University of Toledo - Blockhouse Yearbook (Toledo, OH)
- Class of 1943
Page 1 of 186
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 186 of the 1943 volume:
' ' ff 194-lea
PVP 'X J
HIS twenty-second edition of the Blockhouse
was planned, published and distributed during
a war year on campus. It records the people,
events and places making history here today,
building tradition for tomorrow.
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BEATRICE BORMAN ERLE G. HILL, JR
Editor Business Manager
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' Hall triket eshgyngfio this wv The
1943 Blockhouse describes the chan es on
campus below their folds.
Within the year, the University of Toledo
saw many students withdrawn for active serv-
ice, some stark newcomers to college life,
others on the threshold of the cap-and-gown.
For those who remained in school there were
curricula adjustments made necessary by a war-
geared program, losses of faculty to other vital
occupations or by decisions to study for war
Arrival of the 27th College Training De-
tachment, Air Crew, in March brought home
the military aspect of the times and made the
campus host to direct war training. Through
the year grew an alignment with the reals and
ideals of America out for victory.
To the lighters for lasting peace-students
yet pursuing the textbook methodg alumni in
uniformg their families rationed of sons and
daughters for the durationg and faculty serving
on campus or elsewhere temporarily-the 1943
Blockhouse is dedicated.
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TO THE MEMORY OF
Every Uiiiversigf of Toledo filumizus giving
bis lyfe during this war.
Oh, I have slipped the surly bonds of earth,
And danced the skies on laughter-silvered wings:
Sunward I've climbed and joined the tumbling mirth
Of sun-split cloudseand done a hundred things
You have not dreamed of-wheeled and soared and swunv,
High in the sunlit silence. Hov'ring there,
l've chased the shouting wind along and flung
My eager craft through footless halls of air,
Up, up the long delirious burning blue
l've topped the wind-swept heights with easy grace,
Where never lark, or even eagle, flew,
And while with silent, lifting mind l've trod
The high untrespassed sanctity of space,
Put out my hand, and touched the face of God.
JOHN GILLESPIE MAGEE, jf.
Pilot Ojfirer in the llqwl C.ii1.1fliiii1 Air Forre
This poem was zvritten iii Keptriiibcr, 19-ll, wlieii tlve poet was
iziilrteen. He was kzllvil in action ozwr Briliiin December Il,
19-ll. "High Flight" has bum mwiea' the ojfirial poem of the
British flying forces all ozier the world, ami bus been plated
III ,ill the pilol-lriiiniazg centers of the Brilisb Empire.
Dedication. . ..... .6
Campus Views. . .... 11
University .... .... 2 6
Army ...............,........................... 27
Divisions of Study, College honoraries and associated
- College of Arts and Sciences ...................... .33
College of Business Administration. .. . . . .45
College of Pharmacy .............. .... 5 3
College of Law ..... . .. ....57
College of Education ..... .... 6 3
College of Engineering. .. .. . .71
Freedom of Religion .... .... 8 3
Freedom of Speech. . . . .. . .91
Freedom of the Press. . . . . . .99
Right of Assembly .... .... 1 O5
Right of Suffrage ......... .,.. 1 21
Right to Bear Arms ........ .... 1 51
Advertisers, Student Index. . . . . . . .166
In Appreciation ........... .... 1 76
Autumn: Lacking North
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Dedication .... . . . . . . .6
Campus Views ............., , . . . ..... F. . . . . .11
University.. ..... ..... . .. .. ...,.. . . . . . .26
firiny... .....,.... .. .
Division. W ', ge 1 si' . 'es . is '
Clubs, Grat ua K
- College of Arts and Scien ..... . . .........,. 33
College of Business Administratioi . . .......... 45
Collegeof Pharmacy. . ..............,.... ....., 3
College of Law. .....................,........... 57
College of Education. . . .- ............,......... . . .63
College of Engineering ,.... . . . 71
Freedom of Religion ........ .... 8 3
Freedom of Speech. .... .... 9 1
Freedom of the Press. . . .... 99
Suffrage. . . . ..
Bear Arms. . .
Right LO ,....
fkdtvertisers, Student Index. . .
ln :kpprcci ation ...........
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flutumn: Looking Nortla
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S IT must to each yearbook staff there came the
desire this year for creating a "different" Block-
A shake-up in page organization finds the academic
programs of the six degree colleges presented as separate
sections. Within each of these divisions are the respective
faculty members, graduating seniors and organizations
especially pertinent to the interests of each college.
The remainder of University clubs, honoraries and
special activities are divided into sections named from
six rights and freedoms in the United States Constitution,
to carry out a patriotic motif in this annual. That particu-
lar right or freedom represented and maintained by the
groups included in each section is illustrated by a color-
ful division page. Cuts in the budget necessitated the
addition of paid advertising from local University boosters
and the omission of other desirable elements.
Yet, this is the University of Toledo in 1945. We,
the Blockhouse staff, hope we've caught the year's spirit
and satisfied our original desire.
"There is no conflict between our idealism
and thxs war, 1f we cor1s1der 1: as a sreip toward
wrnnmg the peace for a better worl
PRESIDENT PHILIP CURTIS NASH, at the
fnrst chapel service of the year, October 30, 1942.
NE sunny spring morning a year ago we paid
special tribute to all former students in active
service. ln front of University Hall we gathered for
formal dedication of the Military Directory in the main
hall, the wat bulletin boards at the front entrances and
the service flag over our campus. President Nash re-
ported the latest figures on the number of students in
uniform, names of those honored for service and the
name of our first war victim, Daniel Montone. Xlvhile
ive sang to our alma mater, the little flag was raised to
position beside Old Glory. Afterwards we watched
President Nash post Dannvs name. and since that time
have watched names added, lives subtracted. as statis-
tics ofthe war mount.
DR RAYMOND L CARTER, Dean of Administration
. . . . iI'ftzr1fm
DMINISTRATION is the process of mak-
ing things tick, and Dean Raymond L.
Carters pendulum has wide limits. As direc-
tor of thejunior College. dean of men, head of
summer registration for freshmen, and Univer-
sity Army coordinator, he handles all curricu-
Numerous responsibilities, such as general
testing programs, examination schedules, dis-
cipline matters, High School Day, Print Shop
orders, NYA payroll, Student Union reserva-
tions, lie in his oflice. Conferring with student
leaders he gets popular opinions, gives the
faculty viewpoint. Vwle know him as a busy man.
Heads of special academic divisions and
student services, oflicially titled deans and
directors, divide the rest of our college pro-
Evening session and part-time students meet
Brenton W. Stevenson, their adviser and sched-
ule okayer, who prescribes doses of academic
loads according to ability and spare time of
Summer non-vacationers, ambitious for ex-
tra hours, enroll in regular credit courses ar-
ranged and directed by Dr. G. Harrison Orians
who also provides intermittent summer socials.
Two six-week programs replaced the former
single session beginning last summer.
Dr. Paul W. Stansbury is in charge of gradu-
ate students' schedules, examinations for the
master's degree and disseminates information
on opportunities for graduate scholarships,
among other things.
Dr. Stephen K. Mahon,
assistant to the president
and general manager of
the Toledo Edison Com-
pany, is President of the
University Board of D1-
rectors. Other members
are Rev. john H. Ans-
berg, Nolan Boggs, Dr.
Thomas N. Crinnion,
Charles F. Dowd, Myer
Geleerd, Mrs. David H.
Cwoodwillie, G. Kenneth
Keller, Dr. Charles R.
llv il l S lhirks, llewoiiiiel Dr Paul W Stansburx , Brenton W. Stevenson, Dr. G. Harrison Ormns Katherine,E.1SlCy'.
ll tw - P r,f,f:.f'1.' DirettorotCiradu.1teStndx- Director of Eiening .Sessions Director ol Summer Dean ol XX on1en-
'..w,,m .ig Mamr of mbfftri -Krug ufr',1i'flIlftlll'I. Sessions-Dr. I Q fzxprrr an mwz.
. ,535 s
, N N
. aa pr.
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Within the Year, Members of the Administration Joined the Armed Forces
Dr, George L. Baker Morlin E, Bell,d1rec- Sarah5 Bxssell,ass1st- Maurite M Lemme, Dr Richard Bugelskx, Kellogg XY Hunt-
-dean the College ot tor oi drarnatitse ant professor ol Eng- assotiate professor of assistant professor ol assistant prolessor ol
Pharrnacy-Nftvx' Akxix' lish-Wtvfs mathematics Nivv psxtliologx-Nivx' English--Navi'
In her lookout tower on the hfth floor, direc-
tly over the main walk, Dean Katherine Easley
entertains nearly every coed sometime during
her college career. Friendly, interested in her
women and full of suggestions for their futures
Cespecially since she's recruiting oldhcer for
womenD she'd just as soon assign you to the
WAVES, VVAACS, SPARs, etc., as assign you.
"Your country for the duration, your fiance
afterwardswenot her own words hut her war
No FCSE for the eeweary Donald S. Parks,
senior womens nominee for prom king in
April, who withdrew from the race when Dean
Easley deemed him a professional. Personnel
director, recruiting orhcer for men, adviser to
enlisted reserves, in charge of NYA and service
scholarship assignments, he is also middle man
for employers and ioh seekers. Chief source of
after dinner commentaries or simple coke jokes,
he strikes a happy medium with hard work and
. and Members of the Armed Forces Joined the Administration
Uthcers and non-tommissioned oihters.
members ol the permanent statl of the 17th
army air crew detachment stationed on
OFFlCERSfI.ff'r tff rrgfffelnd LI Donald
E. McGinnis, Ind Lt. George xl Harold,
lnd Lt. William D. Jones, Capt D, XY,
Miller, lst Lt. Charles G, Hodges, 'lr , lst
Lt, George M, Campbell, Ind Lt Garrett
Rau'-Pic. Cyril M, Wick, Pte, Edu ard AI.
Canright, Cpl. Francis ll, Hansen, Ptt.
Richard H. L'tterhack, Pte, Henry A Kelly,
Pic. .lohn W. Pool, I-'mfr Rffzt4Cpl Carl
B,Fr1edrith, Sgt. Xktllte D. fXIcGehcc, Stali'
Sgt. Theodore H, DeRenzo, Sgt Thomas gt,
Gilpin, Sgt. Jake Bryan.
E I I
Eg is . B V
iv , .,
5 t rf
ve -, N
- I V X , . H
Q V XX
' L - --.-,, .
THE ARMY ARRIVES-MARCH 8, 1943
500 Aviation Stnflents occupy Field House.
come to school here.
EGQTIATIONS with NVashington offic-
ials plus certain necessary changes on our
campus brought the 27th college training de-
tachment, air crew, to Toledo lvlarch 8. Wel-
come for the first 250 boys was etched deeply
in smiles postponed for over a week, when the
unit failed to arrive on time. Once here, the
army felt northern hospitality, and seemed to
like it. Another group of 250 came up from
Florida in April, bringing the total of aviation
students on campus to 500.
Since the University is designated as a
"pre" pre-flight school, students were issued
textbooks and enrolled in classes of English,
oral and written, history, physics, mathe-
matics, geography, first aid, civil air regula-
lations and navigation. Individual schedules
varied, depending on shortcomings of students
determined by pre-tests. Boys also took 10
hours of flight at the Toledo Municipal Air-
port, and after finishing training here were to
be classified as future bombardiers, navigators
or pilots and sent to pre-flight schools.
Physical education in the foriu of army
drilling was also part of their prograiu. Regu-
lar University instructors were charged with
their classwork, and the week of spring vaca-
tion meant lectures as usual for these staff
members, who claimed that "soldier classes
With barracks built in the women's gym-
nasium and on the main basketball floor, the
Field House became the center for the air crew
detachment and the official staff, all under
Captain D. NV. Miller, Services of the Univer-
sity cafeteria were given over entirely to feed-
ing the army three times daily.
From the University students' point of
view, having the prospective cadets here was
one thing, but losing the cafeteria quite an-
other! Time and necessity soon broke estab-
lished habits, and students began to carry
lunches, eat in the Coffee Shop or patronize the
drug stores for the duration,
Robbing Peter to pay Paul, administrative
heads appeased women deprived of their physi-
cal education facilities by de-housing the
faculty from their apartment on sixth floor and
converting it into a suitable playroom for
gym classes. Faculty Culbertson fiends were
reduced to the privacy of one class-room-
sized lounge, room 210, with ping-pong ap-
parently gone with the peace.
ln spite of spasmodic complaints over slight
modifications, nobody blamed the army, but
rather, couldnt do enough to make the boys
feel at home. The army wanted dances, and the
army got dances, co-sponsored by the Uni-
versity and various VVOIHCIIVS groups, lylotliers
clubs united for the first time to establish a
Snack Bar, open several nights a week with
culinary offerings to the soldiers, and a Serv-
ice Cnit, whose chief work was sewing em-
blems on uniforms of new recruits. Several
wives of aviation students were given jobs in
University ofiices and nearby business estab-
lishments for as long as their husbands re-
mained in Toledo.
So down in the memory book go the Uni-
versity's first two months with tlic army, and
we hope the pleasures went both ways,
Twp-A specialty number by
Fletther Henderson .intl his
nrthesrra stops couples .it the
Mens choice for prom queen,
Marx Ellen Chnppuis and
King Philip O'Neill, elected
bv senior women,
Ctvznrf-Hill Eberly, elantr:
rhiurnmn, smoorhs out A
number with his date, Cath-
Stag line of women-belnexers
in equal rights.
Bffmwf-P. C. Nash, former
engineering student, eon-
srruets a center iete out of
diploma-like clirincr pro-
grams, with Mrs. R. I..
Don Yark interniissions
uith Marilyn Shuey in the
Commodore Perry eorridor.
SENIOR BANQUET AND PROM 4.26,-'.f.,,,,qf,,g
OR four years everyone waits for it, at-
tentls by hook or Crook, antl never forgets.
But tight tuxes, swishing skirts and sirloin
steaks were not part of this yez1r's senior
ptirtx. .Kpril 14, for war-conneetetl reasons.
.AX female SILIVQ line Chzirzteterizetl this gradu-
gitinu elim. Women with boy friends or
tiances in service felt the man shortage with
full sentiment but ztttcmletl the roast tom
turkey banquet untl stayeel for the dance
21 n ywa y.
Most senior men marked the occasion as
the last big college evening before entering
In absentias ran lrigb with grads in serrice
ORMERLY held on a week-day morning,
mid-year commencement was moved to
Friday evening, February 5, to accommodate
the majority of graduating seniors, who had
already acquired full-time jobs. Parents, MI, Amd WN P R Hmm
friends attended as usual, hut this was not a fame their We degree
uiuql Uriduatiom lronx l'res1dentN.tsl1
. L I., t ,
Ranking member of the class, Richard M.
Hughes, Summa cum laude graduate, was a
private in the medical corps in Danville, lien-
f Tc .
L' E 1
' Bro l," the ratio of magna tum laude degrees, women to men
FXIIHIHXQIl1c!uVlIX::lHIl1CH' tlasslelttotugl1r,.u:. Ruth Fox
llixis, Lllen l5tleds,zl1r, Donna Partridge, and xloseph Landis
skins similarlv awarded Toledo men alreadx
Richard M, Hughes, sunima cum laude graduate, in ' . ' '
service helnte commencement, 1I'l SCFYICC.
Fehruarx graduates, in hctueen ehuruses ol the "Golden and the liluem
tucliv, when his degree was conferred "in
ahsentiaf' typical of some half-dozen sheep-
WHAT THE PROF NEVER TOLD YOU
L'11iz'ersifyhistoryshozrs r'11 p id. IIPUYIITII growth
IFTH largest among Ohio's institutions
of higher education, the University of
Toledo is one of the three municipal univer-
sities in the state. Founded in 1872 as the
Toledo University of Arts and Trades through
a gift of land from llesup XV. Scott, Toledo civic
legldet, the University has grown rapidly. It
became a municipal institution in 1884. lt now
includes the Colleges of Arts and Sciences,
Business Administration, Education, Engineer-
ing, Law, Pharmacy, and the Junior College.
Bachelors degrees are offered in each of the
colleges, and graduate work may be taken in
education, liberal arts, and business adminis-
tration. The Junior College, established in
September, 1938, awards a certificate on suc-
cessful completion of two years' prescribed
work in regular University classes.
With the proceeds of a 352,850,000 bond issue
voted in 1928, new buildings were constructed
on a 114-acre campus on West Bancroft Street,
adloining the Old Orchard residential section
near the city limits, during the administration
of the late President l-lenryll. Doermann C1927-
1933f. Occupation of the modern buildings on
the present site came about in 1931. Dr. Philip
C Nash has been president of the University
ln 1934 three buildings, including two fac-
ulty residences and the Student Union, were
constructed as a S270,000 self-liquidating pro-
iect ofthe Public Works Administration. Mac-
Kinnon Hall, most recent building erected on
campus and constructed as a new residence for
men, was ready for occupation in the fall of
1939. All buildings are constructed of dolo-
mite with Collegiate Gothic as the architec-
The women's dormitory on the campus is
in Florence Scott Libbey Hall. Dormitory
rooms occupy the second and third floors of the
building, which houses the Student Union
lounge and the library on the first floor and the
Coffee Shop in the basement. Both men and
women residents on campus are served meals in
the Coffee Shop. Since the cafeteria service in
University Hall was closed to all but the army
after March 8, facilities for lunches were aug-
mented by the Coffee Shop this spring.
Nearly 90 per cent of the student body is
drawn from Toledo. The University is governed
by a Board of Directors of nine members ap-
pointed by the Mayor of Toledo for a term of
six years. ln 1923 the University was accredited
by the North Central Association of Secondary
Schools and Colleges, and in 1936 it was placed
on the approved list of American Association
of Universities. The University is also accred-
ited bythe Ohio College Association, the Ohio
State Department of Education, and the New
York State Regents, Women graduates now
become members of the American Association
of University Women, because of recent recog-
nition by that organization.
Degrees were conferred for the first time in
,.. ,,WMJ,r.l",,QL, fx LM-
. N I if V, -'af'-F-,,..
College of Arts mm' Sciences
'P-f 7 uw
Dean Andrew 'I Townsend . , rfrn,m,'1pi
dental, art and social work. The specihc re-
quirements of this college are fewer than those
of any other to allow for freedom in selection
of main fields. About 85 hours remain for
choice of electives.
History of this college goes back to the
founding of the University in 1872 as the
Toledo University of Arts and Trades. In 1904
the Toledo Medical College became affiliated
with the University, and hve years later the
College of Arts and Sciences was established
and became the nucleus of the institution.
Work leading to degrees of Bachelor of
Arts, Bachelor of Philosophy, Bachelor of
Science and Masters' degrees are offered by
l.elt to right--Sr.nnln1'q- Dr G Harrison Orlans, Dr -Iohn B. Brandeherty, Almeda Maexlanney, George F. Evans, Dr. Archie N. Sol-
berg, Dr -lames fNltCrnnmon, Kellogg W Hunt, Dr. George A. Gullettc, june B. Winslow. Left to right-Srutul-Fern O. Welker,
lmlul Snulord, Mrs Edx-.ard Lorenz, Clara E Goehrke, Mrs.,less1e Dowd Sr.-zlford, Charlotte M, Ruegger, Mrs. Floyd Radabaugh.
ARTS AND SCIENCES
DIYERSE curriculum isthat of rheCollege
of Arts and Sciences, offering students
many fields, They may mayor in such branches
ol study as pre-medical, home economics,
psycholgy, nursing education, pre-law, pre-
, 7 li 'ix
this college, accredited by the State Depart- T T A pl, gh 'll X
ment of Education in 1914. An associate in l -F 50,5 'XXX
arts certificate is granted upon completion of W K lx! X 7
a two-year course in the Junior College. l 5 T ui
Participation in intramural and inter-colleg- P J fl - X
iate athletics as well as membership in at least N. 1 - J
one ofthe Universitys clubs is urged students A. if
seeking a background of knowledge and in- ' 5
terest for their professional or business life, " ' A T'
leisure time and civic responsibilities. - in-7
TOT' PICTURE- Left to right lr.:w.l:f:g llrenton XX' Stexenson, xltssig li Long. lit !l.lI11cs Sontlmortli, Dr XX' Lou Tandy llonman
F llrncli, Dr Emil l..L1el:1,NelsonXN l-loxei, ,'Xl'XIx.l T Ilolinsiwn, Dr llaxne Danttr Lett tu rlglit .M.1rt.l lli' Charles lluslinell
Dr, Marion :K Welghtnian, Rnbx T Scott, Dr Harold Lv Uddx
LOWER PICTURE 'Lelr to riglirfeliux T, Y.in5ielxle, Ur :Xndtexx AI Timsend, Nlrs Xlax K lllanehard, S.1r.llw S Bissell, Himar
S llutttli, XK',1lterY Burg
B,1iL Rum -Frietlsiln, Bollinger. ,Nl1.UfrRfm-S Lehman, Slnnes, Sreensen, O Rogers Frmzr Rim'-Pirtridge, Bullev, Dutfey.
FINE ARTS CLUB
A rs G nztia Artis
IMBLE lingers, perfect pitch, excellent
expression. witty thoughts, flexihle
hands, qugtlilicntions are high. These mem hers
enpoy the lwettutiful and tulmire the hest.
Selected for lweing outstrineling in the one of
the line arts, memlwers meet one Sunday in every
month to he enterttiinetl hy one of the other
New memlwers invitetl into the OI'5lL1I'IlZ2lflOI'l
were .Jxelele lionopltti, Eileen Gntch, Dick
lfluulies. Florence Johnson, Dorothea Carter,
Dolores Nlrlcli. Don lfess.
The Annual writing contest was lleltl in
Novemlwer, the :Xrt lixhihit in the spring and
the ten on lliuh School Day.
Xltlfltlll Myers took over tluties as pres.
when Ciertrutle Clollw tlitl not return to school,
Firth Durlfey was v. pres., Dorothea Meincn,
sec'y, and julian Bulley succeeded Donna
Partridge as treas. when she gracluatccl in
February. Dean Katherine Easley is adviser to
A hr1ll1.int.u'tist,memherFr.lnees Smnes is now stntlx ing nrt in Chile,
whele she is rin exchange stuelent,
Bank Kfn Xlowtx, X aektl. Heinlein, li 'ktlllll P1 ff' K si lloorhangh, lll.ineh.tttl, Pollard, Hesselbarr
"A ll"0111m1's Place"
GOD selection and preparation, food in re-
lation to cost and health, clothing selection
and studies of textiles, and making attractive
and appropriate garments gaye these women a
full and practical schedule.
A national honorary home economics society
founded on our campus in 1939, Sigma Alpha
Omega members must show outstanding abil-
ity in the held of home economics to be eligible
to join its ranks. Its membership is limited to
juniors and seniors only.
Timely and peppy discussion meetings to
consider matters of importance in the held of
home economics were held once a month, and
such topics as Budgeting, Home Management,
Rationing and Nutrition were presented and
Eyen though the actiye membership was
small this year. the members made their con-
tribution to the war program by sewing for
the Red Cross and making cookies for the US.
O. Center in the Vdillard Hotel.
Among its worthwhile protects is a loan
fund the members are building up to be used
by needy students in the home economics de-
partment. This fund, started only recently,
already is growing.
The group this year was capably led by
Erleen Gamble Johnson, pres., Bessie Nlika,
v. pres., and Martha E. Pollard, adviser to
14,5 'A pn .. ',,,,, L...:,s,.XX
- .N X .. .
l4..+4n..:.J. 1. ....... . ... ,,v..,- , ., . , ai.. ..
Taking the pledges' vous
KAPPA PHI SIGMA
011 Them Depends the S1n'z'iz'ul of the Fitlest
OCTORS of tomorrow etoday? These pre-
medics know the truth of "all work and
no play 9' and so have organized Kappa Phi
Sigma to have fun along with hard work.
Losing no timeffor many valuable members
left for medical schools throughout the year
because of the accelerated war planethe
September gathering, a roast, formally initi-
ated last year's pledges. December was formal
initiation of fall neophytes. Four additional
pledges were taken in in Nlarch.
On the social side, two dances followed the
fall initiation. Alumni returned and joined
with Kappa Phi Sigma to discuss medical
schools, experiences and events happening to
those already practicing medicine at the
Christmas stag party. Since Kappa Phi Sigma
was founded in 1930, many former members re-
turned for this annual meeting.
The lirst film on orthopedic surgery, made
in Vienna, was shown and discussed at the
November meeting by Dr. B. V. Scheib. Other
lectures were on allergies and pathology. A
movie showing in detail amputation by re-
frigeration highlighted another meeting.
joseph Collins was president, Robert Leach,
vice-presidentg Dale Millns, secretary, Paul
Francke, treasurer, and Dr. I-l. I-l. M. Bow-
134.2 li sf lv.n:. kt. Sl..1'.'. , Sinktx l,.lxslI14J,lk U.1rr'eIr, D Nloi'rls,Sln1n1ons il'f1rtlKffn fli Srurnp,Ton1es, Delo, BLll1l'UXX, Zaenger.
X 1. R sl lmzri-' ll Xlillns, Xl1ttliell,H.1i'mnn l'rffi.'f Kun clXL'I'Il7lCY,Il CUlllI'lS,llUXXlll.ll'l,R.l.C.lel1, Sllalcr.
Hui Rm'-'Fr.1lil.:l, Smile, Sehw.itt1. Hein, Niles, llui'ele.inv. Sulhetg Tf':r.1'Ri1i li Se-mtt, Putt. KJU, llll.itivnvl1s,Sl1uev, llYlLIll.llll
Jf.fn:.1'Ryu Tnmlv, Xl.lfZIlU1CI', T lltvls, l rsehel, X1-user, K lliehl, U Xettlenmn l'rff:,' Rei bhivte, lil--ine, Kmivet, lltlelenlmliigli,5ll1.1tt,btn
SIGMA MU TAU
Sffllggllillg Yomzgsfer llnlm Hizx Reizcliefz' llie
OT one Y for victnrv. hut four. helemng tu
Sigma Mu Tau. Yini, vigor,vitg1litv .llltl
versatility itll SPL1I'lilCl1l3OLlf this voting group
of ineelical technical women. which celehriites
its second hirthtluv this spring,
Although not migiiiiillv tlesignetl as such.
Sigma Mu Tau is it war hithv. and ti patriotic
one, too. Since hlnotl hunks run low this vein'
hecause of the war. Sigma Mu T.1u continuetl
its hlooel tvping prngrtiin for einergencv use
in hospitals, Two hundred faculty' ginel stuelent
nieinhers were served and gi recorel of their
hlood tvpe put in the Personnel Qllicc liles.
Continuing their interest in their chief love.
nietlicine, vyirious phases of nieelietil technol-
ogv were tliscussetl hv hospital technicians .intl
elocturs git meetings, The grtmup spunsoreel gi
movie,"Nlg11'ine Luntlf' which elepictetl murine
life tit the Nl.irine hiulngv station in Flnritlit.
for interested stutlents. Dr. Archie N. Sol-
herg,g1elvise1', who htltl visitetl the station, pru-
vieleel tin LlCCUlllPLlIU'lI1lLf lecture.
At ii ciintllelight service in the full 16 pletlges
were initi.1tetl, ln Fehru.1rv 14 hec.1nie ineinhers
gintl an .ttlelitinnal 14 heeginie nenphvtes. Other
social functions were Ll roast in Octuher iinel it
Lhristniiis pttrtv in the hnnie nl lllcINheI"IglI1c
ltloine. lwriiigiiig ttwgetlicl' nunv liuriner ginel
Serving its presielent w.1s Nliirlorie lfrschelg
vice-presielent, Ruth Hevn, ScCI'CI.lI'X, ,lane
leloineg treasurer, Doris 5chw.1lhegi1ncl reporter.
Thelingi Dil vis.
J 1: .egg :Sw
5 1 ss -if R!
Q iq -ga
ANSBERG BALLMER BERGMAN BERRY BLACKBURN
BRANDT BROKATE BRL'NY CARTER CASE
l.HAMBl:RS LHAVIS CLOSE C. COLLINS J. COLLINS
RL'TH ANSBERG, A. B ..... C. PHILIP BALLMER, B. S. J-Hop Chr., Basketball, Baseball, Chemical
Soc.. Independent Student assoc ..... ROBERT BERGMAN, A. B. Feb. Sigma Beta Phi ..... JACK
BERRY, B. S. Arx, Kappa Phi Sigma, class pres. 4, Basketball, Football ..... DWAIN H. BLACK-
BURN, Ph. B. Bus. Ad. club, Shorties, Phi Kappa Chi ..... CORWIN R. BRANDT, B. S .....
VELMA H. BROKATE, B. S. Port Clinton, O., Pi Gamma Mu, Ellen Richards Club, Lutheran Student
assoc., Tower View club ..... GRAYCE A. BRUNY, A. B. Latin, Delta x, League of Wom. Voters,
Newman club, Kappa Pi Epsilon sec'y 4 ..... DOROTHEA R. CARTER, A. B. Blockhouse, Collegian,
Episcopal club, French, League of Wom. Voters, University Theatre ..... CHARMEON V. CASE,
B. S. Ellen Richards club pres. 4, Y. W. C. A ..... MARTHA JANE CHAMBERS, A. B. Miami Uni-
versity. League of W'om. Voters, French, Spanish, Psi Chi Phi ..... PATRICK E. CHAVIS, JR.,
A. B. Lincoln University, Chemical Soc., Kappa Alpha Psi ..... A. RALPH CLOSE, B. S ..... CAROL
COLLINS, B. S. Sr. ring com., Ellen Richards club, Psi Chi Phi ..... JOSEPH K. COLLINS, B. S.
Feb. Kappa Phi Sigma pres. 4, Sigma Beta Phi.
SENIORS-COLLEGE OF ARTS AND SCIENCES-1943
SENIORS IN ARTS AND SCIENCES
CHARLOTTE C. CONGER. B. S ..... RICHARD V. CONNIN. B. S. German. Phi Kappa Chi .....
KENNETH C. CULPERT. B. S. DeSales. Newman club. Chemical Soc ..... RUTH FOX DAVIS. A.B.
Feb. Honor Soc.. German. French. Tau Delta Sigma ..... D. PATRICIA DONNELLY. B. S. Feb.
University Theatre. League of XVom. Voters. Chemical Soc.. XV. A. A. volleyball. Pi Delta Chi... . .
PHYLLIS ANNE ECK. B. S.'Ir. class v. pres.. Sr. class v. pres.. Christian Science Org.. Chemical Soc..
Ellen Richards club. League of XVom. Voters. Y.XV.C.A.. Zeta Gamma Phi pres. 4 .... RICHARD E.
ERIKSEN. B. S. Chemical Soc ..... DONALD B. FARMER. B. S ..... GLORIA ANN GRAINGER.
B. S. Pi Gamma Mu. Choral Soc.. Ellen Richards club. League of XY'om. Voters. Phi Theta Psi .... .
LUCILE M. HARTMAN. Ph. B ..... INA AI. HELLSTERN. A. B. League of XVom. Voters. German.
Y.XV.C.A.. Ellen Richards club. Zeta Gamma Phi ..... ELEANOR G. HESSELBART. B. S. Sylvania. O..
Pi Gamma Mu. Sigma Alpha Omega. Ellen Richards club. Y. XV. C. A.. Tau Delta Sigma pres -I . . . ..
RALPH S. HOLLOXVAY. A. B. Ohio Wesleyan. Pi Gamma Mu pres. 4. Student Y ..... .IANE
ELIZABETH IDOINE. B. S. Honor Soc.. Sigma Mu Tau. Chemical Soc ..... LAXYRENCE N.-IACOB.
B. S. Chemical Soc.. Amer. Chemical Soc.
CONGIER QQUNNIN CQILPITRT I-ox DAVIS DONNIZLLY
ECK IARIKSVN l-ARINIIER i,Ii:XlNl1lfii H.xRTMAN
HELLSTERN HIiSSlil.li,kli'I' HoI,LoxX'.-xY IDUINF ,IAKOB
...wif 'asf an ...
:gif Q -
SENIORS IN ARTS AND SCIENCES
M. ,IEAN KESLER. B. S. Sigma Mu Tau. Y.XV.C.A. pres. 5. Religious Council. W.A.A.. Alpha Tau
Sigma ..... LEONA VI. KNIGHT. Ph. B. Collegian, Choral Soc., Spanish. French, Newman club,
University Theatre ..... ROBERT R. KNISELY. B. S. Feb. Kappa Phi Sigma. Tennis. Phi Kappa Chi
.JANE M. McIVER. A. B. Spanish, French. W'.A.A.. Pi Delta Chi... . . HERMAN MEDAK,
B. S ..... RUTH A. METZGER. B. S. Fresh. class sec'y. Fresh. prom com.. University Theatre, W.A.A..
Pi Delta Chi ..... CATHERINE L. MILNE, Ph. B. XX'.A.A., Psi Chi Phi ..... EDWARD F. MOHLER,
IR.. B. S. Amer. Chemical Soc.. Chemical Soc ..... KEITH E. MONTGOMERY. Ph. B ..... JAMES
XY. MORSE. B. S. Chi Beta Chi ..... GERALDA MAE MOSER. B. S. Honor Soc., Sigma Mu Tau,
Choral Soc.. German. Tau Delta Sigma ..... CRISTINE N. PAPPAS. A. B. Honor Soc.. Pi Gamma Mu
v. pres. 4. Soph. publicity com.. Student-Faculty library com.. Law Council sec'y-treas. 4. League of
XY'om. Voters ..... JENNIE E. PAYAK. A. B. Pi Gamma Mu. Polish club ..... LILIAN RAWLIN-
SON. A. B. Pi Gamma Mu. Ellen Richards club ..... OAKLEY ROGERS. Ph. B. Blockhouse editor 3.
Collegian. Fine Arts. Peppersulr. class treas.. Tower View Club. University Theatre. Tau Delta Sigma.
KI-SLIER KNIGHT KNISLIFY MCIVER MEDAK
M If'I'ZGI:R MILNE MOHLISR MONTGOMERY MORSE
NIOSER C. P.-'IPPAS PAYAK RAXVLINSON ROGERS
ff 5' --sawn" ,..-as
If A f ar
Z' Q 3
I QI: '7 .
zriclgi I 1
, 'Q g 1 9 'Q I
I H-I r Id ll. I .T R 4 im" 'I
4 A.-JE , W3 U
. QQ? '
RIYFFER smiau' SMART smitfugia swom'
L'Rsc:HEL VILLWOCK xveATH12RwAx WIQNRHQK woufu
JOAN K. RUFFER, B. S ..... JOHN R. SINKEY, B. S. Kappa Phi Sigma pres. 4. Student Y pres. -i,
Phi Kappa Chi ....... MARIAN SMART. B. S ..... SIVIA SMILACK. Ph. B. Choral Soc .....
MAJORIE SNODY. A. B. French, Y.XV.C.A.. Phi Theta Psi. Inter-sorority Council ..... MAR-
JORIE URSCHEL. B. S. Sigma Mu Tau pres. -1. League of XX'om. Voters pres. 4, Choral Soc.. French.
W.A.A., May Day properties com. Chr. 5. Psi Chi Phi treas. 4 ..... MARGARET L. VILLWOCK.
A. B. Spanish. French. German clubs ..... BARBARA -IEAN XVEATHERXWAX, A. B. Kappa Pi Epsi-
lon pres. 4 ..... JOSEPHINE M. WENRICK. A. B. Pi Gamma Mu. Latin. French, Y.XV.C.A .....
ROSE MARIE WOLFE, A. B. Spanish. French, Newman club v. pres. 2, XV.A.A. bowling. Kappa Pi
Epsilon, Inter-sorority Counciljr. rep.
SENIORS-COLLEGE OF ARTS AND SCIENCES-1943
speed-tp Pm for Iwi- Yew-5
HONG freshmen entering various Col-
leges in the second semester were 57 high
school seniors, who took advantage of the ac-
celerated program begun last year. The new
plan permits seniors in the upper third of their
class who have accumulated 15 high school
units to enroll in regular University classes
in the last half of their senior year. At the end
of the semester these students receive diplomas
in high school graduations and credit for a
full semester of college work. Accelerated
freshmen entering in February from yarious
local schools are listed herewith
Philip B. Barger
William C. Bradley
Iames A. Britsch
William H. Clegg
Iohn F. Erler
Robert W. Heyn
Don Bruce Hill
joan Y. Hite
Doris M. Matthews
Robert H, May
john B. Sawyer
Richard R. Wening
Park L. Gourno
Ralph W. Herold, 'Ir
Robert F. Carpet'
George N, Kirolf
Ralph R. Replogle
Robert M. Bauer
William M. Brubaker
Edgar H. Dunlap
james G. Yeronie
james Secor, Ir.
. 1 1
Robert W. Minick
TEM PERANCE, MICH
Thomas E. Nespei-
Richard H. Conti
College of Business Aeimizezistmtiozz
e s ly
1 X x N ,d
llt.1i!ll.11r K Soitles 'f
ness Administration nutshells training for the
B U Sl N E S S modern business executive. Requiring certain
courses for a basic liberal education this college
offers students varied specialized courses in
Tmiuiug for Business Aclizily in 11 Nutshell H A N
M ' accounting, advertising, nnzince, marketing,
STABUSHED13 yeurstigo to prepare stu- mnnzigeinent, secretarial, statistical and ac-
dents for responsible executive, supervisory tuuriul work, foreign commerce, insurance,
ind technical positions, the College of Busi- transportation and public adniinistrution.
lYJI Io Valli Mui, Xlloril Xl'tl'lLI'.ll.lL1LlRfl'l XX.1tts,lUr l.dxx.1rd D Tremblx, Dr XX' Lou T.1ndx, Dr, Lomin Fortncx , Clmrles
. , V , .
l 4.1.liw.v-, lxiigrlrl 5lssn1H,ll1llll' H lltnsel,'Iul1tli XX lnslou
l.efi Io rrlulir X l5Iir'.i1lil5 ll.lrl:s,Nl.1rx E liroixtr,l.l11.ibeil1 l,lYl'IfLI1,lTCllCKililZlli,lUI' ll.iir K.5c.1l'lL's
. ,. .Ye ii fl P
L - 's
s .mek xt
f 'fG'+i:jys,t '
KAPPA SIGINIA PI 'l..elIIurxglil-l:l'eeb1n'n,E Hill, U Pelton, P Hensel.Gould,S.inZenb.1tl1ei', Xlusser. H Miller
Extra-curricular activities are sanctioned
and encouraged for the development of social
and Personal traits requisite to success in
Active cooperation between the college and
business men of Toledo is furthered by a
Committee of Counsellors. civic-minded com-
mercial and industrial leaders. Together with
the Bureau of Business Research the college
publishes the ' 'Toledo Business Review ' ' month-
ly to show the statistical record of develop-
ments in business, employment and finance in
Toledo, comparing this data with former
months and with the nation as a whole.
Many courses require proiects and case work
to emphasize training in the analysis of prob-
lems, assembly of descriptive and factual mate-
rial, criticism of policies and scientific solutions.
Under an advisory system supervised by
Dean Searles and Donald S. Parks, personnel
director, students are assisted in an orienta-
tion to college life and a careful selection of
college courses for their preferred vocations.
Faculty additions to the college this year in-
clude Alford Archer, Dr. Edward D. Trembly,
Dr. VV. Lou Tandy and Charles E. Calhoun.
BUSINESS STUDENTS KEPT BUSY
TUDENTS in the College of Business"Ad-
ministration found variety in Kappa Sigma
Pi, Society for Advancement of Management,
and the Business Ad Club.
Organized in Spring of 1941, Kappa Sigma
Pi is appearing for the first time in the Block-
house and charter members are pictured. Meet-
ings of this honorary business fraternity were
conducted by l-larry Gould. pres.. V. Sanzen-
bacher, v.-pres., and Philip Hensel, adviser.
Despite the fact that the war made it dith-
cult for the Society for the Advancement of
Management to secure speakers or take lield
trips. monthly meetings were held with Toledo
business men and industrialists. A dance for
all business students was given early in Janu-
ary. Bill Patterson was pres., l-larold Nliller,
v.-pres., Bob Musser, sec'y.-treas.. and Philip
Interesting discussion meetings and the pro-
motion of good will and friendship among
business students were the aims of the Bus-
iness Administration Club. Lively meetings
and peppy discussions on timely topics in the
ISISINITSS ADMINISTRATION CLI'B-B,1iLRffu'- Ilppstem,D Wolfe, E Hill,Snerleeur,5l1crn1.1n,Dore,Pomeroy FunrrlfRffu'--
K, kjrmmlxxiii, kvnlger, P l'we.xrl1, MrDermurr, Freeborn, Rube, W Miller TffmlRn1z'fP.1tlel'5ul1, ll Davis, I. Meyers, H. Fulum, G.
Xleser, I.L1l1llIl,,I-UI1Cl',XIYXAII ,hrffz1.fRff14' 'N Kirk, A Tmnp-nn,'l. Collins, Y, Woltli, Greene, M Murirz, Houck. Fran! Raw- lilutc,
O Pelr-mu, Hemel, P Clxlnplwell, Slimmer.
business lielel were llelel, Members enjoyed Meyers, V.-pres., William Eberlygrreas., Mary
rliemselves ur the zimiual mixer held in the fall Ellcil Chnppuis, recorrlirig-sec'y, Dorothy
in the llnicm and at L1 ilzmee in the spring, Timer, correspomliiig-sec'y, and Philip I-Iensel,
Ollicers were james Snerlecor, pres., Lois aielviser.
SUCIlf'I'Y FUR THIZ AIJVANCIHNIIENT OF INIANAGEINIENT-B.1iL Ron'-Hx'lu.ll1, Muller, Weule. TfvzrJRf111'fKli1tC
lilwerlx, lliire, l'.1rre1'sim .lmnlil Ruiz U l'elmn, Klulc, NIIISSCI' Front Ruiz' Rlelmrrls, Hemel, I., Carter.
5:29 ,amtg 'Rl'
2' -ff --"'
X fl f 1
.ai We x: '
0-F' A -04
,,a- ...af 52,445
ANDRIZXYS ARNOT liAR'I'l:LI. liI,.'Xlili C.AlNlPl'llfI.I.
CIIAPPVIS CHIZNEVERT LHILIPS KONKLIN COOK
DAVIS DeSlllfTLER DORI. IOBERLY lfPPS'lil'lN
JERRY C. ANDREXVS. B. B. A ..... JANE E. ARNOT. A. B. Pi Gamma Mu. XV.A.A., International Re-
lations club. League of XY'om. Voters. Latin v. pres. Z ..... FRANK VI. BARTELL. B. B. A. Collegian
sports editor 4. Navy V club commanding ofiicer. Newman club ..... ROBERT L. BLACK. B. B. A.
Bus. Ad. club. Sigma Beta Phi ..... PAUL L. CAMPBELL. B. B. A. Honor Soc. Arx, Sr. class treas..
Track, Bus. Ad. club. Chi Rho Nu v. pres. 4. Pan-Hellenic Council ...,. MARY ELLEN CHAPPUIS.
B. B. A. Handbook ass't editor 4. Nl-Hop com.. Soph. skating party co-chr.. League of XVom. Voters.
W. A. A. pres. 4. Bus. Ad. club rec. sec'y 4, Wi. A. v. pres. 4, Pi Delta Chi pres. -i ..... -IOHN XV.
CHENEVERT. B. B. A ..... ALBERT E. CHILES. B. B. A. Alpha Phi Omega ..... XVILLIAM R.
CONKLIN. B. B. A. Chi Beta Chi ..... RICHARD H. COOK. B. B. A. Feb. Christian Science organiza-
tion, Alpha Phi Omega ..... ROBERT R. DAVIS. B. B. A. Basketball. Golf. Newman club. Bus. Ad.
club. Sigma Beta Phi pres. 4 ..... ROBERT N. De SHETLER. B. B. A. Phi Kappa Chi ..... CHARLES
G. DORE, B. B. A. Soc. for Adv. of Mgt.. Newman club. Bus. Ad. club. Sigma Beta Phi ..... XVILLIAM
S. EBERLY, B. B. A. Collegian, Blockhouse ass't bus. mgr. 4, Student Council rep. at large 4. Sr. prom.
chr., Soc. for Adv. of Mgt., University Theatre. Bus Ad. club treas.. Pan-Hellenic Council. Alpha Phi
Omega v. pres. 4 ..... EDWARDJ. EPPSTEIN. B. B. A. Orchestra. Band pres. -i. Bus. Ad. club.
:W if-me li.-.ff Q - wi
" s I
xx Y-' it
R. IA? Us
"Te 16.5 E 3.52.
- A -if 'M
PRIIIKORN MEYER GLESSIZR GOODXVIN GOLLD
IIAIDLRMAN HILL HVGHES KIMURA KLL'TE
LANDIS MILLER. If. MILLER. H. MVNTZ MESSER
DONALD H. EREEBORN. B. B. A. Soc. for Adv. of Mgt.. Bus. Ad. club. Chi Beta Chi pres. 4 .... .
CLAYTON C. GEYER. B. B. A ..... RODNEY C. GLESSER. B. B. A. Navy V club. Sigma Beta Phi .....
CYRUS L. GOODXVIN. B. B. A. Track. Soc. for Adv. of Mgt.. Bus. Ad. club, Independent Student
assoc ..... HARRYJ. GOCLD. B. B. A. Kappa Sigma Pi pres. 4. University Theatre. Phi Kappa Chi
v. pres. -i ..... FRANK R. HADERMAN. B. B. A ..... ERLE G. HILL. B. B. A. Blockhouse bus.
mgr.. Kappa Sigma Pi. Arx. hlr. class pres.. Tennis. Soc. for Adv. of Mgt.. Bus. Ad. club. Phi Kappa
Chi master ..... RICHARD M. HUGHES. B. B. A. Feb. Honor Society. Pi Gamma Mu. Choral Soc .....
HARL' KIMURA. B. B. A. Collegian. Polymathic Soc. v. pres. 5. Y.XV.C.A. v. pres. 5. treas. 4. XV.A.A.
handbook. Hockey. Drum majorette. Tau Delta Sigma. Inter-sorority council ..... MARVIN G.
KLL'TE. B. B. A. Collegian. Kappa Sigma Pi. Soc. for Adv. of Mgt.. Bus. Ad. club. Chi Beta Chi .... .
,IOSEPH LANDIS. B. B. A. Eeb. Honor Soc.. Bus. Ad. club. Lambda Chi ..... ELLIOTT L. MILLER.
B. B. A ..... HAROLD XV. MILLER. B. B. A. Kappa Sigma Pi. Handbook editor 4. Soc. for Adv. of
Mgt.. v. pres. 4. Student Y. Bus. Ad. club. Chi Beta Chi ..... MITZIE M. MUNTZ. B. B. A. Collegian.
Blockhouse. Bus. Ad. club. XV.A.A ..... ROBERT R. MUSSER. B. B. A. Student Handbook editor 5.
Collegian. Honor Court iustice. Arx sec'y 5. treas. 4. Pi Kappa Delta pres. 4. Pi Gamma Mu. Soc. for
Adv. of Mgt. sec'y-treas. 4. Student-Faculty com.. Student Council rep. at large 5. Homecoming chr. 5.
Christmas formal chr. 5. Soph. class social chr.. Debate. Tennis. Student Y.. Bus. Ad. club. Interna-
tional Relations club. Phi Kappa Chi sec'y 2. 5.
SENIORS IN BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION
WILLIAM H. PATTERSON. JR.. B. B. A. Arx. Pi Gamma Mu. Kappa Sigma Pi. slr. Honor Court
justice. Sr. Announcement com. chr.. ,I-Hop co-chr.. Soc. for Adv. of Mgt.. pres. 4. Bus. Ad. club.
Phi Kappa Chi treas. 5. 4 ..... OLIN L. PELTON. B. B. A. Collegian bus. mgr. -i. Blockhouse. Kappa
Sigma Pi. Student Y.. Soc. for Adv. of Mgt., Bus. Ad. cluh. Chi Beta Chi ..... MILFORD M. ROMAN-
OFF. B. B. S. Navy V club. Bus. Ad. Club ..... .IOHN A. SANZENBACHER. B. B. A ..... ROBERT
L. SCHROEDER. B. B. A. Alpha Phi Omega ..... FREDERICK C. SEYFANG. B. B. A. Arx. Sr. class
pres.. Football. Alpha Phi Omega ..... SAM M. SHOPNECK. B. B. A. Feb. Ohio State University.
Bus. Ad. club ..... CHARLES XV. SLONAKER. B. B. A. Soc. for Adv. of Mgt.. Bus. Ad. club. Inter-
national Relations club. Spanish. Chemical Soc. Alpha Phi Omega pres. -1. Pan-Hellenic Council
pres. 4 ..... DANIEL XV. SYDLASKE. B. B. A. Bus. Ad. club. Band. Alpha Phi Omega ..... XVILLIAM
G. THIELMAN. B. B. A. Sr. week co-chr.. Pan-Hellenic Council. Alpha Phi Omega ..... DOR-
OTHY M. TONER. B. B. A. ,I-Hop com.. Religious Council. Red Cross council. XV. A. A.. French,
Bus. Ad. club. Pi Delta Chi ..... VIRGINIA K. XVOLFF. B. B. A. Sr. XY'om. rep.. Sr. prom com.,
J-Hop com., Bus. Ad. club. League of XY'om. Voters. University Theatre. XY'.A.A. modern dance. basket-
ball. Pi Delta Chi v. pres. 4.
PATT15RsoN PELTON RUM.-'INOFF mxzlxia.-xc.r11iR
sc3HRoEDrR srvmxca snovxrtilx srox.-nu-R
svorfxsxn THHSLM,-xx 'roxm xvoufif
i 'U .lvu '
5- , ,S:::-.-:s..:5,5f,::-
FOR THE WAR
Y ORDER of Civilian Defense authorities
in Toledo. both day and evening session
students had air raid practice drills this year.
Dean Raymond L. Carter was in charge of day-
light drills. and Brenton XV. Stevenson, even-
ing sessions director. arranged practices for
night students. Othcial observers were on hand
during alarm periods to check compliance to
air raid regulations.
Students grew familiar with drill regula-
tions, posted conspicuously throughout the
school for emergency reference.
AIR RAID DRILL REGULATIONS
ilfb a. All Students and faculty not otherwise assigned
to special duties must retire quietly to the front
main hall on the ZOO level at the sound ofthe air
raid siren. In addition to the siren, a succession
of short rings on the program bells will be used
to insure that all occupants will be warned.
b. Use stairwaynearest to you when warning sounds.
iilj a. Instructors must accompany their classes and see
that there is no delay in responding to the alarm
and that there is no delay in the stairways or
congestion at the foot ofthe stairways.
b. All persons must avoid talking and other activity
during the drill that might lead to confusion and
i 3,5 Persons in library, laboratories, bookstore, lounges,
etc., must go immediately to the hall as directed
xx-Ia Elevators are to be used only by persons unable to
walk. They should arrange to have someone escort
theln to the elevator. Elevators will be operated by
a student member of the emergency police.
fjj Air wardens, emergency police, and hrst aid groups
will go immediately to the stations assigned to them.
Emergency police and hte wardens will be selected
from those who have volunteered their services and
will receive special instructions. If you have vol-
unteered your service and have not been assigned
to special stations, accompany others to the ZOO
level as directed above and assist instructors in
keeping the drill quiet and orderly.
ty When the 200 Iloor is reached avoid standing near
doors opening to the outside.
Retire to Recreation Room on Lower Floor.
Retire to Inner Room of Coffee Shop.
Field House and Gymnasiums
According to regulations as stated by Captain D. W.
Do No! Take Refuge In Tunnel.
allege of Pharmacy
Prej1t11'.11'1'o11for Drnggisls, Plnzwzlfzcelzlfazl
Clvemisix. GI'4I!flI4If6 lluork
l-lyXRNlACY stutlents toeltiy ate txt Ll ptae-
Illllllll, l1otl1 men nntl wo111e11 pl111t111t1c1sts
Cllll linel positions in civilian tts well its 111ili-
IL1VYllliC, Xletlieine will sg1ve111gl11ll11el 1111111 will
S.lYLA tl1e wotlel thus the i111pott41nee of the
profession of pl1t11'11111e1'.
Losing its tlettn. Dt. George L. Bgllaet, to the
Navy. tl1e College of lDllL1I'l1lL1CY gained Mrs.
liess lQ111el1 its tliteetor. Unique 111 tl1is ollice,
De.1n l3IIlCll lwee11111e one of the few fenlgtle l1e11els
of Pll.ll'lllLlCf' colleges in this COLIIIIFY untl the
litst XYl7IllLlIl tletln tlt tl1e L'11ix'ctsitv.
De.111 Bess lilllell . , . gr.1tm:m1'vt
lls eo lege lvee lllle elllllpletell lIlxlLPLIlL LI K
OL11I1UIl xx1t1 1e tts o eqe ll
J S '11 5 ce ' e its own I1
QX lf NJ 11' i olfo 1: L1 nexvco111e1'to its fgtcu tx
' ye' 1
Ont Pllilflllilfll' PI'OALfI'L1lll of study meets the
1'et1111te111e11ts of tl1e .lnletiettn Association of
Colleges of lDllLlFlllLlCl',
X im, Il
l.tl1 In 1'1gl1I X.'.a1x.1n.fg Xntllonx S linlollo, Ut llentx li liteltlet, Dr l5e11s1l c,Ul7PUl', Lafl tu rlqlff .Yr.1f1'.f Dr. How.1rtl H Nl
l6o11,111,1:1,Xl1's llessl,111tl1,Rnlw1 'li Stot1,li111 li Y.111S1tkle
Tl -lp fi is I-111 --:1 I 1
l'1'o111 its glss '41 A 'A l tl ' ill Q C ll 'K ' '1
lL3.' .ltl l'11lN sin eon1 into ' 'tle, , ' - 5 :-
11141114 S 13 ,' '
tl11s .11 XX, -
li A ' ' ' ' '
PPA P51-B..'.L Rm l lmqr, N:1xx,,l l.1x, X.1xa',ll l4ull.1m,l5 Iiwrmvqr, ll,gl'l,m .'vl.',, li . l.,1,'gll w", l'l.lll wmv, l. Xlxrrm,
41 x1lx1.m.m if ,.'.' im uJl1l,1+l,l- ,1w..lw ,l4l.l.,llll
M E D I C I N E M I X E R S Gut rugurl1L-IN such ax thu yullfs rlmsr-
p.11'tx'. Cl11'ixt1u.1s llamuu, .llhl Llinr1urfll.1ncu .ur
typigxl Nluurimgs lmlll uuw' urlmr Frillgly nr
lil 5U .111 lull lu' lJ.lLll lullugllmu, plus, Lnuix
lXl.1I'FlI1, viggfpxrw, Luis NlCllllC, surf, .Xlicu
O BRING n1u1nlw1's ul thu Cfollggg ul' lhllllulmlwxmlxi, Unix, lhws G, ElllCl1,LlLlYlSCI'.
Plulrllmcy' mgutllur socially is thc .um ul lillppx Psi. 11.1rilm.1l lmmu'.11'y pllarlllglccutiugll
thc Llcp.11't1nmt41lclulw. swgiury, ix LlnlYlSCyl ljx' Dr H, H. l3.r.x'111L111.
PHARNIACEUTICAL SOCIE-fY1B.1gk Rau'-Surlacc, F F.1v,l'lc1nlc1l1, Will, Dullx, Brslumy D lluftnrlld, Puwfll Fl1,'m'ff Rfzluf f
Stcuslolf, Huepcnbrckcr, Halloran, Yarncll, R Hn'l'man, Burson, ll BInNI,xlmn, Andrus, R Niorrnslm Tfvm! Rlfw-Slwuxc, Elmcr,
P, Hoilnun, Stoll, E Nl, Humcr, Mmtsy, Dolgm, B.1ll .SI-m1z.l Row- N Hunter, Enmrr, Bxclalx, Lnflucmsrcm, Slxlub, Ronlmc,
Blanchct, Rldolfo Frfmf Rfzu'-Langdon, Mcnnc, Binauhowskn, L G Marrm, B Em-gh
SENICRS IN PHARMACY
Q pi Q1 'B "Q '
ITLMIAR HEINLIZIN HOFFMAN HVEPENBECKER
LOUIS R. ELMER. B. S. Kappa Psi. MacKinnon club ..... HERBERT C. HEINLEIN. B. S.Kappa Psi,
Chemical Soc ..... ROSALIE A. HOFFMAN. B. S. Kappa Psi. Chemical Soc,. Ellen Richards club,
7 A d of Pharmacy ..... RICHARD W. HUEPEN-
French. Newman club. Tower View Club. W OIH. Ca emy
BECKER. B. 5. Kappa Psi ..... PAUL J. LANGDON, B. s. Kappa Psi pres. 4 ..... ROBERT A.
MORRISON. B. S. Kappa Psi ..... JACK E. S
TUXVE. B. S. Monroe. Mich.. Kappa Psi. MacKinnon
LANGDON MORRISON STIIWE
alle e of Law
r ' .-
' as - -----.-
- -- :ea -Q
,Qu Q, I
1 1 3
K - X.
Dr .Inset l. Kunz Dean Chavles W Fornorl , . , 1uf21m,',f'1ri Cli de W. Summers
Liber!-V fn1a'j11stice for A11
MEMBER of the Association of American
Law Schools, the League of Ohio Law
Schools and approved by the American Bar
Association, the College of Law accepts stu-
dents with 60 hours of college work taken in
any school of recognized standing. Since 1934
the college has been established separate from
the :Xtts College and grants the Bachelor of
If fr- T Q .,'-hill
O 1 L, if
OS -Q vw
o Se, .-, 9
so E ? Tffpmixgk
Although the full-time faculty is small,
many courses in the evening program for law
students are taught by part-time instructors.
New to the faculty this year was Clyde W.
Summers, from the University of Illinois. Dr.
Charles Fornofif became acting dean when for-
mer dean Dr. Edward Stimson accepted a posi-
tion with the Department of justice in Wash-
ington, D. C. Maintaining the sole responsi-
bility of lectures in the field of international
relations, Dr. Josef L. Kunz, who has degrees
from the University of Vienna, continued
Monday night lectures on the progress of the
war for the Toledo public.
With a working library of 11,000 volumes,
law students also have access to the library of
the Toledo Law Association of 20,000 volumes.
Three honor scholarships are awarded annually
to highest ranking students, in addition to the
George P. Hahn award for the senior with the
highest accumulative point average and the
Nathan Burkan Memorial prize.
Governing body for law students is the Law
Council, which arranged the annual law ban-
quet held May 1. Judge VV. L. l-lart, of the
Ohio Supreme Court, was guest speaker.
JOHN BECK, L.L.B. A.B. from University of
Michigan 1958. County Clerk. Monroe County
Michigan ..... FRANK M. CAMPBELL. L.L.B.
University of St. Louis 1925-25: University of
Toledo 1937-58, Tax Accountant. Owens-Illi-
nois Glass Co ..... EDWIN L. KELLER. L.L.B.
B. B. S. from Ohio State 1959. Law Council
pres.. Claim Adjuster. Travelers Insurance Co.
. . . . HARRY L. MEF. L.L.B. B.B.A. from Uni-
versity of Toledo 1940. Law Clerk. NVelleS.
Kelsey. Cobourn K Harrington ..... CALVIN
C. RICKER, L.L.B. University of Toledo 1929-
58. Claim Adjuster, Travelers Insurance Co .....
HAROLD SCHEER, L.L.B.. Feb.. Honor Soc.,
Hahn Law Scholarship. Tennis. Choral Soc..
Student Head of University Traffic Bureau,
Kappa Iota Chi Fraternity pres. 4.
A-X l 5
M mick CAMPBELL
Lett orlk fiom. t I.ll"'Cl,. in, ran' ,am c
t ght I l NI Ill L, XII I7 lt L ph ll, Pappas, Edwin lxellct, Max Reddish, Matt lxnll'1,L.1lY1n Rxtk
1 I1 intl .f11+1-1111
1 1 f.1.1t,,1.'.1111L X1
X 11 LI x1,1.111'x
L 1tl1 lm'
l.,,xl11 11 JJ
11. , -.
ll, l.1.J.1. liz' H11-tt 111
11 ' N11 li H N11 N utt 1111
Nl. l11I111w11, Nl
1 'Xl X 11 1.U,1-111111
Mrs Bum E Pstcnli Hazel
huncr bc.1111s as hc
is r hus-
lmnnd, Dr, Putcoti, talks
.tbtmt .11'IHX:lIfC at .1 Chrlst-
111.15 p.1rtx'g1xc11 bt thc Fac-
ultx' D.1mcs 111 thu Student
Ltmwn. In thc hunt fora!
ground is Dr. Rubrrt N,
Whltciord, prufcssur Cllltffl'
tus of En
gl15h, .md Mrs.
Guy x'.lI'I Snkic.
Brandclwrrx , Cf',:1w,'..'11
Miss Kleiner, Almnzri
Miss Farr, .ilmrmji
Miss Cartel, .lrmruri
E O Scott
Bliss Xl elkcr, jfcrt. 1
FACULTY AND STUDENT-FACULTY
Parks, Cluzrwmz Townsend, Clnzirnztw
Elmer. Xerrmzri Mrs. Carver, .S'rrrer.1r1'
Mrs, Blanchard Miss Brower
Excess Hours Committee
Miss Welker, .Ytrrimri
Stanshurv , Cll.lIY'I7l.HI
Van Sic kle, Cfi.11rm.m
Mrs Gardner Williams
South worth, Cfi.11rz11.n1
Mrs Gillham, Jrmmfri
Miss Geiner, .fi-mr.1rr
Miss Easlcv, Clmirzmni
Miss Brower, .Yrrrifnrp
Miss Farr, Sfffifrlfll'
Student Aid Committee
Miss Jordan, tyfffffilfl'
E. O. Scott
Mrs. Elsie Goodwillie
E. O. Scott
L. C. Scott
Mrs, Floyd Radabaugh ,Clmirmarz
Dorothy Toner, .Yi-rrrttzry
Dr. Weightman, Clltifflllilll
College of Eclzzcvztzbzfz
Dean Dax ld XX Henry frm1.l.'.'11rii
Reurfiug ,llizketb 11 F1111 illdll
EACHING the young people today is a
profession which considers the future. To-
day's informed, carefully-taught children will
prove the success and fruitfullness of another
century, Teaching, then, is an all time de-
fense ioh encompassing three new R's in learn-
ing reason, responsibility, reconstruction.
Education students may specialize in elemen-
tary, secondary or vocational training. Be-
cause of the current shortage of teachers,
graduates of this college are readily placed
through the University's teacher placement
bureau, under Dr. Jesse L. Ward, chairman,
and Dr. Frank R. I-lickerson, secretary.
Strong maternal instincts often lind expres-
sion in the Elementary Education department,
which requires two semesters of practice teach-
ing in local schools. To guide inquiring
adolescents in high school for one semester is
the lot of Secondary Education maiors in the
senior year. Men interested in training for
modern industry may obtain degrees in voca-
tional education. Opportunities for graduate
study are also offered in the College of Educa-
x t HARD WATERSICE
sf' : MAN
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ADAM ALLAN nARKs BENc,soN BORMAN
BRAY lmoxvw BL'RToN coY DUFFEY
DISING FACEY FRIIZDSAM FREYTAG GILBERT
BONNIE I. ADAM. B. Ed. Sigma Alpha Omega. Latin. Choral Soc.. Ellen Richards club, Zeta Gamma
Phi ...., MARYNIEAN ALLAN, A. B. Feb. Pi Gamma Mu, Pi Mu Epsilon. Delta x, Ellen Richards club.
Y.XY'.C.A.. Sec. Ed. Forum ..... HOXWARD W. BARKS. JR.. B. Ed. Blockhouse. Collegian, Band,
German. Sec. Ed. Forum. Chi Beta Chi ..... RUTH E. BENGSON. B. S. Ellen Richards club. Zeta
Gamma Phi, Inter-sorority Council sec'y-treas ..... BEATRICE BORMAN. A. B. Honor Soc.. Pep-
pers, Pi Gamma Mu. Polymathic Soc.. War Study Board. Latin, German. Blockhouse assist. editor 3,
editor 4. Religious Council. Sigma Pi Delta v. pres. 4. Inter-sorority Council pres. 4 ..... WILLIS
BRAY. B. Ed. Football ..... MARGARET A. BROWN. B. Ed. French. W.A.A., Kappa Pi Epsilon. . . .
PHYLLIS M. BURTON. B. Ed. Pi Gamma Mu, Y.W.C.A., W.A.A. ..... GEORGENA G. COY, B. Ed
Alpha Tau Sigma. Inter-sorority Council ..... FIRTH A. DUFFEY, B. Ed. Blockhouse sec'y 3, assist.
editor 4. Fine Arts v. pres. 4, Sr. announcement com., May Day music com. chr. 5, Choral Soc., El.Ed
assoc. v. pres. 4. Lutheran Student assoc.. Y.W.C.A.. Zeta Gamma Phi cor. sec'y 2. 4 ..... LOIS W
DUSING. B. Ed. Bowling Green University. Pi Gamma Mu, El. Ed. assoc.. Lutheran Student assoc..
Zeta Gamma Phi ..... HELEN B. FACEY. B. Ed ..... ELLEN RUTH FRIEDSAM, B. S. Feb. Honor
Soc.. Fine Arts, Polymathic Soc.. Pi Mu Epsilon. Amer. Chemical Soc.. Delta x. University Theatre,
Independent Student assoc ..... EMMA A. FREYTAG. B. S. Lutheran Student assoc ..... GLADYS
XV. GILBERT. A. B. Eeb.
SENIORS IN EDUCATION
BETTE JANE HARDER. B. Ed. El. Ed. assoc.. International Relations club. League of Wom. Voters.
Newman club, W.A.A., Kappa Pi Epsilon v. pres. 4. Inter-sorority Council ..... CARRIE MAE HARDI-
SON. B. Ed ..... BETTY JANE HOUCK, B. Ed. Defiance College. Pi Gamma Mu. Bus. Ad. club.
Y.W.C.A ..... CATHERINE HOWELL. B. Ed. El. Ed. assoc.. Delta Sigma Theta ..... BETTY JEAN
KING. B. Ed. Pi Gamma Mu. Ellen Richards club, League of Wonl. Voters. Y.XX7.C.A ..... CAROL
JEAN KNUTH, B. Ed. Ellen Richards club, League of W'om. Voters. XV.A.A. sec'y 4. Y.XX7.C.A.. Zeta
Gamma Phi pres. 3 ..... ADELE KONOPKA. B. Ed. Fine Arts. Spanish. El. Ed. assoc.. German.
University Theatre pres. 4 ..... JOHN T. LADD. B. Ed. Honor Soc., Feb. Pi Gamma Mu. Lutheran
Student assoc. pres. 4. Religious Council ..... ANNIE A. LEE. B. Ed. Latin. French. Y.XV.C.A.. Zeta
Gamma Phi ..... JAMES C. LEE. B. Ed. Honor Court justice 5 ..... SUZANNE LEHMAN. A. B. Col-
legian, Fine Arts. Peppers sec'y 4. Student Council 1. 2. 3. sec'y 4. Religious Council. Student-
assoc.. v. pres. 5. Y.XV.C.A.. Phi Theta Psi .... .
ANN K. MONAHAN. B. Ed. Newman club.
Faculty social affairs com.. French. League of XVom. Voters. XV.A.A.. Psi Chi Phi pres. 5. 4 .... .
EVELYN M. LEWIS. B. Ed. El. Ed. assoc. pres. 4. Psi Chi Phi ..... JANE LOXLEY. B.Ed. Feb. El. Ed.
VIRGINIA MIDES. B. Ed. El. Ed. assoc.. Y.XV.C.A .... .
HOIIK HOXVFLL KING
LADD A. Llili J. LEE
LOXLIEY MIDIS MONAHAN
1.55 Si i i
SENIORS IN EDUCATION
VIRGINIA H. MOXVRY. B. Ed. Pi Gamma Mu. Sigma Alpha Omega. Ellen Richards club secly 4
. . . . . MARGARET L. MUDGE. B. Ed. Sr. class sec'y. El. Ed. assoc. sec'y 5. 4. Tau Delta Sigma . . . . .
ELEANORE V. PALECKI. B. Ed. Ellen Richards club. W.A.A.. Y.W.C.A.. Zeta Gamma Phi. . . . .
DONNA A. PARTRIDGE. B. Ed. Feb. Honor Soc.. Fine Arts, Peppers. Pi Gamma Mu. International
Relations club. League of VC'om. Voters. El. Ed. assoc.. W.A.A.. Phi Theta Psi. Inter-sorority Council
. . . . . E. ORLEAN PAYNE. B. Ed. Blockhouse. Latin treas. 4. Sec. Ed. Forum. Ellen Richards club,
Choral Soc.. Y.XV.C.A. v. pres. 4 ..... SUZANNE M. PERRY. B. Ed. El. Ed. assoc.. International
Relations club. sec'y 5. v. pres. 4. University Theatre. Y.XX7.C.A.. Pi Delta Chi ..... WALTER PIEL,
B. Ed. Collegian adv. mgr. 4. Sr. ring com., Navy V club. Choral Soc., Chemical Soc.. Sec. Ed. Forum.
Lutheran Student assoc.. Student Y. Chi Beta Chi ..... A. IRENE POE. B. Ed. El. Ed. assoc., Y.W.C.A.
. . . . . HELEN A. POORBAUGH. B. Ed. Pi Gamma Mu. Polymathic Soc.. Sigma Alpha Omega. Delta
x. Ellen Richards club. Sec. Ed. Forum. Y.NX7.C.A ..... MADELYN L. REED. B. Ed. Choral Soc.. El. Ed.
assoc.. Y.XV.C.A.. Phi Theta Psi treas. 5. sec'y -I ..... LUCILLE C. SALBERG, B. Ed. Ellen Richards
club. Tower View club pres. 4. Tau Selta Digma ..... BARBARA SCHAEFER, B. Ed. El. Ed. assoc.
Psi Chi Phi ..... SUZANNE M. SCHMITT. B. Ed. Ellen Richards club. League of Wom. Voters,
XV.A.A.. Psi Chi Phi. Inter-sorority Council ..... MARGARET M. SCHWIND. B. Ed. French. Newman
club. Sec. Ed. Forum ..... ELIZABETH H. SIDDALL. B. Ed. El. Ed. assoc.. W.A.A.. French, League of
XY'om. Voters. Pi Delta Chi.
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SMITH STARKFY TXYINING WALTON XVARXYICK
XVATSON XYEST XYISNIIQXYSKI XYORSHTII. YAEKISL
NORMA R. SMITH, B. S. in Nursing, fCollege of Arts and Sciencesj Feh. Cochran School of Nurs-
ing, Pi Gamma Mu ..... BARBARA STARKEY. B. Ed. Peppers, Soph. class sec'y, -Ir. class sec'y,
Sec. Ed. Forum, May Queen, XXCA. pres.. XV.A.A., Phi Theta Psi ..... ELEANOR G. TXVINING, B.
Ed. El. Ed. assoc ..... VIRGINIA MAE XVALTON. B. Ed. El. Ed. assoc.. Psi Chi Phi ..... .IEANNE
XVARXVICK. B. Ed. Collegian editor -i, I-lonor Soc.. Peppers pres. 4, XVar Study Board, Student Council
rep. at large 3, Phi Theta Psi pres. -1 ..... MARY ANNE XYATSON, B. Ed. Latin, French, Interna-
tional Relations club, XV.A.A., Pi Delta Chi. Inter-sorority Council ..... JACK XVEST, B. Ed. Feb.
Collegian, Pi Gamma Mu. Sec. Ed. Forum ..... LEO R. XVISNIEXVSKI, B. Ed. Choral Soc., Newman
club, Polish Club, Sec. Ed. Forum, Independent Student assoc ..... ROSE XVORSI-ITIL. B. Ed. Pi
Gamma Mu. Independent Student assoc ..... ARLINE YAEKEL. A. B. Blockhouse. Pi Gamma Mu.
Sigma Alpha Omega, Religious Council, Choral Soc.. Ellen Richards club. League of W'om. Voters
treas. 5, Y.XV.C.A. pres. -1, Sec. Ed. Forum, Lutheran Student assoc.. German. Zeta Gamma Phi rec.
sec'y 2, 5, 4.
UNDERCLASSMEN WRITE FORMULAE
FOR IDEAL PROFESSOR
N INTERESTING lecturer, a friend out-
side class, one who gives incentive to
work and who is not fussy about tardiness,
according to Leah Shanteau, junior business ad
student . . . One like Dr. McCrimmon, says
Bernard Glowczewski, freshman . . . One who
explains the homework before it is due is
ideal for Harvey lilaiber, freshman . . . Little
home work, higher grader and plenty of jokes,
describes Davage Minor, star basketball fresh-
man .... it teacher who doesn't reach for the
moon, was sophomore Danny Blough's idea
before he left for the Army '... Louise Niles,
sophomore, picks these three adjectives: under-
standing, friendly and human . . , Profs like
Mr. MacRavey, Mr. Hovey and Dr. Lucki
conform to the ideals of Felicia Pietrykowski,
sophomore, Russell Lee, freshman, and James
Nightingale, freshman, respectively . . . Vin-
cent Navarre asks that he be easy to talk to . . .
Ann Harrod, Junior College freshman, adds
patience . . . Sophomore Bette Crowl prescribes
him good looking, sense of humor, knows
what hes talking about . . . Dorothy Dam-
raur, sophomore okays one who lets her
sleep in class , . . Sense of humor, fairness and
good sense are the musts of Marthajean Nash,
sophomore . . . Bob McDermott, junior, re-
quires that he make students work but not
grade too hard . . . Betty Jean Miller, junior
holds these requisites: interesting speaker Qnot
with sleeping-tablet effectl one who will go
off the subject once in a while, speak to you
in the hall and keep up-to-date on his subject
, , . Dr, Fortney is junior Gene Millers choice
. . . witty, understanding, can put across his
subject, writes junior Ann Sekerka ..., R obert
Waltz, junior, would have him "silver-ton-
gued' '... Sophomore Dick Corrigan requires
one that meets you on equal terms . . . Ray
Flowers, sophomore, demands that he know
his subject absolutely, play no favorites and
not wear collegiate clothes . . . Sophomore
Janet Greene describes him as an interesting
speaker, good grader, fair tester, pleasant and
not over-bearing , . . Sophomore Sanford
Horwitz blends the qualities of Dr. Bugelski,
Profs. Lapp and Hensel in his ideal . . . Sense of
humor is the principal requirement of Marian
Richardson, sophomore . . . A teacher who
walks in and says "There will be no class
today" is Elaine Roach's favorite . . . Dolores
Mack, sophomore, selects one 30 years old,
blond wavy hair, blue eyes, six feet two inches
tall, 195 pounds fnot to be specilicj . . .Eugene
Shinaver prefers one with sarcasm spiced with
humor . . . One who sprinkles his teaching
with realisms of today is tops for Alonzo
Church, freshman . . . Freshman jimmy Curtiss
requires a helpful attitude toward student,
good speaker who knows his subject . . .
Freshman Harvey Failor believes Dr. Bowman
has all the requisites . . . Freshman Frances
Gluck chooses Dean Easley, and in general be-
lieves an ideal professor must know subject
thoroughly and be able to put it over in an in-
teresting way f... Ruth Hawkins and Max
Grithn both insist on tolerance . . . The
Veronica Lake type appeals to Irving Igdaloff,
freshman . . . His voice is important to Kath-
leen lilewer, freshman . . . Must recognize the
fact that to master foreign languages even col-
lege students must have sleep and recreation,
writes Shirley Myters, freshman, among other
things . . . A prof who doesn't think his course
is the only one you take, according to Nadine
Ohlemacher, freshman . . .Joan Ort, freshman,
refers us to Dr. Gullette . . . Virginia, one of
the freshman Proeschel twins, would request
that he serve food to class. . . One who doesn't
assign term papers is preferred by jo Ann
Underwood, freshman . . .jack-of-all-studies,
master of one is freshmanjohn Ashley Watson's
thumb-nail sketch for the ideal professor.
llL'.lIl lfelos Nl. l'.1lmer . . . fr-,WL11
For Tozfa-y's Il"ar. for T0lll0l'I'0ll'iS Peace
ROGRESS for the College of Engineering
was marked on October 18, 1942. when the
curriculum in general engineering was formally
accredited by the Engineers' Council for Pro-
fessional Development. Approval by this joint
agency for the United States and Canada COIN-
posed of eight engineering societies means
equal recognition of University engineering
graduates with those of other accredited
Some specialization in the helds of civil,
electrical or mechanical engineering and en-
gineering chemistry is offered, with greater
emphasis placed on teaching fundamental con-
cepts in general fields of engineering.
Engineering, Science, Management XVar
Training courses continue under this college
bringing the total of war-trained Toledoans to
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l.elI In fight l,f,n.',l111i' W Shei'rn.1n Smith, l'h'enton XY. Stexenson, xvlllhllll L. Heuer, Dr lJr1n.znU,S-.ott, Nlhle li Frank, H Alllltl'
l !'.t1'.fw!'.l.ll,xlILV Y liutg, Lan renee Nl l'tledl'1th, Dr lntllxll Lopper. Dr -Ioseph W Stralex , liexlord Moulton. Lett to right .Yhlrnl f
HIV- l N .H.5Itl4lc, lu .an l Zarobskx. lklns Nl Palmer, Dr .Iohn I1 liLlY1xlL'lWCl'l'f,xyillltf F Hmwn, Dr, Wayne Dantcr.
ELECTRICAL ENGINEIZR5-B ..'. L Km lftnxxloiml, Kimi, Ilntlet. I'ottIiolI, Ltxtlott, kvtisttr .II.'.f.fX
RffufH.lt1ii1,lii, EIIIVILIC, L I'I.intIx , Henl-tel, XI ilI.ittl, Ii.1Iin Fvwfn' R :t f IrII.n1tl, Ir.tnL, II Iiroixrt, II Nltlkt,
CEHEINIIKQAL ENCQINEERS-B..,Z R11 Ii llilztgenx, Il ftlmtlti. ILM, I.lIis AI'f,'1.f' Kin Y Ioslmxg, Pierre,
Ynrk, L Smith, Lxon .l..'w1.! ICf'nfT I'Innttt,l1ootI,'l Rolwntltt, Xlfilteix, Leu,1ntItmxL,1 l'f-I-nr Rin
- D Konopki, Stlritlmtli, Pterlerle, Frnetltutli. lp Stuff
Lou' Priority 011 Adizilies
TS memlwership consisting of all men, the
Electrical Engineering Society really felt the
shortage of women fin these tilllesf, Even
though there were no meetings, members
iiiziiinged to get together informally, jack
Pottholf was pres.4 Larry Kahn, see'v.-trens.,
Walter F. Brown, adviser.
Hare IIHUII N.1!io1141f 1JI'0llll'Il6lItk6'
I-Ill first stutlent society to Iwe recognized bv
21 IILIIIUILII protessiontil Society, the Civil
Engineering Soeietfs full title is now Lni
versity of Toledo Clligipter of the .-Xinerietm
Society of Civil Engineers. Don llllis is pres.,
Bill Dripps, V. pres, Fretl Foshan, seey.,
Etlwgllml Pl-elllerle, tteg1S.,.1ntI Lglwrenee Frietl-
SIGMA RHO TAl' Bail. Rim Kumtlioxx ski, W. Ross,S1eloil', Sarver, Ellis, Rav, 'I. Gmv, Tfvm1Ruz1'f'R. Lang, Weaver, Good,
lioslmg. Kroggel, Kahn, -I Wullnarns .Yftifml Rim' Stharlueh, Pletferle, Opfcr, L. Smith, Ambrose, Lopaeki, D. Langenderfcr Front
Rm Stott, Friedrnh, ll Weaver, I7 Palmer, W Smith, Taylor.
SIGMA RHO TAU
ATIONAL engineering speech fraternity,
Sigma Rho Tau men made themselves
useful on campus and were active individually.
Orlicers included Ernest Weaver, pres., Earl
Coon, v. pres., Charles Thorke, sec'y., Ralph
McBee, rec. sec'y., John Weaver, treas., Dean
Delos Palmer and W Sherman Smith, advisers.
RXDIO l Ill! Bari Rm - Kahn, R Butler, Levdorf, Gensert, Frank, ll. Grin' Alnlilfr'Rf111'fElnrlcl:, L. Hanely, R. Crawford, Henkel,
XX illard Frm! Rau lIll.1ntl, F. fNl.1nor, R. Mellce Y. llroxxn.
R A D I O C L U B
Rather specialized engineers
OUND together by their interest in learn-
ing codes and obtaining amateur licenses,
the Radio Club was headed by Richard
Henkel, pres., Robert Butler, v. pres., Fred
Manor, sec'y-treas. and Walter Brown, adviser.
With the governments approval, engineers
stood best chances for finishing the semester.
SENIORS IN ENGINEERING
FRANKLIN XV. BAER. B. E. Sigma Rho Tau. Chemical Soc.. Radio club ..... XVILLIAM L. BARR-
INGTON. B. E ..... JAMES C. BOWMAN. B. E ..... DONALD G. BAY. B. E. Sigma Rho Tau.
University Theatre. Phi Kappa Chi ..... ROBERT S. BOLLIN. B. E ..... DONALD R. BUCHELE.
B. E. Feb ..... JULIAN E. BULLEY. B. E. Fostoria. O.. Honor Soc.. Polymathic Soc.. Pi Mu Epsilon.
Fine Arts. University Theatre. Delta x ..... CHARLES E. BURKHARDT. B. E. Sigma Rho Tau. Delta X
. . . . . DONALD C. CAMPBELL. B. E. Student Council. Sr. men's rep.. Delta X. Chi Beta Chi. . ..
EARL COON. B. E. Sigma Rho Tau. Navy V club ..... 'IOI-IN T. DAVEY. B. E. Sigma Rho Tau .....
DONALD C. DAVIS. B. E. Lutheran Student assoc.. Chemical Soc.. Amer. Chemical Soc.. Chi Rho
Nu ..... BRYAN R. DEER. B. E. Golf. Chemical Soc.. Delta x ..... CHARLES VI. DELBECQ, IR..
Honor Soc.. Pi Mu Epsilon. Arx. Delta x pres. -i. Chemical Soc. pres. 5 ..... DONALD T. ELLIS. B. E.
Blockhouse. Student Council formal com.. Civil Engr. Soc. pres. 4. Sigma Beta Phi.
BAER IIARRINGTON IIAKMAN BAY BOLLIN
BITIHELE BILLEY IIIRKHARDT CAMPIIICLI. CQOON
DAVEY DAVIS DEER DISLHISCQQ IZLLIS
SENIORS IN ENGINEERING
HAROLD XV. EMRICK. B. E. Sigma Rho Tau. Electrical Engr. Soc.. Radio club, MacKinnon club,
Orchestra ..... JOHN A. GIFFORD, B. E. Flying club, Chi Beta Chi ..... JAMES S. GRANT, B. E.
Feb. Youngstown. O., Basketball, MacKinnon club, Sigma Beta Phi ..... JOHN A. GRAY, B. E.
Sigma Rho Tau. Electrical Engr. Soc., Radio club ..... MYER L. GREENBAUM, B. E. Chemical Soc.,
Delta x. Lambda Chi pres. -i, Pan-Hellenic Council ..... ROBERT J. GRIFFITH, B. E ..... RICHARD
L. HENKEL. B. E. Honor Soc.. Pi Mu Epsilon, Delta x, German, Lutheran Student assoc., Radio club,
Amer. Institute of Electrical Engineers ..... EDWARD HUNTER, B. E ..... JOHN IFELAND,
B. E. Feb ..... LARRY P. KAHN, B. E. Sigma Rho Tau, Electrical Engr. Soc., Radio club .... .
XVILLIAINI A. KAMKE, B. E. Arx pres. 4. Sigma Rho Tau, Student-Faculty attendance com. 4, Student
Council rep. 1. 5. Soph. class pres.. Debate, Delta x, Student Y. Phi Kappa Chi, Pan-Hellenic Council
. . . . . RICHARD H. KEMP, B. E. Genoa, O., Honor Soc.. Chemical Soc., Amer. Chemical Soc.
EMRICK GIEFORD GRANT GRAY
GREENBAEM GRIFFITH HENKEL HUNTER
IFFLAND KAHN KAMKE KEMP
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- -4 I H' '2 - .5
a---" I J-'I
Q if A it 'ii Rfb!
LANDRY LANG LANQIQNIJIZRHQR Lasluix'
Mfxsox menus MQRING O'NEILL
OPFER PAt3ANlNs POTTHUHI REHM
WILLIAM G. LANDRY. B. E. Chemical Soc. pres. 4. Delta x v. pres. -1 ..... RICHARD L. LANG.
B. E. Feb. Sigma Rho Tau. Delta x. Student Y ..... DONALD F. LANGENDERFER, B. E ..... ROBERT
C. LASKEY. B. E ..... JOHN NW. MASON. B. E. Polymathic Soc.. Chemical Soc.. Delta x ..... RALPH
K. McBEE. B. E. Sigma Rho Tau, Polymathic Soc.. Delta x, Electrical Engr. Soc.. Radio club. . . . .
WALTER G. MORING. B. E ..... PHILIP O'NEILL. B. E. Honor Soc.. Arx. Polymathic Soc.,
Fresh. class pres.. Student Council pres. 4. XVar Study Board. Chemical Soc.. Delta x. MacKinnon
club ..... RONALD E. OPFER. B. E. Feh. Sigma Rho Tau. Delta x ..... CARLOS L. PACANINS. B.
E. Caracas, Venezuela. Sigma Beta Phi ..... JACK R. POTTHOFF. B. E ..... RICHARD XV. REHM.
B. E. Sigma Rho Tau. MacKinnon club. Rifle club, Chi Rho Nu pres. 4.
4 A Q..
Q . f
. t.. ,. F
RUSS, XY. SOMMERS SCHAEFER ., SIELOFF
SMITH ROSS. K. AIAINIES THORPE XVEAVER, E.
XYEAVIER. -I. XVILLIAMS YARK ZINK
XYALTER A. ROSS. B. E. Sigma Rho Tau, Delta x, Chemical Soc ..... HOXVARD V. SOMMERS, B.
E ..... RICHARD C. SCHAEFER. B. E. Feb. Civil Engr. Soc., Sigma Beta Phi ..... FRANCIS R.
SIELOFF. B. E. Sigma Rho Tau, Chemical Soc.. Delta K ..... LLUYD XV. SMITH, B. E. Sigma Rho
Tau, Delta x. Phi Kappa Chi ..... K. ,IAMES ROSS, B. E ..... CHARLES R. THORPE. B. E. Sigma
Rho Tau sec'y -i, Chi Beta Chi ..... ERNEST XV. XVEAVERJR., B. E. Sigma Rho Tau pres. 4, Delta X.
XY'ar Study Board. Sigma Beta Phi ..... DIOHN H. WEAVER, B. E. Sigma Rho Tau treas. 4, Delta X.
Sigma Beta Phi ..... OREN F. XVILLIAMS, B. E. Oakland, Ind.. Chemical Soc.. Delta x, Independent
Student assoc., Macliinnon cluh ..... DONALD VI. YARK. B. E. Civil Engr. Soc., Flying club, Band.
Delta x. Chi Beta Chi ..... HAROLD F. ZINK. B. E. Chemical Soc., Amer. Chemical Soc., Chi Beta Chi.
SPARE-TIME GCNE TG WAR
ESM IVT Ausu
' NOTHER War Plant" is the slogan
adopted by the College of Engineer-
ing for city-wide advertising of its war train-
Carried on mostly at night, the program is
a more important activity than most regular
students realize. Since January 1941 nearly
7000 Toledo men and women have attended the
government sponsored classes in the Engin-
eering, Science and Management War Train-
ing program, now known as ESMWT. For
many of these persons it was the first chance
to come to this institution for study. and the
result in good-will has been second only to the
value of the program to Toledo's war effort.
Through Dean Delos M. Palmer and his
staff, industries in the city have come to know
the school as a place where they can get assist-
ance in solving their technical as well as their
manpower problems. The facilities of the
University laboratories are available for the
former while the ESMWT maintains its own
personnel department, under Jesse R. Long, for
the latter purpose.
Dean Palmer serves as director of the
ESMWT program for Northwestern Ohio and
Southeast Michigan, courses being organ-
ized under the supervision of the University
in seven cities. A full time field man, I-l. E.
Carney, represents the institution in this out-
'ers S. O. S.
A suite of five offices in the east wing of
University Hall houses the war training staff
which includes Rexford Moulton, adininis-
trative assistantg Dr. Wayne Dancer, super-
visor of instruction, Mr. Long, personnel
director, and Carl W. Brand, auditor. With
the exception of Mr. Brand, they are all regu-
lar faculty members, doing this work on a
part or half-time basis. A good-sized office
staff keeps records and makes reports to the U.
S. Uflice of Education.
Machine shop training under William E.
Heuer has enabled nearly 800 men and women
to go into war jobs. This work, also govern-
ment sponsored, goes on day and night in the
shop on the first floor level.
Courses have been organized by Dean Palmer
to meet special needs of government or indus-
try. Typical of these are the Civilian Pilot
Training program Linder Charles A. Schultz,
the Signal Corps trainee program under Nihle
B. Frank, and the radio course for army air
forces enlisted reserves under Walter F. Brown.
Regular classes continue despite all these
extra activities, but as more engineering stu-
dents are called to service,these programs are
expected to expand in order to make fullest
use of the facilities of the college.
Turning out skilled workers is just as im-
portant a war activity as making the machines
which they operate.
BIARGARET XVARNRE DIARGERY WENNER
llfn' .S'w'z'1've-llnqil 'E Bkalllf-1' and Bfrlilli
llllllul' III thc C ollcgs of .Xrtx .lllxl Scicucca, shc ixpia thc Sol1l1o111o1'c Ill thc College ol'licl11c.1tio11, she csuhlishctl
xt LVIIINCVNIIX' ol Tolctlo xxo111.111 C.lllCcl i-H1111 cl.1ssc5 L1 iiuw rccortl 111 the political science tlep.11't111c?11t hy
wr IlllllI.lI'X II'.llIllll.Lf :X I1lCIIllWCI' of 'l-.Ill ljClf.l S1g111.1 XX'I'lIlI1g thc hcst precinct report 111 NllX'C1lllWCf t111tl thc
Noioriti, shy wrwtl ,iw .lS5l5l.lllf io D12 P,111l XY St.111m- top1i11.1l cx.1111111.1t1o11 lll.l.1I1Ll.ll'y. A Ps1Cl1i Phi Sorority
lWLll'X loi two XC.lI'S. .llltl imc .1 111c111lwc1' of thc Tower 111c111hc1', Xliss XYc1111c1' cntcrctl thc l,llllYCl'SlIf' with .III
X icxx K lulw ho11o1' 5Cl1Ul.lI'5l1lP iVI'Ol11 DcYill1i5s, iiml .iycixigcs llCQ1l'lf'
-IANE BURBANK IDOINE
ll"U'e-Prnfexsiwml K. P.
Nl.11'1'ictl :Xpril 14, 1942, tluring hci' lLlI1lU1' year, to Leon
S. lrlo111c, shc l'CILll'llCLl to school to co11ti11L1c sttitlying
cl1c111ist1'y .mtl hiology, while kec Wll'lgl1OL1SC on thc side.
Sc111or Ill the Collage of Arts .mt Sciences, Mrs. ltloinc
is .1 lIlCll1lWCI' of the University Honor Society and Ll former
" l.-511111 f1'csh1111111 i-F0111 Scott High School.
llllllill' who ll
Nl XR11 XRl'l' ,
to ' 'I 'Nm
MXRL1l'.RX XX LN
y f ' it iz
' '- . M ii -F "" 4ll:XXNli XXQXRXYICK
MARY ELLEN CHAPPUIS
MARY ELLEN CHAPPUIS
As president of the Woinens Athletic Assocritivn .Intl
Pi Delta Chi Sorority. she conihines .1 tlu.il honor with
diverse responsibility. A senior in the College of Business
Administration, Miss Chgippuis won the title of senior
proni queen, electecl hy' senior men.
Fitnlcee lj Lieulemnzf
Engngetl to Lt,'I.1ck C. R.lI15UlllC Deceinher 25, 1941, she
tvpities ennpus woinen heiring the torch for inen in
service, All-ronntl coecl, Nliss xhl.ll'X'VlCli is concluding
her Llniversitv c.n'eer in the College of Etlucution .ts
Crnnpus Collegmn etlitor, Peppers .intl Phi 'l-het.1 Psi
president, Honor Societx' meniher .lllcl with .in otfer for
.i XY.1sh1ngton, D. C, internship
Tilting .1clxpint.ige of the Lll1lYCl'SlEf'lS .1cceler.1tecl pro-
gixnn for high school seniors, she left XYLN?LlVV.lI1l in
Fehruny, .ifter three .intl .1 h.1lf ye.trs there, to enroll
in the College of Arts .1ntlSciences, A nmlor role in the
Fl-l1C.lfl'ClS protluction, "Letters to Lucerne" won her
rlCCl.l1IH in her secontl month on c.unpus.
Pu1'xm1,1lifv1'-.irtiz'fry Prndig-1' G1'f1z1'1n1Ie. 19
SIVUIINQ 111Je1w11Je11t .md Siuilent Y 111.111, he piwsewex Y111111gest g1'.1d11.1t111g SCIIIUIA, for his I9 years he has built
1.Ie.1l I'C.lL11NlIS' IIII' the 111l1 111' etl1t11r of the C.11111111s .1 IAClII.lI'I'C.1IWIC scl11111l recortl. A IIICIIIIWCI' of the Htmor
Li11Ileg1.111, t11 wI11tl1 he 11.15 elected this Sl,"I'llIg. Huw' Society. P1 XIII Epsilim .mtl F1116 Arts Clul'-, Bullev is
exer. milled t11 the xI1'1111' III 31.11 .1l1111g with other en- .111.1CC11111pl1sl1e1lp1.111ist.1111I11rg.1111st. N11ryetco111plet-
Iifieti rcserxey, Liietke ft11't'eitet1 c11IIege11ewsp.1per w111'k ing his study ofe11gi11ec1'111g1,l16 receives the B. S, degree
1111- the 1111111111111 III the College 11fA1'ts .md Sciences 111 June.
.Ilmr Likely fn Succeed
liiggebt 111.111 1111 c.1111p11s, hc .1:q111retI .1 1i.111cee, 11111'Qc
L.1tl1er111e Xlincke, N11ve111l1er II, 1941, .ind l1.1spe1Idl1:1I
111.11r111111111.1! ItIC.Ib ever since. St11de11tC111111c1lp1'es11Ie11t
H111111rS11c1ct1 IIICIIIIWCI' e111'11cer 1 '
. 5 1 1111 5t11tIe11tO'Neill w.1Q
electeJ 5e11111r pr11111 king br senior w11111e11.
PHILIP Ll ITKE
MEN PTI-IE YEAR
xl?" -. W" A X
me - fi A 1 J
sg in M
REQ au, O?
X ' - ?e
SN Mhz! x
e J f + W
"Freedom of Religion"
NGN-SECTARIAN RELIGIOUS SERVICES
RR.-XNGING ehilpel services coiistitutetl
the ehieli group work of the L'iiiversity
Religious Couiieil, gi stutleiit-fticulty committee
representing all religious faiths on campus.
liouiitleel November ll, 1959.
Six services were heltl on consecutive weeks
tluriiig the Iirst semester. and eight the second
femester. The calemlgii' for the year was as
OCTO BE R Bo
Du. PHILIP C X.-im,
H.Yf1!i1It'Uf.I', Pmmwir uf flu' Ffffzmf'
DR. S. C. IXIICHELFELDER
"II YlH1fc'l't'1' ,Iliff Do"
NGYEMBER zo I
Mm. STEPHEN K. ixl.-XHON M , ,
Mr, RoI.imI Elliott opciietl IX .5 5 F. XI cek,
uPNll1c'El'lIIg jipzrff 211 Rvfigmzf'
DECEMBER 4 FEBRUARY 23
GROVE pAT,I.ERSON DR. CHANNING Tomixs
--lqfm. I'H.m,.1q U'f,Jfj" Uixlllllllllllll F11mf.11m'11fi1f,f for Liuflzzkg Petite"
R,-xmsi LEON l. FEUER
DECEM BER 11
DR, XViI,1,i,xx1 L. STEFEANE U Y Y ,
H Q H L 11tft'1'.rf.111Jz21Lg flw I.I'.f1lt'.I' of II III' lim! Perm'
lltzre fnllffw 111 illinz
DECEMBER 15 LIUDGE PAUL IKLEXANDER
Ciiiziwrxin CARDI. SERVICE U.'I.I'.I'1ll1Z.flZg Cffjf inn! Cwzzzzzznziri' Rcifp01z.i'ibjf!1f1
Co-sponsored with Miss Charlotte Ruegger, BIAAXRCH 19
tlireetor of the orehestrug Htiroltl Hnrtler, RU H Y Y vc Y
choral tlirectorg ziiitl Nlorliii Bell, tlirector of U' Lxmm' 'IRI
til-Llnmfige "i'IIj11w'i1f1' G1'01zp.r Z11 fIllIt'I'fL'iIH
FEBRUARY ll MARCH 26
DR. R. I.1xtoi.x LONG FORD XVEBER
"f71'ttifu111 Aflflffflitlf by lffzfff' ".'It'l2jvz'111g efftzbzfifi' 211 PL'1'.I'!2IIil! RL'!4If.fUlI.I'Z7.fI7.I"
DoNALD S. Paints
"Clv00.fZ11g Vortzfmzzy 5r1111'cgjr'fm' Elitllllflllg Ptuzre. "
DR. XVILLI.-ist P. Liisiox
"Eff1fct1fZ011 of Mic CI'I,l1'J'H
Each service lasted for 25 minutes, and the
address only IO minutes. Attendance being
purely voluntary, the average was about BOO.
Looking ahead to the post-war problems,
the Council chose speakers who would bring
suggestions and challenging ideas for plan-
ning the lasting peace. Students, active on the
campus and ofhcers in various organizations,
presided at chapel services. Firth Duffey.
Eugene Trombla and John I-lenzler took turns
at the organ. Volunteer members of the chorus
were always present, the orchestra. occas-
Biggest and newest function of the Council
the second semester was in arranging the
World Student Service Fund Week, designated
as S. S. F. Week," March 29 to April 2,
A student war relief fund, W. S. S. F. makes no
public appeal but raises contributions from
students, for students. Its help goes to stu-
dents and faculty who are victims of the war
in all parts of the world.
The Council was fortunate in securing
Mr. Roland Elliott, executive secretary of the
National Council Student Christian Associ-
ations, recently returned from Europe, for the
guest speaker to open W. S. S. F. Weeks drive.
Investigating the extensiveness of the relief
program in Europe he brought back facts prov-
ing the soundness and efficiency of the student
war relief program.
Credit for the well-developed series of pro-
grams carrying out this year's theme,"Building
for Freedom Today and Tomorrowfgoes to
Mrs. Floyd Radabaugh, chairman, who suc-
ceeded Mrs. Stephen li. Mahon to that posi-
tion this year.
Council members this vear included the fol-
F.-XL LLTY STUDENTS
Dr Wax ne Dancer Dororhx Toner, nir nrt
Dr Prank R Hitkerson Thoni.isW.1rd
Dr Henry R Kreider -lohnS1nkex
Dr Llllll Lutki .AFIIIIC Yaekel
Nlr Harold Harder Nllldred Schalkliauscr
Nllss l,h.lrlorte Ruegger llearrlte Horman
C Iide W Summers
Nlrs I-lox d R.idab.1ugh, rf'..r.'rn. fn
Baik Razz'-T. Ward, Summers, Sinkev, Ladd, Lucki, Dancer Fr-fair Rau-H Norman, Toner, Rad.1b.ingh, Ruegger, Yae
Siugzzlur' Religions Interest Uzzfes Them
OUNDED in accordance with the tenets of
the Christian Science Mother Church in
Boston, the Christian Science Club was formed
on our campus September 1940 for the purpose
of uniting all Christian Science students and
faculty members and other students interested.
lvleetings during the year were held on al-
ternate Thursdays in the Student Union Lounge
and were patterned after Wednesday evening
testimonial meetings held in Christian Science
Social get-togethers consisted of dances, pot-
luck dinners at various members' homes, pic-
nics, chili suppers, theatre parties and group
attendance at branch churches.
Richard Cook was pres., Jean Schroeder,
reader, Albert Tompkins, sec'y, Jerry Good,
treas. and Herbert Schering, adviser.
QUNDED in Toledo at St. Paul's Church in
19-Il, the Lutheran Students Association
has since become a national organization. En-
tertaining students from other colleges at a
conference here during April, discussion
groups led by students from various schools in
the area comprised an important part of the
Mildred Schalkhauser was appointed regis-
trar of the national convention to be held at
Lake Geneva, Wisconsin, during the summer.
Members enioyed themselves at an informal
gathering at St. Paul's Parish House on Janu-
The group was guided byjohn Ladd, pres.,
Mildred Schalkhauser, v.-pres., Florence Wan-
dtke, sec'y, Robert Fox, treas., the Rev. Karl
Mix and the Rev. W. W. Larson, advisers.
Cozzrezztiorz Hosts to Seven Colleges
B.:.E, Rff1LfTOII1PkxI1S,lI S.l1rucJc1', Khfurd, R LRMY.
Frfff,-f Rm Nl LQ-wk, L,l1r15mh:I, hck
B.1Lk Rfm-Fox, F!'CYlf.lg, Henkel, Rex. Kgrl Mnx .'Ki1J.XfL Rffzv- Cords
wsrson, Ladd, Bmkatc Frfwf Rfm'-Y.1ckr:I, XY.mdktc, E Hmmm
B.1.iRm fxbbenzeller, Shultz, Pototk, Sell, D llones, E Paleeki, Shessler, lnglis, Eck, D. Nettleman, Christofel, Kincaid, Radabaugh
Yaeltel, Burton, Haskell Ffimfff Rau- N Hcrbstcr, K,iul,St.1hl,Stoll, Northrup, Gogel, B. Miller, Farquhar, W. Racket, Crowl, E.
Smilack, Yail, H.irb.1ugh. Ni Meier, Mverhotl Tlfmf Razr- Denzig, Levans, Cordcs, Warnke, Fagan, P Lanz, Dwver, R. Merrill
ll ,Kd.iins, lloorbaugh. Morrell, Quick, M. Perri, Yogelsang tlttfnliz' Rau' ' Pl.ill'inger, G Mei cr, Mallan, Strobel, Christensen, Zwiclfc
Hough, Dow, liieliard, Paine, Wenrick, A Lee, Knnth. Franz Rau -N Hunter, Hellstern, Burr, Hesselbart, B, King, H. Kimura
li Dnliex, D Miller, R Steele.
Y. W. C. A.
Cnszzzopolilfzu, Serving 011 flee Home Frou!
NE ol' the most active groups on the
campus, the Y.W.C..-X. started the ball
rolling this year with its annual roast for fresh-
man women and installation of ollicers.
A successful membership drive with girls
wearing blue triangles with slabs of cotton on
them in keeping with their slogan "Cotton up
to the YW," during the month of October
was under the leadership of Leah Shanteau.
lnterested in what they could do to help
the war program, members listened intently to
what Third Ollicer Marion Lichty had to say
about the XV.A.A,C. at their November meet-
ing. November also found them making a
Martha Merrill, chairman, helped plan an
entertaining evening at the Christmas Party
held with the Student Y at the Y.M.C.A. At
the Februarv meeting, members were shown
movies taken at the Lake Geneva Regional
Conference which lna Hellstern, Martha Burr
and Arline Yaekel attended. The recognition
service for new members taken in during the
second semester was also held this month.
Several members journeyed to the Spring
Training Conference at a nearby university
during the month of April. Mothers played
the leading roles in a tea for them during May
at which time new ollicers were installed.
This year the Y.W.C.i-X. took charge ofthe
Red Cross scraphook under the leadership of
Jane Pfallinger, devoted much time to Red
Cross oflice work and spent a great deal of time
at meetings on its part in the war.
This large groups cahinet consisted o
Arline Yaekel, pres., Urlean Payne, V. pres.,
Elaine Smilack, sec'y., Haru Kimura, treas.,
lna l-lellstern, chaplain, Martha Burr, area
rep., Lucille Rickard, puhlicity chr,, Martha
hlerrill, social chr, Doris Northrup, service
chr., Leah Shanteau, membership chr., l-lelen
Vail, supper chr., and Nlrs. Floyd Radahaugh,
BRING FIRST WAAC TCD CAMPUS
.-J-,eg .-4 ' , ' :
Third Officer Marion Lwhu shows .Xrhne Yaekel how' she, too can he XYAACV, while Y XY niernhuk do their own tesearth
Hai Rau R Laug,Sxnkei, Piel , Wale. M1tl.l!t RUN' BVUUU, I Smith, lNltCord, lladenhope. Musser, Fnwr Rau-Luetke, B Camp-
bell, li lienneelx, llaldul, Althouse.
S T U D E N T Y
lXTY per cent of last vear's members now
in service, the Student Y encountered dirli-
culties which made it necessary to curb several
activities. Outstanding among these was the
annual variety show, "Applesauce," its all-
men show. abandoned this year for reasons
Despite disadvantages, social activities held
their own. The social year began with a back-
to-school dance at the Central Y in September,
and was followed bv a successful membership
drive in October that ended with a banquet
These monthly social allairs continued with
a fall rally at the Y cabin. a roast for members
and friends in November and the annual Christ-
mas Party with the Y.W.CxX. at the Central Y.
The new year was ushered in with a pre-
exams stag theater party in honor of fresh-
men, a basketball game and open house at the
Central Y, a dance, sunrise religious service
on Easter and the annual banquet and party
for departing seniors in lvlav.
The Geneva conference at Lake Geneva
brought the school vear to a close.
Bi-monthly meetings with speakers, dis-
cussions and forums were held, at which time
plans were made for cooperating with various
groups in sponsoring worthwhile activities.
This year. the Student Y topped all contribu-
tions to the WSSF fund, as the club doubled
individual members' contributions.
Jack Sinkev was pres., Robert Wale, v. pres.,
Basil Campbell, sec'v, Philip Luetke, treas.,
Norman Saven and Clyde NV. Summers, ad-
f'N-' N , f Y
-J -xg f IZ ff'
, -fizffl-'Z f 1
m mm W1 V
' ,, fl ,EQ
1,555 " - MZ
, iixly XS-ix, qlyfily? Eg
' g Six Xin
, N W 3
A Y '7
"Freedom of Slbeecbu
., p- .1
. 'fbi -Y
1 .4 1' .
. 1 -'Fw ff' 5:1 .l '
z:::::::-.::: ',WT5Q,1:'N 15: ' '
' H u: , A fififf, W. .
Xdela lioiioplca, I!'rii1.fff1f
A uWrli'f07' Freedom qf Speed? Stopped
HE heart of every University Theatre en-
thusiast cracked a bit this spring when three
shows found the season at an end. lN'lorlin E.
Bell, director, had left for his commission as a
second lieutenant in the Army Air Corps.
Attempts to unite a rapidly diminishing mem-
bership-diminishing because many male stu-
dents had left for the war-had weak resultsg
agreeing upon a new director was cliflicultg and
so the fourth production was abandoned.
The 1943 season. beginning with old fash-
ioned burlesqued melodrama-"The Girl from
Wyoming" -was diverse and colorful, offering
a full range of dramatic opportunity. Follow-
ing the melodrama was "The Far-Off Hills,"
a lovable play ofa lovable Irish family. Then
came "Letters to Lucerne," the Theatres
most timely and powerful production, in-
volving the lives of students from both the
Axis and Allied nations and showing how war
affects their friendships .
Adele Konopka served as presidentiuntil she
accepted a full-time teaching position. Secre-
tary Janet Youngs became acting president.
Eileen Gatch was the Theatres hrst woman
business manager. Raoul Floripe, former busi-
His Hifi l' llrxan, Xl Hell, linllex. liougliuer, li Henry, H Gould, Bax, Cloer Iiffnrtli Rau-'Aldeu, Lantz, R. Fmnlcel, Shultz,
'ionnum Yule-, K liste, iliillliplvins, Simmons 'If'1r.lRfi1i Krecker, Derr, D. Larter, L Stone, M Perrv, L9llI'I1.l!'IIl1, Puindexter, S.
lift.. N .l.ltirlM,lv.lltl1 lf.fff.',1'Hff11 l'rieds.iiu, Xl'eiiiIr.tiilN,Qi11tk, 5 Thomas, X Wolil, A lionoplca, O. Rogers. Zuick, F, llohn-
wr. friixt Rm letlex, tvallnex , Scherer, Nlalex, fkluiuma.
'f f 3 ST, '
gf 4' ""' 51'
ness head, left school this full for thc Royal
Czlriailian Air Force.
A newcomer to thu Uiiiwrsiry stage, Tom
Fculcy, was imorhcr inumhcr lost to war. The
villain in "Girl from Xvyklllllllltln and Piiildic,
iii "Thu lT.1r-OH' Hills," hc cntcrud thu Navy
nfrcr lC.lX'lIlxQ school. With thc ilcpuuirc of
Mr. Bull, lnciiihcrs lost L1 gmcious and CL1P.1lWlC
Co-workur, "Ci1ppy" Bull, who lOlHCxl her
hushuml. Luiivinlg for thc N.1x'y .Mr Corps was
Gmc Hlbgxwccm Lgmrz. porrniyui' ofcomic roles
and the XL-st of scwixil rcliu.1rs.1lsi in cxpcrt
hchiml thu sums, Bolw Henry, rmulmicil iliruc-
tor and constructor of surs. also ioimcil the
:hi uit: of her iliilil-
h1u1li,pI.uQ.l hx Igiluun kmuh, heiomcx '
oo-l buccxlimrt, George Wchlw, portr.ixcJ hx lkioiil Florxpc uni
Our Timm " This u .15 chu Ihlixl Pf0m.llI4.flUIl nl thc lx-741 w.iw'-
FlOI'lI'1'INHUXK iri thc Rox.il lT..1I1.1dI.lU Mr F-
.Xll Ihc lglllillllixx, rliliiulormicw .mil :i'cir4i11I.u or ciglitgcmli icutiirx iml.1!r,iiii.iu.iN Qihlwriri:l1:"Lvirlri-on
Xlxomimg, ' isrxi xhuu of Ili: Nun' Xlzxibiii NJilLliU'CNNllUTQIl,QvIUl1llNIYH, xill.im Tom lmul,-x .mi hzro Roh lf
lw.llCK .ill yl.ii4,l thc prullinihlq, ict lill.1rm1x.rolu
Nl.1rn,u1,hzlqi-iiu.ir,h,xr.1r1lxirrimlwlx Jr ilii fire!-l.ai:, lQclli1gl1Uwgll.i5X1rt from her iliccrrol liixli lamilx IH lll
PM-Ori Hill, ,qumd Vmilmfioii ot Ili: wir Xlxo 5-l,u mg llIlI,'HI'l'.H1l rolcs um:Nxx1.mlxrqiAci',X1rg1li1.1lox
mmli Tom lculcx .ml lziliih Lxxlkl.
II KKPVK I5LQL'I"x HAL Rm Hrcmcr, Xiusscr, :Xllxn Frm! Run-ll Scsrlcs, H R Nlumz
lil I4 XIL XFSUK IYI I4 TN limi Km R Nllkcscll, Uxx1sl111l'g 'lxlwzl Rm" lhldui, Hnppsr, Nrxndlcx, HCl'fIl1AlI1l1, Y Sm1th,Stru
mm X. ,ml Rm H liubulx, M Null, Al Ii.1r11wx,A Hmmm, Hrmxukx Frffuf KW .l,Su.1rIus, Ii R Munn,:Xllxn,lircmc1'.
DEBATERS EXERCISE SPEECH
A um-ld 1 1111 ' 011-f0l' lfzsfiizg pe ,IQQ e. m be or ,mf m be
IGGING into the pros and cons of this
years topic. that of a world union for
lasting peace, Toledo debaters played host for
the third Year to southern and eastern colleges
in the annual direct clash tournament during
the winter. Later they conducted several
evening debates in the Union.
Delegates traveled to Columbus for the
Round Table discussion, and again for the state
1nen's and womens tournaments. Others at-
tended a Detroit tournament, and elimaxed the
season with the Pi Kappa Delta tournament at
Toledo's chapter of Pi Kappa Delta. honor-
ary speech fraternity, felt the war's erliects on
membership, but bestowed rank on deserving
debaters at the years end, membership being
conferred for participation in two debate
questions in separate years.
.Xrx man Robert Mussel' served as pres,,'laek
Bremer was sees, and Dr. G, Harrison Origins,
lieth Ruth Bluntz ugixes
Nlaltolm Hopper. Mite Lee
Brown and Barbara Bradlex
a few debate pointers
"And in the third plate ,. "
Rox' Ginsburg speaks with
Banded Together for iz Ro1m111c'e-Lurzgllage
. e ..
ESPITE the decrease in size of language
classes, French was second only to Span-
ish in popularity.
Le Cercle Francais brought interested French
students together at meetings held every third
Wednesday of each month, when members were
entertained bv movies on France and Africa.
The Art Museum was the setting for a tea,
the linal get-together of the year.
Mary Anne Watson was pres., Margaret
Yillwock, v. pres., Margery Wenner, sec'y-
treas., Frank MacRavey, adviser,
Rrztioneff Activities This Year
OCI.-XLIZATION of students of German ac-
companied learning in the classroom, but
extra-curricular functions were arranged by
Der Goethe Verein.
Postponing the opening meeting until Janu-
ary lO.mem bers enjoyed a gala Sunday. Patrizia
l-leineman and her ballet troupe entertained
with dances of Germany and other European
countries, and George Netter rendered piano
selections. Adviser Clara E. Goehrke's acci-
dent and subsequent two-months hospital stay
drained the club's enthusiasm for activity the
second semester Abe Wilensky was pres., Pa-
tricia Farrell, v. pres., and Constance Under-
Being iz Good Neighbor is Fun, Too!
RINGING to members real contact with
Spanish music, singing and dancing, the
Spanish club enjoyed the annual spring fiesta.
At monthly meetings guest speakers discussed
our Latin-American neighbors. Particularly
interesting was jose Aguila, exchange student
from Peru to Bowling Green State University,
who led a round table on Peruvian culture-
outlook, future, education.
Marie Bollinger served as pres., Alyce
McGahan, v. pres., Jane Mclver, treas., Mar-
garet Villwock, sec'y and Mrs. Rosario
Not the Manhattan 'Iiype
O EXTEND the informality, humor and
friendliness accompanying the study of
Latin in the classroom under Professor Mac-
Ravey, students have formed Amici Anti-
With President Charles Seim lost to the
army before Christmas, the henceforth all-
women group carried on spasmodically, with
an attempt made to meet monthly. Before
leaving, Mr. Seim was host to the group, and a
surprise coke and ice-cream party in the class-
room was the club's farewell to him.
Eileen Armentrout presided in her capacity
as vice-president. Serving with her were Jose-
phine Wenrick, sec'y, Orlean Payne, treas.,
Margery Wenner, reporter, and Frank Mac-
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B.:.i Rfzu land. lllatkburn, Huebner, Dunbar, Alrliouse. Frau! Rffufl Scarles, R Carter, B R. Munrl
Jlfzflers llnorflv Thinking About
TTEMPTING to bring about a better un-
derstanding of war and peace problems,
members of the International Relations Club
met informally to discuss these matters,
Rosemarv Carter and Virginia Blackburn
traveled to Marshall College, Huntington, W.
Yaqtbis year ro represent the organization at
the Regional Conference of the International
Virginia Blackburn was pres., Rosemary
Carter, V. pres.,1Iane Searles, cor. sec'y,, Bill
Darling, rec. sec'y., Lillian Dunbar, treas. and
Almetla Mae jannev, atlviser.
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"Freea'0111 of the Press"
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THE CAMPUS COLLEGIAN
YENL1 war couldn't stop the Collegian from
going to press. Feeling its duty was to
present the news regularly and completely, the
Collegian was reduced to pint-size in the
middle of the year because of the decreased
enrollment and accompanying lack of funds.
A steady aggressiveness mingled with con-
servatism marked the 1942 Collegian under the
hand ofbleanne XVarwick, editor. Undoubtedly
the most ambitious and hardest working
managing editor the Collegian has ever seen is
Philip Luetke, who served in that capacity
A bit of the Collegian's uniqueness in
personality seemed to return with the individu-
ality of sports editor Frank Bartell, who
everyone swore would never make a deadline
but who always did. In addition to Miss War-
wick and Bartell, another graduating staff
member is Oakley Rogers, news editor and
veteran staff member who returned after edit-
ing the Blockhouse last year.
The war took its toll in Collegian manpower,
too, with Warren Pelton, Tom O'Neil, Wen-
dell Johnson, Robert Wetnight, Dan Blough
and Bayard Brown, all of the business staff,
leaving for the armed forces.
Elected to the 1944 editorship was Philip
Luetke, managing editor. An alternative
editor Jean Douglas, was elected to replace
Luetke, when called to active duty by the
Reluctantly, although necessarily, the Col-
legian business stall permitted women to ioin
its male workers for the tirst time in history.
Juanita Ramsey became assistant business
manager at the spring appointments, and
Kathie Rudolph became an assistant.
No sports editor was announced to replace
Bartell, for sports became almost nil at the
end of the year because of the drop in male
students. Handling the men's side ofthe news,
however, on the armed forces will be James
MacDonald, military editor.
Chicago was the destination of several staff
members in November, where the National
Scholastic Press Association held its national
meeting. Bowling Green State University was
the location for the Ohio College Newspaper
Association meet, which 12 Collegians at-
Tap Pnmn-Oakley Rogers, news editor, dashes out a bit of Council
news while sports editor Frank Bartell watches as the Tuesday night
deadline rolls nearer. Managing Editor Philip Luetke is taking no
chances ol letting the last HIIHLIIC slip up on him and checks a detail
via the telephone.
Barron: PIt'f1lY'c"'lI1 an oil' moment of relaxation, assistant news editors
.lean Douglas, Patty Hammontree and Dolores Mack, left to right, that
about the next weeks issue.
, lv" '
I.ffrfEd1ror .lemma Xllarxxlqk luul-T5 up from har txpcurltcr
as thc Blockhouac phomgmphcr camhm hcr m har Lh.1r.1,-
terlstlc calm .md lrxcndlv smxlc. Rzglff- Cunsmntlx rc-
sortlng to hm files. H1 xxhxch are kept .all thc dcuuls nt Cwl'
lcgmn business .md Jdwrrmng, IS Ulm Pclrwu, lwurmcss
EDITQRIAL STA FF BUSINESS STAFF
IEANNE XX'.KRWlC.K Emlmx-Iv-LHI11 GUN l'U'TUN Bl XIX' W XI xx lm R
H.11'1'x llculw L ll'Clll.lllUll Nl.m.1gcr
Ph1l1p Luctkc xl.1IT.lg1ll4Q lllmw XX'.llICI' Plcl .Mlxurrmng xI.lI1.lgCl'
Oakley Rogers Xcxxs liklnmr ,Ms1Nr.1urx .lLl.ll'llI.l R.11mu', Ruben XIQDCVINUII. NX cu-
Fmnk Blrrcll Spuru ExllIUl' klcll1lmll111su11. R.1rl11c Ruilulpln,
Helen Schenllcr , Sllglgrv Ekllwr MZPURTERS
ASSISTANT EDlTURS lg.lI'l".lI'.l llmlllcv. .Xllcc l.cc llmwll, Xl.llAIC L fuss, Flu lllx
Ptlfgy HAmm1kmUACC 5Xx,1,Um NSW, E,1,l,,,- Fuwtll Hclcu l-ulclm, Lcwlmlxl F1--wmflk, Klllklrckl
Jem DOUQIJ, ,X,,I,U,H NUM IQJNUV Gwvgcl. Ruth l'-l.1ulQ111x, Slllx H.lllWlll, Klux' Holm,
DUIMCS Xhqk . 5y,,1,rMH NCw,f,k1m,I- .Xl1ccRm1lct.Fl.11nc liu.1Ll1,'lw.z1111c Sm1cl1,Dllrurl1c.1
.lamcs fXI.1cDon.1lLl :Xw1sr.111rSpu1'u llllmu' QJVTUF I-Wh 511-we-111
Gcrwcwcve Scll Exglmngc lilllr-wr WX DUN liunmpm F lfumlw. lhmucn
.loc D1cli , Q,.ll'IUHlll5l' ' A Wxllmm li H.nll, Fkllmlmxl
B.nk Rffu -P1cl,XYetn1ght, LlmIl,l,ulWl:x', B.1rks,l51kk. I-'.vr.'f' Rflu-Lug-rku, lS.1utIu,1n, N.u.1rrr, Xl' Pclmm, XlLl3qr1m+rr,XY lluhusmu,
F. Bartcll, Bluugh Tfvrf Rffzrf D Cartcr, Rwulfr, Pmcmllcl. Gulgyl, H Fulrwn, Bmkllcx , U lllum, T Oficll .M,lf.'.l' Rm' fRu5cn,
G1g.md:r,Sull, H.1lpm,Ru.1Ll1, l,uk.1Nzk1cu1Lz, ll. ljllfllllll. Frffr:tR'f:1 N1.1kk,SLhu1dlcr,Xl .Hu lkl-,I lWm1gl.15, H.1l'llIllUIlUCC,Q, Rogrrs
K in . Gif: N ggfsy-'qaaxf' X 'c5.y:':.9jaq,
,x,s'il'H' A , Q l ,gal T
. GRN: Li ff-1
Volume 22 Goes to Press
LZZING with staff members doing their
homework, curiosity seekers finishing off
lunch, Collegian personnel conversing through
the glass partitions and worries of deadlines
and the draft, Room 220 Qinner oflice, pleaseD
suryiyed the year. A couple of chairs lost a
couple of arms, a couple of people lost a couple
of hairs, and a couple hours of sleep were mis-
laid. Still, no major casualties were suffered,
and a new book was born.
ERLE HILL, Business Manager
BEATRICE BORMAN, Editor
The staff was different this year. Anybody
offering something voluntarily was a member,
and anyone drafted for a special talent from the
outside, ditto. With no full-time student
photographer available, pictures in this book
became a community enterprise, and were
taken by 13 different cameramen. Imagination
was the business staffs theme the first semes-
ter, since guessing the final budget based on
second semester registration was a tough job,
inasmuch as men were dropping from school
Approval of selling advertising space to
make up a budget deficit was olcayed in Novem-
Pirth lhzritx assistant editor, .ind llill Lntille Rickard, classes editor, eyes .art work by Lee Malkin, copy editorg Bill Weide distribution
l.li,'rl',, .issisrant business m.in.1ger, stan Dorothea Carter and Roger Crawford, managerg and Betty' Ruth Muntz, organizations bus
.i:' u..h.1r:4e X Lirbool, ily ignore Charlie Byers.
xx' f A Y my
1 , 'if JJ
B.:.i Rim links,l'l1illwn,XX'e1ele Tf'.'r.1'Rffu lfixne, Ynelcel, Stoll, ll l"i1lloo,5 .Ile-vhs, li Hill l.ff.'.f' Kfu ff Nl Nlextr. lirtloirtl,
Nlortell, Sell f'rfffJ.' K fu Seheitllet, ll llorlimli, U Rogers,H,1lpin
IYAXN F ZXROBSIKY, r
ber by the Student Activities Committee. for
the first time in years. Business inuntiger Erle
Hill, with the assistance of Bill Eherly, Mar-
gery Wenner, Katie Renz and Glenn Shtich,
took over the ioh and propped up the tinances.
Freshman Bill Weiele persistetl in all miscel-
l.lIlCOLlS tasks with such interest, he lintillv
got stuck with ti real title and hard yoh. that
of girrtliilging .ln exchanltge system with other
college yeurhooks and tt tlistrihution schedule
for the l943 llloclthouse.
Other important provitlers of hrgiwn Lllltl
hrain inclutletl Firth Dutley, Assistant eelitorg
Roger Crg1wlo1'tl, .irtist, l.1st YCLIFVS etlitor
Oalcle-x' Rogers and Lee Nlgillcin, copy eelitorsg
Lucille Ricktirtl, classes eelitoiy Betty' Ruth
Bluntz, OI'4LfLlHlZ.1IflOIlS etlitor, Vance Dotlson.
sports etlitor, Genevieve Sell, sorority and fixi-
ternityetlitorg Dorothea Crwter, Rolwert Black,
art suttggestionsg belmti llticohs. secretarial,
Wntchfiul, retlely with suggestions for the
hooks progress at the proper time. Mr.
Zarohslty lills an editors neetl for faculty' ussis-
tance. support of itlens.
lpleanor llroxxn .it the stacks
llulwere the press comes to res!
TCDENT academic facilities on campus
still beat lounge spots in popularity dut-
ing the day. Proof of the fact lies in the numer-
ous casual appointments made daily to meet
in the library, during the 1030 hour . . . hc-
fore noon so that xve can eat together . . , after
natural science to xvork on our accounting,
Once in the library, talking's at your own
risk. But testing freedom of speech is worth a
quarter now and then, if only to make sure we
still have it.
Open regularly from S a.m. to 9:45 p.m., new
library hours include Sundays from 1 to 5, to
accommodate aviation students. Special tables
were reserved for the army, and additional ones
brought in for regular students.
Selected last year as a War Information
Center for 19 counties in northwestern Ohio,
the library contains current war data super-
vised by a faculty committee including Dr.
lames McCrimmon, chairmang Mrs. Richard
Gillham, Morlin Bell and Lucille B. Emch.
Already over 2000 publications have been tiled
in the Center headquarters in the Documents
Room, and dispatches arriving daily are posted
Containing 115,000 bound volumes, 20,000
pamphlets, over 5,000 annual reports of cor-
porations and associations and 1,158 records
the library continues to grow. A memorial
collection established in the name of John
Burke lvlcbflahon, October 12, 1942, depicts the
"American Scene" of interest to history stud-
The library stall includes Mrs. Richard E.
Gillham, librariang Lucille B, Emch, associate
librarian, 1-lerbert Schering, assistant librar-
ian, Florence Rll11l1l'l,llLlL1l11ILI Lee, assistant to
the librariang Louise Vernier, catalog librar-
ian, Mrs. Alberta Scott, assistant cataloger,
Mrs. Frances B. Brigham, head oflaxv division.
F - .34 , 'fiygq N
SQQ 'Ti f-XW5
6'-ff 'g, SQ
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me .X X
.mJl1,u: um 55:11 th.1t L.1d::t whu d.1t:S
. . " oops, th: L.lI'l!CI'.l xhllllldlivf mlk!
Working rhclr fingers to th: Red Cxruss
lmnc-nccgllc arc, Mr In nxglvr, Fmnccb WIIA
lmzua, W.xnd.z Fzmurs and Mntzic Muntz.
'Thmk llvb Immun lug" mu Gam Lung,
.ngc 5, jun: 4,.n hc sxxnrm mm .1 mm: S
snuucr, nsglsrckl IH N1.ll'IlXfl Shields,
prcndcnr nt the Unuxcrsm Red Lrms
Chapter Our of thc f.1LLxltywh11Jr:l1
X P.ll'f1yIP.ll1KS Ill Mn DM l.l5t WC.lI', Guy
Q kl.u111s I7mf:amr -Iss: R Lung's hxs Pup,
IH Rm! Crum l1c.lJ.lL1.lrtcl'x Arc, ff-fl rn rfxqfrr,
El.lx'nc Hnrrunk, S.1llx Hwlk, MAH 'lane
.Xbbcuzullcr .md l'r'.ll1,:xUllnk
R E D C R 0 S S
Grey Ladies Who .Hake Grey Skies Blue for Soldier Boys Dear fo You
CAMPUS baby who cares for babies
throughout the world in a grown up
way is the University Chapter of the Red Cross.
Only two years old, its workers sew for soldiers
too, and prepare garments for victims of the
war across the sea.
You all know the Red Cross work, but the
University chapter has a note of distinction. lt
is the tirst of its kind established on any college
campus in the United States. Initiated by
students and carried out by students, the Uni-
versity Chapter holds valuable potential Red
Cross workers, who carry on regular Red Cross
business efhciently, with only slight super-
vision from the local chapter.
The central headquarters receives shipments
twice a month and the University obtains its
allotment in turn, University women keep
busy on diapers, baby clothes, for children and
soldiers sweaters and garments for infants.
The handing out of materials is completely in
the hands of the office force, composed entirely
of women students.
Women have sacrificed not only their time
for the Red Cross effort, but have given up
their only resting place, too the women's
lounge, which was converted into a Red Cross
orhce last year. Open daily from 8 to 5 for dis-
tributing of materials and sewing, when the
University's SOO aviation students moved in,
the grey ladies Qin name only, but not in uni-
formsl immediately started sewing on Air
Corps emblems and making alterations for the
Launching its drive for workers, the Uni-
versity Chapter gave no University women the
occasion to shrug her shoulders and say her
domestic abilities were low. The ethciency of
the University chapter was at a peak, for on
Wednesday afternoons the home economics de-
partment gave sewing instructions. Even if
a girl found she couldn't learn that art, she
could always work in the orhce!
Like any carefully integrated unit, the Uni-
versity Red Cross has supervision, but even
that it managed by itself. Representatives of
all the campus sororities and independents
formed an executive council, headed by direc-
tor Marilyn Shields. A committee of five, in
addition to Miss Shields, and advised by Dean
Katherine Easley, it included Wanda Fenters,
Martha Sisson, Lucille Rickard, Patty Ham-
montree and Phyllis Harriman.
Each woman on the executive council has
her own division of work to care for. Miss
Fenters saw that signs were painted, notices
were posted in mail boxes and instructed the
sewing group on Wednesday afternoons, Miss
Harriman superintended the transporting of
supplies from the downtown headquarters to
the University, Miss Rickard was in charge of
the olhce work and was aided by Miss Ham-
montree, and Miss Sisson handled correspon-
Because it was so difhcult to get yarn, Uni-
versity Red Cross knitting dropped consider-
ably the second semester. Most of the girls
preferred to do that kind of work, but the
available yarn stayed in the hands of the local
chapter for more experienced knitters. They
converted the yarn into sweaters for Army' and
Navy men, the only way in which the Red
Cross now permits the precious yarn to be used.
While definitely 21 war time aid, the Red
Cross was not founded as such at the Univer-
sity. Like the Red Cross throughout the world
its aim is to aid all the underprivileged, al-
though in war time its job becomes a mani-
Proof of the sincerity of its efforts lies in the
fact that no Red Cross knitter, seamstress or
ofhce worker receives extra-curricular credit
for her work, unless she holds the position of
director. Each woman does her work for the
sheer ioy of doing and of helping someone
Qui: 1fl'!I'5 tum' flue Qnizzers
RLLY the elite ol' the University scholass
ticallv are the memhers of the Honor Soci-
elf' who must meet the highest standards to
he accepted into the organization. Juniors must
malve a 2.7 average and seniors a 2.5 average,
memhership heing limited to the Lipper 3 per
cent of the iunior class and to the upper 5 per
cent ol the graduating class. fldditional sen-
iors may he selected from the second iper cent,
hut the entire group chosen must not exceed
10 per cent ofthe graduating class,
Twenty new memhers were accepted into
the organization in April this year, Those from
the 1942 graduating class include Virginia
A-Xmes, Kenneth Goodrich and John Harpsterg
while Fehruarv graduates making the grade
were Ruth Fox Davis, Ellen Friedsam, Joseph
Landis and John Ladd. Seniors accepted were
Helen Adkins Ward, Jane Burbank ldoine,
Geralda Moser, Beatrice Borman and Cristine
Pappas. Non-graduating seniors elected were
Warren Heclcrotte, Janet Youngs and Ruth
Hevn, and juniors were Alvce lVlcGahan,
Edward Faneuff, and Helen XVenner.
Veteran and new mem hers got together
socially for the first time on May 4 for the in-
duction hanquet at the XVomen's Building.
Members of the faculty who helonged simi-
larlv to high scholarship organizations in their
undergraduate schools are also invited to
memhership in the University chapter.
Mrs. Richard Gillham served as pres. and
Lucille Emch was sec'v. lsahel Stafford was
in charge of the spring dinner.
13.1.2 Razz Urmns, C alter, Stexenson, Delheeq, llanelx. 'Hwril Knit Seott,Si1ll1erg, llnllex , Kemp, Schering, Bow man, Brow n. illrrwzl
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Pl fv.'Xx1x1,'X ML' Hui. Run Fuss, P.11.1k, U11.1111, LJJJ, BmL.1tu, Nl11vc1', P.111u1'w11 .NI1f.l."1 KH11 L H11:I1111'lI, I' l1.1d.1l1.1111gl1,
P1111rlm111gh, L' P,111.15, .Xr1111t, R l'l11ghcs, XY 'l',1111l1, H.1dc1'111.111 Prwfr R11z1 li lS111111.111, R.111I111w11, XI.1lk111, K11.11111gr1', Y.1cgl1kl,
'Nl11111'1, XX q111'11' ff111r'1 fR.1lpP1 H11ll1v11.11,V1'u,l1'11t111cP.11'1'.z1, 1 p1'us,vIL11111r P.11.1k, 51.1 1, l,1.1 lirukur, fuzz- , X111 lI1,1111-1
Il111h11cll, .x11:111111 .hr ,.111d Dr ll1151111uII,.1d11141
The Tower. 517111701 qf Their Nfmze mm' Cfmrzzcter
Bears llve Service Flag that .Hakes
HE possibility that Arx may hecome an ex-
tinct organization for the duration is not a
remote one. Composed entirely of men, its
Annually Atx calls together all the campus
leaders to attend their Presidents' Ball. Erle
l-lill and William Patterson were chairmen of
the dance this year, held March 13 in the
The parallel of Peppers for men, the two
groups have maintained a friendly hostility
for the last two years. Silently glaring at Arx
Left to right f-P. Campl'-ell. Sevfang, E. Hill, Luetke, Patterson
memlwers are selected for outstanding achieve-
ment in extra-curricular activities. Thus they
call themselves Ars, towering ahove all.
The J-Hop was the occasion for tapping
live men Erle Hill, Philip Luetke, Charles
Delhecq, Vfilliam Patterson and Jack Berry.
Before the dance the prospective and active
members held a dinner party at Zimmerman's
in honor of the old Arx men, Phil U'Neill,
Fred Seyfang, Paul Campbell, Rohert Musser
and William liamke,
men, Peppers have not forgotten that its male
equal has overlooked its annual breakfast for
Peppers for two years. Arx promised to amend
the situation this year, however, but by May 1
had done nothing ahout it.
Other social activities included a roast at
Pearson Park and dinner at adviser Dean Ray-
mond L. Carters home. Arx maintains the
same scholastic standards as Peppers, an aver-
age of 1.5. William Kamke serves as president
and Robert Musser as secretary-treasurer.
They Prove Smafl Seeds, If Properly Nzzrturezf,
Are Hazldsolzlely Jlozrldezf at .lln'fll7'fl'V1'
lTl-l the green Pepper as their symbol,
Peppers has established itself as the
goal ofevery University woman. To he award-
ed a place on Peppers' roll is acknowledgement
of extra curricular achievement and of the
reports were determined whether and how
much credit the contestant received,
Alter passing this scrutiny, each woman had
to meet the scholastic standard of 1.5. Tapping
was planned for the orchestras May cantata.
The second tapping of its kind, the ceremony
may become traditional. Names of the lucky
pledges are called and each runs to the stage to
receive a green pepper from a black robed
l.elI to right O Rogers, 5 l.ehni.ln, B llorm.tn,bl1ltlds, Xknryvitk, Hollinger
ability to combine activity with academic en-
Believing that sincere elliott, regardless of
how small its acclaim, is noteworthy, Peppers
revamped their point system this year so that
every activity was set down with a specific,
although slightly elastic, rating.
Every University woman submitting her
activities for membership was investigated
through advisers, presidents and extra-curricu-
lar leaders. How enthusiastic or skeptical the
Pepper. standing on the dark stage lighted only
by a spot light directed upon her.
Peppers are hardy girls. as proved by their
lusty appetities at initiation breakfasts. Over
sliced oranges, bacon, eggs, bananas, collee,
toast, rolls and lellies seven women passed from
neophytes to active memberslast spring. They
include Beatrice Borman, Marie Bollinger,
Gertrude Colby, Donna Partridge, Oakley
Rogers, Marilyn Shields and Barbara Starkey
Schwanger. President islleanne Warwick. Sec-
retary is Suzanne Lehman.
ORCHESTRA B.11L Rim H.11'd111g, S11x'11', 411'11l111, li lippxtcin, L1ll1tutcl1,Kl111c Ff111rf!1R111z B11yur,Tro111hl.1, M.1rk5,ll Schcidcr,
lw11dlcx,ll Skrclx 7'f"fr..'R1f11 N111'w,Sil1a11111111.1kc1',Qirccnlcr, Wlmalnv, D Skculs,4l.11111c1 .Ym111,lRf111- ll Nash, Mngc11dor1l', Luckcn,
Nl Xlailn, W1ll1.1111x, I7.11'11cr, l:IlfI71,fIl'WlWL1l15 Frfml Run' R.111p.1p111't, liivldhcrg, Nllfm Rucggcr, Morrell, Lindcclqcr, Ujj'1trr1f-Nl.1rtl1.1
Xlirrrcll. pw , xlllllllbg R.1pp.1p11rt, 1 1111-x , Fl111'1ncvI.11111c1, sct'1 ,EL1gc11cli11ldhc1'g,trcas , WSl1cr111.111S1111Ih, adxissgr.
HE Choral Society, dircctcd by Harold
Harder, practically 100 PGY cent cocd, par-
-to keep lbree Luge 11111511111 groups going 011 ticipatcd in chapel scrviccs and sang Bcctho-
Callllfllli, zfexpife u'11rl1'111e 1111111 slaorhzge. VCI1'S "Hallclu1ah" in thc Christmas Conccrt.
LIU DRAI, SUlQIlf'I'Y limi Kim lictlcx , ll li1xl1c1',l I-1sc,l715l1t-13Hcnkt-I,Yillmak,XX'1x111c1uk1 'll'mlRffz1 If l7111lcx,l5 Cl1.1111hcr5,
l'.1i1:.-, 111111-tru, Stahl, Stl1.lllQl1.lIINL'!, ll ll.lI'KQll .l'11fn11!IQff11' Muck, Lfnrdcs, Fcntcrs, Sumcb. Rccd, .-Xxnch 151-11111 R1111' S. Smllillli,
li xh1llI.lll1N,l1lI'lIl1cLKNl1lx,SrlIIlLll, Nl l'.1g.111, lx S1111l.1tlx fiflhiri xl,lIfl1.l Lil'llCULjI', pres , Rolwrl Xlllxu cle, x pro ,,X1111.1fNl.1c
Xlctl., scifi f11c.1s , llllL.lIl l'.1x11c, 1w1hl1t111 111.111 4Ic1'.1ltll31xhc1'.111d Ilclun li1'1111i11x1t1, l1h1'.11'1i111m, Firth Dullcx , .1tt11111ju111st,-I Hamld
ll.111lc1 .lIl1ll1,'1lILfS l l.'..111x.,11lx1w1N
Ong run thru knit' I Jr tt r"4f".' U Avw' qntqllnl wnwx mvwx, Tx i.nth.i lltr, Hun Himnm
Combining with thu orchestra undur Miss On Dctcinhur 7, students attended thc iWLlI'ILivS
Charlotte Rucggcr, they presented L1 Cilnttlta in Pearl Harhor stung fest, whcrc CX'CI'f'OHC cn-
thc thcgltrc May 1-L. Veterans of Tolcdtfs ynycd singing pltrioric songs, Dr. Paul Stans-
Symphnny Orchestra mined thc campus group hurt' tlircttutl the singing ,mtl Dr. 'Instr' Kunz
this year. spnlxt.
BAND B.,'.L Rini -XY DuBois, G Hntz, Dit'fqnth.1lcr, Hmndt, Grlthn, hiL1fUXXIlZ, Shcrcr, Frcrnmn, lnszlmnn, H.lstx , Txxlss Pvfmrft
Rffzr-E Eppstcln, Yillwntk, Exm.1n,Sthu1dur, Pr1Lc,H::ss, H Limphcll, R.1t1dth.n1,gh Tffn-if Rini Lhlqhimskl, Erntit, Hosts, Yan-
Burcn, Walsh, Bcaudrs, Tompkins, Scllltk fttfuff Rm' 'Sf.lHSi'HIfN, Sthn:ld:r,9m,1rt, D Ncttlzmm, Skcgls, R Skgpls, Ilntcts
Fran! Rm' Pctt. Rdppi F .lnhnsun, H Kitnum Uf7'iririfEdxx.1rtl ffppstcin, Ifrcs , M.tr1.1n Smut, s:t'x-U':,ls , .ilhcrr 'I'nn1pkn1s .Anti
Doris Nrltlclnt1n,cx tum ,Dr P.1ul Sl.1I1SbUl'X, .tdxistr,vlnlm Hnsshcrg, dirqttnr
QKINNON CQLIYH-limi. K 1. Ruhm, lxwlLluu1n.m, Nludgur, H Hcrlnl, Ur.m!, R1rxx.m,fil1mr, Nilllcr Ilw-.lR,f1r- ML-
L Imuxw. Lmldmrlk-. Z.1J1r1Lh, XX1lll.1n15. D P.H'lw. XX Xhvltc M. f.'.1'R:1 X1UI1l.11UIl!LI'X,4' i Fmxth, H AI.1xuI1s, O'Nc1lI,
X lwf' .A 1-,.l lhz.qxlI.l lr nt K :1 Xhkllzlllm,X1Anrr11lXk,5r::xxL.I.mgJ-rn,R lurk
TOXYER VIEW' C,Ll'H-8.1.5 Rffu Pxupnmt,,M11Lg.ltc,Kccluul I.ChIN.llL ,I Bmknc, F R.ad.1h.1ugh Tlfml Rau- Andcrsun
Zcmhk.x,Lrrr1, Pm-1m,ff Kula .Kmfnl R411 P4 xxllw, Fnlhry, M Lugnn, Hl.lml1u Fnnl R144 hntcr5,U Rugcrs, F. -Iuhnmn
IJ Mlllfr, XYUUJS
Cosmopolitiau people who discuss 6'l'61'.Vfl7ilIg from
men, zvomezz and sex to men, zmmeu mm' sex
OT only do Blacliinnon and Libbey Halls
succeed in getting on the same Block-
house page, but they have succeeded in meeting
on other mutual grounds throughout the year.
Their Christmas formal was a gala affair.
The Llnion lounge was decorated in pink
cherubs with silver halos and with a cluster of
mistletoe appropriately placed in the center,
approximately 50 couples danced to the music
of Lew Watermans orchestra. That first-hand
music was present is more evidence of the close-
ness ofthe two groups cooperation was neces-
sary to aH'ord it?
w wr Lt
Y I L 1 I
v f E .,
5 ss.. .W wt- -
' f p ' .,:1:-f A '
we is . .Q sf
- ----Aiq., , ,, - I Y
- N i -3' ,
X L1.:igf'?-1-.-': . .S ' '
X -f1"" ' """-" ,, fnqlez
N , J . V
' - e ,, . - x
1 I f I
plfwfzi-l,ouit Elmer, pri tn for Nlarliinnon H.1ll,nlts batk in his than .ml -rnoxs
Loto You-spell-its .appreciation ol .1 Peru IQlI'lXXll1ll tk R hm B, ni Rel. N. ng
in their Floten ef oft Libbey Hall lounge, Faith file,lNl.lr1Lr1t'lloxxlbN,FlottIEt
1 r t
llohnson and Liz Soule read the cxenung paper
Like brothers and sisters who scowl at each
other frequently, they nevertheless stick to-
gether because of common interests and long
acquaintance. Unique because they are the
only men and women living on the campus,
they strive to maintain a more home-like at-
mosphere both in their halls and when to-
Sunday evening dances and roasts were also
shared by the Halls. Libbey women also feted
sorority women with a tea. ln the glow of the
Llnion fireplace at those mutually shared Sun-
day evening dances is the true feeling that
exists between Macliinnon and Libbey I-lallse
one of warmth and friendship, with an endur-
Ii.,-.L K 1. X .m51CLI:, Xlurmrr, I..mCIr'x , Dcucx . Rubs. R Chwsc, SICIQII, Fxnkclsrcm, NIIIIIICFMI P.lS5II1O,I: B.1:r,U'Nc1II, Kemp Fmrr'
Ku. IxI'uCIu', II.lr'r1ugrIm,ZunIx, I3 L ITM 15, IIuIIcI:x , Urccr1Imu1u1, IXIIWJC-4, I7uu4sx.u1:5, R Muntz, D Morris Tl'1r.lRfIz1fT Moor
Snxdqry WI YIFVIIII, Ii Stclgnr, Frm, I'IIgIlI, U XYIIIIJIIIS, Skullv, I-Iu.Im,m .Ilw11Il Kfurflixgrcr, Erndt, llcx, Frlcdmm, ELIC, MM-
fmgqr, Xxlrx, Ii I,.r1IQ:n, KX' Pflmm, TM Ilwr, L II.1guIx I. Dun Frfffn Rfm Iil'l,II1l'I, MgP:cIc, .XIIr11.m, B.lUIUH.lI'IfITCI', Tumk, Hukcn-
Imvpu. I'u:'e:I. FImr'c. IWIIIKJIICI Hfffurm XXIIIIIJIII L.mLIrx , frm , R1LI1.1vx.I Erlkkxsu, x prsi , .I.ll1c Idulnc, scjx-tr:.u , Ur H.mmIJ G
UCICII .1nv.I XII' YQINQHIX HIIXEI,.lx.IX1NCI'N
UNIVERSITY CHEMICAL SOCIETY DELTA X
Sl11ffe11! fljifzlztes of fbe Azlzeriulzl
' N , X P1115 Y Eqmzls Lots of F1111
NK of the QILIYLIICST Immws in its Iuismrv HIYIQ of glctivity, Dultn X haul L1 party
wax In-Llppd on thu I':1ixu'sirv CI1umicg1I or nu-ctinng cvcry month. It has mom
SOCICTI IIIIN war when if was g1wnl1IuI Ll 'g1'114IL1g1tc luuznlwrs in thc glrmud scrviccs than
FILIIIQIM XIIIIIMC' CfI1:xpru1' In' the .ilnuricgm any other OFSLQLIIIIZLIIIOII and IQ pmIw11IwIy tln
C ITCIIIICJI Snuiurv in XXYLISIIIITNLITUIT. Igxrgusr Ll1lCICI'AxL'I'Ll-ILILEIQEIILIIIICIUIWIIT tI1ccoum1'y
15.121411 I, 5.I:'.,I', I, NNN x,:, Ii KIINMI NI.IIn1', XX Dm, I' UNEIII, Il IILIII-4QI,U XIIIIIJIIIX, Il Xl IIIII 'Q I' f,'f "ff"IQf1f ,X Ioml
Lum -I lIw1,Iv Kvu'II.lv IIIII.IL'l',f I7LIIwI.5,W I,.m.I rx,. I NI.lsIm, II I'jULI5NI.lI1C5,IA Nllumlxl '17 '1I. Iliff: W IIIIIIIINJILNI Ifru
Il II.m:'I,I If:1'I:n,XI II.mC.r.II IIVICLR I..mg,XX NIIQIIIIIQILK In-llfr .Nf,'f1,'.fIQf:1 Ig I11'n.II,K,xxIv,I1IC,XI 'XII.m,XI IXIIHTQ
1 ' I - I I - -
NI IN11 -IIII.-51? . II IIYHIIYIIIQII. F Ilwgux,-I IIIIIIU, I .I.urLtt I.f.' .1 IX u.uur, NI kn'uqr1IN.xI1lI1, I' Ix.1CmgI,Ix XICIML, Ig I.up.1II-.
Iffll. II lI1.1vIQ IXIINICI, pro , I:1'.I Il.xII,Er, XIII, Dr XI.zxml I7.lmpl', .ILIxnsu'
YN Y Y
. . lx 1 FX'
B,f.tRf:t R b1xni,1nskr,XXisnlewslvi.l'ront1,iL,P.lsinlt,lx.itlteLi, lkigelsltx ,ll:1.i lx 1 4ftth,L lxobnsklewistl.Nlitillsltpkvtlowrk
v t t v
Frffnr Ani bknlski. N,tp.1, F.1x.1kt lmitxxslei, lf Rob.xsL.it'x1 1
Fas! Losing Jleu, Sfiff .'iL'fIil'6
llili other bniversitv groups, the Polish
Club encountereel mtinv elifhculties as more
and more members left for the .irmetl services.
nevertheless Ll full ciilentlttr was croweletl into
the school vent.
Uutstitncling among its events were tl hav-
riele and roast given in October, gt Christmas
partv in December, L1 Mothers Club pixrtv in
Llanuarv, L1 formal iinniversiirv banquet in
February and a Mothers' Dav program in Mav.
Perhaps the event that helpetl promote the
greatest good-will and friendliness to new
students was the pattv in June for future
Polish club students.
This ve.1r. .is in the past four yeitrs. the club
g.ive schol.1rships to two outstantling high
school stutlents of Polish tleseentr Members
combinetl business with pleiisure bv r.1ising the
monev for this funtl through ti slvgiting pgtrtv
tintl scholarship tl.1nce
.'XlXYL1YS on the alert to see wh.it it can tlo,
the orgiznivntion tlevoteel .1 greiit tleul of time
to writing group letters to men in the ttrmeel
forces A Thitnksgiving lmsltet was another
proiect enthusi.1stici1llv unelerttllten itntl suc-
Qthcers were Eelwin A. Rntlecki, pres., Leon
liwiathowski, first v, pres, Leonnrtl Micinslti,
seconel v. pres., Helen Stopgi, sec'v. Betty
Gtipewslti, treas., Etlwin Robie, reporter, Eel-
win Lopacki, sergeiint-tit-arms, Dr. Riehtirel
Bugelski, aelviser, who left the secontl semes-
ter fot the army.
Lett to right' Rnhi Wil-
liams, Louise Moon, Maxis
Roathe j't.1r:,ln1,g W Lois
Cranon, Mattie Lee Ward,
DELTA SIGMA THETA KAPPA ALPHA PSI
S G R G R I T Y Bela Xi Clnzpier Stfzmlfzrfls High
SC'l7ll1a17'5l7ilfI. Ser1'ice Their Aims
.XTIONALLY affiliated, Delta Sigma
Theta promotes outstanding scholarship
and aids community welfare.
lfach year memhers honor the outstanding
negro high school girl with a L'niyersity
scholarship, Lois Cranon was the latest recipi-
ent :Xn Indiana .avenue Nursery School.
atliliated with the Y,W.C fi., was hegun hy
the group and represents one of its chief ac-
,Xctiye memhers on the campus were Cath-
erine Howell. Harriett Cranon, Mattie Lee
Ward and Nlrs. Constance l-leslip, and pledges
were Nlayis Roache, Ruhy Williams, Louise
Moon, Beatrice McDonald and Lois Cranon.
IYIC-INIINDED, this group is nationally
affiliated, Members are selected for man-
hood. character, intelligence. honesty. cof
operation, loyalty and must maintain "B"
average and keep the financial record clear,
Kappa Castle at 946 Woodland is the meeting
place. Organized a year ago, charter mem-
hers are Patrick E. Chayis, B. Simmons, Yan
T. Sherrill. James XY, Carroll, B. Eugene Clark,
Thomas S. l-larriss, R B. Brady, Ernest
Wilkins, Thomas XYard, Roger A. Crawford,
Walter Dulliey. 'lames Jones. Roger Crawford
was Polemarch in place ofllames 'lones now in
the army, until he was inducted May 11.
Huw Riu I-Iigiginx, I. II,ittin.ln, XlxtvIiiri. Yldxytv, Iiiiilkiic, l Ii'ixIwfcI, fury. Xiigtfmiwu, I7 bIxc.Ix, Il Fkcclx lffrrf' Kin iw
XI Lwgdn. Ht-IIxrcin.I'wIgcr,II.1xItcII I7 'Iuncx,I7cnl1g, IvigIix.5IicwI,-r IfIf'v'RiJ1 Nhnnrl, I ,IM QIML I I'crqrx, Iluhic. I5 l,l1"f
IRII, Limrngrr. Ikvgvvnc II,iili.,'. Ii Xdizn X, Rui I Iiimcli Ixvi-"Ii, I'.xI,i.I.i, XII.ii', I'innIi.1iigIv Il.ix'.I' 'X-I H,wgIIW.iiI XX .i" I...
II Ixnig fr,i,"Ki1t l ltiIIl:u.Igr:Ic':N. X1tmrx,X.i1I,XIu Iii,n.Ii.iriI. Xl I'uIIli.I, I.1,I,cI.L.iN,
H T.iIIx Hn :Xt thix tiinc, thc Iictty I,.1n1p pin,
.Ililrks 100111 .'lIHII'l'6?'Xu'7'-1
NTIQRESTED in Iiimnic-ln.1I4inu. IIIn.'.lI-PIAN-
ninlu. clothing construction, Iwt1tIgctiiig, thc
Ellcn I-I, Richards Clulw is npcn tn any NXUIILIII
studclitxx'IinIit1s scvcriil hiwum of hninc cctv-
nomics to hcr crcdit,
Rcgultir innnthly suppcr nicctings wcrc hcld
cvcry third Wcdiicstlny at which tiinc incin-
Iwcrs planncd social LlII4J.Il'S and had infnrlngil
discussions. In Octohcr thc orgdniziitiim .u.1x'c
21 gut-togcthcr party for frcshincn wnnlcn,
One of thc oldest clubs on thc campus, thc
EIIcn I-I. Richards Club cclchrtitcd its unc
hundrcdth birthday on Dcccnilwct 5 at thc
SYIIIIWUI ni thc .XI1IL'I'lL'.lI1 Htnnc Ipcnninnics
.-Xwwcitttinm, nits prcxcntcd tu XX'lI1IIL'I'5 of thc
.Xlw in Dcccnihcr. Ll c,.I1I'lNIIII.lN pgirtx' Iwi' thc
childrcn tit IAJLIVIIX Iflmpitgil xxqia QIYCII. Thc
schnnl xc.1r xnxx rnundcd out with inxttillgitinn
of ncw nlhccra .ind it innthcrf and xILllIIQIiII'L'I'S
Imnquct in Klip,
Mcinhcrs Lcpt thc acxxing Igilmiyttmy npcn
on ccrtiiin nftcrnnnm, with girh acting in in
xtructnrs in scxx'1ng.xnd trying thc iiiixchincx for
R cd Cross scxx' i ng.
Thc Kurotip was undci'thcIc.1dcrsI1ipwfC,hgir-
INCUII Cfmc. prcs. Hclcn Yiiil, xi prcs. Yin
ginigi Mmxry, rc-c, sc-c'y, Wanda Fcntc-rs, cor.
scc V. Arlinc Mtckcl. trc.is,. Mrs Max' IIIJI1-
Chgird and Martha I3oII.xrd. iidviscrs.
lim K :i Xl Nltllec, lnster, llender. l.ulie,1l fNl.1son, linker ll.'.J.1','1 Km l5i'eeI1i.111,D.lmcr,NleCord,Frleds.lll1,R fXlcllee,BL1llex,
ll'Y:,1ll It I.: Rm ll lllllllhlll, lx1nnn.1, l'oorh.angl1, liitlgutl, Sinnes, Youngs, Nl Nlexer, Witleliluiigli
gllwcauf of llve Neuxv
OOD reason for the success and fun in
this peppy group is the diversity ol in-
tcrests ol its memlwers. lztlch is interested in
something, either vocational or gtvoctttionnl.
hut e.1ch person s spec1.1l1zt1t1on is in it class hx'
itself Certttlnli' lor people so interested and
entliusiitstic ttlwout the world in generttldireee
dom is instilled lwecituse thex' know what to
do with it when it 1S2lYLllllllWlC.
:X greed that picniclting and udventuring are
tim. memlwers found their XYLU'fOc,Lllic,IWCI1lI1f,1S
l4llfL' in the summer for supper and tt tramp
throtwh the park, For sprinn exercise mem-
hers oiled their hike wheels for unrgttioned
cycling to Side Cut Park for tennis, lmdmin-
ton and spring vacation idleness.
Nleetings in homes of memlwers are talent-
revivill sessions. lllumintttions showed that
Tom Eyster was responsilwle lor extra fruit
flies in Toledo lwecttuse of his experiment in
genetics, that ping ponds tin nrt ifreveuled at
Dr, Dt1ncer's homej, that 'julian Bullefs an
organ lxnow-it-till und that 'Iohn Masons L1
sox' lwettn connoisseur.
Uutsttlnding activity of the year was the
opening and reading the forecasts of world
ex'e11ts,l11z1de11 year in advance, settled and kept
ln' Dr. Dt1ncer,11d viser. SONIC foreci1sts"l1it the
nail on the head" while others ...... The
success of this venture prompted memlwers to
prophesy for the ensuing year,
Citpulwle lenders, always needed, were Freder-
ick Rucker, pres, John Mason, V. presgjanet
M 1 SE X
' : L L 22:1
,X Y, . ,A , ,,
Q 'Lx , Xiegffgg, 5
A , m 'JZ if XI
"Right of Signage"
.- w i'
V-14 .I iii." 4 i
by :Q M Ah .- , Aa
S miie .L Sli
Philip O'Neill, president
Sen! of Sflllllivlf Pozver. Seat of Uurest. Sent of
RGANIZATION e socially, politically
and economically. Stvmied with a re-
duced budget andthe loss of male membets,the
1943 Student Council proved itself capable of
meeting any situation.
Student Council set out as the students' repre-
sentative on the home front. lt organized
groups of students to assist in gasoline ration-
ing. It joined students for the "Share the
Ride" movement to alleviate the bus rush and
to enable students to drive to school on B or
The War Study Commission was organized
to stimulate student thought and prepare peace
plans, Patty l-lammontree was its director,
aided by Beatrice Borman, Philip O'Neill,
Ernest Vvleaver and Jeanne XVarwicl4. Students
met in the Theatre to voice their opinions at
an open forum discussion.
Razzed by the Collegian because former
Council drives have been ineffective, Student
Council set out to prove itself an effervescent
ren I ruse Student Hanlbook, searlx publication Loumil prexv O'Ne1lI makes freshmen ut home in the orienta-
t th St d llcafllllell, tor school rules and regulations tion meek mixer :Xrtl111rlll.lcli.noxx anens1gn,ass1sts.
STYDENT CIOl'NCIL-fini, Riu Nloulopoulos, XX llcltou, XX.ilI.itt',1Q.iIl.tulitt, lioiisxniiigs ,XI1.J.f.'- Rin Long, lioulcr,
, , i , . . ,
LvlutL,X XXolIl,5l1lt'ltls l'rf1,',' Ani 5 l,L'l1HI.lIl, UNt1ll, U K iiuplwcll
group in iyiisinltg Rctl cross liuntls, Lctl hy Glynn
Slmch. tl Iglttj tltii' was sct. collcctions wcrc
tiilacn throughout L'iiix'ci'sity H.ill, postcrs
wcrc niountctl. nitiil hoxcs wcrc sturlictl gintl
thc tlrixr was thc L nivcrsity s most succcsslul.
To crc.itc ctuupus lifc, Campus Nitcs xwrc
institutctl.1ntl l'-igCouncil functions.ilmntlonctl.
The Union lounges wcrc opcnctl giftcr lusltcthgill
gniucs for tlgincing iintl thus L1 twofoltl pur-
pose was iuct thc s.ix'ing of gas tintl tircs gtntl
holding of tillliirs on campus' Alicc Roulct,
Councils social chgiiriniin. was in tlmtjtgc
When thc L'nix'crsity's SOO aviation stu-
tlcnts 21I'I'lYCtl,ciOLI1lCll, iilxxmiys thc lirst to thc
punch tis thc stutlcnts' rcprcscntgitivc. xxcl-
conictl thcni with tltinccs untl gtuncs in thc
To rcplgtcc iiiciuhcrs who unprctlicmhly' lcft
for thc .irnictl forccs. Council .uncntlctl its con-
stitution Cliss oiliccrs xwrc showtl up ti
notch to lill cltiss ollicc xyiciincics Rcprcscn-
t.1tix'cs-tit-large xwrc gippointctl hy Prcsitlcnt
Philip U'Ncill with thc .ipproxxtl ol Council.
Thu lwiggcst stcp, liowcvw, wits that of post-
poning spring clcctions to full. Bcctiusc so
iugtny stutlcnts will hc lcgtving, which woultl
millic licccssilri' stlllic tltctions in tht' liglll LIIWY-
xxuxy thc mow was uiatlc.
Most ol .lllt Stutlcnt Council owcs its rt-ign
of cllcctivciicss with ciiliu tlccision to its cos
opcriition. Evcn .1 coopcixitixc group ncctls
xtgootl lciiclcrship. lioxxcx'ci1 gintl lilling this rc-
quirciucnt to its hursting point was Prcsitlcnt
l.imtr,i ,hx Lylenn bhach .ind lane Searles dame lmitk-to-hack xx ith
t vneri xx hile Petite Nlarie Simmons etstatitallx dips.
Swing arm' sway the fmlidzzy uvzy
HANGING a precedent for many
years standing, the annual Stu-
dent Council Christmas dance this
year was a "come as you will" party
with the matter of formal attire op-
tional. lt served a triple purpose as a
function long-anticipated hy regu-
larly enrolled students, a homecom-
ing dance for graduates and a welcome
occasion for University men in service
home on furlough.
Simplicity decorated the Civic
Auditorium, where the dance was
held, with just a lovely lighted
Christmas tree making a floral cen-
l is to .I ,.urx .n:.l x-.t.i. Conn on, let s dance lgxerxont had .1 goal true .it on prtx H- .it l:.ist the tom-
mlttee did .is exldented hx their .IINIXTUXIII-if looks 4I.lcIc Roll'
third from right, xxpis tII.llfIII.II'I.
I lx Ittr to right xxe haxe Ilfxt, LILIKIIIIESN, setond, torfnal Former students .Iohn Snellmlanet Wood, Betrx' Brechenscr, and
xl' nt s xnl th n 1h rmmln t'
Homer Bogart, llartmouth, lust had to srt one out.
UN xr III W r.kVw.x, jV:.1..v,-...IM 4. . .. Nw .xx fl..-' -X ghlu WALL.-.1 IM, lv: ff, :wgwr -v- ri: .
nm 1lMutII1,..wnmWxxlw Iv .Y IHA, Www .12 v'twHx I 'mrzwxfqr H lh.Ifil1HT1lL1V.tV1mr N
md I ll fmt Vu. umm nv Nllli' u
id th. gmul l1:11ggwgwm Q'-:UJL1'1Hglllkvlmlxwzuf'
ljyg' E - I
'WI A '
SENIOR Q LASS l,i!'z fo V'lQ!Il P,iiil Quimp-
Ixtll. srtrt't,ii'x , xl.lI"l.ll'fJI Nliixlgc, trc.isA
iitcr, Emil Scx lang, ptcsixlunt, Plix Ilis Anna
lztk, x it: prcsidciit
litxinix cihxsswiif fi I-,im P.iiiIinu
XX'Iiitm,tn, ttc.i5ur:r, Htlcn Sthcnllcr, sca-
ixmrx , .1nd'Ic.in Doiiglns, clcctctl x nu presi-
tlcnt Ixxit naincxl prcsiilt-nt xxhcn II.itk Bcrrx'
Ittt lui' scrx its
Ritlurtl llx cm.,
CLASS' l,i!f lu rlijffl
xitc ptmitlcnt, .intl Xl.itilxn Richl, smtp
S E N I O R C L A S S
Cristiiic P.ipp.is, L'Z7.I1I'll!iH!
iinc Btitlmi n It Itloine
'IC.innc XY.1i'xx'iCk, L'Z7.I1l'1!liIIl
Miirx' Ellen Clmppuis, t'fv.111'w.111
PRIQSHNIAN CLASS LI!! nf rfqlif--S.1llx'
Bunk. clcttul xicc ptcsixlcnt Ixiit namcil
prcsidcnt xx hen lI.imcs Woltl' Iclt lor service,
Nm'in.i Y.in Worniur, trcxsiircr, Hclcn
Williani Ebetlx, L'f7iIf1'I1lillI
Doniiltl Ellis, a'fi.1jr111.111
Nli1i'x' Anne Watson
Odklcx' Rogers, L'l7iI1l'l1hlIl
Q ,I A I , ANNOUNCEMENTS
,tizniiixt l,eIiin.xn Cozcfhmvmu
Wllll-lm TINCIIU-IU Williain P.1ttci'sim, L'l7iIII'l1.h7lI
Suzanne Pctrx' l'm.ii'Im1i'.1 XYC.lIlICI'XX'L1X
Hgirrx' Gtitiltl Dan Sxmlliiski
Nlitzic Nluntz Firth Dtilllex'
XYQIIICI' Picl, L'f7iIfl'11I.IlI
LEAGUE OF WOMEN VOTERS
CQMBINATION 111' 1111si111Ass 1111k1 11111151111
wcrc thc 11111ti11gs 111' 1111 L1.1g111 111,
1111111111 Y11tc1'sh1111 111111 Ll 1111111111 in 1111 h111111s
111 1111111111111 1111111 p1'111111111s 111' p111i1iti.11 i111-
portimcc wcrc 111111143111 1111 111111 1311111 111111
The first 11111ti11g, which tYK1111T1L1 sixt1' 111111114
1111's 1115111551113 1-1t11'1'1' 51111111.1118 "1111'isi1111
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Ti111ct1t thc DCQ1111111' 1111111113 11.11 111.1111 1111
1111 t1111c1111111c11t t11 1111 1111111it111i1111 1111111111111
111' Mrs, .1 13. GL11111. 1Qxu111111'1' 51111111111 111'
thc T1111:1111 111115111 1117 W111111-11 Y11t1'1's. 11 1'1L'I'C1W1
thc L'11i1'crsit1' LCJIQLIC 111111111 1111 111K114f 11111111
1155111111111 wit11 1111 11113 411111 .11111 11.1111111111
111 L1.11111111'1' 1111 1-c11g11c 111jg1111ix111 Ll pru-
111'ic11tt1ti1111 ITT-K11Q1'L1.111 111 111111411111 its 111111111115
with 1111111111-iti1s 111111 111111ti1111s111't111t 11.1111111-
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11111111111 1,K11-111L'11T1wl.A14N111IN .111 t1111'l.11111111'1' 1111114
ing .1 1-CNN' 111111111115 111'1w1'1111'11 1'.11'i1111s phtims lut-
1111 1.1n1g111g's XXl11A1X 111 1'1111111'1'1i1111 with this
The 1'1'111.1i11111t1'11111111 111.11 111111111 11111 1-C.l4QLlC
1115111151113 1311111115 "1i1'11.111wi111x"11 111-111111111111
p11111i1.11i1111 01711111 N.1ti1111.11 11.13111 p1'1ps1111i11g
111.11 1551115 111 11111 11.11
T111 431111111 11115 11111111111 111' X1.11'1111'i1 1,'1'5c11c1,
INYLAS. 1311111111 17.11'11'i11g1t, 1: 111111. Mtirthtl
N111'1'i11, 5111, .'x1'1111LA Y.11t1111, t1'1.1s,, 1X1LlI'I11L1
Siss1111, 1'CPUI'IQIA, .11111 .X11111-11.1'I.111111'1', .1111'is11'.
B.111z R1114-fKh11c11zc11c1', U'Lu.1r1, K 111111, P1111111c111'r, Yclgcl, M1c1'111111' FI!V1'f1R11u M x1llI1Il,4l.lNI'1C1', 11 K1CI'I'l11,xx'1lI1k1f1iC, 1'i1'c1kc1',
Y.1HHC11Cl'1, F XX'1111.11115, T11.11111c1, M XX'11111cr, 111111, D 111111111 P1.151111gct, 1'1I1LlI1l P1111rf!1 K1111 N T11111111, -I R.1111sc1, 11 P.1pp.15,
B. R Muntz, S11'1111c1, 1irc11'c,1U11 KEY, Nixlm , R1111.11'1151111,1jrc:11c,C111 p1,11'11, B11:1111c1 'I'ff11'1l 111111 -fi111'1111-11w11,1i111,1l K111g, 1' P.11111.1s,
K Lch1'11.1t1,1i H1111u11, F.1g.111, 1-.1111, F111-gut, T11 X1cr1111,H.1111c11, Shank 1111111.11 H1111 M Kirk,H111s1c111,l.11I.111,1i111111111u1', H.lff-
111111, X . XN11111, 5111111111, S Lc11111.111, 1.11111 I-r1,1,'1Rf1:1 SLI11,1TJ.lII11.lI1,5rC1'1'X,1515SUI1,L1T5111C1, N1 L11.1:111111'5, 11c11111.11111
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l4pXRlNXRX STAXRKIZY, ,mi Qfmi stztxwig sciniuuuiviiaa. Rift'-W QM'
SUNSHINE AND BEAUTY REIGNED THAT DAY
OTHI1nn1siei1nti theme uf'Tsel1t1il4mx'sky's and June Loxley, the Mouse, entertained with
HNLIYCl'2lCixCI' Suite" the annual dance of elownisli dancing, Severalfnetiltychildtenlcd
Mai' unfolded on the front CLIITTPLIS lim year, the Queens procession, sttewing flowers and
and Queen Starkey win crowned in lweuutiful stealing the scene, Marie Bollinger was dance
eetenimiy. Yiziginiqi Wolff. as the Nutcracker, director.
N1 rv 4v.N1f,IfW..1H-xx
.lu l11mr.1Ytgv g!,',rm: s:,.1: 'lux' Xlzl,-4 MJ..
mm llurazxlgq nu nh, XX.1Ir.' .lt th. Hun,-M
'ab 5 C7
9 it , Q' '
C 4 C
,L 3: ' fb.
Alpha Phi Omega
L harles Slonaker,
Chi Rho Nu
Phi Kappa Chi
Robert Su ect
Chi Beta Chi
Alpha Kappa Pi
Kappa Iota Chi
lrx ing lgdaloli,
Sima Beta Phi
Business as uszml out for the dlzrfzliou
CCLELYS of the eight Greek social frater-
nities on campus, Pan-Hellenic Council
was one group assured of masculine member-
ship as usual despite manpower decreases in
each fraternity. Because so many freshman
pledges were due to leave for service hetween
semesters, Hell Week was advanced from
March to January this year eto make the frosh
trim for action.
Tom Connin, chairman of the annual dance
in the Trianon Ballroom, secured Larry Paige's
orchestra from Cleveland for the affair Janu-
Because too few men remained in all the
fraternities to swing the yearly spring han-
quet, Pan-Hellenic Council concluded the
year with a stag smoker in May. Weekly
meetings were held on Fridays at 10:30.
Charles Slonaker, Alpha Phi Gmega, was
president of the Council, comprised of two
representatives from each fraternity, and Irv-
ing lgdaloff, Kappa Iota Chi, was secretary.
Donald S, Parks, personnel director, was
Books were closed for the year with the pur-
chase of a 100 dollar war bond, in the name
of Pan-Hellenic Council,
Ruth lltiigy-11, N ,
l'Q.lPP.l Pi lfpsilon
P111 hi Phi
pl-.Ill Ucltii 511111111
.-Xlph.1 Pl-.Ill Sigma
lg.11 11. l,v11?1
Phi Tlltlil pai
Pi Delta Chi
M111 .Xnm llfltxilil
Sigma Pi Delta
'I'X1e1'e u'w'e SONIC' 1'f'.111ge,v fmnfe
LTTIXG into piniutiqu 11111gl1 tlicoi-1' pio-
vitlutl i11 its goiixtitntion, lntt-11So1'o1'itv
Council xxon 11pp1'ox.1l thix 11p11' for inorc LIC'
tion, ltss 1111111 lu flu 111 lwiitwx lQx1w1'i111u11ti11g
with 1',1tio11u1l l'.1ll 1'11sl1 .ictivitiu thu Council
licltl .1 coinlwintml IXIITIX' lor 11-p1'uw11t.1t111-5 ol' 11ll
Sill-Lll.lIlLAS .llltl 1-ligilwlp 1'11xl111u in thc 5t111lunt
Xuxx' liniitx on Xl.11'gl1 1'11xl1ing lmissul 115
tinm, lllllllkixv .intl ullioi-t x.1111'x liotlwitl sotoi-
itius mom tl1.111 txxo l',ll'flL'S, o11tl.11w1l l'o1'111.1l
tlinnurs, 1r1l11i1ul l1.1111lxx'1'itt1'11. plain in1'it.1-
tions, in5t1t.11l ol Ling onyx, Llllxl cut thu rush-
ing puriotl to tun Llllli. Yiol.1tionsof1'11sl1i11'g
l'LllL'S lwtoiiglit it .1lwo11t tl1i1t 11-x'i511111s ot' the
Cionncilk constitution unit- 11ng111i111o11sl1' 11c-
Ccptctl. Hull W11'l1 l-ollo1x'u1l in NIQ11' with
rough llllfldllklll optional,
Cfo11p1'1'11ti11.g with thu Stutlunt ciULlIlClllS rc-
tluwt lor LSO .1cti11it1.', 1'.1cl1 xo1'o1'it1' fctctl
local sgtvigf lllL'll with 11 LlLlIlCC, .Miter thc 27th
.iir uni xtutlcnts .11-1'iw1l. N1ll'UI'lfl' mothers'
clulww Cl'i.'1llK.'1l .1 Snack llllf, .intl got their
1l.111gl1tu1's to .isxixt i11 the 1'1'u11i11 gs.
Prcsitluiit thin 1'u.11' 11115 llugitricr Borinan,
Signu Pi Delta. Ruth Buiilgsoii, scc1'ut41t1'-t1'ci1s-
LlI'L'I', Zum Gilllllllgl Phi, Lllltl Nliiry .'Xnnc Wat-
son, reporter. Pi Dultn Chi. Dunn of xvonicn
ligztlicrinc E11sl1g1' 11115 z11lx'isL1'.
ALPHA KAPPA PI-Bri Rai Nlillns, Keating, West, l.llwlNe,l7usl1.lg A'..fff1,!Rf1:t 'll Braudeherrx, L Drahcim, Foussianes
F. lxaclxct, li P.ipp.ts, XX Llhla: lr',f,'.' Rm Rite. Kl.lcR1tclx1e, llriggs
ALPHA KAPPA Pl
linzrfizzg Clnzmps. Clnnllpimls of Fellozvsbip also
XLR national social fraternity chapter
on campus . , , an organization proud of
its traditions and extremely loyal hrotherg t
hood . . . started its social program in the fall p
with the ineiuhers gathering at the fratern'
house on Nlontehello Rd. lor a stag smoker
dates were taken for a hayride ending with a
roast at Pearson Park . . . the new pledges were
honored at a dance in the Union , . . open
house uilairs were often held throughout the
PLIIDGES-B.al Rua' -W, A. Keller, O'She.x, XY. Recd,
L XA' if K- li Kantphell F r'fff1'.' R fffz 'Cll.ll'IWIij, Lvdlv, lN1.1rsh.1ll.
if 3? . . , . .
umhvy, year at the fraternity house . . . the holiday lorniall dinner dance
p under the direction of Fred Foshag and Isienneth heating was 21 gala
,Cl I success at the Secor Hotel 4 . . a stag party at the house was the oc-
casion for the telling of many tall tales . . . a hanquet honored the
I new hrothers and those entering the service . , . an early spring
l'OL1St was held at Side Cut Park . . . the group was awarded the
intra-fraternity howling trophy in April , . . because 31 niemhers were
J 'I' in service, the fraternity.didunot sponsor its annual invitational tri-
7 axe chapter dance or the spring formal dance this year.
X tx Basil Foussianes was president until he eitered serviceg vwlllllillll
Mund, vice-presidentg Frederick Racket, srcretaryg Kenneth Rice,
ll treasurerg and Dr. :john B. Brandeherry, adviser.
PLEDGESYLUI to right-Slcpcek, P Vogel, Dressler.
Pollex, Rupp, Baumgartner, C. Sitter
ALPHA TAU SIGMA
Morale Blrilders, Iuilifzle Open Cbr1'stun15 Formtzl
N ACTIVE group of friendly. fun-loving
girls . . . in addition to doing Red Cross
work and USO. hostessing, this sorority finds
time for a variety of social aflairs . . . invita-
tions on tobacco pouches were issued to all
sororities for the "Rodeo Round-Up" held in
the Union . . . a large group of girls vied for
table prizes at the all-sorority bridge . . .
the members were put in the holiday spirit
at a Christmas party in the home of Betty
Mason . . . the Christmas formal dance at the
Toledo Yacht Club was open to members of all
sororities and fraternities . . . Founders' Day
was observed with a banquet at the Tally-Ho
Q. V' x.
. . . a party entertained men in the coast
guard service . . . there was little sleeping at
the payama party in the home of Mrs. Stans-
bury 'i.. Madelyn Logan arranged a theatre
party and dinner at the Golden Lily Restaurant
, . . pledges entertained the actives at 21 "Come
as you want to be" party in Joan Baumgart-
ner's home . . . a Mothers Day tea was held
at the bladison Tea Room i . . at the annual
spring party ofiicers for the next year were
Pauline Whitman was presidentg Georgena
Coy, vice presidentg Margery l-latlaer, secre-
tary Betty Mason, treasurer and Miss Lucille
B. Emch, adviser.
WN. 321 1
Buck Raw-B. Logan, B. Mason, Harker, Coy, Whitman, Ames, Dicfcndorl, DuRand. Fmrzt Rau'-Halpin, M. Logan, Utich, Tallman.
lf f x
t l 1
ALPHA PHI OMEGA
Football Clmmps. Edit Paperfor
.Hembers in Service
FRATERNITY with a high popularity
rating on campus . . . amiable and cooper-
ative . , . an influential organization taking a
prominent part in all University acitivities . . .
members and dates gathered socially tor the
hrst event in the tall, a dance at Centennial . . .
llim Callaghan was in charge of a Skirt and
Sweater Swing in the Union . , . pledged 31
freshmen and five upperclassmen , . . won the
intra-fraternity football championship, un-
defeated, and also the annual Greek Bowl All-
Star game . . . to observe gas rationing, a Bus-
rider's Stomp was held at the fraternity house
on Collingwood Ave . . . the annual Christmas
formal dinner dance was at the Toledo Club. . .
Christy Satterthwaite opened his home to the
group for a New Year's banquet . . . pledges
entertained the actives at a dance in the Union
. . . a fraternity paper was started for the bene-
fit of those members in the armed forces by
Bob Neale . . . Nick Darah made arrangements
for a hayride and roast at Pearson Park . , . the
traditional spring affair honored the gradu-
Charles Slonaker was president, William
Eberly, vice president, Robert Van Cleve, secre-
taryg Daniel Sydlaske, treasurer, and Arvid T.
PLEDGES Bari Rau ' Gibbons, O'Br1en, A Mason,
Tomlinson Frau! Rau- l5.n'.nh, Curtis. Gear
l'.f,i Rm liratk, Stxlang, R I llurtth, Siemens, llxers Tffml Run W l'nderxxood, Walrath, R. Sehrneder, R. Cook, Storer,
XXJKNI1, Rniflex, l7n'lteld,i.lll.igl1.1n, lltlsll 8l.,fw.lllf111 R Duliex, Neale, R H.n'der, lg Stump, ,ll1lClll1.iIl, A WT. llohnson, blonaker,
l betlx,5xilI.1sLe, Vinson, l'nvnerox Franz Rm lfotoples, Nlonl-ml-nnles. Y-lllclulMLl'ienn.1,R W llurteh. UVM
B-Ml A 1 ,1 I-k'1111I.1i1, 1'11.111.1. R XX.1111.b11.1:s1-11,111111, 1 l.111,L 1, 1r11111x1111.1. 11 k1,111,1g1111,1x11111 1.1.-11x 1 X111111N1111. 5111111.
X1.1X111x,?111,111, X111'.11g,111.1111c11x,1x, 11 11111111.11 1111111X,1 1:1Lx1:1 11 11.111131 11111111 I1 1"R:1 11111111111-1111111. X l111!1t11,
H '-X1111111. 11 lxgxlgr, X 11111113
FK1L111k1LA1.5. D111 .11 1111 W111111111's CQ11111 , 1 , 11C1k1
11111 1111-s111'111'i1y Ll11.l1l'S, Ll 5141111111 1111111 111 1111
Cj111111111111111'1111111111111 L1 1111 111111 s11'11- s11111x1 111
t1A1CL1111K111 1111-C1111'1s1111.1s1111111.111111111 T111-
11111111111 1111x1111 11L1t5r.111L1111lQ 111111 111111111111 111'
111-111.111'1111'11 15111.15 W11111111 111111 Ii1LA1111K11A 11I'UXYl1
. , .1 31111111 11111117151 QL1.11'11xI11111 W111 1111111-
111111111 .11 .1 11.1111 111 1111 11111111 1 111111111113
111111-11111 1111111 5111111 111 11111s .11 .1 111'11 g1'1s51x'1
111111111' . . . 1111- .1111111111 N11111111'S D111 11.1 11.15 Ll
1111111 51111113 1111.111 . . . g1'411111111111g 111111111115
111111 p1'1s1111111 111111 4211115 111 1111 5C111K51. 11111-
11111111 1 G1'111'11 B111111' was C11.l1l'IHL111 111 1111
1 ' 1' A 1 4 RA ' " " '1 1 ' '
PLHXWS lam N mlm BML RW mm! Mmm x111111.g l1l111111 1111111 xx 111111 1.1111 1111.11 1111
Y,111 111111111 l,11w1, '1'1'111'111. SC1'.1.1111, 1'11111.1ri .111 YCLIIA 8 LICYIYIUCS.
111 N11I,l'K 1.11 1.111.X11.' , 41I..1x .1.. 1 1
R QWQHM,,M,A,N,',Q'WU l":,N'Qk,1,mf,fM I ' "1 15.11'11111'.1 XX 1'.11111'1'x1'11x was 111'1s1111111, 131111
KAPPA Pi EPSILCN
Tfzlenlezf Group. P1'0IItfl1' 1110111112115 'l'm1ff!1'n11,1
SOCIJXLLY 111111 politically p11xx11'1111 FK11-'
Q11-ity . . . 111111111115 141111 111111' 111111x'11111111
pc1's1111g111111s 1WLlf 11111111 11111151 11111111 111w111'11s
1-111111111 1111 p1'1w11111111.GL1111 111111111 11111111-
1113 s1'11'11.11'1', 1,Q11,111111'1 E1'114s111. 1111'1'1-s11111111-
111g s111'11.11'1' .11111 Miss 11111111111 X1111,1g111111y,
1 1 1 .
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Ha.: K :t Lioodxeat, X DeShetltr, ll Cough, Tinan, Nlaher, Watters. Fffarfli Rini' D Campbell, S Sekerk.1,R Laskex ml. Gitlord,
XX xlohnsozr Tfxvzf R si Yoss, Horan, Witt, Barrington, Peterson, Freeborn, McDermott, Barks, lilcli, Morse .S'itffu.l Rini- XY
lllzon, lark, Hivttimrli,Xletl1lgl1f,Z1Hli, Bushnell, U Pelton, Reeves, Corrigan, Lionklm, 1-'rwzf Rf1:ifC,oblex , O'NeiIl, Piel, H Ilaeob,
kiro:r.H Xli.ier,4I kiatttlt
CHI BETA CHI
L'llrt1 Collegiate. F1n'llverSodal
fum' Pfztriolic Interests
HE "social lions" of the University '.., un-
til late spring when the departure of so
manv members into the armed services forced
them to .give up their fraternitv house on Rose-
dale xlvenue, this organization sponsored an
endless varietv of social activities each week
, A its members are known for their depend-
abilitv. good humor and the active part thev
talve in furthering liniversitv interests . . .
the traditional Sundav afternoon tea dances
for each sororitv are the most distinctive of
the !uroup's social affairs . . , this was the lifth
successful year for these events 4 . . formal
il Pledges-B,,-,Z Ria
'X xf laibtr, Xlleiiberlg, Lat-
p C' J f tin lrw.',' Km 'blat-
O Q -C-lx 'J o.ni..lti, xitcimio,
ities W ,,
pledging services at the house were followed
bv a supper dance . . . Howard Barks was chair-
man of the Christmas formal dinner dance at
the Toledo Club . . . both active and pledge
chapters held informal dances . . , the members'
fathers were honored at the annual Dad's Night
and the mothers at a tea on Mothers Day ',..
Founders' Dav was celebrated Nav 18 with a
banquet . . . the vear's activities ended with
the spring formal dance and the spring picnic.
Donald Freeborn was presidentg Donald
Campbell, secretarvg Donald Ruse, treasurerg
Olin Pelton, house managerg john Gilford,
board member, and Dr, Charles II. Bushnell,
PHI THETA PSI
Active Coeds. First to Fefe CIINIPIIS Ser1'1'femer1
VERSATILE group of girls . . . ardent
University boosters, there are members
of this sorority active in almost all organiza-
tions on campus , . , they are characterized as a
group bv loyal and progressive teamwork . . .
the hrst organization to entertain service men
at a dance in the Union . . . the annual Silver
Tea for the henelit of the Margaret Williams
Nachtrieh Memorial Scholarship Fund was
held in the L'nion . . . thrills and chills a'-
plentv at a Halloween partv at Fort olcigS
Pledgese BML Rau Yerhoexen, Horst. XX'ieder.1nders.
C Diehl, Peppers Franz Rau Unweller, Lollins,
Seernan, Stump, lirownowitz
Pzxlx A Q
f ,ee .72 ' ff'
shelter house .... 1 hanquet at the Plaza Hotel
celehrated the Zlnd Founders' Dai '... all-
sororitv dance was held at Trillwy Log Cabin
. . . Helen Scheidler's planning of the Christ-
mas formal dinner dance resulted in an out-
standing alliair . , , the customary "grades
dinner" in the sorority apartment on Colling-
wood .-Xve. followed report cards . . . pledges
were honored at an informal dance in the
Union . . . Marv Gilmartin was in charge of a
tea honoring the mothers . 4 . graduating
memhers were presented with gifts at the
Jeanne Warwick was presidentg Helen Scheid-
ler, vice president4 Madelvn Reed, recording
secretarvg Ann Selcerka, corresponding secre-
tarvgjanet Youngs, treasurer, and Mrs, Rich-
ard E, Gillham. adviser.
BML Rini Racker. Summers, Croixl. 5 llogets,iNlei1l1c, Snodv, Frantz, Poindexter, K Howell, B Cfharnhers, Rickard, Nl Klux er.
j,iv,w.l'Rfn1 -t,,-,mqgcfx Hd,-hmgh, Xugtln Pwgkc. M heed, Warwick, bclleldlcr, Honngs, Xlandtke, bekerlni, li R Munn. hffur
Ruiz-fGilm.irt1n, ,I. Bollin, Earle, Bowllw, F johnson, ll Ramsev
U Dailey, Ai,,1.1.f, Rafxy.
X H K.irn1ol,l.ongen::tker,
Miner, R!'.lIZlD.lI'l, Franz
wxihw Run'-e F. Campbell, NI
M' ,Ae 7,-X Hayes, K.llIlll'l3lKl,
If .-pf gi ,f M J 1
Regulfzr Fellozrxf Pledge!! 27 .lleu
CLOSE-KNIT organization, intent on
furthering good fellowship . . . forced to
give up its fraternity house because of the
great number of members serving in the armed
forces . . .colors are red and white and it des-
ignates the rose as its flower . . . started the
year socially with a dance in the Union . . .
rushing proved most successful with 27 men
pledged to the group . . . in celebration of the
outcome. the pledges and their guests were
fetcd by the active members at a dance in the
Union lounge . . . the holiday formal dinner
dance at the Toledo Yacht Club was a gala
affair planned by co-chairmen Bob Wirth and
jerry Williamson . . . skating parties, suppers
and theater parties held throughout the year
. . . the 22nd anniversary of the fraternity's
founding was observed Feb. 28 . . . members
gathered at various farewell stag parties for
those entering the service . . . the year's social
activities culminated in the traditional late
spring affairs honoring the graduating mem-
bers ofthe fraternity.
Ofhcers of the group were Richard Rehm,
presidentg Paul Campbell, vice presidentg Jerry
Williamson. secretaryg Foster Binkley, treas-
urerg John Lewandowslqi, wardeng and Guy
E. Van Sickle, adviser.
-'ke . C ls
Ii.. lf a--Ntolarski, P Campbell, Rehm, lilnlqlex, .I Lewandowski, P Donnelly, Bruno Fran! Razr Yan Siekle, ll Williamson
XX th l'1t c
lf . Cc
B.1.4.Rfa-bp.ii-Ls, Xl Lannan, P lulttell, li lfoxxeis, Hannnontret, Kileene, llunge,5l1nex,ODA-nnell X-. 'mf Rini Niles, Shields,
5 Perri, R Xletlget, biddall, Lhappnis. X1 Xlarson, Y Wold, llowers, Larson, l, Nlexers, Tone: l'r'fn,' Rm Neal, Lvateh,
lxurznnller, Llavpool, Nl lurk, Kohl, Htnnng
PI DELTA CHI
Glamour Gals. Perjletlnzte New Yefzfs Tea Dance
N OUTSTANDING sororitv active in all
phases of University life . . , its memhers
are well known for the prominent part they
play in campus affairs . , , a livelv, talented or-
ganization , . . started fall social activities with
a tea honoring all sororitv women in the home
of Peggy O'Donnell . . . the memhers' men
approved ofthe elegant redecorating fob ofthe
sorority apartment at an open house supper , . .
at the novel Backwards Dance, the ladies tool:
over escort duties for the evening , . 1
Shields supervised the falling ofa Thanksgiving
basket for a needv familv . . . the annual
"glammer" afliair at the Toledo Cluh . . . a
New Year's dav tea dance honored all sorority
memhers and their escorts in the union . . . the
pledges were guests of the actives at a dance
. . . graduating memhers received gifts at the
senior hrealtfast at Sylvania Countrv Clulw 4 . .
Marv Anne Watson was chairman ofthe spring
formal which hrought the semesters activi-
ties to a close,
Marv Ellen Chappuis was president, Vir-
ginia Wolff, vice president, Elizabeth Siddall,
secretarv, Suzanne Perrv, treasurer, Ruth Metz-
ger, reporter, and Dr. Marion Weightman and
Mrs, Marian E. Richlev. advisers.
. . - . - . 'N
Christmas formal dinner dance was strictlv a 5 A
K li T
Pledges-Bari, Rau - Nash, v
Pfaflingct, Brund.1ge.l. Keller, 1 1.
Alxilifff Rau fhl kiogel, N1 i
Kellx, Nl llohnson, Sullivan
Fmfr Rau at same, Hieken- i
looper, Lumm, M litovxnell
Q U 5
s '.ea.I-, ui.:
" , 5 ..,t. .
13.1.4 Rin Buehsbatni, Naxis, Stheinbath. Milstein, Horwitz, Fortnex. Pfam Ron-R Munn, Mainwold, Dolgin, Kimmelman.
KAPPA IOTA CHI
Celebrated 2016 Birtlarfay Ibis Year
COMPACT fraternity, placing emphasis
on true friendship , , , rates high scholas-
tically '... its members take an active part not
only in University events but in those of a
city-wide interest as well . . . royal blue and
white are the groups colors and its flower is
the sweet pea . . . being fond of good times, the
organization sponsored at least one social
affair a month . . . an early fall stag party
started Elle social program . . , Roy Ginsburg
K X ,- ,K i Pledges fr Hill Rau
7 l.exx,lioldl.il'b, l3.1rtl.ty.
'el " A
, X Kulnsbnrg I"f'fif1.' Rm
l"l.1TI'IN,l'XKIl1l, XX exile
was chairman of a dance for members and
guests in the Union . . . pledges were assisted
by their dates with plans for a dinner and
house party '... arrangements for a potluck
supper at Douglas Meadows Riding Academy
were made by Phil Levy . . . the 20th Founders'
Day was observed with a banquet and theater
party '... Art Milstein was in charge of the
annual stag party honoring the alumni mem-
bers at the Secor Hotel . . . the major event of
the year was the spring formal dance at the
Toledo Yacht Club . . . this ended the sem-
ester's social activities with the pleasant pros-
pect ofa summer house party to look forward
to for those not as yet in the armed services,
Arthurblilstein was presidentglrvingSchein-
bach, vice presidentg Donald Navis, secretaryg
Sanford I-lorwitz, treasurer, and Dr. Lorain
Baci Rau-L'rscheI, Shultz, Lewis, Catlan, E Shank, Sun, Thatther, I7 Collins, Kteelser. X .tnHellen, M Wenner, Ottgen, Havder ,
Sehtll, Xrtwnl Rm - Wright, Sisson, P Davison,Stl1m1tt,LIi,tmI'vers, Lehman, Milne. Sell, XY.iltoi1,Lrnss,C COlI1RS,xI.lSI'CI' Franz
Rau! Pocotk, Goon, M Merrill, H Ho:lman, ll Sthaclet, Oatman, -I Wagner
PSI CHI PHI
Ring Bearers, Ilnon Fall Sorority Slffllllllfllg Meet
ARGEST, and one of the most active, of
all sororities . . , tiercelv loval group spirit
. . . upholds reputation of being 'ithe most
marrvingest sorority on campus' '... started
its social activities with a back-to-school dance
. . . open house aflairs in the apartment gave
the "dates" opportunitv to admire the new
murals , . . won the fall swimming meet at
the Toledo Club . , . the annual all-sorority
bullet supper was held during the holidavs.
. . . "Kitern" Milne was chairman ofthe gala
Christmas formal at the Toledo Club . , A
Founders' Dav was observed March -I with a
banquet at the Womans Club . . . twentv-
three were pledged at formal services . . .
Mothers Dav tea . . . pledges received the
traditional silver braclets at the pledge dance
Pledges-Bath Rffztfi Bron n, Stlioonmaker, Austin
K Lehman, Hannatord, Klevxer, Buettner, Munn Alf,
tiff Rau 'Bauer, I. Carter, Mx lander, Stutelexant, Fagan
:X P llotelni A Botelc Fr'ff1J,'Ku:i Iiletl-4, H Fulton
Peters, Bradlev, Winters, Kaseh
s i .
. . . at the senior banquet at the Womens
Club graduating members willed their attrib-
utes and received gifts ...' 'Poppv Seeds,"
annual publication of the sororitv, was dis-
tributed at the last alliair ofthe year, the spring
Suzanne Lehman was presidentg Catherine
Milne, vice president, Virginia Walton, re-
cording secretarvg Martha jane Chambers,
corresponding secretary, Mariorie Urschel,
treasurer, Genevieve Sell, reporter, and Martha
N a, ..,,.... 4
Loyd! Fellows. Keep Lower Hall Eizterhziuerf
with Bulletin Bmzrfz'
WIDE-AWARE organization . . . one oi
the few campus groups able to enjoy an
active social program and at the same time
maintain an excellent scholastic record , . .
the Elsies small size makes for close harmony
and a coinradely spirit . . . a stag party at the
Willard Hotel was the first social event of the
year . , . the "Millionaires Party" in the
Union on Thanksgiving Day gave an idea of
what it would be like when one's ship came
in . . . a New Year's eve party at Odd Fellows
Hall was planned by Monroe Rappaport . . .
the pledges. led by Sam Borman, entertained
the actives at a dance in the Union . . . a
coasting patty at Ottawa Park took advantage
of the deep February snows . . . during fra-
ternity week, the pledges stayed at the Na-
varre Hotel under the watchful eye of Abe
Wilensky ',.. an April Fool's party led every
one by a series of clues to Bud and Lukes . . .
formal initiation followed the Founders' Day
banquet at the Hillcrest Hotel . . . the fra-
ternity substituted an informal dance for the
usual spring formal as the last affair of the
Myer Greenbaum was president, Harold
Lieberman, vice presidentg Howard Kaufman,
secretaryg Abe Wilensky, treasurer, and Dr.
Frank E. Nurse, adviser.
s I i I 7 FV
M -1 . ---A-1
e '-fi fll
Ag .. up ,V ai
Pledges-Bari Rl7Il'4SlHgCI', Borman, Goldberg
Fran! Rau-Rosenberg, Rappaport
e, A k ,-
. -,I .- si-a ,,.-:Baz xraasxyl ' W1
, , it I
Paul, Knit XX exlet, K.tutm.in, Lvreenbauin, Queer, Frm! Rau-fSt.irk, Wilensky.
agtyeifirvs ' 1 R ' '
Kult-nh Ihimhmfw 14 llin:lr.1i!.? lntohs, Nl.iIkin,5el1.irr, Z1.lX.',5l1org,ll.inin
SIGMA PI DELTA
Fl'f6lIlfh' Il"ome11. Crewlnrs gf
HE midget of campus sororities its to size.
hut measures up to all others in iihility and
warm friendliness i i . the memhers' yersiitility
is shown in their ahility to Ill.llIll'.1ll1 high
grades and enioy .ln iictiye social progrtiin as
well . . . started the social hall rolling in the
fall with the "l-lolwlqolwliirs Heytliiyu in the
Union to which memhers of all sororities were
inyitetl . , . Rosalie Frankel t11'ri1ngetl it tlinner
at Kin l-long Lows followetl hy il theater
party '.,, insteilcl of the usual holicl.1y l-ormiil
dance, rhe sorority pntrioticiilly lxept within
21 limited war-time liuelgct hy holding an in-
formal party for seryice men in the Union i . .
alumni itntl .ictiye memhers Aq.itheretl at the
Woiimirs Cfluh for .1 hanquet celebrating
Founclers' Day . . , pleelges were entertgiinecl
with Ll hox social nt Beit l?9OI'lIlLll1.S home fol-
lowing ii theater party '.., mothers were re-
cipients ofcorstiges in their honor on Mothers
Day '... l'.lbI'Ill.ll initiation services were held
for the pletlges after Nlrs. Stull-ortl welclomecl
them into the sorority with an April party in
Lee Malkin was presitlentg Beatrice Borman,
Vice presitlentg5el1IL1Ll41ColWS, secretnryg Martha
Schiirf and Lillian Wiisserstrom, tretisurers and
Mrs. llessie Dowel Stiifloul, aclyiser.
fllll' llli Iilttyxxsxxi
F.1uelm,1n, KAN y
x Kuff, if K
Xfif X l
X I Lf fx
B.1.'kRi11r - Kamke, D. Bay, A Tompkins, Ligibelul Fl'.lf1lvillI'l,4l. Badenhope, R, Simpson, D Hardy, K Keller. R. Wolkins, Buell, A.
Melnty re, Schultz, R. Bowman, Lantz, W. Mikesell, R. Alexander, R. Miller, F. Hadorn. Tlizm' Rau-fR. Musser, lV.xVC,1YCl', B.
Neal, R Hyman, XY. Priest, .I. Simmons, W. Mclntyre. 5rrm1f1Rau'-ll, Evans, Harless, Dr N. Mogendoril, Sinkey, H. Gould, E.
H1ll,W Patterson, Dr H H M Bowman, Dunsmore. Fzrrt Rau'fL.Sn1ltl1, D. White, Steuslolf, W, Day, D. Konopka, D. Blackburn
R. Bolltn, Y. Dodson, R, DcShezler.
PHI KAPPA CHI
Versatile Bzmrb, V ary Date Socials with Stags
HEY like Usociability' '... one ofthe old-
est and largest fraternities on campus, it is
also one ofthe most powerful . . . week ends,
its fraternity house on Lawrence Ave., is the
scene of much gaiety '... held fall roast and
get-to-gether at jim Simmons' cottage . . .
open house afTairs generally followed foot-
ball and basketball games throughout the year
. . . an ice skating party was the incentive to
warm up over a chili supper at the house . . .
the new pledges were honored at it dance in
the Union and they in ILIFII entertained the
actiyes at a stag party '... Dick Hyman was in
charge of the Christmas formal dinner dance
at the Secor Hotel . . . members and dates went
en masse to hear XX'oody Herman . . . Dads and
sons gathered at the fraternity house for sup-
per and then attended the wrestling matches
A Y 0 'c-,' q-
. . honored the basketball team at a banquet
. . . a splash party for guys and gals was held
at the Y,M.C.A .... mothers were honored at
a tea on Mothers Day . . . a stag party cele-
brated the end of exams . . . the spring formal
was the last social event ofthe year.
Erle Hill was master, Harry Gould, wardeng
William Priest, recording scribeg James Sim-
mons, corresponding scribeg William Patter-
son, custodian, John Sinkey, chaplain, David
Hardy, marshall, and Dr. H. H. M. Bowman,
Pledges BML Raw'-Prostliek, Bender, Lunn, Sehmeltz,
L.u1lield,:Xnnls. Frf.11tRn11'fNl'alter,Taherner, Dick,
e s fr
t T fi
fake ss Q is 5-L
,-assays -at K: C, , . .-
B.Jl'kRf7X1'7R. Fox, Fox Dax ls, B Muller, Mudge, Hesselbart, R Steele,Chesl1er Frfiur Rim' ll Moser, Warnlce, Ciordes, Kimura
TAU DELTA SIGMA
Interesfing Il10,il'f0,ll1l!S. Mix llnell in
IGH-SPIRITED and sociable . . . they dote
on good times and are always concerned
with furthering campus interests . . . their fun
began a week before classes started with a pic-
ture party to exchange snapshots of summer
vacations and to recall the adventures of sor-
ority cottage at Lake James, lnd .... a fall
hayride ended with dancing and eats at the
Boots and Saddle . . . actives exchanged gifts
with the Betas at a Christmas party in Ruth
Ansbergs home . . . the holiday formal dinner
dance at the XVoman's Club was planned by
Margaret Mudge and Margaret Warnke, now
a WAVE . . . C.P.T. men enjoyed themselves at
a party honoring them in the Union . . .
Founders' Day was observed with a banquet
at the Womans Club . . . pledges were given
traditional silver rings at the pledge dance
. . . a Mothers Day tea in the Union . . . a
novelty all-sorority dance and the spring
Pledges-X Pruestliel, Stoll. Raslikorl, Skalslci.
formal were important affairs A . . at the annual
senior luncheon at Smiths graduating mem-
bers were presented with gifts . . . the sorority
also purchased a S100 war bond during the
Eleanor I-lesselbart was presidentg Margaret
Mudge, Vice presidentg Ruth Steele, treasurerg
Betty Miller, secretary, and Patricia Meyer,
-s 'gd 11
Q f .
H I , Z f
1 ' lf fo 41 9' Z
XZ 45, j 4 ff!!
YZ jx I QED Mi.
X ' 757, A
, u Q C
, 9 , '
x li Il o I
p ii Z ll' ' " ' C
A , ,
I ' Qi ff
- -N, A A Gy K
SIGMA BETA PHI
Herz. imlv-111e11, celebmfezf ZSIZ2 f111111'1'er.w1ry
MIGHTY campus organization Iworh in
size and influence , . . noted for the active
part its nienilwers take in University activities
. . , a coniradelv hunch of fellows that make
fun wherever they go . . . their social calendar
for the year included an inexpensive event each
week on a share-the-ride and save-gas-and-
tires plan . . , a Iwaclt-to-school dance was held
in September . . . couples were admitted to a
record dance in the Llnion upon the presenta-
tion of a popular recording . , 4 an open house
for parents at the fraternity house in Park-
wood Ave. was the occasion for Mom and Dad
to take part in the entertainment . . . Santa
gave presents to a group of boys from the
Miami Childrens Home at the annual Christ-
mas party '... Kenneth Mueller and James
Massey were in charge of the formal dinner
dance at the Secor Hotel Christmas night . . .
the silver anniversary of the fraternitv's found-
ing was ohserved with a banquet . . . a stag
roast and the spring formal affair of the year
was the annual spring picnic at Clark Lake,
'lack Rozy was president, Robert Black. vice
president, Robert Bergman, secretary, Richard
Allyn, treasurer, Donald Ellis, social secre-
tary, and Walter F. Brown, adviser.
'E Ni. . i n
Mm cs ., gi - . f-
i 'f . ' . ll? Q I
f . , Q 'A A 'Q' LN ,FX
f I - ' if 71
t I as . W ., tx ix
' . .se I
. l-, V- W --5
'A ' . YL 4-' lclxxxl P if .j :
i - I - If I ' -T
5, Q , dx ' I ni'
Pledges-Bark Rim'-Briinv, Sala, Bartley, AI. Wohl-
stadter, E Flax-ell, ll. Berger, B. Craig. Tfvrm' Rau'-
Rapp, Wallaee, Frantz, Berman, Sturtz. Snvuziz' Rau'-
Thornburg, Draheim, Booth, Loos, L.tDue, Kirk. Front
Rfrn'-Talhut, Searles, Surface, Unsrine, Wolff.
fi," Iva lnslex, lb:-ie, Mo id, I7 h.1II,1gher, bnetletor, Nlassex, XXolIe,lIuerQer1S.,I Lollins, ll Weaver, R, Dans, P Beach, .lhwid
I-I rr I. Ilaxis, otliarlmtli, I'Ie!lerle, Kon, R l3I.1eI-c,ElIis, R Iergman. Frm1rRffu L XYe1uer',l'ili'u1lll,Prlte,l'Ill1ds, Lirant,R.
I I II Ix Xlii Ili
... --1--Ni' '. K
B.1.l. Rau Wlaelael, Dow, Knntli, Smart, Clitlsiolel, llrigham A ifif.',! Kun Deir, Kintald, l llullex, Morrell, letlt, Nleelt, llengs in
k1ri1:.Irtr,.l.uiiiex , llurr, X ogelsang fr'ffr,'.' R at Hellsrern, .X Lee, Xloldenlminer, li Xdain
Pledgeg-Bail, Rm' Left to right Hough, S. Carr, li.
fXlead,P Ha.ir,'I Shanlt, N1 l'iellex,Xl Diehl Rfulhmf
Left IO right-E Fontaine, R Halter, .X lirohn, P
Sthalkhauser,G1tiord NIa.'n1 f1.,',w- li lU.il1ell,X1 Stahl
ZETA GAMMA PHI
Spirited Sisters. First to Lose Azfriser to IVAVES
HE youngest of all University sororities in
years but rapidly coming of age . , , winning
additional laurels each year in athletics and
organization activities . . . it is an aggregate
of loyal, jolly girls , . . a hack-to-school roast
was the lirst eyent in the fall . . . there was
cider 'n doughnuts 'n hohhing for apples at a
Holloween party at Bonnie Adams' home . . .
celehrated its loth Founders' Day with a han-
quet at The Allen .... 'Xnnie Lee was chairman
of a party for sailors in the Union which tools
the place of the usual Christmas formal dance
, , . at a farewell party for adviser Miss Bissell,
who entered ollicers training for the WAVES
at Smith College, inemhers presented her with
.1 hlue alligator cosmetic hag . . . pledges were
formally initiated at the :Xrt Museum and
given traditional silver laracelets . . . gradu-
ating members were honored at the senior
luncheon in LaSalle and lioch's French Room.
Phyllis Anne Eclt was presidentg lna Hell-
stern, vice presidentg :Xrline Yaeltel, record-
ing secretary, llaniee Christofel, treasurer, and
Miss Sarah S. Bissell, adviser until she left for
training in the WAYIQS.
v 4 ,- ZW 17
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vim 1-2 ' f it
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ff! jf ffff'
Uh, xxh.1r ruttx gulorsf' sm' Luc Malkm ,md Grace Brum' ,ls thcx
.Xlxgc Ruulcr, .Xluc Lmrhrh, ,md Ruth Lulu hmm .xpproml on
th: uhm: uuul rrxmmcd 111 green mudclcd bv .Icannc Unch.
PROVING GROUND FOR HOME ECONOMICS
mr: the tmdmx, charzrcuac, .md bl.1Lk dmnrr gown modeled hx
k Y C
.'xI1I1SCkLfl'k.l and Dorothx
Hungu proudly lm thc
sklrts of .lttnlctlvc turm-
.1l5 .xg rhcx stmll down
the I'.llSCLi xmik in the
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f fry ,qv K
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fNl.u'x' .inn Mnstsrs m 11 whltc non! wxnrcr Jrcss
IYIIUIHCK1 ID il dclzmrc IIllIl'.lHlC lloucr dcslgn poses
gmqcfuliy on thc stups of thc loungu.
SORORITIES ON A SUNDAY AFTERNOON
Each sorority was represented in
the Kappa Pi Epislofz style
slyou' and tea in the fall
Cozv and chxc arc thcsc whxlc urmnvxutr
coats tested hvW1ln1.1 Racke: .md Gcurgcrm
Coy oursldc the Student Ummm.
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Ch's and .1h's greeted this group .1rr.1v 0 urnm
Gmcc Brum , Len: :N1.lNilI'I, Domthx Bungc, Lois Mcxcrs .md Wnlma Rmkcr
s . fa G, r
11, MAH .Mm Masters,
FRATERNITY INTRA-MURAL SPORTS
Pr-amazing Greek Sport srrrfz whip
N SPITE of the shortage of men and the eon-
tinuttl withelruwiil of remaining ones, social
fr.1ternities showetl greater enthusiasm in intra-
muriil sports than in previous years. The intra-
mt1r.1l miin.igers league. hegitletl illhl atlvisetl
e.1p.i lily hy Noriniin Sityen, heltl to ti rigitl
sehetlule to Ilhllst this season it great one.
Alpha Phi Oinegii fraternity wits the '-ll
footlxill eh.1mpion, receiving it cup in recog-
nition. Xleinhers of the All-stiir foothiill team,
seleetetl hy the eiimpus Collegian is its follows:
Collegi.1n'5 All-Frilternity Team
X.li!te liotlsiin .lnnioi Phi K,ipp.t C. hi Entl
l.i'nes R .ili.igh.i:t -Ittitior .Xlph.1 Phi Uniegx 4ji1.1rtl
!I.i.L lminklin Nvplioniot Phi Rapp.: Lhi Center
XX illmni 'l'hielni.in Senior .Xlph.t Phi Uiileg.1 Entl
Lllflsh 5.iItz:ttl1xN.lit: Sophonioi .Xlph.i Phi Onieg.i B.ttk
Din bitlkiske Senior ,Xlph.i Phi Omega Bitk
Xx1ll1.lIl1 XX :met Sophomore Phi K.ipp.1Ch1 B.tek
The highly contested basketball title finally
went to Sigma Beta Phi fraternity, and those
named to the Collegiaifs All Star team were
All-Fraternity Basketball Team
Etlxntrel Pfeflerle, Signm Betx Phi Forxmrtl
limes Foster, Alpha Phi Omegi Foruuitil
XYilli.tm XX e.1xer, Phi l'i.ipp.1 Chi Center
S.tmnel Hornmn, l...lllllWLl.' Chi Liuarel
XX'.ilter Reexes, Chi Hem Chi Litmrtl
ln the l.1st few tl.tys of pl.1v, the first pl,1ee in bowl-
ing w.1s won hi' the Alph.1 R.1pp.t Pi men. Alpha Phi
kDl1lCg.ll:I'.lIC1'IllIf' took possession of the volleylmzll cup.
Softlmill .intl I1'.1Cli rountletl OLII the se.ison.
Credit for the success of the inti'.t-intnzil sports lewue
goes to Norm.in 5.lf'CI1,X'Vl'l0xl1el everything hut pl.iy
himself to keep the g.imes going. His enthusiam ,mel
keen sense of competition hrought the friternities to-
gether in good spirits.
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"Right to Bear Arms"
ET TOUGH" was this year's byword
throughout the men's physical educa-
tion classes. Three hours a week of gym was
required for each male student. Calisthenics
designed to toughen the body were followed
by contests to determine the good that the
conditioning had done. Tests were given at
the beginning and at the end of the semester.
Grades were reported each time and compared.
ln every case the student showed an improve-
The newly constructed obstacle course
caused bruises that took time to forget. But
each man had to conquer the coursefinstruc-
tors saw to that! A field day sponsored by the
physical education classes to show the public
lust what the students were doing toward
physical improvement was held on a Sunday
afternoon last fall in the Stadium. Army ofli-
cials attended and gave their whole-hearted
Dave Connelly, director of the physical lit-
ness program, is thanked by all of those men
who entered the armed forces and found that
they were well toward the high physical
standards required and held by the army. Burl
Friddle, basketball mentor, and Norman Sayen,
head of intra-mural sports, Connellys right
hand men, were always present to show the
students the rights and wrongs of each body
building exercise and to see that each man was
benefiting from the course.
lt was the job of these three men to see that
each University of Toledo man was physically
tit when Uncle Sam called him for service.
Rzlqlrr-Limbering up on the obstacle course, men
in physical education classes exercise once dormant
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SO LONG, DCC.
OLEDO says goodlwye with hearty appreci-
ation for what you've done for the Univer-
sity, ln your seven years as athletic director
and head football coach the athletic reputa-
tion of the institution has risen from obscurity
to its present height. You have helped make
the name of Toledo synonymous with high
A word, too, from the fraternities for your
guidance in intra-mural sports. The inter-
fraternity athletic program has developed fel-
lowship, sportsmanship and a healthy spirit of
competition in the Greek letter organizations.
And tinally a warming hand shake for teams
that have given each student something to be
We know that Toledo will continue to at-
tract nation-wide attention in sports, for you
leave behind you a capable staff, able and eager
to maintain the high standards that followers
ofthe Rockets have come to expect. We know,
too, that you will continue to have a deep in-
terest in the fortunes of our school, and we
in turn shall watch with interest your progress
at the University of Maryland.
Best of luck, and may you continue to climb
to coaching fame.
Dr. Clarence W, Spears,
head football coach and di-
rector of inter-collegiate
O KEEP in step with the changing times,
the University of Toledo football squad and
Rocket fans saw many modihca-
tionsfrompreviouspre-war seasons. -
Freshmen were eligible to play on
the varsity squad. The joining of
the varsity and freshman teams filled the gaps left by men
entering the armed services. Although the frosh were lirst
considered as reserves for their senior members, a few had
little trouble coming to the front of the sports parade.
Emlem Tunnell, a first year man, was a potential threat in
both the passing and running departments and kept the
opponent varsity members worried all season. He is only
one of the many freshmen to aid the university varsity squads.
A second alteration came when the Rockets moved from
University stadium to Swayne Field. lts greater parking
facilities, larger seating capacity and convenient location
for gas savers made the Mud Hen home favorable to all.
The third change came when night football was intro-
duced to the Rocket fans. Attendance was doubled with the
presence of many students who previously could not attend because of working hours, All of
these changes were merely taken in stride with few complaints and little ill-feeling,
"Doc" Spears came through again by building a winning team from little material and ended
the football competition at the University of Toledo for the duration with a memorable season.
Bark Rau--Left to righteeSpears coach , Ansell, Batfo, Hettle, Kraek, Harmon, Hurrah, Bigley, Thomas, P. Plessner, Dressel, Friddle
Jptoachf, Clark, Heiny, Brown, Smith coach . M1Jil!rRua-D. Hammer, R Harsh, Bennet, Gladeaux, Seytang, Ligibel rapt,
Warych, Richards, Berry, Okus, Huston, Berry, Myneder, Frau? RfmfSht3.1, Walters, Hardy, George, Hadorn, Allan, Hanks, Ettenger.
Dexter, Glaze, Smith.
11'i'iifi-1,4 X in A X
BEFORE THE GAME
Cuntmhurmg to thc pr:-game locker-room
chunor of uncour.4gxng fhccrs, spirited hack-
slappmg, .md thc Clilliklflg of cquipmcnt .irc
loc Bcrrv, Warvuh, Hddorn,-I.1ck Berry, and
DURING THE GAME
Th: Kem Stan: cud won'r "break up" this
Rmkcr nght :nd run. Whxl: quarter-hack
Hsrdy' scrs hls slghts on the Already chcckcd
c-nd, Tunncll, thc ball carrlcr IS speeding to-
It's thc :nd uf rhc road for thls Kent Stat: h,1lt-
bzuk. Smubcr stups thc play. Slutsgcr xx-4Oj
is LOl'l'Ill'lg up to unch thc tackle.
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Kent State - 14 Toledo - 26
Toledo grabbed an early six point lead in the
first stanza and added 14 more rallies in the
second quarter. Kent threatened in the second
and third periods, registering 1-1 points. Sey-
fang intercepted a State pass to set up the
Rockets final touchdown. Freshman Emlem
Tunnell's passing sparked the Toledo attack.
Illinois Wesleyan - O Toledo - 26
The Rockets made their debut under the
lights at Swayne Field by blanking the
Illinois Wesleyan eleven, 26W O. Hardy caught
made more first downs than the opponents but
fumbles and intercepted passes stopped every
john Carroll - 6 Toledo - 6
An intercepted Toledo pass set up the john
Carroll touchdown in the first period. That
six point margin was held until the third
quarter when the Rockets came to life. After
working the ball to the Blue Streaks 38 yard
line, Tunnell, following perfect interference,
scampered the remaining distance to tie the
score at six points.
AFTER THE GAME
After four bruising quarters,1t takes .1 cold shower to bring back life to .in ex-
hausted body Enyox ing the soap and Iather are ,Ioe Berry, Hadorn and liratk,
a touchdown pass from Tunnell in the second
quarter. Taking advantage of the weakened
Titans, Thomas scored twice in the final
period. Shea provided the thrill of the evening
with a 72-yard goalward iaunt in thelast stanza.
Western Michigan - 1 5 Toledo - 0
Scoring in the first quarter on a 70 yard re-
turn of a Toledo punt and adding seven more
points in the second period, the Western
Michigaii eleven had little trouble in handing
the Rockets their first 1942 defeat. Toledo
Marshall - 0 Toledo - 7
Threatening throughout the first half of the
homecoming game, the Rockets were held until
late in the third quarter, Capt. Ligibele pounced
upon a blocked Marshall punt behind the
Thundering Herd's goal. Huston converted
to give Toledo a seven point lead. ln the fourth
period, Huston sidestepped 71 yards before be-
ing brought down. The seven point lead gave
the Rockets their third win in five contests
lm ntlf won t get tar on this play Those tw o cronehed Western Xliehigan men mean husiness Stauher
45 has hloelved ont one opponent hut .ippatently to no ayall.
U.S. Coast Guards - 26 Toledo - 0
The visitors scored in the first, second and
fourth periods on long drives. Toledo threat-
ened in the second and third stanzas, hut could
not dent the husky Coast Guard line for any
Butler - 12 Toledo - 0
On the muddy Indianapolis field, the Butler
Bulldogs dampened every Rocket scoring
thrust. Slippery hall and field and a strong
opponent kept the Toledoans husy defending
their goal line throughout the contest. The
Bulldogs managed to hrealq through for 12
points to give the Rockets their fourth defeat.
Youngstown - 39 Toledo - 12
Youngstown hrolee the ice early in the first
quarter scoring on a 6-l yard gallop hy jack
Perl, Dave Hardy waited until the second
quarter to tie up the score hy plunging to pay-
dirt from the three yard line. The Penguins
scored 12 more points in the last minutes of
the second period and 13 in the third, while
the Rockets were held at a standstill. Toledo's
last thrust came when Thomas intercepted a
pass on the Youngstown 38 and one play later,
caught a Hardy pass to add the final six points.
Youngstown got eight more points before the
Bradley Tech - 15 Toledo - 14
The thrill of the year came in the Rockets'
final game of the season, when Dave Hardy
grahhed the opening kickoff and raced 77
yards to pay-dirt, Huston added more points in
the second quarter after he crashed into the
end zone from the opponents five yard line.
Bradley got its 13 rallies in the second and
fourth periods. l-luston's two conversions
after the Rockers touchdowns saved the day
for the Toledoans.
Dehance .... ...,
Detroit Tech... . . ,.
Kent State ,......,
Tristate. .. ....
DePa ul ,.... ....
Purdue ...,.. ....
Marshall .... . .
Xaviar. . . .
Findlay. .. ..
Kent State ..,....t
Toledo .... .
Toledo ,.i, .
Toledo .,,. .
Toledo .t,, .
CONGRATULATIONS TO A
CHAMPION BASKETBALL TEAM
Basketball Box Score
Long lsland .......
Lasalle .... ...,.
Toledo. . .
Toledo. . .
Toledo. , .
i it ix
at f i
1, r- '
1 . -.1 ,
NATIONAL INVITATIONAL TOURNAMENT
ACH year eight of the greatest teams in the
eastern section of the nation are asked to
take part in the National lnyitational Tourna-
ment in New York City, :Xfter defeating such
teams as Long lsland. Purdue, Dartmouth.
Ohio L'niversity and Nlarshall, and ending the
schedule with 20 wins in 22 games, Toledo
was high on every ollicial list ofhladison Square
Garden candidates. Yery few of the squads par-
ticipating in the contests had accomplished as
much as the Friddle Frosh.
Manhattan - 47 Toledo - 54
After heing held in check for twelve minutes,
the Rockets came to life when Dave Minor
entered the line up. With his hroken hand still
in a cast. Minor led his quintet to half time
lead of 25 to 20. lt wasnt until the last
minutes of the game that the Toledoans
shattered the LIasper's defense and put the game
on ice when they scored seven points in one
minute, Boh Bolyard and Charlie Harmon led
the Rockets with 14 points each l-larmon's
hackhoard work sparked his team's defense
The Rocket Fire Wagon Five put the hose on
the Presidents in the final minutes of play to
win their semi-final and second contest. The
Freshmen had to slow down their rapid pace
to please the othcials and the 18,509 fans. With
the lead going hack and forth throughout the
hattle, Minor suddenly hurst out with a series
of quick baskets to put the Rockets far in front
and to clinch the Toledo decision. Zuher was
high for the Rockets with 18 points.
St. johns - 48 Toledo - 27
Presenting an air tight defense, the veteran
Redmen held the Rocket ace, Minor, scoreless
and wiped away all hopes of capturing the
national championship. The Brooklynites'
long and short shots were clicking while the
Rockets' attempts were going astray. Grove
Bolyard, and Zuher played outstanding games,
and scored the greater portion of the Toledo
Georgetown - 54 Toledo - 40
The Rockets held an opening lead until the
Georgetown live solved the Toledo attack. The
opponents soon caught up with the freshmen
and passed the tired Toledoans. It was a Red
Cross henelit crowd of 18,300 that saw the
Rockets bow out of the Invitational tourna-
ment in fourth place.
Long Island-41 Toledo-45 The hnal gun sounds xittorv lor these tired but exuherant
"Frlddle Froshf' left to FlgIl'llfl'l.ll'llltlI1,iXTIIlLbI',HCll1l,k,il.1LlU.lllY,-l-lI!TlTCll, Zuher, Glass, .ind Kueer.
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.-' - - 'z
Ani opponent would give more than .1 penny tor the thoughts of this three man strategy'
board, Burl Friddle, right, Art Groxe, tenter, and Dave Minor on the left
FRCM THE FAN'S POINT OF VIEW
BLWRL FRlDDl-E a quiet, forceful man. His
ability to handle men made the team. It took
very little time for him to figure out the
opponents attack and to set an effective de-
fense. He literally stuck his neck out when
he took over the rob of making a winning
team. All of his material proved to be fresh-
men, Those frosh were later called "Friddle's
Freshmen." l-le did a swell yob.
-and bis "Friffn'le F7'6Sb1l16l1."'
HOB BULYARD The most consistent ball
player on the Rocket squad. Although he
was seldom high man in the scoring, he
generally got his 12 or 15 important points.
His long shots kept the audience and his
opponents guessing. Bobs fair play and
sportsmanship were outstanding.
BOB GROVE tHe is probably one of the best
ball handlers that has ever worn a Rocket
uniform. His deceptive passes, quick breaks,
daring and skilled dribbling, and his ability
about the backboard made him a favorite
with the fans.
DALLAS ZUBER' XVasn't always in the start-
ing line-up, but in each game managed to re-
lieve some tired Rocket and give the fans a
show. Not very tall, he proved that height
isn't everything. He saved many games with
his fast break and breath-taking long shots.
EMLEM TUNfNlELLeeCa1ne to the RoCket's
rescue late in the year when injuries had
riddled the Toledo starting line-up.
BOB KRACKfThe Army Air Corps nipped
his basketball career in the bud just at the
time that he was becoming an important
factor in the Toledo victories.
BGB lQLlCERfa great relief player. His rough
and tumble style of play gave the audience
something to cheer about.
JIM GLASS His height. six feet, eight inches,
enabled him to get the tip off on every oc-
casion. He was the tallest Rocket ever to play
in the lield house, That well known over-
hand shot from the sidelines was his favorite
and the fans liked it, too, His defensive work
got many cheers from onlookers.
DAVAGE bllNURefThe fans loved his show-
inanship. He could make the opponent look
like a "hick" and he did. Dave stole the
ball, dribbled through their defenses and
sank baskets from all angles, He was superb
as a pivot man, His ability to fake his enemy
out of position earned him his high point
BOB HElNY did his best in New York. His
excellent substitute work put the Rockets
ahead in many tilts during the season
CHARLES HARMON fOx'er lifty per cent of
his season's score was obtained by out llllllpe
ing his opponent under the basket. He used
his pumping ability both for ollense and de'
fense, He was very fast on the lloor and did
a wonderful iob in eluding his guard.
Grove, number T, intercepts .1 Manliattan pass and the Rockets
are on their wax again The Toledoans xx on the game 54 to 47
WOMEN'S PHYSICAL EDUCATION
The lies! sports qf .111
.llozwf lofilcllfty lmff
HE t'em.ile urge to iuove furniture rind decor-
tite new rooms was given free expression
when the woinen's physical education depart-
ment chginged l1CLlnlLlLlLlI'ICl'S in Fehrutiry. Mov-
ing from the Field House to the faculty apart-
ment. women left their gymnasium tis htirrticlss
for giviiition students sttitioned on campus.
XX'h.it could he iuoved was hrought iilong,
severgil showers were installed, the faculty was
evicted and physical fitness for eoeds hoomed
on sixth floor. New healthful exercises gaive
women's workouts the war touch, hut out-
door sports continued its usual.
Accepting the necessary modifications, Mrs.
Nldrigin Richley, department head, Lttmore
Xlueller. instructor in women's physical edu-
cgition. and Mrs. Betty Warren, instructor in
modern dtince, revamped their progrtims and
giddpted to the duizition.
Noi IVAACS lm! ll"AA'S
IM and vigor were the Vs for variety in
the Womens Athletic Association pro-
gram this year. A roast hehind the University
brought freshmen together in October, and
litter in the month ll swimming meet promoted
sorority and independent participation. In
Novemher alumni were honored with ll Hockey
Play Day on Homecoming Day. Annual Army-
Niivy spread wits held in the faculty lounge, at
which time awards for the hockey season were
Vv'inter play night afforded another social in
Fehrutiry. Cooperating with the Evening Ses-
sion, WAA furnished hostesses for L1 dance for
aviation students in the Union. A hoard party
necessitated L1 pot-luck arrangement in April,
Posture wits stressed during Health XVeel4 on
campus, May 3-8, and at ii june Luncheon in-
dividual awards were made and Ll cup presented
In the gs iun.isium, now .1vl.itlonsKudents' h.irr.icks
to Kappa Pi Epsilon Sorority, volleyhall and
basketball tournament victor.
Othcers were Mary Ellen Chappuis, pres ,
Catherine Milne, v. pres., Marilyn Shields,
corresponding sec'yg Carol linuth, recording
sec'y, and Martha Sisson, reporter. Mrs,
Richely and Miss Mueller served as aclvisers.
Qfliciatinlg heads of sports were Haro
Kimura, hockey, Jenn Wegnian, speedhall,
-1 iii ,Lf ' 1,
es. : ,hx ,
1 E., Q '
f ff' f
ix in the lacnlrx .lprrtlnent
Pat Donnelly and Dorothy Sussman, volley
hall, Edna Fleming, lwasehall, Virginia Wolll'
l'v.1SliCflW.lll, Anita Haskell, tennis, Phylli
Burton, archery, Mary Anne Watson, .golf
lane Mclver, riding, Delores llasper, howling
Alice Roulet, swimming, Lloan Bowers, dance
Marilyn Riehl, L41 Crosse, Mari' ,lane .Xlwlwen
yellerand llarlmra Dielendorf, individual sports
lane Plallin-ter and Lois Keller, freshmen repre
Bark Rau-Nettlenman, Toner, Beecher, Ahhenzeller, R Bowers, Herrln,1nn,Bl.iir, Keeler, linnth, l1rllI'IUll,xlCfL4QCl',
Chappuis, Hannnontree, M Watson, Ronlet, l-'otock Ffnvrffw Rafi Shlclcls, L Mexers, Riehl, Mol, Mxerholl,
Folger, Haskell, Sun, Richardson, Wegnrm, Smrkev, Dunlxrr, Fleming, Qlixpool, Fulton, Niles Tf":r.f Rm-W
Mack, Sell, Inglis, Poindester, Mutchler, M Merrill, Boulhx, Er1l.sen,D Collins, Sisson, 5l1.1nre.1n,ll Bowers,
V.Wollf. Xnmz1lz'Rfm'-B, Harder, M. Muntz, Schmitt, 5l1ll1J.llS,lJ 5llllCI',Klllll1l'.l, Hartuiclt, Halpnn,C.or,Greene,
Kitzmlller, Rlchley. Fmuf R011 -- Cross, C1 Mason, NOl'Ill!'LlP,iNl.l5ICl'S,CUl'XXII1,P.lI'l'I'IulgC,Pdlijil-iI,.l.l5IWCI',lj.lXI5Ull
y! ,' l
Cloer. John B.. Jr.-So. 92
Abbenzeller, Mary Janv.+So. 65. 83.
89. IUI1, 12"
Acton, Merrill C.-F.
Adam. Bonnie l.ASr. 17, 65, 66, 88,
Adams, 1'ons1.1nce P.-F. 13.5
Adams, Joseph F.fF.
,-Xderrnan. l1.1lph,lr. K
Adgate. Margaret L,-so, 115. 11.5
Adktnson, l harles A,-F. 150
Adler, Martin D.-F.
Alden. James F,-511.92
All.1m, Mrs. Gage XX .-F.
Allan. Marxlean-Sr. 65, 66, to-1, 116
Allemeier. Kent A.-F.
Allen. Perry G. Jr.
Allman, Anna B.fF, 116
Allyn, Richard F.fJr. 59. 04
Altunberil, Ray mon C.-F. 156
Althouse. Lawrence E.+,Jr. oo. 08
Altschuller, Mrs. Virginia-bo.
Ambrose. Joseph-F. 74
Ames. Mary RuthfSo. 65. 112- 13-5
Anderson. June 115, 115
Andrews, Jerry K..-br. 49
Andros. George A.-F.
Angel, Irene E.-F,
Annia. XY'.Cul1er!5o. 144
Ansberg, Ruth I.-br. 49
Anwll, George E,-So, 116
Arduser. Norman E.-F.
Armentrout, Eileen R.-So. 97
Arheit. Fred J,-F.
Armstrong. William W.-F.
Arnold. Melyin CYF.
Arnot, Jane E.-Sr. 49. lot!
Ashley. Edu ard J.-Fr.
Ashton. Dorothy Jane-F. K
Atkinson. Mrs. Helen XY.-br.
Austin. Joan E.-F. 141
Babcock, Keith L.-F.
Bach. Melxa P.-F.
Badenhope. John G.-J.1JO. 144
Baer. Franklin XY.-Sr. 75, llfv
Bailey. Seateb' M.. Jltfbo.
Baird, Frank L.-So.
Baker, Betty Jean-So. 11.5
Baker, Glenn E.-So.
Baker. Gluynn R,-F.
Baker, Ruth M.-F. 97, 14'
Balduf. Richard F.-J. 9o, 94
Ball. Arthur H.45o. 55
Ballmer, C. Phillip-J. 4o
Bal1eat. Ralph E.-G.
Banachowskt, Alice E.-J. S5
Bancroft, Arthur M.-So.
Barber. Billy B.-F.
Barber, Stephen J.-G,
Barclay. Dorothy L.-F.
Barclay. Norman J.-F. 140
Barger. Phillip B.-F.
Barks. Howard XY.-Sr. 65, 66, 1111.
Barnett, Vesta J.-F.
Barone, Frank-So. K
Barrington. William L.-Sr. 75. Ile.
1 4 .
Bartell. Frank J.gSr. 49, lOl
Bartell. Ruth A.fF. 112
Bartley, Hugh J.-F. 146
Bartley, J. XX'ill1am-So.
Bauer. Marthasue-F. 141
Bauer, Robert H.-F.
Bauman. Donald. J.-So.
Bauman. James V.-Sr. 7 5
Bauman. Robert Egbo.
Baumgartner, Joan M.-F. 97, 1 16
Baxter. Charles M.-F.
Ba1. Donald G.-SL 75, 74. 75. 92.
1 1.0, 144
Beach, Paul-J. 48. 146
Beach, William E,-Sr.
Beaudry. Dale F.-So. 1 13
Beat er, Clarence E.-J.
Becker. Roy S.fF.
Beckett. M. George-F.
Beecher, Maxine L.-bo. 65. 89. 13.5
Bell, Phyllis E.fF.
Bellas. Gust J--F.
Bender, Richard S,-F. 120, 144
Bender, Sam H.-F. 144
Bengson. Ruth E.-Sr. 66, 119, III
Bennett, Milton XV.-F.
Bennett, Richard A.-F.
Bentley. Gordon XYQAF.
Berger, Robert J.-F. 146
Bergman. Carl XYXYF.
Bergman, Elitabeth Ann-So.
Bergman. Robert K.-Sr. 4o 146
Berman. Russell R.-F. 146
Berno. Myra R. -F.
Bruggeman. Ann M.-G.
Brunda e Be tv ean So.
1: . 1, J -
Brundage, Robert 5.-F.
Bruno, Carl T.-So. 9o, 138
Bruny, Grayce A.-Sr, 40, 97, 155.
Bruny, Stephen J.-F, 146
Bryan. Floyd C.-J, 92
Bryan. William M.-Sr.
Bernstein. Ruth R.-Sr,
Berry. John XXIAJ. .to
Berry, Joseph XY.-bo.
Berry. Patricia M.-F,
Berry man, Opal-F,
Best, Thomas D.-511.
Betz, Carl J.-So,
Bialecki, Melxtn J.-So.
Bick, Edward H.-F, 13.6
Btelack. Veronica J.-bo. 5 5
Biggs, Albert W.-So. 97
Btgley, Paul H.-F.
Binder, George G.-So. 1 16
Binkley. Foster D.-J. 158
Bishop, Charles K.-So.
Black. Arthur H.-G.
Black, Katherine l.-F.
Black, Kathleen L.-F.
Black. Robert L.-51. 49. 146
Black, W'ill1am H.-So.
Blackburn. Dwain H.-J. 4o. 144
Blackburn, Virginia-J. 97. 98
Blair, Bryce H.-F. 65
Blair. Violet-So. 811
Buchele. Donald R. -Sr. 75
Buchsbaum, Jerry Z.-F. 14o
Buckley, Edward D.-So. 1 16
Budd. Joanne L.-F,
Buell, Donald H,-F. 97. 144
Buettner. Virginia A.-F. 127, 141
Buhrow. Charles J.-So. 3.8
Bulley,Julian E.-Sr. 36, 75, 82, 92,
l08. 1 16. IIO
Bunge, Dorothy Mae-So. 13.9. 148
Burgus, XVilliam U.-F.
Burkhardt, Charles E.-Sr. 75
Burnett. Richard J.-J.
Burns. Katherine A.-F.
Burr, Martha M.-So. 88, 147
Burson, Mary H,-F. 115
Burtch, Richard. XV.-So. 13.4
Burtch. Robert C.-So. 13.4
Burton, Phyllis M.-Sr. 66, 88, 89
Bush, Berkley R.-50.134
Bussdiekur, Dorice M.-So.
Butler, Robert Frederick-So,
Butler, Robert Manville-Sr. 75. 74
Byers, Richard N.-So. 116. 13.4
Blanchard. A. James-So.
Blanchard. Gerald E.-J.
Blanchet. Marilyn Ann7F. 55. 115
Blanchong. Frederick. L.-J.
Blough. Dan XV.-So, lot
Bochenek, Florence E.-F.
Bock. Warren. H.-F.
Bodart. Jeanne A.-F. 13.5
Bohland. Jerome A.-J.
Bohm, Robert J.-F.
Bolan. Jeanna Marlefli.
Bollin, Jean Louisefbo. 13.7
Bollin, Robert 5.-br. 75. 144
Bollinger, Marie- . 56. 97. 111
Booth, XX'illiam C.-F, 141'
Bordeaux, Gwen-So 5Q
Bordner. Norma Jean-1.
Borgelt, Margaret E. -F.
Borman. Beatrice-br. 65, 66. 85. 97-
101, lO2,l05. 1U9,l1l,I1U,151.
Borman, Sam H.-So. 142. 150
Bortner. Bessie L.-J.
Botek, Anne P.-So. 65. 141
Botek. Agnes A.-F. 141
Bottorff. Donald Cf-So. 55. 156
Bottor1T. Jack A.-bo Q
Boughner, Fred M.-bo. 92
Bowers, Joan E.-J. 89, 151. 159
Bowers, Rosemary-,I.w89. 159
Bowlhy. Mariorie L.-bo. 65. 89. 1 15-
1 5 7
Bowman, Evelyn M,-F.
Bowman. Robert V.-J. 144
Bowman. William E.-Sr.
Boyer, J. XX'ill1am+F.
Boynton. Robert J.-J-
Braboy, Otis J.-br.
Bradley, Barbara M.-F. 94. 1o1, 141
Bradley, W'1lliam C,-F.
Brady, Robert L.-F.
Brand. Dorothy M.v5o. 65, 13.5
Brandt, Corwin R.-J. 4o. 115
Brown. Mrs. Emilie XVurst-F.
Bray. XVillis.4Sr. 66
B1-eck,5allyj.-F,1o6, 122. 126. 1-7
Bredehoff. George A.-G.
Breytogle, William L.-F. w
Bridenbaugh. Mildred E.-bo. 511. 120
Briggs, Francis L.-F. 13.2
Brigham, A. LaVerne-bo. 59. 147
Britsch, James H.-F.
Brokate, Velma H.-Sr. 40. 87. 109
l 15, I 19
Bronowicz, Helen M.-F.
Brooks, Ruth G.-F. 94. 143.
Brown, Alice LVF, 94. 95. 141
Brown, Bay ard R. -F.
Brown, Eleanor C,-J. 87. 104. 13-5
Brown, Francis W.aG.
Brown, Harry R.-F.
Bron n, Mrs. Helen XV.-J.
Brown, Hoyt C.-F.
Brown, Margaret R.-Sr. 66
Brown. Richard F.-J.
Brown Robert. XY.-F.
Brown, William F.-F. 74
Brownell, Margaret A,-F. 97
Brubaker, W'illiam M.-F.
Bruce. W'allace P.-F.
Cain, Shirley-F. Q
Cainon, Mrs. Dorothy A.-bp.
Caldeway. Jacque D.-F,
Calicutt, George C.-F.
Callaghan, James C.-So. 13.4
Campbell. Basil R.-J. 110
Campbell, Donald C. - Sr. 75. 125.
Campbell, Dorothy J--J- 97. 119
Campbell. Frank J.-F. 13.4
Campbell. Harry XV.-F, 113.
Campbell. Homer J.-F.
Campbell, ,lack XYL.-F.
Campbell, Paul L,-Sr. 48. 40. 108.
Roland P.-F. 13.2
Canheld, Lee B.-F. 144
Cann, Edward C. Jr.-F.
Cannan. Marian L.-So. 13,9
Cannon. June P.-F.
Carper. Norma B.-F,
Carper. Robert F.-F.
Carr. Shirley' L.-So. o7. 147
Carroll. XVilliam J.-F1 1 18
Carter. Dorothea R.-br. 40, 92. 101.
Carter, Lois Ann-F. 48, l22, 141
Carter, Rosemary A.-J. 98
Cartwright, Mrs. Beverly J.-So. 65
Cartwright. Jane M.fJ.
Case, Charmeon V.-Sr. 40 1 19
Catlan, Phyllis J.-So. 127. 141
Close. A. Ralph-Sr. 4o, 112, 116
Cobb. Mrs. Marguerite E.-J.
Cobley, James E.-F. 101. 13.6
Coen, Thelma D.-Sr. 65
Cofer. Olivia Mae-F.
Cole. Bettie M.-F.
Cole, Faith C.-So. 115, 135. 148
Cole, Juanita G.-F. 155
Colen. Delores-So. 145
Collins. Carol-Sr. 40, 119, 141
C.0ll1nS. Dorothea A.-So. 89, 126,
Collins, Jean C.-F. 48
Collins, Joseph K.-Sr. 3.8, 4o, 146
Conat. George J.-F.
Condley, Mary Catherine-F. 1 1 2
Conger, Charlotte C.-Sr. 41
Conger, Eunice E.-So. 97
Conklin. Wlilliam R.-Sr. 49. 136
Conn. Richard H.-F.
Connin. Richard V.-Sr. 41
Connin, Thomas J.-So. 13.0
Conoy er, Phyllis G. -Sr.
Cook. Marguerite H.-F. 87. 97
Cook, Richard H.-Sr. 49. 87, 13.4
Cook. Roy F. --So.
Cool. Burt J.-So.
Coon. Earl-Sr. 75
Corbett. James J--F.
Corbett. John D.-F.
Cordes. Clara 11.-J. 87. 88. 1 1 2. 145
Core. Glann I.-Sp.
Corrigan, Richard L.-F. 13.6
Corwin, Marian L.-So. 89
Couger, W'arren D.-Sp,
Cousino. Adelaide A.-F.
Cowen. Jerry A.-F.
Coy, Georgena Gs-Sr. 66, 89, 1 19,
1 5 1. 1 55. 149
Craig. Robert C.-F. 146
Cranon. Harriett B.-J.
Cranon, Lois E.-F.
Crawford. Roger A.-So. 73.. 74. io?
Crim. Virginia I.-J. 1 3,5
Crist. Joan-F. 13.5
Crom, Margaret R.-F.
Cross, Marie E.-So. 89. 127. 141
Crossen, Thomas R.-F.
C1-owl, Bette Jayne-So. 88. 127. 157
Culpert. Kenneth C.-Sr. 41
Cunningham, Milton A.-So.
Curtiss, James E.-F. 1 3.4
Cutler, Grace M.-G.
Czech, Louis Z.-So. 1 1 7
Dailey, Orville C.-F. 158
Dalling. Carl H.-F.
Dalzell. Betty Mae-F.
Damas. Hugh P.-F.
Damraur. Dorothy-So. 145
Ceboll, Catherine M.-So.
Chamberlain, Gerald E.-So.
Chambers. Barbara Jane-So. 97.1 12.
Chambers. MarthaJane-Sr. 40, 97,
Chapman. John E.-J-
Chappuis, Mary Ellen-Sr, 3.o, 49. 81.
89, 1 3. 1
Charpie. Richard B.-F. 132
Chavis. Patrick E., Jr.-J. 4o, 118
Chenevert. John XV.-Sr. 49
Che-noweth. Mary Ruth-G.
Chesebro, Mrs. Judith B.-G.
Chesher. Dorothy-F. 145
tihetister, Cleona M.-G.
Cheytitz. Bette Jane-F.
Chiappetta. D. Edmund-So.
Chiappetta. Lewis A.-J. 114
Chiles, A. Edward-Sr. 49
Chleboxvski, Edward J.-F. llj
Christensen, Caryl Jean-F. 88. 127
Christofel, Janice K.-So. 87. 88,119.
Christoff. Chris S.-F.
Church. Alonzo. XV.-F.
Cieply. Edward J.-F.
Clark, Mrs. Lela T.-So.
Clark, Lyle G.-F.
Clayman, Ernest H.-F.
Claypool,Rosemary-So. 89. 127. 13.9
Clegg. Edward R.-F.
Clegg. XVilliam H.-F.
Clifton, Earl S.-Sr.
Dancer, Marilyn J.-F.
Darah. Nick G.-F. 154
Davey, John T.-br. 75
David, Milton D.-F.
Davis, Curttss W.. Jr.-J. 146
Davis, David E.-Fx
Davis. Donald C.-br. 75. 1 16
Davis. Lois V.-F. 1 16
Robert Ross-,L 43. 49. 146
Thelma Ann-J- 59
Davison. Peggy YT-So. 25. 89.
Day, XVill1am E.-bo. 1 16. 144
Deakin, Harold E.-F.
Dean. G. Canonicus-So.
Dearth. Robert K.-F,
DeBauche. Leon A.-J.
DdBauche. Louis G.-So.
Deedrich. John R.-F.
Deer, Bryan R.-Sr. 75. 92
Delbecq, Charles J.-Sr. 75. 103. 1042
Delo, Haldon L.-So. 58
Delph. Carl W,-G.
Demaline. Leilah Jayne-F.
Denzig,Jacquel1ne A.-F. 88. 1 I9
Derr, Eilene M. -F. 147
DeShetler, Arthur J.-F. 1 3.6
DeShetler, Robert N.-J. 49, 144
Deuble, James L.-F.
Devers, Vincent R.-Sp.
Devin, William G.-So.
Devlin, Robert L.-F.
In these pages, local firms interested fu the LlIlfZ't'7'Sfl1'
Their support of the 1943 Bloekhouse filled the gap
in budget defreuse mused hy fillliug enrollment.
The Sfzlfllllgtjil-'j'01l to eoutiuue Ptlll'0lllZlI1g these
eonzlbmzies. . . 1'01lI'j5'ft'I1II'5.
All Toledo Meets
GRACE E. MITI-l'
Sefvire und Cafeteria
Madison at Erie
Dewey. Donald ii.-1. 1 111
Dexlcr. Eli XY,-F.
Dick, ,lowph if-F. 10 1 , 144
Dielendorl. llarhara J.-So. 14 1,
Dieten1halcr,Dale R.-F. 1 is
D1ehl,farul1n M.-Sn. 1.1,
Diehl. Marlon: M.vF. 147'
D1sl'1er,G1:rald H.-F. 11:
Doane. Ra1mnnd A.-So.
Duehlcr, Dorothy Mae-So.
Dnlgin, Norman M.--F. SS. 140
Doman, Fr11n F.-F.
Donaldson. Ruhcrt C.-F,
Donnell1,D. Patrrcla-Sr. 41, 150
Donnelly. Patrick R.-So. 148
Dore. Lharlef. G.-Sr.48,41,. 146
1211, 1 A
Douglax Sadie M,-F,
Dom. Thays T.-,l. 65, 88, 14v
Draheim, Edward H.-So. 13.2
Draheim, john L.-F. 146
Dre.-swl. Leo 1 .fF,
Dresslcr. Bum ,lane-F.
Drummond. Gailun R.. jr.-E.
Duhha, Blarxln K. -So.
DuBois. Edgar H., Jr.-F. 113.
Duck, Bernard F.-Sr.
Durfcy. Flrth A.-br. 1.11, 66, 88, 102,
1 12. 14'
Duffel. Richard C.-bo. 13.4
Dulheld. Hugh-bo. 1114
DUHQ, Waller L.gSu. 55
Duhart. Silllna F.-Su.
Dunhar. Llllian H.-50.81197
Dunlap, Edgar. H.-F.
Dunsmore. Philo H.-J. 144
DuRand. Mariorie J--J. 1 16. 13,5
Dusing, Luis XV.fSr. 115, 66
Dwp er. Mary F.-F. 88, 127, 135
Earle, N. Lois-So. 65, 157
Early, NVilliam 1.-J.
Easley. Gene-So. 146
Eberly. XVilliam S.-Sr. 3.0, 48, 49
102. 13.0, 134
Ebner, Brand L.-So.
Eck, Phyllis Anne F.-Sr. 41, 87, 88.
IIG, IIQ, 126, 127. 147
Edgar, Marian F.-F.
I-dmger, Eluuud M.-F.
lfd1xards,fQharl1:s A.-F. 118
Fduardi, Rxchard I.-Su.
Fnlrhult. Ralph J.-E,
Hdcrhrock. Margarel Ann-Su.
I:ll1u11. fharles M.-F,
Douglas, -lean L.-J. 05, 1111, 1111,
Fllis, Donald T.-Sr. 711."-1. 75.
Louis R.-Sr. 55, 511, II4,
Emrick. Harold XV.-Sr.
Eniumann. Lois M,-G.
Fn5ar1.Helen V.-J. 55
in. Edward J,-J. 48. 49.
Erikwn, Eleanor M.-I. 8-1, 145
Frler. ,luhn E.-F.
Edmund E.-j. 115, 116
Frncsr. Ruhuri P.-F.
78. 74- 70
Fspen, Dale F.-So.
E1ans.,l0hn O.-So. 1.44
Exans, Richard E.-F.
Fwersun, M. Adella-Su. 65. H7
Ewing, Maryiayne-J. 115
Ewlng, Paul E.-F.
F5 man, james B.-E. 1 1 11
Enter, Marshall B.-Su. 1111. l2O
Eacei, Helen B.-Sr. my
Fadull. Edward J.-rl.
Fadull. Fred J.-F.
Fagan. Elizabeth M.-F. 88
Eagan, Marilyn A.-F. 111. 1
Fa1S1, Donald R.-E.
Fallon. ,lames F.-F.
Faneuil. Edward C.-,l.
Farl'11:r,,lohn L.-F, 11.6
Farmer, Donald B.--Sr. 41
Farnham, Lavcrn A.-F.
Farnham, Valden E.-Sn. 1511
Farquhar. Jeanne-J. 25. 88. U7
Earran. Elias G.-Sr.
Farrell. Nancy Ann-F.
Earrell, Patricia Ann-So. 97. 159
er, XV. Lee-50.
Eau cert, Bruce-E.
ed D.--F. 55
Fay. Harold A.-Su.
Eederman, Mrs. Mary A.-Sp.
Hard er. Mary E.fSo.
Feeley. Thomas J.-F. 92. 11
Feidler. Bonita R.-F,
Feil, James R.-So,
Felkey, John XY.-F,
Fenterh. Wanda L.-So. 1o6, 112.115,
1 1 5. 1 19
Ferch. Blaine Ci.-F.
Fess. liharles D.-So, 1o9.
Fetting, Hilton C.-So, 9-
Ftke, Harold L.-F.
Finkelstein, Harry-G. 1 16
Finn. Laurence R.-F.
Fischer, Miles S.-F,
Fisher, Alyce Jam-F.
Fisher, James Cf.-F.
Fisher, John B, -So,
Fisher, Mrs. Martha F.-F.
Fisher, Richard C.-F. 112
Fisher, Robert XV.-So.
Fisher, Ruth E.-J. 65
Fitzgerald, R. Vance-J.
Flaum, Helen-So. 145
Flayell. G. Edward-So. 146
Fleck. Vada M,-F. 141
Fleming, Edna A.-SO. 89. 15-I
Flory. Mrs, Maude K.-Sr.
Flory, Thomas F.-F.
Flowers, Raymond D.-So.
Flury, Leo J.-So.
Fogil, Phyllis R.-F. 9'
Folger, Madeline B,-So. 89, 1 19. 127 ,
Fontaine. Betty Jane-F, 147
Foran, Richard L.-F.
Foreman. Robert M.-F. ,
Forman. Sey mour-So.
Foshag, Frederick C.-Sr. 75, 74. I50.
Foster. James B,-F.
Fotoples. XVill1am, Jr.-So. 154
Foussaines, Basil C.-J. 116. I23. 152
Fox. Robert C.-So, 87
Fox. Ruth E.-Sr. 55. 41. 145
Fox, Valerian E.-J.
Francke. Paul-J. 58
Francy. Yixien M.-Sr.
Frankel, Rosalie, S.-Sa 39. 92
Franklin, Jack-So. 144
Frantz, Marthella J,-F.
Frantz, Mary' L.-F. Ij7 l
Frantz, XX'alter-F. 146
Fredericks, Robert J.-F.
Freeborn, Donald H.-J. 47, 48. 511.
1 50. 156
Freeman. Roben C.-F, 120
Freeman, XY'ill1am D.-F, Ilj
French. Edward B.-F.
French. Richard R.-J.
Freppel, Francis N,-F. ,
Frey. J. Richard-J. II6
Freytag. Emma A.-J. 66. 87
Friedel, Wallace E.-F. ,
Frtedsam. Ellen R.-Sr. 51, 56, 65.
66, 92, 109, IIO. 120 ,
Friemark. Richard J.-J.
Frisk. Norman E.-So. 116
Fronczak. Leonard, J.-F. 1 17 1
Fruchey, Joyce M.-F.
Fulton. Helen N.-F. 48. tot, IO5.
Fulton, Janice Marie-F ,
Fulton. barah Ann-So. 89
Ga8'ney. Frank XV.-F. 92
Gajewski, Betty Jane-bo. 117
Gallagher. Donald M.hJ. 125, 146
Gallagher. Geraldine-So. 65, Iii
Gallon, Elton 5.-F. ,
Gareau, Frederick H.-So.
Garrett. Joe G,-So. 156
Garrett. Robert H.-So. 58, 146
Gartland. Frank B.-F,
Garwackt, Robert 5.-F.
Gatch, Eileen F.-So. 92. 159
Gdoyyik. Joseph A.-So. 117
Gear. Robert XV., Jr.-So. 1 1,4
Geiger. Paul E.-J.
Geiger, Robert F.-F.
Geist. Hla C..-F.
Ge9rgefI. George XV.-So.
Gernhardt, John XY.-F.
Geyer. C layton GfSr. so
Gibbons. Fred J.-F. 14.4
Gthoyyskt. Theodore J.-J.
Gibson, Marietta A.-F.
G1tIord,A.Luc1lle-F. 97, 147
Gifford. John A,-Sr. 76, 156 ,
Gtgandet, Jack I.-So. tot
Gilbert. Ann M.-F.
Gilbert, Mrs, Gladys XY.-G, 66
Gilger. James F.-J. 48
Gtlmarun. Mary K.-So. 92, 157
Gotf, Patrick J.-F.
Gogel. Mildred J.-F. 88. IOI. I0j
Goldberg, Eugene S.-F, 1 12, 142
Goldfarb. Bernard-F. II4, 140
Good, Gerald L. Jr.-J. 75. 74, 146
Good. James A.-F.
Goodman. Robert F.-F.
Goodwin, Cyrus L.-Sr. 48, 5o
Goodwin, Elizabeth J.-F.
Goon. Marilyn E.-So. I4I
Gordon. Margaret L.-So. 65
Gottschalk. Lawrence XV.-F,
Gould, Harry J., Jr.-Sr. 47, 5o, 92.
Gourno, Park L.-F.
Grailer. George G,-Sr.
Grainger. Gloria Ann-Sr. 41, 109,
1 19. 1 57
Grames. Helen E.-F.
Grant. James S,-Sr. 76. II4, 146
Grayengaard. Hans P.-G.
Gravengaard, Philip L.-So,
Gray. Francis F.-So. 154
Gray. John A.-Sr 731, 74, 76
Greembaum, Myer L.-Sr, 76. 1 16,
1 50, 141, 1 50
Greene. Janet C.-So. 48. 89, I2 7, l49
Greenman, Ralph H.-F.
Gregg, Joanne L.-F.
Grew, Raymond E.-So.
Grtesigger. Richard V.--F.
Griffin, John L.-So, 1 16
Griffin, Max E.-F.
Griliin, Pearl A.-F. 112
Griffith, Alice-So. 135, 149
Grtfhth, Robertj.-Sr. 76
Griffith, Victor D.-F.
Grodi, Rachel A.-F.
Grotf, Richard B.-F. tot, 1 56
Grooms, William J.-F.
Gross, XV. Burnham-F.
Grossenbacher, Jeanne A.-So.
Grossman, Richard I.-F.
Grote, Robert A.-F, 162. 165
Groy e, XY'illiam E.-J.
Grover, Miriam R.-J. 59
Groves, James D.-G.
Gruetter, F. Martha-J. 1 12, 147
Grunst. JoAnn B.-F.
Gryzbowski, Melvin J.-F.
Gullette. George A.-G.
Gutowitz, Norton-F. ll 5
Guyton. ,Jeanne L.-F.
Haar. Pauline F.-F. I47
Haas. W'illiam C.-F.
Hablitzel, Charles P.-G.
Haddad, Catherine H.-G.
Hademan, Frank R.-Sr, 5o
Hadorn. Fred J.-F. 144
Hafenbrack, Wallace KY".-F.
Haggerty. Patrick J.-So.
Halas, Daniel F.-J.
Haldeman, Betty' Jane-F.
Haley. XY1lliam T.-F,
Halloran, James F.-J. 55
Hastin. Charles B.-So.
Hasty, John P.-F. 1 15
Hatfield. Mrs. Carolyn G.-F.
Hatker, Margery E.-J. 155
Hawkins. Ruth E.-F. 97
Idoine, Mrs. Jane B.-Sr. 59, 41, 80
Itlland. Charles F.-F,
Ittland. John J.-Sr. 74. 76
Igdalof, Irving-F. I50
Inglis. Ida Ann-J. 88. 89, 119
lnselman, Irwin J.-F. 115
Jackson, Lawrence C.-J. 97
Jacob. Harry J.-So.
Jacob. Lawrence N.-Sr. 41. 1 16
Jacobs, Harry A.-F. 156
Jacobs, Selma L.-J. 92, 105, 145
James. Lois K.-J.
Janrtey, T. Florinf.+So. 147
Janimillo, George W.-So.
Jarrett. Thomas W.-J- 1 16
Jascob, Williard H.-F.
Jasper. Dolores J.-So. 89, 119, 127,
Jeffers, Harold W.-J.
Jefferies, Claude E.-F,
Jennings. Robert F., Jr.-F.
Jex, Horatio N.-J. 1 16
Joehltn, Norman C.-J.
Hayden. Phyllis Z.-So. 127, 141
Hayes, George M.-Sr.
Hayes. James T.-F. 138
Haynes, Forest XV.-F.
Heaston. Monica M.-J. 65
Heath. George I..-F.
Heath, Jane A.-F.
Heatley. Frances E.-F.
Heberger, Louis J,-F.
Heckman. Dale H.-F.
Heinemann, H. Richard-Sr.
Heinisch. Margaret H.-So.
Heinlein, Herbert C.-Sr. 55, 56
Heinlin, Joan E,-Sr. 37
Heintschel, Donald E,-F.
Heiny, Robert J.-F. 16o
Hellstern, Ina J.-Sr. 41. 88, 119, 127
Henderson. Richard C.-F
Henkel, Richard L.-SL 75, 74, 76,
87. 97, 112, 1 16
Henrickson, Mrs. Anna-Unclassified
Henry, Mrs. Doris K.-F.
Henry. Robert J.-J, 92
Henzler, John D.-F.
Herbster, Natalie L.-F. 88
Hermann.L1sa G.-J. 65. 89. 94, 127
Herold, Ralph Jr.-F.
Hertweck, Ruth E.-So.
Hess. Richard C.-So. 115A
Hesselbart, Eleanor G,-br. 57, 41,
88, 119, I4S
Hester, Maurice N.-F.
Hettel, Charles L,-F. 1 I4
Hettel, John F.-F.
Heyn, Robert N.-F.
Heyn. Ruth-J- 39
Hickenlooper, Joan-F. 97. 1 16
Higgins, Margaret L.-So. 1 19
Hight. Roland W.-J, 1 16
Johns. Norman R.-F.
Johnson, Donald P.-J.
Johnson, Florence-J. 92, 115, IIS,
Johnson. Harold K.-F.
Johnson. Helen L.-F.
Johnson, Mary A.-F.
Johnson. Ora E.-Sr.
Johnson, Wendell H.-So. 101, 1 16.
Jones, Dorothy A.-J. 88, 97, 1 I9
Jones, Harry M.-F.
Jones, Murl H.-G.
Jordon. Elaine C.-Sr.
Jordon, Joseph G.-J.
Jordon. Marion G.-Sr.
Mrs. Roberta E,-G.
s. Robert B.-J. 75, 150, 146,
Hill, Don Bruce-F.
Hill, Erle G.-Sr.47, 48. 50,105,118
Hill, Patricia M,-F.
Hill, Robert M.-So.
Hill, Williford E.-So.
Himelhoch. Geolfry. Jr.-F,
Hinds, Robert-So. 146
Hinz, Janet M.-G.
Hire. Don M.-F.
Hiser, Paul K.-F,
Hire, Joan V.-F.
Hliaroudis, Goldie-So. 59
Hockey. Armand-So. 1 18
Hockman, Jack F.-F.
Hofer. Audrey' M.-F.
Hoffman. Erwin P.-F.
Hotfman, Joseph I.-F.
HotTman. Josephine P.-J. 116. l4I
Hoffman, Mary Louise-Sr.
Hoffman. Rosalie Ann-Sr. 55. 56
Holas, Eugene S.-F.
Holcomb. Mildred L.-F,
Hollabaugh. Donald M,-J.
Holloway, Ralph S.-Sr. 4I
Hoobler. George L.-F.
Hopper, Malcom M.-So.
James M.-F. 1 56
Horst. Thea R.-F.
Halpin, Sally Ann-59. 89, 97, tot,
Hammer, Donald H.-F.
Hammuntree, Patty' M.-So. 89, too,
Hancox, Mary Ellen-F.
Hanna, Robert N. -So. 1 16
Hannaiord, Virginia J.-F, I4I
Harbaugh, Marian P.-So. 88. I57
Harder, Bette Jane-Sr, 67, 89, 151.
Horwitz, Sanford A.-So. 140
Hosier. Martha Jane-So.
Hoskin, Joyce Ann-F.
Hostetter. Richard O.-F.
Hotz, George E.-So. 1 15
Houck. Betty Jane-Sr. 48, 67
Hough. Mariorie P.-F. 88. 147
Howald. Virginia E.-F.
Howard, Frances M.-So.
Howe. Mary Margaret-F.
Howell, Catherine-Sr. 67
Howell, Kathryn Mae-So. I27. 1 57
V 1 50
Kaczmarek, Leonard F.-F.
Kahn. Larry P.-Sr. 74, 76
Kaiser. John J. Jr.-F.
Kaminski, Albin A.-F.
Kaminski. I. Joseph-So. 13,8
Kamke, William A.-Sr. 76, 144
Kama, Virginia A.-Sr.
Kanney. Gertrude F.-G.
Karmol, Walter J., Jr.-So.
Karmol. Warren H.-F, 97, 158
Kasch, Shirley J.-F. l4I
Katz, Bernice-So. 59, 97
Kaufman, Howard I.-So. IOI, 142
Kauffman. Margaret-J. 1 16
Kaul, Althea H.-F. 88
Keating, Kenneth E.-So. 152
Keeler, Joan S.-F. 89, 1 15
Keeling, Mark E.-J.
Keller, H, Kenneth-So. 1 16
Keller. Lois J.-F,
Keller, XVilliam A.-F. 152. 144
Kelley. Margaret E.-F. 147
Kelly. Douglas F.-F.
Kelly, Mary Catherine-F.
Kemberling, Lee R.-F.
Kemp. Richard H.-Sr. 76, IO8
Kennedy. Eugene L.-So. 88
Kennedy, Robert S.-F.
Kennedy, W'illiam R.-Sr.
Kern, Rita Jean-Sr,
Kesler, Helen-So. 45, 7 1, 155
Kesler, Jean-Sr. 42
Kezur, Sidney S.-F. 97. 14o
Harder. Robert R.-J. 154
Hardin, Charles J.-So.
Harding. Mrs. Mildred-G. Ilj
Hardtson, Larrie Maye-Sr. 67
Hardison. Susie Ann-F.
Hardy. Datid H.-So. 144
Harless. John R.wSo. 144
Harlow, James K.-F.
Harmon, Charles B.-F.
Harmon, Lawrence E.-F.
Harms. Gerald E.-F.
Harris, Seymour J.-SO, 97. I40
Harroun. Robert V.-So, 1.8
Howland, Margaret L.-F. 15 5
Hronek, Robert L.-So.
Hubbard. Katherine A.-So. 97
Huebner, George XV., Jr.-F.
Huebner. Mrs. Rose Ann-J, 98
Huenefeld, George R.-F.
Huepenbecker, Richard W,-Sr. 55.
Huffman, Mearl T.-F,
Hughes. Margery P.-F.
Hughes, Richard M.-Sr. 51, 50, 108.
Kilchenman. XVilliam E,-So. 1 I4
Ktmmelman, Jerome-So. 97. 140
Kimura, Haru-Sr. 50. 5o, 88, 89,
Q Ilj, 120, Ijl
Kincaid. Dorothy L,-J, 88, 147
King. Betty Jean-Sr, 65, 67, 88. 119.
King, Roger P.-F.
King. William J.-J.
Kirchner. Kathry n-F.
Kirk. Mary Catherine-F. 48, 1 27
Kirk, Robert NV.-F. 1 14
Kirk. XVilliam E.-F. 159, 146
Gilmore. D..r..,1., o.-1. Hamer., William s.-50. Humff- Edufd -l"'5f- 76 Kiroff, George xv.-P.
Ginsburg, Roy S.-F, 94. 14o Harsh. Robert A.-F, Humufv 51lhf9N--F- 55 Kirschner. Thomas J.-F.
Ginther. Lawrence B.-So. 1 Hart, XViIliam E.-F. H1-111lUl'. Niilallv E--F- 55. 88 Kirwan, XVilliam H.-So. 114. 146
Gladeaus, Alton-F. 16o Hartman, Lucille M.-Sr. 41, 119 Hunter. Richard F.-So. Kiss, Lela I.-F.
Glass-12111121 W--F Hartman- RiChHfd E,-G Hunter, Richard Miltz-So. Kirzmiller, Margaret A.-So. 89, 127,
Glass. James E.-F. 16o Hartman. Mrs. Roberta S.-J. Hunter T Richard-J 7, 159
Glesser. Rodney C.-Sr. so Hartwick, Elayne V.-So. 89, 127 H ' dl-V M F' ' Klaiber. Harvey B.-F.
Gloyycfewski, Bernard R.-F. Hartzell, Edward L.-F. uswn' .ne ae- ' Klewer, Katherine A.-F. l4I
Gluck, Frances E.-F. 1o6. IZR Haney, Francis V.-F. HUSIUU- Rlchafd A--L Klute, Marvin G.-Sr. 48, 50
Godyytn, Mrs. Molly O.-Ijn. Hasemeyer, Katherine L.-F, Huyck. Mrs. Gretchen-L Knapp, Paul L.-G.
Goerlich, Mrs. Dorothy S.-G. Haskell. M. Anita-So. 88, 89, 119 Hyman, Richard M.-Sr. 48, 144 Knapp. WilliamfF
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U. S. MARINES CRASH SOLOMON ISLES FIGHTINGJEEPV
IN JEEPS FROM WILLYS-OVERLAND
N the shores of Guadalcanal and on the
beach at Tulagi Bay, the fearless, hard-
boiled U. S. Marines speeded their attack
with modernjeeps built by XVillys-Overland.
In the hands of men like these, the tough
fighting jeep now adds new drive and mo-
bility to a striking power already famous
throughout the world. The jabbering japs
in the Solomons found this out when husky
U. S. Marines charged up the beaches with
their rugged Jeeps and cleared the enemy
out of those strategic bases needed for our
advance in the far Pacific.
The Jeep from XVillys-Overland is out-
standing among the various types of superior
equipment being produced for our fighting
forces and those of our allies by American
XVillys-Overland civilian engineers assisted
the U. S. Quartermaster Corps in designing
and perfecting the jeep adopted by the U. S.
Army. The amazing, world-renowned GO-
DEVIL engine that drives it with such power,
speed and flexibility, is an exclusive XVillys-
Overland development. XVillys-Overland
Buy Jlore U. S. Sfllllllli .md Ufzr Bonds
r r. -T
"'S'A"M' MOTOR CARS, TRUCKS and JEEPS a5Z'f..'I,3E,?'2..
xitifilll I II,
111111111 I J i
Knight. Leona J.-Sr. 4:
Knisely. Robert lf.-F. 4:
Rnisely. Rohert R.-Sr.
Knopp. Gordon C.-F. 1 16
Knutli. Carol ,lean-Sr. 67. 88. Ro,
Koch. joseph M.fF.
Koepke. George H.-F.
Kohl. M.1rl',lane-,l. 117. 1511
Kohler. Ruth L.-So.
Rohne. Laura F.-So.
Kolhotf, Richard ll.-F.
Konopka. Adele-Sr. 65. 67, '11
Konopka. Dun ,L-j. 7 1. 1.14
Kosnty na. Adolph-So.
Kosydar. Victor P.-So.
Kozlowski. Violet ,l--ll.
Kon. ,Luk S.-,L 146
Krack. Rohert l'.4Sr. 1 1.4
Kramer. Rohert ll. ALSF.
Kratvman Eugene I..-So. 1118
Krecker, Vixian L,-So, 91, 97, 127,
Rrouilel. Kenneth D.-So. 74
Krohn. AIlwer1inefF. 117. 1 16, 147
Kucer. ,lnlin-F. 16o
Kuhlman. Carl ii.-F.
Ksxiatkowski, Leon llfl. T4
L.x1l1l.,lohn T.-Sr. 67. 35. 87. 100
l..1Dt1e. Rohert IL-F. 146
l.am111in1.1n. Lewis J.-F,
l.and.,l11hn T.-511117. UR
L.1ndi5. ,lost-nh-Sr. 111. 50
Landry. William G.-Sr. 77. 116
Lang, Gilbert D.-So.
Lang, Richard l.fSr. 74. 77. 110, 116
L.m1.:don. Paul l.-Sr. 55, 56, 114
l..1n1:enderl'er. Donald lf.-Sr. 77. 74
L:111een1leri'er. Gordon F.-F.
l..1n1:en1lerl'er. llarxev P.-F.
Lantl. George XY.-511.112, 144
Lani. Ruth Nlriri'-So. 65
Lanlinger. Richard G-F.
l..1rson. Mariorie Ann.-So. 1 w
Laskey. Mary Ann-F.
Laskey. Rohen V.-Sr. 77. 1 16. 1511
Laskx. H. Franklin-,L
L.1t1in. lalmew V.-So. 11.6
Laiires. liettv Ann-F.
Lawrence. Harlura Ann-Cn.
lawrence. Mrs. Flirtheth XV.-Sn.
Litwson. Doris lf.-F.
Lau son. Richard S.-F.
Lawson. Mr5, Vera N.fSr.
Lay man. I arl XV.-F.
Leach. Rohert IL-Sr. 18
Federer. Pauline V.-Al.
Lee Annie A.-Sr. 65, 67, 88, 117. 14"
Lee. ,lames C.-Sr. 67
Lee, luanita L, -F.
Lee. Rusxell R.-F.
Lel1man.,loy A.fS1'1. 115. 11.5
Lehman. Katherine-F. 117. 141
Lel1man.SuZanne-Sr. 1111, 1.6, 63, 65.
67. 417. Ill. Iltl, 127, 141
l.eich1wei5. Gerald R.fF.
Leillhton. Andrew Lili.
Lemmon. Mari' lfli7aheth-,l.
Lensman. l. Arlene-li.
Leunhart. Glenn F.-F.
Leslie. Lawrence XV.-So, 1111
Leuck, Donald D.gSo.
Lexans. Mildred L.f5o. S8
Leiey. Mark Lili.
Lex y. Philip li.-So. 140
Lewansow5ki. Carl F.-F.
l.ewandow5ki, lohn R.-1.74. 11.3
Lewi5, Fyelyn M.-Sr. 65. 67, 141
Lilwhe, farolxn R.-F.
Lilwhee. Paul F.-F. 11:
Lichtenstein. lithel S.fSo. 55
Li1:ihell.lflarenCe F.fSr. 144
Lindherll. Frederick F.-F.
Lindecker. lztnet M.-G. 1 12
LipD115. XVillia111 IZ.-F.
L11Cl50rLl. Luis Mae-F.
Loekerl. Kiharles F.-So.
Logan, lletty Ellen-50.131
Logan, D11ri5 ,L-F.
Logan. Madeline R.-J. 115. 119, 11, 1,
Long. Gary-Ktlgt. 1116
Loniznetker. Clinton R.-F. 11.8
Loos. R1ihertXV.-F. 146
Lopacki, Fdwin A.-So. 74. 1 16, 117
Lorton, XVilliam L.-So. 58
Louden. Richard K.-So.
Loveless. Ada L.-F.
Lowry. Raymond F.-J.
L11xley,,lane Cf.-Sr. 67. 65
Lucker. Geraldine H.-F.
Luetke. Philip A.-J. oo. 1111. 110
Luka-szkiewicz. Stella A.-F. 101
Lumm. Almyra R.-F. 48
Lunn. NVilliam J.-F. 144
Lutz. E. Eleanor-F.
Lydy. Doug H.-F. 11,2
Lynn. ,lames B.-F.
Lyon. ,lames E.-Sr. 7,5
Lyons. Robert G.-F.
MacDonald. ,lames li.-F. 156
MaCDowell. Loi5 K.-F.
Macelwane. Mr5. Geraldine F.-G.
Maclien. Constance E.-G.
Machen. Rosemary M.-G.
Mack. Delores L.-So. 89, 97- too.
Macliitchie. A. Le-Mar-So. 13.2
Magers. Mary Elizabeth-So.
Maher, Thr1n1a5 J.-F.
Maher. Joseph-So. 1 16. 156
Mainwold. Herman-So. 14o, 1511
Maley. Robert E.-F. 92
Malkin. Leesji 102. 105. 109, 11.1,
141. 148. 149
Malko. Richard N.-F.
Mallory. ,lamew D.-So.
Maludy. George C.-J.
Manor. Fred-Sr. 74. 74
Manley. Mariorie N.-50. 55
Mariner. John M.-F.
Marks. Charlotte F.-So.
Marks. Mrs. Marian-,L 112
Marah. Guy R.-So.
Marsh. Mm. Moneita F.-G.
Marshall. G. Price-So. 13.1
Martin. L. Ann4F.
Martin. Lois Lili. 07
Martin. Louis G.-J. 55
Martin. Richard ,L-F.
Martin. Robert E.-F.
Maru, Perry Lee-,L
Mason. Alxin E.-F. 120, IE4
Mason. Betty P.-So. 89, 1,4 1.
Ma5or1.,lohn XV.-Sr. 77. 1 16
Masaex. James S.-F. 146
Masters. Mary Ann-So. 89. 11.5. 148.
Matheny. Mrs. Dorothy B.-G.
Matthewi. Doris M.-F.
Mattews, Robert H.-F.
Matsinger. Ruth Ann-J. up. 116
Mauk. lf. Jane-So.
Maxwell. Audrey Mae-F. 97
May. Rohert H.-F.
Mazziotti. Rusina V.-F.
McBee, Ralph K.-Sr. 75. 74. 77. 1 16.
McBee. XVarren D.fF.
Mcliahe. Carl E.-G.
Mdiallister. Robert V.-,l.
Meilann. Charles H.-F. 11.8
McK.lain. William F.-J.
McCloskey. Frank J.gF. 1 1,6
McComb. Rita I.-F.
McCord. W'ilIiam L.-J. 87. oo. izo
Mciformack. Claude G.-So. 1 14
Mcllorniick. Norman E.-F. 114
Mcifown. Helen L.-F.
Mclfrimmon. Dr. james-G.
Mcifully. joe B.-F.
McDermott. J. Rohert-So. 48. IOI.
McDonald. Beatrice L,-F.
McDonough. Kathleen C.-Sr.
McDonough, Mary Joanne-G.
McGahan. Alyce H.-J.
Mclntosh, Robert ,I.-F.
Mclntyre. Arthur C,-So. 144
Mclntyre. Yfilliam H.-So. 144
Melwr. ,lane M.-Sr. 42, 117
McKenna. Norman E.-So. 134
Mcliimm, Patrick J.-F.
McKnight. Mary Louise-So.
McLaughlin, Merl XV.-So.
M1:Macl-ten. Thomas J.-F.
McMahon. George H.-So.
McMahon. John XV.-So. 5 5
M1:Mann. William H.-F.
McNary. Catherine F.-G.
McPeek. KathleenYF. 1 16
M1:Quillin. XVayne R.-So. 114. 116
MCTique. Helen K.-Sr.
Mead. Rose E.-So. 147
Medak. Herman-Sr. 42
Meek. Anna May-So. 65. Ill. 147
Meeker. Jack G.-So.
Meinen. Dueothea T.-J.
Meinhart. Donald R.-Sr.
Mellon. W'illiam G.-F.
Menne. Lois Mae-J. 55. 117
Merrill. Martha L.SSo. Ho. IZ7- 141
Merrill. Ruth A.-F. 88, 127
Mesnard. Carl J.-G.
Metzger. Lenore M.-J.
Metzger. Mary Louise-Sr.
Metnzer. Ruth A.-Sr. 42. 89, 139
Meyer. Gladys M.-F. 48. 88
Meyer. Marlzaret A.-Su. 88, 103, 120
Meyer. Patricia J.-So. 65
Peelle, Harold M. -So.
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Michael, Bonita J.-F.
Michaela, Richard D.-F.
Michalak. Richard RAF.
Micinski. Leonard S.iSo. 1 to. 117
Mides. Virginia-Sr. 65, 67
Mihalus, Lenore:So. 89
Mika, Martin S.-So.
Mikesell, Kenneth R.-So. 94
Mikesell, NVilliam H.-So. 144
Milea. Marcell E.-F. 55
Miller, Mrs, Alice H.-J,
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Miller, Betty ,lean-J. 88, -17, 149
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Miller. Erma Marie-F.
Miller, Eugene L.-So. 1 14
Miller. Harold XV.-J, 47, 140, 11.6
Miller. Harriet B-Sr. 5o
Miller, Lawrence I.-So.
Miller. Lillian Dr-Sr.
Miller. Robert XV.-F. 144
Miller. Wfilliam FrederickwSo. 48
Miller, William Irving-So.
Millns, Dale T.-J. 1.8, lil, 150
Millns. John L.-So. 1 1.0
Milne, Catherine L.-Sr. 42, l4I
Milstein, Arthur L.-So, 150. 140
Miner, Robert J.-F. 13.8
Minirik. George A.-J.
Minici, Robert XV.-E.
Minor, Davage-F. 162
Mitchell. Marvin L.-J. 3.8
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Blolfatt, Mrs. BlanChe XV.-J.
Mohler, Edward E.-Sr. 42, 116
Mohnkern, Nancie C,-E.
Mohr. Alfred E.-F.
Moldenhauer, Betty Ann-F. 147
Monahan. Ann K.-Sr. 67
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Monroe, James XV.-F.
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Moor, Roberta D.-J.
Moor, Theodore L.-So. 1 16
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Mostox. Shirley-F. o7
Moulpoulos, Charles-J. I2 4. 144
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loo. 1 1 -1
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Mueller, Kenneth M.4So. 146
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Munn, MaryElizabetl1fF. 127, l4l
Munn, Nancy Jane-F. 127
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1112, 127, 11.1, 11.-
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Muttart, Lawrence E.-So, 1 to
Mperholi, Jeanette E.-So. HS. So, 1 19
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Mylander, Joyce E.-P. 141
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Naxh, Jeanne l..-lf. 112
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Neal, Brandon J.-F. 144
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Nelson, Betty May-lf.
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Nt-tter. George l.fl-'.
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Nm.-11, Alice Jo-F. 127
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Nouaki Edward A.-li,
Oatman. Donna Marie-So. 127, 141
Obee, Donald XYYEF.
Obert, Richard J.f5o.
O'Brien, Norman H.-li. 13.4
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Okux, Elmer M.-F,
O'Leary, Patti Zoe+So. 127
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Partoyan, Shakee R,-J. 45, 7l
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Penske, Dolly li.-So. 157
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Peters, Edwin L.-E.
Peters, JoAnn E.-F. 119, I4I
Mor, Rosemarie V.-E. Napp, Caroline Ann-F. Orwig. James E,-So. Peterson, Richard C.-So. 156
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lloe. A lrine-Sr, 1114
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Reed. Dora Mae 1 .-F.
Reed. Madelyn L.-Sr. 611, 65, 68, 1 1.7
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Reed, XY1lliam li.-li. 11:
Reexes, XYalter li.-So. 116
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Renz, Kathryn li.fSo. 1:7
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lhome. Rlthard vl.-F.
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F 117, 1 11,
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1 Walrath, Gill F.-So. 144
Walsh, Thomas M.fF. 111,
Walter, Richard L,-F. 144
Rohert A.f,l. 7 4
W'alt0n. Virginia Mae-Sr. Go. 141
1 Wandtke, Florence M.-,l.115, 87,1
Ward. David O.-F.
'ard. Mattie l.eefSo.
ard. Thomas G.-I. 85. 1 18
W'arnke. Margaret ,l.-,I. 8o. 88. 1 111. ,
l W'arwiek.leanne-Sr.115119, 81.
Waters. Glenn M.-F.
l W'atkins, Edward Ii.-F.
W'a1kinx, Rachel M.-F.
Watson. Beryl ,l.-Ii.
W'atxon. Betty-F. 1 ss
Watson. ,lohn A.-F.
Watson, Marx Anne-Sr. 115. oo Ho.
l -17. 1 4-1
Watt, Donald ,l.-F.
Watters, Harxe R.-So. 1111
We-atlierxmx, llarlwara ,le.1nfSr. 44.
Wemer. Iirnest W., jr,-Sr. 74. 78.
1 111. 1411
' W'eaxer.,lohn R.-Sr. 74. "8. 1111. I-U1
Weaver, W'ill111m R.-So. 144
W'eI'1h, lfugene D.fF.
Weber, Mrs. Millie li.fSo.
l Weihl. 1
W'egn1an. ,lean-l. Ht,
W'e1de, W'ill1am WI-F. 48, o7. 1112.
W'eilant.I. Earl E.-F.
W'eiler, ,lohn D.-lf.
uh, Hermine M.-F. o:
Weirich. Barbara ,lane-lf.
W'ening. Richard R.-F.
Wenner, Helen-,I. So, 149
W'enner. Margery H.-So. QT. 117,
W'enriek. Josephine M.-Sr. 44. HH,
W'erkmnn. Eugene XV.-F.
W'est, ,Iaek-Sr. 613, 1111
Wlwtenkirehner, Frank A.-So.
Wexterxelt, Vernon T. E.-,l.
Westnmeyer. Walter IT.-li.
W'exto1 er, Clariee lf.-F.
W'esto1er. Donna Mnriefl, Iiq
W'etnigl1t. Rohert ll.f,l. tot. 1111
Wexler. Oiear S.-So. 141
W'e5l1urne. Robert F.-So.
W'h,.1ley. George C.-So. 1 1:
W'l1ite. Douglas H.-So. 144
W'l1ile. Walter F.-F,
Whitman. Pauline M.f,l. 1:11, 145
Whittington, Helen If.-Sr.
W'idmer, Duane M.-So.
W'iechel, Robert G.-F,
W'ieder.1nderx, Miritxtu L.-Ii.
W'iese. Arthur A.-li,
W'iIe, Adnlund C.-So.
W'1ll.1rd, Fred R.fSr. 71. 74
W'1ll.xrd. Helen L.fSr.
Willard. Mrx. Ruhr! n-511.
Willett. Annette M.-F.
W'illep, Kenneth fffli.
W lllianix. Frances A.-,l. loo, 117
W'1ll1ams,j:1mes H.-J. 74
W'1lliamx, Oren F.f5r. 78, 1 to
W'ill1amw. Ruhy M.-F.
W'1lliams, W'ill1am K.-Sr.
W'1ll1a1nson. F. Elaine-AI. 65
W'1lliamson, Ilowardeli. 1-18
W'1ll1.xn1son. ,lerry P.-So. 158
W'1lxon. Mrs. Carolyn B.-J.
W'1lson. ,lohn H,fl7.
Wfindiseh. Mariorie L.-J. 65
W'inters. Patricia Ann-If. 141
Winters, Robert P.-Sr.
W'1rehaugh. Frank li.-F.
W'irth, Rol'1ertL.-So. 1511, 1.1.8
W'1xniewski, Leo R.-Sr. oo, 117
W'i1t, Rohert R.-F. 13,11
W'itte. Mrs. Altltea
W'ittn1an. ,Iamex F.-Sr.
W'oI1lstad1er, jaek S.-F. 146
Wolcott. Doris Ann-l. 155, 97
Wolfe. Dwight L.-So. 48
Wolfe. Rose Marie-Sr. 451 97. ISS,
W'oll'e. W'illard W'.-,l.
W'ollI', Carter H.-Ii.
W'oll'I. Edwin I.-F. 146
W'ollI. Virginia K.-Sr. 48. 51, 89,
91. ll7. L40
W'olff. Vixian M.-F.
Wolkina, Richard L.-Sr. 144
W'oods. linrhara E.-F. 1 15
W'orshtil. RosefSr. oo
W'olniak. Alma RAF.
W'righ1. lletty Annefj. 65
W'3 att, Charles E.-F. 48
Yaekel, Arlene M.-Sr. 57, 115, oo, 85.
Yager. Don R.-F.
Yakumithis. John M.iF.
Yark, Donald ,l.-Sr. 50, 75. 78, 13,6
Yarnell, Dasid 'l'.-J. 55
Young. Daxid R.-F.
Young, Harry IHAF. oz
Young, Kenneth A.-F.
Young. Rita A.-F. 13.5
Youngs.,l.1net I.-j. ol. 1:11, lj7
Zaehrich, Alvin N.-So.
faenger, Harry Il.-Su. 3.8
Zdravie. Ruth R.aF.
Zeigler. Ned L.-So.
Zerman, William S.-F.
Ziatz, Es1elle-So. 119, 144
Ziegler, Llayton L.-F.
Zimmerman. George S.-J.
Zimmerman. Ruetta F.-F.
Zink. Harold F.-Sr. 78, 116, 13,6
Zorn, Billie Rae-F. 115
Zosehka, Father L.-F. 97. ll 5
Zuher. Dallas A.-F.
Zxxick. S. Edith-So. 88. 92. 97
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A D R DIO
1010 MADISON AVENUE
LIMA - - AKRON
To Llahn and Ollicr Engraving Co., Chicago,
and C. G. Brightman, particularly , . . to
Dr. A. N, Solhcrg, Eli Dorf, Charlcs Bycrs and
Clarcncc Bailcy, chiclly rcsponsihlc for thc ex-
ccllcnt photography in this hook, and to jack
Rozy, Ed Erndt, Bill Day, Frank Bartcll, Ivan
Burkhardt, Don Shunk and Norman I-Iaugcr
for spccial shots . . . to Chcsshirc Studio,
Lamson Bros., Tolcdo, for thc utmost co-
opcration of W. E. Partridge and Miss Hclcn
Iiocstcr '... to Ii, G, Coolcy,of S. Ii. Smith
Co., Chicago, covcr manufacturcrs . . . to
Caslon Co., Tolcdo, and to Brig Young for
his paticncc . . . to Jcssc R. Long for construc-
tiyc counscl and spccial copy . . . to Roger
Crawford for his timc in prcparing layouts and
cartoons . . . to Lucillc Rickard, Lcc Malkin,
Oaklcy Rogcrs and Firth DulIcy for sacrificing
spring vacation , . . to Rohcrt Black, for thc
usc ol' his painting for reproduction on Page 4
. , . to Waltcr Riopcllc of thc Commerce Paper
Co ..,. to I. F, Zarohsky, adyiscr, for pct-
pctual intcrcst and undcrstanding . . . to
llrlc Hill and Bill Ehcrly for faithful scryicc to
financial prohlcms . . . to Mikc XVisnicyyski for
important last-minutc assistance on many
occasions . . .to my family for usc of thc car
and for putting up with rcpcatcd irrcgularitics
. . . to thc rcst of you who hclpcd with pro-
duction Or hcst scrycd in standing hy with
good wishcs for thc 1943 Blockhousc.
Beatrice Borma n
lg? iv ag, I 1
M ""', . '
iq J. I
J ' Q
. I 1
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