-
ning many contests , . . Chad Hennessey, footballer
of 1938, now walks a beat for the Toledo police
department . . . Richard Mikesell, class of '29, is
in the Navy Band at San Pedro, California . . .
Alfred Wagers, '23, is district NYA supervisor
. . , Hugh Kirk, prodigy of the class of '34, and
the youngest licensed patent examiner, is now a
junior examiner in the patent office . . . Louis
Shores, '26, is director of the Peabody Library
School in Nashville, Tennessee . . . journalism
finds Betty Marsh and Bill Rosenberg of the
'37 class at work on the Toledo Times, and Sey-
mour Rothman and john Grigsby of the class of
'56 with the Blade . . . Reginald jackson, '52,
former campus crackpot, is now a dignified in-
surance man and doing a swell job with the New
York Life Co. . . Doris Seeger, 1936 May Queen,
is now Mrs. Dean St. Clair . . . Michael Sveda,
'34, now teaches chemistry at the University of
Illinois . . . Ralph Dugdale, '18 former super-
intendent of schools in Toledo, now has the
same office in Portland, Oregon . . . Merl Renz,
'33, now teaches at West Liberty Teachers' Col-
lege in West Virginia , . . Ruth Crane, the U's
pluckiest graduate, now teaches at Helena school
in Sandusky county . . . Karl Barfield, '16, runs
a sanitorium at Tucson.
William Snow '32 ......,.......,.. ...... P ferzdenl
Sue Blanchard, '34 ..,,....... , , .l'ire-Pierzdezzf
Dorothy Woolford Vogel, '36 ...... Serielzzj
Robert W. Vogel, '37 .. , ....,.. Trezrnztr
Robert Mussehl, '33 .. ..... Delegafe 1fLc1lg6'
Brenton W. Stevenson . . . . .E.x'er1zliz'e Seuelzzj
Row 4: Emch, Gamble, Heyer, Ehret, Van Vorce, Taylor, Sibley, Gordon,
Thurston, Adam, Stalder, Jaster, Wolfe.
Row 3: Scheub, Strayer, Wilson, V an Wormer, Smith, Ward, Rubadeaux,
Brokate, Stader, Shirk, Farrell, Zink, Reed, Machen, Mika, Dienst, 'Koerber,
Row 2: Kinker, Stair, Bruun, Blanchard. Double, Pollard, Brownmiller,
Row 1: Miller, McClure, Schmitt, Gradolph, Avery, Morris, Dunigan,
Brint, Dorcus, Fleming.
President, Doris Double.
Row 3: Domalski, Palecki, Polezynski, B. Slivinski, Zytkus D Sl1VlIlSkl
Payak, Kosydar, Jawarski.
Row 2: Demski, Chrzyanowski, Nichpor, Bugalski, Skalske
Row 1: Lieberkowski, Andrzejczuk, F. Iwinski, J. Iwinski, Obloza
President, Ted Nichpor.
Row 3: Kams, Lewis, Bruun. Walls, Aderman, Geitgey, Hall Arnot
Row 2: Cole, Eyster, Hamilton, B. Wilson, Cole.
Row 1: Ayling, Murphy, J. Wilson, Poorbaugh, Lehman.
President, Bernadine Wilson.
Row 4: Collins, 0'Neill, Finkelstein, Manor, Prachel, Childers, Tadsen,
Muntz, Skalske, Canelli, Scheer, Poneman, Baygell, Tarschis, Fine.
Row 3: Goon, Frey, Hartman, Doerman, Thomas, Warwick. Raggon.
Jennings, Moan, Davis, Hollobaugh, Walker, Herman, Burnett Shaw,
Swantusch, Murphy, Wishowski, Marmar, Filyo, Boles.
Row 2: Daubner, Widman, Van Sickle, Kreider, Hovey, Wisniewski, Ten
Broeck, Wilson, Oddy.
Row 1: Borman, Friedsam, Mostov, Ridenour, Steiner, Mericle. Green.
Dienst, William, Conn.
President, Robert Wilson.
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INTEBNATIIDNAL BELATIIINS CLUB
Row 4: Illman, Joseph, Landwehr, Retzke, Lampe.
Row 3: Mostov, Singer, May, Sommers, Rowan, Potterf. Arnot, Zink,
Williams, Baumann, Friberg, Klickmann, Hovey.
Row 2: Walls, Scharfy, Schulisch, Wilson, DeWolfe, Bate, Wells.
Row 1: Scheer, G. Cole. J. Cole, Iwinski, Baker, Compton, Fought, Scheer.
President, Jane Wilson.
Row 3: Villwock, Bollinger, D'Arpa. Colby, Davis, Klippstein, Knight,
Row 2: Ross, Ayling, Floripe, Rowan, Singal.
Row 1: Montgomery, Speirs. Domalski, Neal.
President, Louise Rowan.
ELENIENTABY EDUCATIIIN ASSUCIATIUN
Row 3: York, Swick, Henry, Thompson, Christensen, Miller, Pennell,
Richley, Collins, Rump, Rahilly, Moser, Retzke, Tansel, Kuehn, Cunning-
Row 2: Heath, Baum, Walther, Judge, McNary, Lehman, Bailey.
Row 1: Fischer, Cummins, Battenfield, Brand, Schmitt, Condon, Eaton,
President, Dorothy Judge.
Row 5: Cartwright, J. Cole, G. Cole, Lindsey, Redd, Shaw, Anderson
Aderman, Illman, Lacey.
Row 4: Fine, Tarschis.
Row 3: Shemas, Murphy, J. Wilson, Klickmann, Kams, Rowan, Whitmore
Hall, Arnot, Miller, Gerwin. Gors, Brint, Knight, Schwind, Watson, Pappas
Row 2: Niles, Vogler, Eyster, Neal, Dienst, Lepold, Wenrick.
Row 1: Davis, Thorley, Girkins. Dennett, Ayling, Kinker, Sing, Thomas
President, Marcia Eyster.
BAD I0 CLUB
Row 2: Ansell, Roenick, Allen, Ash, Altenberg, Wilhelm, Bruns, Alexan-
der, Henkel, Ward.
Row 1: Brown, Pomeroy, Daney, Mason, Glanzman, Brennecke.
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Row 2: Althouse, Davis, Angell, Langenderfer, Ernest,
Row 1: Respess, Sing, Jones, Klickman.
President, Robert Angell.
Row 2: Morgan. Huston, Franklin, Reese, T. Ward.
Row 1: C. Ward. English, Anderson, Weatherford, Hanks.
President, John Anderson.
BIF LE CLUB
Row 3: Steiner, Kardatzke, Smallwood, Rowe, Rehm, Bachran, Ernest,
Row 2: Respess, Howe, Carson, Byers, Childers, Colby.
Row 1: Van Curtus, Goon, Clifton, Allman.
President, Richard Howe.
ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING SIICIETY
Row 2: Ansell, Roenick, Ash. Bruns, Mason, Daney, Henkel, Alexander,
Smith, Powers, Wood.
Row 1: Brennecke, Pomeroy, Altenberg, Muntz, .Iones, Brown.
Row 4: Keeling, Rogers. Ohms, Baehren, Borman.
Row 3: Schoenrock, May, Black. Vogler, Ross, Tadsen, Breck. Wagner
Neiman, Piehl, Kimmerer.
Row 2: York, Petrecca, Goehrke. Scharfy, Barks, Zink.
Row 1: Arnot, Borman, Lee, Hellstern, Yaekel. Conger, Vilrock, Burbank
President, Virginia Scharfy.
Row 4: Trifan, Foster, Mason, Friedman, Wilson.
Row 3: Hedler, Marmar, Dean, Lerdorf, Sterling, Bracht, Johnson, Hane-
ly, Goodwin. Rohr, Wood.
Row 2: Geoffrion, Welker. Hellman, Dancer. Brandeberry. Winslow.
Row 1: Steiner, Sing, Poorbaugh. Allen. Fischer, Dingman.
President, Donald Bellman.
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Alpha Tau Sigma has the prettiest sorority girls on the
Of the sorority girls on the campus, Kappa Pi Epsilon has
Who has the prettiest girls on the campus? Why Phi Theta
Psi, of course.
The prettiest girls on the campus! That's what Pi Delta Chi
If they are the prettiest girls on the campus, then they be-
long to Psi Chi Phi.
The campus' prettiest sorority girls are Sigma Pi Deltas.
The prettiest campus sorority girls-Tau Delta Sigma.
Zeta Gamma Phi girls are the prettiest of the sororities on
Upper left, Pi Delta Chi Officers.
Standing, Kuehn, Klag. Seated, Hayes, Spencer, Neilson, Klatiser,
lfpper right, Zeta Gainnia Phi Officers.
Standing, XX'hitnian, Lewis, Reed. Seated, Thiem, Geofftion, Engler,
Lower left, Kappa Pi Epsilon Officers.
Standing, Beat, Decker, XX'illianis, Turvey. Seated, Hinkle, Anderson, Clark.
Lower right, Alpha Tau Sigma Officers.
Standing, Kraus, Coehrs. Seated, Baumann, Thompson,
Upper left, Phi Theta Psi Officers
Standing, Kern, Respess, Christensen. Seated, York, Peterson, Klicknian,
Upper right, Sigma Pi Delta Officers.
Green, Rudick, Spiro.
Lower left, Phi Theta Psi Officers.
Standing. Rath, Seated, Girlcins, Platt, Loe.
Lower right, Psi Chi Phi Officers.
Standing, Sheets, Schmitt, Seated, Lehman, Morrison, Frisbie.
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Carrying on the traditions of their fraternities for
19-10 were the presidents pictured on the opposite
page. All of these men by both their pleasant
company and excellent work on the campus. should
be reverent.ly remembered by all of us for life.
These men and their fraternities are. reading
from left to right: Dean Powers. Alpha Kappa
Pi: Sidney Mostov. Kappa Iota Chi: W. Duane
Sawyer, Chi Beta Chi: Nathan Schwartz, Lambda
Chi: Fred Hires. Alpha Phi Omega: Earl Harris.
Omega Psi Phi: Milton Davis. Sigma Beta Phi:
Edward Walker. Phi Kappa Chi: Arthur Wilson.
Chi Rho Nu.
The fraternities on the whole are very good. They
are the most active organized groups, display real
school spirit. afford great opportunities for the
members to enjoy all that is good at the school.
and through Pan-Hellenic Council. they honor
graduating athletes and fraternities with high or
low grades. In four years. however, the editor-
ial staff has made offhand notes of the various
fraternities. and they should be preserved for
ALPHA KAPPA PI
Only national on the campus mostly a collection
of friendly engineering students. has an extra-
ordinarily good adviser in Doc Brandeberry. and
also a pool table in the house.
ALPHA PHI OMEGA
Has an enormous house. with an enormous cellar
with room for enormous beer parties which they
enjoy enormously. Also a power in campus poli-
CHI BETA CHI
Perfect hosts. but with a peculiar habit of pledg-
ing campus greats rather quickly and quietly.
Good practical jokers. and their president. Duane
Sawyer. is real .Ioe College stuff.
CHI RHO NU
Lots of fun. quite cooperative. and their hall has
the best dance floor of the frat houses in town.
KAPPA IOTA CHI
Strictly Jewish. is a serious, yet fun loving group.
which likes everyone except Lambda Chi fra-
Strictly Jewish. is a serious. yet fun loving group,
which likes everyone except Kappa Iota Chi fI'Z1-
OMEGA PSI PHI
A negro national. its members being either stu-
dents or athletes. never takes part in many of the
campus functions. Swell fellows.
PHI KAPPA CHI
Beautiful house paid for. classy membership, but
the main reason we have the wolf on this page.
Dr. Bowman. their adviser. is nice people.
SIGMA BETA PHI
Reeking with tradition, and with a load of ener-
getic members. the Sig Bets are tops on the cam-
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CCM Betta Chi
Upper lcft: Smndiiig, Cn:-1, Zink, Tin-itpu, Hnftin.ni Sitting, fniiiii, HLllli1IlL', I5.nl-ax, Ihiwiiin,
hiwci' lutr: Standing, Biftzlvff, Nnwitki, Iniskcy, KL'l5fUttL'lA Sitting, Pnttur, Bmitli, Hiisliiirll,
Henry, DcI..iFn1-Qt, bLli'IC1'
Right picture: Smnding, XX'i1lkui', Stcw.ii't, hlicptiti, New Sitting, S.iwyc.-ig XXX-tIit'i'ilI, Stlinliwtli,
Sturtz, XY'iiitci's, Rutzkc,
Uliii Rho N111
Igtt pictnru' Shimling. Futliu1'ingli.ini, Sminiltf Zwitting, Li XYiIli.i
Yppui' right. Lnninis, H.n'tm.m. Ricgtik
I,.l1XKL'l' right. I., XY'ill1.imx, Gr1'nci', Sl-galxki, Van Snklt-.
x.,. ,.1.. AA,.,.
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ihui Kappa Chi
Left picture: Standing, Bcrixclwtcig Elmer, Iwiay. Sffatcd, Riugluiiii. M-ian, ifnglcr
Upper right: Standing, Bcddncn, T Searle, Iinkcr Suited, Ci, Searle, Stliultz, Ensign, Zllil.'gL'I',
Limwcr right: Standing, Kcllcy, Meyer, Nillcr. Stamp Scared, K Mr-an, Haycx, XY',1lkcr, TiliCIU.lll.
Sigma Betta Phi
Lcft picture: Standing, Ramirez, Keating, Scliausa Martin Seated, Damm, Grcincr, Puttei
Upper right: Standing, Black, Charlcx, Parke, Kridlcr. Beach. Middle, Ci.llUCl'lPI'l, Glcvcr
Hiclfcfcldt. Scaled, XX'illiami, Cunn, Sauer. Davis,
Lovver righti Standirig, Mctzlucr, Pickett. Scared. Bishwp, Hnwcrw, XX'arwifk. Alspadi.
Alpha Kappa Pi
Flower: Yellow Tea Rose
Colors: Green and White
Advisers: Drs. Brandeberry, Brennecke, McCrimmon
Alpha Phi Omega
Colors: Scarlet and Gray
Advser: Mr. W:1tts, Mr. johnson
Chi Beta Chi
Flower: Lillies of the Valley
Colors: Blue and Gold
Adviser: Dr. Bushnell
Chi Rho Nu
Flower: Red Rose
Colors: Red and White
Adviser: Mr. Van Sickle
Kappa Iota Chi
Flower: Sweet Pea
Colors: Royal Blue and White
Adviser: Dr. Fortney
Colors: Gold and Blue
Adviser: Dr. Nurse
Phi Kappa Chi
Flower: Sweet Pea
Colors: Black and Wliite
Adviser: Dr. Bowman
Sigma Beta Phi
Colors: Black and Gold
Adviser: Mr. Brown
, Pan-Hellenic Council
Buck Row: Van Sickle, Sizemore, Dumm
Nachmnn, Ryan, Kuhman, Booth,
Middle Row: Slmw, Mostov, Zytkus
Parks, Levine, Isaacs, Davis.
Front Row: Mmm. hfilrkwood, Powers
President: Sam Levine
RITY FA TS
Alpha Tau Sigma
Flower: Sweet Peas and Roses
Colors: Orchid and Silver
Adviser: Mrs. Clair K. Searles
Kappa Pi Epsilon
Colors: Green and Gold
Adviser: Almeda Mae janney
Phi Theta Psi
Flower: Baby Mum
Psi Chi Phi
Colors: Crimson and Blank
Sigma Pi Delta
Colors: Purple and Gold
Adviser: Mrs. 'lessie Dowd Stiftord
Tau Delta Sigma
Colors: Brown and Yellow
Adviser: Mrs. Mary Gillham
. Founded: 1918
Colors: Green and White
Colors: Old Rose and Silver
Adviser: Dr. Estelle Hamilton
Zeta Gamma I hi
Flower: Sweet Pea
Colors: Red and White
Advisor: Dr. Marian Weightlllaln Advisers: Mrs. Charles Bushnell Sirih Bissell
Back Row: Roulet, Kuehn, Clark, Reed,
Kern, Lepold, Green.
Front Row: Kla Schmitt Ree' XX'ells,
51. . 5,
llN Til-lIlE SPRING, ETC..
Students were mildly surprised this autumn when basketball
captain Pat Hintz announced his marriage. However, when
one considers the large number of University students who are
"going steady" we feel that it really is a part of our University
lives which should be chronicled along with the other activities,
for in the most part, it is these associations which last longer
than any of the other contacts made during our days at the
University of Toledo.
It is interesting how some of these were formed. Jane Brint
and Don Ehlenfeldt met at the freshman Variety show. Dor-
othy Kittle met Edward Ebert at a picnic. Rosemary Ander-
son and Joe Nachman were introduced by jean Parrot on
Washington's birthday, and they are such good friends now.
Freshman Lois Hemsoth and Bob Butler met on a double date.
A chemistry class was the first meeting place for Orville
Schaeffer and Billie Jane Clark. Helen Dennett and Bill Baker
met at a dance, while Jean Sibley and Sammy Shull are that
way now, even though they did meet on blind dates. In a pic-
turesque manner, Kathryn Worley and Milton Adams met
through a window in the women's dormitory. Alpha Phi
pledge Eddie Chiles introduced Louis Kuhman to Alice Damm.
An Akron migration trip was the meeting place of Naomi Ten
Broeck and Richard Breck. Jerry Chase and Chuck Yeager
met at a dance. Bob Knisely and Lois Menne are still carrying
on their high school friendship, while in the alumni, Dick Leh-
man goes with Rosalie Brown and Betty Brickett has Freddy
Wachter's fraternity pin.
All of these friendships are a definite compliment to our Uni-
versity, when it is possible for our generation to become ac-
quainted in friendships which will endure throughout life,
friendships which are beautiful today in their newness, and will
develop a tenderness in future years which will stand as a trib-
ute to our days at the University.
Don Ehlenfeldt james Printy Barbara Klag
Jane Brint Jane Treen Jack Conn
Wilbur Bielefeldt Dorothy Decker Mary Lib Spencer
Mary Ellen Schaiberger John Beddoes Milton Davis
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IIE ll BIES
Arx: lVlvn's Activities llonorary
Row 2: Springer, Zytkus, Sturtz, Davis, Blodgett.
Row 1: Sawyer, Conn, Landwehr, Sauer, Potter.
President: John Landwehr.
Poppers: 1Vom4-n's Activities llonorary
Row 2: Wilson, Lehman, Klauser, Judge, Davis, Sing.
Row 1: Neilson, Morrison, Potterf, Klag, Rowan, Friberg.
President: Barbara Klag.
Pi Blu lipsilon: National Dlatlu-lnaties llonorary
Row 3: Cramer, Eaton, Wetzel, Ebert. Georgeff, Starner, Trifan, Farley.
Row 2: Winslow, Welker, Lemme, Brandeberry.
Row 1: Leudtke, Fishler, Peterson, Williams, Sing.
President: Edward Ebert.
Alpha Phi ldilllllllili Natl. -l0lll'llilliSlll Honorary
Row 2: Blodgett, Littin. Ehlenfeldt, Landwehr, Illman. Shaw.
Row 1: Weintraub, Urich. Springer. Ringler, Sawyer.
President: William Springer.
Fine- Arts: Art llonorary
Row 2: Weese, Wenz, Harder, Gettins, Mann.
Row 1: Van Auken, Rowan, Klauser, Potterf, Gould.
President: Joanne Klauser.
Pi Kappa lk-lla: National Forst-nic llonorary
Row 2: Krugh, Wilson, Rohrbacher. Winter, Walls, Hovey.
Row 1: Markwood, Conn. Potter, Sauer, Walker.
President: John Potter.
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Ilonur S01-ia-ly: Students of 2.5 or In-tier average
Row 2: Scheer, Blank, Westmeyer, Travis, Shering, Stone, Black, Fink.
Markwood, Shoemaker, Schwartz, Borman.
Row 1: Brown, Sommers, Peterson, Emch. Abrams, Rowan. Winslow.
President: Brenton W. Stevenson.
Pi Galnma Blu: National S01-ial Seiellu- llonorary
Row 4: Buck. Parks, McKinley, Smith.
Row 3: Thieman, Kalmbach, Turner, Westmeyer, Meissner, Baker.
Moser, Sturn. Brown. Luther, Potter, Mott, Roach. Garfinkel, Tea, Hall,
Row 2: Muhme, Schwanke, Keller, Zeman, Bushnell, Spicer, Eyster,
Row 1: Klickman, Worley, Sommers. Cummins. Thompson, Yasold, Pen-
President : Wilfred Spicer.
SCIIIILASTIC A D EXTB
Kappa Psi: National
Row 2: Iwinski, Zieren, Yarnell, Shriner,
McGuire. Heinlein, Seman. Porter.
Row 1: Kreider. Baker. Bowman. Wid-
man. Iserman. Cataline. Oddy.
President: Paul Widman.
Kappa Phi Signla: National
Row 3: Idoine. Carroll. Unckrich. English.
Callender, Steinberg, Herman. Conn. Fink.
Black. Simon. Poneman. Burnett. Shop-
Row 2: Solberg. Baker. Bowman. Cuth-
bertson, Breck. Kimerer. Henry.
Row 1: Hopple, Doermann. MacKay. Har-
roun, Scheer. Stewart, Gallagher.
President: Donald Cuthbertson.
Sigma Alpha 0lll1'2ilZ Nail.
Home liconolnics llnnorary
Row 2: Strayer. Bruun. Cartwright. Mil-
ler. Wobser, Gamble. Campbell.
Row 1: Blanchard, Brownmiller. Stair.
Advisers: Mrs. May Blanchard
Miss Martha Pollard
CUBRIC LA ACTI ITI
Things Are Not
What They Seem
As one student statistician once said of the University
of Toledo women, if all of the pretty ones were laid end
to end, they would go quite far, but as it is now, they
Will go quite far anyway, for sincere personalities are
just as important on this campus as perfect figures or
ln order to accurately portray in pictures the beautiful
Women on the campus as far as the students consider
them, would take a book much bigger than this meagre
volume to contain them. And in doing so, We still would
not be able to satisfy everyone, because what may be one
man's meat is another's poison.
Therefore, We have picked a freshman, Miss Margaret
Baer, to represent what We consider the medium at the
University, and certainly typical of our coeds as far as
looks are concerned. We're willing to Wager that she's
not expecting Hollywood contracts, but still she deserves
a second glance, and like most of the Women here, is en-
tirely pleasing in her appearance. Miss Baer's picture is
on the next page.
But returning to our thesis on beauty at the University,
We always have to consider size, and the person who is
judging the queen. As far as May Queens have been
in the last few years, it seems that the taller women have
been in prominence, yet petite Charlotte Morrison,
scarcely five feet tall, was the top vote getter in the elec-
tion for queen for the Marshall football game.
Accordingly, then, we've presented the girl on the next
page as our choice as symbolic of Miss U. of T. And
the editor is hoping that the Blockhouse doors can With-
stand the onslaughts of each of the 696 of the Univer-
sity's 697 Women who might be angry because she Was
not pictured on the next page.
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For years the Blockhouse has been plagued by com-
plaints from the students that the judges selected to de-
cide on the beauties to be placed in the annual have
neither been qualified or have they been fair. Since
We have designed this volume to be primarily demo-
cratic, We stopped at no ends to secure Whom We think
is the best qualified beauty judge in the World to select
the goow, We mean queens, for this book.
It is with pleasure then that We present Monsieur Trebor
Nittil fgenus lupus, who is not only the fairest judge in
the world as you can see, but he is the best qualified to
judge what he sees. And on the following page We
have Monsieur Nittil's selection for l940, five comely
wenc- We mean beauties, Who grace the fair halls of
Says Monsieur Nittil: "Even a blind man can see that
they are harp-, l mean heavenly."
Betty Ann Johnson
WIEQWIE GOT ALL IKIINDS
Many kinds of women are at
this University, and from the
tall, short, fat, lean, dark, light,
ambitious, lazy, and prominent
women, a motley group or a
pleasing group can be formed.
Cn these pages, then, we pre-
sent a cross section of different
types of pretty, prominent, or
distinct women, whom we
should remember in this chron-
icle of l940.
Starting in the upper left corner,
we have Charlotte Morrison
with the prettiest nose, Mary
Ann Watson with the prettiest
eyes, Betty jane Repp with the
prettiest color, and Harriet
Hayes with the prettiest teeth.
Cleverest woman is Betty Wild-
er, drum major from Boonville,
Indiana, on the University Band
roster. Tallest pretty woman is
senior Doris l-linkle, with Bar-
bara Bash as the shortest eyeful
on the campus.
ln the lower right is pleasant
mannered but energetic lsabelle
Swalley, smart, pretty, frater-
nity sports queen for i939-40.
Outstanding freshman coed is Sue Leh-
man, for in her short stay here, already
she is a Student Council representative.
sorority pledge president, student assistant,
and a club member.
Because of her continued good work in
journalism in just two years, Janet stands
out as one of the better writers on the
student weekly, Campus Collegian, where
she is a staff member.
HANDS ME MEN
When juniors Ruth Lorenz and jerry Chase were asked
to find out from a representative group of women just
who were the handsome men on the campus, the editor
thought it would he a difficult task, since many of the
women think that the men here are drips, fAccording to
the inmates of MacGoonon Hall, anywayxj
Imagine our surprise. however, when they not only found
four handsome men, but also were able to give a critical
analysis ot' each. These analyses are as follows: Wfes Gard-
ner: First impression of smoothness , . . very polite and
fastidious . . . appreciates girls appearance . . . does not
drink or smoke . . . won't let his dates drink pop . . .
doesn't study too hard . . . sells peanuts at Tiedtke's and
goes to sleep in picture shows, either because the shows
are bad or else he made a wrong guess.
Bart Quinn: Girls are supposed to swoon when he's around
or his name is mentioned, but this must be a story because
the basketball games seem to be well populated with wom-
en who are far from fainting dead away when Bart drib-
bles down the floor . . , tough boy to date, very quiet, in
short, heard a lot about him, but he's still a mystery man.
Marshall Carlson: Has an awful temper but the women
like it . . . is the idol of most girls because he is a basket-
ball player and so good looking . . . visits library quite
often in the evening to sit and dream . . . QThat's a
fancy term for sleepingj . , . doesnt study too muth but
gets good grades.
Nelson Rodeheaver: Smooth and sophisticated, has nice
long eyelashes, possesses a smooth line and he doesn't
fish, a social butterfly, owns a nice physique and utilizes
it in intramural sports to good advantage.
QEditor's note: All of which just goes to prove that wom-
en can't always see straight, because Bart Quinn dates
steadily, Marshall Carlson actually studies in the library.
and while Wes Gardner doesn't smoke, he burns when
people say that he doesn't look at a book, and Nelson
Rodeheaver doesn't have long eyelashes. I-le just doesnt
shave high enoughj
4 - rx
- - ,. , . 7
From T he Fresh meh gs Dezshihg Dress
When Olga Sobeck, our fashions editor, arranged with
Lasalle and Koch's department store to have these shots
taken of representative students in a variety of dress, just
one thing was kept in mind, namely, that the clothes in
these pictures were to be as repesentative of what students
wore in 1959--io, as could be possible. Through Olga,
who is on her way to being a style expert of her own
someday, these shots were arranged, so that the students
could pick the clothes which they wished, as long as they
typified 1940. Picked for these were freshmen to model
rah-rah clothing, sophomores to model dignified school
wearg juniors for informal date dress, and seniors for
strictly formal attire. XX'ith the exception of the dirty
sweat shirts worn by some of the footballers, the run of
clothing worn by "Ed and Coed" are shown here.
Pictured below are Bob Deshetler and Sue Perry, fresh-
men, wearing the 1940 edition of what extremes collegiate
styling will do. White cotton socks, the kind which the
ladies laughed at just a couple of years ago, bright red
skirt, needing nothing but a bell to make it look like the
side of a fire engine, and nifty saddle shoes, show Sue
as an example of what the typical cute dressed freshie
wears. Mr. Deshetler, though a little more reserved in
style, has on one of those wooly sweaters especially de-
signed for fellows who have dates with girls who have
falling hair. Being a mass of loose wool, warm, and like-
wise non-susceptible to blonde hairs, fit can also be pro-
cured in brunetj, makes a practical get up with the Eng-
lish sports pants he wears.
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o Smezzrfzt, Yet Seidel ie Senior Styles
Bruce Miller and .loanne Klauser, seniors, are pictured be-
low in formal dress, In the conventional tuxedo, black
tie and gardenia, Mr. Miller is representative of senior
men who in their last year in the University. make it an
effort to attend as many formals as possible, for it is
these formal affairs, given by class groups, fraternities,
sororities and even some clubs, which is gradually makf
ing the institution conscious of the tremendous social, as
well as scholastic influence, which it plays upon the en-
tire student. To the senior, the tuxedo stands as a sym-
bol of arrived maturity. It is true that such formal wear is
just as prevalent with undergraduates, but just as the black
of the senior gowns seem to add to the wearer's appear-
ance, so does the tuxedo on the senior seem to have added
dignity because it is on a senior.
The most beautiful thing in the collegiate world is a good
looking woman in formal dress, Miss Klauser, pictured
with fur jacket and georgette crepe skirt, is a fine example
of this. To the beautiful woman, the formal does not add.
The woman makes the attire look more beautiful, To the
plain girl, a formal attire is the threshold of beauty, for it
serves to adjust any points of beauty which the wearer
might not have. To the others, it is salvation,
"Stone walls do not a prison make.
Nor iron bars a cage.
And formal dress with bow-legged girls,
Is really quite the rage."
All of which brings us back to our first premise: the most
beautiful thing in the collegiate world is a good looking
woman in formal dress.
e, X. . .
These Clothing Modes Uf
ln the picture below, we see what happens after the rah
rah period of freshman days are over. Modeling the ap-
pealing but sturdy garments are Mariellen Miller and
Richard McEwen, sophomores, who are attirecl in the type
of clothing worn in classrooms. Miss Miller has on a
woolen suit, solid colored, with skirt length just below the
knee. Low saddle shows and sheer silk stockings com-
plete the get up. Mr. McEwen presents a splendid ex-
ample of how loud clothes can be worn with effective-
ness. The heavy black and white tweed sport coat, the
striped socks, brown shoes, depict him as the average well
dressed male student would appear in the classroom. just
to show that ii coat of such loudness cannot become tire-
some, just notice the number of pictures in this very vol-
ume which have the male members wearing these loud
But for all the apparent practicalness of such outfits, one
mystery is present which will probably remain until the
Alpha Phis get the highest grades among the fraternities.
The women bravely continue to spend their or papa's
money on silk stockings, despite the fact that they are con-
stantly being ruined by such seemingly inoffensive things
as splinters in chair legs, rough soles of shoes, or the havoc
resulting from a scratched mosquito bite. Perhaps some
kind philanthropist will someday erect a monument to
womankind for continuing to wear the silk stockings for
the sake of the better appearance which they give the girls
lei-well, for censorship's sake, let's say limbs. But gen-
erally speaking, we can say that in classrooms, both men
and women dress well.
W, .,., W.,
Will lm l960l1lazve Us Smiling
This is the way young love dresses for most of its dates.
Modeling informal date dress are juniors Tommy Greiner
and Betty Collins, who with their neat, pretty, yet street
type of clothes, typify what is worn by collegiate youth
for most of its social affairs. The womens varieties range
all the way from the contrasting black skirt and jacket
with lace collar, bodice, and cufflets to contrast, to gay
colored prints with no definite order, but pleasing be-
cause of their warmth in both design and appeal in color.
But no matter what type is chosen, one thing is sure. It
is one which will appeal to the men more than any of the
other styles pictured in this section, for the informal date
clothes pictured here are seen most in social affairs. Skirts
are a little below knee length, shoes are not necessarily
spike heeled, and were it not for the hats fupon which we
will not speak since the realms of decency forbid the lan-
guagej the men would be completely satisfied with the
appearances of the women. Mr. Greiner, attired in correct
informal suit dress, appears about the same as most of the
men. Male styles for this sort of dress have varied but
little, and only an occasional change in tie colors, or col-
lar designs, are marked for the men. Sponge rubber
soled shoes are worn on dates, and of course the loud socks
are definitely Americana. With the exception of fra-
ternity or sorority pin, and a possible bracelet, a memento
of a fraternity banquet, very little decorative jewelry is
worn these days. This is how youth of the University of
Toledo dressed in 19-10.
Potter, a junior in the college of engineering, finds it his
pleasure to dispense gasoline after school and on Satur-
days at the Shell station on Bancroft and Upton.
Paul, possessor of a brilliant mind and a grand personality,
works a full week at Goon's drug store on Monroe street,
yet makes very high grades at school.
Kim is a soda jerker by trade at Koontz' drug store now,
but Michigan's college of engineering will find him a stu-
dent there next year. Kimener is a freshman envineer
Les is a tough boy both on the football field and off. He
gets paid for telling people where to get off. And
here's the reason. Les operates an elevator in a downtown
A senior pre-med student, Frank makes it a business to get
a lot of buns on every week, but he's temperate. It just
happens that he wraps buns at Feldman's bakery here.
A million dollar baby in the five and dime emporium is
our Genevieve. But she finds time at school to be quite
active in Women's athletics.
Bud is a veteran of the Toledo Times wire room, where
it is his work to keep running on week-ends the AP ma-
chines which bring news of the outside world to Toledo.
BETTY LOU BROWN
Betty Lou, arts and sciences junior, is an aide in the To-
ledo Public library, and will be the first University of
Toledo girl to work in the new library being erected now.
'IUTH AT WURK
,,, W' O
Iohnny Burnett - Douglas Winters
Doug at the piano, and johnny, leading his band from the
drums, are a familiar sight at University social affairs.
Both of them carry regular classes, and Doug is drum
major for the band.
Marie is but a freshman academically, but when it comes
to balletfwell, she-'s tops. She has classes at the Bach
conservatory, is head of the ballet and ballroom depart-
ment there, had the lead in a University play, but still
wasn't too busy to take more ballet lessons for herself.
Matt is a most conscientious soul. He wants to suit every-
body. And the more he suits you, the more money he
makes, 'cause Matt sells suits at Bonds,
It looks like he's telling a fish story but really hes trying
to sell shoes. Mel is a good salesman, however, and typi-
cally representative of the scores of University students
who work in stores on week-ends.
,A I U .sffvv
Heres one excellent example of what good whiskey can
do in sending one through school. Charley, a senior,
waits on table at the Willard bar.
If Nancy were selling caramels we might say that she
was drumming up business for a dentist, but she's
actually selling soft creams at Lasalles.
Harrison is t1 kniclc knack man at Bgilcers. From his lit-
tle booth there he can be found selling, answering ques-
tions. and almost anything, just to help his going to
A sweet voice from a sweet girl, and there we have
Wandtl Helms, singer for -lohnny Burnetts hand. XY'.1nd.1
intends to make singing her profession.
Muriel is an artist by profession, but it seems that there
is more money in candy. And that's why you'll find her
at Lasalle's candy counter.
Hill always wanted to he a policeman, but not getting
that high, he's doing his hest frisking empty overall pants
at Sears where he worl-as.
Lamson's hosiery counter is privileged to have as its
sponsor Miss Virginia Shuey, .1 freshman, who herself
does justice to silk stockings.
Heres a real phenomenomf Virginia is one of the
schools prettiest freshmen, yet she always has bags un-
der eyes. No wonder. She sells purses at Lamson's.
.,.,v I W
Naomi is listed .is selling dress ornaments in Lasi1lle's.
but on second thought, the best ornament we know of
for a dress is Naomi herself.
Ever helpful, Dave is pictured giving 11 poor old sole Ll
lift, but purely for mercenary reasons. Dave is a shoe
salesman at Bakers
Sears' swiftest sweater s.ilesworn.1nf Th.it's what we
call her anyway. Diana is ii sophomore in the college of
Alice Damm - Marge Donnelly
These aides of Schiiuss' bakery must be intoxicating beau-
ties, because our photographer came back from taking
their picture with a bun.
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A mere four points, all of them points after the
touchdown, were the difference between a perfect
season and a good one for the Rockets. Losses
to Scranton, Marshall and Long Island, all of
them by one or two point margins, dimmed an
otherwise brilliant season.
Outstanding players of the season were Captain
Francis Maher and Danny Bukovich. both of them
receiving state honors. and Maher being voted
the most valuable player in Ohio secondary col-
Leading scorer of the year was Bill Beach, junior
halfback, with five touchdowns and seven points
for a 37 total, while Maher was close behind with
five and three for 33. Much praise should be
given to center Warren Densmore, captain-elect
for the 1940 team, Lester Fought and Bob Hayes,
ends, and also to doughty Dick Craig, fleet back
whose splendid playing against every opponent
helped make for many touchdowns.
Doc Spears, nationally famous coach, is finally
pulling his football teams out of the doldrums in
which he has seen them in his four years at To-
ledo, and slowly but surely, the Spears machine
is taking over and demonstrating to local fans
here one of the best systems of football known to
the sports world.
Picturesque among the aides of this football team
is Myron CMushJ Esler, trainer for the Milwau-
kee Brewers baseball team in the summer, but
Rocket trainer in the winter. Ray King, Uni-
versity of Toledo alumnus, is the publicity direc-
Identification of the picture on the opposite page
is from top to bottom, left to right: Beach being
tackled during the Valparaiso gameg Dan Weber
and Red Snider doing social work in Huntington
after the Marshall gameg Ray Kingg the graduat-
ing seniors, Petrakis, Weisenberg, Kerstetter.
Marotti, Maher and Bukovichg Toledo and Mar-
shall queens between the halves at Huntington.
, is fr at
H139 Selle-il ulc-
Opponent Score Toledo
Valparaiso 0 39
Detroit Tech 6 19
St. Mary's CTexasJ 12 20
North Dakota 7 26
Scranton 7 6
Western State 0 6
John Carroll 0 20
Marshall 14 12
Long Island 13 12
Xavier 0 20
TOTALS 59 180
Won - 7
Lost - 3
Below : Top row :
Ralph Aderman ---
Dan Bukovich ---
Dan Weber ---
Robert Nash --
Myron Esler ....
Robert Snider --
Louis Marotti --
Robert Geese ......
Next page: First row:
Robert Slovak .,.,
Ralph Weisenberg -
Melvin Buesing ..e.
Warren Densmore --
Guard, All State
- - -Trainer
- - - -Back
- - -Guard
- - - -Tackle
- - - -Back
- - - -Tackle
- - - Guard
- -- -Center
Second row :
- - - Back
Michael Zemla ----- ----
Arthur Brighton ---
Arthur Van Ryzin - ,- ----- Back
Bob Kerstetter ----- ----
Third row :
Richard Craig --- ---Back
John Petrakis -, - ----- Back
Henry Giles ----- ---- T ackle
William Kissane ---
Francis Maher ------- - ---------
Captain, 0hio's best player
William Beach ------------------
Robert Hayes - - - - -
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.lohnny Petrakis, Rocket back, is finding' a huge hole through the Val-
paraiso line as Dick Craig' holds back the enemy's charging backs. T0-
ledo 39, Valparaiso 0.
Captain Frank Maher and Danny Bukovich prepare to push away Detroit
Tech's burly men in their 19-6 triumph over the Dynamics.
Entering' the lineup for the first time in the season, Bobby Nash. sensa-
tional sophomore passing' back. finds a hole in the St. Mary's of Texas
line to pave the way for a 20 to 12 win.
Fullback Maher. in one of the best games of the year, gets ready for a
long run against North Dakota, won by Toledo 26-7.
Watching the team lose for the first time this season, this doleful group
with Don Geitgey assuming the thinker's pose, is shown on the bench the
evening of the Scranton game, lost by Toledo. 7-6.
Nash tries hard against Western State's line, but only a last minute pass
from Bob Slovak to Szelagowski kept the game from becoming a stale-
mate. Toledo 6. Western State 0.
Frank Maher sends the Carroll secondary flying as Dick Craig gets off
for the first touchdown against the Clevelanders in the huge municipal
stadium. Toledo U. 20. Carroll 0.
Bill Beach played the best game of his life against Marshall, scoring two
touchdowns, but hereis pictured one time that they caught him. Toledo
lost because they missed the points after touchdown. 14-12.
Touchdowns - Beach 2. Szelagowski 2,
Pts. After - Beach 2, Lee.
Touchdowns - Hayes. Maher, Petrakis.
Pts. After - Beach 1.
Touchdowns - Craig, Nash, Szelagowski.
Pts. After - Beach 2.
Touchdowns - Maher, Nash, Hayes. Craig.
Pts. After - Beach 2.
Touchdown - Maher.
Andy Peregino. classy back from Long Island. is shown here running off
a play which culminated in a pass touchdown for the Blackbirds. Again
the failure of the Rockets to make the extra points led to defeat, 13-12.
For the first time in the history of relations between Xavier and Toledo.
the Rockets won a football game. beating the Musketeers, 20 to 0. A dark
dismal day, Bob Slovak tries to break the Xavier front wall to treat the
Queen City's Thanksgiving fans to a touchdown but no sale.
Touchdown - Szelagowski.
Touchdowns - Craig, Nash, Beach.
Pts. After -- Szelagowski, Maher.
Touchdowns - Beach 2.
Touchdowns - Maher, Craig.
Touchdowns - Snider 2. Maher.
Pts. After - Maher 2.
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Gerber 10 14 ..., 17 359
Hintz 0 4 .. 5 184
Carlson S 6 .w, 12 155'
Clemons 5 10 . 3 137
Quinn nnnn . as .nn. 4 136
Nash 4 4 10 2 122
Stokes 5 5 7 4 74
Santti 1 4 7 0 60
Hayes 3 0 10 0 59
Grant 0 4 S 0 56
Gallagher 2 4 4 ,,w, 26
Lee II 5 1 4 7, 22
Hosfeld 0 7 2 ,ess 15
Sample 1 0 2 ,sss 7
Patton ,, 4 1 0 eee, 4
TOLEDO 42 68 51 47 SBS 41 48 51 1.4167
OPPONENTS 29 37 16 41
Q fa' 'X
32 34 39 44 1.103
YV. llarold Anderson
Ninety-eight wins and 33 losses. giving a .748
average, against such teams as George Washing-
ton. Loyola. Iowa. Michigan. Ohio State. Glen-
ville State, Cornell, and other basketball greats
in the country! That's the record made by An-
derson coached teams within the last six years.
Only ten years ago, the Rockets lost to such sec-
ondary colleges as Bowling Green. Defiance. and
they played Michigan's B team. Now they are
ranked with the nation's basketball bests. have
played in Madison Square Gardens. given tre-
mendous publicity to the University, and likewise
have made basketball a paying sport at the Uni-
versity. No better indication of the merits of
the Anderson system can be found than in the
record made by his outstanding teams.
left to right:
Next page :
Kies. ass't coach
llABOLll 1l'atj IHNTZ
Words on paper cannot express the admiration
for Pat Hintz's wonderful work as well as a noisy
crowd did in Detroit in the 1938-39 season. De-
spite the odds on all sides from both referees and
bad breaks, Pat's insistent efforts to convince
the Titans that Toledo was tough. made the De-
troiters applaud him, while they booed the rest
of the Rockets just on principle. Pat's wonder-
ful work in his last year. as captain, will always
be remembered, especially his long shooting spree
against Iowa's Hawkeyes. Pat started as a guard
in the Chukovits era, but showed everyone he was
even better as a forward, when this year he was
high among the scorers on the Rockets. His
brainy, colorful, and usually successful type of
play, makes Pat outstanding in the listing of the
University's great athletes.
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SEASON'S HIGH AND LINV PIDINTS
TIILEDO 60-DIABSIIALL 5 0
Rocket Pat Hintz and Big Green ace Jules
Rivlin eye Carl Santti's pass as the Toledoans
came back after losing the week before to the
West Virginians at Huntington. In the return
game here, the fast breaking Thundering Herd
team met a definitely "on" Toledo quintet and
before the evening was over. Bob Gerber had
12 fielders for 24 points. and Hintz had seven
and one for 15.
Played on January 13 before a crowd of 6,000.
the game marked the height of the season. for
in this tilt. local fans saw the best passing.
fastest. as well as one of the nation's highest
Rivlin was Marshall's high pointer with 14.
TOLEDO 30-NIITIIE DADIE 38
The Fighting Irish were not very Irish but
they certainly were fighting enough as the
close guarding South Benders took advantage
of a 17-10 halftime lead to stay ahead for the
rest of the game.
Bob Gerber is shown trying to cut down the
Irish lead with but four minutes to play. but
the attempt is in vain. Twelve shots were
missed by the Rockets from the foul line. the
passing was bad. and only Captain HintZ's 14
points and good floor play kept the score as
close as it was.
A disappointing crowd saw a dull game. and
without a doubt, this tilt marked the low point
in an otherwise good Rocket basketball season.
Hall, Stokes, Carlson, McDermott, Obloza.
A match with Kalamazoo
College on April 26 open-
ed the season for the Rock-
et tennis players. With
Kirk Stone at the helm,
and new uniforms for the
squad. what may be a re-
birth of tennis at the Uni-
versity is possible.
Led by star Marshall Carlson, leading
local amateur golfer, the golf team had a
strenuous schedule this season. Capped
by the Ohio Conference meet on May 24-
25 at Heather Downs. a series of match-
es with Western State and other Uni-
versities completed the season.
Golf is still a minor sport at our Univer-
sity. Ray King is the coach, and the
Rockets are Ohio conference golf cham-
pions. Other team members are Dal
Hall, Casimer Obloza, Bill Stokes, and
Scheer, l.uwry, Compton, Sample, Bishop, Baygcll, McUml'ser, Bowman, Stone.
I' il C
N.1v.0. Chanlpions .
Both from a matter of team record as well as
attitude, the 1940 track team was a dismal fail-
ure. What should have been the best team in
the Rockets' history compiled a record of de-
feats that is not very nice to show. And for
the first time, the track team at the University
was not one of the school's best sports squads.
Reasons for this sudden lack of interest cannot
be said, for this is an annual, and not an edi-
torial sheet. But such things as strikes by team
members, especially men who are highly talent-
ed, cannot go unspoken of, despite its apparent
blackness on the records of the team.
The record stands for itself. In one meet with
Central State Teachers and Michigan Normal,
the team took a miserable third. Men who had
for two years placed in the Illinois Relays fail-
ed to show this year. The indoor season ended
badly. The outdoor season, with the Rockets
defending the Northwestern Ohio Championship,
seems almost a hopeless task, with the men
still disgruntled about everything.
However, it is hoped as this annual is going to
press, that under the leadership of Captain Don
Youngs, the squad might regain its lost verve,
and go on to win in the outdoor season to make
up for the bad marks made during the rest of
And it is a good squad as far as ability goes.
Veterans include Francis Maher, speedy broad
jump and 100 yard dash man: high jumper Vic
English: dash man Charles Peoples: trfple threat
Jake Chandler, and a good number of sopho-
mores including Roland Murphy, Bob Nash, ,lab-
bo Giles, Bob Gerber, Joe Siemens, with others
like Lester Fought, Bob Kerstetter, Bill Kissane,
Vic Flath, Fred Weiss, Carl Santti and Gene
Zinser, all can combine and make the best team
the Rockets ever had.
Entertaining things have happened in the jaunts
of the track team. At the NWO meet at Bowl-
ing Green last year. big Bob Hayes set a new
shot put record for the circuit. Jabbo Giles,
then a freshman, was on the sidelines, joshing
Hayes, and telling Hayes that he tJabboJ could
.- L L 6
1. Chandler, high jump.
2. Stalcup, coach.
3. Youngs, captain.
do better than that with his clothes on. Hayes
took him on, and attired in shirt, tie, long pants,
street shoes, and all that goes with a normal
street wear, Giles unofficially set a new shot
put record for the NWO meet with his heave.
Freddy Stalcup is coach of the track team. In
his two years as coach he has done an excellent
job, considering the troubles he has had. Being
a busy fellow, Freddy has his woes giving all
the time to the track team that he would like
to give it. A driver, Stalcup keeps a man in
good condition if he follows orders, and as a
result, Stalcup men very seldom, if ever. get sick
on the track, as has been seen with other squad
members in years back.
April 27 - Albion.
May Bowling Green and Michigan Normal.
May NWO Meet at Bowling Green.
May Western State at Kalamazoo.
May Big Four Meet at Berea.
Ohio Conference Meet at Bowling
Baseball is one of the strangest sports at the
University. It is strange first because very few
students know about the existence of the sport
here. It is strange secondly because it is one
sport of varsity nature that still exists on the
campus that is finding the going tough as far
as being self supporting. Yet, taking every-
thing into consideration. the baseball team has
good seasons, even though the change of ma-
terial is terrific, making a real veteran team al-
most impossible to get any more.
Dave Connelly, a former professional himself, is
coach of the team. Aiding him this year is
Johnny Condon. stellar second baseman of the
1939 squad who could not play this year. Be-
tween the two of them, and with little money
and less material, are rounded out all that base-
ball will be this year.
It is believed that baseball will have an upswing
at the University within the next few years.
Although Lake Connelly, the present field, still
has its fortnightly ablutions, the field is at least
on the campus and it is a good one when it's dry.
And that is a start.
The material for the 1940 team should please
Irish coach Connelly. It is really plenty green.
But two veterans are returning, outfielder Joel
Green and first baseman Dick Craig. The re-
mainder of the squad has had no past varsity
Standing: Condon, Rowe, Dydo, Hoopes, Perse, Ballmer. Wittman, Daney, Nash, Craig, Connelly.
kneeling: Ramirez, Schafer, Rodeheaver. Watts. Channell. Green, Lieberkowski. Spaulding. Metzger.
Most promising of the sophomore men is Bob
Nash, the University's newest all-around ath-
lete, who stacks up to be the best pitcher the
squad has ever had. Possessing speed and con-
trol, with a cross fire that would put Feller to
shame, Nash should be the biggest advantage
that the team has this year.
Others who will probably be varsity mainstays
are Nelson Rodeheaver, Ed Perse. Ross Channell,
Schafer, Phil Ballmer, Ronald Spaulding and
April 22 .,.. .... L awrence Tech - Here
April 23 -- .c,.. Bluffton - There
April 30 -- ---Kent State - There
May 1 -- ---------- Oberlin - There
May 3 -- ---- Michigan Normal - Here
May 8 -- ---------- Findlay - Here
May 15 - ---Michigan State - There
May 16 --- ---- Kent State - Lansing
May --- ----- Lawrence Tech - There
May 28 --- ---- Michigan Normal - There
May 30 --- ...-------- Hillsdale - Here
June 8 -- ---- Hillsdale - There
28 Bluffton 1
7 Michigan State Normal l
14 Bluffton 6
0 Findlay 3
ti Hillsdale 5
20 Kent 8
4 Michigan State Normal 16
9 Findlay 5
0 Michigan State 6
16 Kent 4
2 Hillsdale 12
Won 83 Lost 4
Won the first two games . . . Dropped Bluffton
13-6 . . . Watts started and Spaulding finished
mound duties . . . Heidleberg blanked 12-0 . . .
Bob Nash hurled no hitter . . . Struck out 24
batters . . . No ball hit to the outfield . . . New
record for any Rocket pitching effort . . . Coach
Connelly pleased with efforts and hitting power
of squad . . . Has scheduled Lawrence Tech for
Commencement Day . . . To try for an annual
game on this date.
Sports interests at the University are not sole-
ly relegated to the realms of the varsities either
in the fieldhouse basketball floor or the stadium.
Each year finds the larger number of campus
groups taking part in the vastly improving intra-
mural system until now, a good year has been
made by the department as a whole.
Touch football, the start of the season, was won
by Alpha Phi Omega fraternity, with the out-
standing men in this league being Don Hemsoth
of the championship squad and Nelson Rode-
heaver of Sigma Beta Phi fraternity. In volley-
ball, the Alpha Phis again came through to
score up their second championship of the sea-
Basketball, however. brought forth the most in-
terest and the most entrants, and after weeks of
playing, the Blockhouse Five emerged winners
in the independent league, while Sigma Beta Phi
came out ahead in the fraternity loop. Outstand-
ing players for the season were Don Gratop of
Blockhouse Five: Independent Champs:
the Sig Bets, and Charles Jennings and George
Grailer of the Blockhouse squad. Art Brighton
coached the publication's team.
Another widely followed sport was bowling.
Kappa Iota Chi's Gerald Weintraub arranging
the three round slate. a full winter's play ended
with Chi Beta Chi fraternity winners, and Ott
Sabin of that team the outstanding bowler of
the circuit. Following Sabin in recognition are
Frank and John Iwinski of Chi Rho Nu.
Other sports were included in the year's pro-
gram. For the second straight year, Charles
Ward was the men's singles champion, and Dor-
othy Berger singles winner for the women. Miss
Berger and Virginia Respess annexed the dou-
bles crown, while Bill Kennedy and Miss Berger
won the mixed doubles event. Sam Meerkreb
and Richard Hershman won the men's double
Defending champions in track for 1940 was
Blodgett, Jordan, Jennings, Maher. Francis, Condon, Brighton.
Board of Control:
Standing. Restivo. Hoffman. Miller, Wetherill, Hartman.
Seated, Van Sickle, Kennedy, Jones, Teman.
Sigma Beta Phi fraternity. who defends its title
while this book is being printed, making it un-
able for us to give this year's winner. Also de-
fending in softball are Kappa Iota Chi fraternity
with their star hurler, Pete Hoffman, who is
considered to be the best pitcher in the league.
Much of the executive work in carrying out this
extensive program is done by Billy Jones. for
intramural director Fred Stalcup has little time
for it with his varsity coaching in track and
football. Under Jones' guidance. however. aid-
'Sigma Beta Phi: Fraternity Champs:
ed hy Donald Teller. assistant sports editor of
the Campus Collegian. the year's events have
gone off in smooth style, and awards have been
given in all the events.
Defending holders of the fraternity participation
trophy. tawarded hy the intramural department
but bought by the fraternitiesj Kappa Iota Chi
stands to lose it this year. with Alpha Phi
Omega standing the best chance to win.
Kennedy, Beach, Bittner, Gardner, Crandell, Gratop. Black, Woodward.
Helen Neilson President of W.A.A.
The University of Toledo women's sports season
for 1939-40 was highly active, with new athletes
being honored, and the older ones retaining the
laurels which they had won in previous seasons.
Beginning in the autumn, on October 11, a swim-
ming meet was held at the Toledo Club pool. with
the team award going to Pi Delta Chi, and the in-
dividual diving honors going jointly to former
champion Ruth Rudick, and a brilliant new star.
freshman Ellen Matthews.
Hockey honors went to the combined junior and
senior squad, and volleyball honors went to this
same team for the class awards, while a strong
Zeta Gamma Phi team turned in the victories to
get the sorority award.
At the annual Army-Navy hockey spread, 42 new
members were initiated into the Women's Ath-
letic association, and awards to outstanding ath-
letes of the season were made. Pins for five
team participation went to Mae Churchill and
Helen Giblin. Shields for three successive sea-
son participation went to Mae Churchill, Doris
Cooper and Betty Kuehn. A letter for 10 team
participation went to Joanne Klauser, and var-
sity letter jackets went to President Helen Neil-
son, Lois Thompson, Barbara Klag, Verna Geof-
frion, Frances Dunigan and Eliene Cooper. As the
book is going to press, Zeta Gamma Phi seems
to be in line to retain t.he sorority participation
cup given each year to the best group.
Athletics are not the only functions taken in by
these women. The social room in the women's
gymnasium has been completely redecorated, new
drapes were installed, cushioned furniture set
in, all a project upon which the group had been
working for a long time.
As a gesture of good will to future University
coeds, the association has a high school play day
in which all of the letter girls from the city's
prep schools are invited to the school for a gen-
eral play day. A play day in mid season is also
held for the alumnae, and the annual trip this
year was to Bowling Green for the hockey day
Naturally in such a group as this, outstanding
individuals in the various sports develop. At the
University there has been outstanding this year
the following women: Sue Schroeder and Jane
Brint in hockey, Frances Dunigan and Verna
Geoffrion in basketballg Dorothy Berger, Kath-
erine Milne and Lois Thompson in all individual
sportsg Ellen Matthews in divingg Haru Kimura
and Virginia Wolfe in freshman basketball: Mary
Ann Watson in volleyball: Kathryn Worley in
modern danceg June Coriell in bowling.
Winners in individual sports were Frances Harr-
sen in badminton, Lois Thompson in darts, Dor-
othy Berger in ping pong. and Joan Heinlein in
Modern dance, a new part of the women's athletic
curricula, has enjoyed a successful year, one in
which their bit in the variety show practically
stole the glory from everyone else, so well was
the manner in which the women interpreted their
dance. In this were Jane Brint, Ellen Matthews.
Maryellen Miller, Barbara Starkey, Mary Ann
Watson, Virginia Wolfe and Kathryn Worley.
Officers of the group besides President Neilson
are Dorothy Judge as vice president, Jane Brint
and Patricia Horne as secretaries. and Verna
Geoffrion as reported. Adviser is Bertha Desen-
WU! lah! Z
Left to right: Klag, Dunigan. Thompson. Horne, Lehman, Neilson. Geoff
Doc Carter is a good man. And he's a good man
for many reasons. First of all, he is an alumnus of
the University of Toledo which automatically puts
him in the ranks of the best. But that isn't all. At
present, as our dean of administration, Doc is the
busiest man in school, even busier than a freshman
history student. And no wonder. He takes charge
of high school day programs, commencements, class
schedules, personal interviews with the many stu-
dents who find the going here tougher than the
cafeteria steak, and besides all of this, he takes in
just about every kind of student activity. When
you put this all together and then find you still
havenit everything that Doc stands for. Doc is
more than a faculty man. He is the students' man,
and everything he does is for the betterment of the
student body. Everyone likes Doc Carter. And
no one ever forgets him.
A person who comes to the University of Toledo
and has nothing to do with Hazel D. Geinefs of-
fice-well, he just doesnit register. And that's no
story telling, because you've just go to register with
Hazel to get on in this University because she's the
registrar. As a campus personage, lVliss Geiner is
right there. Her smile is tops, her good graces are
always there for whoever wants to enjoy them, and
she maintains a really efficient administrative de-
partment. Her office is a gold mine of information.
Everything from lost and found stuff to the pedigree
and grades of a student of way back are there for
posterity to behold and admire or pity as the case
might be. ln private life. Miss Geiner becomes
lVlrs. Boni Petcoff, but we grads shall go away re-
membering her as lVliss Ceiner, and that's the way
it goes down in the books. She also is a U. of T.
Dr. Raymond L. Carter
Hazel D. Geiner
Ivan F. Zarobsky
Ivan F. Zarobsky, professor of mechanical engi-
neering, is shown in the upper photograph at work
with his drawing students. Meticulously efficient.
Mr. Zarobsky sets a standard for his students which
makes it a real task for them to attain it, but one
which, when finished, can hold its own with that
of any engineering school in the country. Neat and
precise in dress and manner, Mr. Zarobsky is a
typical technician. A busy man, he teaches engi-
neering and drawing at the University, is Block-
house adviser, marshal at the commencements, au-
thor of a text on industrial design used in scores of
schools, and adviser to many industries in their de-
Dr. Lorain T. Fortney
ln the lower picture, we find Dr. Lorain T. Fort-
ney, business law lecturer, the only man whose
classes are consistently overcrowded. Doc not only
disperses smatterings of business law to the students,
but along with it gives West Virginia philosophy,
talks on his inventions, such as the fountain pen
and can opener, and his junk yard automobiles.
Docis a real character. A student who misses a
chance to have Doc might just as well never come
to the University. lt's true Does absent minded.
We've heard tell that bad boys
lunches in his classes. But Doc is
even eat their
like traditions, will never die in our memories. And
may God keep him the person he is today.
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Dr. josei L. Kunz
To begin with, we must list Dr. Kunz as being the
best lecturer in the University. As one of the na-
tion's leading authorities on international law, it is
the great pleasure of the University to have him
in the faculty, because with his great knowledge
and resources as far as European affairs goes, one
has but to take notes to get the grades in his
courses. Like all professors, he has idiosyncrasies.
Chief of these is his European attire, and especial-
ly the overshoes and cane, which set him apart
from the others. Among other things, students
cannot help but be affected by his speaking. Some
speakers are windy, but Dr. Kunz throws in a good
thunderstorm yet to boot, especially when he says
the word politics. But aside from this, he is tops
in his field, and from his current events classes
which crowd the theatre, to his more advanced
ones, all the students respect him as being a near
Frank W. MacRavey
Tip your hats to Nlr. lVlacRavey, the best natured
prof. in the whole joint. lt's just too bad he
couldn't have been a doctor, considering the pa-
tience he has today. Rotuncl, bearded, and con-
sidered one of the best ping pongers among the
faculty, he, with his wife and charming daughter,
make a delightful addition to the campus. ln the
classroom, only the most outrageous of student mis-
behaviors can fluff his good nature, and for that
reason, he is really well liked. Mr. lVlacRavey
teaches French, but that is the least important
thing about him, even though his authority on
French language is quite adequate. We say that
this is the least important thing about him, because
we feel that his excellent nature would enable him
to teach anything from tatting to football. Speak-
ing of football with lVlacRavey, brings to mind
the time he almost ruined himself trying to play
baseball against the seniors. That alone dinted
his good humor. But he lived.
Dr. Howard H. M. Bowman
lt's pretty easy for a faculty man to be a gentle-
man, but when it comes to a class in biology,
where squeamish freshmen are told to their faces
just what it's all about, only a person like Doc
Bowman, professor of biology, can put the job
across in the finest style possible. But of course,
Doc Bowman's abilities and his place in our com-
munity do not stop in the classroom. Every
strange looking rock, animal, or plant between
here and Chicago is brought into Doc Bowman by
people who want to know, mls it worth money?"
or "Why don't my phlox bloom every week?" As
adviser to Phi Kappa Chi fraternity, he has be-
come an honored member of the Greek circle
here. In appearance he is strictly Chesterfield.
No Beau Brummel of the campus can best him,
and never is he seen without a flower in his lapel.
We would go so far as to give Doc an orchid, but
no use. l'le'd beat us to it with one in his lapel.
Maurice M. Lemme
Mr. Lemme is the best instructor as far as getting
work out of pupils, of any professor at the Uni-
versity. Assistant professor of mathematics, his
classes are run on such schedule, and homework
is required so diligently, that the student actually
feels like a heel if he does not do his homework,
because the foundation of most of Lemme's classes
is constant practice through homework and guid-
ance in the subject in the classroom. Not that he
is alone in this manner of class procedure. We
have pictured him in this way because he symbol-
izes the type of professor we have here who is ex-
cellent in teaching technique, but takes very lit-
tle time for activities with the students. Mr.
Lemme is a Hoosier, both by nasal and by nature.
He is prominent among the faculty organizations,
is married, lives in Toledo, and can teach mathe-
matics with his eyes shut to students with their
eyes shut. But students, don't try it!
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.llust llaoolk At Our Faculty!
Hugh L. Allen, assistant professor of vocational educa-
tion, was the University's representative at the Ohio
Vocational Association in Columbus on january 6.
Basketball coach W. Harold Anderson has been work-
ing for his Ph. D. in physical education at Michigan dur-
ing the summers.
George Baker, the pharmacy professor, had charge of the
November meeting of the Lucas County Pharmaceutical
association in November, 1939.
Dr. Nathan Becker, assistant economics professor, spent
six weeks in Mexico in the summer of 1939 studying
social and economic conditions there.
Morlin Bell directed four good plays, and as assistant
English professor he secured voice recording apparatus
for the speech classes.
Associate professor Dr. Douglas Bellemore was one of
the principal speakers at the regional meeting of the
American Institute of Banking in Cleveland during Oc-
Mrs. May Blanchard, assistant professor of home eco-
nomics, taught at Wittenberg college during the 1939
Dr, Howard Bowman, biology professor, spoke at Michi-
gan States Honor Society banquet in honor of Darwin's
birthday on February 12.
Dr. john Brandeberry took part in the induction of Carl-
ton Colleges newest fraternity.
Dr. Cornelius Brennecke, assistant professor of electrical
engineering, played the organ in ii vesper service broad-
cast from the Temple of Religion at the World's Fair in
New York on October 30, 1959.
Dr. Richard Bugelski, new assistant professor of psychol-
ogy, entertained a january audience at the theatre with
his talk on audience psychology.
Row 1: Standing, Smith, Pollard, Left: Seated, Osgood, Solberg,
Small. Right: Standing, Fornoff, Fortney. Seated, Bellemore,
Row 2: Left: Standing, jones, Brower. Seated, Glazik, Henry,
Emch. Right: Standing, Allen, Burg. Seated, Blanchard, Floripe,
Row 5: Left: Standing, Lapp, Hunt. Seated, Kempster, Kunz,
G. Fuller. Right: Standing, Fuller, Hensel. Seated: Kreider,
Row -lx Left: Standing, Brandeberry, Bowersox. Seated, Goehrke,
Brennecke, Cunningham. Right: Standing, Stansbury, Wfilliams.
Seated, Townsend, Stimson, Trifan,
oingt They Get
Dr. Charles Bushnell, sociology professor, was a promi-
nent speaker at the Sociological Society meeting in Phila-
delphia during December.
Dr. Bess Cunningham, education professor, went to Hol-
lywood to recover from an illness in january.
Dr. Wayne Dancer, associate professor of mathematics,
was chairman of the Ohio section of the Mathematics
association of America, and attended the convention in
Madison, Wisconsin, in September.
Donovan F. Emch, assistant political science professor,
wrote the lead article in the February, 1940, issue of the
National Municipal Review.
Irene Glazik, assistant professor of secretarial science,
taught at the University of Omaha during the summer
Clara Goehrke, associate professor of foreign languages,
visited Germany in the summer, and managed to beat
the war scare.
Kellogg Hunt, English instructor, worked on his doctor's
degree in English during the summer at Iowa.
Dr. O. Garfield jones, political science professor, wrote
an article, "Citizens of Tomorrow" in the February, 1940,
issue of the National Municipal Review.
Dr, joseph Kunz was invited to make suggestions for and
to participate in the preparation of a new Modern Legal
Philosophy series under the auspices of the Association of
American Law schools to consist of a cillection and trans-
lation of the best foreign material since the previous col-
Mrs. Alice Lorenz, assistant personnel director, attended
the Midwest conference on Guidance and Counseling last
Dr. james M. McCrimmon, assistant English professor,
wrote an article on punctuation which was published in
College English for October, 1939.
Appointed a member of the Committee of the American
Association of University professors, was Dr. Nicholas
M. Mogendorff, associate professor of natural science.
Dr. Young A. Neal, languages professor, returned to the
University after a brief stay in Washington as the princi-
pal translator and interpreter in the department of state.
Dix W. Noel, assistant law professor, was the author of a
leading article in the December Cornell Law Review on
the subject "Unaesthetic Sights as Nuisance-s."
Dean of the engineering college, Delos M. Palmer, at-
tended the National Society for Professional Engineers'
meeting at Columbus in February.
Erman Scott, civil engineering assistant professor, is work-
ing on an article on the deformation of beams involving
ductile behavior to be published this coming summer.
Rtm l leftg Standing, Scott, Miller, Mngendiirff, Seated, Oddy
Lorenz, Nuel Right' Standing, Hiwey, Van Sickle, Stevenwn
Seated, Zarwheky, Stnne, Searle:
Rim' 1 lefti Standing, Parks, -lnhnmn. Seated, Payne, Ptwllard
Lucki. Right: Standing, King, Stalcup. Seated, Spearx Connelly
Rim' 3 left: Standing, Bmwn, Putter. Seated, E. O. Scutt
Burtch, Emch. Right: Standing, Thetidiwides. Seated, Catalina
Row 4 right: Standing, McCrimnwn, Gullette Seated, Oriani
'LUT OF UUR CLASS ..
T at lls, ur C assrooms .
Our whole faculty is a collection of good eggs, From President
Nash down to jim Spychalski, the janitor, the employes of the
University and the professorial staff have in their numbers some
really nice people.
The pictures at the left, top to bottom show the faculty in some of
their more informal moments. At the top is shown jesse Ward, Dav-
id W. Henry, Doc Carter and President Nash at a banquet. In the
center is Don Emch, official basketball scorekeeper. At the bot-
tom, Claude Watts and Doc Kreider at the faculty minstrel show.
Faculty Capers is the official organ published by the teachers
weekly, noting the cut ups performed by them in their out of
class moments. On the sixth floor is the faculty lounge, where
they can be found evenings playing at ping pong, chess, bridge,
and perhaps poker. And they are all good at their recreational
Frank McRavey is supposed to be the tops at ping pong. Bren-
ton W. Stevenson is considered to be the wizard at bridge and
chess, although President Nash is considered one of the strongest
players at chess in the city. Dr. Wayne Dancer, Howard Burtch,
Donovan Emch, and Kirk Stone are also members of the ping
Dr. Cornelius Brennecke plays the organ in his spare time. Dr.
Dancer collects old books, Doc Fortney makes violins, Dr. Brande-
berry plays billiards, while Mr. Burtch, aside from his moments in
the faculty lounge, finds his large family his best hobby.
They are all regular people. Because of this splendid, talented,
well rounded faculty, the University of Toledo students enjoy
complete democratic feeling in their relationships with their in-
llinl trilbmute to Q . 0
Mrs. Margaret Naielhirtriielb
. . . And still we walk by faith where we
cannot walk by sightg still we wait for the
clearer light as those that watch for the
morning. From earthquake, fire and storm,
we turn to the still small voice."
-Excerpt from a prayer given at
Mrs. Nachtrieb's funeral.
x Y I
ag, qw., , ..' 55...
n 1 I
,, . .....
TIIEE GI EER
One of the oldest departments of the present Univer-
sity of Toledo is its college of engineering, and the beau-
tiful new east wing of the building is a long ways from
the old "Toledo University of Arts and Trades", when
such a thing as an engineer's lounge or an observatory
was not even a dream.
And it is well that such a University as ours is today
should have such a beginning, for what better city is
there than Toledo in which engineering, both theoreti-
cal and practical, is well fitted. As a result of this ad-
vantage, many of the engineering students here secure
excellent positions right at our home industries.
Founded in 1872, the college became known first as
the University of Arts and Trades, in which primary
engineering courses were offered. In 1904 more courses
were added, and by 1910 a definite department known
as the college of industrial science was introduced. In
1930, the last year in the old Nebraska avenue build-
ing, the present college of engineering was formulated.
No other department of the University benefits more
from local donors than does the department of engineer-
ing, and each year finds new, expensive machinery for
the engineering laboratories. In 1940, there was given
to the department a complete telephone exchange, a
pressure testing device, as well as other pieces of costly
Socially, the engineers are ia grand group among them-
selves, but tend to remain in the east wing of the build-
ing for most of the time. Many of its members find
time from their serious studies to take part in football,
basketball, and track, and many of them belong to social
For the most part, however, the engineers have groups
of their own, such as Delta X, Radio club, Pi Mu Epsi-
lon, and Sigma Rho Tau.
Sigma Rho Tau, a national honor fraternity for the pro-
motion of forensics among engineering students, is not
only the most active group within the college of engi-
neering, but one of the most influential groups on the
campus politically speaking. At regular intervals, the
fraternity holds debates with other chapters, and as a
result, the graduates of the department of engineering
here are often as good speakers as are the graduates of
advertising and salesmanship courses. Everything from
aviation to physics is offered in this department, and
despite the heavy schedules needed by the students here,
most of the engineering college enrollees have very good
Newest part of the college is the department of aviation,
not .1 department technically, but highly responsible for
many of the new registrants in the college this year.
A part of the nation's chain of aviation education, stu-
dents learn here in conjunction with the local airport,
both theoretical and actual flying information. Many of
the students have many solo flying hours to their credit.
lt is no wonder, then, that these engineering students at
times seem everywhere. Whether it be the air for the
aviation students, the creek for the civil engineering ones,
or the machine shop for the industrial designers, one of
the finest, most active, and most intelligent divisions of
the University is the college of engineering. Delos M.
Palmer is clean of the college.
Bill The Builder
Bill Hall, with Don Emch. is the ad-
viser of the Collegian. Don takes
care of the money for the Collegian,
and he does such a good job, and
gets so little credit for it. that we
want to say at this time that Ad-
viser Emch deserves a blue and gold
orchid for his excellent aid in help-
ing the weekly paper.
Bill Hall, however, takes care of ad-
vising on the journalism side, and
he does it for one reason: he loves
to do Work for the Collegian. Bill
is associate editor of the Toledo
Blade regularly, and teaches the
journalism here. His ideas and sug-
gestions toward making the Col-
legian the All-American paper it is
today, cannot go un-honored. A tip
of our best hat to Bill.
C A U S
The most thankless job in the University is work-
ing on the Campus Collegian, the school weekly.
The fact that each issue of the paper represents
many hours of student toil far into long eve-
nings and early mornings, is seldom appreciated
by the students.
Yet despite this apparent cold heartedness, each
week the Collegian appears in the boxes, bring-
ing to the students the latest news as is pos-
sible for the mechanics of the Collegian set up
will permit. And in 1940, this service was per-
formed with punctuality and completeness, and
should long be remembered by us for what it
meant to us during this year.
It was the Collegian which reported to the stu-
dents the petition plans for the new proposed
swimming pool, Bill Springer's column lam-
basted a chronic knocker: Jeanne Warwick wrote
feature stories which brightened the pages:
Janet Urich's column brought proposals from
two heart throbs from 0hio State: Doc Spears
bawled Harold Shaw out for the last time about
his intramural story, Weinie Weintraub wasn't
able to handle nine bottles of bee-, we mean
milk, but his managing editing was first class:
Pete Hoffman's cartoon on fraternity pledges be-
fore and after rushing was a classicg the splen-
did work of Duane Sawyer and Gene Wehrle in
the business staff kept the money flowing in
All in all, the 1939-40 Campus Collegian was a
first class job.
THE STAFF: Or Maybe Their Stories Look Better
Left picturez- Row 4: McCarthy, Joseph, Gray, Dwight, Lindsey, Nollenberger, West, Rieger. Row
3: Rogers, Lehman, Beat, Friedsam, Sobeck, Boone, Farrell, Moser, Kuehn, Girkins. Row 2: Briden-
baugh, Muntz, Abramovitz, Fischer, Shock. Row 1: Leslie, Miller, Brown. Chase, Schmitt, Brand.
Right picturez- Row 3: Kern, Walinski, Passino, Weintraub, Walker, Ness, Neal. Row 2: Kasle,
Springer, Sawyer, Urich, Wehrle. Row 1: Hoffman, Teller, Pennypacker, Barks, Henry.
C 0 L L E G A N
William Springer -- ....w,e,.... Editor
Gerald Weintraub -- ---Managing Editor
Althea Kern ..,...
Daniel Kasle --
Nancy Neal ---
Harold Shaw - -
- - - -Associate Editor
- - - - -News Editor
- - -Campus Editor
- - - - - - - -Sports Editor
Basil Littin --- ---Assistant News Editor
Helen Neilson --- ------------ Society Editor
Harry Illman -- ---- Assistant Campus Editor
Donald Teller -- ---Assistant Sports Editor
Janet Urich ---- -------- E xchange Editor
- - - - - -Assistant Society Editor
Pete Hoffman --- ------------- Art Editor
Harold Shaw -- - ----- Photographer
Duane Sawyer -- ------- Business Manager
Howard Ness -
- - ---- Advertising Manager
- - -Circulation Manager
Howard Barks, William Henry. Don Ehlenfeldt,
Ed Bodette, Robert Walker. Florine Fischer,
Helen Niles, Betty Schmitt Betty Lehman, Mer-
rill Harrison, Richard Shock. Jean Beat. Mil-
ton Baygell. Jeanne Michaelis, Jane Farrell,
Adelaide Ringler. Geraldine Chase, Betty Kuehn.
Mary Ellen Miller Edith Boone, Beatrice Bor-
man. Anne Brand, Rosalie Brown, Dick Briden-
baugh, Eunice Limmer, Mary Haughton, Albert
Joseph, James Joyce, Margherita Leslie. Jack
West, Mitzi Muntz Kenneth Rieger, Oakley
Rogers, Frank Sielken, Jeanne Warwick, Bon-
nie Zirwes, Ralph Hovis, Betty Moser. Lucy
Ward, Cecil Abramovitz, Myron Rothman, Jack
Hoffman Mary Williams.
Bill The Butcher
Every so often there appears among
the elite of the UniVersity's gentry
a fellow who has undying patience,
tremendous endurance, and a re-
markable adeptness at perceiving
just what is going on in the school.
Bill Springer. the editor of the Col-
legian. is such a fellow as this. Bill
hasn't missed Tuesday or Collegian
night in years. His green visored
cap. his ever present cigarette, his
enduring patience with nagging re-
porters. faculty members, and Block-
house staff men, are attributes
which only a fellow like Bill Spring-
er can possess. Bill is a butcher of
the first water, and that's no fool-
ing. His super scrupulousness has
often wrecked many a piece of copy
as well as the heart of the writer.
But aside from this. he is the Uni-
versity's top writer. And we're
proud of him.
Back row: Loxley, Musser, Rohrbacher, Sielken, Kalmbach, Markwood, Baldwin, Potter,
Sweet, Abramovitz, Grover, Walls.
Middle row: O'Connor, Chapman, Conn, Krugh, Hovey, Warwick.
Front row: Walinski, Piel, Walker, Winters, Bremer, johnson.
In the matter of wins and losses, the University of Toledo
debating team did not have such a hot season. When it
came to valuable experience and fun, however, it is the
pleasure of this book to put forth that the 1940 squad had
a very successful season.
To begin with, the season couldn't help being successful
with two fellows like jack fThe Ripperj Conn, and john
fShow me the way, Landwehrj Potter, both of them vet-
erans of more than SO debates.
With everyone shooting off his mouth in this nation about
neutrality, while the Europeans were shooting off each
others heads about anti-neutrality, the argument chosen
this year was the advisability of this nation being neutral.
Thereupon the team as represented by various members,
high-tailed it around the country, including such places as
Manchester, Kalamazoo, Knoxville, and other far away
places. Debates with International Relations club de-
baters, and inter-club contests before the American Le-
gion posts were also on the 1939-40 schedule.
In the Ohio conference tournament, the boys didn't do
so good. Winning but six out of 14, the final tabulations
showed that the University was fourth. Up and coming
freshman debaters john Johnson, jack Bremer, Robert
Walker and Ted Michelfelder came through with a good
rating in the class B tournament. These are the men who
will undoubtedly win the tournament when they are
The type of debating carried on the University crew is
commendable, because it stresses facts instead of presenta-
tion. Because of this stress, many of the debates were lost
this year to teams which had poor arguments but better
hand wavers and hair shakers.
The actual varsity squad was composed of Conn, Potter,
Harold fDoctorj Sauer, Ted Markwood, Douglas Winter
and Vernon Rohrbacher. An affirmative and negative
team were formed from this group for the big debates.
Dr. james McCrimmon and Dr. Nathan Becker were the
faculty advisers and coaches of both the freshmen and var-
The Library Staff
Mary M. Gillham ,....... Libr.1ri.m
Lucille B. Emch , . . . ,Aimrirzle Lib1'm'ir111
Herbert Schering . . . . . .f1i',i'j.i'f.z11f Ljblklfftlll
Louise Vernier . . , . .Cufrzlngffrf Libr.1i'2.1fz
Florence Riman . . . . . .flimltzizt Libr.iri.m
Ruth C. Peters .. ..fl.r.iiil.111l CtlfL1l!l4Qllc'l'
The students never give the library its just dues. No
matter what the school as a whole thinks of the 25 cent
fine for disturbing the quiet of the library, it still stands
that Mrs. Mary M. Gillham, the librarian, is doing won-
ders with what material and space she has to work with.
The library is the next building project needed on this
campus. While the present location on the fifth floor,
covering nearly all of the center wing, is doing its bit to
aid the students in their study problems, it still is evident
that more students and more books and departments are
needed to be accommodated in the coming years, and a
new library building is necessary.
But fortunately for the University, such pioneer groups as
the Friends of the University Library are taking it upon
their collective shoulders to sponsor annual programs to
enthuse and interest the people of Toledo into helping
the University library.
At present, the library has 90,000 bound volumes 15,000
pamphlets, 10,000 mounted and classified pictures, 10,000
bound volumes of magazines, 200 large mounted maps.
lntluded among the bound volumes are 4,000 government
Several thousand of these volumes are bound each year
by the WPA book bindery, which does this marvelous
project at a very small cost per volume for the University.
Also made possible by this government aid is a special
bibliographical service, which makes exhaustive bibliogra-
phies for the faculty on any subject desired. Copies of
these, made available to everyone, are great aids in thesis
Employed in the library and its various departments are
more than 100 people, including seven full time trained
librarians, 55 part time student assistants, 70 WPA em-
The present plan is to have the library at the east end of
the campus, in a building of three stories, with the same
style of architecture as the other buildings here. Until
that time comes when such a building is available, the Uni-
versity will have to keep going as it is now with the small-
About the only thing at this University that
Bud Littin hasn't started in the last five
years is jack Blodgett's 1929 Pontiac. And
that never could be started. Bud, christened
Basil, was the originator of the flying pro-
gram and school at the University, he start-
ed the weekly poll now regularly taken by
the Campus Collegian, he was one of the
student managers of the Student Night Club
in 1939, he founded the Flying club, was the
first candidate who publicly promised to do
nothing if he were elected to senior vice-
presidency, which he won, he arranged all
the details for the stadium dedication queen
in 1937, yet all the credit was stolen by the
athletic publicity department. For all his
work, he has received no credit or thanks. It
is the pleasure of this book then, to thank and
admire him for his originality.
Collegiate .. .. C.
We've picked W. Duane Sawyer as our typical joe Col-
lege man because he is just that. For four years, his
smile, his loud clothes, and his pranks have been a de-
lightful part of the college years here.
Now just what does Duane do that makes him a typi-
cal 1940 collegiate? Well first, he owns a 1928 Dodge
which is not too small, but small enough to make
four in the back seat on date nights comfortable. He
spends most of his time at school on his job as Campus
Collegian business manager, and he does not work out-
side of school.
Mike Wfisniewski is one boy that really turns
on the heat when he comes to the University.
Day after day, he makes things hot for the
faculty and they ask for more. He gets more
dirt out of the University than all the sorori-
ties combined. Mike can even be accused of
burning the oil at midnight, daytime, in fact
anytime in the winter, but he stops it in the
spring. Whenex'er anyone is in the dark, in-
cluding the board or Mr. Nash, Mike is al-
ways turned to to throw some light on the sub'
ject. Because of his ingenuity with a camera,
it was possible for the picture of the student
body as a whole to be taken on October 16,
1939. Mike, you see, is the University's
He smokes, drinks moderately, dances, travels is a fra-
ternity president fChi Beta Chiy, gets average grades,
likes girls, runs for class offices, won one in 1939 when
he was junior class president, sleeps late in afternoons,
likes to play cards, hates Hitler.
Sawyer is more than six feet tall, was once a basketball
team candidate but quit, biggest aim when he finishes
school is to make money, doesn't care for work if it's
too hard, is well liked by everyone, both student and
faculty. Putting his ungodly frame all together, and you
have the typical University of Toledo collegiate for 19410.
Twenty-six years ago in South America a dark haired in-
fant was christened Pedro Ramirez. just four years ago
this same fellow was in Toledo, a nervous, almost il-
literate as far as speaking or reading English was con-
cerned, young man.
Today, this same Pedro, now Americanized to just plain
Pete, is one of the most active students on the University
of Toledo campus, being a junior in the college of engi-
neering, member of Sigma Rho Tau honorary engineer-
ing fraternity, Sigma Beta Phi social fraternity, the Span-
ish club, Delta x, International Relations club, varsity
tennis team, and this year a candidate for baseball.
The reasons for these great achievements in such a short
time all go back to Pete's undying perseverance. Pete
is a sailor in commission of the Venezuelan government,
sent to our University to learn engineering. When he
arrived in New York in 1936, as he humorously re-
lates today, he couldn't talk enough English to get him-
self a decent meal, Today, because of the talking pic-
tures, Pete talks a good brand of English, at least good
enou h to ersuade Bettae Shank, class of 1939, to go
8 P L.
back to Venezuela with him after he graduates.
Pete's stories are both beautiful and amusing. His life
Pete ., .
at the University and the United States has been quite
exciting. Pete likes to tell of the time he was in New
York and it was during that terrible period when he
knew little or no English. The only way in which Pete
could learn to memorize what he should ask in restau-
rants was to parrot what someone else ordered. He
did, however. by practice, remember ham and eggs.
And for days, he was eating nothing but ham and eggs,
until he felt like a skillet. Pete decided he needed a
change of menu, so he tried to hear what the person
at the next table ordered so he could order the same
thing himself. What this person ordered was probably
beef stew, but it came to Pete's uneducated ear as
"beestoo" or some other equally helpless.
But Pete didn't know this, and with gusto, he ordered
"beestoo", as only a South American dialect can order it.
His reply from the waiter being a snarled, "What waz
dat?" brought from Pete a meek "ham and eggs."
Pete's lack of knowledge of the language kept him in
hot water for some time. Vifhen he came to Toledo, he
went to Scott high school to learn English, and in his
speech class there, he had to memorize a talk. Accord-
ing to Pete, he sweated and strained all night, memoriz-
ing the talk, not knowing just what he was memorizing,
but learning it just the same.
The day of the talk came, and Pete started out on all six
cylinders. But a miss developed. And Pete could say
nothing. All of his memorization was being blotted up
by the stares of his audience. Then, without thinking,
after a brief lapse, Pete yelled: "SRXD YQSW, I forgot
But Pete's not forgetting any more. And Pete is more
appreciative of the freedom in America than most of us
natives. And he'll never forget the kindness of all of
us who did help Pete on his way up.
The picture shows Pete with an invention he has had
patented for a stopping device.
Bdfli WWI EllCf1l1Crg61'. Guivclc. Mcliitrick, OiCnnnnr. Thomas, Metcalf, Sandusky, Ayling.
Velliquette, Smith, Di urn.
Front row: Compton, Mummert, Travis, Degner, Colchagnff.
Started with a home made plane, called a Shreder Model
A-1, called so not because it was always in top condi-
tion but because its maker was named Shreder and it
was his first attempt, the University lflying club today is
the best club of its kind in the country.
Between 1955 and 1940 it w.is a story of club members
keeping flying activity alive with funds from their own
pockets. Many hundreds of dollars spent by far from
rich club members during these four years led to the
present set up which has thousands being spent by a
benevolent government in aiding the University in its
newest course, the flying school. And all because of
the work of a couple of fellows, interested in aviation,
Dick Shreder and Basil Littin.
During its existence, the club has done its bit to satisfy
the governments thirst for excellent fliers. Many stu-
dents affiliated with the group have gone into the serv-
ices, and not one of them has ever been washed out.
QAerial slang for flunkedj
Champion of the A-1, Dick Shreder is a coast guard
flier. On a recent vacation, hurrying home to marry
his girl, he crashed his home made job in a vacant lot
near her house, losing control of the plane while waving
to her. He married her a couple days later. But he
married her in the hospital.
The object of the club is tn carry on missionary work
in the iob of interesting people in flying. Along this
line, members organized and ioined the government
training program under the Metcalfe flying service this
year. As a result of this great interest, the local unit
was named the outstanding pilot training unit in Ohio
by the state aeronautics director.
Engineers comprise half the membership of this club.
The emphasis of activity of this group is to put on non-
technical flying fun. To be a member one does not have
to know the mathematics of aviation. All that is re-
quired of him is the spirit to push aviation, and to give
it the place that it deserves on the program of life for
For the successes of the group at present. a great deal is
owed to the national government. To the club, and es-
pecially to Basil Littin, should go considerable credit
for the promotion of this once termed "folly" into the
most advanced. most modern course of instruction now
being offered at the University of Toledo.
These people are pioneers in one of the greatest things
mankind has accomplished. To them goes our respect.
Standing: Baldwin, Keller, Irwin, Clark.
Seated: Mason, Scharfy, Greenberg.
The Shoirtiies .. t.
The picture at the right shows the Shorties, the Uni-
versity's shortest and most exclusive society. Shining
Harold fDocj Sauer's shoes is jack Conn, with Milton
Davis and 'lack Blodgett looking on,
Started in 1959, the group stands for nothing, does less
than that, and with the exception of awarding a gold
trophy to Bob Gerber at the Pan Hell banquet this year,
the group has in the name of the Shorties performed
no deeds of outstanding merit.
They do represent, however, the best collection of bull
slingers, tnote Sauerj, master minds, fnote Davis and
Blodgettj, and crackpots fnote Connj of the University.
Conn is noted for his zephyrs, and we don't mean Lina
colns: Sauer for what he has between his ears and we
don't mean hair: Davis and Blodgett are gentlemen, and
therefore are not noted for anything.
Law Coiuumoiill C. C.
The Law Council is the supreme student body of
the college of law. Because of its nature, and the
fact that the students of this college are part time
students for the most part, their participation in
other affairs in the school are limited.
Under its president, Charles Scharfy, the group has
maintained what it could for the students of this
college. Annually the group sponsors smokers, a
formal banquet, aids in arranging help for the
members of the college from other lawyers in
the city, acts as the voice of the students in any
matters which should be brought to the dean of
Now a fully accredited college of law, the Uni-
versity's Law Council will in time become the most
influential body of students in the night school.
Already day session classes are offered in the
college, and this will naturally lead to the impor-
tance of the department in the day time also.
Tllae Student 1.1.
The Student Y ll.'lS establishecl SOlNCflllDg at tl1e Uni-
versity which needs but .1 couple of years of seasoning,
until it will become an established tradition at the school.
This event is the Student Y variety shows.
Annually, for tl1e past two years, tl1e group l1as pro-
moted the event, and I9-iH's was one of tl1e best. This
year, 11nder tl1e direction of Ray Loehrke, an entertain-
ing program was given wl1icl1 should be listed in some
To begin with, a modern dance ensemble, with Mariellen
Miller, Harriet Hayes, -lean Kinker, Kathryn Worleyf, and
others, giving their interpretation of .1 bus ride, stole tl1e
show. joe Marinar's imitation of jack Benny, sans shirt
and pants, and his violin playing via Miss Bruun of the
orchestra, wrecked the hopes of many a student who was
planning to take up violin lessons.
Fred Drafts .
Charles Wfard ..
Dr. Douglas Bellemore ..
Dr. Cornelius Brennecke ..
Ivan Smith, YMCA
Standing: Althouse, Ensign, Ash, Kinsel, XY'ett-
laufer, Moo, Barks, Arulerson, Carpenter Seated:
Phillips, Myers, May, l,oel1rke, Noan, Ransome
Reading plans: Ray Luc-hrke, President
Dick Shocks' broom handling in tl1e aisles, tl1e Rickets
follies with such stars as Bob Deshetler, Bill Kamke,
or such master of ceremoning as only Duane Sawyer can
give, should long live in our memories.
Rowena Lillies ballet interpretation of .1 drunk. -lohnny
Burnett's orchestral novelties, 'loe Nachman's accordion
symphony, and -lated Moo at the organ, gave with their
united efforts .1 grand show to a highly pleased crowd.
Of course, the variety sl1ow is not tl1e only project which
this group promotes each year. Talks before tl1e various
church groups in the city, marriage clinics, and charitable
works, all are included in the itinerary of this group for
the year. It is the variety show, however, whith is re-
membered most by the students.
The University group works along with the local board
of the Y, but in most cases is independent of any out'
. . ,..,. President
. . , . .Vice president
. . ..... Secretary
. . .Treasurer
........ . . . .Chaplain
. . .Adviser
. . .Adviser
. . ,Adviser
Q Q g gn 1 5
'ig 1' if
s fx 5 6
f 4, If
Accomplishments olf it e Conn Regime
Reorganization of the student activities card set up into
a foolproof system.
Election of a Marshall Queen with but four days to ac-
Organization of an executive council to chart class ac-
Organization of a board of elections to settle disputes.
Compilation and presentation to the students in print all
of the school songs.
Sponsoring of new swimming pool petitions.
Aiding in the finger printing program with the F.B.I.
Setting up of a secretary of finance to take care of stu-
dent activities money.
Investigation of student funds and the presentation of the
status in the Campus Collegian.
Sponsoring of Red Cross and Community Chest drives.
Representation at Student Federation meeting in Minne-
sota and Illinois.
Presentation of gold basketball to Captain Pat Hintz .it
Conduction of homecoming, with the largest parade ever
held for it.
Publishing of calendar and handbook.
Formal inauguration of newly elected class officers.
Revitalization of student honor court, and making it
Complete revisal of student code into a complete listing
of what there is in the way of rules at the University.
Publicity work for guest recitalists here in February.
Sponsoring of parents' night at the University.
T lE CAMPUS
I am submitting the following observations concerning
student government on our campus in the hope that they
will be recognized and used to advantage in the future.
First, there is a need for greater student expression
through student government. Second, that to meet this
need, student government must have the respect, and
what is more important, the cooperation and the par-
ticipation of every member of the student body. Third.
that if given this, it could more adequately simplify and
liberalize the governing of campus activities. And finally.
that through the actual application of democratic prin-
ciples, student government can become the most potent
force in the University for citizenship development.
The fact that our student government is as highly devel-
oped as that of other Universities must not be a ra-
tionalization for what it does not accomplish on our
campus. Rather, we should strive to make it complete
by actually using it. For example, if the honor court is
to decide student problems, these problems must volun-
tarily be brought before it. This is the honor system at
its best. If the Student Council is to adequately express
student attitudes, these attitudes must conscientiously be
made known to it. This is representative government at
A complete control by the student body, in the interests
of the student body, pertaining to all things of extra-
curricular activities is an end worth accomplishing. Stu-
dent government is the means to this end.
Presridezzf, Sflldfllf Cofnzcil.
T1 ip: ,lack Conn.
Middle: Student Council' Sauer, Cook, Bowers, Kamke,
Sturtz, Hires, Lehman, Neal, Damm, XY'ilson, Morrison,
Bottiun: Honor Court: Standing, May, Howe. Seated:
Pickett, Kuhman, Davis, Landwehr, lklarkxvoncl.
Row 3: Platt, Blair, Urich, Paton, Pinkerton, Ayling, Dripps, O'Connor, Geitgey, Farrell, Potterf,
Carey, Krugh, Davis.
Row 2: Cole, Metzger, Klauser, Bell, Stiller, Claus, Compton.
Row 1: johnson, Rogers, Swiss, Corman, Friedsain, XX'alls, Friberg, Bollinger.
Row 3: Russell, Slierer, Huberich,
Row 2i Bridenbaugh, Holmes, Anderson, Harrison, Gettins, XX'ees
Row l: Hitler, Clifton, XYC'alley, Nollenberger. Shaw, Mussolini.
Bury The Dead-
Europe's war grins re-echoing via the American press
stirred the University Theatre to select "Bury The Dead"
as the opening vehicle for the season. Definitely anti-
war, the student Thespians went to their best abilities to
give the most striking performance of the year. Re-
membered are Miriam Davis as the one soldier's sister,
Virginia Wfalls, pleading with her son to return to his
graveg .lean Platt, ,lane Farrell, joan O'Connor and Marie
Bollinger, along with the speech choir giving the off
stage psychological effects, were standouts. Satire was
well expressed by Emil Scherer, Eddie Childs and Raoul
Floripe. Offstage lighting effects brought battlefield
realism to the Henry UI. Doermann theatre, and never to
be forgotten is the scene in which the soldiers, standing
out of their graves, silhouetted against a Martian sky,
protesting against the futile waste of their lives.
e, Dennen, Cummerow, Black,
What A Life-
Wfarm, humorous, splendidly acted by all the cast, the
daily troubles of Henry Aldrich and Barbara Pearson,
enacted by Raoul Floripe and Betsy Paton, brought to an
end the finest quartet of plays ever presented by the
University of Toledo student body. With the inclusion
of such a wholesome production as "Wliat A Life" on
the season's schedule. Director Morlin Bell has to his
credit the expert planning of a well balanced diet of
drama for the season 1939-40. And this final produc-
tion emphasized the whole policy of the University Theaa
tre group, namely, to do a good job for the audience.
but at the same time, to provide a great deal of enjoy-
ment for the workers in the production itself. It is a
great thing for all of us to remember years from now-
the grand theatre season of the University in 1940, and
the people acting in the productions.
Tfocllatygs Hams L. C. Q. .. 'iiffonaforirtowgs 1' -A'
The surprise of the season. Shakespeare, presented in
such a modern setting that patrons who came just to
say that they were "Shakespeare" fans, went away en-
joying the production immensely. The drunk scene, with
Sir Andrew Agueche-ek ljack Goldsberryj and Sir
Toby tjim Hayesj had the students talking about it for
weeks. Ed Gettins' self composed songs, 'lean Platt's
down to earth acting, all were responsible in making this
production a financial as well as literary success. XValter
Weese, james Groves and Raoul Ifloripe introduced the
play in the prologue. Oakley Rogers as Maria, Emil
Sherer as Malyolio were others that stood well as did
Charles Mcffarthy, ,lack Graham, Paul Ross, Harrison
Mcllmber, Edward Russell, Ellen lfriedsam and Robert
Fox. Modern music, Orson XVelles' streamlined script,
Morlin Bells excellent and painstaking direction, and
the excellent cast cooperation made "Twelfth Night"
Shadmc' and Substance-
Deeply symbolic, and definitely hard for the ordinary
person to understand thoroughly, "Shadow and Sub-
stance", with Marie Bollinger in the leading role as
Brigid served as a quieting aftermath to the rollicking
"Twelfth Night." W.1lter Weese fit right into his role
of canon, Virginia XWalls as jemima, Florence johnson
as Thomasina, and -Iohn Cole as Francis stole many of
the scenes. Dave Cummerow, at home whether por-
traying bum or preacher. came through grandly as the
curate. Eddie Childs, Luther XY'alley, Rosalie Corman,
and Emil Scherer were splendid in their supporting
parts, "Shadow and Substance" marked a definite point
of progress for the Theatre group, for it signified the
entrance of our players into a lield of dramatic produc-
tion which recluires patience, hard work, and inspired
leadership for its ultimate success. And a great success
X alter XY'eese, james Hayes, Marie Bollinger and Virginia XY'alls in Hslaildirws and Substance."
FEW YO H
This is 4-nu nf the must unique pictures ever taken nn thc l'nivcrsity c.1mpus. It is the first
unc tu show M.tcKir1mm Hull lun thc lcftj, the iiicld lwusr and the power house fin the fore-
ground! .ind the tip of thc tower in thc b.lCli3.!,I'UllIlCl, lt symbolizes thc buildings in which most
ul tuiriuular and cxtr.1curriCuln1' activities arc taken up. Plmto by Harold Shaw.
MIIGHT ll-IIAVIE MIISSIED
SOPHIE ABRAMS, Sigma Pi Delta, Honor Society,
Women's Academy of Pharmacy. DONALD XVALES
ANTHONY, Sigma Rho Tau, Delta x. LESLIE M.
BEMIS, Choral society, Radio club. LESLIE BLACK
business administration major. ALECK BORMAN.
Lambda Chi fraternity, Chemical society, German club,
chemistry lab assistant, got all A's for 21 hours the first
semester. JUNE CORIELL, Zeta Gamma Phi, Wom-
en's Athletic Association. L. LESLIE DRESCHER, Elec-
trical society, Radio club. SYLVAN FEDER, Lambda
Chi, Student Y. ROBERT FOUGHT, Delta x. JER-
OME FRIEDMAN, Sigma Rho Tau, Delta x. RICH-
ARD GIGAX, track, intramurals, Campus Collegian,
RALPH ADERMAN, football manager, Student Y, Mac-
Kinnon, French, and Latin clubs. WILLIAM ASH,
Delta x, Electrical Engineering society, Student Y, ED-
WARD BAKER, Delta x, Flying club. RICHARD
BOOTH, Chi Beta Chi, Student Y, Pan-Hellenic coun-
cil. OTIS BRABOY, Alpha Phi Alpha outside fra-
ternity. STEWART BRAY, Phi Kappa Chi. MARY
JANE BRINT, Honor society, Peppers, W. A. A.,
French club, Home Economics, Kappa Pi Epsilon, May
Day. ELNA BRUUN, Ellen Richards, Orchestra,
Sigma Alpha Omega, Latin club. JANE CARTWRIGHT.
W. A. A., Ellen H. Richards, Sigma Alpha Omega,
French club, Secondary Education Forum, GERAL-
DINE CHASE, Psi Chi Phi, Blockhouse, Collegian, Sec-
ondary Education Forum, W. A. A. JANET CORDELL,
Psi Chi Phi, Secondary Education Forum, International
Relations club, W. A. A. JOSEPH FINK, ring com-
mittee chairman, Kappa Phi Sigma, Kappa Iota Chi,
Honor Roll, assistant to Dr. Bowman. FLORINE
FISCHER, Alpha Tau Sigma, Delta x, Campus Col-
legian, Blockhouse, Elementary Education club, League
of Women Voters. SYLVIA FRIBERG, Peppers, Uni-
versity Theatre, International Relations, Sigma Pi Delta,
W. A. A. ERLEEN GAMBLE, Ellen Richards, Sigma
Alpha Omega. VINCENT GERNER, Chi Rho Nu, New-
man club president, Business Administration club. LOUIS
Chorus. MARIAN GIRKINS, Ellen Richards club.
DALLAS HALL, Sigma Beta Phi, golf. ROBERT
I-IEDLER, Delta x, Dramatics association. EUGENE
HOCHSTETTER, German club. TOM KEATING, Sig-
ma Beta Phi fraternity, varsity baseball. NEIL KIMER-
ER, Kappa Phi Sigma secretary, German club. THEO-
DORE KOSYDAR, Sigma Rho Tau, Polish club. ROW-
ENA LILLIE, Kappa Pi Epsilon, Delta X. JAMES B.
MacKENZIE, Delta x. JARED MOO, Alpha Phi
Omega, Fine Arts club, Electrical Engineering society,
University organist. DONALD RANSOME, Student Y.
EDXWARD SCHULTZ, Phi Kappa Chi. ARTHUR VAN
XWORMER, Sigma Rho Tau. STANLEY XVISNIEW-
SKI, Electrical Engineering society.
HANKS, Olympus club, Omega Psi Phi. PETE HOFF-
MAN, Alpha Phi Gamma, Kappa Iota Chi, Campus
Collegian Cartoonist, Blockhouse Art editor for three
years, coach of the Campus Collegian Coyotes, Intra-
mural basketball and softball. HARRY ILLMAN,
Lambda Chi, Campus Collegian, Blockhouse, Interna-
tional Relations, French clubs, Alpha Phi Gamma. OR-
LENA KLICKMANN. Pi Gamma Mu, Elementary Edu-
cation association, VU. A. A., French club, Tau Delta Sig-
ma, Propellor club historian. TED MARKWOOD, out-
standing junior student, Arx, Honor Court, Phi Kappa
Chi, Student Y, Debating, Secondary Education forum,
International Relations club, Pan Hellenic council, Latin
club. BEATRICE MILLER, Phi Theta Psi, Choral so-
ciety. LILLIAN MILLER, Alpha Tau Sigma, Ellen
Richards, Sigma Alpha Omega, Orchestra, Secondary Edu-
cation forum. BETTY MOSER, W. A. A., Pi Gamma
Mu, Campus Collegian, Elementary Education association.
CASIMER OBLOZA, Polish club, varsity golf. DON-
ALD O'BRIEN, Newman club. CHARLES PEOPLES.
Choral society, track, Olympus and Business Administra-
tion clubs. JOHN W. PERKINS, German, French and
Latin clubs. Studying all different languages. RUTH
RAHILLY, Choral society, Elementary Education asso-
ciation, Blockhouse. IRMA RETZKE, Elementary Edu-
cation association, Choral society. HENRIETTA RUMP,
Alpha Tau Sigma, W. A. A., Elementary Education as-
sociation. RICHARD SIMON, Kappa Phi Sigma, as-
sistant to Dr. Solberg. ELIZABETH SCHMITT, Psi
Chi Phi sorority, Elementary Education association, League
of Women Voters, Campus Collegian, Blockhouse, J hop
committee. RUTH SING, French and Propellor clubs,
W. A. A., Choral society, Delta x. GILBERT SMITH,
Phi Kappa Chi, Student Y, Business Administration club,
intramurals. RUTH SOMMER, Honor society, Secondary
Education forum, International Relations club, Business
Administration club secretary, Pi Gamma Mu. ROB-
ERT STAMP, Phi Kappa Chi, bowling. DONALD S.
RICHARD ANDRZEJCZUK, Student Y, Polish club.
MILTON BAYGELL, Campus Collegian, Choral society,
Kappa Iota Chi, MacKinnon club, Chemical society, ten-
nis. ROBERT BLAINE, Rifle club, Delta x. CHARLES
BOWERS, Student council, Sigma Beta Phi, Student Y,
Business Administration club, Pan Hellenic council. GER-
ALD CONNORS, University Theatre. ROSALIE COR-
MAN, Sigma Pi Delta, University Theatre. CLYDE
COX, Chi Beta Chi, Rifle club. MARY d'ARPA, Alpha
Tau Sigma, Spanish club. EDMUND DAUBNER, New-
man club, University Chemical society. FRANK W.
DENNEN, Orchestra, University Chemical society,
French club. JANE DIENST, W. A. A., French
club, University Chemical society. LEOLA ELTON,
Choral society, Kappa Pi Epsilon. DOROTHY
EPPSTEIN, Sigma Pi Delta, Business Administra-
tion club. ROY ENSIGN, Delta x, Sigma Rho
Tau, Phi Kappa Chi, Student Y. HARLEY FREY,
Universal Chemical society, Band, Orchestra. JAMES
FROOK, University Chemical society, Radio club. VIR-
GINIA GIRKINS, Phi Theta Psi, Campus Collegian
assistant society editor, French club, Blockhouse. RALPH
GOODWIN, Sigma Rho Tau, Delta x. MARY LOUISE
HALL, French and Latin clubs. MARGARET HEYER,
Psi Chi Phi, Ellen Richards club, W.A.A., League of
Women Voters. IRENE HOVEY, Alpha Tau Sigma,
International Relations and Tower View clubs, Debating
association. FRANCIS IWINSKI, Kappa Psi, Chi Rho
Nu, International Relations and Polish clubs. LAURIN
KING, Chi Rho Nu. ANN KRUGH, Debating man-
ager, University Theatre, International Relations club, Pi
Kappa Delta. JOSEPH MAHER, Chi Beta Chi, Choral
TELLER, Kappa Iota Chi, Campus Collegian assistant
sports editor, Blockhouse, intramurals. BILL TUCKER,
Alpha Phi Omega, best spirited fellow in the class.
ROBERT UNCKRICH, Chi Beta Chi. NANCY VAS-
OLD, Kappa Pi Epislon, Fine Arts club, Pi Gamma Mu.
RICHARD VELLIQUETTE, Flying club. GERAL-
DINE WIBEL, Latin, French, and Spanish clubs, Sec-
ondary Education Forum. PAUL WIDMAN, Kappa
Psi president, Chemical society, MacKinnon club. RICH-
ARD WRETSCHKO, Flying club, Flying Training pro-
gram member. HARRY ZAREMBA, Alpha Kappa Pi,
Sigma Rho Tau, Delta x.
society, Propellor club, Chemical society. CHARLES
McCARTHY, Alpha Kappa Pi, Collegian, Bloclchouse
University editor. HARRY MIKESELL, Chi Rho Nu,
Newman club, Business Administration club, and So-
ciety for the Advancement of Management. MARIEL-
LEN MILLER, Phi Theta Psi secretary, Ellen Richards
club, Blockhouse, Campus Collegian, W.A.A., League
of Women Voters. JO ANN MORRISON, Phi Theta
Psi, Business Administration and International Relations
clubs. JOAN O'CONNOR, Flying club, Choral so-
ciety, Debating association, International Relations club,
University Theatre, Newman club. JACQUE PASSINO,
Chi Beta Chi, Campus Collegian business staff. JACK
PEARSON. Propellor club, Chi Beta Chi. FRANK
RAGGON, Phi Kappa Chi, University Chemical society.
FLORENCE RAHILLY, Choral society, Phi Theta Psi.
EVELYN RAPPAPORT, Orchestra president, Sigma Pi
Delta, Fine Arts club. ALICE RATH, Phi Theta Psi,
French and Ellen Richards clubs. RODGER ROGERS,
Alpha Kappa Pi, MacKinnon club. VERNON ROHR-
BACHER, Chi Rho Nu, Debating association, Pi Kappa
Delta. HARRY SAMPLE, varsity basketball, Sigma
Beta Phi, Tennis, MacKinnon club. HAROLD SCHEER,
Kappa Iota Chi, tennis. NAOMI SCHELL, evening
sessions assistant. ELEANOR SCHMARDEBECK, XV.
A. A., Blockhouse. SUZANNE SCHROEDER, W. A.
A., University Theatre, French and International Rela-
tions clubs. DOROTHY STALNAKER, Business Ad-
ministration club, Delta Sigma Theta. NAOMI TEN-
BROECK, riding. JEANNETTE XVHITMAN, Zeta
Gamma Phi, W.A.A. INEZ WILLIAMS, Ellen Rich-
ards club, Choral society, Delta Sigma Theta. MADELYN
YOUNG, Psi Chi Phi.
CECIL ABRAMOVITZ, Lambda Chi, Campus Collegian,
International Relations club, Debating association. LAW-
RENCE ALTHOUSE, Student Y, Propellor club. JANE
AVERY, Ellen Richards club, W. A. A. PAUL BAEH-
REN, Rifle club, German club. GENE BARON, New-
man club, freshman football. ORVILLE BAUER, Alpha
Phi Omega. HELEN BAXTER, W. A. A. RUTH
BENGSON, singer, education student. DWAIN BLACK-
BURN, Phi Kappa Chi. PAUL BOWES, freshman
basketball. RICHARD BRIDENBAUGH, Alpha Phi
Omega, University Theatre, Campus Collegian, New-
man club. VELMA BROKATE, Ellen Richards club.
CHARLES CEARLEY, Chi Rho Nu, Campus Collegian.
GEORGE CHREP, freshman football. GERTRUDE
COLBY, Kappa Pi Epsilon, Spanish and Rifle clubs.
BARBARA COLLEN, Pi Delta Chi. ROBERT COX.
Alpha Phi Omega. CLARENCE EHRHARDT, fresh-
man football. PAUL ERICSON, MacKinnon and French
clubs. WILLIAM FOTOPLES, Alpha Phi Omega.
ELLEN RUTH FRIEDSAM, University Theatre, Chem-
ical society, Delta x, Campus Collegian. LOUISE GER-
WIN, Choral society, Orchestra, French and Tower View
clubs. Night switchboard operator. DAVID GOTT-
HELF, Lambda Chi. GLORIA GRAINGER, Ellen Rich-
ards and Choral society. BILL GROVER, Debating as-
sociation. BETTE HARDER, Newman club. RICH-
ARD HENKEL, Radio club. JOHN IWINSKI, Chi
Rho Nu, Kappa Psi, Polish club. JOHN JOHNSON,
Debating association, Orchestra. FRANCES KERN,
Choral society, Ellen Richards association, University
Theatre lab unit. HARU KIMURA, W.A.A., Tau
Delta Sigma. DOLORES KOERBER, Newman and
Ellen Richards clubs, Choral society. CAROL KNUTH,
W. A. A. RICHARD KURSCHAT, freshman football.
JOHN LADD, Choral society. VIRGINIA MIDES,
Choral society, W. A. A. MARGARET MUDGE, Uni-
versity Theatre lab unit. ROBERT MUSSER, Phi Kap-
pa Chi, Debating association. HARRY NAKOS, Band.
JIMMY PARKER, Alpha Phi Omega, cheer leader.
JENNIE PAYAK, Polish and Newman clubs. DAVID
SLIWINSKI, Polish club, astronomy research worker.
JOHN WILLIAM ROWE, Newman and Rifle clubs,
Alpha Phi Omega. EDWARD RUSSELL, Alpha Phi
Omega, University Theatre. VIRGINIA SALA, Col-
legian, Blockhouse, VU. A. A., University Theatre. SU
ZANNE SCHMITT, Psi Chi Phi, Ellen Richards club.
ROBERT SCHROEDER, Alpha Phi Omega. JOHN
SHUTT, freshman football, basketball, track. MARJORIE
ANN SICKINGER, Newman club. MARIAN SMART,
Band, Orchestra, German club. JAYNE THORLEY,
Choral society and French club. MARJORIE URSCHEL,
XV. A. A., French club. ERNEST and JOHN WEAVER,
Sigma Beta Phi, Student Y, Sigma Rho Tau. ROSE
MARIE WOLFE, Newman, French, Spanish clubs, W.
A. A. VERNA WOLFE, Ellen Richards association, W.
A. A. ARLINE YAEKEL, German club, Blockhouse.
DONALD YARK, Chi Beta Chi, Band.
THIE WlElR VIEW CClLlU
The Tower View club is the fancy name assumed by the inmates of Florence Scott
Libbey hall, the women's dormitory, when the gay lassies residing there decided that
they needed a name. Such suggestions as Dormerettes, since it might be mistaken
for Dorm Rats, and others of such lugubrious nature, were tossed out for the nifty
handle they now have.
From their front windows, the women at the dorm first see the tower. And for this
reason, they have called themselves Tower View club. Therefore, so that history
might be properly recorded, let it stand that the people whose names we mention
below are responsible for the name of the club.
Our dormitory women are very good. As a group, they were second highest among
the females on the campus in grades. More than a majority of their members are
sorority plebes or activities. States from Texas to New York are represented in the
rolls of the club's membership. Together they are talented in fields of art, music
and literature, as well as the more masculine traits of sports. trucking, and jitter-
The women there cause no trouble, but they started a little flurry among the local
boys when they claimed that Toledo men are drips. fLater deniedj Strange as it
may seem, the women honestly profess that they spend most of their time in the
dormitory either studying or sleeping. For this reason, Mrs. Messinger, the house
mother, has little trouble with her girls, and to the pleasure of the lot of them, she
often gives parties for them in the second floor lounge.
The Tower Viewites fsee how much easier Dormerettes would have beenj are a color-
ful group. To the University they are the first organized women's organization to
live on the campus. In addition, they make complete the first year of real co-
ed dormitory life on the campus, for in 1939-40, the first year of both men and
women living on the campus, was spent.
Here is the way the women lined up for the Tower View club in 1940!
Orlena Klickman, the cheery disposition, and Marshall queen candidate, Althea Kern,
called the guest because she is home more than she is in the dormitory, Lucille Sal-
berg, or Sally to the campus, the jitter-bug of the group, Vera Gunzel, scatter brained
brunet with the Long Island lingo a la Bronx, Valerie Iddings, the red haired nurse,
Virginia Morris, the sailing enthusiast, Shirley Emch, the pretty singer, Kathryn Wor-
ley, the modern dancer, Dorothy Deppensmith, the reserved president of Tower
View, Adelaide Hull, the girl who gets the good grades, Betty Jane Wilder, a prank-
ster, Louise Gerwin, cheerfully quiet, Margie Windsor, the brown eyed nurse, Jewell
Gordon from Texas, Irene Hovey, the great debater, Marie Stevens, a nurse turned
actress, Dorothy Pomeroy, the artist, Oakley Rogers, the piano player, Charlotte Con-
ger, the singer. One reason why they usually have the radio going, Florence john-
son, the actress deluxe, Norma Smith, the sporty nurse, Marie McAllister, the piano
player from New jersey.
That was the roll call for the first Tower View club.
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Golden and the Blue
Living symbol of our city,
Busy with its care,
Stands our noble Alma Mater,
Serving those who dare.
Lift the chorus ever onward,
Golden and the Blue,
Hail to thee, our Alma Mater,
Hail, Toledo U.
Forth to Science, Art and Culture,
Sons of men so true,
Forth to share each other's
Calls Toledo U.
Honor then our foster mother,
Noble friend so true,
We will ever raise her standard,
Dear Toledo U.
lNllVlEllRSllTY OF TOLEDO
The University of Toledo is seventh in student enrollment
in Ohio with 3,5oo different students.
Three-fourths of Toledo's public school teachers receive
their training at the University.
The University receives less funds per student than any
other Ohio municipal university.
Seventy-five percent of the Toledo high school pupils who
go to college are University of Toledo enrollees.
The University stadium, built in the same kind of architec-
ture as the rest of the buildings on the campus, is the only
one like it in the country.
The campus is 121 acres, the tower is 205 feet high, and Uni-
versity hall has 3oo rooms.
All of the government built projects on the campus are pay-
ing for themselves without any burden to the local or state
The fieldhouse, one of the largest in the midwest, seats
8,ooo, and has the finest basketball floor obtainable.
A free school, open to all, including students and graduates,
called the Opportunity School, is provided by the Univer-
sity for the betterment of local adult education, and attracts
an average of 1300 persons annually.
The University of Toledo bulletin, published monthly under
the editorship of Brenton W. Stevenson, is rapidly becom-
ing one of the most attractive bits of school publicity in this
part of the country.
University publications, the Campus Collegian and Block-
house, are entirely under student supervision, with a record
of no faculty intervention or censorship in years.
Dr. Clarence W. Spears, listed as one of the greatest coach-
es of all time, heads the University athletic set up and is
largely responsible for the increasing successes in all sports.
Resting with smug satisfaction in the newest and most beau-
tiful University buildings in the world as far as we are con-
cerned, we students are apt to forget in our backgrounds of
scenic and architectural beauty the labors involved by a
group of students just II years ago in securing for posterity
the campus as it is today.
It was just II years ago, I2 to be exact, but we say II so that
the class of IQZQ can get the credit for the work involved.
At that time President Henry J. Doermann, head of the Uni-
versity in the Nebraska avenue building, organized the stu-
dents to see each voter in the city. The alumni organized
to head the ward divisions.
Then the work began. The students visited ward meetings.
Programs in convocation were devoted to bond campaigns
and pep meetings. The student body was divided into
groups according to residence, and then these ward groups
were divided into precincts, three students to each of these
divisions, and one selected as captain.
Campaign material, showing the low cost of University of
Toledo education as compared with other institutions of its
kind, the rating of each college in Ohio as to property value,
registration, and housing value for each student.
Proposed was a bond issue, which allowed for 52,850,000 to
be issued by the city, S35o,00o for acquiring the site,
32,000,000 for new buildings, and S5oo,oo0 for equipment.
With prophetic words, Dr. Doermann told the students on
November I, 1928, that he believed from all reports that the
issue would carry.
On election day, students campaigned instead of attending
classes, probably the first and only case of profitable whole-
sale cutting in the history of the school.
The issue passed. Another holiday was given the students,
who in their joy, paraded downtown Toledo, and even went
out to Bowling Green, so unrestrained was their graces that
day. They were rejoicing for work which they had done,
work from which we today are benefiting.
In our security here, then, we should remember that class of
1929, and the whole school then, for its work in making pos-
sible such beautiful things as we see on the next page.
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NEWS iF T E YlEAlR 39440
September and Ueitolbeir' -
News for the fall term of 1939 started off with the an-
nouncement in September that the official enrollment of
the University was 1895, with an increase of 156 over the
1938 fall term total . . . Olga Sobeck was awarded a Sears,
Roebuck scholarship . . . Artists John Swalley and 'less
DeVinney presented two Wilder Darling canvasses to the
University . . . The Radio club increased its wattage out-
put to 400 . . . Robert Flynn, junior, resigned the dubious
post of honor court prosecutor . . . Dale Anderson and
Philip O'Neill ran for freshman class president. O'Neill
won . . . Suzanne Lehman couldn't keep her eyes open for
the Collegian photograph, but had them open enough to
get enough votes to make her council representative . . .
The pre-rush party, disguised as a freshman mixer, was
a strictly Phi Kappa Chi affair, which made the Sig Bets
rather peeved . . . Louis Marotti claimed the fastest car on
the campus, a Ford V-S which will hit 85 miles an hour
. . . Rockets beat Valparaiso 39-0 . . . Mose Sims and his
bull arrived in town. He gave T. U. the bull, and the
Rockets gave his rattlers the bird in their 20-12 win over
the Texas team . . . Dr. Nurse announced the marriage of
joyce Deryl Meyer and Howard Whitesell in the Student
Union, marking the first time a marriage has been per-
formed on the campus . . . The Blockhouse for 1939 re-
ceived second class rating . . . Fred Lucente, senior and
varsity gridder, invented a can sealer of dubious merit . . .
Milton Davis, chief justice of the honor court, announced
November and Deeeimlbeir -
john Carroll and Xavier were defeated in football, while
the Rockets lost to Marshall and Long Island . . . Char-
that trials will begin soon, and all of that sort of silly
talk . . . Dr. Ward begins edition again of the "Faculty
Club Capers' '... 30 students sign up for the flight
class . . . The first group picture of the entire student
body was taken on October 13, and while the camera
"busted", as President Nash put it, the quick thinking of
Mike Wisniewski, the janitor, allowed it to be taken with-
out much delay . . . Pi Delta Chi sorority ousted Sigma
Pi Delta from the top of the grade listings with a 1.86
average . . . Sigma Beta Phi won the float award for the
homecoming parade . . . Howard Barks and Paul Sturtz
had to roll a peanut down the hall because he bet the
wrong way on the outcome of the Chi Bet-Alpha Phi touch
football game, won by the Alpha Phis, 7-0 . . . Martha
Fleming won a two year scholarship to Lamson's . . .
"Bury The Dead" was presented by the University Thea-
tre group .,.. I ohn Condon was giving the Honor Court
a run around . . . Collegian and Blockhouse staff mem-
bers went to Des Moines, Iowa for a press convention.
john Landwehr returned with a broken clutch, Gerald
Weintratib with a broken heart, Bill Springer with a line
of broken English. ,lack Blodgett got a new hat out of
the mix up . . , Rockets lose first game of season at
Scranton, 7-6 . . . Fraternities were chided in the Col-
legian for false propaganda used in their books to en-
lighten the freshmen about their groups.
Marshall as the triumvirate of queens to represent the Uni-
versity in the big celebration staged in Huntington over the
lotte Morrison, Alice Balog, and Joanne Klauser went to Rocket-Herd battle . . . Melvin Buesing, senior class pres-
. ,V :I
-A .4 Q
. . Y
'vv N ,'
X95 X y
The Tower In Spring
NEWS lF T 1E 'YEAR 1193394111
November and Deeember - eoimitiiimuiecdl
ident, had to leave school because of the death of his
father . . . Letters were awarded to 26 varsity gridders . . .
The long, highly successful basketball season started . , .
Francis Maher and Danny Bukovich received state honors
for their football play. Maher was named the state's best
football player by the Downtown Coaches, while Bukovich
was named to the All'State team . . . Pan Hell council
had a closed dance with Eddie Paul's orchestra playing
in the Trianon . . . Bill Pickett, business administration
sophomore, won the George Welles political science prize
. . . Marriage classes are scheduled for next semester . . .
Pi Gamma Mu initiated 29 people into its group . . . Wfini-
fred Baumann, business administration senior, received a
scholarship from Chi Omega sorority . . . The faculty had
a minstrel show, with Donald Parks and Arvid johnson
as the end men . . . The "Thank God It's Friday" club
started the Christmas vacation off with a coke spree in
honor of the 17 day recess.
January, February, Mlarelhl, April, May, -
jimmy Dorsey plays for the junior Prom, january 29 . . .
Senior committees are appointed . . . The Blockhouse
moved to its new office in Room 255 . . . Alpha Phi
Gamma inducted seven . . . Aubrey Forman's Victory
Song received the highest number of votes in the song
selection . . . Doc Spears announced himself badminton
champion for 1940 . . . Finger printing of students for
the F. B, I. was started during March . . . Basil Littin was
elected senior vice president of a no meat loaf in the cafe-
teria platform . . . Mrs. Margaret Nachtrieb, assistant
history professor, died after a six weeks' illness . . . The
josef Hofmann piano concert was cancelled because of
lack of student interest . . . President Nash got his picture
in the Collegian as a student. He enrolled in Mrs. Flor-
ipe's Spanish class . . . Drive toward the 318,000 Uni-
versity share for the new swimming pool is started . . .
Pi Delts again win scholarship honors . . . The Campus
Collegian received All-American honors for the second
straight year . . . The Campus Collegian Coyotes beat
the Blockhouse Wolw'es for the publication championship
. . . Red Book features the University in its May issue
. . . High School Day was May 10 . . . S869 set up as
Community Chest quota for the University '... Chi Bets
win bowling tournament . . . Bill Beach is injured at
work . . . jane Brint and Carolyn Meyers are May Queen
candidates . . . As the Blockhouse goes to press, Phi
Kappa Chi, Kappa Iota Chi, Kappa Pi Epsilon, Phi
Theta Psi, Alpha Phi Omega, Chi Rho Nu, Zeta Gamma
Phi and Tau Delta Sigma are in one combine, while Sigma
Beta Phi, Chi Beta Chi, Psi Chi Phi and Pi Delta Chi are
in the other group . . . that was 19-i0 as far as our Block-
house can take it up to ...4 1 nd an eventful year it was.
West Wing: University Hall
West Wing: Field House
Henry J. Doermann Theatre
Student Union Lounge
V-5 TA Q
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ll XV Q 0
9. 'F '
IVAN ZAROBSKY, Adviser:
Through his sincere interest in the
Blockhouse and his methods of giving
help without making it appear as fac-
ulty intervention, Mr. Zarobsky has
made himself thc top man on the
Blockhouse in the eyes of the staff
and the students.
X w"f '
-Iohn F. Lanclwehr
Front Row: Solweclc. SXl'.lllfY. Colby
Second Row: Miller, Kasle, Mum?
Girkins, Singer, XY'.irwick, Yucckel
'l'hiril Row: XXlE'll1lI'.llll'5, ll.llIISll1
Fourth Row: Nullenlwergcr, liimencr
Gown. Srlmuss. Restivo.
As editor of this Blockhouse, I have had a lot of fun. I
hope that you like the book, and I hope that you take all
of the digs I have written in the spirit of real fun.
If you do not like any part of it, I am sorry. However,
you will have to admit, that we have made a definite ad-
vance in yearbook technique, and if we have given noth-
ing else to this form of art, we have given it a smattering
I personally want to thank the staff, and in particular,
johnny Landwehr, the business manager, and Harold Shaw
and Lloyd Goon, the photographers, for their great help
Activities Committee ............ .... 3 4,000.00
Hush Money From Chi Beta Chi ..,. .. 500,000.00
Staff Contributions ............. . .12
Sale of editor's car ............. .88
. . -l00,000,00
For Retouching Psi Chi Pictures ,... .
Sale of old papers ..............
From Dean Easley for giving her
old Blockhouse Office ........, .... 9 0,000.00
TOTAL . . . .... S1,000,000.00
in this annual. And of all the staff members, no one
has given a higher standard of Work than has Pete Hoff-
man, the art editor, whose cartoons are certainly a real
addition to the book. '
And for bringing cheer and kindliness to our office, we
want to thank our feminine members of the staff, and in
particular, our secretary, Isabelle Swalley.
And lastly, lots of luck to our new editors for 1941, Dor-
othy Tippett and Charles McCarthy, who served as as-
sistant and university editors during 1940.
jack Blodgett '-10.
One Car for Editor .......,........... S 12.00
Convention expenses at Des Moines . . . . 1,000.05
Repainting Alpha Kappa Pi house. , . 87.07
Meals for editor during january .... . 1,000.90
One Date-Landwehr ,......,. .84
New Camera for Shaw ..,. 100.16
Repairing Shaw's Camera . . . 699.00
Gone With The Wind .......... . 97,000.00
Meals for editor during February .... 987.16
junior Prom for Landwehr .......... 3.84
Redecorating Alpha Kappa Pi house ...... 3,009.00
Typewriter ribbons ........,....... . 85,964.31
One DatefLandwehr 3!15!40 .... 35.69
Tomato juicefLandwehr 3f16!40 . . . 7.82
Meals for Editor during March .... 1,992.18
Repairs to Editor's car ........ 8,000.00
Pi Delt Pledge Fee ........ 50,000.00
Erasers .................... 749.00000
Meals for Editor during April .. 687.16
One Date-Landwehr ........ .84
One hat for Editor ......... 2.69
Alpha Kappa Pi house fund .... 210.31
Repairs to Editor's car .......... 68.00
Engravings, printing, and covers
for 1940 Blockhouse .......... 31.00
TOTAL . . ..... jS1,000,000.00
ANY REFERENCE TO PERSONS LIVING OR DEAD IS INTENTIONAL.
Through its foreman, Toledo Printings Hugh Timerman,
and "handsome" pressman Don Cox, what could have
been a late year book came out on time and with the best
of quality, because of the hard work exerted by these men.
Late copy was brought up to date, and difficult pictures
were printed perfectly because of their concerted skill and
interest in our annual. Our thanks to them.
Andy Ray, right, Smith-Molloy cover salesman, shows a Edward Carey, Photo-Reflex camera man, is shown here
sample cover of the 19-40 book to Bill King, student of preparing a senior for the class picture. Because of his
the University who helped in the binding of our book at hard work, the black background pictures were made a
George Klippsteins possibility.
E GR EB
The many pictures in this book, in number more than ever before, was possible
only through the cooperation of our engravers, Toledo Color-Type Engraving Com-
From salesman Pat Densman, to the men in the shop, Frank Georgi, George Heyer,
and the others. complete cooperation was given, and as .1 result, the year with the
engravers was a memorable one.
First of all, only their excellent retouching and painting out ability allowed us to
have the black background senior pictures. Only their skill in bringing out the
best in a picture enabled us to have .1 complete football section, for the Xavier
game picture was a mess until the engravers made it a good picture,
We have color in this book. largely because we could depend on their care in
working it. We have bigger pictures because they helped us to make our first
discount deadline with their service.
The editor personally wishes to thank the Toledo Colortype Company for all that
they have done to make this book a success. And ii special thanks to Pat Dens-
man, a fellow who came back after editing a book of his own, and helped another
fellow make one better.
Frank Georgi Pat Densman
' ,mV 5
Jacobs, Frederick W., 34
Damm, Richard E., 24, 77, 78
Abrams, Sophie, 84
Adams, Betty R., 21, 57
Adams, Milton L., 34, 74
Alexander, Edwin A., 63, 65
Anderson, John C., 57, 63, 65, 147, 150
Anderson, Ruth E., 40, 67
Arney, Armond M., 32
Ash, William J.
Auer, Veatrice l.
Ayling, Russell J., 32
Baker, William W., 34, 63, 74
Barnes, J. Woodrow
Bate, A. Warren, 34, 57, 63
Battenfield, Ruth V., 40, 63, 69
Baum, Lula E., 45, 63, 71
Baumann, H. Winifred, 26, 63, 67, 68
Beck, Glenn H.
Beddoes. John H., 30, 81
Beiley, Mrs. lsadora, 36, 63
Bellman, Donald R., 30, 65, 136
Bemis, Leslie M.
Bennett, Mrs. Emmalyn O.
Bergman. Richard L., 45
Black, Leslie, 65
Blodgett, John H., 43, 74, 83, 122, 146
Boehler, Harold F., 24, 74
Booth, Dorothy Anne, 21
Borman, Aleck, 61, 65, 76, 84
Bragg, Betty Jean, 38
Breck, Richard W., 30, 65, 85
Bretzloff, Warren F., 32, 75
Browne, C. Mermyn
Brownmiller, Helen S.. 38. 61, 71, 85
Buchanan, George W.
Buller, Elizabeth L., 40
Burke, Justin B.
Camp. Howard Lee
Campbell, lda M., 21, 84, 85
Channell. Ross F., Jr., 120.
Charles, Robert B., 30, 77
Childers, Harry E., 54, 61, 65
Chrzanowski, Richard, 43, 61, 136
Clark, Elmer E.
Coady, George F.
Cohen, Milton S.. 24, 76
Conn, R. Jackson, 24, 77. 81, 83, 140, 146,
Coriell, June U., 71
Cotton, Lucille l., 71
Craig, Richard, 107, 108, 110, 120
Cummins, Doris M., 36, 63, 71, 84
Cuthbertson, Don B., 30, 85
Eugene R., 32
Davis, Mark A., 24, 61, 63, 65
Davis, Milton H.. 24, 72, 77. 73, 81, ss, 146
Dean, Frank A., 65
Decker, Dorothy E., 21, 67, 68, 81
DeLaForet, Norman F., 22, 75
Demski, Thaddeus J., 30, 61
Deppensmith, Dorothy L., 40
Dixon, Clara Louise, 36
Doneghy, Charles E., 43. 101
Double, Doris D., 26, 61, 85
Drescher. Luther L.
Dripps, Emma Jane, 150
Dunn, Frances H., 36, 61
Dunseith, Herman J., 45
Eaton, Alice Mary, 12, 21, 48, 63, 70
Ebert, Edward D., 43, 57, 83
Engler, Marlorie E., 40, 67, 71
English, L. Victor, 22, 65, 85
Fallon, Richard T.
Farnsworth, Hazel M., 26
Feder, Sylvan l., 76
Filyo, John, 34, 61
Fisher, Charles W., 34, 136
Floripe. Rodolfo O.
Foster, Edward H., 65
Fought, Robert M., 136
Fox, Darrell H., 22, 136
Frisbie, Betty, 38, 66
Geisert, Melvin E.
Geoffrion, Verna N., 36, 65, 67, 71, 79,
Giese, Robert W., 43, 74, 136
Gigax. Richard F.
Green, Joel J., 45, 120
Hall, Dallas P., 118
Hanf, Clifford H., 32
Hanson, Lorraine, 38
Harder, Worth T., 83
Harroun, John E., 30, 85
Hartman, Edward J.
Hartman, Gerald E., 19, 32, 57, 74, 123
Hartman, Margaret A.
Hartman. Richard E., 75
Hayes, Harriett. 38, 67, 90
Heath, Harriet A., 36, 63, 70
Hedler, Robert C., 65
Hemsoth, Don K., 19, 43, 74
Hintz, Harold J., 10, 115, 116
Hires, Fred A., 28, 72, 74, 140
Hofner, John R.
Horn, Robert L., 32
Horne, A. Patricia, 21, 68, 125
Howe. Richard T., 22, 65, 74
ldoine, Leon S., 45, 85
Jameson, Robert J., 32, 136
Janas, Dorothy, 21
Jennings, Charles W., 30, 61, 122, 136
Johnston, George A.
Jones, Margaret H., 40
Jones, Mrs. Nell
Judge, Dorothy Ann, 36, 63, 83
Kalmbach, Clarence H.
Kandik, Andrew J.
Kaplan, Berton, 28
Kaufmann, Constance Ann, 26
Keating, Thomas, 77
Kimerer, Neil B., 65, 85
Kies, Norman C.
Klag. Barbara J., 12. 38, 48, 67, 79, 81
83. 125, 149
Klauser, Joanne, 26, 67, 83, 95, 104, 150
Koepfer, Aelred A., 43, 136
Kosydar, Theodore A., 28, 136
Kozak, Thomas J.
Kuhrnan, Louis F., 34, 74, 78, 149
Kuohn, Richard A.
Lamberton, George A.
Landwehr, John F., 19, 43, 57, 63, 74, 83.
Langenderfer, Kenneth, 24, 65, 136
Lee, Carmen A.
Leeper, Max. 24
Lehman, Betty Jane, 21, 63, 66, 70, 83,
125. 139, 140
Levin, Sam S., 22, 76, 78
Levison, Robert I., 34
Limmer, Eunice E., 26
Littin, Basil R., 43, 83, 99, 142
Littin, Robert J., 43, 88
Loe, Dorothy E., 66
Loehrke, Ray H., 24, 147
Loomis, Kenneth B., 75
Lott, Mrs. Josina J.
MacDonald, Mrs. Sedohr, E. R.
Nlack, Evelyn J.
MacKenzie, James B.
Maher, Francis X., 19, 104, 107, 108, 109
Marmar, Joseph M.. 24. 61. 65, 76
Martin, Earl M., 22, 77
Mason. Frederick A.
Nlathie, Jesse, 38
McGuire, John L., 34, 85
McLaughlin, Karl H., 34, 136
McNary, Catherine E., 38, 63
Mee, Harry L.
Michaelis, Jeanne H., 36, 70
Nloan, J. Harlan. 61, 77, 78, 147
Moening, Mrs. Ruby Scott
Moo, Jared B., 74, 147
Morrison, Charlotte A., 19, 26, 66, 70, 83
Mostov, Sydney, 22, 72, 76, 78
Mucci, Mary I.. 40
Muntz, William E.
Murphy, Emma C., 61
Nachman, Joseph. 28. 74. 78
Nadeau, George W.,
Neilson, Helen L., 19, 38, 48, 67, 83, 124
Neuber, Ralph E.
Nuhfer, Mrs. Florence W.
Nye, S. Piersol
Nyquist, Marjorie Ann, 36
O'Hearn, John J., 34, 85
Olmstead. Douglas G.. 24
Palencsar, John G., 30
Pastor, Jean S.
Payak, Bertha, 21
Peterson, Florence P.. 40, 65, 66, 71, 84
Platt, M. Jean. 36, 66, 69, 150
Pomeroy, Richard C.. 32, 63, 65
Potter, John W., 19,
Potterf, Helen C., 26.
Powers, Dean A., 28,
24, 75, 83, 140
63. 83, 150
65, 72, 74. 78
Price, Ruth P.
Ramsdell, Herbert A.
Ransom, Donald J., 147
Reed. James P.
Reeg, Mary Cathryn, 21, 68, 79
Reimer, Paul F., 30
Rentz, Jack, 45
Retzke, John A., 30, 63, 75
Roudebush, Betty R., 40
Roulet, Ruth M., 40, 71. 79
Rowan, Louise M., 26, 63. 70, 83, 84
Sakel, Virginia M., 40
Sauer, Francis, 30
Sauer, Harold, 28, 77, 83, 146, 149, 158
Sawyer, W. Duane, 22, 72, 75, 78, 83, 139,
Schauss, Robert W.. 72
Scheer, David K., 30, 61, 63, 76, 84, 85. 103
Schmidlin, Herbert L., 32, 136
Scholz. Robert L.
Schulisch, Walter C., 24, 63, 75
Schultz, Edward G., 77
Schwartz, Nathan J.. 24, 72, 76, 78, 84
Schwartz, Sanford, 43, 76
Scott, Robert E., 32, 57
Searle, Tom P., 22, 77
Shaw, Harold M., 43, 78, 83
Shaw, Mrs. Rebecca A.
Sheets. Betty Louise, 21, 66
Shoemaker, Richard W., 28, 74, 84
Sing, Doris Lee, 38, 65, 83
Sizemore, Robert A., 22, 75, 78
Slovak, Robert, 107, 111
Smallwood, Clifford A., 65
Smith, Jessie C.. 36, 61
Smith, Patricia Ann, 38, 68
Spiro, Mollie, 26. 66. 70
Springer, William A.. 19, 22, 83, 139
Stair, Betty Jane, 61, 85
Steiner, Kathleen V.. 36, 57, 61. 65, 71
Stewart, Shirley Jean. 38
Strayer, Marie E., 40, 61. 85
Sturtz, Paul R.. 23. 34. 75, 83, 140
Swantusch, Lawrence E., 45, 61
Tansel, Jane, 21. 63
Tarschis, Frank L., 32, 61. 63, 76, 98
Taylor, Betty Jean, 26, 61, 68
Thiem. Dorothea R.. 36. 67. 71
Todak. Genevieve Ann, 38, 99
Toepfer, Donald C., 43
Travis, Merton A.. 43, 84. 136, 140
Treen, Harriet H., 21
Turvey, Thelma G.. 40, 67, 63
Vandermade, Dorothy A., 38, 69
VanWormer, Arthur H.
INDEX - continued
W., 45. 65
J.. 22. 72. 77
Walther, Ruth C., 40, 63
Waltz, Robert L., 28
Ward, Clara T.
Ward. Lucia M.,
21, 57, 61
Watts, Robert D., 74, 120
Weese, Walter, 83. 151
Wenz, Hilda M., 40, 83
Westrneyer, Troy R., 32, 84
Wettlaufer, Addison Q.
Whidden. Francis E., 136
Whitesell, Mrs. Oyce M.. 36
Wilke, Robert E., 30, 74
Williams, Dorothy Jane. 26. 67, 68
Williams, Mona E., 21, 61. 83
Willis, Marion W., 36
Weintraub, Gerald L., 28, 76, 83, 139
Abood, George A.
Aderman, Ralph M., 61, 63, 106
Aftergood, Norman N., 76
Allemeier, Roy F.
Allen, C. Malcolm, 63
Alspach, John R., 77
Ansell, Robert J., 63, 65
Anthony, Donald W.. 136
Armstrong, William E., 136
Aschenbach, Melvin E.
Ash, Robert J., 63, 65, 110
Ayling. O. Lucille. 57. 61, 63, 69, 145, 150
Backus, Thomas H.
Baker, Edward C.
Wilson, R., 34
Dennen, Frank W., 150
Dennett, Helen A., 63. 69
Densrnore, Warren, 107
Doermann, Edward L., 61, 85
Donovan, John C.
Dow, Edward F.
Dubs, Mignon Y.
Dunigan, G. Francis, 61, 71. 125
Dydo, Louis F., 120
Eaton. Carl J.
Ehlenfeldt. Donald I.. 81. 83
Eisenbach, Harold F.
Elmer, Frank E.
Engler, Donald R.
Engler. Herbert A.
Erickson, M. Virginia, 47. 69
Eyster, Marcia J. 61, 63
Balog, Alice M., 3, 89, 104
Barrie, Louis C.
Beach, William E.. 77, 104. 107. 110, 123
Beard, Marjorie E., 71
Farnes, George T., 74
Fellabaum. Robert M.
Bechstein. Marian R., 57
Berenson, Mervin S.
Berger, Marguerite M.
Berman, William S.
Bertok, Alexander G.
Bielefeldt, Wilbur J., 81
Black. Arthur H., 84, 85
Black, George D., 77. 123
Blythe, Mrs. Alma C.
Booth. Richard E., 75, 73
Braboy, Otis J.
Brace, Robert G.
Brand, Anne Marie, 57, 63. 139
Ferdig, Russell G., 136
Fink, Joseph L., 47, 54. 76, 84, 85
Fischer, Florine A., 63, 65, 68, 139
Fishler, Emmanuel, 76
Flath, Victor H.
Fleming. Martha E., 61. 69
Flynn, Robert A.
Forney, Edmond A.
Fotheringham, John H,, Jr.. 75
Fought. Lester S., 63. 99, 107
Francis, Joe. Jr., 122
Freedman. Jerome D.. 65. 133
Friberg. Sylvia R.. 63. 70, 83, 150
Furey. Charles F.
Bray, Stewart V.
Brickett, Betty Jean, 57. 70
J., 107, 122
Brint, M. Jane, 61, 63, 69. 81
Brown, Betty Lou, 99
Bruns, Earl J., 63, 65
Bruurl. Elna M.,
Bryer, Betty M.
57, 61, 85
Buckenmeyer, William C.
Bukovich, Dan, 104, 106, 108
Burns, Robert J., 54
Bykowski. Martha M.
Cadmus, W. Duane
Callander, C. Glen, 85
Canfield, Mark B.
Carlson, Marshall F., 10, 93. 115, 118
Carroll, Thomas T., 85
F., 63, 85
Chandler, Jake, 119
Chene , Marjorie
L., 8, 70, 92, 139
Christensen, Margie, 63. 65, 71
Clark, Billie Jane, 67, 68, 79
Claus, Roger J.,
Collins, Betty M.,
63, 68, 97
Compton, S. Hosmer, 32, 63. 140, 150
Condon, John N.,
28. 120, 122
Conlisk, A. Terrence
Conn 1CohnJ, Melvin, 61, 85
Cook, William H., 75, 149
Cooper, Eliene D.
Cordell, Janet E., 70
Coy, Lillian A.
Crawford, Berniece A.
Davis, Miriam Z.,
Davis, Robert L.
Delzell, David E.
47, 63, 69, 83, 150
Gallagher, Joseph C.. 47, 85. 115
Gamble, Erleen G., 61, 85
Gatliff, Dorothy M.
Geese, Robert F.. 106
Geitgey, Donald, 109
Geitgey, Doris A., 57. 61, 150
Gerner, Vincent J., 75
Gettins, Edwin T., 83. 150
Girkins, Marian L..
Glesser. Don G.
Goldberg, Melvin L., 76
Goldsberry, John W.
Gould, Catharine Ann. 83
Grabow, Howard R.
Grasser. Howard A.. 24
Green, Dorothy, 61, 65. 70. 79
Greiner, Thomas E., 77, 97
Grube. Willis W.
Haag, Richard J.
Hallett, Lewis F.
Hanks, Louis K.
Harder, Justin P., 47, 74
Hargrave, Carlton A.
Hartman, John A., 61
Hayes, J. Robert, 10, 107, 115
Haynes, Raymond E.
Hein, Lorene H.
Helm, Richard C.
Henderson, Robert R.
Henry, David W.
Henry, John M., 75
Heuer, Earl W.
Hinkle, Doris J., 40, 67, 68, 90
Hochstetter, H. Eugene
Hoffman, Alfred J.
Hoffman, Peter, 76, 123, 139
Holmes, Robert H., 150
Hoopes, Warrick G., 120
Hoople. Henry E., 47, 85
Wilson, Robert, 24
Woodward, J. Daniel
Worley, Kathryn Jane, 21, 84
Yeager, Charles G., 28
Zinser, Gene J.
Zitlow, Mrs. Esther K.
Zuleger, William C., 22, 77
Zytkus, Eugene H., 61, 74, 78, 83
Hosfeld, Alfred H., 10, 115
l-loskinson, Glen G.
Housel, Myron M.
Huebner, John R.
Hull, E. Adelaide
Hurrelbrink, Betty J.
lllman, Harry R., 63, 76, 83
lserman, C, Herbert. 85
Jacob, Ernest J.
Jaworske. Halina S., 61
Johnson, Sarah E.
Jones, Elizabeth Ann
Jordan. G. Marian
Kasle, Dan, 57, 76, 139
Kastor, Helen A.
Kelley, Robert F.
Kennedy, William R., 77, 123
Kern, Althea M.. 66, 71, 79, 139
Kerstetter, Robert W., 75, 104,
King, William E., 7-1
Kinker, Jack C.
Kit, Loh Chun
Kittle, Dorothy May, 69
Kleinhans, John L.
Klickmann, Orlena Mae, 63. 65. 66
Klinksick, Robert W.
Knestrict, Carl D.
Koester, Elmer W.
Kraus, Virginia Ann, 67, 68
Krost, David J.
Kuehn, Elizabeth E., 63, 67, 79,
Lampe, James E., 63
Lang, Donald J. H., 57, 74, 136
Langenderfer. Francis G.
Lee, Floyd E., 10, 114
Lehmann, George D.
Lewis, Jean C., 67, 71
Leydorf, Glenn E., 133
Little, Marjorie H.
l..oParo, Joe D.
Lorenz, Ruth, 70. 92
Lowry, Ruth E.
Lutz, Mary Jane
MacDermid, Mary C.
MacKay, James A., 85
Mackiewicz, Walter L... 85
Mann, Robert A., 83
Manton, Barbara A., 47, 69
Markovich, Max, 76
Markwood, Ted, 78, 83. 84, 140, 149
Marotti, Louis J., 104, 106
Martin, George A.
Marvin, Howard W.
Masters, Harry W.
May, Howard E., 65, 77, 147
McAllister. Marie C.
McClanathan, Mrs. Grace
McClusky, Virginia Mae, 26
McDermott, Bruce R., 118
McDonald, Thomas R.
McDonough, Gerard E.
McGraw, Carrie L.
McKechnie, Donald V.
McLaughlin, Paul M.
McUmber, H. Harrison. 101, 118
Meerkreb, Sam, 54
Melcher, Richard A.
Mericle, Helena, 61
Metzger, Raymond S., 77, 120, 150
Meyer, Carl L..
Meyers, Carolyn R., 69
Micham, Mrs. Margaret S.
Miller, Beatrice L., 57, 63
STUDENT INDEX - continued
Miller, Lillian D.
Miller, Nancy E.
Moan, Kenneth Lee. 77
Montgomery, Hilda A., 63. 68
Monto, Carl G.
Morris, Mrs. Gladys L.
Morris, Hulda V.
Moser, Betty l., 63, 139
Mummert, James A., 140
Muntz, Hascall H., 61, 65
Myers, Kenneth W.
Myers, Robert R.
Neal, Nancy C., 70, 101, 139, 149
Northrup, Evlyn R.
Oatis, James H.
Obloza, Casimer, 61, 118
O'Brien, Donald P.,
Oliver, James R.
Ourand, William R., Jr.
Paris, Phyllis E.
Pennell. Esther E., 63, 68, 84
Peoples, Charles H., Jr., 57.
Perkins, John W.
Perse, Edward L., 120
Peterson, Irene M.
Pfund, Martha E.
Phillips, William A. W., 74, 147
Poneman, Harold A., 61, 76, 85
Porter, Merle H., 85
Potter, Richard A., 77, 98
Quatman, Philip A.
Raczko, F. Constantine
Rahilly, Ruth Jane, 57, 63
Ramirez, Pedro A., 77, 120, 136, 14-l
Randolph, Dorothy M.
Reed, Virginia M., 57, 67, 71, 79
Respess, N. Virginia, 65, 66, 71
Retzke, Irma L., 63
Richey, Miriam F.
Rlngler, Adelaide M.. 83
Rinna. Feno Joe
Abbey, Edward F.
Ack, Earle T., 76
Albright, Roy H.
Alexander, Jean E., 47, 71
Allman, Orin H., 65
Ames, Virginia L.
Anderson, Bettie Jane
Andrzelczuk. Richard, 61
Angell, Robert H., 65
Annen, Donald F.
Aring, Walter E.
Arnot, Jane E., 61, 63, 65
Ash. Betty Jane
Badenhope, Mary E., 70
Baer, Franklin W., 136
Bair, Fredric, Jr.
Ballmer, C. Philip, 120
Barefoot, Charles R.
Barks, Howard W., 57, 65, 75, 139, 147
Barritt, Marion V.
Baum, Arthur T.. Jr.
Bauman, James C.
Baumann, Pauline F.
Baygell, Milton G., 57, 61, 118
Beat, M. Jean, 67, 68, 139
Benschoter, James V., 77
Berger. Dorothy E.
Bettridge, Mary H., 68
Bigbee, Wayne H.
Black, Frank E.
Black, M. Lenore
Blaine, Robert E.
Blair, Judith J., 68, 150
Blitzer, Stanford D.
Blossey, Robert C.
Rodeheaver, Nelson W., 93, 120
Roenick, Lester E., 63, 65
Rogers, Harry E.
Root, John A.
Rosino, Jane M., 69
Ross, Paul E., 63, 65
Rowe, Calvin C., 57, 65, 120
Rudick, E. Ruth, 65, 70
Rump, Henrietta A., 63, 68
Ryan, James E., 74, 78
Sabin, Oscar B.
Sakel, Norma M.
Schmitt, Elizabeth C., 63, 66, 70, 79, 139
Schneider, Cale J.
Schulz, Robert P.
Schwanger, Roy E., 74
Searle, Gid J., 77
Sell, Jesse T.
Semersky, Ernest L.
Shepherd, Floyd E.
Shilling, Dorothy l..
Shinkle, Bradford F.
Shock, Richard K., 139
Shopneck, George, 76, 85
Shultz, Robert S., 75
Silberman, Jack M.
Simmons, Marie G.
Simon, Richard D., 85
Sing, Ruth Lee Yuke, 57, 63, 65
Singal, Esther B., 63
Slotnick, David J.
Smith, Gilbert L.
Smith, Thelma E.
Sommer, N. Ruth, 63, 84
Soule, Earl D.
Spencer, Mary E., 26, 67, 81
Stamp, H. Robert, 77
Stausmire, Frieda M.
Sterling, Joseph C., 65
Stiller, June, 69, 150
Stone, Glenn, 28
Swick, Marjorie, 63, 71
Swiss, Virginia H.. 150
Tadson, Virgil, 57, 61, 65
Teller, Donald S., 76, 139
Teman, Martin, 57, 76, 123
TenBroeck, Marie, 69
Thieman, Harry H., 77
Thomas, James Louis, 61
Boler, Thomas H.
Boles, R. Glen
Bollenbacher, Kenneth O.
Bollenbacher, Otto F.
Bowen, Robert A., 54
Bowers, Charles H., Jr., 77, 149
Bowman, William E.
Boyk, Harry, 76
Bracht, Milton G., 65
Brailey, Sybil K.
Brannan, Robert W.
Brattain, Dayne W.
Bridenbaugh, Jack H.
Bridgewater, Virginia E., 69
Broer, Robert F.
Brotje, Robert J.
Brouder, James P., Jr.
Brown, Betty Jane
Brown, Richard F.
Brown, Rosalie J., 70, 139
Bryan, William M.
Buchele, Donald R.
Burke, Joanne J.
Burkhardt, Charles E.
Burnett, John D., 61, 85, 100
Bussard. John B.
Bykowski, Frank L.
Byrne, James F.
Campbell, Jean C.
Canelli, Francis R., 61
Carbin, Gwendolyn B.
Carpenter, Carolyn E.
Carpenter, Richard E., 147
Carr, Bernard F.
Carson, Jacob J., 65
Cary, Jean O., 150
Thompson, Lois Mae, 63, 67, 68,
Timm, Marvin A.
Treen, Jane C., 81
Tucker, William J., 74
Unckrich, Robert H., 85
VanAuken, Marjorie J., 83
VanRyzin, Arthur C., 107
VanSickle, James W., 75, 78, 123
Vasold, Nancy M., 68, 84
Velliquette, Richard, 145
Vogler, Eileen L., 61, 63
Vogler, Richard W.. 65
Walinski, Daniel D.
Walker, Arden C.
Ward, Charles A., 65
Ward, Edith L.
Ward, Mrs. Helen A.
Warnke, Harry D.
Warwick, Gene A., 61
Watson, F. Dalmond
Weatherford, James L., 65
Weaver, Paul J.
Webb, Kenneth M.
Webb, William K., 74, 102
Weber, Richard P.
Weinman, Melvin, 76, 100
Weis, Willard G., 54
Wells, Bettie Jane, 63, 79
Wenrick, Josephine M., 61, 63
Wibel, Geraldine M.
Wichowski, Walter A.
Widman, Paul E., 61, 85
Wiesenberg, Ralph, 43. 107
Wile, Sara E.
Wilson, Bernadine E., 61
Wilson, Jane E., 61, 83, 149
Winder, Elizabeth E.
Wisniewski, Stanley J., 57, 61
Witte, Mrs. Althea P.
Wobser, Ruth S., 85
Wretschko. Richard J.
York, Pauline K., 63, 65, 66, 71
Young, E. Carroll
Youngs, Don Earl, 119
Zaremba, Harry, 54
Cecil. Jean M., 71
Chiles, Albert E., 74
Churchill, Mae l., 57
Clemons, Frank C., 10, 114
Clifton, Earl S., 65, 150
Coehrs, Rita T., 67, 68
Colchagoff, George D., 145
Cole, George W., 47, 57, 61, 63, 74
Cole, John R., 57, 61, 63. 74. 150
Connors, Gerald M.
Cook, Richard H.
Cook, Thomas E.
Cooper, Doris B., 57
Cordell, Richard F., 57
Corman, Rosalie. 150
Courtney, Martin L.
Cox, Clyde H., 75
Crandell, Ralph B., 123
Cummerow, Dave J.. 150
Damm, Alice M., 70, 103, 149
Daney, Robert B.. 63, 65. 120
D'Arpa, Mary A., 63, 68
Daubner, Edmund G., 61
Davey, John T.
DeBauche, Leon A.
Deer, Bryan R.
DeHaven, Francis W., 54
Dickerson, Richard E.
Dickinson, David Lee
Dienst, M. Jane, 61, 63
Dipman, Katherine J.
Domalski, Hyacinth A.. 61, 63
Donnelly, D. Patricia
Donnelly, Gerald M.
Donnelly, Marjorie F., 103
STUDENT INDEX - continued
Donnelly. Michael E.
Dorcus, Ethel E., 61
Dubbs, Roger B.
Dwight, Duane, 54, 139
Dyer, Robert S.
Eckert, Kermit W.
Edgar, Betty Jane
Ehret, Roberta Mae. 61
Ellenberger, Walter E., 145
Elton. Leola M.
Elwell, James F.
Emch, Shirley M., 61. 68
Emrick, Harold W.
Ensign, Roy C., 77, 147
Eppstein, Dorothy L.
Erkert, Robert W., 57
Ernest, Lauren R., 65
Farrell, M. Jane, 61, 69, 139, 150
Faulkner. Robert P.
Ferdig, Eileen D., 47, 71
Ferguson, Howard V.
Fernolend, Helen M.
Fine, Charles B., 61, 63, 76
Finkelstein, Harry, 61
Fisher, Bettye Jayne
Fitzgerald, Patricia M.
Flavell, Gladys R.
Fox, Robert Ralph
Frey, Harley H.. 57, 61
Frook, James E.
Gaertner, George L.
Gardner. Weston L., 54, 92, 123
Geiger, Catherine C.
Gerber, Robert E., 10, 114. 117
Giblin, Helen O.
Gilbert. James E., 54
Giles, Henry J., 107
Girkins, Virginia R., 47, 63, 66, 69, 139
Glick, Alfred W.
Golembiewski, Edward S.
Good, William W., 145
Goodwin, Ralph C., 65
Goon, Lloyd W., 59. 61, 65
Gordon. Elizabeth Sue, 61
Gors, Ruth E.. 63
Gould, Mary E,
Grailer, George G.
Grant. James S.. 54, 114
Griffith, Robert J.
Gross, Kathryn B.
Habicht, Milton R.
Haddad, Eugene M.
Hague, Wilbur E.
Hale, Walter C.. 54
Hall. Mary Louise R.. 61
Hanely, Laurel W.
Hanf, Edwin J.
Hanline, Manning H.
Harrison, Merrill S., 54, 75, 150
Hart, Karl. 74
Hassenzahl. Albert M.
Hayes, George M.
Heck, William E.
Heinlein, Herbert C., 85
Henry, William G., 139
Herman, Robert J.. 61. 85
Herringshaw, Richard H., 74
Heyer, Margaret, 61, 70
Hinds, Betty Jane
Hoedt. Chester N.
Hoffman. Albert C.. 75
Hollabaugh. Donald M., 61
Holland, Norman F.
Holley, Helen L.. 71
Hollos, August A.
House, Walter C., 54
Hovey, lrene E., 63, 83. 140
Hubbard, Marjorie Jean
Hubbard, Raymond E.
Huberich, William S.. 150
Hyman, Richard M.
lddings, Valeria D.
lrwin, Earl R.
Isaacs, Max S., 76. 78
lwinski, Francis J.. 54. 61, 63. 85
Jackman. Dora Ann. 68
Jakcsy, Michael, 54
Jaster, Margaret E., 61
Jensen, Georgana L.
Johnson. Martha E.
Johnson, Ora E.
Jones, Gerald, Jr.
Jones, John Paul
Jones. John Robert
Jordan, Elaine C.
Jordan, Julian, 122
Juergens. Shirley Ann
Kalmbach, William J.
Kams, Helen Jane. 61, 63
Keller. Gordon W.
Kemp, Elsie Jane
Kindell, Ray L.
King, Laurin T., 54
Kinker, Jean M., 57, 61, 63, 69
Kirchenbauer, Charles C.
Kissane, William C., 107
Klag, Paul L.
Klinksick. Eleanor R.
Knepper, Roger O.
Knoke, Donald G.
Kohne, Ruth L.
Kosier, Albert F.
Kowalski, Chester S.
Kraus, George H.
Kremnec. Frank J.
Krieghoff, Floyd W.
Krugh, Ann K.. 83. 140. 150
Kuhman, George E.. 74
Kulow, Dale C.
Kundts. Howard H.
Kwapich, Eugene F.
LaCost. Sylvia M.
Lahr. Norma E.
Lang, Richard L.
Larkins, Mary B.
Laskey. Robert C., 75
Lawrence, Helen Louise
Lee, Alice B., 65, 69
LeFrancois, John E.
Lepold, Fern, 63, 70, 79
Leslie, Margherita, 139
Liberkowski, Daniel F., 61, 120
Light, Richard, Jr.
Ligibel, Clarence F.
Lindroth. Mary M.
Linker, Robert E.
Lords, F. Everett
Lowry. Raymond F., 54, 118
Maciejewski, Lawrence F.
Mahaffey, Clyde C.
Maher, Joseph I., 57, 75
Maludy, George C.
Manor. Fred. 61
Marmar, Diana L., 103
Martin, Herman H.
Martin, Wayne L.
Martin, William Leslie
Mason, William B., 57. 63. 65,
May, Clifford 0.
May, Martha G.. 63. 68
McCarthy, Charles R.. 139
McClure, Vera L.. 61
McDonald. Richard E.
McEwen, Richard W., 96
Mclntyre, Margaret Ann, 69
McLean, Irene A.
McLuckie, Virginia G.
McNair, Donna Mae
McUmber, Eleanor Mae
Meister, Corine E.
Mell. Dorothy Ann
Melucas. Paul J., 54, 99
Merritt, Clarence E.
Metzger, Lenore M.
Metzger, Mary Louise
Miekicki, Stanley J.
Mika, Bessie R., 61
Mikesell, Harry W.
Miller, Donald William, 123
Miller, Harriet B., 57
Miller, Mary Ellen, 61, 96, 139
Milne, Mary Anne
Mohn, John H.
Monro, C. Robert
Montgomery, Keith E.
Morrison. JoAnn, 69
Moss, David S., 76
Mostov, Sylvia J., 61, 63
Murphy. Roland V., 61
Murray. James J.
Murray, Virginia Mae, 71
Mylander, Millard F.
Nagel. Mary Ann
Nash. Robert 1... 10. 106, 108, 109, 115, 0
Neiman, George, 65
Neiswander. Kern K.
Nemeyer, Matthew T., 100
Ness, Howard L., 47, 75, 139
Nettleman. Donald E., Jr.
Nichpor, Theodore N., 61
Niles, Helen, 47, 63, 139
Nollenberger, Lyle K., 58, 74, 139,
Norton, Charlotte Jane, 68
O'COHHOr. Joan E., 57, 140, 145, 150
Olms, James S., 65
Opfer, Ronald E.
Ourand, Jane H.
Owen, Mrs. Gertrud K.
Parke. Harry M., 47, 77
Parke, Robert H.
Passino, Jacque H., 75, 139
Patthey, Joyce M.
Paul. Dean R.
Pearson. Jack A.
Perlmutter, Norman L., 76
Peters. Paul C., 57
Pett. Ted F.
Pettigrew, Samuel H.
Pickett. William S., 77, 149
Pinkerton, Elise B., 57. 150
Plummer. Edward, Jr.
Potter, W. Curtis
Potthoff, Jack R.
Prachel, Kinne D., 61
Pray, Mrs. Florence F.
Preece, Mary Kathryn, 69
Printy, James P.. 74, 81
Quigley. Jeanne M.
Quinn, Bartus A., 92
Radecki, Henry M.
Raggon, Frank C.. 61. 77
Rahilly, Florence J., 57, 69
Randall, Marvin J.
Rappaport, Evelyn, 57, 70
Rath. Alice C.. 66
Rawlinson. Lilian F.
Replogle, Betty Ann
Repp, Betty Jane
Reuben. Ruth Louise
Richard, Barbara M.
Ridenour, Evelyn C., 61, 71
Rieger, Kenneth E., 75, 139
Ritz, Karl F.
Robertson, Joyce R., 70
Robinson, Winifred L,
Rochelle, Clara E.
Rogers. Rodger D., 54, 65
Rohr. James H.. 65
Rohrbacher, Vernon E., 54, 83, 140
Rosenberg, Sam. 76
Rowley. Robert W.
Rubadeaux. Betty Jane. 61
Sample. Harry T.. Jr., 10, 114, 118
Sandusky, William F., 145
Santti. Carl, 10. 54, 114, 116
Schaeffer, Orville L.
Schafer. Donald E., 74
Schaiberger, Mary E., 69, 81
Schaller, Wilma M., 69
Scharfy, Virginia K., 63, 65
Schauss. Edward P., 77
Scheer, Harold, 63, 76, 118
Schell, Naomi F.
Schmardebeck, Eleanor J.
Schmidt. Doris E.
Schoenrock, Kenneth F.. 65
Scholz, Donald J., 136
Schroeder. Suzanne E.
Seeger, Suzanne, 69
Seiss. Howard L.
Sekerka, Stanley J,
Seman, Emil J., 85
Shaffer, Alice B.
Shapiro, Edward, 76
Shaw. Frank E., 61, 63
Sheats, Harold F.
Shepard, Reynolds S., 75
STUDENT INDEX -
Shinkle, Ted V.
Shirk, Helen M., 61,71
Shreeves, Virginia J.
Shriner, R. Gardner, 35
Shriver, Donald A.
Sibley, Jean E., 61, 70
Siddall, June E., 69
Siebenaller, Dorothy M.
Siemens, Joe H.
Sigler, Barbara S.
Silver, Warner C.
Simon, Esther J., 57, 70
Singer, Muriel E., 63, 102
Sinnes, Frances B.
Skalski, Val R., 61, 75
Sliwinski, Benjamin J., 61
Smilack, Sivia, 70
Smith, Lyle E., 74
Snyder, Mac E.
Sobeck, Margaret O., 68, 139
Spalding, Ronald H., 120
Speirs, Lucy Jane, 63
Spohn, William J.
Stader, Marian D.. 61
Stahl, Charles R.
Stallings, Frazier W.
Stanton, Bernard J.
Steinberg, Raymond M., 85
Stephens, Charles L.
Stewart, William J., 75, 85
Stokes, Norman W., Jr.
Stokes, William, 10, 114, 118
Swalley, Isabelle. 57, 69, 90
Swaya, Oscar J.
Abramovitz, Cecil H., 139, 140
Adam, Bonnie I., 61
Adamwicz, James R.
Akers, Jane H.
Alderdyce, Charles W.
Allan, Mary Jean, 65
Altenberg, Donald G., 63, 65
Althouse, Lawrence E., 65, 147
Amberg, Beatrice C.
Ammon, Dale E., 54
Anderson, Beverly Jean
Anderson, Dale W., 54
Andrews, Jerry C.
Andryc, George G.
Ansberg, Ruth I.
Apple, William M.
Armstrong, Charles R.
Armstrong, Ellen Jane
Artmann, Paul C.
Avery, Jane E., 61
Baehren, Paul F., 65
Baer, Margaret L., 87
Baertschi, B. Dawn, 56, 57
Baker, M. Jane
Baldwin, Robert E., 140
Ballard, Anetta A.
Baron, Eugene A.
Bartell, Frank J.
Bash, Barbara J., 90
Bassett, Mary L,
Bateman, Fred S.
Bauer, Orville H.
Baxter, Helen C.
Bay, Donald G., 54
Beauchamp, J. Robert
Beaver, Clarance E.
Beck, Joseph A.
Bell, Marian A.
Bender, Norman H.
Bengson, Ruth E.
Benner, Laura Lee
Bennett, Robert R.
Bergman, Robert K., 54
Betts, Bonnie Jean
Betts, Walter C.
Bishop, Firmin J.
Black, Phyllis A.
Black, Robert L., 54
Blackburn, Dwain H.
Boals, Jayne D,
Bodette, Edward J., 54
Bollin, Robert S.
Bollinger, Marie P., 63, 100, 150, 151
Booker, Mrs. Ollie Lou
Boone, Edith M., 139
Swick, Lorna M., 89
Szelagowski, Ted F.
Sydlaske, Daniel W.
Szumigale, Virginia J.
Tarshis, Don, 76
Taylor, Harold E.
Taylor, Wesley B.
TenBroeck, Naomi R., 61
Thorpe, Charles R., 75
Tippett, Dorothy Louise, 69
Tucker, Jenny R., 70
Urich, Janet M., 69, 83, 91, 139,
Vadas, Charles R.
Vanvorce, Dorothy I., 61
VanWormer, Charlotte Ann, 61, 71
Vogel, Virginia Haag
Wagner, Flora E.
Walker, Robert N., 47, 61, 75, 83, 139. 140
Walls, Virginia A., 61, 63, 71, 83, 140, 150,
Ward, John E., 63
Warr, Robert H., 136
Webb, George N.. 47, 57, 136
Webb, Robert A.
Wehrle, Eugene E., 75, 139
Booth, John R.
Borman, Beatrice, 65
Brandt, Corwin R.
Braunschweiger, Kathryn B.
Breivik, Dorothy Jean
Bremer, John A.. 54, 63, 140
Bridenbauqh, Richard W.. 139, 150
Bristow, Robert G.
Brokate, Velma H., 61
Bronson, Kenneth E.
Brown, Margaret A.
Brown, Robert O.
Brown, Vera A.
Brown, William C.
Brown, Willis E.
Bruner, Jerry J.
Brywczynski. Arthur J.. 54
Buettner. Lysle H., 46, 54. 123
Bulley, Julian E.
Burbank, Jane E.. 65
Burton, Phyllis M.
Butler, Raymond C.
Butler, Robert M.. 54
Byrne, Robert J., 54
Cameron, Robert N.
Campbell, lT.1..ll R.
Campbell, Donald C.
Campbell, Paul L.
Cannan, Edwin J.
Carmichael, T. Roberta
Carson, James C.
Carsten, Vaughn R.
Carter, Dorothea R.
Cearley, Charles A.. 54
Chapman, John E.
Chappuis, Mary Ellen
Chasin, Goldye B.
Chenevert, John W.
Chrep, George E.
Christen, Joe C.
Cochran, Blanche V.. 57
Colby, Gertrude H., 63. 65
Collen, Barbara Ann
Collins, Carol K.
Collins, Joseph K., 54. 61
Colwell, John J.
Conant, Roger W.
Conger, Charlotte C.. 65
Conklin, Frederick G., 54
Conklin. William R.
Conover, Phyllis G.
Weiss, Allen R.
Weiss, John F.
Welling, Warren J.
West, Jack, 139
Wheeler, John L.
Whitman, E. Jeannette, 67, 71
Whitmore, Katherine M., 63, 68
Whittington, Helen F., 68
Wilhelm, Jack F.
Williams, Bruce C.
Williams, Glen T., 75
Williams, Inez S.
Williams, Lynn P., 75
Williams, Mary B., 63, 71
Windsor, Helen H.
Winfough, Alice G., 59, 69
Winter, Douglas L.. 57, 75. 83, 100.
Wifttman. James E.
Wood. Philip C., 65, 136
Yarnell, David T., 85
Young, James H.
Young, R. Madelynn, 70
Zemla, Michael J., 107
Zieren, Robert G., 85
Zink, Harold F., 57, 75
Zink, Mary Louise. 61, 63, 65
Zuleger, Naomi R., 69, 103
Cook, Harvey D.
Cooke. Robert F.
Corey, Edward J.
Corey, Esa E.
Cox, Robert M.
Coy, Georgena G., 57
Craner, Ralph E.
Cranker, William R., 75
Crans, Robert E.
Crawford. Oliver F.
Crimer, Russell D.
Curtis, E. Van
Davis, Donald C.
Davis, Robert R.
Deckelman. Robert F.
Degner, Charles E., 145
Delbeco. Charles J.
DeShetler. Robert N., 54. 94
Dewey. David W.
Dorn, John Louis, 140
Dotson, Willard K.
Dover, Donovan C.
Dingman, Virginia I., 65
Drescher, Harold A.
Duffey, Firth A.
Durfee, Martha L.
Eberly, William S.
Eck, Phyllis A. F.
Eckel, Kenneth H., 54
Egbert. William H.
Ehrhardt, Clarence A.
Eichenlaub, Rav G.
Ellis, Donald T., 54
Elmer. Louis R.
Emmenecker, Karl L.. 5-1
Ericson. Paul A.
Eriksen. Richard E.
Erndt, Edmund E.
Ernst, Richard H.
Ewing, Mary Jayne
Facey. Helen B.
Fallon, Richard M.
Farison. Robert E.
Farr, Eleanore R.
Farran, Elias G.
Fingerhut. Beatrice S.
Fisher, Eugene F.
Fisher. Richard C.
Flavell, Doris E.
Fojtik, John J.
Foshag, Frederick C.
Fox, Ruth E.
Frankowski. Mary Jane J.
Frautschi, Russell A.
Frazier. Eileen P.
Freeborn, Donald H.
French, Roland R.
Friedman, Annette E.
Friedsam, Ellen R., 61. 139.
Fruchtman, Leonard D., 54
Fyler, Carleton M., 54
Gallier, Vivien G.
Gardner, Shirley Ann
Garrison, Mina M.
Gear, Betty A.
Geisert, Robert C.
Gerwin, Louise W.. 57, 63
Geyer, Clayton C.
Gifford, John A.. 54
Gillooly. Robert W.. 74
Gleason. Richard A., 57
Glesser. Rodney C., 5-l
Goodwin, Cyrus L.
Gordon, Eleanor Ruth
Gordon, Jewell F.
Gorrell. Robert L.
Goscin, Alice M.
Gould. Harry J., 54
Gradolph, Laura A., 61
Grainger, Gloria Ann
Gratop. Donald A.. 54, 123
Gray. Francis F.
Gray. John A.
Gray, Rollin E.
Gray, Ruth J.
Green, Albert W.
Greenbaum, Myer L.
Greenwood, Bertha L.
Griffith, William I.
Grimes, Francis E.
Grossman. Charles E.
Grove. Iris M.
Grover, William F., 140
Grube, George C.
Gruetter, Donald R.
Guentert, Doris J.
Guise, Robert W.
Guitteau. Margaret l-l.
Gunzel. Vera C.
Haderman, Frank R.
Haffelder, William l.
Hall, Royal R.
Halloran, James F.
Hampshire. Alice L.
Hanna, Robert O.
Hansen, Harry W.
Hansen, J. Richard
Harder, Bette Jane
Hardison. Lillian L.
Hardy, Martha E.. 89
Harper, James L.
Hartman. Lucile M.
Hatcher, Irvin C.
Haughton, Mary Ann
Hawkins. C. Mewd, 57
Hayes. Robert W.
Hayman. Robert G.
Heimann, Oscar R.
Heinlin. Joan E.
Hellstern, Ina J.. 63
Helms, Wanda Mae. 101
Henkel, Richard l.. 63, 65
Henry, John F., 57
Hershman. Richard E.
Hesselbart. Eleanor G.
Hill, Erie G., 54
Hinde, Robert E.
Hintz, Lucille M.
Hirsh, Joseph M.
Hobbs, Nancy E.
Hoffman, Rosalie A.
Hogg, Frank J.
l-lolderrrian, Earl T.
Holderman, Gerald T.
Hope, George L.
Houser. Thomas E,
Hovis. Ralph W.
Howell, Mary F.
Huber, Marie H.
Huebner, Bernard C.
Huebner, Robert L.. 54
Huepenbecker, Richard W.
l-lughes, Richard M.. 57
Huston, Richard A.. 65
l-lutchisson, Paul M.
Iffland, John J.
lwinski, John A.. 54. 61
Jackson, Charles J.. 54
Jensen, Leonard L.
Jewhurst, John H.
Joerg. Oliver L.
Johnson, Betty Ann, 89
Johnson, Donald P.
Johnson, Florence. 57, 150
Johnson, John l-l.
Johnston. Samuel E.
Joseph, Albert. 54, 63, 139
Joyce, James C.
Kahn, Larry P.
Kalmbach. Robert F.. 140
Marquardt, Jane L.
Mason, John Ed
Mason, John W.
Masora, Paul R.
Matthews, Claire J.
Matthews, Ellen l.
McBee, Ralph K.
McClure, Robert M.
McCormack. Claude G.
McCray, lda B.
McDermott. C. Thomas, 54
McHugh, Edwin E.
lVlcKitrick, Robert D. B., 145
McMahon, Gordon F.
Meinen, Dorothea T.
Meinen, Mary Louise
Meinhart, Donald R.
Mell, John K.
Melvin, Barbara J.
Menne. Lois M.
Menzel, James M.
Mercurio, Rosemary T.
Metzger, Ruth A., 46
Meyer. Robert T.
Michelfelder. Theodore J., 54
Middlebrook, Jean A.
Kamke, William A.. 54, 149
Kardatzke, Betty Jane, 57
Kardatzke. Earl F., 65
Kaucki, Eugene F.
Keeling, Mark E., 65
Kemp, Richard l-l.
Kern, Frances I., 57
Kesler, M. Jean
Kibler. George C.
Kille, Claudine E.
Kilmer, Gordon L.
Kimener. Robert A., 99
King, Betty Jean
Kinnear, Paul W.
Kinsel, Richard E.
Kirkbride. Jack W.
Kirkland, Dale T.
Klewer, Donald A.
Klippstein, Charles, 63
Kluender, Karl A.
Klute. Marvin G.
Knight, Leona J., 63
Knisely. Robert R., 54
Knuth, Carol J.
Koch. Dorothv Mae
Koerber, Dolores L.. 61
Koehrman, Robert M., 54
Kopfrnan. Donald G.
Kosydar. Emily A., 61
Kranz. Rav E.. 54
Krivak. Anna J.
Kroggel, Shirley lVlae
Krupp. Leo R.
Kruse, Ruby V.
Kubitz, Marvin C.
Kuhr, Robert H.
Kurschat, Richard E.
Kusian, Frances L.
Lacey, Robert E., 63
Ladd, John T.. 57
Miller, Anna E.
Miller, Donald L.
Miller. Harold W.
Miller, N. Marie
Miller, Robert E.
Milne. Catherine L.
Milstein, Arthur L.
Moor, Roberta D.
Morris, J. Paul
lvlorse, James W.
Mowry, Virginia H.
Moyer, Virginia A.
Mudge, Margaret L.
Muntz, Edward F.
Muntz, Mitzie. 139
Murlin, James S., 54
Murray, Francis J.
Murray, John B.
Musser, Robert R., 54,
son, Charlotte M
, Patricia S.
Nicklin, Donald G.
as, L. Jean
N itschke. Norman C.
Donald C.. 54
Philip J.. 46, 61
Osborne, Nathan O.
Pacanins, Carlos L.
Lamb, Betty Jane
Landis, J. Joseph
Landry, William G.
Laney, Nina Belle
Langdon. Pail! J.
Laub. Joan M.
Launder, Brenner H.
Lee, Annie A.
Lee, James C.
Lee. Robert E.
Lehman, Suzanne L., 61, 91
Lengel, Joseph F.
Lewark, John E.
Lewinski, Warren G.
Lewis, Dona Sing
Lewis, Evelyn M.
Lewis. Marv E.
Likes. Louis A.
Lindsey, Fred J., 54, 57, 63, 139
Lohner, Robert .l.
Loutzenhiser, Charles F., 54
Lowe, John Hans
Lowry. Truxton L.
Loxley. Jane C., 140
Lynch, Mary Jane
Lyon, James E.
MacDonald. Catherine C.
MacKinnon, Neil A., 54
Palecki, Eleanore V., 61
Palmer, Grace 5.
Pappas, Cristine N., 63
Parker, James L.
Parsil, Kathryn V.
Partis. Eleanor A.
Partridge, Donna A.
Paterson, Robert E.. 54
Paton, Betsy Ann, 150
Patterson, William H., Jr.
Payak. Jennie E., 61
Payne, E. Orlean
Peffly, Ruth E.
Pelton, Olin L., 54
Pennypacker, Motter C., 54,
Perkins. James H.
Perry, Suzanne M., 94
Petee, Hilary J.
Petler, Vernon S.
Phillips, Charles M.
Piel, F. Ordway, 54, 65, 140
Piel, Walter J., 54
Piercy, W. Lloyd
Pinkus, George, 54
Planck, Robert M.
Platou. Anders S.
Polczynski, Beatrice M., 61
Pomeroy, Dorothy A.
Poorbaugh, Helen A., 61, 65
Powell, James W.
Price, Maurine E.
Proffitt, Raymond T., Jr.
Purrett, Charles P.
Pursel, Edith B.
Rabideau. Louis F.
Racker, Frederick C.
Ramsdell, Jane E.
Ramsey, Ellen R.
Ransom, Robert O.
Rathbun, Aaron C.
Redd, Dale S., 63
Reed, Madelyn Lee. 61
Reese, James L., 63
Reeves, Robert W.
Rehm, Richard W., 65
Reines, Jack C.
Restivo, Frank C.. 74, 123
Retzke, Roy E., 54
Rice, Roslyn M.
Richardson, Cecil S.
Rickard, Harold L., 57
Riedel, Betty R.
Riffner, Emery H.
Rikeman, Gordon B.
Riker, Clark M., 54
Roberts, John L.
Robinette, A. Jeanne
Rogers, John I.
Rogers, Oaklev, 139, 150
Rogge, John C.
Rohr, John C., 57
Rooney, Arthur E., Jr., 54
Rose, Glynnis Sue
Ross, Karl J.
Ross, Walter A.
Rothfuss, Fred D., 74
Rothman. Myron A.
Rowe, John W.
Russell, Edward P., 150
Rutan, Jeanne Y.
Sack, Simon V.
Sala, Virginia E.
Salberg, Lucille C.
Sample. Charles E.
Sanzenbacher, John A.
Scarisbrick, Richard J., 54
Schad. Edward V.
Schaefer, Barbara Ann
Schenck. Gordon V.
Scherer, Emil J., 57, 150
Schill, Anna J., 61. 89
Schmidt, William R., 54
Schmitt, Suzanne M., 61
Schneider, Robert L.
Schnell. Howard V.
Schnetzler, Clarence E.
Schroeder, Robert L.
Schroeder, Virginia M.
Schwind. Margaret M., 63
Secrest, Virge E.
Segall. Joel E.
Sellick, Forrest, Jr.
Seubert, John L., 54
Seyfang, Frederick C.
Shepherd, Robert W.
Sherman, Harold J.
Sherman, Roselyn E.
Shemas, Rose H., 63
Shertinger. Harry R.
Shuey, Virginia M., 102
Shutt, John E.
Sickinger, Marjorie Ann
Siddall, Elizabeth H.
Sieck, Evelyn W.
Sielken, Frank H., 140
Sieloff, Francis R.
Siler, William J.
Sinkey, John R.
Skibinski, Melvin W.
Sliby, N. George
Sliwinski, David R., 61
Slonaker, Charles W.
Smart, Marian J., 57
Smith, Lloyd W.
Smith, Louise B.
Smith, Norma R.
Smith, N. Robert
Smith, Robert Vernon
Smith, Roberta J.
Smorowski, Celestine A.
Snody, Marjorie J.. 52. 53
Sommers. Howard V.
Soncrant, Richard L.
Sowers, Vaughn E., 54
Speirs, Marian G.
Spellrnan, Virginia D.
Spitulski, Raymond F.
Spraggins, Dorothv Lee
Stalder, Norma M-, 61
Stallings, Margaret E.
Starkey, A. Barbara
Sterling, Harry B., 54
Stevens, Marie l.
Stiff, Paul E.
Stiff, Philip C.
Stiff, Robert T.
Stone, Virginia R., 102
Stuwe, Jack F.
Suddath, Howard, 54
Sullivan. Virginia E.
Sweet, Clyde W., 140
Tadlock, Max R.
Tallier, Annie M.
Tallman, Jean L.
Teeter. Doris E.
Thielman, William G.
Thomas, Betty Alice, 63
Thorley, Jayne W., 57, 63
Thurston, Lulu M., 61
Trumbull, Dorothy D.
Turner, Robert A.
Turner, Virgil D.
Twining, Eleanor G.
Tyler, Donald W.
Urschel, Marjorie H.
Llrwin, William G., 54
Vail, Edwin G.
Vergiels. Robert T.
Villwock, Margaret Louise, 63, 65
Vogel, George A.
Vogel, Virginia Anne
Volk, 'Dorothy O.
Volk, Richard G.
Wagner, Jay A.
Wale, Robert H.
Walinski, Nicholas J.. 54, 139, 140
Wallington, Frederick L.
Walsh, Emmett J.
Walton, Virginia Mae
Wandling, Harold S.
Ward, Thomas G.. 65
Warwick, Jeanne, 140
Wacsepinecz. Joe A.
Watson, Mary Anne, 63, 90
Weatherwax. Barbara Jean
Weaver, Ernest W., 54
Weaver, John H., 54
Weber, Arthur J.
Weber. Louis E.
Weinschenk, Elizabeth Mae
Weirich. C. Eugene
Weissenburg, Joyce L.
Werner. Suzanne D.
Wetherill, William H.
White, Vernon R.
Whitman. E. Harris
Widmer, R. James
Widrig, Ruth G.
Wilder, Bettye Jean, 57, 90
Willard, Helen Louise
Williams, Oren F.
Williamson. C. Elwood
Wilson, Arthur J., 54
Wilson. Dale R.
Windsor, A. Margaret
Wing, Winifred I.
Withrow, Paul M.
Witker, Phyllis Ann
Wolfe, Rose Marie
Wolfe, Verna V., 61
Wolkins, Dick L., 57
Woodward, Charles H.. 54, 123
Woolf, Lawrence W.
Worman, Ernest W.
Worman, L. Lee
Wright, William T.
Yaeck. Betty Jane
Yaekel, Arline Nl., 65
Yark, Donald J., 54
Yost, Weldon H.. 54
Young. Barbara E.
Vunker, Harold H.
Zeluff, Betty J.
Zimmerman, Bertha E.
Zimmerman, George S.
Zirwes, Bonnie Jean
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