University of Toledo - Blockhouse Yearbook (Toledo, OH)
- Class of 1947
Page 1 of 216
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 216 of the 1947 volume:
I I I I RICHARD VILLWOCK Editor JOHN HENZLER Business Manager Stands our noble alma mater THE BLOCKHOUSE 1947 UNIVERSITY OF TOLEDO TOLEDO 6, OHIO FOREWORD The word that titles this page denotes progress and during the past year the University of Toledo, your University, has contributed to educational progress. In this yearbook you v ill find it pictured or printed on each page. Every title could have been the same or could have had the same meaning. For many of you v hose pictures appear in this book, life has just begun, the others, ore approach- ing the day. There have been many changes during the year and each change has been a step forward. We hope that you will find the changes on these pages for with each step you have moved forward. When you reach the end of your journey through education, you will find the world far above you. The climax in your search of the future will find the world at your feet and the road of progress continually before you. CONTENTS ADMINISTRATION .... 8 CLASSES 20 SEASONS 52 ORGANIZATIONS .... 70 FRATERNITIES 122 PERSONALITIES 148 ATHLETICS 158 INDEX 183 Living symbol of our city ' 4 ADMINISTRATION ■:,i i ' . ' ;:X " p -- PRESIDENT A most noticeable vacancy existed during the en- tire 1946-47 academic year through the loss of President Philip C. Nash as active head of the University. Dr. Nash became seriously ill in mid-summer and was hospitalized at Toledo Hospital in August. In a special message to the sv elled student body during the first week of the fall semester, Dr. Nash said, " It is not a strong University that has a weak president. All my life I have been very active . . . but a month ago I found that I must take a long rest to recuperate from a heart condition and I shall not be active in University affairs for some time. I shall hope to have your cooperation during my absence. " This would have been Dr. Nash ' s fourteenth year as active head of this institution. During his thirteen previous years he was instrumental in the growth of the University from its small beginning to the enlarged postwar size. Dr. Nash served in numerous advisory capacities during and after the war. He worked hard to accommodate the large number of veterans which deluged the campus early in 1946. Dr. Nash died May 6, 1947. His absence is felt keenly by all students and faculty. 12 DEAN OF ADMINISTRATION Here is the man who might well be called the " Busiest Man on Campus " — Dean Raymond L. Carter. Early in the year Dean Carter was ap- pointed Acting President of the University, and the many responsibilities of that office were added to his regular duties, which range from finding enough classrooms and professors for over 5000 students to helping guide the policies of the Univer- sity. However, Dean Carter is not solely concerned with the administration of University affairs. He adds a touch of dignity and geniality to almost every social affair on campus. No matter how busy he is, he always has time to stop for a few minutes and chat with the students or faculty. To University students and personnel, and to the citizens of Toledo, Dean Carter stands for the principles which mark the steady progress of our University. 13 • David W. Henry College of Education • John 8. Brondeberry College of Engineering DEANS Performing the dual task of guiding our course of study and acting in an advisory capacity on prob- lems academic and otherwise, our Deans again aided us in steering a successful course through another year. Beset by more than their usual share of problems, each University Dean did double the work he is normally scheduled for and their leadership hand- ling the overflow of students and the crowded classroom and living conditions was invaluable. Each Dean has many more students under his direc- tion than ever before and the guiding hand and ready council they extended did credit to their offices. • Andrew J. Townsend College of Arts and Sciences • Clair K. Searles College of Business Administrofion 14 • Kafherine Easley Dean of Women • Charles W. Fornoff College of Low Katherine Easley, dean of women in the University for twenty-eight years, ends a long and highly suc- cessful tenure at that post with the completion of this year. Dean Easley was appointed women ' s dean in 1919. She was graduated with on A.B. degree from the University of Indiana and came to the University as a professor of literature in addition to her duties as dean. In the literature department she was instru- mental in organizing courses in contemporary American and English literature which have since become compulsory for graduation from the University. On campus. Dean Easley was ever-active on com- mittees for the betterment of the school ' s academic and social standing. She is social ofFairs chairman and adviser of Peppers, women ' s honorary organ- ization, and as adviser to the Fine Arts Club. Dean Easley built hundreds of friendships among University women and men and, despite the fact that she is undeniably deservin g of a chance to " get away from it oil, " she will be sorely missed by many student and faculty friends and admirers. 15 • Donald S. Parks Dean of Men • Charles W. Larwood College of Pharmacy Row One: Miss Lucille Mack, Mr. Chorles F. Dowd, Dr. Stephen K. Mohon, Mrs. David H. Goodwillje. Row Two: Mr. Walter Eversman, Mr. Nolan Boggs, Mr. G. Kenneth Keller, President Philip C. Nosh, Rev. John Ansberg, Dr. Charles R. King. Not in picture: Mrs. Margaret Levis, Dr. Thomas M. Crinnon. BOARD OF DIRECTORS The people that comprise this group are the guiding hand of the University. They determine the policies, expendi- tures, hiring and firing, building and almost everything else that concerns the operation of the University. It is the Board of Directors who are faced with the necessity of guiding us through present and future problems during an unnormal and unpredictable period of education. To the Board we voice our thanks for the work they have done in the past and assure them of our faith in them for the future. The Board of Directors is now planning for that future which the University is about to face. Representative of Toledo they are more than adequately prepared to help our municipal university serve its community and thus help us to serve our country. BOARD MEMBERS MRS. MARGARET LEVIS DR. STEPHEN K. MAHON MR. CHARLES F. DOWD MR. NOLAN BOGGS MR. WALTER EVERSMAN MR. G. KENNETH KELLER REV. J. H. ANSBERG DR. CHARLES R. KING DR. THOMAS M. CRINNON 16 ASSISTANT DEANS The University is growing and the College Deans have found their tasks mounting. Howev er, the assistant deans are presenting a marvelous performance and all the colleges are functioning per- fectly thanks to their able efforts. Professor Philip H. Hensel was appointed to second Dean C. K. Searles in the College of Business Administration. This college has the second largest enrollment at the University. Professor Hensel has been attached to the College of Business Administration since 1940. With the capable leadership of Dean Searles and Assistant Dean Hensel, the Business college can expect a secure future. The College of Arts and Sciences boasts as its assistant dean. Dr. Emil Lucki. Despite the high standards which he establishes for all his students. Dr. Lucki is one of the University ' s most likeable faculty members. He possesses a keen insight for student problems. Mr. Lucki has also been head of the History department. The University ' s important and competent Office of Administration requires plenty of able assistance. Dean R. L. Carter has found that help in the person of Professor Arvid T. Johnson. A contagious joviality and energetic efficiency are Professor Johnson ' s trade mark. Dean John B. Brandeberry, head of the College of Engineering, is ably assisted by W. Sherman Smith. Besides assuming the many duties of an assistant dean, Mr. Smith has also been kept busy as Director of Traffic, and as an instructor in Engineering. Mr. Smith, however, is never too busy that he can ' t stop and talk over problems with the students. 17 • Philip Hensel • Arvid Johnson W. Shern an Smith • Finance Office • Mr. Brand and Mrs. Sc i osser Mr. Carl Brand, assisted by Mrs. Martha Schlosser and the stafF, were responsible for the operation of the finance office. The task that confronted them was a duplication of that confronting the other offices. The huge job was accomplished with a flourish of ability. The registration office staff was largely responsible for keeping registration machinery functioning smoothly. The task was a large one. Miss Hazel Geiner, heading the registration office, ably coped with the problem with the staff ' s fine assistance. • Regisfrars Office • Miss Geiner 18 • Adminisfrafion • Personnel Office • Mr. Long With the large enrollment increase this year the administration officers and their assistants were confronted with a challenging and endless job. Problems requiring immediate and careful decis- ions rested on their shoulders. It was the duty of these people to take care of personnel tests, physical examinations, and in many cases housing, within a limited period. The com- pletion of these tasks helped our University return to its peace time schedule. Dr. Weightman Mr. Byers Loise Deskin 19 DIRECTORS «. Top, Dr. Orians; Center, Mr. Stevenson and Mr. Burns; Lower Left, Dr. Stonsbury. With the ever increasing load of students we can find the directors of special academic divisions v orking seven days a week to keep up with the unlimited demands. The summer classes, directed by Dr. G. Harrison Orians, have come to resemble a full-time winter session, with everyone participating in all popular activities. It is Dr. Orians who shoulders the respon- sibility of placing students in proper classes plus keeping up the interest in the extra-curricular affairs. One of the most important administration offices is directed by Brenton W. Stevenson and his as- sistant, Robert J. Burns, Jr., who guide the progress of all evening session students. Every year brings an increase in the educational opportunities offered by the evening classes. Many college graduates are becoming aware of the rapid growth of our graduate school. This entire division is under the able leadership of Dr. Paul W. Stonsbury, who is instrumental in the great advances made in the University ' s field of graduate work. 20 L I B R A R Y LIBRARY STAFF Librarian Associate Librarian Circulation Periodicals Circulation and Maps Secretary Exchange Mary M. Gillham Lucille B. Emch Ina Hellstern Arlene Yaekel Mary L. Amos Juanita Lee Domingo Navarro A comprehensive and complete service was afPorded the student body by the University library staff. This excellent service was rendered in spite of the increased enrollment, which brought greater de- mands on the services of the library staff. The present library facilities have reached the point of inadequacy. Not only because of the overcrowded condition of the study room are the facilities inade- quate, but the stacks and storage space for books and periodicals will not accommodate the new material which is added every year. It is hoped that, in the near future, the library staff may have a library building in which to give the students and faculty the facilities that ore needed. m r - V - ••i- — E 5H!!BBB r i A W ± ' t ■ ' i j ' iKV .aMa:« 9 ' a ;a t - f- mk kX kmiTiy , JANINA ADLER, ANNE ANDERSON, ESTHER APONTE, JOSE BABIONE, FRANCIS BALMAT, JEAN BEACH, WILLIAM BELL, MORLIN BERNHOLDT, FLORENCE BISSEL, SARAH BLACK, ARTHUR BLANCHARD, MAY BOGUSZ, WALTER BOWMAN, HOWARD H.M. BRANDEBERRY, JOHN BROWER, MARY LOUISE BROWN, WALTER BULLEY, JULIAN BURG, WALTER V. BURNS, ROBERT BUSHNER, MATT ii.u 22 CALHOUN, CHARLES CARSTENSEN, PETER CARTER, RAYMOND CEBOLL, CATHERINE CHUTE, AARON CLEHOUSE, EUGENE CROWELL, LLOYD STANLEY CUNNINGHAM, BESS DANCER, WAYNE DAVEY, JOHN DAVIS, PHYLLIS CATLAN DAVIS, VIOLET DODSON, VANCE DOWNES, RANDOLPH DUNATHAN, HOMER vhI EASLEY, KATHERINE EATON, CARL J. EMBERGER, MARGARET EMCH, BESS EMENS, JAMES FORNOFF, CHARLES 23 HUEBNER, ALICE HURST, CHARLES IDOINE, LEON S. FLORIPE, ROSARIO FOSTER, EDWARD FOX, MAYNARD GILBERT, VEDDER GILLHAM, MARY HANAN, BLAKE HARRIS, WILLIAM HASSBERG, JOHN HENRY, DAVID HENSEL, PHILIP HENZE, ARTHUR HEUER, WILLIAM HICKERSON, FRANK NESS, HOWARD HOWE, ASQUITH JANNEY, ALMEDA MAY JONES, JOHN L. JONES, O. GARFIELD 24 KERR, FLORENCE KING, JAMES KING, PAUL KINKER, ROBERT KIRSCHNER, CHARLES J. KIRSHNER, LEWIS C KROHN, ALBERTINE KUNZ, JOSEF LAPP, LLOYD LARRISON, MILLARD LARWOOD, CHARLES W. TESS, PAUL LIGIBEL, CLARENCE LIPMAN, MARSHALL LONG, JESSE R. LUDMER, HENRY MACK, LUCILLE MARQUIS, FRANK MARTIN, LOIS MARX, MILTON McCRIMMON, JAMES m g mk 25 ikii i " ' ' r- 1 MEYER, CARL L. MOGENDORFF, NICHOLAS j MUELLER, LAMORA MYERS, MARIAN ODDY, HAROLD G. PANKRATZ, GEORGE E. PARKS, DONALD S. PROSCHEK, EUGENE E. | RADABAUGH, FLORENCE REHM, RICHARD w. SAXER, EDWIN L. SCHERING, HERBERT SCHIMMEL, FRED A. SCHMAKEL, WARREN H. P. j SCHOLTEN, MARTIN SCHRAG, FELIX J V SCHWEIKARDT, EDWARD SCOTT, ERMAN O. SCOTT, LUTHER SCOTT, RUBY T. SEARLES, CLAIR K. i 26 SEARS, HERMAN T. SHOEMAKER, RICHARD W. SINGLETON, CHARLES W. SLECHTICKY, JAMES L. SMITH, DUANE D. SMITH, JOHN T. SMITH, W. SHERMAN SMITH, WILLARD A. SOLBERG, ARCHIE N. SOUTHWORTH, JAMES G. STAFFORD, ISABEL STAFFORD, JESSIE DOWD STANSBURY, PAUL W. STEELE, H. " ELLSWORTH STEPHENS, MILO R. - l- ,»M««- ( - J " j ' STEVENSON, BRENTON, W. STOIBER, ALMA M. SUMMERS, CLYDE W. TADSEN, VIRGIL TOWNSEND, ANDREW J. TRESE, RALPH E. 27 VAN SICKLE, GUY E. VERGIELS, ROBERT T. WAITE, CARLETON WARD, JESSE L. WEAVER, ERNEST W., JR. WEBB, GEORGE N. WELKER, FERN WILLIAMS, GARDNER WILSON, C. WINSLOW, JUNE B. WHITEFORD, ROBERT YANG, JO-YU YANG, TSUTE ZAROBSKY, IVAN F. ZAUGG, MARGARET D. FACULTY PARTIES • Thaf ' s a joke. Dean 1 CLASSES IMMBM Il d.x ■-.Vv , . if;- M » Classes of the Future CLASS OF ' 47 President Robert Wetnight Vice-President Phyllis Damm Secretary Virginia Brand Treasurer ClifF Heisermann 32 Abrahamson, Barbara Ann — Arts and Science Allman, Anno B. — Arts and Science Anderson, Wilhelm F. — Engineering Andrews, Marjorie Lee — Business Adminstration Badenhope, Alice Jane — Arts and Science Badenhope, John G. — Engineering Barrett, Mary Jeanne — Arts and Science Bartlebaugh, Janice E. — Arts and Science Bauman, Donald J. — Education ' Beard, Donna Jean — Education Bellman, Betty Lou — Arts and Science Binkley, Foster D. — Engineering Blakeman, Richard M. — Business Administration Boss, William — Arts and Science Bowman, William E. — Engineering Brand, Virginia L. — Education Brausieck, Edward L. — Engineering Brehany, James J. — Pharmacy Bridenbaugh, Donald D. — Business Administration BrinkerhofF, James F. — Business Administration Brown, Richard F. — Engineering tjariw - ' - f, ' = 33 gmm g Dailey, Orville C. — Engineering Damm, Phyllis J. — Education Davis, Curtis W. — Engineering Deiners, Calvin — Engineering Dev ey, Donald C. — Engineering Dickey, Harry Lee, Jr. — Business Administration Burke, Gloria Lea — Arts and Science Burnett, Richard J. — Business Administration Burr, Elizabeth A. — Arts and Science Bux, Joe Ann M. — Arts and Science Cameron, Jane — Business Administration Chavis, Patrick E., Jr. — Law Cheyfitz, Taube — Arts and Science Chick, T. Russell — Business Administration Chriss, Donald, Jr. — Business Administration Clifton, Earl S. — Engineering Colgan, Robert W. — Engineering Cooper, Marjorie E. — Arts and Science Crawford, Oliver F. — Business Adminstration Crawford, Roger A. — Arts and Science Cumiskey, Dorothy R. — Arts and Science k 34 Drake, Shirley L. — Arts and Science DufF, Frances Williams, Arts and Science Duffey, Flora Louise — Education Dunn, Elverda J. — Arts and Science Eddy, Jeanne B. — Arts and Science Edwards, Harry L. — Education Law Ellenberger, Walter E. — Business Administration Emahiser, Dorothy E. — Pharmacy Ericson, Paul A. — Business Administration Erndt, Edmund E. — Engineering Ewing, Paul E., Jr. — Business Administration Fadell, Frederick J. — Business Adminstration Farber, Mary Ellen — Arts and Science Faulkner, William Lee — Arts and Science Feiker, Doris Mae — Business Administration Fetting, Hilton C. — Arts and Science Foussianes, Basil C. — Engineering Franklin, Virginia M. — Education Frantz, Mary — Arts and Sciences Frantz, Walter W. — Business Administration Franzdorf, Lois K. — Arts and Sciences %v 35 ik Fullmer, Lester R. — Education Gasson, Caroline — Education Geary, Colette M. B. — Arts and Sciences Godwin, Dorman F. — Business Administration Greenberg, Jonnard N. — Engineering Hachman, Orlene A. — Arts and Sciences Hampp, Doris J. — Education Hardest , Frank J., Jr. — Business Administration Harris, Rhoda H. — Arts and Sciences Harvey, Ruby Williams — Education Houghton, Elizabeth B. — Arts and Sciences Hawkins, Dorothy Jane — Business Administration Heiing, Jean C — Education Henderson, Richard C. — Education Henley, Joyce M. — Education Henzler, John D. — Arts and Sciences Hess, Richard C. — Business Administration Hinde, Virginia Mae — Education Hoskinson, Patricia Ann — Education Howell, Kothryn M. — Business Administration Howington, Marion N. — Business Administration 36 Howland, Margaret L. — Education Huffman, Med. Z. — Law Jacobs, Janet E. — Education Jan, Joseph J. — Law Jarvis, Hubert C, Jr. — Business Administration Jay, Mary M. — Arts and Sciences Jenson, Leonard L. — Education Jex, Horatio N. — Engineering Johnson, Alice V. — Education Justen, Justine — Business Administration Katz, Arthur H. — Business Administration Kaufman, Howard 1. — Arts and Sciences Kaufman, Mitchell — Arts and Sciences Keller, G. Kenneth — Business Administration Kennery, Mary E. — Education Ketterer, Rita Mary — Education Kincaid, Dorothy L. — Business Administration Kiss, Lola I. — Arts and Sciences Knight, Myron D. — Business Administration Koester, Paul R. — Education Krempa, Roman — Pharmacy 37 MacDonald, Jean L. — Business Administration Mack, Walter L. — Pharmacy Maher, Joseph — Engineering Marsh, Guy R. — Engineering Marwood, Jane L. — Arts and Sciences Maxell, Thomas K. — Arts and Sciences Kroggel, Kenneth D. — Engineering Kuhr, Richard J. — Engineering Lamabe, Jean P. — Education Landis, Florence — Arts and Sciences Lang, Donald J. H. — Education Law, Erma Jean — Education Leveton, Shirley T. — Business Administration Lew, Robert A. — Education Lewis, Rosalee Y. — Arts and Sciences Lieberman, Harold — Arts and Sciences Lindsay, Alva E. — Arts and Sciences Lippus, William E. — Business Administration Loehrke, Harry F., Jr. — Engineering Lohner, Jeanne Marie — Education Luetke, Philip A. — Arts and Sciences 38 McMahon, John W. — Pharmacy McPhillips, Arthur, Jr. — Arts and Sciences McRitchie, Thomas P. — Business Administration Merrill, Mary Anne — Business Administration Metzgar, Mary Lois — Education Mouen, Neva J. — Arts and Sciences Morris, J. Paul — Arts and Sciences Mueller, Kenneth M. — Business Administration Munn, Mary E. — Business Administration Muntz, Jeanne-Marie — Education Murlin, Monalee — Pharmacy Myers, Phyllis — Education Naehring, Douglas C. E. — Engineering Naftalin, Bernard H. — Engineering Neale, Robert J. — Business Administration Meander, Karl O. — Engineering Nettleman, William E. — Arts and Sciences Nightingale, James E. — Education Nightingale, Mono jane — Business Administration Norton, Don C. — Arts and Sciences Novick, Mary Beth — Arts and Sciences m i 39 Nowak, Edward A. — Engineering Nutil, George J. — Engineering Obert, Jeanne K. — Pharmacy Obloza, Matthew — Business Administration Ottens, Donald A. — Engineering Young, James H. — Engineering Parr, Theodore — Engineering Platfoot, Lucille M. — Arts and Sciences Pomeroy, Robert C. — Business Administration Reeves, Walter E. — Arts and Sciences Reichlin, Jack — Arts and Sciences Remmert, Shirley Ann — Education Revoir, Bernard C. — Business Administration Rogers, Hance W. — Education RomonofF, Marjorie R. — Education Ruedy, Marie M. — Business Administration Rutherford, Albert D., Jr. — Engineering Salzman, Eva — Arts and Sciences Sores, Bessie G. — Education Sawyer, John B., Jr. — Arts and Sciences Schmidlin, Janeann — Arts and Sciences 40 Shemas, James F. — Arts and Sciences Shoemaker, Gertrude C. — Arts and Sciences Shriver, Donald A. — Education Shurtz, Robert A. — Arts and Sciences Siemens, Ralph E. — Arts and Sciences Smith, Jeanne Florine — Arts and Sciences Smith, Marcus L. — Business Administration Spaulding, Ruth J. — Arts and Sciences Sobeck, Evelyn P. — Arts and Sciences Sonnenberg, Jean Marie — Arts and Sciences Stimson, Elizabeth Ann — Arts and Sciences Straight, Rachel M. — Arts and Sciences Seubert, Marthalou — Arts and Sciences Tonjes, Marion Dodd — Arts and Sciences Truman, Edward C. — Pharmacy ■• ' I. Urwin, Evangeline Mae — Education Vail, Edwin G. — Arts and Sciences Vail, Helen M. — Education ' ail, Janet McFarland — Education Voelker, Gordon P. — Business Administration Vogelsang, Jeanne D. — Education 41 Voss, Ann — Business Administration Wade, George S. — Arts and Sciences Weber, Howard K. — Engineering Webne, Sam — Arts and Sciences Weeber, Robert Earl — Engineering Wentisch, Muriel Anna — Education Whelan, J. Howitt — Business Administration Whitacre, Charles, Jr. — Business Administration Whitehead, Claire S . — Education Wiegand, Carolyn E. — Arts and Sciences Wilkie, Everett C. — Business Administration Witt, Barbara Ann — Arts and Sciences Wolfe, Willard W. — Engineering Zieren, Robert G. — Pharmacy Zunk, Nadine H. — Education SENIOR COMMITTEE CHAIRMEN PROM Betty Lou Bellman Robert Neale BANQUET Kenneth Keller Edna Fleming BACCALAUREATE Philip Luetke Walter Reeves MEMORIAL Marion Howington Harold Lieberman COMMENCEMENT Dorothy Hawkins Marjorie Andrews ANNOUNCEMENTS Jeanne Lohner Shirley Leveton % ,hove • • CLASS OF ' 48 ■■ ■ President Gil Walrath Vice-President Margaret Tomlinson Secretary Gloria Darah Treasurer Kenneth Diehl -J CLASS OF ' 49 President Vernon Chriss Vice-President Elaine Sunday Secretary June Franklin Treasurer Rosemary Lorenzen A6 i ' " " fhing? CLASS OF ' 50 President Robert Dixon Vice-President Kenneth Larsen Secretary Betty Lou Huntley Treasurer Don DeWitt 48 °ys °ffhe 49 University Hall 50 • Tower View 51 SEASONS Summe , Greets the Campus AUTUMN Campus Beauty Enhanced 54 4 . THE UNION . . OUR • Play if. Doc • Olga 56 Hi, Elly • Halloween Mood HOME AWAY FROM HOME • Geiting fhe lafest news 57 • Meei the Luefkes POLITICS ON CAMPUS... • Republicans • Democrats • Queen of Them All 58 Cards in the Union • Books in fhe Library • Thanksgiving Dance at the Armory WINTER... Wrapped in Winter ' s Splendour 60 • Peppers Meet o Chat CROWDS DANCE TO BUDDY RICH 62 AT THE CHRISTMAS FORMAL 63 • Sophomore Valentine ' s Day Dance • Christmas Chapel Program • Glass Bowl Queen • Hello there, Mike • One buck fine • Smile prefty, girls Union fete-a-fefe 65 SPRING.. • Along the Walk 66 1c _ 68 AOPls Hold Open House 69 ' ORGANIZATIONS Hub of the Camp Row One: Dailey, Sullivan, Jensen, Parkinson. Row Two: Miller, Lueike, Howington, Boss. Row Three: Young, King, Slimson. STUDENT COUNCIL OFFICERS President Len Jensen Secretary Marion Howington Treasurer Orville Dailey Student Council is the governing body of the University, and acting as such this group has the power to initiate and enforc e lav s affecting the student body. The Council planned and sponsored the Home- coming celebration in October. November brought the Thanksgiving Dance at the Naval Armory. A committee made up of Student Council members and students appointed by the Council v ere re- sponsible for the success of the affair. The annual Christmas Formal v as also held in the Armory and v as the best attended dance of the year. CLASS REPRESENTATIVES SENIORS Marion Hovvington Orville Dailey JUNIORS Lee Chapman Jim Callahan SOPHOMORES Karen Youngs Ronald Parkinson FRESHMEN Jane King Phil Miller REPRESENTATIVES-AT-LARGE Elizabeth Stimson Joanne Sullivan Mary Luetke Bill Boss 72 Row One: Kuhr, Lohner, Perkins, Wohlford. Row Two: Mr. Brown, Mrs. Gilham, Mrs. Emch, Summers. HONOR SOCIETY OFFICERS President Dr. Emil Lucki Secretary-Treasurer Miss Alice Huebner The Honor Society is composed of junior students who have made a grade average of 2.7 and above, and seniors who have attained a 2.5 average. Membership is based purely on scholastic attainment. Faculty members who belonged to high scholarship groups in their undergraduate schools are also invited to membership in the University chapter. The important activity of the group is a dinner in May at which time new members are inducted and officers are installed. Dr. Nevin C. Harner, presi- dent of Heidelberg College, spoke at the last din- ner on " The Joys of Scholarship. " New members are presented with gold keys and certificates of membership and old members renew friendships at this meeting. The Honor Society is primarily an honorary group designed to give recognition to outstanding schol- arship attainment but the members do occasionally get together for a social hour. Although their activities are limited, the organiza- tion has the admiration of all campus groups. 73 Row One: Bellman, Merrill, Dom, Luetke. Row Two: Stlmson, Goegle, Howington. Row Three: Jacobs, Sullivan. PEPPERS OFFICERS President Jeanne Marie Muntz Dom Secretary Betty Lou Bellman Ability, activity and academic achievement are the requirements for membership in the Peppers. Pos- sibly the most admired group on the campus, all members are chosen for their extra-curricular activity and are required to meet the scholastic standing of 1.5 accumulative. To be a Pepper is the highest goal a university woman can attain. Membership in Peppers is limited to the thirteen most active junior and senior women on the campus. Peppers started their social season with a casual get-together at which time plans were for- mulated for the year. The next social event was the tapping of four outstanding senior women at the Student Council Christmas Formal. New members were initiated the following week at the Peppers ' annual Christmas party. The Alumnae Tea gave the Pepper alumnae an opportunity to meet old friends and new members. The Peppers again ushered at the Peristyle concerts this season. On May 25, Peppers sponsored their annual all-soror- ity songfest in the Theater, and at this time tapped new members. Peppers also helped with the recep- tion following the baccalaureate. 74 Villwock, Luetke, Henderson, Lieberman ARX OFFICERS President Secretary Treasurer Philip Luetke Richard Villwock Harold Lieberman Adviser Dr. Raymond Carter Arx is the only men ' s honorary on the campus. The organization was revived last spring after a war time lull of three years. Requirements for member- ship ore a point average of at least 1.5 and active participation in two or more extra-curricular activ- ities. To make it even more exclusive, the total membership cannot exceed 13. The first post-war tapping took place at the Student Council spring formal in June of 1946. Those tapped were Harry Young, Don Mueller, Richard Villwock, and Harold Lieberman. At the Student Council Christmas Formal, Richard Henderson and Leonard Jensen were tapped. The year ' s activities were ended with a party for members of Peppers and spring tapping of outstanding men. These new members will carry on the traditions of the organization. 75 FINE ARTS CLUB OFFICERS President Richard Henderson Joanne F. Smith Secretary Joanne F. Smith Elizabeth Miller Row One: Bux, Witt, Smith, Jacobs. Row Two: Bellman, Luetke, Henzler, Mench. Fine Arts is an honorary organization which has as its purpose the enrichment of the cultural life of the University through the medium of the arts. Members are chosen for outstanding contributions in their individual fields, namely; creative v riting, music, art, and dramatics. The membership is lim- ited to thirty. Members of the organization participated in a radio program " University Presents " at Christmas time. In the fall, four nev members were initiated. The annual Spring Tea, at which there is an exhi- bition of members ' work, was held in April. POLYMATHIC SOCIETY OFFICERS President Rachal Straight Vice-President Richard Viilwock Treasurer Philip Smullin Secretary Jean Sonnenberg Row One; Straight, Beds, Sonnenberg, Mc- Laughlin. Row Two; Cramer, Henzler, Ginther, Smullin, Jacobs, Drescher. The Polymathic Society is a group of heterogeneous students who excel in varied fields of learning and activity, academic and otherwise. The members gather together to exchange ideas and broaden their knowledge on many subjects. Each one ex- cels in some subject or hobby and contributes to the understanding of the group. The year ' s activities have centered around the meetings of the society. A social hour follows each meeting where members provide the entertainment. 76 Row One: Zunk, Cumisky, Housmann, Jones, Sonenburg. Row Two: Mr. Luckl, Harris, Mr. Johnson, Miss Huebner. Row Three: Dr. Waite, Ransom, Mr. Lippman, Shoring, Dean Townsend. PHI ALPHA THETA OFFICERS President Rhoda Harris Vice-President Dr. Gardiner Williams Secretary-Treasurer Mr. H. Schering Phi Alpha Theta is an honorary history organi- zation for the stimulation of interest in history. The members ore selected for their high scholastic rec- ord in history courses. The group promotes the search for historical truth, stimulates interest in historical values, and encourages research of historical events. Many meetings have been highlighted by round table discussions of current topics of the day. In this way the group stimulates thought about the news of today, the history of tomorrow. The National Convention, held in New York City in December, was attended by Rhoda Harris, Mary Housmann, and Eleanor Jones, members of the University chapter. Meetings this year have been characterized by guest speakers who are new members of the history teaching staff. A social hour follows each meeting at which time students and faculty mem- bers get better acquainted. 77 Row One: Glendenning, Spencer, Watson, Leach. Row Two: Stevens, Dunson, Rorado, Emoheiser, Robeson, Keller, Obert, Obler. KAPPA GAMMA OFFICERS President Mary Ruth Leach Vice-President Emily Sommis Corresponding Secretary Estelle Hobey Recording Secretary Romayne Watson Treasurer Nancy Dunson The purpose of the organization is to unite the women students of pharmacy and to acquaint them with different phases of pharmacy so that they may more effectively serve themselves, the profes- sion, and society. Kappa Gamma is a newly organized group and was founded on this campus in 1945. Since then their program has been an active one. In Septem- ber freshmen women were honored at a tea given by the members. Women in Pharmacy are urged to join the group and become better acquainted with other members who are also studying to be- come pharmacists. At Christmas time, the members were entertained at a dinner followed by a theater party. The group sponsored many social activities for their members during the year to promote friendship and interest. 78 Row One: Urwin, Zimmerman, McMahon, Murlln, Sherman, Keller, Kuntz, Semmis, Neshkoff, Mock, Liebnau, Miligan, Mock. Row Two: Smith, Emahiser, Obert, Brown, Leach, Robeson, Oiler, Watson, Teroda, Hofstetfer. Row Three: Langdon, Dunson, Biggs, Worden, Amtsbuechler, Frank, Glendenning, Weaver, Andros. Row Four: DeWitt, Clark, Brookenthol, Andrews, Reuss, Klump, Chronister, Zieren, LoBine, Lewan- dowski, Francis, Truman. Row Five: Barnes, Grolle, Chobelski, Bottorff, Hardy, Roehrs, Reipp, Biilings, Krumm, Rowe, Heuerman, Dugan, Pudlicki, Crary, Baron, Sliernski, Deppman. Row Six: Rush, Hatch, Cureton, Geruin, Brehany. AMERICAN PHARMACEUTICAL ASSOCIATION OFFICERS President Walter Mack Vice-President Zygmond Lewandowski Secretary Dolores Kuntz Treasurer John W. Smith The object of this organization is to give ihe students of pharmacy an opportunity to meet as a group and share the knowledge of its members for the social and professional progress of phar- macy. A mixture of a social group and a professional organization, the American Pharmaceutical Asso- cia tion has a diversified program each year, rang- ing from the light informal dances and parties, to the educational talks by prominent men in phar- maceutical circles. The group is comparatively new on this campus, but it has an active member- ship which has made the student branch of the association well-known in local groups of pharma- cists throughout Toledo. The year was started with a " get acquainted ' dance for the members and their guests. Activities were ended with initiation of new members. 79 iV- V ' I f ' Row One: Aponte, Smith, Langdon, Zimmerman, Steivinki, Truman, Larwood. Row Two; Siegal, Anoros, Altschal, Hofstetter, Liebnaw, Mock, Urwin. Row Three: Hamilton, Mack, Allen, Schmidt, Lewandowski, Deppman, Terwilliger. Row Four: McMohan, Chronister, Valind, Grolle, Zieren, Brehony, Hebel, Miligan. KAPPA PSI OFFICERS President Vice-President Secretary Treas urer Historian George Zimmerman Benjamin Sliwinskl Edward Truman Frank Langdon Walter Mack Kappa Psi, an international honorary pharma- ceutical fraternity, was organized on the University of Toledo campus in 1925. It aims to uphold stand- ards of scholarship, develop a sense of professional ethics and provide fellowship among the future pharmacists. Members are selected for their ability and are placed on probation before being initi- ated. In order to be granted a charter, the group must maintain certain standards of excellence. Scientific talks are given at meetings periodically by drug salesmen, retail men, and professors. This year, two members from the local chapter attended the national convention in Philadelphia. The fraternity sponsored an Autumn dance to welcome new members. The group ' s Spring Formal is the biggest social event of the year and at this time the new officers are announced. 80 Row One: Ray, Kostor, Chapman, Howard, Kuenzle, Dolon. Row Two: Weber, Nowowiejski, Broun, Henry, D., Brown, K. Row Three: Trofelet, Becker, Bell, Gogel. SIGMA MU TAU OFFICERS President Lila Kuenzle Vice-President Phyliss Nowowiejski Secretary Katherine Brown Treasurer Pat Dolan Sigma Mu Tau is the honorary medical organiza- tion for women. Membership is open to women in medical technology, biology, and pre-med. The group was formed on the University campus in 1940 and furthers the interest in the medical field. The members perform a real service and at the same time practiced their work by typing blood and keeping records of the results. Unsuspecting high school seniors on Toledo High School Day have also proved subjects for blood typing by the future med-techs. Programs this year have included movies on re- gional anesthesia, and appendicitis. Many of the social activities have included members of Kappa Phi Sigma, pre-medical honorary for men. A roast was given in October by the new pledges for the members. In January, the president, Lila Kuenzle was hostess at a tea where officers were installed and initiation for the pledges took place. The year ended with a pop-corn sale by the members as a money making project. 81 Row One: Foss, Nogy, Dr. Bowman, Morris, Weise, Mann. Row Two: Sheperd, Schorbarth, Friemork, Farkas, Vail, Sawyer. KAPPA PHI SIGMA OFFICERS President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Reporter J. P. Morris Milton Mann V. Weise C. Nagy C. Foss This fraternity is organized to help medical stu- dents become acquainted with the practice of med- icine, and to help prepare them for the part they will take in this profession. Pre-medical students at the University formed the fraternity in 1927 to add some fun along with the hard work they have chosen for themselves. In addition, the fraternity promotes programs and lectures designed to advise and prepare members for medical college. The year started off with the pledging of new members and the initiation of last year ' s pledges. On the social side, a roast followed the fall initia- tion as a welcome party for the new pledges. In December, a dance was given honoring members who had gone to medical school and were home for the holidays. Alumni were the guests at the December meeting at which they gave first hand information on medical school. 82 Row One: Balsmeyer, Martin, Tomlinson, Gogel, Crothers, Botzenhardt, Cheyfitz, H. Smith. Row Two: Villwock, Henzier, Koufmon, Philips, Blough, MocDonoId, Drescher, Pomeroy, Mr. Emch, Mr. Long, Mr. Luetke. ALPHA PHI GAMMA OFFICERS President Betty Ann Martin Vice-President Philip Luetke Vice-President Joanne F. Smith Secretary-Treasurer Ralph Drescher Marshall Richard Villwock Alpha Phi Gamma is a national honorary journal- istic fraternity. Its major aims and purposes are to promote understanding and knowledge in the field of journalism. High scholarship and service on either the Campus Collegian or the Blockhouse are the requirements for membership. The fraternity has just been reactivated this year and its program has been chiefly that of increasing the membership and achieving a v ell organized group. In September, a roast was held at Sidecut Park for the members and their guests. This event was fol- lowed with a dance in November honoring the new officers. After each monthly meeting a social hour is held which gives the members a chance to get better acquainted. March brought the initiation of twelve new members who are active on the publications of the University. New officers were elected and installed in May. Jesse R. Long and William E. Hall, faculty mem- bers in Alpha Phi Gamma during their undergrad- uate work, ore active in the University organiza- tion. 83 Row One; Gaboskr, Cooper, Merrill, Myers, Cumisky. Row Two: Lomabe, Lohner, Perkins, Klatzel, Floripe, Myers. SIGMA DELTA PI OFFICERS President Georgia Pappas Vice-President Theodore Gibowski Recording Secretary Mary Lou Perkins Corresponding Secretary Marjorie Cooper Treasurer Phyllis Myers panic speech and of English speech. The spirit of the organization is described in their motto: " Let us go forward under the inspiration of Hispanic ideals. " Under the able guidance of Senorita Floripe the organization efFectively carries on a program to better enable students to appreciate Hispanic culture. The purpose of the national Sigma Delta Pi is to encourage a wider knowledge and love for the Hispanic contributions to modern culture,- to pro- vide a nucleus for Spanish students activities and regional meetings; to foster friendly relations and the cooperative spirit between the nations of His- Among the activities of the group was a reception following the performance of Marie Bollinger. A musical program was held in the spring at which time certificates and pins were presented to the honorary members who were unable to attend last year ' s initiation. New members were initiated at this meeting. 84 Row One: VanCleve, Perkins, Merrill, Seubert, Klewer, Word. Row Two: Koester, Buettner, Hale, Foulk, Milne, Golliers, Bux, McDonnold, Cumisky, Myers, Row Three: Rouch, Lama be, To w e, Lohner, Floripe, Moore, Moulding, Muntz, Berger, Klatzel. EL CENTRO ESPANOL OFFICFRS President Harriet Klatzel Vice-President Pauline Petros Recording Secretary Virgil Leathermon Corresponding Secretary W. C. Hole Reporter Betty Ann Martin The Spanish Club increases and develops an in- terest in the life, language, customs and traditions of Spain. Students and faculty are given the oppor- tunity to speak Spanish at the meetings of the group. Business meetings are held monthly and social meetings are bi-monthly events. The year ' s program v as started v ith a tea for all students and faculty in October. New members, students of Spanish, were initiated in November. The Christmas party, which is always the biggest event of the year, was highlighted by the showing of a motion picture on Spanish life. The second semester brought the election of officers and their installation at the February meeting. A tea was given honoring the new officers and mem- bers of the Dramatic Association which has shown much interest in the work of El Centro Esponol. 85 Row One: Konczol Banachowski, Kozlowski, Jawarski, Koszubski, Zaleski, Rokicki, NJtkiewicz. Row Two: Herwat, Szpila, Czech, Kmiec, Kwicetkawski, Staciok. Nelniak, Halok, Lapacki, Krolik, Stolunski. Rcw Three: Gorny, Stosiok, Iwinski, Joworski, Abloza, Korncsiewecz, Chuobinski, Ncsolawski, Pluto, Krall, Urbanski, Feldtmen. Row Four: Koczmarsek, Sczublewski, Jablanski, Baczkowski, Rutowski, Scout, Bonk, Beokos, Bartkieuicz, Pietrykowski, Blskupski. Row Five: Micinski, Nitkiewicz, Mieczkiewkz, Robaszkiewicz. UNIVERSITY OF TOLEDO POLISH CLUB r ' ;v OFFICERS President Rodney Stasiak 1st Vice President Leon Kwiatkowski 2nd Vice President Richard Welniak Secretary Jerry Szpila Treasurer Ruth Halok After being inactive for four years, the Polish Club was reorganized in September. Three social gath- erings were held in the Student Union to enable members to become better acquainted. The U. P. C. was primarily established in 1939, to create an interest in high school students of Polish descent to attend the University. To further this purpose. a scholarship fund was established to help finance such an eligible high school graduate. Its secondary purpose is to create an atmosphere and understanding among the students of other nationalities and those of Polish extraction. To ac- complish this aim, the U. P. C. has endeavored to build a library consisting of books which will fur- nish historical, scientific, and cultural enlighten- ment about Poland. A card party was held at Wilson Park in February. On March 9, Mr. and Mrs. M. Mor presented a $500 check to the U. P. C. to establish the " Melvin Mor Scholarship Fund " in memory of their son who was reported missing in action over the Philippine Islands. The annuaf S cholarship Fund Dance was held on April 6, at the Catholic Club. Social gatherings featured guest artists, speakers, movies, and refreshments. 86 Row une- MacRavcy, Afhon, Petros, Klewer. Row Two: Franklin, Pavlos, Geary, Zeigler, Crider. Row Three: Porchard, Tormie, Richlein. Row Four: Pavlos, Leonard, Myers, Cumisky, Rowan, MocRovey. FRENCH CLUB OFFICERS President Vice-President Secretary-Treasurer C. Geary Mr. Sourenne N. Zunk Le Cercle Francois gives the students of French on opportunity to meet together and gain a better understanding of the language. The organization also aims to stimulate interest in the civilization and culture of France. All students of French are eligible for membership. Meetings are held every third Wednesday of each month at which time the members hove the oppor- tunity to practice their French. Movies and lectures on French are also presented for the entertainment of the group. The social events of the year included a gift ex- change and party during the Christmas recess. Interest and color was added by specifying that the gifts have some relation to France. Numerous other events were planned for the enjoyment of the members and the year was ended with a farewell party given by the officers. French classes have an increasing number of stu- dents each semester and the organization is also growing. The group has completed one of its most active years. 87 This national society, which is an honorary organ- ization, was founded to promote a closer bond among students of Education and to enter a closer fellowship with those dedicated to the cause of teaching as a profession for which specialized training is necessary. KAPPA DELTA PI OFFICERS President Mary Lou Perkins Vice-President Jeanne Lohner Secretary Phyllis Myers Treasurer Lois Martin Reporter Virginia HInde Row One: Lohner, Perkins, Ward. Row Two: Anderson, Cunninghom, Solberg, Ward. Row Three; Mr. Hickerson, Deon Henry. Early in the year students ' qualifications were checked for eligibility to become members. A ban- quet at the Women ' s Building in December was combined with installation of new initiates. The year was ended with a guest speaker at their open meeting for all educational students and alumnae. SECONDARY EDUCATION CLUB OFFICERS President Richard Carpenter Vice-President Jeanne Lohner Secretary Phyllis Damm Treasurer Kenneth Diehl Row One: Hampp, Vogelsang, Dietz, Klewer, Nightingale. Row Two: Lohner, Muntz, Sares, Petros. Row Three: Damm, DeMun, Koepp. v, " £ u s_»-r - . jiJ 0- ..V The Secondary Education Club endeavors to create a greater professional attitude toward teaching and education. The students become better ac- quainted with their professors and visiting teachers by meeting and talking with them at their monthly meetings. The group is open to all secondary edu- cation students and new members are welcomed. The future teachers started the year off with plenty of spirit at their annual installation banquet. Other social activities consisted of informal gatherings after their meetings. 88 Row One: Heesen, Volker, Lennex, Duffey, Rueschle, Prueter, Johnson, Nagy, Konz, Beatly, Craig, Thomas. Row Two: Wetnight, King, Grafton, Reister, LaFleur, McForlond, Hoeffle, Brand, Burdett, Lane, Miller. Row Three: Kohn, Boyless, Lour, Romanoff, Schultz, Connon, Mensing, Saunders, Colverd, Vartice, Lee. Row Four: Hartz, Veres, Folk, Bartelheim, Eckel, Koontz, Pross, Toadoin, Jensen, Northrup, Beach, Teal. Row Five; Kline, Cunningham, Luetke, Pizza, Chasie, Bu rtch. ELEMENTARY EDUCATION OFFICERS President Ruth Prueter Vice-President Mary Luetke Secretary Kotherine La Fleur Treasurer Martha Thomas The organization has provided a valuable service to the school and the members of the group v ith its informative program. The meetings of the group are truly educational and benefit the members in their preparatory v ork. The topic under discussion at the monthly meeting is announced beforehand and the subject is investigated by the members who in turn bring their information to the group for consideration. The Elementary Education Club was formed to give students a better understanding of the field of education, and to inter-exchange ideas between the students and those already in the profession. Social affairs help bind the members together. This year was begun with a party for new members. Officers were installed at this time. A post-exam party in February was the big celebration of the year. The year ' s activities were concluded with a farewell party for the Seniors. 89 Buried beneath the shattered debris of forgotten coke bottles and with the ever present spectres of dead cigarettes hovering near, a disheveled figure, with hair and necktie askew, could be observed attempting to fulfill the publication schedule of the 1947 Blockhouse. The disheveled lad was Blockhouse Editor Richard Villwock and his principal problem consisted of trying to weed out his staff members from the masses of well meaning idlers who daily cluttered up the yearbook office. Often the two types inter- sected and placing the blame for this year ' s book on any one group is a bit difficult. BLOCKHOUSE Richard Villwock Editor John Henzler Business Manager Ivan F. Zarobsky Adviser Apart from daily fear that the office furniture would float away on the tides of left over coca- cola, Villwock Company struggled through a year of uncertain and finally reduced appropria- tions and the early fear that no book at all would be published. Associate Editor Richard Henderson swam away at mid-semester commencement leav- ing his position vacant the rest of the year. Jack Henzler, Business Manager and jack-of-all-trades, managed to live through it all with the aid of a pair of water wings and a box of nerve pills. The staff managed to build up a good set of biceps by elbowing through the ever-present mass of idlers in order to get to a desk. Professor Ivan F. Zarobsky, the able adviser, was instrumental in getting this year ' s appropriation when yearbook prospects looked dark. He was always ready to assist whenever problems arose. • Approving New Pictures • Well Posed, Boys • Blockhouse Flashes STAFF Richard Henderson Associate editor Joanne Sullivan Senior editor Margaret Tomlinson Organizations editor Pat Dolan Faculty editor Lee Chapman Faculty editor Margaret Botzenhardt Sorority editor John Jones Fraternity editor Sue Warnke Photographer Clark Ewing Men ' s Sports editor Elizabeth Miller Women ' s Sports editor Richard Balsmeyer Intra-stafF Co-ordinator Alice Badenhope Panel editor Helen NesterofF Business secretary Jane McKendrick Catalog secretary Edward Draheim Circulation Manager Fred Rex Consultant Barbara Witt Art editor Jean Lambe Proof editor Assistants: Patsy Dietz, Barbara Moan, Joe Koch, Dick Charpie, Pat McCarthy, Newell Kaufman, Norm Wolf, Betty Ann Martin, Philip Luetke, Pauline Petros, Dick Meek, Merritt Jones, Janet Jacobs, Betty Lou Bellman, Conrad Stolzenbach, Bob Douglas, Jim Ganoom, Florence Beran, Nancy Hoist, Harriet Miller, Phyllis Brown, Elizabeth Mc- Laehlin, Jean Clark, Betty McKenzie, Bob McCul- lough, Pat Stacy, Tom Ferrell, Clarence Smith, Rol Campbell, John Stoeckly, Sam Yarman, Ruth Gogel, Barbara Schumm, Cis Wood, Peg Bar- tholomew. • Top: Rex and Warnke • Cenfer: Sfaff Beaufies • 6o om: Zarobsky and Henzler • Editors Exchange Ideas • A Sports Staff Huddle phi ' P Lue tke Though the stormy winds of many a campus con- troversy rocked and buffeted this year ' s Collegian around a good deal, the school ' s weekly organ, with the firm hand of Editor-in-Chief Philip Leutke at the helm, managed to steer a steady course through to one of the most successful years in the paper ' s history. It was one thing after another with Leutke and his stafF through 24 issues published under the stress of an unusually eventful year. Such touchy subjects as veteran ' s housing vs. sorority apartments; a pos- sible basketball game between Bowling Green and the University and a roof over the head of Sam Mc- Kee all came in for editorial treatment by the Collegian staff. THE CAMPUS COLLEGIAN Philip Luetke Ralph Drescher Donovan Emch William Hall Editor Business Manager Adviser The publication earned student approval with its consistently strong editorial policy led by Leutke ' s column, " Editorial Brain Dust, " which treated cam- pus, national and inter-national subjects. The pa- per ' s two managing editor ' s, Gloria Burke in the first semester and Betty Ann Martin in the second, supported Leutke ' s column with timely views on local and national news. " On Third Thought " pen- ned by Norman Wolfe afForded a humorous point of view on campus affairs. Many fine feature writers graced the staff and their material gave many columns of entertaining reading material. Students looked forward to the by-lines of Howard Kaufman, Fred Boughner, and many others. The sports department, headed by John Phillips, sports editor and Jim McDonald, assistant, inaugu- rated many new sports features and lent invaluable support to the Glass Bowl project, the first of its kind. • Women of the Staff Chat • Beware — Sports Staff STAFF Gloria Burke Managing Edito Betty Ann Martin Managing Edito Norm Wolfe Campus Edito James MacDonald News Edito Joanne F. Smith Janet Louise Zones Mary Lou Ward Jewell Price John Phillips Dan Blough Mary Jane Crothers Russ Chick Roger Crawford Robert Pomeroy Assistant News Edito Exchange Edito Society Edito Assistant Society Edito Sports Edito Assistant Sports Edito Women ' s Sports Cartoonist Cartoonist Photographer Ruth Gogel, Howard Kaufman, Elizabeth Stimson, Robert Lacey Assistant Editors REPORTERS — Charlotte Youngs, Bill Sullivan, Martha Weiler, Jean Nowicke, Peg Barthol- omew, Fred Bougher, Richard Mueller, William Evans, Elizabeth Miller, Helen Mallamod, Neva Mouen, Nancy Neuendorf, Robert Collamore, Paul Kyer, Roy Smith, Marrianne Chambers, Ray Stanbery, Janet Reister, Pauline Petros, Betty Kasel Newell Kaufman Advertising Manager Taube Cheyfitz Circulation Manager ADVERTISING STAFF — Ralph Drescher, Pat Mc- Carthy, Taube Cheyfitz, Robert Mollory CORRESPONDENCE Betty Bonis ASSISTANTS — Phyllis Myers, Janet McFarland, Elliot Anderson, Dorothy Hale, Dorothy Cum- iskey, Jean Young Richard Villwock Notional Ads Representative Donovan F. Emch Business Adviser William E. Hall Editorial Adviser • Drescher, Kaufman, and Cheyfitz Discuss Business - " . ' ' ?! - 4r ■-. ' ' ' ffl HH? ' - • Thursday Morning Let Down Emch Holds A Bull Session Wolfe and Martin Pose r. • Norma Frizetle Sfolzenbach • John Henzler, tAary Lou President Secretary Treasurer THE RADIO OFFICERS Joseph Rihacek Loree Firestone Neva Mouen Director Norma Frizelle Stolzenbach The past year saw the advent of an extra-curricular activity that is definitely a progressive move in the direction of education, the Radio Workshop, it vi as organized to promote an interest in radio produc- tion, bring the University closer to the residents of Toledo and ofFording the student an opportunity to participate in radio production. 94 arc , and Janet Jacobs • Four Voices Blended in Song WORKSHOP The organization sponsors one radio show a week over WTOL with various organizations participat- ing. The members of the workshop have monthly gatherings to plan programs and social meetings. The Radio Workshop holds its rehearsals in the Uni- versity speech studio with the final dress rehersal taking place at the radio station. There are over fifty members in the workshop and many of the scripts are written or arranged within the group. Response to the establishment of this program in Radio Production, even though it is extra-curricu- lar, should indicate to the University that there is a definite need for a full-time and progressive Radio Department. Progress belongs in a University. Radio is one of the greatest instruments of progress. 95 Row One: Thorley, Weil, Burke, Lorenzen, Brewer, Witt, Kyer, Cottle, Haughton, Bellman, WInsinger. Row Two: Marrow, Bux, Dunn, How- ington, York, Bartholomew, Eckel, LaFleur, Youngs, P. Brown. Row Three: Jay, Balash, Fuhrer, Folk, Weiler, Sullivan, Fisher, Drake, Lee, McFarland. Row Four: May, Gogel, Henzler, Mr. Bell, Jacobs, Mouen, Wilson, Mensch, Malkin, McCullough, McKendrick, Yarmon. UNIVERSITY THEATRE OFFICERS Pre sident John D. Henzler Secretary Elverda Dunn Business Manager Dick Balsmeyer Box Office Manager Janet Jacobs The University Theatre attempts to discover and utilize dramatic talents of the student, in addition to teaching the intricacies of stage, scenic design, lighting and the business management involved in play production. The return of Morlin Bell, after a four-year absence, highlighted this year ' s University Theatre. Mr. Bell has brought four plays this year to the University stage. The initial production was " Papa Is All, " a play of Pennsylvania Dutch settlers, v hich dem- onstrates the art of stage-craft by the cleverly painted set. " Uncle Harry " brought back a well- knov n Broadway production and displayed the versatility of Howard Mensch. A humorous note, which certainly appealed to the audience was evi- dent in " Heaven Can Wait. " The last production of the current year, " Joan of Lorraine, " has just been released from Broadway where Ingrid Bergman is playing the leading role. The D. A. also spon- sored Marjorie MofFett in a program of her mono- logues. 96 • " Uncle Harry • " Papa Is Air " Heaven Can Waif " 97 Y. W. C. A. OFFICERS President Marthalou Seubert Vice-President Faith Kreps Secretary Jeanne Lamabe Treasurer Margaret Tomlinson Social Chairman Dorothy MacKenzie Row One: Ruechle, Rauch, Wensinger, Sainmis, Sunday, Nagy, Sonnenberg, Teal, Payne, Sea- volt, Vogelsang. Row Two: Rush, Powers, Till- man, Weber, Tokles, Standley, Netter, Young, Sores. Row Three: J. F. Smith, Wentisch, Petros, Nightengale, Stevens, Woller, Todok, West, Yancey, Rebensol. Row Four: Fischer, Bartholomew, Thomas, Roth, Veres, Pittenger, Ritz, Penske, Whitman, Wetnight, Steiner, Walker. Row Five: Koontz, Rice, Wenner, Ward, Walters, Wolfe, Moore, Konz, Beard. The Y.W.C.A. stimulates interest in religious and spiritual value both on the campus and in the community. The group functions to promote friend- ship, cooperation, and services to the University. All women on campus are eligible for membership in this organization. During the Christmas vacation, the members enter- tained a group of orphans at the Miami Children ' s Home. The second semester ushered in many " get- togethers " along with money-making projects. The annual Mother ' s Tea was held on March 26 and the year was ended with a farewell party. The YW is one of the most active groups on campus and has the largest membership. In addition to their bi-monthly meetings, the organization provides many so- cial affairs for the entertainment of the members. Dorothy Mac- Kenzie, social chairman, assisted by able committees, made every party a success. Freshmen were welcomed into the group with an informal coke party after the first business meet- ing of the year. This was followed by a membership drive in Octo- ber which brought the group 130 members. Thanksgiving was cele- brated with a dance in the Stu- dent Union. Row One: Cadoret, Klewer, Chose, Barrett, Farran, Lane, La Fleur, Hoeffel, Koepp, Hobey, Grunst. Row Two; Keddie, Eddy, Buettner, Kreps, Kosemon, Kitzman, Blokesley, Etchison, Louber, Huddle, Lamabe, Muntz. Row Three; Bartlebough, Luetke, Buehele, Minet, Dieterle, Dora, Damm, Meihow. Row Four: Faulk, R. Wentisch, Nesteroff, Pizza, Zeigler, McKenzie, York, Moulding, Freemon, Harts, Lohner, Hatch, Lorenzen, Burtch, Brown, Pierce, Grunzt. 98 Row One: Ludlum, Crider, Nowicki, Johnson, Cottle, Landes. Row Two: Summers, Diehl, Biebesheimer, Miller, Jacob. Row Three: Ziegler, Heiserman, Dixon, Howes, Beatty. Y. M. C. A. OFFICERS President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Charles Dixon Ralph Drescher Kenneth Diehl Mitchell Howes The Y.M.C.A. provides a wholesome and stimulat- ing social, educational and religious environment for any student at the University who wishes to become a member of the group. The only requisite for membership is a full-time enrollment at the University. The members ore of all races, colors, and creeds and these factors make for a broader area of personal contact. The main non-social events of the year hove been: racial brotherhood, economic justice, world relat- edness, and personal development. The Y.M.C.A. has sponsored lectures, forums and debates at the University in addition to the speakers and round table discussions at the regular bi-monthly meet- ings at the downtown Y.M.C.A. The social activities of the group were started in October with a splash party in the Y.M.C.A. pool. A roast for the members and their guests was held late in October. Most of the following affairs were open to the members of the Y.W.C.A. The Thanks- giving Dance held in the Student Union was the occasion for formally welcoming the new members. The second semester ' s activities began with an informal round table discussion of current prob- lems. The year was crowded with activities but the group still found time to serve their school and community. 99 CIVIL ENGINEERS CLUB OFFICERS President William Dripps Vice-President Clarence Smith Secretary Richard Sanzenbacher Treasurer Vincent Baviica Standing: Biebesheimer, Parr, Dripps, Smith. Seated: Oberlin. The club was organized for the students majoring in Civil Engineering to acquaint them with each other and with the engineering faculty. The mem- bers are given the opportunity to obtain informa- tion in their field through movies and lectures. The group meets once a month in the Student Union. Guest speakers make up most of the pro- grams along with the movies. Dinner meetings are held every other month with social events being held apart from the meetings. SIGMA RHO TAU OFFICERS President Vice-President Secretary Richard Oliver John Juhasz Sue Joggers Treasurer Thomas Biebesheimer Row One: Mr. Wever, Mr. Smith, Biebesheimer, Joggers, Oliver. Row Two: Rosin, Maher, Dog- gels, LaBrecque, Eppstein, Rightmeyer. The purpose of Sigma Rho Tau, national honorary engineering speech society, is to insure a closer bond of understanding between engineers and the public through development of skills in speech at colleges of engineering. This is the first year of activity since 1942 when it was disbanded because of the war. The chapter participated in intra-mural projects and the national convention at the Uni- versity of Detroit. 100 Row One: Sing, Smith, Pferreli, Norris. Row Two: Fry, Part, Moher, Schoor, Morrow, Paulica, Gong. Row Three: Flick, Kille, Becubien, Bicheshimer, Schneider, Canning, Wobsen, Pasprzak, Ansell. Row Four: Fisher, Nowicki, Novak, Unruh. Row Five: Kiesey, Zenz, Rodecki, Eisenhuth, Blase. ENGINEERS OFFICERS President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Joseph Maher Virgil Morrow Virginia Schoor Samuel Part The Engineers ' Society aims to acquaint the stu- dents in engineering with each other and with their professors. The organization also gives information to its members concerning engineering work at other universities and in the professional field. Engineering movies are presented at each meeting which correspond with the subject under discussion. Field trips to places of interest to students in the organization are also part of the program. A roast was given for the members in October to start the year ' s program. The group has many such get-togethers, the most prominent being the social hour which follows each business meeting. New officers were installed in December at a dinner given in the cafeteria dining room. For the spring meetings men from industry were guest speakers. In this way the student is able to become acquainted with some of the problems facing the professional engineer. 101 CANTERBURY CLUB OFFICERS President Lee Chapman Secretary Ronald Parkinson Chaplain Dick Mills Row One: Heesen, Petros. Row Two: Hill, Gar- rett, Kitzman, Merrill, Foulk. Row Three: Heesen, Rice, Thornburgh, Seubert, Wenner, Badenhope. The Canterbury Club was organized to provide a closer bond between Episcopal students through an understanding of the church doctrines and to promote an exchange of ideas. The club meets the first Sunday of each month to hear outside speakers or have a social meeting. They also attend communion together as a group and breakfast after the service. The Canterbury Club sponsored one of the chapel services this year. Their Christmas party was the main event of the year at which there was a gift exchange and enter- tainment provided by the members. RELIGIOUS COUNCIL OFFICERS Chairman Mrs. Floyd Rodabaugh Secretary Joanne Sullivan Publicity Leonard Jensen Row One: Smullen, Gogel, Mr. Schrag. Row Two: Rodabaugh, Bellman, Seubert, Schumm, Locke. Representatives of the different religious meet to further the religious life of the University students and faculty members. The Council was organized in 1939 and since then have performed a service to the school and to the churches of Toledo. This group, sponsored by various organizations, plans the chapel services that through this short pause in the every day campus life, students may have a moment for reverence. 102 Row One: Nisch, Hollopeter, Luetke, Schumm, Reuschle, Burditt, Heltinger. Row Two: Carstenson, McGuire, Bartholomew, Preiter, Aring, Duffey, Wentisch, Hurdetbrink, Helm, Saunders, Gogel, Sunday, Horst, Row Three: Young, Seeker, Grolle, Grolle, Henzler, Gogel, Cottle, Smith, Myers, Myers. LUTHERAN STUDENT ASSOCIATION OFFICERS President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Barbara Schumm Mary Luetke Emily Sammis Ruth Gogel A " Get-Acquainted " roast was held at St. Johns Church and a " Football Party " at Holy Cross. This group also served by singing over radio station WSPD and sponsoring one of the Lenten chapel programs. The organization, through attendance at inter-collegiate conferences, strives to strengthen the national and international fellowship of Luther- an students. The purpose of the Lutheran Student Association is to strengthen the students in their faith through the Bible and to afford the opportunity for cultivating friendships and social life on a Christian level. The L.S.A. presented a varied program this year. Other social activities of the group included a Christmas party at the president ' s home, which in- cluded a gift exchange and the singing of Christ- mas carols. A successful year of activity was con- cluded with a dinner and the installation of new officers in May. The members and officers of the group have found inspiration and fellowship in their program. 103 ' nHU Row One: La bine, Compbell, Hofmann, Co la way, Dolan, Rineline, Hoeffle, Nowicki, Curtos, Tillman, Beglin. Row Two: Kennedy, Booker, Bevington, Rush, McKenzie, Pizza, Menard, M. McKenzie, Lauer, Korhumel, Adamshick, DePrisco. Row Three: Czoineear, Castor, Reay, Fuhrer, Nowowiejski, Beat, Buchele, Rensch, Douney. Row Four: Firpodi, Streicher, Losh, Coe, Whately, Chlehouski, St. John, Moutel, Herwat, Schiminel, Hogan, Heaudon. NEWMAN CLUB OFFICERS President Patricia Dolan 1st Vice-President Jim Streicher 2nd Vice-President Joanne Sullivan Recording Secretary Dorothy MacKenzie Corresponding Secretary Mary Curtas The Newman Club is an organization of Catholic culture and fellowship for the purpose of fostering the spiritual, intellectual, and social interests of the Catholic students of the University. The group wishes to assist the University and its students wherever possible and aid in the work of the church. Bi-monthly meetings are held with a social hour following. The members take Communion together every other month. A " Get-Acquainted " roast was held in the fall for the first social event of the year. At Christmas, the members were feted with a dance and the Christ- mas Chapel Service was presented by the Newman Club. Each member brought one article of food to the December meeting to fill a basket for a needy family. This is only one of the many charitable deeds performed by the organization. The second semester was started with a potluck for the girls of the group at the president ' s home. A card party in February was the money-making project of the Newman Club. The year ' s activities were ended with a Spring Formal held in the Student Union. 104 Row One: Benson, Etchlson. Row Two: Ritz, Blokesley, White, Stukey, Refster, Cottle. Row Three: Harrault, Booker, Sonnenberg. CHORUS OFFICERS President Mary Stukey Vice-President Mrs. Carter Clark Secretory-Treasurer Dorothy Benson Librarian Joseph Koch Social Chairman Vernon Chriss The chorus affords students a means of self-ex- pression through music and its study. Creative work of the members is encouraged and supervised by talented musicians. The chorus this year performed an invaluable service to the school by presenting two impressive recitals: the Christmas and Easter programs. The chorus also took a leading part in the chapel services and their songs of worship were a source of inspiration. Among its many activities was a reception for Nancy Ness, Norwegian soprano, who gave a recital at the University in March. This is the Chorus ' attempt to promote culture of this type at the University and in the community. The group ' s activities also include singing at Com- mencement. 105 Row One: Eckle, Revoir, Mr. Hensel, MacKinder. Row Two: Smith, Druckenmiller, Ellenburger. Row Three: Ericson. SOCIETY FOR THE ADVANCEMENT OF MANAGEMENT OFFICERS President Paul Ericson Vice-President Robert Vergiels Secretary Walter Eilenb erger The Society is concerned with the preparation of our future leaders in the field of management. The University group is one of the thirty-three chapters in universities throughout the United States. Through the student societies the National Society has a direct tie-up. Publications, national and regional conventions, provide the officers v ith a chance for personal guidance and contacts with members of the student groups. At the monthly meetings men from the nearby in- dustries were guest speakers. In this way the students were acquainted with the problems facing business today. A joint meeting in April with the Toledo chapter was sponsored by the University group. At this time the charter from the national society was presented to the University organization by the national offi- cers. Other activities of the year included the show- ing of industrial films and trips to local plants. 106 Row One: Rineline, Menard, Schumm, Fischer, Douglas, Grolle, Tokel, Buckenmeyer. Row Two: Nesteroff, Barry, Cross, Coustno, Felker, Teuffel, Howington, Ingwersen, Botzenhardt, McKenzie. Row Three: Godwin, Weber, Haidisfy, Hawkins, McDonald, Crockett, Weber, Ziegler, Nightengale, Curtas, Smith, MocKenzie, Ruff, Kincoid, Perrin, Hampp. BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION CLUB OFFICERS President Vice-President Corresponding Secretary Recording Secretary Treasurer Russell Chick Jack Sheppard Mary Curtas Dorothy MacKenzie Mary Fisher to plants in the city, where the members meet executives and see business in operation. At the monthly meetings, the programs are planned to be educational as well as social. Dr. Wright, a noted economic adviser for business organizations, spoke at the first meeting in October. This event was followed by a student-faculty mixer in the Student Union. The Business Administration Club was organized in In March, a labor-management round table was 1929 for the furtherance of knowledge and inter- presented by the group. Professional men in the est in various fields of business, and to provide fel- field of labor and management discussed actual lowship among the members. Field trips are taken problems faced by them in the business world. 107 U. S. S. A. OFFICERS President Harold Lieberman Vice-President William Gibson Secretary Frana Romp Treasurer Earl Harris Row One: Savey, Kidney, Schorr, Lieberman, Gibson. Row Two: McDoniels, Sitzmon, Miller, Porter, Novick, Rieznitzki, Purdy, Schmerl. The United States Student Assembly is made up of students who are interested in world afFairs. Mem- bership is open to all, regardless of race, color, or creed. Problems of local and national origin are discussed and studied at the meetings of the group. During the year, the U.S.S.A. sponsored several forums, including the subjects of the pay-roll tax and the proposed change in the city government. Several speakers were brought to the campus, in- cluding Grove Patterson, editor of The Toledo Blade. U.S.S.A. believes that college students are citizens of the community and as such they have the responsibility of becoming interesting in local and foreign affairs. INTERNATIONAL RELATIONS CLUB OFFICERS President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Taube Cheyfitz Frana Romp Carolyn Eyster Valerie Kidney Row One: Harris, Greory. Row Two: Schering, Franklin, Lorenzen, Shujfitz. Row Three: Kid- ney, Romp, White, Lieberman, Schore. The International Relations Club is sponsored by the Carnegie Endowment for international peace. Its object is to bring students to discuss interna- tional affairs and acquaint them with current prob- lems. The group sponsors a series of speakers at the meetings, plus reviews of books dealing with events and news of the world. A delegation of University members attended the convention at Hiram College in November. 108 Row One: Rauch, GalMers, Bortlebough, Witt, Klewer. Row Two: Buettner, Bergher, Perkins, Lamobe, Petros, Bux. Row Three: McDonald, Youngs, Myers, Remmert, Pizza, Hreben. Row Four: Muntz, Lohner, Moore, Cumiskey, Moulding. PAN AMERICAN LEAGUE OFFICERS President Mary Lou Perkins Vice-President Jean Lamobe Corresponding Secretary Joanne Bux Recording Secretary Marjorie Cooper Treasurer Harriet Klatzel The Pan American League promotes a sincere un- derstanding of the principles and ideals of Pan Americanism. Membership is open to any student who is sincerely interested in Pan American rela- tions and the language, customs, and literature of the Latin Americas. Monthly business meetings are held at which guest speakers talk on subjects related to Pan American- ism. The group has received some personalized views from members of the organization who have recently visited Mexico and neighboring countries. A tea in September welcomed new members. The International Relations Club joined the Pan American League during the second semester ' s pro- gram for a number of combined meetings which concerned Pan-American affairs. In the Spring, a festival was given in the true spirit and tradition of Latin America. 109 Row One: Golliers, Muntz, Dixon, Fess. Row Two: Burke, Gogel, Brown, Hordesty. DEBATE ASSOCIATION OFFICERS President Vice-President Secretary -Treasurer Joseph Koch Richard Michaels Taube Cheyfitz The Debate Association was organized to promote and stimulate interest in public speaking, oratory, and inter-collegiate debating. Any student is eligi- ble for membership and proficiency in public speaking is not necessary. The group has trained many amateurs and made them champion de- baters. During the current year the organization sponsored several debates with teams of other nearby col- leges and universities. The great success the Asso- ciation had at these debates did much for the prestige of the University. The debaters have challenged many colleges throughout Ohio, Indiana, and Michigan and have won many of the contests. The trips to the various schools provide a lot of fun for the members but social affairs are also planned to give the group added fellowship. The debaters took advantage of the beautiful weather in October to have a roast at Sidecut Park. New members were welcomed to the organ- ization at this affair. 110 Row One: McLaughlin, Beals, Zelgler, Novick, Buchele, Veith. Row Two: McQuillan, Frey, C. Smith, Brunt, Fotoples, Felt, Glodieux, Part. Row Three: Foster, Rosin, J. Dixon, Ginther, Bennett, Radecki, Shoemaker, G. Dixon, Gong, Longenderffer, DELTA X OFFICERS President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Lois Zeigler Mary Novick Sam Part Shirley Remmert Delta X functions to stimulate interest in phases of collegiate mathematics which are not encountered in the regular class room studies. This organization is the largest undergraduate mathematics society in the country. Membership is limited to those taking calculus, or students pre- paring for higher mathematics. A worthy scholar- ship is also a prerequisite for membership. Meetings are held on the third Wednesday of each month for the purpose of promoting good fellow- ship among the students of math. A talk is given at each meeting by a member on some phase of mathematics. Social hours following each meeting are the main informal get-togethers for the group. The one big event of the year is the annual banquet in May where newly elected officers are installed. Ill Sigma Alpha Omega is an honorary organization for those proficient in home economics. The group encourages interest in the field and acquaints the members with opportunities open to them in their chosen work. The program this year has been an active one starting ofF with a roast in September. At Christ- SIGMA ALPHA OMEGA President Treasurer Secretary OFFICERS Jacqueline Ramisch Olive McRae Elsie Keddie mas time the members exchanged presents and were feted with a dinner at the Elks ' Club. Gloria Granger, a former member and recently returned from Osaka, Japan, where she was an Army diet- ician, spoke at one of the meetings. New members were initiated and the yea r was closed with a Founder ' s Day Banquet early in May. ELLEN RICHARDS CLUB OFFICERS President Janice Christofel Vice-President Eleanor Murvach Secretary-Treasurer Helen Kams Reporter Betty Smith The Ellen Richards Club was formed to promote the interests of home economics among the students who are interested in the field of homemaking. The organization works with the Home Economics de- partment with the idea of properly training and encouraging students in this work. Professional workers in the Home Economics field have been speakers at the meetings of the Ellen Richards Club and have given the members of the organization many new interests in the professional aspects of their work. 112 Row One: Buchele, Kreps, Chase, Kuenzle, Nowowiejski, Carstensen, Glendenning, L. Weber, Row Two: Kostor, Ray, Howard, Dolon, Braun, Schamp, Robison, Leach. Row Three: Jex, Reynolds, Mack, Wiers, Schlmmel, Mann, Schaekel, Mack, Nogy, Sheperd. THE UNIVERSITY CHEMICAL SOCIETY OFFICERS President Vice President Secretary -Treasurer Advisor Richard Villwock Anna Allman Ruth Buchele Dr. Harold Oddy The University Chemical Society is a student affili- ate chapter of the American Chemical Society. Its purpose is to promote a greater interest in chem- istry that will supplement classroom instruction. In achieving its purpose, the chemistry student is able to gain valuable experience in preparing and presenting technical material before chemical audi- ences, and assists in promoting a high professional standard among its members. The organization, though a professional group, did not neglect social life on the campus. Meetings featured topics of interest to members. During the first semester. Dr. Simmons of the Plaskon Division of L. O. F. spoke on " Plastics. " The annual Christ- mas party was held December 18, in the Rocket Room of the Student Union. The first semester ' s activities ended with Mr. Bowers of the Sun Oil Company speaking on " The Significance of Tests in the Petroleum Industry. " During the second sem- ester. Dr. C. O. Ball spoke on " Mathematics and Chemistry. " Professors Black and Dodson furnished entertainment at numerous meetings. In March, Mr. Leon Idoine spoke on " Big Fleas Have Little Fleas. " The annual picnic ended this year ' s events. 113 1 Row One: Shoter, Swanson, Woodwar. Row Two: Grain, Crosby, Griffith, Row Three: Monlcgee. IVY LEAF CLUB OFFICERS President Christine Stubbefield Secretary Eioleen Murray Treasurer Beatrice Weatherly Social Chairman Mildred Dunham The Ivy Leaf Club, a pledge group of Alpha Kappa Alpha, was organized to promote high scholastic standards, and to improve the social status of the race. The club unites and cultivates friendship among college v omen. The alumnae group is an active part of the chap- ter and cooperates v ith their activities. Activities for the year were introduced with a tea honoring new members into the group. A musical program was provided by three talented members of the group. The Ivy Leaf Promenade which was held in March for all campus groups was the outstanding event of the year. Each organization sent two repre- sentatives and the affair was a huge success. Other social events of the year included a Hal- loween party and dance in the Student Union. This was followed by an officers ' installation dinner during the Christmas vacation. A senior farewell tea concluded the year ' s program. 114 Row One: Woodson, Blogmar, Vartice, Williams. Row Two: Toodvin, Boylis, McDonold. Row Three: Douglas, Allen. PYRAMID CLUB OFFICERS President Vice-President Secretary Fay Woodson Joyce Cranon Mary Crosby The Pyramid Club functions to make the members conscious of the advantages of attaining and keep- ing high scholastjc standards, training women in the ideals, purposes, and functions of Delta Sigma Theta and fostering understanding and sisterhood among the members of the group. 115 Scholarship and service are the main points in the program of the organization and this theme is carried out in all of their projects. The social activities of the group started in Novem- ber with a party for the new pledges and their guests. At this time the member receiving the high- est point average for the preceding semester was announced. The group is very proud of its service work to the community which includes adopting a needy family and cooperating with the P.T.A. of Gunckel School. Negro History Week was observed in February and celebrated by a tea in the Y.W.C.A. Row One: Folk, Beols, DePrisco, Hamilton, Jay, Howington, Huss, Cool, Miller, Kiker, Borman. Row Two: Hapsburg, Stansbury, Ricks, Murphy, Bricker, Weil, Burnpus, Carrol, Serviss. Row Three: Aulfterhide, Camp, Schwtn, Repass. Row Four: Mcssey, Morrison, Thorally, Miquist, Walters, Swabe. Row Five: Word, Miquist, Fritch, Schwalbe, Keller, Hoffman. BAND Director— Roscoe Lantz The University Band is a vital part of college life. Students are given the opportunity to use and de- velop their musical ability and serve the University. The band plays at athletic events and this year added color and spirit to the football games in the fall. They also played at some of Toledo Jeeps ' basketball games. The music at commencement is provided by the group. This year the band branched out and entertained the Toledo Chamber of Commerce with a program of march music. A spring concert v os part of the activities before the v ar but the program has not yet been resumed. The band is a growing organi- zation and although it does not function as a business group with officers and social events, the members find fellowship and activity in their work. The Glass Bowl celebration gave the band a real opportunity to show their proficiency at formation marching. At the half, the Band, augmented by the bands from the Toledo High Schools, saluted the Bates cheering section and then proceeded to add color and spirit to the event. Jim Servis was the drum major for the year with Mary Jay, Bea Kiker, and Charlene Hamilton as drum majorettes. Their talents in baton twirling and marching won them the acclaim of the fans at the football games and parades in which they participated. The University is fortunate to again have the well organized group that the University band has become. 116 Row One: Neiner, Kaufeld, Vail, Weber, Alt house. Row Two: Hansen, Locke, Raab, Erskine, Cooke, Ting lino. Row Three: Welty, Brooks, Toshenberg, Dawson, Collomore, Fuller, Beotty. VETERANS ' CLUB OFFICERS President Edgar Welty 1st Vice-President James Erskin 2nd Vice-President John Page Secretary Dorothy Kincade Treasurer Marvin Hanson Organized in 1944, the Veterans Club has become a very active organization. The group v as created to bring the returning veterans together to make their adjustment to college life easier and to give them the opportunity to participate in University activities. The Vets have sponsored many social affairs and athletic events. Members of the organization have formed a baseball team and bowling team for competition among other school groups and for their ov n enjoyment. The fellowship promoted by such events has been an added incentive to the returning students to enter into other school interests. Before the end of the second semester the group hopes to establish a tutoring center open to mem- bers of the club and any other students who wish to benefit from the plan. 117 FLORENCE SCOTT LIBBEY HALL TOWER VIEW CLUB OFFICERS President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Muriel Wentisch Helen Braun Jane McKendrick Rosalind Lauer This organization strives for closer associations among the women living in Florence Scott Libbey Hall and provides them the opportunity to unite as a group and participate in organized activities. The group meets bi-monthly to plan their social affairs and to make rules for dormitory living. Each month a party is given in honor of the girls v ho have had birthdays during that month. The Tov er View Club cooperates with the Mac- Kinnon Club in providing a well planned social calendar for the residents of the dormitories. The Thanksgiving and Christmas dances are the big events of the year although numerous other affairs are given for the members and their guests. Through their social program and a well organized group, the residents maintain harmony and fellow- ship. 118 Row One: Miller, Aunqst, Terada, Tackier, Young. Row Two: Howord, Wentisch, Wentisch, Thorn burg. King, Lee. Row Three: Mrs. Rodobough, MocLoughlin, McKendrick. 119 Broun, MacKinnon Hall MACKINNON CLUB OFFICERS President Vice-President Secretary Clifford Lozier Joseph Kroch Dorman Godwin Treasurer Charles StefFins The MacKinnon Club functions to acquaint the residents of the dormitory with each other and to promote friendly and social activities within the group and with other groups on campus. The mem- bers meet once a month to formulate rules for the residents. Together with the Tower View Club, the MacKinnon Club plans and provides the social life of the dormitory residents. Sunday evening dances, hikes, and roasts were shared by the Halls during the year. A " Get-together " party was given for the two organizations early in October at Pearson Park. This date ofFair proved to be the beginning of a year of well-planned social events. This party was followed by a Thanksgiving dance held in the Student Union. The Union lounge, decorated with pumpkins, autumn leaves, and a roaring fire in the mammoth fireplace lent the proper atmos- phere for the holiday affair. A formal dance in December was the last big event of the year but a cooperative party was held each month. 120 Row One: Beatty, Stebblns, Brickmen, Schaeffer, Giaque, Rogers, Gremar, Douglar, Lozier, Thaler. Row Two; Conner, Uodwm, Boss, McKitchie, Moon, Heiserman, Newton. Row Three: Rabkrn, Noperstick, Goldfarb, Longdon, Stouber, Navarre, Wolodzko, Mull. 121 4 r FRATERNITIES qrott Hall ••••.• of Sororities Home ot ° ' Row One: Ruff, Houghton, Bellman, Berg her, Zunk, Tomlinson. Row Two: Colliers, Gilbert, Pizza, Cameron. Row Three: Seitz, Schall, Glendenning, Land is. Row Four: Word, Sollman, Munn, Sunday. PAN-HELLENIC COUNCIL OFFICERS President Betty Lou Bellman Secretary Betty Galliers Treasurer Mary Munn Under the guiding hand of Betty Lou Bellman the Pan-Hellenic Council began an extensive recon- version and expansion plan. The activity began with the publishing of a new pamphlet regarding the rushing rules of the sororities for all Freshman women. This, along with the splendid cooperation of every sorority, united the Council into the gov- erning body of all important campus activities. With the approval of the new constitution a very successful year was completed. Alpha Chi Omega Catherine Glendenning Joyce Henley Kappa Delta Jane Cameron Nadine Zunk Pi Beta Phi Mary Munn Margaret Tomlinson Sigma Pi Delta Florence Landis Helen Axelrod Zeta Tau Alpha Rosemary Ruff Jean Gilbert Alpha Omicron Pi Betty Lou Bellman Antoinette Pizza Chi Omega Betsy Houghton Mary Lou Ward Delta Delta Delta Bette Galliers Joanne Sullivan Iota Rho Delta Rosalyn Shall Lillian Ulman 124 Row One: Weiker, R. Wentisch, M. Wentisch, Reister, Lomabe, Nesteroff, Bellman, Wetnight. Row Two: Petros, Dom, Hobey, Newbury, Penske, Grunst, Wendt, Pizza, Frautschi. Row Three: Kuntz, Freshour, Cousino, Luetke, Howell, Marwood, Loehrke. Row Four: Justen, Zeigler, Freeman, Whitman, Grafton, Moulding. ALPHA OMICRON PI OFFICERS President Muriel Wentisch Vice-President Mary Luetke Corresponding Secretary Jane Marwood Recording Secretary Jean Lomabe Treasurer Adele Loehri e Frills ond bonnets were donned for the annual Nachtrieb Tea, given in honor of the chapter ' s former adviser, Mrs. Margaret Nachtrieb. The pro- ceeds go into a scholarship awarded to a deserv- ing history student. Alpha Omicron Pi ' s first big project for the year was its yearly Clothesline Party, given for the benefit of needy Kentucky mountain people. Not forgetting their Christmas custom, A O Pis gave their annual Christmas Carol Party in the Student Union. All sororities and fraternities were invited; the echo of carols and the taste of Christmas cookies all went into the making of friendliness and the Christmas spirit. Alpha Omicron Pi got its mistletoe and holly on December 26 when they held their Christmas Formal at the Trilby Log Cabin. In May appeared the flowers and pastels at the Spring Formal; in June underclassmen bid farewell to the graduation seniors at the tradi- tional Senior Luncheon. 125 Row One; Weber, Watson, LaVoie, Ryle, Curtas. Row Two: McFillen, Howington, Graham, Hale, Hurdelbrink. Row Three: Obert, Emohiser, Nightingale, Aungst, Leach, Robeson. Row Four: Sammis, Burkett, Franzdorf. Row Five: Glendenning, Sunday, Andrews, Nagy, Webber. ALPHA CHI OMEGA OFFICERS President Marjorie Andrev s Vice-President Virginia Webber Corresponding Secretary Ruth Robeson Recording Secretary Virginia Franklin Treasurer Jane McFillen It has been sixty-two years since the founding of Alpha Chi Omega at DePauw University and visual proof of their activity can be observed on our own campus in the Beta Omega chapter, which was in- stalled here in November, 1945. Fall received an eager welcome from the Alpha Chi ' s who returned to campus with as many activi- ties as there were falling leaves. In October a for- mal initiation and founder ' s day banquet was given at the Tally-Ho. Cooler weather brought the pledg- ing of Dr. Cunningham as sorority adviser, a hay ride and chili supper with the actives looking forward to rushing and their annual Christmas formal at the Hillcrest. A successful rush season was followed by a big sisters ' theater party for their little sisters and a pledge party with a Toy Shop theme for other groups on campus. The schedule was full of informal suppers and some good old sorority gab-sessions in the newly regained apart- ments. 126 Row One: Abrohamson, J. Shank, Fischer, M. Merrill, J. Merrill, Duffey, Hemsoth, Klewer. Row Two: E. Shank, Schultz, Bartelheim, King, De- Mun, Pross, Crans. Row Three: Eddy, Lewis, Goetz, Witt, Compton, Heiing, Lanz, Schumm, Sobeck, Eckel. Row Four: Bortlebough, Mensing, Douglas, Cramer, Mouen, Barnett, Row Five: Galliers, Buettner, Bodenhope, Streicker, Ootman. Row Six: Brechenser, Perkins, Hinde, Swigart, Wright. Row Seven: Seubert, Schmidlin, Firestone, Henry, Sullivan, Rauch, Renz. DELTA DELTA DELTA OFFICERS President Barbara Abrahamson Vice-President Janeann Schmidlin Corresponding Secretary Mortholou Seubert Recording Secretary Jeanne Eddy Treasurer Jean Heiing From a girls ' social organization founded at Boston University during the year 1888 came the Delta Delta Delta Sorority. The Phi Alpha chapter of Tri-Delta Sorority was installed at the University of Toledo in November, 1944. The initiative and originality of this ample-num- bered group on campus has made the name Tri- Delta well known in a variety of endeavors. Wheth- er it is songfest or volleyball, the versatile members win first place for their sorority. Parties during the year honored the men and women Greeks on campus. These included an all-sorority party with Columbus Day theme, the traditional Pine party given at Christmas time. Mother and Daughter ' s banquet, and the annual formal dinner-dance held in the spring. With apartments regained, Tri-Delts were busy dipping paint brushes and dripping paint. A state convention of Delta Delta Delta held in April proved to be a spring outing for the whole chapter, which " took over " Cleveland for a day. 127 Row One: MocKenzie, Ramisch, Daroh, Smith, Weber. Row Two: Rutan, Staneart. Row Three: Ruff, Gilbert, Moore, Campbell, Matthews, Damm, Proeschel. ZETA TAU ALPHA OFFICERS President Vice-President Corresponding Secretary Recording Secretary Treasurer Betty Campbell Jean Gilbert Margie Moore Betty Smith Dorothy MacKenzie The former Tau Delta Sigma Sorority spent the first part of the year becoming the Gamma Eta Chapter of Zeta Tau Alpha and the University ' s sixth national sorority. It was founded on Oct. 15, 1898 at Virginia State Normal College. The installation was surrounded by a period of pledge training, teas, a formal banquet, and an impressive installation service in November. This meaningful event was one of the biggest of the year but Zeta ' s proved their organized strength with an annual Christmas dinner, a Valentines party for the children in the Lutheran Orphanage, several parties, many sorority functions, and con- cluded their first year as a national by giving their annual all-sorority spring formal. The well-known " plaid-wall " greeted anxious members when apart- ments were returned and when cleaning was com- pleted a house warming and shower for the apart- ment was held. Members of Zeta Tau Alpha have proven their campus interest through their activity in many organizations. 128 •4 --v »fcf ? Row One: Inselman, Shall. Row Two: Seitz, Chasin, Brondman. IOTA RHO DELTA OFFICERS President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Adviser Mitzi Chasin Geraldine Seitz Lillian Ulman Priscilla Inselman Mrs. Alice Lorenz Iota Rho Delta Sorority was founded on March 27, 1946. Formal recognition by student c ouncil and Pan-Hellenic Council was given in May. With the beginning of the first semester in September, Iota Rho Delta gained an active status on the campus. Mrs. Alice Lorenz is the adviser. On November 14, a tea was given in the Student Union honoring her. The sorority ' s first rushing parties were given in the fall. During the Christmas vacation a closed dinner party for the sorority honoring pledges was given at the Hillcrest Hotel. During January, cans of food were collected for the SOS (Service Over-Seas). In March, the first annual Founder ' s Day was cele- brated with a banquet at which time pledges were made members of the sorority. April was ushered in with a dance given in the Student Union. During the spring vacation, a party was given for the children at the Opportunity Home. Spring activities were climaxed with a Senior Luncheon, honoring graduates, which closed a very successful first year. 129 Row One: Beals, Lee, Perrin, Dugan, Kastor, Beard, Ingwerson, Hickerson, C. Moore, Beach, Cumiskey, A. Cameron. Row Two: Saunders, Hampp, Kimple, Lohner, Nowowiejski, J. Cameron, Burr, Kline, Kilcorse, Teal, Chase, G. Moore, Weaver, Bernlng, Ray. KAPPA DELTA OFFICERS President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Jeanne Lohner Betty Burr Dorothy Cumiskey Doris Hampp Zeta Gamma Phi became the University ' s sixth sorority to affiliate with a national fraternity for women when it became the Beta Nu Chapter of Kappa Delta on April 25, 1946, making it the seventieth chapter of Kappa Delta. With the return of the fall semester Kappa Delta was the first to announce an after-the-game dance following the Western Reserve game on September 28. Kappa Delta Fraternity, on October 23, com- memorated the founding of her order at Virginia State Normal, Farmsville, Virginia, in 1897. During the past year the Beta Nu chapter combined its Founder ' s Day program with the Beta Nu chapter. Bowling Green State University. The banquet was held on the eve of Founder ' s Day, October 22, at the Woman ' s Building. Other socials this year con- sisted of a roast, final pledging, a Mother ' s Day tea, a bake sale, a theater party, rush parties, a Christmas party, and supper meetings. A spring formal was held in March this year at the Com- modore Perry. 130 Row One: Nisch, Bancroft, Martin, Andrews, Gogel, Eichman, Keddie. Row Two: Braun, Preece, Garrett, Fleming, Thornburgh, Wood, Kratt. Row Three: Hoppe, Riblet, Keller, Kitzman. Row Four: Bartholomew, Hill, Butler, Koseman. Row Five: Dolan, Tomlinson, Howard, Heesen, Munn, Volker. PI BETA PHI OFFICERS Presi dent Beverly Howard Vice-President Sue Preece Corresponding Secretary Lee Chapman Recording Secretary Katherine Winsinger Treasurer Elsie Keddie This year the members of Pi Beta Phi proved them- selves to be not only one of the leaders in campus extra-curricular activities but also took the honor of having the highest point average among the cam- pus sororities. September started another successful year for the Pi Phis and its versatile members who delve in social affairs, sports, and academic studies with ease. First on the list of social events was the traditional Back-to-School Tea given for all sorori- ties on campus and later there was a Halloween Dance for members and dates. Pi Phis also placed first in the fall swim meet. Following this aquatic event, the girls presented the sorority ' s traditional Backward Dance, when the fairer sex assumed the usual date duties. An open house for all fraternity men was held in the spring soon after the apart- ment was refurnished, with the yearly pledge party in honor of the new blood closely following. End of classes brought the early lake vacation and sorority cottage to Pi Phis. 131 r Row One: Segal, Axelrod, Bergher, Leveton. Row Two: Novick, Londis, Duke. Row Three: Silverman, Cheyfitz, Klatzel. SIGMA PI DELTA OFFICERS President Vice-President Corresponding Secretary Recording Secretary Treasurer Deeno Bergher Helen Axelrod Harriet Klatzel Dorothy Duke Mary Novick Sigma Pi Delta is not only a social sorority but has been active in welfare work. Its welfare program was devoted to the collection of clothing, toys, and food for needy European children. Its members also serve in the Red Cross. The school year started with a back to school roast at Pearson Park, followed by a Monte Carlo Dance early in September. During the semester, pledges were entertained with a skating party and pot- luck. A hayride, followed by a barbecue, was given at the Ascot Stables during the Christmas vacation. Sigmas celebrated their 16th anniversary on February 8 at the Women ' s Building, using a Sweet Sixteen theme. Actives and pledges took advantage of the heavy snows in February to go tobogganing at Ottawa Park. The Beta chapter honored the active chapter with a Valentine dance. Sigma Pi Delta heralded spring with a Bonnet Party. In May, the annual Spring Formal was given, followed by a party honoring graduates. 132 Row One: Youngs, McKenzie, Howlond, McKendrick, Fash, Crothers, Brown. Row Two: Kennedy, LoFleur, Ronzou, Vail, MacDonold. Raw Three: HoeHel, Brand, McGuire, Houghton, Burtch. Row Four: Dolly Henry, McNoir, Reinlein, Clark, Eggleston, Stimson, Price, MocRavey. Row Five: Thomas, Colby, Horrlebrink, Donna Henry, Bonis, Miller, Franklin, Word. Row Six; Cooper, Bell, Prior, King, Felker, Nicholson, Thayer, Howkins. CHI OMEGA OFFICERS President Dorothy Hawkins Vice-President Betty Eggleston Corresponding Secretary Mary Jane Crothers Recording Secretary Margaret Howland Treasurer Jean MacDonald With a reputation for being the first local sorority on campus, the Xi Delta chapter of Chi Omego led the parade by becoming the first national on November 3, 1944. Nationally it stresses achieve- ment for women. Activities began with an outdoor festival celebra- ting Chi Omega Hellenic traditions. A series of suc- cessful social events started with the second annual Thanksgiving all-sorority dance held at the El Rancho. December was highlighted by rushing. Pledges were welcomed at a Christmas party. Long dresses were donned for the Christmas Formal dinner dance. Fraternity open house parties were planned; the actives honored the pledges with a dance, and the pledges were hostesses at a slum- ber party. Spring brought Founder ' s Day and the Eleusinian Banquet with Chi O ' s wearing the white carnation, symbol of the fraternity. Graduates were honored at the Senior Luncheon and the school year was climaxed with the spring formal. 133 • Curtain Going Up • Home on the Range • The Plaid Wall SOME WORK-SOME • Lunch and Gossip • Time Out at Cottage 134 • Spring Fever PLAY -BUT ALL HAVE FUN! • Watch It — Wet Pamt Spring House Cleaning 135 • Fragile — Handle With Care Row One: Reeves, Johnson, Keller, Saunders, Henderson. Row Two: Weins, Foutopolus, Liebermon, Booth, Garrett. Row Three: J. Jones, Foster, Webne, Crawford, Block, Jimmy Jones. INTER-FRATERNITY COUNCIL OFFICERS President Doug Tabener Secretary-Treasurer Harold Lieberman With all the fraternities over their pre-war strength, the task of bringing about a closer unity among the Greeks became the work of the inter-fraternity council. In November the council admitted the men of Kappa Alpha Psi. The annual stag banquet was held in March at the Latin Club. The inter-fraternity Greek dance was held in April and was greatly enjoyed by actives and alumni alike. The annual spring Song Fest proved to be another success in a year of successful work. Alpha Sigma Phi John D. Jones Kenneth Keating Alpha Phi Omega William Foutopulos James Foster Chi Beta Chi Walt Reeves Wendell Johnson Chi Rho Nu Warren Cottle Dick Saunders Kappa Alphi Psi James Jones Roger Crawford Kappa Iota Chi Herman Mainwold Robert Eppstein Lambda Chi Sam Webne Joe Eisler 136 Row One: LJbbe, Tussing, Droheim, Lippus, Libbe. Row Two; Reisboch, Jones, Henderson, Koch, Smith, Greiner, Fry, Alder, Moore, Farell, Reed. Row Three: Lommimon, Milns, Keating, Irving, Fyler, Lennox, Brady. Row Four; McCullough, Stoeckly, Blackwood, Foussiones, Camp- bell, Herbert, Yormon, Villwock. Row Five: Heist, Farnhom, Delbecq, Snyder. R ALPHA R r k 1 II r OFFICERS President Basil Foussiones Vice-President Rol. Campbell Secretary Clarence Smith Trea surer Kenneth Rice The past year proved to be a banner year for the men of Alpha Sigma Phi. September brought the annual convention at Ocean City and the an- nouncement that Alpha Kappa Pi had been con- solidated with a much larger national fraternity. Alpha Sigma Phi. The consolidation of these two fine fraternities left Beta Rho Chapter, not only the sole national on campus, but also a chapter of one of the country ' s oldest fraternities. December 6th was the 101st anniversary of Alpha Sigma Phi and the Founder ' s Day banquet was held at the Secor Hotel. The an- nual Christmas Dinner Dance was held at the Com- modore Perry Hotel in December. The formal initi- ation of Beta Rho Chapter filled the month of January. The Alpha Sig pledges were hosts to the actives and their dates at a dance in March. April ' s showers put no damper on the stag and dance that were held that month. May with all its trials and tribulations was none the less bright with the year ' s events ending with the Spring Dance. This was indeed a year to be remembered. 137 . ' ti Row One: Brock, Fotoples, Smith, Mason, Burtch, VanCIeve, Sloan, Byers. Row Two: Brady, Bender, Bravsieck, Curtis, Murray, Kirschner, Fulton, McKenna, Allen, Jensen. Row Three: Bridenbaugh, Ziegler, Wolrath, Siemons, Gear, Calloghan, Falls, Krueger, Brenneman, Huebner, Balduf, Chiopetta, Foster, Kuehnle, Gibson, Dickey. Row Four: Neole, McKenna, Higgens, Baker, Grolle, Johnson, Eickholt, Sheffield, Bonasch, Shunk, Pierson, Jewell, O ' Brien, Fadell, Withrow. ALPHA PHI OMEGA OFFICERS President Vice-President Secretary Corresponding Secretary Treasurer Jim Calloghan Bill Gear Al Mason Doug Chiapetto Allen Baker The Alpha Phi ' s, like many other organizations, were heartened by the return of many of their veterans and in their honor the Mother ' s Club held a reunion dance in September. Many old friend- ships were renewed; many new friends made. Foot- ball brought many parties at the fraternity house. The annual dance was held in October with a good time had by all. Rushing, in November, became the most important topic of discussion and the season was climaxed with the entrance of a huge pledge class, 48 in all. December found the Alpha Phi ' s busy with their Christmas Formal held in the Commodore Perry Hotel. With the return to school after Christmas recess, the pledges were hosts at several open-house parties and sponsored a Frat Dance for the actives. The pledges, in turn, were the guests of the active chapter at a frolicking stag party. Open-house was held after all the basket- ball games throughout the season. Dancing was in order as the pledges were turned active in April. The year ' s events were ended with a gala Spring Formal in May. 138 Row One: Loskett, Sherman, Odom, Prelitt, Jackson. Row Two: Parr, Crawford, Combs, Jones, Woodward, Porter. Row Three: Stewart, Chairs, Duffy, Ruepert, Donner, Cousins, Garner, Walker, Camp, Cole. KAPPA ALPHA PSI OFFICERS Polemarch James A. Jones Vice-Polemarch Roger A. Crawford Keeper of Records James A.Woodward Keeper of Exchequer Walter L. Duffy Strategus Patrick E. Chavis, Jr. Youngest of all the fraternities. Kappa Alpha Psi was established June 6, 1942. Beta Xi Chapter has only a few members at the present but there is a unity and bond of fellowship among them. Achieve- ment has become their purpose. Reinstated in November, they are once again an active group. Highlights of their new expansion has been admit- tance to Inter-Fraternity Council, a smoker given for Freshman and various other functions. With a Founder ' s Day program in January and Christmas and Spring Formals, the Kappa ' s have been work- ing to further the cause of their fraternity. The university was honored by the presence of the Kappa ' s Grand Secretary, who spoke to the orien- tation classes. The men of Kappa Alpha Psi are active in all phases of campus life and in the ath- letic program of the university. A worthwhile effort was their inauguration of Guide Right Week for high school students in May. It further shows that the men of Kappa Alpha Psi are giving their all toward making our institution a better school. 139 Row One: Gutowitz, Kaufman. Row Two: Steinmon, Eppstein, Kotz, Barclay, Robikin, Dolgin, Ma in wold, Ginsburg. Row Three; Yaffe, Igodloff, No vis, Silverman, Goldforb, Karp, Yaffe, Abramson, Gross, Mautner. KAPPA IOTA CHI OFFICERS President Mitchell Kaufman Vice-President Herbert Mainwold Recording Secretary Norman Ralkin Corresponding Secretary Stanley Yaffe Treasurer Norton Gutowitz Kappa Iota Chi initiated the school year with a get-acquainted dance at the Student Union in Sep- tember. October found the Kappa ' s trying their skill at a roller skating party. November ' s informal dance was a huge success, as was the Winter Formal which was held at the Maumee Yacht Club in December. In January, the pledges entertained the actives in a fun-packed " Gay Boy Review. " The second sem- ester was acclaimed a social success with several stag parties in January and February. March brought mid-term exams and the boys went to work. April was greeted with an informal dance. The social event of May turned out to be a hayride with all the " frills upon it. " A fine season of social activities, sports, and scholarship was terminated by the annual Spring Formal in June. Other than the social activities, the Kappa ' s attained recogni- tion by placing second scholastically in the Inter- Fraternity Scholarship race. In the field and on the court, the men of Kappa Iota Chi carried on the fine spirit of good sportsmanship that is asso- ciated with them. 140 Row One: Laderman, Weiss, Tarsus, Yoffe, Malkin, Webne. Row Two: Eisler, Singer, Greenberg, Wenler, Liebermon, Kuznitzki, Bormcn, Port, Smullin. LAMBDA CHI OFFICERS Sage Vice Sage Scrivener Keeper of the Sheckels Sam Webne Howard YafFe Sam Part Irv Alloy Lambda Chi headed into this, its 23rd year, with flying colors. This was a banner year for the Elsies with ell but two or three of the old timers back in the field. The old traditions were renewed. The high point was reached when the frat garnered the largest pledge class in its history. Significant of the highlight year was the sponsor- ship of the J. Nathan Eiser Memorial Scholarship by the Lambda Chi Alumni Association. The Scholarship is in honor of the former Lambda Chi president who died in service. The past two sem- esters proved to be a period of much social activity. Besides the many smokers, were the lively College Nite and a fine skating party. In scholarship the fraternity won permanent possession of the Inter- Fraternity Scholarship Trophy. In the Inter-Frater- nity football league, the boys placed third and Sam Borman was named All-Fraternity fullback. The men of Lambda Chi honored their founders in the annual Founder ' s Day Banquet. One of the Fraternity ' s outstanding functions was the annual Spring Formal in May. 141 Row One: Ludlum, Devine, Wobser, Heiserman, C rider, Diehl, H. W flliams, Nisch. Row Two: Howes, Wiens, Shorr eou, Spade, D. Smith, Crosby, Dullabcum, France. Row Three: Ornello, dayman, Friemorks, Orr, Voelker, Kerr, Souve. Row Three: Shurtz. PI RHO SIGMA OFFICERS President Vice-President Secretary Financial Secretary Pledge Master ClifF Heiserman Glenn Crider Kenneth Diehl Bob France Harold Williams With college life yawning in their faces, Pi Rho Sigma yawned right back. A week-end was spent at Lakeside to make sure the boys would be in tip- top shape for the coming ordeal. Homecoming held the spotlight for the Pi Rho ' s and they nom- inated Joanne Sullivan as their candidate for Queen. The annual Masquerade Ball was held in October with rushing close behind. November also brought on Founder ' s Day with its memories. Numerous parties were given during the Christmas recess. The Snow Ball Dance being the climax. The New Year was started right by a pledge-active stag party. In February a splash party was held, fol- lowed by a skating party with the Lambda Chi ' s. March was greeted with a St. Patrick ' s Day Dance with green well in evidence. The pledges fulfilled many constructive tasks for the University and were turned active in April. May found the Pi Rho ' s planning for their Spring Formal, which was the climax of the year ' s activities. While one of the youngest fraternities on campus they have many fine years ahead, as this one. 142 Row One: Mens, Schultz, Keller, Netterfield, Priest, Elliott, Canfield. Row Two; Buell, Flinn, Deacon, Block, Dr. Bowman, Meyer, Black, Hordy, Lawson. Row Three: Steusloff, Mann, Krantz, Clark, Bailey, C hub, Jennings, Best, Schroeder, Church, Tompkins, Porcell, Tabener, Brand, Connin, Wolfort, Place, Mahnen, Veller. Row Four: Girkins, Knisely, Whitman. PHI KAPPA CHI OFFICERS Worthy Master Warden Recording Secretary Bill Priest Bill Black Don Buell Corresponding Secretary Ray Giesige Custodian Jack Veller The years of active warfare were over; and Phi Kappa Chi, like many other University organiza- tions, started on the road to peace-time activities. Under the guidance of Dr. H. H. M. Bowman and Dr. Mogendorff, senior advisers, the fraternity took up where it had left off in the year 1942. The first task was that of finding a house and the stone pump house on Westwood was acquired. Pertinent murals were painted by artist Joe Dick. With a pre-season start, the social year was in- augurated with a roast for the returned veterans. This was followed by a Back-to-School Dance in the Student Union. There was the usual fall stags and parties that assured the boys that college life had lost none of its color during the war. The most gala event was the Christmas Formal held at the Secor Hotel. In January a thaw changed an an- nounced ice Skating party to a theater party but all was gay. In April the pledges were turned active with the usual parties. To remind the boys that the term was nearly over, the Spring Formal was held in the Woman ' s Building. 143 Row One: Wright, Malone, Wade, Kirby, Davis, Pfefferle, Ladue. Row Two: Clift, Pizza, Booth, Daschner, Mell, Chapman, St. John. Row Three: Unstine, Williams, Gardener, Ankenbrandt, Surface, Ernsberger, Wolfe, Lemie, Thornburgh. Row Four: Hinds, Trask, Donnelly, Park- inson, Bentley, Pierce, Suebert, Garrett. Row Five; Price, Poll, Mathias, Kirk. Row Six: Findley, Wolff, Sandusky, Flavell. Row Seven: Baker, Watson, Akers, Chick, Martin, Volk, Hoffelder, Baker. Row Eight: Dechelmon, Horer, Craig, Beckmon, Greene. SIGMA BETA PHI OFFICERS President Vice-President Treasurer Secretary Social Chairman Bruce Williams Dwight Wolfe Ted Malone Harry Seubert Dick Surface The end of the summer recess meant the beginning of the Sig Bet ' s social program. Roasts and open- houses were the things that made the school year more inviting. A redecoration of the house gave the fellows plenty of work. The Millionaires Party in November was a huge success. The Sig Bets rode to an undefeated season in the Inter-Fraternity football league and then defeated the All-Stars. In December a Shipwreck Dance was held in the Trilby Log Cabin. December also brought the Christmas Formal held at the Maumee Yacht Club. The rushing season was ended success- fully and a large class of pledges was the result of the boys ' work. Second semester was heralded with a fine dance in the fraternity ' s home. February proved to be a busy month what with a Founder ' s Day Banquet and an Alumni Dance. The pledges finally ceased to be such and were turned active in April with the accompanying festivities. As the grand climax to a well spent year, the Spring Formal was held in the Secor Hotel in May. " All ' s well that ends well. " 144 Row One: Miller, Wotters, Garrett, Monroe. Row Two: Lotten, Dr. Lucki, Johnson, Wowjckl, Reeves, Soxser, Betz. Row Three: Mull, Wet- night, Demers, Forber, MocDonold, Phillips, Colicutt, Mitchell, Kearney, Wetherall. Row Four: McCloskey, Rauch, Gong, DeShetler, Webrle. Row Five: WilNamis, Moher. Row Six: Jacobs, Blough. " M " CHI BETA CHI w OFFICERS The fellows, in a fine gesture, were host to the - . - , ., 1 r, Dayton Queen and attendant. In the pre-qame Senior Consul Walter Reeves n i i i - ' float parade, the Chi Bet ' s placed third. Many fine Junior Consul Wendall Johnson . i i i i .1 i 1.1. 11 parties were held by the boys, both stag and date S " ' be Arthur DeShetler affairs. In December, 41 men were pledged to Custodian Don Blough Chi Beta Chi in a ceremony held in the frat ' s rooms. Marshall Harry Jacob The winter social program was highlighted by the annual Christmas Formal held in the Woman ' s Building. In the spring the traditional Sorority Tea Dances were resumed. The pledge class kept tra- With the return of their veterans to the campus, dition alive by holding the Annual Inter-fraternity Chi Beta Chi resumed their pre-war size and All Pledge Dance. The Founder ' s Day Banquet was activities. Fraternity rooms were established in the held in May, at which time permanent memorials Erie Building. A full social program greeted the to the fraternity ' s five brothers killed in service returning Chi Bet ' s. Betty Lou Bellman was the were made public. The spring season was climaxed choice of the Chi Bet ' s as Homecoming Queen. with the annual Spring Formal. 145 Row One: Karmol, Williamson, Vail, Docis, Mueller. Row Two: Bruno, Massin, Davis, Sowers, Donnely, Saunders, Krotzman, Possomono, Campbell. Row Three: Vergiles, Tabbert, Pehm, Spears, Schultz. CHI RHO NU OFFICERS President Vice-President Treasurer Secretary Warden William Boss Edwin Vail T. H. Williamson Tom Docis Gene Sowers With the return of many of their brothers from the services, Chi Rho Nu, ably assisted by their large Mother ' s Club, once again moved into full sv ing. Weekly parties became the rule. Football season brought dances and open-houses after each game for the men of Chi Rho Nu. Rushing was begun in earnest and v hen the smoke had cleared a fine pledge class v as initiated. With the coming of Christmas holidays, the annual Christmas Formal was held in Calumet Temple. Back to school usually means a dreary time, but dances and stags served to moke the Chi Rho Nu ' s forget their woes. Another annual affair that v ent off with all the prewar style was the traditional Heifer Dance. Cow, Cow Boogie was the order of the day. Active in all Inter-Fraternity sports, the men placed third in the scholarship race. The com- ing of Spring brought not fever but the Spring Formal at Trilby Log Cabin. With a year of activ- ities, the boys relaxed. 146 • Let ' s sif fhis one out • Waiter!!! • Chi Bet — Con-fab 147 • Alpha Sigs pitching . . . rings T . PERSONALITIES student Union • • • — Campus Meeting Pl ce ' ji tAM QUEEN HOMECOMING QUEEN Marthalou Seubert 150 «c« «., gfl Tl • The Royal Court MAY DAY The beauty of May Day last Spring was enhanced by the grandeur of " Fantasy ' s Garden " . A flower garden was the theme, with pansies, tulips and daisies comprising the garden. The flowers served not only decoratively . . . they also danced. Marthalou Seubert was crowned Queen of the May by the retiring queen, Rhea Horst. In her flowing white gown, she reigned on the throne watching her court entertainment . . . the dancing flowers. HOMECOMING The University had its first full-scale Homecoming weekend since 1942 this year. The celebration began with a bonfire near the stadium and included events such as the skirt and sweater dance in the Civic Auditorium, a parade through the downtown section, and crowning of the Homecoming queen at halftime of the Toledo-Dayton game. Marthalou Seubert, a candidate of Sigma Beta Phi fraternity, was crowned queen. Her attendants were Betty Ann Martin, queen ' s choice of Alpha Sigma Phi fraternity; Betsy Houghton, nominated by Phi Kappa Chi fraternity; Betty Lou Bellman, choice of Chi Beta Chi fraternity; Mary Lou Perkins, nominee of Alpha Phi Omega fraternity, and Jo- anne Sullivan, who was Pi Rho Sigma ' s choice. The queen was crowned at half-time by Walter Hartough, president of the Alumni Association, and Leonard Jensen, Student Council president. 1 " T-i il 4flHini • Homecoming 151 GLASS BOWL QUEEN Betty Gerken 152 .1.. . :«•. • Glass Bowl Pageanfry GLASS BOWL QUEEN The Glass Bowl game took top honors as being the biggest and best news story of the year. Gala pageantry, mass bands, memorial ceremonies and the big post-season football game with Bates University highlighted the event. The coronation of Betty Gerken as Glass Bowl queen by Governor Frank Lausche was one of the main drawing points to the festive program, which was set up by Owens-Illinois, LibbeyOwens- Ford and Libbey Glass Companies. Miss Gerken ' s attendants were Barbara Heesen, who is affiliated with Pi Beta Phi; Jackie Bodie, also of Pi Beta Phi; Betty Eggleston, of Chi Omega, and Joan Banham. On the heels of the welcoming, five bands entered the stadium headed by Central Catholic High School ' s musical organization. Other bands included Scott, DeVilbiss, Woodward and the Univer- sity band. A memorial ceremony took place honoring the 104 University men who gave their lives in service. A total of 104 uniformed men, all University veterans, marched into the stadium bearing flags which they placed upon the top of the stadium. The men marched up the aisles and inserted the flogs on specially constructed hangers. During the memorial service, taps were played and re-echoed from outside the field. The bands then united in the National Anthem. A pre-game aerial salute followed. There was a display of 24 Navy planes flying over in special formation. Glass bowl officials unveiled the trophy before the crowd of approximately 13,000. Presentation of the Glass Bowl trophy and its replicas were made by Miss Gerken to the captain of the winning eleven, which was the University Rocket team. Final score was 21-13, our favor. Student members of the Glass Bowl queen committee were Mary Luetke, judging; Marion Howington, photos, and Karen Youngs, publicity. The judges who chose the photographs of the five women from which the winner was selected included Charles Byers, Fred Garrison, Norman Hauger, Harold Waltz and Mrs. Pat Owen. 153 BIG WOMEN GLORIA BURKE In addition to her duties as managing editor of the Campus Collegian Gloria was president of Alpha Phi Gamma and took a leading role in the theatre ' s production " Papa Is All " . At the end of the first semester she accepted an editorial position on the Toledo Blade and completed her studies in the evening session. BETTY LOU BELLMAN The responsibilty of heading Pan-Hellenic Council fell in Betty Lou ' s shoulders this year and her more than adequate handling of the job served to ce- ment her position as a BWOC. Since her freshman year she has displayed active interest in dramatics and has held leading roles in many University productions. Peppers, Fine Arts, Tov er View Club, Radio Work Shop, Blockhouse, Collegian, Religious Council and presidency of the junior class are other positions she has held. ELIZABETH STIMSON Through her work on the Student Council Bess has become a well known personality on campus. Her leadership ability made her an asset to the many social organizations in which she held membership. Fine Arts Club, Peppers, Collegian, Pan-American League, Spanish Club and University Theatre will long remember her fine work. TAUBE CHEYFITZ Taube has distinguished herself in being the first woman to be circulation manager on both the Campus Collegian and the Blockhouse. The de- manding responsibilities of these duties did not prevent her from becoming president of the Inter- national Relation Club and Secretary-Treasurer of the Debate Association. 154 ON CAMPUS These BWOCs were chosen by student and admin- istration leaders for their participation in extra curricular activities. These women represent a cross section of campus life. JEAN MARIE MUNTZ DOM Election as presidency of Peppers, woman ' s honor- ary society, added another honor to the long list conferred upon Jean Marie. She directed her ener- gies into many channels including membership in Pi Kappa Delta, Debate Association, Ellen H. Rich- ards, Spainish Club, Pan-American League, League of Women Voters and the YWCA. She served with the Student Council three years being representa- tive of both her freshman and sophomore class and representative-at-large her junior year. MARY LEUTKE Versatility plus is the keynote to the personality of Mary Leutke whose activities in many diversified fields have won her popular acclaim with the stu- dent body. Her principle interest is music and she has participated in three radio shows, soloing on two; sung in chapel and for the Faculty Dames; ap- peared in many variety productions and served as chairman and vocalist for " Campus Holiday, " the YMCA annual variety show. She is a member of Peppers, Student Council, Elementary Education Clu b, Campus Collegian, YWCA and many others. 155 IHUlHIUllRHlJItll ■mMWIIIIIB DICK HENDERSON Widely known for his work and interest in the arts, Dick graduated in February and is now wielding the gradebook over his high-school counterparts. An Arx, a musician, a writer, a fraternity man, and an interest in many other things, including people, Henderson ' s five years here were full of activity. HAROLD LIEBERMAN The first winner of the Raoul Floripe Scholarship, Lieberman has a list of activities which shows his versatility. He has been a leader in many important school organizations and functions. More than any- thing else, Lieberman has been and still is an in- terested and active citizen both of his school and his community. JACK HENZLER Extremely active in music and dramatics. Jack graduates one of the best known men on campus. Heading the Theatre this year was only one of his important tasks. As fraternity man, an officer in several other organizations, and for his flair in music, Jock will be long remembered for his ser- vices here at the LJniversity. BIG MEN PHIL LUETKE His name was always high on the list of the Univer- sity lime-lighters. Phil served in many capacities both before and after the war. Best known as Edi- tor of the Collegian, he was also president of Arx, a member of the Board of Publications, and a member of other important Student-Faculty Com- mittees. 156 ON CAMPUS These Big Men On Campus were chosen, like the women, by an impartial group of student and fac- ulty leaders. Their interest and activity in campus life will long be remembered by the entire student body. LEN JENSEN As president of the Student Council Len worked as a conscientious believer in good student govern- ment. He was always seen with that same friendly smile and he usually had the good words to go with it. In his spare time away from Council duties Len did practice teaching at DeVilbiss. DAVE HAMLER Since football and basketball weren ' t enough to keep him busy, Dave managed to work into his schedule some track and baseball. With all this he still maintains an enviable grade average as well as many friends who are envious of his sports rec- ord. An all-around good person, Hamler ' s name has already found its place at the University. 157 ATHLETICS Home of i " WOMAN ' S ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION Row One: P. Nowiki, J, Lennex, L. Kosemon, Heesen, Kidney, Hoefler, Franklin. Row Two: Rouch, Klewer, Johnson, Preece, Kitzman, Butler, Andrews, Perrin, Dunn, Cameron. Row Three: Grafton, Moulding, McGuire, Wordelief, Schwan, Aring, Garrett, La Voie, Hordbrik, Ryie. Row Four: Pizza, Koepp, Ketterer, Brand, Wetnight, Keddie, Munn, Bortlebaugh, Buekley, Botzenhardt, Haddod, Beach, WOMEN ' S OFFICERS President MonaJane Nightingale Vice-President Mary Metzger Recording Secy. Jeannette McGuire Corresponding Secy. Elsie Keddie Reporter Mary Jane Crothers Row One: J. MacKendrick, B. Colliers, J. Bart- lebough, C. Wood, F. Beron, L. Milne, P. Hinde. Row Two: J. Franklin, V. Schoor, P. Dietz, E. Aubrey, S. Nicholson, E. Caldwell, M. Tomlin- son. Row Three: V. Hinde, V. Weber, M. Andrews, B. Riblet, E. Eichmon. Row Four: M. Popenfuss, E. Sunday, J. Foulk, L. Zeigler, M. Leach, N. Sounders, B. Wright. 160 ATHLETICS Giving most of the lectures in the Women ' s Depart- ment of Physical Education is Miss Lamora Mueller, the head of the department. As faculty adviser for the Women ' s Athletic Association, Miss Mueller sits in on all of the board meetings, elections and as- semblies of that group. She is a graduate of the university and received her Masters degree from the University of Michigan. Miss Florence Bernholdt, shares with Miss Mueller the duties in the department and the Women ' s Athletic Association and directs hockey, basket- ball, archery, and modern dance. She graduated from the Teacher ' s College of Columbia University in New York and received her masters degree from the same institution. Handling the rest of the sports of the W.A.A. and the physical Education Department is Mrs. Curtis Davis, under whose guidance one will find soft- boil, volleyball, bowling, and tennis. Mrs. Davis is a graduate of the University. The Women ' s Athletic Association, which is com- posed of women who have consistently partici- pated in at least one major sport, directs the in- tramural athletics of the department. The heads of the various sports, who organize and schedule the events ore Hockey Volleyball Riding Basketball Bowling Dance Swimming Softball Golf Tennis Archery Recreational Sports Virginia Cramer, Sue Preece Edna Fleming Pat Compton Betty Burtch Alice Badenhope Nancy Butler Janice Vail Virginia Hinde Lois Zeitler Mary Munn Patsy Deitz .. Ada Albright 161 SWIMMING The athletic department holds two swimming meets annually, one in the fall, usually in October, and one in the spring, usually in May. W.A.A. credit is given only for the spring meet, but there is a lways a full turnout for both events. The meets are arranged by the head of that sport, and are always held at the Toledo Club swimming pool. They feature form, speed, and stunt events, with both the sorority women and the inde- pendents participating. 162 SPRING SPORTS HOCKEY The hockey season lasts from the begin- ning of school in September until Thanks- giving. It is marked by the Army-Navy game which is played at the end of the season by two picked teems. This is fol- lowed by a spread, when new members are initiated and awards are presented. The main award, the Marilyn Riehl Hockey Achievement Trophy, is then awarded to the most outstanding hockey player of the year. This year the trophy was jointly awarded to Edna Flemming and Mary Metzger. BASKETBALL Of all the sports, basketball usually draws the largest percentage of participation. The opening of second semester marks the beginning of this sport which continues until spring vacation. The basketball cup is awarded at the banquet at the end of the year to the sorority with the greatest percentage of participation within the year. Miss Bernholdt is faculty adviser of this sport, with both sorority and independ- ent teams participating. VOLLEYBALL Volleyball begins after Thanksgiving, and lasts throughout the first semester. The sorority with the greatest percentage of participation in the sport receives the Vol- leyball cup which is awarded at the June luncheon. This sport is intra-mural and inter-class, with Mrs. Curtis Davis in charge. 163 David V. Connelly Dave Connelly, Director of Athletics and Professor of Physical Education, finished his twentieth year in the Athletic Department with an enviable record. Constantly doing his best to promote athletics here at the University, Dave succeeded in bringing to Toledo the brand of College basketball so well known in pre-war days. His cooperation with the promoters of the Glass Bowl Gome and his initia- tive in bringing to Toledo one of the East ' s finest football teams for the classic, the Bates Bobcats, are both commendable achievements. MEN ' S Head Coach Bill Orwig came to the University little over a year ago and already has proved himself in the University ' s two major sports. His football team last fall turned in much finer performances than had been anticipated and the record of the basketball team speaks well for itself. Next year Coach Orwig has one principal am- bition — to see the Rocket football team go unde- feated. Indications are that his ambition might well be realized but not without this coach who has won himself the respect of his players and their follow- ers in record time. Bill Orwig 164 hj - Bill Beach Warren Schmakel Bob Hayes Bill Beach took a load during the past year by coaching the Rocket backfield and by assisting Coach Orwig with the basketball team. He also coached the golf team the last two seasons. Warren Schmakel was appointed line coach last fall and was instrumental in the success of the Rocket forward wall. Bob Hayes took over the Rocket " B " teams in football and basketball. ATHLETICS Jack Smith, trainer, track coach, and cheer-leaders ' coach is one of the busiest men in the Athletic Department. Two other members of the Athletic staff who hold important positions are Herb Rams- dell and pert Haru Kimura. Herb pleads the pub- licity campaign for all sports and Haru is the attractive secretary-receptionist in the athletic offices who makes the rough places smoother in that department. pROPtRTV ). I Jock Smith Haru Kimura 165 Herb Ramsdell Hamlar cuts around leff end with Wolodzko picking up the interference. Two Baldwin Wallace huskies hit Hamlar seconds later. THE 1946 College football returned to Toledo last fall showing no evidence of ever having been dormant during the war years. From the opening whistle of the Western Reserve game to the final gun of the first Glass Bowl classic Rocket fans knew they were behind a fighting team. Typifying the spirit of an entirely new team under the leadership of a strange coach was sophomore half-back Chuck Hardy. Hardy, 155 pounds of speed and ability, accomplished the amazing feat of scoring a touchdown on the first play in his first official game as a member of an organized team. The play was one which Rocket fans sow successfully completed a number of times later in the season. Lee Pete, strong armed Rocket quarterback tossed the spheroid well over 50 yards several times and Hardy, outrunning the secondary, always managed to pull it in for gains of consid- erable yardage. Western Reserve felt the brunt of the Rocket attack under the new lights in the Chuck Hardy Soph. Back. Tony Wolodzko Junior Back Carl Lemie Soph. Back, Dave Hardy Senior Back Arnold Zink Soph. Guard John Shutt Soph. Tackle Glass Bowl on September 28. Had it not been for the loss of Dick Huston, sidelined for the contest with an ankle injury, plus the lost services of Gene Stauber, the line- smashing fullback, who suffered an injury early in the game, the final score might not have been 14-14. 166 In spite of the deadlock the 11,000 fans tasted excellent football. Highly favored to win, the Bobcats did much for the morale of Coach Orwig and his players. Evidence of this shov ' ed itself strongly in the 42-14 victory over Case a week later. ROCKETS Tony Wolodzko exhibited his consistently fine running and pass-receiving abilities throughout the fracas, scoring two touch- downs. Dick Huston played a spectacular game in spite of his injured ankle. Marshall College ' s " Rough Riders " lived up to their name as they gave the Rockets reason to feel fortunate that only one Toledo player come away with only one broken bone. Wolodzko suffered a broken nose in the contest. John Schneider Soph. End Dick Ehrhardt Fresh. Back Bill Gall Senior End ' r Joe Warych Junior Back Spearheading the Rocket attack was Dave Hamlar. Dave played the entire sixty min- utes, displaying the nerve and ability which marked him for the remainder of the sea- son as almost indispensable. However, the Rockets came away with another tie, 14-14. A fourth quarter touchdown gave the Day- ton University Flyers a 20-13 decision over the Rockets in the annual Homecoming game on October 19. The Flyers showed Toledo fans a fine brand of ball the length of the game but in turn were harassed by Huston ' s running and the passing of Robison and Pete. Added to the gloom of the night was Johnny Shutt ' s failure to kick his eleventh consecutive extra point. Rob Robison Fresh. Back Dan Hritzko Senior End Dick Husfon knocks off three yards for a first down in The Glass Bowl Game. 167 iiff ' ilk Revenge marked the results of the game with Akron ' s Zippers the following week. The final score, 33-13, was indicative of superb running, passing, and blocking throughout. In the backfield Jim Foltz, Dick Huston, and Gene Stauber did a commend- able job of ground gaining while Robison and Pete riddled the Zipper ' s aerial de- fense. Outstanding in the line not only in the Akron game but in others as well, were Mike Carman, giant center, and Bob Dixon, freshman substitute. John Carroll was next on the list and bowed humbly, 28-19. Rocket linemen cracked the defense and hacked at the offense as To- ledo rode to victory. Rocket power again showed strongly as Wayne bowed down before a Dad ' s Day crowd of 8,000. On a muddy field the Rockets sized up the Tartars and held them to one touchdown. A better share of the credit went to the power of the Rocket for- ward wall. Final score, 14-6. Mentioned above was a pass play featur- ing Chuck Hardy. In the lost four seconds of the Baldwin-Wallace gome at Berea, with the score knotted 7-7, Lee Pete faded back to his own eight and let loose with a pass which Hardy caught on the B-W 30- yard stripe. Scampering the remaining 30 yards was merely a matter of scampering for the fair-haired speedster. THE 1946 Joe Krach Soph. Guard Lee Pete Fresh. Back Dave Hamlar Senior Back Lou SharkofF Junior Boclc Don Hinkle Fresh. Center Ted Zuchowski Soph. Tackle Ehrhardt (29), exhibits a porfion of his outstanding play throughout the Glass Bowl Game by gaining eight yards. Farmer (84) comes in to lend a hand. 168 One of John Shuff ' s exfra poinis splits the uprights in the Glass Bowl Game while Bates Bobcats stand helpless. Shutt ' s record at the end of the season: 26 out of 29. ROCKETS Ed Burrus Fresh. Guard Al Lewis Fresh. Tackle Tony Pizza Senior Toclt e Jug Wenning Fresh. Guard Richard Dicken Fresh. Center Frank Pizza Fresh. Tackle This victory cinched the Ohio-Conference title for Toledo although Otterbein claimed the title on the grounds that they won more games. However, no further discussion is necessary as to whether or not Toledo could hove taken the Cardinals if the title would hove gone on the block. Wichita University had too much power on the ground for the Rockets, defeating the Blue and Gold 13-7 at Wichita, Kansas. At that, the contest was close all the way with Homlar, Huston, and Foltz sharing of- fensive honors for Toledo. The outstanding ploy of the game was Hamlar ' s 62 yard dash to the Wichita 24. Six plays later the elusive half-back scored the lone Toledo touchdown. The defeat left Toledo with a season record of five wins, a pair of ties, and two losses,- a good showing for the first postwar grid effort under Coach Bill Orwig who assumed status as a college mentor for the first time. Immediately following the Wichita game Coach Orwig began priming his charges for the inaugural Glass Bowl Gome. At the same time a selection committee, headed by Dean Raymond Carter, endeavored to pick an opponent for the Rockets. Finally, after careful consideration. Bates College of Lewiston, Maine was chosen. Coached by Raymond (Ducky) Pond, former Yale coach, and boasting an impressive record of seven wins and no defeats. Bates ap- peared to be an ideal foe. 169 JHUHUUUHBMbH t ! ?is y H kN.nn y Jim Foltz Junior Back Ken Ramsdell Soph. End Bob Dixon Fresh. Jackie Dick Huston Junior Back Dick Harmon Fresh. Guard Mike Carman drew post-season honors along with Ted Zuchowski when they were named All-Ohio Conference team members respectively. Also recognized by the Asso- ciated Press were Dave Hamlar, Lee Pete, Fred Black, and Dick Huston. Twelve thousand witnesses to the brilliant duel staged between the Toledo University Rockets and the Bates College Bobcats in the Inaugural Glass Bowl Game will long remember the great brand of football played and the ideal weather on Pearl Harbor Day, 1946. Below. Husfon is spilled on a spinner play in fhe Dayfon game. Robinson (25) handed him the ball seconds earlier. 170 On December 7, the Rockets became the nation ' s first ' bowl ' victors of 1946 as they subdued a hard playing team of Bobcats from Lewiston, Maine, 21-12. The Toledo T ' formation was matched against the single wing formation of the visitors in a spine-tingling display. Neither team showed signs of wearing out at any time. It wasn ' t difficult to understand how the Bobcats knocked off their State Cham- pionship. Living up to all expectations they scored the first touchdown and thereafter, although the Rockets outscored them, they battled hard and brilliantly to the final gun. Art Blanchard won ' t be forgotten soon for it was his fine play which sparked the Bates team all the way. No dispute could be made over his selection as the finest player on the field, though Dick Ehrhardt, Rocket freshman fullback stepped into the starting role and staged a duel with Blanchard for the honors. Mention should also be made of Tony Wol- odzko who was in his usual sparkling form; Johnny Shutt for scoring three more extra points; Chuck Hardy and Lee Pete for com- pleting another of their long touchdown pass plays; and the Rocket linemen for breaking down the highly regarded Bates defense. Half-time ceremonies included the crown- ing of the first Glass Bowl Queen, Betty Gerken, in a pompous ceremony in which Governor Lausche participated. Toledo high school bands marched and Navy tor- pedo bombers made several runs on the field. Planning of the 1947 Bowl Game started immediately following the highly successful inaugural tilt with Bates. One of the half- time ceremonies will feature Art Blanchard who will receive the trophy awarded to the best all-around player in the game last fall. Toledo glass companies will again be instru- mental in the planning of that affair. The credit for the idea and the completion of the glass scoreboard, press-box and direc- tion sign all goes to Toledo ' s glass industry. Newsmen, radio announcers, and cameramen crowd the newly erected press-box in the Glass Bowl Game. RESULTS Toledo 14 — Western Reserve 14 Toledo 42 — ■ Case 14 Toledo 14 — - Marshall 14 Toledo 13 — - Dayton 20 Toledo 33- - Akron 13 Toledo 28- - John Carroll 19 Toledo 14 — - Wayne 6 Toledo 14- - Baldwin-Wallace 7 Toledo 7- -Wichita U. 13 Toledo 21 - - Bates College 12 F W-ii- ' u 4Q 60 45 M. N. Hamilton Junior End Mike Carmon Fresh. Center Fred Black Fresh. Guard Bob Reagan Fresh. Guard Gene Stauber Senior Back 171 GLASS BOWL GAME DECEMBER 7, 1946 : M«. Sunshine which gleamed down on the new Rocket Glass Bowl last December 7 formed a perfect setting for the memorable grid classic and Queen crowning of the first annual Glass Bowl game. A perfect matching of teams provided the fans with the best brand of football while half-time ceremonies, featuring the Glass Bowl Queen, Betty Gerken, and Governor Frank Lausche, provided an ample amount of color. A squadron of Navy tor- pedo bombers in their buzzing of the field added the thrills necessary to a truly great occasion. Toledo ' s glass companies were responsible for a great share in the success of the enterprise with University officials and the Athletic Department rounding out the details to present Toledo with the inauguration of a nationally publicized sports event. Glass Bowl games in the future must go a long way in the presentation of so entertaining a program but a strong foundation has been laid on which they can build. Frank Pizza Tony Wolodzko Fred Black Dick Ehrhardt Lee Pete Mike Carman Dave Hamlar Ed Burrus Tony Pizza John Schneider 172 Above Left: Wolodzko going down offer a fifteen yard gain. Above Right: Pete (26) dumps Blanchard (41) as Ehrtiardt (29) stands by. Larochelle (11) starts a Bates touchdown march. Hritzko (27), Beck (65), Wenning (64), and Stauber (45) close in for the kill. Blanchard (41) tripped by Hamlar after a pass interception. Ehrhardt (29) and Huston (11) come in for the kill. Wolodzko (28) goes over for the first Toledo touchdown. « S« I , ' ' r ' ■n im II , 2S BASKET BALL From a surplus of material at the beginning of the season Coach Bill Orwig and his assistant. Bill Beach, centered an attack around Charley Harmon and Dal Zuber, lettermen from the nationally famous " Friddle ' s Freshmen " of 1942-43. Also util- ized was the height of " Stretch " Goedde, plus the reliability of Mike Bicanic and Johnny Kartholl, three returned veterans of the previous season. Two newcomers made their appearance early in the campaign and soon earned top recognition from Rocket fans. George Bush, the eighteen-year old ace who set the Madison Square Garden scor- ing record for high school players last year, and Lenny Rhodes, who more than replaced Goedde early in the season when Stretch underwent an appendectomy. The mid-year presented a pair of bad breaks as it brought on the release of " Fireball " Frankie Sloan and Danny Sutkus, two or the more capable sub- stitutes. However the loss of these men was offset by the addition of lanky Cal Christensen, Sutkus ' high school team-mate. Cal exhibited an ability to play any position on the team and soon worked into the starting line-up. When a gome was cinched Coach Orwig was able to draw on a bench-full of able reserves without worry of losing the lead. The scrappy crew in- cluded Dave Hamlar, Roger Ely, Paul Wallace, Walt Arent, Lee Pete, Ken Ramsdell, and Jim Grey. The first game of the regular season pitted the Rockets against previously untested Assumption College. They proved that either Assumption was a very weak team or Toledo was on its way to an- other successful season — by winning 70-55. Two days later, with Harmon out because of an ankle injury, the Rockets met a strong Montana State outfit, but managed an overtime victory, 63-60. Left: Christensen leaves this world on o jump ball. Harmon f22j and Zuber (20) stand by. (Dayton lost the jump.) Right: Rhodes falls short in a skirmish with Michigan center, Roberts (25), Harmon (22) and Pete Elliot bring up the rear. 175 George Bush Dal Zuber Chuck Harmon Harmon (22) gets off a wild shot which proved good for two points against Michigan. Harrison (18) attempted to block the shot. U6 In the second consecutive overtime game powerful Loyola beat off a second half rally of the Rockets to win 60-57. Toledo faced Xavier in the next tilt minus the services of, not only Harmon, but also Goedde, who left the Loyola game for a trip to Toledo hospital with an acute case of appendicitis. However, the Cincinnati cagers bowed, 64-49. The Christmas holiday season brought three great teams from the East to test the Toledo power. Only Holy Cross lived up to expec- tations, as their second half spree, coupled with Toledo ' s constant failure at the foul line, earned them a 42-39 victory. On the other side of the books Dartmouth and Yale proved easy touches losing 66-50 and 51-42, respectively. Following their holiday schedule the Rockets headed east and discovered their weak- nesses when undefeated Seton Hall and Holy Cross outscored them 59-48 and 64-56, respectively. The setbacks on the road trip continued as the Rockets were heavily upset by Baldwin-Wallace, 51-39. Lack of teamwork and inability to collect their fouls proved the chief reasons for the downfall. After barely beating a weak Dayton squad 41-37 the Rockets finally mastered their defects and returned home to whip Val- paraiso 69-45. It was in this game that Lenny Rhodes proved himself a capable successor of Goedde, by scoring 20 points as well as playing a bang-up defensive game. At Detroit the Toledo five won a rough and tumble game, 55-44. They returned home to trip South Dakota University in another rough game, 66-42. The Rockets, having finally found themselves in the previous three games, faced the University of Rockef reserves go up high in the last home game wHh Day on; Ely (30), Hamlor (23), Gray (31). Mike Bicanic Johnny Kartholl Lenny Rhodes 177 Michigan, then rated number three in the nation. Naturally the Wolves were heavily favored but the Rockets insisted on a vic- tory. With Zuber keeping them in the run- ning by his great offensive playing and v ith Harmon controlling the backboards Toledo stymied the Michigan attack. Stellar play- ing on the part of Rhodes, Bush, Bicanic, Kartholl, and Sloan added to the onslaught and the Wolves met defeat once again on the field house court, 59-52. Although tired from the previous night ' s game the Rockets eased by Xavier 47-37 at Cincinnati. A couple days later Baldv in- Wallace felt the bitter taste of revenge as the now-pov erful Rockets crushed them 71-52. At Chicago, attempting revenge again, Toledo lost a thriller to mighty Loy- ola, 73-60. Returning home, they v on the last six games in a high scoring manner. A hot Kalamazoo quintet lost 72-64, Wayne went down 75-52, and, at Fort Wayne, Harmon scored 32 points as the Rockets whipped Valparaiso 77-65. Rhodes tussles with Roberts and Harrison in the Michigan game. Dave Hamlar Roger Ely Walt Arent Paul Wallace 178 Jim Grey Lee Pete " Stretch " Goedde Detroit brought their basketball team down to play in the next game and committed the major portion of over fifty fouls as the Rockets won again in overtime 68-63. Day- ton followed suit by losing 78-56. In the closing gome of the season Wayne was added to the long list of victims when the Rockets came through with a 71-44 victory. Although Toledo was not invited to any of the important tournaments as they were in the post it might well be anticipated as a sure thing next year, since the entire team will return at that time. Reaction to a field goal by Dal Zuber in the Michigan Game. 179 SPRING SPORTS • Baseball • Track a. -»-- ' Baseball returned to the University Sports calendar last spring and Coach Dave Connelly managed to organize a team which ended a fairly successful season v ith a record of eight wins and four losses. The main Rocket weakness involved pitching. On the other hand, power at the plate saw them over- shadow this handicap. Dick Huston, and Bill Early were the heaviest sluggers while Big Jack Mahnen was the Rocket ' s most reliable hurler. The inability of the Rockets to enter a maximum number of participants in most events proved to be their downfall. More firsts were registered by the Rockets in each meet in which they participated than were registered by their opponents. However the point system of scoring doesn ' t favor a team of individual stars. Many points are added by the men who place second and third. Les Luettke, the ace distance runner, finished first in every event in which he participated. Ken Rams- dell, Dick Huston, Chuck Hardy, and Ellis Brown were consistent with first and seconds in each meet. In the Ohio Conference meet at Oberlin, Toledo finished second behind the powerful Baldwin- Wallace aggregation. • Golf 180 INTRAMURALS Inter-fraternity Sports got back on its feet last fall after a haphazard wartime existence. More men participated and more enthusiasm marked the activities of the fraternities in their rivalries than ever before. At the termination of the basketball season it looked like the Alpha Phis might end up on top of the heap and receive the coveted Inter- fraternity Participation Trophy. They had amassed o total of 2700 points at that time but were fol- lowed closely by Sigma Beta Phi with 2600 points. Football Lost fall the Sig Bets captured the football champ- ionship decisively but at the same time were losing out in the Bowling League which was dominated throughout by the Alpha Phis. Chi Rho Nu came along in the basketball season and went unde- feated in that department although they were con- stantly harassed by the strong bids of Phi Kappa Chi and the other fraternities. The big reason for the success of the Alpha Phis was in their consistent efforts which landed them in the high point brackets in every competition. Like- wise, Sigma Beta Phi was able to make the trophy race interesting by giving every contest their best. Still in the running for the trophy following the basketball season were Chi Rho Nu, with 2150 points and Phi Kappa Chi, with 2050 points. Final results of the trophy race were realized in spring sports: Softball, in which five organizations kept each other on their toes; golf, tennis, and the track meet. • Basketball 181 mnniiBHBH STUDENT INDEX Abrahamson, Barbara Orgonizofion.-Delta Delta Delta, Pi Gamma Mu, League of Women Voters, Collegian Staff, W.A.A., Y.W.C.A. Offices-Pres.dent Delta Delta Delta; President, Pi Gamma Mu; Co-Choirmon, Sen.or Women s Banquet; Sophomore Prom Committee; May Queen Court. Andrews, Marjorie Orgonizofions-W.A.A., Y.W.C.A., Business Administration Club, Alpha Chi Omega. Offices— President, Alpha Chi Omega; Sophomore Class President, Junior Class Secretary. Badenhope, Alice , , . „ j , Orgonizotions-Women ' s Athletic Association, 1, 2, 3, 4; Head of Hockey, 3; Head of Bosketboll, 4; Canterbury Club, 3, f ' " Club, 3- Blockhouse Staff, 3, 4; Panel Editor, 4; Ellen H. Richards Club, 3, 4; May Queen Court, 2, 3; Delta Delta Delta Rushing Chairman, 3, 4; Junior Hop Committee, 3. Badenhope, John Orgonizofions— Phi Kappa Chi, Engineering Society. Bartlebaugh, Janice Orgonlzations-W.A.A., Sponish Club, Pon American, Y.W.C.A., Tr,- Delto, League of Women Voters. Bellman, Betty Lou Organizations-Dramatic Association, 1, 2, 3, 4; Fine Arts C ub (hon- orary) 2 3, 4; Peppers, 2, 3, 4; Alpha Omicron Pi, Debote Club, 2, 3; Lutheran Club, 2, 3; Religious Council, 2; Tower Club (Dormitory), 3, 4; Radio Workshop, 4. Offices— President, Junior Class, 3; Dramatic Editor, Blockhouse, 4; Reporter for Collegian, 3; President of Pan-Americon Council; Chairman of Hello Week, 3, 4; Co-Chairman of Song Festival, 4; Co-Choirmon of Student Council Dance; Co-Choirmon of Sophomore Campus Night; Co-Choirman of May Day, ' 46. Bender, Norman Organizations— Alpha Phi Omega Fraternity, Chemical Society, Y.M.C.A., Business Admin. Club, Senior Week Committee. Offices— Vice-President, Alpha Phi Omega; Home-Coming Co-Choirman, 1946. Best, Thomas D. Organizations — Phi Kappa Chi. Binkley, Foster D. Orgonizations — Chi Rho Nu Fraternity, Offices — Treasurer, Chi Rho Nu; member Blakeman, Richard M. Organizations— Society for the Advancement of Management. Brand, Virginia Orgonizations— Elementary Education Club, Lutheron Student Associa- tion, W.A.A., Y.W.C.A., Chi Omego. Offices— Secretary of Senior Class. Bridenbaugh, Donald D. Organizations — Society for Advancement of Management. Brinkerhoff, James F. Orgonizotions— Society for Advancement of Management. Brown, Kathryn R. Organizations-Sigma Rho Tou, Honor Race, 1943-44, 1945-46. Offices Secretary of Sigma Rho Tou in 1946-47. Burke, Gloria Organizations— Campus Collegian, reporter, campus editor, feature editor managing editor; Debating Association, president; Alpha Phi Gamma president; Pi Gommo Mu, University Theatre, Vice-President Sophomore Class, Zeta Tau Alpha, Pan-American League, United Nations Association. Burnett, Richard J. Organizations— Newman Club, Veterans Club, Business Administration Club. Bux, Joe Ann Organizations— Pan-American League, Spanish Club, Red Cross, Dra- matic Association, Women ' s Athletic Association, Fine Arts Club (hon- orary), Toledo Artist ' s Club, Toledo Women Artists (honorary), Chi Omega Fraternity. Offices— Rushing Chairman of Xi Delta Chapter for Chi Omega Fraternity; Member of Cabinet for Chi Omego, Xi Delta Chapter; Secretary of Pan-American League; Head of Archery for W.A.A.; Production Artist— Uncle Horry, Dramatic Association; Secretary, Toledo Women Artists (honorary); Pledge Instructor for Chi Omega. American Chemical Society, of Pan-Hellenic Council. Abbott, Bennie E. Abel, Clarence, Jr. Abel, Norbert C. Abrahamson, Barbara Ann Abramson, Eli C. Ackermon, Cornelius C. Ackley, Joseph F. Acton, Merrill C. Adams, Corlysle F. Adams, Glorio H. Adorns, James W. Adams, Milton Adams, Sidney H. Adoms, Mrs. Verno M. Adomschick, Mary Pot Addis, Jomes Adger, Lillie Moe Adkinson, Chorles A., Jr. Adkinson, Jomes A. Ahlf, Richard L. Ahlfors, Joanne L. Ahrendt, William A. Akers, Paul F.— 143 Albertson, John C. Albrecht, Richard F. Albright, Alice A. Albright, John R. Albring, Barton W. Alcorn, Robert J. Alden, James F. Alden, John L. Alden, Richard H. Alder, Richard E— 137 Alexander, David C. Allen, Dorindo Allen, George, Jr. Allen, George L. Allen, Paul O.— 138 Allen, Perry G., Jr. Allen, Richard B. Allmon, Anna B. Allman, Donald R. Allmon, Orin H. Alloy, Irving Allyn, Donald C. Alspoch, John R. Altenberg, Roymond Alter, George F. Althouse, Ray J. Altschul, Justin A. Ambrose, Joseph Ames, Bernard H. Ames, Winthrop Ammer, Thomos A. Amsden, Gerald R. Amtschuechler, Betty Eileen Anderson, Alexander Anderson, Dole W. Anderson, Elliott J. — 88 Anderson, Gail E., Jr. Anderson, Mrs. Lillian K. Anderson, Mildred I. Anderson, Wilhelm F. Andrews, Francis Andrews, Jay E. Andrews, Marjorie Lee — 160 Andrews, Virginia F. — 131, 160 Andrews, Wilbur A. Andrick, George Andros, George A. Angelson, James P. Ankenbrondt, James F. Ankenbrondt, William E. — 143 Ankney, Alice J. Ansell, George E. — 101 182 Colgan, Robert Cheyfitz, Taube Orgonizotions — Sigma Pi Delta, Alpha Phi Gomma, International Rela- tions Club, President, 1947; Debating Associotion, Secretory-Treasurer, 1947; Blockhouse; Pan-American League; Campus Collegian Circulation Manager 1945-46, 1946-47. Chick, Russel Orgonizotions — President of Bus. Ad. Club, ' 46, ' 47; Cartoonist for Collegian, ' 46, ' 47; Treasurer of Sigma Beta Phi, ' 45; Homecoming Committee, ' 46. Clifton, Earl S. Organizations — University Theater, Rifle Club. Cooper, Marjorie Orgoniza ions W.A.A., Canterbury Club, Spanish Club, Pan-American League, Sigmo Delta Pi, Blockhouse Staff. O f ices— Head of Bowling, W.A.A.; Recording Secretary, Pen-American League; Associate Senior Editor, Blockhouse. Crawford, Oliver Organizations — Alpha Siqmo Phi, Society for the Advancement of Man- agement. Offices — Junior Representative to Pon-Hellenic Council, ' 42. Crawford, Roger Organizations — Kappa Alpho Psi Fraternity, Campus Collegian. Offices — Pan-Hellenic Council; Vice-Pa lemorch for Kappa Alpha Psi. Dailey, Orville C, Jr. Organizafions — Newman Club, Enoineermq Society, Delta Chi, Chi Rho Nu. Offices — Senior Representative to Council. Damm, Phyllis Organizations — Zeto Tau Alpha, Y.W.C.A., Business Adm. Club, Luther- an Student Association, Secondary Ed. Club, Senior Prom Committee, May Day Properties Committee. Offices — Treasurer, Zeto Tau Alpha; President, Zeta Tau Alpha; Treasurer, Y.W.C.A.; Representative, Pan- Hellenic Council; Vice-President, Senior Class; Chairman, Student-Faculty Tea. [ Davis, Curtis W., Jr. Orgon zohons — Football Manager, 1, 2, 3; Track, 2; Golf, 2, 3; Sigma Beto Phi Fraternity; University Chemical Society. Dehnel, J. Dickey, Harry L., Jr. Orgoni ' zofions — Alpha Phi Omeqa Fraternity, Society for the Advance- ment of Monogement. Dom, Jeanne Marie Muntz Orgonizofions — Alpha Omicron Pi, 1, 2, 3, 4; Peppers, 3, 4; Pi Kappa Delta, 2, 3, 4; Debating Association, 1, 2, 3; Ellen H. Richards Club, 2, 3, 4; Spanish Club, 2, 3; Pan-American League, 2, 3; League of Women Voters, 1; Y.W.C.A., 1, 2, 3, 4; Student-Foculty Students Affairs Committee, 3; Collegian, 1 ; Blockhouse Staff. Offices — President of Debate, 2; Secretary of Debate, 3; President of Pi Koppo Delta, 2; Secretory-Treasurer of Pi Kappa Delta, 3, 4; Social Chairman of AOTT, 4; Freshman Representative to Student Council; Sophomore Representative to Student Council; Representotive-at-Lorqe to Student Council, 3; Co- Choirman Freshman Prom; President of Peppers, 4. Dunn, Elverda Organ (zo ' ons — Chorus, Home Ec. Club, University Theater, W.A.A., Kappo Delta Sorority. Offices — -Treosurer of Home Ec. Club, 2; Secretary of University Theater, 4; Editor of Koppa Delta. Dunn, John C. Orgon zofions — Sigma Beta Phi Fraternity. Eddy, Jeanne Orgonizofions — Delta Delta Delta, Spanish Club, 1; W.A.A., 2, 3, 4; Y.W.C.A., 4. Ellenberger, Walter E. Orgonizofions — Society for the Advancement of Monogement; University Band, Veterons ' Club, Business Adm. Club, Y.M.C.A., Civilion Pilot Troining. Offices — Secretary, Society for the Advancement of Manage- ment; Senior Committee Member; Athletic Committee, Veterons ' Club. Emchiser, Dorothy Orgonizofions — Alpha Cht Omega, Koppo Gamma, Americon Pharma- ceutical Society. Fricson, Paul A. Orgonizofions — French Club, Chemistry Society, MacKinnon Club, Inde- pendents, Business Admin. Club, Society for the Advoncement of Man- agement. Offices — President of Society for Advancement of Monoge- ment. Fwing, Paul E. Antoine, James L. Antoszewski, Edward S. Arbaugh, James E. Archambo, Lois May Archer, Lester Lee Arduser, Joseph O., Jr. Arent, Walter W. Aring, Evelyn Mae — 1 60 Aring, Walter E. Armon, Donald S. Armstrong, John A. Armstrong, Robert E. Armstrong, Wayne E. Arnold, Donald F. Arnot, John P. Arvay, Edward R. Ashner, Bernard B. Aten, Rosomond D. Athanas, Elaine Athonas, Peter A. Athons, Christeno — 87 Aubry, Iris Jean Aubry, William R.— 160 Aufderheide, William C— 116 Aungst, Jomes H. — 119 Aungst, Virginia R, Axelrod, Helen Ayers, Ruston F. Ayling, Jeon Mary Ayling, Robert R. Bobione, Dale R. Bacon, Eugene Bacon, William E. Bodenhope, Alice Jane — 102 Bodenhope, John G. Bodhorn, John R, Boehren, James H. Boer, Betty Ellen Boginski, Norman E. Bohner, Charles K. Bailey, Charles B., Jr.— 144 Bailey, Seavey Boird, Fronk L. Baird, Jack E. Baker, Allen J.— 138 Ba ker, Bruce E. Baker, Clifford Baker, Dwight E. Baker, Fred D. Baker, Geroldine Ann Baker, Glwynn R. — 143 Baker, Richard D. — 143 Bolduf, Richard F.— 138 Boldwin, Gerald E. Baldwin, Walter R. Ball, Arthur H.— 81 Bollord, Ineva Bollard, Richard W. Bollin, William C. Ballmer, C. Philip Bcllogg, Roy M. Balmot, Mrs. Elizobeth M. Balmot, Jean Louis Bolsmeyer, Richard H. Bonochowski, Chester W. — 86 Bo nosh, Theodore Boncroft, Arthur M. Bancroft, Clarence Bancroft, Mory Ann — 131 Bonghoff, Robert J. Bonhom, Joan H. Bankey, Earl F., Jr. Banks, George E. Banning, John R. Barber, Aliceieon C. Barber, Morris B. Barber, Stephen W. Borcloy, Alton Barclay, Dorothy L. Borger, Philip B. Borgmonn, Robert E. Borhom, Horvey H. Borkimer, Leslie R. Barkman, Eugene M. 183 Fess, Charles D. Organ zat.ons — Tennis Team, ' 42, ' 43, ' 46; Fine Arts Clob; Kappa Phi Sigma, President, ' 46, ' 47; University Debating Association, ' 46. Fleming, Edna Organizodons — Pi Beta Phi, W.A.A., Y.W.C.A., Red Cross, Sigma Mu Tou, Ellen Richards Club. Offices — Head of Basketball in W.A.A.; Head of Hockey in W.A.A.; Senior Banquet Co-Chairman. Flors, George Kenneth Organizotions — University Theater, Tuna Movie Club. Foussianes, Basil C. Organizations — Alpha Sigma Phi, Chemistry Society, Delta X, Blockhouse Staff, Senior Memorial Committee. Offices — Pledgemoster, Alpha Sigma Phi; Historian, Alpha Sigma Phi; President, Alpha Sigma Phi; Ass ' t Editor, Blockhouse; Circulation Manager, Blockhouse; Treasurer, Sopho- more Class; Representative-ot-Large, Student Council. Franklin, Virginia M. Orgonizofions — Chemical Society, Biology Club, Alpha Chi Omega. Offices — Recording Secretary, Alpha Chi Omega. Fullmer, Lester Richard Organizations — Independent Students ' Association, Veterans ' Club. Galliers, Betty Orgonizofions — Delta Delta Delta; Debating Association, 1, 2, 3, 4; Peppers, 2, 3, 4; Blockhouse Staff, 1, 2, 3, 4; Pi Kappa Delta, 2, 3, 4; El Centro Esponol, 1, 2, 3, 4; Pan-American League, 1, 2, 3, 4; W.A.A., 1, 2, 3, 4; Dramatic Association, 3; Canterbury Club, 2, 3. Offices — Secretary, Debating Association, 2; President, Pi Kappa Delta, 3, 4; Secretary, Pan-Hellenic Council, 4; Senior Week Committee; Collegian Opinions Editor, 3; Student Council Dance Committee, 2. Geary, Colette Organizations — International Relations Club, French Club, German Club. Offices — President of French Club. Greenberg, Jonnard Orgonizofions — Koppo Iota Chi. Guise, Robert W. Orgonizofions — Spanish Club, Pan-American Club, Y.M.C.A., Secondary Ed. Club. Harris, Rhoda Hope Organizations — Block House, 1, 2; Drama Association, 1, 2; International Relations Club; Phi Alpho Theta. Offices — President of Phi Alpha Theta. Houghton, Betsy Orgonizofions — Fine Arts Club, Red Cross, Pan-Hellenic, Chi Omega. Offices — Chairman of Red Cross Drive. Hawkins, Dorothy Organizations — Chi Omega, 1, 2, 3, 4; Business Adm. Club, 2, 3, 4; Peppers, 4; Red Cross, 3, 4; Blockhouse, 3; Y.W.C.A., 1, 2, 3, 4; Social Chairman, 3; Junior Prom Committee. Offices — Co-Choirman Commence- ment Exercises; Chairman, W. A. Tea, honoring Freshman Women. Heiing, Jean Organizations — Newman Club, 3, 4; Delta X, 3, 4; Delta Delta Delta. Offices — Treasurer of Delta Delta Delta. Henderson, Richard C. Organizations — Alpha Sigma Phi, Fine Arts Club, University Theater, Canterbury Club, Religious Council, Arx, MacKinnon Club, Spanish Club, Polymothic Club, Y.M.C.A., Secondary Ed. Club. Offices — Secretary, Alpha Sigma Phi; President, Fine Arts Club; Business Manager, Univer- sity Theater; President, Canterbury Club; Inter-Fraternity Council; Associ- ate Editor, Blockhouse; Faculty Editor, Collegian; Christmas Formal Committee, ' 42. Henzler, John D. Orgon.- zofions — Lutheran Student Association, Vice-President; Alpha Sig- ma Phi, Secretary, Vice-President; Blockhouse, Secretary, Business Man- ager; University Theater, President; Fine Arts Club; Alpha Phi Gamma; University Radio Workshop; Polymothic Club; Senior Announcement Committee. Hight, Roland W. Orgonizofions — Chemical Society. Hoskinson, Pat Howington, Marion Orgonizofions — Pan-American League, Spanish Club, Dramatic Associa- tion, Chorus, President; Y.W.C.A.; Student Council, Junior Representa- tive, Secretary; Member Junior Prom Committee; Member of Elections Committee; Co-Choir man of May Day Program Committee; Peppers; Member of Thanksgiving Dance Committee; Member of Activities Com- mittee; Member of W.S.S.F. Committee; Member Elections Committee; Co-Choirman of Senior Memorial Committee; Alpha Chi Omega. Barnes, Dale A. Barnes, Lloyd W. II Barnett, Nancy Jane Baron, Eugene A. Barone, Frank Baroner, Owen K. Barrett, Jack J. — 98 Barrett, Mary Jeanne Borrette, Jacqueline A. Barrowman, Russell I., Jr. Barry, George W. Barry, Suzanne E. — 107 Borszcz, Alice Bartelheim, Jo Anne M. — 89 Bortholomew, Margaret I. — 98, 131 Barthkiev icz, John F. — 86 Bartlebaugh, Bonnylyn Bartlebough, Janice, £.—98,100,109,116 Bortley, John W. Barton, Henry Bartow, Robert E. Bosh, Dorrell D. Basil, Joyce H. Basil, Lloyd I. Bosilius, Kenneth H. Boteman, William I. Botes, John J. Botes, Teresa Joan Bauer, Robert M. Baumon, Donald J. Bauman, Robert F, Baumann, Victor G. Boumgordner, Martha B. Boumgortner, Cyril R. Baumgartner, Don J, Bayer, Richard Boylis, Mary Frances — 89,115 Beach, Betty M. Beach, Eileen R. Beach, Lois Ann — 1 60 Beakas, Frank J. Beokos, George I. — 86 Beal, Robert C. Beols, Marion T. Beans, Frank L., Sr. Beard, Donna Jean — 98 Beard, George M., Jr. Beard, Trevo J. Beat, Richard J. Beatty, Arthur A. — 121 Beotty, Jomes F. — 99 Beatty, Mary Ellen Beaubien, William H. — 101 Beauch, Robert N. Beaver, Clarence E. Beaver, Neal W. Bebout, Bonnie Lou Beck, Denver M. Beck, Earl W. Beck, Elwin L. Beck, Howard Beck, John A. Becker, Erieen R. Becker, Ruth L. Beckstett, John T. Beeler, Walter R. Beggs, Robert G. Beglin, John L. Behner, Harvey G. Beitelschees, Alvin J. Belkofer, Nool M. Bell, Kenneth C. Bell, Lawrence Bell, Soraruth Belify, Robert W.— 124 Bellman, Betty Lou — 76, 102 Bellner, John C. Beltz, Robert F. Bench, Donald J. Bender, Norman H. — 138 Bender, Richard S. Bender, Sam H. Benington, Mary Lou 184 Jacobs, Janet Elizabeth Organizations — Orchestra, Spanish Club, Section 2; University Theater, Box OHice Manager, 3, 4; Polymothic Society; Fine Arts Club; Radio Workshop. 0 ices — President, Fine Arts Club, 4. Jakesy, Michael Jr. Orgonizo ' ons — Phi Kappa Chi, University Chemical Society. Jarvis, Hubert C. Organizodons — Y.M.C.A., Business Adm. Club, Dramatic Association. Offices — President of Dramatic Association, 2, 3. Jay, Mary Orgonizolions Y.W.C.A., Majorettes, Chorus, University Theatre, Col- legian, Zeta Tou Alpha, Senior Baccalaureate Committee. Offices — President, Junior year. Chorus; Senior Baccalaureate Committee. Jex, Horatio N. Orgonizofions — University Chemistry Society, University Engineering So- ciety, Sigma Rho Tau, Chemical Society. Offices — Student Affiliate, American Chemical Society. Johnson, Alice Organizations — Elementary Education Club, Lutheran Student Associa- tion, Women ' s Athletic Association, Chi Omega. Offices — Junior Ring Committee. Justen, Justina Orgon zofions — Alpha Omicron Pi, Business Admin. Club. Offices — Cor- responding Secretary, Alpha Omicron Pi, 3. Kaufman, Mitchell Orgonizafions: Kappa Iota Chi, President, 4; Representative to Inter- Fraternity Council, 3, 4; Co-Choirmon Senior Picnic Committee; United States Student Assembly. Kelleyr Margaret Orgonizafions — Y.W.C.A., Delta X, Engineering Society, Pi Mu Epsilon, Chemical Society, Zeta Gamma Phi. Keller, G. Kenneth Organizofions— Phi Koppo Chi, Business Adm. Club. Offices — Presi- dent, Freshman Class; Representative, Inter-Fraternity Council; Co-Choir- mon, Student Council; Xmas For mo I; Co-Chair man. Senior Banquet Committee; Co-Choir men, Inter-Fraternity Song Fest. Kennedy, Mary Orgonizofions — Chi Omega Fraternity, 4; Red Cross, 4; Business Adm. Club, ] ; Newman Club, 4; Dramatic Association, 1 ; Elementary Ed. Club, 2. Offices — Vocation Chairmen of Cht Omega; Public Relations Choirmon of Red Cross; Recording Secretory of Newmon Club. Ketterer, Rita Orgonizo lons — -Newmon Club; Elementary Education Club, Vice-Presi- dent, Junior Year; Alpha Omicron Pi. Kilcorse, Mary Kathryn Orgonizofions — Koppo Delta Sorority, Pi Gamma Mu, Elementary Edu- cation Club, W.A.A., Motion Picture Club, Newman Club. Kiss, Lola Orgonizofions- — Sigma Mu Tou. Koester, Paul R. Orgonizofions — Koppo Delta Pi, Pi Gomma Mu. Lamabe, Jean Orgonizofions — Y.W.C.A., 1, 2, 3, 4; Pon-Americon League, 1, 2, 3, 4; Spanish Club, 1, 2, 3, 4; Sigma Delta Pi; Pi Gamma Mu; Kappa Delta Pi; Business Admin. Club, 2, 3; Secondary Ed. Club, 3, 4; Peppers. Offices — Historian, Alpha Omicron PI, 3; Junior Open House Committee; Recording Secretory, Alpho Omicron Pi, 4; Secretary, Y.W.C.A., 4; Vice-President, Pon-Americon League. Landis, Florence Orgonizofions — Sigma Pi Delta Sorority, 1, 2, 3, 4; Delta X, 2, 3; Uni- versity Chemical Society, 2, 3, 4. Offices — Vice-President, Sigma Pi Delta, 3; Senior Representative to Pon-Hellenlc Council, 4. Lang, Donald J. H. Orgonizofions — Alpha Phi Omega. Law, Erma Jean Orgonizofions — Business Administration Club, Y.W.C.A. Leveton, Shirley Thelma Orgonizofions — Business Adm. Club, Sigma Pi Delta. Offices — Treasurer of Sigma PI Delta; Co-Choirmon of Senior Announcement Committee. Lew, Robert Orgonizofions — Chi Rho Nu, Basketball, Track. Offices — Secretary of Chi Rho Nu. Lieberman, Harold Orgonizofions — Veterons ' Club, German Club, Student Forum, Interno- tlonol Relations Club, Phi Alpha Theta, Lombdo Chi. Offices — Raoul Floripe Memorial Scholar, ' 46- ' 47; Inter-Froternity Council, Secretory- Treasurer, 4; Secretary of Lambda Chi, 2; Vice-President, Lombdo Chi, 3; U. S. Student Assembly President, 4; Treosurer of internotlonol Relations; Arx Treosurer, 4; First Voters Group Cholrman, 4; Student- Foculty Scholarship Committee; Senior Memorial Committee Co-ChoIrmon. Bennett, Chorles Bennett, Fronk H. Bennett, Joanne V. Bennett, Louise E. Bennett, Milton W. Bennett, Phyllis Benore, Sandra Ann Benson, Dorothy Ann — 105 Benson, Lynndell K. Bentley, Clifford L. Bentley, Gordon W. — 143 Beron, Florence M. — 116 Bercher, F. Norman Berger, Robert J. — 85 Bergher, Deena G. — 109, 124 Bergmon, Carl Bergman, Marvin M. Bergman, Mary Ann Bergman, Thomas R. Bergman, Yetto Bergstrom, Lawrence E. Berkebile, Karl K. Bermon, Marvin Bermon, Russell R. Berning, Gwendolyn E. Bernstein, Gloria Jean Bernstein, Joseph J. Bernstein, Mary Ellen Berry, Joseph C. Berry, Richord C. BertI, Betto BertoccI, Robert P. Bertok, Poul C. Best, Thomas D. — 144 Bester, Raymond R. Betts, Walter C. Befts, William K. Betz, Carl J.— 145 Betz, Horry A. Beverly, Wilbur D. Bevlngton, Virginia I. Beyer, Carlton BeyerJein, William J. Blolecki, Melvin J. Blconic, Michael Biebesheimer, Thomas C. — 99, 101 Biehler, Donno Mae Biel, Aloysius T. Biggs, Rosemary L. Bilang, Ernest W. Billtan, Carroll J. Billlg, Somuel R. Billings, Thomas L. Billings, Warren W. Binder, David S. Binkley, Foster D. Binklev, Robert F. Birdsell, John Blrkenkomp, Joanne E. Bisch, John W. Bishop, Wolto Moe Bishop, Williom J. BIskupski, John Y.— 86 Bittikofer, Robert B. Bitzer, Albert J. Black, Arthur H.— 144 Black. Frank E. Block, Frederick L. Block, Richard A. Block, Theodore M. Black, Willicm H. — 136, 144 Blackburn, Kothryn A. Blockmore, Richord Blockstock, Donald G. Blockwood, Alan T. Blackwood, David A.— 137 Blaqmon, Betty J. — 115 Blaine, Robert E. Blair, Bernard F. Blakely, John E.— 105 Blokemon, Richard M. Blokesley, Potrlcio M.— 98 Blaksley, Dole O. 185 4; W.A.A., 1, 2, 3, 4; Spanish 2, 3, 4; Collegian, 1, 2; Block- Red Cross, 3, 4; May Day Cos- Lippus, William E. Organizations — Alpha Sigma Phi, Business Adm. Club, Collegian Business Staff, Y.M.C.A., Senior Ring Committee. Offices — Representative, Inter- Fraternity Council. Loehrke, Harry F., Jr. Organizofions — Phi Kappa Chi. Lchner, Jeanne M. Orgonizofions — Ellen Richards Club, Spanish Club, Secondary Ed. Club, Pon-American League, Sigma Alpha Omega, Koppo Delta Pi, Pi Gamma Mu, Honor Society, Sigmo Delta Pi, Koppa Delta, Junior Faculty Tea Committee, Student-Faculty Curriculum Committee, Co-Chairman, Senior Announcements Committee. Offices — Vice-President of Koppa Delta Pi, Vice-President of Secondary Ed. Club, President of Koppa Delta, Secre- tary of Kappa Delta. Luetke, Philip Organizations — Y.M.C.A., 1, 2, 3; Arx, 3, 4; Board of Publications, 4; Alpha Phi Gamma, 2, 3, 4; Blockhouse Staff; Campus Collegian, Re- porter 1, News Editor 2, 4, Managing Editor 3, Editor 4. Committees — Athletic, 2; Activities, 4; Public Relations, 4; Veterans ' Advisory, 4; Baccoloureate Co-Chairman, 4. MacDonald, Jean Organizations — Chi Omega, 1, 2, 3, Club, 1, 2, 3; Business Administration, house, 1, 2; Pan-American League, 4; fumes, 2; Moy Day Co-Chairman, 3. Mack, Walter L. Organizations — Koppa Psi; American Chemical Society, ' 40, ' 47; Phar- maceutical Association. Offices — President, Koppa Psi, ' 40, ' 41; President, Pharmaceutical Association, ' 46, ' 47. Maher, Joseph I. Orgonizofions — Engineering Society, Sigma Rho Tou, Chi Beto Chi, Choral Society, Delta X, Propeller Club. Offices — President of Engineer- ing Society; Secretary, Chi Beta Chi; Morsholl, Chi Beta Chi; President, Pledge Chap. Chi Beta Chi; Vice-President, Choral Society. Marwood, Jane Organizations — Y.W.C.A., French Club, W.A.A., University Chemical Society, Delta X, Alpha Omicron Pi. Offices — Corresponding Secretory of Alpha Omicron Pi. Maxwell, Thomas Kinsey McCord, William L. Orgonizofions — Polymathic Club, Dromotic Association, Y.M.C.A., Bond. McMahon, John Orgonizo ions — American Pharmaceutical Association, Chi Rho Nu. Merrill, Mary Anne Organizations — Peppers, Sigma Delta Pi, Delta Delta Delta. Offices — Vice-President of the Junior Class; Co-Choir man, May Day; Chairman of Red Cross Drive; Co-Choirmon of Senior Week. Morris, J. Paul Organizaf ons — Koppo Phi Sigma, German Club, Veterans ' Club, Chemi- cal Society. Offices — President, Kappa Phi Siama; Student Member of Scholarship Committee; Assistant to Head of Biology Department. Mouen, Neva Joann Orgonizo ' ons — Delta Delta Delta, Dramatic Association, Collegian, Radio Workshop. Mueller, Kenneth M. Orgonizotions — Sigma Beta Phi, Business Adm. Club. Offices — Social Chairman, Sigma Beta Phi, ' 42; Freshman Prom Committee, ' 40; Teach- ing Fellow in Management, ' 47. Munn, Mary Organizations — W.A.A., 3, 4; Business Adm. Club, 1, 3, 4; Pon-Hellentc Council, 4; Senior Week Committee; Pi Beta Phi; League of Women Voters, 1 . Offices — Treasurer, Pan-Hellenic Council. Murlin, Monalee Orgonizofions — Pharmaceutical Society Secretary, 1; President, 2; Ameri- can Pharmaceutical Society, 3, 4; President, 3; Delta Delta Delta. Myers, Phyllis Orgonizofions — Y.W.C.A., Spanish Club, Pon-American League, French Club, Dramatic Association, Collegian, Blockhouse Staff, Sigma Delta Pi, Koppo Delta Pi, Student-Faculty Tea Committee. Offices — Treosurer of Sigma Delta Pi, Secretary of Koppo Delta Pi. Naehring, Douglas C. Naftalin, Bernard A. Orgonizofions — Engineering Society. Nettleman, William E. Orgonizofions — Band, Spanish Club, Delta X, Chemical Society, Koppa Phi Sigma. Bloksley, Neil R. Blanchord, Dewey Blonchong, Jocquelyn Ann Blank, Carl Blank, Gerald Blank, Leona B. Blase, Andrew J. — 101 Blase, Robert James Blatterfein, Bernard Bleckner, Charles L. Blockinger, Roy Blomberg, Perry E. Bloom, Harry A. Bloomer, Donald R. Blough, Don W.— 145 Blowney, Robert S. Blumberg, Robert J. BIystone, Vereno Ann Bock, Warren H. Bockley, Philip F. Boczkowski, Ant hony E. Bode, Jacqueline A. Bodenstedt, James A. Bodette, Richard F. Boghner, Fred M., Jr. Bohl, Richard A. Bohl, Robert W. Bohm, John H. Bohm, Robert J. Bohnett, Leo F., Jr. Bohnsock, Richard H. Boice, Harriet Boissy, Edward T. Boldt, Richard W. Bolin, Eldon W. Bolline, Mrs. Nellie Bollinger, Ernest H. Bollinger, Jean L. Bellman, Alfred J. Bolton, Dole C. Bomyeo, Fred C. Bonosch, Robert W. — 138 Bonis, Betty M. Bonis, Mary Boocks, Chorles J. Booker, Joyce L. — 105 Booker, Saroh K. Boone, Jack J. Booth, William C— 136, 143 Borchordt, Eloine J. Borchordt, Marilyn A. Borman, Leonard D. — 116 Bormon, Marcel B. Borman, Samuel H. — 141 Bornson, Frances Jean Bortner, Paul D. Bosch, Roymond F. Boss, Williom— 72, 121 Botek, Joseph Botek, Samuel L. Bothe, William G. Bott, Newton J. Bottoroff, Donald C. Botzenhardt, Margaret L. — 107, 160 Boughton, James Warren Boulton, James L., Jr. Bourcier, Harold J. Bourque, Bradford S. Bower, David N. Bower, Priscillo Jean Bower, Robert P. Bowermon, Thomas K. Bowes, Albert M. Bowlond, George Bowman, Kent Bowmon, WIMiom E. Boyd, James R. Boyer, Jeanne Marie Boykin, Carl R. Brackney, William A. Broden, Ted B. Bradley, Donald J. Bradley, Warren R. Brady, Harold J. 186 Norris, Donald C. Organizations — American Society of Civil Engineers, Sigma Beta Phi. Offices — Secretory of Sigma Beta Phi. Norton, Don C. Organizations — German Club, 3, 4; Biology Society, 4; MacKinnon Club, 4. Novick, Mary Orgonizof ' ons — Delta X, Chemical Society, U.S.S.A., German Club, Blockhouse Staff, Sophomore Student Mixer, Junior Ring Committee. Offices — Vice-President, Delta X; President, Delta X; Member of T. U. Jr. Red Cross Council. Nowak, Edward Orgonizofions — Pi Rho Sigma, 3, 4; Delta X, 3; Engineering Society, 3, 4; Veterans ' Club, 3. Offices — Vice-President, Pi Rho Sigma. Obert, Jeanne Orgonizofions— Alpha Chi Omega, Kappa Gamma, American Chemical Society, American Phormaceuticol Association. Pelton, Warren J. Organizations — Chi Beta Chi, Delta X, Chemical Society, German Club, Student Council, Campus Collegian, Blockhouse. Phillips, William A. Orgon zohons — Delta X, Alpha Sigma Phi. Pomeroy, Robert C. Orgoniza ons — Alpha Phi Omega Fraternity, Alpha Phi Gamma, Busi- ness Administration Club, Society for Advancement of Management. Offices — Collegian Staff Photographer. Remmert, Shirley Ann Organizations — Del to X, Pan-American League, Y.W.C.A., Collegian, Blockhouse Staff. Offices — Secretary and Treasurer of Delta X. Rogers, Hance W. Rudy, Marie M. Orgonizati ' ons — Business Administration Club, German Club. Rutherford, Albert D. Sanford, William W. Organ jzof ons — Newman Club, Veterans Club, Business Administration Club. Sores, Bessie G. Organizations — Women ' s Athletic Association, Secondary Education Club, Y.W.C.A., Red Cross. Sawyer, John B. Organizations— Kappa Phi Sigma, German Club. Offices — Biology As- sistant; President of German Club. Schimmel, Paul E. Organizations — Chemical Society, Blockhouse Staff. Offices — Senior Editor of Blockhouse. Schmidlin, Jane Ann Organizations— Pan-American Club, 1, 2; Spanish Club, 1; Delta Delta Delta. Offices — Recording Secretary, Delta Delta Delta, 3; Vice-President of Delta Delta Delta, 4; Homecoming Committee, 3; Senior Banquet Committee, 4. Seubert, Marthalou Orgonizotions — Y.W.C.A., 1, 2, 3, 4 (program chairman 2, vice-president 3, president 4); Conterbury Club, 2, 3, 4 (president 3); Pan-American League (reporter 4); Ellen H. Richards Club, 3; Spanish Club, 3; Religious Council, 3, 4; Women ' s Athletic Association; Pi Gamma Mu, 4; Sigma Alpha Omega, 3, 4; May Queen; Homecoming Queen; Peppers; Senior Prom Committee; Delto Delta Delta. Shinever, Eugene E. Shurtz, Robert Orgonizotions— Y.M.C. A., PI Rho Sigma. Offices — Treasurer of Y.M.C.A. Siemens, Ralph E. Orgonizotions- Chemical Society, Alpha Phi Omega. Smith, Joanne F. Orgonizotions — Campus Collegian Staff, Red Cross, Fine Arts Club, Alpho Phi Gomma, Y.W.C.A., W.S.S.F., Spanish Club, Baccalaureate Committee. Of . ' ces — Collegian Reporter; Collegian Feature Editor; Collegian Veterans ' Editor; Collegian Assistant Editor; Collegian Assistant News Editor; Secretary, Fine Arts Club; President, Fine Arts Club; Vice- President, Alpha Phi Gamma. Smith, Marcus I. Organizations — Business Administration Club, Y.M.C.A., Society for the Advancement of Management. Sonnenberg, Jeanne Marie Orgonizotions — W.A.A., 1, 2; Delta X, 2, 3; Campus Collegian, 1, 2; Circulation Staff; League of Women Voters, 1, 2, 3, 4; Reporter, 2; Y.W.C.A., 1, 2, 3, 4; Representative to Geneva Conference, 3; Chorus, 2, 3, 4; Guest Soloist In Spring Concert, 3; Polymothlc Society, 2, 3, 4; Membership Chairmen, 3; Pi Gamma Mu, 3, 4; Phi Alpha Theto, 4. Offices — Secretary to Polymothlc Society, 4; Secretory, PI Gamma Mu, 4. Brady, Jack — 138 Brady, Robert L.— 137 Braithwoite, Robert J. Brand, Carl R., Jr— 144 Brand, Horry A. Brand, Merrill G. Brond, Virginia L. — 89,160 Brand, William Brondeburg, Kenneth E. Brandes, Richard Brandhuber, Eileen Brandmon, Mrs. Mary Brandman, Shirley Jane Brannan, Hugh V. Brattain, Edwin E. Broun, Helen M. — 113,131 Broun, Romlldo A. — 119 Brousleck, Edw ard I. — 138 Brozzil, Richard Leo Brechenser, Dorothy Jone Breese, Charles E. Brehony, James J. Breler, Walter C. Breisoch, Murray R. Breitchmid, Beatrice M. Brenemon, David W. — 138 Bretschnelder, William H. Brewer, Jomes C. Brewton, Joan Y. Breyfogle, William L. Breymoler, Darrell D. " Bricker, Dale E.— 116 Bricker, Wayne E. Brlckmon, Sidney — 160 Brldenbough, Donald D. Brldenbough, William D.— 138 Brlnker, Paul F. Brinkerhoff, James F. Brint, Roman L. Britsch, Robert A. Brittain, Howard L. Britton, Donald L. Britton, Dorothy L. Broadbent, Ebert B. Broadway, Noah E., Jr. Brock, Gerald L.— 138 Bromwicz, Joseph Bronson, Kenneth E. Brookenthol, Jerry Brooks, Charles P. Brooks, Robert H. Browder, Lee Browder, Wesley Brown, Alice Lee Brown, Ellis E. Brown, Franklin E. Brown, Galen C. Brown, Horry R. Brown, Howard Ross Brown, Howard W. — 81 Brown, John F. Brown, Kathryn R. — 81 Brown, Mary Helen Brown, Perrle M. Brown, Peter W. Brown, Phyllis Morie Brown, Richard F. Brown, Robert W. Brown, Thomas L. Brown, William F, Browne, Edmond P. Browning, Robert W. Brownsberger, Mary Ellen Bruch, John T. Bruck, David W. Brucker, Richard P. Brumfleld, Jennings D. Brumm, Carl E. Brunner, Bernord D. Bruno, Carl T. — 146 Bruno, Gordon E. 187 Spooner, Mary L. Organizations — W.A.A., Veterans Club, Alpha Xi Delta. Starn, Harold M. Organizafions — Business Administration Club, ' 45; Veterans ' Club, ' 45- ' 46. Offices — Chaplain ond Finance Officer of Veterans ' Club from September, ' 44, to September, ' 46. Stimson, Elizabeth Ann Organizafions — Y.W.C.A., 1, 2; Dramatic Association, 1, 2; Spanish Club, 1, 2; Pan-American Society, 1; League of Women Voters, 1, 2; Collegian, 1, 2, 3, 4; Reporter, 1, 2, 3,; Art Editor, 2, 3, 4; (Honorary) Fine Arts Club, 2, 3, 4; Student Council, 3, 4; Peppers, 3, 4; Chi Omega Fraternity, 2, 3, 4. Offices — Y.W.C.A. Secretary; Treasurer, League of Women Voters; Secretary, Fine Arts Club; Social Chairman, Student Council; Student-Faculty Social Affairs Committee; Chairman, " Smorty Party, " Peppers. Straight, Rachel Organizations — Polymathic Society, Chorus, Y.W.C.A., Dramatic Associ- otion. Offices — President of Polymathic Club. Strausbaugh, Gerard Tonjes, Marion Dodd Organizations — Koppo Phi Sigma. Vail, Edwin George Organizations — Kappa Phi Sigma, Chi Rho Nu, German Club, Aviation Club. Offices — Vice-President of Chi Rho Nu, Senior Banquet Committee. Vail, Janet McFarland Organizotions — W.A.A., Dramatic Association, 1, 2, 4; Collegion, Block- house, Chi Omega, Spanish Club. Offices — Donee Chairman of W.A.A., House Chairman of Chi Omega. Voelker, Gordon Organizations — Y.M.C.A., Religious Council, Delta X, Pi Rho Sigma. Offices — President, Y.M.C.A.; Social Affairs Committee; Chairman, World Student Service Fund; Co-Chairmon, Senior Ring Committee; Representa- tive, inter-Froternity Council. Webne, Sam Organiza tions — Lambda Chi Fraternity, U.S.S.A. Offices — President, Lambda Chi; Representative, Inter-Fraternity Council. VJeeber, Robert E. Wentisch, Muriel Orgonizofions — Tower Viev Club, 1, 2, 3, 4; Alpha Omicron Pi, 2, 3, 4; Y.W.C.A., 4; Secondary Education Club, 3, 4; Lutheran Student Associa- tion, 3, 4; Junior Ring Committee, 3; Student-Faculty Dormitory Com- mittee, 3. Offices — Co-Chair man for May Day, 3; Chairman Senior Women ' s Breakfast, 4. Wetnight, Robert B. Organizations — Chi Beta Chi, Scribe, 4; Y.M.C.A.; Collegian Business Staff, 1, 2, 3. Offices — President of Senior Class; Assistant Business Manager of Collegian, 3; W.S.S.F. Committee. Wilkie, Everett C. Zaremba, Harry Organizations — Alpha Sigma Phi, American Society of Civil Engineers. Zunk, Nadine Organizafions — International Relations Club, W.A.A., French Club, Phi Alpha Theta, Kappa Delta Pi, Kappa Delta, Pan-Hellenic Council. Offices — Secretary of French Club, Treasurer of International Relations Club. Bruno, Jacquelyn G. Brunsmon, Robert C. Brunt, Kenneth E. Bryan, Jack M. Bryan, William Jennings Bryant, Albert H. Bryant, Mrs. Ermo Bryant, John H. Bryant, William Cullen Bubacz, Melvin Buchanan, George J. Buchele, Dorothy J. — 98, 113 Buchele, Ruth D. Buchsboum, Jerome Z. Buchsboum, Zelmo Buckenmeyer, Arthur E. Buckenmeyer, Viola I. — 1 21 Buckley, Edward D. Buckley, Richard C. Buckley, Robert A. Buckner, Raymond Buedefeldt, William G. Buehler, Naomi A. Buehler, Richard A. Buell, Donald H.— 144 Buettner, Virginia A.— 85, 98, 109 Bugg, James S. Bulley, Julian E. Bullock, James A. Bumpus, William M. Bunck, Leonard F. Bunge, Richard H. Bunge, Robert A. Bunn, Sherman Burdette, Robert T. Burditt, Mrs. Rosemary P. — 89 Burgan, John K. Burgess, Donald M. Burgess, Raymond I. Burgess, Robert W. Burgie, Frederick Burke, Gloria Lee — 1 10 Burkett, Phyllis J. Burloge, Robert O. Burley, Ralph Burnard, Robert R. Burnett, Richard J. Burns, Neil W. Burns, Norman J. Burns, Phyllis Mae Burns, Robert Arnold Burns, Robert John Burns, Robert John Burns, Robert Loren Burns, Walter D. Burr, Elizabeth A. Burrus, Edward A. Burtch, Betty Ann — 89 Burtch, Richard W. Burtch, Robert C. — 138 Burwell, William D. Bush, George H. Busheo, Donald Butcher, George J. Butcke, Charles L., Jr. Butler, Constance M. Buller, Eori H. Butler, Nancy Lee— 98, 1 31 , 160 Butler, Raymond C. Bu!ler, Robert F. Bux, Joanne M.— 76, 85, 109 Buzanis, Theodore C. Byers, Lloyd A., Jr. Byers, Richard N. — 138 Byers, Robert C. Byersmith, Louis A. Byrne, Daniel P. Cadoret, Marian V. — 98,145 Coirl, Paul W. Calawoy, Mary M. Calcamuggio, Glenn L. Caldewey, Jacque D. R. Colicutt, George C. Coligiuri, Michoil F. Coligiuri, Vincent A. 188 Calisch, Lewis Callaghan, James C. — 138 Callahan, John S. Callaway, James S. Calverd, Roxana Morie — 89 Cameron, Alma L. Cameron, Jane — 99, 160 Cameron, Mrs. Mildred S. Cameron, Robert M. Cameron, Mrs. Ruth Camp, Colvin C— 116, 139 Camp, Stonley B. Campbell, Betty Lou Campbell, Chester K. Campbell, Donald D. Campbell, Froncis J. — 146 Campbell, Fred L. Campbell, Leo V. Campbell, Robert L. Campbell, Roland P. — 137 Campbell, William P. Compey, Jock R. Confield, Donald C. Confield, Lee B.— 144 Conn, Edgar C. Cannon, John W. Canning, Jack A. — 101 Cannon, Borboro G. — 89 Cannon, Charles L. Cannon, Edward D. Cannon, Lois Ann Cannon, Rosemary Anne Caraway, Loyd G. Carlin, Robert L. Carlisle, James L. Carlozzi, Charles R. Carman, Myron L. Comes, Patrick F. Carpenter, Frank J. Carpenter, Richard E. Corr, Chorles Carr, James G. Corr, Ramon G. Carr, Russell F. Carroll, C. Edward Carroll, Charles R.— 116 Carroll, Nicholas K. Carson, Jacob J. Carson, Otis Lee Corson, Sam Corsten, Lewis E. Corstensen, Lenore M. — 113 Carter, Carl J. Case, Richard Caspers, Joanne M. Cossody, Thomas Cassidy, Robert G. Couffiel, Elda Clair Ccvalier, James J. Ceboll, Catherine M. Chabelski, Richard A. Challen, Dennis D. Chamberlain, James B. Chambers, Marianne Champion, Vance H. Channell, Eieonor A. Chaplin, Robert Lee Chapman, Mrs. Betty I. Chapmen, Edward E. — 143 Chapman, Eugene F. Chopmon, Frances H. Chapman, Herbert H., Jr. Chapman, Lee R. — 81 Chopmon, Richard A. Chapman, William W. Chorpie, Charles F., Jr. Chorpie, Richard B. Chorvot, James P. Chase, Edna Marie — 98,112,113 Chosin, Mitzi T.— 89 Chovis, William M. Chesin, Sheldon E. Cheyfitz, Taube Chiopetto, Douglas E. — 138 Chioverini, Gerald B. Chick, T. Russell— 143 IF YOU WANT A JOB Meeting the Public Using Initiative Rating — GOOD PAY REGULAR RAISES ADVANCEMENT Apply Today For SERVICE REPRESENTATIVE THE OHIO BELL TELEPHONE CO. 121 Huron Street Success Story This country has grown strong for many rea- sons. One has been its philosophy that the state should be a servant of the individual rather than the other way around. This belief of the rights of an individual has enabled men with enough courage, enthusiasm and intelligence to organize business and make profits for themselves. And the profit system has been the spark which has given the Unit- ed States the world ' s highest standard of living. For example, there is more glass in use in the United States than anywhere in the world. One person largely responsible for this was Michael J. Owens, the son of a West Virginia coal miner. During his earlier days in a glass factory, he saw the opportunity to make glass better and cheaper. His great energy and in- ventive genius took Window Glass out of the luxury item class and provided work and profits for a greatly expanded industry. His efforts enabled him to become the " Owens " of Libbey • Owens • Ford Glass Company. LXBBEY OWENS • FORD a. ( tm Vame iky GLASS 189 Chidester, Murray B. Chlebowskt, Edward J. Chlebowski, Richard R. Chriss, Donald, Jr. Chriss, Vernon L. Christensen, Calvin Christie, Arthur W. Christ man. Barton L. Christofel, Shirley C. Christoff, Chris S. Chronister, Robert B. Chubb, Kenneth C— 144 Chudzinski, Stanley J. — 86 Church, Alonzo W. Church, Charles R.— 144 Cieslewski, Stanley J. Cizek, Arnold W. Clancy, John P, Clark, Carolyn Jean Clark, Carter S. Clark, Charles W.— 144 Clark, Franklin E. Clark, Jacque B. Clark, Jean M. Clark, Joe R. Clark, Mrs. Marjorie B. Clark, William B. Clay, Edwin E. dayman, Ernest H. — 142 Cloypool, Samuel B. Clement, Joseph M. Clift, Arthur L., Jr. Clifton, Earl S.— 143 Clifton, Shirley T. dinger, Carlos B. Cloer, John B., Jr. Cloherty, John J. Cobb, Wesley Cochran, Boyd R. Cochran, John T. Cochran, Phillip R. Cochran, Ralph S. Coe, Vernon E. Coen, Lawrence S. Coffman, J. C. Coffman, John W. Cohen, Aaron Cohen, John L, Jr. Colby, Carol Jane Cole, Eddie M.— 139 Cole, Emerson E. Cole, George E. Cole, Jack E. Cole, Kenneth W. Cole, Ralph W. Cole, Thomas R. Coleman, Bernard J, Colgon, Robert W. Collamore, Robert V. Collingwood, Donald J. Collins, Albert J. Collins, Irene Mae Collins, Vernie Roy Colwell, Ronald E. Combs, Thomas E. Compton, Patricia Ann Comte, Frank J. Comte, Robert F. Conard, Williom L. Conoway, Mrs. Carol V. Cone, William H. Conklin, Harold A., Jr. Conley, James R. Conlisk, George M. Conn, Lionel B. Conn, Stanford Connell, James J, Connelly, Bart L. Connett, Rita Marie Connin, Thomas J. — 144 Connolly, Ralph P. Connolly, William J. Connor, Clair C. Conrad, Charles E., Jr. Conrad, George H., Jr. Conrad, Lelond J. Conyers, Herman Cook, Harvey D, Cook, John R. Cook, Marguerite Cook, Patricia D. — 98 Cook, Robert A. Cook, Roy F. Cook, Shirley J. Cooke, Donald T. Cooley, Peter Coombs, Jack E. Coon, Zanno J. Cooper, Elmer H. Cooper, Harry R. Cooper, John A. Cooper, Marjorie E. — 84 Cooper, Richard F. Cooper, Richard K. Cooper, Sara Lou Cordova, Carlos A. Corey, Camille G. Corless, Richard R. Cormieles, Ramon E. Corrello, James E. Costello, Robert E. Cotner, Phyllis Jean Cotto, Edmund A. Cottle, Warren H.— 99, 105 Cousino, Clarence P. Cousino, Yvonne J. — 107 Cousins, Augustus — 1 39 Couture, Kenneth H. Couturier, Marie H. Cox, Don M. Cox, John E. Coy, Glenn Craig, James R. Craig, Jean Marie — 89 Craig, Mary Lee Craig, Robert C. — 143 Crain, Viola — 114 Cromer, June C. Cramer, Mary Catherine Cramer, Virginia L. — 76 Crone, Laura L. Cranon, Joyce M. Crans, Martha Lou Crory, Norman W. Crawford, Benjamin E. Crawford, Daisy E. Crawford, Kelsey Crawford, Oliver F. Crawford, Raymond Crawford, Robert L. Crawford, Roger A. — 136, 139 Creocy, James N. Crew, Jorvis Crider, George G. — 87,89 Crimer, Richard N. — 1 42 Criner, Frederick S. Crist, Harry H., Jr. Crist, Harry H., Jr. Crockett, Carrie E. — 107 Croffs, Robert J. Cromly, Charles L. Cromwell, Carol R. Crooks, Earl J. Crosby, E. Eugene — 142 Crosby, Mary Frances — 114 Cross, Joanne C. — 107 Cross, Marie Crossen, Bernard C. Crossen, Thomas R. Crossman, Kenneth H. Crothers, Mary Jane Crowl, William H. Crowley, Cornelius T., Jr. Crumley, Richard T. Cukierski, Stella A. — 109 Culp, Kenneth Cumiski, Dorothy R.— 84, 85, 87, 109 Cummings, Calvin H. Cummings, Floyd Cunningham, Milton A. — 88 Cunningham, Ralph Cunningham, Richard C. — 89 Cunningham, Walter J. Cureton, Eugene N. Curtas, Mary Susan — 107 Curtin, James J. Curtis, Kenneth P. Curtis, Norma Jane Curtis, Vouldine A. Curtiss, James E 139 Catcher, Kenneth Cymbolin, Donald M. Czarnecki, Eugene J. Czech, Z. Louis- — 86 Czerneokowski, Joseph L. Doiley, Orville C. Doiley, Paul J. Dalzell, Thomas E. Damas, Daniel F. Damos, David Damm, Paul J. Damm, Phyllis J. — 88, 98 Damm, William H. Damon, Calvin D. Damrouer, Lewis N. Daniels, John H. Dannenfelser, Peter B. Donner, Booker T., Jr. Donsord, Benjamin Darah, Emil J. Dorah, Gloria 98 Do rah, Nicholas G. Darling, William K. Dormofel, Raymond Doschner, Jack H.— 143 Daschner, Roland L., Jr. Doubner, Edmund Dougherty, Robert M. Daunhouer, Edward C. David, Clifford Davis, Mrs. Alice B. Davis, Curtis W. — 143 Davis, Donald L. Davis, Edward A. Davis, Frederick E. Davis, Patricio J. Davis, Rawson D. Davis, Robert H. Davis, Robert Louis — 146 Davison, Robert E. Dowsey, Harry A. Dawson, Charles R. Dawson, Edward Day, Eugene C. Day, James A. Day, Paul R. Day, Thomas R. Day, William H. Deacon, Richard A. Deakin, Harold E.— 144 Dean, Roger B. DeAngelo, Anthony J. DeAngelo, Joan DeBruine, Mark S. Deck, Robert E. Deckelmon, William M. — 143 Decker, Margaret J. Decker, Mary Louise Decker, Paul E., Jr. Declercq, Norbert R. Dedes, George A. Dedes, Pauline Deeren, Thomas J. Dehnel, John E. E. Dehnel, Mrs. Margaret L. Deiners, Calvin Deiners, Norman Deisler, Charles W. De Louter, Jean Harold Delbecq, James J. Delbecq, Jeanne E. Delbecq, Richard J.— 137 Delph, Aaron E. DeMars, James Arthur DeMors, James Lester Demers, Bruce A. — 145 Dempsey, Jerome J. DeMun, Norma Jean — 88 190 DeMun, Richard N. DeNies, Robert G. Denman, Robert E. Denman, Ruth E. Dennis, Dale L. Dennis, Earl G. Dennis, Jack E. Dennis, Lawrence E. Densmore, Melvin H. Deppman, Oscar G. DePrisco, Gerald V. — 116 Derlotko, Robert A. DeShetler, Arthur J.— 145 DeSimone, Thomas Deskin, Tracy O. DeSoto, Virgil H. DeVanna, Thomas L., Jr. DeVenney, Lester C. DeVine, Robert C. Devine, Robert J, Devitt, Floyd L. Devitt, William G. Devore, William R, Dewey, Donold C. Dewey, Nancy Lee DeWitt, Donald C. DeWitt, Paul F. Dexter, Paul W. Dios, Ronald A. Dibert, Clair G. Dicken, Richard Lee Dickens, Richard Earl Dickey, David I. Dickey, Harry Lee, Jr.— 138 Diefenthaler, Dale R. Diehl, George A. — 99 Diehl, Kenneth R.— 142 Dielman, Carol J. Dieterle, Margaret J. — 98 Dietrich, Janet R. Dietsch, Robert A. Deitz, Patsy J.— 88, 160 Diller, David B. Dimke, Donald F. Dimon, Leiand L. Dinga, Martin Dinwiddie, Williom R. Disher, Gerald H. Dixon, Charles H. Dixon, Gerald P., Jr.— 99, 110 Dixon, J. Walter Dixon, Robert B. Dymtryko, Stanley Doane, Raymond A. Docis, Thomas J. — 146 Dodson, Vance J. Doering, Thomas W. Doering, William E. Doerr, Hobort L. Dolan, Mary Agnes Dolan, M. Patricio — 81,113,131 Dolgin, Norman M. Dom, Horry A. Domon, Ervin F. Dombi, William V. Domb ' ody, Helen B. Dombrady, Viola C Dombrowski, Geroldine Ann Domito, Jack Lee Donley, Robert N. Donnelly, Albert P. — 143 Donnelly, James P. Donnelly, Michael E. Donelly, Noncy E. Donnelly, Patrick R. — 146 Donnelly, Robert Donohue, Dale R. Dorcas, Carl F. Dore, Richard P. Doscher, Vedder G. Doty, Calvin J. Douglas, Elizabeth E. Douglas, Joan B. — 107 Douglas, Lee G. Douglas, Robert R. — 121 Douthett, Willis W. A SUGGESTION FOR THAT £ f ' Of YOURS BRING Se uAc iC INSIDE 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 Aein H OUTSIDE Note how small panels enhance the beauty of tliis installation is both decorative panels brighten the entry w a welcoming beam at night or builder about the use of room, bedroom and bath. of Insulux Glass Block simple doorway. Such an and practical. The Insulux ay by day and throw out Talk with your architect Insulux in kitchen, living • Insulux Glass Block is a func- tional building material — not merely a decoration. 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. OWENS-ILLINOIS mm. GLASS BLOCK 191 Downey, James L. Downey, Thomas G. Doyle, Milton J. Drace, Joan R. Droheim, Edward H., Jr.— 137 Droheim, Jerry W. Drake, Nannette D. Drake, Shirley L. Draper, Betty F. Dreps, Aloysius E. Drescher, Ralph F. — 76 Drill, Edward A. Dripps, William N. — 100 Driik, Joseph F. Drown, Richard R, Druckenmiller, John R. — 106 Drummond, Patricio L. Dubbs, Marvin K. Dubbs, Nell C. DuBois, Edgar H., Jr. Ducey, Sally Ann Dudo, August H. Duenas, Frank J. Duerringer, Joe A. Duffey, Flora Louise 89 Duffy, Walter L.— 139 Dugan, Donald C. Dugon, Gloria Ann Duke, Dorothy Duket, Robert L. Dulinski, Richard J. Dullabaun, Paul William — 142 DuMond, John L. DuMounte, Robert S. Dunbar, Ruby Mae Dunderman, Horace E., Jr. Dunham, John B. Dunlop, Edgar H. Dunlop, Glenn H. Dunn, Elverda J.— 112, 160 Dunn, John C. Dunn, Thomas P. Dunn, Wayne E. Dunn, William J. Dunson, Nancy Ann — 78 Dupuis, Hugh E. Durbin, Allen R. Durion, Ben R. Durliat, Robert H. Durling, Patricia Ann Durling, Roger Glenn Dusseau, Eugene C. Dutcher, Eugene W. Dybalo, Ambrose B. Eaton, Mrs. Betty B. Eaton, Richard E. Eck, James F. Eckel, Joanne M. — 89 Eckel, Kenneth H. — 106 Eckhart, John R. Eckhart, Loren Eddy, Jeonne B. — 98 Edington, Wayne E. Edmonds, Gregory 8. Edner, Lewi-, V. Edwards, Harry L. Edwards, John T. Edwards, Richard I. Edwards, Walter D. Effler, Mrs. Barbara Eggert, Kenneth Eggleston, Betty Lou Ehrhardt, Richard W. Eichenlaub, Fred D. Eichman, Eugenie Ann — 131, 160 Eickhol;, Ralph J.— 138 Einhari, Harry J., Jr. Eisenbach, Kenneth Eisenhuth, Otto C. — 101 Eiser, Mendel Eisler, Joseph R. — 141 Elchert, Wilfred H. Elder, Lynn D. Eley, Myrle C. Ellenberger, Walter E. — 106 Elliott, Charles L.— 144 Elliott, Charles M. Elliott, Frank R. Elliott, Lowell E. Ellis, Cec il W., Jr. Ellis, James J. Ely, Roger S. Emohiser, Dorothy E. — 78 Emens, James W. Emery, William Emmenecker, Karl L., Jr. Engle, William M. Englehort, Poul B. Enright, Dennie Y. Ensign, Earl S., Jr. Ensign, James R. Ensmon, James F. Entenman, Donald F, Entenmann, Richard A. Eppstein, Robert Lee Epstein, D. Julius Erousquin, Robert V. Erb, Dale M. Erford, Jean Marie Erick, Earl G. Ericson, Paul A. — 106 Eriksen, Richard E. Erndt, Edmund E. Erndt, Jean Ernest, Norman L. Ernsberger, Horry O., Jr. — 143 Erskine, Edward J. Erskine, James T. Erswell, Herbert C. Eschedor, Thomas L. Escott, Robert M. Eskilsen, Elwood Essick, Sylvan Etchison, Betty Lee — 98,105,112 Eteau, John A. Etigson, Robert W. Ethington, Charles A. Ettenhofer, Doris Mae Etters, Richard N. Evans, Charles B. Evans, Dean R. Evans, Richard E. Evans, Robert A. Evans, William B. Everett, Lome C. Ever hart, Donald D. Ewing, Clark L. Ewing, George E. Ewing, Paul E., Jr. Eyman, James B. Eyster, Carolyn J. Eyster, Marcia J. Eyster, Viola D. Facer, Merritt R. Facey, Ernest A. Fackler, Morceal Ellen— 119 Fadell, Frederick J.— 138 Fogon, Jean E. Failor, Harvey A. Fairboirn, Robert J. Foirbairn, Thomas E. Fairbanks, (Carolyn) Yvonne Foist, Donald R. Folk, Norman Folk, Ruth M.— 89 Follon, James F. Fallon, Kenneth F. Falls, George D.— 138 Falls, James A. Falor, Richard K. Foneuff, Clifford E. Fanning, Edward E. Farber, John L. Farber, Mary Ellen — 1 45 Forkos, James L.— 82 Farman, Richard Farmer, Harry W. Farmer, Hubert S. Fornham, Vold en F. — 137 Forron, Richard W. Forran, Volet Mae — 98 Forrar, Anthony P. Farrell, Thomas C. — 137 Fash, Roberta A. Fastinger, Donna Mae Fastnocht, Laverne I. Faulkner, William Lee Fay, Byron A., Jr. Fay, Harold A. Feak, Mary Jo Fedderke, Jack J. Feeley, Thomas J. Feil, James R. Feil, William E. Feindt, David A. Feldstein, Gerald Felker, Doris Mae — 107 Fellaboum, Kothryn Fellman, Irving Felsted, Robert V. Felt, Robert M. Feltman, Donald J. Feltman, John Anthony — 86 Fenady, Andrew J. Fenton, Robert W. Ferch, Blaine C. Ferguson, Martin L. Ferroro, Joseph P. Ferree, Jock Ferries, Brian J. Ferris, Samuel Fess, Charles D.— 110 Fetting, Hilton C. Feyedelem, Raymond E. Fields, Charles O., Jr. Field, Lynn Findloy, James R. — 143 Finger, Paul D. Fink, John S. Fink, Robert L. Finley, Eugene E. Finn, Layton E. Finucan, Raymond W, Firestone, LoRee N. Firsdon, William G. Fischer, John C. Fischer, Mary E.— 98, 107 Fischhaber, William H. Fisher, Bette Ann Fisher, James C. Fisher, Marilyn Mae Fisher, Richard C. Fisher, Robert Edward Fisher, Robert J. — 101 Fisher, Shirley B. Fitzcharles, William N. Fitzgerald, John R. Fitzhugh, Frederick E. Fitzpatrick, Timothy J. Flanagan, Marvin T. Floum, Gertrude L. Flovell, G. Edward— 143 Fleck, Arthur A. Fleming, Edna A. — 131 Fletcher, John C. Flick, John R.— 101 Flinn, Francis J. — 144 Flood, James J. Florodoy, Hugh S. Florion, John E. Floro, George K. Floro, Robert Lee Flory, James E. Flory, Norinne T. Flowers, Wallace J. Flynn, James A. Folgote, Clark C. Foltz, James H. Foran, Richard L. Ford, George C. Ford, Gerald M. Ford, Herbert Foreman, Glendon Foreman, Robert W. Formon, Seymour Forquer, Ronald R. Forrester, Edward Lee Forrester, Robert N. 192 Fosnaught, Kenneth D. Foster, Bonnie Jean Foster, Charles S. Foster, James B,— 136, 138 Foster, Joseph V. Fotheringham, John H., Jr. Fotoples, William C— 136, 138 Fought, Thomas N. Foulk, Donald H. Foulk, Jane— 85, 102, 160 Foussianes, Basil C. — 137 Fouts, John J. Fouts, Paul H. Fowler, John G. Fowler, Norman L. Fowler, Robert K. Fox, G. Maynord Fox, Robert C. Frahn, George W. France, Arthur R.— 1 42 France, Ben R. France, Elizabeth H. Fronch, Ann Gertrude Francis, Horold D. Fronk Edythe R. Frank, Fred George Frankfurt, Evolyn S. Franklin, John M. Franklin, June E.— 160 Fronklin, Virginia M.— S7, 103 Frontz, Mary Frantz, Walter W. Fronzdorf, Lois K. Frautschi, Marie E. Frowley, Roy J. Freck, Merrill D. Frederick, Judson G. Frederick, Lowrence G. Freecorn, Melvin J. Freeman, Helen P. — 98 Freemen, James J. Freeman, Robert S. Freeman, William D. Freimark, Lyie G. — 82 Freimark, Robert M. French, Donald C. French, Edward B. French, Howard V. French, Lloyd V. French, Richard R. Freppel, Francis N. Freshour, Mary Ruth Frey, Herbert F. Frey, J. Richard— 101 Frey. Walter S. Friberg, Irving Friedmon, Joel B. Frische, Dole G. Frisk, Norman E. Frisk, Roy C. Fritsch, John J.— 116 Fritsch, Paul E. Fritz, Erich W. Frost, Richard R. Fry, Horry A. Fryman, Mrs. Dorothea R. Fryman, Joy C. Fuerst, James R. Fuhrer, Mary A. Fuller, John L. Fullmer, Lester R. Fulton, Homer J. — 138 Fulton, Jonice Marie Funk, Earl L. Furlong, Nelson C. Fuz, Chester J. Fyler, Corleton M.— 137 Gable, Ernest, Jr. Gabriel, Gary E. Godel, Jack N. Goffney, Lois Moe Gojewski, Ralph P. Gall, William E. Gallagher, John R. Golliers, Elizabeth A.— 85, 109, 1 1 0. 1 24, 1 60 Gollo, Betty Jane Gallup, Carol Joan Ann Gong, Gerald P. Gang, Robert E. — 101,145 Gonnawoy, Edwin L. Gonoom, Richard Ganske, Kingston E. Gonzel, Stephen J. Garber, Charles W. Garch, Joseph A. Gardner, Douglas C. — 143 Gardner, Howard B. Gareou, Frederick H. Garner, Harold J. Garner, Pearl Garrett, Joseph G.— 102, 136, 139, 145 Garrett, Margery B.— 131, 160 Garrett, Robert H. — 143 Goss, Mrs. Carol F, Gass, Robert C. Gossan, Carolyn Goynor, Louis E. Gdowik, Joseph A. Gear, Robert W., Jr.— 138 Gearig, Orville E. Geory, Colette M. B. — 87, 108 Gedert, Robert Gehring, Richard C. Gehrke, Richard Geier, Frederick R. Geiger, James A. Geiger, Robert E. Geikie, Thomas F. Geis, Richard J. Geisbuhler, Ruth Ann Geisert, Gene A. Geislond, Jocquelyn A, Geller, Nicholas H. Genser, Richard J. Gentieu, Edward P. Gentry, James D. George, Mclcolm George, Stephen P. Geringer, Arthur J. Gerity, Mary Lou Gerke, Betty Jane Gerken, Betty Jean Gerken, Richard J. Gerlach, Joseph P. Germain, Frederick W. German, Dan A. German, Richord D. Gerst, Theone Lou Gerwin, Paul R. Gettel, Roderick A. Giouque, Joseph H. — 121 Gibbons, Martin E. Gibowski, Theodere J . Gibson, Eorl T., Jr. Gibson, George F. Gibson, James D. — 138 Gibson, Mohlon Gibson, Marvin D. Gibson, William— 124 Giese, Wilbur L. Giesey, John M. Giesige, Raymond L. Gifford, Mrs. Sylvia N. Gilberg, Wayne F. Gi bert, Elmer T. Gilbert, Jean N. Gilchrist, John D. Gilger, James F. Gill, Herbert H. Gi I, John H. Gill, Joseph G. Gill, Virginia Gi looty, Robert W. Gillespie, Charles J., Jr. Gi lespie, Raymond P. Gil ' espie, Robert P. Gillespy, Thurman Jr. Gillis, James H. Gilmore, James R. Gilmore, Nancy W. Gingrich, Richard I. Ginsburg, Roy S. Ginther, Lawrence B.— 76 Girkins, Rolph O— 144 Girkins, Roberr . Glodieux, Norman K. Glosener, Robert L. Glasper, Donald R. Glass, Max R. Glassman, Joy S. Glendenning, Catherine M. — 78, 113, 124 Glomstead, Garry L. Glowczewski, Bernard R. Godlewski, Chester J. Godwin, Dorman F. — 107,121 Goedde, Sylvester Goetz, Jeanne P. Goff, Fred L. Goff, Patrick J. Gogel, Glen L. Gogel, Ruth H.— 81, 102, 1 10, 131 Goins, Richard L. Goldberg, Louis N. Goldfarb, A. Robert— 121 Goldforb, Bernard R. Golen, Edward S. Golen, William J. Gomersoll, Brond Gomersoll, Richard E. Gomoll, Eldon Lee Gomoll, Gordon O. Gongwer, Golen G. Gonio, Dale W. Good, Carol Lou Good, Lawrence Goodleman, Som A. Goodman, Lester E. Goodman, Robert F. Goodnight, Harrold W. Goodwin, Mortho Louise Goodyear, James H. Gordon, Donald F. Gordon, Evelyn Marie Gordon, William S. Gorny, Richard J. — 86 Gorny, Robert T. Gotta, Robert E. Gottfried, Max Gottscholk, Lawrence Gould, Stanley R. Goutras, James G. Gouttiere, Rosemary E. Grabach, Neol H. Gradel, Robert B. Grafton, Mary J. — 89, 160 Grafton, Thomas H. Grohom, Clara Z. Graham, Dorothy M. Graham, Jacqueline Ann Grainger, Glenn W. Grolak, Isadore Granger, Willord Grant, Robert P. Granthen, Carolyn Ann Graves, Walter Gray, Elwood L. Gray, Fronds F. Gray, James G. Gray, Thomas F. Groy, Sosan P. Green, Charles F. Green, Maurice E. Green, Oren B. Greenberg, I. Marvyn — 1 41 Greenberg, Jonnord N. Greenberg, Philip Greenberg, Pyrmo D. Greenhill, Francis C. W., Jr. Greenler, Robert J. Gregorek, Robert I. Gregorek, Theodore S. Greiner, Charles F.— 121 Greiner, Jomes A. Greunke, Lorno Grevis, Chris G. Grewe, Kenneth E. Gribbin, David J. Griesemer, Gerald D. 193 Griest, Elizabeth Ann Griffin, James D. Griffin, John L. Griffin, Pearl Anno Griffith, Victor D. — 114 Grigsby, Margie Grimley, Francis Grimm, Edith I, Grocott, Virginia Ann Grodi, Daniel E. Grodi, Rachel A. Grolle, Floyd A. — 138 Grolle, Joanne E. — 107 Gronau, Roy B. Grosfean, James Grosjean, Robert M. Gross, Edith Gross, Harold A. Gross, Richard P. Gross, Suzanne 1. Gross, William Henry Gross, William Joseph Grothjon, Roslayn I. Grove, Albert Grove, Robert W. Grubbs, Jeanne Gruetter, Alexander Grunst, Janet Mae — 98 Grzybowski, Robert P. Guest, George T. Guest, Paul R. Guise, Robert W. Gula, George Gulch, Paul L. Gundy, Richard C. Guralnick, Bernard Gurecky, John Paul Gust, Dorothy Jane Gust, Melvin D. Gustafson, Charles E. Guthrie, Thomas A. Gutowitz, Norton C. Gwin, Donald S. Gwinner, Richard G. Gwirtz, Carl E. Gype, Donald L. Hoog, Alice E. Haag, Robert D. Haas, Alfred H. Haas, Richard J. Haas, William L. Haberstock, Donald C. Hobib, Richard G. Hable, Merlin R. Hozlitzel, Charles P. Hachman, Orlene A. Hacker, Chouncey R. Hockett, Raymond E. Hackney, William B., Sr. Haddad, Abraham J. Haddad, Ester M. — 112 Haddad, Eugene M. — 160 Haddad, Victor Hoffelder, George A — 143 Haffey, Jomes C. Hagen, Ruth Mary Hageman, Homer W. Hagemeyer, John L. Hagen, Frederick H. Hager, William C. Hagerfy, LeRoy G. Hoill, Vernon C. Halok, Delmor B. Holok, Ruth S.— 86 Halbeisen, Eugene J. HaJdeman, John R. Hole, Dorothy Jane Hale, Margaret Jean — 85 Hale, Walter C. Holey, John Halgas, George J. Hall, Harold R. Hall, Robert C. Hall, Thomas W. Hall, Willis T. Hollett, Terrance F. Hollock, Russell D. Halloran, Robert J. Halm, Paul E. Holpin, David J. Hamilton, Betty J. — 116 Hamilton, Chorlene T. Hamilton, Harold J. Hamilton, Mardo Newton Hamlar, David D. Hampp, Doris J. — 88, 107 Hand, Jack Hanely, Merlin C. Honey, Shirley J. Hanham, Homer W. Hanley, Harold Honno, Kothryn May Honneman, Morton E. Hannes, George J. Hansen, Marvin W. Honson, Harry R. Honus, Bart A. Hanzi, Mrs. Joan W. Harbaugh, Bernard J. Harbough, Richard D. Hardenbrook, James H. Hardesty, Frank J., Jr. — 107,110 Harding, Warren G. Harmon, Paul L. Harmon, James A. Harmon, Richard Lawrence Hardy, Charles D. — 144 Hardy, David H. Hardy, Donald R. Horer, Richard J. — 143 Harmon, Richard F, Harmon, Charles B. Harpen, John H. Harrigan, Mrs. Jane E. Harrington, William G. Harris, Earl W., Jr. Harris, Mrs. Fern J. Harris, Lealand P. Harris, Rhoda H.— 108, 112 Harrison, Wayne L. Harroun, Wayne E. Harry, John R. Horry, Philip J. Horshman, King Hart, Joseph W. Hart, Mary Margaret Hart, Paul J. Hart, William E. Hartkopf, Alfred H. Hartkopf, Rudolf F. Hartman, Iphigenia Hartmon, John N. Hartmon Lawrence O. Hortmon, Virginia May Hartz, Elizabeth E.— 89 Hartzell, Edward L. Harvey, Ivon G. Hascol, Marvin Hosenouer, Elmer G. Hasselschwert, Clifford L. Hassen, Jeanette Hossenpflug, Lorl C. Hatch, Arthur B. Hatch, Dorothy Louise Hatch, M. Lucile Hatfield, Kermit A. Hotfield, William E. Hathaway, Dona D. Hottner, Louis Houck, Edward R. Houdon, Donald W. Hough, Isooc V. Houghton, Elizabeth B. — 124 Hausmon, George J. Hausmann, Mary Jane — 77 Haverstock, Martha Jeanne Hoverstock, Nancy Ann Hawkins, Andrew Hawkins, C. Mead Hawkins, Dorothy Jane — 107 Hawkins, John D. Hawley, William J., Jr. Hayes, James R. Hayes, Jessie Willard Hoynes, Earl L. Hoynes, Howard Hoynes, Richard S. Hoynes, Virginia A. Hoynes, Williom S. Heoly, John D. Heath, Horry A. Heath, John J., Jr. Heatley, Anne Hebel, Emil C. Heckmon, Dale H. Heckman, Herbert G. Hedler, Robert C. Heer, Robert C. Heesen, Barbaro A. — 89, 102, 109, 131 Heiing, Jean C. Heilman, LeRoy F. Heimon, Arnold V. Heinisch, Laurence B. Heisermon, Clifford K. — 99, 121, 142 Heist, Harold F., Jr.— 137 Heizelman, John R., Jr. Heizelmon, Robert J. Heizelman, Ruth F. Heizelman, William F. Held, Leono Mae Heldt, Lewis Heller, Edward A. Heller, Ralph W. Heller, William M. Hellmon, Agnes Hellrung, Marilyn E. Helm, Jeanne Ann Hem, Poul M. Hemsoth, Morjorie Anne Henoult, O. Geroldine — 105 Henderson, James H. Henderson, Richard C. — 101,136,137 Hendricks, Jon Hendricks, Richard R. Hendricks, Robert I. Hendricks, William H. Henegor, Hubert B. Heninger, Bernice V. Henley, Joyce M. Hennings, Jomes E. Henrickson, G. Rex Henry, Annis K. Henry, Dolores R. Henry, Dolly J. — 81 Henry, Donna J. Henry, John F. Henry, Robert James Henry, Mrs. S. Condace Henry, Wilbur E. Hensel, Gordon Henshaw, Jack E. Henzler, John D. — 76 Hepler, Hal W. Herbert, Carl E.— 137 Herdmon, LeRoy C. Hermon, Morie A. Herman, Sonford J. Herold, Ralph W., Jr. Herold, Richard D. Herrick, Kenneth F. Herron, Richard L. Hershiser, Ralph C. Hershmon, Richard E. Hertweck, Gisela R. Hertzfeld, Martin P., Jr. Herwot, Kenneth J. — 86 Herzog, Edward S. Heslup, Robert James Hess, Richord C. Hessenius, Vernon E, Hessler, Robert J. Hetherington, James W. Hettel, David A, Hettel, John F. Heuerman, Ralph C. Heyn, Carol Moe Hibbard, Richard P. Hibscher, Carl W. 194 Hickerson, Dorothy Ann Hicks, Melburne I. Hider, Mary Hiett, Richard C. Higgins, Donald C. Higgins, Fronk Eugene — 138 Higgins, Frank Thomas Hight, Roland W. Higley, Donald E. Hildebrand, Donald J. Hildebrand, Howard Hill, Edwin J. Hill, James B. Hill, Robert M. Hill, Shirley Ann— 102, 131 Hill, William T. Hillabrand, Robert J. Hinde, Pat A.— 160 Hinde, Vlrginio Mae — -160 Hinds, James W. Hinds, John W. Hinds, Robert L.— 143 Hinds, Ronald G. Hineline, Robert J, Hinkle, Donald H. Hipp, James D. Hire, Donald M, Hirsch, Sherrie R. Hirssig, James E. Hirzel, Mary Lou R. Hisey, Nerval S. Hissong, John D. Hitchins, William E. Hlxenbaugh, James F. Hoag, Gerald J. Hobart, Eugene M. Hobe, Joseph J. Hobey, Estelle N.— 98 Hocker, Armond Hoeffel, Gerald E. Hoeffel, Sue G.— 89, 98, 109 Hoesmon, Kermit L. Hoffman, Albert C, Jr. — 116 Hoffman, John W. Hoffman, Lois Ann Hoffman, Lyie W. Hoffman, William A. Hoffner, William H. Hofmonn, Marilyn Jean Hofstetter, Harold F. Hogan, Cornelius J. Hoge, George B. Hogg, Frank J. Hogle, Donald R. Hohl, John P. Hohly, Charles Hojnicki, Leo C. Holder, Gordon A., Jr. Holderman, Betty Moe Holdermon, Gerald T. Holey, Robert E. Hollister, C. Robert Hollopeter, Gloria Jean Hoi man, Stanley M. Holman, William W. Holmes, William N. Hoist, Nancy Sue Hoist, Richard J. Holtz, Lois T. Honeck, Hermon W. Hood, Herbert A. Hoover, Janet Mae Hoover, John W. Hoppe, Beverly Ann — 131 Hopper, William G. Horan, Jomes M. Hornocek, Rudolph Hernung, David R. Horst, Carlo Jean Horst, Theodore F. Hosack, Glenn E. Hosea, George H. Hoskinson, Patricio Ann Hountros, Eurydice T. House, Jock D. House, Mrs. Noncy W. • The English Club Three Cheers The Biology Club Housley, Theodore C. Hovey, Howard H. Howard, Beverly Jean Howard, Clonford — 81,113,119,131 Howard, Edward J. Howard, Frank E. Howard, John W. Howard, Opie J., Jr. Howe, Mrs. Edith L. R. Howe, Richard C. Howell, Charles D. Howell, Kothryn M, Howes, Mitchell P. — 99, 142 Howington, Eugene D. — 116 Howington, Morion N. — 72, 107, 112 Howland, Donald R. Howlond, Margaret L. Hreben, Mark P. — 109 Hritzko, Doniel Hritzko, Mrs. Susanna M. Hubbard, J. Robert Huddle, Howard L. Huddle, Margaret R. — 98 Huddleston, Robert E. Hudson, Ouane R. Huebner, George W., Jr. Huebner, Joyce L. — 112 Huebner, Quenlin R. — 138 Huebner, Roy O. Huenefeld, George R. Huffman, B. Bruce Huffmon, Edson C. Huffman, Gale S. Huffmon, Richard W. Hull, Duane H. Hull, Robert V. Hull, William R. Humphrey, William L. Hundley, William B., Jr. Hunt, Theodore E. Hunter, Jane Ellen Hunter, John R. Hunter, Natalie E. Hunter, Patricio R. Hunter, Richard F. Huntley, Betty Lou Huntley, Reginald N. Hurdelbrink, Lois M. E. Hurlburt, Norman C. Hurley, Edward J. Hurrelbrink, Lester E. Hurrelbrink, Peggy Lou Huss, Richard O. — 116 Hussey, James H. Huston, Richard A. Hutchinson, Dorothy Louise lolacci, Michelina E. Idoine, Mrs. Jane Igdoloff, Irving Igyorto, Belo Alex immel, Willis L. Imre, Gabriel Ingolsbe, Alan D. Ingalsbe, Lois J. Ingrohom, Arthur Ingrahom, Donald Ingwersen, Alice J. — 107 Innes, Stanley H. Inselmon, Priscillo B. Ireland, Kenneth C. Ireland, Richard E. Irons, Mrs. Gertrude Irving, Joseph A. — 137 Irwin, George W., Jr. Irwin, Melvin D. Isenberg, Marshall N. Isett, Phillip Ishimoto, Michiko Ishmael, Shelby Ivan, Joseph A. Iwinski, Albert J. — 86 Iwinski, Francis J. Iwinski, John A. Jockson, Billye K. Jackson, Daniel L., Jr. Jockson, Edwin D. Jockson, Frank R. Jackson, Lawrence, Jr. Jackson, Peggy Jeanne Jackson, Tom S. Jackson, Wilford E. — 139 Jacksy, Jock M. Jacob, Horry J., Jr. — 99, 145 Jacobs, Henry E. Jacobs, Janet E. — 76 Jacobs, Joseph L. Jacobs, Nancy Ann Jacobs, Thelmo K. Jacobs, William J. Jocobson, Julius H. Jocoby, June Jaeger, Adolph Jaffee, Monoe J. Joggers, Suzanne L. Jokab, Joseph J. Jokcsy, Michael, Jr. James, George P. Jomieson, J. Richard Janczowski, Stanley Jonowiecki, Clarence Janowiecki, Patricia Jorchow, Jomes W. Jorrett, Wildo A. Jorvis, Alfred W. Jorvis, Hubert C, Jr. Jaschke, George Jr. Josin, David R. Josinski, John Jasper, William P. Joworski, Arthur P. — 86 Jaworski, Henry F. — 86 Jay, Mary M. — 116 Joy, Thomas C. Jeffery, Edward A. Jefferys, Paul L. Jenne, Normon Jennings, Byron E. Jennings, Robert F., Jr. — 144 Jensen, Hermine D. — 72, 89 Jensen, Leonard L. — 138 Jepsen, Paul D. Jermann, Edmond L. Jernigon, Eugene B. Jewell, Robert W. Jex, Horatio N. — 112 Johoncen, Louis E. Johonsen, Einar John Johansen, Edward R. Johns, Gerald P. Johns, Mrs. Ruth H. Johnson, Alice V. — 89, 160 Johnson, Bernice J. Johnson, Bertil L. Johnson, Corol E. Johnson, Daniel R. Johnson, David M. Johnson, Donald Johnson, Duone P. Johnson, Dwight W. — 136 Johnson, Frederick P. Johnson, John Lawrence Johnson, Lucy J. Johnson, Orvin Johnson, Reid A. Johnson, Robert Edword — 138 Johnson, Robert George Johnson, Wendell H. — 145 Johnson, Willord A. Johnston, Cortland J. Johnston, Lymon, W. Jonas, Mary Lou Jones, Carl J. Jones, David L. Jones, Eleanor A. Jones, Everett E. Jones, Gerald, Jr. Jones, Jock Jones, James A. Jones, James Alexander — 136, 139 Jones, Jewell E. Jones, John D. — 137 Jones, John R., Jr. Jones, Kenneth L. Jones, Lorraine G. Jo.nes, Merritt N. Jones, Paul E. Jones, Robert Clifton Jones, Robert E. Jones, Robert Harold Jones, Rolden W. Jones, Williom A., Jr. Jordon, Julian E. Jordon, Robert H. Jorris, Robert C. Joseph, Robert A. Josephson, Julion F. Joy, Jerome J. Judis, Joseph Judy, Harry F. Juhosz, John Martin Juhosz, John George Julius, Albert B. Jurkiewicz, Williom A. Jurski, Donald J. Justen, James M. Justen, Justine Koczmorek, Leonard Koczmorek, Louis J. — 86 Koding, Doris B. Kohl, William H. Kahn, John C. Kaiser, Agnes E. Kaiser, John J., Jr. Koiser, Paul R. Kaiser, Robert Adrian Koiser, Robert Douglas Kalter, Don M. Kamer, Karl F. Kaminski, Edward J. Kominski, Ignatius J. — 87 Kane, Alfred J. Kone, James P. Kane, Robert M. Kane, Ruth H. Konnel, Iro S. Konthok, James W. Kopanikos, Kotherine M. Korolowitz, Walter Karchner, Martin G. Kormol, Kieth Karmol, Walter J. — 145 Kormol, Warren H. Korp, Myron Kartholl, John C. Kosch, Earl F. Kaseman, Louro Mae — 98, 131, 160 Kasporion, Casper J, Kaspitzke, Roy E. Kasperzok, Eugene R. — 101 Kastor, Margaret Ann — 81,113 Kassine, Robert M. Kaszubski, Arthur H. — 86 Koszynski, Richard D. Kotz, Arthur H. Kaufeld, Francis Elom Kauffmonn, Richard L. Kaufman, Howard I. Kaufman, Mitchell Kaufman, Newell E. Kovonough, Robert W. Kiarney, Robert P. — 145 Keating, Kenneth E. — 137 Keddie, Elsie S.— 98, 131, 160 Keefe, Raymond J. Keel, Morris J. Kehoe, Jomes T. Kehoe, Thomas J. Keim, Phyllis J. Kelb, Morjorie Louise Kellor, Robert B. Keller, Benjamin M. — 116 Keller, Done O. Keller, George K. — 144 Keller, James A. — 136 Keller, Joan D. Keller, Morjorie Ann — 131 Keller, Thomos H. Keller, Walter D. 196 Keller, William A. Kelley, James R. Kelley, Margaret E. Kelley, Moryse E. Kelley, Vincent A. Kelly, Edward J. Kelly, Eileen R. Kelly, Lawrence W. Kennedy, Donald A, Kennedy, Eugene L. Kennedy, Florence L. Kennedy, James E. Kennedy, John E. Kennedy, Mary E. Kennedy, Patricia Anne Kenney, Carol M. Kenney, James E. Kent, Frederick W. Kent, Richard B. Kerekes, Joseph F. Kern, Dole E. Kerney, Dorothy Kerr, Gayle G. — 142 Kerschner, Williom E. Kessler, John V. Kessler, Raymond L. Ketterer, Rita Mary — 160 Kevelder, Leonard L. Keys, Don L. Kibler, Gordon E. Kididis, Sotire M. Kidney, Robert D. Kidney, Mrs. Valerie L.— 124, 160 Kieffer, Edward W. Kiepert, Frederick R. Kiewat, Reinhold F. KIgel, Sonio H. Kiker, Beatrice L. — 116 Kilcorse, James J., Jr. Kilcorse, Mary Kothr yn Kille, Jack C— 101 Kimble, Jacqueline J. Kimener, Robert A. Kimple, Jean C. — 81 Kimple, Melvin Kimuro, Jock A. Kincaid, Dorothy L. 107 Kindervater, Williom R. King, Alva C. King, Edward E. King, Frances Jane King, Jaclyn Beth— 89, 119 King, James H. — 72 King, Joanne V. King, Poul A. King, Sora Ann Kinney, Calvin E. Kinsey, William R. Kirby, David I. Kirby, Raymond J. Kirby, Sylvia J. Kirk, Edward M. Kirk, James E. Kirk, James W. Kirk, Robert W. Kirk, Roger W. Kirk, William E.— 143 Kirk, William H. Kirkland, Dale T. Kirwan, John T. Kish, William Kiss, Lola I. Kistler, Franklin P. Kitchen, Franklin H. Kitchen, Franklin Joseph Kittredge, David D. Kitzmon, Bonnie L.— 98, 102, 131, 160 Kives, Joseph Klog, Paul Klatzel, Horriet Louise — 84,85 Kledzik, Norman L. Klein, Donald H. Klein, Richard G. Kleinsmith, Gerold B. Kleparek, John F. Klewer, Donold A. Klewer, Kathleen A. Klewer, Virginia Louise — 85,87,88,109 Kline, Patricia J. — 89 Klinksick, Walter R. Klipstein, Ellen Jo Klocko, Ervin Klopping, Glenn B. Klopping, Norman C. Klotz, Robert C. Klotz, Sylvia Eileen Klump, Eleanor M. Kmiec, Valerie V.— 86 Knecht, Edward T. Knieriemen, Lorin G. Knierim, Martha May Knight, Elmer Knight, Myron D. Knippen, Urban A. Knisely, Eleonor Mae Knisely, Richard B. Knisely, Robert C. Knisely, Wade J.— 144 Knorek, Daniel F, Knorek, Lee J. Knorr, Horold P. Knurek, John S. Koberstein, Edward Kobil, Wolter J. Koch, Anita Mary Koch, Charles F.— 137 Koch, Joseph M. Koch, Robert E. Koch, Walter J. Kocinski, John, Jr. Kocinski, Suzanne Koder, Douglas K. Koehn, Worren E. Koelbl, Alfred J. Koepp, Margaret J.— 88, 98, 160 Koester, Paul R. — 85 Kohl, Arthur R. Kohler, Edith C. Kohler, John O. Kohler, Williom E. Kohn, Marilyn J.— 89 Koinis, Chris Kolbeck, Lessley H. Kolby, Robert D. Kalhoff, Richord C. Kolinski, Philip S. Koluch, Joseph S. Konczal, Joseph J., Jr. Konewka, Thomas F. Konieczka, Richard J. Kontrovitz, Arthur I. Konwinski, Norbert F. Konz, Betty Jean — 89,98 Konz, Ellen L. Koontz, Celia Lou— 89, 98 Koontz, Joyce Kopmanson, Helen M. Kopystynsky, Daniel P. Kopystynsky, John M. Korhumel, Margaret J. Kornosiewicz, Edmond S. — 86 KoroloH, Violet Korpi, Kenneth W. Kosokewski, Daniel J. Kosier, Robert M. Kosmider, Raymond J. Kossmon, Alexander A, Kossman, Norman P. Kowalski, Daniel S. Kowolski, Theodore Kozak, John Koziotek, Norbert Koztowski, Ted 86 Krach, John Carl Kroch, Joseph A. Kreamer, Lawrence Kraemer, Clifford J. Kraft, William J. Krajewski, Daniel A. Krajewski, Roymond S. Kralik, Eleanor— 86 Kroll, Roy C— 86 Kromb, Phyllis D. Kramer, Donna Lee Kromp, William G. Kronz, Roy — 144 Kranz, Thomas J. Krott, Marilyn — 131 Krotzman, Eugene L. — 146 Kraus, George H. Krouse, Joseph S. Krause, Robert R. Krawlski, Clarence J. Kreimes, Mrs. Anno Lou W. Krempa, Roman Kreps, Foithe E.— 81,98, 112 Krieger, Clarence R. Krieger, Medford Kroggel, Kenneth D. Krohn, Audrey M. Krueger, Wallace F.— 138 Krumm, Freda J. Krupionyk, John Krupp, Marion Searle Kuebler, James H. Keuchenmeister, Robert F. Kuehnle, Francis F. — 138 Kuehnle, Franklin C. Kuenzle, Lilo B.— 113 Kuhlmon, Carl E. Kuhlman, Ralph K. Kuhman, George E. Kuhr, Richard J.— 143 Kujawo, Richord A. Kulwicki, Raymond J Kunisch, Raymond J. Kuns, Robert K, Kuntz, Delores Mae Kuohn, Joanne R. Kurtz, Patricio R. Kurtz, Robert W. Kurucz, Tiber Kusner, Raymond F. Kutcher, Sheldon K. Kutsch, William C. Kuznitzki, Ralph M.— 141 Kwopich, Virginia D. Kwiotkowski, Daniel V. Kwiatkowski, Leon E. — 86 Kwiotkowski, Lorraine M. Kwiatkowski, Robert V. Kyer, Paul J LaBine, Robert C. LaBrecque, Raymond E. Lacey, Robert E. LaConto, Mrs. L. Jean T. LoConto, Robert L. Laderman, David R. — 141 Ladermon, Fred LaDue, Richard R. LoDue, Robert — 143 LoFleur, Kothryn S.— 89 LoFollette, Dwight E. LaFountaine, Charles J. LoFrance, James R. Logger, Edword G. Lahr, William E. Lake, Richard B. Lamb, Clarence M. Lomobe, Jean P.— 48, 45, 109 Lamb, Porke B. Lamb, Sherman E., Jr. Lambert, Richard N. Lambroff, George W. Lommiman, Lewis J. — 137 Lampe, Roland P. Lompe, Royce K. Lampley, Morjorie Ellen Lompton, Edgar C. Landes, Robert S. Londis, Florence — 99,124 Lone, Joyce E. — 98 long, Donold J. H. — 89 Long, Douglas J. Lang, Gilbert D. Longdon, Frank A. — 121 197 Longenderfer, Eugene L. Langenderfer, Francis L. Longenderfer, Harvey langenderfer, Paul H. Longley, William H. Lonker, Lois L. Lonz, Janet A. Lonzinger, Richard G. Lordinais, Barbara Louise Lorkins, James O. Lormie, Bonnie Jean Larsen, Brynhild I. Larsen, Kenneth T. Larson, Arthur Laskey, Ruth Ann Loskey, Thomas S. laske, Kenneth N. Lattin, Francis Lee Lottin, James V. — 145 Lattuco, Joseph S. Lauber, Jeanne Marie — 98 Lauer, Rosalind M. — 89 Loughlin, Robert J. Lauterbach, Norma Jean Lauver, James N. Lavine, Charles LoVoie, Lois C— 160 Law, Erma Jean Lawicki, Thomas F, Lawniczak, Donald S. Lawrence, Carolyn F. Lawrence, Jock G. Lawrence, John W. Lawson, Booker T. Lowson, Richard S. — 144 Lawson, Sidney J. Layman, Carl W. Layman, Lois L. Leach, Mary Ruth— 1 8, 1 13, 160 Leathead, Roland S. Leothermon, Isaac V. Lechner, Robert C. Leek, Marvin E. Leckwoy, Charles E. Ledford, Edward J. Lee, Edman H., Jr. Lee, Jean Alice — 119 Lee, Leiia Ann — 89 Lee, Nancy Jeanne Lee, Robert Edwin Lee, Robert William Leech, Leonard W., Jr. Leffel, Howard R., Jr. Leflet, Herbert A. Lehnert, Franklin J. Lehnert, Robert J. Leigh ton, Andrew J. Leninger, Kenneth A. Leininger, Robert R. Leising, Joseph F. Lemie, Carl J.— 143 Lemie, Donald L. Lemon, Eidon H. Lenga, Charles F. Lengo, Joseph F. Lenkoy, Louis G. Lenkoy, Mary Anne Lennex, Joan E.— 89, 160 Lennex, Richord B.— 137 Lennon, Mory A. Lentz, Clyde E. Lessing, Roy Leonard, A. Arlene — 87 Leonard, Edna M. LeRoy, Gerlad R. Lesher, Clarence E. Leslie, James F. Less, Joanne G. Less, Richard J. Lester, Paul A. Leu, Clifford C. Leu, Robert F. Leuck, Donald D. Leveton, Shirley T. Levins, Kenneth Levitt, Bernard H. Lew, Robert A. Lewondowski, Dolores E. Lewandowski, Stanley D. Lewondowski, Zygmund Lework, Dean T. Lewis, Alvin F. Lewis, Mrs. Jane W. Lewis, Robert Lee Lewis, Rosalee Y. Lewis, William Lioros, Sam P. Libbe, Paul F. Libbe, William C. Liber, Myer Lieberkowski, Eleanor M. Liebermon, Harold— 14, 75, 108, 124,136 Liebnau, Alton F. Liggens, Harold Light, John S. Ligibel, Clarence F. Ligibel, Richord D. Lindsay, Alexander M. Lindsay, Alvo E. Lindsay, Richard Charles Linenkungel, Henry J., Jr. Linker, Robert L. Linthicum, Byron J. Lintz, Clarence F. Linzie, Woverly Ann Lippman, Raymond J. Lippus, William E. — 137 Lipski, Clarence A. Little, Richard E. Littlefield, Richard E. Littrell, Elmer B. Livingston, Robert L. Lloyd, James A. Lloyd, William G. Lockart, Mrs. Helen C. Locke, William M.— 102 Lockert, Charles F. Lockett, Francis Lockwood, Norman B. Loehrke, Adele D. Loehrke, Horry F., Jr. Logon, Bernard J. Logan, Don N. Logon, Franz W. Logan, William T., Jr. Lohner, Jeanne Marie— 82, 84, 85, 88, 109 Long, Borbora E. Long, Clinton T. Long, Richard D. Long, Wayne J. Longenecker, Marilyn M. Longthorne, William E. Loo, Irene Lopocki, Edwin A. Loronn, John R. Lorenz, Edward J. Lorenzen, Rosemary Lormer, Robert A. Losek, Clement Losh, Maurice J. Losie, Marvin J. Loss, Clifford Loutzenhiser, Charles F. Lower, Jomes C. Lowery, Robert E. Lowry, Stella V. Lozier, Clifford D.— 121 Lucas, Howard R. Lucos, John D. Luchini, Dony R. Ludlum, Dale W.— 99, 142 Luetke, Mary R.— 72, 89, 98 Luetke, Philip A. — 75,76 Luettke, Lester R. Lufkin, Ann Liginbuhl, James S. Lukasiewicz, Mitchael L. Lunbeck, Robert Lunn, Morjorie Ann Lupe, James E. Luscombe, Arthur D. Luse, Francis D. Lusk, John S., Jr. Lutton, Jack C. Lutz, Arthur J. Lutz, Bernard Lutzmonn, Donald Lyie, Donald A. Lynch, Cloude A. Leyman, V. Otis, Jr. Moog, Edward A. MacDonold, Elizobeth J. MacDonald, James E. MocDonold, Joan L. — 107 MacDonold, Smeod MacForlane, Martha I. MocGrogon, Jean R. Mochlitt, William H. Maciejewski, Daniel L. Mociejewski, Lawrence F. Mock, Evangeline C. Mack, Horry C. Mock, Sylvester P.— 113 Mock, Walter L.— 113 Mock, William H. MocKoy, Robert W. Moc Kenzie Dorothy May — 107 MocKenzie, Dunlop MocKenzie, Mrs. Elizabeth MocKenzie, Mory Jean — 107 Mokey, Howard MocKinder, Alfred E.— 106 MacRovey, Joan — 87 MocRitchie, Alan C. MocTaggort, Arthur B. Macucki, Steve J. Madoy, Frank A. Madden, Robert H. Maddox, Margaret Moerz, Richard H. Magee, Roymond J. Moginn, Robert A. Moher, John E. Moher, Joseph I.— 101, 145 Moher, Leo H. Mahn, Edward A. Mohnen, John F. — 144 Mahoney, Mory M. Mohoney, Thomos W., Jr. Mohr, Frank W. Maidens, Jock E. Mainwold, Herman N. Mainwold, Ray Majko, Henry L. Molindzok, Ruthe Jo Molish, William E. Molkin, William— 141 Maiko, Delore H. Malomod, Helen R. Mallendick, Lelond Mollott, Donald C. Mollory, Neil S. Mallory, Robert E. Malohn, Marvin C. Molone, Theodore E. — 143 Mondell, Richard H. Mann, Charles Mann, Morgorete M. Monn, Milton C— 82, 113, 144 Mann, William L. Manoff, Chester R. Manore, Harold C. Monsor, George F. Mansour, Phillip Mantey, Jerry R. Monton, Peter G. Monz, Lawrence R. Marciniak, Chester J. Marco, Edward Morczok, Joseph Morendoz, Jean Pierre Marion, Clarence E. Morkakis, Michael J. Markin, Richard E. Markowiok, Richard J. Morkowski, Joseph H., Jr. Morlow, Gene E. 198 Marriott, James G. Mars, James G. Marsh, Guy R. Marshall, Gale P. Marshall, John G. Morsholl, Wilbur B. Marti, Robert M. Martin, Betty Ann — 131 Martin, Donald A. Martin, George G. Martin, Jay R. Martin, Joan E. Mortin, John C. Martin, Kathryn Martin, Thomas A. Martin, Larry A. Martin, Maynard T. Mortin, Richard J. — 143 Martin, Robert A. Martin, Robert E. Martin, Robert William Martin, Roger W. Martin, William W. Martz, Perry I. Marwood, Jane L. Marzec, Edward A. Mason, Alvin E. — 138 Mason, Mary Ellen Mason, Robert M. Mason, Wesley R. Mason, William F, Massie, Marion D. Massin, Trayco Roy — 1 46 Matchett, Robert Lee Mather, Jay P. Mather, Robert H. Mathers, Vernon T. Mathews, Mayburn E. Mathios, Frederick J. Mathios, Richard G. Matthews, Doris M. Matthews, William R. Mattimore, Jomes W. Matuszynski, Raymond E. Mouchly, Herbert H. Moult, John T. Mouter, Donald J. Moutner, Erwin Maxell, Thomas K. Moxon, F. Bruce May, Edgar H. May, Robert W. Mayer, Bernard Moyer, Eldon A. Moyhew, Alvin D. Mazziotti, Mary L. McAfee, Donagoil McAtee, William J. McBee, Joanne M. McCobe, Jack F. McCobe, Mrs. Winena S. McCollister, Robert V. McCann, Charles H. McCarthy, Charles R. McCarty, Donald P. McCarty, James E. McCovit, Richard L. McCloskey, Fronk J.— 145 McCloskey, James E. McCloskey, Patrick C. McClure, Robert A. McConihay, Thomos J. McCool, William D. McCord, William L. McCormick, Kathleen Ann McCreo, Donald F. McCreery, Donovon R. McCreery, Mrs. Patricia McCrory, Mary Lou McCroskey, Dewy A. McCullough, Robert F. — 137 McCully, Jomes E. McCully, Joe E. Mc Daniels, James — 124 LABORATORY APPARATUS CHEMICALS BIOLOGICALS REAGENTS SCIENTIFIC INSTRUMENTS AND SUPPLIES SURGICAL AND FIRST AID SUPPLIES THE RUPP BOWMAN CO. 315-319 SUPERIOR STREET TOLEDO SCALES The product that carries the name TOLEDO to industries and food stores throughout the World! TOLEDO SCALE CO TOLEDO, OHIO - U.S.A. Sales and Service Offices in all Principal Cities 199 Mc Donald, Beatrice McDonald, Catherine — 115 McDonald, James A. — 145 McDonald, Nancy J.— 85, 109 McDonough, Eugene L. Mc Donough, Joyce E. McDougall, James R. McDougall, Robert McEwan, William McEwan, Joan E. McFarlond, Charles H. McFarland, Harold D. McFarlond, Janet (Vail)— 89 McFillon, Jane L. McGeorge, Horold McGowan, Jomes H. McGranohon, Hugh McGuigan, Walter McGuire, Jeanette — 160 McGuire, Mary Anne Mcllhargey, Richard U. Mclntyre, Robert R. Mclver, Jane Mclver, Thelmo J. McKeen, Phyliss Ann McKendrick, Jone E.— 119, 160 McKenno, John E.— 138 McKenna, Nancy E. McKenno, Norman E. — 1 38 McKenzie, Betty Jane— 98 McKinley, Williom E. McKttrick, Mrs. Ellen R. McKitrick, Robert D. McKittrick, Jomes E. McKosky, Leonard P. McLochlin, Albert L. McLochlin, Elizabeth L.— 76, 119 McLoin, Robert E. McLean, Harold C. McMacken, Thomas J. McMahon, George H. McMahon, John W. McMohon, Robert J. McMohon, Robert W. McMillan, Donald F. McMuIlan, Billy McNair, Florence McNaull, William D. McNeill, Ray J. McNitt, Charles R. McNutt, Robert F. McPhillips, Francis A., Jr. McQuode, Donald J. McQuillin, Horry E. McQuillin, Wayne R. McRoe, Olive Ann McRitchie, Thomas P. — 121 Mc Sorley, James P. McVicker, Williom Mead, Marilyn Lou Mead, Warren L. Meader, Robert C. Means, Myron A. Medford, Mary Joan Meek, Richard S. Meek, Thomas E. Meeker, Robert E. MeerKreebs, Gerald E. Mehling, Donald C. Mell, John K.— 143 Menard, Rosemary H. — 107 Menard, John J. Menke, Richard J. Menniti, Joseph L. Mens, Robert V. — 141 Mensch, Howard M. — 76 Mensing, Frank Mensi ng, Lois Ann — 89 Mercer, William S. Meredith, Don R. Merhob, Marjorie Ann Merida, Sammye D. Mermon, Mary Ann Merrill, Carl R. Merrill, Joanne — 102 Merrill, Mary Ann— 84, 85 Merrill, Russell P. Merritt, George M. Merrymon, Gene C. Metz, Dovid W. Metz, Jewel Metzger, Mary L. Metzger, Merrill P. Mey, Donald P. Meyer, Carl L. — 144 Meyer, Charles E. Meyer, Earl W. Meyer, Frederick D. Meyer, George R. Meyer, Glenn A. Meyer, Glen V. Meyer, James C. Meyer, Joseph S. Meyer, Richard D. Meyer, William L. Meyer, Williom M. Michaels, Richard D. MIchoel, Jeanne R. Michalak, Edward J. Micinski, Leonard S. — 86 Micka, Frank J. Mickel, James A. Mickelson, Samuel Mieczkowski, Thadeus Mika, Henry A. Mikesell, William H. Miklasek, Betty J. Mikus, John S. Miles, Jock R. Miley, George H. Miligan, John E. Miller, Cleatus J. Miller, Dale E.— 99 Miller, Donald L. Miller, Donald W. Miller, Elizobeth M. Miller, Frederick R. Miller, Frieda Miller, Galen C. Miller, Harold W. Miller, Harriett M.— 119 Miller, Howard L. Miller, Jack Al Miller, Jack R.— 116 Miller, James F. Miller, James J. Miller, Jean A. Miller, John F. Miller, John J. Miller, John O. Miller, Mrs. Margaret H. — 124 Miller, Mrs. Marie A. Miller, Murray D. Miller, Noble W. Miller, Olive L.— 89 Miller, Phillip W. Miller, Raymond C. Miller, Raymond T. Miller, Reginald D. Miller, Richard L. Miller, Richard W. Miller, Robert E.— 145 Miller, Robert H. Miller, Ruth E. Miller, Theodore Miller, Victor W., Jr. Miller, Virginia M. Miller, Walter E. Miller, William A.— 72 Millns, John L. Mills, Bert S. Mills, Horry N. Mills, Richard R. Mills, William J. Milne, Louise D. Minet, Violet E. — 98 Minke, Robert W. Minnich, Elaine Minton, Phyllis Mae Mishler, Barbara Jane Mitchell, Douglas P. — 145 Mitchell, Howard E. Mitchell, John S. Mitchell, Joyce K. Mitchell, Richard J. Moan, Barboro A. Moen, Morris C. Mohr, Alfred E. Mohr, Leon D., Jr. Mall, William A. Mollenkopf, Fred P. Molner, Jeanette F. Momot, Stanley J. Mondville, Harold H. Mone, Floyd M. Monroe, James — 145 Monroe, James W. Montague, Gerald R. Montgomery, Irving L. Montgomery, Keith E. Momticure, Mary M. Moody, Fred B. Moody, Mrs. Laura S. Moon, Louise Moon, Paul H.— 121 Mooney, Frank G. Moore, Colleen A. Moore, Craig A. Moore, Fred S. Moore, Gloria J. Moore, James A. Moore, Margie J. — 85,98,109 Moore, Marilyn K. Moore, Philip— 137 Moore, Ralph W. Moore, Thomas L. Moore, Walter R. Mor, Rosemarie J. Moran, Marion Mae Morelond, Elinor L. Morelli, Mary Catherine Morgan, Doyle J. Morgan, Jack E. Morgan, Lawrence Morgan, Rose Lee Morgan, William R. Moring, Frederick S. Moring, Paul E. Morris, Floyd E. Morris, J. Paul — 82 Morris, Jomes H. Morris, Robert G. Morrison, Harold E. — 1 16 Morrison, John P. Morrison, Kothryn G. Morrison, Robert E. Morrison, Rodney N. Morrissey, Robert W. Morrow, Virgil E.— 101 Morse, David W. Morse, James W. Morse, Mrs. Louise R. Morse, Philip H. Mortel, Albert C. Moser, Donald E. Mouen, Nevo J. Moulding, Chorlene L.— 85, 98, 109, 160 Mowry, Mary K. Mueller, John R. — 146 Mueller, Kenneth M. Mueller, Lawrence A. Muenzer, Richard E. Mueller, Richard A. Muir, James R. Mulherin, Robert J. Mull, Lowell D.— 121, 145 Mullen, Jock L. Mulopulos, Sam J. Mum ma, Warren M. Mund, James R. Mungons, Andrew, Jr. Munn, Mary E.— 124, 131, 160 Munro, Joseph R . Muntz, Jeanne-Marie — 85, 88, 109, 110, 112 Murley, Ellsworth M. Murlin, J. Hubert 200 Murlin, Monalee Murnen, Ray A. Murphey, George A. Murphy, Charles R. Murphy, Robert M. Murray, Dorothy E. Murray, Gordon R. Murray, James S. — 138 Murray, John F. Murray, Robert D. Myers, Bernard G. Myers, Elvin F. Myers, Jack H. Myers, Joyce D. Myers, Kenneth T. Myers, Mitchell D. Myers, M. Shirley (Battles) — 109 Myers, Phylis Myers, Shirley Myers, Thomas E. Myers, Worren G. Myers, William F. Myler, Forrest B. Noehring, Douglas C. E. Nafta I in, Bernard H. Nogel, Borbaro F. Nagy, Alexonder E. Nagy, Charles J. Nagy, Ernest W. Nagy, Irene B. — 98 Nagy, Louis, Jr. Nagy, Stephen F. Nolepa, Stanley W. Nolodka, Michael M. Noperstick, William Nappenboch, Robert C. Norewski, Eugene Narewski, Harold Naumann, John J. Navarre, Donald C. Novis, Donald B. Nozor, Edwin L. Neal, Jock L. Neole, Noncy Lee Neole, Robert J. 138 Neander, Karl O. Nedvidek, Lome Frederick Neff, Robert P. Neiferd, James D. Nelson, James E. Nelson, Lloyd A. Nelson, William B. Neshkoff, Mary Nesteroff, Helen Jean — 98, 107 Netter, Constance Ann — 98 Netter, George J. Netterfield, Allen W.— 144 Nettlemon, William E. Neuendorff, Nancy Jane Newbern, John D, Newbury, Carol June Newman, Lucy J. Newmon, Richard Lee Newton, John J. Nicholas, Bessie Nicholos, George J. Nicholas, William, Jr. Nichoson, Lester J. Nicholson, Suzanne — 1 60 Nicklin, Leo S. Nicnerski, Clementine M. Niemi, Niele O. Nightingale, James E. — 88 Nightingale, Monajone — 98, 107 Nilsson, Robert Nilsson, Williom G. Niner, Horry E. Ninnemon, Robert A. Nisch, Betty Jean — 131 Nisch, Frank K.— 142 Nissen, Charles L. Nitkiewicz, Joseph — 86 Nitkiewicz, Stanley L. Njoim, Moren Simon Noel, Gilbert F. Noffsinger, Mark G. Nofzinger, John D. Norden, Chester H. Nordgren, Harry C, Jr. Nordhoff, Chories M. Norenberg, Glenn A. Norman, Laurence Norris, Donold C. — 101 Northrup, Louise L. — 89 Norton, Don C. Notesti ne, Robert L. Novick, Mary Beth — 124 Nowok, Daniel W. Nowak, Edward A. — 101 Nowak, Henry J. Nowakowski, Rosemary Ann Nowicke, Jean A. Nowicki, Casimir W.— 99, 101 Nowowiejski, Phyllis A. — 113 Nugent, Frederick Nugent, Michael E. Nunemoker, William M. Nunn, Ezekiel Nutil, George J. Nyquist, Jack A. — 1 16 Oatis, James H. Ootmon, Patricia Lou Obee, Donald W. Oberdier, Hilton H. Oberlin, Stanley M. — 100 Oberly, Robert H. Obert, Jeanne K. — 78 Oblozo, Matthew O ' Brien, Richard James O ' Brien, Patricia M. O ' Brien, Norman H., Jr. — 138 O ' Brien, Richard Joseph O ' Brien, Robert E. Ochs, Rudy V. (Dec ' d). O ' Connell, Mary Ann O ' Connell, Thomos O ' Connor, Claire E. O ' Connor, Joseph Lee O ' Connor, William T. Odom, Joseph B. — 139 Ohlinger, Mary Alice Olds, Jack E. O ' Leory, Paul E. Olinger, Raymond L. Oliver, Richard N. Oiler, Morgene L. Ollila, Donald H. Olnhousen, Frederick Olson, Donald J. Olzak, Floyd B. O ' Neill, Mrs. Catherine L. M. Orom, Robert W. O ' Reilly, James T. Ornello, Leroy F. — 142 Ornella, Robert S. O ' Rourke, Paul M. O ' Rourke, Robert B. Orphey, William E. Orr, H. Thomas Orr, Laurie A. Orr, Oliver A., Jr. Orr, Robert F. Orr, Thomas E. Orwig, James E. Osberger, Thomas F. Osborn, Richord D. Osborne, James Osborne, Williom F. O ' Sheo, Charles D. O ' Sheo, Molcolm J. Osiol, Thaddeus A. Ossin, Edward D. Ottens, Donald A. Ottgen, Jeroldine J. Overberg, Paul J. Overmyer, Ellis J. Owen, Patricio Anne Packard, Floyd W. Packer, Sheldon E. Pocyna, Philip A. Page, John K. Page, William E. Pogels, Walter Palosh, Edward Palosh, Molly Anne Policki, Arthur J. Polka, Henry P. Palka, Joseph G. Palm, Herbert E. Palmer, Arlond F. Palmer, Charles L. Palmer, Patricio Polmtntera, John R. Pankrotz, George Papenfuss, Mory Ann — 160 Papenfuss, Robert A. Parcell, Harold M., Jr. — 144 Paren, Gilbert L. Paris, Stonley H. Parker, Gerald E. Parkinson, Ronald P. — 72, 143 Porks, Virgie Mae Pormolee, Gerald Lee Parquette, William C. Parr, Theodore S. — 100, 139 Parsons, John W. Part, Ervin — 101 Part, Samuel — 141 Paschal, Charles A. Pasiuk, Walter T. Passomono, Louis F.- — 1 46 Possino, Jocque H. Possino, Robert E. Peterson, John D. Paterson, Robert E. Paterson, Richard T. Patsovos, Christos C. Paul, Gus P. Povlico, Bernard J. Povlico, Vincent G. — 101 Povlos, Christina — 87 Povlos, Estello B. — 87 Powloczyk, Patricia Powlicki, Clarence D. Powlowicz, Melvin A. Poyne, Barbara Ann — 98 Payne, Franklin J. Peobody, Loren E. Pease, Gene A. Peovey, Robert C. Peckinpough, Rudolph Peer, Charles S. Pegon, Dusan M, Peleuses, Peter G. Pelton, Mrs. Hope E. Pelton, Olin L. Pelton, Warren Pennington, William B. Penske, Noncie Jane — 98 Perch, Daniel F. Perdue, Lawrence D. Perkins, Jack D. Perkins, James H. Perkins, Mary Lou— 82, 84, 85, 88, 109 Perlmutter, Mrs. Gertrude B. Perrin, Betty Ann — 107, 160 Perrin, Roymond A. Perry, Potricio C. Perry, Stewart Perry, Wilfred J., Jr. Petcoff, Robert I. Pete, Leelond C. Petee, Hilory J. Peters, Donald E. Peterson, Corl S. Peterson, Eleanor Ruth Peterson, John C. Peterson, John William Peterson, Kothryn H. Peterson, Patricio Ann Peterson, Walter W. Petrie, Ruth M. Petros, Pauline J.— 87, 88, 98, 102, 109 Petty, Thurman C. Pfoender, Lawrence V. — 143 Pfefferle, Edward N.— 101 201 Pflager, Jack R. Phillips, Daniel A. Phillips, John S.— 145 Phillips, William A. W. Photos, Nicholas Pickard, Ralph E. Pieper, Fred I. Pierce, Arthur R. — 143 Pierce, Irene E. — 112 Pierson, Patricia E. Pierson, Richard L. — 138 Pietras, Henry P. Pietrykowski, Robert F. — 86 Pifer, Franklin C. Pilkenton, Kendrick M. Pine, Nathan Pinkley, Howard H. Pinnlger, James R. Pioch, Richard Piper, Lois I. Pitcher, James B. Pittenger, Marilyn A. — 98 Pittmon, Morvin C. Pizer, Grace C. Pizza, Anthony F. Pizza, Antoinette M. 89, 98, 1 2-4, 160 Pizza, Francis R.— 109, 143 Pizza, Frank T. Place, Thomas W.— 144 Plasterer, Mrs. Ruth Platfoot, Lucille M. Platou, Leiv S., Jr. Plessner, Paul C. Plettner, Bert Plocek, John A. Plunkett, Clifford P. Plunkett, Harold R. Piute, John F. — 86 Poch, Joseph A. Pohlman, Glenn F. Polesovsky, Steve J. Poletes, Irene Poll, Richard M. Pollauf, Betty Lou — 112 Pollauf, Paul J. Pollauf, William A. Pollock, William E. Pomeroy, Robert C. Ponemon, Meyer Pontius, Howard M. Pontius, Karl D. Poole, Robert E. Poore, Charles W. Pore, Patricia Ann Porsley, Keith R. Porter, Charles P. Porter, Scott E.— 124, 139 Potter, James F. Potter, Patricio G. Powell, Charles Powell, James W, Powell, LeRoy V. Power, Robert E. Powers, Earle M. Powers, Mary A. — 98 Pownoll, Mark A., Jr. Pratt, Warren E. Prebe, William F. Preece, Suzanne — 131, 160 Prentice, Francis C. Preston, Thomas W, Prettymon, Jock R. Price, Albert C. Price, David W., Jr. Price, Doris Jean Price, Jewell R. Price, John Arthur Price, John Charles Pride, Robert Priest, Guy T., Jr. Priest, Russell A. Priest, William J.— 144 Prior, Doris E. Proctor, James W. Proeschel, John Proeschel, Mary Jane Prond, Edgar H. Proshek, Helen Louise Proschek, Raymond Pross, Joan Marie — 89 Prosser, Roy K. Prosser, William J. Proudfoot, Clare B. Proudfoot, Robert C. Pruden, Betty Mae Prue, Horry D. Prueter, Ruth L. — 89 Pruitt, Major George Pry, Daniel Pudlicki, Thomas C. Pugh, Harry A. Pugh, Thomas J. Puis, Clarence W. Puis, Helen E. Purcell, James H. Quigley, Joanne A. Quigley, Mrs. Mary B. Quiniff, Howard L. Quinlan, Richard Quinn, James A. Quiroga, Louis Roab, Robert G. Robchuk, Alexander Robideou, Louis F. Rabkin, Norman Race, Merlin Rack, Mildred Anne Roczko, William Radcliffe, James H. Radebaugh, Edward — 102 Radecki, Chester T.— 101 Rodeloff, Robert C. Rader, Holen M. Radke, Barbara Jean Rodke, Herbert A. Ragen, Jock R. Raggon, John W. Rahm, Betty Jean Rahm, Francis A. Ramey, Alva E. Romisch, Jacqueline P. — 112 Ramlow, Bertram A. Ram pen da hi, Doris E. Ramsdell, Kenneth W. Ramsey, Thomas L. Randall, William H. Rondels, Ruth J. Ransome, Jock C. — 17 Ranson, James M. Ranzou, Alice L. Rapp, Joseph F. Rasmusson, Norman J. Rouch, Charles J. — 45 Rauch, JoAnne — 85,98, 109, 160 Rouch, Mrs. Patsy T. Rouch, Williom P. Roudebough, Myron S. Roudebaugh, Samuel H. Ray, Carolyn Ann — 113 Raygor, Alton L. Read, John W., Jr. Reagan, Robert P. Reamer, John G. Rebensol, Barbara M. Rebensol, Kenneth C. — 98 Recker, Robert B. Recknogel, Leo B. Rector, Nancy Jeanne Redding, Douglas L. Reeb, Paul H., Jr. Reeck, Glen Reed, Robert S Reed, William B.— 137 Reel, William Lee Reeves, James M., Jr. Reeves, Walter E.— 136, 145 Regener, Martha H. Regenold, John W. Reger, Paul A. Rehklon, Josephine Reichlin, Jock Reif, Mrs. Lucy R. Reifel, Lewis C. Reighord, Donald H. Reighord, Frank Reineck, Bernard C. Reinhart, Ralph E., Jr. Reinlein, Glenno Mae Reisbach, Richard Reiser, George R. Reisner, Jane A. Reisner, John Reister, Janet E.— 108, 124 Relyeo, Richard A. Remmert, Shirley Ann Renn, Barbara D. Reno, Francis F. Rensen, Kathleen M. Renz, Ellen Marie Repass, Rodney E. — 116 Replogle, Fred Resnick, Melvin L. Restivo, Bernard R. Retzke, Lester W. Reusch er, Lawrence C, Jr. Reuschle, Rosena Reuss, Rose Marie Revenough, John J. Revenaugh, Norman H. Revoir, Bernard C. — 106 Revoir, Mrs. Jane S. Rex, Fredric C. Rex, Raymond H. Reynders, Thomas P. Reynolds, Charles J. Reynolds, James D. Reynolds, Manning S. Reynolds, Patricio Reynolds, Russell E. Reynolds, Stanley V. — 113 Rhinehcrt, Roy A. Rhodes, Leonard B. Riblet, M. Barbara— 131, 160 Rice, Jocquelyn L. Rice, Kenneth H. Rice, Richard S. Rice, Russell W.— 102 Rich, Catherine I. — 98 Richard, Carl V. Richard, Poul E. Richards, Basil J. Richards, Jock A. Richards, Robert B. Richardson, Harry E. Richardson, Mamie L. Richmon, Norman — 87 Richmond, Alexander Rickard, Harold L. Rickheim, Walter, Jr. Ricks, Leonard A. — 116 Riebe, Stuart C. Riedel, Ned M. Rieg, Philip B. Rieger, Walter E. Rieker, Robert C. Ries, Frederick J. Rietzke, Jacques D. Riggle, David C. Riggs, Deon D. Rightmyer, John H. Rigoulot, Elroy C. Rlhacek, Joseph P. Riley, James A. Riley, Leonard F. Riley, Reno R. Rimer, Eugene A. Rincon, Lisandro D. Ringlein, Robert D. Rippel, John L. Risser, Donald E. Ritter, Christine L. Ritz, Jock R.— 105 Ritz, Rhea P. — 98 Roboskiewicz (Robie), Edward F. — 86 Roberson, William E. 202 Roberts, Herman G. Roberts, Raymond R. Roberts, Richard J. Roberts, Robert E. Robeson, Ruth Ellen 78 Robie, Patricia Marie Robinette, Thomos M. Robinette, Corlton L. Robinson, Charles M. Robinson, Horry Robinson, John R. I., Jr. Robison, Jack B. — 113 Robison, Robert P. Rochte, Chnrmaine Lee Rockwell, Grant B. Rodemich, Jack Rodenhauser, Gene H. Rodgers, Chester E. Rodgers, Thomas S. Rodgers, Williom K. Roehrs, Earnest E. Roftis, Robert J. Rogers, Beverly Jean Rogers, Donald J. Rogers, Elton H. Rogers, Nonce — 1 21 Rogers, John T. Rogers, Peter W. Rogers, Rodger D. Rogers, Sam R. Rogge, John C. Rohen, Marilyn Ann Rohweder, Donald L. Rohweder, William T. Rokicki, Richard S.— 86 Roloff, Paul Romanoff, Mrs. Moriorie R. — 89 Romatowski, Edward J. Romp, Frances R. — 108 Rom»), Joseph C. Rood, George A. Roof, Donald I. Rooney, James T. Rooney, John R. Root, Lyie Root, Robert L. Rose, Richard Rosenberger, Mrs. Elizabeth Rosenthal, James F. Rosenthal, Ralph W., Jr. Roshok, Eugene J. Rosin, Jock E. Rosin, James A. Ross, Donald L. Ross, James L. Ross, Robert E. Ross i, Dominic P. Roth, Gene G. Roth, Joyce L Roth, Patricia A. — 98 Rothocker, Fred H. Roudebush, Lester A. Rowan, John M. — 87 Rowan, Richard D. Rowe, Donno A. Rozso, John A. Rubens, Edward Rucki, Norbert V. Rudolph, Kotherine E. Rudow, Modelyn J. Ruedy, Marie M. Ruegge, Norma M. Ruff, Richard O. Ruff, Robert O.— 124 Ruff, Rose Mary— 107 Ruffer, Clon John Ruhl, George L. Rumf, Richard J. Runkle, George D. Rupert, John Rupli, Robert H. Rupp, Paul W. Rupp, Williom D. Ruppel, John E. Ruse, Richard W. Rush, Betty Loo — 98 Rush, John V. Rush, Raymond E. Russell, Alvin Russell, Lamar Rutan, Allan L. Ruton, Donno I. Rutherford, Albert D., Jr. Rutowski, Wallace Rutton, James Rutz, Donald F. Ryan, LeGrand G. Ryan, Nolan A. Ryder , John S. Rydmon, Pierce A. Ryle, JoeAnn K.— 160 Rymers, Charles H. Rymers, John R. Sabin, Harold W. Saelzler, Richard C. Soger, Jeanne S. Sohodi, Alexander Sain, Charles W. Sointon, Joseph B. Sakota, George Solhoff, Richard C. Salzmon, Eva — 1 24 Samberg, William H. Son berg, Virginio Co role Sander, Theodore D. Sanderson, Jack M. Sandusky, Robert H. — 143 Sanford, William W. Sonmis, Emily JoAnne — 98 Sankovich, Stonley Sonner, Charles P. — 121 Sonner, Lee Roy Sonzenbocher, Richard L. Sores, Bessie G. Sores, Williom G.— 88, 98 Sorno, James D, Soroff, Peter P. Server, Redo B. Sass, Robert Sotterthwoite, James D. Saul, George M. Saul, Lowson B. Saul, Myron K. Saunders, Helen A. — 89, 160 Sounders, John P. Saunders, Richard S. — 136,146 Sautter, Helmuth Sauve, Paul J. 142 Sovage, Jock Savage, James E. Sovey, Rosemary — 1 24 Seville, John E. Sawyer, John B., Jr. — 82 Sayers, Patrick Scarlett, John C. Schoof, Horry E., Jr. Schachtler, Mildred M. Schaefer, Jock C. Schoefer, John Lewis Schaefer, John Kenneth — 121 Schoekel, Forrest W. — 113 Schofer, Donald E. Schofer, Ralph L. Schoffer, Anne Louise Scholl, Ben Jack— 124 Schamp, Barbara Ann — 113 Scharbach, George W. Schotz, George H. Schausten, John W, Scheonwold, William J. Scheider, Max B. — 101 Scheider, Robert C. Schepmon, Robert O. Scherborth, Rolland E. — 82 Scherger, Albert F. Schering, Mrs. Jessie B. Scheuermon, Fred J. Schick, Thomas E. Schiller, Myron B. Schilling, Donold R. Schimmel, Glenn N. Schimmel, Paul E.— 113 Schirr, Richard W. Schlogeter, John J. Schlogeter, Richard C. Schlogheck, Kenneth J. Schlembach, Robert J. Schmokel, Warren H. P. Schmerl, Eleanor F. — 124 Schmidlin, Frederick Schmidlin, Joneonn Schmidt, Gerald D. Schmidt, Irving R. Schmidt, Kenneth O. Schmidt, Paul H. Schmidt, Richard W. Schmidt, Robert Alvine Schmidt, Robert William Schmitt, Wolter E., Jr. Schneider, Dole Schneider, John H., Jr. Schneider, Mary Louise Schneider, Roymond L. Schneider, Robert L. Schnelker, Mrs. Nancy W. Schnell, William D. Schnur, Ronald G. Schoenfeldt, Richard V. Schoepflin, Edword H. Scholl, Vonda Lee Schomer, Morton J. Schoepflin, Gene B. Schoonmaker, Gene B. Schoonmaker, James W. Schoor, Virginia Mae — 101, 124, 160 Schroishuhn, Theodore K. Schroeder, Harold W. Schroeder, Meinert Otto Schroder, Walloce M. — 144 Schuette, Robert K. Schulok, Morton J. Schulman, Albert N, Schultz, Donna Jean — 81 Schultz, Harold R. Schultz, Howard E. — 146 Schultz, James R. — 144 Schultz, Lester F. Schultz, Melvin F. Schultz, Norbert A. Schultz, Richard H. Schuiz, Paul R., Jr. Schuiz, Robert H. Schumm, Barbara I. — 102, 107, 160 Schuster, Arthur M. Schutte, Morie Schwab, Solomon Floyd Schwalbe, Allen F. Schwolbe, Doris J. — 116 Schwan, John H. Schwortz, David N. Schworz, William H. Schwortzberg, Natalie M. Schwenn, Erwin W. Schwind, Gerald A.— 116 Schyllander, Mrs. Julia R. Scott, Frank Scully, Robert N. Sczublewski, Melvin J. — 86 Seadin, Edward D. Seames, Mrs. Katheryn A. Seames, Ronald C. Sea volt, Henrietta Moe — 98 Seed, Aniese Edward Seeger, Carl Seemon, Richord H. Seferion, Sam Segol, Shirley F. Seibert, Roger Seifert, Josephine Seim, Charles, Jr. Seiple, Roy V. Seiss, Ernest Seiss, Howard L. Seitz, Geraldine J. 124 Seizort, Dean K. 203 Sell, Donald R. Sellers, Billy H. Sells, Arnold A. Selmek, Emil C. Selrenik, Abraham H. Semanson, John N. Senn, Robert E. Seretsky, David W. Serin, Walter H. Serke, Stephen Service, Janice Serviss, James R. — 116 Seubert, Harry M. Seubert, Marthalou — 85, 102 Sevastos, James P. Sevastos, John P. Sevelo, Frederick E. Severin, Thelmo Louise Sexsmith, Robert R. Shaffer, Harold R. Shall, Harold Shall, Rosalyn J. Shank, Elaine C. Shank, Joanne R. Shank, John H. Shanner, Grant S. Shannon, George W. Shanteou, Leiond R. Shanteau, Norman G. — 142 Sharfman, William N. Sharkoff, Louis J. Sharlow, Frederick C. Sharp, Horry W. Sharpin, Harry, Sr. Shorrock, Robert E. Shaver, Ralph A. Show, Harry W. Shaw, William F. Shea, William R. Shodd, Richard G. Shod, Robert C. Sheehan, Frederick Sheffield, L. Longdon— 138 Sheline, Robert C. Shemos, James F. Sheperd, Robert G. — 113 Shepherd, Jack E. Shepler, Edward L. Shepler, Kenneth L. Sherman, Edward T. — 139 Sherman, Nancy Jane Shields, Clifford E. Shifflott, Alvin D. Shinavor, Ellsworth D. Sninavar, Eugene E. Shinn, George W. Shirey, Edgar R. Shnir, Helen Shoomakor, Mrs. Gertrude C. Shoomakor, John W. Shoomaker, Robert R. Shoffer, Norman Shook, Wayne R. Shorter, Nora Lee — 114 Shortridge, James F. Shovar, Ernest H. Shown, Robert M. Shrewsbury, Mrs. Mory Shriver, Donald A. Shuborgo, Clement J. Shuey, Susan L. Shuff, Mary Ellen Shugormon, Joseph D. Shugarmon, Richard H. Shuler, William F. Shultz, Howard P., Jr. Shumoker, Richard Shunk, Ralph K.— 138 Shurtz, Robert A. — 142 Shutt, John E. Shyrock, Wallace B. Sibley, Bruce E. Siegel, Martin H. Siegel, Robert E. Siegmon, Moxine Siemens, Ralph E. — 138 Siegwold, Gordon Siggers, Edward G. Sigler, William K. Sigman, Arthur F. Sikes, Elmer M. Silverblott, Jerry J. Silverman, Albert Silverman, Alexander Silverman, Miles M. Silverman, William I. Siminski, Daniel S. Simon, Clarence E. Simon, Elmer K. Simon, John A. Simon, Walter F. Simonds, Clarence S. Simonovich, William J. Simons, Paul H. Sing, Calvin Y.— 101 Singol, Nota Loo Singer, Gerald D. — 141 Singleton, Charles W. Sitzmann, Hans M. — 124 Siwecki, Edward J. Skoff, George A. Skelly, Williom J. Skinner, James F. Skinner, William A. Skoulis, Peter Skran, Dole L. Skulos, Lewis A. Slogle, Richard Slane, Neol Lloyd Slawinski, Daniel J. Sliwinski, Benjamin J. Sloan, Jack D. — 138 Sloan, Robert Slopey, Richard O. Slotnick, David J. Slotnick, Horry L. Smirin, Samuel M. Smith, Betty N. Smith, Charles A. Smith, Colleen Smith, Donald James Smith, Donald James Smith, Clarence E. — 101, 137 Smith, Donald Lewis Smith, Irvin E. Smith, James Smith, James Cove Smith, James Paul, Jr. Smith, James R. Smith, Joanne Marie Smith, Joanne Florine — 98, 108 Smith, Joanne Marie — 107 Smith, Mrs. Josephine Smith, Lovenne Smith, Lyie E.— 138 Smith, Marcus 1. — 106 Smith, Margaret E. Smith, Martin J. Smith, Merle E. Smith, Paul Smith, Paul G. Smith, Phyllis J. Smith, Ray F., Jr. Smith, Richard Bernard Smith, Richard F. Smith, Robert R. Smith, Roberta Ann Smith, Russell J. Smith, Samuel Q. Smith, Wesley Smith, William Andrew Smith, William Horold Smith, William J. Smithermon, Rex M. Smullin, Philip M.— 76, 102, 141 Snore, Velle Ann Snell, Richard C. Sneod, Richard C. Snider, James A. Sniegowski, Alfred Snody, Morjorie J, Snyder, Charles W., Jr. Snyder, Myrno Jean Snyder, Norbert W. Snyder, Ralph E. Snyder, Richard T.— 137 Sobeck, Evelyn P. Sobecki, Norman J. Sohnly, James J. Solarek, William E. Soncrant, Carl E. Soncrant, Donold T. Sonnenberg, Jean Marie — 7b, 77, 98, 105 Sorenson, Calvin P. Sorenson, Lee A. Sorenson, Richard E. Sorgenfrei, Elaine Marie Soules, Hugh A. Sourenne, Kutch D. South, William O. Sowers, Vaughn E. — 146 Spade, Robert L. — 142 Spalding, Ronald H., Jr. Sparks, George T. Spoulding, Ruth J. Spear, Burton W. — 146 Speelmon, K. Hampton Spencer, Mary M. — 78 Spencer, Ronald G. Spencer, Wolloce J., Jr. Spengler, John R. Spengler, Paul E. Spengler, Paul James Sperling, James E. Spevak, Ezra Spieker, Adam G., Jr. Spieker, Mary B. Spies, Richard E. Spoon, Dwayne R. Spooner, Mary Louise Sprogue, Ruth Marie Spronger, Wilfred Stacey, Patsy Joan Stafford, Joseph F. Stohl, Charles R. Staifer, Eorl F, Stalker, Donald M. Stombough, Don E. Stomos, Peter T. Stanbery, Bruce W. Stonbery, Ray C. Stanbery, Wade Standley, Doris Sue — 98,116 Stang, Thomos Stoneort, Betty Ruth Stonge, Annabelle E. Stonislowski, Gloria Ruth Stork, William H. Starn, Horold M. Stasiok, John L. — 86 Stasiok, Leo E. Stasiok, Walter R. Stouber, Eugene C. — 121 Stauffer, Robert P. Staunton, Belle Elizabeth St. Clair, Leroy P. Stebbins, Charles F. — 121 Stebel, Harold R. Stebli, Robert Stecker, John M. Steele, John W. Steiger, Edward Steinberg, Paul Steiner, Gertrude L. — 98 Steinmon, Samuel J. Stepanovicz, Albert Stepelton, Loyd D. Stephenson, Williom J. Sterling, Everett M. Sterling, Vougn C. Steusloff, Norman J. — 144 Stevens, Carol Jeanne — 98 Stevens, Emma K.— 78 Stevens, Gillard J. Stevens, Harold H. 204 BBiWrBasau Stewort, Leroy O. Stewart, Morlin E. Stewart, Richard Alfred Stewart, Richord Maldon Stewart, Shirley A. Stewart, William M.— 139 Stickroth, Bruce H. Steigelmeyer, Roy E. Stiff, John P. Stimpson, Elizobeth A. — 72 Stipp, James J. St. John, Donald A.— 143 St. John, Raymond F. Stitzel, Eugene Stobinski, Chester Stockwell, William E. Stoddord, Marilyn Stoeckley, John T.— 137 Stoiber, Alma Stoll, James E. Stoll, Richard M. Stolzenbach, Conrad Stone, B. Jeanne Stone, Eleanor Stone, Kenneth A, Stone, Kenneth F. Stone, Martin D. Stoner, Robert D. Storer, Robert L. Storey, Daniel D. Strahley, Bart Straight, Rachel M. — 76 Stronce, Betty Strater, Betsy Ann Stratos, Nick Strotton, Joe E. Strousbaugh, Gerald E. Strauss, Joanne E. Streicher, James L. Streicher, Jeannette J. Streiffert, Francis E. Strick, Paul Stock, Phyliss J. Strowger, Alan Stuort, Barbara I. Stubblefield, Christina Stuckey, Louis F. Stukey, Mary C— 105 Stull, Roger Sturdevant, Richard H. Sturgill, Russel I. Sturtz, Carl E. Stutz, Paul F. Stylianides, Panoyotis Stylianides, Stephenos J. Suber, Leon L. Suddath, Warren H. Sullivan, Joanne K. — 72 Sulliv an, Mary M. Sullivan, Richard Edward Sullivan, Richard Neil Sullivan, Thomas D. Sulllvon, William J. Summers, John C. — 99 Sunday, Eloine K.— 98, 124, 160 Sunday, Roy E. Sunday, Mrs. Sarah H. Suroto, Clark E. Surface, Richard E. — 1 43 Surowiec, Norman D. Suska, Leonard J. Sussman, Arthur P. Sussman, Robert E. Sussman, William A. Sutkus, Daniel J. Sutton, Howard P. Swain, William I. Swalley, John R. Swanson, Mable — 114 Swartz, Loren A. Swartz, Robert V. Sweeney, James F. Sweeney, John S. Sweeney, Sally E. Sweigort, Victor L. Swiderski, Edward F., Jr. Swiergosz, Melvin C. Swigart, Eugene T. Swigart, Solly E. Swing, Joseph J. Swiss, Robert D. Sybert, Richard R. Sydlasko, Vernon W, Szabo, Alfred P. Szanto, Steve M. Szenderski, Raymond D. Szady, Richard J. Szatulski, Walter J. Szczecinski, Vincent Szmonia, Ralph A. Szkudlorek, Marie Ellen Szpilo, Jerome S. — 86 Szydlawski, Alvin A. Szylak, Helen M. Szymoniak, Edward J. Szymanski, Arthur J. Szymanski, Edmoun T. Szymanski, Herman A. Szymanski, Raymond J. Tabbert, Richard W.— 146 Taber, Carl A., Jr. Taberner, Douglas C. — 144 Taberner, John L. Tadlock, Max R. Tait, Nancy Ellen Tokocs, John L. Talbert, Jacob Tollman, John P. Tank, Robert Martin Tanner, Bertrond W. Tanner, Harold W. Tanner, John D. Tanner, Robert O. Taranowski, Michael Toren, James A. Torshis, Donald Z. — 141 Toshenbert, Frederick E. Tossell, Howard W., Jr. Tate, Freeman Tavtigion, George Taylor, Gerald R. Taylor, Jack Taylor, James Taylor, William C. Teal, Mary S.— 89, 98 Teale, Lloyd V. Teman, Bernard Temple, Colbert Lee Teopas, Jeannette J. Teroda, Flora H.— 119 Terhune, Ernest C. Terrell, Ollney B. Tertel, Kenneth J. Terwilliger, Grove F. Teufel, Doris I. — 107 Teufel, Robert W.— 121 Thaller, Carl Thaxton, Lloyd E. Thayer, C. Jane Theaker, James R., Jr. Theaker, C. Jeonne Theobald, Donald J. Thierwechter, Dovid E. Thomas, Edward J. Thomas, Martha — 89,98 Thomas, Merritt G. Thomas, Robert R., Jr. Thompson, Alfred S, Thompson, Millard M. Thompson, Ronald W., Jr. Thampson, William H. Thompson, Louis M. Thorley, Robert J, Thornburgh, Jay W. — 143 Thornburgh, Lucille A.— 102, 119, 131 Thorpe, Robert T. Tree, James H. Tidd, Reuben M. Tigges, James Tihiarik, Lillian P. Till, i?ay E. Tillman, Barbara Ann — 98 Tillman, R. Kathleen Tilton, Earl G. Tingline, Jock Tittle, Clorence V. Tittle, Harold E. Tittle, Merle W. Toadvin, Josephine V. — 89,115 Tober, Edward Tobey, Ramono C. Todak, Mildred C— 98 Todok, Raymond F. Todd, Robert Lee Toepfer, Richard C. Tokles, Alexander Tokles, Eustace E. Tokles, Irene— 98, 107 Telford, Patricia Ann Tomaszewski, Reginald Tomerlin, Charles E. Tomlinson, R. Margaret- — 124, 131 160 Tompkins, Albert M. — 144 Tonjes, Marion Dodd Torrence, Glen V. Tosko, Raymond M. Tossell, Robert V. Towe, Mrs. Margaret W. — 85 Townsend, James Townsend, Robert W. Traczyk, Daniel A. Trafelet, Lillian L. — 81 Trala, Melvin L. Trask, Richard K— 143 Trausch, Simon J. Trawinski, Frank W., Jr. Tribble, James P. Trimmer, Allen H. Tripodi, Joseph A. Troknya, Steve Trompeter, Corl R. Trost, Lido J. Trudeau, Karl U. Truman, Edward C. Trumball, Jock Trumbull, Robert J. Trumpy, Marilyn Rose Trzoskowski, Frank J. Tuller, Charles A. Turner, David T. Turner, Horry G. Turner, Mrs. Lelo R. Turner, Virgil D. Tussing, Donald D.- 137 Tussing, Richard G. Tutelian, Miran Tygart, Robert L. Tyler, Chorles H. Tynan, Donald E. Tyner, James E. Ulman, Lillian E. Ulrich, Robert M. Underwood, Clarence E., Jr. Underwood, Wallace P. Under, James G. Unruh, Edward H.— 101 Unstine, Robert L. — 143 Urban, Dorothy L. Urban, Fronk W. Urbonski, Leonard C. Urbanski, Stephen Urwin, Evangeline Mae Urwin, William G. Uyehara, James Y. Vodas, Robert S. Vail, Edwin G.— 82, 146 Voil, Helen M.— 112 Valind, Bernard R. Valiquette, Jack C. Vollade, William R. VonCleve, Robert M.— 85, 138 VonHeesen, Richard C. VonHorn, Williom H. Van Kirk, Franklin Q. VonMarney, June 205 Vannersdall, Charles T. VanWey, Robert B. Vortice, Shirley Jean — 89,115 Vasello, Cynthia Vaughan, Arden L. Vavrik, Mary Ann Veitch, Max F. Veith, Mrs. Margaret G. Veith, William H. Veler, Herbert Veller, John D.— 144 Venable, Charles H. Venia, Lyda M. Venig, Lawrence H. Verderber, Frieda M. T. Veres, Ida Mae — 89, 98 Veres, Joseph S. Vergiels, Robert T. Vergiels, Vernon O. — 146 Vernier, Roger R. Vetter, Alois G. Vick, James C. Vickers, Robert F. Vickerstaff, Roy W. Vikupitz, Edward L. Villhauer, Richard F. Villhauer, Robert C. Villwock, Richard P.— 75, 137 Vinson, Mary Bell Voelker, Gordon P. — 142 Vogel, George A. Vogeli, Mae Elizabeth Vogelpohl, Roland L. Vogelsang, Jeanne D. — 88,98, 112 Vogelsang, Leonard Vogt, Robert W. Volk, Richard H. Volker, Suzanne H. — 89, 131 Volzer, Harold F. VonEwegen, Roger Lee Vosper, Mrs. Betty E. Voss, Richard J. Vourlas, Emmanuel N. Vrotsos, Nicola John Wade, Edward H., Jr. Wade, George S. — 143 Wade, Ted B. F. Wegener, Billy D. Wagner, Lurena E. Wagner, Marvin E. Wagner, Ronald E. Wagoner, Gilbert C. Wagoner, Marie Woidelich, Elizabeth Ann — 160 Woite, Charles N. Woite, Ralph G. Wolasinski, Joseph E. Woldfogel, LaRue Woldron, David R. Waldron, Richard M. Waldruff, Harold F. Walinski, Robert S. Walker, Alvin B. Walker, Clarence J. — 139 Walker, Clayton E. Walker, Gene D. Walker, Gloria Jeanne — 98 Woll, Julianne Marie Wallace, Paul Waller, Donna Lee — 98 Wollington, Marvin Wollington, William R. Wolroth, Gill F. — 138 Walser, Francis X. Walsh, Thomas M. Wolter, David L. Walter, Jack J. Walter, Roy A. Walter, Donald E. Walters, Donald E. Walters, Joyce S. — 116 Walters, Katharine — 98 Walton, James F. Waltz, Foster V. Wondtke, Richard Word, Barbara Jane — 85, 88 Word, George M. Ward, Mary Lou — 88,98, 116, 124 Ward, Patricio Lee Word, Robert Lee Wargo, Robert W. Wornke, Sue Ann Warrick, Robert E. Warrick, Walter R. Warych, Joseph S. Woscsopinecz, Joseph A. Waters, Glenn M. Wotkins, Ann Maria Watkins, Dorreil B. Watkins, Edward E. Watkins, Mrs. Evelyn H. Watkins, William H. Wotson, A. Romayne — 143 Watson, Denver F. Watson, George V. Watson, M. Thompson, Jr. — 143 Watt, Donald J. Walt, William R. Walters, Harve R. — 145 Watts, John G. Weaver, Edith L. Weaver, John J. Weaver, Joseph Weaver, Patricio R. Weaver, William R. Webb, George N. Webb, John B. Webb, Shoroden Reed Webber, Virginia J. — 107 Weber, Donald E. Weber, Herbert W. Weber, Howard K. Weber, James R. Weber, LeRoy F. Weber, Lois Ann— 81, 113 Weber, Moxine M.— 98, 107 Weber, Paul C. Weber, Robert H. Weber, Ruth E. Weber, Virginia J. — 160 Weber, William T. Webne, Sam— 136, 141 Webster, Donald Francis Weckerly, Stuart P. Weeber, Robert Earl Weeber, Robert W. Wegner, Fred C. Wehrle, Eugene E. — 145 Weidinger, William D. Weigel, Melvin R. Weihs, Fred H. Weiker, Phyllis M. Weil, Robert J.— 116 Weiler, Martha A. Weilnou, Herbert W. Weinberg, Richard H. Weinstein, Alvin H. Weinstock, Lawrence M. Weinstock, Lawrence M. Weiss, Allen R.— 141 Weiss, Arthur O., Jr. Weiss, John F. Weiss, Paul J. Weithman, Gilbert S. Wells, Harold W. Wells, Howard J. Wells, James A. Wells, Leo F. Wells, Robert James Wells, Robert William Wells, William J. Welniak, Richard W.— 86 Welsh, Richard E. Welty, Edgar S. Welty, James E. Wendt, Paul L. Wendt, Phyllis M. Wendt, Samuel F. Wening, James H. Wenner, Joanne Louise — 98, 102 Wenner, Ralph B. Wentisch, Muriel Anno — 119 Wentisch, Ruth M. — 98,119 Wenzel, John J. Wenzel, Richard H. Wern, Robert L. Werner, George J. Werner, Richard J. Wernert, John F. Wertz, Robert O. Wessendorf, Richard West, Alfred J. West, Dorothy Jean — 98 West, Eorle L. West, Jack West, Raymond C. Westenkirchner, Frank A. Westhoven, Richard C. Westmeyer, Walter E. Westover, Kenneth B. Westover, Morgoret Kathryn Wetherill, William H.— 144 Wetnight, Elizabeth Ann— 89, 98 Wetnight, Helen V.— 160 Wetnight, Robert B. — 145 Wexler, Max Wexler, Oscar S. Wharton, Lois Mae Whately, Bonnie J. Whotely, Lionel R. Wheeler, John W. Wheeler, Robert C. Whelon, J. Hewitt Whelon, William J. Whitacre, Charles, Jr. White, Albert J. White, Donald G. White, Harold White, Jacqueline R. White, James Randolph White, James Walter White, John C. White, Robert E. White, Robert Joseph White, Roger G. White, Virginia Ann — 105, 108 White, Walter E., Jr. Whitehead, Mrs. Claire S. Whitehead, Irene V. Whitehead, James K. Whiteside, Helen Whitfield, Morjorie C. Whitman, Caroline Ellen Whitman, Caroline Ellen — 98 Whitman, Richard Lee — 144 Whitman, William R. Whitmire, Leslie E. Whitmore, Dona Moe Whitmore, Edward P. Whitner, William M. Attention Students . . SPECIAL PRICES DRAWING SETS T-SQUARES TRIANGLES SLIDE RULES ARTIST SUPPLIES Toledo Blue Print and Paper Co. 316 Superior St. Tel. ADams 7224 206 Whittaker, Arnold G. Whittaker, George T. Wichowski, Joseph Wick, Robert H. Wickerham, Helen K. Widmer, Duane M. Wieczorek, Stanley A. Wiegand, Carolynn E. Wiegond, James W. Wielond, Robert E. Wiens, Bradley E.— 113, 142 Wiesenberg, William H. Wilburn, James R. Wilczynski, Richard W. Wile, Edmund C. Wilfong, Walter W. Wilkie, Everett C. Wilkie, James E. Wilkins, Mary Sue Wilkinson, John F. Willard, Kenneth Willett, Arthur E. Willey, Chorles A. Willey, Glenrie R. Willioms, Bruce C— 143 Williams, Dorothy J. Williams, Dorothy Nan Williams, Eugene A. Williams, Gerard C. Williams, Grant T. Williams, Harold A. Williams, Howard C— 142 Williams, John K. Williams, Lessie Marie Williams, Richard L. Williams, Ronald F.— 145 Williams, Ruby Morgoret Williams, Ruby Pearl Williams, Shirley Mae Williams, Thelmo Williamson, Eldon M., Jr. Williamson, Thomos H. — 146 Willi nger, Sigmund Willis, Jeonette Willits, John C. Willyard, Robert A. Wilson, Charles D. Wilson, Mrs. Edna T. Wilson, Raymond R. Wilson, Robert E. Winckiowicz, Fred E. Windhovel, William G. Winebrenner, Glenn L. Wingote, Ray H. Winn, Roy E. Winsinger, Kothryn Ann Winzeler, Carl E. Winzeler, John W. Wirick, Donald D. Wirth, Robert L. Wirz, Conrad A. Wise, Charles W. Wise, Mrs. Helen S. Wise, Jack L. Wise, Virgil L Wiskochil, Walter H. Wisniowski, Ralph L. Witaczack, Robert W. Withrow, Paul M.— 138 Witt, Barbara Ann — 76, 109 Witt, Robert R. Wittmon, Richard D. Wittmon, Thomas S. Witty, Richard D. Wobser, Jay H.— 101 Wohlfort, Sam W.— 143 Wohlstadfer, Jack S. Wojcikowski, Richard J. Wojnorowskl, Alexander D. Wolfe, Dwight L., Jr. — 143 Wolfe, Elizabeth D.— 98 Wolfe, Norman L. Wolfe, Willard W. Wolff Carter H. Wolff, E. James, Jr.— 143 Wolff, Eleanor F. Wolff, Gerald Wolny, Edward Wolodsko, Anthony — 121 Womock, Joe B. Wonderly, John P. Wood, Cecelia Jean — 131, 160 Wood, William A. Woodard, Oscar J. Woodgote, James R. Woodrich, Glenn Woodruf, Roger W. Woodsen, Fay E.— 115 Woodward, Helen Marie Woodward, James A. — 1 14, 139 Woodward, William H. Wordon, Barbara Ann Wotring, Ernest Wright, Augustus W, Wright, Beverly Ann — 160 Wright, David P.— 143 Wright, Herbert Wright, Howard L., Jr. Wright, John A. Wright, Ottobee Wronkowicz, Edward F. Wujciok, Dolores M. Wujciak, Jacqueline Wulczak, William J. Wufff, Harley Wulff, Monnister S. Wyott, Charles E. Wyer, Albert L. Wymer, Raymond G. Wymslo, Edmond L. Wynn, David F. Wynn, Margaret Wysocki, Robert J. Yaeckel, Robert Yaffe, Howard L.— 141 Yoffe, Seymour Yoffe, Stanley E. Yolowich, Irwin Yancey, Joonne E. — 98 Yang, Tsute Yang, Jo-yu Yarger, Willie L. York, Marjorie E. — 98 Yorman, Samuel K., Jr. — 137 Yeack, William R. Yeackel, Horry J. Yenor, Charlotte L. Yonkee, Richard Yosses, Edward L. Young, Chorlotte Ann Young, Doris Jean — 98 Young, George R. Young, James H. — 119 Young, Kenneth A. Young, Melvin Young, Robert Frederick Young, Robert Roy Young, Thomas K. Youngs, Karen Louise — 72, 109 Yunker, Charles F. Yunker, Harold H. Yutzy, James A. Zaborski, Melvin L. Zaborski, Robert Zach, Emil J. Zachel, Harry A. Zockrisson, Dorothy I. Zoft, Sanford A. Zohnle, Ralph J. Zokolski, Norbert W. Zaiecki, Ray P. Zaiecki, Sylvester M. Zaiewski, Stanley P. — 86 Zones, Janet Zang, Nonojeon Zonk, Lawrence Zanter, Alvin E. Zoremba, Horry Zeffer, Arthur A. Zeigler, Lois— 98, 160 Zeiler, Joseph A. Zellers, Mary G. Zelles, Peter S. Zeluff, Robert V. Zemper, George D. Zenz, Roymond G. — 101 Zgorecki, Chester Ziegler, Clayton L.— 82, 99, 138 Ziegler, Raymond J. Ziems, Kenneth L. Ziems, Kenneth L. Zientek, Frank E. Zieren, Robert G. Zimmer, Fred W. Zimmerman, Carolyn R. Zimmerman, George S. Zimmerman, Norman E. Zingg, John F. Zink, Arnold R. Zink, James W. Zink, Richard C. Ziton, Theodore E. Zell, Kenneth E. Zoll, Harold Zuber, Dallas A. Zuchowski, Ted A. Zulch, Richard A. Zunk, Nodine H.— 77, 124 Zurowski, Daniel A. Zweifel, Howard 207 AUTOGRAPHS Thanking... Toledo Colortype Company Engravins The Caslon Company Printing S. K. Smith Company Covers Photo-Reflex Studio, Lasalle Koch .... Portraits I. S. Zarobsky Advisor 208 Hwr I
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