University of Toledo - Blockhouse Yearbook (Toledo, OH)

 - Class of 1945

Page 1 of 160

 

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



Page 6, 1945 Edition, University of Toledo - Blockhouse Yearbook (Toledo, OH) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1945 Edition, University of Toledo - Blockhouse Yearbook (Toledo, OH) online yearbook collection
Pages 6 - 7

Page 10, 1945 Edition, University of Toledo - Blockhouse Yearbook (Toledo, OH) online yearbook collectionPage 11, 1945 Edition, University of Toledo - Blockhouse Yearbook (Toledo, OH) online yearbook collection
Pages 10 - 11

Page 14, 1945 Edition, University of Toledo - Blockhouse Yearbook (Toledo, OH) online yearbook collectionPage 15, 1945 Edition, University of Toledo - Blockhouse Yearbook (Toledo, OH) online yearbook collection
Pages 14 - 15

Page 8, 1945 Edition, University of Toledo - Blockhouse Yearbook (Toledo, OH) online yearbook collectionPage 9, 1945 Edition, University of Toledo - Blockhouse Yearbook (Toledo, OH) online yearbook collection
Pages 8 - 9
Page 12, 1945 Edition, University of Toledo - Blockhouse Yearbook (Toledo, OH) online yearbook collectionPage 13, 1945 Edition, University of Toledo - Blockhouse Yearbook (Toledo, OH) online yearbook collection
Pages 12 - 13
Page 16, 1945 Edition, University of Toledo - Blockhouse Yearbook (Toledo, OH) online yearbook collectionPage 17, 1945 Edition, University of Toledo - Blockhouse Yearbook (Toledo, OH) online yearbook collection
Pages 16 - 17

Text from Pages 1 - 160 of the 1945 volume:

1, ■• ■ ■ ■■ t ■■ ■ 1 ' ■ . 1 1 1 »v wt i K- im i " i ' ' t e THE BLOCKHOUSE 1945 UNIVERSITY OF TOLEDO TOLEDO, OHIO RUTH HAWKINS, Uitor RICHARD VIllWOCK, Business Manager FOREWORD This is the fourth wartime Blockhatise and the first University of Toledo yearbook to present as its graduating seniors a group whose entire college life has been spent on a wartime campus. Like most other extra-curricular activities at the University of Toledo, the Blocklionse has been forced into war- time retrenchments. In 1945 we have fewer pages, lighter paper, slimmer covers, than we liad in 1941. Color is absent on the pages — but not, we liope, in the story told liy tlie book about university life. We have tried to make this Blockhouse meet two pri- mary requirements : first of all, to portray life at the University of Toledo as it was lived during our fourth year of war; and then, to portray that life as inexpensively and with as light a demand as possible upon war materials. We can only hope now that the student body is pleased with the result. CONTENTS Faculty 4 Classes 16 Organizations 40 Fraternities 78 Campus Life 98 Athletics 122 DEDICATION At a time of roaring guns and clashing armies, when millions of men are engaged in battles in all the corners of the earth, it becomes easy to forget the less glamorous battle of the minds of men. Down through the centuries, in monastery corners or in classrooms of modern Ameri- can universities, scholars and students have waged war against ignor- ance and prejudice. It is the war of ideas, of minds, which brings men to battle with guns. And it is the teachers of the world who carry on day after weary day m the struggle of ideas. Theirs is truly an inter- national war, for the lines of combat form wherever ignorance is to be found, and the call to arms is answered by soldiers from every class and nation known to man. It is liecause they are representative of this international fellowship of the minds of m en, carrying on an unending struggle, that we dedicate this fourth war-time Blockhouse to the mem- bers of the facultv of the University of Toledo. FACULTY ' ••••Ullr H •■ " •Sn(. A ; Ki PREXY Since he first came to Toledo in 1933, Dr. Philip C. Nash has proved himself to be a true leader. Striving to uphold the best in the traditions of the past, he has also shown his faith in the future — not only in uni- versity affairs, but also in matters of national and international import. Under Dr. Nash ' s guidance, the University of Toledo has added four Imildings and the stadium to its physical plant. Plans are now in progress for further building work to be done following the war. In recent years the curricula of several colleges of the University have received national accrediting, as has the University itself. Definite contributions have been made to the war effort through the Civilian Pilot Training Program, the 27th College Training Detachment of the Army Air Corps, and the goverimient ' s Engineering, Science and Man- agement War Training Program. And while directing the X niversity in this work. Dr. Nash has made a personal contribution to world peace through his studies of international problems and their solutions. The BlockJiouse congratulates President Philip C. Nash for his twelve years of accomplishment and extends to him its best wishes for the successful completion of his plans for the future. Rozv 1 : Miss Lucille Mack, Air. Charles F. D Mr. Walter Eversmaii Dr. Charles R. King. AT, r u T7 f ■ c; " , ' -■ " -••— -■ " Owd, Dr. Sti-pluii K. Mahon, Mrs. David H Goodwillie Rmv 2- Mr. Walter Eversman, Mr. Xolan Boggs. Mr. G. Kenneth Keller. President Philip C. Nash, Rev. John Ansberl BOARD OF DIRECTORS From the viewpoint of students at the Uni- versity of Toledo, one of the most important tasks of Mayor Lloyd Roulet is the appointment of the members of the board of directors of the University. For these nine people determine the policies, expenditures, hiring and tiring, building and almost everything else that hap- pens on campus. Most student contact with these people is from a great distance, so that they assume a collective personality common- ly termed The Board. This apparatus is be- lieved to act somewhat like a machine, with little reference to the personalities of individu- als which may be involved. Actually, however, the nine directors are thoroughly human, and deeply interested in the welfare of the University. Dr. Stephen K. Ma- hon, president of the board, is employed by the Toledo Edison Company when not busy with University affairs (or perhaps it ' s the other way around). Vice President Charles F. Dowd heads a local advertising agency and is the brother of popular Mrs. Jessie Dowd Staf- ford, professor emeritus of literature. A wom- an ' s viewpoint on University problems is brought to the board by Mrs. David H. Good- willie, secretary. Two attorneys, Mr. Nolan Boggs and Mr. Walter Eversman are members of the board also. Mr. G. Kenneth Keller rep- resents Toledo ' s industrialists, as Rev. J. H. Ansberg contributes a clergyman ' s opinion on education. Dr. Charles R. King and Dr. Thom- as M. Crinnion complete the roster of board members. These eight men and one woman are now planning for the future which the University is about to face. Representative of all Toledo they are more than adequately prepared to help our municipal university serve its com- munity. DEANS RAYMOND T.. ( ' ARTF]R, Dean of Administration and Di- veetor of tlio Junior ( olles ' o. kathkrinp: easlkv. Dean of " Women. JOHN B. BRAXDP]P KRRV, Acting- Dean of Uu ' College of Engineering. BESS G. E.ArCH, Acting Dean of the College o Pliarmacv. CHARLES W. FORNOFF, Acting Dean of the ( ' oUege of Law. DAVID W. HENRY, Dean of the College of Education CLAIR K. SEARLES, Dean of the College of Business Administration. ANDREW J. TOWNSEND, Dean of the College of Arts and Sciences. 1 Hugh L. Allen Assistant Professor of " ocatioiiaI Education Alford Archer Assistant Professor of Commerce Howard H. M. Bowman Professor of Biology Esther E. Anderson Instructor in Secretarial Training May Blanchard Assistant Professor of Home Economics Frances Brigham Instructor in Law Walter F. Brown Howard S. Burteh Professor of Electrical Engineering Associate Professor of Sociology Mary L. Brower Assistant Professor of Secretarial Training Walter V. Burg Associate Professor of Chemistry and Metallurgy (Jharles J. Bushnell Professor of Sociology Charles E. Calhoun Associate Professor of Finance Mrs. Guy Van Sickle, Dr. Paul W. Sta»slniry and Prof. George F. Evans enjoy square dancing at the Faculty Dames ' Christmas party . . . 10 Velda B. Carver Associate Professor of Elementary Education Bess Cunningham Professor of Education Donovan F. Emch Associate Professor of Political Science Earlene Crow Lecturer in Physical Education Wajaie Dancei- Professor of Mathematics Charles A. Felker Associate Professor of Vocational Education ] Iary Gillliam L ' niversitv Librarian I ' liilip H. HtMisfl Professor of Business Administration Kosario Floripe Assistant Professor of Spanish George A. GuHette Associate Professor of English . . . while Dr. a id Mrs. Nicholas Mnc ciidorff. Mr. Charles F. Dozvd. of the Board of Directors, and Genevieve Sell, a t raduatc student, rela.r over bo.v lunches. William E. Heuer Assistant Professor of Mechanical Engineering Frank R. Hickerson Associate Professor of Education Rosalie A. Hoffman Instructor in Pliarmacy Alice Huebner Instructor in English Almeda May Jannej Associate Professor of History Leon Idoine Instructor in Biology Arvid T. Johnson Associate Professor of History O. Garfield Jones Professor of Political Science Jerome Kimmelman Instructor in Biology H. Robert Kinker Assistant Professor of ' ocational Education Jo.sef L. Kunz Professor of International Law Jesse R. Long Assistant Professor of Journalism and Political Science Liu ' ille E. Mack Secretary to the President Mr. Harry Bcaudry. hnitding cus- todian, and Dr. O. Garfield Jon-es, l rofcssor of l oUiical science, stand ready lo march in the University ' s oitni Armistice Day Parade. 12 Henry C. Mathias Assistant Area Coordinator of Training Within Industry JamevS M. McCrimmoii Associate Professor of Englisli Nicholas Mogendorflf Professor of Natural Science Lamora Mueller Assistant Professor of Physical Education Harold G. Oddy Professor of Chemistry Gr. Harrison Orians Professor of American Literature and Directc of Summer Sessions Donald S. Parks Professor of Business Administration and Personnel Director Florence Radabaugh Assistant Professor of Englisli Erman 0. Scott Associate Professor of Civil Engineering Ruby T. Scott Associate Professor of Rhetoric W. Sherman Smith Assistant Professor of Civil Engineering and Drawing Arcliie N. Solberg Associate Professor of Biology Personnel Director Donald S, Parks and Dr. Frank R. Hkkcrson szving their ladies at the faculty Christmas l arty. ft M 4 ' 13 James G. Soutliworth Associate Professor of English Paul W. Stansbury Clyde W. Summers Associate Professor of Education and Assistant Professor of Law Director of Graduate Studv Isabel Stafford Lecturer in English Brenton W. Stevenson Associate Professor English and Director of Evening Sessions Virgil Tadsen Instructor in Chemistry Jesse L. Ward Professor of Education Gardner Williams Associate Professor of Historv Gny E. VanSickle Professor of Chemistry Marion A. Weightman Assistant Professor of Hygiene and University Physician Dr. E. O. Scott, Dk. Gardner Williaiiis and Mr. and Mrs. Conrad Stohcnlnuli join students Janet Jacobs. Phyllis Ja- coby, Russell Mills. Betty Lou Bell wan. Robert May and Genevieve Sell in sing- ing Chri. ' ;tmas carols. Jmie B. Winslow Ivan F. Zarobsky Associate Professor of Mathematics Professor of Mechanical Engineering and Astronomy 14 PROFESSORS EMERITUS Lorain Fortney, graduate of the University of West Virginia with the Bachelor of Arts and Bachelor of Law degrees, of the University of Pittsburgh with a Doctor of Philosophy de- gree, and with a doctorate in Science conferred on him by Kansas Ci ty University, came to the University of Toledo in 1918. Here he has been professor and lecturer in the fields of com- merce and law. His friendly cooperation, au- thorship of monographs, and many interests outside the academic field have been marked characteristics of his service. Luther Chapman Scott, a Connecticut Yani ee by birth, was a recipient of two meclianical en- gineering degrees from Highland Park College, and was a student at the University of Colo- rado, Valparaiso University and Cooper Insti- tute. His career has been divided between serv- ice in industry, ten years as head of the indus- trial department at his alma mater, and his work as associate professor here since 1919, during which time he has retained meml)ership in professional societies. He has made himself master of the field of geology. Jessie D. Stafford, native Ohioan, graduate of Toronto University with a master ' s degree from Ohio State, has been a member of the instructional staff at the University of Toledo since 1926. She has been a counselor and friend of students, adviser of the Sigma Pi Delta sor- ority and of the Dramatic Association, an active member of the American Association of Uni- versity Professors, and popular and beloved professor of literature. Roljert N. Whiteford, a native of Lidiana, has Bachelor of Arts, Master of Arts, and Doctor of Philosophy degrees from Wabash College. After experience in Illinois schools and as professor and dean of the American Interna- tional College at Springfield, Massachusetts, he came to the University as professor of English Literature in 1910. He served for 1. " ) years as director of graduate study. Brilliant lecturer, author of numerous books, membei- of profes- sional societies. Professor AVhileford was sig- nally honored l)y award of flie lionorary degree of Doctor of Literature from his ahna mater. Henry E. Kreider, a Pennsylvanian, is a gra- duate of Franklin and larshall College with Bachelor of Arts and Master of Arts degrees. He is an ordained minister of the Reformed Clnirch, has been i)rofessoi ' in the sciences and chemistry at several institutions, and was j)i-o- fessor of chemistry here at tlie University from 1915 to 1944. He has lieen a capable teacher and chairman of the chemistry department, an understanding friend of students, a cooperative member of the instructional staff " , participant in professional societies and autlior of publica- tions. I ' rank K. Xui ' se, ]irofessor of pliilosophy at the University since 1918, is a neophyte among the emeritus jjrofessors. He received his earh ' education in Illinois, where he was born, and he was awarded the Bachelor of Divinity de- gree at Presbyterian Theological Seminary in Chicago. He was a student in German Univer- sities, and received the degree of Doctor of Pliilosophy from Heidelberg. His professional life has included service at a number of colleges, including the American College of Beirut, Syria, and Marietta College in Ohio. He is an acconi])lished linguist, lecturer, and pliiloso- pher. Dr. Lorain T. Fortiie - Mr T.titlicT ( ' . Sc.itt Mrs. Jessie D. .- inftMr.! Dr. Robert X. Wliitcford 15 CLASSES 16 17 :,ifch, O ' Dnnnell, M. CLASS OF 1945 " With the cahn assurance of okl performers the senior class stepped into its position of re- sponsibility last fall, managing its various ac- tivities quite skillfully. Under tlie leadership of Eileen Gatch, president, the following com- mittees did their part tt) make the year a busy one . . . Cain pus NigJif : Dolly Penske, chairman, irma Rutkowski, Alice Griffith, Bob O ' Shea, Betty Logan and Marian Harbaugh ; Senior TFreA-: lary Anne Masters and Larry iluttart, chair- men, Patty Hammontree, Kathryn Renz Pelton, and Sue Rogers; PublirUy: Marie Cross and Delores Mack; Announcements: Mary Jane Ab- benzeller, chairman, Carlos Pacanins, Margaret leyer, and Joan Bollinger; Riufr. Helen Poin- dexter, chairman, Dorothy Brand, and Sally Halpin ; Memorial : Hilary Ruth Ames, chairman, Harold Shaffer, p]rma Alice Seyfang, Shirley Carr, and largaret Jordon ; Com- mencement : Sally Fulton and Bob Wale, chair- men, ] Iary Gilmartin, and Doris IMiller; Ban- quet : Margery " Wenner, chairman, Doris Xettle- man, Tom Ramsey, Madge Gould, and .Marilyn S. Yark; Baccalaureate: Martha Burr, chair- man, Gennie Starzenski, Betty ] [ason, and Donna Logan; Prom: Mary Katherine Kirk, cliairman, Roger King, Phyllis Catlan, Joy Leh- mvu. and Louise Xiles. ( )tlier ofticers were Constance Underwood, viee jn-esident; .Martlia Merrill, secretary; and Mai ' gai ' et O ' Douncll, treasurer. 18 Mary Jane Ahbenzeller, B. Ed. Elementary Education Association, Y.W.C.A.. Spanish Club, League of Women Voters, Ellen Richards Club, W.A.A. corresponding secretary 3, president 4, Senior Announcement chairman. Independent Student Association. J lary Ruth Ames, B. Ed. Elementary Education Association. Chorus, Jun- ior Prom committee. Senior Memorial chairman. Alpha Tau Sigma president 3, 4. Mary Jane Ander.son, B. A. Pi Gama Mu, Ellen Richards Club. Spanish Club, Senior Banquet committee. Pi Beta Phi. Elizabeth Ann Bergman, B. Ed. Business Administration Club. .Alpha Tau Sig- ma vice president 4. Jean L. Bollin, B.B.A. Joan Elizalieth Bollinger, B.A. Fine .Arts Club. Orchestra. International Rela- tions Club. May Day co-chairman. Pi Beta Phi. Marie Patricia Bollinger, B.A. Peppers, Fine Arts Club, Campus Collegian. Spanish Club president 4. Dramatic .Association. Pan American League. May Day director. In- ter-.American Committee. Pi Beta Phi. Dorothy B. Brand, B. Ed. Elementary Education Association. Senior Ring Committee. Chi Omega secretary 4. Eda Toline Brayton, B. Ed. Pi Camma Mu. A group of students relaxes in the Book Store betiveen classes — nr perhaps more accurately, during classes. Martha M. Burr, B. Ed. Sigma Alpha Omega. Pi Gamma Mu. Y.W.C.A. area representative 2. president 3. International Relations Club. Fallen Richards Club. V..A..A. secretary 4. Religious Council 3. Baccalaureate Committee. May Day 3. Elections Committee. Zeta Gamma Phi treasurer 3. 4. Shirley L. Carr, B. Ed. Spanish Club. W.A.A., Y.W.C.A., Senior Me- morial Committee, Zeta Gamma Phi. Phyllis J. Catlan, B. Ed. Peppers. Sigma Alpha Omega. Pi Gamma Mu. Student Coimcil 3. 4. May Queen 3. ' omen ' s -Association president 4. League of Women Voters, Ellen Richards Club, Prom Committee L Delta Delta Delta president 4, Inter-Sorority Council. 19 -« former Ka ' pas enjoy themselves at their re- ception tea foUoit ' ing initiation as members of Chi Omega national zcomen ' s fraternity. Janice K. Clinstofel, B.A. Marie E. Cross, B.A. Helen V. Enyart, B.S. in Pli. Sigma Alpha Omega, Zeta Gamma Fine Arts Club. Campus Collegian, Pharmaceutical Society . ecretarv 4 Phi treasurer 2, president 3. W.A.A., Delta Delta Delta. Y.VV.C.A.. Red Cross. ' ' Eunice E. Conger, B.A. Fine Arts Club. Tower View Club reporter 4. Spanish Club. Lois N. Earle, B. Ed. Alpha Omicron Pi. Tliomas F. Flory, B.S. McKinnon Club vice president 2, Sig ma Beta Phi vice president 4. Madeline Folger Gould, B.A Rosalie S. Frankel, B.S. Eileen F. Gatch B A Fi f ri " n " , ' n r " n , " ' ?. ' ° ' ' ' ' ' T ' ' ;. Dramatic Association, Peppers, Fine Arts Club president 4, i me Arts Club, Delta Delta Deka. Sigma Pi Delta secretary 3. W.A.A., Pi Beta Phi. Josephine Hoffman, B.S. Sarah Ann Fulton, B. Ed. .Marv Gilmartin B Ed Pharmaceutical Society, Delta Delta W.A.A. vice president 4. Latin Club. Fine . rts Club. Dramatic Association Delta corresponding secretary 3. Chi Omega treasurer 4. president 4, Alpha Omicron Pi. Theresa C. Goldberg, B.A. John L. Griffin, B. Engr. Alice M. Griffith B S TresTd " r " esidenr4 ' Delta vice Honor Society, University Chemical Chi Omega reporter ' 2. pledge mis- presment „. president 4. Society president 4. tress 4, Inter-Sorority Council 3. Margaret L. Gordon, B. Ed. Patty Hammontree, B.A. Sallv Ann Halpin B A Elementary Education Association. Campus Collegian assistant news edi- Campus Collegian, Alpha Tau Sigma Y.W.C.A., Tau Delta Sigma. tor 2. managing editor 3, 4. Inter-Sorority Council 3, 4. 20 Marian P. Harbaugh, B.A. Joan V. Hite, B.A. Vevalee C. Hillesheim, B.Ed. Pi Gamma Mu 4, Alpha Omicron Pi Zeta Gamma Phi president 4. Spanish Transfer student from Wittenberg corresponding secretary 4. Club, Pan American League, College. Martha Hosier, B. Ed. Esther K. Hotchkiss, B.S. Bernice Katz, B.S. Transfer student from Capital Uni- Ellen Richards Club, Y.W.C.. ., Chi Sigma Mu Tau, Delta-X, Sigma Pi versity, International Relations Club. Omega. Delta corresponding secretary 4. Frances S. Kemp, B.S. Matt Benett Kolb, LL.B. Y.W.C.A., Ellen Richards Club, W.A.A. Ruth Mary Lanz, B. Ed. Delta Delta Delta. Mary C. Kirk, B.B.A. Elaine Kurek, B.S. Peppers, Campus Collegian military Chi Omega, editor i. 4, Pi Beta Phi president 4, Joy Lehman, B. Ed. Tower View Club vice president 4, Spanish Club, Chi Omega. Mildred L. Levans, B.E. Zeta Gamma Phi, Betty Logan, B. Ed. Dolores L. Mack, B.A. W.A.A,, Elementary Education Asso- Peppers, Campus Collegian assistant ciation, .A.lpha Tau Sigma. news editor 2, 3, editor-in-chief 4. Ethel S. Lichtenstein, B.S. Donna L. Logan, B.B.A. Betty P. Mason, B.B.A. Pharmaceutical Society, Chemical So- Pi Gamma Mu, Business Administra- W.A.A., Business Administration ciety treasurer 3, Spanish Club. tion Club, Y.W.C.A. Club, Alpha Tau Sigma. Unk ' ersity students at work in the Print Shof ' produce programs, syllabi, and even final e.v- anmiations. Mary Anne Masters, B. Ed. Junior Class President, W.A.A. corresponding secretary 4, Business Administration Club re- cording secretary 4, Spanish Club, May Day - ' , attendant 3, 4, Senior Week co-chairman, (hi Omega corresponding secretary 3, pres. 4. Rose Ellen Mead, B. P:d. Pi Gamma Mu, Delta X, YAV.C.A,, ma Phi, Intcr-Sororitv Council 4, Zeta Gam- Martha Louise : lenill, B. Ed. Peppers secretar --treasurer 4, Pi Gamma Mu, Senior Class secretary. League of Women Voters recording secretary 2, reporter 3, vice- president 4, YAV.C.A. vice-president 3, Red Cross, Business Administration Club, W.A.A.. Pan-American League, Attendance Committee 4, Sophomore Prom Committee chairman. Delta Delta Delta chaplain 2, treasurer 3, vice-presi- dent 4. Margaret Ann Meyer, B. Ed. Campus Collegian, League of Women Voters vice-president 3, president 4, W.A.A., Com- mencement Committee 3, Senior Announcement Committee, Student Council Thanksgiving Dance Committee 4. Alpha Omicron Pi secre- tary 3. Alice H. Miller, B.A. Doris Elizabeth Miller, B. Ed. Pi Gamma Mu vice-president 3, 4, Elementary Education Association treasurer 3. president 4, W.A.A. . Red Cross secretary 4. Y.W.C.A., Chorus, Dormitory Committee 4. Tlic Rocket Room proved to be IiaiHi-oiit for students even before ti ' cre set uf in the fall. a popular the tables Lawrence Muttart, B. Engr. Student Council, Alpha Kappa Pi. Doris Nettleman, B.S. Honor Society, Sigma Mu Tau president 3, Peppers, Band President 2, 3, Y.W.C.A. W..- .A., Scholarship Committee. Louise Niles, B.S. Honor Society, Peppers, Sigma Mu Tau sec- retary 2, 3, Junior Class treasurer. Student Council, Chemical Society president 2, 3, Dra- matic Association, W. A. A., French Club, League of Women Voters, Red Cross, Mav Day attendant. Pi Beta Phi. Doris Northrup, B. Ed. W.A.A., Y.W.C.A., Elementary Education As- sociation secretary 4, Chorus, international Re- lations Club, Independent Student Association. Donna Marie Oatnuui, B. S. Pi Gamma Mu, Ellen Richards Club, Y.W.C.A., League of Women Voters, Chris- , tian Science Organization, Delta Delta Deha. Louis Terrill O ' Desky, B.S. 22 Margaret Louise O ' Donnell, B. Ed. Cristine Pappas, LL.B. B. A., University of Toledo. Dolly H. Penske, B.A. in B. Ad. Pi Gamma Mu, Campus Collegian, League of Women Voters, Business Administration Club, Lutheran Student Association, French Club, May Day co-chairman 3, Alpha Omicron Pi treasurer 3, 4. Helen V. Poiiulextei-, B. Ed. Peppers, Blockhouse, Campus Collegian assist- ant news editor 4, Student Council 3, League t)f Women N oters secretary 3, Dramatic Asso- ciation, Red Cross chairman 4, W..A.A., Activi- ties Committee 4, Sophomore Prom Committee, Senior Ring Committee chairman. Alpha Omi- cron Pi reporter 3, vice president 4. Loi.s Hazel Prange, B. Ed. W.A.A., Elementary Education Association, Lutheran Student Association, Tau Delta Sig- ma. George Prior, B. Ed. The chief difficulty of having a sorority apart- ment is that someone must clean it! Wilma Backer, B.B.A. League of Women " oters. Alpha Omicron Pi. Katherine Renz Pelton, B.A. Delta Delta Delta. Suzanne Rogers, B. Ed. Delta X, Spanish Club, League of Women Voters, Debate Association, Senior Week Com- mittee, . lpha Omicron Pi, Inter-Sorority Coun- cil. Irma Rutkowski, B.S. Sigma Mu Tau, Alpha Tau Sigma. Ruth Schwartz, B.S. Sigma Mu Tau secretary 4, Lutheran Student . ' Kssociation, Chemical Society. Barbara Jane Scott, B.S. 23 Ki-ma Alice Seyfaug, B.A. Delta Delta Delta. Harold Roy Shaffer, B.S. Kappa Phi Sigma. Blockhouse, Y.M.C.A., De- bate Association, Delta-X, German Club, Social A (fairs Committee, Senior Memorial Commit- tee, Pi Rho Sigma. Anna Shaw Matiiey, B.A. Pi Gamma Mu, Y.W.C.A... Xewman Club In- ternational Relations Club. ( ' larice Shore, B.S. Charles Singleton, B.B.A. Elizabeth Soule, B.S. Chi Omega. Gennie Starzenski, B. Ed. Elementary Education Association treasurer 4 International Relations Club secretary 4. Tower lew Club, Baccalaureate Committee. Betty Steffens, B.S. Alma Stoiber, B.S. Dorothy Summers, B. Ed. .Alpha Omicron Pi. Claude Thomas, B.B.A. Constance R. Underwood, B.S. Sigma Mu Tau, Delta X, Chemical Society, Senior Class vice president. Chi Omega record- ing secretary 3. Inter-Sorority Council. Robert Wale, B.B.A. Student Council president 4. V.M.C.A. presi- dent 3, Business Administration Club, Religious Council, Red Cross, Independent Student . sso- ciatiiui, Pi Rho SigiTia. Margery Wenner, B.A. Honor Society, French Club treasurer 3, Latin Club, Spanish Club, Scholarship Committee 3. Senior Banquet chairman. Delta Delta Delta treasurer 4. Sharlot Williams, B.A. Pi Beta Phi. -Marilyn Shuev Yark, B.S. Pi Beta Phi. 24 MID-YEAR COMMENCEMENT At the January eommencenient exercises in the Doermann Theatre, degrees were given to nineteen women and fifteen men. Indicative of the etTects of war, eight of the degrees were conferred in absentia. Theresa Goldberg received the degree of Bachelor of Arts magna cum lamle, and Vir- ginia Gardner and Anna lae Meek Mecartney the degrees of Bachelor of Arts and Bachelor of Education, respectively, cum laude. " Each person the ecpml of every other " was the principle l)ehind the address given by Dr. Howard L. Bevis, i)resident of Ohio State Uni- vei-sity, upon whom an honorary degree of doc- tor of laws was conferred by President Philip C. Nash. The invocation was given by Mrs. Mecartney; the senior pledge by Lloyd E. Roulet, mayor of the city of Toledo; and the benediction bv Dr. Steplien K. Malion. president of the Board of Directors. Music was under the direction of Miss Charlotte M. Knegger, with John Henz- ler at the organ. To ail who were present and to thirty-four men and women especially, this mid-yeai- commencement was a particularly memoral)le and ins])iring event. 25 . HwaaagJB ! Horst, Riitli Baker, Wicderaiiders. M. Huiit;ii CLASS OF 1946 Led by a war-time slate of women officers the junior class has had a successful year. Jacque- line Denzig, chairman, with Charles P ' ' eistkorn, Joan Baumgartner, Virginia Peppers, Joan Hite and Selma Faudmaii planned ( ' ampus Night on December 15. The student-faculty tea was directed by Delores Quick, chairman ; Fred Nicewonder, Betty Fontaine, Joan Ort, and Mildred Gogel. In April the juniors cooperated with the sophomores in a joint prom at the Woman ' s Building. In charge were Bob Mc- Dermott, chairman ; Helen Fulton, Lois Keller, Jack Schausten, Phyllis Diehl, Donna Oatman, Joan Crist, Tom Flory, and William Miller. The senior farewell party was arranged by Caroliiie ' ■ Napp Brumm, chairman, assisted l)y Betty Laures, Julia Sullivan and (leorgia I ' a]ipas. Owen Baroner, chairman, witli Shirley Gigan- det, larthasue Bauer, Mimi Johnson and Jane White handled publicity. Officers for the year Avere Rhea Horst, presi- dent; Marjorie Hough, vice president; Miriam Wiederanders, secretary; and Ruth Bakei ' , treasurer. 26 Caught chatting at the Christmas t ' onnal -were Dean Katherine Easley, Collegian Editor Dolores Mack, Pres- ident Philip C. Nash, and Mr. Harrv T. Breck. Even at the Christmas Formal one can ' t dance all the time, as these conples demonstrate. Bnt on the other hand, it .s fnn to dance at a dance (and to drink cokes, too). 17 " -.« jgnvpiF ' . l;lrklul . Hiirkf. Jt-ncks. M. Aii(lrev CLASS OF 1947 Sophomores swung into their second year at the University in styk ' by being co-sponsors with tlie junior class for the tirst joint soplio- more-junior ])i ' oni in the s chool ' s liistory. Betsy Haughton and Robert McCuIlongli were so];)lio- niore co-chairmen for the event, assisted 1) ' Barbara Abraliamson, Kdna Fleming, Kemi)ei- Aleri ' iam and Fred Fadell. The class also sponsored a campus night under the direction of Betty Lou Bellman, chairman; Jeanne Eddy, Mary Kennedy, Chai ' les Koejjke, and James Britsch. The Fac- ulty-student tea was plamied by PhylHs Damni and Eobert May, co-chairmen; Maiy Beth Scheehle, Dorothy Xan Williams and I ' livllis ( ' otner. Rosalee Lewis and Koliei ' t Lew, co- chairmen, woi-ked with Anne Beeler, Doris My- ers, Bai-bai-a Wallers, I ' aul Reger and Mary Novick in ai ' i-anging a class mixer. Publicity was under the direction of Don .Mueller and Katlicrine Winsinger, co-chairmen, witli the hel]) of Virginia Bi ' and, Marian IIow- ington and Mai-y Jay. Class ofificers were Bai-bai-a Jencks, presi- dent; (Jloria Bni-ke, -iee i)i-esideut ; Louise Markhus, secretary; and Marjorie Andrews, treasure!-. Rejjresentatives to Student Council were Richard Green and Jeanne Marie Muntz. 28 students at tlic L ' liivcrsily of To- ledo can i-clax as well as anyoiu ' . iSorority woiiicii usually jji-cfcr to let their hail ' down in tiicir ajjart- nu ' iits — as these Ciii Onie a mem- bei ' s are doing liere. Fraternity men, on llie otlier hand, ]tiay away their Snnda} ' a! ' - lernoons at howling, among other things. And regai ' dless of theii- (h ' eek affiliations, all students enjoy danc- ing in the Kocket Room during lunch hour — oi- anv tinu ' it ' s open. 29 LaPlamt, Gibscin, Dullabaimi, Rush CLASS OF 1948 With cries of " Higli scliool was never like this, " and " Hey, how do you get to the tirst floor? " the freshmen descended upon tlie halls of the University with typical enthusiasm. Be- fore they had been here long enough to exchange their wide-eyed looks for hollow, overwoi ' ked ones, they had already made themselves well at home, and were pleading for votes like sea- soned lol)byists when fall elections came along. Before long, however, they too were hanging ai ' ound the Union; the pre-meds and med-techs found that there can l)e several meanings to the word " practical, " and holders of elevator keys were the most popular members of the class. Called the " Snowman ' s Ball, " the freshman prom was held at the Woman ' s Building, short- ly after the second semester began. Sue Preece was crowned queen, and Jerry Draheim, king, during one of the intermissions. James LaPlant, president, Paul Dullabaum, vice president, Betty Lou Rush, secretary, and William Gibson, treasurer, led the class of 466 students, the largest freshman class in the past ten 3 ' ears. 30 Favorite gathering place of all T. IT. students is the Book Store. Keeping Irv Harbright enter- tained here are Betty Burr, Ros- ina and Mary ] Iazziotti, Pat Brownlee, Tom Farrell and Rol)- ert Carlin. Despite the accusing hand, and the nnliappy looks on the faces of the contributors, University stu- dents really LIKE to give to the Red Cross. Snow brings its problems to those students who can find enough gasoline to drive to school. Here Lyle P reinuirk, Jolin Kawecka and Boli Spade rescue a car from parking lot snow drifts. In the next picture Marie Frautschi and Jean Kuh- man prepare to defend them- selves in a snow fight. 31 is Is The House That Jack Built... Jolni Q. ( " itizi ' u (Jack to liis family and fiiciids) is a ijusy, hard-minded, practical num. And precisely because he is sucli a man he has taken to heart the education of his young friends iu Toledo. University Hall and its sur- rounding buildings are his answei- to the problem of giving young Toledoans a better chance in life. Construction work on University Hall was completed in time for the first class to graduate in 1931. The building was financed through a three million dollar tax levy voted by Toledoans in 1928 after a busy campaign! by Univer- sity students. Other buildings followed in rapid succession, so that by 1934 the Student Union and the faculty apartments were completed, in addition to the Field House which rose at the time University Hall was built. In the next four years the stadium and lacKinnon Hall were added to campus, and building was suspended temporarily while attention was given to landscaping of grounds Before plans for further construction work could l)e carried out war short- ages intervened; plans themselves went ahead rapidly, however, and are now complete for a new men ' s dormitory and a woman ' s building (to house not only the women ' s dormitory but also home economics laboratories). Also being talked of are separate buildings to accommodate the library and science labor- atories. Sketches are complete for the War Memorial Gateway to be erected by alumni. Some ninety per cent of the student body at the University of Toledo come from Toledo and live at home while attending college. At least two-thirds of our students have either part-time or full-time employment, and during the war emergency the Personnel Office has been unable to supply Toledo business and industry with all the workers asked for. All these opportunities tend to re- duce the cost of a college education for Toledo residents, bringing it within the reach of many wlio could not otherwise afford it. Obtaining an education in Toledo is further facilitated by full credit night classes, institute courses, opportunity school, and Engineering, Science and Alanagement War Training classes offered at the University. The fact that most students live oft ' campus makes it difficult to plan a social program for the University. Once home from classes, many students find it difficult to return to campus for group meetings, dances, athletic events and other features of a normal campus life. Nevertheless an amazing number of so- cial affairs are planned and carried to a successful conclusion each semester. This year especially has seen a revival of school spirit and pre-war activity. In the new world which will follow World War II tlie University of To- ledo, by making higher education available to all, will contiime to serve its com- munity in accordance with the school motto ... ti Helping The Present, Forming The Future. ' 32 - ' l ' - Jliiiit,JnuJkL ' AT .- ? - . mm ' ?-«» ' r ' 0 n - V -j-- ; I i- J •: ' H ORGANIZATIONS 40 41 HONOR SOCIETY Champion Cogitators On Campus A ' dir 1 : Hanimontree, iles, L. Enich, Bow- man, Scott, Nettleman. Rozc 2: Mogendorff, (iillliam, Summers, Townsend. Kozi. ' 3: Dancer, Schering, (3rians. Propagating tlie ideal of clear and rational thinking, the University of Toledo Honor So- ciety represents the tinest, most discerning minds on campus, as the requirements for en- trance prove. Juniors taken into this group must have maintained a minimum point average of 2.7 for five semesters, and seniors are re- quired to have a minimum average of 2.5 for seven semesters. The anmial induction dinner of the group was held May 11 at the Woman ' s Building. Rev. Ai-thur W. Olsen of First Unitarian Church was the chief speaker; old meml)ers re- turned to renew friendships and new members were presented with keys and certificates of membershi]). Those taken in at this meeting in- cluded Dr. Josef L. Kunz, Pi-ofessor of Inter- national Law at the University; Alarv K. Has- selkus and Alice E. Huebner, new winners of master ' s degrees from the University; Jean 42 Schroeder, Phyllis Harriman McMaken, Edith Gould, Jeanette .Myerhoff, Theresa C. Goldberg and Anna Mae leek ] Iecartney, recent gradu- ates; Doris Miller, Dolly Penske, Lois L. Mar- tin, Harold Peele, and Marian Harbaugh, seni- ors; and Rhea Horst, Albertine Krohn, Jeanne Shirk, Harry F. Young, Joan M. Ort, Sam Wohlfort, Shirley Myers, Joan Baumgartner. and Geoi-gia Pappas, juniors. The num1)er of candidates from the junior class meeting the requirements was so high this year that it was necessary to take advanta.ge of the option clause in the Society ' s constitution, allowing the num- l)er elected to exceed the prescribed three per cent of the class if the qualifications of the students merit such action. Officers of the group for U)44-U)45 were Dr. H. H. M. Bowman, president; Mr. June B. Winslow, vice president ; and Miss Isabel Staf- ford, secretary-treasurer. PEPPERS Thirteen For Spice Ron ' 1 : M. Merrill. Kirk, Hammoiitree, Cat- Ian. Roil ' 2: Mack, Gatcli. Gluck. Rozv 3: Gogel. Kash. Poinde.xter. Xiles. Xettleman. Possibly the most admired groiij) of women on campus are the members of Peppei ' s, junior and senior -women ' s honorary organization. Chosen ])artly for their seliolastie ability, lint chiefly for their participation in extra curricu- lar activities, these women must have main- tained a 1.5 grade average while achieving prominence in varied campus activities to l)e eligible for nieinbershi]). Traditionally tlie group is limited to thii-teen " lucky " women. Tapping for Peppers is an event in itself, and always adds interest to the University event where it takes place. Members of Peppers were ;igain imsy this year, helping as ushers at the Toletlo Mu.seum of Art concerts for the second season since the beginning of the war. They also helped with receptions following the baccalaureate service and the lecture sponsored by the Friends of the University Library, as well as ushering at these events. ( ' Iiristnias wouldn ' t W- Christmas without the Pe])I)ers to sing Carols ai-ound the neighbor- hood of the University; this yeai ' they thawed out afterwards with a party at Alartha Merrill ' s home. The annual alumnae tea was another winter cNCiil. A valentine ]iai-ty in the home of Patty Hammontrce was also tlie scene of the initiation of Iconise Xiles and Helen I ' oindexter. During the second semester Peppei-s foimed an under-class group known as Peppers, Junior. Advised l y Dean Easley, Peppers officers were Patty Ilannnontree, pi-esident, and Martha .Merrill, secretary-treasurer. Arx, men ' s hon- orary fraternity corresponding to Peppers, has l)een inactive duing the war. 43 FINE ARTS CLUB Just For Genius Here is the campus ' one honorary that ac- cepts members from all of the University ' s col- leges, provided that the individual can qualify. Members are chosen as outstanding in the field of artistic endeavor that they represent. Music, art, writing, dramatics — all these have their representatives. Candidates are selected by a connnittee of members, and are invited to join liy bids placed in the mailboxes. A candle-light induction ceremony is traditional and most im- pressive of the year ' s activities. The Fine Arts Club holds an annual writing contest, winners of which are given invitations to membership. Entries may be poems, arti- cles, essays, short stories, or plays. MissRuby Scott, the club ' s adviser, and a committee of members act as judges. Also held annnallv is the spring tea for faculty members. Under the vigorous leadership of President Eileen Gatch, a meeting was held in the fall. It was well attended by Eileen Gatch and Peggy O ' Donnell, secretary, Mary Gilmartin, who was in charge of refreshments, and members of a trio drafted as entertainment. The trio (com- posed of Marny Lou Worden with her flute, Janet Jacobs on her big bass viol, and Don Mueller with his piano) waited five miiuites after Miss Gatch ' s arrival for other members; their decision to depart led to adjournment. Miss Gihnartin sold the cookies and ginger-ale intended as refreshments to her parents. The trio resolved never to play Habanera again as long as they lived. The club adjourned until four months later when new members were in- ducted in the spring. At this time Miss Gil- martin ' s parents sold back the ginger ale and cookies which were greatly enjoyed liy tlie new members. 44 f -- Row 1 : Lois Martin. Higgins, Breck, Hammontree, Mead, Brumm, Scheelilc. Gluck, D. Logan, M. Hough, L Burr. Roiv 2 : Bushuell. Gould, Radabaugh. Roiv 3 : Henry, Peele, Catlan, Oatman. PI GAMMA MU Postwar Planning with a Purpose First organized in December 1924, as an honorary social science club having as its pur- pose an inci eased interest in national and home atTairs, Pi Gamma lu has grown into a na- tional honorary fraternity. Each year the group adopts a program to be studied throughout the term and invites outside speakers whose interests are related to that program. This year the subject " Better Liv- ing for Tomorrow " lent itself to many interest- ing discussions at the meetings which were held the second and fourth Wednesday of each month. E. L. Bowsher, superintendent of the public schools discussed the topic, " Looking Forward in Education, " at the first meeting. At the December meeting the newly elected members were formally initiated in a program highlight- ed by the Christmas stories told by Mrs. Amos Conn. Other speakers of the year included Mr. Joseph A. Yager, of the City Planning Associa- tion, who spoke on " What Postwar Toledo AVill Look Like. " Dr. Joseph Miller of the Child Study Institute, told about " Mental Hygiene Work. " Mrs. Florence Wells, Coordinator of Whitney Vocational High School, discussed " Women ' s Work After the War. " " The Church ' s Part in the Postwar World " was ex- plained by Rev. Sidney Mayer of Epworth Methodist Church. Thomas Reborn, from the North Toledo Community House, Rev. A. J. Doyh: ' , of the Toledo Catholic Charities, Rita O ' Grady, from Juvenile Court, and Alice Flint, rey)resenting Beach House, conducted a round table discussion on " Welfare in Toledo. " Mrs. Stephen K. Mahon reviewed the book : " A Chal- lenge to Youth. " President Xash brought the year ' s program to a close with a talk on " De- velopments In World Order. " Pi Gamma Mu officers were Janice Christo- fel, president; Doris IMiller, vice president; Mary Scheehle, secretary; and Blanche Luther, treasurer. Dr. diaries J. Bushnell is adviser to the group. 45 Roz, ' 1 iggins. Denz.g. M. Burt. A " ,,;.. 2, Christotcl, latl.n. („n,ll. SIGMA ALPHA OMEGA Making an Art of the Home For any yoinig man lniii1in, i a wife, members of the home economics lionorary society otier him the opjiortunity of picking one who is the Alpha and Omega of home-making, witli a little more thrown in for good nieasnre. For mem- bers of Sigma Alpha Omega luuc attained mem bership in this national lionorary l)y l)ec()min- proficient in all fields of homo economics. But the major field of these women is not, de- spite its title, limited strictly to the home itself, but rather connects with all matters dealing with the home. : Iany formei ' members are now in professional dietetics work; tliis vear graduate Janice t ' hristofel received a one thousand dollar scholarshij) from the Toledo Child and Family Welfare Association for study of family problems. Major social event of tJie year for members of Sigma Alpha Omega was the tea given for all students in the University ' s home economics department on April 15 in the Student Union. Guests were entertained with a demonstration on cosmetics. Officers for the year were Arlene Yaekel, president ; and Miss Martha Pollard, adviser. 46 Roii! 1: Galliers, Bortman. K. Brown, K. Black. Rozv 2: Sobeck. Topping, Wiegand. McPeek. Roic 3: Schwartz. Owen, Sitter, Baumgartner SIGMA MU TAU Bugs Are Their Business Organized in 1940, Sigma Mu Tau lielps wom- en pre-medical, medical technology and biology students to gain more educational information concerning their future work. Program for the year included educational lectures by au- thorities in the field of biology and a movie on obstetrics and Caesarean sections. Many of the group ' s social activities were held in con- nection with Kappa Phi Sigma, pre-medical honorary for men. Activities of the year were highlighted liy the celebration of Founder ' s Day in April. Students are pledged to the organization twice each year. For the first week of their pledgeshij) they are required to wear small i)y rex test tubes and are formally initialed at the end of each semester. In December members baked Christmas cook- ies and sold them to augment the treasury. Throughout the year they typed blood of Uni- versity students and kept a record of the results for the hospital donor services in Toledo. High School Day, too, gave them an opportunity to practice their art, for at that time they typed the blood of any eager high sciiool senior — and of some who were not very eager, perhaps. Officers of the group foi- the year were Ti-ma Rutkowski, })resident; Cornelia Sitter, vice president; Ruth Schwartz, secretary; Joan Ort, treasurer; and Katliryn Black, reporter. Ad- viser to the group is Dr. Archie X. vSolberg. 47 PI KAPPA DELTA Forsenics Their Forte A ' " cv 1 : Mazziotti. Muntz, Galliers. Mueller. Kinc 2 : Muttart. _ Active again on campus for the first time since 1943 is Pi Kappa Delta, honorary debat- ing fraternity. Their purpose is to stimulate the progress of and interest in deliate by en- couraging a spirit of intercollegiate fellowship and by conferring membership upon deserving candidates. To be admitted to Pi Kappa Delta a candidate must have debated for at least two years with recognized institutions on two dif- ferent questions. The Ohio Theta chapter was initiated into the national organization at the Pi Ka]ipa Delta provincial tournament held at the University in April. At that time members of the honor- iivy served as co-hosts witli the Debate Society for the visiting debaters. Jeanne Marie Muntz was president ; Kosina xMazziotti, vice president ; Bette Galliers, secre- tary; Don Mueller, treasurer; and Larrv Mut- tart, sergeant -at-arms. Dr. G. Harrison " Orians served as adviser. KAPPA PSI Good Pharmicists No Drug On Market Founded on Octolier 25, 1879, the Beta Lamb- da Chapter of Kappa Psi was introduced at the University of Toledo in 1925. Meetings, held every two weeks, dealt with the business of the fraternity and with pro- grams on professional subjects. Contributions were prepared for insertion in the fraternit y magazine, The Mash. An election of oiificers was held in February. In the spring a testimonial dinner was given for Dr. Henry Kreider, professor emeritus of chemistry. Members of Kappa Psi get togelli- er socially at least twice a year. By visiting neighl)oring chapters during the second semes- ter ( ' Beta Gamma at Western Eeserve Univer- sity, Cleveland, and Mu Omicron Pi at Detroit Tech.) members Avere able to maintain contact with pharmacy students in other schools and to gain new ideas from them. Officers for the year were Louis G. Martin, regent; Joseph Konczal, vice-regent; John Shank, secretary; and Jerry Mantey, treasurer. Deati Bess G. Emch is adviser. 48 KAPPA PHI SIGMA Vilork Can Be Made Into Fun 111 1927 the pre-medical students of the Uni- versity organized the honorary fraternity Kap- pa Phi Sigma. The members, already decided on tlieir careers, combine work and fun to help each other along the hard path to an M. D. de- gree. The group is verj ' active in both social and educational functions. Dates which stand out in the minds of the medical men are the pledge dance, a number of parties staged with Sigma Mu Tan, the women ' s scientitic fraternity, and the Christmas dance. Kappa Phi Sigma did its share in raising the scholastic standard at the University by spon- soring educational movies for all pre-med stu- dents. It also featured a talk by Dr. Louis T. O ' Desky. To top olT their activities, the future physicians assisted in preparations for the an- nual Medical Institute meeting which is held here in memoriam of Dr. John Murphy. The officers this year were Herschel Mozen, president; Harry Bauer, vice president; Ed- ward Hart, secretary ; Sidney Kezur, treasurer ; and Geoge Koeppe, sergeant-at-arms. Dr. How- ard H. M. Bowman is facultv adviser. Bowman, H. Bauer. Hart. Mozen 49 v.w 1 .- Brcck, Gluck, H; mmuntrec, Catlan, Muntz. Knu-2: Ramsey, Muitart, ' alc, D. Grciiic STUDENT COUNCIL Coordinating Student Life Center of all student government and activi- ties for day students at the Universitv is Stu- dent Couneil. Its thirteen members have charge of appointments to student-faculty committees, social life on campus and general supervision of all student oi-ganizations. Council ' s year opened with Hello Week, tra- ditional event to promote friendship and school spirit. The social program included a Thanks- giving dance on November 27 at Calumet Tem- ple, a Christmas formal Decemlun- 30 at the Woman ' s Building and a spring formal on Mav 18, also m the latter place. Council kept a watchful eye on Campus Night as well, thougli each week ' s program was carried out bv a dif- ferent organization. Pre-war traditions were re-established on campus with the December Homecomijio- (first since 1941) and the return to spring elections. ±5ut Council members w ere by no means living m a post-war or pre-war dream world ; thev met the realities of war with a War Chest drive 50 which topped its goal as did the University ' s Sixth War Loan Drive several weeks later. In the spring came the campaigns for funds for the Red Cross and the World Student Service Fund— lioth of which again topped their goals. Thought for the future was sho ni in plans for a student war memorial in the form of books added to the University Library in memory of i ' ormer students lost in action during the wai ' . Perhaps as a result of the convention attend- ed by several members (humor being added to the trip when President Wale missed the train in Toledo and arrived late) at Denison Univer- sity in February, Council show(Hl new life in the second semester. The Constitution was re- vised and the ofHce cleanetl amid nmcli tun and lalior for the representatives. Officers of Council this year were Eobert Wale, president; Patty Hammontree, secre- tary; Joe Dick, treasurer; Bill Ballin, marshall; Frances Cluck, social chairman ; and Mr. Jesse R. Long, adviser. Rozv 1 : J. Cliase, Ki)lh. C. Pappas. R. Mazziof i. A ' otc ' 2, Overman. J. I.andis. LAW COUNCIL Counsels ' Council The Law council, governing body of the law students, was organized for the purpose of sponsoring fellowship among the students and for making suggestions as to the conduct of the College. First semester a smoker was held for all law students, alumni, and the students ' advisers who are practicing lawyers in Toledo. Judge Florence x llen of the Ohio State Supreme Court was the speaker at the eighteenth annual banquet in May. During the previous years the group has had judges of federal courts, college presidents and professors as well as practicing lawyers as speakers at their meetings. In the spring semester students made a tour of the County Court House to acquaint themselves with the offices there. Fully accredited by the Association of Amer- ican Law Schools and the American Bar Asso- ciation, the Law College not only offers the stu- dent a fine educational program, but also, as a supplement to the scholastic work, excellent opportunities to contact members of his profes- sion. Through his advisers he has a chance to meet and speak with practicing lawyers in the city. The social attairs offer still greater means of becoming acquainted with the actual mechanics of the profession. The Lucas Coun- ty Bar Association has extended a standing in- itation to the members of the Law College to attend their weekly meetings. Members of the Law Council include repre- sentatives of each class. Senior representa- tives were Matt Kolb, president, and Cristine Pappas ; junior representatives, Joseph Landis and Walter Uriian; sophomores, Harry Feld- man, secretary, and John Overman; freshmen, Rosina Mazziotti, John Chase and Ernest Getz. Dean Charles Fornoff was adviser. 51 ?oi£, 1: B Burr, Jacoby, Cramer, Abood, Hams Shirk, C. Adams, Souder, Galliers man, Keeler, Goon. Clouse. Rozv 3 : Rozi- 2: Glendenning, Botzenhardt, R Mueller, J. Douglas, Schumm, L. Chap- BLOCKHOUSE Staff Works, Has Fun Too If It goes into a Blocl-hcmse, it ' s scarce- if it goes into the Blockhouse office and stays to work, it ' s probably even scarcer. Those are the conclusions of this year ' s war-time Block- house staff. For everything from paper clips and rubber cement to engravings, paper and covers seemed to be on priority lists which had never heard of the importance of a vearbook to some twelve hundred students at the Fniversitv ot ioledo and to thousands of servicemen all over the world. As for the staff workers— contra rv to the cynical comments and biting remarks from the editor and business manager, they usuallv man- aged to appear when needed— or shortlv there- after—to help meet a deadline. Often, however tliey idled away their time with useless tasks designed to improve their minds. Some were even foolish enough to studv for tests or to at- tempt to complete term papers on time. Early in the year the staff morale was lower- ed by budget cuts, )nit determined to put the 52 liook in the black, financially, they set about sell- ing anything which could be moved (chiefly envelopes) or used in the office (the telephone). Despite tremendous energy expended in these money-making schemes, the effect on the budget was negligible. The fascinating and discouraging task of tak- ing pictures of everyone and anyone around school continued throughout most " of the year with Assistant Editor Don Mueller making thJ most of the photographer ' s name bv starting his phone calls with " Hello, Goon. ' " ' Spring vacation was devoted to identifying the result- nig pictures (a surprising number ' of students manage to be seen around school without letting anyone Imow their names) and to writing cop v Staff heads became gray over-night when the post office lost the cover sketch for tliree weeks. Getting advertising to finance the book proved something of a problem, but Dick Vill- wock and his staff of salesmen proved equal to the task. Ruth Hawkins, cdilor Ricliard N ' ilhvuck, tyiisincss manager Interspersed with the sporadic ef- forts at yearbook publishing, fratern- ity and political meetings involving- staff members occupied energies. And in addition to organized meetings, the office developed into a lounge for any- one who had five extra minutes, or who liked to look at pictures (and who doesn ' t?). Good natured rivalry with the Collegian staff members over ownership of scissors, paste, brushes, copy paper and other necessities of journalistic life kept spirits up. Prof. Ivan F. Zarobsky ' s patience and advice throughout the year were invaluable to the success of the Block- house. We sincerely hope that the re- sult of our labors will please students, faculty members, and all otliers who may look at and perhaps even read the 1945 edition. jp ' li r m ■ " - r - ' ' ffibL 1 1 J • ■••■»», » ft ' BLOCKHOUSE STAFF RUTH HAWKINS EdUor RICHARD VILLWOC ' K Business Manager Don Mueller Assistant Editor Phyllis Jacol)y Faculty Editor Connie Adams Senior Editor Selma Faudman, Bette QiiWievs. .Organizations Editors Virginia Hannaford Art Editor Robert McDermott Sports Editor .Assistants: Panos Hountros, Adele Loelirke, Lee Chapman, Margaret Bot- zenhardt, Pat Dean, Joan Dou,s;las, Rlioda Harris, Donna Schlembach, Jeanne .Shirk, Betty Mar tin. Betty Burr, Marilyn Kratt, Margaret Tomhnson, Peggy Dale, Evelyn Sobeck, Sue Abood, Dorothy Clouse, Trm Farrell, Sue Souder, Joe Dick, Elmer Fischer. Don Mueller and Connie Adams examine pictures to be used in the Blockhouse while Betty (ialliers and ' irginia HannafnnJ (li cu s UiNMUt- for tlic ..ri anizntinii- - ' -■•• ■■ 53 EJ?- as-is ss=ii:s 1 - ' ... CAMPUS Campus Collegian The eyes and ears of the University is the Campus Collegian, veekly student newspaper. Unlike the papers of many universities, the Collegian is printed with a niinimuni of facul- ty assistance and no censorship. The Collegian took two definite stands this year against facul- ty-approved projects; it opposed the erection of the memorial arch and the discontinuation of filed examinations in the Library. Putting out tlie paper is largely the task of the editor and managing editor. This year was no exception, although Dolores Mack aiid Patty Hammontree, who held those positions, received considerable assistance from the staff. Mildred Gogel, who, as society editor wrote most of page tliree, Don Mueller, feature writer, and Sadie Douglas who prepared assignment sheets, were pronnnent dependables. News of former stu- dents m military service was recorded on page four by ,Mary Catherine Kirk, sliaring tlie page with Bob McDermott, who covered the activi- ties of the Rockets as sports editor. A favorite 54 COLLEGIAN Reflects Student Life column with the students was that of Barbara McKiniion, who mingled facts and fancy in her editorial page feature, Campus Curiosities. Joe Dick ' s cartoons, Elizabeth Stimson ' s Art Ac- counts, and Barbara Jenck ' s Femnastics were regular features of the Collegian too. Tuesday afternoon the work begins for the Collegian staff " . All ropy must be at the Parvski Printing ComiKiny by six that night in order to appear in Friday ' s issue. The reporters have tni-ued in their news liy then — if they in- tend to turn it in at all— and the staff has to ' check for style and typographical errors. The stories are headlined and often re-written at this point. Helen Fulton stops by at this time to prepare her calendar, while Mary Ward and Katherine Winsinger appear to help with so- ciety and military news. Wednesday night Dee, as the staff calls her, and Patty go to the printer to fit the stories into the holes, lengthen or shorten them and write additional copy if needed. Dolores Mack, editor Richard N ' illwock, business mancigcr Thursdaj ' night the business staff pnts in an appearance, though this is by no means an infallible proce- dure. This staff ' prepares the Col- legian for mailing to alumni, stu- dents in service and other univer- sities. Headed this year l)y Rich- ard Vilhvock, business manager, the staff ' provided the Cullcgichii with additional funds by selling adver- tising. The passes with which thea- ters paid for their ads were induce- ments to join this staff. Although the turnover of person- nel was greatest here, the second half of the masthead usually con- tained the names of Elmer Fischer, Dorothy Clouse, Sue Abood, Phyl- lis Diehl, Marjorie Yark, Jane Bar- ton, Jean Gilbert, Anita Delany, Taube Cheyfitz and Donald Ruff. The annual Ohio Collegiate Press Conference was attended this year by Miss Mack, Miss Hammontree, Helen Poindexter, Mueller and Vilhvock. COLLEGIAN STAFF DOLORES MACK Editor RICHARD VILLWOCK Business Manager Patty Hammontree Managvug Editor Sadie Douglas ews Editor Mildred Gogel Society Editor Don Mueller Campus Editor Mary Catherine Kirk Military Editor Helen Poindexter Assistant News Editor Barbara McKinnon Exchange Editor Barl)ara Jencks Women ' s Sports Editor Bob McDermott Sports Editor Joe Dick Cartoonist Elmer Fischer Circulation Ma nager Den Mueller and Mildred ( " Honev " ) Gogel laugh over a typographical error in the copy, while in anrther corner of the Col- legian Office Phyllis Diehl worries over circulation, Saddie Douglas prepares an assignment sheet, and Dolores Mack and t ' atty Hammontree prepare their columns for the editorial page. UNIVERSITY THEATRE The play ' s the thing with the University Dra- matic Association, which this year presented four loudly acclaimed productions. Not only do the students take all parts in the plays, they also build the sets, apply make-up, manage tickets, lights and publicity. A cut in the budg- et has necessitated the set-building, which the members have made as much an art as their his- trionics. All important to the Dramatic Association is its director, Mrs. Norma Stolzenbach. A favor- ite with the students, Mrs. Stolzenbach pro- duces plays with but a month ' s preparation. " The Man Who Came To Dinner " was the season ' s first play and only comedy. Owen Baroner as The Man, and Neva Mouen as his secretary led an able cast that included Martha- sue Bauer, Rachel Straight, David Ward, Car- los Pacanins, Larry Good, Virginia Townsend, Kathleen Klewer and Hubert Jarvis. 56 " Pygmalion " by George Bernard Shaw in- troduced Robert Murphy to University audi- ences as Professor Higgins and was a show- piece for the talents of Betty Lou Bellman as Liza. Fred Schultz, Genevieve Sell, Marv Gil- martin, Russell Mills, Mary Catherine " ivirk, Sally Breck and Don Mueller were others in the cast. Two sets and the English dialect re- quired made the production a difficult but grati- fying one. An especially beautiful set was created by Mills for " Stage Door, " third play of the year. This was the biggest cast of the year, headed by Miss Bellman, Mills, Janet Jacobs, Eileen Gatch, Miss Kirk, Barbara Witt, Marybelle Baird, Miss Klewer, Barbara McKinnon, Rich- ard Baker, James Ganoom, Daryl Jarvis, Rose- Mary Belts, Miss Breck, Frances Gluck, .Miss louen, Mona Bockwood, Robert : Iay, Eliza- beth Stimson, and William Miller. Judging by the laughter, the audience ' s favorite perfor- Preparing Ui gu im stage in " Pygmalion " Sally Brcck, B ;U Lmi Hcllniaii. Robert Murphy aa.l ticHc ieve Sell pui iuiishing touches on Murphy ' s costume. The less glamorous side of dramatics is pictured as Marthasue Bauer, Kathleen Klewer, Barbara Witt and Russell Mills scrub flats in preparation for " Stage Door. " maiiee was that of Phyllis Jacoby, who played an unemployed but self-assured actress. Most dramatic of the year ' s offerings was Lillian Hellmau ' s " The Little Foxes. " Martha- sue Bauer played Regina ; Eileen Gatch, Birdie ; and Mary Gilmartin, Alexander. With support by Jamesetta Eobinson, Elliott Anderson, John Strayer, Mills, Ward, Baroner, and Millei-, the play was given in early May. Among the many jobs done by students in creating sets are paperhaiiging, painting, enam- elling and picture-framing. Furniture must be acquired and costumes rented. Mills, Jarvis and Doris Schwalbe led the construction crew ; Pacanins, the lighting. An indefatiguable work- er was Miss Jacoby who managed the box of- fice as well as the prompting. .Mary Gilmartin, president of the Dramatic Association, served as house manager, and Mueller and Richard Henderson handled publicity. Active socially, the group had parties closing nights in the homes of Mrs. Stolzenbach, Miss Jacoby and ] liss Mouen. A Christmas dance in the Toledo Tennis Club and a roast honoring Miss Schwalbe, wlio left in . [)ril for the WAVES, completed their activities. Instead of the usual corsages for tlieii- ilirec- tor, at Mrs. Stolzenbach ' s request, the cast this year donated the money to the Raoul Floripe Memorial Fund for one of their former mem- bers killed in service. Mr:nhiT- . ' tlic rn t I ' t " Stage Door " on set in a -iconc fr..m that pmduction. llUI ' J ' Si3 Rozv 1: Parr. Loveless, DeCham, Fischer. Roz, ' 1 Kn rnruin S,-Inm;Hf A.r ■ Carnell. O ' Shea, Rosinski, Ochs, Brand. A ov 4: 5 ' randeberrv " ' " " ' ?ozt ' 3: l.eciiilianli. Friedrich, W. Smith. AMERICAN SOCIETY OF CIVIL ENGINEERS Surveyors See Stars The University of Toledo chapter of the American Society of ( ' ivil Engineers is com- posed of students of civil engineering seeking to promote their common professional inter- ests. The main object of the society is to pro- mote geniality among civil engineering stu- dents, and to develop group spirit. This professional student society finished the scholastic year in busy fashion. At the April 17 meeting, Theodore Parr gave an address on " The Architectural History of Egypt, " pro- voking comment and discussion for a month among C. E. students. The next meeting was held May 8. It featui-ed a talk on " Norman Architecture " by John Ilamel, and concluded plans for the annual stellar ol servation. On the night of May 10 Polaris was observed for the establishment of a true north-south line. Having made the necessary calculations on the morning of May 10, the group spent the time between obsei-vations with campfii-e songs and 58 stories, and a roast and lunch. The line from an offset on Polaris proved inaccurate, but the oliservation on some of the southern stars was very precise. The fall semester meetings were chiefly of a business nature, with one exception. This was a meeting to which the entire College oT Engineering was invited in order to i-evive the I ' niversity ' s Engineering Societv. Two mov- ies were featured: " The Collapse of the Ta- coma Narrows Bridge, " and " Construction of tJie Pennsylvania Turnpike. " A committee was selected to reconstruct the Universitv of Tole- do Engineering Society, and plans were made foi ' a social i)rograni for the spring semester. Tlie officers of the American Societv of Civil Engineers were Eobert Micliael O ' Shea, presi- dent; Theodore Parr, vice-president; Elmer Ejschei ' , seci-etary; and Samuel McKee, con- tact I ' epresentalive for non-student members. j ' %J . ' ore 1; Mueller. Sunntnberg. Straight, Sclilemhach. Lois Martin, DeChaiit. Kou ' 2: ill vock. Loveless, Pliil- op, B. Daneer, Limbeck, L. Mct ' niire, W. Dancer. . POLYMATHIC SOCIETY Birds of a Feather Outdone Organized for the unique purpose of bringing together people who excel in different tields in order that each may learn of others ' intei-ests, the Polyniathic Society enjoyed projects rang- ing from a discussion of Leonardo da Vinci (considered the most polymathic person of all time), to a tobagganing party at Ottawa Park. This honorary group in selecting its meml)ers tries to limit them to one person from each field. The meetings, which were held every three weeks, centered around programs presented by members who discussed their own interests. British foreign policy, modern music, and frankincense and myrrh were only a few of the many subjects discussed. Students i-epresent- ing several dift ' erent national groups explained some of the characteristics of those groups at an iiiteniatioual niglit wliich was licld. In late ()ctol)er meml)ers of the gi ' oup were seen in their overalls, absorbed in their special project of cleaning the east court and planting bulbs in the flower beds — a project whicli was greatly apitreciated l)y others at the University with the arrival of spring. Nor was the yt -ar ' s ])rograni (lcvf)tc(l entirely to serious matters. One of the special social meetings consisted of a hike through Oak Open- ings Park, and during spring vacation the grouji rode bicycles to Side-(Jut Park for a roast. Leaders for the year were llai-ry P. Young, president ; Lois Martin, vice-president ; Lucille De Chant, secretary; and Dr. Wayne Dancer, adviser. 59 ewnian Club— v ' o c 1 : E. nhnsoii, Ketterer, Hoeffel, ■lush, Carroll, Creque. Rozt ' 2 : ' Lauer. Bean, Kelly, Jodrv, uni- dentified, Joanne Sullivan, M. tilinson, Reger, Fadell, Mac- Kenzie, Zimmerman, Burdette. Welniak, unidentified. La Plante, A. Glad- Green, Keller, Flnrv, eligious Council— A ' oii. ] : wman, Radabaugli, Ruegger, W. Dancer. RozeZ: Summers, ' I liristofel, Lawson, Gogel, ' Religious Council Thi.s group, composed of Komau Catholic, Protestant, and Jewi.sh representatives, was organized in September, 1939, to promote re- ligious values on the campus, and througli dia- pel services to give opportunitv for a brief pause in students ' lives for contemplation and reverence. Eight chapel services were held each semester, on Friday mornings from ten to 60 REVITALIZING RELIGION ten-thirty, and a representative group of speak- ers were presented at these times. Mrs. Floyd Radabaugh was chairman, and .Mr. Clyde Summers co-chairman of the Council. The Newman Club Fiider the leadership of president Alton Gla- dien, the Xewman Clul) was quite active this year. Last fall the group sponsored an open house with the theme, " Spotlight Band " ; a roast in Ottawa Park and a private dance in Gesu hall were other projects of the club. Meet- ings were held once a month. Other Ne nan Club officers were, Paul Reger, vice president; Sylvester Goedde, treasurer ; Mimi Johnson, re- cording secretary; and lary Kelly, representa- tive to Religious Council; D. Y. Connelly, ad- viser; and leather Mooney, chaplain. Canterbury Club The Canterbury Club is the Episcopal stu- dents ' association on campus, advised by Rev. Hunsdon Carey, rector of St. Matthew ' s Epis- copal Church. The group met on the second and fourth Sunday evenings of each month at St. Mark ' s Church, to heai- outside speakers, and also to discuss the development of the Church from its beginning to the present day. Of course, there were other activities of a less serious nature, including a theater party and a Christmas party at Mr. Carey ' s home. Dick Henderson was president, and Lee Chapman, secretary-treasurer. Lutheran Student Association Formed in 1941 in St. Paul ' s Lutheran Church, to bring Lutheran students on campus together to form a cliapter of the national A ' ..; ' 1 Mrs 111,111, L. Chapman, Hemlerscni, E. .Viiderson. Cary, Browiilee, Mr. Cary. Stubert. group, the Lutheran Students ' Association lield meetings on the first Sunday of every mouth. Programs were varied and included a roa.- l for freshmen at the Lutheran (Children ' s Home, a Christmas program at (xlenwood Clnircli, and singing over radio station WSPD. Oiiticers were Mildred (lOgel, president; Louise .Mark- hus, vice president; Marihni Onweller, secre- tary; Miriam Wiederanders, treasurer; and Kuth Baker, mission secretary. Rev. Karl Mix and Rev. Walter Tjarson were advisers. Kozi ' 1 : Gogel, Markhus, Wie- deranders. Onweller. Roiv 2; Rogers, Horst. M, Meyer, D. Myers. Schnell. Bellman, See- man. G. Myer. Rozf 3 : Glen- denning, Ruth Baker. Scheehle, Luetke, Racker, Joan Douglas. Rou- 4 : Damm, Mathews, Den- zig, Yenor, Schumm, Lanke- nau. 61 ■ ' ' r J ' ; ' ' " " ! Buzzard, J Km King, Young. Milibak. Rou erson, Mernam Starn, I. Price, Spiropolous. Kmv 3: Kaufman W bchwab, Rihacek. 7 . Rozv 1: Afuellcr, Copclin, R. Hawkins, Lois Martin M Burr Garner, Cliristofel. VETERANS ' CLUB Continuing Service Organized in Juul ' , 1!)44, thi.s grou]) started the year with souvenir display in the Person- nel Office. Members took part " in an Armistice Day parade with veterans of World War I and cadet imrses on campus. A Chi-istmas partv celebrated the holidays, and numerous otJu ' r events kept members busy. Officers were An- drew Kerekgyarto, commander; Kemper Mer- riam, vice commander; Harold Starn, finance officer and chaplain; George Spiropoulos and Maxine Wel)er, adjutants; Solomon Schwab, sergeant-at-arms; and Oai)t. Frank Hickerson, adviser. Rou ' 2: Ward, Popkin, Kerekgyarto, Hick- Simpson, Boss, Johns, R. Girkins, Jane White, Schering, H. Young, INTERNATIONAL RELATIONS CLUB Good Friends, Good Neighbors The International Kelations Chili featured varied programs at its meetings this year, in- cluding book reviews pertaining to internation- al affairs. Of special interest wci ' e an evening talk by Mi ' s. Eosario Floripe and an IK( ' -spon- sored orientation lecture by President Nasji. In N ovembei ' live memliers attended a regional IRC discussion at Capital University. Officers were Harry Young, president ; Gen- nie Starzenski, secretary; Lucille Garner, treas- urer; and Lois Martin, Librai-ian. Miss Almeda May Janney and Ir. Ilei-lK ' rt Schering were co- advisers. 62 DEBATE ASSOCIATION Creeks Have Nothing On Them For better or worse, the Debate Association is known on campuses all over Ohio as the i!;i-ouii which has more fun on debate trips than an. ' other college debate society in the state. On the side they have also built up a reputation as being something more than good debaters. tional forensic honorary fraternity, in A]Ji ' il. Amazingly enough (Inil (|nite in deliate tradi- tion) the group has not yet arrived at the an- swer to this year ' s question — whether there should be compulsory governmental arliitra- lion of lalior dis])utes. Participating in five tournaments in Ohio and Michigan this year the University of Tole- do group have won fifty ])er cent of their con- tests. First trip of the year was to Kent, Ohio, where they lirokc even. At Capital Tniversity they had no better luck, winning and losing six debates. Five of six meets fell to the men and women of Toledo at Kalamazoo, Michigan, but results in a contest with Bowling Green soon deflated our confidence. The year was con- cluded with the local gronj) playing host to the regional tournament of Pi Ka]tpa Delta, na- Socially, too, the debaters kept busy. Tn Oc- tober they took advantage of unusually beau- tiful weathei- to have a roast. The Christmas season brought with it a ]jarty at whidi, of all things, members talked. Officers for the year were Jeanne .Marie Muntz, president; Rosina .Mazziotti, vice ])resi- dent ; Betty Lou Bellman, secretary ; and Don Mnellei ' and Betty (Jalliers, men ' s and women ' s rei)resentative respectively. Mr. Clyde Sum- mers was adviser and debate coach. Rflzv 1 : S. loncs. SonncnlicrR. Aii ' iel, Mimtz. Rampeirlalil, S. Roeers. A ' ojc 2, Mazzintti. Hosier, Burke. Rell- man. Horst. Dunipacc. Water field. R(nc3: .Svimmcrs, K-ltcr. Mills, FarrcU. R. Keller, H. .Shaffer. Smullin, Britscli, Mueller. 63 ■ ' :i OTt ' l: J. F. Smith, J. McGuire. Leonard, DeChant.Lankenau, Soniu nil, ru ! .,-rr„- , ' -, i ,„, u.,,hp Vi hHr ' f ' F- P PP ' Darali, Gluck, Breck, Wehde. Row 3: Baumberger, Damm, Coonu; ' Matthews M GHff trR;nd " 1 ' ' ' ' ' ' 7T ' ' rrM ' p ' - ' ' . ' " ' P ' V " ' Nowowiejski. Marwood, Parer, Mary Ward. Cadaret Grff.th. Bond. Rem- 4. A. Miller, Pnce. Cramer. Lohner, Worden, Perrin. Glendenning, Schlembach Joanne Su hvan. Freeman, Kuenzle, F. Kreps, McGregor, Craig. Roz, 5: B. Pond, Hatch, Loel rke, Gilbert ' Frazer Rethmel, Stanbery, Staneart, Samm.s, Crothers, ' aterfield, B. Burr, Bonis, Zeigler, Baird, Kedd.e. HT- ini ' k- .T ' ° ' lV° " ' ' ' ' ' i ' ' ' ' ' r?T;!;? ' ' ' ' Stimson, Denzig, Scheehle. Row 2, Christofel, Hough, M. Burr Hampp, Kohler, Marquardt. D. M.ller, Schumm, Yoshida, Bellman, J. Douglas, Hoskins, M. Park Rou 3 Wtt ' p R v ' ° " ' r " ■ ' T ' ' " ' ' ' H " baugh, Koepp. ?.«■ 4: Xash Winsinger, tameron, Hatfendorf Luetke, Pi za, Robmson, Gogel, Haughton, Racket, S. Remmert, E. Hough, P. Myers. Greatly increased in .size and activity tliis year the Y.W.C.A. kept its members thou dit- t ' ul and entertained. After a successful mem- bership drive the group enjoyed a hay ride in October. November In-ought a bronco party, and December a Christmas program in the Stu- dent Union. A style show and pop-corn sale were also crowded into the vear. Y.W.C.A. Eepresentatives from ten Ohio colleges at- tended the youth training conference for which the local groups were hosts on April 20-22. Officers for the year were June Lawson, president ; Jacqueline Denzig, vice president ; Bess Stimson, secretary; .Marilpi Onweller. treasurer; Doris Miller, chaplain; and Mrs. Floyd Radabaugh, adviser. 64 Y. M. C. A. The Student Y has excelled this year in pro- moting fun and good times, beginning witli the freshmen mixer. Other activities included the fall splash party, hayrides, dances, theater par- ties and banquets. Interesting discussion.s and fornnis were lield at bi-monthly meetings. Several were religious in theme, and the group participated in pro- grams such as the " World Day of Prayer. " Officers for the year were Gordon Voelker, president ; Koger King, vice president ; Lawr- ence Good, secretary; Carl Thaller, treasurer; Paul Kalter, chaplain ; Joe Dick, service secre- tary; and Rollin Kreps, state delegate. Dele- gates 1o the executive cabinet were Harold Peele, Tom Leonhart, and Loren McGnire. Ro ' H ' 1 : Mueller, Hopkins. Nisch, Kalter. P. Reger, R. Trask Peppers. Row 2 : Uni- dentified. McQuire, Ed Chap- man. Richards, . Gladieu.x, R. Kirby, C. Brand. Roiv 3, M. Davis, Fuller. S. Rosinski, G. Hensel, Ludlum, Wale, Ga- zinski. Row 4: Seeber, . chwab. Hesz, La Plant, Shaf- fer, Ballin. Rotv 5 : Reisbach, D. Johnson. Wni. Myers, Mc- Cullough, Schausten, Bochley. Rote 6 : Hart. Parr. ' ilKvock, Nicewonder, Pruden, Koepp, Dick. Rozc 7: Seligman. Dul- labaum, Gibson, Shanks. Rozv 1 : Thaller, Britsch. Voel ker. Peele. R. Kreps, Philop Todak, Green, Smith. Rozv 2 Mills, B. Dancer, unidentified Kirby, R. King, unidentified Skilliter, Farran. Rozf 3 Chapman, Billig, Kerekgyarto J. King. Fischer, Ruff, Leon hardt. Nightingale. Rozv 4 Maxwell, O ' Shea, Blackwood L. Thomas, L. Good. Rozi ' 5 Kesling, Jarvis, Wiese. Rozs. ' 6 Jones, C. Thomas, Louis Mar- tin, Ziegler. 65 MIXERS MIX BUSINESS AND PLEASURE Pharmaceutical Society The Plianiiaociitical Society, organized in 1941, has as its purpose the miifioation of phar- macy students so that tliey may serve them- selves and their profession more effectively. Some of the group ' s many social functions in- cluded a hay ride, Christmas caroling, and the annual College of Pharmacy banquet. Ofificers were Natalie Hunter, president ; Alva LaVergne, vice president; Monalee Murliii, secretary, and Dean Bess Enich, adviser. Chemical Society Striving to promote student interest in chem- istry the Toledo University Affiliate of the American Chemical Society carried on a well- developed program of social and educational meetings. Local industrialists discussed Tiew developments in the chemical world and mem- bers of the group arranged several parties. OfHcers were John Griffin, president; Alber- tine Krohn, vice president; Magdalen Netter, secretary-treasurer; and Dr. H. U. Oddy, ad- viser. Rnzv 1: J. Konczal, T. Chevfitz. Terada Lichtenstem, N. Hunter, Neal, J Weldis- hnfcr. ?07(. 2: Enyart, J. Hoffman, Glen- flenning, D. Emahiser, Leach. Rozv 3- M niiler, J. Obert. Rhella Merrill, E. Hunter H. klme, P. Brown, nic 4: R. Hoff- man, Louis Martin. La ' ergnc. B Fmch Mantev. h ' ,w I : Kr.ihn. Novick, Sitter, Baumsjart- ncr, Julia Sullivan. Rmv 2: V. Townsend Katz, A ' tcPeek. Roi ' i: Jacobson, Kalter ' (.riffm. Reger, L. Thoma.s, Franke. Ma 66 5 Z » -i « -A J I Row 1: Ziegler, Welide, Loveless, Lois Martin, G.igcl. S .iiiKnhorg, F. Landis, Webber. Roxv 2: F. Hopkins, D. Ruff, Schalkhauser, Mead, Markus. Rosinski, Nctter, Mary iMovick, Ostman. Rutkowski. 7?otf 3; De- Chant, B. Dancer, A. Krohn, Dale Ludlum, Kelley, Blackwood, Philop, Kalter, J. Kirby, Hensel, Lunbeck, Vick, Voelker, J. King. Roiv 4: Reisbach, Ochs, Brandeberry, Eisenhart, C. Foster, Kuhr, Ander.son, L. Thomas, Wm. Meyers, Royce Lampe, Kerekgyarto, Roland Lampe, McGuire, Fischer, Okamoto, Kawaratani. DELTA X Income Tax No Problem The ninety-two members of Delta-X form the Largest undergraduate mathematical society in the United States. Membership in the organi- zation is limited to those students taking calcu- lus or, in the case of women students, preparing for higher mathematics. In spite of the large size of the group, whicli would seem to make it unwieldy, it is one of the more active groups on the University cam- pus. The meetings are held on the third Thurs- day of every month, and each meeting is an event in itself. Programs consist of a talk on some phase of mathematics by a member of the group. This year ' s subjects included " Graphic Solutions of Algebraic Equations " discussed by Richard Reisbach; " The Dozens System " by Virginia Weber; " Tri-Section of an Angle " by Lois Martin; and " Mathematical Contributions of the Greeks, " by Al Philop. For relaxation the members indulged in mathe- matical " games " (dealing with problems which frighten ordinary people) and also sang; re- freshments at the end of the meetings revived the students after their deep concentration. In addition to the regular monthly meetings the year ' s program included many social af- fairs. October provided perfect weather for a get-acquainted roast to start off the full term. P lection night in November seemed to be the most fitting time for a hard times party. In Decembei- came the traditional Christmas party, and larch brought a pot-luck in the Rocket Room. In May the group had its annual lianquet at which tlie newly elected officers for the coming yeai ' were installed. The year was completed with a picnic in June which made an informal conclusion to two busy semesters. The officers who contributed greatly to the success of the year were Lois Martin, presi- dent ; Al Philop, vice president ; and Margaret Kelley, secretary-treasurer. Professor Wayne Dancer is adviser to the club. 67 J o Kreps! rS:?m o!;;JvS : " ' ' ' ■ ' " ■ " ' ' ' " ' " " - ' ' « ' - - " " ' - - P- X . Cooper, v: X bbe. HiiWinytnll. 1 ' CHORUS Afi 5 f For Morale Still suffering from its war-time shortage of male voices, the University Chorus carried on this year in good fashion. As in previous years the group provided music at the weeklv chapel services in the Doermann Theatre. In addition they presented a .special program at Christmas time. Helen Bronowicz, Pauline Schalkhauser Catherine Carlson, Farjorie Yark, .Marian ' Howmgton and Lee Chapman sang special roles m a presentation of " O Holy Night " by Adam Swen. A choral arrangement of " We Three Kings of Orient Are " featured Harold Peele, Robert O ' Shea and George Ruhl in solo parts. ' The last chapel service of the vear was a pre- Easter song service in which the Chorus took a leadmg part. Three anthems were presented • Gounod ' s " Now Turn Thee to the Lord, Thv God " ; Mendelssohn ' s " I Waited for the Lord, " in which Helen Bronowicz, Sarah Lou Cooper and Racliel Straight sang solo roles; Marion Howington was soloist in Gounod ' s " Unfold, Ye Everlasting Portals. " The Chor- us led the congregation in singing Easter hymns. The annual spring concert In- the Chorus had to be omitted this year because of the small membership during the Avar. Officers of the group for the year were Rose- Mary Betts, president; Pauline Schalkhauser vice president; Ruth Robeson, secretarv-treas- urer, and .Miss Charlotte Ruegger, director. Also suffering from the effect of war was the University Orchestra. A small group did ar- range to meet weekly on Tuesday evening for practice, however, and for the ' second Vear members of the former Toledo Svmphonv " Or- chestra were invited to plav with tiie I ' niversitv group. Members of the Orchestra contributed an instrumental ensemble to the Christmas Carol program. : riss Charlotte Ruegger was direc- tor. 68 A ' l.jt ' 1: June Christ. Coi per. I. Ranch, HashuiK. N i i i)i,iii, i:iistinsen. W ' orden, Bond. Row 2: Burdette. Reichhn. J. Levvandowski, L. Viese, Ballin.. F. Sliultz, McCuUough. Cohen, Stansburv. Ron ' 3: J. La Plante, Weir. D. Blackmore, Ochs, Blackwood, B. Throdey, Pruden. BAND Enthusiasm Remains High Despite Obstacles The University of Toledo Band was organ- ized in 1931 to promote music and to help de- velop school spirit. In any university the band is almost as much an esesntial part of college life and activities as studies themselves. The fact that many students formerly in the Band left for the armed forces could have been an overwhelming obstacle but because of the shrinkage in the University sports and other functions, the demands on the band for nmsi- cal entertainment have been fewer. It is primarily a sports organization with four purposes : to ])lay for sports when they are active; to play for any military functions such as reviews of nurses, preinduction training or convocations; to. entertain at commencement; and to participate in patriotic parades and events. These aims were followed out In- marching in the Armistice Day Parade and jilaying at the reviews of student nui ' ses in the fall and spring. Much enthusiasm was created by their ajJi earance at the first Homecoming basketball game. The Band also played at Commencement in lay. " It was impossible to give a spring concert because of the decreased membership at that time, the thirty-strong fall membership having dwindled to eighteen due to the many calls for men into the services. The spirit remained high throughout the year, however, and the familiar sounds of rehearsals could be heard each Monday and Wednesday. Ikl ii No officers have been elected for several years and those of last year carried over. Doris Net- tleman was president and Marny Lou Worden, ecretarv. Dr. Paul W. Stansbury was adviser. 69 Row I: B. Meyers, Galli-rs, RozvZ: Floripe, Pappas. Burke. l„ aM,c, Price, XetUr Kennedy, Mueller. Row 3: R. Harris, Jay. Rudolph, Howington, Jane White. Schmidh EL CENTRO ESPANOL Spanish Students Speak For Themselves Even before the United States began official promotion of the Good Neighbor policy, stu- dents in University of Toledo Spanish classes were furthering inter-American good will through El C ' entro Espanol. Organized to in- crease and develop interest in Spanish life, language, customs, traditions and history and to improve students ' facility in speaking the Spanish language, the group has carried on an active program of education. Business meetings were held monthly, and social meetings were bi-monthly events. First social function of the year was a Christmas party which was highlighted by the Spanish dances of Jorge Jaramillo and Marie Bollinger. Members then joined in singing Spanish Christ- mas carols. Former member Frances Sinnes was honored at a tea in February. Miss Sinnes spent two years in Chile studying art and has been one of the University ' s personal ambassadors to Latin America. Featured event of the April meeting was an illustrated talk on Guatemala by Mrs. William Bonser. Members of the group also assisted in arrangements for the Inter- American Institute held at the University in February. Leading the grouij lii .vear were Georgia Pappas, president; Jane Mclver, vice presi- dent ; Janet Jacobs, recording secretary; Teresa Cutler Goldberg, corresponding secretary; Bet- ty Fontaine, treasurer; and Richard Greene, reporter. Mrs. Rosario Floripe is adviser to the group. 70 Rote 3 liner Jay, I ' appas, F. KcniKil), MiKlUr. Galliers. luizc 2: Burke, Xeltcr, Ingalsbe, B. Meyers. Floripe, Barber. A ' lnc 4 : .Scliinidliu. Huwirist ' jn. Jane White. Rudiilph. PAN AMERICAN LEAGUE Pals One of the newest organizations on campus is the Pan American League. Organized in the spring of 1944, it is afiRliated with the Na- tional Pan American League. The group is in- terested in promoting a sincere understanding of the principles and ideals of Pan American- ism. It abides by the principles set fortli in the Code of Ethics of the Pan American League, under which the student leagues are chai ' tered and sponsored. Membership is open to any student of the University who is sincerely in- terested in Latin American relations. The social events of the year included a tea held in the Student I nion in celebration of Co- • lumbus Day. Helen Bronowicz sang several Spanish songs and dances were given by Marie Bollinger and Jorge Jaramillo. Frances Gluck was chairman assisted by Sally Breck and Jane Mclver. A reception sponsored l)y the League at the close of tlic Fiiivei ' sity ' s Institute of Inter- American Affairs was held on Peliruary 23. The final event of the year was a spring tea. Regu- lar meetings of the League were held on the second and fourth Wednesdays of every month. The program for tlie year was centered arduiid tlie setting up of a newspaper, to be published l)y the League, and distributed to each member. Several copies will be sent to branches in South America. The Pan American League was led through a successful year by Frances Gluck, president; Sally Breck, vice president; Marny Lou Wor- den, secretary; Carlos Pacanins, treasurer; and Mrs. Rosario Floripe, adviser. 71 Row 1 : Schumm. A. McCullough, Gogel. J. Sevastos Baumgartner, i,itter. I. Rutkowski, Freimark. Rozv 4: Roic 2 : Gibbs, Reynolds, Katz, Ruedy, Dolan, Howard, Perkins. Mil !er. Rou ' 3 : GERMAN CLUB Promoting Understanding The German Club concerns itself with fur- thering the University German students ' knowl- edge of the language and culture of that coun- try. Membership is open to all students in Ger- man classes at the University and to other stu- dents interested in the language. The group has combined educational and social goals in its informal meetings. Members have learned some of the more famous German jjoenis, well- known Christmas carols and many of the folk- tunes. Meetings were held monthly. One of the out- standing affairs was in the home of Joan Baum- gartner, when Harry Young talked on the Rhine River, its history, and its importance to Ger- man living. Afterward the group enjoyed sing- ing German folk songs. Barbara Schumm was chairman of the Christ- mas party given December 10. The group sang carols and played various German games. Although most of the members were begin- ning students of German, they easily became gemuetlich when hob-nobbing with other stu- dents having the same language interest. The meetings offered students an opportunity to increase their vocabularies, feeling for language study, knowledge of the language background, and served as welcome reprieves from the inten- sity of class-room study. The German Club has been capably guided this year by Harry F. Young, president ; John Sevastos, vice president; Barbara Schumm, sec- retary-treasurer ; and Mildred Gogel, reporter. 72 Roii ' 1: Bdlliii, Hoskiiis, Partoyan, M. Johnson. Masters, Kelly. Bunge. Howell. M. Meyer, Osborne, Leveton. Roif 2 : Wiederanders. Angel. Flaum. Mouen, Weaver. Bartelhiem, Hamniomree. Price. Rntf 3 : Joanne Sul- livan, Diehl, -Xesbitt. Flaum. Nightingale. Pittenger. unidentified. Perrin. Roii 1: Cousino, M. Kennedy. Eggleston. Keeler. Joan Douglas. Lumm, Fleck. Jean Meyers. Ron ' 2: Dun- ply, Ruedv. McDonald. D. Hawkins, Schumm. Gladys Meyer, Fulton, Lanz, N. Young. Rozv Z: Johns, Kel- ler, ' Merriam. Fadell. Britsch. McDermott. Schausten, Hopkins, Sbach, Ed Oiapman. Jarvis. Banting, Ziegler. Dick. Boss. Nicewonder. Starn. Poll. M. Smith. Roif 4: Ballard. Billig. BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION CLUB T. U. ' s Better Business Bureau The Business Administration Club was or- ganized in 1929 and since then has been untir- ing in its efforts to unite business administra- tion students on campus. One of the largest organizations at the University, tlie group is known not only for its educational programs but also for the social contacts which it provides for its members. This year ' s program began with a member- ship drive conducted by four leaders and teams. The contest ended with the losing teams feting tlie winner with a dinner party. The group also sponsored a mixer for business adminis- tration students. As a special project the group landscaped the entrance to University Hall in the spring. Officers for the year were Alary Kelly, presi- dent; jMary Johnson, vice president; Dorothy Bunge, corresponding secretary ; Mary Masters, recording secretary; and Richard Green, treas- urer. Professor Philip Hensel was adviser to the group. 73 m€. hjW4M w! ' mM ELLEN H. RICHARDS CLUB " Woman ' s Place " - and They like It! All University students interested in home- making are free to become members of the Ellen H. Richards Club. Even men who would like to leani something about the many arts in- volved in home economics may join it they de- sire. Organized to educate non-home econom- ics students, as well as those who are already engaged in learning al)out the home, the club has this year followed the theme of " The Post War Home. ' ' In the fall the group was addressed by a re- cruiting officer from the Women ' s Army Corps who explained women ' s work in the war. Miss Essek, of the Ohio Fuel Gas Company spoke to members about new foods, their uses and their preparation. Interior decoration after the war was dis- 74 cussed by Mrs. J. F. Bennett of the Toledo dec- orating establishment. April brought Miss Constance Partee, of the Lamson Brothers ' Company, and her style show of summer fash- ions and clothing after the war. Two members of the group, Delores Quick and Erma Alice Schultz Seyfang attended the National Home Economics Convention in Chi- cago and reported the proceedings to the club. Janice Christofel was president of the group first semester; following her graduation in January, Vice President Esther Hotchkiss as- sumed direction of the activities. Virginia Jan- ney was corresponding secretary; Jacqueline Denzig, recording secretary; Elverda Dunn, treasurer; and Delores Quick, reporter. Mrs. May Blanchard was adviser. Rou ' 1: Dressier, McCown, D. Brand, D. Myers, Bellman, Laure " , Jodry, Robaskiewicz. Ron- 2: Hobey, Gigandet, Brownell, Kasch, Grodi. Row 3: A. Johnson, Wynn, Comstock, J. McFarland, Janney. Row 4: X. Brand, Dwyer, Joan Crist, Nash, B. Hayes, Vogel, Stahl. ELEMENTARY EDUCATION ASSOCIATION Teachers Learn, Too Time was when a primary reqiiiremeiit of any school teacher was a strong arm for disci- pline. Then came a thing known as progressive education, and modern teachers are trained with as much care as is shown to the future members of any other profession. Part of this training at the University of Toledo comes in extra-classroom discussion among education students. To facilitate such learning the Elementary Education Association was formed. Monthly meetings are planned around a study program each year. Topics for these meetings are investigated beforehand by club members, who then present the results of their labors for the consideration of other stu- dents. Social alTairs help bind members of the or- ganization together. This year was begun witli a harvest party iu the Student Union, to ac- quaint freshmen with members. At Christmas time party plans failed to materialize, but mem- bers compensated by enjoying themselves more than usual at the post-exam celebration. February brought a " Sweethearts ' Swing " for members and friends, and mothers were feted at a spring tea in April. Final event of the year was a farewell party for seniors. Doris Miller, president, led the group this year; assisting her were Doris Northrup, secre- tary; Gennie Starzenski, treasurer; and Mar- guerite Stahl, rei)orter. Dr. Bess V. Cunning- ham is adviser. 75 ow 1. Kuwamoto, Bronson, Ltw. H. Bauer, McCuHoukIi I-addl Schwab, btarn. Rozi ' 3: Boss, Mills, Xicewonder. ' « " ■ ' dUl. IJ. Banting, May. R. Far MACKINNON CLUB " ... Where There is No Peace " The MacKinnon Club, organized in Septem- ber, 1939, to unite the re.sidents of the men ' s dormitory, has been very active this year. Top- ping its social functions were- the bi-weekly dances and parties with the M ' omen of Florence Scott Libbey Hall. Besides taking their turn as hosts at Campus Night the men found time amid their studying for their annual roast held at Sidecut Park in October. Members of MacKinnon Club were enter- tained by the Tower View Club several times during the year. First such event was a Leap Year party at which all participated in a treas- ure hunt. In December the two clubs joined to give a Christmas party in the Student Union lounge. Featured on the program were a gift exchange and carol singing. During the Christ- mas season residents also initiated an animal Christmas dance. New addition to the ranks of MacKinnonites this year were the residents of Connelly Annex. 76 The new dormitory facilities in the lield house had the dubious advantage of privacy combined with communal living; since partitions go onlv part of the way to the ceiling it is possible to call on neighbors without benefit of doors. In- formality reigned supreme and helped create a spirit of comradeship among occupants of the new rooms. Tales of water-fights which seem to be a part of normal living at MacKinnon Hall lead out- siders to believe that Halloween was created specifically to please the fun-loving spirits of residents. Regardless of the origin of the hol- iday MacKinnonites took advantage of it to fete Libbey residents with all the horrors which could be constructed in a dormitory. Heading the club for the vear were Charles Feistkorn, president; Robert McCulIough, vice president ; Lawrence Muttart, secretarv-treas- urer; and Mr. Clyde Summers, proctor " Row Rozf W ' entisch, R. Lauer, D. Miller. Yoshida. Row 2: Oiler, Seefiild. H. Braun, Hirzel. Price, Clapsaddle. 3 : Keeler, Radabaugli. P. Lauer, Olilcr, Jodry, P. Palmer, Conger. TOWER VIEW CLUB Making a Dorm into Home The wise Chinese have taken as their word for trouble a picture of two women under one roof. But the wiser women of the Florence Scott Libbey Hall have out-foxed tradition, psy- chology and the Chinese. For six years the Tower View Club has helped the residents to maintain harmony and fellowship among them- selves. The group started its social season early by giving a back-to-school open house for residents of MacKinnon Hall. This was followed by a joint roast for the two dormitories at Sidecut Park in October. The women also had a Leap Year party for men students living on campus at which all participated in a treasure hunt. In December a Christmas party was held with residents of IMacKinnon Hall in the Student Union Lounge, highlighted by a gift exchange and the singing of Christmas carols. During the Christmas season members also initiated an annual Christmas dance. The annual tea for Facultv Dames living on. campus was given in February. Besides these activities residents of MacKiniiou and Libbey Halls had monthly liirtlulay dinners in llie fac- ulty dining room. But not all dormitory life is organized social activity. As might be expected in a group of women living together Libbey residents took to fads in a large way. While the first enthusi- asm of being back at school was still strong the women engaged in mass musical exercising, striving to achieve the fashionalile silliouette for 1945. Li the second semester a rumor was started that hair washed in warm beer had an extra .sheen. Residents had a diflicult time con- vincing University authorities as to the final use made of the contents of numerous bottles found in the dormitory. Officers for the year were Doris Miller, presi- dent ; Joy Lehman, vice president; Alice Yo.sh- ida, secretary; Dorothy AVehde, treasurer; I Muriel Wentisch, social chairman ; and Eunice iConger, reporter. 77 " " ■H FRATERNITIES 78 79 ff . : ih :j Rini ' 1 : Halpin, Gatcli, Julia Sullivan. Damm, Underwood, C. Adams. Peltoi, S. Rogers. Rozi ' 2: S. Myers. Scheehle, Denzig, P. INTER-SORORITY COUNCIL Women Work Together Inter-Sorority Council was organized to act as an executive boclj ' through wliicli the sorori- ties may coordinate their policies concerning rushing, pledging and other matters of inter- sorority interest. During the past year four of the local groups have become chapters of national fraternities. As a residt of this the Inter-Sorority Council has been reorganized since the installation of the first national in order to conform to the rules laid down by the national Pan-Hellenic Council. The organization has adopted a new constitution and by-laws which will become ef- fective next year together with the new name Pan-Hellenic Council. The group is made up of one .iunior and one senior representative from each of the eight ac- tive sororities on campus. Meetings were held alternate weeks in the office of the Dean of Women. Offices are held in tuni by each of the sororities. President this year was Jacqueline Denzig; vice president, Constance Underwood; and secretary-treasurer, Katherine Pell on. Dean Katherine Easlev is adviser to the Coun- cil. REPRESENTATIVES Alpha Oiiiicroii Pi: Sue Rogers, Evehii Seeman, June Lawson Alpha Tan Sigma: Shirley Myers, Sally Halpin Chi Omega: Constance Underwood, Constance Adams Delta Delta Delta : Katherine Pelton, Phyllis Lanz Pi Beta Phi: Eileen Gatch, .Julia Sullivan Sigma Pi Delta: Selma Faudman, Shii ' ley Mostov Tau Delta Sigma : Phyllis Damm, Jacqueline Denzig Zeta Gamma Phi : RoseEllen Mead, Mary Beth Scheehle 80 Row 1 : McCullough, Caldewey, Fadcll. J. Good, Feistkorii. Frantz, Nicewonder, Rmv 2: Miittart, McDermott, Dick, McRitchie, INTER-FRATERNiTY COUNCIL Coming of age in this, its twenty-tirst year, tlie Inter-Fraternity Conncil has had to meet man-sized problems in 1945. Known until re- cently as Pan-Hellenic Council (as one memlier p;jt it — " The women wanted the name " ) this group is primarily concerned w ' ith standardiz- ing rushing and pledging practices on campus so as to give each fraternity an equal oppor- tunitv to choose new members. The man-power shortage resulting from the war, together with the still new acceleration program has made regulation of these matters more difficult than usual this year. In addition to its regulatory functions Inter- Fraternitv Council sponsored its annual C ' hrist- mas form ' al on December 15 at the Woman ' s Building with great success. James Good head- ed the committee, assisted by Fred Fadell, Charles Feistkorn, Jacque Caldew ny, and Wal- ter Frantz. Officers of the group were James Good, president first semester; Richard Poll, president second semester, and Robert McDer- mott, secretary-treasurer. Professor Donald S. Parks is adviser. REPRESENTATIVES Alpha Phi Omega: Fred Fadell, Thomas MacRitchie Alpha Kappa Pi: Lawrence Muttart, Robert McCiallough Chi Beta Chi: Robert IMcDermott Chi Rho Nu: Charles Feistkorn, Alton Gladieux Kappa Iota Chi: Sidney Kezur Lanula Chi: Jerrold Joelson Phi Kappa Chi: Joseph Dick, Jacque Caldewey Sigma Beta Phi: Walter Frantz, Tom Watson 81 ALPHA TAU SIGMA War Work Balances Social Life The purpose of Alplia Tan Sioma Hoioiity, foimded in 1930, is to bring its members togeth- er in social lia rmony and friendship. At airs of the Alpha Taus toward that end this year included work in the war stamp booth on Mon- day mornings, Red Cross work as nurses ' aides, and supper meetings held every othei ' Friday. ' Tn September there was a weiner and corn roast at Ottawa Park, and in October a campus night m the Student Union and a rush party at the sorority apartment. In November came Moth- Upper Picture: T and Daiigiitei- fun night; December brought rough initiation followed ))y formal initiation and a Christmas party on December 17. Tile Alpha Tau Sigmas celebrated Founder ' s Day with a l)anquet on January 6. F ' ebruary and March were again occupied with rushing and pledge activities. Mary Ruth Ames was president; Betty Berg- man, vice president; Cornelia Sitter, secretary; Betty Mason, treasurer ; Marjorie Andrews, re- -porter; and Miss Lucille Emch, adviser. draws, E. Hackman. Row 4 F Befgman C Wiel ' n? ' ' f " T ' f ' ' " ' " " ' B. Logan, M. An- son, S. Myers. Bergman, C. W.egand, Howington, Ames, Sitter, Hattendorf, Bolbach Ma- 82 Upper Picmrr h :w 1: S. Fulton, Quick, Shirk, Masters, Griffith, D. Brand. Joan Crist. Rozi. ' 2: Ferner, Bodart, Hoskins, Laures, Bowlus, Jencks. Haughton, Howland, MacRavey. Ron.- 3 : V. Brand, M. Kennedy, A. Johnson, Netter, Souder, Strobel, Van Wormer, C. Adams. Rozv 4: Kurek, D. Hawkins, Nicholson, G. Burtch, Beeler. Rozv 5: Dwyer, Cooper, Underwood, Bux, Eggleston, McDonald. Lower Picture: Joan Crist, Laures, Hoskins, Souder, Johnson. CHI OMEGA Kappas Lead Way Induction into Chi Omega, national women ' s fraternity, spotlighted all events of this school term for the former Kappa Pi Epsilon Soror- ity. Installation was featured by a banquet at the Commodore Perry Hotel followed by a re- ception tea in the Student Union. The new Chi Omegas began their year ' s pro- gram by sponsoring an open house. Social and civic service projects enlisted the efforts of all at Thanksgiving and Christmas. The Christmas holidays brought caroling, and a Christmas tree on the fourth floor of University Hall. Con- to " Nationalism " tributing to the war effort, the Chi Omegas sold war stamps throughout the year. February l)rought the excitement of rushing and fifteen new sisters. In the spring, there was the Eleusinian Bancpiet to celebrate the TiOth anni- versary of Chi Omega and the annual senior luncheon. Mary Anne Masters was president, Jeanne Shirk, vice president, Joan Crist correspond- ing secretary; Dorothy Brand, recording sec- retary ; Sally Fulton, treasurer ; Betsy Haugh- ton, scribe; and Miss Almeda Janney, adviser. 83 ALPHA OMICRON PI Phi Theta Psi Joins A-0 Pi _ On November 11, 1!)44, Plii Theta Psi Soror- ity became the Theta Psi chapter of Alpha Omi- cron Pi, national women ' s fraternity. Their acceptance M ' as climaxed by a formal installa- tion and a reception tea. The A-0 Pi ' s had a full year, bei innin with an open house in September. Succeedino ' months brought a Founders ' Day Banquet a pledge party for the actives, and iformal initia- tion of the fall pledges. A New Year ' s party was given for the alumnae chapter in January. The officers for 1945 were Ehea Horst, presi- dent; Helen Poindexter, vice president; Marian Harbaugh, corresponding secretary; liriam Wiederanders, recording secretary; Dollv Pen- ske, treasurer; and xMarion Schnell, assistant treasurer. The advisers are Mrs. Mary Gill- ham Mrs. Velda Carver, Miss Ann Sekerka, and Mrs. Lois Hancock. D. Penske, Diehl, Gitaartin, Poindekner Bdiman Harbaueh HovfeTl % ' ? ?° - - ' ■ = ' " det, Strout, pers, Palmer, S. Rogers, Lawson, La.abe, Schnei, " onSS, Ra; [: h. 1,, ' ' ' ° " " " ' - 84 ( ' ' ' (•)• Picliiic: Kozi ' 1: Fleming, M. Kirk, Mary Johnson, D. Williams, Worden, Julia Sullivan, S. Wil- liams. Roiv 2: Grothjan, M. Bollinger, Hammontree, Winsinger, Markus, Gogel L. Keller, O ' Donnell. A ' oK ' 3 : Breck, Owen, Frazer, Marilvn Yark. Lozvcr Picture : Fleming, Mary Johnson, L. Keller, Worden, M. Kellv. PI BETA PHI Pi Delts Co Pi Phi Fourth campus social sorority to affiliate with a natioual women ' s fraternity was the for- mer Pi Delta Chi, now Ohio Epsilon eliapter of Pi Beta Phi. Features of the April installa- tion were the pledging service in the home of Mrs. Joseph Hampe on April 27, the chapter initiation and installation in the home of Mrs. Junius Caldwell on April 28, and the formal banquet at the Commodore Perry Hotel that same evening. Ceremonies closed with a recep- tion in the Student Union on Sunday, April 29. In addition to their installation as Pi Phi ' s the group enjoyed its annual back-to-school tea, a Christmas party for the benefit of Rus- sian War Relief, and sponsored a campus night. Miss Amy Onlven is Grand President of Pi Beta Phi. Local chapter officers are Mary Catherine Kirk, president ; Marilyn Yark, vice president; Peggy O ' Donnell, secretary; Patty Hammontree, treasurer; and Mildred Gogel, re- porter. Dr. Marion Weightman is adviser. 85 SIGMA PI DELTA Varied Program Makes Busy Year Since the reopening of school last Septem- ber, each month has brought many and varied activities to Sigma Pi Delta. A back-to-school party was held first. Following this came fall rushing, when five new pledges were acquired. October brought a tlieater party and a skat- ing party for pledges. Russian War Relief boxes kept members busy in November, and a " kid " party was given for members by pledges. A popcorn sale was sponsored in December, and Beta members were entertained at a tea in the Student Union. Fall pledges were initiated in January. Sjjring rusliing came in March with rnuch excitement foi- all; and April found the Sigma s Imsy with a theater-dinner party, com- bined Alpha and Beta party, and another pop- corn sale. The school year ended with rough initiation of the spring pledges. Selma Faudman was president; Shirley Mos- tov, vice-president; Eva Salzman, treasurer; Mary Novick, secretary; and Mrs. Jessie Dowd Stafford, adviser. Ufipcr Picture: Duke, Brassloff. dis, Jacoby. Faudman, Goldberg, Salzman, Novick Lomer Picture : Rozv 1 ■ Rote 2 : Faudman, B. Katz, Goldberg, Salzman, Novick, Copelin, Pervin, Mostov, Leveton, Flaum, R. Axelrod, Lau- 86 L ' l [ c ' i- Picture: Row 1: Badenhope, Kasch, Catlan, Mouen, Cross, Witt, Klewer, Haniiaford, M. Merrill. Roiv 2: R. Lanz, Seyfang, A. Botek, Mylander, Pelton, Dale, Sobeck, R, Merrill, Sturdevant, Gassan, M. Bauer, M. Wenner, McKinnon, Lower Picture : Rotv 1 : Barrett, Fleck, Lewis, Galliers, Bartlebaugh. Rozf 2, Belts, Lehman. P. Lanz, Abrahamson. Row 3, G. Meyer, Poll, Schmidlin, Buettner, A. L. Brown, H. Fulton. DELTA DELTA DELTA Fun, Friendship and Fidelity Their Keynote The iPhi Alpha chapter of Delta Delta Delta, formerly Psi Chi Phi Sorority, received its charter grant on June 6, 1944 and was installed on November 17. The Tri Delts are well-known for their ingen- uity and interest in every field of University- life. A strong bond of friendship and unity among the members is an example of achieve- ment of their purpose: " To promote a keen spirit of friendship among our members and promote a keen int erest in the University of Toledo and its activities. " Officers for the year were : president, Phyllis ( ' atlan; vice president, Martha Merrill; record- ing secretary, Helen Fulton ; corresponding sec- retary, Erma Alice Seyfang; treasurer, Mar- gery Wenner; chaplain, Rutli i lerrill ; report- er, Barbara Abrahamson; marslial, Ruth Stur- devant; historian, Virginia Hannaford ; and adviser. Miss Lamora Mueller. 87 The Zetas had cause to celebrate even before the opeiiiiit? of scliool in September brought them together again. In July plans matured into actuality in the form of an apartment in Tucker Hall, for which the Mothers ' Club pro- vided furniture. Activities of the school year began with a Halloween roast, followed by a bake sale to raise money for more apartment furnishings. Founder ' s day was celebrated November 12. In December the Zetas held open house for their neighbors in Tucker Hall. The Christmas holidays inclu ded a carol party. rppi ' i- Pictiin ZETA GAMMA PHI Zetas Start Housekeeping The second semester began with another bake sale. An all-sorority Valentine tea was held in February, and March l)rouglit rushing and pledging. Graduating actives were hon- ored at the annual senior luncheon. Officers for the year were Joan Valare Hite, president ; Euth Baker, vice-president ; Martha Burr, treasurer; Marjorie Hough, correspond- ing secretary; Eosellen Mead and Mary Scheehle, representatives to Inter-Sorority Council ; and Mrs. Alina Markowski, adviser. Perrln M R ' ' I " " ' , Dunipace, E. Hough, Scheehle, Hite, Carr, Perriii. Lo.vcr Picture- Row I ■ Hke B8 I ' I ' pcr Picture: A ' oif 1 Burke. ' . Proescliel. Kelb, H. Koliler, Diicli, Hut tiiian, K. Black. Row 2: N. Vuuiig, Damm, Matthews, Denzig. Higgins. W ' liite. M. Waltz. Lozvcr Picture: Row 1: D. Matthews, M. Waltz, Damm, Higgins. TAU DELTA SIGMA Tau Delts Top Pledge Groups Only University sorority to give two mem- bers to the WAVES is Tan Delta Sigma— and to make their gift more unusual still, the two members were twin sisters. While saying goodbye to Virginia and Mary Proeschel the women greeted Miss Alice Huebner, new ad- viser, and initiated twenty-eight pledges. Socially Tau Delts kept busy with campus night, slumber parties, and a party for Pi Rho Sigma fraternity to pay a Red Cross auction debt. In Februarv came the fourteenth foun- der ' s day, liighlighted by a banquet at the Tally-Ho, at which Beta member Frances Sin- nes spoke on her experiences in Chile. Thir- teenth annual all-sorority dance was an event of May 5. Millie Ann Waltz was acting president dur- ing the iirst semester; second semester Patri- cia Meyers Wheeler resumed her duties, as- sisted by Doris Matthews, secretary; Phylli.s Damm, treasurer ; Jacqueline Denzig, reporter ; and Katherine Black, chaplain. 89 G;Lr;£ bS, X " oJ " " ' " ' ' ' ' " " ' ' • ' -■ - ' - " " ' -- - ' ■ T. i--n, Beauregard, M, Davis. BrTndeliern- ' " " " ' ' ' " ° " ' ' ' ° " ' " ' ' ' ■ " " ° ' ' ' M i— • - ' 2: O ' Shea, Ballard, Henzler, Muttart, ALPHA KAPPA PI Builds for Tomorrow on Yesterday The outstanding activities of the year for Alpha Delta chapter of Alpha Kappa Pi in- cluded establishment of a house fund in Feb- ruary, as a memorial for Robert L. Whitney, member who was killed in military service. In addition to this private memorial, the A-K Pis were the first campus organization to contribute to the general University Memorial Library Fund. In November the local chapter made a two- day visit to the Alpha Beta chapter in Angola, Indiana, where the two groups enjoyed a joint chapter party and dance. Alpha Delta also 90 sponsored campus night in the Student Union in the style of ' Shea ' s Irish Tavern. On March 23 the group marked Founder ' s Day with a banquet in the Commodore Perry Hotel at which Mr. Frank Krebs, national treas.- urer, was the speaker. Officers were Larry Muttart, president; Wes- ley Taylor, vice-president; John Henzler, sec- retary; Richard Villwock, treasurer; Robert Douglass, historian; Robert McCullough, pledge master ; and Dean John B. Brendeberry and Dr. James M. McCrimmon, advisers. ALPHA PHI OMEGA Home Fires Really Burning Only men ' s fraternity on campus now own- ing and maintaining a house is Alpha Phi Omega. Mrs. Hazel Redd, housemother, helps preserve the unity of the group by handling correspondence with one hundred and seventy- two members in service. Throughout the year Alpha Phi men have taken an active part in social functions includ- ing stag and date theater parties, impromptu gatherings at the house on Collingwood Boule- vard when a member in service came home on leave, and all of the affairs sponsored by Pan- Hellenic Council. Regular meetings were held on Tuesday nights in conjunction with the alumni. During the winter active and alumni members held a bowling tournament. In addition Alpha Phis participated in the inter-fraternity bowling tournament and won the cup which has replaced the fraternity intra-mural award for the dura- tion of the war emergency. The members in service have sent money to the fraternity voluntarily to keep the house open during the war. Tliere are only five ac- tive members now at the Vniversity, tnil as the majority of the sei ' vicemen have signified their intention of resuming their scholastic work after the war the fraternity will be kept small to assure pre-war standards. Profes sor Aj-vid T. Johnson is adviser and Fred Padell is secretary-treasurer of the group. McRitchie, Koepke, Fadell, R. Kreps Row 1 : Johnson, Parks, Fadell. Row 2 : McRitchie, Carnell, Kreps. 91 hoiv 1: Corvvin, Weaks, Fischer, Wysocki. Row 2: F. Strzesinski, Schwel. Starn, Appel. Rozv 3: Knaggs, R. Keller. Rote 1: Van Sickle, P, Miller, H Jones. Row 2: Nicewonder Pioch Lew, Feistkorn, A. Gladieux CHI RHO NU They Keep T.U. in the Sportlight Chi Rho Nu frateniity, third oldest on cam- pus, wa.s founded in 1921. Since that time it has refused to be classed as a definite type. Its members are neither the white collar boys, nor are they the rollicking rollos. They are all out for wholesome fun and good fellowship. This group, like most other campus frater- nities, gave up its fraternity house with the outbreak of war. In place of the house, they were permitted to use the recreation lounge in MacKinnon Hall. Officers for the year were : president, Charles Feistkorn; vice-president, Sylvester Goedde; secretary, Robert Lew; treasurer, Fred Nice- wonder; adviser, Mr. Guy VanSickle. 92 IT TAKES ALL KINDS Revived ... Back oil campus for the first time since 1943, Chi Beta Clii fraternity revived this year in the shape of Bob McDermott. Carrying on vali- antly Bob represented his distant brethren in Pan-Hellenic Council and served as secretary of that group. Reviving . . . In the spring a young man ' s fancy turns to fraternity organiza- tion, among other things. In Feb- ruary and March Kappa Iota Chi members began to make their post- war plans by re-activating their group and returning to Pan-Hellen- ic Council. Brand New . . . Pi Rho 8ignia is newest frater- nal organization on campus this year. Not yet a member of the Pan-Hellenic Council the group was recognized shortly after Christmas by Student Council. Suspended Animation . . . Not yet recovered from the rough treatment accorded all fraternities i)y the war was Lamda Chi, none of whose members remains on campus at the present time. Lt. Howard Barks, L ' SMCR, McDermott, Lt. Charles Ranch. AAF Kezur, Mozen, Kaufman Wale, L. (lood, Heyscrman, McCiuirc. Ht-nscl Rmv 1 : Wright, Theaker, Trask, Baker ; Row 2 : Mueller, Chick, Fuller, Carter ; Roiv 3 ■ E Chap- man, U Alton, Rogers, Dusseau ; Row 4 : Merriam, Weir, Speiker, Draheim. SIGMA BETA PHI Sig Bets Maintain Traditional Activity For the Sig Bets l!»4,j was a year full of ac- tivity. A pledge party in the Commodore Per- ry Hotel led seventeen men to accept bids. Then came the pledges ' party honoring the actives in the Toledo Tennis Club, at which twenty- five couples danced, roasted weiners, or drank cokes. Next was the Sig Bets ' annual Christ- mas party for twenty-tive l)oys from the Miami Orphans ' Home. Held in the Student Union the affair treated the youngsters to ice cream, cookies, and candy, and each received a gift. Sig Bets turned clothing dealers for one week when they collected old garments for a rum- mage sale. The year was further marked with informal parties in the members ' homes for men leaving for service. The annual founder ' s day dinner was a pot-luck this year at Richard Poll ' s home. A night in Sun Valley was the theme of the Sig Bet campus night. A lantern-lit Union was decorated with pine boughs, skis and skates the night that the fraternity played sponsor. Re- corded music tilled the ears of the dancers ; ap- ples, cider and doughnuts filled their stomachs. The groui) honored Edward Chapman and James Theaker, who left for service in April, with a roast. All members in service receive the monthly Sigma Slants which contains news of the brothers at home and in uniform. Leading the group as officers were Walter Fraiitz, ] resident; Poll, vice president; Doii Mueller, secretary; and Kemper Merriam, treasurer. Poll, T. Watson, Frantz, Sbach. 94 Brand, Murphy, Skilliter, Dick. PHI KAPPA CHI Phi Maps Have Busy Year Phi Kappa Chi Fraternity, organized in Fel)- ruary, 1915, i.s the oldest men ' s Greek organiza- tion on campns. This j ear ' s program included a homecoming on ()ctol)er 13, Avhich began with a dinner in the cafeteria followed by a dance in the Student Union. One hundred and tifty people attended. In February there was a stag party at Ted Alarkwood ' s liome. Prospective pledges were entertained with a smoker at the Hillcrest Hotel, a roast at Sunset Park, and a dance at the Hotel Ft. Meigs during fall rush- ing. Other affairs of the year included roasts, picnics and a theater party. Officers were Joe Dick, master ; Jacque Calde- way, warden ; Sam Wohlfort, recording scribe ; James Tribble, custodian; George Koepke, cor- responding scribe; Dr. Nicholas Mogendorff, marshal, and Dr. H. H. M. Bowman, adviser. Rinv 1: Hopkins, D. Enicli, Brand. Bnwman, Mi.gcndnrff. Caldewey, O ' Connell. Row I: Dick, Tribble. Wdblfort, 95 2 ETA GAMMA PHI Rots. ' 1 : Houglitby, Henry, L. Trafelet. Row 2 : Kimple, Parer, B. Burr, Chase, Zunk. Ro7V 3 : F. Kreps, D. Green, Goggin, Cuniiskey, P. Kline. Ndwowiejski. DELTA DELTA DELTA Row 1: Goetz, M. Fischer, F. Duffey, D, Schultz, N. Sherman. Rozc2: Mcnsing, J. Douglas, B. Kelley, Hoover. A ' otc ,3 : Scubert] Scluimm, Rauck. Swigart, Gramcr. SORORITY SIGMA PI DELTA Row 1 : M. Parnes, Wolson. Klat- zel, Y. Bergman. Fingeroff, Scharf. Hening. Rozv 2: H. Axelrod, T. Cheyfitz, Bergher, E. Ackerman. TAD DELTA SIGMA Rozv 1: S. Douglas, Clouse, Remmert, E. Jones, S. Jones, Barton, Rozv 2 : L. Park, Sonnenberg, Betty Smith, Ramisch, ' . Meek. Hertweck. L. Ingalsbe. Rozi. ' 3: Bond, Gilbert, Darah, Clapsad- dle, Kapanikas, Craig, Cartensen, J. Willia, MacKenzie. Rati ' 4 : Staneart, Schlembach, Dover, B. Campbell, Hausmann. ALPHA TAU SIGMA Row 1 : E. Hill. Obert, Till- man, Fellows, Marquardt, J. Myers. Ron ' 2 : R. Wat- son, Sammis, Nagy, L. Davis, Graham, V. Webber. PI BETA PHI Roiu 1 : Tomlinson, L. Chapman. Roiv 2 : Brownlee, P. Lauer, Keddie, Kratt. Ro-w 3 : How- ard. M. Munn, Hug, Preece. B. A. Martin, Dolan. PLEDGES r CHI OMEGA Ron- 1 : Bones. Thayer, Herzberg. Ro-w 2: A. King, J. Price, McBride, Mary Ward, Crothers. Row 3: Bell. Epler. J. McGuire, D. Prior, B. Burtch. ALPHA OMICROA ' PI Row 1 : Ruppel, Bohn, Nes- teroff, Marwood. Ro-c(. ' 2: J. Meyer, Freeman, L. An- dres, Thompson. Row 3: Luetke, Pizza, McFarland, Reuschle. Loehrke. Row 4: L. Zeigler, Spring. Hiedt- man, Ketterer. Koder. Rozc 5: Moulding, K. Penske, Grafton, Baird, Vossler. CAMPUS LIFE 98 99 Dean of the College of Eiigineeriu, giiieei-iug mechanics, adviser to Delta-X, Alpha Kappa Pi fraternity — all of these Brandeberry, yet none of them suft ' ers fi dents as " Brandy, " Dean Brandeberry is planations in class — and his friendly gree tivities lighten, " Brandy " enjoys fishing a professor of mathematics, professor of en- American Society of Civil Engineers and positions claim tlie energies of Dr. John B. oni lack of attention. Known to his stu- popular for his goo i humor and clear ex- tings outside class. When University ac- nd hunting at his northern Michigan cabin. WHEN ALUMNI AND PROFESSORS GET TOGETHER 100 Charming- all students with his easy informality Dr. George A. (Juliette, associ- ate professor of English, manages to fascinate freshmen especially with his " cow " stories from Language in Action. Upperclassmen like " Dr. G ' s " explanation of why Sunday follows Monday, his discussion of Milton and his sense of humor. Outside class hours Dr. GuUette carries the torch for internationalism in the Toledo Com- mittee to Study the Organization of Peace goes bowling, fishing, listens to good music, and works on plants (vegetables and defense). TO TALK IN 1955, THESE ARE THE PEOPLE 101 Consensus of student opinion at the University says that wlien vou ' ve liad a course from Dr. Emil Lucki — you ' ve REALLY had a ' course. Despite tlic liis-h standards wliich he estal)lishes for all his students, Dr. Lucki is anvtliing- but the unfeeling brute described in the phrase " tough prof. " On the contrarv, he is one ot T. U. ' -s most approachable faculty members, possessing sympathy for student problems and a keen sense of humor. Displaying true versatilitv, he res]K)ndod to war-time _ demands on University professors by teaching classes in matliematics and physics while carrying on his regular historv work. THEY ' LL REMEMBER FROM 1945. STUDENTS 102 Even if faculty members and students alike hadn ' t suggested Owen Baroner, the Blockhouse would have found him a difficult personality to pass by. Known al- ready for his excellent class work, keen sense of humor, friendliness and interest in student government, Owen made fresh achievements this year in his performance as Sheridan Whiteside in " The Man Who Came to Dinner " and his plan for the student war memorial. Off campus Owen has taken part in radio work, been the sub- ject of an article in a national radio magazine, and fills his " spare " moments car- ing for a stamp collection and writing short stories. WHO DIDN ' T LIKE THESE PROFESSORS, AND 103 A hen protessors describe a student as " a joy to have in class, " something rare has been tound. In meeting these qualifications, Lois lartin has not onlv made an excellent scholastic record but has also been active in extra-curricular af- tairs. By filling a position in the drafting department of the Toledo Shipbuilding Company tor more than a year, she ias become typical of American women who are winning the war in industry. PROFESSORS WHO DIDN ' T LIKE THESE STUDENTS 104 " Outstanding in scholarship, leadei ' ship and personality " — that was the facul- ty comment on Edward Hart. What more could we ask of anyone? Sophomore in the pre-med department, Ed is student assistant in embryology chisses. Outside class hours he is a member of klacKinnon Club and International Relations Club, plays the di ' ums, and as the Blockhouse went to press, was training for the track team in case the University has one this spring. WILL BE HARDER TO FIND THAN ARE DATES NOW. 105 McKendrick, Airs. Carew Rene 1 : G. Hopkins, Levans, Clapsaddle. Row 2 : Higgins, Dean Carter. UNIVERSITY Professor Donald 8. Parks, UiiivcMsity Per- sonnel Director, and Irs. Mars Carew, his as- sistant, give counsel on all tyjies of student problems when their bearers bring them to the Personnel Office. They specialize in advising students on their ambitions and abilities so that each University graduate will enter tlie occupa- tion for which he is best adapted. High School Day, Freshman Week, and all special Army and Navy examinations are planned by Mr. Parks and Dr. Raymond L. Carter, dean of adminis- tration. The Personnel Office provides part-time em- ployment for day students, full-time employ- ment for evening students and alumni, hous- ing for men and women students and faculty members, and handles student aid funds. Dean Raymond L. Carter is the head of the Administration Office. All students seeking advice or assistance in making out their col- lege schedules confer with Dean Carter, who provides a ready answer to their problems. Dr. Carter and his assistant, Miss Gertrude Hop- kins, also supervise the University Print Shop, class and examination schedules and other mat- ters of administrative nature. Keeping close watch over scholastic records 106 of students is Miss Hazel D. Geiner, registrar. With her competent staff she keeps tab on all grades and probably has a clearer idea of ho v much each of us knows than do we ourselves. (As a matter of fact, after becoming acquaint- ed with Miss Geiner ' s efficiency, we strongly suspect that each student at the I ' nivei ' sity is registered in her office primarily under a code number known as a point average.) Other du- ties of the Registrar ' s Office include registra- tion, furnishing of admission transcripts and statistical data, and preparation of studies and reports for faculty committees. When Robert Frost wrote " Nothing gold can stay " he was probably thinking of the plight of University students in Aliss Emma Woodward ' s Finance Office. For no matter how much gold we take iido the office during registration, we always come out neai ' ly peuui- less. When not occupied with collecting tuition, the office keeps busy collecting library fines, dis- bursing scholarship and payroll checks, and handling student activities funds. OFFICES Howard, I aures, Can field, Schlosser, Farr, L. Good, Miss Woodward. Ruth Baker, J. Nash, Carrel, Shirk, Miss Geiner, Markow- ski. Long. 107 B. A. Martin, Scliering, Hellstern. L. UNIVERSITY LIBRARY If University of Toledo students were ever to read all the books in the library, they would have more facts in their heads than the library would know what to do with. For even when the facts are in books the library staff is puzzled as to where they oug ' ht to be kept. Shelving- facilities have been outgrown in recent years, and even the attics seem crowded, as well as cold. Present figures list 118,000 bound vol- umes and 713 current magazine subscriptions available in the library. War has had its effect on acquisition of books as on many other phases of university life. The Merrill Harrison Fund, now nearly two years old, has contributed a number of fine books on international affairs out of money provided from his regular Army pay by Merrill Harri- son, former editor of the Campus Collegian. The present year saw the inauguration of the Carl Joseph Memorial Library, ho used by the University in honor of a former student, and also containing books on public affairs. The 108 studejit war memorial, too, is to be in the form of library volumes, and in : rarch the Eaoul Floripe memorial collection was begun by Prof. James G. Southworth. But not all library activities are concerned with l)0()ks. The pamphlet room provides a fund of current information on innumerable subjects. The regional War Information Cen- ter for northwestern Ohio is housed in the gov- ernment documents room of the library, sup- plying readers with up-to-date material on the progress of the war and Washington develop- ments. A picture file is also maintained, and recently a University archives has been started. Not the least of its activities are the library ' s money-making projects. Students who hope to utilize its numerous chairs and tables for pri- vate club purposes find themselves contributing twenty-five cent pieces for their indulgences. And the necessity for finishing a term paper iias forced many a student to keep a book over- time, so that his fines help the library ' s growth. GOOD MEN TO HAVE AROUND Always indispensable, everywhere in evi- dence, but seldom given due credit is the work of the Maintenance men. With the very able assistance of his staff, department-head Frank Kurschat holds the university campus and buildings to their pristine standards of lieauty and efficiency. Mike Wisniewski and Norman Morris, for in- stance, are our timekeepers, locksmitlis, and odd-Jol) specialists. Somebody else may have invented the elevator, but he wouldn ' t be much help if his brain-child suddenly balked between floors here; but like and Norm would l)e John- ny-on-the-spot with their little monkey wrench- es. And when a freshman (or some other ab- sent-minded person) misplaces a key or forgets his combination, who whisks him out of his dilemma? That ' s right. Of course, sometimes proper connections are a little hard to make, as on the morning when the Blockhouse staff hunted madly for Mike (playing boy seout else- where), who was to set up stands on the theatre stage for the group photographer. Eventual- ly he was found, the stands were erected, and the pictures were taken outside. Life! Down in the boiler room two characters name of Dave Pollicki and Edward Wisniewski liold sway. Nobody has to knock on radiators in mid-winter for steam in a frigid room, mainly because there are no frigid rooms here (usually, that is). Dave and Edward have a little sys- tem all their own: they light fires under the university boilers and keep close watch on the thermometers, striking a constant temperature somewhere between the extremes of a Spartan winter and a Persian summer. Any gripes will please be registered not with the boiler room men, but with Mr. Ickes. Every university needs a haircut now and then, a fact well-known by Kurschat Co. They speedily attend to shaggy coiffures on tree and liush, and now and then draw straws to see wliich lucky clia]) will ride around tlH campus behind a power mower. No fooling, from the student ' s point of view, it looks like fun. A seasonal flux of extra lielp comes directly after the fraternity rusliing parties, and Mr. Kurs- chat confesses that he and his men miss those campus-picker-uppers-extraordinary, the avia- tion students. Most fiiiuiliar of all lite maintenance staff to students is Mike Wisniezvski. who at- tends to details rainging from forgotten lock combinations to moving fraternity bitllctin boards. 109 MAY DAY Ah ololiging snn beamed down on the crowds wlio assembled on May 11, 1944, to see the Mav Day ceremonies at which Phyllis Catlan was crowned queen by retiring " queen Marilyn Shields. The pageantry of American dances was the theme of the colorful ceremonies Grease-painted palefaces who performed a ti-i- bal dance were followed liy colonists doing the Virginia Reel. The measured schottische, " min- uet, and waltz next presented contrasted with the carefree dancing of the minstrels and jit- terbugs which concluded the spectacle. Dolly Penske and Louise Niles were co-chairmen of the annual event. 110 HOMECOMING Homeeoming, the first since 1941, marked the Albion-T. U. basketball g-ame December 6. A roaring lionfire, the crowning of a king and queen, and a dance in the Student Union were the big events of the day. The bonfire, prepared by Tom Ramsey and Roger King, was held in the field in front of the stadium. Tooting of horns and the blaze of torches announced the Sig Bets ' car parade in which the queen and her court were riders. Candidates for the king ' s crown, as picked by sororities, were Joseph Dick, Walter Frantz, Cxlenn Sbach, Richard Ti-ask and Sam Wohl- fort. P raternities chose as their favorites Don- na Bowlus, Phyllis Diehl, Eileen Gatch, Mary Catherine Kirk, and Barbara lacKinnon. King Joe and Queen Hai-bai-a were crowned lietween halves of the game. General chairmen were Sadie Douglas, Fred Hold, and Larry Muttart. A small orchestra in the lounge and a juke box in the Rocket Room provided music for the dance in the Union. Mo- tivated by the celebration the Rockets came through with a 40-35 victory. Ill Phi Theta Psi Sorority became the Theta Psi Chapter of Alplia Omicrom Pi, the University ' s second national women ' s fraternity on November 11. Thirty-fonr active members and 25 Beta members were installed in for- mal ceremonies held at First Unitari- an Chnrch. The Commodore Perry Hotel was the scene of the formal banquet in the evening. The Toledo Alumnae Chapter honored the new chapter with a tea in the Student Union on Sunday afternoon. National otficers present were Mrs. Dorothy Dean, national president, Mrs. Grace Snhr, Mrs. Rolio-t Mann, Miss Nancy Meyer, Aliss Edith Cope, Mrs. Mary Drummond and Mrs. Kath- erine Hedges. NATIONALS Fii ' st natidiial women ' s fraternity to appear on cam|)ns was Chi Omega, which inslalb ' d Kjippa Pi Kpsilon as its Xi Delta Chapter on November 3. Fifty active members and 70 alumnae Mere inducted at formal ceremonies held at the Hillcrest. A fornuil ban- quet at the Commodore Perry Hotel and a reception in the Student Union conqileted the installation. National oiificers present were Miss Elizabeth Dyer, ] rrs. Lola Jefferies, Miss Christfell Ferguson, : Iiss Edna Richardson and Miss Jane McDonald. Kappas serving on the committee were Alice Gritfith, Dorothy Brand and Constance Adams. Delta Delta Delta inducted forty-tive active and forty-tive alumuje members of Psi Chi Phi Sorority to liecome the third national women ' s fraternity on campus. Ceremonies began with the granting of the Trident on Friday, November 17. The Stars and Crescent ]3in was given on Saturday and a for- mal lianquet honoring the new cha]i- ter, Phi Alpha, was held Sunday in llie Commodore Perry. The chapter received guests at a tea held Sumhiy in the Stutlent Union. Mrs. Charles Perrin, natl. jjres., Mrs. A. G. Roeske, Mrs. Otto Jensen, Mrs. Alexander Grant, Irs. James McDonald, and Airs. Bertram Bennett were national officers present. 112 WAR AND POST-WAR In 1944 for the third time the University celebrated the anniversary of the coming of peace in 1918 while the nation was engaged in the Second World War. Althongh the members of the 27th College Training Detachment (Air Crew) who had been prominent in the previons year ' s ceremonies had departed from campus, the reality of war was brought home to faculty members and students alike by the presence of one hundred and ten cadet nurses from five To- ledo hospitals, and of members of the Veterans ' Club at tlie University marching in the parade. Also forming sections for the parade were fac- ulty members who had served in World War I, some of them wearing their original uniforms. Representatives of the Army, Navy, Coast Guard and Ohio State Guard were present also. University war consciousness was not limit- ed only to observance of Armistice Day, how- ever. November 6-10 marked the War Chest Drive, in which co-chairmen Jeanne Nash and Thomas Eamsey took the student body over the top by collecting more than two hundred and iifty dollars. Assisting them in the drive were Marian Howington, Gordon Voelker, Helen Poindexter, Richard Reisback, Sue Hug and Norman Gladieux. Memorable feature of the University ' s Sixth War Loan drive was Harold Shaffer ' s contri- bution of cigarettes, candy bars and camera film to be given away with purchases of war stamps. Twenty cents ' worth of stamps took with them one stick of gum. More avid chewers might have a whole package for fifty cents, and those with numerous friends could supply the whole group with three packages for one dol- lar. Hershey bars were considered the equal in value of a package of gum. Cigarettes (which were only beginning to be scarce) were awarded with each three dollar purchase of stamps, and camera film in popular sizes came with a five dollar stamp attached. The ques- tion still unanswered in most students ' minds at the close of the year was where Shaffer found his materials to help the war effort. The drive proved a success, with co-chairmen Jeanne Nash and Sally Breck collecting more than $10,000 to aid the war effort. Cadet nurses of the United States Army line up before University Hall for inspection, November 10. 1944. i 5 t«t«j 0 113 POLITICS-BUT CLEAN Students on campus had an extraordinarily large dose of democracy in action this vear as national and campus elections took their attention. In October fall elections made their last stand on campus, with several positions being uncontested and others showing close competi- tion. By mid-year as the war seemed to be drawing to a close students decided to return to spring elections of the pre-war era. Senator Robert A. Taft and Dr. U. Garfield Jones smile as the audience applauds Ohio ' s senior senator : A-O Pi ' s Jeanne Marie Muntz and Irene An- gel seem to have gone to the dogs trying to get their candidate elected; Vice-Pres. Henry A. Wallace bends an attin tive ear to Dr. Philip C. Nash as thev enter a crowded Doermann Theatre. On October 26, 1944, Vice-President Henry A. Wallace paused on campus during his cam- paign trip to win votes for President Roosevelt ' s fourth term. Speaking of the need to move foi- v-ard m the post-war world he referred to plans for stream-lining Congressional procedure and emphasized international cooperation. _ October 30 brought Senator Eobert A. Taft to the Doermann Theatre in his re-election cam- paign. Asserting that the two major parties were in nearly complete agreement on foreign policv Senator Taft emphasized the increasing national debt and extension of federal power as trends which ought to be ended as soon as possible. 114 ' ■ CHRISTMAS FORMALS Favorite scene of T. U. dances this year was the Woman ' s Building and usually it was band- leader Jimmy Reemsnyder of whom dancers like Irene Angel, Helen Poindexter and Betty Lou Bellman made requests. Others at the Christmas formal (upper left) were Norman Gladieus and date, Gloria Eppler and Sam Smith, Tom Flory and Joy Lehman, and Alice Griffith and Jack King. Below, the cam- era catches the rhythmical gyrations of the dancers at the Inter-Fraternity Council Formal. CHRISTMAS Nature provided a white Christmas outside and the students made it a bright one within. Pi Belts and Sig Bets were tirst to catch the spirit, decorating the hall on the 500 level with boughs and a lighted tree. Tri Delts and Phi Kaps followed suit with a lighted tree on the 400 level and a Chi-0 and AKPi tree was complete with recorded Christmas carols, wrapped gifts and a Santa Clans, alias Bob McCuUough, who was on hand to chat with students like Joan MacRavey and Sue Jones. 116 Council ' s plan for a decorated tree in front of the cafeteria was shattered by the discovery that all the bulbs had been removed from their light-strings, whereupon Council members pro- ceeded to regard with suspicion those fraternal groups that had so little difficulty procuring hard-to-get bulbs. The traditional Christmas carol service was held before vacation in the Theatre. Group singing was led by Miss Charlotte Ruegger. Choral as well as instrumental music helped to create the Christmas spirit. i lus, Haughton. Gogel, Keeler Mueller, Fulton RED CROSS COMES ACROSS WITH BLOOD AND MONEY The Red Cross had a rollicking good time this year by employing new and interesting means to the nsual ends. Under Helen Poin- dexter, its president, the group opened the year with a campaign that had the student body ask- ing ' ' Who is Rose Lammel ? " ' for a week before it was revealed that she was to be speaker at their first rally. Miss Lammel was a big dis- appointment to those students who thought the name was that of a new kind of cola. With the box-office as an appointment booth the Red Cross launched its blood donor drive under the supervision of Floyd Schwab and Angel Partoyan. Some fifty students gave their lilood during the campaign. As much fun as last year ' s was our Red Cross auction, with Don iMueller as auctioneer wielding the gavel to the tune of $471.76. Stu- dents motivated by the cigarette shortage bid high for cartons of the popular brands. Other hard-to-get articles such as Hershey bars, chew- ing gum and camera film sold fast. Pi Rho Sigma Avas the highest bidding group, paying $41 for a dinner to be prepared by the A-O-Pi ' s in their sorority apartment. The individual in most demand was Jerry Draheim, whose offer of a date brought $20 from Alpha Omicron Pi. Cigarettes sold for $19 a carton; a cake, five dollars ; film, six dollars a roll ; a sailboat ride, twelve dolars ; a tea date with Dr. James South- worth, $22 ; Hershey bars, $16 a carton. The audience collectively threw $13.80 in sil- ver into a box when Mueller announced that Larry Muttart would not stop singing until five dollars had been collected. Most unusual was Lavella Andrews ' offer to give a haircut on stage. With a bowl and pruning shears (which latter she later exchanged for a razor) she gave Muttart a seven-dollar trimming. Other unusual offers included the Chi Omegas ' laun- dry service, a pair of " C " coupons, a bottle of Cascara, the Alpha Tans ' sock-darning ef- forts for a week, and the Pi Delts ' car-wash for the cars of an entire fraternity. Betsy Haughton was in charge of the drive aided by Mildred Gogel, Harold Shaffer, Don- na Bowlus and Helen Fulton. 117 T.U. EATS... Whenever a stndellt isn ' t in tlie Student Union dancing, m a classroom studying, in the Union playing cards or in bed sleeping, he ' s probably eating. To accommodate the student, fatigued by his bridge game, food is served in the Rocket Room by smiling Olga and Ellie, shown at tlie scene of their culinary crimes. More strenuous is eating in the cafeteria, where the line is often 30 people long. The Staf- fords are among the persevering faculty members who, like Pat Vogel, lirave tlie line-up. The rigorous exertion of heavy dancing at Campus Night IS combatted with refreshments usually provided by the sponsdrs. The night our photograplier was in town, it was the AKPi ' s who copied an Irish Tavern, serving pretzels and beer (of the Hires ' variety). Barliara McKinnon and Robert I rurphy rest at the " bar " tended by Dick Villwock and Robert O ' Shea. ...AND DANCES Students always have a good time at dances, especially if they see the cameraman coming. Fridays it ' s in the Union, usual scene of Cam- pus Night. Faculty, too, had its lightfooted moments. Here it was square-dancing that provoked those strained expressions from Arvid T. John- son and Paul Stansbury as they swung their partners. In contrast to the romping two-step of the faculty, Grlenn Sbach and Phyllis dance quiet- ly to a sentimental song by Jimmy Reemsnyder. 119 SOMETIMES WE WORK... There comes a time in the life of every stu- dent when it ' s necessary to work. It may " be as an assistant in an office like the News Bureau or occasionally it ' s as a student in class such ' as Mrs. Wrey W. Barber ' s beginners ' Spanish class. If the weather is nice, perliaps it ' s a stroll into biology laboratory to commute with Mr. Kimmelman. 120 ...BUT WE RELAX ON FRIDAY Adding- zest to university life this year were the weekly campus nights under the direction of Student Council. Regular attendants at the affairs enjoyed entertainment ranging from a night in Snn Valley to Superstitious Friday. Food, music and dancing kept all present happy. 121 ATHLETICS 122 123 R. ' llic Boldt, Ilaskclhiill Coach David ' . Cnnnelly, Director of Athletics COACHES David V. Connelly is probably one of the bnsiest men on campns this year. Besides serv- ing as athletic director he teaches all men ' s physical edncation and hygiene classes and in March served as manager for the Ohio High School Class A Basketball Tournament held in the Field House. This is Dave ' s second term as athletic direc- tor, a position which he took over after Dr. Clarence Spears left the University in 1942. Dave is in his nineteenth year at the University and has served as both basketball and 1)asebail coach in that time. Rollie Boldt, new coach of the basketball team, has spent more than twenty years in bas- ketljall as either player or coach. He is well liked by everybody who comes in contact with him and players enjoy working under him lie- cause of his calm, easygoing manner. In his tirst year at the University of Toledo Rollie produced a team which won nine of thir- teen games played. He is now looking forward to another good season and is making plans for the return of big-name schools to the ranks of Rocket opposition next year. Player Feistkorn Gladieux Martin Lew Ochs Naperstick ROCKET SCORING Ga UK ' S Points Player 18 150 Scharer 13 140 Hensel 11 133 Schmitt 13 75 Franke 13 62 Chapman 13 37 Gartland Garni Points 11 33 6 5 4. 4 2 4 5 2 2 2 647 124 Row 1 : Scharer, A. Gladieux. Lew, R. Trask, Lewis Martin, Woodward. Hiildt. Xaperstick, Schmidt. Ochs. I ' eistkorn, PLAYERS Captain Charles (CtTts) Feistkorn . . . now ending his second year as a member of the Rocket basketball team. A very good shot from any place on the floor, Gus always played consistently good ball and was high scorer for the team. Alton (Bud) Gladieux . . . playing his third year as a Rocket. Bud was very aggressive but sometimes a little rough. His style of play always gave the fans something to cheer about. Robert Lew . . . the third veteran on the team. Although never a very high scorer Bob is a great team man and was responsible for many points scored by other players. Lewis Martin . . . the balance on the team. Always a cool- headed player who knew what to do at the right time, lartin was handicapped throughout the season with an injured leg. William Naperstick . . . although not a high scorer, Bill was a good team man, a very capable ball handler and probably the best defensive player on the team. Rudy Ochs . . . the youngest member of the team. Rudy made good use of his height and at the end of the season was probably the most improved player on the squad. 125 GAMES Albion 35 Toledo 40 Trailing tln-onghout the first half, the Rock- ets came to life in the second half to defeat a small but aggressive Albion tive before a home- coming crowd of 1,500. Toledo ' s Captain, Charles Feistkorn, paced the Rocket scoring with nine points. He was followed closely by Bud Gladieux, Lew Martin and Rudy Oclis who gathered eight points. Wayne 39 Toledo 45 The Rockets had little trouble in collecting their second victory as they played faultless ball to defeat a powerful Wayne University five. Toledo took the lead early in the game and kept it throughout the encounter although they were pressed continually l)y the Tartars. Gla- dieux was high man for the Rockets with 13 • points. Assumption 34 Toledo 33 In the most thrilling game played in the Field House during the season, tiie Rockets were defeated as Mudry, an Assumption guard, scored his only basket of the game to defeat To- ledo by one point with only five seconds of plav remaining. The Rockets had maintained a commanding lead up until that point in the encounter. Lockbourne Air Base 50 Toledo 45 The Rockets played great ball in this game but were unable to cope with the Flyers ' great accuracy in shooting. Martin returned to the Rockets line-up in this game and led both teams in scoi-ing with 15 points. Heidelberg 26 Toledo 60 Toledo used its entire squad against the Stu- dent Princes but still ran up a large total. The Rockets had a commanding advantage in height and thus were able to control the ball around both baskets. Heidelberg suffered from a lack of capable reserves. Martin again was high scorer for the Rockets with 16 points. Camp Perry 33 Toledo 48 In the Rockets ' first game away from home, tliey conquered the soldiers from Camp Perry without much difficulty in a game played in the gymnasium of Oak Harbor High School. Mar- tin was high scorer for the third straight game, getting 19 points for Toledo while Feistkorn trailed with 13. 126 Hillsdale 24 Toledo 56 Eight Toledo men scored in this game against the small and inexperienced men from Michi- gan. Hillsdale was unable to put up any de- fense against the Rocket attack. Martin and Gladieux, with 15 and 12 points respectively, were high scorers for the evening. Heidelberg 43 Toledo 68 Heidelberg fell victim to the Rocket attack for the second time, in a game played at Tiffin. That there was little defense put up by either team as is shown by the fact that 111 points were scored before the night was over. Gladieux and Feistkorn were the big scorers with 20 and 17 points respectively. Camp River Rouge 49 Toledo 59 Against the soldiers from Detroit, Toledo played their best game of the season to win a thrilling contest. Feistkorn for Toledo and Garrison for River Rouge put on a great scor- ing duel with Toledo ' s captain winning out 20 to 18. In this game the Rockets showed team- work that was missing in so many of their other games. Albion 44 Toledo 56 Toledo defeated Albion for the second time this season as Feistkorn poured 20 points through the basket. The game was unusual iu that the two teams together missed 27 foul shots. The Rockets lost most at the foul line as they converted only 12 of 32 tries into points. Assumption 61 Toledo 51 The Rockets traveled to Canada to seek re- venge for an early season one point defeat, but met a team that was at its peak. Although To- ledo played good ball it was unable to match the pace set by Assumption. Feistkorn for To- ledo and Sovran for Assumption were high scorers with 19 and 18 points respectively. Camp Perry 19 Toledo 44 In the Rockets ' final home game of the sea- son, eight men scored as Toledo defeated the soldiers in a slowly played game. Captain Feistkorn was high point man with 12, while Larson collected 10 for the soldiers. Wayne 50 Toledo 42 Two Negro boys scored 30 points for Wayne in this final game of the season to defeat the Rockets in a well played game. Toledo held tlie lead for a slight time shortly after the be- ginning of the second half Init was unable to maintain the advantage. WOMEN ' S ATHLETICS Women ' s sports were contimied with liead- qnarters in tlic faculty louiiire diiriii,i - tlic first scmestei-. ' ollc ' ybal] .started the fall season with sorority and independent teams formed. Chi Omegas were victorious in the sorority tournament. Cold fall weather did not daunt tlie liockey players who donned blue jeans and went into spirited play. Square dancing fol- lowed in the faetnlty lounge, where Kelly green derbies marked " gentlemen " as the dancers promenaded. Second semester brought moving day when Women ' s Physical Education Department re- sumed its headquarters in the Field House. Simultaneously the sports program expanded to pre-war norms. A housewarming play day was held to celebrate the event. Freshmen and sophomores (who had never seen our gym) were heard asking where the tunnel was or seen ap- proaching the Men ' s gym entrance! All soon became oriented as the vigorous basketball tournament got under way. After sorority and independent competition came to an end a class tournament was organized, in which the jun- iors succeeding in squelching the sophomores ' stiff competition. Springtime again brought the call to the outdoors. The baseball tournament heralded the founding of sorority and independent teams, while tennis courts were filled with WAA mem- bers seeking credit. Archery, table tennis and golf also kept members active and in : ray the annual spring swimming meet was held. Highlights of the Sports Year Jeanne Nash, pointing to imaginary birds as she serves in a voUeyball game . . . Ada Albright outrunning everyone (including the referees) on the hockey field . . . Mrs. Crow ' s do-se-do calling above the blare of records . . . Return of basketball again after a year ' s rest dedicated to the Army Air Corps Program . . . Showers again! and more than two, too! . . . Everyone admiring Ada Loveless ' dribbling and Evelyn Sobeck ' s pivoting . . . Army-Navy day ivifh re- neived meaning during another war year . nutstanding independent teams that proved su- perior in every sport. 128 Row 1 : Rou ' 2: H. Fulti M. Nightingale, Loveless, O. Miller, L. Markus, Fleck. Abrahamson, P. Compton, Uunn. Alasoii, Nash. A. Johnson, Gogel, V. Cramer, A. Albright, Pierce, Sonnenberg. Roiv 3: Hammontree, m, G. Merer. Quick, S. Cooper, Netter. Row 4: D. Myers, Lawson, Poindexter, P. Diehl, Joan Crist Jencks, Keeler, , Goon. WOMEN ' S ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION Organized for Play The Women ' s Athletic Association offered a varied program of vigorous sports and social life this year. In October a roast behind the University honored freshmen women. The hockey season proved to be a busy time, cli- maxed by the annual Army-Navy Day, witn the Navy blue victorious on the field. Lois Keller was in charge of the spread that followed in the faculty lounge, at which time new members were initiated and awards given. Frances Pierce was the first recipient of the Marilyn Eiehl Memorial Hockey Award, made by Chi Omega sorority for excellence in hockey. Alumni were honored at a hockey play day under the direction of Helen Fulton. Board parties were held once a month. The vear ' s activities came to a close at the June luncheon where newly elected officers were installed and second semester awards present- ed including the Sorority Cup for group par- ticipation. Officers were Mary Jane Abbenzeller, presi- dent ; Sally Fulton, vice president ; Mary Anne Masters, recording secretary; Delores Quick, corresponding secretary; Lois Keller, treasur- er; Mildred Gogel, reporter; and Mrs. Dale Crow and Miss Lamora Mueller, advisers. Offici- ating heads of sports were Louise Markhus, vol- leyball; Natalie Herbster, hockey; Frances Pierce, basketball; Joan Crist, baseball; Phyl- lis Catlan, tennis ; Joe Ann Bux, archery ; Mary Kelly, golf ; Lois Keller, swimming ; Mary Ann Merrill, and Connie Adams, individual sports ; Bessie Sares, square dancing; and June Law- son, bowling. 129 Have You Met . . . Advertising has become as important to the Blockhouse as are student activity fees. For though activity fees pay for the greater part of a Blockhouse, the margin between having a yearbook and not having it comes from the advertising income. Beyond giving their support directly to the Blockhouse, the advertisers on this page have given their support to the college education of each student at the University of Toledo, through their steady support of the University in innumerable ways. For many years, school annuals have half-heartedly asked stu- dents to read ads and to patronize advertisers. This year the Blockhouse asks you to give these pages more than a cursory look. Seriously, we think these people have helped you — and we ' d like to have you help them. NAMES, NAMES, NAMES . . . Every October the Blockhouse sends out student questionnaires. All winter long they filter back into the office. By spring the staff is usually too distracted to do anything with them. And so stu- dents stop sending them back to us. This year we have faithfully tried to use questionnaires — such as we had. We picked the campus personalities from your replies, and we ' re trying to get as many people as possible into the book by printing here some of tlie tilings you told us. We hope you don ' t mind being quoted; we ' re sorry we can ' t say more about each student at T. U. And we hope next year more of you will re- spond so that more of you will l»e in the Blockhouse. . . . YOUR NAMES! . . . Our Advertisers JERSEY GOLD BREAD The freshest thing in town! 130 m a lutccne The telephone industry is vital in peace and war. It offers many varied opportunities to young women. Come in and talk over your future plans. App y— COIUMBUS: 101 N. 3rd St. • CLEVELAND: 700 Prospect Ave. DAYTON: 215 W. 2nd St. • TOLEDO: 121 Huron St. n other cities ask for the Chief Operator THE OHIO BELL UM.)] TELEPHONE CO. 131 Compliments of BAKER BROS. INC. TOLEDO, OHIO BUILDERS OF... MACHINE TOOLS Model 314-A Drilling Machine Building single and multiple spindle standard and special machines for the world industries for the manufacture of commodities so necessary for the better life of all. It would seem that whenever Betty Burr wasn ' t working in the library this year, slie was donating blood to the Red Cross . . . good girl! . . . her sister Martha likes the friendliness at T. U. . . . and teaches history at DeVilbiss High School in the afternoon . . . Plave you ever heard Jean Bohn play the piano? . . . She ' s only one of our talent- ed musicians at the University . . . Elaine Borchardt worked in the New York Cen- tral Railroad office this year . . . and is another of our musicians (clarinet) . . . as far as Kathrpi Brown is concerned, life is too short . . . and we agree . . . asked why he chose the professor he did as his favorite one student replied " God only knows! " . . . Shirley Carr is engaged to Private Floyd A. Smith . . . Jean Clapsaddle ' s middle name is Rose ; she came clean from Pittsburgh (despite the dirt there) and worked in the Print Shop all year . . . Roberta Coontz plays not only the piano, l)nt the Fi-ench horn and trumpet as well . . . hut not all at once . . . Adelaide Cousino is engaged to James L. Deuble and worked at Sear ' s this winter . . . June Crist ' s favorite color is blue . . . We hope we have enough pictures in the 1945 Blockhouse to please lary Jane Crothers . . . Peggy Dale is engaged to Roland E. Percival of the United States Navy . . . she worked in the News Bureau . . . and just so you ' ll Icnow it, it was Jacque Caldewey who •said " God only knows " up the page a way . . . we like to keep you informed about these things . . . Jacqueline Den- zig won a beauty contest when she was a l)aliy (and wouldn ' t do badly noAv, we ' ll venture) . . . she ' s engaged these days, too . . . Flora Louise Dutfey ( " Looey " ), doesn ' t like the cold rooms at the Uni- versity in winter (which makes it unani- mous) . . . Jean Dunlap is no poke on ice skates . . . Lucille Garner not only can play the violin, but she ' s been to Cuba . . . AND Bermuda . . . Dick Greene worked at Owens-Illinois after school this year. ;132 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 ' Phyllis Grothjan isn ' t the only student who hates the gym suits we venture to guess . . . and believe it or not Ruth Hawkins has seen Blockhouses before (though she will probably never want to see one again after this year) . . . Walter Hesz is particularly fond of dark red, and though there ' s no connection, he Avorked at Sears . . . Joan Hite is just about definitely en- gaged to a sailor . . . and Alargaret Howland has made it definite with a soldier named Gerald D. Hall . . . Phyllis Jacoby didn ' t think she would be drafted when we questioned her last fall . . . which reminds us of the draft clerk in the Collegian office (he has charge of opening and shutting the windows) . . . Daryl Jervis can play the mariml a and also gives dancing lessons . . . Eleanor Jones likes to play the clar- inet (these musicians are crowding us a little bit) ... Mary Kelly and Mimi Johnson worked at B. R. Baker ' s Store for Men in the boys ' department . . . Roland Lampe is another musi- cian (trumpet this time) . . . Rosalind Lauer is fond of cream (the color), has been to Cali- fornia, Mexico, and Canada and hates unan- nounced tests (as who doesn ' t) . . . June Law- son worked at Chevrolet this winter . . . Add to the list of musicians saxophonist Edna Leon- ard . . . Donna Logan worked part-time with a doAvntown law firm . . . Jeanne Lohner is in the College of Arts and Sciences, works at the Toledo ] Iuseum of Art, and prefers blue-green as to colors . . . Dale Ludlum has been to Day- ton . . . Betty Mason made her money working at LaSalle ' s . . . Bob McDermott and Loren Ma- guire aren ' t engaged to each other or to any- one else . . . nor are they married . . . Rose Ellen : Iead labored at the A P Tea Company while Doris E. Miller did her share in Dean Easley ' s office . . . Bob Murphy did clerical work at Lam- son ' s and likes crimson book covers (so sorry Bob). 133 Helen M. Parer worked in the office at LaSalle and Koch ' s . . . Harold M. Peelle was one of those lab assistants who could also play the piano and clari- net . . . (two kinds of the latter; we did- n ' t know there tvcre two kinds) . . . Dol- ly Penske was employed by the Tele- phone Company . . . her pet aversion is professors who insist on taking attend- ance . . . Irene Pierce was receptionist and clerk at Pierce ' s Health Baths this year . . . Antoinette Pizza worked at David ' s . . . she ' s been to Niagara Falls already . . . Jewell Price worked at Sear ' s . . . Delores Quick worked at Baker ' s as a clerk and taught at " VVhit- tier school ... in between times she at- tended classes at the University . . Wilma Backer, Evelyn Seeman, Margar- et Meyer, and others were our pals in the Finance Office . . . especially around pay day . . . When we asked Paul Reger where he had traveled he sounded as though he were calling trains. Bud and Luke ' s Restaurant Madison at 19th DRINK MORE FRESH MILK Mar eau-Hercu es FENCE ..for EVERY need.. Homes • Farms • Estates Commercial • Industrial Toledo ' s largest fence manufacturer, dealer and erector. Whatever your fencing problem you can solve it by call- ing Marleau-Hercules. Fences oi all types: RUSTIC WOOD + WIRE + IRON Marleau-Hercules 3600 Detroit Ave. at Collingwood Phone: GArfield 9579 134 " Give Us More Pictures ' You Sold- and we tried to do just that in 1945. These are the people who helped us at odd moments of the day or night — together with the numbers of the pages on which their work appears : Mr. Clairence Bailey: pages 8, Dl, 117; the informal pictures on pp. 22-3; the Phi Kappa Chi pledge picture on p. 95. Mr. Rex Brown : p. 68. Air. Bill Close : pledge pictures on pp. 96-7 ; sorority installation scenes on p. 112. Mr. Harold Shaffer: the picture of student elections on p. 114. Dr. Archie N. Solberg : p. 47. Mr. C. F. Souder: pp. Ill, 126-7; the infor- mal picture on p. 20 ; upper picture, p. 83 ; the so rority apartment scene on p. 29. The Photo-Reflex Studio: portraits appear- ing on pp. 9-15 ; 19-24 ; 53. The Toledo Blade: pp. 110, 113 (prints fur- nished by Phyllis Catlan and Virgil Mor- row). All the rest of our excellent work was done by .Mr. Lloyd Goon and includes pictures on pp. 5-6 ; 10-14 ; 17-19 ; 25-31 ; 41-46 ; 48-67 ; 69-77 ; 79- 90; 92-95; 99-109; 114-116; 118-121; 123-125; 128-9. Sketches for the 1945 BlockJwuse were made by Virginia Hannaford; the cover design was submitted bv Joe Dick. Coinplivients of Libbey Owens-Ford Glass Company TOLEDO, OHIO Manufacturers of 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 hent glass, L-O-F Heat Absorbing plate glass, and Glastone glass-faced lightweight masonry block. Factories in-Charleston and Parkersburg, W, Va., Shreveport, La., Ottawa, 111., Rossford and East Toledo, Ohio. Dick Reisbach was a student assistant until he joined forces with Uncle Sam . . . Arlene Rethmel worked in a res- taurant . . . Jack Richards can play the piano and has been all over the United States . . . Jack Rogers likes blue . . . LaSalle ' s claimed another student by the name of Janet Ruppel . . . and the pianists ' ranks are augmented by Bet- ty Lou Rush . . . Barbara Sehumm com- bined business and pleasure playing the piano at Lamson ' s . . . anoj:her telephone worker was Ruth Schwartz, who spe- cializes in medical technology in school hours . . . Marthalou Seubert labored at Sear ' s . . . Walgreen ' s claimed the time of Harold Shaffer, who likes blondes (unoriginal, we think) . . . Jeanne Shirk also worked at Sear ' s . . . perhaps we ought to hold classes there . . . Joan Hite insists she was just an average child, which goes to prove the impor- tance of environment in anyone ' s life. 135 Also noted aroniul school was " Mr. Muscles " (Robert Carlin) who did equally well teachine: men ' s physical education classes and studying- Chaucer under Dr. Cieorge tiullette. " Carlin, for- merly an instructor in the United States Marine Coi-ps, is the author of the offi- cial handbook on " Combat Judo " used by the Marine Corps and the Army. In addition to activities in the Veterans ' Club, Carlin passed his time teaching both men and women students the art of judo. ERIKSEN S Toledo ' s Largest Typeivriter Store Office Equipment and Supplies Pen and Pencil Sets School Supplies Ma. 3211 319-321 Erie St. University Drugs A Qood Place To Trade • — • JO. 3221 3047 W. Bancroft Compliments GRACE E. SMITHES RESTAURANT Cafeteria and Service Nationally Knoivn For Qood Food Madison at Erie University of Toledo students excel in many fields. For instance this year we find Phyllis Wendt, winner of an art scholarship . . . Jacqueline White and Jean Sonnenberg, mistresses of the xylophone . . . Carolyn Wiegand, who assists in the biology department . . . Boll Wysocki, who ' s perfectly at home in a bowling alley . . . Drummer Aaron Colw?n . . . William Eisenhart who jerks a mean soda . . . : Iedical technician Mar- thella Frantz (no relation to the other Frantzes, so far as we know) who helps at Toledo Hospital ' s lalioratories Jean Ann Kuhman, master of the back- stroke . . . Harley Wulff, who knows his groceries . . . Marney Lou Worden who writes poetry and plays a flute Janet Jacobs who makes her music on a bass viol . . . Joanne F. Smith who writes for the Campus Collegian . . . and others whom we don ' t happen to remem- Iter at the moment. 136 Outside tile University students work at varied places. Jessie Lewis, for in- stance, passes spare hours in Maho- wald ' s Luggag-e Shop . . Frances Linden says " Hello " at the telephone company . . . Nancy Sherman bottles pills at tlie Emch Pharmacy . . . Robert Shurtz is busy at the Y MCA... Elizabeth Velle- man is the girl surrounded with dia- monds (Stein ' s Jewelry Store variety if you please) . . . Fred Shultz beats the ivories with Jimmy Reemsnyder ' s band . . . Russell trills is an alumnus of Lam- son ' s training school . . . Lois Martin is one of two women employed at Toledo Shipbuilding Company . . . James La Plant tinally left Walgreen ' s for bigger things with Uncle Sam . . . Helen Enyart cheers discouraged patients at the To- ledo Clinic. Of course, students work in school, too, but it isn ' t unusual enough to be mentioned — or are we wrong? Attention Students . . . SPECIAL PRICES Draining Sets T ' Squares — Triangles Slide Rules ARTISTS SUPPLIES TOLEDO BLUE PRINT AND PAPER CO. Orchard Drugs Just Off The Campus 3059 W. Bancroft JO. 1911 316 Superior St. TeL ADams 7224 It ' s been said that you can tell a stu- dent by his hands ; if he has a pencil, a book and a coke in them, he ' s a student. The coke alone will prove he goes to T.LT. Other occupations have been found for hands ])y Jeanne Eddy, who keeps up morale using hers to write letters . . . Lsabelle Drobisch, who stamps books at the Toledo Public Lilirary with her digits . . . Gloria Darah, who puts her ten fingers on a violin . . . Marthasue Bauer, who lets her fingers and thumb grasp a sketch pencil — with most at- tractive results . . . William Ballin, who left off holding books to hold rifles . . . Constance Adams, who plays the piano . . . Janice Christofel, who does likewise . . . and in a similar category, organist John Henzler . . . Bob Beasecker, who manipulates dental tools with his digits . . . Florence Kennedy, who grips the pencil that turns out her prize-winning poetry. 137 Laboratory Apparatus Chemicals Biologicals Reagents Scientific Instruments and Supplies Surgical and First Aid Supplies The Rupp . Bowman Co. 315-319 Superior Street Commitments Schmidlin Bros Heating Co Complete Heating Seriice Over 8000 Installations Since 1917 Compliments of TILLOTSON MANUFACTURING COMPANY CARBURETORS Few of you will be snrpvi.sed to learn that University of Toledo students get around . . . Claude Thomas spent last summer in Mexico studying- at the Uni- versity of Mexico . . . Betty Smith (no relation to the Brooklyn Tree) saw Ni- agara fall . . . Vevalee Hillesheim began college at Wittenberg but soon saw the superior (|ualities of T. U. . . . Amy Losie toured famous Washington, I). C. and is little the worse for wear . . . Shir- ley Segal is equally at home in Xew York, Chicago, Detroit oi ' Bono . . . Claire Yossler never picked u]! her " pahdner " accent at T. U. . . . Knnice Conger is another .Mexico fan ... Jo Anne Eauch — c la rio Mrjicn itunbien ... (it sounds as if the editor has trav- eled a bit too) . . . Doi ' othy Knsel is known to friends as the Tampa kid . . . Frank Hopkins dismissed our query with the phrase " all over " to describe his travels. U8 Quiding Jl ght- Education " This above all; to thine own self be true, And it must follow, as the night the day, Thou canst not then be false to any man, Farewell my blessing season this in thee! " — Volonxus ARTISTS • ENGRAVERS • OFFSET PLATE MAKERS 1719 Jefferson Avenue Toledo, Ohio 139 A Church With A Daily Program Our Loyal Greetings to the University of Toledo Collingwood Presbyterian Church Floyd — Collingwood — Prescott " The Church can never fulfill its whole duty to this generation until the scholar and the evangelist are hailed as true yoke-fellows in the service of the One Lord. " Manchester Guardian. Compliments of THE COMMUNITY TRACTION COMPANY Students do their hit— and more— for the war elTort, too . . . Memhorsliip of the Corpuscle Chih (hlood donors) in- cludes Esther Hill, Ray McNeill, Patri- cia Jodry, (every three months!), Char- les Foster, Georjy Spiroponlos (he real- ly doesn ' t use an " e " , either!), Eliza- beth Bergman and Joyce Copelin. Students arc people— like Don Skil- liter, who works in a hardware store . . . Jane White, who studies (unusual kind of person) . . . Elizabeth Musgrave who loves the Virgil Tadsen jokes . . . Bette Browning, who wants i)residential elec- tions by popular vote . . . Marvin Lee, a man with his eye on the A.A.F.R. (we too are puzzled by that one) . . . Mary Lou Ward, violinist and journalist . . . Mary Luetke, outstanding CoUcgiau re- porter . . . Helen Comstock, who won scholarship medals in Latin and French tests . . . Joe Duerringer, who has never seen a Blockhouse but soon will . . . and Mary Teal, whose favorite faculty mem- ber is ] Iiss Alice Hncbnei ' . The Finest m Meats and Sausages • • PHILIP PROVO 3268 Monroe St. 140 The Roy C- Start Drug Co THe Prescription Stores of West Toledo ' ' KUEHMANN ' S Original Quality Potato Chips • — • 1009 and 1659 Sylvania Avenue Manufactured By America ' s Oldest Potato Chip Company For those of you who have been won- dering abont the identity of the hands on the division pages of this book, here ' s the solution to your puzzlement. Taking a tirm grip on Bill vShakespeare at the start of the faculty section is Dr. George GuUette. Tlie Inig-dish (petri dish to the initiated) which introduces classes is held by Joan Ort, who prays that Mr. Idoine won ' t notice that she is hold- ing her wire whatchaniadoodie too far down. Greeting each other in organiza- tional fellowship are Bob Murphy and George U. Smith. George, by the way, is from Jamaica and likes T. U. very much. ] Iuri)hy appeal ' s again to introduce fi-a- ternities — this time holding the hand of Barbara McKiiinon. Nancie (Babs) Mohnkern ' s hand graces the campus life division sheet, and James Tribble ties liis gvni shoe on the athletics page. " Refresh yourself " , lOTILtO UNBIH AUIHOBIir OF IHt COCA.COl COMfANT t1 141 We Study- to keep abreast of latest developmenis the graphic arts. 43 Years of experience in the printing business in Toledo has taught us something, but we ' re still learning! And what we have learned is (modestly I offered to our customers — among whom we are proud to list The Uni- versity of the City of Toledo. THE TOLEDO PRINTING CO. Serving You Since 1902 E. J. TIPPETT, JR, E. E. TAYLOR TEXTILEATHER CORPORATION and TOLEDO DYE WORKS Toledo, Ohio Leathercloth Manufacturers Fabric Finishers CHAMPION SPARK PLUGS ..CHAMPIO! . PATENTED 142 A SUGGESTION FOR THAT f BRING SiCtuAute INSIDE 9 Think what a blessing it would be to have natural daylight flooding the work counter in your kitchen! Then — why not enjoy that luxury? An Insulux Glass Block panel can be installed — quickly and easily — and at comparatively small expense. ADD ( an H OUTSIDE Note how small panels of Insulux Glass Block enhance the beauty of this simple doorway. Such an installation is both decorative and practical. The Insulux panels brighten the entry way by day and throw out a welcoming beam at night. Talk with your architect or builder about the use of Insulux in kitchen, living room, bedroom and bath. • Insulux Glass Block is a func- tional building material — not merely a decor ation. It transmits light; obscures vision for privacy ' s sake; reduces heat loss; keeps out noise and dirt; is easy to clean, and adds to the cheerfulness and attractiveness of the home. OWE NS-I LLI NOIS mu. GLASS BLOCK WARREN RADIO COMPANY and Supplies 1010 MADISON AVE. TOLEDO, O. Branches In Akron, O. Lima, O. Ft. Wayne, Ind. T. U. students doing their bit in war work this year included Anna Sliaw Mat- ney . . . Tom Flory (who drives a taxi- cal)) . . . Bonita Hayes (who also plays a piano and saxophone) . . . and has traveled over twenty of the forty-eight states . . . Lee Chapman plays the piano and sings and doesn ' t like to study as much as she does — but she loves it any- way . . . ] Iargaret Botzenhardt works outs ide school and on the Blockhouse and describes Dr. Southworth as " very amusing " . . . Bill Firsdon worked a full shift at Pure Oil Company this winter while carrying his classes here . . . Ray McNeill confessed to having seen Eng- land l)ut was otherwise most non-com- mittal on his questionnaire — putting x ' s in everything and leaving us in the dark. 143 Students were busy Uiis year — sometimes so busy that instructors wonderetl when they liad time to do their home work. Students hail the answer to this — frequently, they didn ' t do home work. Amony- the busy ones were Paul Koester, winner of a state scholarship . . . Shirley Drake, who came to us from the I niver- sity of IMichioan (their loss) . . . Phyllis Jane Bennett, who dislikes orientation (hiil is note- wortliy for other, orii inal, ideas) . . . pi anist Sararuth Bell . . . Klliott Anderson who claims he dislikes everything in general . . . Lmciie O ' Shea, an ex- WAVE . . . Estella Pavlos, ;i campaigner for tolerance . . . Tom Farrell, an ardent fraternity man . . . Elmer Fischer, another scholarship student, Imsy with the busi- ness staff of the Colhglaii . . . Helen Virginia Poindexter (the lengths we go to till si)a( ' e) wlio is just generally busy. Mildred Levans kept busy managing the Print Shop . . . Betty Martin, writing co])v for the Collegian . . . Merrill Metzger rooting for liis favorite i)rof (Dr. P]niil Lucki) . . . Other busies antl their l)usinesses were Doris Myers, practicing hei ' ti ' umpet and piano . . . Ruth Pi ' ueter, a wizard at declamation . . . George Euhl, professionally known as Ricky Britton, swoon-crooner . . . Carolyn Stanberry, who chose Dr. Lucki as her favorite prof because he ' s " nice and looks like Sinatra " . . . Harold Starn, who never leaves off his anecdotes al)out his service career . . . Mary Ruth Ames, mem- ber of the see-my-pretty-diamond-club (and liers is) . . . Alice Badenhope who decorates a counter at Lamson ' s . . . Marybelle Baird, gov- ernment girl in her freshman year . . . Ruth Bilker, l)usy with her typing in Miss (leiner ' s office . . . Richard Banting, authority on auto- motive parts. ORGANIZATIONS INDEX Alpha Kappa Pi, 90 Alpha Omicron Pi, 84, 97, 112 Alpha Phi Omega, 91 Alpha Tan Sigma, 82, 97 American Chemical Society, 66 American Society of Civil Engineers, 58 Blockhouse, 52-3 Business Administration Club, 73 ( ' ampus Collegian, 54-5 Canterbury Club, 61 Chi Beta Chi, 93 Chi Omega, 83, 97, 112 Chi Rho Nu, 92 Chorus, 68 Debate Association, 63 Delta Delta Delta, 87, 96, 112 Delta-X, 67 Der Goethe Vereiji, 72 Dramatic Association (Cniversitv Theatre) o6- El Centro Espanol, 70 Elementary Education Association, 7. " ) Fine Arts Club, 44 Intel-national Relations Club, 62 Inter-Sorority Council, 80 Kappa Iota Chi, 93 Kappa Phi Sigma, 49 Kappa Psi, 48 Lanida Chi, 93 Law Council, 51 Lutheran Students Association, 61 i IacKinnon Club, 76 Newman Club, 60 Pan American League, 71 Pan-Hellenic Council (Inter-Fraternity Council), 81 Peppers, 43 Pharmaceutical Society, 66 Phi Kappa Chi, 95 Pi Beta Phi, 85, 97 Pi Gannna Mu, 45 Pi Kappa Delta, 48 Pi Rho Sigma, 93 Polymathic Society, 59 Religious Council, 60 Ellen H. Richards Club, 74 Sigma Alpha Omega, 46 Sigma Beta Phi, 94 Sigma ] Iu Tan, 47 Sigma Pi Delta, 86, 96 Student Council, 50 Tan Delta Sigma, 89, 96 ToM-er View Club, 77 University Band, 69 ITniversity Honor Society, 42 University Orchestra, 68 Veterans Club, 62 Women ' s Athletic Association 12!) V.M.C.A., 65 Y.W.C.A., 64 Zeta Gamma Phi, 88, 96 144 FACULTY INDEX Allen, Hugh L., 10 Anderson, Esther, 10 Archer, Alford, 10 Barber, Wrey AV., 70, 71, 120 Blanchard, May, 10, 74 Boldt, Rollie, 124, 125 Bowman, H. H. L, 10, 42, 49, 60, 95 Brandeberry, John B., 9, 58, 67, 90, 100 Brighani, Frances, 10, 108 Brower, Mary, 10 Brown, Walter F., 10 Burg, Walter V., 10 Burtch, Howard, 10 Bushnell, Charles J., 10, 43 Calhoun, Charles, 10 Carter, Raymond L., 9, 106 Carver, Velda, 11 Connelly, David V., 124 Crow, Earlene, 11 Cunningham, Bess G., 11 Danceri ' Wayne, 11, 42, 59, 60 Easley, Katherine, 9, 27 Emch, Bess G., 9, 66 Emch, Donovan F., 11, 95 Emch, Lucille B., 108 Evans, George F., 10 Felker, Charles, 11 Floripe, Rosario, 11, 70, 71 Fornoff, Charles W., 9 Fortney, Loraine T., 15 Friedrich, Lawrence, 58 Gillham, Mary, 11, 42, 108 Gullette, George A., 11, 101 Henry, David W., 9, 43 Hensel, Philip, 11, 93 Heuer, William, 11 Hickerson, Frank R., 12, 13, 62 Hoffman, Rosalie, 12 Huebiier, Alice, 12 Janney, Almeda May, 12 Idoine, Leon S., 12 Johnson, ArvidT., 12, 91, 119 Jones, O. Garfield, 12, 114 Kimmelman, Jerome, 12, 120 Kinker, Robert, 12 Kunz, Josef L., 12 Lee, Juanita, 108 Long, Jesse R., 12 Lucki, Emil, 102 Mack, Lucille E., 8, 12 ] Iathias, Henry C, 13 McCrimmon, James M., 13, 90 J Iogendorff, Nicholas, 11, 13, 42, 119 Mueller, Lamorra, 13 Nash, Philip C, 6, 8 Oddy, Harold G., 13 Orians, G. Harrison, 13, 42 Parks, Donald S., 13, 91 Radabaugh, Florence B., 13, 43, 60, 77 Ruegger, Charlotte, 60 Schering, Herbert, 42, 62, 108 Scott, E. 0., 13, 14 Scott, Luther T., 15 Scott, Ruby T., 13, 42 Searles, C. K., 9 Smith, W. Sherman, 13, 58 Solberg, A. Norman, 13 Southworth, James G., 14 Stafford, Isabel, 14, 118 Stafford, Jessie Dowd, 15, 118 Stansbury, Paul-W., 10, 14, 69, 119 Stevenson, Brenton W., 14 Summers, Clyde W., 14, 42, 60, 63 Tadsen, Virgil, 14 Townsend, Andrew J., 9, 42 Van Sickle, Guy, 14, 92 Ward, Jesse, 14 Weightman, ] Iarion G., 14 Whiteford, Robert N., 15 Williams, Gardner, 14 Winslow, June B., 14 Zarobsky, Ivan F., 14 145 The product that carries the name TOLEDO to in dustries and food stores throughout the World! TOLEDO SCALE COMPANY TOLEDO, OHIO U.S.A. Sales and Service Offices in all Principal Cities Janice Christofel Pi Gamma Mu president 3, 4, Y.W.C.A. chaplain 4, Ellen Richards Club recording secretary 3, president 4. International Relations Club, Christian Science Organization, Chorus, Religi- ous Council secretary 3, 4, Senior Baccalaureate Committee. Marie Cross Spanish Club, Senior Publicity Committee. Helen Enyart Commencement Committee. Eunice Conger Senior Publicity Committee. Tom Flory Newman Club vice president 3. Madge Gould Ellen Richards Club, Y.W.C.A., Senior Banquet Committee. Rosalie Frankel Sigma Mu Tau. Eileen Gatch Dramatic Association business manager 2, 3, Class vice presi- dent 1, 3, president 4, Inter-Sorority Council 3, 4. Josephine Hoffman Chemical Society. Sally Fulton Business .A.dministration chairman. s. May Day 3, League of Women Voters, Club, Commencement Committee co- Mary Gilmartin Spanish Club, Pan-American League, League of Women Vot- ers. Commencement Committee. Theresa Goldberg Catiipus Collegian, Chorus, Red Cross, French Club, Spanish Club corresponding secretary, Inter- Sorority Council 4. Alice Griffith Campus Collegian, Ellen Richards Club, Choru Student Council Thanksgiving Dance 3. Alargaret Gordon Canterbury Club, Senior Memorial Committee. Patty Hammontree Honor Society, Peppers president 4, Pi Gamma Mu, Student Council secretary 4, W.A.A. reporter 4, Red Cross, Business Administration Club, League of Women Voters, War Study Board chairman 2, Executive Committee 3, 4, May Day 1 at- D- ' lf ' " ' L ' " ™ Committee 1, War Chest Drive chairman 3, Pi Beta Phi reporter 3, treasurer 4. Sally Halpin W.A.A., Senior Ring Committee. Marian Harbaugh League of Women Voters secretary 4, Spanish Club, French l_]ub. Senior Roast Committee. Joan Hite Lutheran Student Association, League of Women Voters In- ternational Relations Club. Bernice Katz Chemical Society, German Club. Mary Catherine Kirk Business Administration Club, League of Women Voters Dramatic Association, W.A.A. , Attendance Committee 4 Stu- dent Conned Christmas Formal 3, Senior Prom Committee cfiairman. Joy Lehman Business Administration Club. Dolores Mack Fine Arts Club secretary 3, 4. Blockhouse copy editor 3 Y VV.C.A., W.A.A., Business Administration Club, Tower View Llub, Spanish Club, May Day attendant 3, Senior Publicitv Committee. 146 STUDENT INDEX Abbenzeller, Marv Jane — Sr., 19 Abood, Sue J.— Fr., 52, 54 Abrahamson. Barbara Ann — So., 54, 87, 129 Ackerman, Ella M. — Fr., 96 Adams, Constance P.— Jr., 52, 53, 79, 83 Adams, Flossie Mae- — Fr. Adams, Mrs. Jean Tracy — So. Albrecht, Richard F. — Fr. Albright, Ada A.— Fr., 129 Albright, Lawrence R. — So. Allen, Dorinda H. — So. Allen, William J.— Fr. Allman, Anna B. — So. Almgren, Adolf — Gr. . lt, Bevan L.— Fr. Altscluiller, Mrs. Virginia B. — So. Ames, Mary Ruth— Sr.. 19, 82 Amrhein, Jane L. — Fr. Anderson, Arthur S. — Fr. Anderson, Elliott J. — Fr. Anderson, Ernestine E. — Fr. Anderson, Mrs. Mary Jane K. — Sr., 19 Anderson, Mildred I. — So. Anderson, Wilhelm F. — So., 66 Andrew, Lavella R. — Fr., 64, 97 Andrews, Jean Marie — Fr. Andrews, Marjorie Lee — So. 28, 82 Angel, Irene E.— Jr., 54, 63, 73, 84 Angelow, William — Fr. Appel, Dennis — Sp., 92 Applegate, Celia M. — So. Arnold, Urey B. — Gr. Ashley, Adabelle — So. Aubin, Leah M. — Fr. Axelrod, Helen — Fr., 96 Axelrod, Roberta — So., 86 _B— Bachtel, Mrs. Mary L. — Jr. Bacome, Mrs. Kathleen E. — Gr. Badenhope, Alice J.— So., 54, 87 Bahntge, Robert C. — Fr. Bailey, Daveda H. — Gr. Baim, Sidney — Fr. Baird, Marybelle D.— Fr., 64, 97 Baker, Berthamae — So., 82 Baker, Richard D.— Fr. Baker, Ruth M.— Jr., 26, 77 Ballard, Ineva — Fr. Ballard. Richard W.— So., 7i. 90 Ballin, William C.— Fr., 65, 69 Ballmer, Margaret — Fr. Banting, Richard N. — So., 73, 76 Barber, Melville C. — Fr. Barclay, Alton — Fr. Barclay, Dorothy L. — So. Barksdale, Janette L. — Fr. Baroner, Owen K. — Jr., 56 Barret, Donald L.— Fr., 90 Barrett, Mary Jeanne — So., 87 Bartelheim, Ruth Ann — So., 73 Bartlebaugh, Janice E. — So., 87 Barton, Cleola J.— Fr., 96 Bash, I5arbara J. — Sr. Bauer, Harry— Jr., 49. 76 Bauer, Marthasue — Jr., 56, 87 Bauerschmidt, Joseph A. — Fr. Baughey, Harold — Fr. Baumberger, Marjorie B. — Fr., 64 Baumgartner, Joan M. — Jr., 48, 67, 72. 82 Baylis, Mary F. — Fr. Beach, Betty Marie — Fr. Beachler, Alice Jean — So. Beard, Donna J. — So. Beasecker, Robert J. — Fr. Beauregard, Frank J. — Fr. Beebe, Peggy — So. Beeler, Anne — So., 83 Beitelschees, Alvin J. — Fr. Bell, Sararuth— Fr., 97 Bellman, Betty Lou— So., 56, 57, 63. 67, 75 Bennett, Phyllis J.— Fr. Bennett, Raymond G. — Fr. Bercher, Frederick N. — Fr. Berenson, . lice I. — Fr. Bergher, Deena G. — Fr., 96 Bergman, Elizabeth Ann — Sr., 19, 82 Bergman, Yetta — Fr., 96 Berrvman, Opal E. — So. Betts, RoseMary— So., 44, 87 Biebesheimer, Thomas C. — Fr. Billig, Samuel R.— Fr., 65, 73 Black, Katherine I.— Jr., 48, 89 Black, Theodore M. — Fr. Blackford, Richard A. — Fr. Blackford, Mrs. Dorothea Daugherty — Fr. Blackmore, Richard A. — Fr., 69 Blackwood, David— Fr., 65, 66, 69 Blagmon. Betty Jane — Fr. Blake, Madonna E. — Fr. Blank, .A.rthur L.— Fr. Bock, Maxine — Fr. Bockley, Philip F.— Fr., 65 Bodart. Jeanne A. — Jr., 83 Bohn, Joan C.— Fr., 97 Bolbach, Lois E.— So., 66, 82 Bollin, Jean L,— Sr., 19, 73 Bollinger, Joan E. — Sr., 19. 44 Bollinger, Marie P.— Sr., 19, 44, 85 Bond, Anna Lou— Fr., 64, 69, 96 Bonis, Betty M.— Fr., 64, 97 Booker, Sarah K. — Fr. Booth, Mary Sibilla — Fr. Borchordt, Elaine J. — Fr. Borman, Beatrice — Gr. Bortman, Jane W.— Jr., 47, 84 Bosch, Raymond F, — Fr. Boss, William W.— Fr., 62, 73, 116 Botek, Agnes A. — Jr. Botzenhardt, Margaret Louise — Fr., 52 Bowlus, Donna Jean — So., 83 Boyer, Jeanne Marie — Fr. Brace. Robert — Sr. Bradv, Mariel G. — Fr. Brand, Carl R., Jr.— Fr., 58, 65 Brand, Carl R., Sr.— Gr. Brand, Dorothy M.— Sr., 19, 75, 83 Brand, Virginia Louise — So., 75, 83 Brassloflf, Gertrude Ann — So., 86 Braun, Helen M. — Fr., 77 Brayton, Mrs. Eda Toline — Sr., 19 Breck, Sally J.— Jr., 45, 50, 64, 74, 85 Bridenbaugh, Mildred — Sr. Britsch, James A. — So., 56, 63, 65, 73 Bronowicz, Helen M. — So. Bronowicz, Joseph — Fr. Bronson, Lee J. — Fr., 76 Brose, Robert W.— Jr. Brown, Alice Lee — Jr., 87 Brown, Kathryn R. — So., 47 Brown, Phyllis M.— So., 56, 67 Brown, Rex D. — Fr. Brown, Robert W.— Jr. Brownell, Margaret A. — Jr., 75 Browning, Betty Lee — Fr. Brownlee, Patricia Ann — So., 97 Brumm, Mrs. Caroline Napp — Sr., 45, 74, 84 Buchanan, Helen Louise — Fr. Buettner, Virginia Anne — So., 87 Bugert, Mrs. Wanda J. — Sp. Bunge, Dorothy Mae — Jr., 73 Burdette, James A. — Sp., 61, 69 Burke, Gloria Lea— So., 26, 63, 70, 71, 89 Burns, Katherine A. — Jr. Burr, Elizabeth Allen— Fr., 54, 64, 96 Burr, Martha M.— Sr., 19, 45, 46, 62, 74, 88 Burtch, Betty Ann— Fr., 52, 64, 97 Burtch, Grace Jean — Jr., 83 Buttery, Patricia — Fr. Bux, JoeAnn M. — So., 83 Buzzard, Jerome S. — Fr., 62 Bykowski, Frank W. — Fr. — C— Cadaret, Marian V. — Fr., 64 Caldewey, Jacque D. R. — Fr., 8 ' J Caluwaerts, Robert — Sp. Cameron, Donald K. — Gr. Cameron, Jane K. — So., 64, 88 Camp, Beulah A. — Fr. Campbell, Betty Lu— Fr., 96 Campbell, Mary Jane — Fr. Cannon, Charles L. — Fr. Cargile, Effie — Fr. Carlin, Robert L. — Sr. Carlisle, William R.— Gr. Carlson, Mrs. Freda C. — Jr. Carlson, Katherine E. — So. Carnell, Edward G. Fr., 58 Carr, Shirley L.— Sr., 19, 88 Carroll, Dorothy Ann — Fr., 61 Carstensen, Albert — Fr. Carstensen, Lenore M. — Fr., 69, 96 Carter, Lois Ann — Jr., 44 Cartwright, Lois S. — So., 82 Cassady, Thomas C. — Fr. Catlan, Phyllis J.— Sr., 19, 43, 45, 46, SO, 74, 87, 110 CeboU, Catherine M. — Jr. Chambers, Margaret D. — Jr. Chapman, Albert A., Jr. — Fr. Chapman, Edward E. — Fr., 65, 73 Chapman, Lee R. — Fr., 97 Chase, Edna M. — Fr., 96 Chesebro, Mrs. Judith B. — Gr. Cheyfitz, Mrs. Julia P.— Fr. Chevfitz, Taube — Fr., 67, 96 Chick, T. Russell— So., 94 Christofel, Janice K.— Sr., 20, 46, 60, 62, 64, 74, 88 Chubb. Mrs. Dorothy D.— Gr. Clapsaddle, Jean R.— Fr., 77, 96 Clark, Doris L.— Gr. Clary, Richard — Sp. Clouse, Dorothy M.— Jr., 52, 54, 96 Cohen, Aaron Yale — So., 69 Cole, George Edward — So. Colen, Sidney — Jr. Compton, Patricia Ann — Fr., 129 Compton, Suzanne — Fr. Comstock, Helen M. — So., 75 Conger, Eunice E. — Sr., 20, 44, 77 Conway, James P., Jr. — Fr. Coontz, Helen R. — Fr., 64 Cooper, Marjorie E. — So., 83 Cooper, Sara Lou — Fr., 69, 129 Copelin, Joyce H. — Jr., 62, 86 Copp, Pamela — So. Corwin, Richard C— Sr., 58, 92 Coss, Robert R.— Fr. Cotner, Phyllis J.— Jr. County, Gus G. — Fr. Cousino. Adelaide A. — Jr., 73, 84 Coy, Glenn C. — Fr. Craig. Mary Lee — Fr., 64, 96 Grain, Viola — Jr. Cramer, Virginia Louise — Fr., 52, 64, 70, 71, 96, 129 Crane, L. Louise — Fr. Cranford, Hal R.— Sr. Creque, Rose Ann — Fr., 61 Crist. Joan— Jr., 75, 83, 129 Crist, June E. — Fr., 69 Cross. Marie E.— Sr., 20, 87 Crothers, Mary Jane — Fr., 54, 64, 97 Cumiskey, Dorothy R. — Fr., 96 Cummins, Mrs. Dorothy B. — Sr. Curry, Willie Mae — Fr. Czolgosz, Daniel — Fr. 147 — D— Daggett, Gordon F. — Fr. Dailey, Edwin E. — Fr. Dale, Peggy J. — So. D ' Alton, Austin L.— Fr., 61 Damm, Phyllis J.— Jr., 64, 79, 89 Damni, William H. — Fr. Dancer, Robert Wayne— Fr., 59, 65, 66 Danford, Helen M. — Fr. Darah, Gloria— 64, 96 Darling, William — So. Davis, La ' erne G. — Fr., 97 Davis, Melvin N.— Fr., 65, 90 Day, Mrs. Rosemary Claypool — Sr. Day, Thomas R. — Fr. Dazley, William E. — Fr. Dean, Patricia R.— So., 61, 84 DeChant, Lucille F.— So., 59, 64, 66 Delany, Anita R. — Fr. Denzig, Jacqueline A.— Jr., 46, 64, 74, 79, 89 Derrer, Mrs. Emilv R. — l ' " r. DeShetler, Mary B.— Fr. Dever, Patricia K. — Fr., 96 Devine, Robert C. — Fr. Diamond, Thelma F. — Fr. Dibling, Geraldine W. — Fr. Dick, Joe C— Jr., 54, 65, li, 80 Diehl, Kenneth R.— Fr. Diehl, Phyllis R.— Jr., 55, IZ, 129 Dietz, Patsv J.— Fr. Ditch, Orleta T.— Fr., 89 Doi, Frank — Fr. Dolan, Mary P.— Fr., 72, 97 Donley, Lillian Ann — So. Douglas, Joan B.— Fr., 64, 1Z. 96 Douglas, Lee G. — Fr. Douglas, Sadie M.— Jr., 54, 55, 96 Douglass, Robert C— So., 90 Draheini. Jerry W. — Fr. Drake, Shirley L. — So. Draper, Mrs. ' Mildred G.— Fr. Drescher, Ralph F. — Fr. Dressier, Betty Jane— Jr., 75, 88 Drobisch, Isabelle L. — Jr. Dudek, Eileen M. — Fr. Duerringer, Joseph A., Ill — Fr. Duffey, Flora Louise— Fr., 54, 96 Duhart, Sillima F. — Jr. Duke, Dorothv— So., 86 Dullabaun, Paul W.— Fr., 30, 65 Dunipace, Jane B.— Jr., 56, 63, 64, 88 Dunlap, Jean R. — Fr. Dunn, Elverda J.— So., 74, 88, 129 Dunphy, Beatrice D. — Fr., 1Z Durling, Ann Showers — Fr. Dusseau, Eugene C. — Fr. Dwter, Mary F.— Jr., 75, 83 Earle, N. Lois— Sr., 20 Eby, Mrs. Katherine A.— Sr. Eddy, Jeanne B. — So. Edwards, Claude A. — Fr. Eggleston, Betty Lou— So., 7Z. 83 Eichman, Jane R. — Fr. Eisenhart, William L.— So., 66 Ellenberger, Walter — Jr. Elliott, Mrs. Madeline— So. Emahiser, Dorothy E.— So., 64, 67, 82 Ensel, Dorothy — Fr. Entemann, Lois M. — Gr. Enyart, Helen V.— Sr., 20, 67 Epler, Gloria Ann— So., 97 Ewing, Walter — Gr. — F— Fadell, Frederick J.— Jr., 61. li, 76, 80 Fagan, Jean E. — Fr. Fagan, Marilvn — Fr. Farber, MaryEllen B.— So. Farmer, Roy— So., 76 Farr, Eleanore R. — Jr. Farran, Elias G.— Sr. Farrell, Nancy Ann — Jr., 84 Farrell, Thomas C.— Fr., 56, 63, 90 Faudman, Selma — Jr., 86 Fausey, Robert F. — Fr. Fawcett, Bruce D, — So. Fcistkorn, Charles H.— Jr., 80, 92, 125 Felhnan, Irving H. — Fr. Fellows, Wilma Lee — Fr., 97 Felt, Mary J.— Fr. Ferner, Junita E. — So., 83 FingeroiT, Betty G.— Fr., 96 Firsdon, Bill G.— So. Fischer, Elmer E.— So., 58, 65, 66, 92 Fischer, Mary E. — Fr., 96 Fisher, Charles Bud — Sp. Fitzgerald, James B. — Fr. Flaum, Gertrude L. — Fr., IZ Flaum, Helen— Sr., Ti, 86 Flavell, Doris E.— Jr. Flavell, Gladys — Gr. Fleck, Vada Mary— Jr., 73, 87, 129 Fleming, Edna A. — So., 85 Florv, Thomas F.— Sr., 20, 61 Fogg, Phyllis R.— Jr. Fontaine, Betty Jane — Jr., 64, 88 Ford, Gerald M. — Fr. Foster, Charles S. — Fr., 66 Foster, Dorothy Mae — So. Foulk, Jane — Fr. Fowler, John G. — So. Francke, Walter— So., 67 Frankel, Rosalie S.— Sr., 20 Franklin, Virginia Mary — Jr., 82 Frantz, Marthella J. — Sr. Frantz, Mary L. — So. Frantz, Walter W.— Jr., 80 Franzdorf. Lois K.— So., 74, 82 Frautschi, Marie E. — Fr. Frazer, Delores F.— So., 56, 64, 85 Fredericks, Robert J. — So. Freeman, Helen P.— Fr., 64, 97 Freimark, Lyle G.— Fr., 12 Freppel, Francis M. — So. Fuller, Fred E., Jr.— Fr., 65 Fulton, Helen V.— Jr., 11, 87, 129 Fulton, Sarah Ann— Sr., 20, 83 — G— Gable, Robert J.— Fr. Gafford, Joan B. — So. Galliers, Elizabeth .A.— So., 47, 48, 52 53, 70, 71, 87 Gamble, Catherine D. — So. Gang, Robert E. — Fr. Ganoom, James A. — Fr. Garberson, Paul C. — Fr. Garch, Joseph A. — Fr. Gardner, Mrs. Virginia P. — Sr., 62 Garner, Mrs. Lucille S.— Jr., 62 Gartland, Frank B.— So. Gassan, Carolyn V. — So., 87 Gatch, Eileen F.— Sr., 18, 20, 43, 79 Geary, Colette — So. Geisland, Jacquelyn A. — Fr. Gerbie, Albert B. — So. Gerke, Anna Mae — So. Germain, Frederick W. — Fr Gibbs, Twilight D.— Fr., 72 Gibson, William— Fr., 30, 65 Giesey, John M. — Fr. Gifford, A. Lucille— Jr. Gifford, Mrs. Sylvia N. — Sp. Gigandet, Shirley L. — Jr., 75 Gilbert, Jean N.— Fr., 64, 96 Gillmore. Robert L. — Fr. Gilmartin, Mary Kathryn— Sr., 20, 56 Ginsberg, Mrs. Leah S. — Jr. Girkins, Ronald E.— Sp., 62 Gladieux, Alton— Jr., 61, 92, 125 Gladieux, Norman K.— Fr., 65, 90 Glendenning, Catherine M. — Fr., 52, 64, 67, 82 Gluck, Frances E.— Jr., 43. 45, 50, 64 Godwin, Dorman F. — Jr. Goedde, Sylvester F. — So. Goetz, Jeanne P. — Fr., 96 Gogel, Mildred J.— Jr., 43, 54, 55, 60 64, 66, 72, 85, 129 Goggin, Anne T.— Fr., 96 Goldberg, Mrs. Theresa C— Sr., 20, 86 Gonzalez, Miguel — Fr. Good, James B. — So., 80 Good, Lawrence D. — Fr., 65, 107 Goon, Mrs. O, Jane M.— So., 129 Gordon, Margaret L.— Sr., 20 Gould, Madeline Folger— Sr., 20, 45, 46 74 Gould, Phyllis J.— Fr. Grafton, Mary J.— Fr., 97 Graham, J. Ann— Fr., 97 Gralak, Isadore — So. Graser, Clarence F.— Fr., 90 Gray, Vincent C. — Fr. Green, Dorothy G. — Fr., 96 Green, Joseph G. — Fr., 61 Greenburg, Gertrude — Fr. Greene, Janet — Jr. Greene, Richard S.— So., SO, 65 Griffin, John L.— Sr., 20, 67 Griffin, Pearl A.— So. Griffith, Alice Mae— Sr., 20, 64, 74, 83 Grodi, Rachel A.— Jr., 75 Gross, Joseph W. — Fr. Grothjan, Phyllis— So., 85 — H— Hachman, Orlene A. — So., 82 Hale, Margaret Jean— Fr. Halpin. Sallv Ann— Sr., 20, 79, 82 Hamel, Wilfred David— Fr. Hammerbeck, Curtis E. — Fr. Hammerel, Richard J. — Fr. Hammontree, Patty M.— Sr., 20. 42 43 45, 50, 54, 55, li, 85, 129 Hampp, Doris J.— Jr., 64, 88 Hannaford, Virginia J.— Jr., 53, 87 Harbaugh, Marian P.— Sr., 21, 64 Hare, Mrs. Ruth E.— Jr. Harmon, Lawrence E. — Fr. Harmon, Richard L. — Fr Harris, Rhoda H.— Fr., 52, 70 Harris, Shaffer F.— Gr. Hart, Edward E.— Jr., 49, 65 Hartz, Elizabeth E.— Fr. Hatch, M. Lucile— So., 64 Hathaway, Anna Jane — Fr. Hattendorf, Carol " Mae— So.. 64, 82 Hattner. Louis J. — So. Haughton, Elizabeth B.— So., 64, 83 Hausler, Margaret M. — Fr. Hausmann, Mary Jane — Fr. Hawkins, Dorothv Jane— So., TS, 83 Hawkins, Ruth E.— Sr., 53, 62 Hayes, Bonita— Jr., 75 Heatley, Francis E. — So. Hedges, Miriam ' . — Fr. Hegwood, Mrs. Emma W. — Fr. Heidtman, Jean Louise — Fr., 97 Heiserman, Clifford K. — Fr. Hellstern, Ina J.— Sr., 108 Henderson, Richard C, — So., 61 Hening, Elaine B. — Fr., 96 Henley. Joyce M.— So., 82 Henry, Dolores R.— Fr., 96 Hensel, Gordon L. — Fr., 65, 66 Henzler, John D.— Jr., 90 Herbster, Natalie J. — Jr. Herringshaw, Mrs. Lou Ann— Jr. Herter, Richard W.— Fr. Hertweck, Gisela R.— Fr., 96 Herzberg, Ruth— Fr., 97 Hess, Richard — Jr. Hesz, Walter J. B.— Fr., 65 Hetzel, Mrs. Mary R.— Fr. Hewey, Joan — Fr. Heyn, Carol Mae — Fr. Higa, Thomas S. — Jr. Higgins, Margaret Louise— Jr., 45, 46, 74, 89 Hill, Esther M.— Fr. Hill, Mrs. Mary Helen B.— So., 97 Hillesheim, Mrs. Vevalee C. — Sr., 21 148 Himelhoch, Geoffry — So. Hinde, Virginia Mae — So., 54 Hirzel, MarvLou R.— Fr., 77 Hite, Joan V.— Sr.. 21, 88 Hobey, Mrs. Betty M. T.— Jr., 75 Hoeffel, Susan G. — Fr., 61 Hoffman, Erwin P. — So. Hoffman, Josephine — Sr., 20, 67 Hoffman, Joyce O. — So. Hofmann, Louise E. — So. Hohl, Frederick H.— Fr., % Holt, Robert E.— Fr. Homan, Walter C. — Fr. Hoover, Nancy B. — Fr., 96 Hopkins, Frank L. — So., 65, 66, 73 Hopper, Malcolm — Jr. Horst. Rhea R.— Jr., 26, 63, 84 Hosier, Martha Jane — Sr., 21, 63 Hoskins, Virginia Mae — So., 64, 73, 83 Hoskinson, Patricia Ann — So. Hosko. Thelnia M. — Fr. Hotchkiss, K. Esther — Sr., 21 Hough, Elloree Mae— Jr., 64, 74, 88 Hough, Marjorie P.— Jr., 26, 45, 64, 74, QQ Houghtby, Charlotte L.— Fr., 96 Hountras, Eurydice T. — Fr. Hountras, Panos T. — So. Howard, Beverly J.— Fr.. 72, 97 Howell, Kathryn Mae — Jr., Ti Howes, Mitchell P. — Fr. Howington, Marion N. — So., 70, 71, 82 Howland, Margaret L. — So., 83 Huebner, Roy O. — Fr. Huffman, B. Ann— Jr., 89 Hug, Suzanne — So., 97 Hull, Everett D., Jr.— Fr. Hummon, Kenneth A. — Fr. Hunter, Esther M. — Fr., 67 Hunter, Natalie E. — Jr., 67 Huvck, Gretchen — Sr. — I— lagulli, Don Lewis — Fr. Ingalsbe, Lois Jean — Fr., 70, 71, 96 Ireland, Jack C. — Fr. Ishimoto, Michiko — So. Ishmael, Shelby H.— Fr. -J- Jackson, Colleen M. — Fr. Jacobs, Janet E. — So., 44, 88 Jacobs, William J. -Sp. Jacobson, Julius H., II — So., 67 Jacoby, Phyllis J.— So., 52, 56, 86 Janney, Virginia R. — Jr., 75, 88 Janowiecke, Clarence — Fr. Jaramillo, Jorge V. — Jr. Jarvis, Hubert C. — So., 65, 73 Jay, Mary M.— So., 70, 71 Jencks, Barbara C— So., 54, 83, 129 Jervis, Daryl I. — Fr. Jodry, Patricia E.— Jr., 61. 75, 77 Joelson, Jerrold A. — Fr. Johns, Norman R.— Fr., 62. 73, 90 Johnson, Alice ' .— So., 75, 83, 129 Johnson, Donald D.— Fr., 65, 90 Johnson, Mrs. Edna C. — Gr. Johnson, Ellen C. — Jr., 61 Johnson, Jane E. — Fr. Johnson, Kathryn J. — Fr. Johnson. Mary A. — Jr., 7i, 85 Jones, Eleanor A. — Fr., 96 Jones, Harry M. — Jr., 92 Jones, Jean Margaret — Fr. Jones, John D.— Fr., 63, 90 Jones, Mary Ada — Sp., 61 Jones, Suzanne E. — So., 64, 96 Justin, Justine — Jr., 65 — K— Kading, Doris B. — So. Kalter, Paul A.— So., 63, 65, 66, 67 Kapanikas, Katherine M. — Fr., 96 Kasch, Shirley J.— Jr., 56, 75, 87 Katz, Bernice— Sr., 21, 67, 72, 86 Kaufman, Mitchell — So., 62 Kawaratani, Tsutomu — So. Kawecka, John J. — Fr. Keddie, Elsie S.— Fr., 64, 97 Keeler, Joan S.— Jr., 52, 7i. 77. 129 Keeling, Mark E. — Sr. Kelb. Marjorie L. — So., 89 Keller, Mrs. Dorothea S. — Sr. Keller, Mrs. Frances R. — Gr. Keller, Lois Jane — Jr., 85 Keller, Robert B.— Fr., 63, 73, 92 Kelley, Barbara J.— Fr., 61, 96 Kelley, Margaret E. — Sr., 66 Kelly, Edward James — Fr. Kelly, Mary Catherine— Jr., 61, 7i, 85 Kemp, Mrs. Frances S. — Sr., 21 Kennedy, Florence L. — Fr., 70, 71 Kennedy, Mary E. — So., 7 , 83 Kerekgyarto, Andrew J. — So., 62, 65, 66 Kerr, Florence Esther — Gr. Kesling, William L. — Fr., 65 Ketterer, Rita M. — Fr., 61, 97 Kezur, Sidney — Jr., 93 Kigel, Sonia H. — So. Kilchennian, William E. — Sr. Kimple, Jean C. — Fr., 96 King, Alphonse — Sp., 62 King, John L.— Fr., 62, 65, 66, 90 King, Roger P.— Sr., 58, 65 King, Sarah Ann — Fr., 97 Kirby, Raymond J. — Fr., 65, 66 Kirk, Edward M. — Fr. Kirk, Marv Catherine— Sr.. 21, 43, 54. 85 Kirtland. Mrs. Consuelo F. — Fr. Klatzel, Harriet L.— Fr., 96 Klewer, Kathleen A.— Jr., 56, 87 Kline, Hazel A.— Gr., 67 Kline, Patricia J. — Fr., 96 Knaggs, Donald L. — Fr., 92 Knight, Elmer A. — So. Knox, Robert N. — Sp. Kobil, Walter— Fr. Kocinski, John, Jr. — Fr. Koder, Jean M. — Fr.. 97 Koepke, Charles F. — Jr. Koepke, George H. — Jr. Koepp, Alfred E. — So., 65 Koepp, Eleanor — So., 64, 84 Koester, Paul R. — So. Kohler, Edith C— So., 64, 89 Kolb, Matt B.— Sr., 21, 51 Konczal, Joseph J., Jr. — Fr., 67 Kontrovitz, Arthur I. — Fr. Korecki. Anne M. — So. Kratt, Marilyn C. — Fr., 64, 97 Krauss, Gloria J. — Fr. Krawlski, Clarence — Fr. Kreamer, Lawrence H. — Fr. Kreps, Faithe E. — Fr., 64, 96 Kreps, RoUin A. — So., 65 Krieger, Arthur E. — Fr. Krohn, Albertine— Jr., 66, 67, 88 Krohn, Elvira C. — Fr. Kuechenmeister, Robert — Fr. Kuenzle, Lila B. — Fr., 64 Kuhman, Jean Ann — Fr. Kuhr, Richard J. — So., 66 Kurek, Elaine C— Sr., 21, 83 Kurtz, Kenneth J. — Fr. Kuwamoto. Teruko — Fr., 76 — L— Laderman, David — So. Lamabe, Jean P. — So., 64 Lampe, Roland P. — Fr., 66 Lampe, Royce K. — Fr., 66 Lampley, Marjorie E. — Fr. Landavere, .Andres H. — So. Landis. Florence — So., 66, 86 Lankenau, Esther M. — So., 64, 66 Lanz, Phyllis L.— Jr., 73, 79, 87 Lanz, Ruth Mary — Sr., 21 Lanzinger, Richard G. — Jr. LaPlant, James D.— Fr., 30, 61, 65, 69 LaPlante, Carolus M. — Sr. Larmie, Bonnie Jean — Fr. Laskey, Josephine S. — Gr. Lauer, Patricia Ann — So., 61, 77, 97 Lauer, Rosalind M. — Fr., 77 Laures, Betty Ann— Jr., 75, 83, 107 LaVergne, Alva A, — So., 67 Law, Erma Jean — So. Lawless, Llovd L. — So. Lawson, June C— Jr., 64, 80, 129 Leach, Mary Ruth— So., 67, 82 Lederer, Pauline — Jr. Lee, Marvin E. — Fr. Lehman, Joy A. — Sr., 21 Lehman, Katharine Louise — Jr., 87 Leonard, Edna Marie — Fr., 64 Leonhardt, Tom R.— So., 58, 65 Levans, Mildred Louise- — Sr., 21 Leveton, Shirley T. — So., 73, 86 Lew, Robert A.— So., 76, 92, 125 Lewandowski, Evelyn E. — Fr. Lewandowski, James A., Jr. — Fr., 69 Lewark, Dean T. — Fr. Lewis, Alice W. — Fr. Lewis, Jessie M. — Fr. Lewis, Nancy Jane — Fr. Lewis, Rosalee Y. — So., 87 Lichtenstein, Ethel S.— S ., 21, 67 Lindecker, Janet M. — Gr. Linden, Earl C. — Fr. Linden, Frances L. — Fr. Linver, Edith — Fr. Livingston, Florence — Fr. Loeb, Marjorie Ann — Fr. Loehrke, Adele D.— Fr., 64, 97 Logan, Betty Ellen— Sr., 21, 82 Logan, Donna L. — Sr., 21, 45 Lohner, Jeanne Marie — So., 64, 74, 88 Long, Robert C. — Fr. Lorenz, Mrs. Alice B. — Gr. Losey, Gerald G. — Fr. Losie, Amy M. — Fr. Louden, Richard K. — Jr. Loveless, Ada L.— Jr., 58, 59, 64, 66, 129 Lozier, Clifford D.— Fr., 61 Ludlum, Dale W.— So., 65, 66 Luetke, Mary Ruth— Fr., 54, 64, 97 Lumm, A. Ruth— Jr., 73 Lunbeck, Robert A.— Fr., 59, 66 — M— Maag, Edward A. — Fr. MacDonald, Jean Louise — So., 83 Mack, Dolores L.— Sr., 21, 43, 54, 55 MacKenna, Patricia C. — Fr. MacKenzie, Dorothy May — Fr., 61, 96 MacKinnon, D. Jean — Jr. MacRavey, Joan A.— Jr., 83 Mahan, Jo .A,nn — Sp. Majka, Henrv L. — Fr. Mallory. Neil S.— Fr. Maludy, George — Jr. Manore, Clifton M. — Fr. Manore, Harold — Fr. Mantev, Jerrv R. — Fr., 67 Markhus, Louise M.— So., 26, 66, 85, 129 Marquardt, Barbara Ann — Fr., 64, 97 Martin, Barbara Lou — Fr. Martin, Betty Ann— Fr., 97, 108 Martin. Betty Jean — Jr. Martin, Katheryn R. — Fr. Martin, Lewis W. — So., 125 Martin, Lois L.— Sr., 45, 59, 62, 66 Martin, Louis G. — Gr., 65, 67 Marwood, Jane L. — So., 64, 97 Mason, Betty P.— Sr., 21, 82, 129 Masters, Mary Anne — Sr., 22, 73, 83 Matchett, Robert Lee — Fr. Matheny. Patricia Lee — So. Matney, Anna Shaw — Sr., 24 Matthews, Doris Mae — Jr., 64. 89 Maxwell. William F. — Fr.. 65 May, Robert H.— Jr., 56, 76 Mazziotti, Mary Louise — Fr. 149 Mazziotti, Rosina V.— Sr., 47, 51. 63 McBride. Laura May — Fr.. 97 McClelland, Esther — Jr. McCloskey, Mary L. — Gr. McCorniick, Willie Lea — So. McCown, Helen L. — Jr., 75 McCuIlougli. Mrs. Alvena D. — Sr., 72 McCulIough, Joseph — Gr. McCulIough, Robert F.— Jr., 65, 69, 80 90, 96 McDermott, J. Robert— Sr., 73. 80 McDonald, Beatrice L.— So. McDonald. Catherine — Fr. McDonald, Dorothv N.— Fr McDonald, Elizabeth— Gr., 73 McDougall, James R. — Fr. McEwen, Joan E. — Fr. McFarland, M. lanet— So., 56, 75, 97 McFarland, Mrs. Opal L.— Gr. McFarlane, Doris Mae — Fr. McFillen, Jane L. — Fr. McGowan, James H. — Fr. McGregor, Margaret G.— Fr., 64, 66 McGuire, Jeanette R. — Fr., 64, 97 McGuire, R. Loren— So., 58, 59, 65, 66 Mclver. Jane M. — Gr. McKechnie, Flora Jean — Fr. McKendrick, Jane E. — Fr. McKinnon, Barbara Louise— Jr., 56, 87 McLain, Robert E. — So. McNeill, Raymond J. — Fr. McPeek, Kathleen— Jr., 48, 67, 82 McRae, Olive Ann— So. McRitchie, Thomas P.— So., 80 McTigue, Helen Kathryn — Sr. Mead, Rose Ellen— Sr., 22, 24, 64, 66. 88 Mecartney, Mrs. . nna Mae M. — Sr. Meek, Elizabeth Jane — Fr. Meek, Virginia L.— So., 96 Meeks, Mrs. Lucretia E.— Gr. Mensing, Lois Ann — Fr., 64, 96 Mensing, Virginia Mae — So. Mercer, E. Doreen — Fr. Merriam, Kemper W.— Jr., 62, 73 Merrill, Martha Louise— Sr., 18 22 43 87 ' ' Merrill, Marv -Ann— Jr., 87 Merrill, Rhella C— Fr., 67 Merrill, Ruth A.— Jr., 87 Metzger, Lenore M.— Jr., 88 Metzger, Mary Lois — So. Metzger, Merrill Paul, Jr.— Fr Meyer, Earl W., Jr.— So. Meyer, Gladys Marie— Jr., 73, 87, 129 Meyer, Jean Margaret — Fr., 73. 97 Meyer, Margaret Ann— Sr., 22. 64, 84 Meyer, William M. — Fr. Micham, Mrs. Margaret — Jr. Miklosek, Ann Marie — Fr. " Milibak, Ernest A.— Fr., 62 Miller, Mrs. Alice H.— Sr., 22, 64 Miller, Beverly E.— Fr. Miller, Doris E.— Sr., 22, 75 Miller, Emily E.— Jr. Miller, Esther L— Jr. Miller, Jack H.— Fr., 72 Miller, Lillian D.— Gr. Miller, Olive Louise— Jr., 129 Miller, Peter J.— So., 92 Miller. Reginald D.— Fr. Miller, William F., Jr.— Jr. Mills, Russell B.— So., 44, 46, 63, 65, 76 Millstein, Dorothy — Fr. Milne, Laurence R., Jr. — Jr. Minder, Mrs. Marjorie G. — So. Mitchell, Anna Marie — Fr. Mohnkern, Nancie — So. Mohr, Donna Jane — Fr. Monetta, Jane M. — So. Moon, Louise — So. Moor, Mrs. Dorothy T. — Fr. Moore, Gloria G. — Sn. Moore, Imelda A. — Fr. Moore, Margie J»ne — Fr. Morrow, Virgil E. — Fr. Mostov, Geraldyn Louise — Fr. Mostov, Shirley— Jr.. 86 Mouen, Neva J.— So., 54, 73, 87 Moulding, Charlene L. — F " r.. 97 Mozcn, Herschel E. — So. 49 Mueller, D,.ii A.— Jr., 44, 47, 53, 54, 55, 56, 59. 62. 63. 65, 70, 71, 94, 117 Muenzer. Mary T. — Fr. Muhleman, Roland O. — Fr. Munn, Marjorie Louise — So., 97 Muntz, Jeanne Marie— So., 47, 50, 63, 64, 74, 84 Murlin, Monalee — So. Murphy, Robert M. — So. Musgrave, Elizabeth Jane — Fr. Muttart, Lawrence E.— Sr., 22, 47 SO 80, 90 ' ' Myers, Bette Jeanne— So. Myers, Doris Mae— Jr., 75, 129 Myers, Glenna Ruth— Fr. Myers, Joyce D.— So., 97 Myers, Kenneth T. — Fr. Myers, M. Shirley— Jr., 79, 82 Myers, Phyllis June— So., 64 Myers, William F.— Fr., 65, 66 Mylander, Joyce E. — Jr. — N— Xabring, Patricia — Fr. Naftalin, Bernard — Jr. Xagy, Irene B.— Fr., 97 Nally, Francis L — Gr. Naperstick, William— So., 125 Nash, Jeanne L.— Jr., 43, 54, 64, 75, 129 Neal, Lois Marie— So., 67 Nelso n, Mrs. Rebecca O. — Gr. Nesbitt, Vivian— Fr., 73 Neshkoff, Mary — Jr. Nesper, Thomas E. — Jr. Nesteroff, Helen Jean— Fr., 97 Netter, Magdalen A.— So., 66, 70, 71, 83 129 Nettleman, Doris— Sr., 22, 42, 43, 69 Nicewonder, Fred, Jr.— Jr.. 65, 73, ' 80, 92 Nicholson. Sue — So., 83 Nightingale, James E. — Jr., 65 Nijghtingale. Monajane — So., 54, 64, 73 82, 129 Niles, Louise— Sr., 22, 42, 43 NLsch, Frank K.— So., 65 Nishimura, Francis — Fr. Northrup, Doris Y. M.— Sr., 22 Notestine, Robert Lee — Fr. Novick, Mary Beth— So., 66, 67, 86 Nowak, Edward A. — So. Nowowiejski, Phyllis Anne — Fr., 64, 96 Nyquist. Jack Alan— Fr. — O— Oatman, Donna Marie— Sr., 22, 45 74 Obert, Jeanne K.— So., 67, 97 Ochs, Rudy V.— Fr., 58, 66, 69, 125 O ' Desky, Dr. Louis T.— Gr., 22 O ' Donnell, Margaret Louise — Sr., 18 23 85 Ohler, Patricia Lee— So., 77 Ohlinger, Mary Alice — Jr. Okamoto, Jin — Fr., 66 Oiler, Margene Louise — Fr., 67, 77 Olmstead, Mrs. Phyllis— So. Olsen, Elaine Rose — Fr. Onweller, Marilyn J. — Jr.. 64, 66 Orphev, William E. — Fr. Ort, Joan M.— Jr. Osborn, Geraldyne L. — Fr., 73 O ' Shea, Lurene M. — Fr. O ' Shea, Robert M.— Sr., 58, 65, 90 Ostman, Virginia lanet — Jr., 66 Ottens, Donald A.— Sr. Overmyer, Mrs. Shirley C. — Fr. Owen, Patricia A.— So.! 47, 85 Owens, Julia E. — Fr. — P— Pacanins, Carlos E. — Sr. Pagels, Gertrude A. — Fr. Palmer, Geraldine A.— So. Palmer, Jean Elizabeth— Fr. Palmer, Patricia L.— Jr., 77 Pappas, Christine— Sr., 23 Pappas, Georgia N. — Jr., 70, 71 Pappas, Mary— Fr., 64 Rarer, Helen Margaret— Fr., 64, 96 Park, Lola Louise— Fr., 96 Park, Margaret Ann— Fr., 64 Parnes, Evelyn R. — Fr. Parnes, Marcia Jean — Fr 96 Parr, Theodore S.— Jr., 58, 65 Part, Sam — Fr. Partoyan, Angel N.— So., 73 Patton, David H,— Gr. Pauken, Suzanne L. — Jr Paul, Gus— Fr. Pavlos, Christina— Fr. Pavlos, Estella B.— Fr. Peavey, Mrs. Rita — Jr Peelle, Harold M.— Sr., 45, 65 Peirce, Frances — Jr. Pelton, Katherine Renz— Sr., 23 74 79 Penske, Dolly H.— Sr., 23, 84 ' Penske, Nancie Jane — Fr., 97 Pentis, Geraldine D. — Fr. Peppers, Alfred W.— So., 65 Peppers, Virginia Mae— Jr. Perkins, Mrs. Alice R.— Gr Perkins, Helen O.— Gr., 72 Perkins, Mary Lou — So., 64 Perrin, Betty Anne— So., 64, 73, 88 Perry, Mrs. Audrey G.— Sr. Pervin, Bernice — So., 86 Peters, George F. — Fr. Pettigrew, Samuel — Sr. Pfister, Patricia Ann — Fr. Philop, Alfonso S.— Jr., 59, 65, 66 Pierce, Irene E.— Fr., 64, 129 Pike, Phyllis J.— Fr. Pioch, Richard A.— So., 92 Pipes, Wiarner E. — Fr. Pittenger, Catherine Jean— Fr., 73 Pizza, Antoinette Marie — Fr 64 97 Plat foot, Lucille M.— So. Pocock, Betty Anne— Gr. Poinde.xter, Helen V.— Sr., 23, 43, 54 129 Poll, Mrs. Patricia W.— So., 87 Poll, Richard M.— So., 73, 80 Pond, Barbara Jane — So., 64 Popkin, Sam— Fr., 62 Powers. Richard S.— Fr. Prange, Lois H.— Sr., 23 Preece, Suzanne — Fr., 97 Price, Doris Jean— Fr., 64, 73 77 Price, Irving H.— So., 62 Price, Jewell R.— Fr., 97 Prior, Doris E.— Fr., 97 Prior, George L.— Sr., 23 Proeschel, Virginia Mae— Jr., 89 Pruden, Kenneth E.— Fr., 65, 69 Prueter, Ruth L.— Fr. -Q- Quick, Dolores . ' nn— Jr., 83, 129 — R- Racine, John L. — Gr. Racker, Wilma M.— Sr., 23, 64 Radecki, Daniel J.— So., 90 Ramisch, Jacqueline P. — Fr., 96 Rampendahl, Doris E. — Fr 63 Ramsey, Tom L.— Sr., SO, 56 Ratti, Andres A.— Fr. Ranch, JoAnne— Fr., 69, 96 Rawson, Harold B. — Fr. Ream, Sallee C— Fr. Reams, Mrs. Crystal P. — Jr. Reed, Forrest A., Jr. — Fr. Reger, Paul A.— So., 61, 65, 69 Reichlin, Jack— Fr., 69 Reighard, Frank T.— Sr. Reisbach, Richard G.— So., 65, 66, 90 Remmert, Shirley Ann— So., 64, 96 Rethmel, Arlene E.— Fr., 64 150 65, ' 66 64, 30, 97 61, 64 -Gr. -Sr , 23 66, 72, 82 Rettig. Dorothy May — Gr. Reulein, Mrs. Pauline B. — Gr. Reuschle, Rosena — Fr., 97 Revenaugh, Norman H. — Fr. Reynolds, Nina D.— Fr., 72 Richards, Jack A.— Fr., 65 Richardson, Cleveland, Jr. — Fr. Richie, Antoinette R. — Fr. Ridenour, Evelyn C. — Gr. Riggs, Dean D. — Fr. Rihacek, Joseph P. — Fr. Riley, Reno R., Jr.— Fr. Robaskiewicz, Bernadine E. — Jr., 75 Robeson, Ruth E.— So., 64, 82 Robinson, Jamesetta — Fr., 64 Robison, Mary Ann — Fr. Rockwood, Mona Mae — Fr. Rogers, John T. — Fr. Rogers, Roberta Ruth — Fr. Rogers, Suzanne— Sr., 23, 63, 80. 84 Rohloff, Mrs. Ruth P.— Sr. Rohr, Mrs. Matilda A. — Fr. Rosinski, Stephen J. — Fr., 58, 65, 66 Rowan, Richard D. — Fr., 125 Ruben, Henry A. — Fr. Ruch, Carolvn Mav — Fr. Rudolph. Katherine E.— So., 70, 71 Ruedy, Marie M. — So., Ruff, Donald N.— So.. Ruff, Rose Mary — Fr. Ruhl, George L. — Fr. Ruppel, Janet E. — Fr., Rush, Betty Lou— Fr., Russell, .-Mvin — Fr. Rustad, Mrs. Ruth M.- Rutan, Donna I. — Fr. Rutkowski, Irma Jean- Rutko i ' ski, Thaddeus A. — Fr. — S— Sakanashi, Takeshi — Fr. Sakata, George — Sr. Salzman, Eva — So., 86 Sammis, Emily J. — Fr., 64, 97 Samsey, Philip B. — Fr. Sares, Bessie G. — So. Sarver, Reda B. — Fr. Saunders, Ruth T. — Fr. Sawaya, Josephine . nn — Fr. Sawyer, Mrs. Emma M. — Gr. Sbach, Glenn D. — So., 56, 73 Schaefer, John L. — Fr. Schalkhauser, Pauline H.— Jr., 66, 88 Scharer, Donald V. — Fr., 125 Scharf. Selma — Fr., 96 Schauss, Mrs. Elaine J. — Sr. Schausten, Jack H. — Jr., 65, 73 Scheehle, Marv Elizabeth — Jr., 45. 64, 79, 88 Scherer, Emil J. — Jr. Schlembach, Donna Jean — Fr., 59, 64, 96 Schmidlin. Janeann — So., 70, 71, 87 Schmidt, Roger C— So., 58, 125 Schmitt. Gail S. — Fr. Schmuhl. Constance Mae — Fr. Schnell, Marion Louise — Jr., 84 Schultz, Daniel A. — Fr. Schultz. Donna Jean — Fr., 96 Schultz, Mrs. Dorothy H. — Sr. Schultz. Nancy Jean — Fr. Schulz, Tune A. — Fr. Schutz, Harold R.— Sr. Schumm, Barbara I.— Fr., 64, 72, 73. 96 Schwab, Solomon F. — Fr., 62, 65, 76, 92 Schwalbe, Doris J. — Gr. Schwartz, Ruth Jane— Sr.. 23. 48 Scott, Mrs. Barbara Jane — Sr.. 23 Searles, Mrs. Joan H. — So. Secord. Rev. Darwin — Sr. Seeber, Clarence — Fr., 65 Seeman, Evelyn F. — Jr. Seeal, Shirley F. — Fr. Seligman, Marshall W. — Sp., 65 Sell, Genevieve — Gr. Sell, Jesse T. — Gr. Seubert. MarthaLou — Fr., 96 Sevastos, John P. — Fr., 72 Sevfang, Mrs. Erma . " Mice Schultz — Sr., 24, 44 Shaffer, George B. — Gr. Shaffer, Harold R.— Sr., 24. 63, 65 Shall, Harold D.— Fr. Shank. Elaine — So. Shank, John H.— Fr., 65 Shanteau, Norman G. — Fr. Sheehan, Frederick J. — So. Shepard, Carole Mae — So. Shepherd, Jack E. — So. Sherman, Nancy Jane — Fr., 96 Shirk, Jeanne O.— Jr., 52. 54, 83 Shore, Clarice — Sr., 24 Shorter, Nora Lee — Fr. Shultz, Frederick W.— Fr., 69. 90 Shupe, Geneva — Fr. Shurtz, Robert A.— Fr. Siefield, Mary Gene — Fr., 77 Sigman, Arthur F. — Fr. Silverblatt, Shirley A.— Fr. Silverstein, Florence G. — So. Simpson, Charles H. — Sp., 62 Singleton, Charles W. — Sr., 24 Sitter, Cornelia N.— Jr., 48, 67, 72, 82 Skalski, Mrs. Bettv G.— Sr. Skilliter. Donald B.— So., 65, 95 Slagle, Richard — Jr. Slates, Phyllis Jean — Fr. Sloan, Geraldine — Fr. Smestad, Carl W. — Fr. Smietanski, Mrs. Jeanne M. — Sp. Smiley, Mrs. Joan L. — Fr. Smith, Barbara J. — Fr. Smith, Betty N.— Fr., 96 Smith, Carole — Fr. Smith, Donald G. — Fr. Smith, G. Jeanne — Jr. Smith, George U. — Sp. Smith, Joanne F. — Jr., 54, 64 Smith, Joanne M. — Fr. Smith, Mrs. Josephine K. — Fr. Smith, Marcus L — So., 65, 73 Smith, Vivian K. — Jr. Smith, Wesley C— Fr. Smith, William A. — So. Smullin, Philip M.— Fr.. 63 Sobeck. Evelyn P.— So., 48 Sodd, Ruth C— Fr. Soga, Sonoko (Sunny) Suzuda — Fr. Solomon, Ralph H. — Fr. Sonnenberg, lean Marie — So., 54, 59, 63. 64, 66. 96, i29 Sorgenfrei, Robert W. — Fr. Souder, Suzanne W. — So.. 52, 54, 83 Soule, Elizabeth — Sr., 24 Spade, Robert L. — Fr. Spalding, Jean Marie — So. Spatb, Clara Mae — Fr. Spaulding, Ruth J. — So. Spieker, Adam Gideon — So. Spiropoulos. George J. — Fr., 62 Spooner, Mary Louise — Jr. Sprague, Mrs. Esther B. — Jr. Spring, Mary Ann — Fr., 97 Stahl, Marguerite L. — Jr., 75 Stahl, Marvel E. — Fr. Stanberv, Carolyn M. — Fr., 64 Staneart, Bettv Ruth— Fr., 64, 96 Starn. Harold M.— Jr., 62. 73. 76, 92 Starzenski, Gennie — Sr., 24 Staubach, Fred W. — Gr. Staunton, B. Elizabeth . nn — Fr. Steffens, Elizabeth— Sr., 24 Steinhauer, Lawrence C. — Sp. Stephenson, William J. — Fr. Stevens, Robert E. — Fr. Stimson, Elizabeth Ann — So., 44, 64 Steepler, Mrs. Elizabeth B. — Gr. Stinchcomb, Evelyn Fr. Stoiber, , lma — Sr., 24 Straight. Rachel M.— So., 56, 59 Strayer, John W. — So. Strout, S. Jean — Jr. Strozier, Harvey S. — Sp. Strezesinski. Frank P. — Fr., 92 Stuckey, Louis F. — Fr. Sturdevant, Ruth L.— Jr., 87 Sturn. Mrs. M. Irene — Gr. Sullivan, Jerome C. — Fr. Sullivan, Joanne K. — Fr.. 61, 64, 73 Sullivan, Julia M.— Jr., 67, 79, 85 .Summers, Dorothy J. — Sr., 24 Sussman, Arthur P. — Fr. Swanson, Mable — Fr. Swiderski, Leonard J. — Fr. Swigart, Sally E.— Fr., 96 Szempias, Joseph — Sp. — T— Tadsen, Virgil S. — Gr. Talbert, Jacob — So. Talbert, Mrs. Mildred — Fr. Tansey, Frank P. — Sp. Taylor, Wilbur A., Jr.— Fr. Teal, Mary S. — Fr. Terada, Flora H. — Fr.. 67 Thaller, Carl — So., 65 Thayer. Corlene Jane — Fr., 97 Theaker, James R., Jr. — Fr. Theus, Bernice — Fr. Thomas, Claude A. — Sr., 24. 65 Thomas, Lazarus D. — So., 65, 66, 67 Tliomas. Merritt G. — Fr. Thomas, Veala Mae — Fr. Thompson, Doris Jean — Fr., 97 Thorley, Robert J.— Fr., 69 Thurston. Nancy — Jr. Tietje. William E. — Fr. Tigges. James H. — Fr. Tillman, R. Kathleen— Fr.. 97 Toadvin. Josephine V. — Fr. Todak. Raymond F. — Fr.. 65 Tomaszewski. . ' lfred — Fr. Tomlinson, R. Margaret — Fr., 64, 97 Topping, Jeanne B. — Jr., 47 Towe, Mrs. Margaret W. — So. Townsend, James S. — Jr. Townsend, ' irginia — Jr.. 67 Trafelet. L. Jean — Fr. Trafelet. Lillian L.— So., 96 Trask, Richard K.— Fr.. 65. 125 Trattner. Richard — Fr. Tribble, James P.— Fr. Turner. Mrs. Nellie B. — Fr. — U— Ufer, Rosemary A. — Fr. Underwood, Constance R. — Sr., 18, 24, 79. 83 Urie. Betty M.— Jr. — V— ' an Doren, Gloria Louise — Fr. ' aughan. Nora Jane — Fr. ' an Wormer. Norma H. — Jr.. 83 ' elleman, Elizabeth D. — Fr. Verhoeven, Ruth R. — Sr. Vick. James C. — Fr.. 66 ViUwock, Richard P.— So., 53, 55. 59, 65, 90 " oeIker. Gordon P. — Jr., 65, 66 Vogel. Patricia Jane — Jr.. 75. 82 ' ogeli. Mae Elizabeth — Jr. ' ogelsang. Jeanne D. — Jr. X ' ossler. Claire — Fr., 97 — W— Wackle. Ruth O.— Fr. Wagar, Naoma Z. — So. Wainscott, Vera Louise — Fr. Waldkoetter. Mrs. Inez B. — Fr. Waldman, Florence D. — Fr. Wale. Robert H.— Sr.. 24. 50. 60. 65. 93 Walter, Roy .A..— Fr. Walters, Barbara Z. — So. Waltz, Millie Ann— Jr., 89 Waltz, Patricia Louise — So. 151 Ward, David O.— Fr., 62 Ward. Mrs. Harriett C— Jr. Ward, Mary Louise— Fr., 64. % Ward. Mattic Lee— Jr. Warlike. Jean K. — Fr. Warwick. Jack H.— Fr. Washington. Mrs. Mary Harris— Sp. Waterfield, Virginiamay R.— Fr.. 63, 64 Waters, Betty Lea— So. Waters. John W.— Fr. Watson. .Vudrey R.— Fr.. 97 Watson, James P. — Sp. Watson, Marion T.. Jr.— So. Watts. John G. — Fr. Weaks. ' john J.— Fr.. 92 Weaver. Nancv lane — So.. 7i Webb, Willard L. HI— Jr. Webber. " irginia Jean — Fr.. 97 Weber, Maxine ' SI. — Fr. Wehde. Dorotliy Mae— So., 66, 64, 82 Weinstein, Ma.xine J. — Fr. Weir. Roy E.— Fr.. 69 Weldishofer. lean M.— Fr., 67 Wells. Robert ' .— Fr. Welniak. Richard W.— Fr.. 61 Wendt. Phyllis — So. Wenner. Janet B. — So., 87 Wenner. Margery B. — Sr.. 24 Wentisch. Muriel .-Xnna — So., 77 Wenzel. James M. — Fr. Werner. Walter G. — Fr. Wernert. Patricia .-Vnne — Jr. Wheeler. Mrs. Patricia Meyer— Sr. White, Jacqueline R.— Fr. White, Jane C— Sr., 44. 62, 89 Whitman. Caroline E. — Fr. Wiedcranders, Miriam L.— Jr., 26, 73 Wiegand, Carolyn E.— S i., 48. 82 Wiese, Louis W.— So.. 65, 69 Wilensky, Dorthec— Fr. Williams. .Adelaide P.— Fr. Williams, Doris L— Fr. Williams. Dorothy Nan— So., 56, 85 Williams, Emily— Fr. Williams. Ernest ' ., Jr.— So. Williams. J. Boyd— Gr. Williams. Rubv Pearl— So. Williams, Mrs. Ruth D.— 1- . Williams. Sharlot Jane— Sr,. 24. 85 Williams. Thelma — Fr. Willis. Jeannette— Fr., 96 Wilson, Barbara Jane — Fr. Wilson. Mrs. Mary G.— Jr. Winkleblech, Marlin— Sp. Winsinger. Kathryn . nne — So., 64, 85 Winters. Robert P.— Fr. Wisniewski, Ralph Lee— Fr. W ' itt. Barbara .-Knn — Jr.. 56. 87 Wittman. Thomas S. — Fr. Wohlfort, Sam W " .— Jr. Wolson, Carlyn E.— Fr., 96 Woodgate. Tames R. — Fr. Woodward. Helen M.— Fr.. 125 Wooldridge. Glendine— Fr. Worden. Marnv Lou— So.. 44, 56. 64, 69. 85 Wornian. Lester Lee — Fr. Wright. David P., Jr.— Fr. Wulff. Harlev L.— Sp. Wulff. Otto, Jr.— Sp. Wyatt. orma Fern — Fr. Wyim, Helen Mary — So.. 75 Wysocki, Robert R.— Fr., 92 — Y— Vark. Marilyn Shuey— Sr., 24, 85 Yark, Marjoric E. — So., 64 Yeager, Kenneth M. — Fr. Yenor, Charlotte Louise — Fr. Yoshida. .A.lice— So.. 64. 77 Young. Harry F. — Jr.. 62 Young , James H. — Jr. Young. Nancy M. — So., 73, 89 Young, Thomas K. — Fr. — Z— Zdravje. Ruth R.— Jr., 82 Zeigler, Lois E.— Fr., 64. 66, 97 Ziegler, Raymond J. — Jr.. 65. 73 Zimmerman, C. Thomas — Fr.. 61 Zingg, Carolyn Helen — Fr. Ziton. Wasfey E. — Fr. Zohn, Jeanette — Fr. Zunk. Nadine H.— So.. 96 Zutavern. Robert Y.—Fr. LAST NOTES... All editor always has the last word, and when the editor is a woman there is no help for a bad sitnation. iSeriously, this is the one opportnnity to acknowledge publicly the help and support which I have received from so many people dur- ing a difficult vear. llv. Ivan F. Zarobsky, ad- viscr, has stood by in every crisis with his sound ideas and great experience and has helped the staff over many bad moments. Business lan- ager Dick Villwock and Assistant Editor Don lueller have endured the editor ' s many mo- ments of bad temper and discouragement re- markably well, and have helped immeasurably in meeting deadlines and in jjlanning the liook. Other statT members have come through in pinches again and again and deserve credit for their work. Mr. Eugene P. Meehan of Toledo t ' olortype F]iigraving Company, and Mr. Everett Taylor, Mr. E. J. Tippett and Mr. H. V. Tinierinan of Toledo Printing Company have given us a great many hints which improved the book. The ' pa- tience of Mr. G. E. LaVesser, of North Ameri- can Press, at the time of the loss of the cover sketch is especially remarkalile. Members of the administration and faculty have been most understanding in all our budget trials and picture scheduling. Our photograph- ers have responded on short notice innumerable times to get pictures of people and places which now grace the book. ] Iy professors, though not agreeing with the theory that the primary purpose of a Univer- sity ' s existence is to publish a yearbook, have showni extraordinary grace and patience in ac- cepting late class work, absences and inatten- tion. To my family and friends go my appre- ciation for helping me over these inevitable mo- m,ents in the life of any editor when a yearbook seems impossible of publication. ' My brother receives my special gratitude for the use of his ear throughout the winter. Last, to the University students, who have endured beingposed, delayed, ignored, misspell- ed, mis-named, mis-quoted, and mis-laid go my sincere apologies for their discomforts, and my earnest hope that the 1945 Blockhouse will please them. Ruth H. wkixs. 152 I W -J ■M ¥-


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

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

1942

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

1943

University of Toledo - Blockhouse Yearbook (Toledo, OH) online yearbook collection, 1944 Edition, Page 1

1944

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

1946

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

1947

University of Toledo - Blockhouse Yearbook (Toledo, OH) online yearbook collection, 1948 Edition, Page 1

1948

1985 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1970 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1972 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1965 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1983 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1983 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals
FIND FRIENDS AND CLASMATES GENEALOGY ARCHIVE REUNION PLANNING
Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today! Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? E-Yearbook.com has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly! Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? E-Yearbook.com can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. E-Yearbook.com will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.