University of Toledo - Blockhouse Yearbook (Toledo, OH)

 - Class of 1944

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University of Toledo - Blockhouse Yearbook (Toledo, OH) online yearbook collection, 1944 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 168 of the 1944 volume:

fi I ' «.:«, M I «, ' fr54 m V ' 4». ' i ; ' t;-jr m ? V i;,? ' .v %S3 5 SSfefei The 1944 BLOCKHOUSE Presented by the student body of the University of Toledo at Toledo 6, Ohio Lee Malkin Ivan F. Zarobsky Sadie M. Douglas Editor Adviser Business Manager rrr IjrflBr-f ■ r- ! f ♦ 4 Look back, you fighting men! Let this University be your inspiration. On Guadalcanal, the rain-drenched roads of Sicily, in the skies over Ger- many, or on the high seas — wherever you may be — know that we here stand behind you. Let this Univer- sity remain a foundation of security, a symbol of om way of life. FORWARD Under the whiplash of war. freshman-aged yonths hecome foxhole heroes. And freshman-aged stu- dents mature into adult citizens of a menaced na- tion. In view of these facts, this year ' s Blockhouse staff has soft-peddled the " rah. rah. rah " aspect of college life and has endeavored to interpret the aims, aspirations, and goals for which this year ' s students are now working and fighting. For the first time, an entire section is devoted to the army air corps on our campus. The athletics division, of necessity, has been greatly reduced. Again this year, seniors and faculty members are divided into their respective colleges, and advertis- ing was again found necessary to raise adequate funds. The Blockhouse may have lost a little weight, a few of the more elaborate layouts found in former years may have been omitted, but this is our record of the University of Toledo during a war year. This is a war book. CONTENTS Page Dedication } University Views 10 Headline Highlights of 1943-44 20 Administration 25 Division of Colleges 28 Arts and Sciences M) Education 36 Business Administration 42 Engineering 44 Pharmacy 46 Law 48 27th C. T. D 50 Student Government 62 Student Activities 74 Honoraries 106 Social Groups 116 Athletics 142 Student Index and Advertisements 149 IN MEMORIAM Marilyn Riehl Not with vain tears, ivhen were beyond the sun. We ' II beat on the substantial doors, nor tread Those dusty high-roads of the aimless dead Plaintive for Earth; but rather turn and run Down some close-covered by-way of the air. Some low sweet alley between wind and wind. Stoop under faint gleams, thread the shadows. Some whispering ghost-forgotten nook, and there find Spend in pure converse our eternal day; Think each in each, immediately wise; Learn all we lacked before; hear, know, and say What this tumultous body now denies: And feel, who have laid our groping hands away; And see, no longer blinded by our eyes. Rupert Brooke SHORT HISTORY SHOWS PHENOMENAL GROWTH In its seventy-two ye ars of existence, the University of Toledo has shown a growth phenomenal in the history of universities. It all began on Columbus Day, 1872, when Jesup W. Scott, Toledo businessman, willed a quarter section of land, worth $80,000, and some money to be used to establish the " Toledo University of Arts and Trades. " Since then there have been other donations that have been the life-blood of the University ' s marvelous growth. In 1928, Dr. Henry J. Doermann, for whom the present Doermann Theatre is named, became president of the University. Election Day of 1928 was a big day, when Toledo voted to spend nearly $3,000,000 on what is known today as the University of Toledo. The first buildings erected were University Hall and the Field House. The first class to graduate was the class of 1930. In 1934, the Student Union, with a men ' s dorm above Libbey Hall, and the Faculty Apartments were dedicated. The stadium and tool house were completed; and in 1938, MacKinnon Hall, the present men ' s dorm was built. Between 1938 and 1940 the W.P.A. was instrumental in landscaping the grounds. Trees and shrubbery were planted, roads and a parking lot were developed, the artificial pond behind the Uni- versity was created, and the little stone bridge was built. The coming of World War II naturally has halted any new build- ing projects, but many are in the making. The graduating classes of 1941 and 1942 have left funds for a stone gateway to be placed at the entrance to the East drive. The names of the young men and women of the Uni- versity who have given their lives in this war will be inscribed there on a bronze plaque. A student campaign in 1942 was the beginning of a fund for $60,000 for a swimming pool, some day to be built beneath the Field House. This year, 1944, is the second year of the endowment drives, given to keep the University growing. Through gifts, wills and deeds from foresighted Toledo citizens, many of whom are University graduates, $40,000 already has been netted in this fund. A self-perpetuating, non- political group of men including Robert Stranahan, John Biggers, Ward Canaday, and Dr. Stephen Mahon will hold this money in trust. Only the interest from the fund is to be used. Throughout the years to come, it is hoped that the fund will multiply from money donated by graduates whose lives have been enriched through their training at the University. J .JiM ' - ' vO r ' t,K.. - - • % ' • " .■■■■ ' ■ : ' ' • ' •• • ' •:;i ' k h ' - .. ' .? M.: kf t . ARMISTICE DAY 1943 Twrnty-fiftli Armi lirr (!cl ' lir;ilc(l l)y Army ami University Lieut. DoiiaM E. McGiniiis. Public Relations Officer of the 27th C. T. D.. reads citations before awarding medals for conspicuous braverj " to relatives of Toledo Air ( orps men. Arinislire Day I ' H.J va oliserved ! " oIeinnly on (»iir campus, the twenty-fifth Armistice anni- versary occurring (hiring a war year. Together, the student IkkU. facuUy members, .-tuflent mirscs. memhers of the 27th College Training Detachment, and the University hand formed a procession at the rear of University Hall and marched to the front campus. After the traditional moment of silence, med- als were award ed hy Major D. W. Miller, com- manding officer of the 27th C.T.D.. to relatives of memhers of the armed forces from Toletlo who had been cited for bravery, some of whom had been killed in action. Aviation stiulents then participated in a military review, bringing the second Armistice Day during World War II to a close. Faces were serious and eyes wet throughout most of the program. That it was a day to be revered and respected was reflected in all the proceedings. The hope for peace and determin- ation to .see the war end was evident evervwbere. UNIVERSITY HONOR ROLL This was the year when the expression " Now is the time for all good men to come to the aid of their country " lost its triteness — and the men came, or perhaps we ought to say went. Below is the roll of hon- or of those University of Toledo men and women who left dur- ing the year to join the coun- try ' s services. Dodil Tonje? and Lyle Clark, former I ' nivcrsily lu(li ' nt , find llifir nallle mi llie University Service Direttoiy. John Addington, Navy Thomas Aninier, Navy Donald Bartcldt, Army Val Beach, Navy Robert Beltz, Medical School, Militarv Reserve Carl Bergman, Navy V-12 Marvin Bergman, Army Jack Bohm, Navy William Bowman, Navy Charles Buhrow, Army Medical John Campbell, Navy Robert Carper, Navy V-12 Jacques Chevrier, Navy Elvin Collins, Army Donald Cooke, Navy Ralph Cunningham, Army Lloyd Doehrmann, Navy James Eck, Navy Marshall Eyster, Army Robert E. Fields, Branch unknown Richard Ganoom, Army James Ganzmann, Navy Gordon Gettum, Navy V-12 Cvril Greenhill, Arniv Max Griffin, Army Medical Lawrence Griffith, Army James Harlow, Army John Hasty, Navy Air Corps Thomas Heilman, Branch un- known Gordon Kibler, Army Carl Kosakowski, Navy Vivian Krecker, Waves Donald Lanzinger, Navy Robert Lechner, Army Billy Ledford, Branch unknown Richard Lindsay, Navy Russell Lorenzen, Army Robert Lormer, Army William Lorton, Army Medical William Mauler, Army Air Corps Jerry May, Navy V-12 Victor Miller, Army Walter Miller, Navy V-12 Morris Moen, Army Lawrence Moline, Navy David Morris, Navy David Morse, Navy V-12 Harry Nordgren. ASTP Hilton Oberdier, Navy Frank Pizza, Army Daniel Pry, Army William Rahc, Navy V-12 William B. Reed. Army Carlton Ricliie, Navy George Riehl. Navy Jack Rosin, Navy V-5 Glenn Ruihley, Army Richard Shaw, Army Medical Jacob Shore, Navy V-12 Vic Simmons, Army Donald Smith. Navy James Smith, Army Samuel Steinman, ASTP Edward Stenglc, Navy Francis Streiffert, Navy V-12 Frank Tom, Army Harold Walfhuff. Army Air Corps Alvin Weinstein, Navy Carl E. Weinstock, Army Harold Wells, Navy Lynn Willis, Navy Donald Yark, Army Air Corps William R. Ycack. Army 17 UNIVERSITY AT WAR Men Are Hard To Find But Activities Aren ' t " You cant keep a good man down " is an apt remark that might be applied to the University this year. War jitters don ' t exist here — at least not noticeably. Students and faculty have gone all out in a serious effort to make the halls re- sound with a pre-war buzz of activity. Excluding fraternities, almost all sororities and clubs continued their usual social functions, despite a few curtailments and smaller member- ships. The Student Council series of Thursday evening open houses for aviation and civilian students provided many enjoyable hours of re- laxation, fun, and friendliness. Style shows, teas, dances, and University Theatre plays round- ed out the year ' s social affairs. A full schedule of classes became a raritv as more riveting Rosies and war-working illies abandoned their studies for full- or part-time jobs in essential industries. Faculty members too assumed greater respon- sibilities by serving on the War Communications Board. Rationing Boards, and Peace-planning Commissions. A Book and Author Rally last fall started the l)all rolling for several war bond and war stamp campaigns. A booth erected on the second floor was tended daily by various organizations. To increase sales, a jeep-naming contest was spon- sored, the jeep actually being driven into the hall for all to see. Medical students, to aid in supplying urgent I 18 Upper e Bren.on W . Stevenson. A,.oiiale Professor of F.ngli li. mo.leU (lie «ell.,lres e l .ili .ri.V g;.rb. I pper right Open houses and with men in uniform typify present-day so.ial affairs. Center rig . Influeneed by Dean Easley ' s rerruiling, two students look over posters of the various services. Lower left The inevitable war-lime stag line. Lower right Jerry Kunmel- man, Premed student, helps in the blood-typing program by analyzing and classifying a University student ' s bloo.l. blood donations, typed student blood in the medical laboratory. Unique and successful, the Red Cross drive this year was a two-day auction in the theatre. Like a bull seeing red, that ' s how girls at the University reacte«l to men this year. We ' ve had lots of fun — by creating our own fun — and we ' ve been serious too. We ' ve proved liiat a college in wartime, no matter how physically limited, can still be active. HEADLINE HIGHLIGHTS OF 1943-1944 September, 1943 With September came preliminary regis tra- tion. and aspirin sales zoomed. For once the prospective student had maneuvered the cours- es he would like to take into a workable sched- ule, hut too often he heard a registrars assistant cooing " Sorry, we ' re droppin ' that course this semester. " Submissively he shuffled out of the office to begin anew the Struggle With The Schedule. Registration consisted of plodding from one room to another in hopes of finally retiring with a coke to some cozy corner of a drugstore. The process begins with filing of application ( and fingernails in the wait ) . Those not so unfor- tunate as to be new students need only then camp in room .330 long enough to polish off some short novel like Gone W ith the W ind. Having lured ( or bribed ) some dozing class- counter into action, the registrant eagerly skip- ped into the theatre, expecting some choice en- tertainment instead of a tableful of damsels barking " What ' er. " that again? Spell it. Broth- The Finance Office Line was never without its interesting aspects. Every so often someone in line would have a birthday or step out for lunch, a short coke, or a shave. Following the placement of book orders, there was a day or two set aside for recupera- tion, leaving the student wondering whether it was worth the pursuit of higher education. October, 1943 October saw the blossoming of asters, acorns, and election posters on Wolves ' Hill. Again the warning came out to " Keep the elections clean. This didn ' t stop the fraternities. howe er. who insisted that the position of men ' s representative be filled by a male in every instance, clearly a case of crooked politics. In order to conserve paper, three student council members kept count on their fingers and toes. The voter just pulled a toe for his favorite candidate. Owen Baroner. footsore but happy, declared that 56 votes had been cast in tlie primary without benefit of paper. A popular publicity measure, lettering old shirts with candidates ' names, was mistaken as a new fad by one dizzy coed who for four days wore a shirt with Pepsi-Cola on it. It wasn ' t so funny, however, when Pepsi Cola was elected. Posters were even made on paper sacks this year. One wag. noting the sex of the voters, re- marked that elections were determined largely by the bags this semester. Other highlights were Jeanne Shirk ' s parade of posters (she was sued by Burma-Shave for infringement of rights ) and Helen Let s-Give-a- Dance Poindexter ' s theme song " Ball or Noth- ing at All. " 20 HEADLINE HIGHLIGHTS OF 1943-1944 November, 1943 " Now for Novemher " sighed the typical stu- dent. " Nothing to worry ahout hut eight o loek classes. Sadie Hawkins Day, a War Chest drive, and Hello Week. " Black Monday rolls around and promptly at quarter of eight the alarm tolls happily as usual. " Fll have to hurry to make my class hy 8:.3() . . . uh . . . by . . . uh, " says the student. remend)er- ing. As the light breaks through the darkened sky and the tower clock reads eight, there he is. right on time. " What if I did forget my pants f " he observes. This month members of the D. A. were wait- ing with blackjacks in one hand and tickets in the other. Yielding to the siditle persuasion, one could stroll into the performance and hear June (Eileen) Zent complain " But we have ab- solutely no privacy down here, Mr. Apopolous, " as the University ' s favorite chow Ming strolled casually across the stage. And just to round out the month, there was " Hello Week. " which was run into the ground in the opinion of one of the men. " Hello, " he responded, for the fortieth time, only this time he reversed the syllables. December, 1943 " I ' M be home for Christmas. " sang students wistfullv. dreaming of their friends who would- n ' t be with them this December. There was lots to do to keep from being lonely, though, and as usual students carried on. There was a clothing «lrive, with an appeal to clothe the poor bare manikins that stood boldly in the hall outside the cafeteria. The wags named them Cypsy Rose. Teddy Bare, and Eleanor, and the clothing kept rolling in. One could always go to basketl)all games of an evening. The team had difficulty this year, however, with players frequently leaving for the armed forces. The Christmas formal in the Women ' s Build- ing, with one oddly familiar-looking Santa Claus handing out programs, culminated the month ' s activities. Coeds arrived loaded down with cos- tume jewelry, and you should have heard the iieiles jingle. On the four-hundred level, a blue-bulbed Christmas tree bade everyone reason ' s greet- ings and a Happy New Year tool 21 HEADLINE HIGHLIGHTS OF 1943-1944 January, 1944 When there ' s snow on the ground but caps and gowns in the bookstore, it ' s a cinch it ' s Jan- uary and that mid-year coniniencement is in the offing. This month it was a varied group that climbed the steps to the stage to receive the prized sheep- skin. There were degrees granted in absentia (guess why), degrees granted cum laude. degrees granted to postgraduates. Ahogether there were thirty-six who finished the college chapter of their book of experience. Some, like Dale Millns and Philip Stiff, carried their degrees with them to other schools for further study. Graduating were Thelma Davis. Marvin Mitchell, Louis Martin. Stiff, and Millns, who were graduated cum laude, and Frederick Rack- er, John Berry, Paul Francke, Robert Leach, James Passino. Sylvia Mostov, Paul Whitman. Daniel Balog, Frederick Blanchong, Catherine Sloan, Daniel Halas. David Morris, James Morse, Edith Pursel, Helen Willard, Ora Johnson, Mon- ica Heaston, Lisa Herrmann, Agnes Robinette. Florence Wandtke. Lois Meyers, Frederick Fo- shag, Blair Haggerty Thomas Jarrett, Richard Wolkins, James Halloran, Lois Menne Knisely, David Yarnell. February, 1944 February was a red-letter month, the red let- ters reading alternately, " Be My Valentine, " " Buy War Stamps Here, " and " Please Remit Immediately. " Comic valentines were the most prevalent. One missive read: " Although I ' d like to stick around And read the chem hook through ; The draft board sent a valentine. So, Prof dear, nuts to you! " All through the month one could stop at the war stamp booth where Fearless Fred Nice- wonder sat lapping at the musilage on the stamps. For the purchase of a dollar ' s worth of stamps, one could attend the rally and hear Lil- lian Hellman, President Nash, and Larry Mut- tart. I Larry kept saying " Get your fresh pea- nuts here. " ) Biggest sales recorded occurred the day Gin- ny Peppers and Bob McCullough offered to hold the hand of the buyer briefly as they extended the war stamps. 22 HEADLINE HIGHLIGHTS OF 1943-1944 March, 1944 Marth kept the students broke either throiif h hall eolleotions or the Red Cross auction. H. Allen Doni, Madeline Logan, Albertine Krohn and Sue Nicholson were among the most persis- tent of the collectors, grabbing the lapels of the victim with one hand and brandishing a milk- bottle under the nose with the other. The aiutions in the theatre rounded out the charitable activities with Don Mueller manning the gavel in order to sell everything from dates with Dick Greene and Dr. Southworth to the service of having a stooge occupy a freshman ' s orientation seat. One sorority paid 3.50 for the service of having Clyde Summers clean out the dirtiest locker. Many and varied were the items offered, such as Alford Archer ' s tomato juice, rhumba lessons from Jorge Jaramillo, a song by Mary Gilmartin, Prof. Hensel ' s ties, socks, and shoe stamp (he and dates with servicemen. likes to go barefoot ) April 1944 April was noted for showers and the blos- soming of a little social life on campus in the form of weekly Open Houses, dances held in the Student Union Thursday nights. People danced to the nuisic of Larry Muttart ' s record player, and those with stronger elbows enjoyed a glass of punch. Highest contributors were the MacKinnon Club, which invested over $50 in the Kappa ' s The week the W.A.A. took over, there was both ballroom and square dancing. The week the Pi Delts were hostesses, they provided two huge bowls of potato chips for refreshments, but none present believed they could just step up and help themselves. They just looked twice and said " Mirage designed for Kuelmiann. " April brought Hell Week for sororities, only they referred to it this year as Heck Week for fear of shocking younger accelerated students. There would be little point in making pledges forsake dates for a week this year, most of them having forgotten what a date is. Instead, actives confiscated all Sinatra records for a seven-day period. Pledge projects included everything from counterfeiting gas stamps to singing " Mair- zy Doats " under profs ' windows, hoping the shoes they threw would still have a little wear left in them. one-week laundry service and Shakce Partoyan s cake, and Sigma Beta Phi. which contributed $40. The auctions raised more than twice last year ' s quota of $100. 23 HEADLINE HIGHLIGHTS OF 1943-1944 May, 1944 May was the month when only time and five- hnek hills pinned on exam papers would tell. These were the days when students decided whether they looked well in hlack or not. and oftener than not it was the parents who wore the hlack; not caps and gowns, hut mourning for the tuition they gradually advanced for the pur- poses of higher education. One fellow was actually heard exclaiming with joy when he got his call from the draft hoard. " When youre all cramming, I ' ll be scramming. " jfltiW . ' June, 1944 Another student had an ingenious method for passing his tests. He borrowed a periscope from a marine veteran and had no trouble at all turn- ing in a highly satisfactory exam. May Day didn ' t quite attain its peacetime pro- portions this year. Most people thought that there was just a large group of people waiting for the bus. In charge of the coronation of the queen were Doris Nettleman. chairman of music; Alma Stoi- ber and Joan Bollinger, co-chairmen of dance; Lois Carter, chairman of posters and programs; Doris Schwalbe and Mary Catherine Kirk, co- chairmen of properties; Alice Griffith and Jean Schroeder. co-chairmen of costumes; Peggy O ' Donnell and Rosemary Carter, co-chairmen of Not that students tire of homework, but one can always tell when June rolls around. Sud- denly they stop singing " The Prisoner ' s Song " and break out with files and chisels. Grade cards are in students ' clutches, and sud- denly the smiles between faculty members and students turn into mere twitchings of the lower lip. The teaching staff intended giving vent to pent-up emotions in various ways. George Evans stated he intended to make a large bon- fire of the years term papers and dance around it singing " Tess ' s Torch Song. " Students have been picking ideal vacations for teachers. For Luther Scott they have select- ed a quiet hotel where none of the guests have heard the " Twenty Word Age of Earth Story. " June B. Winslows ideal vacation would be trav- eling from town to town, learning the speed of his automobile by comparing revolutions of the tire to the number of telephone poles observed. Some of the subtler students have merely been sending profs travel literature describing the beauty of Japan. • • pageantry; and Kathy Rudolph, chairman of publicity. 24 " Let u: pledge ourselves to contribute our thinking an.l our energy toward the building of an international framework to make possible the national and individual freedom and progress whieli are the hope of the future. " — in Adventure In i odd Order. President Philip C Nash. 25 Dr. Raynioiiil L. Carter. Dean of Adniiniatration Through These Portals Pass Every Collegiate Lad and Lass Dr. Raymond L. Carter, dean of administra- tion, proves his versatility and efficiency as dean of men, head of summer session registration, di- rector of the Junior College, and director of the academic program for the 27th College Train- ing Detachment. His office is the first stop for students in need of advice or assistance and the final stop for students having difficulties work- ing out schedules. In fact the Administration Office cooperates with the Registrar ' s Office, the Personnel Of- fice, the Finance Office, deans of the various colleges, the dean of women, and instructors. High School Day. Freshman Week, and spe- cial examinations are planned by Dean Carter and Professor Donald S. Parks, director of the Personnel Office. Professor Parks keeps his fingers on the pulses of students ' ambitions and abilities, giv- ing counsel to all types of student questions and problems and specializing in vocational guidance. By helping students get information that will en- able them to see for what they are best fitted, the Personnel Department is able to reduce to a minimum the number of failures due to unwise choices of major subjects. This department provides housing for men and women students and faculty members, part- time employment for students, full-time employ- ment for evening students and aliunni, and stu- dent aid. The office distributes material for the fresh- man orientation course and is the clearing house for information on student aids. A limited amount of personnel research affecting student activities by testing vocational courses is also undertaken. With Miss Hazel D. Geiner supervising, the Registrar ' s Office functions smoothly and effi- ciently. Records of civilian students, scholastic records, personnel data sheets, and statistics of enrollment of the Aircrew Students enrolled in 26 Donald S. Piirks, Personnel Direrlor the 27th C.T.D. are all kept here. Major du- ties each year include registration, recording, admission transcripts, correspondence, statisti- cal data, miscellaneous reports, and studies and attendance records. The work in the office increased approxi- mately fifty per cent the past year despite the decreased civilian enrollment. This can he at- trihuted mainly to the increase in the numher and variety of different reports of credits for the Aircrew students. Any money at the University either is headed for the Finance Office or has just left there. All army hills and all University payroll checks arc paid l»y this office, it heing the only authorized agent to issue checks under the University name. All student organization hudgets arc also taken care of here. Because of the great amount of work entailed this year in recording money received for tui- tion fees, lihrary fines, and various other sun- dries, the office had to close to the puhlic at 2:M) p. m. each weekday ; hut the staff remained work- ing until five. Miss Enuna Woodward served as treasurer. Eleanore Farr, Finance Office H;i .cl I). (JeiniT, Regi 27 America ' s future lies in t ie hands of its educated youtfi. 28 COLLEGES Life, liberty, and the pursuit of happiness is the heritage willed us l)y our forefathers. The pursuit of knowledge is the tool that the youth of eaeh generation must use to hold and extend these gains. Labs may be blown up, students may flunk an occasional course, and sometimes cribbing instead of the use of intellect occurs, but edu- cation marches on as University students dream, plan, and work toward the promised future, the greater America. This war year students have been dreaming, working, and playing at an accelerated pace. They are working toward winning and insur- ing lasting peace. Our curriculum naturally has been affected by the war. Subjects have been intensified and broadened. University faculty members are training air corps students, working on ration boards, placing students in vital positions, and guiding the civilian student body into the chan- nels of true practical knowledge. There is nothing more important to democracy than the education of its youth. Enslaved youth can be led to knowledge but il cannot be made to think. 29 College of Arts and Sciences Dean Andrew J. Townsend Oldest of the University ' s six colleges, the Col- lege of Arts and Sciences includes courses in pre- law, pre-medics, and medical technology, in addi- tion to the general courses of the college. The faculty is a versatile group, as evidenced by their ability to teach " above and beyond the line of duty. " Miss Clara Goehrke taught mathe- matics in addition to her regular German classes; Dr. Gardner Williams and Dr. Emil Lucki added mathematics to history; Dr. James M. McCrim- mon supplemented English with mathematics; Prof. Frank MacRavey divided some of his many talents among French, geography. Latin, and truck-loading; and Dr. 0. Garfield Jones taught army history in addition to civilian political science classes. Arvid T. Johnson Luther C. Scott Dr. G. H. Orians Clara E. Coehrke May A. Blanchard Dr. O. G. Jones Dr. G. M. William 30 Harry Finkelstein Dr. Archie N. Solberg Ralph V. Prilchard Donovan F. Enirh Jesse R. Lonp Nelson W. Hovey Dr. Nirholas Mogendorff Waller V. Burg Dr. Wayne Dancer Dr. John B. Brandeberry Brenton W. Stevenson Dr. Paul W. Stansburv Dr. Charles J. Bushnell Guy Van Sickle Martha K. PoUanl Dr. Harold G. Oddy Dr. Henry R. Kreider Dr. Marion Weighlnian Dr. . nilrew J. Townsend 31 College of Arts and Science s BASIL R. CAMPBELL. Ph. B. I ' i (;:imni:i Mil. Sliiilrnl Y cliaphiin 3. secretary 4. ROSEMARY CARTER. Ph. B. Newman Club, Inlernalional Relalidii.- Club presi- dent 3. Sopbomore Prom ConimiUee. F ' si Chi Phi, VIRGINIA CRIM. B. S. W.A.A., Ellen H. Rirliards Club iie-presidenl. Kappa Pi Epsilon treasurer. THELMA DAVIS. B. S.. January Sigma Mu Tau, Chemical Society, J-Hop Committee. HALDON DELO, B. S. Kappa Phi Sigma, Student Y. LILLIAN DUNBAR. A. B. Pi Gamma Mu. International Relations Club secre- tary-treasurer 3. 4. French. Spanish. W.A.A.. Senior Ring Committee. JEANNE FARQUHAR, A. B. Spanish, Y.W.C.A., Ellen H. Richards Club, League of Women Voters. Senior Week Committee. EDITH GOULD, B. S. .Agnes Scott College, Blockhouse. Sigma Mu Tau vice-president 3. Polymathic Society. Chemical So- ciety. Band. Delta x. Episcopal Club, Commencement Committee. JEANNE GROSSENBAC HER. A. B. University of Michigan, Blockhouse, I ' niversity Thea- tre. DANIEL HALAS, B. S.. January 32 ROSEANN HUEBNER. Ph. B. Pi Gamma Mu. International Relations Club. Ellen H. Richards Club. Pi Delta Chi. MARTHA GRUETTER HUGHES, A. B. Carthage College. Collegian, Y.W.C.A., Chorus presi- dent 3. 4. Zela Gamma Phi. ORA E. JOHNSON, Ph. B., January Pi Gamma Mu, University Theatre. MARY JANE KOHL, A. B. Pi Gamma Mu. Spanish Club, Ellen H. Richards Club, Pi Delta Chi. MADELINE LOGAN, A. B. Collegian. Pi Gamma Mu. Ellen H. Richards Club, Lutheran Student Association, Tower View Club sec- retary 3. treasurer 4. Latin, Debating, Alpha Tau Sigma president 4. RUTH MATZINGER. B. S. Sigma Mu Tau, Chemical Society. MARVIN MITCHELL, B. S., January Kappa Phi Sigma president 4, Chemical Society, Stu- dent Y, Senior Announcement Committee. DAVID MORRIS. B. S.. January Kappa Phi Sigma, Chemical Society. JEANETTE MYERHOFF. A. B. Pi Gamma Mu, League of Women Voters, Y.W.C.A., W.A.A. BRYCE OVERMIER, B. S. Kappa Phi Sigma, Band. Baseball. 1944 SENIORS 33 College of Arts and Sciences MARTHA PETT. B. S. FELICIA PIETRYKOWSKI. B. S. Honor Society, Sigma Mu Tau, Polymalhir Society, International Relations Club secretary 4, French, Chemical Society. EDITH PURSEL, B. S. Chemical Society vice president 4, Student Aid Com- mittee. GENEVIEVE SELL, A. B. Collegian exchange editor 3, 4. Blockhouse. Honor Society, Peppers secretary-treasurer 4, French, W.A.A., Y. W. C. A., Red Cross, League of Women Vot ers, Faculty-Student Activities Committee. Class Pub licity Chairman 3, 4, Sophomore Publicity Commit tee. Inter-Sorority Council, Psi Chi Phi vicepresi dent 4. JEAN SHANK, B. S. Sigma Mu Tau, Chemical Society, Zeta Gamma Phi. CATHERINE SLOAN, A. B., January Blockhouse, Collegian, Y.W.C.A., French. Sopho- more Prom Chairman, Inter-Sorority Council secre- tary-treasurer 4, Kappa Pi Epsilon. ELAINE SMILACK, Ph. B. Pi Gamma Mu secretary 4, Y.W.C.A. secretary 3, Ellen H. Richards Club, Choral Society, Senior Ban- quet Committee. IRENE C. TUTAK, B. S. Sigma Mu Tau, Chemical Society, Newman Club. JOAN IDA WAGNER, Pli. B. League of Women Voters, Psi Chi Phi EDITH ZWICK, A. B. Honor Society, Pi Gamma Mu, Fine Arts Club president 4. LIniversity Theatre president 4, Choral Society, French, German. Spanish, Y.W.C.A. 34 CADET NURSES Future Ladies With Lamps Liglit Up University Hall With the echo of the footsteps of aviation students resounding in our halls, many of us thought that the University ' s part in the war was to he just that. However, with the passage of the Bolon Bill in June 1943, more cadets were admitted into the University — cadets in skirts. In the first detachment that entered the Uni- versity, there were one hundred and nineteen women, with a negligible number dropping out before the completion of the semester. The sec- ond group numbered sixty. Three groups are trained here each year. The young women attend classes at the Uni- versity their first semester in training. While at the University these pre-cadets, as they are called, ponder over such subjects as anatomy, physiology, chemistery, micro-biology, and psy- chology. English courses are taken with full- time regular students. In addition to their classes here, they work in hospitals, where they make their home for the semester. The women accepted nmst all be high school graduates. They must go through a rigorous physical examination and a special aptitude test lasting an entire day when applying. If they pass, they are qualified for the course, all ex- penses paid. They must, however, agree to remain in an essential nursing field, which includes work in any civilian or military hospital, for the duration of the war. As students, they are average or perhaps a little above average. Although they work more than the average college student, student nurses have time for social affairs too, provided by the hospitals. The National League of Nursing Administra- tion is in charge of the cadet nurses. They are sent to the University by the Hospitals who ap- ply to the government for funds. Dr. Marion Weightman of the University is chairman of the Conunittee on Nursing Educa- tion. Other faculty members serving on her com- mittee include Dean Andrew J. Townsend. Miss Almeda Janney. Brenton W. Stevenson, Dr. Bess V. Cunningham. Dr. Archie N. Solberg, and Walter V. Burg. Captain Frank R. Hickerson, associate professor of education, is in charge of drilling the cadets. Mrs. Ewing of Toledo Hospital, Miss Weyland of Robinwood Hospital. Miss Short of Flower Hospital, Mrs. Young of Women ' s and Children ' s Hospital. Mrs. Houck of Lucas County, and Miss Nicolas of Toledo State Hospital are also on the committee in charge. 35 College of Education Dean David W. Henry The College of Education now carries on a year-round program in an attempt to help alle- viate the need for teachers. Young men and women are aided in acquiring a general cultural background, in specializing in at least three fields of study, and in acquiring the necessary knowledge of such teaching technique that they may fairly hope to attain leadership in the pro- fession. Though few of the faculty members have joined the armed forces, many are helping out by teaching army classes. In fact. Dean Henry himself has branched into teaching geography to aviation students. i Standing Left to right: Capt. Frank R. Hickerson. Dr. Jesse L. Ward, Dean David W. Henrv, Dr. Raymond L. Car- ter, Dr. Paul W. Stansbury, Hugh L. Allen. Sea ed— Gertrude Hopkins, May A. Blancbard. Francis M. Chapman. Mary L. Brower, Dr. Bess V. Cunningham. 36 EILEEN ARMENTROUT. A. B. in Ed. Pi Gamma Mu, Ellen H. Rii-hards Club treasurer 4, Latin. VIRGINIA BLACKBURN. A. B. in Ed. Pi Gamma Mu. Polymathir Sooiely, International Re- lations Club president 3, 1, Latin, Senior Announce ment Committee. BESSIE BORTNER, B. Ed. ANN BOTEK, B. Ed. League of Women Voters, Elementary Education As- sociation vice-president 4, Psi Chi Phi. JOAN E. BOWERS, B. Ed. Student Council secretary 4, W.A.A. president 4, Business Administration Club. International Rela- tions Club, Baccalaureate Committee. Inter-Sorority Council vice-president 4, Pi Delta Chi. ROSEMARY BOWERS, B. E(L Pi Gamma Mu, League of Women Voters, Interna- tional Relations Club publicity chairman 4, W.A.A., Ellen H. Richards Club. Senior Prom Committee. Pi Delta Chi president 4. MARJORIE BOWLBY, B. Ed. W.A.A., Elementary Education Association, Tower View Club president 4, Phi Theta Psi. ELEANOR C. BROWN, B. Ed. Blockhouse, Y.W.C.A., Lutheran Student Association, League of Women Voters, Secondary Education As- sociation, Kappa Pi Epsilon. DOROTHY CAMPBELL, B. Ed. Pi Gamma Mu, Latin, Ellen H. Richards Club. W.A.A. THELMA D. COEN, B. Ed. Elementary Education Association. Business Admin- istration Club, Lutheran Student Association. League of Women Voters, Senior Prom Chairman, Phi Theta Psi. 1944 SENIORS 37 College of Education JEAN DOUGLAS. B. E.l. Collegian ec]itor-in ohief 4. Junior (lUiss president. El- len H. Rirhar l Club. InlerSuroril) (lnunril. Tan Drlia Sigma. THAYS DOW. B. Ed. Pi Ganima Mu. Y.V.(;.A.. Busine Administration Club. I,ibrar Committee. Barralaureate Committee. Zeta (iamnia Phi. ELEA. ORE ERIKSEN. B. Ed. .Senior Class Secretary. W.A.A. vire-president 4. Y.W.C.A.. Ellen H. Richards Club. Inter-Sorority Council secretary 4, Kappa Pi Epsilon secretary 3. ADELLA EWERSEN, B. Ed. Lutheran Student Association. Choral Society, Y.W.C.A.. Ellen H. Richards Club. Elementary Educa- tion Association. Zeta Gamma Phi. RITH FISHER. B. Ed. Ohio Wesleyan University. Home Economics Club, Secondary Education Forum. ALICE GILBERT. B. Ed. PHYLLIS HARRIMAN. B Ed. Peppers. Y.W.C.A.. Red Cross. Ellen H. Richards Club. Delta X. W.A.A. MARGERY HATKER. B. Ed. Elementary Education Association secre ' .ary 4. Epis- copal Club. Senior Announcement Committee. Inter- Sorority Council. Alpha Tau Sigma secretary 3. vice- pre-ident 4. MONICA HEASTON, B. Ed.. January Pi Gamma Mu. Elementary Education Association. Choral Society, Y.W.C..4. JOAN HEINLIN, B. Ed. Sigma Alpha Omega. Ellen H. Richards Club presi- dent 4. League of Women Voters. W.A.A. 33 LISA HERRMANN, B. Ed., January Collegian, Peppers, Pi Gamma Mu, University Thea- tre, Debating, W.A.A., Y.W.C.A., Lutheran Student Association, Ellen H. Riihards Club, League of Women Voters, German. Elementary Eduiation As- sorialion. Junior Ring Connnillee, Tau Delta Sigma. IDA ANN INGLIS, B. E.l. Pi Gamma Mu, Ellen H. Ri.liards Club, W.A.A., Y.W.C.A. DOROTHY A. JONES, A. B. in E.l. Pi Gamma Mu, Latin, Y.W.C.A., Ellen H. Richards Club, Independent Student Association. MARGARET KITZMILLER, B. Ed. Senior Class treasurer. League of Women Voters treasurer 4. W.A.A., Newman Club. Business Ad- ministration Club. Junior Ring (Committee, Senior Banquet Committee, Pi Delta Chi vice-president 4. LEE MALKIN, B. Ed. Blockhouse copy editor 3, editor-in-chief 4, Honor Society, Pi Gamma Mu. Business Administration Club, Choral Society, Religious Council. Senior Pub- licity Committee, Inler-Sorority Council. Sigma Pi Delta president 3, 4. IDA BERNICE McCRAY, B. Ed. Ellen H. Richards Club, Pyramid Club. BETTY RUTH MUNTZ, B. Ed. Blockhouse, Peppers, Pi Gamma Mu, Pi Kappa E)el ta. Senior Class president. Debating secretary 2. vice- president 3, president 4, Red Cross chairman 4, W.A..A., secretary 4, League of Women Voters, Ele- mentary Education president 3, Student Aid Com- mittee, Inter-Sorority Council, Phi Thela Psi. ALICE ROULET, B. Ed. Collegian, Student Council president 4. W.A.A.. Freshman Dance Committee chairman. Commence- ment Committee. Kappa Pi Epsilon president 4. MILDRED SCHALKHAUSER, B. S. in Ed. Delta X, Chemical Society. Lutheran Stu lent -Asso- ciation president 3, 4, Religious Council, W.A.A., Y.W.C.A. HELEN SCHEIDLER. B. Ed. Blockhouse, Collegian society editor 3. 4, Peppers, Pi Gamma Mu. Junior Class secretary. Business Ad- ministration Club, Senior Memorial Committee, Phi Theta Psi reporter 2. vice-president 3. president 4. 1944 SENIORS 39 " ., 1 College of Education JANE A. SCHNEIDER. B. E.l. Pi Gamma Mu. Orchestra. Band, Elemenlan, Educa- tion Association. JEAN SCHROEDER, A. B. in E.l. Pi Gamma Mu. .Sigma Alpha Omega reporter 4, El- len H. Richards Club reporter 2, 3. 4. Christian Science Organization secretary 3, president 4, W.A.A., Y.W.C.A., International Relations Club, Senior Me- morial Committee chairman. Tau Delta Sigma vice- president 4, IVURILYN SHIELDS, B. E.l. Blockhouse, Collegian, Peppers president 4, Student Council. W.A.A. secretary ' 3. Red Cross chairman 3, May Queen, Women ' s .Association president 4, .W.C.. ., League of Women Voters, Religious Council, Freshman Prom Committee, Commencement Committee, Pi Delta Chi. RUTH MARIE STAUTZENBERGER. B. Ed. Pi Gamma Mu, Ellen H. Richards Club, Elementary Education .Association treasurer 3, Y.W.C.A., Kappa Pi Epsiloii. DOROTHY SUSSMAN, B. Ed. Pi Gamma Mu, W.A.A., League of Women Voters, Delta X, Business .Administration Club, Student Coun- cil Christmas Formal chairman 4, Senior Banquet Committee, Freshman Publicity Committee, Student- Faculty Social Committee 4, Pi Delta Chi. JANICE TUTTLE, B. S. in Nursing Ed. Sigma Mu Tau. Pi Gamma Mu, Chemical Society. FLORENCE WANDTKE. B. Ed.. January Pi Gamma Mu, Elementary Education .Association, W.A..A.. League of Women Voters. Lutheran Student .Association, Phi Theta Psi. JEAN WEGMAN, B. Ed. Ellen H. Richards Club, W..A.A.. Baccalaureate chair- man 4. Phi Theta Psi. HELEN WENNER, A. B. in Ed. Honor Society, Latin, Spanish. Y.W.C..A., Senior Week Committee, Kappa Pi Epsilon. DONNA WESTOVER, B. Ed. Pi Gamma Mu, Y.W.C..A., Elementary Education .As sociation. Senior Memorial Committee. 40 Teacher Placement Bureau One of the most helpful services of the University is the Teacher Place- ment Bureau directed by Captain Frank R. Hickerson. For several years the Bureau has placed all graduates and alumni making application for a position. Since the beginning of the war there have been more applica- tions for teachers than the Bureau has been able to fill from its list of gradu- ates. Teaching alumni who have obtain- ed new positions through the Bureau have received an average increase in pay of $325, and more and more gradu- ates of the College of Education are being placed in large city school sys- tems. Some of these positions have extended as far as California. Of the graduates who have obtained positions through the bureau and then entered the armed forces, nearly sev- enty-five per cent now have officers ' commissions. Though the Teacher Placement Bu- reau is not unique in its work, it is unusual insofar as the quality of the service is concerned. Few organiza- tions of its type are so successful in their work. Captain Hickerson has been in charge of the Placement Service since he came here six years ago. Prior to that time it was under the direction of Dean Raymond L. Carter. PAliLlNE WHITMAN, B. ED. Junior Class treasurer, Elementar) ' , Eilucatioii Assotialion, Senior An- nounrenienl Ooniniitlee iliairniaii. Alpha Tail Si(jiiia |irrsi leiit, 4. ELAINE WILLIAMSON, B. ED. Y.W.C.A.. League of Women Voters. Elementary Education Association, Ellen H. Richards (Hub. Senior Ban(|uet (lummiltee. MARJORIE WINDISCH, B. ED. Elementary Education Association. DORIS WOLCOTT, A. B. IN ED. Y.W.(;.A.. Home Economics (Ihih. May Day Committee. Latin, Kappa I ' l Epsilon vice-president 4. BETTY ANNE WRIGHT, B. ED. Pi Gamma Mu. League of Women Voters, Elementary Education Asso- ciation, Senior Prom Committee. In- ter-Sorority Council. Psi Chi Phi. 1944 SENIORS i 41 College of Business Administration Dean Clair K. Searles The college most directly connected with the outside world is the College of Business Admin- istration. Toledo businessmen are part-time members of the faculty, and Toledo business or- ganizations cooperate in planning courses for University business students. Special scholar- ships are given by several downtown stores. Under the able direction of Dean Searles, the Toledo Business Review, a monthly pul)lication discussing business conditions and trends in the city, is published. F ' l.ilip H. Hansel Dr. I.nruin Fortney Alforil Arrher Frances M. Chapman Cliarle E. Culluiuii Dr. (Mair K. Searles 42 RAY FLOWERS. B.B.A. Pi Gamma Mu, Y.M.C.A. lrca urer 4, Business Ail- ministratinn Club treasurer 4. Society for the Ad- vancement of Management, ( onnnencement Commit- tee. SELMA JACOBS, B.B.A. Fine Arts Club, University Theaire, Business Ad- ministration Club, Sigma Pi Delta secretary 3. MARGARET KAUFFMANN, B.B.A. Honor Society, Pi Gamma Mu, Delta vice president 4. W.A.A., Business Administration Club, Orientation Committee, Independent Student Associa ' ion. D. LOIS MEYERS, B.B.A., January. Business Administration Club vice president 2, presi- dent 4, W.A.A., French, Society for the Advancement of Management. Newman Club, Freshman Prom Com- mittee, Pi Delta Chi secretary 4. BETTY JEAN MILLER. B.B.A. Pi Gamma Mu. Y.W.C.A. treasurer 4. Ellen H. Rich- ards Club. Business Administration Club, Sophomore Prom Committee. Senior Memorial Committee. Tau Delia .Sigma president 4. CHARLES S. NAPP. B.B.A. Student Council. Business Administration ( lub, Y.M.C.A.. Society for the Advancement of Manage- ment secretary 4, Stmlent Aid Committee, Senior Prom Committee. SHAKEE PARTOYAN, B.B.A. Pi Gamma Mu. Y.W.C.A., Business Administration Club secretary 4. League of Women Voters, Senior Publicitv Committee. ANN SEKERKA, B.B.A. Collegian. League of Women Voters president 4, Business Administration Club. Sophomore Prom Committee, Senior Ring Committee, Phi Theta Psi secretary 3, 4. LEAH SHANTEAU, B.B.A. Blockhouse. Collegian, Pi Gamma Mu, Senior Class vice president. W.A.A.. Y.W.C.A., University Theatre, League of Women ' oters. Alpha Tau Sigma. MARTHA SISSON TRACY, B.B.A. Collegian. Peppers. League of Women Voters, Busi- ness Administration Club. W.. .A., Social Affairs Committee 1, 3. Senior Ring Committee, Student Council Christmas Formal Committee 4, Psi Chi Phi president 4. 1944 SENIORS 43 College of Engineering =3r Dean John B. Brandeberry Despite the many difficulties encountered, the College of Engineering continued its full and accredited program under the direction of Dr. John B. Brandeberry, popular mathematics pro- fessor who became dean after former Dean Palmer resigned to enter industry. Numerous gifts during the year added to the laboratory equipment to the extent of $14,000. and an extensive civilian training program was carried on in the Engineering, Science, and Man- agement War Training courses which continued throughout the year. Standing— Lejt to right: Rexford Moullon, Harold A. Stepleton, W. Sherman Smith, William E. Heuer. Glenn E. Leydorf, Waller V. Burg, Guy E. Van Sirkle, Dr. Wayne Dancer. Seated— Dr. E. O. Scolt, Walter F. Brown. Ivan F. Zarobsky, Dr. J. B. Brande- berry. Lawrence M. Friedrich, Dr. H. R. Kreider. 44 LOUIS DE BAUCHE. B. Engi. Chemical Societv. VANCE H. DODSON, JR., B. Engr. Blockhouse, Freshman Football. Student-Faculty Athletic Committee 3, 4, Senior Week Chairnum. Pan-Hellenic ( ' ouncil. Phi Kappa Chi. FREDERICK CARL FOSHAG, January. B. Engl Sigma Rho Tau president 4, Delta x, . nierican So- ciety of Civil Engineers secretary 3, president 4, Pan- Hellenic Council. Alpha Kappa Pi vice-president 3, president 4. GERALD L. GOOD. JR.. B. Engr., January. Christian Science Organization secretary-treasury 1, 2, 3. Commencement Committee. Athletic Committee. Pan-Hellenic Council secretary-treasurer 4, Sigma Beta Phi president 4. THOMAS W. JARRETT, B. Engr., January. Sigma Rho Tau, Pi Mu Epsilon, Delta x president 4. Alpha Kappa Pi. MARJORIE MANTEY, B. Engr. FREDERICK C. RACKER, B. Engr., January. Sigma Rho Tau secretary 4, Delta x secretary-treas- urer 3, Polymathic Society president 3, Alpha Kappa Pi secretary 3. 4. WESLEY B. TAYLOR, B. Engr. Sigma Rho Tau. Delta x. Chemical Society, Pan Hel- lenic Council. Alpha Kappa Pi. 1944 SENIORS 45 Dean Bess Emch College of Pharmacy The College of Pharmacy continued this year to train essential workers for civilian life and for the armed services. The proportion of women to men students grew continually, the women soon releasing men for active duty. Dean Bess Emch retained her faculty throughout the year, an unusual occurrence at the University under present conditions. Great event of the year for the College of Pharmacy was the Open House held in Decem- her. The event was attended hy Toledo phar- macists, their families and friends, and ended with a talk in the Theatre by Dr. A. A. Brindley, Toledo physician. Dr. J. B. HramJeberry Walter V. Burg Anthony S. Ridolfo Dr. H. G. Oddv Dean Bess Emch Nelson W. Hovev Dr. E. M. Latham Dr. H. R. Kreider Guy E. an Sickle Dr. Lorain Forlney 46 THE STORY OF OUR SHOW GLOBES In the days when pharmacy was in its infancy and little was known ahout chemical reactions, pharmacists, in the preparation of certain drngs from plant roots, made filters and perco- lates of the substances in round glass globes. And because they believed sunlight had some effect on the chem- ical action, they were wont to place the globes of colored liquid in the win- dows of the pharmacies. Thus it was that people passing in the streets came to recognize the druggist liy the color- ful globes. When, in the advancement of chem- istry, it was found that the sun had no effect whatever upon the reaction, the pharmacists removed the show globes from the public view. But then it was discovered that people could no longer locate the pharmacy. So the globes found their way again to their old places in the pharmacists ' windows. Then came the era of electrical lights and neon signs, and the show globes once more disappeared from the public eye, and their tradition was for- gotten in a busy world. At the entrance to the College of Pharmacy in University Hall this year, however, two modern show globes ap- peared, lighted by electricity instead of by sunlight. Attached to the regular light circuit, they are lighted when- ever the hall lights are switched on, again lighting up the way to the science of pharmacy. ALICE BANACHOWSKl. B. S. in Pharm. JOSEPHINE FOUSSIANES. B. S. » in Pharm. LOUIS G. MARTIN, B. S. in Pharui. Kappa Psi president 4. Pliarmacpuli- ral Society vice-president 4, Chemical Society. 1944 SENIORS 47 Dr. Josef L. Kunz Dean Charles W. Fornoff Clyde W. Summers College of Law Now among the three largest law schools in Ohio, the College of Law continued to grow de- spite loss of students to industry and the armed forces. Completing its first decade as an inde- pendent unit of the University, the school has an enviahle record in the numljcr of its gradu- ates passing state bar examinati ons. The Law Library showed considerable growth during the year, especially by the addition of the whole library of Judge Julian H. Tyler. This gift includes a complete set of the laws of Ohio since 1787 and is one of about ten such sets in the state. It was given in memory of Judge Ty- ler ' s partners Noah and Francis Swayne. sons of Lincoln ' s first appointee to the United States Su- preme Court, and Richard Hayes, son of Presi- dent Rutherford B .Hayes. The College of Law also received part of the law library of the late Rupert Holland, former Toledo lawyer. The two gifts total several thou- sand volumes. Because of recent developments in the labor relations field, the school added a course in labor law this year. Since it is entirely a night school, the College of Law has found it impossible to install an ac- celeration program. However, some summer session courses have been added. The governing body of the law students is the Law Council, which arranged lectures and 48 FRANCES BOOTH BRIGHAM, L.L.B. Ph. B. University of Toledo 1940, Honor Soriely, Pi Gamma Mu, Kappa Pi Epsilon. LOUIS S. LEBO, L.L.B. A.B. Ohio Stale University 1932. George P. Hahn Prize 1942, 1943. GERARD McDONOUGH, L.L.B. Law Council president 1943-44. JOHN FRANCIS McILHARGEY, L.L.B. Law Council 1942-44, secretary-treasurer 1941-42. various types of social gatherings. The annual banquet for law students and their advisers was given under its auspices. Supplementing the classroom courses given in pleading and practice, a Practice Court was maintained. Here students had the opportun- ity to coordinate their knowledge of procedure and their knowledge of law in the conduct of an actually litigated controversy. Students electing Practice Court work were divided into groups of four, two in each group representing the plaintiff and two, the defend- ant. Cases assigned in the Practice Court cov- ered all the principal fields of law and equity. The faculty remained the same this year, with Dean Charles W. Fornoff continuing as capable director. Cooperating closely with him were Clyde W. Sunnners. Assistant Professor of Law, and Dr. Josef L. Kunz, Professor of Interna- tional Law. 1944 SENIORS 49 To be prepared for war is one of tlie most effectual means of preserving peace. so 27th C.T.D. A few centuries ago all a man needed to defend himself was a stout club or blade and the strength to wield it. Today not only weapons and physical fitness are necessar y, but also a detailed, working knowledge of intricate war machines and the ability to fit smoothly into a vastly co- ordinated army. These may be acquired only through intensive drilling and concentrated study. The United States Government, realizing the need for such a body of men, set up at the beginning of the present-war period a series of train- ing programs so designed that the men who completed them would be mentally and physically equipped to stand against the most shrewd and unprincipled enemy. And as the most efficient method was to place the men nearest the source of learning, these programs were instituted at various universities. The University of Toledo was one of those so des- ignated, and in March, 1943, the 27th College Training Detachment, Air Crew, moved into the Field House. Here for less than a half year, each new group of aviation students impressed its own peculiar individuality upon the campus pattern. In the next few pages is presented something of their day, at work and at ease, and of the men who connnand them. 51 Major D. W. Miller. Commanding Officer spring war caiiie in one of its rare, pleas- ant forms to the University of Toledo, as it has to many another college and university since the war began. In March. 1943, the 27th College Train- ing Detachment. Air Crew, took up quarters in the rejuvenated Field House, and for some time now the sight of aviation students marching across cam- pus and through the hall has become a familiar, friendly thing. Major D. W. Miller, previously stationed at Sehnan Field. Monroe, Louisiana, came here in February to take up his duties as Commanding Of- ficer. With him came Captain Charles G. Hodg- es, Jr.. formerly at Moody Field, Georgia ; the cap- tain was transferred in January of this year to Childress AAF in Texas. First Lieut. Donald E. McGinnis, Adjutant and Public Relations Officer, arrived in March. 1943. from Maxwell Field. Ala- bama, as did First Lieut. William D. Jones. Direc- tor of Military Training. Acting as Supply Offi- cer is First Lieut. George W. Hawks, who was transferred here in October of 1943 from the CTD at Rock Island, Illinois. Newly-arrived Second Lieut. Charles G. Thielicke. Personnel Officer, was formerly with the 53rd CTD in Cleveland. Aviation students wail in line to sign the payroll, under the supervision of T Sgl. Carl B. Friedrich. Looking through his files is First Lieut. Donald E. Mc- Ginnis. without whose cooperation this section would not have been possible. 52 Commissioned Officers: Back Row -Left to riglu — Capt. Charles G. Hodges, Jr., First Lieut. George W. Hawks. First Row First Lieut. William D. Jones, Major D. W. Miller. First Lieut. Donald E. McGinnis. Non-commissioned officers: Back Roic left lo to right S t. John W. PooK Cpl. Arthur Dil- lingham, Sgt. Ralph Sutherland, Pvt. John H. MeGowan. Middle Rou -Pvt. Edward J. Can- right, S Sgt. Henry A. Kelly, Cpl. Martin E. Forde, Sgt. Cyril M. Wirk. First Roa ' Sgt. Jake Bryan, Cpl. Mike J. Mirhaluk. M Sgt. Theodore H. DeRenzo, T Sgt. Carl B. Fried- rich, Pfc. Stuart S. Perk. In the front of the Field House are the of- fices of those men who see to it that the 27th C.T.D. is run quickly and well. The commis- sioned officers, mentioned before, have a full- time job, being responsible for five hundred aviation students, with a monthly turnover of one hundred men. Without the help of the non-commissioned staff officers, who are essen- tial to any smoothly-functioning army unit, the job possibly would never be done. Administrative non-commissioned officer of the 27th is M Sgt. Theodore H. DeRenzo, with T Sgt. Carl B. Friedrich as co-worker. Cpl. Martin E. Forde, Sgt. John W. Pool. Pvt. John H. McGowan, and Pvt. Edward J. Canright are medical assistants to Dr. Donald F. Mc(;rath. Contract Surgeon. Cpl. Arthur Dillingham and Cpl. Mike J. Michaluk work in the personnel department under Lieut. Thielicke. Sgt. Cyril M. Wick and Pfc. Stuart S. Peck are in the Supply Department, headed by Lieut. Hawks. Sgt. Jake Bryan has charge of mail, and Sgt. Ralph Suth- erland and S Sgt. Henry A. Kelly serve under Lieut. Jones in Military Training. The staff seems rather a small one for such a large body of men. yet from the layman s van- tage point, the 27th runs like clockwork. Order- ly drills, regular classes and exercise, retreat and presentation ceremonies, and the health and well-being of five hundred men are no small charge, and one concludes from the results that the officers and staff are ftdl capable of the task. 53 Iaisi row- left to ri ht Instr. Freeman, CAA Insp. Grintlell. Oper. Mgr. Mowry. Instructors Kenney, Cuntiy. Piskura anil Green. From ron ' — Chief Pilot Nusser, Inslrnrtors (;riffiny, Giles, Tracy, Lidler, Krueger] Auvil, Cregan, Roull. One of the most important phases of the C.T.D. Air Crew training course is that dealing with ground instruction and flight aptitude. Hold- ing contract with the government in conjunc- tion with the University is Thomas Metcalf. head of the Metcalf Flying Service at the Toledo Municipal Airport. The Service is Advanced Approved, and all of the above personnel are commercial pilots with instructor ' s rating. Be- sides those in the picture, additional members of the staff are six mechanics, two of whom hold an aircraft and engine license, and four office workers. There have been several changes in the instructional staff, with about seven men be- ing replaced since last fall. One group of aviation students is given the courses at the airport each month. Those stu- dents who have been at the University for four months and who have only one more month to go receive instruction every day, either in the morning or in the afternoon. Two groups fly each day on an alternating basis. This last month of actual flight training is taken very seri- ously by the aviation students, for the report sent out from the Army Air Crew Indoctrination Flight Course, its official title, has some bearing upon their future status in the Army Air Forces. Ten hours of dual flight instruction are giv- en, and on the fifth and tenth hours the student is checked by another instructor. This course is designed to provide flight orientation for the air students and to reveal cases of chronic air- sickness, nervous tension, and fear of flying. Be- fore each hour of flight instruction, the class is given an hour of ground preparation, which in- cludes the maneuvers to be done that day. By the end of the month, there have been covered in actual flight the following: straight and level flight, climbs, glides, turns, rectangular course figure eights, stalls, spins, take-offs, and land- ings. The training ships used are Piper Cubs, which are slowly being replaced with the Army L-2, a liaison aircraft. A fifteen hour course in Civil Aeronautics Regulations is included under the supervision of Mrs. Mary Sanders. 54 When the Air Corps eaiiie to the University, many and diverse were the changes worked among the facuhy ; now a history professor teaches physics, and a language expert uses a trigonometry text. The instructional staff is representative of almost every department in the University, despite the highly technical nature of some of the suhjects taught; and all of the in- structors are very, very husy now. Teaching geography are Mr. and Mrs. Arch- er, Mr. Calhoun, Dr. Fortney. Dean Henry. Mr. Hensel, Mr. Holt, Mr. MacRavey. and Dr. a rather gener- lors to five hundred students ous ratio, and the staff is to be congratulated for a hard job well done. " Mens sana in rorpore saiio, ' the Romans paraphrased the (ireeks. After the teaching staff has taken care of the former, there yet re- mains the corpus sanus. Seeing to the health and well-being of five hundred individuals is no small task in any man ' s language, particular- ly w hen the individuals in question are thrown into such close contact as is necessary in an army barracks. One Dr. Donald K. Mc(»ratb. how- Ur. J(».e|jli Slniley, professor of physios, indulges in a bit of extracurricular theorizing with an interested aviation student as audience. [)r. Donald F. McGrath. Conlracl Surgeon, makes a routine check-up on one of the Air Crew n. Searles. Mr. Grube, Mr. Gullette, Miss Huebner, Mr. Long, Mrs. Stafford and Miss Stafford in- struct the aviation students in English. In the physics department are Mr. Bloom, Mr. Burg, Mr. Hovey, Mr. Leydorf, Dr. Lucki, Dr. Mogendorff, Dr. Oddy, Mr. Pritchard, Dr. Scott, Mr. Steple- ton, and Dr. Straley. History is taught by Mr. Burtch, Dr. Bushnell, Mr. Emch, Miss Janney, Mr. Johnson, Dr. Jones, Dr. Townsend and Dr. Ward, while mathematics is handled by Dr. Dancer, Mr. Friedrich, Capt. Hickerson, Dr. Mc- Crimmon, Mr. Smith, Miss Welker, Dr. Williams, and Mr. Winslow. The length of this list and the names on it prove the whole-hearted cooperation of the fac- ulty. Many have given up their free hours so that the time might be devoted to instructing the men in pre-flight, and their offices are open at any time to all students. Forty-three instruc- ever, has assayed that same task, and with his several assistants has manged quite well. Officially, Dr. McGrath is Contract Surgeon with the Army Air Force; his hours at the Field House are from 7:.S() to Oi.SO in the morning, and although he has a private practice, he is on 24-hour call. His right hand man is male nurse John L. Ipton. Non-conmiissioned officers Sgl. John W. Poole, Cpl. Martin E. Forde, Pvt. John H. McGowan, and Pvt. Edward J. Canright are all on the medical staff. The ills of the aviation students are reviewed each morning at Sick Call. A well equipped dis- pensary and a large infirmary pro ide tlic neces- sary acconunodations for indisp( ed air stu- dents. Most serious here this year was llie sep- ticemia case so efficiently handled by Dr. Mc- (irath, who promptly ordered pencillin. On the whole, however, it ' s a healthy army. 55 Now the 27th comes upon our Ahna Mater, Now her hallowed halls an eagle ' s eyrie are become ; Sooner they were bound to come, we said, or maybe later — Now they ' re in the hallways, now they ' re ' round the stadiimi. They ' ve brought along some changes — now our classes start at eight, T hen the busses are a mob scene, and at least ten minutes late ; Dr. Williams teaches math now; all the labs are pushed around. For the airmen to determine how to navigate on ground. The drugstore ' s always crowded, and you can ' t get Milky Ways — Oh. the place is topsy turvy — but it ' s like the Good Old Davs! 56 EVOLUTION OF THE FIELD HOUSE The Field House with ils fuce lifted. Once upon a lime we had a Field House. It was a lovely place, particularly when our bas- ketball team ran all over Dartmouth or Xavier. But one day a squad of carpenters got inside, and now the basketball nets are out on the ten- nis courts, and guess what ' s in the Field House? No, dear reader, not carpenters — aviation stu- dents. Now where once the mighty Rockets cut down their enemies, the army nests its eaglets. Now where once Purdue knew bitter defeat, the army mops the floor. ( See l)elow. ) However. We the Student Body are not unduly perturbed; whal- e er mysterious goings-on transpire williin those beloved walls, we know that the old place is in excellent hands. We hear that the army even sweeps under the beds. Newcomers receive a warm welcome at the harrack threshold. 57 A little more than a year ago, this eanipu.s was a dead thing. Well, of course, there were some girls. But the place didn ' t have its old spirit, and faces were either dreamy or long. Then came the news that some hranch of the service was to mo e into the Field House, and rumors flew hot and thick. Nobody knew just exactly when they were due to arrive, hut everybody had his own special idea. The last we had it, one thousand sailors rolled in at midnight, convoyed by the AKPis. Now the quiet, philosophical calm which had heretofore pervaded the campus was gone, and student traffic was paralyzed as regimented hordes streamed up and down halls and stair- ways. But University of Toledo students are naturally bright and quickly learned when to make a left turn. Soon everybody got adjusted to everything except getting up a half hour early (we haven ' t made an eight-o ' clock yet), and the uniformed aviation students became part of our normal college life. Of course, it still seems a little queer to im- agine Dr. Lucki in a physics lab when we ' ve al- ways thought of him more in connection with the fall of the Roman Empire than with ter- minal velocity. And it ' s going to be a trifle diffi- cult on the tennis courts, learning how to serve through those basket standards. But Retreat is a colorful addition to the day. and the band is good to hear — and who else thinks to pick up around the campus now and then? Best of all. thanks to the 27th. the University has regained ome of the hustle and glory of her early, pris- tine days. i S H 1 ■ j4 . - ' P 1 ■ ' " ' ' fl Ba MK A 1 ■H bL. HOW THEY CAME UPON US 58 ORDER OF THE DAY 5 :3() a. m. Reveille. You can turn over if you want to. fellas. Sar ;e will tell yon the lime later. 6:00 a. ni. Breakfast in bed. 6:. 0 a. m. Brisk stroll around the stadium to ob- serve wild flowers, bird life. etc. 7:00 a. ni. Physicoeheniical Quantum Mechanics. This is a refresher course. 8:00 a. ni. Pig Latin. You never can tell where you ' ll be sent. 9:00 a. ni. Theory of Flight. Simple, just get a priority. 10:00 a. ni. Quiet communion with great litera- ture in library. 11:00 a. m. Lunch, first shift. 12:00 p. m. Lunch, second shift. If you didn ' t get enough first time, fellows, come on around for more. 1 :00 p. m. Philosophical Essence of Aerodynam- ics. The poetry of flight. 2:00 p. m. Applied I lectricity. One nmst be well-grounded. .H:(»0-. ' :00 p. ni. (io on outside and play, fellas. . ' i:;?0 p. m. Retreat. 6:00 p. m. Dinner. Steak, frencli fries in butter, etc. 7:00-9:00 p. m. More restful meditation with the Great Ones in the Library. 9:00-9:0.5 p. m. Thi.s time has been esjiecially set aside for vour recreation. You may go wherever and do whatever yon please dur- ing this time. 9:0.5-10:00 p. m. Patrol the drug-stores. Put out cat. see that pinball machines are in working order, etc. 10:00 p. m. Bedtime snack. 10:. ' iO p. m. Taps. Sleep as late as you want to. fellows, until 5:30 tomorrow morning. nil!! V Lii l fiill i1h- Tolrdo (ilmptor f»f llir omen ' s Relief (Jorps presented the 27tli with a large De- tachment Flag. Miss Kate Raynor, past na- tional president, did the honors. Later the C.T.D. also received a set of drums from the Air Crew Service Unit, more of whose activities are listed on the following page. Below the presentation ceremony we have the hoys really enjoying themselves. From what comes to the ears of the casual student, hot and or sweet music is the sine qua non of the aviation lads, and they don ' t hesitate to let the fact be known. Many ' s the time, just before retreat when they are gathering out on back campus, that strains of not strictly military music fill the air. Several very, very good bands have been formed in the course of the year. Ah. the touch domestic. Perhaps this hard- working chap hasn ' t heard about the profes- sional service offered by ACSU ( see next page ) . We shall pass over the time-honored cliche about the army ' s turning out excellent husbands and merely observe that needlework is not the only fine art being practiced in the barracks. ( cf. p. 57. ) At any rate, it ' s nice to know that the Air Force is not without its peculiar ingenuity. Hot on the trail of information ( which will probably be scrapped in the long run ) is ye army editor. The drugstore is always a good place to start. For that matter, it ' s always a good place. 60 Drawing a rapid conclusion from the not-so- gloomy faces in the top right picture, one might say with a fair amount of accuracy that mail call, following the hest of traditions, ranks high in the order of the day. Official statistics jjrove that this is the most popular of the day ' s acti ities. Just beneath is a shot of the Snack Bar. a heavily-patronized Wednesday night institution. Sponsored by the Air Crew Service Unit, which is made up of various women ' s organizations in the school and conununity. it gives the hoys an opportunity to relax and talk with the girls serv- ing refreshments, from 9:30 to 1():()( p. m. This same service unit maintains a room on the sec- ond level of University Hall, where the women sew for the aviation students; they also shop for those who wish it and run errands for the men in the infirmary. Notable groups in the Unit are the Faculty Dames, the Eastern Star, the Sorority and the Fraternity Mothers, the Wom- en ' s Relief Corps, and various church groups. Aviation Students Del Brundage and Charles Martin reciprocate by doing weekly articles for the Campus Collegian. Through them, that part of the student body which rarely goes beyond Lil Abner in the Blade is kept informed of the newsworthy items coming out of the Field House. And. naturally, most of the boys ' free time is spent in writing home to the family and the girl friend. Herewith, a typical picture just before Taps. fL ■ . , 4 , - 61 IVe must so constitute our government thot every student or housewife can step in and run it. 62 STUDENT GOVERNMENT The true test of a democracy is whether or not a country can run itself efficiently. People who enjoy the advantages of self-government learn to tolerate different points of view, to give and take, to under- stand groups, to get along with people. There is a definite coordination between cloistered college govern- ment and the outside world into which students go. Here at llic Uni- versity of Toledo, students are well-trained to meet the many demands in the outside world. Especially important this year were the war activities. Despite the handicap of a decreased enrollment, our student council, class officers (women had a monopoly in every case hut the freshman class), and munerous committees were kept occupied with the almost-impossible task of balancing cut budgets, conducting relief drives, selling war stamps and bonds, and successfully endeavoring to inject a little social life into the University during wartime. Like a mechanic learning the use of hi tools, students have learned to cope with problems that seemed almost impossible and are better equipped now to go out into the world and make democracy work. 63 Bill Bergman, sophomore men ' s representative, wel- comes back Philip O ' Neill, last year ' s Student Council president. STUDENT COUNCIL Government Girls — and Men The unconteslpfl elertion of Alice Roulet. senior in education, to the office of president of Student C )uncil hegan an unusual hut active year for the 1943-1944 Student Council. After the hallyhoo and excitement of elec- tions died out. Council met and made plans for Hello Week. Frances Gluck and Glenn Sbach, co-chairmen, issued " Hello " tags to all students and planned the afternoon dance given in the Student Union. The success of this first ven- ture started the hall rolling for the War Chest Drive with Patty Hannnontree as chairman. It was a proud moment indeed for Council when the quota was exceeded. Left to right Back rouC. Napp. C. Bergman. Sbarh. R. Greene. Frnnl rou ' Catlan. Glurk. J. M. Muntz, Poindexter. Hannaford. 64 A Book and Author Rally with Lillian Hell- man ai speaker and given to increase the sale of war stamps purchased at the University followed. The Thanksgiving dance in the Women ' s Building the Saturday following turkey day add- ed a bit of spice to the holiday. The dire need for clothing for refugee chil- dren instigated the clothing drive in Deieinher with Larry Muttart as chairman. A family of wax models to be dressed was placed in front of the mailboxes. With a Christmas holiday before them. Coun- cil members decided to give themselves an ice- skating party on the creek behind school. Sing- ing around a roaring fire and gifts exchanged added to the hilarious fun. Swishing fornials and white ties and tails, interspersed with khaki and navy blue, character- ized the annual Christmas fornial. planned by Dorothy Sussnian. chairman, and her connuittee. Since only one member of last year ' s War Study Commission returned in the fall, it was necessary for Council to appoint a new board. Jeanne Nash was named chairman. The Com- mission brought Vojta Benes, former Minister of Education of Czechoslovakia and brother of the now-exiled president, here to speak. Council members and the War Study Connnis- sion went to Ohio State University in February to the Ohio (College War Study Board Conven- tion. A " Name the Jeep " contest drive began in March with organizations submitting names for the jeep. The jeep was paid for within two weeks and christened AKPi. Charles Napp act- ed as chairman of the drive. Because social life seemed to be at a standstill. Council sponsored a series of Open Houses each Thursday evening in the Union. All students and aviation students were invited. Kefresh- ments were provided each week by a different organization. The success of the dances war- ranted their continuing next year. The " Loof Lirpa, " an informal spring dance was given April 1 in the Union. Frances Gluck and William Kilchenman were co-chairmen. Several other Spring dances followed. The Student Council, under its first woman president, finished its business with the knowl- edge that it had completed an exceptionally suc- cessful schedule of activities, considering the war-time hardships under which it had to work. Helen Poindexter, representulive-at-large. ami Larry Mullarl, junior nienV representative, put up publirity for the War Re lief Drive. Uirk Greene, freshmen men " ? representative, and Virginia Hannaford. representative-aldarpe. tally votes. ' STUDENT C0U 4CIL DOES.- VKD Jirii f IK 10KS Ot OJiS 65 Leah Shanleau. vire pre.siilrni Margaret Kilziiilller, treasurer Betty Ruth Muntz, president Eleanore Eriksen. secretary, not in picture SENIORS Which class is it that spends all its time study- ing, that never cuts classes, that turns out to a nieniher every time there is an educational speaker in the Theatre, that considers the sta- dium only a place to go to do chem homework? We don ' t know either, but it ' s a cinch it ' s not the seniors. Breezing around in all the popular places one saw Joan Bowers, who developed the nuiscles of Mauniee Valley kiddies . . . Don Yark, who got his degree before the army got him . . . Selma Jacobs, long to be remembered for her roles in D. A. productions . . . Genny Sell, who is a natural for athletics or posing for Vogue covers . . . Chuck Napp, who provided the tots with a jeep to romp in for a week. Seniors have varied ambitions. It ' s Jane Schneider who wants to teach music and art . . . Bob Brown ' s most ardent desire is to finish col- lege . . . Malcolm Hopper wants to be in chemi- cal research . . . Gerald Good is bound to make good in the air corps, having received his orders in January . . . Haldon Delo ' s ambition is to have some lab experiments handed in on time . . . Wes Taylor ' s on the verge of spreading his fame over the country with his engineering feats. 66 SENIOR COMMITTEES Senior Week Vance Dodson and Leah Shanteau, chairman Helen Wenner Jeanne Farquhar Sehna Jacobs Publicity Genevieve Sell, chairman- Jean Doufjlas Lee Malkin Shakee Partoyan Announcements Pauline Whitman, chairman Margery Hatker Virginia Blackburn Marvin Mitchell Ring Martha Sisson Tracy, chairman Lillian Dunbar Florence Wandtke Memorial Jean Schroeder, chairman Rosemary Carter Betty Miller Donna Westover Martha Gruettcr Hughes Helen Scheidler Baccalaureate Jean Wegnian, chairman Joan Bowers Doris Wolcott Thavs Dow Commencement Alice Roulet and Ray Flowers, co-chairmen Marilyn Shields Gerald Good Eleanore Eriksen Banquet Dorothy Sussman. chairman Elaine Williamson Haldon Ddo Catherine Sloan Margaret Kitzmiller Elaine Sniilack Prom Thelma Coen. chairman Betty Ann Wright Charles Napp William Beach Jean Shank Rosemary Bowers Marjorie Bowlby 67 Patricia Meyer, secretary Mary Ann Masters, president Eileen Gatch, vice-president Louise Niles, treasurer JUNIORS Presenting the tops in the school, the junior class. You rarely see a junior man without two or three women in tow. Or again you rarely see a junior man. Seeing four junior men together is about as rare as seeing a civilian getting waited on in the drugstore. And it causes even more excitement. The draft board had nothing to do with the fact that there were about three junior women to every man. It just happened that girl babies were more popular that year. Juniors turned out en masse for the J-Hop in May with chairmen Hugh Duffield and Mari- lyn Shuey in charge. This class is the one that has reached the blase stage and no longer finds amusement or exasper- ation in the petty doings of the underclassmen. For instance there ' s John Griffin, who fell asleep in the Finance Office line during registra- FinAMC OFflCt tion . . . And nonchalant Carolyn Diehl of the Finance Office, who kept count of the collapses during the same period of anguished activity . . . 68 Pretty and wise Barbie McKinnon who paid her tuition by mail . . . Bill Kilchenman, who paid his by female (he knew Carolyn). Everywhere you see prominent juniors at work . . . Like Bob O ' Shea in the bookstore . . . Eileen Gatch on the Rep stage . . . Mary Gilmar- tin dispensing men ' s furnishings at Sears ( I ' d like to look at some Jockey longs, please. Miss) . . . Margaret Higgins in the print shop . . . Lou- ise Niles in the embryology lab ( if she hasn ' t been fired yet for frying an embryo chicken sun- nyside up) ... Harold Peelle at the Auto-Lite ... or George Sakata in the Physics lab. Juniors had some peculiar problems this year . . . Don Ottens spent his time reviving swooning females . . . Doris " Butch " Schwalbe ' s task was to nail down the furniture for the D.A. the night of the " opera " . . . Bashful Carlos Pacanins just couldn ' t bring himself to letting the Kappas launder his undies . . . But getting the Thetas ' furniture into the apartment was no job for Ann Sekerka, who crossed her legs and looked help- less . . . Tom Ramsey ' s problem was in keeping his chow, Ming, from stealing Tom ' s scenes in University plays. Other people you ' re bound to have seen were cellist Mary Emily Harder of the Friends of Music . . . Bob Wale, who probably pinned you or a near friend against the wall saying " But Student Y has such advantages! " . . . Felicia R. Pietrykowski, better known as " Hello there! " . . . Margaret Meyer whom we include because she ' s a friend of the editor . . . 69 M;iry Proeschel, virr-presidenl .It-anne Nash, president Shirley Meyers, secretary Mrs. Joan Searles, treasurer, not in picture SOPHOMORES The best thing yon can say abont the sopho- mores, declared the majority of students, is that last year they were freshmen. Of course the freshmen were the majority this year, but that had nothing to do with the unbiased decision rendered. The class ' s activities reached an apex at the Sophomore Prom on January 20 at the Wom- en ' s Building. Co-chairmen were Joe Dick, who draws cartoons, aided and abetted by the Col- legian staff, and Katherine Lehman, who draws admirers, aided and abetted by Max Factor. Other arrangements were in the hands of Lois Keller, Howard Williamson, and Marthasue Bauer. There weren ' t enough sophomore men to stage the annual soph-frosh tug of war, so instead the men took it upon themselves individually to prove their superiority. Robert O ' Shea. when not working at either Baker ' s or a defense plant. 70 spent his time flexing his muscles at the under- classmen, as did Alvin Weinstein; hut the draft board caught him at it, and he left at the end of the first semester . . . Bill Bergman, while wait- ing for the navy ' s call, gave the younger stu- dents a thrill by carrying around two helium- filled balloons with 500 lbs. painted on each . . . Richard Moore, when not keeping time in a de- fense plant impressed the freshman in his uni- form of the Ohio State Guard. He was only ' " called out " once and that was the time some- one threatened to steal Professor Hensel ' s laven- der tie. L Stellar sophomores include Roger King, the weight lifter . . . Fran Gluck, the USO ' s favorite hostess . . . Alhertine Krolin. who sold pie shells at Schauss ' . . . Doris Meyers, who carried a torch for her flame in Ireland . . . Betty Mae Dalzell, who belonged to the voice that said " May I help you " in the Registrar ' s Office . . . Mary Proeschel, one half of a set of twins, and Virginia Proeschel, the other half. The war was pretty tough on fraternity men who were only freshmen last year. This was the first year they ' ve had pledges at their disposal and they were so few and far between . . . Bill Lunn had to crank his own motorcycle and Bob Walter had to forego the pleasure of learning the number of telephone poles from here to Per- rysburg. Then there was pencil-packin ' Millie Gogel, who wrote to ' leventeen servicemen . . . Shirley Gigandet, who helped through the Red Cross . . . Phyllis Fogg, nurse ' s aide . . . Isahelle Drobisch, whose nose has been in almost any good book . . . Katie Klewer, who kept up 4F morale . . . and Sally Breck, who looked five times lovelier modelling furs than the skunk ever looked in them. 71 (!la ton Henry, treasurer David Wilson, president Don Mueller, vice-president Charles Koepke. secretary, not in picture FRESHMEN Wide-eyed and bow-tied, the Freshman class entered the University this year and soon had the situation well in hand. Far from a static group, with Uncle Sam grabbing off men by the hand- ful and the high schools surrendering their bet- ter pupils at the half, the class had its finger in almost every pie. Freshmen began their social activities official- ly with a mixer-dance in the Student Union on February 24. Connnitteemen (that is. people who ran around urging " Give me a requisition. Sbach " ) were Chuck Koepke, chairman, and Helen May, arrangements ; Jeanne Marie Muntz, chairman, Bette Galliers. H. Allen Dom. and Jack Hamel, programs; Don Mueller, chairman. Betty Lou Bellman. Anna Mae Gerke. and Bob Winters, publicity ; and Dave Wilson, chaperones and guests. The women spent their time trying hard to im- press the sororities with their capabilities. Men spent their time trying to impress the draft board with their deficiencies. Among the less success- ful men were Francis Pizza, who is well on his way to silver wings; Tom Ammer. who is wear- ing the navy blue; Harry Waldruff. decorating the air force; and Clayton Henry, also in the air force. Other notables on the campus were the " iate " Kathryn Brown, a budding medico who hated eight o ' clock classes; Gerhardt Piel, the fellow with the scholarship; Dick Foran. who worked on foreign relief; and Milton Mann, who held a text in one hand and jerked sodas with the other. Among the freshmen who punched the eleva- tor button for an hour before they discovered 72 you need an elevator key were Herschel Mozen. Jean Sonnenberg, and Willie McCorniick. ( They still drag by Dr. Weightnian hopefully. ) o ' clock; Wihua Cauffiel. who campaigned in costume with the platform " Union Now! " and Notable extremes were pledges (Gilbert Lan- dis and Jake Shore who carried an active to school, bed and all. tt) get him there by eight RoUie Kreps, who tapped the rubber plant in the conservatory in hopes of getting a retread. Other conspicuous members of the freshman class were Bessie Sares, who wanted to fly ; blood donor Louise Markhus; Jean " What ' 11-I-do-next,- Dean-Searles " Collins; and Don Mueller, who wrote and illustrated these stories. 73 CcW- A man ' s mind is tcnown by tiie company lie keeps. 74 STUDENT ACTIVITIES College is a miniature workl. sometimes run better we think than the outside world. In the various student activities participated in at the University, students learn to play together and work togetlier, the aim and principle behind democracy. They learn the social graces that will later help them in outside life. There is an interchange of ideas that finally results in their own judgments and opinions, in their learning to think for themselves. In the various organizations, they are offered opportunities to show their creative instincts and talents. This year it was inevitable that student activities should concern themselves with war and peace. Many discussions and debates on the topic were noted, war bond drives and relief drives were numerous, refu- gees were clothed, and students devoted much of their time to defense work. The young men and women at the University have been working side by side better to fulfill the objectives they have set forth for them- selves. They have taken their places in important activities now — later to branch out in reform movements and leagues — working to better America. 75 Collegian Comrades in Crime Jean Douglas, editor, iheir girl Friday. Katliy Rudolph, business manager, getting Collegians ready to mail to men in service. The noise of typewriters running at full speed and the rumble of conversation heard late at night on the 200 level on Tuesdays usually means that the Campus Collegian deadline is on the way to being met. The staff, composed chiefly of women this year, can be found in the office at almost any time of the day or night during the first three days of each week. The job of writing copy, headlines, editing, making-up (mostly making- Bnck rmv—Left to right: Villwork. P. Diehl. Penske. Rudolph. Dick. McDermott. Herrmann. M. Mever. Roic four- U. Mueller, MacDonald. Eggleslon. Roulel. Sell. Bogdanski. W. Racker. Poindexler. Harbaugh. Roiv three bood M Nightmgale. Gilmarlin. AUyn, B. Miller. .lay. H. Fulton. Holchki». Korerki. Rati ico Halpin. Lobdell Mun:z. Fogg. Mack. Dale, Gogel. A. Brown. Front roi — Kirk. Gigaiidct. Shantenu. Scheidlrr. J. Dougla tree, Jencks, Joanne Smith. Burke. J. Hammon- 7« Patty Hammontree, managing editor, ;md Dee Mack, news editor, meeting a deadline. Joe Dick, carloonisl, shows one of his public. Helen Scheid- ler, society editor, his cartoons. up), and reading finished page proofs fell large- ly on the shoulders of Jean Douglas, editor, Pat- ty Hammontree. managing editor, and Dolores Mack, news editor. But life on the newspaper isn ' t all work. Friendly arguments and nasty Valentines circu- late between the Blockhouse and Collegian staff members. It is quite customary to find the Col- legian staff with scissors belonging to the Block- house or to find Blockhouse staff members with copy pencils fromthepaper writers. Pastebrushes, the greatest bone of contetition for a semester and a half, are now locked up in the safe for security. The office is the scene of many heated argu- ments, ranging from politics to men, the latter being by far the most popular subject. The hu- mor enjoyed from the ridicidous that goes on in the office is necessary for an all-female staff of a wartime newspaper, as staff members plainly testify. The work is hard and the hours long. Some- times when an unusually torrid editorial, col- umn, or play review has been written, it can even be dangerous. Irate individuals can al- ways be found storming in to protest, but they are pacified with soothing words. Though the compensation is largely personal satisfaction in putting out a good paper every week and an effort to hold the Scripps-Howard cup, which has been in the family for the past four years, for the best Ohio college weekly, not a staff member would give up her job. STAFF JEAN DOUGLAS Edilorinchief Pally Hammontree Managing Kdilor Dolores Mack News Editor Helen .Sclieidler Society Editor Don Mueller Campus Editor Mary Catherine Kirk Military Editor Mildred Gogel. Phyllis Fogg Assistant News Editors Genevieve Sell Exchange Editor Joe Dick Carloonisi Reporters: Sue Abooil. Mary Allyn, Gloria Burke. Helen Fulton. Esther Holchkiss. Anila Lobdell, Belly Miller, Dolly Penske. Helen Poindexler, Alice Rnulel, Leah Shanleau. Lawrence Multarl. Joanne Smith. KATHERINE RUDOLPH. JUANITA RAMSEY Business Managers Richard Villwock Advertising Manager Ph lli Diehl. Margaret Meyer Circulation . ssislanls: Peggy Dale. Belly Eggleslon. Jean MacDonald, Wilma Backer, Ann Sekerka, Shakee Parloyan, Nancy Far- rell, Evelvn Seeman. DONOVAN E. EMCH, WILLIAM E. HALL ...Advisers 77 Chips Off The Old Blockhouse Lee Malkin, editor " It ' s not the principle of the thing; it ' s the money, " says Sadie Douglas, business manager. Of course you realize that the purpose in hav- ing a University is to provide material for the yearbook. At the beginning of tlie war there was some doubt as to the possibility of the Uni- versity ' s continuing as such, and at the begin- ning of the year there was some doubt as to whether there would be a Blockhouse; but the rumors were false, and this book is the result. Staff members optimistically began to schedule pictures first semester (when a photographer could be persuaded that it was his civic duty to take them), assured that at least a pamphlet would be put out. Greatly-increased prices and shortages of quality materials, or any materials, seemed to indicate a smaller book. The advertis- ing staff, however, under the subtle persuasion of hard-working Dick Villwock, advertising man- ager, helped boost finances, which in turn helped boost the morale of staff members. Back rmv-Lell lo right: Holchkiss. J. Muntz, E. Brown. Novick. Villwock. Shaffer, Poindexler. Galliers Ja- coby. Middle rum Mueller, Gould, Malkin, S. Douglas. Hamel. Front row M. Gogel, Muck. L. Slianteuu Adoou. J. INash. 78 STAFF Ivan F. Zarobsky, adviser LEE MALKIN Edilor-in-.hief Dusty Gould Military Editor Ruth Hawkins Senior Editor Jack Haniel, Selnia Faudman Art Editors Don Mueller. Selma Jacobs Features Richard Villwock Sports Editor Rosalie Frankel Sorority and fralemily Editor O. Tlioiiipson. James Uaehren. Harold Shaffer. Julius H. Jacobson II, Dr. A. N. Solberg I ' hotograpbers Contributors Helen Poindexter, Eleanor Brown. Esther Hotohkiss, Jeanne Marie Muntz, Mary Novick, Betty Galliers, Dolores Mack. David Wilson, Peggy Cook, Mildred Gogel, Leah Shanteau, Hernice Kalz, Betty Fontaine. SADIE DOUGLAS Business Manager Richard Villwock Advertising Manager Advertising Staff: Sue Abood, Jeanne Nash, Ruth Spaulding, Dorothy Klaus, Kathcrine Black. Any person or Collegian kleptomaniat- inno- cently straying into the office looking for an eraser or some glue, found himself cutting out proofs or paper dolls, pasting pictures together, or writing stories. Any person straying out of the office in full possession of his sanity and or spare time was rare. Staff members were noted for their individu- ality and eccentricity, as well as their " Fll-do-it- tomorrow-Lee " replies. Practically any hour of the day. Dusty Gould was likely to dash into the office with a species of something-or-other con- fiscated from the biology lab. Or Helen Poin- dexter invariably turned in stories beginning " The was really kept humming this year with as Queen Bee. " Pa- per bags with the editor ' s name on them, staff cartoons, and fan clubs grew on the bulletin board. That it was a tough year for a yearbook staff cannot be denied. But there was an abundance of humor and nonsense. Much credit goes to Ivan F. Zarobsky. ad- viser, for his confidence and ready assistance. The book was planned and written to please the student body. If we have been successful, our aims are realized. Dusty Gould, left, and Ruth Hawkins, right, react favorably to one of Don Mueller ' s features. Jack Hamel, Selma Faudman, and Dick Villwock lake time out lo admire cartoons. Shakespeare Must Have Had A Name For It Don Mueller and Mary Cilniartin in a ro- niaiitir inlcrlude from " Ah! Wilderness! " Ihick row — Left to right: Towiisend. Baldwin. Soberer, T. Ramsey. Roiv ( iree Mills. Gonzalez, Perry, Herrmann. R. May, Sbaeh. Row (mo Diefendorf. Baunij-artner. Scharer, Poindexler, Kennedy. Front row — Rudolph, O ' Donnell, Zwirk, Gilmartin. 80 Kathy Rudolph and Mike Gonzales give Jim Hill that extra allure needed for his part in " The Silver Cord. " Mrs. Norma Frizzelle Slolzenbaeh. direi ' tor, helps Eniil Sherer and Evalyn koih interpret a scene from the same play. UNIVERSITY THEATRE The University Theatre took an overdose of spinach this year and really showed its dramatic muscles. A greatly reduced hudget and lack of materials only added stimulus to memhers to make the 1943-44 season an outstanding one. The theatre ' s greatest asset was its new direc- tor, Mrs. Norma Frizzelle Stolzenbach. Under her capable direction, dramatic and technical crews sailed forth full steam ahead. Her sin- cere personal interest in every activity placed her tops on the Theatre ' s Hit Parade. Because the times demanded it, a comedy season was planned by the executive board. First on the schedule was the hilarious " My Sister Eileen. " in which Selma Jacobs, June Zent, and a conga line zig-zagged across the stage. " The Silver Cord, " although a little more on the serious side, was well received. A nostalgic reminiscence of the turn of the century. " Ah Wilderness. " brought forth new stars Don Mueller and David Wilson. And an attempt to give the overabundant supply of women a chance to don greasepaint brought " The Wom- en " with a cast of thirty. Potential actors and actresses not only trod the boards, but sawed and painted them. Hot stuff this year was red-headed Doris " Butch " Schwalbe who stalked about the stage in laugh- provoking parts and wielded a mean hannner backstage as stage manager. Always on hand were Russell Mills, proper- ties and jitterbug. David " Pop " Wilson, stage- hand supreme and actor. Miguel (ionzalez. head electrician. Phyllis Jacoby. prompter, and Betty Lou Bellman and Mary Gihnartin. who proved their versatility in any type of part. Selma Ja- cobs proved to be the find of the season. Each play was followed by a series of informal parties for the cast. A hayride and roller- skating party nundjered among the social af- fairs given for the entire association. A special vote of thanks goes to Dean Carter and adviser Dr. James G. Southworth for their patient assistance. Mrs. Jessie Dowd Stafford was elected honorary adviser. Edith Zwick served as pres. ; Mary Gilmartin, sec ' y: Eileen (Tatch. bus. mgr. ; Selma Jacobs, box office mgr.; Lisa Herrmann and Phyllis Ja- coby, house managers; and Kalherine Rudolph, publicity director. 81 Hiekersoii Christofel O ' Shea Wale Summers Radabaugh Malkin Dancer Burr RELIGIOUS COUNCIL Working " Toward Effective Living ' To bring before students definite values they will find useful in regulating their lives to meet conditions as they now exist, the Religious Coun- cil chose the theme " Toward Effective Living " for chapel services this year. Services began Friday, October 29, and were held in the Theatre Fridays from 10:20 to 10:40. On Friday before Christmas vacation, the annual Christmas carol service arranged by Miss Char- lotte Ruegger was given with students and fac- ulty members participating. Speakers during the year included Dr. Porter French, Dr. Arthur W. Olson, the Rev. Theodore K. MacDonald, the Rev. George Selway, Rabbi Morton Goldberg, the Rev. Walter W. Larson, the Rev. Wm. E. Dudley, Dr. Carl Weise, Dr. Herbert S. Boynton, the Rev. Russell Humbert, the Rev. C. A. Ward, and Dr. Fred McAllister. Speakers for Brotherhood Week, sponsored by the Religious Council, were Grove Patter- son, Judge Thomas O ' Conner, and Aaron B. Cohn. The University Choral Society was led by Edith Zwick and Rachel Grodi; and Richard Henderson, Grace Stout, and Shirley Strobel took turns at the organ. The Religious Council, a student-faculty com- mittee representing all religious faiths on the campus, was led by Mrs. Floyd Radabaugh, chairman, to whom most of the credit goes. Members of the Council are Dr. Wayne Dan- cer, Capt. Frank Hickerson, Dr. Henry Kreider, Dr. Emil Lucki, Clyde Summers, co-chairman. Harold Harder, Frances Chapman, Mile. Char- lotte Ruegger, and Mrs. Radabaugh, faculty members, and Martha Burr, Janice Christofel. secretary, Mildred Schalkhauser. Lee Malkin, Robert O ' Shea, and Robert Wale, students. 82 RELIGION DURING WARTIME THEIR PRIME INTEREST Levans Hopkins EPISCOPAL CLUB Ruegger Geiner Tail Gordon Henderson Gould The Canterbury Club, better known as the Episcopal Club, was primarily concerned this year with problems arising from the war. Meetings held at different times were open to all Episcopal students or faculty members who were interested in attending. Although there were no officers, the organ- ization, under the direction of the Rev. Hunsdon Cary, enjoyed a successful year. Also interested in studying post-war problems from the religious point of view, the Newman Club had a full and varied calendar. The year began with a Freshman Mixer in October. A Connnunion Breakfast at Gesu Church was giv- en during December and another one given in March. Christmas baskets for poor Catholic families were made during the Christmas holi- days. Officers of the Newman Club were Janet Greene, pres. ; Tom Flory. v. pres. ; Lois Carter, treas. ; Mimi Johnson, rec. sec ' y; Anne Beeler, cor. secy; and Dave Connelly, adviser. This year members of the Lutheran Student Association invited service men in the Toledo area to their meetings. These meetings were held once each month at different churches so that members could become better acquainted with the different Lutheran churches in the city. They were usually held on the first Sun- day of each month. A roast held at Ottawa Park in October was followed in November by a speech by the Rev. R. Olson on " " Meaningful Suffering " given at Faith Church. The club met for a Vesper Serv- ice at St. Lucas Church in December. In Jan- uarv they were addressed by the Rev. R. eitle- mon at St. Mark ' s Church. Sixteen members of the Lutheran Student 83 LUTHERAN STUDENT ASSOClATION-Bac c roii -Left to right-Herrmann. G. Meyer. C. Bergman. Gogel. M. Schalkhauser. Middle rouJ R. Baker. Ewersen, Wandtke, Denzig, Matthews. Onweller. Front roiv— Krohn, Schwartz, Sonnenberg. P. Srhalkhauser, Prange, Damm. Association attended the Northern Area Confer- ence of the Ohio Valley Region at the Univer- sity of Michigan at Ann Arbor. Later in the year they attended the Regional Conference of the Ohio Valley Region at Mansfield. Ohio. Mildred Schalkhauser. pres.. was responsible for much of the success of the group. Rhea Horst was sec ' y; Albertine Krone, treas. ; and the Rev. Karl Mix and the Rev. Walter Larson, advisers. NEWMAN CLUB Bncfe rotv left to right H. Greene, Niemiller. O ' Shea. Duffey. Gl.ulietix, Flory, Gonzalez. Haniel. Middle rmv — Verhoeven, Plalfoot. Bronowiez. Sitter, Fogg, D. Loi- Meyers. Kennedy, Mor. FroiKroit ' Angel, Beeler, Kitzmiller. M. Johnson, M. Kelley. Ca.Iarob, J. Greene, Eastin. 84 Bette Gallierts, Belty Rulh Munlz. Helen Poindexter, anil Jeanne Marie Muntz fina work fun as they examine the contents of a Red Cross bag. RED CROSS Action at Auction Malies Successful Drive Despite the fact that they were handicapped by lack of supplies this year, members of the University chapter of the American Red Cros? were ready for any job they might be calLd upon to handle. Their service work this year consisted of aid- ing with the Snack Bar. Each week they made hostess passes for Dean Easley and had a girl stationed at the door of the Field House to dis- tribute and collect hostess badges. Outstanding this year was the Red Cross auc- tion sale, given to raise the University ' s quota in the national drive. Students found the first auction so entertaining and amusing that a sec- ond was held two days later. Over $400 was collected from the student body, the amount exceeding contributions of previous years be- yond all expectations. MacKinnon Hall con- tributed the largest total, giving $50. Don Mueller, freshiuan. assumed the role of auctioneer, and articles sold ran from dales with University professors to theater tickets. Th? manpower shortage was markedly brought out by the exhorbitant prices paid by sororities for dates with (xlenn Sbach and Dick (ireene. Dates with girls didn ' t pay so well, the men lacking the money to compete with organizations. The Kappa apartment was piled almost to the ceiling with lauiulry bag and duffle bags full of the dirty clothes so generously contributed by MacKinnon Hall. The men paid $3.S to have their clothes washed by the sorority girls, and they made an added effort to have enough work to keep the girls busy. Each campus organi- a- tion did its l)est to help the total rise, and indi- viduals came in for their share of the glory too! Officers of the group were Betty Ruth Muntz, executive chairman; Selma Jacobs, chairman of knitting; Helen Poindexter. chairman of sewing; Sally Breck, chairman of office; Patty Hammon- tree, chairman of publicity; Martha Sisson Tra- cy, chairman of supply room; and Bette Gal- liers, freshman representative. The general committee consisted of one representative from each sorority. Dean Katherinc Easley was ad- viser. 85 Back rou — Left to right: Rudolph, Harbaugh, Coen. Abbenzeller, Higgins, HaskelL P. Diehl. Row two-Y.. WiUiani- soDj Ann Botek, Agnes Botek. R. Merrill, M. Merrill, Pappa,. Front row Slianteau, Peppers, Earle, Thonip»on, Se- Backroii Lejt to right: Sussman, W. Racker, R. Spaulding, M. Meyer Horst, Kitzniiller. Row tivo Kolin Gigan- det, Penske. R. Hawkins, Hammontree. Front row— Verhoeven, B. Muntz, Fleming, Kirk. LEAGUE OF WOMEN VOTERS Post- War Planners Their programs centering around post-war planning this year, members of this organiza- tion reported on timely related topics at meet- ings, then participating in lively general discus- sions. Ann Sekerka was pres. ; Margaret Meyer. V. pres. ; Helen Poindexter, sec ' y ; Margaret Kitz- miller. treas. ; and Dean Katherine Easley, ad- viser. 86 INTERNATIONAL RELATIONS CLUB— Standing — Left to ripltl: Blcirkburn. pres., Schroeder. Slnrzenski, librarian, Dun- bar, Pietrykowski, seo ' y. Seated — Fawietl. Younp. treas., Copelin. Lois Martin. R. Hawkins, v. pres. Not in Picture: Miss Alnieda Jan ney, adviser. DEBATING SOCIETY Standing — Left to riglit: Ru- dolph. Brooks, V. pres., Burke, V. Smith, sec ' y. Seated — D. Mueller, J. Muntz, Galliers, Henry, Ha- mel. Not in Picture: B. R. Muntz, pres.. Dr. G. Harri- son Orians, adviser, Clyde Summers, coach. INTERNATIONAL RELATIONS CLUB A person-to-person campaign to arouse inter- est in American Foreign Policy and a series of programs to make freshmen conscious of post- war problems made the year worthwhile for this group. DEBATING Members this year concentrated on the reso- lution that the U. S. cooperate in establishing and maintaining an International Police Force upon the defeat of the Axis. 87 Back row— Left to right: Nash, Zoschka, Christofel, D. Logan, Mead. Onweller, Herrmann. Row KJo— Lawson, Northrup, Radabaugh, J. Muntz, M. Hough. Front roio— Kohn. Janney Fontaine, E. Hough, Burr. Back rojt L eft to right: Smilack, Martha Merrill, Denzig. Abbenzeller. G. Palmer, R. Wil- liams. Row (u)o— Dunipace, B. Miller, Radabaugh. Haskell, R. Merrill. Front row D. Miller, D. Williams, Zwick, Gogel. YWCA Looks Into the Future Celebrating its third year at the University, the YWCA .spent most of its time discussing War Problems, its tlienle for the year. The Jap- anese-American problem, the Negro situation, post-war housing, war marriage, and recreation facilities in Toledo were covered. Nor was there a lack of social life. Outstand- ing were a supper meeting at the home of Mrs. Philip C. Nash in March, the annual tea given in May for new officers, their mothers, and the Advisory Board, and a Freshman Mixer, Sadie Hawkins Day Dance, and Christmas Party cele- brated with the YMCA. Martha Burr was pres. ; Martha Merrill, v. pres. ; Betty Fontaine, rec. sec ' y; Janice Christo- fel, area rep.; Betty Miller, treas. ; Jacqueline Denzig, mendjership chmn. ; Marge Hough, chap- lain; and Mrs. Floyd Radabaugh, adviser. 88 YM Quantity Membership CA and Quality Prevails Starting the year with only three charter mem- bers, the YMCA gained 106 new menil)ers. Activities inclnded theater parties, hayrides. swinnning parties, dances, and banquets. In November the State Council met at Colum- bus, Ohio, with Richard Foran, Gordon Voelker. Paul Kalter, Allan Dom. and Bob Wale attend- ing. In March they sponsore«l a Lenten Wor- ship Service with Dr. Lincoln Long as speaker. Bob Wale, pres. and v. chmn. of the State Council, and Ivan Smith, .sec ' y of the Soutli YM(]A and adviser, deserve much credit. Other officers were Allan Dom. v. pres.; Ray Flow- ers, treas. ; Basil Campbell, chaplain; and Gor- don Voelker. rep. to State Council. Buck row -Left to right: Wale. Voelker. Henderson, Henry. .Schaiislen, Ramsey. Sbarh. Fourth row— Slagle, Foran, Jarvis, Townsend, Baldwin. Hopper. Third row Lessing, Dom. Bnlim. Mann, Kck, Camp- bell. Second roit -Taoka, L. Good, Dailey, Kalter, Flowers. R. May, Moore. Front roif Kerekgyarto, Wells, Napp, Willyard. Back rou)— Left to right— Langniaid, Freeman, Hirssig, Eisenhart, Mills, A. Scliwalbe, Rosin. Row r iree— Nisch, Scarlett. Firsdon. Gettum. Lippus, Nordgren. Row tivo R. Jones, Kreps, Hardy. Midler, King. Front one--Villwo k. Doebler. V. Miller, Jr., Ruff. 89 PHARMACEUTICAL SOCIETY— Back row — Left to right: Miles, Foussianes. Ridolfo, B. Emch, Haugh. Bates. Front row — M. Anderson, Banachowski, Knisley, Enyart, Mantey, Lich- tenstein. PHARMACEUTICAL SOCIETY Pharmacy Students Formulate Postwar Plans One of the newest University organizations, the Pharmaceutical Society had a full schedule this year, with lectures on technical subjects and postwar planning in addition to social affairs. Alice Banachowski was pres. ; Marjorie Mantey. V. pres.; Helen Enyart, sec ' y; Ethel Lichtenstein. treas. ; and Mrs. Bess Emch. adviser. CHEMICAL SOCIETY Chemistry Devotees Turn to Reel Test Tubes Interests of the Chemical Society centered around films from several manufacturing com- panies given at meetings. The group was head- ed by Louise Niles. pres. ; Edith Pursel. v. pres. ; Doris Nettleman, sec ' y-treas. ; and Mr. Hovey and Dr. Oddy, advisers. CHEMICAL SOCIETY— Back row — Left to right: Eys ter, Louis Martin, Morris, Mut tart, M. Griffin, J. Griffin, Tay lor. Row three — Schwartz, Niles, Nettleman, Oddy, All man. Sitter, M. Srhalkhauser Row mo — B. Katz, Krohn, Tut tie. Van Wormer. Gould, Baum garlner, McPeek. Front row—C Shore, Sleffens, Pursel, Pietry kowski, J. Shank. 90 POLYMATHIC SOCIETY— Buck row — I eft to rifiht: Love- less, Biiunigurlner, Ur. Dancer, V. Rarker, Eysler, H. Young, V illwork. Row two ( ouid, Nettleman, Steensen, P. Meyer, Pietrykowski. Front row -- De Chant, R. Hawkins, Briden- baugh, Lois Martin. POLYMATHIC SOCIETY Varied Interests Unify Students With students of varied interests and abilities, Polyinathio Society members each year predict the trend tlie war will take, opening and reading the sealed predictions at the end of the year. The versatile group was capably led by Harry F. Young, pres. ; Eileen Steensen, v. pres. ; Mil- dred Bridenbaugh, sec ' y; and Dr. Wayne Dancer, adviser. DELTA X Wliere Math Students Broaden Friendships The largest undergraduate math club in the world. Delta x admits any student enrolled in a differential calculus course. Meetings consist of interesting talks, discussions, games, and re- freshments. Tom Jarret was pres. first semes- ter; Margaret Kauffmann, second semester; Wil- liam Lunn, V. pres. ; Lois Martin, sec ' y-treas. ; and Dr. Wayne Dancer, adviser. DELTA X— Bark row — Lejt to right: Fis- cher, O ' Shea, Eyster, C. Berg- man, Muttart, F. Racker, Vill- wock. Row three — Taylor, Shinavar, Winslow. Brande- berry. Dancer. Jarrelt. Philop. Row two — Loveless, Agnes Bo- tek, Onweller, M. Schalkhaus- er, Cauffiel. AUman. Front row — DeChant, Kelley, Kauffmann Krohn, Lois Martin. 91 ORCHESTRA — Bncfc roiv -left to right: Nurse, Kaufman, J. While, Whaley, Slrohiiian. J. Brilsch. J. Na l). Frnnt roiv -Kline, Kaufman, R. Keller, Miss Ruegger, Lindecker, Loeken, Rappaporl. SHARPS WEREN ' T FLAT THIS YEAR Under the able direction of Mi.s.s Charlotte Ruegger, conductor, the University orchestra gave two concerts this year, one a Christmas pro- gram given in the Theatre on Friday, December 17, and the other a Spring concert, when the Bruch Concerto in G Minor was given, with Janet Lindecker as soloist. The fact that many University students for- merly in the orchestra left for the armed serv- ices did not cause the orchestra to disband, but outsiders interested were admitted. Former members Monroe Rappaport, Eugene Goldberg, Edward Eppstein, Frank Dennen, and Jessie Lillicotch are all playing in army and navy bands at this time. James Britsch was pres. of the group; Jeanne Nash, sec ' y; Janet Jacobs, social chairman; and W. Sherman Smith, adviser. The melodious sounds coming from the tower room at 10 a. m. each Monday and Friday originated from the band. The first semester this year it consisted of a larger and better-balanced group than it has had in years. However, the second semester mem- bers had a more difficult time, since more and more men were called to the various services. For this reason it was almost impossible to plan a con- cert. Their director. John S. Hassberg. had to ar- range nuich of the music to fit the needs of the smaller and more incomplete group. In spite of these limitations, the band played for various University functions and participated in such civic affairs as parades and bond rallies. The spirit remained high throughout the year. Doris Nettleman was pres. and student lead- er; Max Griffin was sec ' y ; and Dr. Paul W. Stans- bury. adviser. For obvious reasons, the Choral Society was an all-woman chorus. Striving to carry on. this organization remained very active. Singing at chapel services was one of its most important ac- tivities. Members also led group singing at the nual Christmas Carol service. An annual formal Christmas concert was giv- en in the Student Union with Mary Emily Har- der as guest cellist and Edith Zwick and Helen Bronowicz as soloists. Christmas carols from many lands were sung and the program closed 92 CHORAL SOCIETY l ,uk row L -jt l» right: Cliristofel. Stahl. Slraighl. Jay, Hughes, Belts, Allen. Rotv livo Sniilaik, Leach, Applegate. Bronowiez, Kohii, P. Srhalkhauser, MrGahan. Front roie I ' errin, A. Meek, Cupp, Burke, R. Wil- liams, Zwick, D. Williams. with informal singing of familiar carols, the audi- ence participating. A spring concert filled out the year. Martha G. Hughes was pres. ; Anna Mae Meek, V. pres. ; Mary Jay. sec ' y-treas. ; and J. Harold Harder, director. BAND-BaH- rm Left to right: Ryburn, Slater. Mann, Mawer. Longeneoker, P Miller. Ro,v four h Lullmigh, PieL Van Buren. Freeman, E.k. Row ( iree Stansbury. V. Miller. A. Schwalbe., Bohm, Hassberg. Rmv fi..o— Blanohong, Griffin, Gould. Nettleman, Overmier,M(Clain. From roif Philop, Ammer. K. Ira.y, U. Wil- liams, Hotchkiss. 93 FRENCH CLUB-Le f to right -Buck roiv: Adams. Halpin, S. Myers. M. Hough. Front row — Zwiok. J. MarRavev. FRENCH, GERMAN, SPANISH Language Students Become Linguists To become better acquainted with foreign countries was the ol)ject of foreign language chibs. At meetings and various social affairs, the respective language was spoken and discus- sions of the countries entered into. So that Le Cercle Francais might sec the part France will play in the Post- War World, a tea was given in October in honor of Robert Lacour-Gayet, representative of the Carnegie Endowment for International Peace. On January 2, members again assembled lo view a French movie entitled " Carnival in Flan- ders, " presented at the Collingwood Presbyterian Church. The organization was directed by Connie Adams, pres. ; Margery Wenner, sec ' y-treas. ; and Frank MacRavey, adviser. Keeping in mind the aim of acquainting them- selves with German art. literature, science, and music, the German Club spent a successful year both educationally and socially. The distance to their goal was lessened by talks given during the year on these topics. Re- citals of German music were given, and group singing and refreshments added a friendly tone to the meetings. Meetings were held once a month. Officers of the organization were Irma Rut- kowski. pres. ; Anne Beeler, v. pres. ; Patricia Farrell, sec ' y-treas. ; and Miss Clara Goehrke, ad- viser. The Spanish Club concentrated on bringing to their members an understanding of the Span- ish people and on getting them to speak Span- ish fluently. 94 GERMAN CLUB— Boct row-Left lo right: Kosakowski, P. Miller. Kezur, H. Young. Vogeli. Ganoom. Mann, H. Bauer. Front rou)— Baumgartner, Beeler, Sitter, Georhke, I. Rutkowski. Zwirk. P. Farrell. SPANISH CLUB Back roii Left to right: G. Palmer. Glurk. Bogdan.-ki. Howinglon. Bolbarli. Spauldinji. Hanna- ford. K. Lehman. S. Myers, Higgins, Janney, Denzig, Kigel. Row Iioo Isenberg. Bartlebaugli. Lois Martin. Barber. Ja- coby, Zwick. J. Muntz. Lohner, Breck. Front row— Henderson, Mclver, Harder. Rudolph, Halpin, Kohl, Sbach. R. (ireene. A tea held on Columbus Day in the Student Union lounge brought members together social- ly. The organization later planned a Pan- American Day program. Two Latin-American exchange students here at the University spoke to members in Spanish at one meeting. At an- other meeting held at the YWCA, a program of songs, talks, and Spanish folk dances was given. Alyce McGahan was president and was assist- ed by Mrs. Rosario Floripe. adviser. 95 SOCIETY FOR THE ADVANCEMENT OF MANAGEMENT— Left to right — Taoka, Flowers, Kilzmiller, D. Lois Meyers, Kilchennian, Charles Napp. DOLLARS MAKE SENSE TO BUSINESS ORGANIZATIONS Business organizations this year have been studying the different aspects of converting busi- ness to comply with the war world. Speakers and movies brought out important points for the groups to study. The Business Administration Club, founded in 1929, conducted a very successful member- ship drive this fall under the direction of Bob Wale. The club soon included almost a hun- dred members. Shakee Partoyan was social chairman of a Christmas dance held in the Stu- dent Union in late December. Dean and Mrs. Clair K. Searles, Prof. Alford Archer, and Prof. Philip Hensel were chaperones. D. Lois Meyers was pres. first semester; Mary Kelley, second semester; Mimi Johnson, sec ' y; Ray Flowers, treas. ; Shakee Partoyan. cor. sec ' y; and Prof. Philip Hensel, adviser. The Society for the Advancement of Manage- ment spent most of its time studying ways and means of advancing management. Founded in 1929. the organization held monthly meetings throughout this year, at which time members were addressed by prominent businessmen of Toledo. Lively discussions followed. Members also had the privilege of viewing movies of interest. The group was led by William Kilchennian. pres.; Charles Napp. v. pres.; Ray Flowers, sec ' y-treas. Philip Hensel was adviser. 96 BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION CLUB— Le ( to right- Back rmv: MoCorniick, C. Napp, F. Ostnian. KiUhenman. Wale Sekerka, Bartelheim. Niemiller. Middle ro«)-MaIkin. Nesbitt, Lawson, Zoschka, Mason, Poindexler P. Diehl. Monetta. K-mnd, J- N-ghtm- gale. From r«u Taoka. Ammer. Tail, B. Miller, KilzmiUer, Rashkoff, V. Peppers, Seheidler, D. Logan, P. Meyer, Kauff- mann, R. While. Coffman. Rack rotv Left to right: G. Palmer, Eggleslon, MarDonal.l, G. Meyer. H. Fulton. Rue.h. Van Buren. Espen, Lumm. Masters. S eroK- Damn.. Biukenmeyer, Pierce, M. Nightingale. Penske. Merrill. Nicholson. R. Gree ne. Sussman Hamt ontrec, Flow- ers-Fronf roiv— M. Johnson, Kelley. Kirk, AngeL Cousino. BoUin, Shanteau, Flauni, J. Greene. Pappas, Bowlus, J. Collins, Myers, Partovan. Kappa Sigma Pi. honorary business fraternity, organized in the Spring of 1942, disbanded at the end of 194.3. There are only a few mem- bers on campus at this writing, but together with Mr. Hensel, adviser, they are earnestly striving to reorganize. 97 Back row Left to right: Ewersen. Moser, Crist. Abbenzeller, Diefendorf. Ames. Starzenski, Windisoh. Weber, Herr- mann. Wright. Roif f iree— Whitman, Stahl. Gallagher. Cunningham, Carver, Summers. Wandtke, Bowlby, Northrup. Ron (HO— Comstork. Meyers, Gordon, Strobel, Dalzell, B. Muntz, Earle. F. Williamson. Front roir— Hatker. Bell- man. D. Miller. Laures, Brownel l, Thompson, Ann Botek. ELEMENTARY EDUCATION ASSOCIATION Training In Front of Deslcs for Positions Be iind Desl(s Becau.«e of the enterprising effort put forth hy the members, officers, and its adviser, the Elementary Education Association has become more active this year than ever before. The organization started its social year with a halloween party held in the Student Union on October 29, given in honor of the freshmen in Elementary Education. The reputed Hallo- ween spirit was enjoyed with the bobbing of ap- ples and the playing of traditional Halloween games. With the help of Mrs. Farley of the Toledo Museum of Art. the Elementary Education lab- oratory was redecorated in March. Open House was held soon afterwards. Mothers of all the members of the organiza- tion were invited to a tea given on November 21 honoring Dr. Carver and Dr. Cunningham. With the coming of December, a Christmas party was held in Dr. Carver ' s home, where members exchanged gifts and celebrated the event by singing Christmas Carols. Celebrating the most important day of the month, a Valentine party was held in February and an Easter box lunch in April. Meeting for the last time this year, a farewell party was held for all seniors. Some of them were not present, however, since they had gradu- ated in February and were teaching throughout Ohio and in neighboring states. The members who taught second semester were Herrmann, teaching at Dearborn; Monica Heaston. at Dearborn: and Florence Wandtke. at Port Clinton. Betty Ruth Muntz capably led the group; Ann Botek was v. pres. ; Margery Hatker. sec ' y ; Dor- is Miller, treas.; Anna Mae Meek, reporter; and Dr. Cunningham, adviser. 98 Back row -Left to right: Stalil, Christoiel, AbbeiizeUer. Haskell, Schroeder, Denzig, J. Dougla . HerriiKinn. Ruu three Weg- man. Armenlroul, Dorothy Jones, Pollard, Renz, Napp, M. Wenner. Rmv no Drobi li. A. Brown. Allyn, Inglis, ls.r. ker, D. Campbell. Front row— Catlan, M. Fisher, Hachnian. Hotchkiss, Burr. Back row Left to right: Higgins. Gorsuch. Crim, Janney, Haugh, Junior, R. P. Williams. Third rou)— Clevidenre, KohL F. E. Williamson. M. A. Waltz, Smilack, Heinlin. Second rmv—D. Williams, Dunn, Miss Pollard, Slautzenberger, M. Hough. Front row — Farquhar, Wolcott, Griffith. Quick. ELLEN H. RICHARDS CLUB Nation ' s Nutrition of Major Importance With oominon interests, iiieiiibers of this fj;r up meet socially at sueh get-togethers as the nian buffet, the Fouiuler ' s Day Banquet, the dinner-theater party held at Smith ' s this year, and their Mother ' s Day Tea. The group was ahly led hy Joan Heinlin. pres., Virginia Crim. v. pres.. Janice Christofel. rec. sec ' y, Eileen Armentrout. treas., Jeanne Vo- gelsang, cor. sec ' y. Jean Schroeder. reporter, and Mrs. May A. Blanchard. ad iser. 99 MACKINNON CLUB— Le ( to right— Back rotv: Kilchenman, Stefko, Bellush, Concannon, Chunian. Guilder. Sakala, McCuUough. Middle roio— Kimmelman, Passamano, Bauer, Henderson. Bindas, Streiffert, P. Miller. Front roic—C. Summers, Lew, W. Gilbert, Sickles, Muttart, McRitchie. TOWER VIEW CLUB— Back rou)— Westcott, Moser, J. Lehman, Cartwright. Lobdell. Middle roi )— Wentiscli, D. Miller, Mack, Keeler, J. Jones, Zoschka, Conger. Front roic— Bowlbv, Lauer. Bordeaux. DORMITORIES Friendly Rivalry A Bond Between Dorms The maintaining of some semblance of normal campus social life has been the aim of the two dormitory clubs on the campus. The Tower View Club, composed of the wom- en in Florence Scott Libbey Hall, was very active throughout the year. Each Sunday night an open house party was held with the men of Mac- Kinnon Hall. In October a Halloween party was given in the Student Union. Games and dancing provided entertainment and refreshments fol- lowed. In December the women had a Christmas exchange party with ice cream and cake finish- ing off the evening. A formal was given in the 100 Union with men of MacKinnon Hall not long afterwards. Because of wartime restrictions, it was a juke box affair but truly successful. A quartet, composed of Pat Ohler. Anita Lobdell. Marcella Moser, and Pat Lauer provided enter- tainment. Meetings are held monthly with Marjorie Bowlby, pres. ; Joy Lehman, v. pres. ; Elizabeth Soule, sec ' y; Ann Marshall, treas. ; and Dolores Mack, reporter, as officers. Mrs. Floyd Rada- baugh is adviser. With few exceptions, social activities of Mac- Kinnon Club have been held in conjunction with the Tower View Club. The men alone par- ticipated in a ping pong tournament held in February however. The club proudly displays a service plaque in the dormitory listing the names of all former members now in the armed forces. Officers ()f the club are William Kilchenman. pres. ; James Smith, v. pres. ; ( eorge Sakata. treas.; William Lorton, sec ' y; Bryce Overmier. sergeant-at-arms, and Donald S. Parks and Way- land Byers, advisers. Melva Jacobs, Pat Lauer, Muriel Wentisch, and Pat Ohler spend a musical evening at Florence Scott Libbey Hall. Bill Kilchenman finds " Stretch " Goedde ' s cards interesting while Pete Miller waits for Charles Feistkorn to play. 101 Craiion McCr Moon Foster R. P. Williams PYRAMID CLUB Pledge Chapter Keeps Standards High Founded in 1913, the Pyramid Club was or- ganized as a sorority for negro women at the Uni- versity. This ehib is the pledge chapter of Delta Sigma Theta sorority, which is nationally affili- ated. Their social program began in September with a rush party for freshmen women. A weiner roast was planned to bring the young women to- gether and initiation ceremonies for the new members took place at the end of October. December found the young women entertain- ing with a potluck dinner. The New Year be- gan with a dance held in the Y.M.C.A. honoring members of the Coast Guard. Refreshments and entertainment helped make a very successful evening. In February, members enjoyed the privilege of entertaining their mothers at a pre- Valentine tea. The vear was rounded out with several informal affairs that brought another year to a close. To do their share in the war. the women sent books and magazines to the soldiers at Fort Huachuca this year. The aim of Delta Sigma Theta sorority is to promote scholarship and service. Each year the sorority honors an outstanding negro high school girl by awarding her a scholarship to the University. One of their chief interests is an Indiana Avenue nursery school affiliated with the Y.W.C.A. It represents one of their most important functions. Officers of the group were Ruby Williams, pres. ; Dorothy Foster, sec ' y; Lois Crannon, treas. ; and Ida McCray, active member of Delta Sigma Theta, adviser. 102 ESMWT Where Labor Becomes Skilled Now in its fourth year, the University ' s war training program can look back with pride at the several thousand men and women who have attended its evening sessions and have become well equipped for their positions in war plants. The ESMWT program aims to fill vital posts left vacant in war industry. In the fall of 1940, Congress authorized the Engineering Defense Training Program. In 1941 the plan was broadened to include other vital fields of industry and was renamed the Engineering. Science, and Management Defense Training Program. Together with its national counterpart, the Universitv ' s branch developed. Each series of the courses here averages from seven hundred to eight hundred enrollees. Rath- er unusual to note is the fact that only 17 per cent of those taking the courses are women, while in the country as a whole, fully one-fourth of the ESMWT is feminine. The courses are entirely optional and are of- fered at night so that students employed in war industries can take advantage of the opportuni- ties. Special emphasis is placed upon training men and women now in non-essential work for war jobs and upon giving those already in war work additional training in technical fields. None of the courses taught are strictly vocational but are on a college level. They are grouped in series running for twelve weeks, each class meeting for two hours on two nights a week. All the courses are popular. At first. Pre- cision Inspection proved to be the one that at- tracted the most students, but as students finished the more elementary subjects and looked to advanced study, math became most popular. Other courses offered are Engineering Drawing and Design, Industrial Management, the basic engineering sciences. Metallurgy, Electrical En- gineering, and a newly-instituted course. Glass Technology. The demand for skilled technicians is so great that many of the student-workers are placed in important positions before they finish their courses. Heads of industries have writ- ten letters commenting on the number of em- ployees taking the subjects offered in ESMWT and on the excellent work accomplished by the Program here. Willys-Overland has had 685 me mbers of its personnel take advantage of the Program; the Spicer Manufacturing Company. 328; Electric Auto-Lite and Libbey-Owens-Ford. over 200; and many other well-known com- panies, more than 100. Leading the Program to a successful comple- tion of its fourteenth series is Dr. Wayne Dancer, professor of mathematics who serves as Insti- tutional Representative of ESMWT. Rexford Moulton is Field Representative; Carl R. Brand. Auditor; and Jesse R. Long, Placement and Pub- licity Director. Educational supervisors are Dr. J. B. Brandeberry, W. F. Brown. L. M. Fried- rich, W. E. Heuer, C. K Searles. W. S. Smith, and I. F. Zarobsky. Former Dean of the College of Engineering Delos M. Palmer organized and first supervised the ESMWT for Northwestern Ohio. The Uni- versity program now ranks third among the fif- teen other such institutions in Ohio. 103 THE UNIVERSITY PLANS THE FUTURE Progress is the keynote of man ' s education, but (hiring these troubled years, we can hardly say that we have progressed fully. Concentrat- ing on the war, the University ' s program has been somewhat one-sided lately. Presumably there will be a great influx of students immediately after the war. Many of them will have started college work in the pres- ent army and navy programs so that they will come in not only as freshmen but as upper- classmen — and in all Colleges. The University must be ready to give effective instruction in oiu selected fields to all of those young men and women who wish to resume and improve their civilian life by further education. Moreover, the contributions which the Univer- sity can make to the community in research, both industrial and theoretical, may be very im- portant indeed, and the University administra- tion should be preparing to fulfill this obliga- tion. Taking these facts into consideration, the Board of Directors, in cooperation with the stu- dent body, has made a blueprint of plans for the peace era. The primary thought behind it is the need for better educational facilities, such as research buildings, more complete labs, cler- ical assistance for instructors, an improved li- brary, a visual education department, a specto- graph, an electric microscope, and an x-ray ma- chine. Twenty-five scholarships ranging from $]()() to $200 each are to be distributed in vari- ous colleges to aid students of exceptional ability. In previous years we have excelled in many sports but found that we must take a back seat in others. Lack of facilities and not lack of ability was to blame. With this in mind, plans have been drawn up for improvements. One of the first will be a swimming pool which will be located in the field house on a plot already chosen. For several years the present Florence Scott Libbey Dormitory for women has been insuffi- cient for the needs of women students both for living quarters and for dining facilities. A new and adequate women ' s dormitory with club- rooms, dining facilities, guest quarters, and home economics practice rooms is being con- sidered to be placed just south of MacKinnon Hall on Campus Road. With the purpose of bringing fraternities and sororities closer together, building houses on campus property has been suggested. A larger and more modern Student Union is being advo- cated now and will be a reality after the war. Finally, there is to be a fund for University improvements. This fund will stabilize and im- prove all the University operations. Its collec- tion is already under way and the fund is per- manently operated by a distinguished group of Toledo citizens, consisting of John D. Biggers, Ward M. Canaday. Walter A. Eversman, Robert A. Stranahan, and John T. Rohr. 104 LIBRARY Where the Intelligentsia Meet Jacqueline Dentig decides it ' s worlli a Iwenty-five cent fine. The library has been exceptionally active this year, opening its doors to the 27tli C.T.D. and to people enrolled in ESMWT courses in addition to regular students. It has grown tremendously of late due in great part to the " Friends of the University Li- brary. " A nuisic collection of famous symphon- ies and other classical sections has been added to the regular collection of bound volumes, pam- phlets, and government documents. Also grow- ing this year was the War Information Center containing publications dealing with various subjects concerning the Allied Nations. LIBRARY STAFF Le to right Mrs. A. S.ort. assislam cataloger: Louise Vernier, .alalon librarian; Ina Hellslern, assistant to librarian; Lu.iUe Em.b. associate librarian; Herbert Sehering. assistant librarian; Mrs, Richard F. GiUliani. librarian: Juanita Lee. secrelarv to librarian. 105 Excellence Is never granted to man, but Is the reward for labor. 106 HONORARIES Athletic heroes win lettered sweaters; students outstanding in other fields are admitted to honorary organizations. You may not be able to see intellectual touchdowns, hut they do occur. There is opportunity at the University to excel, regardless of wheth- er ability is physical or intellectual. The student who is a mental whiz, who excels in departmental subjects, who possesses exceptional talent, or who is active in University life should get some benefit and credit, and it is in the honoraries that he receives the recognition he has earned. Like other groups, honoraries ' activities were monopolized by the war the past year, with post-war planning, blood typing, and discussions foremost in their programs. One honorary, Arx. disbanded and several became relatively inactive. Though the war has put restrictions on organ- izations, intellectual and creative life still remains on our campus. 107 Hack row — left to right: Cuiiningliam, Gillliani. Oi ian». Sihering, Nash, Dancer. Row two — L. Emch. Williams, W. Brown, Bowman. Townsend. Front roHi H. Wenner, Summers, Pappas, E. Scott. HONOR SOCIETY Our Board of Experts The cream of tlie University ' s intellectual crop, members of the Honor Society are chosen exclusively for scholastic achievement, but mem- bers are notable for their participation in extra- curricular activities as well. Seniors with a 2.5 average and juniors with a 2.7 average are el- igible for membership. Faculty members who were members of similar organizations as un- dergraduates are invited to be members of the organization. New members elected in March were initiated at the annual banquet on April 12 at the Wom- en ' s Building. Those presented with keys and certificates of membership then were Frank Haderman. September graduate; Laura Kuhr. graduate student; Herbert I. Chambers, Patricia Farrell, John L. Griffin. Margaret Kauffmann. Lee Malkin, Doris Nettleman, Felicia Pietrykow- ski, Edna G. Turner, Genevieve Sell, Margery Wenner, and Edith Zwick, seniors; and Betty Mae Dalzell, Patty Hammontree. Ruth Hawkins, Louise Niles, Eileen Steenson. and Betty Thomp- son, juniors. In charge of plans for the banquet were Walter F. Brown, chairman, assisted by Ruby T. Scott. Dr. Gardner Williams, and Alyce Mc- Gahan. Officers for the year were Dr. G. Harrison Orians, pres. ; Herbert Schering. v. pres. ; and L ucille B. Emch. sec ' y-treas. 108 FINE ARTS CLUB Interested in the Creative Arts An honorary organization open to all students who display creative ability, the Fine Arts Club selects members through entries submitted in the annual writing contest. Freshmen, sopho- mores, and juniors are eligible, the winners be- coming club members. Work may be creative or critical, and entries may include five or more poems, two essays, not more than three short stories, or a novel. Judges include University faculty members and two members of the Fine Arts Club. A Russian tea for active members and faculty members was given in the Student Union in March. Members of the Choral Society, lan- guage clubs, and any students interested were al- so invited. Edith Zwick sang Russian songs, a dancer from the International Institute enter- tained, and tea was served from a Russian sa mo- var. Initiation for new members was given in May. This year ' s members include Eileen Steensen, an accomplished pianist; Edith Zwick, noted for her nuisical and dramatic al)ility; Eileen (iatch, outstanding in drama; and Dolores Mack and Kathryn Renz, who displayed exceptional writing ability. New mendjers admitte l in the fall include Mary Emily Harder, an outstanding cellist; Richard Henderson a fine organist; Vivian Krecker, Ernia Alice Shultz, and Selma Jacobs, who exhibit exceptional talent on the stage ; Jane White, Marie Cross, and Betsy Haughton, clever writers; and Carolyn Gassen, noted for her paint- ing. Miss Ruby T. Scott is adviser. Harder Gatch, Henderson Mack Gassen Zwick Shultz J. White 109 ARX University NewsmaJ(ers Disband to Become Universal Newsmalcers Arx. men ' s honorary fraternity, has heen dis- continued for the duration, hut the members in service are proving their worth in this war. Thirty-two of the members who have been contacted are now commissioned officers in the Army. Navy, and Marine dorps. The success of these men as leaders on the battlefiekl can be attributed in some measure to their success on the campus and as members of Arx. To be tak- en into Arx, members must have been outstand- ing in extra-curricular activities and were re- quired to have a scholastic average of at least 1.5. Arx appropriately means towering over all. At this writing, one former Arx man has lost his life and one is missing in action. Lieutenant R. Jackson Conn lost his life in a plane crash about a year ago and Lieutenant Dale Crow has been reported missing in action at Wake Island. The great majority of these honor men are serving overseas now. First Lieutenant Kenneth Moan has been in the Pacific area on active duty for twenty months. Technical Sergeant Wil- liam Rosenberg has been mentioned for his mor- ale-building work in preparing a field newspaper overseas. Lieutenant Douglas Winter is the pi- lot of a flying fortress and has made radio and newspaper headlines for bravery and skill in action. Doug, called the pillow pilot because of the necessity of using pillows to reach the con- trols of his plane, has come in from missions under seemingly impossible hazards. Norman Fuller is now serving in the Russian Army as a construction engineer. Pfc. Merrill Harrison is serving in Italy and has seen his share of action. It is Merrill ' s duty to write morale work for the commanding officers of his platoon. Some of the men who are not in the armed forces but doing their share on the home front are Ernest Walker, metallurgist for General Mo- tors; Howard May, completing his law course at the University; Jack Jusconibe, Masonite Cor- poration; Joseph Gallagher, completing medical training at St. Louis, Missouri; and George and John Cole, studying at the McCormick Theo- logical Seminary in Chicago, Illinois. Last year ' s Arx members include Ensign Phil- ip O ' Neill; Pfc. Frederick Seyfang; Paul Camp- bell, Robert Musser, and Erie G. Hill. Jr.. lieu- tenants in the Marine Corps; Pfc. Philip A. Leutke, at this writing at State Agricultural Col- lege, Fort Collins. Colorado; Aviation Cadet Charles Delbecq; Bill Patterson, an engineer at Packard Motor Company, and Jack Berry. Other mend)ers of Arx now in service are Ser- geant Robert Biehl, Master Sergeant Max B. Bishop. First Lieutenant John Blodgett, Staff Sergeant Ralph Conner, Lieutenant Arthur Cross, Ensign Milton Davis. Lieutenant James P. Toulk, Chief Petty Officer Daniel Gluck. Lieutenant Edward J. Golding, First Lieutenant Pete Hoffman, Ensign James Hope, Lieutenant (j. g. ) Dean Houck. Captain Hal. B. Jennings, Jr., Pfc. Carl Joseph, Ensign William A. Kamke, Second Lieutenant Edwin J. Klag, Aviation Cadet John Landwehr, Lieutenant Wilbur Lewis, Captain Bruce McDermott, Corporal Francis X. Maher, Lieutenant Albert Rowland Perry, First Lieutenant John W. Potter, Lieutenant Vernon E. Rohrbacker. Captain Harold Sauer. Captain W. Duane Sawyer. Lieutenant Paul Sturtz, Lieutenant William H. Tucker, First Lieutenant Carlton Zucker. and Lieutenant Eugene Zytkus. no Herrmann Scheidler M. Merrill B. R. Muni , Sell H;ininionlree PEPPERS Ability, Activity, and Academic Acliievement Yield Rich Crop of Peppers With extra-curricular activity and achieve- ment a prerequisite and a scholastic standard of 1.5 to meet. Peppers is limited to thirteen of the most active University women on campus. Un- der a system revised last year, women are given a certain number of points for each activity, and those with the most accumulated points are tak- en into the group. Pepper members started their social season early with their annual breakfast held in the summer of 194.S at the home of Lucille Rickard where members displayed their healthy appe- tites. Despite cold weather and slippery sidewalks, the young women thoroughly enjoyed caroling Christmas songs over the campus and in the Old Orchard neighborhood. Practically everywhere they stopped, they were invited in: but they eventually found their way to Martha Merrill ' s home for refreshments, ping pong, dancing, lis- tening to records, and the eternal gab fest. In January Lisa Herrman and Phyllis Harri- nian were co-chairmen of the alumni tea held in the Student Union where this year ' s members had the opportunity of meeting the original Pep- pers and many other members. Always on the alert as to giving help where it is needed. Pepper women began ushering at Peristyle concerts, substituting for the Univer- sity boys who had previously ushered. They made their first appearance at thp Opera " Faust " and have ushered for ten seasonal concerts, pro- fiting by their attendance as well as assisting the museum curator in solving his manpower prob- lem. Pepper tapping this year will lake place some time before the school year closes. This year s mendiers include Marilyn Shields, pres.. (Jene- vieve Sell, sec ' y-treas.. Helen Scheidler, Betty Ruth Muntz. Patty Hanunontree. Martha Mer- rill, Eileen Catch, Alice Roulet. Li a Herrmann, Phyllis Harriman. and Martha Sisson Tracy. Dean Katherine Easley is adviser. Ill Back rote— Left to right — Fawcett, Schroeder, D. Jones. Christofel, Mead. R. Bowers. Espen. Middle roic — Malkin, D. Logan. M. Hough, D. Miller. Smilack, Kohl, R. Hawkins. Front rou ' — Schneider, Zwick. Back row -Left to r if— Campbell, Tuttle, Dow, B. J. Miller. Kauffmann. C. Napp. Staulzenberger. Shultz, PeeUe. Middle rou? Shanteau, B. R. Muntz. Wright. Catlan. Bushiiell, Cook. Burr. Front rou ' Myerhoff, Higgins, Dalzell. PI GAMMA MU Builders of Bridges Toward Peace Founded in December 1924, the Ohio Beta Chapter of Pi Gamma Mu, national social science honor society, held meetings on the second and fourth Wednesdays of each month, at which time invited speakers spoke on definite phases re- lated to the subject " Bridges to the Future. " Each speaker added a " bridge. " ' Janice Christofel was pres. ; Doris Miller. V. pres.; Elaine Smilack, sec ' y; Mrs. Blanche Luther, treas. ; and Dr. C. J. Bushnell. adviser. 112 KAPPA PSI A Pleasant Mixture of Scholarship and Fun Beta Lan]l)da chapter of Kappa Psi. na- tional honorary pharmaceutical fraternity, is mainly concerned with furthering good schol- arship among its members. At least twice a year they get together socially, those occasions this year being the Christmas party and the State Board party, held for those members passing the State Board examination. Louis Martin was regent; Dave Yarnell. vice regent; Jim Halloran, sec ' y-treas. ; and Anthony Ridolfo, adviser. Left to right: Oddy, Ridolfo. Kreider, Louis Martin. KAPPA PHI SIGMA Fiends for Work, They Get Results Kappa Phi Sigma, honorary fraternity for pre-meds. is characterized by the serious inten- tions of its members. Fun lovers all, they cut their activities to a minimum in order to spend their time preparing themselves for their en- trance into Army and Navy medical schools. This year the group was led by a committee consisting of Haldon Delo, Bryce Overmier, David Morris, and Marvin Mitchell. Dr. H. M. Bowman was adviser. Back roil-Left to right: Reed. Zaenger. Sl.a«. E ,lei. Morris. R„u Iwo-E. Stump. Delo. Unl.row. Harroun. Front rou— M. Griffin, Bowman, Overmier. 113 Bfick row — Left to right: Frankel, Schwartz, Sitter, Wozniak, Locken. Baumgartner, Nettleman, Niles. Rote three Kurek. Soule. Fleming, Black, McPeek, Tuttle. Roiv (it ' o— Van Wornicr, Ort, J. Shank, Gould, B. Katz. Front roiv C. Shore. Bridenbaugh. Pietrykowski, Steffens, Sloiber, Kiss. SIGMA MU TAU B ood On Their Hands One of the newest organizations on cainpvis, Sigma Mu Tau, women ' s honorary medical tech- nology sorority, has been making rapid pro- gress since its founding in 1941. Medical technology is a rapidly growing and fascinating field, and the amount of work done by medical technicians is increasing monthly. Each year sees students finishing their Univer- sity course and going into hospitals and labora- tories all over the country. The purpose of Sig- ma Mu Tau, therefore, is to send its medical technology and pre-med students into the occu- pations that await them at the conclusion of their University training well prepared. Essentially a serious-minded group of young women, Sigma Mu Tau promoted its members ' interests in technical subjects by presenting speakers on infantile paralysis, the Kenny treat- ment, and other equally pertinent subjects. The most impressive ceremonies of the year were those occurring when pledges were taken into the group. Pledges could be recognized by the small pyrex test tubes which they wore during their first week of pledging. Sigma Mu Tau performed its most valuable service to the University when its mendiers vol- untarily typed the blood of any University stu- dent. The record of this typing was given to the student himself and was placed in the per- sonnel office, to be used by any hospital in the city. Leaders of Sigma Mu Tau were Doris Nettle- man, pres. ; Dusty Gould, v. pres. ; Louise Niles. sec ' y; Alma Stoiber, treas. ; and Mildred Briden- baugh. reporter. Dr. Archie N. Solberg was adviser. 114 SIGMA RHO TAU They Engineer Everything From Triclcs to Trains Sigma Rlio Tail, national honorary engineer- ing fraternity, is represented by the Epsilon chapter, established on March 27, 1936, at the University. Since that date it has become one of the most important chapters in Sigma Rho Tan ' s chapter roster. Better known as the " Stump Speakers ' Soci- ety, " Sigma Rho Tau encourages its members to cultivate the ability to express themselves well before an audience. Membership is open to anyone who is enrolled in the College of Engineering. The three phases of pledgeship, the neophyte, the novice, and the associate member, are well remembered by active members. In each step, the pledge is given an opportunity to show his worthiness of active membership. Activities of Sigma Rho Tau, like those of other groups, were drastically curtailed. More than sixty per cent of its members left for the armed forces, and the members remaining in the society found it almost impossible to carry on the usually strenuous schedule of the group. Lecture meetings, however, were held. Out- standing were the speech on metallurgy given by Rexford Moulton and the lectures on electricity and the South American systems of schools given by Carlos Pacanins. Leaders for the past year were Tom Jarrett, pres. ; Wesley Taylor, v. pres. ; Fred Racker, sec ' y; Fred Foshag, treas. ; and William Sherman Smith, adviser. t- :i..--. ' »-rrv.i. Left to rig ir Nordgren, Hirssig. King, Taylor, Jarrell, V iilio«-ki. F. Raeker. lis Society is formed mainly of two tribes, tlie bores and the bored. 116 SOCIAL GROUPS Term papers and notebooks take a back seat when the week-end comes, and tradition and forming of deep lasting friendships take their places in the foreground. Social life did not completely surrender this year. Students re- fused to be bothered with limitations — " No cokes today, sorry! " — or the fact that there was but one man for every two women. Sororities con- tented themselves with the thought that half a loaf was better than none. Sororities held iheir own with their annual teas, banquets, theater parties, stag get-togethers, all-sorority affairs, rushing, and one or two reckless groups even risked giving a dance or two. Memberships in- creased rather than d ecreased as a new trend of social life was adopted. Fraternities continued the struggle for existence that began last year when the great majority of their members left for the armed services. Two fraternities disbanded but six managed to carry on somehow, prov- ing that in spite of interference, the competition of rushing, the glamor of dances, and the bonds of friendship will always remain. 117 Slnndin —Catlan. Sliore. Gatoh. Malkin. Griffith. M. Waltz. Hatker, Kirk. Seated—H. R. Muntz, Eriksen, Vogelsang, Wright, Halpin. INTER-SORORITY COUNCIL Socio Affoirs Eliminoted Perhaps one of the newest decisions made by Inter-sorority Council was the one eliminating social activities sponsored by the Council, mak- ing it merely an executive group to which all sororities might come for advice . . . Council ' s main interest this year was rushing ... It was decided that only $100 might be spent for rush- ing during the second semester. This rule was made so that expenditures for parties could be cut down and the savings put to more profitable uses . . . Each sorority was allowed to give two parties but no gifts were given to rushees . . . Representatives of the various sororities discussed the pos- sibility of joining nationals. No definite plans are made at this time . . . Nineteen junior and senior rep- resentatives of the eight active sor- orities on campus met weekly in the Dean of Women ' s office to discuss problems confronting all the groups. Jeanne Vogelsang was president; Catherine Sloan, secretary-treasurer first semester; Eleanor Eriksen, secretary-treasurer second semester; Betty Ann Wright, reporter; and Dean Kather- ine Easley, adviser. Representatives Alpha Tau Sigma Margery Hatker, Sally Halpin Kappa Pi Epsilon Catherine Sloan, Eleanor Eriksen, Alice Griffith Phi Theta Psi Betty Ruth Muntz. Sue Rogers Pi Delta Chi Eileen Gatch, Mary Catherine Kirk Psi Chi Phi Betty Ann Wright, Phyllis Catlan Sigma Pi Delta Lee Malkin, Clarice Shore Tau Delta Sigma Patricia Meyer, Millie Ann Waltz, Jacqueline Dcnzig Zeta Gamma Phi Jeanne Vogelsang, Anna Mae Meek Back row Lejt to right: H. Williamson, O ' Sliea, Town en l, Van Buren. Middle rou Duffey, Kiiiinielman, G. Good. Huenefeld. Front rinv R. Waller, Lunn. Duffield. PAN-HELLENIC COUNCIL Center of Fraternity Life Even the continual and marked decrease in the number of fraternity men on campus did little to impede the activities of Pan-Hell . . . The Council held its first meeting early in Oc- tober with Mr. Parks conducting. Problems facing the group were reviewed and the new officers took over ... A smok er for incoming freshmen was held and they were informed of rushing rules . . . Thirty-one pledges were taken in by four fraternities ... A formal dinner- dance was held on January 7 at the Secor Hotel in honor of the new fraternity men and men home on leave . . . One sweater dance was held in the Union on February 5 and another, in March . . . Pan-Hell put all the money in its treasury from last year into war bonds. The group is planning to do the same thing this year . . . The inactivity of Lambda Chi and Chi Beta Chi fraternities was deeply regretted by Pan- Hell members, and it is hoped that before long these fraternities will again return to campus. Jerome Kimmelman was president; (ierald Good, secretary-treasurer; and Donald S. Parks, adviser. Representatives Alpha Kappa Pi Lawrence Muttart, Wesley Taylor Alpha Phi Omega Georfie Huenefeld, Harford VanBiin-n Chi Rho Nil James Townsend, Howard Williamson Kappa Iota Chi Norman Barclay, Sidney Kezur, Jerome Kimmelman Phi Kappa Chi Vance Do lson, William Lunn Sigma Beta Phi Walter Frantz, Gerald Good Henley, E. Bergman S. Myers, M. Logan, W. Cauf- fiel, Vogel. Halpin, Mason, Sitter, Hatker, Whitman. Baumgartner, L. Shanteau, McPeek, M. R. Ames Haehman. Wehde. Rutkowski. Leach, Boothby. ALPHA TAU SIGMA On The Road to Victory Loads of laughs while accomplishing worth- while things . . . The year found Alpha Taus at the Air Corps snack har ... at the War Stamp booth in front of the mailboxes ... at Red Cross headquarters . . . and entertaining servicemen at the U.S.O. and the sorority ' s own parties . . . In tune with their theme of the year, all sorori- ties were honored at their ictory Fashion Pa- geant ... A new apartment at ,S.58 West Ban- croft Street was acquired and the girls went about the job of interior decorating by them- selves . . . Betas enthusiastic over their work rewarded the effort with a shower . . . First semester rushing took place at the new home with a taffy pull . . . Pioneering instinct was proved when the girls went to Oak Openings for Rough Initiation in freezing weather . . . Christ- mas was celebrated in traditional fashion with a tree, food, and fun . . . January 6 was Founder ' s Day . . . Second semester rushing caused much excitement with a Pirate ' s Party and a formal dinner at the Hillcrest Hotel . . . The rest of the year found the girls honoring mothers and sorority associates at informal gatherings. Madeline Logan was president ; Margery Hat- ker, vice-president; Joan Baumgartner. secre- tary; Betty Mason, treasurer; Leah Shanteau, reporter; and Miss Lucille Emch, adviser. 120 KAPPA PI Kappas Kop Largest EPSILON Group of Pledges All-around girls, interested and aetive in Uni- versity affairs . . . Their interest in the war ef- fort found them folding surgieal bandages for Flower Hospital . . . Never a dull moment with these girls with their monthly affairs . . . First semester aetivities started off with a hang at their Oetoher Halloween Party . . . November brought a dinner-theater party ... In Decendjer a combined shower and Christmas caroling party was held, celebrating the redecoration of the sorority apartment . . . January found mem- bers at a splash party ... Of course there were the traditional get-togethers including the Back- to-School Dance and the Founder ' s Day i»anquet . . . Sorority mothers were next entertained at a party and play . . . Christmas brought the an- Shirk, Gallagher, Van Woinier, Soule. Strobel, Masters, Criin, Roulet, Wultott, D. Brand, C. Uiitlerwootl. Griffith, Erikseii, Quifk. lencks, Hotchkiss, J. Hoffman. Bowlus. Margaret Kelly. V. Brand. MacRavey, D. Hawkins, Hoskins. nual Christmas dinner . . . and then the com- bined bridge party and style show . . . Second semester brought the excitement of rushing and the largest pledge group on the campus . . . Fathers were honored at a party in April . . . while Mother ' s Day was celebrated with a tea . . . The last big event was the senior luiiclieon. Alice Roulet was president; Doris Wolcott, vice-president; Connie Underwood, correspond- ing secretary ; Mary Masters, recording secretary ; Virginia Oim. treasurer; Jean .Shirk, scribe; Alice (Griffith, junior representative to Inter- sorority Council; Catherine Sloan, senior repre- sentative first semester; Eleanore Eriksen, senior representative second semester; and Miss Al- meda Janney, adviser. Slautzenberger, J. Lehman, E. Brown, Cook, l.aures, Burtch, Kurek. Adams, Bodart, Crist, S. Fulton. Beeler, Eggleston, Bux, Nicholson, MacDonald. Sou- der. A. Johnson, Netler, Hoskinson, Ferner. 121 Sekerka, Penske, Scheidler, M. Meyer, Horsl. Diehl. V. Peppers, Cousino, Wegman, Onweller, Gigandet, Verhoeven. Coen, Rudolph, Seenian. Harbaugh, Wiederanders, Backer. Borlman, Joan Youngs, Weir, Bellman, Angel, D. Myers, E. Koepp. PHI THETA PSI Thetas Come Home, Move Into Campus Apartment The Margaret Nachtrieb Memorial Scholar- ship Tea in the Student Union opened the year ' s festivities. This scholarship is given to a junior or senior girl outstanding in history . . . Alternate weeks during the year stag meetings were held in the apartment, which was redecorated in February . . . Christmas was celebrated with an all-sorority carol party . . . The unique an- nual Grades Dinner was held in February, mem- bers who received lower grades first semester being forced to dine on bread and milk while those whose grades had improved feasted . . . On March 15 Thetas move into apartment 34 in Scott Hall . . . Servicemen ' s dance was siven in April ... On May 7 the annual Mother ' s Day Tea was held . . . Girls graduating second semes- ter were feted at a senior banquet . . . Only sorority to have a spring formal, held early in June at the Toledo Club. Helen Scheidler was president ; Phyllis Diehl, vice-president; Ann Sekerka, corresponding sec- retary; Margaret Meyer, recording secretary; Dolly Penske. treasurer; Sue Rogers, junior rep- resentative to Inter-Sorority Council ; Betty Ruth Muntz, senior representative; Helen Poindexter. reporter; Marilyn Onweller, curator; Rhea Horst, house chairman; and Mrs. Richard E. Gillhani, adviser. 122 PI DELTA CHI War- wise Girls Eliminate Xmas and Spring Formals Pi Delts opened the fall semester with their customary all-sorority tea given in the Student Union, planned early in the year so that sorori- ties might become reacquainted after the long summer vacation . . . Frequent informal gather- ings throughout the year were dominant . . . Active members had a buffet pothick and theater party in October ... A shunl)er party and a ; shower for the apartment were held in Novem- fber . . . Instead of their annual Christmas for- ■:mal, an informal candle-light dinner was held at the Tally-Ho . . . The first event of the second semester was a party for the Be ta group . . . March found Pi Delts concentrating on rushing . . . in April fathers were honored and in May mothers were honored ... In place of the annual Spring Formal a Senior Breakfast and Farewell parly was held . . . Turning to- ward the more serious, the sorority clothed two Spanish Refugee girls during the year and ]»ur- chased eight War Bonds. Rosemary Bowers was president; Margaret Ann Kitzmiller, vice-president; Lois Meyers, sec- retary first semester; Louise Niles, secretary sec- ond semester; Dorothy Sussnian, treasurer; Joan Bowers, senior representative to Inter-sorority ( ' ouncil; Eileen (iatch. junior representative; and Dr. Marion Weiglilinan, adviser. Galcli, Hamniontree, R. Bowers. Shuey, Galcli. O ' Donnell, R. Bowers. J. Bollinger, P. Farrell, Sussnian. Sullivan, J. Bowers, Niles, Kirk. J. Greene, Hamniontree. Pfaffinger. Keller. Johnson. Kelley, Nash, Gogel. Brownell, Markus, 11. Williams. 123 M. Bauer, Folger, M. Wenner, Sliultz, Renz, Ann Bo- tek. Catlan, Sell, M. Tracy, B. Wright, A. L. Brown. Murlin, M. A. Merrill, Galliers, AUyn, Barrett. Sobeck, Schmidlin, Abraliamson, Eddy. L. Carter, H. Fulton, Austin. McKinnon, G. Meyer, R. Merrill. Flerk, P. Lanz, Ka.sch. R. Lanz. Agnes Botek. K. Lehman, Hannaford. Mylander. Klewer, Eastin. B. Walters, Bartelheim, Betts, Mouen. .1. Barllebaugh. Badenhope, Hinde, Spaulding, Gassan. PSI CHI PHI Poppy Seeds First Semester, Large Crop of Pledges Second Semester Poppy Seeds, the sorority ' s yearly publication covering all the news of last year was issued in October . . . Later in the month all sororities on campus were feted at the annual roast . . . After Tau Delts had moved into Scott Hall, memlters welcomed Tau Delts at a party in the Psi Chi apartment . . . The Mother ' s Club gave a Christ- mas party on December 10 at the Woman ' s Build- ing. Actives portrayed a typical downtown rush as entertaijiment . . . Aviation students on campus were honored at an open house in the apartment followed by a dance in the Student Union ... A buffet supper, another all-sorority affair, was held during vacation . . . Between semesters, actives went to work repainting and redecorating the apartment . . . The new semes- ter brought together parents and friends . . . On March 4 Founder ' s day was celebrated . . . The remainder of the term found Psi Chis devoting the majority of their time to rushing and pledg- ing . . . Supper meetings were held every fort- night . . . May 1 the sorority purchased a $100 War Bond. Martha Sisson Tracy was president; (jene- vieve Sell, vice-president; Rosemary Carter, secretary; Martha Merrill, treasurer; Alice Lee Brown, reporter; Betty Wright, senior repre- sentative to Inter-sorority Council ; Phyllis Catlan, junior representative; and Miss Laniora Mueller, adviser. 124 SIGMA PI DELTA Thirteenth Year Proves Lucky for Sigmas The thirteenth year in the life of the smallest sorority on campus was by no means an unlucky or superstitious one . . . The year started with a Nautical Party for sailors of Toledo ' s Naval Armory ... At Halloween time all sororities were honored at Sigma Pi Delta ' s third annual Hobgoblin ' s Heyday . . . Members met twice a month at each other ' s homes for meetings and informal parties . . . The girls went en masse to see " This is the Army " and followed the theater party with bowling . . . On February 9 Founder ' s Day was celebrated with the tradi- tional banquet at the Woman ' s Building . . . Later in the month a (xanie Nite was held, at which time members participate ! in varied in- door sports . . . Rushing in March provided plenty of fun and seven pledges . . . April found the sorority at a Record Party . . . Pledges feted actives at a dinner late in Spring . . . Last activ- ity of the year was a dance for seniors graduat- ing and girls leaving the University to take up war work. Lee Malkin was president and senior repre- sentative to Inter-Sorority Council ; Clarice Shore, vice-president and junior representative to Inter-sorority Council; Rosalie Frankel, sec- retary and reporter; Selma Faudman, treasurer; and Mrs. Jessie Dowd Stafford, adviser. Frankel, Faudman. Malkin. C Shore, B. Katz, Magnus, Brooks. FlauMi, Goldberg, S. Jacobs. Jacoby, F. Landis, Novick. Salznian, Axelrod, Gopelin. 125 Sehroeder. Chapman, B. Miller. Waltz. Gordon. Rashkoff, M. Proeschel. Ditch, kohler. Kelb, Huffman. Burke, Jay, V. Proeschel, Damm. P. Meyer, Tait. Matthews. Black. Locken. Denzig, Prange. Buckenmeyer. TAU DELTA SIGMA Tau Delts Fourth Sorority to Get Campus Apartment Biggest event of the year for the Tau Dehs occurred when they moved into their new apart- ment in Scott Hall on December 1 . . . Most of the first semester was spent in making the apart- ment homey . . . The social year started enthusi- astically with the annual stag roast in October ... At Christmas time Betas were entertained at a party in the apartment . . . Regardless of the manpower shortage, members optimistically gave one date affair, the New Year ' s Day Chop Suey Supper and Theater party . . . Newly-acquired advisers Miss Francis A. Chapman and Mrs. A. J. Townsend were honored at a tea in February with presidents and advisers of other sororities as guests . . . Later in the month sorority neigh- bors in Scott Hall were invited to an Open House . . . The traditional all-sorority dance was elim- inated for reasons obvious. Instead, an informal party was held ... In May, mothers were honored on Mother ' s Day . . . The year ' s social activi- ties ended in June with the annual senior lunch- eon. Betty Jean Miller was president; Jean Sehroe- der, vice-president; Minnie Rashkoff. secretary; Patricia Meyer, treasurer and Inter-sorority Council representative; Millie Ann Waltz, senior representative; Margaret Higgins. chaplain; Mary Proeschel. reporter; and Mrs. Townsend and Miss Chapman, advisers. 126 ZETA GAMMA PHI Informality Reigned During the Year Celebrating their eleventh year on campus. Zetas planned social events at monthly supper meetings held at different mend)ers ' ' homes . . . Frequent dances for servicemen stationed in or near Toledo were given . . . First big affair of the year was the Founder ' s Day Banquet on November 12 . . . The girls had a popcorn sale in December to raise money for War Bonds . . . An informal party was held at Christmas time . . . On St. Valentine ' s Day all sororities were entertained at a tea . . . March brought rushing and pledging ... A party was given late in the month, with pledges entertaining ... In May the annual Mother ' s Day tea was held, and gradu- ating actives were toasted at the senior luncheon . . . Zetas acquired new adviser Mrs. Ahna Mar- kowski to replace Miss Sarah S. Bissell who join- ed the WAVES last spring. Janice Christofel was president; Dorothy Kin- caid. vice-president: Betty Jane Fontaine, re- conling secretary; Marguerite Stahl, correspond- ing secretary; Marjorie Hough, reporter; Rose Ellen Mead, historian; Jeanne Vogelsang, senior representative to Inter-sorority ( ' ouncil; and Anna Mae Meek, junior representative. Stahl. Christofel. Meek, M. Hough. Fontaine. Kineaid. Mead. Cair, R. Baker, P. Sohalkhauser. Krohn. Shank. N. Williams, Dow. Hite, F. Oslman, DalzeU. M. Mctzger. Uiinipace. Siheehle, I ' crrin. Dunn. Cameron. Ijoliiier. Hampp. 127 iMuttart, Gunder. Ballard. Zimmerman, Reed. Muttart. Taylor. Zimmerman. Reed. Taylor, O ' Shea. ALPHA KAPPA PI Establishing Record Off Campus Too With men continually entering and exiting, AKPi ' s tried pledging enough men to keep the organization alive . . . Nine men were taken in- to the fraternity first semester . . . Their duty the rest of the year was to keep the actives en- tertained . . . Finding it impossible to keep it, AKPi ' s sold their fraternity house and put the money into a building fund to be used after the war when a large group would again warrant a permanent home . . . The Student Union was picked for meetings . . . Social activities included numerous informal roasts, house parties, and dances . . . Members were proud indeed of the many AKPi men who were heroes of the war . . . Perhaps the most famous is General George Marshall . . . The shift of men caused changes in officers of this, the only national fraternity on campus. Throughout the year thirteen different men governed the group. William Reed, Frederick Foshag. and Robert O ' Shea were presidents; TS ' illiam Reed and Wesley Taylor, vice-presi- dents; Frederick Racker, Wesley Taylor, Law- rence Muttart. secretaries; Lawrence Muttart. John Gunder, John Haniel. historians; Robert O ' Shea, John Gunder, treasurers, and John B. Brandeberry and James McCrimmon. advisers. 128 ALPHA PHI OMEGA Alpha Phis In Service Help Alpha Phis on Campus Keep Fraternity House Alpha Phi Omega was the only fraternity to maintain its house this year. This made it pos- sible for the group to retain most of its former activities. By volunteer action. 167 former ac- tive brothers now in the armed forces continued to pay dues so that the house on Collingwood Avenue might be kept . . . Traditional weekly meetings were held there on Wednesday nights . . . Social activities were planned for men home on furloughs . . . Stag parties were held often and date affairs were informal inexpensive get- togethers ... In December members took their dates ice-skating on the creek in back of the University . . . Later in the month a roast was held at the fraternity house . . . Several theater parties and dances were given . . . Entertainment throughout the year was provided by the pledges . . . The Mother ' s Club was exceptionally active, making sure that men overseas were supplied with mail from home and current news of the fraternity ... It was found possible to get along with only one officer with all members cooperating and sharing responsibility. Hugh Duffield was treasurer and Arvid T. Johnson was adviser. Hasty. Duffield, VanBuren, C. Bergman, Duffey. C. Koepke. F. Fadell, Johnson. Huenefeld. Huenefeld. F. P ' adell. Hasty. Duffield, VanBuren. Duffey. C. Koepke. Johnson, C. Bergman. 129 Yaffe, Kezur, Kaufman. Kinimelman, G. Landis. J. Shore. Mozen. Stark. A. Kalz, Karp. KAPPA IOTA CHI Publishers of Newspaper for Servicemen The war and its resulting limitations on man- power and civilian commodities did little to keep KIX from having an active social year . . . Each month the men met in each other ' s homes to plan their good times . . . Numerous date af- fairs were held first semester. Mostly theater or howling parties, they were always great fun . . . Around Christmas time pledges honored the actives at a dance in the Student Union . . . The annual Founder ' s Day banquet was held in Feb- ruary at the Hillcrest Hotel when the fraternity celebrated its twenty-first birthday . . . Spring brought with it the usual dances and the final event of the year — a hayride in May . . . Besides this unusual war-time schedule, KIX men edited a monthly newspaper and sent it to all the ac- tives in service. A complete mailing list was kept and each man in the armed services was supplied with frequent letters . . . All the money in the treasury at the end of each semester was put into war bonds. Sidney Kezur was president; Norman Bar- clay, vice-president; Mitchell Kaufman, secre- tary; Stanley Yaffe, treasurer; and Dr. Lorain Fortney, adviser. 130 SIGMA BETA PHI Fraternity Women Active— Mother ' s Ciub Carries On The year started off pessimistically for the Sig Bets. Like every other all-male group on campus the man shortage was seriously felt. This difficulty did not hamper activities however . . . Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Weaver, parents of former fraternity men, offered their home on Potomac Drive for the duration when they learned the men were without a house . . . Every man in service received a copy of the monthly Sigma Slants which told accomplishments, promotions, locations, and news of hrothers in uniform . . . Sig Bets were active participants in all Pan-Hell affairs during the year ... At Christmas time the men entertained twentv-five hovs between the ages of four and six from the Miami Chil- dren ' s Home at the fraternity meeting room. Food was provided and gifts distributed. The Mother ' s Cluh contributed greatly to the suc- cess of the affair ... In the pring the men cele- brated their twentieth anniversary as a campus organization . . . Toward the end of the car. Mothers and Fathers were honored at parties . . . The success of the Red Cross Uri e auc- tions, was due in a large part to the assi taiice given by these men. Dale Espen was president; Don Mueller, sec- retary; James Good, treasurer; and Walter V. Brown, adviser. Espen, D. Mueller, Fruntz. Francis Pizza, D. Mueller, Espen. Paranins, Franris Pizza, Good. Jesse R. Long, Gonzales. 131 Standing — Left to right: H. Williamson, Gla- dieux. Lew, Townsend, Goedde, Pioch, Seadin, W. Gilbert, Feistkorn, Nicewonder. Seated — Alt. Van Sickle, Eck. Standing — Eck, Lew, W. Gilbert, Goedde, Feist- korn. Pioch, Nicewonder. Seated — Alt. CHI RHO NU Pledged Largest Group With thirteen men being pledged first semes- ter, this comparatively large war-time group was able to continue the fraternity ' s social and ath- letic activities . . . Mrs. Van Sickle kept a mail- ing list of all the men in service, and fraternity correspondence went on as usual in the form of a news letter which consisted of two pages. The first page told of all current fraternity news, while the second page dealt with news of men in the armed forces . . . Brothers leaving for service and coming home on fu rlough were all feted at parties . . . Christmas time every man received a greeting card . . . The Mother ' s Club was particularly active this year . . . To show their appreciation, the fraternity held a party for its parents . . . Softball and basketball games were highlights of the second semester . . . The boys also managed to hold their annual spring formal ... In addition to participating in Pan- Hell activities Chi Rho Nu ' s saved their money and bought war bonds. Howard Williamson was president; James Townsend, secretary; Alton Gladieux, treasurer; and Prof. Guy E. Van Sickle, adviser. 132 PHI KAPPA CHI Active on Campus and Active in War Worlc Phi Kaps outdid themselves this year with an all-out program to help win the war. Natur- ally their main contrihution was manpower. Those men still attending; the University pledged themselves to work in war plants in and around Toledo during their spare hours. The fraternity was proud and rightly so because every active man on campus managed to main- tain good grades and still find time to do his part on the assend)ly line, in an office, or in a laboratory ... All these demands on their time and energies did not keep them from having a full social calendar . . . They met weekly in each other ' s homes for meetings and stag par- ties . . . They also participated in Pan-Hell af- fairs, including the Christmas Formal and the 4-F Fraternity Flounce, given in February . . . Expenses were cut to a mininumi and date af- fairs took on a ery informal aspect . . . There were a few skirt and sweater dances and several theater parties. Vance Dodson was master and Pan-Hellenic representative; Joe Dick, scribe; Bill Lunn, war- den and custodian; and Dr. H. M. Bowman, cor- responding scribe and adviser. Left l ri ht Bowman. Mogendorff. Standing — Dodson, Dirk, I.unn, Walter. Seated Bowman. 133 CHI BETA CHI AND LAMBDA CHI The War Takes Its Toll of Fraternity Men The University has seen many changes since the beginning of the war; but the effects were most noticeable the first semester when two fra- ternities. Chi Beta Chi and Lambda Chi, dis- banded because no members remained in school. Chi Bets were known as being good sports and " social lions. " For five successive years they entertained a different sorority every Sunday at a tea dance. The loss of so many of their mem- bers made it necessary to give up the fraternity house on Rosedale Avenue, where so many dis- tinctive social affairs had been held. Their de- pendability and active interest in University life will long be remembered by many. Donald Freeborn was president last year, and Dr. Char- les J. Bushnell is adviser. Known for its high scholastic average. Lambda Chi was a small fraternity but an active one. Their daily newspaper and bulletin board on the second-floor level entertained many a stu- dent. The Elsies were noted for their humor and comradeship and their friendliness. Myer Greenbaum was president last year and Dr. Frank E. Nurse is adviser. These men have not merely retired from their quest of education but have pledged themselves to winning the victory. They are personally con- tributing their time and efforts to the army, navy, marines, and war production. Some may even give their lives before the conflict is over. Those who knew these men realize the loss. Hopefully we look forward to the day when they wil l again take their places as leaders on our campus. 134 COLLEGIANA The Blorkhouse is proud to present its typical present-generation college Joe and Josephine. Typical as Gerald Baldwin, who left school after his first semester at the University to join the army air corps at Keesler Field, Mississippi. Like the great majority of our former male students. Jerry wanted to get as much college training as possible but soon decided he had more important work else- where. While at the University, he was active in the YMCA and had an important part in the University Theatre ' s pro- duction " My Sister Eileen. " Jerry intends to finish his Pre- Law course when he returns to school. Talented as Eileen Steensen, who has been acclaimed as having po- tentialities for a great musical career by Rosina Lhevinne of the Juilliard Graduate School of Music. Eileen, an honor student with 81 hours of A. four hours of B. and two hours of sleep, has studied piano for twelve years, nine under J. Harold Harder, three under Emma Endres Kountz, and a summer with Robert Casadesus. world-noted pianist. She has been president of the Junior Monday Musicale for two years and won a scholarship from the Monday Musicale last year. I3S Judicious as Alice Roulet. whose able leadership of the Student Couneil this year has made it the pivot wheel around which school life rotated. Bein able to assume responsi- hilily and appoint people for jolts and ft that " rd-love-to- do-it-Alice " response, she has proved to he quality material on the Collegian staff. Commencement Committee, W.A.A., as Freshman Dance Committee chairman, and as president of Kappa Pi Epsilon. Versatile as Glenn Shach, who has had a finger in almost every activity at the University, but people decided he was go- ing a little too far when he tried to join the YWCA. He is the sharp guy you meet wherever there are people, peo- ple being his main interest. Glenn is a thoroughly likable person who has been on Student Council for two years, is a member of the YMCA, Business Ad Club. Debating Association, University Theatre, and Student-Faculty Activities Committee. Studious as Alyce McGahan, whose endurance is unsurpassed by any member of the senior class. She has received all A ' s since she has been at the University, and every time grades come out, the suspense grows. In her freshman year she started biting her fingernails. Last year she reached her knuckles. Fortunately she graduates this June. Alice was taken into the Honor Society in her junior year and has won the Chi Omega prize of $25 twice for highest grades. She leaves for Washington, D. C fol- lowing her graduation in June to begin an internship in the National Institute of Public Affairs. 136 Capricious as Don Mueller, most ardent member of the Don Muel- ler Fan Club. His " and who is this lovely creature " is only excelled by his " what were those gems that dropped from your ruby red lips " to start a feminine heart pal- pitating. He was on the Blockhouse circulation staff un- til he discovered circulation did not mean seeking fem- inine companionship. He found an easier way as Red Cross auctioneer. Sig Bet secretary and chief publicity agent, campus editor of the Campus Collegian, freshman vice president, and Blockhouse, University Theatre, De- bate, and YMCA member. Lovely as Eileen Galih. whose beauty excites envious glances from feminine members of the student body and merely excites masculine members. Her loveliness has enhanced four University Theatre productions, two Toledo Reper- toire Theatre productions, and a movie on Toledo. Eileen has been active in the Fine Arts Club and Peppers and was vice president of both her freshman and junior classes. Active as Bob W ale. who has done about everything around the University but write singing advertisements for soap com- panies. Bob is an Independent who ignores combines and back-slapping (have you tried his cigars?), but neverthe- less has acquired positions as president of the college YMCA, secretary and vice chairman of the Ohio Council of College YMCA ' s. member of the Religious Council and Business Ad Club, and was on the Red Cross, War Chest, and WSSF Drive committees, 137 LET ' S KEEP STYLING It ' s a man ' s world! Barbara Mc- Kinnon bears this statement out by wearing a sweater and shirt styled similarly to Tom Florv ' s. Men and women on campus further friendly relations by wearing identical sweaters. Pat Ohler ' s interests lie elsewhere and Dorman Godwin ' as you can plainly see. lie ? 138 " And what lovely material, too! " agree Lois Keller. Helen Manns, Pauline Whitman, and Wilma Racker, as Joan Austin daintily spreads the skirt of the evening gown she modeled at the Alpha Tan Sigma style show. Who swoons for Frankie when a handsome man like Bill Kikhenman prepares to step out? No wartime restrictions can prevent Phyllis Diehl from looking her best. In the afternoon dress she wears, one could hardly call her G. I. 139 MAY DAY 1943 Barbara Slarkey Srhwanger, retiring May Queen crowns Marilyn Shields, newly eleried queen. The crown and scepler are synihols of the queen ' s au- thority. The women in the background are dressed in the costumes of nurses aides to coincide with the patriotic al- lied nation ' s theme carried out through the entire program. After poor weather conditions forced two postponements, 1943 May Day proceedings were held in the Doermann Theatre. The theme was one of the United Nations alliance and included costumes, dances, and flags of China, England, Russia, Ireland, South America and the United States. Barhara Starkey Schwanger, retiring queen, and Marilyn Shields, incoming queen, each had twelve attendants. Marilyn also had a military guard of honor composed of 40 members of the 27th C. T. D. Contrary to former May Days, both queens wore white. The recessional was made up of the two queens followed by the dancers, attendants and air crew men. An airplane was constructed to carry Marilyn into the Theatre hut it was too large and the idea had to be dropped. A mili- tary review was scheduled on campus for the two queens but poor weather prevented this part of the program. The program concluded with the pinwheel of color formed by the marching dancers and a review by the aviation students in delayed ca- dence down the aisles of the Theatre. Th pageant was effective in the Theatre be- cause of the solid mass of color splashed against the back of the stage. The May Day was just as lovely as in previous years, despite weather handicaps. 140 May Day dancers watch as ihe English dance is given. The two queens and some of the members of the dances, as well as attendants to the queen, look on while the Chinese dance is be- ing performed. Thrones have been covered with leaves, and the varicolored costumes and flags present a picturesque background. Upon the fields of friendly strife are sown the seeds, that upon other fields, on other days, will bear the fruits of victory. 142 ATHLETICS The goal in the present work! war is not awards nor onililenis hut lives and the futnre. This year men are throwing hand grenades in- stead of footballs, handling rifles instead of baseball bats. There were no cheering crowds on antunin afternoons in the stadinni as football heroes trotted down the field for touchdowns, bnt there was a greater thrill in the newspaper accounts of sonic lliiivcrsity lad shooting down an enemy plane or cleaning out a machine gun nest in the Pacific. in the few sports offered at the University this year and the numer- ous ones found in former years, the participant has acquired the spirit of cooperation and determination found so necessary now. Now more than ever before it has become imperative to learn how to work together, fight together, and play together. University of Toledo athletes have marched off into war. substitut- ing in place of the University ' s lines of defense the nation ' s lines of de- fense. Though the stadium is empty and the field house is now an air corps barracks, the spirit of former hard-fought games, of boys who are now giving their spirit in a much greater battle, hovers over us. 143 Burl Fridille Coach BASKETBALL After nine years of being classified as one of the top basketball teams in the midwest, the Rockets became victims of war circumstances this year. With only a few civilians available. Coach Burl Friddle worked valiantly to build up a winning team but was handicapped by players ' constantly leaving the University and by the fact that the 27th C.T.D. occupied the Field House. Home games were played before small crowds at Macomber High School where the Rockets scored victories over Ohio University, Wright Field, and Marshall. The Toledo Naval Train- ing Station team was also defeated on its own floor. One of the highlights of the season was the appearance of the star-studded Great Lakes Naval Training Station team at Toledo. The Tars won — the score was 55 to 25. Bud Gladieux, Ward Gilbert, and Bob GoUa ronverse while getting ready for the game. 144 The Marshall game on January 31 was among the best played. Feistkorn, Stefko, Bell, and Bindas each recorded double figures in the scor- ing column, to make the final score 61 to 56. The closest loss was a 46 to 44 decision to Brook- lyn College in the final second. The low spot of the season was reached in the final game with Marshall, the score being 57 to 28. Only two of the original starting five stayed at the University long enough to play this game. Alton " Bud " Gladieux was the only returning player from last year and Charlie Feistkorn the only other upper-classman. Feistkorn, who scored 28 points against Great Lakes in two games, led the team in scoring, with a total of 165 points. Prospects of having national ranking teams again in the future will no douljt have to wait until after the war when the Rockets can again battle their opponents on even terms. ' Stiinding—Lell to rip i : Coach Frid.lle. Gladieux. Feistkorn, Goed.le. bert. Lew, Bindas. Padaetl. Coniannon. Stefko. Seiiletl I ' iel. Bellush, Gil- 145 WOMEN ' S SPORTS Building Sound Bodies As Well As Sound Minds ' ith a full athletic program in the hark- grouiid. University women may he conunend- ed for the way in which they accepted the few necessary changes made when the field house was turned over to the 27th C.T.D. and sports headquarters was moved to the sixth-floor faculty lounge. Volleyijall hecame a fall sport with sorority and independent teams clashing on the out- door courts. The success of this new ar- rangement may he credited in part to Marilyn Riehl. who was head of volleyhall and an ac- tive W.A.A. member. Culminating the next season, the annual Army-Navy hockey game and supper was held. Representing the teams were a WAC and a WAVE. Eleanore Ericksen was head of the sport which also featured an alumnae play day. Limited playing area on the sixth floor re- quired a substitution from basketball to tumbling and table tennis. Both new sports enjoyed success under Mildred Bridenbaugh, who directed the first table tennis tournament for sorority credit toward the athletic cup. Other winter sports were bowling, with Misi- Mueller and Mrs. Crow look over their records before llie first physiral ediiration rlass. Connie Adams perfects lier bowline; ability in this modified version of the game. In the Fall a girl ' s thoughts turn to hockey. Lois Keller and Jane Pfaffinger on the winning side in a ping pong game. 146 Lillian Dunbar in tliarge, modern dance under Marilyn Shields, and square dance under Ida Inglis. Of importance in Spring was the annual swim- ming meet headed by Alice Roulet. Speed and form events, as well as stunts, were featured. Women with an eye for accuracy enlisted in the archery group led by Jean Wegman. Rosemary Bowers, Phyllis Catlan. and Jane Pfaffinger were leaders of riding, baseball, and golf re- spectively. A tennis tournament was also plan- ned. Margaret Kitzmiller was in charge of the group who planned to recondition the clay ten- nis courts. A board tea was held at the home of Joan Bowers, and the W.A.A. finale was the June luncheon at which time the sorority cup was awarded to the group deserving it. Although members of the W.A.A. regretted the loss of Mrs. Ray Richley, who for some time had been physical education director, they were fortunate in receiving Mrs. Dale Crow as her successor. With Mrs. Crow. Miss Lamora Muel- ler acted as adviser. Officers of the W.A.A. Lois Keller, getliiig ready li liil tin- Inill ' s eye. were Joan Bowers, pres. ; Eleanore Eriksen, v. pres. ; Mary Jane Abbenzeller, cor. sec " y; Belly Ruth Muntz, rec. sec ' y; and Fatly Haunuon- tree, reporter. Freshman representatives to the board were Helen May and Louise Markhu . Helen May and Mary Metzger demonslrate their skill at vol- leyball. 147 Buck row — Lejl tn rijfhl: Hartlebaugli. Keller. Batlenliupe. Herbsler. Diefendorf. Crist, M. Meyer, Poindexter. Run Iwo — Gogel. Su 5man. Hammontree. reporter. Sares, M. Metzaer. Quick. Northrup. Front row — Kirk. Kiizniiller. Cat- Ian, D. MiUer. H. May. Dunbar. Back row — lejt to right: Emery, R. Spaulding, . bbenzeller, cor. sec ' y HaskelL Myerlioff. Roiv three — Nash. Har- baugh, Hinde. G. Meyer. H. Fulton. Inglis. Wandtke. Wegnian. Roir fn-o P. DIehl. Sekerka. Cooper, O. Miller, Kauffmann. D. Campbell. Laivson. Front row — D. Mevers, B. Muntz. rec. sec ' y. Markus. Shanteau. Bridenbaugh, Net- ter. NOT ,V PICTURE: J. Bowers, pres.; Eriksen. v. pres.: Mis- Mueller. Mrs. Crow, adviser.. WOMEN ' S ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION Members of the .A.A. crowded a full and varied program of interesting games, sports, and social life into the school year. Physical fit- ness was stressed in the various hockev. tum- bling, and tennis meetings, while numerous board parties were held throughout the year to promote unity in the group itself. 148 STUDENT INDEX Abbenzeller. Mary Jane— J. 86. 88. 98. 99, 148 Abood, Sue J. F. 76. 78 Abrahanison, Barbara Ann F. 124 Ackernian, Evelyn — F. Adams. Constance P. So. 94. 121. 146 Akers. Paul F.— F. Albright, Lawrence — F. AUam, Mrs. Gape So. Allen, Dorinda H. F. 93 Allman. Anna— So. 90, 91 Allvn, Mary Belle -F. 76, 99. 124 Alt! Bevan L. F. 132 Ames, Bernard — F. Ames, Marv Ruth— J. 98, 120 Ammer, Thomas A. F. 93, 97 Anderson, Mildred I. F, 90 Anderson, William F. — F. Andrews, Marjorie L.— F. Angel, Irene— So. 84, 97, 122 Applegale, Celia M. F. 93 Arnientrout, Eileen R.— Sr. 37, 99 Arnold, Mabelle E.- F. Ashley. Francis H. F. Athans, Grace— F. Aungst. James H. — F. Austin. Joan E.-So. 124, 139 Axelrod, Roberta— F. 74, 12.S B Badenhope, Alice J,-F. 19, 124. 148 Baehren, James H. — F. Baker, Bertha M. F. Baker, Glenn E. — J, Baker, Rulh M. -So. 84. 127 Bal.lwin. Gerald E.-F. 80. 89, 134 Ballar.l, Richard W. So. 128 Banachowski, Alice E.— Sr. 47. 90 Barber. Stephen W.— Grad. Barclay. Dorothy L. F. Barclay. Norman J. — So. Barger. Betty Ann — F. Barnes, Dale A. — F. Baroner. Owen K. — J. Barrett, Mary Jeanne F, 124 Barteldt, Donald E.— F. Barlelheim. Ruth Ann— F. 97, 124 Bartlebaugh. Janice E.— F. 19, 95. 124, 148 Barto kv. Helen Ann— F. Bates, Mrs. Ethel D. -Grad. 90 Bauer. Harry -So. 95, 100 Bauer, Marlhasue So. 124 Baumsartner. Joan M.— So. 80. 90, 91, 95, 114, 120 B.ach, William E.-Sr. Bcachler. Alice J. -F. Beard. Donna Jean F. Beeler. Anne G.-F. 81. 9.5. 121 Bell. Warren Earl So. Bellman, Betiv Lou F. 98, 122 Bellush. Robert -F. 100, 145 Bennett, Milton W.— So. Bergman, Carl W. — J, 64, 84, 9L 129 Bergman, Elizabeth A.— J. 121 Bergman, Marvin M. F. Berryman, Opal— So, Betts, Rosemary F. 93. 124 Bevard, Dale E.— Sr. Bigelow, Mrs. Mary R. Grad. Bindas, Steve-F. 100, 145 Black, Katherine L -So. 114, 126 Blackburn, Virginia— Sr. 37, 87 Blackwell. Kenneth R.— F. Blackwood, David— F. Blake, Helen— F. Blakene . George W. — F. Blanchong, Frederick C.-Sr. 93 Bodart. Jeanne A. -So. 121 Bogdanski. Mildred J.-F. 76. 95 Bohm. John H. F. 89, 93 Bolbach. Lois E. F. 95 Bollin. Jean Louise J. 95 Bollinger. Joan E. J. 123 Bollinger, Marie — Sr, Bolton, William R,— F. Booker. OIlie Lou— So. Boothby. Dorothy R. F. 120 Bordeaux, Gwen— J, 100 Borlman, Jane W, — So. 122 Bortner, Bessie L, — Sr, 37 Botek, Agnes A,— So, 86, 91, 124 Botek, Ann P, -Sr. 37, 86. 98, 124 Bott. Newton— J. Bower. John C— F " . Bowers, Joan— Sr, 37, 62, 123, 140 Bowers, Rosemary — Sr, 37, 112, 123 Bowlbv, Marjorie L.— Sr. 37. 98, 100 Bowlus, Donna Jean— F. 9.5, 121 Bowman, Evelyn M. So, Bowman, Robert S. — So. Bowman, William E.— Sr. Brand. Dorothy M.— J. 121 Brand. Virginia L. — F. 121 Brandt, Herman G. — F. Brassloff. Gertrude— F. Bravton. Mrs. Eda T. J. Breck. Sally J. -So. 95 Bridenbaugh, Mildred E.— J. 91 114. 148 Britsch. James A.— So. 92 Britsch. Robert A.— F. Broadway. Noah E.— F. Bronowicz. Helen M.— So. 84, 93 Brooks. Ruth G. -So. 87, 125 Brown, Alice L,— J. 76, 99, 124 Brown. Eleanor C— Sr. 37. 78, 121 Brown, Francis W. -Grad. Brown. Kalhrvn R.- F. Brown, Phyllis M.— F. Brown. Robert Oliver— Sr. Brown. Robert William. So. Brown. Shirley J. F. Brownell. Margaret A.— So. 98, 123 Brundage. Betty Jean— J. Buckennieyer, Viola L,— So. 95, 126 Buhrow, Charles J.— J. 113 Bunge. Dorothy M.— J. Burget, Dean F. -Grad. Burke, Gloria L. F. 76. 87, 93, 126 Burns, Katherine A. — So. Burr. Martha M.-J. 82, 88, 99, 112 Burson, Mary B. So. Burtcli. Grace J.— So. 121 Bu an ' , Jeane te D, — F, Bux, JoeAnn M.— F. 121 Buyea. Be tty Ann— F. Catlan. PhvUis J. J. 64. 99. 112. 118. 124. 148 Cauffiel. Wilma F. 91, 120 Ceboll. Catherine M. J. Chesebro, Mrs. Judith B. Grad. Chevrier. Jaci|ues N. F. Chor. George A. Special Christofel, Janice K, J. 82, 88, 93, 99, 112, 127 Clark, Mrs. Leia M.-So. Clegg. William H. So. Clevidence. Pearl Jean— F. 99 Close, Samuel F, Clouse, Dorothv So. 20 Coen. Thelma D. Sr. 37, 86, 122 Coffman, Edmund D.--F. 2, 97 Cohen, Aaron . F. Cole, Faith C, — So, Collins, Elvin L. F. Collins, Jean F.-F. 97 Comis. Mrs. Jessica Special Comstock. Helen M. F. 98 Concannon, William J. F. 100, 145 Conger, Eunice E, — J, Connolly. Gerald F. Conrad. Charles E. F. Conv. (Robert ' Reade— F. Cook. Marguerite H.— So. 112. 121 Cooke, Donald T. F. Cooper. Marjorie E. F. 148 Copeland. James E.— F. Copelin. Joyce H.— So. 87, 127 , Copp, Pamela — So. Corcoran. Eleanor M.— F. Cotner. Phyllis J.— F. County. Gus G.. Jr. — F. Cousino. .Adelaide A. So. 97, 122 Coulnev, Jane E. — F, Cox, William G.— So. Cranon. Lois E. — So. 102 Crim, Virginia L— Sr. 32, 99, 121 Crist, Joan— So. 98. 121. 148 Cross. Marie E.— J. Cunningham. Ralph H. J. Cupp. Winifred E.-F. 93 Czolgosz, Daniel— F. D C CaJaoob. Bet ' y Anne F, 84 Caldeway, Jacque D. F. Caldwell. James D. F. Cameron, jane K. F. 12 1 Campbell. Basil R. Sr. 32. 89, 112 Campbell, Dorothy J. Sr, 37, 99, 148 Campbell, John W.-F. CanipbeU. Mary Jane— F. Cannon, Joseph A. F. Carper, Robert F. So. Carr. Shirley J. 127 Carter. Lois Ann -So. 124 Carter, Rosemary A. — Sr. 32 Cartwrighl. Lois S.— F. 100 Dailev. Paul J. F. 89 Dale. Peggy J. — F. 76 Dalv, J, Anne— F. Dalzell. Bettv Mae J. 98. 112. 127 Damm. Phyllis J.-So. 84. 97, 126 Darling, William So. Darrow, Melvin -F. Davis. Thelma Ann— Sr. 32 Dav. William E. J. Dean. Patricia R.— F. DeBauche. Louis G.— Sr. 45 DeChant. Lucille F. F. 91 Delo, Haldon L.-Sr. 32, 113 Dennis, Marilyn So. Denzig. Jacqueline A.— So. 84, 88, 95. 99. 105. 126 Dick. Jo eph C.-So. 76, 77, 133 Diefendort. Barbara Jean J. 80. 98, 148 Diehl, Carolyn M. J. Diehl. Phyllis R. So. 76. 86, 95, 122, 139, 148 Dietz, Patsy Jane F. Ditch. Orleta T. F. 126 Dodson, Vance H.— Sr. 45. 133 Doebler. Carl F. Jr. F. 89 Doehrmann. Lloyd M.— F. Dole. Barbara Jean F. Dom, H. Allan F. 89 Donlev, Lillian Ann F, Douglas, Jean-Sr. 38, 76, 99 Dougla , Sadie M.— So. 78. 79 Douglass. Robert C. — F. Dow, Thays T.-Sr. 38, 112, 127 Dressier, Bettv Jane — So. Drobisch, Isabelle L. So. 99 Duffev. Richard C. J. 84, 119, 129 Duffield. Hugh R. J. 119, 129 Duhart, Sillima F. J. Duke. Dorothy — F. Dunbar. Lillian Sr. 32, 87, 148 Dunipace, Jane B. F. 88. 127 Dunn. Elvcrda J. F. 99, 127 Dunphy, Mrs. Barbara W, — J. Dwyer, Mary F, — So. E Earick, Louis M. — J. Earle, N. Lois— So. 86, 98 Eastin, Margaret A,— So. 84, 124 Ebv. Mrs. Katherine H.— J. Eck. James F. F. 89, 93, 132 Eddy, Jeanne B.— F. 124 Eggieston, Betty Lou F. 76, 97, 121 Ehrbright, Pauline — F. Eisenhart. William L.— F. 89 Elliott, Mrs. Emilie O. J. Elliott, Mrs. Madeline M.— F. Elliott, Marjorie .Ann — F. Emahiser, Dorothy — F. Emery, Marilyn E.-F. 148 Entemann, Lois M. — Grad. Enyart, Helen V. Sr, 90 Erikscn, Eleanore Mae — Sr. 38. 121 Espen, Dale F. J. 97, 112, 131 Ewersen, Adella M. Sr. 38, 84, 98, 118 Eyster, Marshall B, -Sr. 90. 91. 113 F FadeU, Edward J.— Sr. Fadell. Frederick J.-So. 129 Faller. M. June F. Farber. Mary Ellen B.— F. Farquhar. Jeanne Sr. 32. 99 Farr, Eleanore R.— So. 27 Farran. Elias G. — Sr. Farrell. Nancy Ann— So. FarrelL Patricia A.— Sr. 95, 123 Faudman, Selma — So. 79, 125 Fawcett, Bruce D,-F. 87, 112 FeiL William E. F. Feistkorn. Charles H. J. 99, 101, 132. 145 Fejes. William F. Felt. Mary Juanita F. Ferguson. Fraulene E.— Sr. Ferner. Junita E. — F. 121 Finkelstein, Harry Grad. 31 Firsdon. Bill G. F. 89 Fischer. Elmer E. F. 91 Fi-her. Miriam F. 99 Fisher. Ruth E. Sr. 38 Ranagan. Molly A.- So. Flaum. Helen J. 97, 125 Fleck. ada M. -So. 19, 124 Fleming, Edna So, 86, 114 Fletcher, Edith A.— F. Florv, Thomas F.— J. 84, 138 Flowers, Rav D. Sr. 43, 88, 96, 97, 106 Floyd, George M. J. FIvnn. Mrs. Elizab !th S.— F. Fogg. Phyllis R. So. 76, 84 Folger, Madeline B. J. 124 Fontaine. Betty Jane— So. 88, 127 Foran. Richard L.— So. 89 Fo-hag. Fred C— Sr. 45 F -. Francis L. — J. Fo-ler. Dorothy Mae— So. 102 p ' ought. Marjorie J. — F. STUDENT INDEX-(continued) Foussiane . Mr . Josephine H. J. 47. 90 Franrke. VTalter— F. Frank. .Marv M.— F. FrnnkoL Rosalie S.-J. lit. 125 Franklin irpinia M. So. Franlz. Marthelle J. J. Frantz. Mar 1..— So. Frantz. XTalrer W.— So. 131 Frazer. Delores- ' F. Frederic ks. Robert J.— So. Freeman. X illiani D.— J. 89. 93 Freppel. Francis N. — F. Fulton. Helen V.— So. 76. 97. 124. 148 Fulton. Sarah Ann — Sr. 121 Gable. Robert J. F. Gafford. Joan E. — F. GaUagher. Geraldine— J. 98. 121 Galliers. Elizabeth A. F. 78. 85. 87. 124 Ganoom. Richard — So. 95 Ganzmann. James E. — So. Gardner. Mrs. Virginia E. — Sr. Gassm. Carolvn V.— F. 109. 124 Gatrh. Eileen F. J. 68. 109. 118. 123. 136 Gear. Robert W. — So. Gerke. Anna Mae — F. Gettum. Gordon A. F. 89 Gibbs. Twilight D. F. Gilford. Alice Lucille — So. Gigandet. Shirley L. -So. 76. 86. 122 Gilbert. Mrs. Alice M.— Sr. 38 Gilbert. Donald W.— F. Gilbert. Ward H.— So. 99. 100. 132. 144. 145 Gillespy. Thurman — F. Gilmartin. Mar Kathrvn — J. 76. 80 Gladieux. Alton— So. 23. 84. 132. 144. 145 Glendenning. Catherine M. — F. Glick. Norman R. — F. Glover. Mrs. Corene S. — Special Gluck. Frances E.— So. 22, 23. 64. 95 Godwin. Dorman F. — So. 138 Goedde. Sylvester F.-F. 101. 132. 145 Gogel. Mildred J. So. 76. 78. 8t. 88. 123. 148 Goldberg. Mrs. Thresa C. J. 125 Gonzalez. Miguel— So. 80. 81. 81. 131 Good. Gerald L.— Sr. 45. 119 Good. James B. — So. 131 Good. Lawrence D. — F. 89 Gordon. Margaret L.— J. 83. 98. 126 Gorsuch. Patricia E.— F. 99 Gotta. Robert E. -F. 144 Gould. Edith— Sr. 32. 60. 78. 79. 83. 90. 91. 93. 114 Gralak. Isadore — F. Greene. Janet C.— J. 84, 97. 123 Greene. Richard S.— So. 64, 65. 84. 95. 97 Greenhill. Francis C. — F. GreenhiU. William H. F. Griffin. John L.— Sr. 90 Griffin. Max E.-J. 90. 93. 113 Griffith. Alice— J. 99. 118. 121 Grodi. Rachel -A. — So. Gross. Mrs. Alice Renn — So. Grossenbacher. Jeanne .Ann — Sr. 32 Grothjan. Phyllis — F. Grove. R. Arthur— F. Grzvbowski. Robert P. — F. Gunder. John G.— F. 100. 128 Gwin. Donald S. — F. H Hachman. Orlene A.— F. 99. 120 Haggerly. Blair IV.— Sr. Hakeos, Jennie J. — F. Halas. Daniel F. Grad. 32 Hall. John D. F. Halloran. James F. — Sr. Halpin. Sallv Ann— J. 76. 94. 95. 118. 120 HameL John S.-F. 78. 79. 84. 87 Hammonlree. Pattv M. — J. 76, 77. 86. 97. 111. 123. 148 Hampp. Doris Jean — So. 127 Hannaford. Virginia J. So. 64. 65. 95. 124 Harbaugh. Marian P. J. 76. 86. 123. 148 Harder. Marv Eniilv J. 95. 109 Hardv. Charles D.— F. 89 Hare. Mrs. Ruth E.— J. Harlow. James K. — F. Harriman. Phyllis J.— Sr. 38 Harroun. Robert . — Sr. 113 Hart. Edward E. — F. Harvev. Francis — So. Haskell. M. Anita J. 86. 88. 99. 148 Hastv. John P.-So. 129 Hatch. M. Lucile— F. Halker. Margerv E.— Sr. 38. 98. 118. 120 Hattendorf. Carol Mae — F. Haugh. Francis J.— So. 90. 99 Haughton. Elizabeth B.— F. Hawk. Vera L. — F. Hawkins. Dorothy Jane F. 121 Hawkins. Ruth Ellen— J. 79. 86. 87, 91. 112 Hawley. Frank S. — So. Haynes. Beverly — F. Heaston, Monica M. — Sr. 38 Heatley. Anne — F. Heatlev. Frances E. — So. Heinlin. Joan E.— Sr. 38, 99 Heintschel. Donald E. — So. Henderson. Richard C— So. 83. 89. 100, 109 Henlev. Jovce M. — F. Henry ' . Clayton R.— F. 72. 87. 89 Herbster. Satalie Joan— So. 148 Herrmann. Lisa G.— Sr. 39. 76, 80. 84. 88. 98. 99. 112 Herter. Richard W. F. Higgins. Margaret- J. 86. 95. 99. 112 Highwarden. Kathrvn — F. HilL James B. F. 81 Hillesheim. Mrs. Vera C. — Sr. Himelhoch. Geoffrv Jr. — So. Hinde, Virginia M.-F. 124. 148 Hinds. Dorothy Mae— F. Hirssig. James E.— F. 89. 115 Hite. Joan V. So. 127 Hliardoudis. Goldie C. J. Hoffman. Joyce O.-F. 121 Hoffman. Rosalie — Sr. Hofmann. Louise E. — F. Hohl. Frederick H.— F. Hollow av. Llovd F. Grad. Hohz. Dorothy M. L. F. Hopkins, Frank L. — F. Hopper. Malcolm M. J. 89 Hor t. Rhea R.— So. 20. 86. 122 Hoskins. Virginia M. F. 121 Hoskinson. Patricia - ' Vnn — F. 121 Hotchkiss. K. Esther J. 76. 77. 93. 99. 121 Hough. Elloree Mae — F. 88 Hough. Marjorie P.— So. 88. 94. 99. 112. 127 Howard. Frances M. — So. Howard. Margaret J. -F. Howe. W. Asquilh — Grad. Howington. Marion N. — F. 95 Huebner. .Alice E. — Grad. Huebner. Roseann — Sr. 33 Huenefeld. George R. — So. 119, 129 Huepenberker. Richard W. — Grad. Huffman. Barbara .A,nn — F. 126 Hug. Suzanne — F. Hughes. Mrs. Martha G.— Sr. 33, 93 Hunter. Natalie E. — So. Huyck. Mrs. Gretchen N.— Sr. I Iffland. Charles F.— J. Ikeda. Saburo — So. Ingamells. Jovce J. — F. 2 IngUs, Ida Ann— Sr. 39. 99. 148 Lsenberg, Helene L. — F. 95 Jacobs. Janet E. — F. Jacobs. Melva Jean — F. 101 Jacobs. Selma L.— Sr. 43, 125 Jacobson. Julius H. HI — F. Jacoby. Phyllis J.— F. 78. 95. 125 Janney, Virginia R. — So. 88. 95. 99 Jaramillo. Carlos A. — Grad. i I PATRONIZE OUR ADVERTISERS These Firms Have Shown an Interest In You The Finest in Meats and Sausages PHILIP PROVO 3268 Monroe St. Attention Students . . . JERSEY GOLD BREAD The freshest thing m lownl SPECIAL PRICES DRAWING SETS T SQUARES • TRIANGLES SLIDE RULES Artists Supplies TOLEDO BLUE PRINT AND PAPER CO- 316 Superior Street Telephone ADams 7224 Compliments of A K i: It B K O 5$ T « I. E II O BUILDERS OF MACHINE TOOLS Illustration shows vertical hydraulic feed multiple spindle driller for operations on supercharger housings for radial aircraft engine. Compliments of TILLOTSON MANUFACTURING COMPANY i CARBURETORS THE CITY AUTO STAMPING CO. Serving Toledo For Everything Photographic For 38 Years GROSS PHOTO SUPPLY CO. CORNER MADISON AND HURON STREETS TOLEDO, OHIO ADams 6254 Compliments of The Gallant Lumber Coal Co» Premium Coal and Coke Quality Lumber ami Millwork 4605 Jackman Road Tel. LA. 1142 WARREN RADIO COMPANY NOW ... Radio and Electronics AFTER THE WAR . . . Electronics and Radio 1010 MADISON AVENUE TOLEDO LIMA AKRON Compliments of LIBBEY-O WENS-FORD GLASS COMPANY TOLEDO, OHIO Manufacturers ot flat drawn window- glass, polished plate glass, Thermopane trans- parent insulating glass, Tuf-flex tempered plate glass, Vitrolite structural glass, L-O-F Hi-Test Safety glass, L-O-F bent glass, L-O-F Heat- Ahsorbing plate glass, and Glastone glass-faced lightweight masonry block. Factories in -Charleston and Parkersburg, W. Va., Shreveport, La., Ottawa, III., Rossford and East Toledo, Ohio. Compliments of THE COMMUNITY TRACTION COMPANY The Home Packing Company Home of SUPER-FINE TABLE READY MEATS West Toledo, Ohio Laboratory Apparatus Chemicals Biologicals Reagents Scientific Instruments and Supplies Surgical and First Aid Supplies The Rupp Bowman Co, 315-319 Superior Street DRINK MORE FRESH MILK Jaraniillo. Jorge V. — So. Jarrett, Thomas W— Sr. 45, 115 Jarvis. Hubert C. F. 89 Jav. Mary M.— F. 76, 93. 126 Jenoks, Barbara C. F. 76. 121 Johnson. Alire V.— F. 121 Johnson. Dorothy Jane — F. Johnson, Erma A. — Sr. Johnson. Marv A. So. 81. 97, Johnson. Ora E. Sr. 22, 33 Jones, David L. — F. Jones, Dorothy A.— Sr. 39, 99, Jones, Harrv M. Jr. Jones, Jean M. F. 100 Jones. Mary Ada — So. Jones. Robert E. F. 89 Judge, Dorothy A. Grad. Junior, Dorothy M.— F. 99 Justen, Justine So. K kading, Doris B.— F. Kaher. Paul A.— F. 89 Karbowiak, Raymond F. Karp, Neil H.-So. 130 Karpanty. Walter P. Grad. Kasch. Shirley J.- So. 19, 121 Katafiasz, Joseph E. — F. Katz, Arthur H. F. 130 Katz. Bemire— Sr. 90. 114, 125 Kauffman. Margarel— Sr. 43. 97, 112. 148 Kaufman. Milrhell -F. 130 Kaufman. Newell E.— F. Kawaratani, Tsutomu — F. Keeler, Joan S.-So. 100 Keeling, Mark E.— Sr. Keir. Virginia — F. Kelb. Marjorie L. -F. 126 Keller, James A.— F. Keller. Lois J. So. 123. 139. 147. 148 Kellev. Margaret E.— So. 91. 121 91,Kelly, Mary C.alherine So. 84, 97, 123 Kennedy, Mary Elizabeth -F. 80, 84 Kerekgyarto, Andrew J.— F. 89 Kerr, Florence Esther — Grad. Ketel. Mrs. Wanita P.— Sr. Kezur, Sidney J. 95, 130 123Kigel. Sonia H. F. 95 Kili ' henman, William E. • Sr. 96, 97, 100, 101, 139 112Kinimelmaii. Jerome Sr. 19, 100, 119. 130 Kinraid, Dorothy L. -Sr. 97 King. Robert M. J. 89 King. Roger — J. 115 Kirby. Sylvia Jeanne — F. Kirk. Marv Catherine J. 76, 86, 97, 118, 123, 148 Kiss, Lola I.— So. 114 KJtzmiller. Margaret A. Sr. ,39, 66. 84. 86. 96. 97, 148 Klewer. Kathleen A. So. 124 Klofta. Daniel T. F. Knight, Elmer A. F. Korh, Evalyn B. F. 81 Koepke, Charles F.- F. 22, 129 Koepke. George E. — J. Koepp, Alfred E.— F. Koepp. Eleanor — F. 122 91.Koesier. Paul R. F. KohU Marv Jane Sr. 33. 9. " .. 99. 112 Kohler. Edilh F. 126 Kohn, Mary So. 86. 88. 93 Kohne. Laura E. So. Koos, Mrs. Eugenie M. — Grad. Korecki. Anne M. F. 76 Kosakowski. Carl J.-F. 95 Kowalski, Dan S. F. 146,Krerker. Vivian L. So. 99 Kreps. Rollin A. F. 89 THE FRED CHRISTEN SONS CO. Pioneer Sheet Metal and Roofing Contractor 714-726 George St, Toledo, Ohio ADams 4161 ADams 4162 JohnS ' Manville Rock Wool Insulation ' ' Year Around Comfort That Pays for Itself kril rlicr. Anna Marie — Grad, Krohn. Alberlin. So. 84. 90. 127 Ruhr. Richard J. F. Kurek. Elaine C. J. 19. 114. Kurlz. Kenneth J. -F. Laat-rh. Betty Jane F. Laderman. David F. I.aniahe. Jean P. — F. Lambroff. George W. — F. I.andis. Florenre — F. 125 Lanili . Gilbert F. UO Langmaid. John C. F. 89 I.ankenau. Esther M. F. Lanz. Phvllis L.-So. 124 Lanz Ruth M. J. 124 Lanzinger. Donald J. — F. Lanzinger. Richard G. — So. Lafkey. Florence — J. Lauer. Patricia .Ann — F. 100. Laures, Betty .Ann So. 98. 12 La Vergne. Alva .A. — F. Law. Erma Jean — F. Lawson. June C. So. 88. 97 Leach. Mary R. F. 9.3, 120 Lechner. Robert C. — F. Lee. Ru.-.«ell R. F. Lehman. Joy A.— J. 100, 121 Lehman. Kalherine L. — So. 95. Lenkay. Mary . nne — Grad. Leonhardt Patricia Ann — F. Leonhardt. Thomas R. — F. Leopold. Clarence J. — F. Les ng. Rov F.— So. 89 Levan . Mildred L.— J. 83 Leveton. Shirlev T. — F. Lew, Robert A.— F. 99. 100, 145 Lewis. Ro alee . — F. Licblenstein. Ethel S. — J. 90 91,Lightfoot Elaine F.-F. Lindecker. Janet M. Grad. 92 Linil av. Richard C. F. 121Lingard. Jon W. F. Lippus. William E. So. 89 Lipshaw. Samuel Special Lobdcll. Anita Mav F. 76. 100 Locken. Gail— J. 92. 111. IJh Logan. BeltN Ellen J. Logan Donna L. -J. 88. 97. 112 Logan. Madeline R. Sr. 33. 120 Lohner. Jeanne Marie — F. 95, 127 Longenecker. Earl E. — F. Lorenzen. Russell A. — F. Lormer. Robert — F. 93 Lorlon. William L. — J. Losie, Marvin J. F. Louy, Mary .4nn — Grad. Loveless, Ada L. — So. 91 Lowe Samuel V. — F. Liimm. A. Ruth — So. 97 101 Lunn. William J.— So. 119. 133 ' Luther. Mrs. Blanche G 148 M F. 76, 78. MacDonald, Jean Louise 97, 121 Mack, Dolores L. — J. 76, 100 109 124MacKinnon. D. Jean — J. MacRavey. Joan— So. 94. 121 Magers. Mary Elizabeth — J. Magnus. Marilyn Mae — F. 19. 125 Mahan. Jo.Ann — Special Mahr. Betty Lee— F. Makovic. Stephen R.— F. Malkin. Lee— Sr. 39, 78 82, 97 132, 111. 118, 125 Mann. Milton C.— F. 89. 93. 95 Mantey. Marjorie — Sr. 45. 90 MarleaU ' Hercules FENCE ...for EVER Y need. . . HOMES • FARMS • ESTATES COMMERCIAL • INDUSTRIAL • Toledo ' s largest fence manutacturer, dealer and erector. Whatever your fencing problem you can solve it by call- ing MarleaU ' Hercules. Fences of all types: RUSTIC WOOD • WIRE • IRON Marleau-Hercules 3600 Detroit Ave. at Collingwood Phone: GArfield 9579 TOLEDO SCALES Toledo Scales, in weighing and force measuring, control the quality and quantity of most every kind of product . . . both in peace and war. When the need no longer exists for their part in the production of war planes, explosives or tanks. Toledo ' s fund of weighing " knowhow " will serve all in- dustry ... and food stores . . . with even greater accuracy, speed and dependahility. One of Toledo ' s many ivnrlime applications . . . weighing Liberator Bombers leaving the production lines at the Ford Motor Company ' s Willow Run plant. Toledo Scale Company. Toledo. Ohio. There is a place for Insulux Qlass Block in Every Home Insulux Products Division OWENS-ILLINOIS GLASS COMPANY, TOLEDO, OHIO Markus, Louise M.— F. Wi, 148 Marshall Mary Ann— F. Martin, Lois L.— So. 87. 9L 95 Martin, Louis-Sr. 47. 90, 113 Mason, Betty P.— J. 97. 120 Merriam, Kemper W.— So. Merrill, Martha L.— J. 86, 88 97, 111 Merrill, Marv Anne F. 124 Merrill Ruth A. So. 86. 88. 124 Masters, Mary Anne J. 68. 97,Metzger. C Jean !• J21 Melzger. Mary Lois F. l i, H ' . Matthews Doris Mae— So. 84, 126 148 Matzinger, Ruth Ann — Sr. 33 Mauk, E. Jane— So. Mauter, William R. — F. Mawer, Robert S.— So. 93 May, Helen J.— F. 147. 148 May, Jerrv J. — F. May, Robert H.-So. 80, 89 Mazziotti. Rosina V.— J. McCarthy, James J.— F. McClain Wilma A.— F. 93 McConihav. Emmons P.— F. MeCormick, Willie L. F. 97 McCown. Helen L.— So. M.Cray. Ida B.-Sr. 39, 102 MiCuUough, Robert F.— So. 93, Meyer, Gladys M.-So. 84, 95 124. 148 Meyer, Margaret A. J. 76, 86, 122, 148 Mever. Patricia J. J. 68, 91. 97. 126 Meyers, D. Lois-Sr. 43, 84. 96. 97, 148 Micham, Mrs. Margaret— J. Miles, Marcella E. So. 90 Miller. Mrs. Alice H.— Sr. Miller. Betty Jean— Sr. 43, 76, 88. 97. 111. 126 Miller Doris E.-J. 88. 98. 100. HI, 148 100 I Miller. O. Jane— F. 148 McFarland, Mary Janet F. Miller. Olive-Louis -So McFarland, Mrs. Opal-Grad. Miller Peter J.-F. 93, McGahan. Alyce H.-Sr. 93. 135 101 Mclver Jane M.-Grad. 95 Mi er. Victor W. F 89, 93 McKinnon. Barbara L.-J. 124, 138M, er. William F.-So. McLain. Robert E. F. J ! " r " ' ' " ,, V F 80 89 McMahon. Mary M. F. Mills Russell B.-F. 80 89 McNary. Catherine E. Grad. ,, M..che . Marvin L.-Sr. 33 McPeek. Kathleen So. 90, 113,M.tchell. Robert C -F. J20 Moen. Morris L.—t. McRae, Olive Ann F. " l ' " ' ' " ?- " ' T to ' McRitchie. Thomas P.-F. 100 M.d.r. Charles C. So 95. 100. Mead. Rose E. J. 88 127 Meek. Anna Mae— J. 93. 127 Meek. Virginia L. F. Mohr. June M. F. Monetia. Jane M. -F. 97 .Moon. Louise — So. 102 MeeK. Virginia l,. • . „ , .: i n 4 F Meffley, Mrs. Louise M.-Grad. Moore. Imelda A.-K M nne ' Lois Mae-Sr. 90 Moore. Mrs_ Myrtle L -So. Mensing. Virginia-F. Moore. Richard So. 89 makers of fine printing plates a ., .. ..,. LETTERPRESS OFFSET ROTOGRAVURE Muorinan Mrs. Irma L. — So. Mor, Rosemarie V. — F. 84 Morris, David I ' .-Sr. 33. 90. 113 Morse, Davifl V.— F. Mortimer. Melvin F. -Grad. Morton, Kenneth R. Sr. Moser. Maroella L.-F. 93. 98. 10(1 Moses, Isadore — Sr. Mouen Neva J.— F. 124 Moiilton. Rexford — Grad. Mozen. Hersrhel E.— F. 130 Mueller. Don A.-F. 72. 76. 78. 79. 81, 87. 131. 13h Mueller. LufiUe— F. Muller Mrs. Helen Z. — J. Muller, Walter O. F. 89 Muntz. Betiv Ruth Sr. 39, 66. 85, 86. 98. 111. 112. 118. 148 Muntz, Jeanne Marie— F. 23 61. 76, 78, 85, 87, 88, 95 Murlin. Monalee — F. 124 MuHart. Lawrenre E. — Sr. 62, 65. 90, 91 100. 128 Myerhoff, Jeanetle Sr. 28, 33, 111, 148 Myers, Belte Jeanne— F. Myers. Doris — So. 122 Myers, M. Shirley-So. 70, 94. 95, 120 Myers Phyllis June— F. Mylander. Joyce E.— So. 124 Myles, Mrs. Dorice B. — So. IN Overniier, J. Bryre — Sr. 33. 93, 113 Overmyer, Mrs. Shirley C— F. Owen. Patricia Ann— F. Naftalin. Bernard H.— So. Nagel. Bard — So. Napp, Caroline A. — J. Napp, Charles S.— Sr. 43, 62, 61. 89. 96, 97 99, 112 Nash, Jeanne L.— So. 70. 78. 88. 92. 123, 148 Neal. (Mary) Joanne — So. Neshill. Vivian— F. 97 Neshkoff. Mary — So. Nesper Thomas — So. Netter, Magdalen A.-F. 121, 148 Netlleman. Doris— Sr. 90, 91, 93, m Nicewonder, Fred— J. 132 Nichols. Betty Lee F. Nicholson. Suzanne F. 97. 121 Niemiller. Thomas J.— F. 84 97 Nightingale. James E. — So. 97 Nightingale. Monajane — F. 76, 97 Niles. I,ouise-J. 68. 90. Ill, 123 Nisch. Frank K.- F. 89 Nofzinger. John D.— F. Nordgren. Harrv C.-F. 89. 115 Norlhrup. Doris V. M.-J. 88, 98. 118 Novick. Marv -F. 78, 125 Nowak. Alice H.-J. Nuber. Lawrence G.— Sr. Nugent. Fred -F. O Oalnian. Donna M. — J. Oberdier. Hihon H. F. O ' Deskv Mrs. Betty A.— Grad. O ' Donnell. Margaret L.— J. 80. 123 Ohler. Patricia L.-F. 101, 138 Olrich. Cecile J.— F. Oh, Dorothy J.— F. Onweller. Marilyn Jane— So. 8i-, 88. 91. 122 Oppy, Gene B.— Grad. Orr, (Horace I Thomas— F. Ort, Joan M.— So. 114 Osgood. June R. So. Q-Shea. Robert M.-J. 82, 84, 91. 119, 128 Ostman, Frances— Sr. 97, 127 Ostnian, Virginia J. — So. Ottens, Donald A. J. Oltinger Marjorie L. F. Pacaniiis. Carlos E.— J. 131 Padgett. James V.— F. 145 Page. William E.-F. Pagels. Walter— F. Palmer. Geraldine A. F. 88, 05 97 Palmer, Patricia L. So. Pappas. Georgia N.— So. 86, 97 Paris, Mrs. Joy O. J. Parker. Eloise — Grad. Paripiette. Elmer L. — So. Parr. Theodore S. — So. Partoyan. Shakee R.— Sr. 43, 97 Passamano Louis F.— F. 100 Pawlow ki. Lucine — So. Peelle. Harold M. J. 112 Peinert, Virginia — F. Peirce, Frances — So. 97 Penske, Dolly H. J. 76, 86, 97, 122 Peppers, Alfred W. F. Peppers, Virginia M.— So. 86. 97 122 Perkin,s. Marv Lou — F. Perrin, Betty Ann -F. 93. 127 Perry, Margaret E. So. 80 Perry. Mrs. Sarah M. — Grad. Pervin. Beniice — F. Petler. Vernon S. — So. Pett. Martha Jane— Sr. 34 Pfaffiiiger. Jane K.— So. 123 116 Philop. Alfonso S.— So. 91. 93 Piel. Gerhardl H. F. 93, 145 Pierce. Donald J. — F. Pietrvkowski, Felicia R. — Sr. 87, 90. 91. 114 Pike. Bettv F.— F. Pioch Richard A. F. 132 Pizza. Francis R.— F. 131 Pizza. Frank T. — F. Plalfoot. Lucille M.— F. 81 Poindexter. Helen V. J. 61. 65. 76, 78. 80. 85. 97. 118 Poll Richard M. F. Pollock. Dorothy J. Grad. Pond. Barbara — F. Poller. Joyce W. F. Prange, Lois H.— J. 84, 126 Presser. Thomasine — F. Price. Joan L. — J. Prior. George L. — Sr. Proberl. Rosemary N. F. Proeschel, Marv Jane— So. 70, 126 Proeschel Virginia M.— So. 126 Pry (Przvbvlski). Daniel F. Pursel, Edilh B. Sr. 34, 90 Rcnz. Kalhryn J. 99, 124 Rethniel. Arlene— F. Relzke. Lester W.— F. Rice, Kenneth H. So. Rich. Jeanne M. F. 116 Ridge. Donald F. Ridolfo Anthony S. Grad. 46. 90, 113 Riehl, Marilyn Ann J. 8 Rileiiour. Robert J. — Special Roach. Elaine — So. Roache, Mavis L.— So. Robaskicwicz. Bernadine E. J. Roberts, Ruth Mae F. Robertson, Mrs. Bertha K. Grad Robeson. Ruth Ellen F. Robinette, Mrs. Agnes- Sr. 22 Rockwell. Grant B.— F. Rogers Suzanne— J. Rohb)ff. Mrs. Ruth M. Sr. R.xik. Mrs. Edabeth N.— So. Roper. Waller (;. F. Rdsengarten. Nan— F. Rosin, Jack E.-F. 89 Roulet. Alice Sr. .39. 62. 76, 121, 135 Rowan. Richard D. F. Rubin Mr . Frances D.— F. Rudduck. Mrs. Ruth B. Special Rudolpii. Katharine E. So. 76. 80. 81, 86. 87. 95. 123 Ruedv. Marie M.-F. 97 Ruff. Donald N.-F. 89 Ruffer. Clon J. F. Ruhl George L. F. Ruililev. Glenn R. So. Rulkow ki. Irma .lean -J. 95. 120 Rulkowski. Thaddeus A. Special Rvburn. William R. F. 93 Q Quick. Dolores Ann So. 99. 121, 148 R Racine. John L. — Grad. Racker. Frederick C— Sr. 45, 91. 115 Racker. Wilma M.-J. 20 76. 86 122. 139 Racy. Jeanne A. — F. Radabaugh. Mrs. Floreiiie B. (ira.l. 82. 88 Radecki, Daniel J.— F. Rahe. William C— F. Ramsev. Thomas L.-Sr. 80, 89 Rasbkoff. Minnie— So. 97. 126 Reed William B. J. 113, 1.38 Reger. Paul A. F. Reighard. P ank T. — J. Reilly. Mrs. Evelyn W.— Sr. Reines. Wanda E. F. Sakala. George — J. 100 Salzman. Eva— F. 125 Sandrock. Douglass F. — F. Santus. John B.— F. Sares. Bessie G.— F. 148 Saroff. Peler P. So. Sawyer Mrs. Emma B. — Sr. Sawver. John Barlow So. Sbacli. Glenn D.— So. 62, 61. 80. 89. 95, 135 Scarlett. John C. F. 89 Schaefer. John L. — V. Schalkhauser. Mildred Sr. 39. 81 90. 91 Schalkhauser. Pauline H.-So. 81. 93, 127 Srharer. Marjorie M.— So. 80 Schausten, Jack H. — So. 89 Scheehle. Marv Elizabeth F. 127 Scheidler, Helen C.-Sr. 39. 76 77. 97. 111. 122 Scherer. Emil J.— Sr. 80. 81 Schmidlin. Janeaini F. 121 Schmidt. Roger C. F. Schneider, Jane Anne— Sr. 40. 112 SchnelL Marion L. So. Schnur Ronald G. F. Schoonmaker. Marilyn J. — So. , Schroeder. Jean Marie -Sr. 21. 40. 87. 99. 112, 126 . Schwalbe. Allen F. F. 89. 93 Schwalbe, Doris J.— Sr. Schwan. John H. F. Schwartz Ruth Jane J. 81. 90. 114 Scoll, Mrs. Barbara A. J. Scott, Doris L. Grad. Seadin. Edward D. F. 132 Searles. Mrs. Joan H.— So. Seeman. Evelvn F. -So. 23, 97, 122 Sekerka, Ann H.— Sr. 43, 86, 97. 122 148 SelL Genevievc-Sr. 34, 76, 111, 124 Semmler, Raymond W. F. Seubert. Marthalou F. Shaffer. Harold R. J. 78 Shank. Elaine C. So. Shank. Jean L.— Sr. 31. 90. Ill, 127 Shanteau, Leah I.— Sr. 43, 66, 76, 78. 86. 97, 112. 120. 148 Shanteau Norman G. F. Sharp, Harry Wilson F. Sharp. Mrs. Mersene (Jrail. Shaw. Anna Laura J. .Shaw. Richar.l C. Sr. 113 Sheehan. Frederick J. So. Shepard. Carole Mae I ' . Shields Marilyn S. Sr. 40, 140, 141 Shinavar. EU.sworth D.-So. 91 Shine, Roberta B. (Jrad. Shirk, Jeanne O. So. 121 .Shore. Clarice J, 90, 114, 118, 125 Shore, Jacob F, 130 Shuev. Marilvn H.-Sr. 123 Shuff. Robert V. Sr. Shultz Erma A.- J. 109, 112, 124 Sickles, Weldon H. F. 100 Sigman. Arthur F. -F. Silverblall. Shirley— F. Silverstein, Florence G. — F. Simmons. Vic (Vivian)— F. Simon. Jeanne E. F. Singer. Oscar C. — J. Singleton. Charles W. J. Siller, Cornelia So. 81. 90 9.5, 114, 120 Slagle. Richard So. 89 Slaler. Robert W.-F. 93 Sloan. Catharine L. Sr. 31 Slotnick, Harry L. So. Smilack. Elaine H. Sr. 31. 88, 93 99. 112 Smiler. Louis T. — F. Smilh. Donald A.— F. Smith. James A. — So. Sniilii. Joanne F. — So. 76 Smith. Marcus L — F. Smith. M. Susan— F. Smilh Vivian K. — So. 87 Smith. William Arthur So. Sneider. Walter J. (irad. Sobcck. Evelvn P. F. 121 Sonnenberg. Jean Marie F. 81 Soudcr. Suzanne W. F. 121 Soule, Elizabeth F. J. 111. 121 Spalding. Jean Mae F. Sparling. Lillian M. F. Spaulding. Ruth-F. 86. 95. 124. 118 Spevak, Ezra F. Spieker, A. Gideon F, Spilker, Carl R. F. StahL Marguerite L. -So. 93, 98. 99. 127 .Slark, ;erald So. 130 Starzcnski. (Jennie J. 87 98 Slaubach. IVerl W. Grad. Slaulzenbirger. Rulh M.- Sr. 10, 99, 112. 121 Steensen. Eileen R. J. 91, 135 Steers. Shirlev Mae F. Steffens. BetIv Joan J. 90 111 Stefko. (Jeorge F. 100. 115 .Stein. James J. F. Stcinman Samuel J. F. Stengle. Eilward J. F. Stimson. Elizabeth Ann F. Stoiher. Mma M. Sr. Ill Stolzenbach. Mrs. Norma F. J. 81 Sloudamire, James E.— F. Stout. . (»rare— F. Stout Rcid R. Grad. Straight, Rachel M. F. 93 Streiffert. Francis E.-F. 100 SirobeK Shirley J. J. 98, 121 Slump, Dura Jraii Sii. Slum. Mrs. Irene — Grad. Slurtz,, Joseph P. — So. Sullivan, Julia M. So. 123 Summers. Dorolliv J. J. 19, 98 .Sunday Roy E. Sr. STUDENT INDEX-(conHnued) Wean, (lliarlolle Grad. Weaver, Nancy Jane F. Webb, Williard I. HI So. Weber Mrs. Millie B. J. 98 Wecman. Jean Sr. tO. 99, 122. 148 Welide, Dorothy Mae F. 120 Sussman. Dorothy R. Sr. 40. 8().Weinstein. Alvin H. So. 97, 123. 148 Swarlzbaugh. Jason — So. Sypret, Eleanor C. — Sr. Szrzeoinski. Virginia M.- F. Szvmanski, Chester — F. Tait. Phyllis E. J. 83 97, 126 Tannery. Edward F.— F. Taoka, George M.— Grad. 89. 97 Tavlor. Wesley B ILS. 128 Terada Flora F. ThaUer. Carl F. Thibodeau. Martha -J. Thomas, Claude J. Thomas. Mrs. Hazel S.— F, Thomas. Lazurus D. — F. Weinslein. Maxine J. - F Weinstoek. Carl E. F. Weintraub, Hermine M.— So. Weir. Alice N. F. 122 Wells Harold W.— F. 89 Wendt. Phyllis Marie F. Wenner. Helen— Sr. 40, 99. 108 Wenner. Janet B.— F. Wenner. Margerv B. — Sr. 124 96,Wentisch. Muriel A.-F. 100. 101 Wenzel, James M.— F. Sr. 45. 90. 91.Weslcott, Meribah R.— F. 100 Westover Donna M.— Sr. 40 White, James W.— F. 92 White. Jane C— So. 109 White. Margaret L. — Sr. White, Roger G.— F. 97, 116 Whitman, Pauline Mae— Sr. 41, 98, 120, 139 Thompson, Betty Marie— J. 86, 98Wichowski, Joseph -J Tom. Frank F. Wiederanders Miriam Topping, Jeanne B. F. Wiegand, Carolyn— F. Towe, Mrs. Margaret W. So. Wiese, Louis W. F. Townsend James S.— J. 80, 89,Wilensky, Dorthee— F. 119, 132 Williams. Dorothy N. Tracy. Mrs. Martha Sisson— Sr. 43, 99, 123 115 L.— So. 122 -F. 88, 93, 111. 124 Tracv. Robert B.— F. 93 Tribble. James P.— F. Tucker, Ervin L. — F. Tutak, Irene C. — Sr. 34 Williams, Nathalie Mae— So. 127 Williams, Ruby- F. 88, 93 99, 102 Williamson, F. Elaine— Sr. 41, 86, 98. 99 Williamson, Howard— So. 119, 132 Tutlle, Janice Ann— J. 40, 90 U2,Willis, Lynn— F. 114 U Underwood, Constance R. — Sr. 121 Underwood, JoAnn L. — So. Willyard, Roger A.— F. 89 Wilson Mrs. Carolyn — Sr. Wilson, David A.— F. 72 Wilson, Ernia E.— F. Wilson. Mrs. Mary A. — So. Windisch. Marjorie L.— Sr. 41, 98 Winsinger, Katherine — F. Winters, Patricia Ann — So. Vahquette, Marigene G.— F. Winters, Robert P.— F. Van Buren, Harford C— So. 93,Winzeler. Charles C. Gra.l. 97, 119, 129 Witt, Barbara Anne — So. Van Doren, Dorothy A. F. Witte Mrs. Althea P.— Sr. Van Hellen Sally A.— J. Wobser, Jay H.— F. Van Wormer, Norma H.— So. 90,Wohlfort. Sam W.— F. Wolcott. Doris Ann — Sr. 41, 121 86,Worden, Mamy Lou— F. Wozniak, Alma F.— So. 114 Wright, Betty Anne — Sr. 41, 112, 118, 124 78,Wright. Mrs. Ora C— Special Wyant, Raymond A. — J. 99, 84, 98, 114. 121 Varner, Joan L. — F. Verhoeven, Ruth R. J. 122 Vernier, Louise M. — Grad. Vick, Virginia Mae — F. ViUwock, Richard P.— F. 76 79, 89, 91 Voelker, Gordon P.— F. 89 VogeL Patricia Jane— So. 120 Vogel. Richard K.— J. Vogeli, Mae E. — Special 9.5 Vogelsang, Jeanne D. — So. 118 W Wackle. Ruth O. F. Wagner, Joan I. — Sr. 34 Waldruff Harold F. F. Wale, Robert— J. 82, 89, 97, 136 Walker, Emma L. — So. Walter, Mrs. Kathryn E.— F. Waher, Richard L.— So. 119, Walters, Barbara Z.— F. 124 Z Walters, Betty Jean F. Zaenger, Harrv C. Sr. 113 Waltz MiUie Ann J. 99, 118, 127Zdravje, Ruth R. So. Waltz, Patricia L. F. Zeman, Mrs. Kelly Z. Grad. Wandtke, Florence M.-Sr. 40, 84,Zimmerman, Charles T.— F. 128 98, 148 Zoschka, Esther L.— So. 88, 97, 100 Ward, Mattie Lee— J. 24 Zwick. Edith— Sr. 34, 80, 88, 93, 94, Watson, M. Thompson— So. 95, 109, 112 Wvnn, Helen M. — F. Yaffe, Stanley E.— F. 130 Yark, Donald J.— Sr. Yark, Marjorie E. — F. Yarnell, David T.— J. Yeack, William R. F. Yoshida, Alice— F. Young. Harry F. So. 87, 91. 95 Y ' oung, Nancy M.— F. Youngs. Janet — Sr. 140 Youngs, Joan K.— F. 122 132 CHAMPION SPARK PLUGS CHAMPIO! PATENTED 1 i

Suggestions in the University of Toledo - Blockhouse Yearbook (Toledo, OH) collection:

University of Toledo - Blockhouse Yearbook (Toledo, OH) online yearbook collection, 1940 Edition, Page 1


University of Toledo - Blockhouse Yearbook (Toledo, OH) online yearbook collection, 1942 Edition, Page 1


University of Toledo - Blockhouse Yearbook (Toledo, OH) online yearbook collection, 1943 Edition, Page 1


University of Toledo - Blockhouse Yearbook (Toledo, OH) online yearbook collection, 1945 Edition, Page 1


University of Toledo - Blockhouse Yearbook (Toledo, OH) online yearbook collection, 1946 Edition, Page 1


University of Toledo - Blockhouse Yearbook (Toledo, OH) online yearbook collection, 1947 Edition, Page 1


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