University of Toledo - Blockhouse Yearbook (Toledo, OH)
- Class of 1948
Page 1 of 224
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 224 of the 1948 volume:
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Tho 1918 BLOCK!-IOL Sli is proiullhv rledicatefl to the aus-
pir-ious future rj ilu' lrriitwsity of Toledo. The hour glass
fonfswfs gigantic tozrors ij lvarning with ideals of efluration
flisswninuting l.'nou'l0dg1' to an Pwr advancing stuilont lmilv.
U if uri' u mmparatirolhv young institution but our progress
has lwmz rapirl and arm' striving for higher lmfels.
This bool: is also ilwliratorl to tha toaclwrs anil stuflvnts Il'll0
uri' togvtlwr lruilrling tho loailwship :J tomorrouz
In these pages of the 1948 BLOCKHOUSE, the staff has
tried to give you an overall picture of this year's events. The
memories of the dances, Home-coming,Class Bowl Came,
Football and Basketball games are probably growing dim as
the year draws to a close. Through these pictures and stories
we hope to re-etch these pleasant times.
This is your book. lVIay it recall happy memories.
ONE . .
FIVE . .
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THE FIELD HOUSE
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TIS educatlon forms the common mlndz .I '
just as the twig is bent the tree's inclined- '
Alexander Pope ,
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PRE IDE T
Yilhur Wzillnm- XYhilv lwvuiin' pl'l'Sl4ll'Ill for his position hvrv. Easy to talk lo, sound
ol tha- I'lllYl'l'Sllj' of 'l'oh-clo May ll ol' this in his jlHlg.flll0lllS., vH'ic'ivnt in his duties, he
xx ur Voniing lu ns from lhv g.frzulu:ntv school vxhihils thosc- qualities students like and
ol W4-stvrn Iii-sc-rvv Iiliivc-i'sily, Dr. YYhitv rcspvvl. 'l'hv Sllllil'lll hody, along with the
In nlrvzuly shown that his vznriml vxpvrivm-0 faculty. 2ll'0 looking forward to il long and
in the fic-hl ol' vrlnc-:ation has fitli-cl him W4-ll SllC'K'l'SSl'lll zulnlinislrzition for Dr. White.
Hxnioxn L. C.xn'rEn, Dean of Administra-
tion. is the busiest man in school. Class
schedules, colnmencements, high school visit-
ing teams, and summer registration all come
under his supervision. In addition to these
duties zhe is Director of the Junior
College. and advisor to Arx, men's hon-
orary. His hearing, a mixture of dignity
and geniality, is just the one to make him a
popular official in the eyes ofthe student body.
Late in 19-1-6. Dr. Carter was appointed acting
president of the Fniversity in the stead of
Philip C. Nash. who was taken ill at that timei
Dr. Carter's versatility and efficiency. so use-
ful in an administrative job, served him well in
his new duties. His work ranged all the way
from discovering and hiring new instructors
to negotiating with the govermnent for new
huildings. The excellence of his performance
Raymond L. Carter
in an exacting job caused everyone to say.
"Well done!" when he returned to his old
duties in March.
.-Xnvln T. Jouxsox. assistant Dean of Ad-
ministration is Dr. Carter's good right arm.
He is in charge of tratiic control. handling all
violations and complaints. In addition to this
he is in charge of the tvniversity grounds and
buildings and their condition. Inspection
trips are part of his normal duties. During
Dr. Carter's term as acting president. III:
Johnson served as acting Dean of Administra-
tion. handling the jolm with his customary elli-
ciency and aplomh. Blr. Johnson's ability to
talk with students easily and understand their
attitudes has helped to make him one of our
most well liked and trusted officials.
Arvid T. Johnson
-XNIJIHCXY J. Towxsi-Qxn. Dean of the Vollege
of -Xrts and Sciences. directs the largest college
of the lvniversity. .Xssociated with the sellool
since 19330. he is well qualified to serve as a
represelitative collegedirector. His duties dui'-
ing Dr. Xash's illness were greatly increased
in seope. hut his ahle handling of them all left
nothing to he desired. Dr. Townseml. in addi-
tion lo advising all the students under his di-
rection. is availahle for questions and advice
all the time. Ile has the answers.
- s - . s
l,.Xl'I. NN. h'i1xxs1:i'1ii'. Director ot I-raduate
Study. is in charge of the farthest reaching de-
partment of the l'niversity. In addition to his
duties as graduate students advisor. he heads
the department of Psychology. lvnder Dr.
Staushury. the Graduate school has made
great strides. The fact that the school has
hecome availahle to many more students in
more widely diverse fields can he attrihuted
directly to Dr. Stansbury. Always ready with
a hit of friendly Counsel or a spot of good C011-
versation. Dr. Stanslmry is an extremely
popular and sought after man.
Bm-zxrox NY. S'riQ:vi':NsoN. Director of Evening
Sessions. handles a very important part of our
school's program. lYitli enrollment greatly in-
creased since the war. llr. F-tevenson's duties
have almost douhled. In addition to his joh
as Director. he is editor of the fniversity of
Toledo Bulletin. oilicial puhlication of the
lvniversity. He guides the progress of all the
evening students. many of whom are older
people attempting to further their education
in relation to their work. llr. Stevenson's wit
and humor are always ready and always popu-
lar. He is always availahle for a word or two
of good. sound advice.
.Xndreu J. Tounsen-I Paul YY. Slanslairy llrcnton YY. Steven in
M. Ii.-KTHRYN Sc'HwAB, Dean of Women, is the
busiest woman on campus. Her regular duties
include welcoming new women students at the
University, advising them throughout the
year, and being their general confidant. In
addition, she is advisor to Pan-Hellenic
Council and Peppers, and is in charge of the
University Social Calendar.
CLAIR K. SEARLES, Dean of the College of
Business Administration, heads the second
largest school in the University.
DONAI,D S. Punts, Dean of Men. is the most
popular man in school. Besides his regular
duties as Director of Personnel he is advisor to
Inter-Fraternity Council. The one man in
school with his finger continually on the pulse
of student life. he has established himself as a
peronality through his ever ready wit, an in-
cessant stream of stories. and his constant
CHARLES W. FORNOFF, Dean of the College of
Law, directs one of the finest law schools in
this part of the country.
JOHN B. BRANDEBERRY, Dean of the College
of Engineering, is in charge of the largest
single group of men on campus.
DAVID YY. HENRY, Dean of the College of
Education, heads a school which sends its
graduates all over the country.
CHARLES W1 LARXVOOD, Dean of the College
of Pharmacy, directs the finest professional
school in the state.
1.1'l1rf1rfr111, llury Gillllaln
.lNN4H'l.llff' I4I'lll'fII'I.tlII ,l,m-ille ll. EIIICII
fvI.I'f'll1lIfl-IPI! .lun Hvllst0l'11
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f'l'l'l'lIIlIfI.HlI Mary l,. .Xmas
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Dr. George C. Ackerlund. Assistant Professor,
Cornelius Ackerman. Assistant Professor, Civil
Dr. -Ianina Adamczyk. Associate Professor. Sociology
Anne V. Adler, Instructor, Economics
Dr. Carroll E. Amos. Associate Professor. Blathe-
Esther E. Anderson. Assistant Professor. Secretarial
Clyde AV. Balch. Assistant Professor. Engineering
Jean I.. Bahnat. Instructor, Chemistry
Avlllllllll Beach. Instructor. Physical Education
Morlin Bell, Associate Professor. English
Sarah S. Bissell, Assistant Professor. English
Arthur Black. Instructor. Chemistry
Alay A. Blanchard. Assistant Professor. Home
Herman B. Bloch. Assistant Professor. Economics
YYalter Bogusz. Assistant Professor. Drawing
Dr. Howard H. Bowman. Professor, Biology
Dr. John B. Brandeherry, Professor. Engineering
Dr. Floyd Brindley, Associate Professor, Biology
Dr, George Brody. Assistant Professor, Law
Mary Louise Brower. Associate Professor, Secre-
AYaIler I". Brown, Professor, Electrical Engineering
Julian Bulley, Assistant Professor, Physics
Walter Y. Burg, Associate Professor, Chemical
Engineering and hletallurgy
Robert J. Burns, Jr., Assistant Director of Evening
Matt Bushner, Assistant Professor, Physics
Dr. Robert A. Caldwell, Associate Professor, English
Charles D. Calhoon, Assistant Professor,
Mars G. Carew, Personnel Omce
Peter Carstensen, Assistant Professor, Statistics
Dr. Raymond L. Carter, Professor, Education
Catherine Ceboll, Instructor, Chemistry
Eugene IV. Clehouse, Assistant Professor,
Lloyd Stanley Crowell, Assistant Professor, Physics
Dr. Bess V. Cunningham, Professor, Education
Dr. VVayne Dancer, Professor, Mathematics
John T. Davey, Assistant Professor, lVIecl1anical
Phyllis Catlan Davis, Instructor, Physical Education
Violet Davis, Assistant Professor, Mathematics
Ellen DiGiambattista, Assistant Professor, Romance
Lt. Col. David S. Dillard, Associate Professor,
Military Science and Tactics
Norman Dixon, Assistant Professor, Political
Vance Dodson, Instructor, Chemistry
Paul Do11l1a1n, Associate Professor, Management
Dr. Randolph C. Downes, Associate Professor,
Katherine Easley, Professor Eineritus, Literature
Carl J. Eaton, Lecturer, Engineering Blechauics
Edward D. Ebert, Assistant Professor. Blatheniatics
lIar0'aret Einbereer, Assistant Professor. Account-
ing and Secretarial Science
Lucille B. Enlch, Associate Librarian
James YY. Einens, Teaching Fellow, Economics
llargaret Erausquin, Assistant Professor, Languages
Richard Eustice, Assistant Professor, Psychology
Doris Fenneberg, Instructor, Law
Rosario Floripe, Assistant Professor, Spanish
Dr. Charles IV. Fornoif, Professor, Law
Edward Foster, Jr., Assistant Professor, Physics
Basil Foussianes, Instructor, Engineering lNIechanics
llaynard C. Fox, Assistant Professor, English
Vedder BI. Gilbert, Assistant Professor, English
llary II. Gillhaln, Associate Professor, Library
Alvin B. Glaser, Instructor, Political Science
hIarion E. Gray, Assistant Professor, Home Eco-
Edwin V. Grief, Instructor, Blarkcting
Charles IV. Harris, Instructor, lNIusic
John L. Griffin, Instructor, Chemistry
Wlilliam N. Harris, Assistant Professor, Geology
David W. Henry, Professor, Education
George L. Heath, Instructor, hIechanical Engin-
Philip H. Hensel, Professor, Blanagement
William Heuer, Associate Professor, Blechanical
Arthur L. Henze, Assistant Professor, Sociology
Dr. Frank R. Hickerson, Associate Professor,
lVIary L. Holton, Instructor, French
Joseph S. Hicks, Lecturer, Chemistry
Nelson IV. Hovey, Associate Professor, Chemistry
Alice E. Huebner, Assistant Professor, English
IV. Asquith Howe, Assistant Professor, Accounting
Mary Frances Hunter, Instructor, Accounting
Leon S. Idoine, Assistant Professor, Biology
Charles Benson Hurst, Assistant Professor. Voca-
Almeda Nlay Janney, Professor Emeritus, History
Dr. John L. Jones, Lecturer, lVIathematics
Lauren T. Johnson, Instructor, History
Dr. O. Garfield Jones, Professor, Political Science
Florence B. Kemp, Instructor, Statistics and
Florence Kerr, Lecturer, Psychology
James E. King, Associate Professor, English
Paul W. King, Assistant Professor, English
H. Robert Kinker, Assistant Professor, Vocational
Charles J. Kirschner. Assistant Professor, Trans-
Albertinc Krohn, Instructor, Chemistry
Dr. Josef L. Kunz, Professor, International Law
Lloyd Lapp, Assistant Professor, History
Dr. Charles W. Larwood, Professor, Pharmacy
Clarence F. Ligibel, Teaching Fellow. Economics
llarshall J. Lipman, Assistant Professor, History
Anne T. Long, Teaching Fellow, Accounting
Jesse R. Long, Associate Professor, Journalism
Alice Barber Lorenz, Lecturer, Sociology
Dr. Henry Ludxner, Associate Professor, Public
Gordon L. Blat-donald, Assistant Professor,
Lucille E. Black
Frank J. hlarquis, Assistant Professor, Mathematics
Lois L. Martin, Instructor, Mathematics
Dr. Milton Marx, Associate Professor, English
Carl L. Meyer, Instructor, Chemistry
Dr. Nicholas Mogendorff, Professor, Natural Science
Glenn E. Mowers, Assistant Professor, Psychology
Lamora lVIueller, Assistant Professor, Physical
Kenneth BI. Blueller, Teaching Fellow, iNIanagement
llarian hlyers, Instructor, English
Howard L. Ness, Assistant Professor, Accounting
Col. Lewis S. Norman, Professor, 1Iilitary Science
Dr. Harold G. Oddy, Professor, Chemistry
George E. Pankratz, Assistant Professor, Engineer-
Donald S. Parks, Professor, Business Administration
Dean A. Powers, Assistant Professor, Electrical
Eugene E. Proscheck, Instructor, Physics
Florence B. Radabaugh, Assistant Professor,
VVilliam C. Rahe, Instructor, BIechanical
Lawrence F. Reed, Assistant Professor, 3Iarketing
John C. Rishell, Assistant Professor, Romance
Peter Rogers, Teaching Fellow, Management
William G. Rohr, Jr., Instructor, Mechanical '
Charlotte M. Ruegger, Assistant Professor, Music
Edwin L. Saxer, Assistant Professor, Civil
Herhert Schering. Assistant Professor. German
Martha Sehlosser. Assistant 'l'reasurer. Ufliee of
AYarren H. P. SC'l1lll2lli0l. Instruetor. Physical
Martin Seholten. Assistant Professor. English
Dr. Erlllitll U. Scott. Professor, lingineeriiigr
Meehaines and Metallurgy
Ruby T. Seott. Assoeiate Professor. English
lftlwarml Sc-liweikarclt. Assistant Professor. History
Dr. Flair K. Searles. Professor. Er-ononiies
Rim-harml K. Seferian. lnstruetor. l'lleetric-al
Rieharcl AY. Shoemaker, Assistant Professor,
llr. George J. Siemens, Assistant Professor. Biology
James li. Sleelltieliy. Assistant Professor.
.Iohn T. Smith. Instructor, Physieal Eclueation
YY. Sherman Smith, Assoc-iate Professor, Vivil
Dr. AYillarrl A. Sinith. Assistant Professor. History
Dr. Arc-hie N. Solberg, Assoeiate Professor, Biology
Dr. .Iaines fl. Southworth. Professor. English
Isabel ll. Stafforfl, Assistant Professor. linglisli
.lessie llowcl Stafford, Professor lflnieritus, Literature
Dr. Paul W. Stanslaury. Professor, Psyehology
Dr. ll. Ellsworth Steele, Assistant Professor,
Milo R. Stephens, Assistant Professor, Psychology
Brenton VV. Stevenson, Associate Professor, English
Alma M. Stoiber, Instructor, Biology
Samuel Straus, Instructor, Accounting
Dr. Clyde IV. Summers, Associate Professor. Law
Paul J. Tess, Assistant Professor, Engineering
Dr. Andrew J. Townsend, Professor, History
Guy E. VanSickle, Professor, Chemistry
Robert Vergiels, Accountant, Office of Finance
Carleton VVaite, Associate Professor. History
Dr. Jesse L. IVard, Professor, Education
Ernest YV. lVeaver, Jr., Assistant. Professor,
George N. Webb, Instructor, Electrical Engineering
Fern YValker, Assistant Professor, Mathematics
Kenneth A. IVeller, Assistant Professor,
Dr. Gardner Williams, Associate Professor,
Dr. Curtis M. VVilson, Associate Professor,
Augustus NI. Winder, Instructor, lllanagement
June B. Ivinslow, Associate Professor, hlathematics
Jo-Yu Yang, Teaching Fellow, Chemistry
Harry Zaremba, Assistant Professor, Engineering
Ivan F. Zarobsky, Professor, Mechanical
Margaret D. Zaugg, Instructor, Secretarial Training
George P. Zimmer, Instructor, Natural Science
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.Io ,Kun Rauf-ll. Iiruc-e IYilliams. Sally Sweeney. Adele IIOQIIFICC
Ric-hard Surface and Pat Darling.
Elsie Keddie. Gloria Darall and Lois Zeigler.
SENIOR f'OORDIN.X'I'ING f'OMBIIT'I'EE
Samuel Part, Joseph Shugarman and Bob Douglass.
James Brewer and Varolyn Eyster.
FACI'l,TY-SENIOR SOF'I'B.XI,I, GAME
Bill Lilmlre, -lim Goodyear and Roland Vamplvell.
Mary Leutke, Robert Garrett and Dan Illough.
Ralph Drescher, Nancie Penske, Betty Ann Smith, Cecelia
IVood and James IVolfe.
Betty Campbell, Howard Yaffe, Dorothy MacKenzie and
Kenneth Diehl, VVendell Johnson, Jeanne Smith, Valden
Farnham and Lyle Freimark.
SENIOR COMMENCEMEN T
Betty Perrin, Robert Gang, Mary Teal and Newell Kaufman.
Mary Mahoney, Virginia Cramer, Bernard Goldfarb and
Richard Surface, Peg Tomlinson and Pat Compton.
.XXl'Il.ltUD. lll'Il,l'fN-BA. Spanish Vlulu 1. 2. 31 Phi Alpha Theta 3, 4-1
Sigma Pi Delta 1. 2. 34. 4 tl're-sielent 4-. Pan-Hellenic Represeiitative 33.
lil-II,l,. SXRXRI 'l'H-BMX. Phi tlniega.
l5l'lRGlll'lR. Dl'il'lNAfli,.X. Spanish Vhilm 1, Q. 3. -l-1 P1111-.Xll16I'lt'1tll League,
2. Ii. 41 Ngma Delta ll 3. 4-1 Sigma ll Delta l, 2. 3, 4- lPl'E'5lIl0ll4 Il, Pltll-
llellenit- Hepreseiitxltive fi. 4-P.
ISIMUQNIHN, I5l'1'l"l'Y' ll.lC4l, l'yi'ami1lI'lulm.
HIAXK. NI.XltY---BA. Xeu'inant'lul-.
BUXXIS. Bl'I'l"l'Y-ll.l'fml. Vhi Omega. '
liH'I'Zl'lXll.XltlYl'. Bl,XltG.XRl'l'l'-B.l'hl. lil-a-kln-mise l. 2. 25. 4 lriumrity
l':1llll7I' Q, 2i1Se-ni--r lfilitur 4-11 Y.YY.C'..X. l. Q. Ii. 41 Business .Xrlministratiun
4 lull Q. 3. 4- llter-oralliig 5t'Cl'9l2Il'X 4-J: W AA. Q. 35. 4-1 .Xlplia Phi Gamma 35.
41 Few-mlary l'14luc-aliun Vlulm 3. 4-.
lit JY I-I lt. J l-IAN X li-B. HA.
lllltl N. Hl'Il,l'IN-B,S. Sigma hill Tau I. Q, 3. 4-1 f'llemit'al Society Q, 31
'llmvvr View Vlulm l. 2. 3, 4 4561-retary Q. Vive-l'resi4lent Il, 'lll't'ilHlll'?l' 4-l.
Pi Bc-ta Phi.
lilt.Xl'X. RDNlll,IJ.K-l'l.l'l:l. 'l'4-wer View Vlul- Q. 3. 4 lSf'l,'l'Cl2ll'4Y 411 lilo-
mentary liclm-atiun Ass-it-iatiun 2. 3. 4.
BROXYX. l,llYl.I.ISfB.S. Dramatic' .Xssm-iatium l. Q. 3, 43 Dolrating .Xs-
mm-iatit-I1 2. Il, 4-1 t'hemir-al Sm-iety Q, Il, 41 Kappa Ganuua Q. 3, 4- t'l'reasur0r
Qt: l'e-ppers1 l'aii-.Xiiivrivaii League 3. 41 YY..-XA. l. Q. Il, 4-1 Y.YY.f'..X. 2, 3, 4-1
lte-l Vre-ss al, 3. 4 TSW-rotary Ill: Lutheran Stumlents Assoc-iatimi I. Q, Il, 4-1
Blur-klmiise fl, 4-3 f'lii Umega tl'resirlent 45.
Bl'lC'l"l'Nl'Ill, YlltGlNl.X-IZA. Delta Delta Delta
lilvltlt. l'II,IZ,Xlil-I'l'IIfB..X. Kappa Delta ll'rt-sitlent 4l: 4il'l'lllilI1 Vlulx
tYic-e-l'resiml4-nl 31: Y.NY.l'.A. l. Q, 3. 4-1 YY..-XA. 2, Il, 41 clllCllllt'1ll Snviety l.
Q. IS. 41lilr-1-klimlsc l, :Z1l'rmllogian 11 l'i Gamma Mu: Draniatir- .Xsxm-iation fl.
lll'lt'l'1'll. Bl-I'l"l'Y-fli.l'I-I. Y.W.f'.,X. I. 21 I'llC"IllEIll2ll'j' I':1lllf'illl1lll Assuvia-
Iam 1.2.3. 41 W..X,.X. 1.9.5414 hitlme-ga.
t',Xll,Xltl'l'l'. NIAIRIAX---Il.l-I-l. l'llFlllt'lllill'j' l'l1lm-atinn .Kssm-iatiun Q. Il, 41
lllm'lil1ullS02l1Y.4Y.f'..X. l, Q, Il.
1',XNll'lil'Il,l,. lll'l'l"l'Y ll.l'l:l. Zeta 'l'au Alpha tl'rcsi4l4-nt Ii, 4-lg Y.YY.f'..K.
l, Q, IS, 41 Se:-umlary limllu-atiun f:lllllQ,fl1fllIll0j.flJlIlQ,:l.
t'll,Xl'Nl.XN, l,l'll'ff-'li.S. l'ant1-rlmry Vluln I. Q. Ii, 4- lSl'l'I'Cl2ll'j' I. Vhaplain
al. l'rs-sialent lil: Sigma lla Tau l. 2, Ii: lilm-klumsv l, 2. 3 ll'l1ll'llllj' liclitm' 2,
V4--I":u-lilly lislitur Sing Fine Arts Q, 3, 4-3 Jr. xv1Hllf'lllSlll'lll'0Nl'lllilllVt' Sllltllflll
f'Ullllf'll fig I'c-ppvrs ii, 4-1 Gorman Vluln fl. 4- fYic-9-l'rt-siflc-nt 41 f'li9mif-al
N-vwty Q, 25, 4: l'i lit-ta Phu.
t'll.KSlC, ICDXQX li..-X. Y.W.f'..'X. I, 2. fl, 4: I'an-Anwrican lA'IIf,lIl0 21 Ellen
ll, Ilia-lnarcl's Flat- KSQ-rrvtary -I-1: Vlu-mi:-al Smwivty Il. -I-1 liiulugic-al Han-if-ty -I-1
Kappa Dc-lta, l'an-llc-llrfniv f'nunr'il.
l'UXll"l'UN, l'.'K'l'-'-ILK. Delta Dt-Ita Delta: VV.A.A.
ALEXANDER. ROBERT-B.B.A. Phi Kappa Chi.
AMBROSE. JOSEPH-B.Engr. Sigma Rho Tau l, 4-3 Engineering Society
1. Q. 4-.
ANSELL, GEORGE-B.Engr, Engineering Society 1, Q. 3, 4- CYice-Presi-
BALSMEYER, RICHARD-B.B.A. Alpha Sigma Phig Bloc-khouse 1. 2
tBusiness Manager 3. 4-I: Treasurer Junior Class 33 Radio Workshop l, Q. 3,
4-1 University Theatre 3. 4 CBusiness Managerjg Business Administration
Club 3, 41 Lutheran Student Association 1, Q. 3. -I-1 Arx 3, 4: Alpha Phi
Gamma 3, 4-.
BA NACHOWSKI, CHESTER-B.Engr.
BECK, EARL-B.Engr. University Chemical Society: Engineering Societyg
Lutheran Students Association.
BENNETT, MILTUNfB.Engr. Alpha Sigma Phi: Delta X 3: Engineering
Society 4-g Band l.
BETZ. CARL-B.B.A. Chi Beta Chi.
BIEBESHEIMER. THOMAS-B.Engr. Pi Rho Sigma Y.M.t'.A. 1. 2, 3. 4g
A.S.C.E. 2, 3, 4 QPresident 4-73 Sigma Rho Tau Q, 3, -1- tPresident 43: Engineer-
ing Society l, 2, 3g Delta X 1. 2.
BILLIG, SANIFEL-B.B.A. Y.lNI.C.A. l. -l-: Business Administration Club l.
BINKLEY, ROBERTMBS. Chi Rho Nu.
BLACK. FRANK-B.B.A. Society for Advancement of Management -Lg
Business Administration Club 4.
BENNETT, LEO-B.B.A. Society for Advancement of Management 3, 4-.
BOISSEY, EDWARD-B.Ed. Student Council Q.
BAKER, ALLEN-B.B.A. Alpha Phi Omega CTreasurer 33g Business Ad-
ministration Club 4.
COOK, BIARGCERITE-B.A. Pi Gamma Mu: Chi Omega.
CRAIG. MARY LEE-B.Ed. Y.W.C.A. 1. 2, 3: I.R.C. 3: I.'.S.S.A. 3: Pi
Gamma Mu It lSecretary 4l: Phi Alpha Theta 4: Secondary Education
Club 2, It.
CRAMER. VIRGINIA-B.Ed. Delta Delta Delta: IY.A.A. 1, 2, 3, 4:
Dramatic Association 2, 3: Sigma Delta Pi 3, 4: Kappa Delta Pi 3, 4: Honor
Society IS, 4: Blockhouse 1: Polymathic Society 3, 4: Y.W.C.A. 1, Q: Fine
Arts Club: Red Cross: Peppers.
CROTIIERS, MARY JANE-BA. Homecoming Co-Chairman 4: Campus
Collegian 1, 2, 3, 4 tWoman's Sports Editor 3, 4l: Y.IY.C.A. 1, 2: French Club
21 Chi Omega: IY.A.A. 3, 4 tReporter 45: Alpha Phi Gamma 3, 4: Red Cross 3.
DARAII, GLORIA-B.B.A. Zeta Tau Alpha: Red Cross l, Q: Junior Class
Secretary: Spanish Club 1: Pan-American League 1: Business Administration
Club 1, Q: Y.IY.C.A. 1, 2: Collegian 2.
DIETZ, PATSYfB.Ed. Alpha Omicron Pi: IY.A.A. 1. Q, 3. 4: Y.W.C,A. l.
Q. 3: May Day Dance Co-Chairman Q, 3, 4: Chorus 1: Secondary Education
Club 3, 4: Co-Editor Sports Section ot' Blockhouse 4.
DOLAX. PATRICIA-BS. German Club l, 2, 3. 4: Newman Club 1, 2, 3,
4 lPresident SJ: Sigma Mu Tau 1, Q, 3, 4: Blockhouse tAssistant Faculty
Editor It, Faculty Editor 4l: Vice-President Senior Class: Pi Beta Phi l,Presi-
DOI'Gl.AS, JOAN-l3.I3.A. Delta Delta Delta: IY.A.A. 1. Q. It: Lutheran
Student Association 1. Q: Blockhouse 1 tCo-Business Secretary 33: Business
DCXSON. NANCY ANN-BS. Kappa Gamma tTreasurer 2, Yice-Presi-
dent Stl: Tower Yiew Club 1, il, 3: Lutheran Student Association: Alpha
ICYSTER. CAItOI.YN-BS. Honor Society 3, 4: Pi Ganuna Mu 3, 4 lPresi-
dent 4l: Sigma Mu Tau 3, 4 lSecretary 43: Biological Society 3, 4 tVice-
President ft, 4-lg Campus Collegian Circulation Staff Il: Peppers: Kappa
Alpha: l.R.C. l, Q, ft, 4 tSecretary Ill.
l"lZ'lIIl'lR, CAltltlI'Z-Bild. Pi Oanima Mu Ct, 4: Business Administration
t, lub .1, 4.
l"OSTl'lR, ADAIIl'lLLl'l-B.I'ld. Business Administration Club: Ivy Leaf
Club lllean of Pledgesl.
l"OI'l,K. JANE-B.A. IY.A.A. l. 2. ft, 4: Y.W.C.A. 1, 2: Canterbury Club
1, 2, 4: Spanish Club ft, 4: Alpha Chi Omega.
l"RAl'TSCIIl. AlAItIl'I-Il.Ewl. Kappa Delta Pi tYicc-President 4l: VY.A.A.
l. Q, It. 4: May-Day Co-Chairman: Alpha Omit-ron Pi tPan-Hellenic Repre-
l-'ltAZl'Ilt, IDl'Il.tlltl-254135. Y.IY.C.A. ,I EZ: Dramatic Association I, 2:
Spanish Club 2: Pan-American League 2: Chemical Society ft: Debate Associa-
tion 4: Pi Beta Phi.
GI.l'INlJl'INNlNG, CATIIERINH-B.S. Alpha Chi Omega.
GRAIIANI, ANN-B.A. Orchestra l: Y.IY.C.A. 3: Spanish Club l, 2, 3, 4:
Pau-American League 1. 2: Ellen Richards Club 4: Motion Picture Club 4:
Alpha Chi Omega.
filtlI"l"lX. PICARL- li.l'Id. Chorus: Ivy Leat' Club: Secondary I-Iducation
IIALAK, ltl"l'lI ILA. Cuiversity Polish Club Dt, 4 lriccretary Ill: Chorus 3:
Kappa Della: Newuiau Club Ii, I-1 Gt-rman Club Dig Orchestra 35.
. . .rw - ' - -
llAl.I'., NlAItt,AItl'.l' ILA. YIMK .A. I: Pau-American League 2, 3, 4:
Spanish Club 2, Ii. 4: Secondary Hrlucalion Club 41 Alpha Chi Omega: Col-
legian t ir:-ulatiou Nall' J.
BOTTORF, DONALD-B.S. American Pharmaceutical Association 4g
Kappa Psi CTreasurer 42.
BULLOCK, JAMES-B.B.A. Society for Advancement of-Manageinentg
Business Administration Club, Veteran's Club.
BURTCH, ROBERT-B.Ed. Aphla Phi Omega.
BUTLER, ROBERT-B.B.A. Sigma Beta Phi.
BYERS, RICHARD-B.Engr. Sophomore Class Presidentg Rilile Club
CPresident Qjg Collegian Photographer 4 5 Alpha Phi Omega.
CALLAGHAN, JAMES-B,B,A. Alpha Phi Omega CPresident 353 Junior
Representative to Council.
CAMBELL, FRANCIS-B. Engr. Newman Club: Chi Rho Nu, Engineer-
ing Society 2, 4g American Chemical Society Q, 41 Delta X 2, 3.
CAMPBELL, ROLAND-B.Engr. Alpha Sigma Phi, A.S.C.E.
CHAPMAN, EDWARD-B.B.A. Sigma Beta Phi
CLOER, JOHN-B.Engr. University Theatre 1, 25 Delta X 1, 23 Engineer
ing Society 2, 3, 4.
COFFMAN, JOHN-B.B.A. Alpha Phi Omegag Business Administration
Clubg Newman Club 3, 4 CPresident 4l.
CONNIN, THOMAS-B.B.A. Phi Kappa Chi
CUNNINGHAM, MILTON-B.Engr. Engineering Society 1, 4, MacKin-
non Club 1, 2, 3g Society for Advancement of Management 4g Delta X, 2.
CZECH, LOUIS-B.A. Polish Club CReporterl.
DAUBNER, EDMUND-B.A. Newman Club, French Clubg International
Relations Club, Y.M.C.A.
DEMERS, BRUCE-B.B.A. Chi Beta Chi.
HARTZ. ELIZABI'f'l'll-B.l-Id. Kappa Delta Pi: Elementary Educ-ation
Club: fireulation Staff uf Blueklioiise and Collegian: Y.4Y.C.A. 1. Q, 3.
HATCH. Ll'CII.Ll'f-BA. Y.YY.f'.A. 1, Q. 3. 4: Fine Arts Cluh 3, 41 Sigma
Delta Pi 4: Pan-American League 4: I-Il fentro Espanol 4.
HENRY, f'ANDAf'l'l-BA. Dramativ Assoc-iaiion l. Q: Spanish fluh l. Q:
Sigma Nlu Tan 3. 4: Biulugic-al Sm-iety fi: l'.S.5.A. 3: l.R.f'. l.
Hill-Il-'l-'l'IL, Sl'l-I--B.Hil. Chi Omega.
JUXICS. l'll,l'IAXUR--B.Htl. Y.W.f'.A. l. 2. 3: lfllen ll. Illl'll2ll'tl.S Ulub 41
Phi Alpha Theta 3, 4 lYic'e-President 41: Sigma Delta Pi 3. 4: Pi Gamma ltlu
4: Kappa Delta Pi 4.
lxl'lDDll'l. l'lI.Sll'l-B.l'lcl. X .NX .i',,X. l. 2. 3: Ellen H. Rim-har1l's Vluh 1. Q. 3.
4 lS9K'T9l2ll'j' 31: YPA..-X. 1, Q, 3. 4 1Se1-retary 31: Pi Beta Plii: Bluckhouse
KIMPLH. .IRAN-B.lCfI. Y.W.f'.A. 1. Q. 3. 4: Spanish Vluh 1: Business Ad-
ministratiun f'luh 3. 4: Him-klimise Q. 4: Kappa Delta lTre-asurer 41.
lxINl-. ANN-B.l'.1l. XJYCA. l. 4: WA.,-X. 1.3. 4: C hi Omega.
Kl,A'l'Zl'II.. llARRIl'1'l'-B.l'lrl. Sigma Pi Delta Llfurrespontling Ser-retary 3.
Vic-e-Presiilent 41: Sigma Delta Pi 3. 4 tTre-asurer 41: Spanish fluh 1. 2. 3. 4
lPresiflent 41: Kappa Delta Pi 3. 4: Pan-Americ-an League 1Vi1'e-President 3.
KLIXH. l'ATRlf'lAsI3.l-Ml. Y.W,4'.A. 1. 2. fl. 4: Mution Pit-tureC'lul13. 43
Kappa Delta: Business Arlministratinn f'luh l.
KR.X'l"l', MAIIILYN-B.A. Y.W.f'..-X. l. 2: WA..-X. 2, 3: Bloc-khouse 4:
Pi Beta Phi.
KREPS, l"AITHI'f-B.S. Y.W.f'.A. l. 2. 3, 4. lYice-President 3. President
41: Ellen H. Ric-hai-cl's Vluh I. 2. 3. 4. lllepurter 2. Vnrresponding Secretary
31: Pi Gamma Mu 3, 4 fllepnrter 41: Sigma Alpha Uniega 3. 4: Zeta Gamma
l..XllXlllC, llUNXll'l---lint. Sigma Delta Pi 3. 4: Spanish Vluh 3. 41 French
Vluh l. Q, 3. 4: Pan-,Xmeriean League 4.
l,.Xl'l'lll. RUSALIXl?--'ll,l'l4l. 'Power View Vlulm 2. 3. 4 CTreasurer 31: New-
man Vluln l, Q. ft. 4: Elementary Hflui-ation Vluh 2. 3, 4.
LAI "l'l'Ilt BAK 'H. Xt 1IiNl.1'tfli.S.
l.l'I.U'll. MARY- HS. lY.A..X. l. 3. 4: Vlmrus lg flllelllllill Sm-iety 2, 3, 4:
Kappa Gamma fi. 4 ll're-sizlent 41: Spanish Vlulr l lltevurcling Secretary Ill.
l,UlCllRKl'I. .XDl'Il.I'l- B.l'Ial. Y.W.l'.A. l. 2. Il. 4: Lutheran Stutlenfs As-
Qm-iatimi I. 2. ii: lilm-khmise I: Business Amlmini-:lratiun Vluh I, Q, 3, 4:
.xlllllil Hum-run l I.
DESHETLER, ARTHUR-B.B.A. Chi Beta Chi.
DEXTER, PA1'L W.-B.B.A.
DIEHL, KENNETH-B,Ed. Pi Rho Sigma, Y.NI.C.A. 1, 2, 3, 4 QSecretary
Q, Sjg Secondary Education Club Q, 3, -L fTreasurer SJ: Junior Class Treasurerg
Business Administration Club 3, 4: English Club 4-: Senior Banquet Co-
DRLIK, JOSEPH, Jn.-B.A.
DIXON, CHARLES-B.Ed. Alpha Phi Omega: Y.M.C.A. KPresident 33:
Debate Society 35 Veteran's Club 3, 4, Arx 3, -I-.
DIXON, WVALTER-B.Engr. Newman Club 3: Veterans Club Q: Delta X
2, 3g Engineering Society -L
DONNELLY, PATR1CK4B.Engr. Chi Rho Nu fPresident 4-D5 Student
Council Senior Men's Representative: Ne-wnian Club 3, 4-1 Engineering
DOUGLASS, ROBERT-B.S. Alpha Sigma Phi
DRESCHER, RALPH-B.B.A. Campus Collegian.
EICKHOLT, RALPH-Ph.B. Alpha Phi Omega
EISLER, JOSEPH-B.B.A. Lambda Chi 2, 3, -l-3 Inter-fraternity Council 3
CPresident 453 Religious Council 4.
EMMENECKER, KARL, JR.-B.S. Sigma Beta Phi.
ERSKINE, EDWARD-B.Ed. Phi Alpha Theta: Kappa Delta Pi: Newman
FORAN, RICHARD-B.B.A. Pi Rho Sigma, Y.M.C.A, 1, 2: Society for
Advancement of Management 4.
FARKAS, JAMES-B.S. Alpha Epsilon Delta CTreasurer 415 Biological
Society 43 University Chemical Society 1, 2, 3, 4, Newman Club 1, 2, 3, 4g
German Club 1, 23 Kappa Phi Sigma 1, 2, 3.
FARNHAM, VALDEN-B.Engr. Alpha Sigma Phi, Engineering Society.
FENTON, ROBERT-B.B.A. Baseball 1, 92, 3, 4-.
FINGER, PAUL-B.S. Alpha Phi Onlegag Engineering Society, 3, 45 Delta
FISHER, RICHARD-B.A. Lutheran Students Association 23 Spanish
LPETKIC. MARY--B.l'ld. Alpha Omit-ron Phi: Y.W.C,A. 1, 2. 3 tSeeretary
31: Peppers Q. 3 lPresident 41: Student Council 3: Sophomore Vice-President:
Canipus Collegian Q. 3 lNews Editor Q, Assistant Hditor 31: Lutheran Student
Association 1. 2. 3 tVic-e-President 31: Education Clulr l. 2. 3. 4.
Nl.u'Kl'lNZll'l. IDURUTIIY-B.B.A. Newman Club 1. Q. 3. 4 tSec'retary Sl:
Y.YY.t'.A, 1. 2. Il. 4 tTreasurer 433 Business Administration Cluli l. 2. 3, 4
1Set-retary 3. Vice-President -ti: f'hairnian Senior Memorial: Sec-retary of
Student t'ount'il 4: Sigma Pi Delta: Senior AYUIIIQHVS Representative to
NIHXSING. LUIS-B,l'ld. Honor Soc-iety 3. 4: Kappa Delta Pi 3, 4 tPreSi-
dent 43: Pi Gamma Mu'4g Y.W.C.A. 1. 23 Delta Delta Delta tetssistant Treas-
urer 311 lilenientary Education Chili Q. 3, 4 tTreasurer 21: YY.A.A. Q, 3, 4.
NIERRIAM, CATHERINE-B.B.A. Pi Beta Phi: W.A,A.
NlILLl'IIt. MARC.-KItl'I'l'-l'li.B. Sigma Delta Pi 3, 4: Honor Society 3. 4:
Spanish Vluh 33 Pan-American League 3.
BIQGVIIZIC. .Il'lANliTTE-Il.l'Itl. WA..-X. l. 2. tl. 4 1' Recording Set-retary 37:
Y.W,f'.A. 1, 2. 3. 4: Lutheran Student Association 2, 3. 41 Vhi Uniega.
314-Kl'lXlJltIt'K, JANl'lfB.l-ld. Alpha Vhi Uniega: Peppers 43 Vollegian 1,
:lg Vataloguing Editor of Blot-khouse 3. 4: Y.YY.f'.A. l. 2. Il: Sigina Alpha
Omega Q, 3. 41 Red fross lg Motion Pivture Vluh 3,
NAGY, lltl'lNl'l--B,Iicl. Alpha Chi Omega: Y.W.f'.A.: lilenientary Eduea-
NES'l'l'lROFl", I'll'1I.EN-B.l'lcl. Secretary of Sophomore f'lllSSI Y.lY.f'.A. l.
2: Alpha Uniic-ron Pi: Business Administration Vluli I. 2, 31 Spanish Vluh l,
2g Business Secretary of Blockhouse 3.
NICIIULSUN. at E-lt,A. W.A.A. l. 2. 3. 4: Spanish t'luli I, 2, 3: t'hi
NOWUWIICJSKI, PIIYl,LISf-B.lifl. Kappa Delta: Y.W.t'.A. I. 'L 3, 4:
Vlieniival Soc-iety I. ul, 3, 4: Sigma Mu Tau 2, Ii, 4 CYice-President 3. President
4J: Biological Soc-iety 3. 4 tSec-retary 41: Polish f'luli 3. 4.
tDl,l.l'llt, 5lAltfll'1Nl'i-ILS. f'heniir-al Sur-iety 2, 31 'Power View Vluli l. Q, 31
Kappa tiainnia 2. 3. 4 ISC-vrelary 2. 4l.
l'l'1NSKl'l, NANVIIQ-fll.A. t'Iiorus l, 2: Y.W.t'.A. l. '25 Alpha Uniit-ron Pi,
l'l'lltltlN, lll'l'l"I'Y -l5.ll.A Business Administration f'luli l. '2, 3, 4: YV.A.A.
I, Q, fi. 43 Y,W.l',.v't. I, 2, Il, 4: Vhorus 1.2: Kappa Delta.
l'l'I'l'lt l li, NIARIAN --Il.lCd.
FLAVELL, EDWARD-B. Engr. Sigma Beta Phi.
FOSNAUGHT, KENNETH-B. Engr. Alpha Phi Omegag Y.M.C.A. 3: En-
gineering Society 4.
FOSTER, CHARLES-B.S. Y.M.C.A.g Engineering Societyg Delta X.
FOX, ROBERT-B. Engr. Lutheran Student Association 1, 2, American
Society of Civil Engineers 1, 2, 3, 4.
FRAHN, GEORGE, Jr.-B.B.A.
FREEMAN, WILLIAM-B. Engr. American Society of Civil Engineers 3, 43
Delta X, 25 Y.M.C.A. 1, QQ University Band 1, 2, 3.
FREIMARK, LYLE-B.S. German Club lg Chemical Society 3, 43 Biological
Society 3. 4g Alpha Epsilon Delta 4 QRecording Secretary 4-lg Kappa Phi
Sigma 1, 2, 3 fPresident Q, Vice-President Sig Pi Rho Sigma.
FREY, RICHARD-B. Engr.
FRISK, NORMAN-B.Engr. University Chemical Society 2, 3, 4 fSecre-
tary-Treasurer 45g Delta X 25 Y.M.C.A. 3. u
FYLER, CARLETON--Ph.B. Chorus 1gBlockhouse 2, 4, Alpha Sigma Phi.
GANG, ROBERT-B. Engr. Chi Beta Chig Engineering Society, Newman
Clubg Delta X3 Honor Societyg Pi Mu Epsilon.
GARCH, JOSEPH-B. Engr. Delta X5 Veterans Clubg Engineering Societyg
Polymathic Societyg Newman Club.
GARRETT, JOSEPH-B. Ed.
GARRETT, ROBERT-B.S. German Club lg Kappa Phi Sigma 23 Alpha
Epsilon Delta 3, 4g Chemical Society 3g Sigma Beta Phi: Student Council
GDOWIK, JOSEPH-B.Engr. Engineering Society Q, 45 Polish Club 2, 3, 4g
GIBSON, JAMES-B.B.A. Alphi Phi Omega
GIBSON, WILLIAM-Ph.B. Freshman Treasurerg Y.M.C.A. CVice-Presi-
dentjg U. S. Student Assembly, Debate Team: International Relations Club.
PIZZA. AXTOINE'I"IIE-B.I'Id. Alpha Omit-ron Pi: Red Cross 1. 2. 3, 4-
lviee-President 31: AY.A.A. 2, II. 4-: Y.AY.C.A. I, Q. 4-: Elementary Education
-A55UK'lillll'Ifl 2. 3. 4-1 Kappa Delta Pi Zi. -1- l,Set-retary 4t: President Women's
Association: Pan-I'Ielleni4' Council 3: May Queen 3.
I'RlCI'Il'I-I, SLZANNE-B.I'fd. Pi Beta Phi: Delta X I: AY.A.A. 1, 2. 3, 4:
Y,W.l'.A. 3. 4.
PRIOR. DORIS-B.A. t'hi Omega.
I'ItOSt,'III'fK. BET'I'Y-I3.I'Iil. Zeta 'I'au Alpha: Ellen II. Itic-hardis fluh I,
Q. 3, 4 lTreasurer 21: Sigma Alpha Omega 2, 3, 4- llleporter 3, 4-lg Secondary
I-Iduc-ation Club 3: Y.W.t'.A. I. 2, 3, 4-.
PItI'I'f'I'ER. III"I'IIfB.I'I-I. Kappa Delta Pi SI, 4-Q Pi Gamma Blu 41 Honi-r
Soc-iety EI, 43 Elementary Education Assot-iation Q, II, 4 lPresident SI: YAY.
GA, lg Lutheran Student Association 3.
RANIISFII, .IACQVELIXE-B.S. Zeta Tau Alpha: Y.W,C'.A. I, Q. II. 4:
Sigma Alpha Omega 3, 4-: Pi Ganuna Mu 3, 4-: Ellen Rim-hard's Vlnlm I. Q, 3, 4-
lYiCe-President 3, President -Ll,
ItI'fI'Sf'IIDI,E. ROSENA-B.I'Ial. Elementary I'Idur'ation Assor-iation Il, 4-:
Lutheran Student Association 1, 2: Y.W.f'.A. I, II, I'.S.S.A. fl.
ROBESON, ItI'TII+B.S. Alpha Chi Omega: Kappa Gamma 2. 3, 4: l'hem-
ival Soviety rl, 33 fhorus I.
SAM AI IS, ICAIILY-B.S. Alpha Chi Omega: Americ-an Pharmac'eutii'al As-
sociation I, Q, 3, 4: Kappa Gamma 2, 3, 4- tYic'e-President Ill: Lutheran
Student Association 1, 2, 3, 4- llteeording Secretary 31: t'hemic-al Society 2:
Y.W.t'.A. I. 2, 3.
Sf'III'L'I'Z, DONNA-B.I'Id. Kappa Delta Pi DI, 4-3 Delta Delta Delta:
Y.W.t'.A, I, 2, 3: Elementary Education Association,
St'IIl'5I3I, I3ARBARAfB.Eul. Delta Delta Delta: Peppers CSer'retary-
Treasurer 4-Ig Student Foam-il 4-1 Lutheran Student Association lYive-Presi-
dent Q, President 31: Kappa Delta Pi 3. 4: Business Administration Fluh I,
Q: German Vluh: AY.A.A, I, '2, Il, 4-: Y.VV.I'.A. I, 2: Hay Day Vhairman 4-.
SNIITII. Bl'I'I"I'YfB,IC1l. Pi Beta Phi: Fampus Vollegian l. 2. 3, 4- Glanag-
ing Iiditor tl, Editor-in-1-hiet' 41: Alpha Phi Ganuna 2, 3, 4- tPresi-lent bij,
Spanish Vlulr l, 2, II, 4-1 Pan-Americ-an League I, 2, 3: Bloc-khouse I, 2, IS:
Y.W.f'.A. I, 2, 3.
SNIITII. .IICANNIO IIA,
SPARLING, LILLIAN-f IIA.
SI'AI'I,IbING, ltI"l'II-It,ll.A. Delta Delta Della: YAV.I'.A. I, 2: Itusinc-ss
Administration Vlulr I. 'Z, 3: Spanish Vluln I, Q, It, 4-g llilll-.AIIIQ-'I'll'Illl League
I, tl, .lg XX.A.A. I. 2: Illovkhonse 2, .i.
S'l'ANl'IAIt'l'. Itl'I'I"I'Y4II.l'1D. Zeta Tau Alpha: Y.W.t'.A. I, 2, II, 4: Bio-
logic-al So:-it-ty ti, 4-3 Ser-ondary l'Iduc-ation Vluh II, 4-1 Ellen II. Iiiehards Club
I, 2, II, -4-.
Sl'I,l,lYAN, JOANNIC- -l5,I'Id. Delta Della Delta tl'residenl 4-J: I'an-IIel-
li-niv Vounvil II, 4- ll'resident 4-J: President Sophomore Vlass: Student Vounc-il
2, Ii: Newinan Vluli I, 2, fl, I lPresidenl 2, Vit-e'President 32: Iilorkhouse 2,
fl fAllY1'I'lISIIll.f Manager 2, Senior Iiditor DH: Peppers 3, 4-: Radio Workshop
Il, 4: Studi-nl Handbook l'o-liditor 3.
GILLESPY, THURMAN, JR.-B.S. Alpha Sigma Delta Q, 3, 4: Chemical
Society 4-5 Biological Society 3, -Lg French Club -Lg Dorm M Club -L CPresident -D.
GINSBURG, ROY-B.A.A. Debating Society 1: Phi Kappa Chi CSecretaryJ
GOEDDE, SYLVESTER-B.Ed. Chi Rho Nu: Newman Club CTreasurer
13: Mac-Kinnon Club.
GOLDFARB, BERNARD-B.B.A. Chairman of Senior Announcement
GRAINGER, GLEN-HB.Engr. Engineering Society 1, Q, 3, 4: Delta X 1, Q:
Y.M.C.A.g Campus Collegian lAdvertising Stall' 1, 2: Chi Beta Chi.
HALE, WALTER C.-B.Ed. Sigma Beta Phi: Spanish Club 3, 4 tSecretary
Sjg English Club 3, 4: Pan-American League 4-.
HAMLAR, DAVID D.-B.Ed. Rocket Club 3, 4- QSecretary 333 Omega
HARDY, DAVID-B.Ed. Phi Kappa Chi tPresiflent -LJ.
HARRIS, EARL, JR.-B.S. I.R.C.g Y.M.C.A.g Biological Society: Chemical
Society, Delta X.
HATFIELD, KERMIT-B.B,A. Honor Society 3, 4-Q Business Administra-
tion Club 4-.
HEROLD, RALPH, JR.-B.B.A. Society for the Advancement of Man-
HIRSSIG, JAMES-B.A. Alpha Phi Omegag Y.M.C.A. 1, 2, 3, Phi Alpha
HOFFMAN, J USTIN-B.Ed.
JACOB, HARRY, JR.-B.Engr. Campus Collegian 1, 29 Engineering
Society 3, 43 Chi Beta Chi.
JOHNSON,-WENDELL-B.A. Chi Beta Chi: Y.M.C.A. 1, 3, Collegian
Business Staff 1, 2.
JONES, DAVID-B.S. Alpha Epsilon Delta 4.
JONES, GERALD, JR.-B.Engr.
SWIGART, SALLY-BA. Delta Delta Delta
'l'.Kl'l'. NANCY-B.B.A. Chi Omega.
'l'l'f.XI.. NIARY-B.Etl. Kappa Delta: Y.W.C.A. I. Q. 3. 4: Business Ad-
ministration fluh lg Newman Cluhgllotion Pictures Club 3, 41 Biology
Vluli 4: Hlementarv l'f1lut-ation Cluls. l. 2, 3. 4.
'l'lCltADA. I-'l.0ltA-BS. .Xnierit-an PllZlI'lll1li'l'lltll'2'tl Association 1, Q, 3. 41
'Power View t'luh I, 2, 3, 4: Kappa Gamma 3.
'l'll.XYl'Ilt, J.XNl'1-fB.B,A. t'hi Omega.
'l'tl.XDYlN. JUSICPIIIXE-l3.l'lml. Pyramitl l'lu.lv l. '22 lfleiiientary Ecluva-
TUNILINSON, NI.-Xltti.Xlll'l'l'-IZA. Pi Beta Phi: llloekhouse ltlrganiza-
tions liilitor Q. Ii. litlitor 4-lg Vice-president Junior Class: Y,YY.f'.A. l. 2. 3. 4-
l'I'reasurer 311 XY.A..X, l. 2. 3, 43 Alpha Phi Gamma 3. 43 Real Cross 1, 2, Il
l'l'reasurer :Hg Peppers 3. 4: Pan-Hellenic Count-il 3. 4: lSec-retary 45: Senior
Puhlicity fommittee tlth-tillltlfllltlll.
'l'l'SSlNG. BI.XltY-fl3.l'Itl. Alpha Omit-ron Pi: Y.W.t'.A. l: WAA. l, '2,
l'Rll.vXN. Dt DRI Yl'llYiB.S.
YICITII. NIAltG.XRl'l'l'-B.ll,.X. Delta X 4.
XYARD. lNlAltYfB..X. t'hi Uniegaz Vollegian L5ot-iety Editor 2. 3, 431
Y.YY.t'..X. l, 2. 3. -I-I: YY..X..X. 1. 2: ltesl Vruss 2, 3. 41 Ratlio Club 3, 41 Pan-
llellenir- Count-il 3.
YYATSUN. lltlKl.XYXl'l-l5.S. Alpha t'hi Omega: American Pliarliiacelltival
.Xssociation l, Q, 3. 4: Kappa Gamma 2. 3, 4 QSM-retary 3. Treasurer 4-:J
t'hemim'al Society 2,
Wlilllllilt, YIIKGINIA-B.llA. Alpha Chi Omega tPresitlent 431 Y.W.f'.A.
l. 2: Business Administration Club l. 2, 3, 4: Pan-Hellenic Representative '22
Sevretary Senior Vlassz Delta X l: Chorus tVice-President 21.
WHND'l'. PIIYLLIS-B,B.A. Alpha Omit-run Pi.
lYlll'l'l'l, YlllGlNl,XfB.A. I.R.t'.1 l'.'l'.S.A. tSec'retary 4lQPhiAlpha Theta 4,
Wlll'l'Nl.XN, I'Alt0l,lNl'l-ll.l'Iml. Y.W.t'.A. 2. fl: Kappa Delta Pi Il. 4g
.Klpha Umivron Pi.
WUUD, t'l'X'l'll,l,X- -IIA. Pi Beta Phi: Y.W.t'..'K. 4: ltenl Vross '22 W.A.A. 2,
fl. 43 llloc-khouse lissistant lirlilur 43.
WYXX. IIHLICN ll.l'hI. l'Ileim-utary lialucation Vluh 2, 3. 45 Newman
tlulr l. 12.3.
Y.XltK, 3l.Xlt.lUltllC f-ILA. Dramatic Association 2. 3: Y.W.t'.A. l, 2. 31
I olli-gum 'ig Vhoruw I, 2, Sig Motion Pivture Vluln Ii: W..-LX. '2.
JONES, JOHN D.-Ph.B. Alpha Sigma Phi QPresident 45, Phi Alpha Theta
3, 4, Business Administration Club 4, Canterbury Club 1, Q, Blockhouse
QFraternity Editor 3, 4J, Collegian 3, 4, Y.NI.C.A. 1, 2, ARX 4.
JONES, JOHN R.-B.A.
KARMOL, WALTER-B.B.A. Chi Rho Nu Q, 3, 4 CVice-President 49:
Newman Club Q, 3, 4 QVice-President 45, Business Administration Club 3, 4.
KAUFMAN. NEWELL-B.A. Advertising Manager of Collegian 3. 4,
Art Editor, Blockhouse 3, 4, Fine Arts Club 3, 4 CCorresponding Secretary
43, ARX, Alpha Phi Gamma 3, 4.
KELLER, WILLIAM-B.B.A. Alpha Sigma Phi, I.R.C.
KLEIN, D.-B. S.
KNISELY, ROBERTAB.Engr. Alpha Phi Omega.
KOBIL, WALTER-B.Engr. Engineering Society 1, 2, 3, 4, Delta X 1, 2:
Sigma Rho Tau 4, Society for Advancement of Management 4.
KOCH, JOSEPH-B.B.A. Alpha Sigma Phi, Chorus 3, 4 CPresident 49,
Debating Society CPresident 33, Dramatic Association 3, 4 CBusiuess Man-
ager 4Jg Y.M.C.A. 3, Business Administration Club 3, Blockhouse 3: Kappa
Delta 3, 4 QPresident 45, ARX 4.
KRANZ, RAY-B.Eugr. Phi Kappa Chi.
KUEHNLE, FRANK-B.B.A. Alpha Phi omega.
KUMAN, GEORGE-B.B.A. Alpha Phi Omega.
LADERMAN, DAVID-B.S. Lambda Chi, Alpha Epsilon Delta,:Kappa
Phi Sigma, Biological Society.
LANDON, FRANK-B.S. Chi Rho Nu, American Pharmaceutical Associa-
tion 1, 52, 3, 4.
LANGENDERFER, PAUL-B.Engr. Engineering Society 3, 4, Delta X 3.
LATTIN, JAMES-B.B.A. Chi Beta Chi.
LEMLE, CARL-Sigma Beta Chi: Varsity "T" Club.
LIBBI-I, WILLIAM-BBA. Alpha Sigma Phi.
LONGTHORNE, WILLIAM-B.A. YJLCA. -L: Spanish 4: Canterbury
BIA! 'K I XDER. ALFRED-B.B.A.
NIAHICR. JUSEPH-R.l'lngr. Chi Beta Chi: Engineering Society 3, 4- LPresi-
dent 41: Delta X: Sigma Rho Tau: Choral Society tVice-Presiflentl.
NIANXJ MILTON-BS. Phi Kappa Chi: Kappa Phi Sigma 3 tVicefPresi-
:lent Sli: German Club I. 2, 3. -1-: Y.M.C.A. 1: Band 1: Clie1nicalSnc-iety 2, 3:
Canterbury Club 3, 4.
MICINSKI, LEONARD-B.Engr. Engineering Society l. 2. 3, 4-1 Sigma Rho
Tau 1, '23 Polish Club l, 2, 3, 4 lxVic-e-President 'llc Newman Club 4.
MILLNS, JUIIN-B.B.A. AlphaSign1a Phi.
KIONRUH. JABIES-I3.R.A. Chi Beta Chi.
KIUURIC, FREDH-B.S. Chi Rho Nu.
MOORE, RALl'lI+R.l'Ingr, lingineering Society 2.
NIVNDY JAMES-B. Engr.
5II'RPlIY, RUBERT-BA. Phi Kappa Chi: Y.M.C.A. 2, 3: Blot-khouse 2:
Draniatiz- Assoc-iation 2, fl: Radio Club 2. 4: Motion Picture Club 3.
Mr-Cl'l,LUl'GlI, RUBl'IR'I'-R.l'Ingr. Alpha Siglllll Phi fPresiclent 39: Inter-
Fralernity Council 2, 3: Debating Association l, 2: Y.M.C.A. l, 2, 3: Mac-
Kinnon Club l, 2 CVice-President 23: Engineering Society 2, 3, 4: Delta X
2, 3: Chemie-al Society 2, 3: liaml l, 2: Orc-hestra 1, 2, Il: Bloc-khouse 3, 4:
Collegian 2: Uramativ Association 2.
Mc'Kl'INX.t. N0ltM.XNfH.B..X. Alpha Phi Umega fl'resiclcnt 4-J: Radio
Workshop fi: Business .Xrlniinistration Club 4: Y.M.C.A. 4.
BICLAIN, ROBERTfB.S. Alpha Epsilon Delta: Biology Society 3. 41
Y.M.C.A. 1, 4g German Club 3, 41 Yete-ran's Club 3, Chorus 4.
MCQUILLEN, YYAYNE-B.Ed. Honor Society 43 Dorm M Club 43 Pi Mu
Epsilon 45 Delta X Q, 3, 4 CVice-President 4J: Biological Society 4.
NISCH, FRANK-B.B.A. Pi Rho Sigma.
0'BRIEN, NORBIAN-B.B.A. Alpha Phi Amega.
O'CONNOR, JOSEPH-B.B.A. Society for Advancement of llanagement.
OLIVER, RICHARD-B.Engr. Civil Engineering Society 3, 4: Sigma Rho
Tau 3, 4 CPresident, Treasurerj.
OSIAL, THADDEUS-B.Engr. Polish Club 3. 4: Engineering Society 4.
OVERBERG, PAUL-B.B.A. Society for Advancement of Management 4.
PART, SAMUEL-B.Engr. Lambda Chi, Delta X Q, 3, 4 CVice-President 3,31
Engineering Society 2, 3, 4,
PEELE, HAROLD-BA. Orchestra lg Chorus 23 Polymathic Society 33 Pi
Gamma Mu 3, 4, Y.M.C.A. Q, 3, 4g Honor Society 3, 4.
PERCH, DANIEL-B.Engr. Engineering Society Q, 3, 4 tPresident -LD.
PETERSON, YYALTER-B.B.A. Society for Advancement of Manage-
PRETTYMAN, JACK-B.B.A. Society for Advancement of Management,
Business Administration Clubg Y.M.C.A.g Veteran's Club.
PRICE, VVILLARD, JR.-B.B.A. Sigma Beta Phi, Business .Administration
Club 1, 33 Campus Collegian 4, Band 1, Q, Veteran's Club 3, 4, I.R.C. 2.
PRIEST, WILLIAM-B.B.A. Phi Kappa Chi.
PROESCIIEL, JOHN, JR.iB.B.A. Y.BI.C.A. 41 Business Administration
REI-IB, PAUL, Jn.-B.B.A.
REED, WILLIAM-B.S. Alpha Sigma Phi: Biology Societyg Chemical
SAROFF. PETERfB.S. Alpha Sigma Delta.
SCIIHRBARTII. HOLLAND-BS. Biological Society 4-Q Kappa Phi Sigma
:Eg Alpha Epsilon Delta 3, 4 1Presiclent 4-l.
SCIIMIDT. Kl'lNNl'l'I'H-B.Engr. Y.M.C.A. 3, -L CPresident 4-lg Engineer-
ing Society 4.
SCIIWAB. FLOYD-B.I'I4l. Chi Rho Xug Lutheran Student Association 1, '25
Y.BI.f'.A. 1, 2: MacKinnon Club 1, 25 Yeteran's Club 1, 2.
SIIARKOFF, LOUIS-B.Ed. Chi Beta Chig Rocket Club.
SIIICPHICRD, JACK-B.B.A. Pi Rho Sigma: Society for the Advancement of
Management -l-1 Business Administration Club Q.
SIGLICR, WILLIAM-B.Engr. Alpha Phi Omega.
SING, C.XLYlN-B.Engr. Alpha Phi Omega.
SNll'l'll, Cl..Kltl'lNl'l'lfll.l'lngr. Alpha Sigma l'l1l1 lilockliouse 3: Delta X.
HXll'I'll, RAY l"ffl'l1.ll. Campus Collegian llfenture Eclilorli Y.M.c'.,t.:
Sigma ll:-ta Phi: Business Alllllllllilfllllltll Cluli: ltecl Cross.
HNll'l.l.lN. l'llll,ll'fB.A. Lamtnla Chi: Campus Collegian t: Debating
Soc-it-ty '21 lnter-Fraternity Council 2: Polymathic- Society 2, fi. 4 Q'l'reus-
SPENGLER, JOHN R.-B.S. Sigma Beta Phig Alpha Epsilon Delta5
Chemical Societyg Biological Society5 Spanish Society.
STEIN MAN, SAMUEL-B.B.A. Phi Kappa Chig Inter-Fraternity
STEUSLOFF, NORMAN-Pharm. Phi Kappa Chi
STIFF, JOHN-B. Engr.
STOCKVVELL, YVILLIAM-B.S.-Alpha Epsilon Delta 45 Biological Society
3, 45 Chemical Society 3, 45 Newman Club 2, 3, 45 Kappa Phi Sigma 2, 3.
STORER, ROBERT-B,Engr. Alpha Phi 0mega5 Luteran Student Associa-
tion l, Q5 Polymathic Society 3, 45 Civil Engineering Society 3, 4.
SURFACE, RICHARD-B.B.A. Business Administration Club 3, 45 Sigma
SZYMANIAK, EDYVARD-BS. Alpha Sigma Delta 3. 45 American Chem-
ical Society 3, 45 Chemical Society 3, 4.
SZYMANSKI, HERMAN-B.Engr. Newman Club Q, 4: Engineering
Society 45 Polish Club 2.
TANK, ROBERTe-B.Engr. Engineering Society.
TOWNSEND, JAMES-B.A. Chi Rho Nu5 Cniversity Theatre 1, 3. 45
Y.M.C.A. 1, 3.
VAN CLEVE, ROBERT-B.Ed. Alpha Phi On1ega5 Spanish Club 1, Q, 3. 45
Secondary Education Club 1, 2.
VELLER, JOHN-B.B.A. Phi Kappa Chi.
VILLWOCK, RICHARD-B.Engr. Alpha Sigma Phi5 Collegian CAdvertis-
ing Manager, Business Manager Q, 3J5 Blockhouse QBusiness Manager Q, 35
Editor 415 University Chemical Society QVice-President 3, President 415
Polymathic Society QVice-President 3, 435 ARX fSecretary 4, President -D5
Engineering Society QVice-President 215 President of Senior C lassg Y.M.C.A.:
VOSS, RICHARD-B.B.A. Chi Beta Chig Business Administration Club.
YVALRATH, GILL-B.B.A. Alpha Phi Omega: Business Administration
Club 1, 2, 3, 45 Junior Class President.
WENDT, PAUL-B.B.A. Society for Advancement of Nlanagement 4.
WH H ELIC R. Rl DBERT-B.Engr.
XVI! 'Ht NYSKI, .IUSEPH-B . Engr.
WILLIAMS. BRl'CH-B.B.A. Sigma Beta Phi tPresident -H: Co-Chairman
uf Seninr Prom.
WILLIABIS. RUNAI,D-B.l3.iX. Vhi Beta Phi: Y.Ni.f',A. l. 2. 33 Business
Atlniinistratiun Cluh 1, 2, 3.
WI'l'IIROW. PAl'L-BA. Alpha Phi Uniegu.
XYITT. RUBl'lll'I'-B.B.A. Business AClIlllIllSlI'3llUll Vlulm 3, 4-3 NCNVIIIQHI
YYOIILFORT, SAMfB.S. Phi Kappa Vhi: liniversity Honor Society 3. -1-.
WOLFH. DWIGHT-B.B.A. Sigma Beta Phi tTreasurer 2. Vice-President
-1-5: Business Afllllil'liSll'illiUll Chili: Y.Bl.f'..X. 1, 2.
WULFF. JAMES-H.B.A. Business AllllliIllSlI'illi0l'l Vluh: President of Fresh-
man Clulmg Sigma Beta Phi.
YYUUIJGATE, .IAMICS-H.B.A. Business A!lllliIllSil'1ltiUIl Vluh: Society fur
A4lVilIll'8IllQlli of Mzmngelneilt.
WRIQEIIT, DAVID-B.B.S, Sigma Beta Phi.
YARMAN. KIRKYYUUD-BA. ARX 41 Vniversity Theatrel- lPresi1lent -I-lg
English 3 1'l'reusurer 39: Rzuiiu Work Shop 3, 43 Alpha Sigma Phi: Mutinn
Pic-ture Vluh 3, 41 Ulm-klmllse 3.
YUVNG, KENNE'I'lIfB.Erl. Kappa Delta Pi 3. -I-.
Zl'1lI.lCR, JOSEPH, Jn.-B.S. Germain Vlulv 4-2 NQWIIIQIII Vluh Suc-iety -I-3
flllC'lIlif'2ll Society 4.
Bl-IVK, ICAIII,-li.l'h1gr. Vniversity Vhemix-:il Society: lingineering Sm-iety:
Lutllerun Students Assoc-ization.
SIIEICIIAN. l"lil'1DI'IRIC'K B.-B.l'1ngr. l.R.E. 41 .-X.lC.S. 4-Q Delta X 31
.hnerir-an lnstitute of Electrical Engineers.
SNIITII. .I0llNfl3.S. Americ-un l,ll1lI'lIliIl't'IltlL'lil Association 2. 3. 4- l'l're:us-
YHXUR, VIIXRl,U'l"l'l'1-I5.l'l1, Lutheran Sllulent Assoriutiun lg Pi
fiilllllllil Mu 4.
Zi'1l1ll,l'lll, LUIS--ll..-X. Alpha Umivrun Pi fPresi1lent, 4-J: lY.A.A. 2, 3, 4-
4Yie-e-Presiclent 4-J: Y.W,f'.A. I, 2, fl. 4: Delta X I, 2, 3, 4- tSec-retary 2, Presi-
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P.-XT DUNNELLY .... her-:muse he is Presi- KARICX YUCNHS ,... lweeause she is il repre-
dent of Chi Rho Xu, Senior Mens Repre-
sentative to Student Council, ehairman ot'
Junior Prom. on the Spring l'l0l'll1Ell vom-
mittee, Freshmen Elec-tion committee. a
lllE'Illl19I' ofthe Newman Clnlm. Engineering
Society. and Chemical Sor-iely.
UNI ER ITY
Enxox CHRISS .... because he is Repre-
sentative-at-large to Student Council.
Chairman of Homecoming Dance. Sopho-
more Class President. Inemher of ARK,
Chorus. has appeared in variety shows and
has favored us with many a song at sr-hool
sentative to Student l'ounc'il,also serving us
Social Chairman. chairman of Freshman elev-
tions. president of Red Cross. newly eleeted
president of Chi Omega. and a nien1lueroi'YY.A.A..
Y.W.C.A.. Peppers. and Ellen Rirliards Cluh.
co-1-liairnlan of Freshman Variety Show.
ROBERT GARH1'I'I"l '.... lie:-ause he is President
of Student Counvil. Representative to Inter-
Fraternity Count-il. Secretary of Sigma Beta Phi.
Member of the Chelnival Society. Religious
Council. Alpha Epsilon Delta. Kappa Phi Sigma.
and serves on the .Xt-tivities Committee, Puhlira-
tions Board and Senior Week Committee.
.IoANNI-1 SVLLIYAN .... her-ause she is
president of Pan-Hellenic Council, presi-
dent of Delta Delta Delta, has served as
president, vice-president and tre:-1stu'er of
the Newman Club, Senior Editor of the
Bloc-khouse. vit-e-president, of the Wo-
men's Assoc-iatinn and a memlmer ot' Peppers.
DAN BLUPGH .... lrec-ause he is President
of Alpha Phi Gamma. Co-Chairman of
Senior Week, Inter-Staff Co-Urdinator of
the Bloc-khouse. Managing Editor of Sum-
mer Edition of Collegian. a memher of Chi
Beta Chi. serving as pledgelnaster and
treasurer, a member of ARX, Fine Arts,
and listed in YYho's VYho and Great Greeks.
AROU D THE
'l'hv gals gzitlwr in the I'nion :il si party give-ii for thvni hy thc
ineliilu-l's ol' Vhi Rho Xu l"rz1tc-r11iiY . . .... .Xlpha l'hi's niet
in the- 2lIJ2lI'tIllt'lll to slnmly for ai test tomlny. Sorority apart-
ments providc the nivinlwrs with il plum- to stnmly. relax anal
l14iwl'11u1as you 1-an sm' hy the ncxl vim-xy of thc' Pi l'l1i'splaying
lrriclgrv ...... lYln-n Slll' and Nlzilggv nnikc- a lmnn. they 1-an't
ln' heal ...... Ili Pinky ...... 'lllierc-'S l'9i0 looking the
situation over ...... My hoy . . . Ilv grave' my nw first parking
tivl-cot! ...... 'l'lwfum1lty inevt our now pri-siclent. Dr. lYilhnr
W. Whitey :intl Mrs. Wvliitv. lYlml an grand f-onplv they an-.
'llln-ir l.l'll'll4lllllf'SS unll t'IllllllHlZlSlll :irc voxltugions.
Here we are at the I'nion again ..... Bridge, bridge, and more
bridge, while some energetic- perso11 pounds tl1e keyboard
. . . . . . Pan-Hellenic Council initiated an open house for fresh-
inen woiuen this year at which time the freshman became
ac-quainted with the sororities on eainpus ...... That's .lo
Sullivan, president, pouring ...... The freslunen learn quickly
about the lvnion ...... The freshmen dance was one of the
successes of the year and these are some of the people re-
sponsible for putting it over in such a big way ...... President
lYhite's first address to the student body was at Senior Mid-
af. T l
Over they go to the Union! No matter what hour. you can
always see a steady stream ot' students strolling to their favorite
4-ainpus gathering plaee. to eat, to meet. and he merry ......
Student Count-il's innneuse Christnias tree was decorated hy
the XS Club this season. The lmoys did a fine job, too ......
Lookee. the A U Pi's pose pretty for the lensinan ...... There
are the Chi Rho Nu's reading their hulletin board for news and
views ...... Gee. there are some students who look like they
are working. Yes. in the midst of all this activity, we still
manage to hit the hooks and go to classes making every day
an eventful one ......
lvhat cha' eatin' Johnnie? . . . The Chi Bets can often be found
eating in the lfnion around 11:30 ...... Bob Butler and Susie
lnake a cute couple. Looks like they are having fun too. as
Bob Townsend and Pat Hinsey kibitz a bridge game ......
That's Jo Rauch with the back of her head showing. talking to
some sister Tri Delts ...... llrs. Wiggins is a friend and coun-
selor to all. She is always ready to hear your troubles. sit in
as a fourth for bridge or give advice when asked for .... Ohhhh,
Betty, what's wrong. This is what poor. tired Bloc-khouse
workers look like after a hard day at the office .........
HO ECOMI G
llomeeoming eelelmration was a three-clay affair this year.
Upening the program was the animal honlire and roast in
honor of the foothall team and old grads. Hotdogs. heroes.
and alumni vied for attention. lhe next night the Home-
eoming Dance was held in the Naval Armory. The third day
of eelehration was filled witl1 aetivity. First eame the Home-
coming Float Parade through the streets of downtown Toledo.
Zeta 'llau .Xlpha fraternity was awarded the trophy for the
hest float entered in eompetition. In the evening, the climax of
the three-day eelelrration was rear-hed when the Roc-kets met
and eonquered the Zippers from Akron lf .Xt halftime Cere-
monies, the Il0ll1t'f'UllliIlg Queen was presented hy the eo-
ehairmen of the whole program. Mary Jane Crothers and
Norman YYolfe. Velia Koontz was elec-ted Queen after a
spirited eampaign in whieh her lvaekers gathered the neeessary
votes Ivy means of write-in ballots.
The second annual Glass Bowl game was bigger and better. if
possible. than the first. Once again a New England team was
chosen to be our guest. the choice being the l'niversity ot' New
Hampshire. The day was right for football. the stands were
filled. the ceremonies were colorful and the game was good.
The glass companies of Toledo played a large part in making
the game and the day a great success. A large delegation of
fans from the Granite State were present. The Governor of
New Hampshire sent a giant red rooster which was given to
Ol1io's chief of state at the game. Governor Herbert was here
to crown the Glass Bowl Queen. Nancy Bothe, candidate of
the Newman Club. was chosen Queen by a board of Toledo
artists. At halftime. Miss Bothe was brought into the stadium
in a helicopter which landed on the playing field.
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. A -
UN IOR CLASS
-Xfter one of the inost energetic post-war elec-
tion campaigns. Mark Pownall was chosen
president of the junior class. Elected to serve
with hiln were Mary Curtas as secretary and
Dick Ralsineyer. treasurer. Representing tl16ll1
on Student Vouncil were Karen Youngs and
Bill Booth. During the past year. Blary was
also secretary and later president of the Ivni-
versity Theater in addition to l1er inany other
activities. Dickeeveryone calls hiln "Bugs"
eewas one of the students on campus whose
naine was chosen to he included in the pulmlica-
tion "XYho's XYho .Xinong Students in .xIH6I'l-
can l'niversities and Colleges."
Highlighting their year's activities was "Loot
l,irpa" the annual proin. which was held .Xpril
R. llalsinc-ver. M. Vurtas. M. l'ownall
Q from 9 to 1 in the Toledo Naval Armory at
Bay View Park. Jinnny RCSlHSllj'd6FiS or-
chestra played for dancing. This affair. which
was open to all students, aiforded an evening
of relaxation and pleasure for all those who
attended. Alice Ranzau and Ray Lipplnann
were co-chairmen of this dance, assisted by
Charlie Reynolds. .The other eounnittee 1ne1n-
hers who helped inake it a success were Jim
Foster. Patricia Kennedy. Ray Altenhurg.
Marjorie Keller. and Jiln Murray.
Ranking high scholastically were Xvllllillll A.
Ahrendt. Virginia Andrews. Glen Calcainug-
gio. Mary Jane Hausinann. Annis K. Henry,
Ellen KIcKitrick. and Harold YY. Tanner.
R. Lippmann, .X. Ranzau, C. Reynolds
OPHO ORE CLASS
Opening the L'niversity's social program with
the Sophmore Prom. this group hegan 0116 of
the most energetic sophomore class calendars
for many years. The affair was held Octoher
10 at the Toledo Naval Arniory at Bay View
Park. Renewing the practice of presenting a
class variety show. they comhined talents with
the freshman class and offered a two-night
show in May. This joint effort was the only
variety show presented during the year,
The sophomores held a class roast and picnic
after the lvniversitv of Toledo vs. Bowling
Green State lvniversity hasehall game on llay
24. This picnic. which was one of the most
unique functions the lfniversity has witnessed
for some time. was an entirely on-campus
affair. with dancing in the Student. Linion.
Serving as officers of the sophomore class were
Boh Dixon. president: Patricia Tolford, vice-
president: Jane King. secretary: and Ben
Keller. treasurer. Don Soncrant and Betty
li. Dixon. J. King, l'. Tolforil
Gerken were 1119l1iS and women's representa-
tives to Student Council. Bolfs name was
chosen to be included in the publication
"Great Greeks on American Campuses" and
Ben served as co-chairman of the lYorld
Student Service Fund drive. Jane was presi-
dent of the Ivniversity Chapter of the Ameri-
can Red Cross.
Prominent among those who participated in
planning these activities were John Right-
myer. Fharlotte Young. Marianne Chainhers,
Ken Herrick. C i,.' arol Granthen. Phil Bliller,
Eldon Wvilliainson. Lorraine Jones. and Jim
Ranking high scholastically were Leonard
Borinan, Harold Conklin. Jr., Raymond
Crawford. Uran Green. Joe Judis, Howard
llackey. Catherine U'Neill, Irving Schmidt,
llartin Siegel. Donald Soncrant. Edward
Watkins, and Roger XYoodruff.
K. Herrick. l', Miller
F RESHMAN CLASS
Although freshman classes have heen ac-
claimed in the past. this years group has heen
particularly outstanding with an unusual
quality of resiliency necessary to hold their
own. They have made the term "green fresh-
man" a misnomer. Leading this live-wire
group is Al Leake. president: Phil Neitzel.
vice-president: Milly NYilson. secretary: and
Don Thurher. treasurer. Don Higley and
Katy Vrothers represented them on the
Ul'xI'f'Sl1ll1illl Fantasy" was the theme of the
annual freshman dance which was held in the
Toledo Naval Armory at Bay View Park,
January QT. with Bill Graeser's orchestra
furnishing the music. In spite of loud pro-
tests to some of their plans the dance was
according to some. one of the best. if not the
biggest dance of the year. Ruth Hawkins and
Dan Heed were co-chairmen with Sue Niles,
l'. Neitzel. M. Avilsull. A. la-ake. IJ, Thurber
Joan Kolinski. Peggy' Shannon. Bill Black-
well, Jack Weber. and George Stockes on the
The class gained notoriety once more when
they set out to stage their variety show. Plan-
ning to present a two-night stand they later
joined with the sophomore class to present
the show Ilay 19 and 20. Allen Adler and
Jim Kuhn headed the freshman committee.
assisted hy Norma Matt and Margie Greene.
Students ranking high scholastically were
Marian Glaser. James Goodrich. M ary Louise
Hirschy. Joanne Saunders. Phyllis Ann
Konop. Alexander Sherman, Lawrence Sul-
livan and Jacqueline Vellemen.
Greek social groups pledged a total of 334.
The nine sororities pledged 118 women while
the ten fraternities on campus pledged Q16
X Xwllcr I Kuhn, R. Hawkins, D. Reed
The fllll'lStlH3S Season brings dances. dances. and
more dances. The ClltllI'lll6'l1 of tl1e various organi-
zational functions have their pictures taken.
We llC2lI' that all of the affairs were terrific suc-
cesses .,................ lYhere tl1e elite meet to
eat ......... that's tl1e fnion illld there's Olga.
tl1e genial greeter and guide of tl1e Coffee Shoppe.
No one can stay on tl1e campus very long without
knowing Olga and tl1e other nienihers of tl1e
Union Staff. . . .................... . . . .
lleat loaf again? Tlialfs a Ctllllplillllt SOIHGHIIIQS
hearcl i11 tl1e cafeteria hut it's good. . . .... . . . .
Our cafeteria HCCOlllIl10CliltCS thousands of students
and faculty nieinbers each day and still IHZIIIZIQQS
to lllllllltillll efficient service ....................
Nancy looks like Joe just trunlpcd her acc. . . .
lYhat kind of a Blockhouse would this be without
a picture of Glenn Sbach? ......................
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Student Vouncil is the student government on the l'ni-
versity campus. The purpose of Vouncil is to consider
all l11ittl6I'Sltl'lA6l'tlllQ the interests of the students and to
secure for thein greater cooperation with the faculty.
It is the responsibility ot' Student Vouncil to appoint
student lll9lllll0l's ot' student-tau-ulty connnittees and all
ineinhers ot' general student connnittees. Representa-
tives to Vouncil also take part on lnany of these
Vouncil inet twice a week all year. Rolmert Garrett
presided over these meetings and showed great alwility
in guiding Founcil through nlany exacting sessions.
Dorothy MacKenzie, as secretary. kept a coinplete,
concise record ot' each meeting and tiled the records for
future use. Vernon Vhriss handled all ot' C'ouncil's
financial niatters as part ot' his duties as treasurer. The
Social fllllllldlliill for the year was Karen Youngs. She
was in charge ot' all connnittees appointed hy Uouncil
to plan school social functions.
The first duty ot' Vouncil this year was the publication
ot' the Freshman Handbook. This hooklet orients in-
coming students in the ways ot' the l'niversity and
guides them tlirough their first year on eainpus.
Student Vouncil presented its animal Vhristinas Formal
dance at the .XI'lllOI'j'. Ray .Xnthony and his orchestra
played for the affair. Intermission activities included
.Xrx tapping. traditionally held as part of this dance.
.Xll elections on campus are held under the direction of
Vouncil. Freshman elections were held during the First
nionth of school. followed closely hy TIOlll6L'0llllllgI
Queen election. The Glass Bowl Queen election. while
not a campaign in which students voted. was handled
by Vouncil. Spring elections. biggest of the year, were
run off with precision due to the able work of the elec-
tions coinniittee. composed ot' Vouncil nienilvers.
la-tl lo RlClll 'tlllflax Y .1 Fclunnln, ll,1 I rottwrs, ly: Soncrant, lt.: Youlngs. K.: Donnelly, Pg Garrett. R.1Slnith.-l.:
t'Iiavis.tY.1ficrken, Hg Hiulvy. li.: M211-Kenzir, ll.
Robert Garrett. Student Council President
This year. Council inaugurated a new chec
student elections. All students were required to fill in
' ' ' ' -difv
d t 'istration time in order to qu. 1
a. voting car a reg.
them for voting, thus preventing ineligible students
from participating in elections.
A roster system was also instituted by Council this
year. Under this arrangement each campus organiza-
tion is required to place on file in the Student Council
' ' ' ' ' f 'ts
office a complete roster of its members plus a copg o 1
constitution. This furnishes any organization or ad-
ministrative olticial a complete check on the activities
of any student.
t deal of business
Student Vouncil considered a grea
during the year and handled all of it well. Founcil
' ' - - lit.
members. however, hesitate to assume all the crec
' ' ' ' it dent
They feel that excellent cooperation by the s u
o add to their success. The5 iope
be continued in future years.
body did much t
such cooperation will
ll!l'l.V1ll',. . . .
l1!l'l.N'1lI' .... , ,
X'l'll'.H' l','1fflnl', , 4
'A""A 'lrl 5l'Nlf'5l1"' f-'-'-- 4 ' ll9llY Milllill Slllllll Ruth Gogel, llarianne f'llilllllJ0l'S, Kary Crothers
ffm' l'Inel St-im--lerr, A . . .Norman Hvolfe
i , A Donovan l'lllN'll
.. .,,, John Phillips
, . .Buy Stanlxery
, , A . llary Iaietke
. , .Bieliartl BIllf'llt'l'
. . Peg Bartholomew
, A , , . ,Janet Zanes
, , . . , Mary .lane f'rothers
Agnes Kaiser, Betty Draper, tVilliam 3It'fl00l, Robert
Sexsinith. Sylvia Bowes, Betty Kasel. Elda Caiiffieltl,
Pat Star-ey, Elaine Yvilkenson, Jean H'hatley, Grover
Yellequette. Varolee Hefty, Pat, MaeCarthy, Phyllis
Keiin, -lane King. Edward Daunhauser, Bill ltliller,
llanclel lierner, Betta Berti, Arlene l.eo11:1rtl, Barbara
Mishler, Norbert Zakorski. Don Kennedy.
BYSIXICSS AND ADVERTISING
,lrl1'1'rff.v1'ng1 ,llcnmyer ..........,,.., Newell liillltllliill
. l.v.w'.vif11ll li11.v1'rzr.v.s- ,lfflllllflfll . . .... Robert Gregorek
IlI.l'!'IIlllfl.Ull ,llzzzmyvr ......,,. .... B large Garrett
.l.v.w'.vIf1r1l IlI.l'ClI1flfl.Ull ...... .,,,.....,.. . lim Goodyear
I 'n1're.vpr1mlvnez' ......,......,..,....... Jane Thayer
.XsnistantsfDorothy Hale, Jean Young, Jzunes Ga-
noom. Lois Yvelner, Erwin Hyther, John Stoeekly,
Naney Butler, Marilyn Bohen, Betty llaelienzie,
Mary Speiker, Shirley Hill, Nant-y Donnelly, Peggy
PINJ'l'0GR.k1'IllCRS AND ARTISTS
Dick Byers, Pete Dannenfelser, Carollee Hefty,
li11s1'r:c.s'.9 .lrlrisnr .......... .... I Donovan F. Emch
Ifrlilorial .ldrisnr ........... ..... Y Yilliam E. Hall
.Yulirmnl ,Iris IIeprc.s'e11,lutirc . . . .... Richard Villwock
Filled to capacity all day long is the paper strewn.
noisy office which surrounds the every-husy Follegian
staff trying to meet this weeks deadline. Editor-in-
chief. humorous and no punch pulling. Norm lYolfe. sits
alone in his spacious cuhlmy hole reading letters. copy.
and the COLLEGIAN. He has done an excellent jolm
as editor for the second semester taking over when
Betty Smith left school.
Betty started the year off with a paper that upheld the
tradition of our "best Ohio college paperu. I'nder her
capable leadership. the Vollegian was more widely
read than ever.
Editorial department at work
Phillips doesn't like that layout Dan and Mary make out the schedule
Belly Marlin Smith
The 111011 who make money for the Collegian
I'f1I1'fnr. . . , . .Bl2ll'gIllI'91 '1'o1111i11so11
Ii11.v1'l1v,v.c ,1lllIlllfll'I'.li1l'1li!I'l1 l3il1Sllll"yk'l'
.11l1'1.w1r. . .Ix'z111 F. M2ll'111bS1ij'
X111-1' lI1Ull11li 111' wu1'1c 2llll1 11'111'1'y, 1111- HH-S l3l,0f'li- T110 812111.11111 111 llliillj' 1lOlll'S01- work 1111 1111s lmuk
11UI'S1'1 XYPII1 tu prvss 211111 1111- slz111' 11ll2111j' stairte-11 1110 11111511011 1111111111-1 is we-11 wort11it.
11xi11g il llUl'lI1ii1 1111-. YY4- 111111 t'0lls1iill1 ulustau-1vs. 111:1i111y 11,-0f,.,,l,,. IX-im Za,-Ohsky glmlvfl Us HH-mlgl, this M H
1110 -x1I'1l" NW- 1" ""'l14'W1 N111 11111 11W 11119 :U1'1f'f1 4' 211111 we' 2111- 111-1-ply 111111-111011 to 111111 for his l'UOIN'I'2l
1' 1:1l1u11N 11111111'tz1s1i sn wv put IlIJW111l 111v111. :mul u55i5tu,l,.1,.
1":1rre11. Kiker. Jwmee. Hnrreii. Nlitvlu-11. l,l'ilIVK'l'
Vis is tlnlviuns. Uni' tlmllmll team,
Alss1'x1'r1111' 1'fdfIm'. . .
Senim' Ifklffur .... , . . . .
f'o-Organ flllflitlllh' Ifrlifur.
iNUI'UI'?.fjf Ifclifor ...... .
llI'flfl'l'IIl'fjj I'Jdl'fHI'. . . .
Faculiy Ifflllffll' ...., .
Pa 1101 H11 ffm' A......,..
IVIlllIE'lll.S' Sports Ifdifur
Me'n'S Spurls- E1lz'1m'. . ,
Proof I'lfl1'tm- ........ .
Alrz' I':lII.f0l'. . .
.elri Eflifor. . . .
Plzzitoyrrlpfzer. . . .
Plzofoy1'apl1e1'l . . .
Plzotogra pher .... .
C'n-f'a1'alog EfII.ffIl'. . ,
Co-C'a1'c1Iog Ediinr. . .
Cl!-l'f'?lIClfi07l lllanfzyer. . .
I nfm-Sta 11" COU7'dl7lClllUI'
Panel Editor ....,... .
, . . A . . . . .Vecelia Wood
. . , . .llaigaret Botzenharclt
, . . . , ,Pat Stacey
, , . . . .John Jones
. . .Patricia Dolan
. . . ,Nancy Butler
A . . .Clark Ewing
, .Marjorie Keller
, . .Newell Kaufman
. . . . . .Joan Pross
. . ,Ed O'Reilly
, . . , . .Dave Bash
. . . ,Donna Rowe
. . . . .Dan Blough
.lS-S'l.SfflIlfS1XvlI'gllll2l Andrews. Blerritt Jones. Dick Bleek.
Fhylliss Brown. Bea Hiker, Elaine Sunday, Nancy Gilmore,
lVIargie Lunn, Bev Freeman, Betty Gillespie. hlaryse Kelly,
Annis Henry. Joyce Mitchell. Ruth Gogel. Janet Zanes.
Chris Koinis, Jim GHIIOOIH, Peg Bartholoniew. Dick Yillwock.
Bill Evans, PhylliS Keiui. P. Dannenfelser.
Non look Lil
f is is Qtill mlnlnons
Dick B il-,mei ei
l'1'1'.v1'1l1'11I 11st F-e111cst1-1'1 . Kirk X.2Il'll1iil1
l'1-1'.1-1'1lr11f 121111 St'll1CS10l'1 .Mary i'11rt:1s
N11-1'1'i111'.11 ..... . . . . . ,Mziryse K6115'
11lINI.lll'.Y.N' ,1lllIltIfjl'l'. . , . .-Ioseph Kom-h
l,l'l'f'I'f1ll', . . . . . . .N10l'11ll 131111
' ,X111Ix' 1"e11-111:1v 111111 .1111 1"l'YllllIlI 11121 Nt'L'llt' 11"l1ll
V' 4 "'1'11r1-e x1l'I1 U11l,X 11o1'sef'
'lw1ll' piirpose of 1111- 1'1111'1'1'si1y '1'11G11trc is lof111'l11v1' itll
11111-rm-st 111 thc 111'1111111t11- arts 111111 to 1111'or11 the st1111e11ts
p1111s1- of 111':111111t11- pi-o1,1111-t1o11s.
F1111 lllt'lI11DCI'S1lllD i11 the o1'g11111z11tio11 is gr11111e11 to those
st11111-nts who 41llI'1llg one sc-1111-ste-1' 1-01111111-tc 11110911
hours of work for th1- ,111lt'2itI'0. This work 111115' he 111
sets, lightixig cffevts. hox office work, 11111110-1111 or 1111y
of the Illiilly 111111 v111'ie11 jobs 1111211 1111- i11vo1x'1-11 111 play
The org1111iz11t1o11 also sponsors so1'i111 111-tivities for
111e11111e-rs 211111 future- t11espi1111s. 15111111 play is followed
hy 11 1-11st party whic-11 is 21 fitting C'11IllilX to weeks of
T110 first s1'1111-stei' of this your s1111' the IJl'0SOIlt1l110ll of
"Three Bien On A Horse"
"Rossum's Universal Robots"
Dorutliv Zackrisson. Bud Bankey and Donna Coy
in scene from "Three Men On A Horse."
"Three Bleu On A Horse" a rollicking comedy depict-
ing what happened to a meek verse-writing gentleman
when he exploited his peculiar talent for picking win-
ning race horses.
W'hat complete machinization of human energy would
mean to the world was portrayed in "RER" lRossum's
Universal Robotsb, the second production of the
semester. At the time of this writing "Years Ago", a
sweet homespun comedy, first done on Broadway hy
Florence Eldridge and Frederick llarch, is in the midst
A lot of time. energy. effort. and enthusiasm goes into
each production and a lot of spirit. sense of cooperation,
and job well-done feeling comes out of it-and of
course a great big portion of FUN.
Row I-'-H, G-fuel. K. X-nlllI!s,.l.SlllliY1lII
Huw '3fP. llroun, Xl. Tomlinson, NI. Luulke, B. Sm-humm
Outstanding extracurricular activities plus a one point
five average qualify a woman for Peppers, YVomen's
Honorary. Limited to thirteen women, the group con-
tained its maximum membership for only one month
this year, before .lane Mc-Kendrick graduated and left
twelve Peppers behind.
Tapping takes place twice yearly: once in December.
when only seniors are tapped. and at the women's song
fest when mostly juniors and a few sophomores are
Un March 17, Peppers held its annual Smarty Party
in the Student l'nion, honoring 53 freshmen women
having a two point or better average. Lee fillilllllllill
and Phyllis Brown were chairmen for the affair, aided
I'1'c.vz'rlv1zt ,..,... . . . . .Blary Luetke
Secrfffury- T1'1'r1.v11rf'r.. . , . .Barbara Schumm
by Frana Romp, lilargaret Tomlinson and Dorothy
Also sponsored by Peppers is the annual vV0ll1Ell'S
Song Fest whicl1 was held on April Q3 this year, in the
peristyle of the Art Museum. Seven won1en's groups
competed in the fest. Barbara Schunnn and Margaret
Tomlinson were co-chairmen, assisted by Karen
Youngs, Virginia Cramer and Frana Romp.
In May an alumni tea was held in the Student Union,
honoring former Peppers. Joanne Sullivan was in
charge, aided by Ruth Gogel, Barbara SC'lll1l1ll'l1, Karen
Youngs and Varoline Eyster.
Officers for this year were Mary Luetke, president, and
Barbara Sf'llUll'llll, secretary-treasurer.
Presidenf ....... ....... R ic-hard Yillwock
Vice-President . . . .... hlax Tadlock
Secretary .... .... H oward lllensch
Treasuirer .... . . .Ray BIcNeill
The Arx Society is distinctly an honorary organization,
and recognizes only those men on campus who have truly
represented the University of Toledo. Only thirteen men
are a part of this group throughout a year's period.
Belonging to this kind of a group should be the goal of
each and every University student, since it selects only
those who have shown an unusual ability in at least two
activities and who have maintained an above average
There are now in the group, journalists, scholars, de-
baters, engineers and athletes, Which is certainly a di-
The constitution of this organization is secret.
Usually this honorary taps new members at two different
Mensch, H.: Bnlsrueyer, D.: Ynrman, K.: Villwock, R.
times during the year. This year they tapped at the
Student Council Spring Formal and at the Men's Song-
fest in the spring. Tapped during this year were Vernon
Chriss, John Jones, Joseph Koch, Newell Kaufman and
Although the men belonging to the Arx Society have
many other activities on campus, they somehow manage
to maintain quite a number of social activities for them-
selves. This year for their traditional get-together with
the women's honorary, the Peppers, a spring breakfast
was planned in the month of May. Also traditionally,
they ushered for the all-sorority songfest in the Toledo
Museum Peristyle. To complete the social calendar, they
sponsored a President's Ball in the spring of tl1e year,
inviting as guests, all the presidents from all of the
organizations on campus.
Prfsidezzi ...... Dr. Gardner lYilliams
Vice-Preszllelzl ..,..... Isabel Stafford
Secretary- Treasurer .... Alice Huebner
The highest reward offered to a scholarly student is election to the
liniversity Honor Society.
This can be called the most choice of school groups. It stands supreme
as far as grades go, and it is the only organization on the campus which
recognizes scholastic ability above everything else. It allows no personal
feelings to guide the selection of the new members.
Requirements for this group are rigid. Students are eligible for election
to the Honor Society during the first part of the semester of either their
junior or their senior year.
Those elected in the junior year consist of selections from the upper three
per cent of the junior class, and those elected in the senior year are from
the upper tive per cent of the graduating class and such additional
students in the second five per cent as the active members decide. How-
ever, the total number elected from the graduating class cannot exceed
ten per cent of it.
Candidates for masters degrees may be chosen as members, but no more
than twenty per cent of the total number of master candidates may be
Most of the activities of this organization are outstanding in many other
things in the University social life and are promoters for a great deal
Faculty members who belonged to high scholarship groups in their
undergraduate schools are also invited to membership in the University
Although their activities are limited, the organization has the admira-
tion of all campus groups.
Huw Une-Mt-nsinpz. L.: lim:-li, L.: Eyslcr, C.: Ramp, F.: Tcradn, F.: Miller, M.
How Two-Bauglmerm, F.: Hatfield, K.: McQuillin, W.: Friemark, L.: Schering, H.: Gang, R.
Left to Right-Firestone, LoRee: Mensch, Howardg Wolfe, Norman: M.iller, Elizabethg Kaufman, Newell: Blough, Dau: Etigson, Robert.
The Fine Arts Club of the fniversity of Toledo is an honorary organ-
ization which has as its purpose the enrichment of the cultural life of the
University through the medium of the four arts. Members of the group
are chosen for their outstanding contributions in their individual fields.
This includes the four fine arts of creative writing, music, art, a11d
dramatics. Fine Arts Club membership is limited to twenty-five.
This Club is one of the most liberal, even though it recognizes only a few
in its memberships listings. Yet, it discusses at the semi-monthly
meetings the most modern ideas of the present day art. It is always
refreshing to find a group of students, with a serious purpose, gather
together to enjoy the fi11e things in life. Surely. with conditions favoring
timely artistic developments and advancements, the Fine Arts Club
will share equally in contributing to the arts of this generation.
Each spring the group plans a student art exhibit, displaying the various
works of the students in the different fields. Usually held in the Student
Union, this event follows an informal line, lasting for one complete day.
Paintings of the art students, writings of the literary students, and
some music is provided at this time.
This organization is a member of the Toledo Art Club, each year
sponsoring a delegate at their meetings. This year the delegate was
FINE ARTS CLUB
President ........... Elizabeth Miller
Secretary ............. Joyce Huebner
Corresponding Sec'y. . Newell Kaufman
Left to RighliMacDonal4l, J.g Blongh, D.: Kaufman, N.: B1llSIllCj'9l', R.: Goegel, R.: Phillips, J.
I,l'!'Nl'fll'Ill ......... . . .Dan Blough
ls! I'1il'L'-1II'f'.S'fI1l'Ilf. . . . .-lohn Phillips
Jud IYI'l'C-Ilff'-S'l.llf'lll ..... . .Ruth Gogel
Secretary. . . . . .Ralph Dreseher
Treasurer. , . .Newell Kaufman
Alpha Phi Gamma is a national l1o11orary journalistic fraternity with a
four-fold purpose. Founded to be of particular service to universities in
which there is no complete department or school of journalism, it
recognizes individual ability and achievement in the field while in
school. APG attempts to establish cordial relationships between
students and graduates in journalism.
Since all members are on the staffs of at least one student publication,
the fraternity strives to promote the welfare of the school through fair
use of these publications. The last purpose is the easiest to achieve.
Alpha Phi Gamma unites, in a fraternal way, congenial students
interested in journalism.
tvnusual among journalistic fraternities, Alpha Phi Gamma accepts both
men and women into membership. Service on a student publication
and high scholarship will qualify a student for pledgeship.
This year, its second year of reactivation after the war. Alpha Phi
Gamma launched a program to promote better relations between this
school and Bowling Green State University. Prominent in the plan was
a six-foot Indian peace pipe trophy, co-sponsored by APG and the Press
Club of Bowling Green. It attracted nation-wide attention and achieved
everything the fraternity desired.
A major share of the organizations social program was devoted to joint
meetings, dinners and parties with thc Bowling Green group. The big-
gest item on the business agenda was the reactivation of the Press Club
at this school. Under normal conditions it would serve as a pledge
group to Alpha Phi Gamma.
Row OnevBcrun, F.g McQuillin, YY4 Goodwin, M.: Lunbcck, R: Zeigler, L. Row Two-Miller, F.: Reisbach, R., Ginlllcr. L.: Blaise, A.
This mathematic club was organized at the University of Toledo in
October, 1929, and, at the suggestion of Hamard Vogel, the new organ-
ization Was given the name "Delta XF.
To be a member of the club a student had to be taking, or have taken a
course in Calculus. In 1937, the American ltiathematical lNIonthly
recognized Delta X as the largest undergraduate mathematics club in
the United States.
Some of the annual activities of this club are the get-acquainted picnic
in the fall, either a skating or Christmas party in the mid-year, a picnic
in the spring, plus the monthly business meetings at which speakers
At these meetings and gatherings the purpose of this organization is
achieved. This purpose is to stimulate interest in phases of collegiate
mathematics which are not normally encountered in regular courses of
the University, to promote good fellowship among those who have a
common interest in mathematics and to make a contribution to the
University's facilities for furnishing a broad cultural education for its
This year the specific aim was to present a view of the uses of mathe-
matics in various fields of industry. Some of these Helds are finance and
insurance, meteorology, astronomy, jet propulsion or aeronautics, and
other branches of engineering.
President ..... .... F rederick Miller
Vice-President ...... VVayne lN1cQuillin
Secretary-Treasurer. .Martha Goodwill
Advisor ............. Dr. C. E. Amos
, A .N
Zimmer, G.: Rohr, W.: Sf,-luimln, B.: Mensing, L.: Schultz, IJ.: Perkins, M.: Frautschi, BI.: Cunningham, B.: Klatzcl, H.: Euibcrger, M.: Hickerson, F.
KAPPA DELTA PI
l're.virlcul ..,.. . . . Lois Mensing
I'l'f'I'-I,l'f'Hl.l1f'Ilf. . . . . .hlarie Frautschi
Secretary. . . . .Xntoinette Pizza
Trf'f1.s'urc'r. . , ........ Lois llartin
fmzusellnr, , . . . Dr. Frank Hickerson
This organization, which is a national honorary education society was
originally founded in the year of 1911. It was founded with the purpose
in mind of promoting a closed bond among the many students of the
College of Education as well as to try to enter i11to a closer fellowship
with those people who have dedicated themselves to the serious cause of
teaching as a profession for which specialized training is of vital inl-
portance. All in all, there are 150 different chapters of Kappa Delta. Pi
located in various teacher training institutions of the United States.
The first group was organized in the University of Illinois with only a
small membership, but since that time it has acquired thirty thousand
members throughout the country.
At the University of Toledo, a student applying for membership is re-
quired to have a B plus grade average, or to be more exact, must have
a quality point average of 2.9, and must also be in the College of Edu-
This group did not appear on the University of Toledo's campus until
the year of 1945, when Jeanne Nash was the first president of the society.
Early in the year, students' qualifications were checked for eligibility to
become members, and a banquet to install the new initiates started their
.Xt various other programs during the two semesters, a panel discussion
was held with the Men's National honorary, Pi Delta Kappa, a report
was given to the group by Katherine LaFleur, who was their delegate to
the Atlantic City Vonvention, and a lecture was given by the superin-
tendent of the Sylvania Schools, Ira N. Bauingardner.
Row One-Frank. E.: Dunson, N.: Sammis, E.: Watson, R.: Barszcz, A. Row Two-Leach, M.: Oller, M.: Rowe, D.: Keller, Bl.: Worden, B.
Row Threwlflump, E.: Krumm, F.: Glendenning, C.: Brown, P.: Robeson, R.
Kappa Gamma, iYomen's Pharmaceutical Society. was organized in
November, 1945, with Catherine lNI. Glendenning and Flora Terada as
the co-founders. The first meeting and election of ofiicers took place in
the senior dispensing laboratory in the College of Pharmacy. Dean Bess
G. Emch, acting dean of the college, was the first faculty advisor.
This year, when lNIrs. Emch was no longer a member of the faculty,
Kappa Gamma was fortunate in having Mrs. Gertrude Burg, wife of
Dr. YValter V. Burg, as the faculty advisor.
This group has plans of aifiliating with a national pharmacy group in
the near future.
The aim of the group is to better the profession of pharmacy for women
by learning of various phases women may enter into pharmacy and by
associations socially on this campus.
Regular meetings are held every other Tuesday.
Activities included in this year's calendar were a freshman mixer in
Phylliss Brown's home in November: a Christmas dinner at the Delft
House, which also served as a rush party for all eligible women, a second
semester rush party for women Who have successfully passed one
semester obtaining a 1.0 point average. Various informal get-togethers
during the year completed the activities.
The pin of Kappa Gamma is a small gold mortar and pestle bearing the
Greek Letters of Kappa Gamma. The mortar and pestle is one of the
pharmacists most valuable pieces of professional equipment.
President ..,,... .... il Iarjorie Keller
Vice-Presiderzi ........ Nancy Dunson
Treasurer ..... . . .Romayne lVatson
Secretary ............. Margene Oller
Publicity and Historian
lNIary Ruth Leach
KY, ." I '
vfls ' 'rf
.L I M. ,B
Jones, J.: Johnson, A.: Sherimz. II.: Hausman, M.: Lipman, M.: Williams, G.: Erskine. 12.1 Jones. Ii.
PHI ALPHA THETA
l'rc.vir1e11l. .,.,. Mary Jane Ilausmann
I'1'f'r'-I'r1'.v1'fle11I .,.... Eleanor A. Jones
Sf'f'l'l'f!lI'1lj- Trf'11.v11rc'r. .Herbert Sr-hering
.1rlrf.wr. . . . .Andrew J. Townsend
Phi Alpha Theta. national historic-al honorary fraternity. was founded at
the I'niversity of Arkansas on Mareh 1-I-. 1921. From that early begin-
ning the fraternity now has a total of forty-one chapters in twenty-one
different states from New York to Valifornia. and Blinnesota to Texas.
The fraternity has aided in developing and increasing vital interest in
all branches of the history field. Recognition of the growth, program,
strength and standing of the fraternity was given in 194-5 when Phi
Alpha Theta was eleeted to full membership in the Association of College
Honor Soc-ieties, the highest rank that ean be reached by any honorary
group. In 1938 was established "The Historian", the only public-ation
of its kind in the historical field where the younger historian has an
opportunity to have worthwhile manuscripts published, and where the
better known historian also may find a plaee for his shorter works.
A basic- requirement for membership i11 Phi Alpha Theta is a vital
interest in history. Sr-holarship and eharaeter requirements also are
net-essary for membership. The eolors of the fraternity are madonna
red and madonna blue. The offieial flower is the red rose. The insignia.
of the fraternity may be worn by its duly initiated members.
The Regional f'onvention, held at Kent State I'niversity, Kent, Uhio,
in Der-ember, was attended by Ilerbert Sc-hering, Mary Jane Ilausmann
and Eleanor Jones, members of the I'niversity ehapter.
Not only has Phi Alpha Theta grown to a position of great importance
in the national field, but the work of many of its 111f11V1C1ll2l,1l'l1illltCI'S1l2l,S
been outstanding. Alpha-Kappa. Vhapter at the Iiniversity of Toledo
aided in sponsoring the 1'nited Nations Moek Assembly held at the
1'niversity last May. This was attended by representatives of various
r-olleges of Ohio, Indiana and Pennsylvania.
Row One-Radahaugh, F.: Eyster. C3 Craig, M. L.: Krcps, F.: Fisher, C.: Hausmann, M.: Adamczyk, J. A. Row Two-Ziegler, R., Peelle, H.
Pi Gamma lVIu is a National Social Science Honor Society. It was
founded in April, 1924, at Southwestern College in Kansas. The Uni-
versity of Toledo chapter, the Ohio Beta, is one of the charter chapters,
being organized in December, 19241. Pi Gamma Blu now has over one
hundred active chapters and several thousands of members. Member-
ship is limited to faculty members and to juniors, seniors, and graduates
who show themselves worthy of the honor, by unusual interest and
aptitude in the study of such sciences.
The purpose of Pi Gamma lVIu is the inculcation of the ideals of scholar-
ship and social service in tl1e study of social problems, to instill in
the mind of the individual a scientific attitude toward all social problems.
The motto of the Society is "Ye shall know the truth and tl1e truth shall
make you freef, '
At the October dinner meeting, Dr. O. Garfield Jones spoke to the
group, on "VVhat Kind of Government." In November, lNIrs. Alfred
Wagers, of the Toledo Chapter, American Red Cross, spoke on "Post-
war Home Service." At the initiation of new members in December,
Mrs. Norma Stoltzenbach gave a Christmas reading.
Mrs. Henry Cossitt spoke in "The Labor-Management Citizens Com-
mittee in Toledo" in January, and the title of Bliss Rose Bloomis
address in February was "The Future of Palestine." In March, Mrs.
I. A. Rustad, of the Toledo Board of Education, spoke to the society
on "Seeking Help on Personal Problems." "The Woman's Part in
Crime Prevention" was the title of Mrs. Margaret Slater's talk in April,
and, in May, Mr. Arthur Gould spoke on "The Philosophy of Sartref'
At this same meeting officers for the new year were installed, and a
successful year came to a close.
PI GAMMA MU
President .......... Carolyn J. Eyster
Vice-President. .A. Blanche Stevenson
Secretary ..... ..... B Iary Lee Craig
Treasurer ........ Florence Kerschner
:RS v, 'Ui' ...I
.Ji " '
Kreps, F.: Raimisch, J.: Gray, Mg Moore. C.: Proscliek, B.
I'resir1er1l ....,... Janice K. Christofel
V1'c-e-Pre.v1'clcnt ...... Eleanor 1Iurbach
Secretary-Treasurer ...... Helen Kams
Hepurler ,....., Betty Smith Proschek
Sigma Alpha Omega, Home Economics Honorary Sorority was first
organized at the University of Toledo in the fall of 1938. The object of
this organization has been to create and stimulate interests that will
promote scholarship, leadership, and the growth of character and per-
sonality on a high level. The group also helps to make more effective
the work now being done, as well as to further the development of
Home Economics in the University of Toledo.
To be eligible for membership, the student must have completed IQ
hours in Home Economics, must be at least a Sophomore in rank in the
fniversity of Toledo. having participated actively in the college Home
Economics Club for one year previous to her election to this organiza-
tion. The student shall be required to have a 1.5 or C- average in gen-
eral subjects, and a 2.0 rating or a B average in Home Economics. The
election shall also be based on character and leadership.
During the past ten years, eighty women have been initiated into this
organization. Keeping within the field of Home Economics, money-
making projects have been bake sales-and selling "The American Wo-
man Cook Book". Each year at the Christmas Party gifts made by the
members are exchanged and each spring Founder's Day is celebrated
with a banquet. Picnics are held during the summer and fall. In De-
cember 1947, Sigma Alpha Omega joined with the Ellen II. Richards
Vlub in having a bazaar in the Ilome Economics Department on the
Campus to secure money in order to purchase needed equipment for the
foods and clothing laboratories.
The group also has established a Scholarship Fund which will enable a
student interested in Home Economics to attend the University of
Lelt to Right-Mueller, R.: Roch, J.: Michaels, R.: btepelkon. L.
Reactivated this year after a war time lapse of four years, Pi Kappa
Delta has been a campus leader in establishing the Kniversityis highly
regarded forensic program.
The national forensic fraternity, of which the Toledo Chapter-Ohio
Theta-is an integral part, has over 80 chapters located at many of the
nation's leading universities and colleges from almost every state in
During the Erst Week of April, the University sent a delegation to the
Great Lakes Provincial Tournament at lllichigan State College, East
Lansing, and the Toledoans garnered their share of wins. The four local
participants entered the debate, extemporaneous speaking, discussion
and oratory contests.
Pi Kappa Delta members are selected from those on the Debate Associa-
tion roster who have engaged in a minimum of six inter-collegiate debates.
PI KAPPA DELTA
President ....,,........ Joseph Koch
Vice-President ........ Loyd Stepelton
Secretary- T reasurer. .Richard Michaels
Corresporzding Secfy. .Richard Mueller
Rim Um- -Ulnvf-r, R 2 Buch:-sliciiiicr, I,g Jaixizere, S.: Sloan, li.: Weaver, Mr. Row 'l'w-uffP.1gelw, W.: Juhasz, .l.: H.1lcI1. V.: Smith, W.: Maher, J.
SIGMA RHO TAU
1're.s-irlent ..,,. ,Thomas Biebesheinier
I'1'cc'-l'rc.v1'1lc11l ..... . .Edward Sloan
If6'f'lH'!lI.Il!l Secretary., Suzanne .laggers
Trz'a.vurcr, . . . Richard Oliver
Sigma Rho Tau is an honor society whose lllillll object is to insure a
closer bo11d of understanding between the general public and engineers
by developing the speaking ability of engineers. The group was or-
ganized in October, 19229 at the lvniversity of hlichigan by four students
and Professor Robert D. Brackett. Tl1e organization was lill0VVIl as tl1e
"Stump Speakers' Society" for a few years then tl1e name was changed
to tl1e present Greek letters. There is also an active alumni group
located i11 Detroit.
During tl1e year tl1e four active chaptersfl'niversity of Toledo, Uni-
versity of Michigan, Ifniversity of Detroit. and tl1e Detroit Institute of
Technology, held debates Zllld exchanged speakers for their chapter
meetings. A National Vonvention, which highlights tl1e year's activ-
ities, is held during May at tl1e Ifniversity of hlichigan. Tl1e annual
t'0llV6Iltl0Il indicates tl1e llllIlI'0V9lllt'Ilt of tl1e speech abilities of tl1e
IIIPIIIIIQFS from year to year. Many different types of speech-contests
The year's activities of tl1e Sigma chapter here at tl1e Vniversity of
Toledo included a roast at Sidecut Park a11d a dance l1eld in tl1e Student
Vnion plus tl1e regular bi-111ontl1ly meetings which include practice in
delivering all types of speeches.
During January, John Juhasz replaced Suzanne Jaggers as Recording
Secretary and John .Xrnot replaced Richard Oliver as Treasurer. Also
at mid-year twenty new men were taken into the chapter.
Voniinittce chairmen for till' year were as follows: Debate, Yvalter
l'agcls: Publicity, Richard Reisbach: Refreshments, Donald Logang
Nominating. Richard Uliver: Exchange Speakers, Harry Seubert:
Initiation, John Suprock: National Vonvention. John Flick: and Social,
The University of Toledo Engineering Society aims to acquaint the
students in engineering with engineering work in the professional field.
This year the society was reorganized and under the leadership of Dan
Perch, President, the membership was increased to QQ5, making it one
of the largest societies on the campus.
In celebration of the L'niversity's 75th anniversary the Engineering
College under the leadership of Dr. John B. Brandeberry, Dean, held an 7
open house. The Engineering Society assisted in setting up displays.
planning publicity, serving as guides. and procuring speakers and movies. Prmidmf. I A 4 . . n U . l v I -Daniel Perch
This open house was termed the most successful one held m recent years.
Vice-Presz'denf, First Semester
. A . . 0' , . L 1 . u
Tlns year the Engineering Society was tie only independent group to George Enseu
prepare a float for the Home Coming Parade. The float, a large rocket,
typified the "beat Akron" spirit of the entire University. V1.f'f"PfP'f1'df"lf- Sec-Oud S911195te1'
. . . BI ' f P
The monthly meetings were always planned with a two-fold purpose in arming Rewolds
mind: to acquaint the students with the new developments in the field NfJf"'f'ff1".U- - - - - -J IFSIIHIH SC'l100l'
of engineering as well as foster friendships. To meet this plan such men T,-m,m,.e,4 I r D A -Virgil Morrow
as Delos Palmer, former dean of Engineering, Mr. Hibbard of Libbey-
Owens-Ford Glass Company, and BIr. H. Rice of the Bell Telephone
were obtained as speakers. In addition, movies showing some of the
latest applications of engineering principles were shown. In order to
better show the student the vastness of the modern industrial plants,
field tours were sponsored for Detroit, Cleveland, and other nearby
Row One-Smith. IV.: Sc-hoor, V.: Jaggers, S.: Micinski, L.: Kwialkowski. L.: Joseph, R.: Lopacki, E.: Berk. E.: Nieft, R.: Charrat. J.: Fedderke. J.: Wich.
owski, J.: Lewis. W.: Gnlowik, J. Row Two-Morrow, V.: Perch, D.: Osial. T.: Finger. P.: Heath, H.: Rasmusson. N.: Cunningham. M.: Grainger, G.:
Brandeberry. J.: Maher, J.: McGregor, D.: Lee, R.: Szpila, J. Row Three+Nagy, L.: Eley, M.: Juhasz, J.: Ambrose, J.: Riehm, R.: Kellogg. D.: Whitney
R.: Unruh, E.: Bomyea, F.: Oliver, R.: Miller. F.: Simons. P.: Caslanius. R.: Jones, J. Row FourfCarroll. M.: Mc-Cube, J.: Hogg, F.: Bailey, C.: Kahl
W.: Geikie, T.: McGill, K.: Kobil. W.: Williamson, E.: Fosnaught. K.: Smith. R.: Langenderfer. H.: Cloer. J. Row Five-Ragen, J.: Murley, E.: Part. S.:
Ferch, B.: Weeber. R.: Hawkins. C.: Kelley. J.: Ansell, G.: Dom. H.: Zanter, A.: Rosin, J.: Rockwell. G.: Schmidt, K.: Balch, C.: Frisk, N. Row Six-
Hessler, R.: Koenig, R.: Webb, G.: LaBrccque. R.: Warrick. R.: Orr, O.: Langenderfer, P.: Moore, R.: Pierce, E.: Flick, J.: Granger, W.: Gang, R.: Pagels.
Allman, O.: Henry, W.: Brown, P.: Maxwell, C.
Hou llnc-Wlnat:-ly, J.: liisler, .l.: Mm-Kendrick, J.: Radalnallgh, F.: Kreps, I", Ron Two-Ton nsend, Il.: Roehrs, Ii.: Sullivan, J.: Garrett. R.: Koch, -I.
iillllliflllllll. .XIrs. Florence Radalrallgli
Vo-f'l111f'r111c111 , . . Earnest Uieaver
Scrrcfury. . , . .Faith Kreps
Representatives of the different religious organizations on the I'ni-
versity campus meet once a month to further the religious life of the
I'niversity students and the faculty memhers. The Religious Council
was organized in 1939 and since then the members have performed a
service to the school and to the various churches of Toledo.
Une student is elected from each organization at the heginning of each
school year to serve on the Religious Vouncil. They plan the many
chapel services that through this short pause in the every day campus
life, students may have a moment for reverence. At these chapel services
there are speakers from each denomination throughout the city. Blany
campus organizations have helped greatly hy promoting these services.
Miss Vharlotte Ruegger has lreen most generous in offering the services
of the l'niversity chorus which she directs. Others who have contributed
to the musical portion of the chapel services are the chorus ol' the
Y.W.C'.A. and soloists from the Newman Vluh as well as many other
The Vhapel services ended this year with the close of Easter. For the
remainder of the school year the members of the Religious Council have
co-operated with the IYorld Student Service Fund which provides money
for needy students in liurope.
Mrs. Florence lladalnau fh, the chairman of the lteli 'ions Vouneil, has
been a great inspiration and help to the members. She has willingly
given her tilne and energy to promote the activities of the f'ouncil.
Row One-Riblet, B.: Andrews. V.g Kitzman, B.: Butler, X.: Eyster, C. Row Two-Sanncr, R.: Townsend. R.: Hessler, R.: Loss. C.
The University of Toledo Canterbury Club was organized to provide a
closer bond between Episcopal students through an understanding of the
church doctrine and to promote and exchange ideas.
From the year 1910 to the year 1915, a research study was under way
in order to End a club name for the existing Episcopalian organization.
The name Canterbury was chosen and later this was changed to the
national name for the clubs in all of the colleges. The association of
Canterbury clubs is therefore not a new student organization. It is a
fellowship of already existing church student groups.
In order to participate in the full life of the church it is important to have
clearly deiined aims. These might be regarded as the minimum stand-
ards of any Episcopal student group. The association of Canterbury
clubs offers a program in its constitution in the following Eve fields:
worship, study, service, giving and unity.
The events that highlighted the Canterbury Club program this year
was a gathering of the members for a Valentines Day Party for orphans
between the ages of eight and ten from the Lucas County Orphans Home.
NIL Gorden NI. Jones was secured as a speaker for one of the Lincoln
services sponsored by the Canterbury Club. At several of the business
meetings there were interesting speakers.
A much more active and interesting program has been suggested by the
National Council for the coming year. This includes a banquet to
interest new members, a pa.nel discussion on "Can the University Be
A Christian Institutionv, interesting speakers, and many recrea-
President .......... Robert Townsend
Corresponding Secfy. . .Barbara Riblet
.'ld1'i.s'or ............... Mr, lNIcElroy
i 6 vg-
,.-' J, ff
How llne?Sult-un, M.: G-:gel R.: Beck, E.: Saunders, H.: Dielman, C.
Row 'l'wu-Brown, P.: Vnunwell, C.: Sehumm, B.: Rot-hrs, l-I.: Kelley, M.: Falk. R.: Becker, R.
The past year has been one of reorganization for the Lutheran Student
Association here on the University Campus. Under the enthusiastic
leadership of its advisor, Pastor James Baldwin, of BIessial1 Lutheran
Vhurch. the Lutheran Student Assoc-iation's officers and members are
completely overhauling the present organization. We are revising our
program to fit the needs of Lutheran students on a municipal campus.
IYe are now engaged in completing a questionnaire to be sent to all
Lutheran Students on campus. The results from the questionnaire will
enable us to better revise our meetings.
Perhaps the main purpose or objective ofthe Lutheran Student Associa-
tion is to bring the Lutheran Students together for helpful, educational.
and social fellowship. By doing this we accomplish two-fold objectives.
We meet Lutheran Students from other churches than our own. and thus
broaden our spiritual and social lives. Any Lutheran student at the
Ifniversity is eligible for membership.
On the weekend of February Q8. a number ot' our members together with
our advisor attended the Ohio Valley Region Vonvention of Lutheran
Student Groups which was held at IYittenberg College in Springfield.
Ohio. They received many helpful ideas and pamphlets which will also
help us in our reorganization.
lvc meet in the various Lutheran Vhurches on the first Sunday after-
noon of every month. from 3 to 5, The meetings are usually held as
supper meetings, FLIIICIIIIICS potluck. and sometimes prepared meals.
Recreational :activities follow the supper.
Presiflerzi ...., . . .Earliest Roehrs
l'iee-Prf's1'f1f'r:f, , . . . .Carol Diehelm
Secretary. , . . .Carol Cromwell
Treasurer. . . . . .Paul Smith
l I 7
Row One-Ray, C.: Beals, M.: Rack. M.: Barry, S.: Lauer, R.: Yvatkins, A.: Whately. J.: Rohen, DI.: Hellrung. M. Row Two-Rush, B.: Halak, R.: Dugan
G.: Cross, J.: Teal, M.: HoeHel, S.: Blank, M. J.: Kerlin, M.: Duffcy, M.: Warren, P.: Walker, P.: Bodenstedt, M. Row Three-Pawlicki, C.: Doaln, P.:
Draper, B.: Stokes, G.: Lunbeck, R.: Zeller, J.: Blackwell, W.: Watkins, H.: Cook, L.: Reusclier, L.: McGon'an, J. H.: McGowan, J. J. Row FouriMalone,
T.: Kulwicki, R.: Coffman, J.: Blase, A.: Smith, G.: Rowan, M.: Mullan. G.: Harpen, J.: Rurlcy, C.: Kaspizak, E. Row Five-Karmcl, W.: Byersniith, L.:
gigrqy, T.: Stlgsiak. R.: Hays, J.: 0'Counell, T.: Schimulel, G.: Wlmtely, L.: Badhouu, J. Row Six-Thurber, D.: Holmes, D.: Thompson, D.: Mahoney,
.: l uenzer, .
The Newman Club is an organization for Catholic culture and fellow-
ship, whose purpose is the fostering of spiritual, intellectual, and social
interests of the Catholic University student. The meetings of the club
are held every two weeks and consist of a short business meeting followed
by informative talks on our faith or by a social program.
President .... . . . .John VV. Coffman
During the year, our progress has been marked by many social events
. .. . . "- ' ...Vl K. l
ln addition to our semi-monthly Communion breakfasts. The first of I we President l a ter armo
these was a mixer given in the Student Union for all entering freshmen. Secretary- - - - ----- Dial' ily 11 Rohen
This was followed by a Halloween party and our inaugural Christmas Treasurer ..,. 1 I -Rosemary Gguttigrg
semi-formal dance. It was also our distinction and pleasure to sponsor
this year's Glass Bowl Queen, Nancy Bothe. In November the club
sent its delegates to the convention of Newman Clubs of tl1e Ohio
Valley Province in Cleveland.
As the second semester opened, a new membership drive got under way
and was very successful. During Lent the members attended Lenten
services prior to their meetings. The retreat for the members given by
Father C. E. Mooney, S.J. was the high point of our yearis religious
activities. The spring formal given in lVIay was the climax of the social
activities of this year's Newman Club. On the whole, the year was
most successful and all members are looking forward to the next year.
The group is ably guided by C. J. Kirschner, advisor, and Father C. E.
Mooney, S.J., chaplain. A
The fniversity Young IYomen's fhristian Association
is one of the most active groups on the campus with a
membership of 265. All women on campus are eligible
for membership in the organization.
The purpose of the I'niversity Y.YY.C'.A. is to develop
leadership among its members, to help freshman wo111en
adjust to the life of the campus, to develop wholesome
friendships and interests, and to cooperate and offer its
services to the Ifniversity and to the community. The
Y.YY.C..'X. seeks to stimulate interest and participation
in the religious programs presented 011 the campus.
In the fall, a welcoming party was planned for all enter-
ing freshmen women. In Uctober. the membership
drive was unusually successful and we welcomed to our
group many new members. Cleveland demanded our
attention in November when representatives were sent
to attend the annual IYorld Acquaintance Tour, where
Row Ont-Lennox. J.: Ilindimz, P.: Strunk. P.: Britto11,M.:
Timson. M.: Jones. L.: Jackson. P.: Mnddoek, S.: Clark, J.:
Gilmore. N.: Ncsterotf. H. Row Two-Diegelman, YV.:
Kreps. F.: Ramisch. J.: Sclmt-ft-r. P.: Rudnhaugh, F.: Ivard,
B.: Youngs. K.: Jones. E.: Hoeffel. S.: Brown, P.: Farmer,
NI. Row Three-Km-pp. M.: Andrews, V.: Riblet, B.:
Butler, N.: Keller. M.: Kitzrnan, B.: Kurtz, P.: Donnelly,
N.: Lunn. M.: Koontz, .l.: Loi-hrke, A. Row Four-
Moorc. G.: Weaver, P.: Lung. H.: Volker, S.: Wall, J.:
Kimple, J.: Ritz, H.: Ko.-im, P.: Cnuffiel, H.: Pross, J.:
a program was planned to study the problem of Russia,
and to gain an understanding of that country. An
Urphan's Christmas party in December at the lNIiami
C'hildren's Home was one of the happiest occasions of
the year. In the spring we looked forward to the
Mothers tea in April, and to our installation of new
officers in May.
There has been close cooperation with the Y.BI.C.A. in
social events held each month. These have included
dances, a Christmas party. splash party and roasts. The
Y.W.C.A. was this yeara co-sponsor. with the Y.M.C.A.,
of two Convocation Services. several forums, and a
series of four llarriage Round Table discussions, led by
llrs. Edward Lorenz this winter.
Mrs. Floyd Radabaugh. advisor to the group. and Mrs.
Jessie L. Wiard. chairman of the advisory board. have
aided the YMVA in both its social and educational plans.
Rim Unc-licrkc. H.: Mcxnir, F.: Stevens. C.: Stnngc, A.: IYeavcr. A.: Wicntisch. R.: Saunders, H.: Sprague, R.:
Gr-gvl. R.: M1-Kenna, N.: IA-onurfl, H.: Barszcz, A. Row Two-Dietrich, J.: Pizza. .-K.: Kane. R.: Gallo, B.: Walker,
P.: IA-ilncr. M.: Hill, S.: YYoml, C.: Mcrhuh. M.: Young. C.: Gallup, C.: MacKenzie, ll.: Pruscln-k, B. Row Three
- Hob:-y, IC.: Nr-uhurv. C.: Papcnfuss, M.: M1-narrl, R.: Walz, P.: Pizcr, G.: .lr-nscn. ll.: Kohn. M.: f'hambers,
M.: Man-Farlanc, M.: Frazier, V.: Starkcv. J.: Vnirl, P.: Tolnlinson, M. lluw Four ellalcll. L.: B1-nington, M.:
ltaulmzurdncr, M.: f'rothL-rs. K.: Rcislcr. J.: Allcn. H.: Yvctnighl, II.: Drape-r, U.: Vluusc, H.: Nmvmviejski, P.:
lit-ach. L.: Tm-ai, M.: Smith. R.: Morrison, K.: Kline. P.
1'rc.s'1'rlf'1ri. , . . , , ..... Faithe Krcps
IvliI'I'-l,l'l'Nl.llf'IIf. . . Rosemary Lorenzcn
Sccrclury. . , , . . . . ,Ruth tiogcl
Trf'rl.s'urr'r. . . . .Dorothy Nlac-Kenzic
Row One-Wultf, H.: Lloyd, W.: Clinger, C.: Thomson, L.: Ha-Slmnnie. R.: Zingg, J. Row Two-McGregor, D.: Law, H.: Szmzenhacher, R.: Schmidt, K.:
Foster, A.: Simons. P. Row Three-Sliunk. R.: Bree-se, C.: Pri-tlymnn. -l.: Foster, J.: Harris, IC.: Hisey, X.: Parke, B.
The Y.hfI.C.A. provides a religious, social, and world program for full-
time students at the University. hlembership is open to all races, colors,
The outstanding non-social events of the year have been: marriage rela-
tions, personal development, labor economics, and racial brotherhood.
The Y.M.C.A. has sponsored lectures, forums, and debates at the Uni-
versity as well as speakers and round table discussions at the regular
bi-monthly meetings at the downtown Y.lNI.C.A.
The year was crowded with activities for the Y.lVI.C.A. The social
activities of the group were started in October with a roast. Members of the
Y.W.C.A. and the Y.hI.C.A. gave a Christmas party for one of the local
orphanages at which time each orphan was given a present from members
of the groups. A splash party at the downtown Y.M.C.A. attracted a
large number of members and their friends. The second semesters
activities began with an informal round table discussion of marriage
problems. These discussions were moderated by various experts who
also spoke on a pertinent topic.
The YM has one of the larger memberships on campus as well as a very
successful publicity committee, headed by John Proeschel.
Y. M. C. A.
President .............. Ralph Shunk
Vice-Presidenz' .... ....... S am Billig
Secretary ........... Robert lNIcIntyre
T'rea.s'urer ...... Richard Sanzenbacher
Lett to Right' -Ihhhner, 11.5 Klexver, V.: Wchcr. L.: Wilkins, M.: Braun, S.: Jensen, D.: Larmee, B.: Macltavey, Prof.
l,l'f'.S'l.l1t"Ilf ..,, . .Bonnie Larmee
IYIIKT-1If'l'Nlilll'Ilf. . . .... Lois lveber
Nvcrelrzry . . . . .Dorothy Jensen
The French f'lub of the Ifniversity of Toledo brings together all of the
French speaking students and enables tl1en1 to enjoy many of the dif-
ferent phases of the French language.
The third week of each month usually finds them gathered together en-
joying the French classics, listening to the lectures of the French art and
the French music, or reading together the literature of the French
people. llovies and lectures on French are also presented for the enter-
tainment of the group.
La Cercle Francais, as it is sometimes called. gives the students
ot' the French department an opportunity to meet together and gain a
better understanding of the language. The organization also aims to
stimulate a keener interest in the civilization and the culture of France.
All students of French are eligible for membership to this organization.
Sometimes guest lecturers are invited in to widen their knowledge and
broaden their views of the current and past events concerning the nation
that they are studying. Often times they study French games and sing
.Xt Vhristmas time, this group usually celebrates the holiday with a.
party that portrays some relation to France. Numerous other events
were planned for the enjoyment of the members.
French classes have an increasing number of students each semester
and the organization is also growing.
,RW .I .
Row One-Eyster, C.: Romp, F.: Henry, D.: Dolan, P.: Champan, L.: Becker, R.: Mallamad, H.: Gogel, R.: Lorenzen, R.: Neale, N. Row Two-Ganoom,
R.: Bovkawski, A.: Farkas, J.: Kuznitzki, R.: Weiss, A.: Rowan, M.: Watkins, H.: Zeiler. J.: llfIcLain, R. Row Three-Bodenstedt. BI.: Mann, M.: Blase,
O P W ll t dt J S lJ H A 0 D ki e P Kerlin W Row Four-Scllimmcl G ' C-unth G
.: Mabie, .: 'DIS a. er. .: c ering, .: Mulan, . ,: Harpen, ,.: u":ly, M.: Wurr n, .:
The German Club of the University of Toledo is organized to try to
promote a better understanding and a greater appreciation of the real
Germany and the part it has played in the making of the whole VVestern
Civilization. The many activities of the group Work hand in hand with
the language classroom instruction by providing opportunities for the
expression of the interests of the Club. German folksongs, fairytales
and carols which are sung or presented at these meetings, afford an
insight into the rich folklore of the country, While the interest in the
things that have to do With the German nation is kept alive by reports
of one kind or another.
Highlights of the year are the singing of Christmas Carols in German and
an old fashioned Yule-tide party at which German cookies are served.
It is hoped that the group singing of the beautiful German Folksongs
may become a tradition of the German Club on this campus as it has
on so many other campuses of the country.
President ..,....,.. Jack Wohlstadter
Vice-President .... . . .Lee Chapman
Secretary ...... . . .Carolyn Eyster
T reasurer ............. James Farkas
Advisor ........ Mr. Herbert Schering
grief - . Lf
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is if?-,Qin - . 5
-1: +5313 F
l.x'I'! to Right -lnerrm-, H.: Klatzel, H.: Jones, H.: Vraincr. Y.: Gihowski. T.: Bcrgher, D.: Miller. SI.: Floripe. Mrs. R.: Hatch. L.: Bloore, G.: friner, F.
SIGMA DELTA PI
l,l'l'NliIlf'Ilf .A.,,.... Theodore Gilpowski
Nccrelury- Treasurer ,,... Eleanor Jones
.illl'I..S'1lI'. . . . .Mrs. Rosario Floripe
This organization is one of-the few national language groups that are on
the campus of the University of Toledo. The purpose of national Sigma
Delta Pi is to encourage a wider knowledge and to produce a greater
love for all of the Hispanic contributions that have been given to our
present day culture. The purpose of this organization is also to act as a
nucleus for the activities for the Spanish students at their regional
meetings. as well as to more fully encourage the friendly relations and
the cooperative spirit that already exists between the nations that now
speak the Hispanic language and those that speak the English language.
The vigorous spirit of the organization can be clearly seen in their
motto. It reads: "Let us go forward under the inspiration of the high
Sigma Delta Pi effectively manages to carry on the program so as to
better enable the students of the Spanish language to more deeply
appreciate the culture of the Hispanic people.
I'nder the able guidance of Senora Floripe the group manages to gain a
broader knowledge of the Spanish customs, habits and ideas with first
hand information of the actual things.
New members of the organization are usually initiated at one of the
meetings during the spring of the year. It is at this time that certificates
and pins are presented to those honorary members who were unable to
attend thc meeting of the previous year.
Lelt to Right-Rolien, M.: Bzlrtlioloniew, P.: Ixlatzel, H.: Whitmore. E.: Moore. G.: Huntley. B.: Berglier. D.
The Spanish Club, or as it is more commonly called, El Centro Espanol,
is the social center for the students and their friends of the Spanish
Like many of the people in Spain today, this group has no definite
meeting place, therefore it gathers monthly in the home of one of its
members, or in the Student Union.
Also a social group, the Spanish Club gives Spanish parties and sings
Christmas Carols in Spanish for some of the other organizations on
Advisor Senora Floripe helps to keep things going with some of the
material that she brings to meetings for discussion purposes and also to
acquaint the members with the customs and doings of the Spanish race.
Spanish songs, poetry and customs are taught to the group, who some-
times puts them to use at their own parties and gatherings.
Members of this organization are not only taught more respect for the
beauty of the Spanish language and race, but are given an opportunity
to use the language they are learning and to be more free and friendly
with it. The Spanish Club increases and develops an interest in the life,
language, customs and traditions of Spain. Students and faculty are
given the opportunity to speak Spanish at the meetings of the group.
The group holds their business meetings once a month and their social
meetings twice a month.
President ............ Deena Bergher
Vice-President ,....... Harriet Klatzel
Secretary ...i. .... P eg Bartholomew
Prf.v1'1lc11f. . , ,Ioe Stratton
Ivl'f'C-.PI'E'.N'Iill1t'Ilf , , A .Varolyn Hyster
-'4fr'retf1r,11, A , .Helen Nliilliillliill
Tl't'fl.Vlll't'l', , . .Sam llulopulos
The Biologic-al Society was founded at tl1e Iiniversity of Toledo in the
fall of 194-6. by two biology students. Ruth Becker and Carolyn Eyster,
together with tl1e help of Dr. Floyd J. Brinley. lleinbership i11 this
organization is open to all Sl1lCl9lltS interested in biology.
Although tl1e group is still quite young, it is very active. The purpose is
to give to a11y interested student a ehanee to stimulate and further his
knowledge and llIlllC'I'SlillIClI11gI of the biological sciences.
Aniong tl1e soc-iety's varied activities are field trips to the Oak Openings,
various parks, tl1e Zoological Gardens, illltl ll12lllllf2l4'tllI'lI1g concerns.
Speakers were ehosen from Toledo because of tl1eir special interest in
some spec-ial phase of biology. The 1l19Il1ll0I'S also enjoyed niovies a11d
slides of medical interest, and a never-to-Ime-forgotten pigeon roast.
H1111 H1111 Hay. l'.g N11111111i1'jsl1i, l',: liysh-r. 1'.15!uilw1', .X,: llrilllvv. lf: 51r.1ll1+11..l.1 ll:1lrl11'in,fi. Row 'l'11u ASlal11':1rl, lf: IY:111ur1er, MJ Merhalb, XI.:
1,4-111111r1l. l'l.1 lin-1'k1-r, ll.: II1:fI111:111. I..g Swv:-11s, li.: Kim-l"a1'l:1ln'. Nl. Row 'l'hr1'1- -Vkluloplllos, 5,3 Klolv, S1 Mallallnavl. Il.: Iluuip. l".g Gogel, RJ
NI.1hlu11, I'. lion l"uur -l":1rk:1s, 1.1 S1-ln-rbartli, lt.: Larlerlmnvi, lt.: Kuziiitski. lt.1 'l'e1't1-l, Kg Klipsiein, li., Weiss, .-K. R011 lfivc-iG111'reII, R.: Fischer,
' wk l Nl li I IM 11 II Gull px 'li
...V Q .F
ui 1 .
F. . .
111: ', 1.1. 11r111...: 1- s, .1 1-- .
Row One-Powers, M.: Jackson, P.: Ranzau, A.: McNair, F.: Cameron, A.: Donnelly, N.: Rohen, III.: Baulngardner, BI. Row Two-lventisch, R.: Ray,
C.: Beard, T.: Barry, S.: Dugan, G.: Curtas, M.: Nesterolt, H.: Wetnight, H. Row Three-Breese, C.: Falk, R.: Cousino, Y.: Koepp, M.: Bond, P.: Kelly,
A.: Cross, J.: Kimple, J.: Loehrke, A.: Draper, B. Row Four-Black, F.: Rogers, P.: Bullock, J.: Hatfield, K.: Karmol, W.: Prettyman, J.: Wul5, I-I.:
Balsmeyer, R.: Shunk, R.: Mumma, W. Row Five-Coupertlnvaite, C.: Dougherty, L.: Foster, J.: Diehl, K.: Mickelson, S.: Proeschel, J.: Wright, J.:
Cann, E.: Dewitt, D.: Bonasch, R.: Baker, A.
The Business Administration Club of the University of Toledo was irst
organized in the year of 19Q9. After being on an inactive status for a few
years, it was again organized shortly before World VVar II. The principle
purpose of the organization is to acquaint the business student with the
actual work of business, to further the knowledge and interest in the
increasingly varied fields of business, and to provide a strong feeling of
fellowship among its members. Field trips are often taken to the diHer-
ent plants in the city, where the members meet the business executives
there and see actual business in operation.
At the monthly meetings of the group, the programs are planned to be
educational as well as social. At a few times during the year, business
executives and advisors lectured at their meetings.
Sometimes round tables are planned to discuss the current problems of
the business people. At these round tables, professional men in the Held
of the discussion contributed to the discussions with the actual problems
faced by them in the business world.
As the city of Toledo is one of the growing industrial cities of the United
States, the more specialized and varied business activities of the city
make the need of a business group such as this one a more important
part of the University of Toledo.
President. ........... Donald DeWitt
Corresponding Sec'y .... Mary Curtas
Rec. Sec'y ..... hlargaret Botzenhardt
Advisor. . . ..... Blr. Philip Hensel
. .J "
. I 4:
. , ,
, - . ,
5.5 5 . - ,.-.l
Ron Unef'I'::rleI. K.: Gadel. -I.: Mercer, W.: Klipstcin. lf.: Maclfarlane. M.: Griffin. J.: Eysler. V.: Balmat. J.: Romp. F.: Pittenger, M.: DeBruine. M.:
Wallen. AI. Row Tun--f'ol1r1ul.f'.1 Frisk, N.: Larsen, K.: Hussey, J.: Slylianides, S.: Zeilcr, J.: Farkas, J.: Fischer, J.: Meyer, R.: Sevastos, J.: Proudfoot.
V.: Feaivlerke, J. Hon 'I'lirf-I--Beck, li.: Allman, H.: Alursu, ll.: Brunt. K.: Freimark, L.: Gillespy, T.: Wohlstadter, J.: Stockwell, W.: Geltel, R.: Niner,
H.: trossen, H.: Hathclfl. KN.
Presizlenl ..... . .Joe R. Stratton
l'1'r'f'-l're.v1'flent ....... YYilliam Mercer
Secrefary- Treasurer ,.... Norman Frisk
.lzlris-or .... Prof. Donald K. Brundage
On October 30. 1942. the University of Toledo Chemical Society became
affiliated with the American Chemical Society. Prior to that time, the
group acted as a purely local organization.
The Yniversity of Toledo Chapter of Student Affiliates of the American
Chemical Society is primarily intended for undergraduate students in
chemistry and chemical engineering in the Ifniversity of Toledo. How-
ever, all chemistry students are eligible for membership in the U. of T.
chapter. but are not eligible for affiliation with the national organization.
The object of this organization is to afford an opportunity for the
students of chemistry and chemical engineering in the University to
become better acquainted. to secure the intellectual stimulation that
arises from professional association, to foster a professional spirit among
the members, and to instill a professional pride in chemistry.
Professor Donald K. Brundage acts as faculty sponsor for the group. He
also serves the official link between the local chapter and the society.
Ile is aided by Mr. Arthur Black, co-advisor for the local organization.
in advising the local organization and in advising the chapter in its
During the year, the activities of the organization have been many ami
varied. They took trips to local manufacturing concerns to see the action
of chemistry in industry: the members also increased their knowledge of
the chemical field by including in their meetings movies, speakers,
demonstrations of a chemical as well as an industrial nature and talks by
prominent members of the University staff and from the chemical pro-
fession on chemistry and related subjects.
Row One-Wynn. David F.: Miller. E.: Stevens. C. J.: Bren ton, J. Y.: Rack. M.: Jensen. D.: Rucgger, Miss Cliarlotte: Deurdorli. B.: Palicki, Elaine: Good,
Susan: Henault, Geraldine: Blakesley, P.: Spaulding. A. Row Two-Kocli, J.: Crawford, D.: Mcflellan, N.: Childress, U.: Ridley, L.: Strauss, J.: Benson,
D.: Shenefield, J.: Brctell, M.: Fearinp.z, J.: Ritz, R.: Chriss, V.
The chorus affords students a means of self-expression through music and
its study. Creative work of the members is encouraged and is supervised
by talented musicians. It is made up of students from all of the classes.
male and female, and is under the able direction of Miss Charlotte
Ruegger. In its musical study, the chorus covers both the vocal and
historical aspect of music.
In co-operation with the Religious Council, the group assists in the
weekly chapel services, sometimes singing special hymns, sometimes
assisting with the group singing and always singing the University's own
Benediction, "May The Love Of God Unite Us", written by Miss
In addition, an evening Christmas Concert was given. This was dedi-
cated to the parents of University students. This concert was divided
into two parts, one consisting of the "Christ Child" cantata and the
other consisting of group singing and solo work of the more famous
At the convocation service at Easter time, another concert was given.
For this program, a major part of the "Crucifixion', was presented, with
solos by Bonnie Parcell, Joan Brewton, Nina hIcClellan, and Bill hliller.
The chorus also assisted in the inauguration of President 'White in May.
As a means of spreading musical culture at the University, the University
Chorus gave a reception for the duo-pianists, Teicher and Farrente in
President ....,. ...,.. . Ioseph Koch
l'Z.C'F-PfFSlifI6Ilf ...... Norbert Koziatek
Secretary-Treasurer. . .Daisy Crawford
Librarian ......... . . .David W'ynn
H1-.9f0fiGl1 .,.. . . .Dorothy Benson
,1ccompczn1'sI.s' ..,. , . .Elizabeth iNIiller
Row tlntelantr, V.: Vampbell. R.: Goff, P.: Jaggers, S.: Farnham. Y.: Hiebesheimer. T.: Oliver, R.: l"rn-enmn. W. Row Two-Blair. B.: Campbell. L.:
Arnol, J.: lfov. K.: Laliue, R.: Ueiners, N.: Hacker, A,: Robinson, H.
l'rexirler1l A... , . .Tom Biebesheimer
I'I.Ct"-l'l'F.S'l'lfl'Ilf . . .,.,. Fred Sharlow
Ser-relury. . . . . , Leo Vampbell
Trcn.v11n'r. . . , .llusan l'egan
Student Chapters of the American Society of Civil Engineers were
established to afford the beginnings of professional associations. Ex-
perience in preparing, presenting, and discussing papers, comparing im-
pressions of engineering problems, making appraisals of men from their
writings, and forming judgements as to the practical aspects of projects
thus described contribute to mental development: the business of con-
ducting chapter activities, holding ofIice, securing outside speakers,
visiting works under construction, and reading the publications of the
society afford those initial contacts with the profession, and should be
carried on simultaneously with studies in the class-room.
The purpose of the organization is to help the student prepare himself
for entry into the profession and the Society. Qualified graduates will
want to become members of the Society because they can see mutual
advantages in the relationship. IYhether he joins the Society or not, he
should benefit from the activities of the chapter.
This year. dinner meetings were held regularly once a month with the
most important one being in November, when the student chapter was
host to the men of the Toledo Section .X.S.C.l'I. As speakers during the
semester we secured YY. ll. Robinson. Division Engineer of' the Ohio
State Ilighway Dept., and Porter IV. ArI1'I,OlIll9llA of the fity of Toledo
Lucas Vounty Planning C'ommission,
We also heard Mr. XY. li. Rogers, Division Traffic Engineer. Un May 8,
our chapter was host to some ten other student chapters from nearby
Row One-Michaels, R.: Brown, P.: Curtas, BI.: Vlingn-r, lf, Row Txvuf3Iucller. R.: Koch. -l.g Wallen, NI.: Stepellon, L.
Long one of the l'niversity's more active organizations, the Debate
Association this year was especially busy.
The group traveled extensively during both semesters to engage such
schools as hlichigan, Denison. Bowling Green. Baldwin-lYallace and
Ohio State. But the Associations most successful event of the year came
at the Buckeye Tournament, held annually at Kent State University in
mid-winter, when tl1e Toledo squad, in competition with over Q5 Ohio
colleges, ranked high at the completion of the day's proceedings.
In addition to these inter-collegiate debates, the organization was host
to numerous colleges, many of them from distant points, at our campus
and the Toledo area. Classes at Devilbiss, Scott, Yvaite and Yvhitney
Yovational high schools provided thoughtful audiences on several
occasions when engagements were held off campus. University speech
classes, too, proved receptive when contests were scheduled here.
Although debating is its first activity, the Association also stimulates
interest in other forensic endeavors-public speaking and oratory stand
high on tl1e group's agenda.
All students are eligible for membership in the Debate Association. The
organization Will, in fact, accept any student who evidences a desire for
membership and, if he is Without previous experience, will train him for
participation in inter-collegiate debating.
PTE-Qlidfllf. . . .... Richard 1IiCl136lS
Secretary, . . ..... lIary Curtas
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Hou 0ne+Pollock. W,: Law, H.: Halga-, G.: Mickelson, S.: Peterson, J.: ML-Gregor, D.: Braddock. J. Row Two-Huber, G.: Amamoto, H.: Beelcr, W.:
Imuicl. W.: Fcdr.ln-rke, J.: Gillespy. T.: Ball, J. Row Three-Alcorn, R.: Mc-Quillin, W.: Edington, W.: Wilson, R.: Saviller, J.: Zckov. T.: Schlembach, R.:
Bwllin. J.: Scvastns. J' Rim Fmlrrxmiufrnls. J.: Lemns. H.: Shalzcr, J.: Spohlcr, A,: Joscphson, J.: Sit-zer, D.: Haskett, L. Row Five-Williams, C.:
YanHorn, W.: Halgas, R.: Tcpe. V.: Thcobold, ll. Huw SixAGrant, H.: Uvcrmyer. H.
M The Dorm M Club was formed in September of 194-7. and is composed of
the 69. residents of Dormitory NI.
fjFFIQ'ElQS This C'lub functions to acquaint the residents of the dormitory with each
other and to promote friendly and social activities within the group and
l'rp.w'flrnr, , , ,'l'hurman Gillggpy, Jr, with other dormitory groups on campus. The members meet twice a
'WT-1,rmI.'lmfv V ARUIJCH Sphlenlhmlh month to plan their social affairs and to make rules for dormitory living.
Trmsurwp Y Q V V A ' 'John Sevasms lhe residents of .tl1C.dOI'lllltOI'q' voted'to form a Grievance f ommlttee
' ' l which had the tickhsh Job of enforcing quiet hours, and which also
Arr-rrlury , . .,,, Zsamuel Mickelson brought to the attention of the University administration any repairs
f'l1ufrn1un rgfflr1'1'l'rlllr'1' l'nn1mfllcc Wlllvll U10 flUI'll1llOI'y HGt'Llt'Cl.
W ayne Mlumllm The Dorm M Vlub co-operated with the Tower View f'lub in providing
a well-planned social calendar for the residents of the dormitories. A
number of dances and parties were given hy the two organizations during
the year. The Thanksgiving Dance in the Student liuion was the high-
light of a year of many memorable social events.
The Dorm M Club also participated in many sports including football,
basketball and softball.
Through their social program and a well-orgauizaed group, the residents
maintained a pleasing atmosphere of harmony and fellowship through-
out the year.
The Elementary Education Club was formed to give the students a
better understanding of the field of education. and to inter-exchange
ideas between the students and those already in the profession.
The organization has provided a valuable service to the school and to
the members of the group with its informative program. OFFICERS
The meetings of the group are dinner meetings which are held monthly. Prggjflmf .',.-, I p Katie Lapleul-
These meetings are not .only educational, but they provide a pleasant Vice-Prml.dmf. M p V . A .Jean Craig
evening of social relaxation While talking shop . The seniors, who are
practicing teaching often give an account of their teaching experiences Sf'f"'f'fUf.1l- - - - ' --102111 Bliftlellellll
and speakers are also chosen to speak on specific topics that interest Trm,ql,r6,-- M A .Helen Saunders
l ' .
tie group Reporter. . . . .Joan Pross
The Club is advised by Dr. Carver and Dr. Cunningham.
Row One-Cnclarel. M.: Stevens, C.: Miller. 0.3 Nagy, I.: Rr-uschle. R.: Iclofinnnn, M.: Lcnncx, J.: Williams, D.: Kwianlkowski. L.: Tcnfel, D.: Schneider,
M.: Gallo, B.: Archambo, L.: Pizer. G.: Hcningcr, B. Row 'l'xvo!Pc-uplcs. It.: Vnrlicc, S.: Craig. J.: Schultz. D.: Korhnmel, M.: Knrts, P.: LnFlcur, K.:
Thomas, M.: YYetnight, B.: XYynn. H.: Douglas, l'1.:Reister. J.: Bench, L.: Rnnzlels, R.: Boclc. J.: Koonl1.J,:Strnuh,S. Row Thr:-c+Hcescn, B.: Tuul, M.:
Carrer, V.: Mensing, L.: Jensen, D.: Kohn, M.: Slange, A.: Palmer, P.: Orwig, J.: Bnrdilt, R.: Crznnnn, J.: Pupenfnss, M.: Poletes, I.: Vcrcs, I.1Hoerfcl,S.:
Cunningham. Dr. Row Four-Kline, P.: Cannon, R.: Bryant. V.: Tnzulrin, J.: Tnssing, M.: Prnetcr, R.: Braun, R.: Dietrich, B.: Ward, A.: Long, B.:
Volker, S.: McCarthy, E.: Gcrken, B.: Press, J.: Conklin. F.: Calznvny. M.
e"' -A e xl-as-' ' i
Row Hnv- fW:igoner, M.: Gross, li.: Eyster, l'.1 Romp. F.: Mullaunml, H.: Lorenzen, R.: Gibson, XY.: Kinlney, V.
Hou 'llno -Nlieliziels. R.: Ilylner. li.: Wnllen, M.: Tuller. t'.: Selierixnz. H.g Vurlis-i, .Lg Fuhrer, M.
With the International affairs ereating sneh za stir among all kinds of I R C
l . ' . 0 0 c
people today. the International Relations f luh has a growling ineinher-
ship list. Hntrunee into the Vlnh is gained hy the mere interest in inter-
. . . . . . UFFIFERS
national affairs. :incl naturally, during tnnes sneh as these. this interest
rum hull" IJFPSI-lIf'IIf. . . . . .Charles 'fuller
.Xt their monthly meetings, the orgzinizzition fin1ls.that. it is most Sellrgluryl A I ' V V 4 4 4 V 4 -Fmmu Romp
eonteniporury task to sturly the present lznropeun situation. With the Q v I
.l!1l'I.S'Ul'. , . , Mr. Herbert hehering
rueial prolileln in our own Vnitecl States inereusing clue to these foreign
eunses some lllHf'll5NIHll is :also given to that snhjeet. ll air IS not :1 weapon
to this group: peuee is the liyworel.
The lnternnlionzil lielntions Vlnli is sponsorerl lay the Vzirnegie linclow-
ment for interiuitionul peuee. 'lihe olijeet of the group is to luring the
stnflents of the university together to 4lisenss the ever lllllbflfltllll inter-
national sillllirw ol' the enrrenl worlcl :inrl to 2lf'lIIl1lllll lhenl with the
nisiny :anrl vuriecl enrrenl prolnlenis. 'l'he organization sponsors za series
of speakers ut their meetings. us well :is giving review of hooks clealing
with ew-nls :anal news ofthe worlcl.
Row One-Hatch, C.: Murray. D.: Stubhlcheld, C.: Adger, L. Row Two-Liggens, lY.: Harris ,K.: Enloe, S.: Whiteside, H.
The Ivy Leaf Club, which is 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 helps to unite and to cultivate a
stronger bond of friendship among the women of the Toledo University
Theialumni group of the Ivy Leaf Club is an active part of the chapter
on the campus and manages to cooperate with their activities.
Activities for the year were introduced with a tea honoring the members
that have just been pledged to the group.
The Ivy Leaf Promenade which was held in the month of March for
all campus groups was the outstanding event of the year. Each organ-
ization sent two representatives to the dance and the aHair was a huge
Other social events of the year included a Halloween party and dance in
the Student Union building. This gathering was followed by an ofHcer's
installation dinner during the Christmas vacation. A senior farewell
tea concluded the year's program.
IVY LEAF CLUB
President ................. Iris Fuque
Vz'ce-President. .Christine Stubblefield
Secretary ............. Eileen lVIurray
Row Une f Mc-Clurc. Ng Goodwin. M.: liarlow, N.: Ward, li.: Macltonald. P.: Bohnert. C.: Ferguson, P.: Strunk, P.: Helm. J.: Weber, R.: Moore, f'.g
llnttic. lt. Ron' 'l'nnf-Xen man. L.: Gersl. T.: Koontz, lf: lfarmer. M.: Youngs, K.: Kreps. F.: Pierce. I.: Haddad, li.: Jones, E.: Yarner. V. How Tllree
- Prustlu-k, li.: M1-Rae. U.: Mt-Gonzm, li.: Rena, li.: Adams. BI.: Brown. P.: Mitz. .l.: Sparling. L.: Haverstock, N.: Henry, li.: Yvulfl, E.: Good. C.: Zim-
merman, V.: Vlnasc, li.: Hulnn, ll.: Staneurl. B.: Hlrs. liuy Blanchard: Miss Marion Gray.
1'rz'.s'i1lr'11l. . . , . . . .Ulive llc-Rae
IY1.I'l'-I,f1'Sl.llC'Ilf. . . ,Jacqueline Ramish
Hccurrliny Sec'y .... , . .Eleanor lvolff
f'orrcxpo11rl1'11y Sn-'y, . . . .lidna Vhase
Trcr1.w1rz'r .,.,,., . . .Irene Pierce
Hfpurlrr. , . ,.... Esther Haddad
.ifll'l'XllI' ..,. . , .Nlrs. May Blanchard
Une of the most active organizations on the campus is the Ellen Rich-
ards Club. It is open to any woman student. who has had several hours
of Home Economics to her credit.
The calendar of tl1e Club is popular and widely diversified and each girl
that belongs to this organization takes an active interest in the group
because of the outstanding functions.
Once a month, the supper meeting proves to be an exciting time. not
only because of the grand slippers which are cooked in the food labora-
tory by the girls and so generously served. but also for the interesting
and educational speakers who are guests at these meetings.
.X convention is one of the outstanding events of the year. Une student
is chosen from the organization to attend this convention as repre-
sentat ive from foledo.
On December I0, the Ellen Richards Vlub, with the help of the entire
llome Economics Department, sponsored a Christmas bazaar in the
four laboratories. At this bazaar baby clothes, pot. holders, argyle socks,
doilies, aprons, gloves, scarves, dolls, toys, and baked goods all made
by the students were sold.
,. .. , -
Row One-Farkas, J.: Prlemark, L.: Wise, Y .1 Bownmn, Dr.: Scherburth R.: NX I ltaflter J., btoclfxvcll W.: Curtiss J.
Row Two-Newton, J.: Laderman, D.: Fischer. J.: Abrzlmsen, E.: Buczkowski, A.: Spengler, J.: N0lZIl1llt'l', -I.
Row Three-Garrett, R.: Gillespy, T.g Draheim. J.: Gunoom, R.g Szyuianiak. E.. Stratton J
On May 17, 1947, Kappa Phi Sigma, the local pre-medical fraternity
became the Ohio Beta chapter of the Alpha Epsilon Delta organization.
The purpose of the national fraternity is to stimulate higher scholarship
among the students of pre-medicine. and to bind together the students
of similar ideas and objectives. Membership in the organization is
limited to men studying pre-medicine, who have creditable scholarship.
This year the group was addressed by Dr. Steinberg, the pathologist at
Toledo Hospital, speaking on cancer, Gregory Edmunds, a student
member, spoke on venereal disease. The chapter also saw movies on
amputations, thoracic surgery, and psychiatric disorders.
Nlembers of the fraternity and their guests enjoyed a pleasant evening
of games, dancing and refreshments at the annual Christmas party that
was held in the Student Union.
It is the duty of the Alpha Epsilon Delta pledge class to decorate tl1e
bulletin board in the biology department. This board is used for articles,
pictures, and general news of medical interest.
The national convention of the pre-medical fraternity was held in April,
at the University of Colorado, in Boulder. The Colorado Alpha Chapter
was host to representatives from Chapters from all over the country.
Four members of the Toledo Chapter attended the convention which
included business meetings, steak fries, a tour of the University of
Colorado medical school, and a large closing banquet.
At the end of the year, the annual roast for members of Alpha Epsilon
Delta who are leaving for medical school was sponsored by Sigma Mu
Tau, and the year closed with initiation and elections of new officers.
Presiderzf. . . ..,. Roland Scherbarth
Secretary. . . .... Jack YVohlstadter
Advisor. . . . . .Dr. H. Bowman
How lim'-Teruillbl1'l', fi.: L4'lV'Wl"Wslii, Z.: Fevasto-. -l.: Andros, fi.: Hofstcltcr, H.: Mack. Wi.: liaruood. lf: Langdon. F.: llottortf, ll.: Thorley, R.
Row Two fFi1zgeraId, R.: Harm-N, L.: Siegel, R.: Pudlicki. T.: Yalind. 15.3 Dugan. 11.3 Mar-iejewski. L.: Mack, S.: Row Three ftievaslo., .l.1 Crary, N.:
Schmidt. R.: ffliabelski, R.: Selah-mbach, lt.: llenerman, R.: Gmlle. F.: Altselinl,.l.1 Konezal, J.g Hardy, ll.: Markin, R.: Hamilton, H.: Rush, R.
K PPA PSI
Ivlifl'-1fl'!lf'Ilf.. , ,,
N rfcrclrl ry .
U1'.s-Iorfrzlr , .
. ,Frank Langdon
. .Don Bottortl'
. . .George .Xndros
. .Robert Thorley
Kappa Psi. international honorary pharmaceutical fraternity was
founded in 1879 and incorporated in 1903. The local Beta Lambda
Vhapter of Kappa Psi received its charter on Blay QQ, 1925 and has
been active to date except during the war years of 1943-4-5.
Kappa Psi aims to promote friendship, to uphold standards of scholar-
ship. and to develop a sense of professional ethics among the men who
are studying the fine art of the apothecary.
Blembers are selected upon invitation and placed on probation for a,
time before being elected. During the 194-7-48 school year Beta Lambda
Vhapter had 33 active members and IU pledges.
Among the activities sponsored by Kappa Psi are outing picnics, bowl-
ing matches, stag parties and an annual Vhristmas Dance and Spring
Formal. Scientific talks by drug salesmen, detail men. etc. on subjects
of pharmaceutical interest are also arranged by the organization.
Kappa Psi men also take an active part in the observance of National
Pharmacy YYQ-ek and in the Open House Velebration which the Vollege
of Pharmacy holds during that week.
The Kappa Psi Scholarship Key is presented to any Kappa Psi man who
graduates at the hcad of his class. This award is made by the Grand
Uur chapter sent three delegates to the biennial Kappa Psi tfonvention
which was held at the St. Flair Hotel in Chicago on Dee. 28-30, 194-7.
Vharles ll. Larwood, Dean of the Vollege of Pharmacy is a member of
Kappa Psi and serves as our advisor.
Z V f"'?44?Wii' V
Row One-Cavalier, J.: Grollc, F.: Aungst, J.: Fchucfplin, IC.: Rubkin, N.
Row TwofFl:n'cll. E.: Zulch, R.: Navarre, D.: Thaller, C.: Ste-blming. C.: Boss, W.: King, P.: Wolodzl-co, T.: Cliff L.: Krach .l.' Willey, C.
lVIacKinnon Hall, men's dormitory, is a comparatively new building,
built shortly before the war, and houses over 200 men students. All of
its residents are eligible for membership in the club. They are organ-
ized, complete with a constitution elected officers, etc. As a social group
they sponsor parties, dances and roasts, but the majority of their social
life consists of bull sessions held anywhere in the building. The residents
of the hall maintain that more fraternal life exists in the dorm than in
any Greek organization on campus. Unmade beds, bull sessions and
card games are more desirable tha11 room inspections, but the former
necessitates the latter.
MacKinnon Hall is one of the organizations on the ca.mpus that was
really hit hard by the draft during the war years, but is now back in full
swing, and rather dwarfed by the many other temporary dwellings for
Although there is not too much time for too great a social calendar for
the men of MacKinnon Hall, the group did sponsor a Christmas Formal
dance honoring the women residents at Libbey Hall.
Due to limited facilities, the club has had no chance for too many in-
formal get togethers, and independent athletic teams have constituted
most of the extra-curricular activities of the year.
The purpose of the organization is to acquaint the members of the
dormitory with each other, but at the present time their highest ideal is
to try to maintain a stronger organization.
. , v
MAC KINNON HALL
President ........ .... T ed Buzanis
Vice-President .... ..... R ichard Zulch
Secretary ...... .... R ichard YVerner
Treasurer .... .... F loyd Grolle
Row Ilnef-Halliaway. ll.: Miller, M.: Ward, B.: Klewer. V.: Bc-rgher, D.
Row 'l'woAltartluololncw, BI.: Perkins. M.: Hale, M.: Hale, W.: Klalzcl, H.: Moore. G.
l'rf'.v1'1ler1I. . , . . .lleena Bergher
IYl.f'l'-l,I'f'.S'l-llfllf. . . . Peg Bartholomew
SFl'l'l'lIll'4lf, . .Barbara Yvard
lYith the continued progress and advancement of the means of travel,
and the growing popularity of trips to our neighbors of the south, it is
only natural that a group such as the Pan American League should be
organized on the campus of the University of Toledo. The purpose of
the Pan American League is to promote a sincere understanding of both
the principles and the ideals of Pan Americanism. This includes an
effort to gain a wider knowledge of the ideas, the customs and the habits
of all of the Latin countries in general, and a sincere desire to maintain
a strong bond of fellowship with our fast growing Hispanic neighbors.
Membership to this organization is not at all limited, but encouraged.
and is open to any student who is sincerely interested in the Pan Ameri-
can relations and the language, the customs and the literature of the
Latin American countries.
This group usually hold their business meetings once a month, and it is
at this time that guest speakers from around Toledo talk on subjects
related to Pan Americanism, The group has received some personalized
views from the members of the organization who have recently been to
Mexico and other neighboring countries.
The social calendar of the Pan American League is usually started out
early in the month of September with a tea to welcome the new members
of the organization.
At various times during the year, the Pan American League joins the
lnternational Relations Vlnb to discuss current events concerning
l'an-American :affairs ol' state.
Exif 2 -rr I '-f. A
J ' 'K '
.. - ,, 4
. . - gm,
Row One-Spencer, BI.: Hagaman, D.: Jones, V.: Sammis, E.: Sherman, N.: Smith, BI.: Velleman, J.: Rowe, D.: Amtsbuechler, B.:,YVatson, R.: Teracla,AF.5
Leach, M.: Robeson: R. Row Two-Smith, D.: Nolan, R.: Black, YY.: Lewandowski, S.: Langdon. F.: Duhart, V.: Brown, P.: Rrumm. F.: Glendennmg
C.: Klump, E.: Dunson, N.: Margene, O.: Keller, M. Row Threkluercher, L.: Imber, T.: Nied L.: Tieman, R.: Black, S.: Hofstetter, H. F.: Cureton
E.: Ball, A.: Thorley,R.: Brookenthnl, J.: Adams, S.: Heninger. M.: Bottorlf. D.: Ingram, I.: Heller, B.:.Barnes, Row Four-Grleseldmg, J.: Fournlu,
D.: Swiatek, D.: Billingsley, J.: Roberson, W.: Lollner, R.: Grolle, F.: Foust, R.: Wilczinski, BI.: Davis, G.: HISEY, N.: Huffman, R.: hlarkln, R.
The object of the American Pharmaceutical Association is to give the
students of pharmacy an opportunity to meet as a group and share the
knowledge of its members for the social and professional progress of
A mixture of a social group and a professional organization, the American
Pharmaceutical Association has a diversified program each year, rang- OFFICERS
ing from the light informal dances and parties to the educational talks ,d D B tt H:
by the prominent men in the pharmaceutical circles. The group is com- Prem ent "" ' ' on O or
paratively new on the campus, but it has an active membership which Vice-President . i
has made the student branch of the association well known in the many Stamslaus Lewandowskl
local groups of pharmacists throughout the city of Toledo. Secretary. , , ,,,,,,,, Marjorie Keller
3 T reasurer. . , . .Donna Rowe
The year was started with a mixer for the members of the organization
and the freshmen studying pharmacy, and was followed by a Sadie
Hawkins Day dance in the month of November. A Christmas dinner-
dance in December and in April, Dr. Wilbur VV. YVhite spoke at the
banquet commemorating pharmacy week.
During this week, the members of the associaion brought before the
students and faculty of the University, news of pharmaceutical interest.
The corridors of the pharmacy department are decorated with displays
of both the old and the new medicines, herbs and drugs.
The many activities of the year ended with the initiation of new members.
ltou Une -Sta-iah. .lf l,opa4-lsi. lf.: W1-lniak. R.: Herlninslii. X.: Poliieki. R. Row Tuof-Nouoniejski. P.L Kiniec. Y.: Halak, R.: Kwiatkowslii. L.: llzirszel.
Ron Tlu-reeftYul.asinsl:.i. J.: t'1eelv.Z.E Mi:-iliskir, LZ: Kniatkon sl-Qi, L.: Zalewski. S: Pu-lrykou ski, R. Ron Four -Stohinski, V.: Szpila, .l.3 Ftnsiak. R.:
Ffpila. J.: lxornasn-uief, lz.3 Klexn, R.: t hlvb.
I,I'f'.S'l.llI'lIf . . , , . .l'i. Lopaclii
I'IICC'-l1I'l'.S'I'llI'IIf. . , . .J. Stasiak
NFl'I'FfflI'-lf. . . . , .Ruth Halak
Treu.w1rrr. . . , . .J. Szpila
The primary purpose of the Ivniversity Polish flub is to promote higher
education among students of Polish descent. This purpose is achieved
hy means of a fund, which annually awards scholarships to high school
seniors of Polish descent who have a high point average and who are
seriously interested in attending the Vniversity of Toledo. The scholar-
ships are awarded at the "Year End Dance" honoring entering fresh-
men from the various high schools in Toledo and vicinity.
An annual Scholarship Dance, which was held llarch twenty-eighth at
the Catholic t'luh aided in providing money towards the fund. This
dance is sponsored hy the l'niversity Polish Mothers Vluh with the
assistance of the Vniversity Polish tlluh.
The secondary purpose of the Vluh is to create a congenial atmosphere
among Vniversity students in general. In the past, this aim has been
accomplished by furnishing historical, scientific, and cultural enlight-
incnt about Poland to the Vniversity Lihrary for the hcnelit of the
Vluh activities commenced for the year with a Buffet Luncheon, honor-
ing entering freshmen. This event has been followed hy a series of social
gatherings and informal dances, namely: a hay rideg a CllI'lHtlllilS Formal:
a Snow Party: an Anniversary lianquetg and an Alumni Picnic. In addi-
tion. the Vluh sponsors a haskcthall team, a golf tournament and a
Left to Right-McDonald, C4 Woodson, F.: Toadvin, J.g Douglas .L.: Cranon, J.g Val-tice, S-.5 Booker, S.
The Pyramid Club functions to make the members conscious of the
advantages of attaining and keeping high scholastic standards, training
women in the ideals, purposes, and functions of Delta Sigma Theta, and
fostering understanding and sisterhood among the members of the group.
Scholarship and service are the main points in the program of the organ-
ization, and this theme is carried out in all of their projects.
The social activities of the group started in November with a party for
the new pledges and their guests. At this time the members receiving
the highest point average for the preceding semester was announced.
During the Christmas holidays, the Pyramid Club honored alumni at
a tea in the Student Union.
The new year brought a new semester filled with many social and educa-
tional activities. The members became interested in affairs of the
University and the McHarry Research Fund.
The annual spring parties and dance were the most prominent of the
year's social affairs and the activities of the Pyramid Club came to a
close with the installation banquet.
President .... . . .Leona Davenport
Secretary .... . . .Yvonne Dubois
Admfsor .... .... B etty Blagmon
.-21 :J ,'-1
0- 'Q ..- .
. -- .
. f ' . .ffrnf J
.-44.5 , , A ,L H
,, 1-ttf,-.v ' M rf Y 1 ,
Row UnefN.nzy, Louis: K1-ntrovitl. Arthur: Konlrovitz. Harold: Powers, Dean: S4-hoor. Virginia: Anderson, William: lirh. Dale: Tyner, James: Cre1lI'J'-
James: lYilngale, Ray. Ron Tuo-f5lolzl-nbach, Vonradg Selcrian. Richard: liroanlhcut, l'ihertg Pierce, lid: Weelner. Rohert: lliehh, George: Hessler, llohg
Savage, -lack. Hou 'I'Iurt-if-tiny-l, .Ianni--: Vonklin. Harold! la-Q-, liohg Hailey, Vharlcs: Pereh. Dan: Proshek. Paul, Row Fourflilick, John: Moen, Morris:
1,I'l'.S'l.llf'Il'. . . ,
Nw-rrfri ry .
5511. ul .lrms
, . .Louis Nagy
. .Rohert Swiss
, .James Vreacy
. l0ll0'l ie 'niversi V 0 'oledo Radio Association is now in the
Xltl gl tl I tl f '1
process of reorganization after its ahsence during the war years. it has
enjoyed a profitable year.
The purpose of this organization is to provide a means whereby any
University student may attain an amatuer radio license, and to offer a
semester of training in radio theory and code instruction for all those
The dream of the association has always heen to have in its posession,
a transmitter of one kilowatt, or 1000 watts-the legal limit authorized
hy the Federal 1'ommunications Vommission. This year, that dream
came true. the memhers started from scratch to rehuild the interstation,
which now has, for the first time. two separate transmitters.
The kilowatt, the large transmitter, operates on ten meter frequency,
with 250 watts on lower- frequency amateur hands. It also has a remote-
controlled heam antenna on top of the Doerman Theater.
In addition to instructions given to the memhers, the activities of the
Radio Association throughout the year included continuous operation
of its amateur radio station YVSHICM. during the engineering open
house, held on Fchruary QT. During the year, contacts were made with
foreign amateurs located in England, Mexico. and South America, in
addition to numerous Vanadian domestic stations.
Nlemhers of the Association were responsihle for the fine decorations ot'
the tower at Vhristmas time.
The monthly meetings have included various speakers and amateurs
from Toledo area. and movies on technical radio suhjects.
Row Une-Curtiss. J.: Brown, P.: Gngel, R. Rmv 'l'wofKim:, J.: Youngs, C.: Mc-Kcnzie, B.: Tolforrl, P.: Young, lx.: Pizza, T.: Kelly, M.
The Toledo University Red Cross has a membership of fifty-one students
who have pledged themselves to help the 'Toledo chapter collect. funds
and carry out the various duties of the Red Cross.
Election of officers was held in September and Jane King was chosen as
president. Guiding this organization is a big job and Jane did it well.
In December some of the members decorated Christmas trees at the
Rossford Ordnance Depot and the Naval Armory.
On January QS, Jane was on the "Marjorie iVells' YVon1en of the YVorld"
radio program. It was a personal interview program pertaining to safety
in Winter sports as outlined by the American Red Cross.
Marcli first began the annual Red Cross fund campaign. Class-room
collections totaled 3304.16 and the membership drive netted 5551.00
which made a grand total of 95255.16 for the University.
The annual Red Cross Auction Which is held in the spring of every year
did not take place this spring. The Red Cross policy disbands such a
procedure. Therefore, the groups on campus donated their money in
the amount that they would have used in the auction.
The annual Red Cross Convention was held this year in Columbus,
Ohio. The delegates, Betty NIcKenzie and Charlotte Young, attended
many discussion groups concerning the collections of funds and Ways in
which students can help their local Red Cross chapters.
President ....... ..,. . Jane King
Ivl-C6-PT6Sid671f. . . ,..... Jim Curtiss
Treasurer ..... . . .Betty ilk-Kenzie
Secretary. . . ..... Charlotte Young
Ron Urn- 'Ruger-, Pg Walters, H.: tmlrllarb, B.: l'ickcl, K.: Thomas. XI.: Prellyman. J.: lh-Witt. U.: Prosser, W.: Mai-kinder, A.: Volemau. B. Row Two
-f Pvt.-r.-,ni it.: Bla--k, l-'.g Stn-pln-rd, .I,g U't'onnor, J.: Uv.-rbt-rg, P.: Bullock, .l.g France. R.: Woodgate, -I. Row Three-Wendt. P.: Logan, B. Row
I-'ourf H-ibn:-tt, L.: Mohr. A.: Dru:-kcnmillcr. J.: Hen--rl. Prof.: Willey. G.
SOCIETY FOR THE
1Il'f'.S'Iiflt'Il1, First Semester
Peter YY. Rogers
Prcxirlerzf, Second Semester
R. YY. Herold
l'l'!'E'-1,l'f'h'l.l1 :'11 I .Kenneth H. Eckel
-N?l'l'f'f1lfjf , ,.X. E. Mackinder
Trrrmnrf-r , .Harve R. Watters
.irlr 1'.w'1 nr. Prof. Philip ii. ilenscl
Earnestly desiring to take full advantage ot' opportunities to further
qualify themselves for future participation in the business life of our
community, a group of business and engineering students, with the loyal
and friendly co-operation of Advisor Philip H. Hensel. brought about
the re-activation of the University Student Chapter of the Society for
the Advancement of Blanagement after the close of the war. At the
present time the Toledo University Society is one of the forty-one similar
student organizations in universities throughout the country.
Affiliation with the Society gives the student of business regular contacts
with leading Toledo business n1en who are directly concerned with some
form of management. Having the privilege of meeting regularly with
the downtown Toledo Vhapter of the Society, the members of the Uni-
versity organization also proiit from the messages of outstanding nation-
ally known specialists in various fields of management.
Publications of the national Society reach each student member. These
publications contain timely and valuable contributions to the over-all
conception of modern management.
The t'niversity Vliapter was represented at the national S.A.M conven-
tion in New York last December by Mr. Hensel, who brought back con-
structive suggestions for future activities.
ln March the Student Vliaptcr co-operated with the Toledo Society and
the l'niversity in sponsoring one of the meetings of the l7niversity's
"Institute on Business 'l'rends". This project received widespread
favorable attention and was particularly beneficial to management
Sigma Blu Tau was founded at the University of Toledo on April 25,
194-1, as an honorary sorority for medical technologists. Membership is
now limited to girls of at least sophomore standing in medical technology.
pre-medicine, and biology, who have shown interest and scholarship
in their respective fields.
The purpose of the sorority is to bring together those women of the
'University who have a common interest in the biological sciences, to
stimulate their interest in the sciences, to further the cause of the
sciences, and to offer social contact with other people in the same field.
During the year. members of Sigma Blu Tau enjoyed talks by various
doctors, medical technicians, and professors, along with movies and
slides of medical interest. They worked together on a rummage sale, and
a pop corn sale. Social affairs included pledging in November, initiation
in January, teas, and roasts.
Dr. A. N. Solberg, assistant professor of biology, is advisor to the group,
and Bliss Alma Stoiber, instructor in biology, is an honorary member.
SIGMA MU TAU
OF F ICERS
Presirlerzf ...,.. . . .Carolyn Eyster
lvlif?-PT?-S1-dfllf. . . . . .Ruth Becker
Treasurer. , . . . .Annis Henry
Secretary. . . . , ,Ellen Klipstein
Repurter. , , . .Ruth Gogel
Row Une-Hul'Yim1r.. L.: Strauss, J.: Siegman, BI.: Stacey, P.: Gogcl, R.: Weiker, P. Row Twri-Gross, S.: Bennett, P.: Malluniuri, I-1.3 Nowowiesjke, P.:
Rnmp, I". Row Three-Wagner, BI.: Teiter. J.: Henry A.: Klipslein, li.: Becker. R.: Eyster, C.
. Y -
Left lu Righlf Stebbins, ff.: Hendricks, H.: Gloin-lead. G.: Poore, V.: Spaulnling. X.: Miller, W.: Risser, J,
lleufl f'flf'l'l'fFlllfl'l', . .,..,.. Bill lliller
.Issz'slunl, , , .Vharles Stebbins
The cheerleaders are a group of students whose primary duty is to lead
other students of the I'niyersity in cheering. There had been very little
school spirit in the University previous to this year and the group set as
one of their goals, encouraging active participation in cheering.
llost of the squad had had very little experience along this line so they
had to learn by trial and error method.
In appreciation for the good job the cheering sections were doing, the
cheerleaders decided to put on half-time shows. These were accepted
with greater enthusiasm than was expected. This bolstered the morale
of the group and they decided that they would continue the shows as
long as the school retained such a fine school spirit.
The yell squad was made up this year of seven male students. The first
of the squad was Vharles Poore, a cheerleader from last year who was
invaluable in setting up the plans for this year. Art Spaulding was
always in the thick of things when it came to idea sand Bob Hendricks
was certainly a big help in planning tumbling acts. Of course, we can't
forget the smallest of the squad, Charles Stebbins. His tumbling
exhibitions on the football field will be something for future yell leaders
to remember. -lim Risser was the tall blonde member who was always
ready with a new routine for handling new cheers. Gary Glomstead was
the member who supplied most of the equipment. Last, but not least,
is that energetic head-chcerlezuler, Bill Miller. To him goes a great deal
of credit for the organization of the cheerleaders and his ability for
putting them over in front ofa crowd.
Row One-Lauer, R.: Wentiseh, R.: Mc-Kendrick, J.: Lee, J.: Fackler, M. Ron' Tivo-Dunson, N.: McLaughlin. E.: LuFleur L.: Braun, R4
Row Threeflliller, J.g Huge. A.: Verrlibra, F.: Wiggins, Mrs.: Griest. E.
This organization strives for closer association among the University
women living in Florence Scott Libbey Hall, and provides them with the
opportunity to write as a group and to participate in organized activities.
The group meets monthly to plan their social affairs, and to make rules
for dormitory living. Each month a party is given in honor of the girls
who have had birthdays during that month.
The Tower View Club co-operates with the hIacKinnon C lub. and with
the Dorm lXI Club in providing a well planned social calendar for the
residents of the dormitories.
In October, the members and their guests held a roast in Sidecut Park.
They celebrated the Christmas holidays with a formal in the Student
Union, in December. In return for a party given by the Dorm M Club,
the Tower View Club entertained that dormitory with a party. Danc-
ing and refreshments were the order of the day, as the dormitory resi-
dents were given an opportunity to become better acquainted. The
social events of the season were climaxed in April, when guests were
invited to the spring dance in the Student Union.
With tl1e pleasant and capable guidance of Mrs. VViggins, housemother
and advisor to the group, the twenty-two residents of Libbey Hall main-
tain harmony and fellowship, and plan a well-rounded social program.
One of the additions to the hall is a buzzer code system designed to aid
visitors to the dormitory in calling any resident.
Presidenz' ..... .... B everly Howard
Vice-Presiclerzt ...... Jane lVIcKendrick
Secretary ...... . . .Romelda Braun
T reaszlrer. . . ..,..... Helen Braun
:llIl'1'.S'07' .... .,... N Irs. Gwen Wiggins
Rum Une- llylucr, H.: Varpenler, R.: Tuih-r, lf. Row Tuoffjross. IC.: Kidney, Y.: Yvhite, Y.
U. T. S. A.
l'rr'.v1'rlf'11l .....,... Richard twarpenter
l'lll'I'f'NlllIIlIll.Il!f Scrfy.. . .Virginia Wihite
.Illl'I'XUI' ...... Mr. ll. Ellsworth Steele
.illl'l.8llI'. , . . . .Miss Sarah S. Bissell
The l'niversity of Toledo Student Assembly was formerly the United
States Student Assembly. It is made up of students who are interested
in world affairs.
The organization is interested in advancing progressive issues and causes,
and in discussing and studying problems of local and national origin.
The VTSA is established locally with other groups affiliated with the
Ohio Vommittee on Educational Democracy. The purpose of the
assembly is to attempt to relieve tension in national racial and religious
groups. They also try to bring on campus groups interested in this
problem. Membership is open to all, regardless of race, color, or creed.
During the year the UTS-A sponsored several forums and brought to the
t'niversity outside speakers who addressed the group on subjects of
current interest. Felix Gentile, a member of the Board Committee
Relations of the city of Toledo spoke on the techniques of improving
Vlyde Shamblin of the International Oil Yvorkers Union addressed the
group on the recent strike and labor in politics. The Taft-Hartley Law
and Freedom of the Press were compared by Clyde Summers, a member
of the l'niversity faculty. Bayand Rustin, of the American Friends
Service, was another outside speaker.
The VTSA believes that college students are citizens of the community
and as such they have the responsibility of becoming interested in local
and foreign affairs.
The XS Club was organized early last year by a group of former Boy
Scouts who recognized the desirability of carrying over into their
campus life the ideals and principles which were instilled into them as
Scouts in their boyhood days.
The purpose of the Club is to develop friendship and promote service to
humanity. The XS Club renders service in four major fields: These are
Service to the student body and faculty: Service to youth and com-
munityg Service to members of tl1e Club and Service to the nation as
The XS Club meets on the second and fourth Thursdays of the month:
the first meeting of each month being a business meeting. and the second
being a program meeting.
Among the Club's service projects this year were decorating the Student
Council Christmas tree: assisting the Registrar at freshman registra-
tion and assisting the local Boy Scout Council in many activities includ-
ing the temporary leadership of Scout troops. The members also sang
carols at the apartments and Nashville during the Christmas vacation.
The social calendar was high-lighted by a Christmas Party and dance in
the Student Union and a sleigh ride. The first Annual Banquet was held
in the spring.
Advisors for the year were E. Weaver and E. Foster.
X S CLUB
President. ..,.,.... Robert E. Bartow
Secretary ..,.,... Louis Thompson, Jr.
Treasurer ,.., ...... R obert Oberly
Row Ulle-Bl0n1hGr2. P-1 BIlll4'l', Y .2 Simons. P.: Hatfield, V.: bn-orgc, S. Row TuofBurgcr, P.g Fauble, B.: Radelotf, R.: Nelson. W. Row Three-
Johnson, R.: Thomson, L.: HuHner, W.: Burrow, R.: Uhcrly, R.: Mr. E. Weaver.
Row Une-Larsen, K.: Wargo. R.: Lewis, L.: Holmes, C.: Prince. B.: Hnrmung, D. Row Tn-ovMorrison, K.: Kiealkowski, R.: Brown, P.: Hauser, W.:
Miller. W.: Borman. B.: Draeger. D.: Bricker. G.: Serra. J.: Grit-st, E, Row Tliree-Hutfer, J.: Braddock. J.: Slollenbach, F.: Ruch. R.: Huffman. E.:
Huss, R.: Bury. BI.: Rauch, J.: Griem. V.: Ward, R.: King. E.: Harwick, E.: Mehlmau. J.: Benton. R.: Sampson, C.: Malrie. P.: Thorlc,v. R.: Nyquist, J.
Row l-'ourfHarris, C.: Bricker, W.: Rallrlchaugli. Nl.: Weil, B.
CONCERT BA D
Prcxfrlfnl ..... . . .Robert TYeil
Vice-l're.v:'11 1'f1 I . . . . . Richard Huss
Secrclury .,.,... . .YYayne Bricker
P11111 1'1' ity ll1'reclor. . .... Bill lliller
I,I',Il'fll'I'!lIl. . , . ,Vonrad Griem
The fniversity llarching Band has finished a very successful season
under the capable leadership of Charles VV. Harris. band director.
This year the Marching Band performed at every home football game
and at two of the out-of-town games. Their half-time shows and intricate
marching formations brought many favorable comments from our
students as well as from rival schools. The success of these shows was
due, in part, to the versatile drum major. Howard Quiniff and his
assistant, Wayne Bricker, and to Bea Kiker, Annabelle Stange, and
Charlene Hamilton who preformed exceptionally well.
Un October 25, the Marching Band entertained the band from Akron
Kent after the Homecoming game. The party was held in the Student
I'nion where the band members danced to the music of an orchestra
composed of members of both organizations.
The future of the organization as an essential part of the University is
very bright. Even though the quantity is small, the fine quality of the
music is undisputed. With the rising interest in music, the group hopes
to enlarge to at least eighty pieces. 'I he welcome mat is out to anyone
who can play a musical instrument.
The concert band is composed largely of the members in the marching
hand. In March, a concert was given for the students and faculty, and
on April 8, the group gave the first annual formal spring concert.
Playing at commencement and other important school affairs is only
part of their job. The larger part is that of promoting musical interest
in the Ifniversity.
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Row Ihic-Vlnast-, lf.: Saunders, H.: Garrett, II.: Ruff. lt.: W1-ber, B. Row Two fMeKcn4lrick,.l.:
Miller, lC.g T'lr:illlsclii. Mg Frcshour. 51.1 Segal, S. Row Tlircc Sammis, H.: Sunday, B.: Bernstein lj.
Sha , .
Pau Hellenic Vouncil has as its purpose maintaining
good fraternal and inter-fraternal relations 011 the
Pniversity campus. The Council cooperates with
the school to help maintain high social and schol-
As soon as the first national sororities came to the
Ivniversity of Toledo, National Pan Hellenic Coun-
cil was established here. Since then, the Council
has been striving for a stronger organization.
This year has been very successful. In October, the
Freshman women were welcomed onto the campus
with a Sunday afternoon tea: at. that time. they
were informed ol' the sororities on campus and the
rulings on Pan llellenic, governing rushing and
pledging. Soon after this, the council members
honored Miss Kathryn Schwab, Dean of Women,
and advisor to the group, with a reception in the
Student Union, to which all students and faculty
members were invited.
Rushing brought the usual tasks of Pan Hellenic
Council. A fine Blue Book was compiled for the
Freshman TVOIIIQH to aid in guiding them through
the rushing period.
A national spirit was brought to the Council with
the visit of Amy Burnham Onken, the Grand
President of Pi Beta Phi, and a former President of
National Pan Hellenic Council. At a tea given in
her honor in the Pi Beta Phi apartment, Bliss
Onken expressed a desire for greater inter-fraternal
cooperation on campus.
llmn of Wbnzcn
,ff .K f.
Row One-fSammis. E.: Weber, L.: Curtas. M.: Watson. R.: Strauss. V.: Decker, J.: Stevens, C.: C lx S.: Trost, L.: Webber,V. Row TwofPapenluss,
M.: Young, V.: Hurdlehrink. L.: Glendenning, C.: Sunday, E.: Zimmerman, C. Row Three-Hale, M Huntley, B.: Jensen, D. Row Four-Reisner, J.:
Leach, M.: Foulk, J.: Zac-krisson, D.: Robeson. R.
Alpha Chi Omega was founded in 1885 at DePauw University. On
November 17, 1945. Alpha Tau Sigma was installed as the Beta Omega
chapter at the University of Toledo.
Paints, brushes. and much hard Work helped to redecorate the Alpha
Chi's apartment. The rooms were beautifully done. Alpha Chi O's
opened their newly decorated apartment to fraternity men and women
so we all had a chance to see the results of their hard work. All kinds
of costumes were present at the Halloween Masquerade Party. Alpha
Chis had a hard time distinguishing their own members.
Christmas came and the sorority gals worked hard making rag dolls for
the children of Poland. They were rewarded by a Christmas Formal
where everyone had a terrific time. Spring was given an ofbcial welcome
at the all-sorority spring formal. Mother nature and all her new glory
was the main attraction at the picnic in May.
Alpha Chi Omega and activities go hand in hand to make a fine impres-
sion on the University of Toledo's campus. Jane lNIcFilleu is one of the
select members of the math honorary. A Chi O,s boast Mary Curtas,
secretary of the Junior class and also of the Dramatic Association.
Yes, the Alpha Chis are athletic too. Elaine Sunday and Jane Foulk
were heads of sports in W.A.A. E1aine's time and work were responsible
for the Pan-Hellenic Bluebook.
Climaxing the year was a colorful banquet in honor of the graduates.
A wonderful and eventful year for the Alpha Chi O's came to a close
with the ending of this school year.
ALPHA CHI OMEGA
President ...... ,.., Y 'irginia Webber
Vice-President ........ Elaine Sunday
Recording Secretary ....... Lois VVeber
C'0rre.s'p0nd1'11g Secfy. .Lois Hurdlebrink
Treasurer .,.,......... Jane McFillan
. - ' -1-ff .,,.-Ifalf'
Row Um- -H.-nliselr. R.: Z--igler. l.1 XY:-knight. li.: Xenln-rrv, t". Ron 'l'no-Grothjan. R.: Vousino. li.: YYelnii:ht. H.: Snare. A.: llischler. ll.: Draper.
li.: liarri, 5.3 R1-islz-r,.l,g Kmflrlu, XI.:.la:u1-rs,S.g lin-ran, l1',gGood,1'.g Xe-als. X.: l"reshour, NIJ Mita-ln-ll. J.: uielker. P. RowTllree-'l'o1lak, M.1Zanes.
J.. llaver-ln--k. N . I'--n-Le X.
l'rr'.w'rlr'uI . ,.,., Lois Zl'lj.fll'l'
I'liI'l'-l,l'l'NI.llI'lI, , . . lic-tty XY1'lIIl,LIllt
lfemrrliriy SI'!'l'l',fll"lj . . Mary l,uetkc
Illll'l'I'SlllIlIIliIlfj NI'l".lf. .Margaret Koepp
Tren.vnr1'r. . . .Ruth YY:-ntiseli
Barnard Vollege. C'ohnnliia l'niversity, was the scene of the founding
of .Xlpha Omicron Pi Fraternity in 1897. On November ll. 194-4-, Phi
Theta Psi was installed to represent Alpha Oniicron Pi on this campus.
To open their season of social events the A.O.Pi's tossed hay and
shivered a little hit, too, on a hayride. October saw the gals in their fall
lmonnets when the lX.U,Pi's were hostesses at their annual Nachtrieb
Tea in honor of their former advisor. Vi'itches, goblins and big black
cats were seen floating around at the annual A.0.Pi Halloween Party
for the orphans. The .X.O.Pi's and the orphans had equally good times.
The sororities and fraternities were invited to show their singing
ahilities at the .X.U.Pi Vhristnias Varol Party. farols were sung, cookies
were eaten and everyone was in the spirit of Christmas.
Bread and water for dinner Y!!! Bread and water it was for the team
ot' .X.U.Pi's with the lowest point average at the A.O.Pi Grades Dinner.
'flue Smarties of the .X.U.Pi's tortured the gloomy girls by downing a
delir-ions steak dinner.
Mary Luetke. president of Peppers, was elected to lVho's lVho in
Volleges and Vniversities. C'o-chairman of the Thanksgiving dance was
Nancy Penske and pretty Antoinette Pizza was the 1947 Nlay Queen.
Lois Zeigler, president ol' the A.U.Pi's, was active in VVAA. and the
. v ,
X .XXX A.
The year ended all too soon and farewell was bid to all the senior class
at the Senior Luncheon. .Xn eventful year for the A.U.l'i's had come
to a close.
VVhen Chi Omega decided to install its 97th chapter at the University
of Toledo on November 3, 1944, it became the first national sorority on
campus. Chi Omega national sorority was founded at the University of
Arkansas on April 5, 1895.
The wide participation in activities of the Chi Omega's was noticed
everywhere on campus. Peppers, women's honorary, boasts both Karen
Youngs and Phyllis Brown as members. Karen has also been on the
Student Council for three years. Jane King has proved herself as a very
capable secretary of the sophomore class. Phyllis Brown and Donna
Rowe are members of Kappa Gamma, Alpha Phi Gamma claims llary
Jane Crothers, and Sararuth Bell belongs to Sigma Blu Tau. Every- OFFICERS
one on campus knows llary Ja11e Crothers with her women's sports
column in the Collegian. Blary Jane did a fine job on Homecoming this Pras-z'rIezz1 ,.... . . Phyliss Brown
fall. Jacqueline Kimble, nominated by the Chi Bets. attended the VI-CF-Presidmfg A V I V H I I .Karen Youngs
Glass Bowl Queen.
, , , , l Secretary. . . . .Marv Jane Crothers
The Cln Omegas placed third YVltl1 their Homecoming Float. Fratern- ' '
ities found out how much fun the Chi Omegas are at the all-fraternity Tfmufff' "'4" hllzabeth 3ICLaughlm
carnival party. Following this, all sororities were honored at the third Plezlye .1lz',virc.v.v. . , . . .Pat Kennedy
annual Fall Festival held at El Rancho on Thanksgiving night. After
rushing. the new pledges were guests at tl1e Baby Ball on April 9.
Diapers and baby clothes were the dress at this affair. Fathers and
daughters made hits and errors at a baseball party.
A very successful year for the Chi Omega's was closed with the Spring
Formal, a luncheon for seniors and a party for alumni members.
Row Oneiliing, A.: lIcKcnnlrick, J.: Hnetfcl. S.: Mc-Nair, F.: Mc-Kvnzie. B.: R-mzau, A.: Ki-lmcdv, P.: Gcrke, B.: Rowe. D.: lung, Ng Stacey. P. Row
Two-Wlmtely. B.: King. J.: Bell, S.: Burteh, B.: Clark. J.: Cook. P.: Menard. R.: Henry. D.: Thouias. BI.: Youngs, K.: McLaughlin E.: Braughs, S.:
Miller E.: McGuire. J. Row Tlirc-cfLaFleur, K.: Grocult Y.: Vrothcrs. BI.: Kimble, J.: Youngs. C. Row Four-Baunigardncr, XI.: Koontz, J.: Prior,
D.: Thayer, J.: Pizer, G.: Brown P.
Row Uneflfaulfiel, I-I.: Klcucr, Y.: Krainb, P.: Milne, L.: Sherman. N.: Craig, J.: Jones, L. Row Twoeward. B.: Schultz. D.: Brechenser, D.: Crans,
M.: Lanz, J.: Fire-tone, L.: Mathis, M, Row Three-Raucli,J.: Henry.A.: Callaway, M.: f'romwell. V.: Kelley. M.: Ptross,-I.: Diethclln,C.: Mahoney,M.:
Sweeney, S.: Schumm, H.: Fumplun, P.: Moan, B.: Alphors, J.: Laubcr, .L Row 1"ourfDnuglas, J.: Durling, P.: Sager, J. Row Fivef-Bartelheim, J.:
Rem, E.: Flvnn, V.: Fampbell, P.
L. , i. .
l'rc.s'irlenI. .... . . , ,Joanne Sullivan
l'ice-I'r0.s-irlcrlf, . , . . Barbara Schumm
lf1v'nrrl1'ny Secrcfury ,.... Sally Swigart
1'nrrr'.vImn1linq Sf:-rclrzry. . Lois Mensing
Trmxurrfr .... , , .Joan Douglas
Thanksgiving Eve, 1888, marked the founding of Delta Delta Delta in
Boston, Blassachusetts. and in November of 19-l--lf, Toledo University
gained a Tri Delt chapter on its campus.
Social events swirled for the Tri Delts this year. A back-to-school roast
opened up the Tri Delt apartment for the year and a gala year it was.
At the Annual Pine Party, the gals ate more and more Christmas goodies
and the Christmas Formal ended the Tri Delt holiday festivities.
Activities girls, plus!!! Tri Delts were evident in extra-currieulars over
all the campus. Joanne Sullivan ruled as Pan Hellenic Council Presi-
dent and was chairman of the iVomen's Association Tea. Ginny
Vramer, an honor society gal, headed softball this spring. Barb Schumm
was secretary-treasurer of Peppers. Barb and Betty Gerken also served
on Student Council. Freshman!! Did you notice your Freshman hand-
book?? .Ioan Pross was eo-chairman of editing that handy little item.
Sounds like a lot already, but there was lots more.
Loliee Firestone served as co-chairman of the Homecoming Float parade.
Beauty predominates in the Delta Delta Deltas, for the Tri Delts boast
Vclia Koontz who was crowned the Homecoming Queen of 194-7. Annis
Ilcnry and Sally Swigart, Tri Delts, served as members of her court.
Pat Durling, zippy blond Delta, attended the Glass Bowl Queen.
'I he year ended happily and successfully with the Senior Banquet where
the Tri Delts received the Annual Pine Patter Magazine. Yes, it was
a fine year for Delta Delta Delta.
1948 has brought the Iota Rho Delta sorority to celebrate its second
year on campus. Eight girls decided, on hlarch 27, 1946, to become a
group and so founded Iota Rho Delta. The sorority was formally
recognized by the student council and Pan-Hellenic council in llay.
1946. These girls chose for their flower a gardenia with colors of red and
white to go with it. The advisor of this new sorority is lNIrs. Edward
A "house party" opened the social events for the Iota Rho Deltas.
Flashy pajamas accompanied the girls as they sat around the fire
knitting and having gab sessions. Ivith the spirit of Christmas the girls
played Santa to the poor families in Toledo by giving them baskets and
clothes. Spring was ushered in with a dance at which the girls and their
dates had a gay time. In 1Iarch, the Iota Rho Deltas were one year
older. The second annual Founders' Day was celebrated with a banquet.
During the vacations a party was given to the children at the Oppor-
tunity Home. Games were played and ice cream and cake were eaten.
Yum! No telling who had the most fun. the children or the sorority girls.
lllitzi Chasin, one of Iota Rho Delta's outstanding juniors, served as
the first president of the group. She also made a pretty attendant last
year for the lNIay Queen.
IOTA RHO DELTA
. . , ...,. lIitzi Chasin
. . , .Rosemary Cannon
. . . . .Shirley Fisher
. . .Gloria Bernstein
Rll.S'1I Cllfllifillflll. . . , . .Rosalyn 'Shall
Lett to Right-fl'ishcr, S.: Shall, R.: Bernstein. il.: Chasm. M.: Grccnburg, P.g Iiushstruiu. Z.: f'annon R.
Row Om-Leonard, A.: Williams, S.: Beard, T.: Saunders. H.: Vauivroli, .Lg Raudals, R.: BI-wore. C.: Smith. R.: Halak, R,: Rack. M.: Beals, BI.: Perrin.
B. Row Two-Burr. B5 Mau-l"a1'lan'l, XI.: Griest, E4 Mont-ry. M.: Dugan. G. Bow Tlrrce-l'15'stUI'. C-Q Vross. -I.: Merlmb. M.: Dielman. C.: Beach,
I.. Row I"o1irfXM-:ni-r, P.: Teal, M.: Moore, Gloria: Kiuxple, rl.
I ' rcs ffl cn I .....
l 'ice-l'rr'.v frlcnf ,
Nl'l'l'I'ffll'.If , . ,
Tn-u.w1rcr . . .
Ifll-VII Iillllliflllflll. . ,
. .Pat Wieaver
. .Jean Kilnple
Kappa Delta sorority was founded at the State Normal College of
Virginia in 1897. In April, 1946, Beta Nu became the seventieth chapter
of the fraternity at Toledo University.
Hot dogs. mustard, and loads of fun were the orders of the day when the
Kappa Deltas were hostesses at a roast on the Island for Alpha Phi
Omega and Kappa Iota Chi. The Kappa Deltas celebrated the 50th
anniversary of the founding of the fraternity on October 23, with a
reception for faculty and friends. The province president visited the
Toledo chapter and a lovely slipper meeting honored the guest. A
banquet for seniors and the Kappa Delta Spring Formal were annual
get-togcthers which the girls looked forward to all year long. The pledge
class entertained the faculty with a novel "Apple Polishing Tea". The
Kappa Deltas wound up the year with a Hill Billy Dance including old
clothes. old jokes, old music and plenty of laughs.
.Xlcrt and industrious, the Kappa Dcltas hold offices in many organiza-
tions. Gloria Moore. K. D. Secretary, also penned for Sigma Delta Pi.
Phyllis Nowowicjski acted as president to Sigma Mu Tau, the honorary
medical organization for women, and Carolyn Eyster was one more
busy, busy K.D. She was Vice-President of the Biological Society,
President of Pi Gamma Mu. Secretary of Sigma Mu Tau, and we
thought we'd better mention that Varolyn was tapped for Peppers
All this activity, business and fun made for a happy year for Kappa
Delta, 50 years old ill 194-7.
Pioneer among national fraternities, Pi Beta Phi was founded on April
QS, 1867 at lllonmouth, Ill. In Nlarch, 1945 dreams of Toledo University
Pi Delta Chi girls came true when the Pi Beta Phi "charter granted"
message was received. I
Pi Phis started the school year with an all-sorority tea in the Student
Union. Studed with cookies and cakes, the girls forgot their grievances
for the afternoon. Bonnie Kitzman did a bang-up job on the annual
Backwards Dance-"Nautical, but Nice". Fish nets, life savers, box
lunches, and BOYS with lovely vegetable corsages made for a terrific
evening of fun. The veterans were not forgotten at Christmas time.
Each Pi Phi packed a box, post-marked Percy Jones Hospital.
Three cheers for Betty llartin Smith and Peg Tomlinson, both Pi Phis.
who have edited the Collegian and the Blockhouse, respectively. Donna
Coy gained the female lead in "Three llen on a Horse". Pi Phis are
active in all phases of campus life. Ginny Andrews. Nancy Butler and
Joanne Birkenkamp all heads of sports in YY..-LA. llargery Garrett was
co-chairman of Homecoming Coronation. Ruth Gogel was Proof
Editor of the Collegian and llarianne Chambers, Society Editor.
Trophies, beauty and Peppers! ! ! I Pi Beta Phi has plenty of all three.
The swimming, basketball, and athletic participation trophies brighten
their apartment. as does the Song Fest trophy.
Pretty Peg Bartholemew was in the Glass Bowl court. Barbara Heesen,
married now, and Peg Tomlinson were Pi Phis in the Homecoming court.
The annual Senior Breakfast ended a wonderful year for the Pi Phis.
PI BETA PHI
1 1 f
1 ' 45
Prcsiflerzf ..,,......... Patricia Dolan
IvZ.f'6-PFE.?1iClCIlf. . .llargaret Tomlinson
Secretary ,... .... E lsie Keddie
TI'6'ClSZll'6'I' ..,.. . . . . .llarilyn Kratt
Pledge Supcrz-isor. . . . .Suzanne Poll
Row Une-Poll, S.: Wood. C.: Jackson, P.: Hofmann. M.: Coy. D.: Williams, D. Row TwoeLunn, M.: Krall. M.: Riblet. B.: Braun, H.: Keddie, E.:
Kiker, B.: Hill, S. Row Three-Lenex, J.: Gilmore. Y.: Hcllrunq, M.: Wall, J.: Kitzman, B.: Bartholomew, P.: Spieker. M.: Chambers. M.: Gogel, R.:
Birkenkamp, J.: Keller, M.: Andrews, V.: Garrett, M. How FourfTomlinson. M.: Ruben, BI.: Wunner, J.: Donnelly, N.: Volker, S.: Worden, B.: Butler,
N.: Kaseman, L. Row Five+Dolan, P.: Long, B.: Howard, B.: Frazier. D.
I,--ll lu High! - lh-r
NIGM PI DELT
ulwr, lb 1 BL-lkin. S.: Klaln-l, ll,1 .Xxx-lro-l, H.g Svgal, F.1Sicp.:nian, ll.: Frank, lf.
Seyviitovii years ago Sigma Pi Delta sorority was organize-il on the
l'niv1-rsity of 'l'ol04lo f-anipns. The flowcr is the Violet whim-h rvpresvnts
qnivt lint beauty in its siniplic-ily.
Plc-nly of hot flogs. 1lHlllltS and rider hclpvcl Sigma Pi Dvlta to a rip-
roaring yvar of ac-tivitim-s. Their Ilallowevn roast was a lnigv snr-c-vss
ansl vvcryom- saiil thvy worm- rcally full. Tea and c-rnnipvts for Mrs.
Stallorcl. Sigma l'i D1-lla Xrlyisor. .X lovely tea was hvlil in hor honor
in lln- home- of l'h.xllis llarnonml. Foocl again??? Sigma l'i Dvllas
progrvsswl to a suppc-r oinnvr for lhvir flllI'l5lIll2iS party. It was mighty
r-olwl at lhat January ll1lj'I'ifli'lllll the gals harl so nun-li fun. Spring was
vliniaxml with a flanr-v for all thi- invnilncrs.
Ruling Sigma l'i Dm-lla was Hola-n Axvlrocl. Sigma l'i Dc-llas arc- prourl
l'1.-'l'l l-- '- - - . -- . , .
H W "I It ll H 'xv lmll ol lu-r ln-ing a invnilwr ol thc' Xilllflllill lllslory honorary, and a hpainsh
I'M'-l'rf'.s-f1l1'11l llarrif-I Klam-I honorary nivnilwr. lim-4-na lic-rglivr was Pan llvllvnic- Vounc-il Rvprc-
f,,,.,,,,l,',,U 5,,,.r,.,,,rU gplirlw. 51,5511 NK'lllH-llYC'., Gi-rtrinlv l'4-rlinntlvr is a mm-nilmcr ol' the honor soc-in-ly.
I. . . D I D lx llarrn-l lxlalzc-l lu-pl Ihr- hooks for Sljllllil l'l lllvla. Sho svc-nivcl to like
i .X f - 0 ' ' . . . , , , , . .
"rn Nl' 'H' "W H ff mul '-X H ' tln- INrSlllUll ol In-asm-1-r lor sho lwlpc-cl thc- Pan .xllH'I'lf'2lIl lA'Rlg.fll1' wllh
l'rr'fl.w1f'1'r Nlaxina- Slijllllilll lln-ir lnnlglvl also. llarrivl lN'l0Il,Lfl'Kl to lhv Spanish Ilonorary anal ilu-
l'14liu'alional honorary. Ilinnnnlnnnnnini - all thc-sc honorarivs. Ya-s.
thi- Slfllllil l'i llc-llas haw' sonn- sniarl gals. This slnall group won tln-
Sr-holarship trophy in l!ll7 for lop grail:-s.
.X 54'lll0l' farm-wcll was hc-lrl in Junv. 'l'In- purplv anfl golrl, 4-olors of
Sljllllil l'i llc-lla, voulil slill ln- lirflllll ol' llwir wx-arvrs.
Row 0nefM:ucKenzie. D.: Dil-trich, J.: Slamze. A.: Sprague, R.: Tolforal, P.: Weber. R.: i'lmpman, F.: Yanriek, BI.: Proaeheck. B.: Nelter. C.: Wagner, L.
Row Two-Gersl, J.: Durah. G.: Lorenzen. R.: Staneurl, B.: Held, L.: Ruff, R.: Kohn. M.: Walker. G. R-r.v Three-Benson. D.: Reister. J.: Moore.
M.: Campbt-ll,lS.: Grubbs, J.: Grow, S.: Grrmthen. C.
The first national sorority to be chartered in the State of Virginia wa
Zeta Tau Alpha. November 15, 1946, the installation of Tau Delta
Sigma brought Zeta Tau Alpha to our campus.
"I'll bid two clubs" was heard frequently in September when the Zetas
started the year with a bridge party. The winning float, "The Rockets
Will Reign Over Akron", was a product of the Zetas and what a cele-
bration after the winner was announced. The Hoat was a gold castle
with knights Irllld football players dressed in armour and shoulder pads
respectively. The idea for the Hoat originated with a Zeta song. "Zeta
Castle". Thanksgiving and Christmas dances were both highlights of
the year. New pledges were guests of the Hrst dance which was a big
Zetas were seen in activities all over campus. Carol Granthen was co-
chairman of the Sophomore Prom. All the Zetas turned out for this
affair. Pat Tolford was Vice President of the Sophomore class. She
did a fine job, too. Dorothy MacKenzie was senior class representative
to Student Council. Zetas are proud of their Betty Smith Proscheck who
was the national president of the American Home Economics Associa-
tion. These members brought much renown to their group.
An all-sorority Spring Formal ended the year's festivities for the Zetas.
All Zetas agreed they had worked hard but had loads of fun.
ZETA TAU ALPHA
tj 'V F
Soif . 3
O 5 OFFICERS
President .... ........ B etty Campbell
Vice-Preszrlerzf. . .Dorothy lIacKenzie
Secretary .....,.. Rosemary Lorenzen
Treasurer ...... . , . Betty Proscheck
Rush Clzairman .,.... Jackie Ramisch
N 'ure ul llxe- l':1l14lIf'llex1i4' Vuun:-il Tn-zu for fl'0Sl!llll'Il wrmlen.
Snrurilv plofluos line-up in the
The Tri Delts smile pretty for the
Alpha Chi's gather at their bulletin hoard for a chat
Ron Um--flirady, J.: Foster, J.: Mm-k. R.: Altenberg, -I. Watters, H.: Fought. K.: Keller, J. Row
'I1xmfvCliavis: Wollfn-r: Zaft. S.: Steinman. S.: Glassnizxng HEISBFIIIBII. lf. Row Three-4Cunnin, T.:
lxelnw, .l.: Booth, XX.: Matlnas. J.
To Inter-Fraternity f'ouneil goes the job of formulating
rules and print-iples to govern and guide the fraternities
on this 1-ampus.
The year's ac-tivities were initiated with a stag smoker
in the I'nion at whieh time freslnnen men became aes
quainted with the members of the various organizations.
The annual stag banquet was held in .Xpril with a large
number of fraternity men attending. President IVilbur
IV. Ivhite and Dean Donald Parks were the honored
I'I'I'.Yl.llI'H, . .Jost-ph lfislc-r
.Nw-rwlnry Kvnnt-tl: Keating
.IIll'l..Wll' lfullvllll l':ll'lis
guests. Fraternity advisors were also present.
May brought the Inter-Fraternity Spring Formal
which is held in honor of the fraternity pledges, This
year's danve was a huge success. having the greatest,
attendance of an Inter-Fraternity Dance as yet.
lhroughout the year the Council guided the Inter-
Fraternity sports program. All fraternities participated
in eight sports. A trophy was awarded the group with
the highest aggregate of points earned in competition.
Row One-Fulton, Fen, Breese, Foster, Bowaseb, Smith, l-Iickholt, Williamson, Arbaugh, Rosin, Dewitt. Gibson, Johnson, James, Clark, Sing, Buckley,
'i k' W't . W'I.lr w R sl rs. Rn Two-Dixo ' s ' rein K 'sel ' Pc we s Balli . Coo er Burtcli, R,l'lllIllBV0l', Mc-Ixcnna, Rice, Van
Grlns, ltman, 110, ole rv n,B3er,OB . nl y. Q r. 'n P. Y I-. X I ,
Cleve. C. Dixon. Rotluicker, Folopolcs, Dewitt, Schultz, Beulin. Bryan, .lupy Cann, Wliately, Miller, Ruff, Mars, Plory, liuugc, l.'ill'I!lll.lI, Bottorl, Flick-
inger. Brock, Grolle .C0lfllli1l'l, Beltz, Hirssig, Higgins, Jewel, Sliunck, Gear.
Alpha Phi Omega celebrated its 26th anniversary on campus last fall,
then swept into one of its most important years in its history.
After having pledged the largest class in 1946, the '47-'48 pledge class
was almost as big, the active chapter picking 38 men out of Toledo's
huge freshman and lower class group.
Ifirly in the fall, the Alpha Phis moved fron1 their former home to a
newly-purchased residence. This house made the Alpha Phis the third
fraternity on campus to acquire a house.
The Alpha Phi Christmas formal, event of the winter season, took place
in the Secor Hotel, with both actives and the new pledges attending.
Besides frequent stag parties, open houses occupied many of the early
nights at the new house.
During the Christmas season the Alpha Phis gave a party for children
from St. Anthony's Orphanage, and later, a caroling journey through
Giving parties for other fraternities was something long missing on
campus, but the Alpha Phis began a series of smokers for other fra-
ternities by having Sigma Beta Phi and Chi Rho Nu as guests in Febru-
ary. Alpha Sigma Phi and Chi Beta Chi attended a party in lVIarch.
The chief events of the spring season were three annual affairs in which
the Alpha. Phis entered strongly. The spring formal took place in April,
along with the Tri-Ad dance, and the Bowery Ball.
ALPHA PHI OMEGA
President ....., . . .Norm McKenna
Vice-President ..... .... J erry Brock
Recording Secretary .... ,... ' Ed Cann
Treasurer ....,..,. . . .Jim Gibson
Rim Unv- Sivln-rt, Fnrnlmrn, Ill-ngln--, Yillwm-k, Frm-y, Kam-. llzilslnm-yer. Mayor. Rt-nxt-In-r. Connolly. Flnvvog. Rnw Two-Kninis, Mt-yt-rs, Snyder,
Hawk:-tt. Ill-ll-vt-nl, Hn-in. Ht-ruzit. Alulrr. Hamlin. Run Tlira-it-fM. .Inm-s. Lihln-. Koch, Iiramlv. Gulf, Blnrkwnml. Marshall, f':1xnplwll, Plum-gm-r. Mummu,
Hr:-Vitamin-r, Stn-It-lulnlrg. iiatlvairlillggin, lic-nltlv, Hn-rlnurt, Run l"nnrfKL-llur, Kratting. Furrt-ll, J. Jones, I.:-nnoxg Jnnws. Deinf-rs, Rim-. Frctlcrivk, Row
Fira- Mwk- f'ursIu'lm-ri, Slum:-klvy. I-Illvrx, Rr-ml. Ii:-islam-lu, Hihhnrmi,
ALPHA SIGMA PHI
.Iulnn ll. .Imu-N
fillfllf llif-laurel Snnwlvr
S6'llll'IlIIN'T fmnnl thc- .Xlpha Sigs rot-nrning from at summer spent at
Frzttc-rnity Vottugv with at good c-oat of tan and at fnll load of Arx men
with Dir-k xIlliXYfN'li. llicfk Iizilsnwyer. :intl Kirk Yunnan.
Tha- I'lFRtl0I'lllIj' Social f'liairrn:in. Bull Brzirly. iiminagvrl to providc ns
with nur vole-lnrzitt-tl .Xpzu-lic party in Nova-iiilmer. at Vliristnias Formal in
llvvviiilwr unel an Spring: Furnial in May. on top of at stag and a Dali'
:iH':1ir1-:tr-lu month :mtl 'l'l1c-atre parties on or-c-asions. In Marr-h at "Spring
llrc-.-zo" clan:-v was lwlel c-1-lvlirating thc vnrl of wintvr :incl st-vvrnl months
nt' imnlvrutt- inzn'tivity alum' to l'lI'f'lllllSI2lllf'0S lwyonrl our 1-ontrol.
'l'ln- S:-lmol Vlirixtinus Formal was mairkvcl by tht- :ulmission nl' two
llinrm-ut'mirlll1'll tu Arx: John .Imn-s :intl .loc Km-li.
Many intru-r-lniptm-r fnnr-tions wc-rv lwlrl :nnong which werv Io Niggilll
lHlI'll1'S lu-lfl :tt .Xngolu. lnflianu with our Tri-Stat? I'niv0rsity ffliuptvr
:incl :n we-4-lu-ml sp:-nt ut Uhin Xortln-rn llnivcrsity livlping our Ulmptc-r
the-rv f-1-It-lirutv its rt--inslitntion. Many uf tht- hrotlivrs uttcmlc-rl
li2llIt't'5 nt thc- l'niw-rsity of Mic-liigzni as gm-sts ot' our 'l'liet,:t Ulmptc-r.
-Inna-1-:unc-:unl lIl1't'lllIUl.!il'Il00lIIUIIIHItIlC'llI'l'Illl'l'll lmnoringour depart-
ing S1'llIOI'NHl tln- tranlitionul llllH'lll'U!lJlIlfIi1'HYIIllL2ll.'f2lIllf0I'HIOf'0tI2lI.fC'.
Row Ont-fTyner. J.: Richards. J.: Lattin, F.: Ganfl. G.: Smith, S. Q.: Wyatt, C.: Rica-XR.: Elcliert, W. Row Tu'o4Calicutt, G.: Grosjeun, J.: Farber, J.:
Felt, R.: Johnson, W.: NIL-Cool. W.: Phillips, J.: Gabriel, G.: Allenlierg. R.: Jeffrey. C.: .Iinke, R. Row Tlire-e4W:1tters, H.: Gang, R.: Justen, J.: Flynn,
J' Nord ren H ' Gr in tr G- D1 cliner R' P:1lk'i I' H rri k K ' line' E F ' F'n Lin R' L'1ttin l'Sl-irk lf L Ro 'Four Deicter P' B 'er
g , .. ug',.,1s . .. e u, ..-4 s, lU'l. o.. ii -. . ., ou,
D.: Miller, P.: Huebner, G.: Rauch, C.: Blougli. D.: Gibson. E. Row Five-Ritz. J.: Dnnnenfelser. P.: Jacob, H.: Peters, D. Row SixiPaperfuss, R.:
Wetligrill. C.: Garrett, J.: Campbell, R. Row Seven-Brown. P.: Howington, Goodyear, J.
Chi Beta Chi started its year by moving into its new fraternity house on
Winthrop Street. Most of the fellow's time until Christmas was used in
redecorating parts of the house and holding a rush program. VVith the
acquisition of 26 pledges, the Chi Bets launched their social program.
The first big aHair of the year was the Christmas Formal. Chi Beta Chi
inaugurated several plans this year. Heading the list is the 'Sweetheart
of the Month'. Each month the me11 serenade the sororities and from
one of them select a Sweetheart. The "lucky" girl is the guest of the
fraternity at each social function throughout the month. Another was
the attempt to establish good feeling betwen this campus and Bowling
Green State University. The Chi Bets entertained representatives of 11
B. G. sororities at a supper prior to the Rocket-Falcon basketball game.
The traditional Sorority Tea Dances were resumed and each group was
honored at least once by a party at the Chi Beta Chi House. The pledges,
not to be outdone, staged a highly successful renewal of the Annual
Inter-Fraternity All-Pledge Dance.
Climaxing an unusual year, the Chi Bets held their annual Spring
Formal at Catawba Cliffs.
CHI BETA CHI
Sr. C'o1z.s'zll .... . . .Harvey Watters
Jr. Consul .... .... R ay Altenburg
Scribe ................... Phil llliller
Correspondfingy Scribe ..... Bill McCool
CfllSli0fIfl17l ..... , . . .Rol Daschner
. , is K.- .,,.
Run line -rfllri--n. Ii.: lliiilsley, ll.: W1-us. A.: Hurley. R.:l,unta-1-k,It.q lierelier, lf.: Melntyre. B.: lleneli. ID. Row Two f Ingram. ll.: llruwne. li.: Benton.
R 3 Xllllm-r.4'.1 t'alnph--ll. l" 3 lhinln-lly. P.: lflder. L.: Tittle, lf: Ralnivleau, .lg Downey, J. Row Three' Tahlnert, ll.: Bruno. t'.10verlnyer. li.: llyerslnitli,
l,,g jhrt-null. ll. Narrn-R. lt. ,Row lmurff- llull, U4 lxllehler, .lg N-in-rl, ll.: 4 oleinan. ll., f'amphell. L. Row l"ix'e f Wm-.ix'er, ll.g futile, YY1 Saunders.
lt.: Sl-anteau, l. Him Six Williams, il.: Rosin, J.: Saal, A.: Keller, J.
CHI RHO NU
l'l'l'.K'l.llI'llf. lst Semester. l'at llonnellv
llff'-Y.. ind Semester Vaughn Sowers
I'l.I'I'-l,l'l'.Vl.lll'lll lyall Karp
NI'l'l'I'lIll'ff llolierl I,lllllN'l'li
Trruxurfr l'ete ll'illiainson
The hoys opened the new year with the traditional Baek-To-Sehool
danee whieh served as a reminder that school was now in session. Dur-
ing the foothall season. many informal aetivities were held and enjoyed
hy the group as a whole. The fall rushing season was elimaxed hy the
aequisitiou of a fine group of men. Parties and smokers made up the
The Vhristmas Formal was held at the Sec-or Hotel in I,l'f't'llllll'l' and
enjoyed hy aetives and pledges alike. January found the fellows putting
aside the soeial life to eoneentrate on the aeadelnie.
lfehruary was passed in style with the 27th animal Founders Day
llanee, held at the Varranor Hunt and l'olo Vlnh. The traditional
lleifer danee was held in .Xpril along with Ilell lYeek for the new ac-tives
of the Fraternity.
The athletic- program of the frat was well planned and at this time of
the year, the nien were ahead in the Inter-Frat Trophy llaee. The
lntra-Mural lfoothall raee was split with the Sig llets.
The highlight of the year was the annual Spring Formal in May whieh
tog.5ether with the frat pienie helped luring a good year to a sum-essfnt
3 9, gt. 5
Row One-Porter. S.: Pruitt, M.: Chavls. W.: Stewart. 11 .: 11 alkcr, W. Row Two-Walker. F.: Jackson, J.: Johnson, O.: Robinson, J. Row Three-
Bester R.: Woodward, O.: Sherman, E. Row Four-Brown, E.: Maxwell, W.: Roberson, W.
In its second year on tl1e campus, Beta Xi Chapter of Kappa Alpha Psi
Fraternity continued that wonderful march of conquest. Starting the
1947-48 school year the fraternity held its annual Thanksgiving party in
November and two smokers in December, one for the Brothers and one
for the freshmen and upper classmen.
The New Year was started off with a bang with our Founder's Day
Program in January and a series of Sunday afternoon forums that were
given each month. The presidents or outstanding lea.ders of various
other fraternities and sororities appeared as guest speakers for these
Out sixth annual initiation, banquet, chapel service and reception was
held in April. The chapter also observed its sixth annual Guide Right
VVeek in April by offering guidance services. along with its counseling,
to the high school seniors. Guide Right is Kappa Alpha Psi's principal
public service program.
Kappa Alpha Psi was built upon the idea of ACHIEVENIENT. It
strives to unite large numbers of men in various places, vocations, and
station of life, having in common some similar experience, tastes and
ideals, into one great fraternal bond. It further strives to make per-
manent and perpetual college friendships which cheer and illumine the
life of members through all of their future years.
The whole secret of our chapter, Beta Xi, rests upon our proper recog-
nition of the principles of capable leadership and enthusiastic team-work.
KAPPA ALPHA PSI
Polemarclz ........ lvilliam NI. Chavis
Vice-Polemarclz ...... Major G. Pruitt
Keeper Qf Recorcls..Clarence J. Walker
Keeper of E.l'ClZ6q1l6'T. .Walter L. Duffy
Strategies ........... Edward Sherman
, E 3:12
.. . .. v- K- ,.
fi gf..-5:-'f qt
' 'jfs .gi
IL-u Un:-f t onn, I... latte, FZ None, lx.: K onn. F., t'-vhen, X. Ron Two-Iirookenthal. J.: .Xbrnliainson, If.: S1-htnner. BI.: tiross, II, Ron Three-
Ib It x I' ur It llvil '
Ni-I--l.II .5lv1n1n.un.4. Nlanotl, Ii.. Navi-, .
KAPP IOT CHI
7. , . W .
.Yotfle liruufl Ilernian Nlainwold
I'l.l'l' .Yolfle ffrrnuf XUTIIISIII Itolgin
lfl'l'llflfl-llff Nf'I'fl'fIll'4lj Horton Selionier
IVu'1'r.v-lfolfflfllyf 'SVI'-llf 5litIll.1IFlI t'onn
7Ifl'llNlll'f'I' IIar'ry Xistel
oi lo :u 1' i, N.: Iuftntott. I.: Xlautner. I.
For twenty-five years. Kappa Iota t'hi has been an ardent supporter of
ealnpus aetivities. Our Silver Anniversary aetivities began with the
".Xutuinn Nor-turne Danc-e" held in the Student I'nion. Three rush
affairs were given during Uetober and November. .Xe-tives, illlltlllli, and
rnshees ,gathered at a smoker. a "Hushee ROIIIIDN danee and a scavenger
hunt. Most sur-eessfnl of the year was the annual winter formal given
in I,0t'f'llIlDI'I' at the F-eeor Ilotel. .Ianuary opened with the pledge
ehapter entertaining the at-tives whieh was an evening of lnerriinent.
ealled the "Kixl4opades". The affair for February, a skating party,
provided the usual spills and thrills at a joint meeting of aetives and
allnnni. Irving Igdalotf took over the position of Noble Grand ill the
lniddle of lla- year. I"onnder's Day was eelebrated by a banquet given
at the Northwood Inn. .Xt this tiine, the pledges were formally initiated
into the fraternity. t'liinaxing,5 the year's soeial aelivities was "The
Silver Jubilee". a danee held in the Maumee Itiver Yaeht t'lub.
Ixappa Iota t ln. always Stl'tYIllLf to prolnote better fraternal spirit, has
taken an ar-tive part in all inter-fraternity sports. Kappa Iota t'hi. as in
the past, will keep striving toward its goal -sr-holarship and brotherhood
among all the fraternities and organizations on the t'tlllll3IlS.
Row Une-Permutler, S.: Sniullin, P.: Hascal. M.: l..2ll1fPI'. S.: Puri. S.: Riser, M. Row 'l'wo-Jmlis, J.. Selrenik. A.: Berman. L.: Bernstein, J.: Chesin,
S.: Yal'l'e, H.: Shall, H.: Cohen, L. Row 'I'l1ree-Wallace. P.3 Zafl. SJ Pine. N.: Siegnl, M.: Goldberg. L. Row l'ouriRuben, H.: Yaffe, M.: Greenberg.
P.: Liezman. A.: Jacobs. M.: Sitzmun, H. Row l"ivc-Glusslnzin, J.: Ricluuun, N.: Kuznilski. R.: Gzindcn. R.
As the fall season and college days again drew near, Lambda Chi began
making plans for another great year. The news of winning the Inter-
Fraternity scholarship trophy for the second consecutive time was
gratifying. A back-to-school roast started the semester off with a bang,
and immediately the boys began to work hard on a float for the home-
Then the rushing period began, and after three "bang-up" rush parties,
a fine pledge class took over their duties as publishers of the fraternity's
monthly paper. The annual Alumni New Year's Eve party highlighted
the holiday season, and then everyone took a breather until exams
The second semester was greeted with a skating party, and then a stag
which left nothing to be desired. The pledge dance, with its all-pledge
floor show, and College Night were the leading affairs of the early spring
season. The Q4th annual F ounder's Day Banquet, at which next yearls
ofhcerls were installed, was the most significant event in May. Several
informal affairs carried the calendar up to June, when the semester was
climaxed by the outstanding social function of the year, the Spring
Formal, at the Yacht Club, which was a huge success.
Sage .... . . . . . .Joseph Bernstein
Vice-Sage ..,...... .... S anford Zaft
Recording Scrirener. , . ..,,. Sam Part
Keeper of the Slzelfels. . .Howard Yaffe
I gs-. WWNHQ
limi Um- - Byers. lt.: S:-horlimz. D.: Reynolds, V.: Para-ell, H.: Lippinann. R.: lilaek. T.: .lelft-ries. P.: Burgess, R.: Comlin, T.: Schwartz, D. Row Two-
Lampe. ll.: Si-hullz. J.: Mann. BI.: Gill, .l.: Kneehl. H.: Gill, .lui-.1 liowm nn. Dr. H. H. M.: Hardy, D.: Jennings, R.: Tehoe. K.: Priest, W. Row Three-
llass. R.: Lamp:-. lt.: Pownell. BI.:Dt-Mun, R.: Zeller, P.: Burns. R. Row l4'our-l'Iensing, F.: Keller. B.: Cannon. J.: Flark, J.: Davis. ll.: Bailey, l'.:
t'lmreh. V. Run I-'ive--Gartf. V.: l'lev4-rnumn. R.: Deakin. H.: Slam. L.: Maller, R.: Johnson, D. Row Six-Alexander, R.: Steuslofl, N.: Krantz. R.
PHI KAPPA CHI
Worllly ,llu.wlr'r, , , . .Dave llardy
ll-fIl'IlI'II, . . Norm Steusloll'
lf:-r-urrlfmf Sr'r'rr'Iury, . llarold Pareell
I'orrr'.s-polnlflrgj Nwr-rrlflry. Ray fiieisge
The sehool year of 194-7-4-8 has been one of the most eventful in the
history of Phi Kappa Chi.
This year the Phi Kaps purchased a house for use as their fraternity.
t'nder the ahle leadership of David Hardy and with the guidanee and
supervision of llr. Frank Kersehat fhousefatherl the ac-tive chapter
eompletely remodeled and redeeorated the dwelling.
.X spirited CHIlllHllj.'Qll for the eleetiou of Homeeomiug Queen resulted in
vietory for the group, when the Phi Kap's eandidate, Miss Celia Koontz,
was eler-ted on a write-in ballot.
The soeial year was inaugurated with a party in the fraternity house
following the Great Lakes foothall game. There was the usual fall
stags and parties that go along with eollege life. The most galla event.
was the Iilst annual Vhristmas Formal held at the Maumee River Yacht.
Vlulm. In April, the pledges were turned ar-tive with the usual parties.
May found the Phi Kaps planning for their Spring Forlnal, whieh was
the elimax of the years aetivities. During the year, many informal
get-togethers were held in honor of the sororities and fraternities, espe-
eially the all-pledge smoker held in April that was attended by all the
frats in foree.
Row Onef0rnella, L.: Niseh, F.: Payne, F.: Smith, D. Row Tivo-Shanteau, N.: Merldeth, D. Row Three-Crosby, E. Eugene: Hill, B.: Soncrant.,
Bglgrk O.: Sehwan, J.: Vick. J.: France, R.: Deeren, T.: Konzal, J. Row Four-Good, L.: Foran, R.: Weins, B.: Sauve, P. Row Five-Bietelschees, A.:
ie , .
Pi Rho Sigma had it.s first big event of the school year in the form of its
annual Halloween Masquerade Ball.
The University's Homecoming events brought excitement and en-
thusiasm to the group. Efforts were turned toward constructing the
float and toward campaigning for Annis Henry, the candidate sponsored I
for Homecoming Queen. if
The Fraternity flower, a. white carnation, was worn by all members on I
November 10. their Founder's Day. That. evening the Founder's Day
ceremonies were held-just three years ago on this day the Fraternity
A highly successful rush period was climaxed by a Barn Dance and
Barbecue. Through these efforts the men took in the largest pledge
class in its history. Numerous parties with both pledges and actives
attending were held. An informal dance was held on the evening of the
Glass Bowl Game.
The Christmas spirit was emphasized by a gaily decorated Christmas
tree in the hall. Holiday activities included a theater party and a
caroling party. During vacation an informal dance in the Student
Union Lounge was held, followed by swimming at the Central Y .M.C.A.
The second semester brought many required constructive tasks for the
pledges. After the carefully-planned program was completed, the
pledges were turned active in the spring. The close of the school year
brought the third annual Commencement Ball honoring the Fraternity's
President ...... .... T homas Deeren
Vice-Presidenz' .... . . .Franklin Payne
Secretary ............ Richard Herron
Financial Secretary .... Robert France
Row 0111- X1111111-r,iw11ll1-1: ll.11111es1W1.g111-r. Hlmls. li.1l'.1rk1n4o11L Kirk. YY. Row 'l'1v11fZ1-ll11l': l'I1:1pm:111:Sl,.I11l1ngMeek: llemln-1-1 Kirk. .I.gGri1ti1I1g
l.:1ll11e, N11rt.11-1- Row 'l'l11'1-e 'Pinzig ll11l1l1-1 fQ1'rk1'11g.l1-rm-11s1 ll1111ls,,l.1 "l'on11se111l: 1,1-mle: 51111111-r. Row l"o11r fl'o111l1'1 Nleilillf Hinds, -.l.1 Stone:
llulli-r. llairi, lJ.1.1-lu-r1 llr.1h1-1111, Wolfe. H.1l1l1-. lion F111-fH1111ls, R.: l":1vell1 Heli-el: l":1wli1-ki:Slmel11 H1nn'1-rg S1-11l11-rl. Row Sw hlzirllnp Ham-rp
1,1---g 511111.11-, 1'I11'1, 'I'11,xI.,r 111,11 S.-1-1-11 Smith, P1-....-3 I1--mn-lly: 'l'I11-ski,-rg It--ilu--r-1. Row liiulll-Gcirr-'liz l1i:1hvl:'I'r11sk1 G:1r1in1-ra l'1v11ll1112
l'he l'I'41i9I'Illlj' lmegun its year's 111-tivities with il trz1ditio1111l hack to
1-hool IlHIlf't'. The house was given a onee over 111111 found ready for
111-1-111111111-y. The men lnegzm their soc,-ial year with many open houses
lpefore :1111l after the footlrall ,Qillll9S. The first illllllliil Yvinter Frolie
XYHS l1el1l at the ll2lX'2il armory 111111 was well z1tte111le1l by aetivities 111111
.1l1111111i alike. The rushing season l1ro11gl1t il large plerlge eluss to help
the uetives f'flllllllll6 their fruterriity polif-ies.
'l1risIn1:1s X'Zlf'ZlllUIl lnrougllt the Xmas fo1'111:1l that was helil at the
fllbllllllflllflft' Perry a1111l was Rl s11iti11g elimux to the V111-zltion.
Xtlilelies IiliIj'l'tl il llI'HlIllll1'Ill part i11 the j'l'iH'.S :11-livities of the fru-
ternity with the boys well up i11 the seoring raee for the l':1rtieip11lio11
q4'f'Ull4l N1'lll1'Nll'I' was l1er:1l1le1l lny :111 2ll.l1'I'-UXQIIII party for tl1e lJli'flQ.fl'S
1111l :11-tives, llllll' lllilllj' holiflnys lllfllllglllilll l"el1r11:1ry z1111l Marr-li l:1i1l
the groiinflwork for lllilllj' line slugs 111111 flute :1H':1irs. April brought
llell-Week :1111l the pIe1lg1-s were 1lr1-ssc-rl in full 1-1-g:1li:1 :1111l lllI'Ill'tl
1 . . . . . , . . ,
II11- lrztternily s 511r111gl'or111:1l. l1el1l:1t the NIIIIIIIIUK' R111-r X111-lil C lllll,
was the 1-li111:1x ol':1 yi-:1r's work :1111l play.
XII i11 :1ll. llie l'r:1le1'11il-1' l1:11l :1 l'l1ll year i11 :1ll Illl2lSl'5 of their l'I'2ll1'I'llllj'
l'rr'.w1'1lz'nl ,.... . . ,Robert llimls
I'1'1'1'-l'r1'.s-i1l1'11I, . .,,, Yvillizun Booth
S1'f'I'l'flII'.lf, . . ,l'lz1re111-e l':1wli1-ki
Tl'I'!l.N'III'l'I'. 1 , A . .Rll'll2ll'Il Sumner
l'l1'1lg11' .ll11.vl1'r. . , . . Ilarry Seulxert
from Mr. Parks.
President McKenna is giving the Alpha Phi's the scoop.
Bill Booth. Sig Bet director, ac-
ts the men's song fest trophy
Someone looks guilty with that key
I FOR ALS
Alpha Phi Alpha. national fraternity. is as yet
not recognized as an organization hut their
probationary period will soon be CO1l1pl6tE'Cl.
The ll1t?Il1lK'I'S of the group are outstanding
students lmoth seholastieally and athletic-ally and
it is only fitting they he given a place in this
year! Bl,0f'KllUt'Sl'l. We wish you inueh
success in the coming years and we know that
your group will bring added prestige to the
Ric-hard Huston. president of Alpha Phi
Alpha. was recently named one of the out-
standing negroes in the United States.
limi Huw- l'r:nn-I-, ln., llu-lon, ll.. NIU-s, J , Alvin-Q-, Rv: lr.n. I Row Fun fL:nllNn1,5 5 B1-sh-r, R 1 tAnrnl:lI'1l,0,1I ole, I4,,,
It llr lrrnII1lnxYH1tlXlrf In lil'l'tflNlllY'lxR.lLllllll1lA
mx ive - :i w-1,. 3 in im-j. ,. In , ,.1, nm- , LL I-flllllw. 4.1,,0l'. U.: us 4' .. ,1, :I , . .L ' u1,1.
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ATHLETIC DEP RTMENT
Iinder the guiding hand of David Y. Vonnelly,
Athletic Director. the destinies of Rocket
athletics were supervised through the 1947-48
season. This year will complete Connelly's
twenty-first year in the Athletic Department.
Seeing our institution progress, it has always
been his aim to bring athletics and physical
education to the highest plane possible.
Rocket teams enjoyed success on both the
gridiron and basketball floor. The Blue and
Gold gridders ran up the enviable record of
nine wins and two defeats. Their season was
climaxed with a thrilling victory victor over
the fniversity of New Hampshire in the
second annual Glass Bowl game.
This was Coach Orwig's second season. His
team was not only the most powerful. but the
most successful the Ifniversity ever produced.
The record of nine wins had never before been
approached by a Rocket team. His popularity
in Toledo attracted many of the city's finest
high school gridders. A great number enrolled
here instead of leaving the city for their
Jerry Bush, a professional basketball star of
the first magnitude, was appointed coach of
the Universitys team, to the unanimous ac-
cord of everyone. The team itself was hap-
piest about Jerry's new job. He went on to
give a tremendous performance in his first
venture of college coaching and a great future
is in store for Coach Bush.
Jerry Hush. liaskvtball t'oach William Urwig. Football Voach
Haru Kimura. Secretary
Gene Stauber's success as freshmen Coach is
proved by the team record of no defeats. The
varsity is hopeful of plenty of good material
i11 the future. Stauber was also freshmen
YYarren Schmakel served as line coach build-
ing a line that clicked both offensively and
W arren Schmakel Gene Stauber
Line Coach Freshmen Coach
David Y. Connelly, Athletic Director
Haru Kimura is the attractive and efficient
secretary-receptionist in the athletic oflice.
Herb Ramsdell is the Publicity Director for
the department and has done much in receiv-
ing better publicity for Rocket teams.
Jack Smith, track coach and trainer for all
the athletes, has produced some of Rocket-
dom's finest trackmen.
-lack Smith Herb Ramsdell Bill Beach
Track Coach Publicity Backfield Coach
Q X I F5
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Liullrcl, ll. Hall, J. Hanlillon, M. Dickens, D. llalnsdel
lmmlu. I'. Gall. B. Shall. .l. Caruian, Bl. l-Ihrhard
Kncchl, li. Black, D. Ferris, S. Foltz. J, Miley. G
TOLEDO 41 VASE U
With more than 10,000 fans looking on. the Rockets
Rolled up another convincing victory in the Glass
Bowl. The game was played on a gloomy Sunday after-
noon due to a power failure in the lighting system the
u A ll Q
.-1iL"4A ' I
previous night. In the first period, Ed Podhielniak
started the afternoon off right by scoring from the four-
yard line. John Shutt. the usually able placekicker,
missed the conversion. Early ill the second quarter,
Dick Huston ramhled 4-8 yards for six points. A few
minutes later Huston raced 30 yards for another tally.
lvandtke gave Toledo a Q1-0 lead at half time when he
fell on a stray lateral hehind the Scientists' goal line.
In the third stanza after Captain lVolodzko moved the
hall to the Vase 48. Huston shot through tackle and
sped the distance for the touchdown. Toledo's fifth
touchdown was scored hy Yvandtke when he cracked
over from the three yard stripe. Podhielniak con-
cluded the scoring for the day late in the third period
when he intercepted a Case aerial on the Scientist 22
and scored untouched. Shutt made good on the extra
point which gave him a total of three for six for the day.
li, Q A rf .5 f ia-1,
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Black, F. Sliarkoff, L.
Houston, D. Holil, -l.
Cole E. Pizza, A.
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TOLEDO 40 GREAT LAKES 0
The Rocket gridders opened their season by employing
every member on the squad in downing the once-
powerful Sailors of Great Lakes. Toledo scored their
first touchdown in the second quarter when John
Ehrsam passed to Chuch Hardy in the end zone. John
Shutt started his place-kicking campaign with a good
boot. The Rockets tallied twice more before the half
on scoring drives of 76 and 84 yards. Emerson Cole
climaxed the first one by going over from the tive yard
marker and Lee Pete scored the latter on a quarter-
back sneak. In the third period the Rockets scored
Toledo vs. Case Game
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another touchdown when Jimmy Foltz crashed across
from the Hve. Early in the fourth quarter, Pete heaved
a 36-yard aerial to Bill Gall for a touchdown. Toledo
made its final tally in the closing minutes when Dick
lVandtke passed to Bernie Lutz in the end zone.
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74- ,iA'4,,iQJtj 1- ' ' i . IN'l'f0I'lllilllCt'. .Xfter Dz1yton's fulll1111'k .lanaszek scored
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A M51-'U I- 1 11' , -a A- - 21 lOlll'llll0XVIl lll tl1e first stanza and End Dick Dahn
' . ,,1 " 4. vgmv-' - ..1, - - 11 ' . -.
. , " V: , ' . 1,13-1 ,, ,'g,f2f11'- ,. ' "fl cy ' , l .
.31 ,133-.711l.,j' L ' ,X ",:'.,1g'ka'g'1- '1wL.x.,, v 1. 14 gl'2ilblJ0ll 1111 z1er111l for iill0tll0l' s1-ore lll the sec-ond per1o1l
'fe 7 -"P P TW f 29. "Y '47 ' .Ji ',""' . .
1 - 'Q .1 4- 11 I." fi :Qnu ff the R01-ket eleven withstood repeated Flyer drives tl1e
tty-1 5 r.,.: r','ff.-,' .1-,' "-1 1. '
-'gh '- . vie.: , 'I 41- ..4,Q,f4.'s -A x , ,
- '1 'VAL H.. . :' , I'0IIlZllIlLl9I' ot tl1e 1-ontest.
' ' iiifi' Ju-,ff .
1 f'1 i 'ge ' . :P"'1'Q,'-'g .hm "V-.1 ' dl. fe . , , . .
5.-153-Qi, ' "i13.,fQ'1F-2g1v,g-2'5i5"3'v'f-Qzj ' In tl1e tlllfll qllarter the l0lGClO2lIlS finally Cilllglll fire
1--., U" "-'9i?lf.' '-.-.'f'-.J.'- . -. y 7
. 5fi.h"'1?fj-'-'-1-H gr, 5 XVll6'I1 l5ll'k H11sto11 111ter1-epted o11e ot Ed Tos1-o111's
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17"-.f r 5 ff 5173? 107' -' 1-1 1.-fl? sl1ort passes on tl1e 110 and sped tl1ro111fl1 tl1e entire
J,-r ' .M , ,,f,A35-'rg 1 -5' .- , , 1' ar 5
:fy gs- -1 1.1--'ti '-'19-'-Og' , ,
'-'-"'--"5--"- -LM - '-1311511--4 1-1' 'P'-V95 '4 'W Dayton teznn to score. John bhutt kicked a perfect
'l'Ul,lCl70 14 IXXYTUN lf!
l.ist1-d as llIl4ll'I'll0gIS 111111 llillllIli"I'0fl hy llllilly injuries
the ltrwliets tr:1V1-l1'1l to l7z1yt1111 to lxattle fl02'll'll .loe
fi:11'i11's llllllt'kllf'll Flyers. In the first halt' the Dayton
siridders 1'UlHlDl4'lf'lj' 1l11111i11z1t1-1l play lry seoring twi1'e
1111d h11l1li11,u' the H111-k1-ts i11 their own territory. How-
1-1'1-r 1111- R111-liets were not to he denied, and i11 the
s1-1-11111l half they 1111111- l1z11-k to t11r11 i11 11 lll2iSlt'l'l.lll
Ill2iC'0lll6Ilt. Late i11 fourth period tl1e Rockets began a
drive from their OXVII I7 which resulted i11 the winning
points. The drive was 1-liinaxed when Lee Pete threw a
lH32illllflll aerial to tl1e swifty H11sto11. Huey Villlglll the
pigskin o11 tl1e Dayton 33 and Fiillllblftl 111-ross the goal.
Once again Shutt Cilllllly kicked the pflllll whieli sealed
the upset. Both teznns pro1l111-ed terrific li11e play with
Mike fliifllltlll getting tl1e Illlll as tl1e outstaiidixig line-
lllklll 1111 the field.
. . , , .
llilllllill' 1'11rr1es ll1e bull lor loledn 111 lhe
Cole provides strong blocking for Huston
against the Akron Zippers.
JOHN CARROL 35 TOLEDO 11
Several hundred Carrol fans followed their team here
and they didn't go back to Cleveland disappointed.
Wiith Bob Kilfoyle completing 19 out of Q5 passes the
Blue Streaks stunned the Rockets with a defeat that
will long be remembered. Early in the first period the
Clevelanders moved '75 yards for a touchdown. The
drive was concluded when Kilfoyle tossed to Len
Soeder from four yards out. Carrol made it 14 to 0 in
the second frame when Carl Tased scored from the
Toledo Q1 on a sprint through the middle of the Rocket
team. Toledo got back in the ballgame when Dick
Huston concluded a 72 drive by racing 18 yards over
the right side of the Blue Streak line. John Shutt kicked
the extra point which ended the scoring for the first
half. Carrol continued to pour it on in the third quarter
when they went from their own Q3 for a touchdown.
Kilfoyle erased the last nine yards by passing to lVIoran.
Twice more in the final period the visitors tallied.
Kilfoyle passed to Soeder and Taseff for the touch-
downs. Kilfoyle kicked the extra points which gave
him five for five during the game. Toledo's Hnal tally
came as a result of a pass from John Ehrsam to Dave
Hamlar who galloped 65 yards to paydirt. Shutt added
TOLEDO Q1 YOUNGSTOWN 7
Smarting from that John Carrol setback the previous
week,Bill Orwig's charges upset the favored Penguins
before more than 10,000 fans. After recovering a
Rocket fumble in the first period, the Penguins went
91 yards for a touchdown. In the second quarter the
Rockets started to move. YVith Captain Tony YVol-
odzko tearing off most of the yardage, the ball was
moved to the Youngstown four from where Emerson
Cole ripped across the goal. John Shutt converted and
the score remained even until t.he final frame. At this
point Toledo exploded for two quick touchdowns to
sew up the victory. Cole tallied his second six pointer
when he rammed over from the three. Shutt converted.
The Rockets tallied a few minutes later after George
Bliley intercepted one of Bob Gibson's aerials and
raced it back to the visitors 21. lVIiley then smashed
to the one and YVandtke carried it across. Shutt con-
cluded the scoring by toeing the extra point.
TULEI JO I 4 BALDWIN-WALLAC 'E 6
With another eapaeity erowd looking on. the Rockets
over:-ame an early deficit to hand Baldwin-lYallaee a
one touehdown defeat. The seeond time the Yellow
.laekets got their hands on the pigskin they marehed
237 yards for a sc-ore. Lee Tressel gained most of the
yardage in the drive hut .lim Kelly went around his
own left end for the tally. The attempted eonversion
was wide. A drive that was started hy the Rockets in
the early part of the ser-ond period nearly paid off hut
a fumhle on the B-YY 3 halted the effort. Then after
the Yellow .laekets punted. the Hoc-kets seored on one
of those Lee Pete aerials. YYith the hall on the Toledo
32. Pete flipped a heautiful pass to Mardo Hamilton
who r-aught the hall on the IQ and went over. John
Shutt ki:-ked the eonversion. Near the end of the third
quarter the Roekets seored again when Pete tossed to
Dave Ilamlar in the end zone. Shutt split the uprights
for the extra point.
Huston goes for a touchdown in the Glass
TOLEDO 7 WAYNE 0
Un a eold, windswept afternoon in early November, the
l'niversity of Toledo gridders met a determined VVayne
l'niversity football team in Detroit and barely man-
aged to squeeze out a vietory. The only seore of the
game was manufaetured in the first three minutes of
the first period by the Rockets. After getting the hall
" " ' "r
Hamlar and Gall gaze at ax cake presented to the
team for their fine performances.
on the Tartar 38. the Rockets. aided by the running of
Jimmy Foltz, Dave Hamlar. and Tony lYolodzko,
moved the pigskin to the l-L. At this point the officials
caught the Wayne forwards holding and the ball was
moved to the one yard line. Lee Pete went over on a
quarterback sneak. John Shutt kicked the extra point.
Although the Tartar's gained more yardage on the
ground than the Rockets. they failed to penetrate the
Toledo Q0 yard marker.
TOLEDO 38 AKRON 7
The Rockets made their Homecoming celebration a
joyful one by completely routing the Akron University
Zippers before a capacity crowd in the Glass Bowl.
Toledo made themselves right at home at the game's
outset YYllE'll they marched 70 yards for a touchdown
after taking the opening kickoff. Dave Hamlar plunged
over from the one to make the score. The Rockets
tallied again in the first quarter when Lee Pete threw
a 45 yard pass to Hamlar in the end zone. Late in the
second frame a score by Dick Ehrhardt and a. conver-
sion by John Shutt made it 19-0 at the half.
Akron made their only score in the third period when
Schuggs took a short pass from Buhas. Dorbin con-
verted for the Zippers. Later in the period Dick
Huston scored the Rockets fourth touchdown when he
broke away for a 32 yard jaunt. Orwig's crew counted
twice in the Hnal frame when Pete tossed an aerial to
Chuck Hardy from the Rocket 30 and on an off tackle
dashed by Huston which covered 10 yards.
,na U "
Toledo - Youngstown game.
'I'tlLlil7O Q0 NEW HAMPSHIRE H
Un 11 cool, hut sunny afternoon ill early Der-eniher.
155.5110 spectators watched the I'niversity of Toledo
participate i11 the second lilllllltll Glass Bowl 281110 hy
f,lk'f9lItlll4LI a previously unheaten. u11tied New Hamp-
shire TCEIIII in 21 thrilling struggle. Altliougli the Rockets
were superior i11 almost every tlPlJilI'tlll6'Ilt of play. tl1e
issue was ill doulvt until the final gun.
Shortly 11fter receiving: tl1e opening kickoff the Rockets
llzltl their first touchdown of tl1e afternoon. A series of
Flllllllllgl iillfl passing plays advanced tl1e hall to tl1e
visitors IH a11d Dick Huston. who was voted tl1e out-
standing.: lJOI'li0I'lllf'I' of tl1e classic. cut over right tackle
and slid across tl1e goal illlt' for tl1e tally. John Shutt
added tl1e l'OI1Yl'l'Sl0ll. Midway i11 tl1e period New
IIiIlIlllSlllI'0 moved tl1e pigskin lo tl1e Toledo tl1ree hut
the cl1argi11g Rocket forwards sinasked tl1e YYildcats
hack to the Hi. Early i11 tl1e second quarter the Rockets
scored again. Aided hy a I5 yard penalty, tl1e hall was
IllUY1'fl tothe lllYllIll'I'S QT. Huston then made tl1e most
spectacular I'lll1 of tl1e d11y whe11 he eluded at least Six
X. H. tacklers to score. Shutt kicked the extra point
a11d Toledo led, H-0, at tl1e half.
Ill the third stanza tl1e lYildcats finally hit. paydirt.
when Bruce Mather connected on a long aerial to Boh
Blikszenas. He caught tl1e ball on tl1e Toledo -L7 and
SCilll1lX'I'6ll the I'f'l112lllllIlg distance lII1t0llCll6Cl. "Auto-
matic George" Kachzvos hooted tl1e extra point. In
the fourth quarter tl1e Rockets hannnered out another
touchdown. This drive covered 56 yards and was con-
cluded when Dick Ehrhardt rammed over from the
one yard stripe. Shutt misfired OI1 tl1e try for tl1e extra
poi11t. lvndaunted, New Hampshire roared right hack
a11d 11l111ost pulled the game out of the fire. Carnien
Ragonese started things rolling when he shook loose for
a 36-yard toucl1dow11 jaunt. Kachavos converted and
the Cats were only six points hehind. .X few minutes
later John Pritchard returned 11 pllllt to the Toledo 31
hut an interception hy Mike fllflfllliill Glltletl tl1e threat
and victory was preserved.
Toledo - South Dakota
TOLEDO 33 SOLTH DAKOTA IQ
Showing superiority in all departments the Rockets
played the part of very impolite hosts by routing the
visiting Jackrabbits in a drizzling rain. The local col-
legians led throughout the contest and never were in
serious trouble of losing the lead. Ill the opening
quarter, Lee Pete fired a long pass to Ken Ramsdell for
tl1e first touchdown and Dave Hamlar scored from the
five yard line for another. Ted Zuchowski recovered a
fumble on the S. D. 36 which led to the third score of
the evening for the Rockets. Pete carried it over from
the one yard line. John Shutt made two out of three
trys for extra points and it was Q0-0, Toledo. at the
half. South Dakota scored both of their touchdowns
in the third period against the reserves. Wiayne Skaggs
made both of their tallys on short runs. The Toledo
regulars played the last quarter and pushed across two
more touchdowns. George Miley climaxed a T1 yard
drive by smashing over from the two. Another one of
those Pete-Hardy passes resulted in tl1e last tally of
CAXISILS Q1 TOLEDO 13
The Rockets closed their regular season by traveling to
Buffalo, N. Y. for an engagement with Canisius College.
Although Toledo had a slight edge in statistics they lost
a hard fought battle to the Griffens before a small crowd
i11 Civic Statium. The Rockets tallied first in the open-
ing quarter when Lee Pete unloaded a 55 heave to Dave
Hamlar. He caught the ball on the Canisius 42 and
raced the rest of the distance for the touchdown. John
Shutt converted. The Griffens came right back to tie
the score. Kwasek took the kickoff and returned it 87
yards for a touchdown. lvillis then kicked the extra
point. The New Yorkers scored again in the second
period when Breen grabbed a fumble by Kwasek in
mid-air and fell in the end zone for the tally. YYillis
converted. Just before the half, Pete passed to Hardy
for a touchdown from the Gritlen 40. Shutt missed the
point after touchdown.
In the second half the Rockets outplayed their rivals
but they couldn't get the pigskin across the goal line.
Late in the fourth period, Canisius tallied after driving
41 yards in a series of plays. Kwasek made the touch-
down on an end run. lvillis booted his third extra point
of the game which ended the scoring for the day.
ri . ,,,..
v 64' K
O V A
1 -4 '
4 ' '
1948 RECORD U. OF TOLEDO BASKETBALL
TOLEDO ..... 84
. . . . .75 Assumption. . . . .
.....77 Bluffton... ..
. . . . .71 Kalamazoo . .
. . . . .65 Springfield lVIass.. . .
. . . . .68 1Yestern Mich.. .
St. Francis. . . ..
Michigan. . . . ..
. . . . .74 Baldwin VVallace. . .
Central State. . .
Potomac State. .
Canisius. . . .
Loyola ..... . .
1Yayne. . .
Bowling Green. .
Wvayne ..... . .
-X new C0i1Cll.plllS ai veteran teznn. provicleml
the Cllllllllllilllllll that llllllltl the 1947-ISHS
lvniversity of Toledo hzlskethzill teznu perhaps
the strongest in the history of the school. It
fell short of llllllilllill honors hy the slight
nnirgin of four points hy which it lost to their
flown-stale rivals. the Falcons of Bowling
Green State lvniversity.
Une neecl only look :lt the envious reeorrl coni-
pilerl hy the Rockets to see just how well Jerry
linsh fliml his job. 'l'lwteu1nwonQl gznnes and
lost five, against some of the stiffest opposi-
tion zmnilaleile. The l'niversity seorerl 154-l to
its opponents' llfil points, for u 59 to 4-3
average gznne sc-orecl. Tolerlo finished Qlst in
the United States, defensively, and just about
that high offensively.
Dal Zuber and Charley Harmon, probably the
two outstanding players on the team, were
the one-two punch that gave Toledo 548 of
those points. Dal, using his brilliant, drive-in,
underhand shots along with his deadly, long
set-shot ability, scored 3922 for a 13.4 average
in QQ games. lVhile Harmon,s lithe frame con-
tortioned its Way to Q26 counters.
A sensational newcomer, Carlo Mtizi, fought
his Way into the starting Rocket lineup,
amazing the fans with startling one-hand push
shots and incredible ability to steal the ball
and slip in for easy layups.
-Ilflllll Iiurtlmll .,,. . ,Guau'd
.Iulm Bc-glin. . , . .l"m'w:u1'rl
Mike Bic-:ulica . . .Fnrw:1r4l
Gvurgm- Bush, . . , .Furwarcl
IMI Zulu-r, .,fQlI2ll'Il
llivk xV1'I'lll'I' .. fluurtl
Leu Rhodes .,.. ..... C 'enter
Cul f'l1riste11se11. . .,,.. Venter
Don Hire, . , ..,. Guard
Carlo lluzi, , .... Guard
Charlie Harmon. . . .... Forward
Paul Wfallac-e ,..., .... G uard
This young freshman. Carlo lluzi. an Akron
boy, scored Q11 points, although not playing
regularly in the early season. Len Rhodes,
the center with the biggest, hands seen in
Toledo in many years, had a great season,
as a sophomore pivot-man for the Rockets.
Len contributed 196 points to the Toledo
cause, and was a huge asset in controlling the
backboards with Harmon.
George Bush, brother of Jerry, a far more
steady, experienced player as a sophomore.
was the chief reason for victory in several
closely-contested battles. His set shots count-
ed for most of his 189 points.
Another of the regulars on whom much of the
burden went was Johnny Kartholl, a great
defensive player and fine shot. Johnny re-
ceived the acclaim of writers and players
alike for his cool teamwork, was named the
team's most. valuable player by the squad
Trying to get tickets
Bowling Green beat Toledo, 42-38. but in
doing so, had to call on every bit of its super-
ior height to do so, with the score being 38-38
with two minutes of play remaining. B-G
was held to its lowest score of the year by
Toledo, using an unfamiliar zone defense to
near-perfection against the rangy Falcons.
Charley Harmon, Dal Zuber, George Bush,
Carlo lVIuzi, and Len Rhodes all contributed
Wonderful play in that last supreme effort of
the year. The fact that they,ll all be back
again this winter gave most of Toledo's fans
ample reason to look forward to an even
greater season than the '47-,48 one.
February QS found the brilliant Bowling
Green outfit. lcd by ex-Rocket coach Harold
Anderson, invading Toledo. with a national
tournament bid hanging in the balance. This
game with Toledo's traditional Ohio rivals
established new friendly relations between the
schools, with a home-and-home series set for
The Falcons were rated the edge over the
Rockets, having played and defeated more
prominent schools than those Toledo had
However. the decision was in doubt through-
out the entire contest.
Charley Share. towering B-G center, was the
deciding factor. Standing several inches taller
than the biggest Toledo players, Share was
constantly tipping in rebounds.
The Toledo shooting was much more accurate.
but with the score tied at 38-38. B-G managed
to slip in two field goals, then stall the rest of
Val t'hristensen. only native Toledoan on the
team. proved to he an alvle center, and chipped
in with ttttt points for the Toledo cause. Other
snlistitntes who saw much action throughout
the season were llike Bicanic and Don Hire,
in their last year. playing capalmlyz Paul
tSparkplugl Wallace. and two good set shots,
John Beglin and Dick Werner.
The Rockets started off the year with a rush,
winning nine straight games, before meeting
defeat. They rolled over schools like Cedar-
ville, Assumption, Bluffton. Kalamazoo, De-
fiance, Springfield. Mass., a strong Western
Michigan team. St. Francis and Cornell.
Toledo proved its potentialities by beating the
good St. Francis team in Nladison Square
Garden. Drnbhing Vornell, one of the eastern
Ivy l,eagne's lvest, by a lxig score, established
linslfs team as an outstanding one.
Finally, however, the long victory string came
to an end when Seton Hall of New Jersey,
boasting a. powerful, tall squad, dumped To-
ledo in a close, thrilling game. The next game
found Michigan, champions of the Big Ten
and one of the nation's best, clipping the
Rockets by a small margin.
Toledo followed this loss by a win at Baldwin-
Wlallace, then found the absence of Dal
Zuber too much, the next night. Zuber, out
with a bad ankle. watched from the sidelines
as Akron won going away after Harmon
Loyola of Chicago, outstanding mid-west in-
dependent, traded wins with Toledo, both
teams losing on their home floors. From then
on, its was easy sailing for the Rockets, over
Baldwin-lYallace again, Dayton twice,
Wayne twice, Akron again, and Canisius of
, w "
i ' .
Row One-Urwig. Christensen Wandlke. Carman, Black, Kroeh
Dixon, Pete, Connelly. Row Two-Wallace, Bergman, Dexter
' Yonkee, Grey, Miley, Houston, Cole, Hamlar. Row Three-Bush
Fenton. Diamond, Bieanic, Kartholl, Terhune, Wolodsko, Leineger
Zueliowski. Row Four-Shutt. Van Horn, Narvarre, Ely, Werner
Zink, Burrus, Hire, Hamilton. Row Five-Brown, Harmon, Erhardt
Snyder. Lewis, Lemle, Pizza. Row Six-lNIannin, Bailey, Boiee
Muzzi. Snyder. Rhodes. Heckman, Ballmer.
SPRI G SPORTS
The l'niversity's spring sports got underway
in successful fashion. its team studded with
veterans. Men like Jack Mahnen. pitcher:
Lee Pete. outfield: Bob Ross. first base: Dick
Huston, outfield: and Dick Bayer. pitcher.
were starting the baseball team to a better-
Early season victories for the baseball squad
came over schools like Heidelberg and Bluff-
ton. The southpaw slants of lilahnen, and
Bayer's hurling aided the Rockets to these
Jack Smitlfs track squad, although
somewhat handicapped by ai small
tournout, still managed to give a,
good account of itself in early
Alvin B. Glaser, political science
instructor, was appointed tennis
coach in BIHFC11. lNIr. Glaser has
several returning lettermen, includ-
ing John Stoeckley, Carl Thaller,
Seavey Bailey, and several out-
Tennis was greatly inpeded by
bad weather, but the team used
every possible day to polish its
-- at -
Calvin Sing and Carl Thaller
wait for the match to begin.
Bud Bailey proudly displays one of the
tennis teau-is trophies as Dave Connelly
and Maurrie Losh look on.
With John Phillips, Don Kennedy, Doc Paw-
licki, and Bill Holmes all returning, prospects
were exceptionally bright for the golf team.
Jerry Bush, head basketball coach, took over
the reins as golf coach. He added Jerry Dixon.
Bill Longthorne, Bud Anteneau, and Tom
Meek to his lineup, finding the competition
fierce among the candidates.
The football squad, finding itself temporarily
without a head coach after the resignation of
Sing, C.: Stoekley, J.: Thaller, C.: Losh. M.: Bailey. S.
James lYilliam lBillJ Orwig. who took a line
coaching position at the University of Blichi-
gan. nevertheless still managed to go through
its training period in spirited fashion.
Assistant grid coaches Warren Schmakel,
Gene Stauber. and Bill Beach did an admir-
able job of handling the 50-odd candidates
who turned out for spring practice. Every-
body concerned worked hard, preparing for
the rugged 1948 football schedule.
The Cross Fountry Team.
7 W . W 1 - .,..w,.,,,.g: V
Sigma lleta Phi fraternity seemed headed for its
second 4-onseeutive year as Inter-l"raternity champi-
ons. after piling up a huge point total gained in fall
and winter sports, and it appeared a eineh to show
strong in softball. golf. and tennis. the only uncom-
The Sig Bets tied Phi Rho Nu for first plaee in the
football league, finished second in volleyball, and
tied Phi Kappa C'hi for the basketball trophy,
Greatest domination for the Sig Bets 0111116 in swims
ming, however, as their team eompletely outelassed
the rest of the field.
f'hi Rho Nu loomed as a threat, after winning tho
volleyball crown. After an absenee during the war,
volleyball returned as a major sport, and was re-
newed with mueh enthusiasm.
Alpha Phi Omega took one of the few undisputed
erowns, winning the bowling title by one game from
.Xlpha Sigma Phi.
Phi Kappa Chi, finishing well up in most
sports, took the first half of the golf tourna-
ment, played in the fall. Sigma Beta Phi
and Alpha Phi Omega were second and third.
Interest in the Inter-Fraternity leagues was
stronger than at any time before at the fni-
versity, with Sigma Beta Phi, Chi Rho Nu.
Phi Kappa Chi, and Alpha Phi Omega domin-
ating the picture, hut nonetheless finding stiff
opposition from the other six competing
The fraternity teams played hard, sometimes
too much so. as witnessed hy many injuries
during the hotly-contested touch foothall
season. Through it all, however. the rivalry
was kept well within the bounds of good
A comparison of the size of the fraternities
adds a few points of interest to the judgement
of the competition. Sigma Beta Phi ranked
first in size on campus. with Alpha Phi Omega
a close second. Chi Rho Nu and Phi Kappa
Chi, although smaller, nevertheless managed
to field strong teams each year.
llost pleasing to the fniversity is the attitude
of most of the Greek organizations in playing
the game for the sport itself, and enjoying the
competition more than the awards won.
Alpha Phi's fight the Chi Rho Nu's for the lead in the Football League. Chi Rho Nu's won this game.
-Q. . ,.
President Qlst Semesterl.Ada Albright
1,I'FS1.IlfI1f Mud Semester.. ,Lois Zeigler
Vice-Presidezzl .........,. Lois Zeigler
l'orre.Qpolz1I1'11g Sec'y. ,...., Pat lveavel'
1i'eeordz'ng Secfzj. .........4 Lois Beach
Hepurler ......... Mary Jane C 'rothers
.Xrchery was one of the first individual sports
in the fall. Headed by Elizabeth lYaidelich.
the season continued from September to
November. Even though cold weather came
while the girls were shooting their arrows,
they wore heavy clothing and enjoyed the
sport just as much as in the warmer weather.
Many girls were almost standing in the snow
to participate in this pastime. Seventeen
girls came out for archery and out of this
number seven received credit toward YYAA
awards. These seven girls were: lYilma
Diegleman, Klary llowry, Elizabeth Vaide-
lich, Dorothy Hale, Helen Saunders, Pat
Stacey and Klajorie Leitner. Archery is a
sport that both young' and old can and do
enjoy all year long.
Tournalnent won by Leitner, Waidelich.
Hockey. . . .
Volleyball. . .
Archery. . .
Bowling. . .
Modern Dance ...,
Swimming . . ,
Recreational Sports. . .
. . . . . . . .Jane Foulk
. . . . .Nancy Lee Butler
. . .Elizabeth lVaidelich
, . . . . .Elaine Sunday
. . .Joanne Birkenkamp
. . . .Jeannette McGuire
. . .hlarie Frautschi
. . .Virginia Cramer
. . . .Pat Compton
. . . . .JoAnne Rauch
. . . .Virginia Andrews
. . . . .Elsie Keddie
, . , , 1
Row 0ne4'Black. A.: Qilxfielml. E.: Kerldie. H.: Wmul, V.: Hoffman, L.: Rihlel, B.: Flark, J.: Andrews, V.: Jackson, P.: Lunn, M, Row Two-Zeigler,
l..: Fraulschi, M.: Kane, R.: Stacey, P.: Gerkr-, li.: Vramlhrd, D.: Wliulely, J.: Hill. S.: Kilznmn, M. Row Three-Koepp, M.: Feak, M.: Butler, N.:
Hale. M.: Ns-Mer, C: Wunclelief. E.: Smith, Y.: Saunders, D.: Kitxman. H.: Holfinan, M. Row Four--Haynes. J.: Boyson, M.: Tanher, P.: Walker,
P.: Spurgeon, S.: Sunday. li.: Kuseman, L.: Mowry, M. K. Row Five-Claxrag Stuckey. M.: Leitner, M.: Deigclluan, VY.: Crother, M. J.: Kimple, J.:
Hem-li, I.. Row SixfWilsou. M.: Pele, J.: Frulich, l..: Wright, B.: lleran. F.: Alhfors, J,: llirkenkamp, J.
The lYomen's Association, whose membership
is composed of women who have participated
consistently in at least one major sport,
directs the intramural activities of the Phys-
ical Education Department.
Miss liamora lllueller is the capable head of
the department. Under her guiding hand the
Association this year completed one of its
most successful years.
Lamora Mueller Phyllis Catlan
Sharing the duties with Miss llueller is Bliss
Florence Bernholdt who directs hockey,
basketball, archery and modern dance.
llrs. Curtis Davis QPhylJ handles softball.
volleyball, bowling, and tennis.
The members of the lV.A.A. are deeply great-
ful to these women who give up so much of
their time and energy to give the University a
women's athletic program which is comparable
to that in any college.
E Q ..' ' ,
' J e1
To start the second semester olf with some
strenuous exercise came the liasketliall season.
headed hy Jeanette Mctluire. This sport he-
gan in January and continued until April.
Many people participated and we finally had
enough for T sorority. l independent and 1
freslnnan teams. The tournament was an ex-
citing one with many very close games. The
Pi Phi's led the tournament: Tri-Delts were
second and Alpha Chi's were third. Among
the high scorers were: Ronnie Kitzman, Pat
Vompton. Jean Decker. Liz Waidelich. and
lYith the lweginning of school also comes the
start of the XYomen's Athletic Association.
This sports year hegan in September with the
first major fall sport -Ilockey. Headed hy
Jane Foulk. everyone enjoyed a small hut suc-
cessful season. Many girls participated. hut
only twenty-two girls finally received actual
credit. Because of the small numher of girls.
there was not enough competition to award
the Annual Marilyn Reihl Hockey Trophy to
the outstanding hockey player of the year.
No sorority or independent teams were
formed: however, towards the close of the
season. the twenty-two girls receiving credit
were divided into the Red and Blue Teams.
Un a very cold day. with the first-aid kit
handy. they played a very exciting champion-
ship game. After much running and putting
the game finally ended in favor of the Red
Team. the score heing 1-0. At the end of the
season the Annual Hockey Spread was held in
the Rocket Room of the Student Union. Ada.
Albright. president of the organization pre-
sided. Guests of honor were the three ad-
visors. Bliss Lamora Mueller, Miss Florence
Rernholdt and Mrs. f'. Davis. At this time
the W.A.A Awards were presented, bringing to
a close the very first sports season of the 194-7
The second major fall sport of the NPA..-X is
Volleyball. Headed by Nancy Lee Butler the
short season only lasted from November to
January. A total of seven games was needed
to receive credit and 54 women were able to
accomplish this. This indoor game brought
164 people out to participate: 17 freshmen,
64 sophomores, 60 juniors, and Q3 seniors. The
freshmen women organized a team led by
Shirley Spurgeon, and the independent upper-
classmen also formed a team with Daisy
Crawford as their captain. Sorority and in-
dependent women competed in the tourna-
ment for the Volleyball Trophy, awarded an-
nually at the Spring Banquet. The results of
the tournement are as follows: Pi Beta Phi
was first, winning all their games: Delta Delta
Delta, second, losing only one gameg and
The highest three teams in total number of
points were: Pi Phi, 3253 Tri-Delt. a close
second. SQQL and Alpha Chi, third, with 300.
Leading the individual scorers was Virginia
Cramer with a total of 81 points: second was
Daisy Crawford with 67 points: and third,
Florence Beran with 58 points.
The climax to this season was the ending of
the semester and examinations.
. -,,':'.,,- nfl'
fm Unvf l"lm'x'uz, Hrs-m-man, luglllli,
warn'-r, Lu-ihlmugln, lluunimg, .Tvrll-I,
lxrub, Rnub, Hulcumll, lipp-is-ill.
Huw 'l'unj.K-llcr, Humplm-y, Kellogg,
ubolul, Dnnnnnrf, Holland, H1-mlurmn,
lluvin, Wil:-lyn-ki, Us-nalmn.
Huw Thu-4--liurn-, Vqmluk, Smillu,
I ebcr, NI:-huin-, llormngcr, lbrnvus,
'.'u1mcl, Hmllvll, llllch.
T H E
Row One-Cadet Sgt. A. D.Suhitf!ctt. C111liPtc:tlDf.R..R.. BI:-Intvre, Cad--E. Ist Licut. H. W. S!nr,1. C.: I.-t lst Sgt. R. B. Knislcy. Cadot Sul. M. Hott
mcister, Cadet Sgt. J. J. Mc-Gowan, Caclct SKS-gt. J. H. McGowan, Cadet Sgt. R. 5. Cochran, Carlt-tt? Sgt. D. H. Funlk. CadctS,F111l. FJ. Urzcclwwski
Row Two-Carlvt FISH. E. D. Kcplcr, Cadet Sgt YY. Hlvliwall. Cadet T-Sgt, YY. E. Grangvr, Cadet Sgt. L. J. llollghe1'tv. Cadvt Sgt. E. Part
Cadet. Capt.H. IC. Schaaft. Cad:-L Sf'Sgzt. J. K. NYl1itt-hcad. Cadet S-fSgI. C. 5. Stahinski. Cadvt T,Sgt. I.. V. lidnor. Cadet F-fSg:t. R. F, Beltz
Row Three-Cadet Capt. J. P. Matin-r, Cadet lst Licut. D. C. Bolton, Cadut lst Licut.-I. D. Hcnrlt-rson, Cadet Hut, J. N. Creacy. Cadet Major K. IC
Brant, Cadet lst Lic-ut. F. NI. Lally, Carlcl Capt. S. R. Iinqcre, Cadet R. W. Kirk,Cad4-t Capt. IC. D.05sim.Nf-t iul'ivtllrc-C21dClS::t.I'i.31.1Illrlcy
Row One-Cadet Major Kenneth E. Brant, Bat-
Row Two-Cadet Captain Harry E. Schaaf, S-lg
Cadet Captain Robert R. Blclntyre, S-Q: Cadet
Captain J. Parks Blather, S-3g Cadet Captain
Edward D. Ossim, S-4.
lu its second yvau' of uc-tivity, the
Radio YYorkshop has more than proved
itself il worthy 0I'gIZllliZiltiOll bringing
IllllCll prestige to the c-zuupus.
During the week the l1l0lllll9I'S work
lmrd XYI'ltlllQJf sa-rlpts. taking speevll
lessons and l0ll0ill'Sillg tlwir pru-
mlm-iiuns. The filliSll9ll prndm-t is the-11
lll'Hil1il'2lSt uw-1' stallion YY'l'0l,.
Hu-k Run -Kn'llv,x'.NI.1 Knuulu, J.: Nfelurh. Hg Orrin, Hg Slulm-ulv:u'll. V.: Hurruwrr.
44-1-.nu-I Rim - Nlurlin.ll.1Bnllin,li.:lSr1mn.I'1,:NIra.SluIn-llluwllgHn-Ill:Huffm:ln:MiIIn-r,H,
This organization has a large member-
ship made up of people who are inter-
ested in radio production and willing
to put in a lot of time and effort. The
members deserve a gfeat deal of praise
in their work.
Norma Frizelle Stolzenbach is the di-
rector of the group. Under her compe-
tent guidance the organization has
met wi li much suec-ess.
Huffman, B.: Kelley. Mg Miller, B.
Nlurllm Lou 51-ulwrl. Xlay Que-vn LIQ 111-lf! s'r1mlls'liulli Pizza
lln- na-xx Nlax 4'lll'l'll
H100 in the- lilvrary
iulvr. 'lwlw T1-un1 'Nlunug
Abbott, Bennie E.
Abel. Clarence. Jr.
Abel, Norbert C.
Abrahamson, Marilyn J.
Abramson, Eli C.-117, 152
Ackerman, Cornelius C.
Ackley, Joseph F.
Acton, Merrill C.
Adam, George C.
Adams. Carlysle I".
Adams, Henry A.
Adams, Joyce Ann
Adams. Samuel G.-121
Adams, Sidney H.
Adger, Grady L.e158
Adger Lillie Mae-1 1.5
Adkinson, Charles A.. Jr.
Adler. Allen M.-70
Ahlf. Richard L.--L8
Ablfors, Joanne L,f138
Ahrendt, VVilliam A.-150
Ahrns. tvilliam J.
Akers, Paul F.
Akos, Mrs. Julianna
Albrecht, Richard F,
Albright, Alice A.
Albring, Barton W.
Alcorn, Robert J.f11Q
Alder, Richard E.-14-S
Alexander, David C.
Alexander. Robert C.-33. 154-
Allen Elizabeth Ann
Allen, George L.
Allen. Kenneth F.
Allen, Louis G.
Allen Mazine J.
Allen. Paul O.
Allen, Perry G., Jr.
Allen, Rhoda E.
Allen. Richard B.
Allman. Orin H.-106. 108
Altenberg, Raymond C.-11-0.
Alter. George F.
Althouse, Ray J.
Altschul Justin A.-118
Amamoto, Herbert Y.-11Q
Ambrose, Joseph--33, 9.3
Ames, Bernard H.
Ames, Winthrop P,
Ammer. Thomas A.-150
Amstutz, George R.
Amtsbuechler, Betty E.-121
Anderson, Gail E.
Anderson, Vvilhelm F.f-194
Andrews, Francis C.
Andrews, Jay E.
Andrews, Lawrence F.
Andrews, Thomas N.. Jr.
Andrews. Virginia F.-97. 1-1-1
Andrews, Wilbur A.
Angelson, James P.
Angevine, James D.
Ankenbrandt, James F.
Ansell, George 95
Ansted, Kenneth B.
Anton, Anthony D.
Arbaugh. James E.-1-L7
Archambo, Lois May-113
Archer, Lester L.
Arduser, Joseph O.. Jr.
Arend, Mrs. Eleanor J.
Arman, Richard J.
Armstrong, Robert E.
Armstrong, William H., Jr.
Arnot, John P.-110
Artis, Clementine B.
Arvay, Edward A.
Ascunce, Rolando S.
Astry, Daniel J.
Athanas. Pete A.
Aubry. Iris Jeans
Aufderheide, James H.
Aufderheide. William C.
Aungst. James H.-119
Aungst. Virginia R.
Axelrod, Helen-32. 14-Q
Ayling. Robert R.
Bach, David J.
Badenhope. Robert I.
Badgley. George P.
Badhorn, John R.-99
Baehren. Mrs. Helen
Baer. Betty Ellen
Bailey. Charles. Jr.-100, 124,
Bailey. Seavey M.
Bailiff. Robert T.
Bainbridge. Earl, Jr.
Bair. Richard D.
Bair, William R.
Baker. Allen J.-33. 107
Baker, Arnold A.
Baker, Bruce E.-120
Baker. Dwight E.
Baker. Fred D,
Baker. Herbert L.
Baker. John C.
Baker, Maxine E.
Balch, C.-94. 9.3
Baldwin, Gerald E.-33, 100
Baldwin. tvalter R,
Ball. Arthur H.-191
Ball. Charles E.
Bartnik, Richard VY.
Barton, Donald J.
Barton. Henry W.
Barton. Patrick J.
Bartow. Robert E.-131
Bash. Darrell D.
Basil, Joyce H.
Basil, Lloyd I.
Basilius. Kenneth H.
Battie, Willa A.-110
Bauer, Robert M.
Baughman. Barbara H,
Bauman, Robert F.-33
Baumann, Victor G.
Baumgardner, Martha B.-100.
Baumgartner, Cyril R.
Baumgartner, Frank G.
Baumgartner. Richard S.
Bayer. Richard W.
Beach, Lois Anni100. 113, H1
Beakas, Frank J.
Beals. Marion T.-99. 140
Bean. Elsie E.
Beans. Frank L., Jr.
Beard, George F.
Beard. George M.
Beard, Treva J.i107, 1-10
Beasecker. Robert J.
Beat. Richard J.
Beatson, David J.
Beattie. Richard L.
Beatty, Arthur A.-1-1-8
Beatty. James F.
Beaubien. William H.-33
Beauch. Robert N.
Beaver, Neal W.
Bebout, Bonnie Lou
Beck, Denver M.
Beck. Earl YY.-33, 9.3. 98. 108
Becker, Erleen R.-103
Becker, Mrs. Janet Ake
Becker. Ruth L.-98, 100. 127
Beeler. Walter R.-11Q
Beglin. John L.-14-7, 17-1-
Begly. Robert J.
Behner. Harvey G.
Behringer, Richard D.
Ball. James B.-112
Ballin. 1Yilliam C.-11-7
Ballmer. C. Philip
Ballogg. Roy M.
Balmat. Jean L.-108
Balsmeyer. Earl E.
Balsmeyer, Richard H.- -515. SIS, 80, 107, 166
Banachowski. Chester W.-33
Banbury. Laurence E.
Bancroft. Clarence J.
Bancroft. Gaylord H.
Bankey. Earl F., Jr.-S1
Banks. Robert D.
Banning. John R.
Baran. John R.
Baranowski, Harry J.
Barber. Stephen W.
Barger. Philip B.-131
Barger, Robert E.
Bargmann, Robert E.
Barkan, 1Villiam I.
Barkimer, Leslie R.
Beithelsr-hees, Alvin J.
Belger. Arthur H.
Belinske, Marilyn R.
Belknap. Charles Bruce
Bell, Sararuth-SQ. 137
Bell, Thomas B.
Bellner. John C.
Beltz. Robert F.-14-7
Bench, Donald J.-150
Bender. David J.
Bender, Richard S.-156
Bennett Charles R.
Bennett David P,
Bennett Frank H.
Bennett. Joanne V.
Bennett, Nlilton YY.-33
Bennett, Phvllis J.+1Q7'
, Nroma Jean-116
Barnes, Audrey Ann
Barnes, Lloyd-191. 118
Barnes, Robert G,
Benore, James G.
Benson, Dorothv Ann-109, 113
Bentley, Gordon W.
Benton, Ronald A.-139, 1-1-0
Beran, Florence M.-87. 136
Bercher, F. Norman-150
Baroner, Owen K.
Barrow, Vtlilliam G.
Barrowman, John. Jr.
Barry. George YY.
Barry, Suzanne E.--99, 107, 136
Barszcz, Alice-89, 100, 122
Bartelheim, JoAnne N.-138
Barth, Robert A.
Barth, Theodore H. H.
Bartholomew, ltlargaret L.-105, 1220. 141
Bartkiewicz, John F.
Bartley, Marshall F.
Beretz. Loren P.
Berger, Robert J. .
Bergher, Deena G.-SQ, 104, 105. 120.
Bergin, Betty Ann
Bergman. Marvin M.
Bergquist, Russell R.
Bergstrom, Lawrence E.
Berman, Russell R.
Bernard, Jack C.
Berndt, Robert E.
Bernstein, Gloria Jean-134-, 139
Berry, Duane A.
Berry, Joseph C.
Berry. Hicharal Clark
Berry. Ric-hurtl Clark
Bertrrcei. Robert P.
Besancun, William P.
Best. Thomas D.-33
Bester. Raymontl It.-1.324
Betsh. Kenneth W.
Betts. YYilliam K,
Betz. Carl J.-33
Betz. Harry A.
Bevingtun, Virginia I.
Beyer. Varlton E,
Beyerlein. William .I.
Bielecki. Melvin J.
Bialurur-ki. Furl H. Jr.
Bieanie. Michael- ITt-
Bieheslieinler. Tom V.--Ilfi. fit-
Biehler. Danna Blue
Biglmv. George P.
Billheimer, Billy II.
Billian. Carroll J.
Billig. Samuel R.fIt25
Billings. TlllllllilS l..
Billingsley. James l,. 7 HI
Binrler. Daviil S.
Binding. Patricia .Xnn
Biniak. Lavern 5.
Hinkley, Rullert 17.733, lit!
Birkenhamp. Joanne li.-141
Birtwistle, Vharles L.
Bisch, Juhn YV.-2935
Biikupski. John Y.. -lr.
Bittikufer, Mrs. Pauline
Bittikufer, Rnlrerl B.
Black. Dnnalfl D.
Blat-k. Frank li.-33. 107, l'2ti
Black, lirerlerir-k l,.
Black. lrvin li.
Blat-kloek. Robert lt.
Blackmore, Riehartl A,
Blackwell. Yvilliam P.--St!!
Blat-kwuml. Davitl .L-14-S
Blugnmn. Betty J.---32
Blallzl. Roliert J.
Blair. Bernaril l".-110
Blakesley. Patrit-in Nl. llm
Blaksley. Neil R.
Blank, Curl H.
Blank. Mary June -IH. 593'
Blank. Ruth BI.
Blaise, .Xnwlrew -LAST. Slit, lll
Blackner. Vlmrles l..
Bleim. Gem-ge Elmer
Blessing. xvlllltllll J.
Blum-kinger. Roy .L
Blomlgett, Julill V.
Blumlxerg. Perry IC.-1231
Blumlo. Stephen P.
Blnngli, Dun YY.-ISU. HS, Sli, I LU
Bluwney. Buhert S.
Blnmlvergz. Rnlmert J.
Bm-zknwski, .Xntlniny li,-V
Butte. Jacqueline KL- ll..
Btulenstewlt. Margaret Nl
Boilette. Bit-li:ir4l l".
Bualle. Junies J.
Bnliluntl, Alvin lf.
Bulilunrl. lingerie lt.
Bohm, Junk ll.
Bolinert. Vorlene .Kmm llti
. ffltl. IH.,
Buhnett. Leo l"., Jr.-N15
Bnive. Harriett S.
Bnice. William Y.
Bnissy. Eclwmwl 'l'.-33
Bt-lttt, lllCll2ll'1l xv.
Bulin. Etllon XY.
Bnllenhzu-lier. Kenneth l'.
Bollinger. Ernest II.
Bnllman. Alfred .I.
Bolton, Dale C.
Bolton. Dean ff
Bninyen, l"retl t'.---H3
Il-mast-li. Roliert tvs- 107
Bnntl. Pauline Bl.-IH?
Bond. Yvartl H.
Bunis, Betty M.--IN
Bunnia, Mary Helen
Boot-ks. fliarles J.
Bunker. Joy:-e I..
Bunker. Snrnli K.-H123
Bonne, .Int-k. Jr.--HQ
litnitll. Yvilliaim Ve-I I-ti
Borcliarilt, Elaine J.
Bm-num. l,enn:n'tl D.-f 1.3.3
Burinan. M. Benjamin' -l 3
Bnrnmn, lfrani-es Jenn
Bust-h, Rnynuniml I".
Boston, James I.,
Bntek. Sam L.
Buthe. Xaney Belle
Buttortt. f'lmrles 15.1147
Bott0l'l'l', l,Ul'lRllfl ff- 35, llH l'l
Bntzenllalrtlt, Blill'g'1ll'0l l,. P
Bunn-k, Keith YY.
liUllgfllIl0I', l"re4l Nl.. Jr.
linllllnll, Janie:-a l,.. Jr.
H0lIl'l'lC'l'. llarnltl J.
liUtlI',Ll't'0lS, t'lan'k ll.
Bnwer, llaviil N.-l l-El
Bowes. .tlliert Nl.
This l'H.il'l'l'Sif.Y year book was proflu ved by .
Th 1' Caslon Company
3101 Wlonrov Slrrvvl
Tolvflo 6, Ullio
Bowman. Mrs. Suzanne Perry
Boyce, J. Clifford
Boyd, James R.
Boyd. John S.
Boyer. Jeanne M.ff32
Boyle, Patricia Ann
Boysen, lllarilyu R.
Brac-ht, Marilyn Ann
Braddock, John E.-112. 132
Braden, Ted B.
Bradley, Donald J.
Bradley, Roy K.
Bradley, Warren R.
Brady, Jaekf14-6, 1-18
Brady, Robert L.-118
Brand, Carl R., Jr.
Brand, Dorothy M,
Brand, Harry A.
Brandhurg, Robert F.
Bradenburg, Kenneth E.
Brandhuher, Eileen M.
Brandman, Mrs, Evelyn R.
Brandman, Mrs. Mary R.
Bandt, George A., Jr.
Brannan, Lawrence F.
Brattain, Edwin E.
Braun. Helen M.-SQ, 102
Braun, Romilda A.-SQ, 113, 129. 1-ll
Brazeau, Jack A.
Brazzil, Richard L.
Breehenser, Dorothy Jane-138
Bret-ht, Doris Joan
Breese, Charles 153101, III7, 147
Breese. Virginia R.
Breier, George R.
Breier, Walter C.
Breisach, Murray R,
Breisaeher, Harold G.
Breitner, Nlelyin A.
Breitschmid, Beatrir-e M.
Bremer, Jacquelyn A.
Brenneman, Richard D.
Brenner, John F.
Bretherton, Robert N.
Bretachneider. William H.
Brettell, hlartha J.-109
Brewer, James C.-25, 30
Brewer, William E.
Brewton, Joan Y.f1U9
Breyfogle, William L.
Breymaier, Darrall D,-148
Bricker, Gordon H.-132
Bricker, Wayne E.f13Q
Bridenbaugh, William E.
Brillhart, Phyllis Jean
Bringman, lVilliam A.
Brinker, Paul F,
Brint. Ramon L,
Britton, lllarilyn BI.
Broadbent, Ebert B.-124
Brock, Gerald L.-117
Brokaw, Shirley Ann
Bronowicz, Joseph V., Jr,
Brookenthal, Jerry-121, 152
Brooks, Charles P.
Brooks, Frederick D.
Brott, Jacqueline Lee
Brough. Jean M.
Brown, Mrs. Betty Jane
Brown, Edward G.
Brown, Ellis E.
Brown, Emmett L.
Brown, Franklin E
Brown, Galen C,
Brown, Harry R.
Brown, Howard, R.
Brown, James Lee
B1'own. Joan E,
Brown, John F.
Brown, lVIary Helen
Brown, Patricia Joyce
Brown, Perrie M.
Brown, Peter WV,-1-L9
Brown, Phyllis Marie-SQ. 92 S0 OS 110
Brown, Robert L.
Brown, Walter F.
Brown, William F.
Browne, Edmond P.-150
Brownsberger, Mary Ellen
Brucker, Richard P.
Bruen, Helene Maie
Brumm, Carl E,
Brunner, Bernard D.
Brunner, Jack F.
Bruno, Carl T.-150
Bruno, Gordon E.
Brunskill, Carol Joyce
Brunsman, Joseph F,
Brunsman, Robert C.
Brunt, Kenneth E.-108
Bryan, Jack lVI.-1-117
Bryan, W'illian1 J.
Bryant, Albert H.
Bryant, Mrs. Erma L.
Bryant, Mrs, Violet E.-113
Bryant, lvilliam C.
Bubaez, Donald J.
Bubacz, Nlelvin A.
Buchanan, George J,
Buchele, Ruth D.
Buck, Mrs. Ruby S,
Buckley, Edward D.
Buckley, Richard C.
Buckley, Robert A.-1-L7
TRADE MARK REO U S FAT D F
UWENS-ILLINOIS GLASS COMPANY
TOLEDO 1, oH1o
Buedefelflt. George W.
Buehler. Ric-hartl .X.
Buell. Donald H.
Buettner. Virginia A.-232
Bugg. James S.
Bullock. James ,Xf 3.3. I'lT. IJ!
Bulley. Julian Ii.
Bumbaugh. Iiilllllllllrl CG.
Bunch, Delores Mae
Bunck. Leonartl I".
Bunge. Ric-liartl II. H7
Bunn. Sherman I".
Burdette. Robert 'lf
itt, Mrs. Rosemary ---l lei
Burger. Robert l'.
Burgess. Robert B: 1.34
Burgie. Frederic-It W.
Burfmnn. -lark l..
Burlage. Robert U.
ieister. Jayne Il.
artl. Robert R.
Burns. Kenneth I..
s. I.illiau I..
Burns. Mrs, Xlariun X.
Burns. Nnrnian J.
Burns, Rivliarel C'. -1.34
Burns. Robert .Xrnoltl
Burns. Ri-bert .I.. Jr.
Burn-. Robert John I 1
Burns. Robert Loren
Burns. II alter
Burr. Iflizabetli .L-f-32. ll-'I
Burr. Xlartlia Xl.
Burrns. I'l1Iwar1l A.
Burti-lu. Betty .Kun-32. IIIT
Burtvli. Rivlxarml IY,
Bury. Marjorie .I. -IIS!
Bu-tlielter. llaroltl IC.
Bush, Cit-urge II. ITI-
ll. Robert C llarles 3.3. ll-
Busliea. Donald F.
Buslmer. Matt CQ.
Busick. Ray H.
Butt-lie. Charles L.
Butler. C'onstant-e Nl.
Butler. Nancy Lee-97. I4-I
Butler. Robert F.--3.3,l.3ti
Butler. YYiIliam R.
Buyea. Marilyn I".
Buzanis. 'l'lu'o1lure C'.
Byers. Rim-Iiarul X.f3.3. H-T
Byers. Robert C'.-1.34
BXBFSIIIIIII. Louis .X.f9!I. I.3tI
C'atIarett. Marian Y.-IH, Ili!
C'airl. Patricia .Xnn-lllll
C'airI. Paul YY.
C alabrese. Donald
Valaway. Mary ll.-1123. ISIS
C'alt-amuggio. Cilenn L.-H-S
C'aligiuri. Mit-Iiael I".
C'aligiuri. Yinrent .L
Zlllilgllilll. James C',-5.3
Valvertl. Thomas R.
C'ameron. Alma I,.--1417. III!
C'ame-run. Robert NI.
C'amp. Stanley B,
C'ampbell. Betty-Luw-31. IH. I-I-'I
C'auipbell. Iiraneis J.fti.3. 1.30
C'ani ibell. llrs, Jane
C'alupbell, Leo Ifflllt. 1.311
CIZIIIIPIIPII. Mrs. IllllI'lC'l1l Cl- l'5'5
C'ampbell. Robert Ii.-llll, Il-Sl
C'ampIrell. Roland I'.- -290, 23.3
C'anfiel1l. Donalrl C'.
C'anlieI1l. Lee B.
C'ann. Iumlgar C .. Jin- llh. H1
C'annau. John W: 1.34
annuig. Jai-k X.
Cwaunon, Barbara Cl.
Cannon, Erlwarml D.
Cannon, George D.
Cannon, Rosemary Ann
Carleski. James D.
Carlson. Robert F. '
Carlson. William R.
C'arman Myron L.
Clarniicliael. Runaltl S.
C'arpenter. Rim-hard IC.
C'arper. Robert I".
Carr. James Cl.
arr, Robert L.
C arroll. Clliarles R.
Carrol. Nicholas Kill?
C arson, Jacob J.
C'arson, James IV., Jr.
C'arson. Cltis Lee
Clarsteu. Lewis B.
e-SQ. I I3
C'arstensen. Lenore M.f2!Q. H8
C'arter, C'arl J.
C'arter. Lyle II.
'ase, Ric-liaral Xl.
Huey. John l'.
C'asler. Robert I".
C'assarIy. Thomas C'.
assitly, Robert Ci.
C'assilI. xvllllillll If.
C 'an ufliel. Elrla C 'lair-ISSN
C'aulIieI. xvlllllll June
C'avaIier, James J.fl ISI
CIRIVRIIHIIILZII, Tliuiuas A.
C'ebull. C'atheriue M.
Clllillillll. Aileen H.
astauias. Rim-liarel I'.-9.3
C'l1abelski. IlIC'IlilI'lI Af --I IS
C'lialIen. Dennis D.
C'liamberlin. James B.
CIIlZllIII3C'I"S. Brut-e .X.
eer ollmg vo u
Here's a good job for girls with college training.
It's the job of Service Representative for the telephone company.
This career offers you a chance to meet the public and to use your
own judgment and initiative. Pay is good and increases come rapidly.
You will be thoroughly trained for this challenging work. You will
have every opportunity to qualify for higher-paid positions as you
gain skill and experience.
If you are friendly, alert, well-poised and tactful, here is a career
that calls for you.
APPLY: woMEN's EMPLOYMENT oFFlcE
THE CHIC BELL TELEPHONE CQMPANY
"A Good Place to Work"
Chambers, Marianne-100, 1-1-1
Chaney, Virgil Lee
, Edward E.-35. 1515
Chapman, Frances H.-1-1-3
Chapman, Herbert H.. Jr.
, Lee R.-32, 103
, Richard A.
Chapman, Robert A.
Charles, Edgar B.
Charpie, Richard B.
Charrat, Jalnes R.-9.3
Chase, Edna Marie-Ji. 100, 1
Chasin, Mitzie T.-139
Chavis, William M.
Chehi, Stephen E.
Chesin. Sheldon E.-1.31
Chevrier, Jacques N.
Chicolini, Raymond J.
Chickodrotl. James D.
Chilcote, James K.
Childress. Mrs. Ora-109
Chlebowski, Frank M.-122
Chlebowski, Richard R.
Christensen, Donald A.-175
Christie, Arthur W.
Christoff, Chris S.
Chronister. Robert B.
Chudzinski, Stanley J.
Church, Alonzo YY.
Church, Charles R.-154
Churchill. W'alter A., Jr.
Ciesielski, Edward M.
Cieslewski. Stanley J.
Cira, Joseph A.
Cizek, Arnold W.
Combs. Donald Lee
Compton, Patricia Ann-J1, 39, 138
Comte. Frank J.
Comte, Robert F.-156
Conant, Mrs. Jean Kinker
Conat, George J.
C onger, C. Eugene
Conklin, Mrs. Faith-113
Conklin, Frederick G.
Conklin, Harold A.. Jr.-12-1
Conn, Lionell B.-152
Connelly, Mrs. Mary M.
Connelly, Simon O.-148
Connin, Thomas J.'f55. 14-6, 151-
Connolly. Ralph P.
Connolly, William J.
Connor, Clair C.
Connors, Thomas J.
Conrad, Charles E., Jr.f10S
Conrad. Leland J.
Conyers, Herman E.-35
Cook, Glenn D.
Cook, Harvey D.
Cook, J. Douglas
Cook, John R.
Cook. Louis R.-99
Cook, Marguerite H.-30
Cook, Robert A.
Cross, Marie E.
Crossen, Bernard C.-108
Crossen, Thomas R.
Crossman, Kenneth 11.
Crothers, Mary Jane-3-1-, 100, 134
Crowley, Cornelius T.. Jr,
Crowley, Joseph C.
Crum, Roland W.
Crumley. James Lee
Crumley. Richard T.
Culp, lxenneth .l.
Cumberworth, Charles E.
Cummins. Dale W.
Cummins, Lowell L.
Cunningham. Harold G.
Cunninghaln, Milton A.f35, 9.3
Cunninghaln, Ralph E., Jr.
Cureton. Eugene X.--121
Curtas, Mary Susan-liti. 107. 110
Curtin. James J.
Curtin, Vauldine A.
Curtiss, James E.--11-1-. 117, 125
Cutcher, Kenneth C
Cutts, Donald Lee
Czajka, Richard F.
Czarnecki, Eugene J.
Claerhout, John M.
Clancy. Robert L.
Cook, Shirley J.-13.3
Cooke, Donald T.
Coombs, Jack E.
Coon, Charles F.
Cooper, Harry R.
Cooper. Edward S.
Cooper, Richard K.-11-7
Cordova, Carlos K.
Cordovano. Charles J.
Cornieles, Ramon E.
Corns, Clyde A.
Costello. William P.
Czech, Z. Louis-515, IQQ
Czerwinski. Eugene J.
Dagefoerde. Mrs. Louise l'.
Dailey, Palll J.
Dale, Phyllis Jean
Damas. Lawrence J.
. William 11., Jr.
Damrauer. Lewis N.
Clark, Carolyn Jean
Cottle. Warren H.-150
Couperthwaite, Carl J.hl07
Cousino, Clarence P.
Cousino, Yvonne, J.-107, 136
r. Marie H.
Clark, Ellen Joyce
Clark, Harold YV.
Clark, Jean Marie-137
Clark. Joe R.-15-1
Clark, Mrs. Lela T.
Clark, Mrs. Marjorie B.
Claus, Bernard F.
Clayman, Ernest H.-35
Cowan. Jolln G.
Cowdrev. Elaine Mae
Dancer, Louis James, Jr.
Dannenfelser. Peter Bill!!
Danner, Booker T.. Jr.
Darah, Emil J.
Darah, Gloria-30, 3-1, 11-3
Darah, Nicholas G.
Darling. Viiilliam K.
Daschner, Jack H.-150
Daschner, Roland L.. Jr.-110
Daubner, Edmund G.-35
Daugherty, Robert M.
Daunhauer, Edward C.
Davenport, F. B11l'il9
Claypoole, Samuel. Jr.
Clayton, Thomas B.
Clift, Arthur L.. Jr.-156
Clinger, Carlos B.-101. 110
Clingman, Mrs. Doris W.
Clinglnan, Earl C.
Cox. Donald Albert
Cox, Don Milton
Cox, John E.
Coy, Donna Marie-81. 1-1-1
Craig. James. R.
Craig, Jean Mariwllil. 138
Davis, David W.
Davis, Donald L.
Davis, Edward A.-154
Davis, Ellen Emily
Cloer. John B.-35, 05
Cloherty, John J.
Cochran, Boyd R.
Coe, Vernon E.
Coen, Lawrence S.
Coffman, J. C.
Coffman, John WV.-35, 11-7, 19
Colby. Carol Jane
Cole, George Edward
Cole, George Emmitt
Coleman, Bernard J.-1516, 150
Collarnore, Robert V.
Collins, Albert J.
Collins, George W.
Craig, Mary Lee-34. 01
Criag. Robert C.
Cramer, June C.
Cramer, Virginia L.-31, 31-, 101-
Crammond, James I.
Crane. Frank W.
Crannell, Mrs. Dorothy
Cranon, Joyce M.-113, 123
Crans, Martha Lou-138
C rary, Norman VV.-118
Crawford, Daisy E.-109
Crawford, Raymond L.
Crawford, Sanford L.
Creacy, James N.-12-1
Crew, Jarvis C .
Crider. Dallas E., Jr.
Crimer, Richard N.
Criner, Frederic S310-1
Cromly, Charles L.-35
Cromwell, Carol R.-98, 138
Crooks, Earl J.
Crosby, E. Eugene-WI55
Crosby. Glenda Rose
Cross, Joanna C.-99, 107, 11-0
Davis, George L.f1Q1
Davis, Robert H.
Davison. Daniel G.
Dawsey. Harry A.
Dawson, James J.
Dawson. Charles R.
Day, James A.
Day, Mrs. Roselnary C.
Deacon, Richard A.
Deakin, Harold E.-15-ll
Deardorfl, Bonnie Rose-109
DeArment. Robert K.
DeBruine, Mark S.-108
Deck. Robert E.
Decker, M. Jeanne
Dedes. George A.
Deeren, Thomas J.-155
Deiners, Norman-110, 1-18
Delaney, Richard D.
Delbecq. Jalnes J .-1-1-8
Delbecq, Richard J.
Delcamp. Richard E.
Delph. .Xaron E.
Delventhal. Ilerhert If.
DeMar4. Jzunef Arthur
Demare. Janie- L.
DeMun. Norma Jean
DeMnn. Riehartl Nr -lit
Denee. Rieharil II.
Denman. Peggy Lee
Dennian. Ruth E.
Denni-. Dale L.
Dennis. Iiarl G.
Dennison Mr-. .hllIl.t Iialv
DeShetler. -Ioan I".
DeShetler. Kenneth E.
De-kin. Trai--v O.
Dt-Smet. Lorraine I..
Desota. Yirgin H.
DeYanna, 'fhomae L., -Ir.
DeYanna, William R.
Devenney. Lester If
Devine. Rohert Viiarlex
Douglas. Elizabeth E.-IISI
Douglas. Joan B.--IH. 1298
Douglas. Lee tiflfti
Douglas, Roliert R.--tilt, 257. l-I-S
Douglass. Dorothy .Xnne
Douglass. Rohert if
Donthett. Willis W.
Downey. James I..vl.3tt
Downing. James IJ.
Doyle. Milton .I.
Dragen. Floytl .l.
Draheim. Jerry W.fIl7. 1.36
Drake. Richard Lee
Draper. Betty I"ay-99. lint. III7. Iilli
Draves, Raymond II.
Drees. Harry J.
Dreseher. Ralph I".-Ill. 37
Dressel. Leo V.
Dressel. Patricia Lee
Dressler, Harohl R.
Dripps. William N.
Drlik, Joseph, Jr.-37
Drown, Ric-hartl R.
Druekenmiller. John R.--37. 126
Drummontl. Patrieia L.
Elliott. Charles L.
Elliott. I"ranIi R.
Ely. Rohert S.
Einens, James W.
Emery, Alvin T.
Emery. Jerrell Il.
mery, Marilyn E.
Emmeneeker, Karl I..-I
Eneise, I. Rohert
ngle. Billie M.
ngle. Martha Lee
nglehare. Paul Ii.
nloe, Shirley G.-IIS
Enright, Dennie Y.
Ensinan, James F.
Ensign, J. Rohert
ntry. James II.
Eppstein, Rohert Lee
Epstein, Daviit J.
Eraril. Wvilliam D.
Eransquin, Rohert Y.
rh. Dale M: 'IQI
Erick. Earl G,
rnsberger, ltarry U., Jr
rskine. Eclivarit J.-I 'I
Devine. Rohert -Iamex
DeYiney. I'atrii-ia .Xnn
Devitt. W'iIIiam G.
Dc-Yore. W'iIIiam R.
DeW'itt. Donalil Gp
Dexter. Paul W.-257.
Diamontl. Myer II.
Dias. Ronaltl X.
Ditiert. flair Ii.
Ilit-Ii. Dotlaltl I".
Diet-ten. Ri:-hartl L.
Ditlier, Jerome V.
Diefentlniler. Dale R.
Diefenthaler. Ilonier II.
Diehl, George .X.
Diehl. Kenneth R. It
1417. 1215. lt
IIIUIIIIZIII, f'aroI -Iean 1124. IW
Dieterte. Margaret Jane
Drysol. Daniel E,
DuBois, Etlgar. II., Jr.
DuBois. Margaret Yvonne
Duenas, Frank J.
ng, George I',
Dutley, Mary I'at-SIU. lllti
Duttey. Paul J.
Dugan, Donahl V,--IIS
Dnhart. W'iIla Mae-4121
Gloria Ainifim, 107. lt-ll
Die-thelm. Ileverly .Xnn
Diethelm, farol Marie -V138
Dietrieh, Iilanehefl I3
Dietrieh. Janet Rf- ltllt. It-I!
Dietz. Patsy Jane fit
Dillinger. ,Xrte L.
Dinion. Lelantl L.
Dinwitlelie. IVIIIIZIIII R.
Di-her, Iieralrl II,
Dixon, II:-tty Jane
arles Ep 357. H-7
Divon 4-erolfl. Jr: It-I
in Wh- IIT
Dixon, Ifritnert "ISS
Q. xlllllil II:iII
Doeix, 'I'IioniaN J.
Dotlson. William .l.
Iluerinjl. 'I'IlllIll1lN II..
Dohoney. Donahl I'.
Dolan. Mary I'atrif'ia III-, fltt, III
Dolgin. Iiettv- I".
Dolgin. Norman M.
Donn, llarry .L H3
Donian, Ervin I".
Domln. William X.
.tlherl ll 1.345
Nant-y E. I07. It-I
I'atria-It R. 37, It-tl
Dorcas. Varl I".
Dorf-, Jnlltl III.
Duket. Rohert L.
Dunham, John B.
Dunlap, Beryle M.
Dunlap. Glenn II.
Dunn. Sister Mary lava
Dunn. Thomas P.
Dunson, Nancy Ann-DH. 851. HI
Dupuis, Hugh E.
Durhin. .Kllen R.
Durham. Mrs. Leola ti.
Durian, Ben B.
Duris. Alhert J.
Durling, Patricia .Inn-itll. ISIS
Dnsseau, Eugene V,
Duteher. Eugene WL
Dyer, Mary Lon
Dysert. Vharles M.
Eaton. Rieharil E.
Eeli. James I".
Eekel. Kenneth II.---VIH
Eekhart, John R.
Eilington. W'ayne E: - I I!
Eulnionrls, Gregory Il,
Ealner, Lewis Y.
Eilivartls. Ilarry L.
Eilivartln, Riehartl I. IIT
EtI'Ier. Iiarhara .Xnn
Elunann. Donaltl W.
Ehrharilt. Riehartl W.
Ifhrsain, John II.
I'Iic'Innan, .Kliee Marie
Eiekholt, RaIphAfI7, IIT
Eirlelniller. Davial K.
Einhart. Ilarry J.. Jr.
Eiser, Menilelff ISII
Eisler, Joseplr- 257, ENI. It-ti
Elehert. Wilfresl II. lt!!
Eltlcr. Lynn D: ISU
Elder. Nant-y Jane
Eley, Myrle V. - -95
Elkins, Mrs. Phyllis Jorilon
Elkins, Robert M.
Est-hetlor. Thomas I.
Eseott, Robert M.
Riehartt X.--I I-S
ivanhotl, Ruth Marie
1: .. .
1: .. .
. Joseph .-X.
t, Lorne V.
Ewalfl. Glenn Wh
Ewing, Clark L.
Ewing. George E.
E yst e r
wing, Haroltt E.
myman. James Il.
, f'aroIyn June --C
aeer, Merritt R.
aist, Donald R.
alk. Norman 0.
alk, Ruth M.-SDH, IU7
"aIIon. James I".
Falls, George D.
alor, Rieharil K.
Fanning. Eclwartl E.
Farher, James Bf Htl
arher. John L.
Itt, .H 'Ht '41 tl Ittl
arkas, James L.--37, 103, lilly S4
arinan, Rieharrl I.. H47
armer. Ilnhert S.
I"arnham, Nalnle f. .
I'IlI'l ol I
IHS III- IH III!
armer. Mary f'alherine--I lb
' n I' 'II 'IT Iltt It-S
: 'an, .I in I.
"arranaI. W'iIIiam E.
farrar, Anthony I'.
"auhIe, Billy V.--till
I"arreII, IIIIIUIIHIS V., Jr. I Ib
"ay, Ilaroltl .-X.
I"eak, Mary Jo
Fearing, Jamie Loe ltttt
Feclflerke. Jack J: 9.3. NIH. ll '
I"eeIey. 'I'Iioinas J.
I"eiI, William E.
I"eintlt, Davial A.
I"cIIman, Irving II.
I"eIsteiI. Rohert Y.
I"e-Irlstein, Joann I".
alt, Rohert M.fIet-tl
enarly, Andrew .I. 80
Fenton, Jorge M.
Fenton, Rohert W. 37
I"ereh. Iilainc C.-f 95
Ifergnson, Martini I..
Ferguson, Phyllis Ann --
Fcree, Jaek II.
eyedelem, Raymond IC.
ield, Lynn P.
Fields, Charles. O., Jr.
Filie, Harold L.
Filsinger, TYilliam C".
Findlay. James R.-1.56
Finger. Paul D.-37. 9.3
Fink, Louis J.. Jr.
Fink, Robert L.
Finn. Gay R.
Finuc-an. Raymond W.-HEP
Firestone. LoRee N.f8.3. 1258
Fisclier, Elmer E.
Fischer, John C.-1015. IIIH. II7
Fisher, Mrs. Carrie f'ro4-Iietl -III.
Fisher, James C.
Fisher, Ricliard C.ff57
Fisher, Shirley B.fI3SI
Fitch, James E.
Ifitzcliarles, TYilliam N.
Fitzgerald, John R.-39, IIN
Fitzgerald. Paul G.
Fitzhugli, Frederick E.
Flanigan, Russell B.-fi!!
Flaum. Gertrude L.
Flavell G. Edward-2511, lltl, 1.315
Fletcher. Allen R.
Fletcher, Donald W.
Fletcher, Robert E.
Flick, Francis D.
Flick J.-95, 19.-1
Floraday, Hugh S.
Florian, John E.
Flory, James E.f117
Flowers, TYallaee J.
Fluevog, Edwin A.. Jr." - I I-H
Flynn, Mrs. V.-138
Flynn. James A.-149
Folta, James H.
Forades, TVilliam G.
Foran. Richard L.-37. 1.3.3
Forbes, Jack E.
Ford, Floyd M.
Ford, George C.
Ford, Gerald M.
Foreman, Carol N.
Foreman, Glendon C.
Foreman. Robert TV.-39
Forrest, Mary Kathryn
Forrester, Edward L.
Fosnaught. Kenneth D.-259, 51.3.
Foster. Mrs. Adabelle A334-
Foster, Bonnie Jean
Foster, Charles S.-39, H7
Foster, Edward S., Jr.
Foster, James B.-101, 107, 11-Ii
Foster, Joseph B.-153
Fotoples, Tvilliam C.-147
Fought, TVilliam C.
Fought, Thomas N.-1-I-ti
Foulk, Donald H.
Fournier, Duane L.-121
Foust, Richard C.-121
Fonts, John J.
Fouts, Paul H.
Fowler, Robert K.
Fox, James A.
Fox Robert C.-39. 110
Frahn, George TV., J r.-39
Fraich, Lois Ann
France, R.-126, 155
Franch, Ann G.
Francis, Eddy Leew158
Franc-is, Harold D.
Franklin, Wlilliam N.
Frank, Edythe R.-89. 142
Frankfurt, Evalyn S.
Franklin, Jolm NI.
Frautschi, Mrs. Caroline W.
Frautschi, hlarie E.-34-, SS, 13-1
Frawley, Roy J.
Frazer, Delores F.-341
Frazier, Catherine Ann-100, 1-11
The product their carries
The name TOLEDO To
industries cmd food
TOLEDO SCALE CO.
TOLEDO, OHIO - U.S.A.
Sciles ond Service Offices in
cill Principol Cities
SURGICAL AND FIRST AID
THE RUPP 8. BOWMAN CO
. W'illiam ID: ftltt. IIH
Freck. Merrill D.
Fredericks. George II
Frederick. Judson G.
Frederick. Lawrence G. -I-IS
Freecorn. Melvin J.
Freeman. Beverly Jean
F reema n
. Fern L.
Freeman. George L.
. Margaret J.
. Roliert 5.
Freimark. Lyle G.-IH. tw los ll
l"reimarli. Robert M.- Itlti
French. Donald t'.--:Stl
French. I':dwarcl B.
Geiger. James .L
Geiger. Robert E.
Geiger. Robert Frank
Geikie. Thomas F.-95
Geis. Richard J.
Geishuhler. Ruth Ann
Geisert. Gene .L
Geisland, Jacquelyn .L
Gensur. Richard J.
Gentieu. Edward P.
Gentry. James D.
Freppel. Francis N.
Freshour. Mary Ruth - 1:24. Ifiti
Fretti. Benjamin .L
Fretti. John J.
Frey. Herbert F.
Frey. J. Richard' -IND
Frey. Walter S. --I I-N
Friedmen. Joel B.
Frisk. Norman tif rm. em, ics
Frisli. Roy fl.
Fritsch. Fohn J.
George. Stephen P.4l3!I
Gernhardt. John W.
Gerity. Mary Lou
Gerke. Betty Jane-loo,
Gerken. Betty Jean
Gerken. Richard J.-1.315
Germain. Frederick W.
German. Richard IJ.
Gerst. Theone Lou-AI Ili,
Gettel. Roderick .XfltlS
Gettum. George P.
Giauque. Joseph II.
Gibbons. Patrick D.
Gibowski. Theodore J.- I
Gibson. Earl T.. Jr.-149
Gibson. George F.
Fritsch. Paul VV.
Fry. Harry .L
Fryman. Jay V.-Stl
Fuerst. Varolyn B.
Fuerst, James R.
Fuhrer. Mary Alice- I I 4-
Fuller. John I..
Fulton. Ilomer. -l.- l I-7
Funk. Earl I..
Fuqua. Iris Jean
Furlong. Nelson t .
Fyler. Varleton M.-.Stl
Mrs. Maude B.
Gibson. Robert I..
Gibson, Robert Lee
Gibson. VVilliam--fill, llt.
Giesige. Kenneth J.
Giesige. Raymond I..
Giesler. Robert .L
Gifford Mrs. Sylvia N.
Gabb. Ernest J.
Gilchrist. John ll.
Gill. .JUIIII H.-I5-I
Gill, Joseph G.fI54
Gabel. Jerome E.
Gable. Ernest .l.
Gabriel. Gary E.--II-tt
Gaflel. Jack X.-ION
Gadel. Mrs. Marion I.
Galf. t'alvin W.
Gall. W'illiam E.
Gallo. Betty Jane- Iii. Intl
allup. f arol J. .L-'loll
Ganrlen. Richard' IJ!!
Gillespie. Betty June
Gillespie. Robert P.
Gillespy. 'l'hurman. Jr.-- fll. ltlti, I
Gillis. James II.-4-I
Gillooly. Robert W.
Gilmore. Nancy VV.
Gilmore. Walter t'.
Gilsdorf. Marianne E.
Gingrich. Richard l.
Ginsberg. Mrs. Leah F.
Gang. G.- - Htl
ing, Robert E.-VIII. SIU, St, HJ, IW
Gannaivay. Edwin I..
Ganoom, James .L
Ganoom. Richard-II7. llitl
anske. Kingston E.
Ganss. llonald F.
Ganzel. Stephen J.
Garch, Joseph K.--39
1 'a. Ianion
ardiner. Douglas Lili
Gardner. .Vrcli J.
ardner. Lamar t .
t I ri iss,
Gareau, Frederick II.
Joseph G. CHP. Il!!
argery Bell ltll-. Il-I
Robert Il.f SIU
Garrett, Roy N.
. JD, Dti, lllli,
Gartz. Vlarence lit
Garvin. Richard J.
Garvin, 'Fhomas Il.
Gass, Mrs. Varol
Gass. Ralph K.
Gass. Robert t'.
Gates, Robert M.
Gause. llelen Louise
Gaynon. Louis E.
Gdowik, Joseph .L till, 9.3
Gear. Richard ll.-IW
Gear. Robert W.. .lr.
Gfmrig, Urville E.
Gehm, John ll.
Ginsburg. Roy S.-l-I
Ginter. Philip L
Ginther. Lawrence B.- -87
Girkins, Robert G-H7
Glaflieuv. Norman K.
Glasper. Ilonald R.
Glass. Mav R.
Glasser. George M.
Glassman. Jay S.--I4-ti. I53
Glendenninu, Catherine M.-34. 89, IQI. 13.3
Glomstead. Gary l..- HH
Goeckerman. VValter M.
Goedde. Sylvester I".-tl
Goff, Fred I..-I IH
Golf. Patrick J.-'ltltl
Gogel. Ruth Il. 82. Nti, UH, Itltl, I
IQ7. I l-I
Goldberg. Lou- 1324
Goldfarb. Bernard R. Il. til. lfti
Goldsmith. Allen R.
Gomoll. Eldon L.
Gomoll, Gordon 0.
Gongwer, Galen G.
Good. Varol Lou-V -I Iti. lrlti
Good. Forest M.
Good. Lawrence IJ.
Good. L4-Roy F. -I IH
UNI ll' llr
tl'5 ltlti Il'
Good. Susan Lee-Ill!!
Goodman. Lester E.. Jr.
Goodnight. Harrold W.
Goodrich. James R.
Goodwin. Martha Louise--Ilti
Goodwin. Richard M1787
Goodyear. James H.-itll, 149
Gordon. Robert S.
Gordon. YVilliam S.
Gorr. Ivan W.
Gotta. Robert E.
Golldy. VVilliam E.
Grabach. Neal ll.
Grafton. Thomas II.
Graham. f'lara Z.
Graham. Jacqueline .Xiiii--'IH
Grainger. Glenefl-I. 9.3, H9
Gralak. Virginia M.
Granger. Willard E.f!l5. lit
Grant. Harry Dr-IIQ
Grant, Robert P.
Grant. Thomas J.
Granthen. Carolyn .Xnn--I4-3
Gray. James G.
Gray. Susan P.
Greerl. Charles F.
Green. Oren B.
Greenberg. Philip-139, 1.33
Greenber '. Raymond
Greene. Charles J.
Greene. Janet G
Greene. Margie .L
Greene. William F.
Greenler. Robert J.
Gregor. John H.
Gregorek, Robert I..
Greim. Conrad Gilflf
Greiner, Mrs. Doris Jean
Greiner, James .L
Greisiger, Bill R.
Grevis. Chris G.
Grewe. Kenneth l".
Grieselding. John 'IYSIQI
Griesemer. Gerald D.
Griest. Elizabeth .Vnn-Htl. 1252 II-tl
Griffin, Mrs. Anna .L
Griffin. James D.-108
Griffin. Pearl A.-IH
Griffith. Victor IJ.-156
Grimley. Francis E.
Grocott. Virginia Ann-I37
Grodi. Daniel E.
Grolle. Floyd .Ln IIS. II9, lil I-lv
Gross. Edith Ann-II-l-. 130
Gross. Louis H.
Gross, Suzanne I. --127. ll!!
Mrs. Virginia S.
Gross, VVilliam J.
Grothjan. Rosalyn I.. --ff ltiti
Grove. Robert W.
Grnbbs. Joanne t'.-143
Grubbs. Jeanne t'.
Grubstein. Mrs. 2-Iiliyl II.
Grzylioivski. Robert P.
Gunderson, James R.
Gundy. Richard G-tl
Gurecky. John R.
Gurney. Anthony R.
Guy. Ralph IJ.
Guyton. Richard V.
Gwin, Donald S.
Gwinner, Richard G.
Haag, Alice E.
Haag, Robert D.
Haas, Richard J.
Haas, William L.
Habib, Richard G.
Hable, Merlin R.-156
Hacker, Chauncey R.
Hackett, Raymond E.-1-18
Hackney, W'illiam B., Sr.
Haddad, Abraham J.
Haddad, Esther M.-116
Hadley, Gaynelle J.
Haffelder, George A.
Hagaman, Doryce May-1:21
Hageman, H. Hiarren
Harvey, Evan G.
Harwick, Gene A.-132
Hassell, ltlrs. Lillian M.
Hassenpflug, Earl C.
Hassett, Frank J.
Hatch, Bernard A.
Hatch, Cleutha Mae-115
Hatch, Dorothy L.-132
Hatch, M. Lucile-36, 100
Hatfield, Kermit A.-11, 84, 107, 131
Hatfield, William E.-108
Hathaway, Dona D.-120
Hattner, Louis J.
Hauck, Edward R.
Haudan, Donald W.
Haugh, Isaac V.
Hauser, Bill C.
Henry, Emily E.-116
Henry, Floyd D.
Henry, Gloria L.
Henry, John F.
Henry, hlilford YY.
Henry, Robert J.
Henry, Mrs. S. Candace-36
Henry, Wilbur E.-95
Hensel, Gordon L.-156
Henshaw, Jack E.
Herdman, LeRoy C.
Herman, Romaine J.
dez, Humberto P.
Herold, Ralph W., Jr.--fl
Herrick, Kenneth F .-68, 119
Herrmann. Mrs. Henrietta M.
Herron, Richard L.
er. Ralph C.
Hershman, Richard E.
Haigh, Frederick D.
Haill, Vernon C.
Halak, Delmar B.
Halak. Ruth S.-34, 99, 122, 140
Hale, Dorothy Jane
Hale, Margaret J.-3-1, 120, 135
lter C.-41, 120
Halgas. Robert S.-112
Hall, Harold R., Jr.
Hall, Kenneth R.
Hall. Raymond D.
Hall, Robert C.
Hall, Willis T.
Halpin, Donald C.
, Betty June
Hamilton, Charlene T.
Hamilton, Harold James-118
Hamilton, Harold J.
Hamilton, Mardo N., Jr.
Hamlar. David D.--11
Hammerel, Richard J.
Haney. Shirley Jeann
Hanley. Harold T.
Hanley. Patricia Ann
Hannes. George J.-156
Hanson, Harry R.
Hanzi. Mrs. Joan YV.
Harbaugh. Bernard J.
Harbaugh, Richard D,
Harding, Warren G.
Harding, William J.
Hardy, Charles C.-15-1
Hardy, David H.--11, 118, 15-1-
Hardy. Donald R.
Harer. Richard J.-156
Harman, Paul L.
Harman. Richard F.
Harmon, Charles B.-175
Harmon, James A.
Harmon, Richard L.
Harms. James C.
Harpen, John H.-99, '103
Harper, Donald B.-132
Harris. C .-1342
Harris, Earl VV., Jr.--11. 101
Harris, Franklin ISI.
Harris. Kathryn Jane-115
Harrison, Arthur K.
Harrison, Linda Lou
Harroun. Wayne E.
Harry, Philip J.
Hart, John L.-156
Hart, Joseph W.
Hart, Margaret Mary
Hart, Mary Margaret
Hart. William E.
Hartkopf, Alfred H.
Hartkopf, Rudolf F.
Hartman, Lawrence 0.
Hartman, Lois E.
Hartman, Louis Mary
Hartman, William E.
Hartough. VVilliam C.
Hartz, Elizabeth E.-36
Hausman, George J.
Hausmann, Mary Jane-90, 91
Haverstock, Nancy..-inn-116, 136
Hawkins, Cyril M.-95
Hawkins, John E.
Hawkins, Ruth V.-70
Hawley, William J., Jr.
Hayes, Edward F.
Hayes, James R.
Hayes, Leroy A.
Haynes, Richard S.
Haynes, Thomas H.
Haynes, Virginia A.
Haynes, William Scott
Hays, James R.-99
Hazle, John B., Jr.
Healy, John D.
Healy, Robert L.
Health, Harry A.
Heath, John J., Jr.
Heath, Richard C.-95
Heberger, Louis J.
Heck, Carl N.
Heckman, Dale H.
Heckman, Herbert G.
Hedberg, Axel W.
Heer, Robert C.
Heesen, Barbara A.-113
Heilrnan, Leroy F.
Heiman, Arnold Y.
Heineman, John H.
Heininger, Milford G.
Heiser, Gerald L.
Heiserman, Clifford K.-1-16
Heizelman, Mary Ellen
Heizelman. Robert J.
Heizelman, Ruth F.
Held, Leona Mae-143
Heldt, Lewis R.
Heller, Edward A.
Heller, Ralph YY.
Heller, VVilliam NI.
Hellrung, Marilyn E.-99, 111
Helm, Jeanne Ann-116
Helminski, Norman J.
Hem, Paul M.-148
Hemsoth, lVIarjorie A.
Henahan, James K.
Henault, O. Geraldine-109
Henderson, Allen D.
Henderson. Jay D.
Hendricks, Richard R.
Hendricks, Robert I.-128
Hendrickson, Phyllis K.
Hendrikx, Joseph W.
Henegar, Hubert B.
Heninger, Bernice V.-113
Heninger, Margie Jane-121
Henning, Richard F.
Hennings, James E.
Henry, Annis K.-127, 138
Henry, Dolly Jane-103, 137
Hertzfeld. Martin P., Jr.
Herwat, Kenneth J .-1-18
Herzog, Edward S.-41
Heskett, Lynn R.
Heslup, Robert J.
Hess, Lynford C.
Hess, Mary Jane
Hessenius, Vernon E.
Hessler, Robert J.-95, 97, 12-L
Heuerman, Ralph C.
Heyman. Robert R.
Heyne, Carol Mae-36
Hibbard, Richard P.-1-18
Hibscher. Carl XV.
Hickman. Mrs. Sophronia G.
Higgins, Donald C.
Higgins, Frank Eugene
Higgins. Frank T.
Higgins. Thomas J.
Higley, Donald E.
Higley, Donald Louis
Hildebrand. Howard YY.
Hill. Bruce B.-155
Hill. Edwin J.
Hill. Robert M.
Hill, Shirley Ann-100, 141
Hill, William T.
Hill. 'Willis Paul
Himelhoch, Blrs. Blargy
Hinds, James lY.-156
Hinds. John YY.f156
Hinds, Robert L.-156
Hinds. Ronald G.-156
Hinsey. Virginia A.
Hintz, Richard A.
Hipp, James D.
Hire. Donald M.-175
Hirsch, Sherrie R.
Hirschy, Mary Louise
Hirssig. James E.--11, 1-17
Hischka, Frank C.
Hisey, Norval S.-101, 121
Hitchcock, Nicholas L.
Hitchins, VVilliam E.
Hixenbaugh, James F.
Hoag, Gerald J.
Hobe, Joseph J.
Hobey. Estelle M.-100
Hodges, Barbara E.
Hoeffel, Gerald E.
Hoeffel. Sue G.-36, 99, 113, 1.31
Hoff. William A.
Hoffman, Justine E.--11
Hoffman, Lois Ann-106, 127
Hoffman, Loretta ltlay
Hoffman, Lyle VV.
Hoffman, Sylvester YV.
Hoffner, lvilliam H.-131
Hofmann, Louise E.
Hoffmann. Marilyn Jfllfi. It-1
Hofmann. Marc-ia D.
IIufStettel'. Harold If.-IIN. 121
Ilofstetter. Robert G.
Hoge. George R.
Hoag. Isranli J.f9.3
Hohl. Jolm I".
Ilohly. Vharles E.
Hlljtlltlil. Leo Il.
Holas. Ted M.
Holcomb, Urla L.. Jr.
Iloliler, Iiurtirill A.
Holder. Shirley Ann
Ilohlerman. Gerald T.
Iloley, Robert E.
James If.. Jr.
IIullister. V. Robert
Wi. W'a rner
Holmes. Vharles H.-IIN
Holmes. Richard M.
Holt. Robert W.. Jr.
II1ilfl1U.llS. Hulbert A.
Holzer. 'l'hou1as B.
Hoover. Janet Mae
Mrs. I". Laomi
Ilorninger. Vharles I".
Horst. Varla J.
Horst. 'Illleoclol'9 I".
Hurdelbrinli. Lois M. H7135
Hurburt. Norman C.
Hurley. Norman A.
Huss, Richard O.-132
Huston. Richard .kit-l. 1.35
I-Iutchinsou. Dorothy L.
Hutchinson. Kenneth R.
Hytner, Erivinfllt. 130
Iagulli. Donald R.
lalaeui. Mieheline A.
lgnaez, Mary Ilelen
Imber, Thomas A.
Imniel. Willis. L.-112
Imre. Gabriel, I".
Ingraham. Arthur W.
Ingram. Donald Calm!
lngiversen. Marilyn Jean
Innes. Stanley H.
Ireland, Richard E.
Irons, Mrs. Gertrude I.
Irving. Lawrence M.
Isenberg, Marshall N.
Isett, Phillip M.
Ishmael. Shelby II.
Ivan. Joseph A.
Iyvinski. Francis J.
Iwiuski, Jolm A.. Jr.
I'ItlI'Y2lIIl. Joseph A.
House. Jar-k D.
IIouse. Mrs. Nancy
IIouse. Robert II.
Houle. William W.
Householder, I'atric-ia Jean
IIovey. Iloxvaril II.
lloxvard. Beverly Jean-Ht
Hoxvard. Edward J.
Iloivard. Frank II.
Ilowaril. James T.
Iloward. .Iohn W'.
IIoward. Uplv. J., Jr.
Ilowe. Mrs. Edith L. M.
Howe. Rim-hard V.
Iloives, W'illiam If.
Ilritzko. Mrs. Susanna M.
Ilubner. Gerald A.-I 12. It-U
Iluddle. Howard L.-1515
IIudille. Margaret R.
Ja nm iff,
ak, Daniel W.
Javkson, Edwin D.
Jackson, Jefferson, Jr.
Jam-kson, Peggy Jeanne-107. H-I
Jackson. Roland L.
Jackson, Tom S.
Jackson. Wlilford E.
Jacksy, Jack M.
Jacob. Harry J.. Jr.--I-l
Jacobs, Henry E.-14-9
Johnson, Dwight W.
Johnson. Edward L.
Johnson. Mrs. Evelyn C.
Johnson. John C.
Johnson. Jolm L., Jr.
, Wendell H.-31. 41, 1-I-1 14'
Johnson. Reid A.-131
Johnson. Robert E.
Johnson, Roy N.
Johnson. Wiillard A.
Johnson. William E.
Jolmston. Lyman YY.
Jones. David L.-I-I
Jones, Donald R.
Eleanor A.g3ti. 90, 104-, llt
Jones. James Arthur
Jones, Jexvell E.
Jones, Jolm Daniel--I3
Jones, Jolm Robert, Jr.-4-If
Jones. Lorraine G.-138
Jones, Merritt II.-H-S
Jones. Paul E.
Jones, Robert Vlifton
Jones. Virginia Lee
Jones, William A., Jr.
Jordan. Eunice 0.
Jorris. Robert If
Joseph. Robert A.-9.3
Josephson, Julian I".-112
Judy, Harry I".-14-7
Jacobs, Richard V.
Jacobs, 'I'helma K.
Jac-obs, W'illiam J.
Jadloeki, James J.
Jaeger. Adolph I".
Jaggers. Suzanne Lee-SH-. 9.3, lltv. Ifth
i. Doris Y.
Jakab, Joseph J,
, George I'.flI-H
James, Harry G.-H7
James, 'I'homas II.
Iluehuer. George W.. Jr.
Huebner, .Ioyve I..
Iluehnvr. Quentin R.
Iluebner. Mrs. Rose
ames IV. IIIQ
. II. Iirnva-
. I'l4Isn!l fi. f-IIS!
Ilntfmau, G. S:-ott
. Ray I..-ANI
. Ri:-hard WL
. Robert I..
. Tom II.
. Yr-lerh Janet
Janowief-ki. Vlarenc-e J.
Jarc'hoxv, James W1
Jasinski, AYilII6I' D.
Jasper, W'illiam I'.
Jaxvorski, Artlmr P.
Jaworski. Henry I".
Jazwiecki. John I..
JctI'4'ry. Iidward A.
Jetferys. David f'.!l4tl
Jetferys. l'aul I..-15+
Jenkins, Kenneth E.
Jenne. Norman E.
Jenuimgs. Robert. Jr.-154
Jensen. II. Dorothea-ltltt. IUQ.
IIutl'ord. II:-rbvrt V.
IIuIl. Duane II.
IIull. Everette- D.
Ilull. Wiillialn R.
Ilumphrr-y. Jauu-s 'I'.
Ilumplireys. Rivllaral II.
IIundIvy, William II., .Ir.
IInnt, I., f'.---ISM
Ilnnta-r. Jam- E. -DIG
IInnter. I'atri1-ia R.
Iluntcr. Ri:-hard I".
IIuntlm-y, Rc-tty Lou --ltl.3. ISSJ
Jr-rmann. Edmond I..
i. l'Im.1eiie Il,
Jewell, Robert W.-I I-7
n. Edward R.
Johns. Mrs. Ruth II.
.Iolmson, Rernarrl R.
Johnson, Vharles R.
Johnson, Vharles W.
Johnson. Donald D.-1.3!
Johnson. Dnanne I'.-IJ-I
llttl, IIII. III.:
Juhasz, Jolm Georgef94, 9.1
Juhasz. Jolm Martin
Julius, Albert I3.
Justen. James M.-I-I-9
Kaehenmeister. Lois Ann
Kaczmarek. Leonard I".
Kahl. William I-I.-9.3
Kahn, Jolm G
Kaiser, Paul R.
Kaiser, Robert Adrian
Kaiser, Robert Douglas
Kaitaniak. Melvin .I.
Kallil. Donald E.
Kalter. Paul A.
Kamer. Karl I".
Kaminski, Edward J.
Kane, Alfred J.
Kane. Robert M.-I4-H
Kane, Ruth Ilgllltt
Kane, William T.
Kannel, Ira S.
Kanthak, James W.
Kapanikas. Katherine M.
Karalewitz. Walter A.
Karvhner. Martin G.
Karmol. W'alter J., -Il'.4J-3, 99, ltlt
Kartholl. Jolm GMI74-
Kseh, Earl I".
lxaseman. Laura Maeslt-l
Kasparian. Vasper -I.
Kaspitzke, Roy E.A4-3
Kasprzak, Eugene R.--St!!
Kastor, Margaret Ann
Kaszubski. Arthur R.
Kaszynski, Rim-hard D.
Kutatiasz, Raymond I..
Katus, Kenneth I..
Katz, Paul G.
Kaufman, Newell E.-fit. -I-3. 86
Keating. Kenneth-It-ti, H8
Keddic. Elsie 5.-rm. 36, I4-l
Keefe, Raymond J., Jr.
Keel, Morris J.
Kehoe. James 'I'.-I-34
Kehoe, Thomas J.-1:34
Koholm, Robert D.
Keifer, Edward C., Jr.
Keil, James F.
Keiser, Donna Marie
Keller, Benjamin NI., II-08, 154
Keller, Dane 0.
Keller, Helen I.
Keller, James A.-146, 150
Keller, Marjorie Ann-89, 121, 141
Keller, William-13, 1-18
lilaryse E.-98, 125, 138
Kelley, Mrs. Maxine Weber
Kelley, James-43, 95
Kellogg. Donald YV.-95
Kemper. William H.
Kennedy. Charles F.
Kennedy, Donald A.
Kennedy. Eugene L.-43
Kennedy, Florence L.
Kennedy, Jack William
Kennedy, John E.
Kennedy, Patricia Anne-137
Kenner, Dawn L.
Kenney, James E.
Kepler, Earl O.
Kerlin, Nancy Jane-99, 103
Kerr, Henry H.
Kerschner, William E.
r, Jolm V.
r, Raymond L.
Kevelder, James R.
Kibler, Gordon E.
Kididis, Sotire M.
Kidney, Robert D.
Kidney. Mrs. Valerie L.-11-1-, 130
Kiefer, Raymond H.
Kieffer. Edward W.
Kiepert. Frederick R.
Kilcorse, James J .
Killinger, Angela H.
Kimberly. Ned P.
Kimble, .Jacqueline V. J .-107, 137
Kimple, Jean C.-36, 161
Kimura. Jack A.
Carl H.. Jr.
King, Edward S.-132
Kin Frances J.-68, 125, 137
King, James K.
King, John R.
King, Robert E.
King. Sarah Ann-36
Kinsey. 1Villiam R.
Kirby, Sylvia J.
Kirk, Edward M.
Kirk, James W.-156
Kirk, Robert W.
Kirk, Roger WV.
Kirk. William E.-156
Kirkham, Frances Anne
Kirkland, Dale T.
Kirkpatrick, Theodore M.
Kirwan, John T., Jr.
Kistler, Franklin P.
Kitchen, Franklin J.
an, Bonnie-97, 141
Kitzman, Virginia Alae
Kives, Joseph Jr.
Klag, Paul L.
Klahr, Adele D.
Klatzel, Harriet L.-36, 88, 10-1, 10.3,
Klawittter, Paul J.
Klein, Donald H.-43
Klein, Henry W.
Kleine, Albert VV., Jr.
Kleparek, Edwin S.
Klewer, Donald A.
Klewer, Virginia L.-102, 120, 138
Klimek, Chester NI.
Kline, Patricia J.-36, 100, 113
Klipstein, Ellen J.-86, 106, 108, 127
Klopping, Glenn E.
Klotz, Addie Lou
Klotz, James H.
Klotz, Sylvia E.-106
Klump, Eleanor M.-89, 121
Kmiec, Valerie V.-122
Kmonk. Lucian S.
Knab, Edward 0.
Knecht, Edward T.-151
Knerr, Ray E.
Knieriemen, Lorin G.
Knight, Elmer A.
Knippen, Lrban A.
Knisely, Richard B.-147
Knisely, Robert C.-43
Knoderer. Melvin R.
Koberstein, Edward J.
Kobil, 1Valter-43, 95
Koch, Charles F.
Koch, Joseph M.--13, 48, 71, 96, 93,
Kocinski, Jolm, Jr.
Koder, Phyllis Mae
Koenig, Robert A.-95
Koepfer, Joyce Ann
Koepp, Margaret J.-107, 136
Koerber, George M.
Kohl. Arthur R.
Kohler, 1Villiam E.
Kohn, Marily Jean-100, 113, 14-3
Kolby. Robert D.
Kolinski, Joan S.
Kolnch. Joseph S.
Konczal. Joseph J .. Jr.-118, 155
Konczal. Raymond E.
Konieczka, Richard J.
Konop. Phyllis Ann
Kontak. Rolland E.
Kontrovitz, Harold S.-12-L
Konwinski, Norbert F.
Koontz, Joyc A.-113, 137
Koos, iVIrs. Eugenia
Koralewski, Edward F.
Koralewski, Leonard A.
Korb, Mary Lou
Korhumel. Nlargaret Jane-113
Kornasiewicz. Edmund S.-122
Kosmider, Raymond J.
Koster. Richard M'.
Kovacs, Joan E.
Kowalka. Donald NI.
Kowalski, Daniel S.
Koziatek, Norbert P.
Krach, John C.
Krach, Joseph A.-119
Krall. Ray C.
Kramer, Donna Lee
Kramer, Robert J.
Kramp, Robert llartin
Kramp, William G.
Kranz, Paul E.
Kranz, Ray-43, 15-1
Kratt, Marilyn C.-36,
Kratzman, Eugene L.-43
Krause, Joseph J .
Krause, Robert R.
Kreamer, Lawrence H.
Kreps, Faithe-36, 91, 92, 96, 116
Kressman, Mrs. Alice
Kridler, George G.
Krieger, Clarence R.
Krohn, Audrey M.
Krohn, Norman A.
Kronk. Abby H.
Kronoviter, Martha C.
Krouse. Robert H.
Krueger, Joyce A.
Krueger. 1Vallace F.
Krumm, Freda J.-89, 1Q1
Kubiak, Eugene J.
Koehler. James H.-150
Kuehnle, Francis F.
Kuehnle, Franklin C.-43
Kuenzle, Lila D.-36
Kuhlman, Ralph K.
Kuhman. George E.-13
Kuhn. James R.-70
Kujawa. Richard A.
Kulczak, Robert J,
Kulwicki. Raymond J.-99
Kummero, Howard H.
Kunisch. Raymond J.
Kuntz. Delores llae
Knrczewski, Richard S.
Kurtz. Patricia R.-113
Kurtz, Robert TV.
Kutcher, Sheldon K.
Kutsch, 1Villiam C.
Kutsche, Henry M.
Kunznitzki, Ralph 111.-103, 106, 153
Kwapich, Delphine P.
Kwapich, Richard M.
Kwiatkowski, Leon E.-132
Kwiatkowski, Lorraine M.-95, 113, 1Q2
Kwiatkowski, Richard D.
Kwiatkowski, Robert V.
Kwiatkowski, Rudolph E.
LaBine, Robert C.
LaBrecque, Raymond E.-95
Laconto, Mrs. Leah J.
Laderman, David R.--13, 106, 117
LaDue, Richard R.--13, 110, 156
LaDue, Robert B.-156
LaFleur, Kathryn S.-1
LaFleur, Oliver J., Jr.
LaFrance, James R.
Lagger, Edward G.
Lahney. Thomas J.
Lake. Richard B.
Laker, Fred J., Jr.
Lamale, Lowell E.
Lamb. Clarence BI.
Lamb, Parke B.
Lamb. Sherman E., Jr.
Lambert, Richard N.
Lammiman, Lewis J .
13, 129, 137
Lamoreaux, Helen Louise
Lampe, Roland P.-154
Lampe, Royce K.-15-1
Lampton, Robert K.
Landes, Robert S.
Lane, Joyce E.
Lang, Donald J . H.
Lang, Douglas J .
Lang, Howard B.
Langa, Richard J.
Langdon. Frank A.-4
3, 113. 121
Lange, Robert R.
Langenderfer, Eugene L.
Langenderfer. F raneis L.
Langenderfer, Harvey P.-95
Langenderfer, Paul H.-43, 95
Langley, William H.
Lanier, Arthur D.
Lantz. Reigh R.
Lanz. Janet A.-138
Lanzi, Joseph H.
Lanzinger, Donald J.
Lardinais. Barbara L.
Larkins. James O.
Larmee. Bonnie Jean-36, 102. 104
Larsen. Kenneth T.-103, 132
Larson. Arthur D.-158
Larson. Jeanne Marie
Lasko. Kenneth N.
Latimer. Robert C.
Lattin, Francis Lee-149
Lattin, James Y.-43, 149
Lattuca, Joseph S.
Lauber. Jeanne Marie-138
Lauer. Rosalind M.f3G, 99, 129
Lauman. Donald G.
Laures. Jane R.
Lauterbach, Norma Jean-30
LaYallee. Mrs. Corina F.
LaVoie. Lois C.
Law, Henry YY.-101, 112
Lawrence. Jack G.
Lawrence. John MV.
Lawrence. Melvin J.
Lawson, Edith Y.
Lawson. Richard S.
Lawson. Sidney J.
Layman. Carl YY.
Layman. Donald D.
Layman. Lois L.
Layman. Y. Otis, Jr.
Leach. Mary Ruth-30, 89, 121, 13.1
Leake. Alhert E.-70
Leatherman. I. Virgil
Le:-hlak. Eugene L.
Ledford. Billy .I.
Lee, Edman H., Jr.
Lee. Jean Alice-19.0
Lee. Mrs. Nancy N.
Lee, Robert E.
Lee. Robert H.. Jr.-9.3, 124
Leech. Leonard W.. Jr.
Letlel. Howard R., Jr.
Leflet. Herbert A.. Jr.
Leftow, Alvin 5.
Lehman. Lester L.
Leighton. Andrew J.
Leininger. Kenneth A.
Leininger. Robert R.
Leising, Joseph F.
Leitner. Marjorie G.fl00
Lemle, Carl J.-44, 1.16
Lemon. Eldon H.-112
Lenga, Joseph V.
Lenkay. Louis G.
Lenkay, Margaret R.
Lenkay. Mary Ann
Lennex. .loan li. ellfl, 141
Lennex. Rir-hard ll.-l-l-H
Lennon, Mary Agnes
Lentz. Clyde E.
Leonard, A. Arlene-140
Leonard. Edna M.-100, 108
Leroux, Vincent Av.
LeRoy. l'Idmund J.
LeRoy, Gerald R.
Les:-zynski. Arthur J.
IA-sle. James Pi.
Less, Joanne G.
Less. Richard J.
ltwiintf. Huy l".
Lester. Paul A.
LeSueur, William H.
Leu, Robert F.
Levans, William G.
Leveton, Morton E.
Lewis, Alvin F.
Lewis, John L.
Lewis, Lloyd G-132
Lewis, Norma J.
Liaros, Sam P.
Libbe, Paul F.
Libbe, William C.-30, 44, 148
Liberty, Dorothy B.
Liebnau, Alton F.
Liggens, Harold N. L.
Liggens, Wanda Jean-115
Light, John S.
Ligibel, Clarence F.
Ligibel, Richard D.-156
Lillicotch. Jessie YY.
Lindeman, George T.
Linder, Nanette Y.
Lindsay, Alexander M.
Lindsay, Richard C.
Lindsey, Raymond F.
Lindsey. Walter YY.
Linker. Virginia Lee
Linthicum. Byron G.
Lintz, Clarence F.-110
Linzie. Waverly Ann
Lippman. Raymond J.-66, 154
Lipski, Clarence A.
Lisiakowski, Norman A.
Littlefield, J. Wesley
Littrell, Elmer B.
Livi. Jacquelin R.
Livingston, Robert L.
Lloyd. James A.
Lloyd, Miillianl G.4101
Loar. Russel 5.
Lockart, Mrs. Helen C.
Lockert, Charles F., III
Loehrke, Adele-30, 36, 107
Logan, Bernard J.-126
Logan. Don N.
Lohner, Robert J.-121
Long. Mrs. Anne T.
Long, Barbara E.f113, 141
Long, Joseph P.
Long. Richard D.
Long, Mayne J.
Longthorne. Dorothy S.
Longthorne, William L.-44
Lopac-ki. Edwin-44. 95, 122
Lorenzen. Rosemary-1023, 114, 140
Losh, Maurice J.
Loshbough, Robert F.
Lesie. Marvin J.
Loss. Donald J.
Loutzenhiser, Charles F.
Lovell, James R.
Lowe, Owen B., Jr.
Lowery. Robert E.
Lubell. Donald P.
Lubold. G. Mark
Ludlum. Mildred Ann
Ludwig, Burton D.
Luetke, Mary Ruth-30, 38, H2
Lugibihl. Robert, C.
Luginbuhl, James S.
Lumley, Jealllle A1116
Lunback, Robert A-87, 09, 140
Lunn, Marjorie Ann-141
Lupe, James L.
Lupinski, Helen E.
Lutz, Arthur J.
Lutz, Bernard L.
Lutz, Richard E.
Lutzmann, Donald R.
Lyle, Donald A.
Lynch. Robert A.
Lyons, Gayle E.
Maag, Edward A.
Maben, Kenneth V.
Blabie, Paul D.-103
MacCartney, Fraser M.
MacDonald, James Calvin
MacDonald, James E.-86
MacDonald, Patricia Ann--116
MacDonald, Smead A.
MacFarlane, lilartha J.-100, 106,
MacGrogan, Joan R.
Mach, Myron F.
Machen, James F.
Maciejewski, Lawrence F.-118
Black, Henry J.
Mack. Sylvester P.-44, 118, 121
MacKay. Robert YY.-118
Mac-Kenzie. Dorothy M.-31, 33, 100, 143
MacKenzie, Dunlap A.
Mackinder, Alfred E.-44, 126
McRitchie. Alan C. .
MacRitchie, Innis T.
MacTaggart. Arthur B.
Madaj, Frank A.
Madden. Robert H.
Maddock, Suzanne M.
Magee, Raymond J.
Magee, William T.
Maher, Jolm E.
Maher, Joseph LA-l-4. 94. 95
Maher. Leo H.
Maher, Phillip J.
Mahnen, John F.
Mahoney, Mary Margaret-31, 13S
Mahoney, Thomas W., Jr.
Mahr, Frank YY.
Majka. Henry L.
Maki. Roy W.
Malish, William E.
Mallamad, Helen R.'l03, 106, 114
Mallett. Donald C.
Mallory, Robert E.
Malone, Theodore E.-99
Manion. James W.
Mann, Margarete M.-103
Mann, Milton C.-44, 1.54
Manott. Beverly Lois
Manotf, Chester R.
Mauotf. Melvin R.
Manotf, Sharon G.
Manore, Harold C.
Mansor. George F.
Manton, Peter G.
Manx. Lawrence R.-154
Marciniak. Chester J.
Marco, lidward M.
Marcy, Robert H.
Marczak. Joseph J.
Marion, Clarence E.
Markakis. Michael J.
Markin, Richard H.-118, 121
Marr, Charles M.
Marriott, James G.
Marryott. Leonard I., Jr.
Mars. James G.-47
Marshall, Betty Lou
Marshall, Gale P.
Marshall Jeanne F.
Marshall, John G.
Marshall VVilbur B.
i VVilliam B.
Marti, Robert M.
Martin Betty Jean
Martin. Bill B.4156
Martin, Donald A.
Martin Frank D., Jr.
Martin. George G.
Martin, Jay R.flO6
Martin, John C.
Martin Paul N.
lNIartin Richard J.
Martin Robert Eliot
Martin, Robert William
Martin, Roger W.
Martin. William J.
Martz, Perry Lee
Marwoocl, Patricia Anne
Mason, Robert M.
Mason, Wesley R.fl48
Mason. William F.
Marion L.. Jr.
Mast, Mrs. Dorothy G.
Master, Charles H.
Blasters, Vvilliam S.
Mather, Jay P.
Mather. Robert H.
Mathias, Frederick J.-146. 156
Mathis, Mrs. Desdemona B.
Mathis, Mitzie J.-138
Matt, Norma Ann
Matthews. Robert L.
Matthews, Thomas C.
Matthews, Vincent C.
Matthews, William R.
Blattias, John L.
Mattimoe. Paul T.
Mauchly, Herbert H.
Mault, John T.
Mauss. Carlton VV.
Mauter, Donald J.
Mautner, Erwin--L-1-, 152
Mawer, Robert S.
lVIaxwell, Carroll L.-95
Maxwell. William F.
May, Edgar H.
May, Peggy Jo
May, Robert H.
Mayer. Elrlen A.-118
Mazziotti. Mary Louise-38
McAtee. William J.
McCabe. Jack F.-95
RIcCall, Willard G.
McCallister, Robert Mi-H
McCann, Charles H.
McCann. Edward J.
McCarthy. Ellen E.-113
McCarthy. John J.
McCarthy. Joseph A.
MCC arty. Donald P.
McCarty, James E.
McCavit. Richard L.
McClelland. Nina I.-109
McCloskey, Frank J.
McCloskey. James E,
McClure, Nancy M.-116
McCormick. Kathleen Ann
McCrea. Donald F.
McCreery. Donovan R.
McCroskey. Dewey A.
McCully, James E.
McCully. Joe B.
McDonald, James A., Jr.
McDonald, Richard L.
McDonough, Eugene L.
JUST SIA MILES OUT WOODVlllE RD. - RT. 20
Newly Reiinished Floors . . .
. . . Inlproved Parking Facilities
extend their congratulations
to the Senior Class
AVAILABLE FOR ENGAGEMENTS
MON., TUES., THURS., FRI.
TOLEDO CAMERA SHOP
Everything in Photo Supplies
225 HURON STREET TOLEDO 4, OHIO
CAMPUS CLEA ER
3057 WEST BANCROFT
McDougall. James R.
McFarland. Charles H.
l1cFillin. Jane Louise
l1cGee. R. Gilbert-158
MeGeorge. Harold M.
McGill. Kenneth L.-95.11.315
Blcfyougli. Nancy P.
lIcGowan. Elizabeth F.-1113
McGowan, James H499
A1cGowan. John J.-99
llc-Grealor. Donald H.-95, 101. 112
McGuire, Jeannette R.-38. 137
McGuire. Mary Anne
A11-Guire. William T.
AIcHugh. James P.
Mc.-Intosh. Ruth May
Mclntyre. Robert R.f1.3ll
llc-Keen. Phyllis Ann
McKenri4-k. Jane Ii.-35. SHI, HSL 1.11-
Mr.-Kenna. Nancy Ellen-lilo
Alt-Kenna. Norman E.-14. 147
Metz. Jewel E.
Metzger. Glenn E.
Mev. Donald B.
Meyer. Earl W.. Jr.
Meyer. Frederick D.
Meyer, G. Robert
Meyer, James C.
Meyer. Stewart G.
Meyer, William Lawrence
Meyer. William M.
Meyers. Richard P.-1-LS
Momot. Stanley J.
Monahan, Elizabeth Jean
Mondville. Harold H.
Monroe. James F.-1--L
Monroe. James XY.
Montferrante. Robert J.
Montgomery, Irving L.
Monticure, Mary M.
Moody. Fred B.
Moon, Paul H.
Michaels. Richard-93, 110
Mit-halak. Alfred E.
Michalak. Bob A.-114
Michalak. Edward J.
Micinski, Leonard S.--1--1, E15 122
Mic-ka. Frank J.
Mickel. James A.
Mickelson. Samuelf107. 112
Mieczkowski, Thadeus A
llikesell. Miilliarn H.
Miklosek. Betty Jane
Mikus. John S.
Moore. f'oll-een A.-92, 112. 140
Moore. L raig A.
Moore. Gloria Jean-104. 10.3. 1
Moore, Margie Jane-31, 1421
Moore. Ralph W.-14,-9.3
M.oore. Thomas L.
Moore. William P.
McKenzie. Betty Jane-12.3, 1257
Mi-Kimm. Patricia AI.
McKinniss. Melvin O.
Alcliitrick. Mrs. Ellen R.-ISS
McKitrick. Robert D.
31t'Kusl'Q'. Letillllril P.
AlcLa4.'lilin. Albert L.
Lam-hlin. lilizabeth L.-137
Lain. Marilyn Rose
McLain. Robert lf.-4.3, 1031
McLaughlin. George F.
Ma.-Laughlin. James A.
McLaughlin. Mrs. Viola D.
Lean. llarold V.
Mt,-Lennand. William J.
A1cMalion. James T.
Mahon. Robert John
M4-Mahon. Robert Mi.
McMichael. Mrs. Virginia
Mr-Xair. Florence J.-100, 10711517
Alcxeill. Ray J. 1
Mt-Nutt. Robert F.
Mr-Quade. Donald J.
Mc-Quillin. Joyce Ann
Quillin. Wayne R.-45, ST. 112
Rae. Ulive Ann-38, llli
Miller, Virginia May
McShannic. Robert J.-101
Ma-Sorley. James P.
Mi,-Yicker, M'illiam L.
Mead. Marilyn Lou
Meader. Robert G
Means. Myron A.
Medon. Majorie Ann
Meek. Richard Sf-11-ti, 148
Meerkreebs, Gerald li.
Mehlaman. Jack J.-.132
Mell. John K.
Menard. Rosemary H.-100, 1217
Menitt. Joseph L.
Mens, Robert Y.
Mensch. lloard M.-83, 8.3
Mensing. Lois Ann-38, 86, HH, 11:5
Mensing. Robert F.
Mercer. Howard f'.
H11-redith, Don R.
Merhab, Howard G.
Merhab. Marjorie Ann-100, 106, ll-0
Merickcl. Patricia Anna.
Mcrman. Mary Ann
Merriam. Mrs. Kathryn W.-38
Merrill, f'arl R.
Merritt. George M.
Merryman. Gene C.
Messersmith. Donald H.
llillar. Dale A.
Miller. Barbara Ann
Miller. l'harles J.-132
Miller. fharline P.
Miller. Fletus J.
Miller. Donald L.
Miller, Donald AA-lllikllll
Miller. Edward J.
Miller. Elizabeth M.-8.3, 1051, 13-1-. 1317
Miller. Frederick L.fST
Miller. Frederick R.-9.3
Miller. Galen C.
Miller. Hadley A.
Miller. Jack Albert
Aliller. Jack Roland
Miller. James Franklin
Miller. James Joseph
Miller. John F.
Miller, John J.
Miller, Jolm Oliver
Miller, Joseph A.
Miller. Joyce Elaine
Miller, Mrs. Margaret M.-33
Miller, Mary Frances
Miller. Mary Louise-104, 120
Miller. Murray D.-'H
Miller, Olive Loiiisellti
Miller, Philip YY.-US. 14-9
Miller. Reginald D.
Miller. Rivhard Howard
Miller, Richard Lewis
Miller. Richard Wlilliam
Miller, Robert Earl
Miller. Robert Harris
Miller, Ruth li.
Victor Wi.. Jr.-131
Miller, Willard F.-H-1-, 123
Miller. William A.-132
Miller. William Kenneth
Millman. Louis M.
Millns, John L.-4-4
Mills, Harry N., Jr.
Mills. Mrs. Mary D.
Mills, Robert VY.
Mills, William J.
Milne. Louise R.-1518
Milne. Raymond G.
Minke. Howard R.- Al-I-tl
Minke, Robert M.
Mishler. Barbara Jane-136
Mitchell, Joyce Kay-136
ADIZ. drrl lti
Moen, Morris f'.-124
. Doyle J.
. Jack E.
Morgan. John M.
Morgan. Lawrence D.
Morgan. William T.
Morgenstern. Bernard G.
Moring. Frederick S.
Morris. James H.
Morris. John K.
Morris. Robert Grimm
Morris, Robert William
Morrison, Kathryn G.-100, 132
Morrow. Virgil E.-95
Morse. David F1108
Morse. Mrs. Louise R.
Moser. Donald E.
Moss. John IC.-158
Mostov. Geraldyn L.-38
Mowery. Mary Kathryn-H0
Meyer. Eugene H.
htozen. hlilton 31.
Mucci, Harold J.
Mueller, Richard A.-93. 110
Mueller. Lawrence A.
Muenzer. Richard F.-99
Mulinix, Dale AY.
Mullan, George XY.-99, 103
Mullen. Jack L.
Mulopulos. Sam J.-106
Momma. Warren M.-107, 1-l-8
Munger, Paul F.
Mungons. Andrew. Jr.
Munro. Joseph R.
Munson, Stanley AV.
Munz. Donna Ann
Murlev. Ellsworth M., Jr.-9.5, 130
Murlin. J. Hilbert
Murphy, Charles R.
Murphy, Malcolm L.
Murphy. Robert M.-44
. James J.
, James S.
Murray. John F.
Murray. Paul T.
M usgrave, David R.
Mussehnan. Vivienne S.
Muszynski, Ernest J.
Muszynski. Eugene 'I'.
Muzi, Carlo J.-175
Metcalf. Jerry .I.
Metz, David W.
Moll, William A.
Myers, Bernard G.
Myers. Elvin F.
Myers, Francis R.
Myers, H. Robert
M yers, Jack 1-1.
Myers, Kenneth T.
Myers, Warren G.
Myers. William I".
Myler, Forrest B.
Nagy, Alexander E.
Nagy, Irene B.f3S, 113
Nagy, Louis. Jr.w95. 12-if
Names. John J.
Naierala. Floyd J.
Nappenbach, Robert C.
Narewski, Eugene M.
Narewski, Harold C.
Nichoson. Lester J.
Nicnerski. Clementine M.
Nied. Lisle E.-121
Nieft. Ronald F.-95
Niemiller, Thomas J.
Nietz, Jessie M.
Nightingale. James E.
Nightingale. Neal AI.
Nilsson. Robert T.
Obee. Donald D,-148
Oberly, Robert H.-1251
Obert, Jeanne K.
Obert, Karl A.
O'Brien. Norman H.--15. 1-I-7
O'Brien, Robert E,
O'Connell, Thomas R.
O'Connell, Timothy Wh-519
O'Connor, Claire E.
O'Connor. Joseph L.--15. 126
Navarre. Donald C.-1153
Nayis. Donald B.-152
Nazar, Edwin L.
Neale, Charles H.
Neale. Nancy Lee-1023. 1216
Nec-hott, Daniel C.
Nedvidek, Lorne F.
Neff. Robert P.. Jr.
Neill. James L.
Neitzel, Philip G.-70
Nelson, James E.
Nelson. Lloyd A.
Nelson. Luke S.
Nelson, Yvilliam H3131
Nesteroft. Helen Jean-38. 107
Nilsson, William G.
Niner. Harry E.-108
Ninneman. Lawrence Duane
Ninnemn. Robert A.
Nisch, Frank K.f4-5. 155
Nistel. Harry I.-1.52
Nitkiewicz. Stanley L.
Notfsinger, Mark G.
Nofzinger. John D.-117
Nogueras, Juan B.f11Q
Nolan. Robert J.flQ1
Nollenberger, Mrs. Virginia
Nordgreu. Harry C.. Jr.-H9
Nordhott. Charles M.
Norman. Laurence G.
Odom. Joseph B.
O'Heir, Richard J.
Olds. Jack E.
0'Leary. Paul E.
Oliver. Richard H.-4-5, SH-, 05, 110
Oller. Margene-38. S9
Ollila. Donald H.
Olnhausen. Frederick W.
O'Neill. Mrs. Catherine L.
Onodera, Ray C.
Opperman. Ronald G.
Oram. Robert W.
O'Reilly. Edward A.
Orlotf. Alexander A.
Ornella. Leroy F.
Ornella. Robert S3155
Netter. Constance Ann-1423
Netter. George J.
Netterhelcl, Allen JY.
Netterfield. Allen JY.
Neuendorf, Charles A.
Neuendortf. Nancy Jane
Newborn, John D.-1-.S
Normand. Mrs. Mary R.
Northrup. Louise L.
Notestine, Delmar D.
Nottage, Patricia Joyce
Nowak. Frank John. Jr.
Nowak. Henry J.
Orr, H. Thomas. Jr.
Orr. Larry D.
Orr, Oliver A., Jr.-9.3. 1.3.3
Orr. Robert F.
Orwig. James E.
Orwig. Mrs, Jane A.f1125
Orzechowski. Frank J,
mu. HQ' Osberger, Thomas F.
Newbury, Carol June-100. 1315
Newton, John FrederickA117
Newton. John J.
Nicholas. George J.
Nichols. William. Jr.
F., A ..
Nowowiejski. Phyllis Anne-38. 100,
Nugent. Edmond B.
Nugent. Michael E.
Nunemaker, W'illiam M.
Nyquist. Jack A.-132
. Osborn. Arthur G.
O'Shea, llalcolm J.
Osial, Thaddeus A.f4-5, 17.3
Ossim. Edward D.
Ostrander, Kenneth W.
THIS IS THE NEW LOOK
In early civilization. people peered curiously at
their reflections in still pools of water. Nowadays,
people rely on their mirrors to determine what
other folks will see.
Because a mirror is so critical, it is essential that
it be made of polished plate glass. Only mirrors
made of polished plate glass give true and un-
Libbey'Owens'Ford for years l1as made this kind
of glass-ground and polished on both sides-
and many of America's finest mirrors are made of
it. Wlhen you buy a mirror, be sure that it bears
the familiar red, white and blue L-O'F mirror
label-your assurance of fine quality.
LIBBEY' OWENS ' FORD
Otto, Jesse F.. Jr.
Overberg. Paul J.-15. 126
Overly, Jack R.
Overnian, Robert L.
Overmyer. Daniel H.--150
Overrnyer. Ellis J.-112
Overmyer. Ronald L.
Page. Lois I.
Pagels. Gertrude H.
Pagels. Walter-94, 9.3
Pair. Marcia Ann
Palicki. Elaine Ann-10
Palka. Joseph G.-149
Petersen, Carl S.
Petersen, John A.
Peterson, Donna Jeanne
Peterson, John L.-11-2
Peterson. Patricia Ann
Peterson, Walter-15, 126
Petrie. Ruth M.-38
Pettigrew, Samuel H.
Pfund, Jean Marie
Phillips, Donald L.
Phillips, Jack T.
Phillips, John S.-Sli, 1-1-0
Phillips. Robert E.
Photos, Louis T.
Photos, Nicholas T.
Palmer. Arland F.
Palmer, Charles L.i4.3
Palmer. Howard D.
Palmer. Ralph S.
Palmer. Richard E.
Palmintera. Jolm R.
Pankratz. George E.
Panos. Angeline D.
Papenfuss, Mrs. Margaret-100
Papenfuss, Mary Ann-113, 13.3
Papenfuss. Robert A.fl-19
Papke. Margie Ann
l. Bonie Jean
l, Harold AI., Jr.-1.34
Parker. Gerald E.
Parkinson. Ronald P.-1.30
Part. Sainuelefitl, 4.3, 0.3, 1.34
Pasiuk. Walter T.
Passamano. Louis F.
o. Jacque. II.-4.1
0. Robert E.
Pasztor, William G.
Paterson. John D.
Paterson. Robert B.
Patrick. Junior Vernon
Patterson. Richard T.
Paul. Gus P.
Pale, 1Yendelin .I.
Pavlica. Michael. Jr.
Picard. Albert S.
Pieper. Fred I.
Pierce, Edward Wi.-95, 12-I
Pierce, Lester E.. Jr.
Pierson, Patricia E.
Pierson, Richard L.
Pietras, Henry P.
Pietrykowski, Ernest J.
Pietrykowski, Robert F.-122
Pioch. Ellenor C.
Pioch. Richard A.
Piotrowki, Stella J.
Pittenger. Marilyn A.-108
Pizer, Grace C.-100, 113, 137
Pizza, Anthony F.-L5
Pizza, Antoinette M.-10, 100
Pizza, Francis R.i1.36
Pizza, Frank T.
Place. Thomas YY.
Plaine, Robert E.
Plasterer. Mrs. Ruth B.
Platou. Leiv S., Jr,
Plessner, Paul C.
Ploeger. Roy H.-1-IH
Plouck, Richard E.
Plunkett. Harold R.
Pobish. Eugene M.
Podbielniak. Edward R.
Pawlicki. Clarence D.-99, 1.30
Pawlocicz. Melvin A.
Payne. Franklin J.i1.3.3
Pease. Gene A.fl.3ti
Peavey. Robert C.
Peckinpaugh. Rudolph A.
Peele. Ilarolil M.ft-.3, 01
Pc-gan. Dusan M.
Peleuses. Peter G.
Peuchetf. Robert C.
Penske. Nancie Jane-31, TSN
Poisguy, Jolm R., Jr,
Pollauf. Betty Lou
Pollauf. Paul Y.
Pollauf. Avillizim A.
Poore. Charles W.fl 28
. Keith R.
Peoples, Mrs. Ruby 'I'.+11f5
lepin. Ronald I".
Peppers. Walter R.
Perch. Daniel I". -4.3, 0.3, lil.
Pf-rdue. John I".
err ue. .awrence .
P I I D
Perfili. Tliolllus E.
Perkins. Donald JY.
Perkins. Jack D.
Porter. Scott E.
Potocky, Paul R.
Potter, Alvin II.
Potter, James F.
Potts, Melvin J.
Powell, Charles E.
Powell, James W.
Powers, Dean A.
Perkins. Mary l,ooe-HH, H0
Perlnmtter. AIl's, Gertrude A.
Pcrrenc. Peter J.
Perrin. Belly Ann -V-31, SH, ltll
Perrine. -IJIIIIPNS I".
Perry, James R.
Perrv. Richard R. -1.3
Earle M.. Jr.
Pownall, Mark, Jr.-titi, 1.3-1-
Pratt, Warren E.
Ierry, Stewart J.
Perry. W'ilfred J.
PetcoR'. Robert I.
Pete. Leeland G.
Petee. Hilary J.
Prentice, Francis V.
Presser, George A,
Prettyman, Jack R. -4.3, 101, 107, 1-lli
Price, Albert C.
Price. David YY., Jr.--I-.3
Price, John Arthur
Price, John Charles
Price, Mrs. Ruth Pugh
Priest, Richard B.
Priest. Russell A.
Priest, William J.Q15, 154
Prince, Bebe Jr-132
Prior, Doris E.+l-0, 137
Proctor, James YY.
Proeschel, John, Jr.-46, 107
Proschek, Mrs. Betty' S.-10, 9
Proschek, Eugene E.
Proschek, Raymond C.
Proshek, Helen L.-100
Proshek. Paul L.-121
Pross, Joan Marie-113. 138
Prosser. William J.-46, N6
Proudfoot. Clare B.-108
Proudfoot, Paul E.
Proudfoot, Robert C.
Pruden, Betty Mae
Prueter. Paul H.
Prueter. Ruth-40, 113
Pruiett. Paul D.
Pruitt, Major G.
Pudlicki, Thomas C.-11S
Pugh, Harry A.
Pugh, Thomas J.
Puls, Clarence Wi.
Quigley, Jeanne A.
Quinitl. Howard L.
Raab, Robert G.
Raab, Ronald B.
Rabideau, Jack N.
Rabideau. Robert E.
Rabkin, Norman-119, 1.32
Race, Merlin C.
Rack, Mildred Anne-99, 109
Radclitle. James H.
Radebaugh. Edward W.
Radecki. Chester T.
Radelotl, Robert C.-131
Radunz. Donald R.
Ragen, Jack R.-9.3
Raggon, Jolm W.
Rahm, Francis A.
Rakestraw, James B.
Ramirez, Luis A.
Ramisch, Jacqueline P--1-0, 02
Rampendahl, Boris E.-to
Ramsdell, Kenneth W1
Ramsey, Harriet T.
Randall. William H.
Randels, Ruth Joan-113, 140
Ranson, James M.
Ranzau, Alice L.iG6, 107
Rapp. Joseph F.
Rasmnsson, Norman J.-0.3
Ratajczak, Robert J.
Rauch, Charles J.-1-l-9
Rauch, JoAnne-30, ISM, 138
Raudebaugh, Myron S.-132
Raudebaugh. Samuel H.
Raull, Mrs. Sue Nicholson-38
Rawson. Harold B.
Ray, Carolyn Ann-99, 106, lt
Raygor, Alton L.--16
Raygor, Mrs. Betty Ruth
Reamer. Jolm G.
Reams, Martha Lee
Rebensal, Barbara Marie
Rebensal, Kenneth 0.
Reber, Clark II.
Recker, Robert B.
Reeb. Paul H.--tti
Reed, Grant D.-70
Reed. Jerry II.
Reed, Karl W.
Reed, Lauren E.
Reed, Robert S.
Reeves, James M., Jr.
Regenold John WH
Reger, Kenneth G.
Reichert, Frank J.
Reif, Charles R.
Reifert, Jack A.
Reighard, Donald H.
Reilly, Jeanette Marie
Reineck, Bernard C.
Reinhart, Mrs. Pauline S.
Reinhart, Ralph E., Jr.
Reisbach, Raymond A.-87
Reisbach, Richard G.-1-18
Reiser, George R.
Reisner, Emil A.
Reister, Janet L.-100, 113, 137, 1-13
Reiter. Joyce Marie
Reiter, Richard H.
Rejent, Robert A.
Relyea, Richard A.
Rensch, Kathleen Marie
Renshaw, Jean Marie
Renz, Ellen llarie-138
Renz, Russell R.
Repass, Rodney E.
Resnick, Melvin L.
Reuscher. Lawrence C.. Jr.-99. 148
Reuschle. Rosena--1-0, 113
Reuss. Rose Marie
Revell, James D.
Revenaugh. John J.
Revenaugh, Norman H.
Revenaugh, Paul W.
Revoir, Mrs. Jane S.
Rex, Fredric. C.
Rex, Raymond H.
Ritz, Rhea P.-109
Robaskiewicz, Edward F.
Robbins, Robert W.
Robedeu, Gerald H.
Roberts, Charles D.
Roberts, John L.
Roberts, Robert L.
Robeson, Ruth E.--10, 89, 121, 135
Robinson, Harry C.-110
Robinson, Joh.n L., Jr.
Robison, Jack B.
Roby, James F.
Rockwell, Grant B.-95
Rodgers, Chester E.
Rodgers, Thomas S.
Rodgers, 1Yilliam K.
Roehrs, Earnest-96, 98
Rogers, Beverly Jean
Rogers, Donald J.
Rogers, John T.-156
Rogers, Lois T.
Rogers, Peter-107, 126
Rogers, Sam R,
Rogge, John C.
Rohen, Marilyn Annf99, 105. 107, 1-I-1
Rohrbacker, Jack C.
Rokicki, Richard S.
Reynders, Thomas P.
Reynolds. Charles J.-66. 15-1-
Reynolds Manning S.
Reynolds, Patricia Ann
Reynolds. Stanley Y.
Riblet, M. Barbaraf97, 1-l-1
Rice, Alfred A.
Rice. Jacquelyn L.
Rice. Kenneth H.-117
Rice, Richard S.
Rice. Russell W.-1-18, 149
Rich, Catherine I.
Richard, Carl Y.
Richards, Jack A.-1-19
Richardson, Harry E.
Riedel, Ned M.
Riedmayer, Robert D.
Rieg, Philip B.
Riehm, Roger A.-95
Rieker, Robert C.
Rife, Duane D.
Rigney, Thomas D.-99
Rigoulet, Elroy C.
Rihacek, Joseph P.--16
Riley, James A.
Rimmelin, Delores M.
Rincon, Lisandro D
Rippel, John L.
Risser, Donald E.
Risser, James A.-128
Ritter, Christine L.
Ritz, Jack R.-149
Romp, Frances R.-8-L, 102, 106, 108, 11-L 127
Romstadt, Reynold R.
Rood, George A.
Root, Lyle C.
Root, Robert L.
Roper, 1Yilliam Henry
Rose, Richard G.
Rosak, Eugene J.
Rosin, Jack E.-1.50
Rosin, James A.-9.3, 1-17
Ross, Robert E.
Rothacker, Fred H.f1-L7
Rothlisberger, Iva May
Rothman. Fredric B.
Rowan, Martin-99. 103
Rowe. Mrs. Bevery H.
Rowe, Donna A.-89, 121, 1557
Ruben, Henry A.-153
Ruch, Robert L.-132
Rucki, Norbert Y.
Rudes, Nancy Lou
Rudey, Carl J.-99
Rudiger, John, Jr.
Rudolph, James S.
Rudy, William L.
Rueggo, Norma M.
Reuhlin. Walter R.
Ruff. Richard 0.
Ruff, Robert O.--1-6, 1-17. 1.30
Ruff. Rosemary-13-1-, 113
Rul'fer, Clen J.
Ruhl, Frederick D.
Ruhl, Paul D.
Rlmdell, Nancy Ann
Ruot, Raymond J.
Rupli, Robert H.
Rupp. John W.
Rupp, Yvilliam D.
Ruppel. John E.
Rush, Betty Lou-99
Rush, Philbrick E.
Rush, Raymond E.-118
Rusie. Loy E.
Russ, Harold C.
Russell, Edward P.
Rutan, Donna I.-116
Rutan, Mary Lou
Rutkowski, Adam S.
Rutkowski, Donald J.
Rutowski, Wallace R.
Ryan, Henry M.
Ryan. JoAnn Jane
Ryan. Legrand G.
Rydman, Pierce A.
Rymers. Charles H.
Saal. Alfred Y.-150
Saalfield, Joanne G.
Sabin, Harold W.
Sabiniewicz, John D.
Sackett. Charles L.
Saelzler, Richard C.
Sager. Jeanne S.-138
Sakel, James P.
Saliba. Albert E.
Salter, Robert Y.
Samberg, Virginia C.
Samberg, Yvilliam H.
Sammis. Emily J.-40, 89, 122. 13-1. 135
Sampson, Charles R.-132
Sanderson, Jack M.
Sanger. Mrs. Margaret
Sanner, Charles P.
Sanner. Lee R.
Sanner. Richard-97. 156
Santchi, Jeanne Louise
Sanzenbacher. Richard L.-101
Sarno, James D.
Saroff. Peter P.--L6
Sass, Kenneth R.
Sass. Robert C.
Satterthwaite. Mrs. Dorothea
Satterthwaite. James D.
Saul. Lawson B.
Saul, Alyron K.--1-6
Saunders. Helen A.-98. 100, 13-1-, 1-10
Saunders. Richard S.-150
Sautter. Elaine L.
Sautter. Helmuth O.
Sauve, Paul J.-155
Savage, Jack W.-124
Savage. John F.
Saviller, John E.-112
Sawyer, Charles K.
Sawyer, Mrs. Emma M.
Sayers, Patrick L.
Sbach. Glenn D.
Scally. Roger J.
Scarlett. Jolm C.
Schaaf. Harry E.
Schachtler. Mildred M.
Schaefer. Jolm L.
Schaefer, Peggy June
Schaekel, Forrest W.
Schaffer, Anne L.
Schamp, Barbara Ann
Scharer, Donald YV.
Schatz, George H.
Schaupp, Lawrence A.
Schausten, John YY.
Scheanwald. YVilliarn J.
Scheider, Robert C.
Scheig. Paul E.
Scherbarth, Rolland E.-16, 106, 117
Scherer, Sidney A.
Schering, H.-84. 90, 103, 114
Schiller, Myron B.
Schimmel, Glenn N.-99, 103
Schirr, Richard W.
Schlageter, John J.
Schlegal, John P.
Schlembach, Robert J .-112, 118
Schliesser, Mary Evelyn
Schlievert, Harry H.
Schmerl, Eleanor F. M.
Schmerl, Rudolf B.
Schmidlin, Frederick YV.
Schmidt, Irving R.
Schmidt, Kenneth 0.-46, 95, 101
Schmidt. Patil H.
Schmidt. Richard AY.-93. IIS
Schmidt. Robert W.
Schmitt. Walter I-I.. Jr.
Schneider. Dale G.
Schneider. John H.. Jr.
Schneider. Mary Louise-IIS
. Raymond L.
. Holiert L.
Sevela. Frederick L.
Severin. Thelma L.
Sexsmith. Robert R.
Shaffer. Harold C.
Shall. Harold D.-1.33
Shall. Robert A.-139
Shall. Rosalyn J.-134
Shank. John H.
Shannon. Peggy Jo
Sehoenfeldt. Richard Y. A.
Sehoepilin. Edward II.
Schoettley. Thomas E.
Sehomer. Morton J.-1.32
Schoof. Wvilliam F.
Sc-hoonmaker. James AY.
Sehoonmaker. Rohert A.
Sehoor. Yirginia M.-124. 195
Sehraishuhn. Theodore K.
Shanteau. Leland R.-1.30
Shanteau. Merlin E.
Shanteau. Norman G.fl.m
Shape. huhert G.
iff. Lullis J.-I-6. I-t-9
iv. Frederick f'.
Sharp. Harry W.
Sharpink. harry. Jr.
Sharroi-k. Rolmert lf.
Sharrovk. Mrs. Ruth M.
Shatzer. John B.--112
Shea. Wiilliam R.
Sehriner. Thomas H.
Shenetield. John t'.'1US1
Schroeder. lIarol.l AY.
Schroeder. James II.
Schroeder. Meinert tl.
Sehuetle. Rohert K.
Si-hulak. Morton J.
Seluilte. William J.. Jr.
Sr.-hultz. Donna Jean -211. I-lt. SS. 110. 1.wS
Shearer. Donald F.
Shedd, Rim-hard G.
Slledil. Rollert C.
Sheehan. Frederiek E.-
Sheehan. Mrs. Mary Jane
Sheets. Norma In
Sheffield. Lyman I..
Schultz. Ilarold R.
Sehultz. Iloivard E.
Schultz. James R.-1.34
.c-hultz. Robert 11.-117
Sc-humm. llarhara If 4-U. HQ. SS. US. 1218
Si-huster. Arthur M.
Schuster. Donald R.
Schuster. Rolnert H.
Sf-hwali, S. I"lllA'll'4l-il
Selnvallve. Allan F.
Shepherd, Javk Ia.-46. 126
Sherman. Vonrad R.
Sherman. Edward T.
Sherman. Guy R.
Simons, Patil H.-95, 101. 131
n. Jack G.
Sing, Albert Y.
Sing. Calvin Y.-46. 1-1-7
Singer. Oscar C.
Sitter. Romaine L.
Sitzenstoek. Rohert P.
Sitzman. Hans M.-1521
Sizemore. Rohert A.
Skelly. William J.
Skihe. Norman A.
Skinner. James F.
Skulas. Lewis A.
Slane. Neal L.
Sloan. Gordon AY.
Slotniek. Harry L.
Smestad. Carl W.
Smietanski. Richard J.
an. Nant-y Jane-121. 1218
Shitflett. Alvin D.
ill. John Il."fI.:.i
Svlnvartz. Varl ll.
irtz. David X.
irz. IYilliam ll.
Si.-lnvenn. Erivin IV.. Jr.
Sr-ott. Burns. Jr.
5l'lllt. Joall Wlilrie
Sc-ott. .Iohn L.
S4-olt. Hulbert lf.
Svully. Rohert M.
Svzutslewski. Melvin .l.
Seed. Aniese E.
Seeman. Donald .l.
Seeman. Riehard ll.
Seihc-rt. Roger J.
Seihert. Ivayne D.
Seifert. Josephine I..
Seim. Vharles. Jr.
Seiss. Ernest G.
Seizert. Dean K. 1.30
Self. Verna Mae
Selee. IA'illiam D.
Sells. Arnold A.
Selrenik. Ahraham ll. -1525
Shire. Phillip AY.
Shirey. Edgar R.
Shoemaker. Catherine E.
Shoemaker. John IY.
Shoemaker. Nancy F.
Fllfllili. Wayne R.f4li
Short. Beverly Jean
Shorter. Nora Lee-I-0
Shortridge. James F.
Shoup. David S.
Shovar. Ernest H.
Shreyvshury. Mrs, Mary
Shuhargar. Vlement J.
Shuek. Lowell M.
Shugarman. Joseph D.
Shugarnian. Richard ll.
Shultz. Howard P.. Jr.
Shumaeker. Richard II.
Shunk. Ralph K.-101. 107
Shuft. John E.
Slmtt. Phillip S.
Siegel. Martin II.-153
Siegel. Rohert E.--IIH
Siegman. Maxine- 127. 1-I2
Sielieki. Daniel M.
Sigler, Avlllllllll K.-46
Sikes. Elmer M.
Siler. William J.
Silver. IVarner V.
Silverhlatt. Jerry J.
Silverman, William l.
Siminski. Daniel S.
Simmons. Kenneth R.
Senkel. Vivienne G.
Serin. Ifalter II.
Serke. Stephen A.
Serra. James A.. Jr.-132
Seuhert. Harry M.. lIfl5ti
Sevastos. James P.--I li. IIH
Sevastos, John P.-108. 118
Simms. Varroll H.
Simon. Vlarenr-e E.
, Elmer K.
. John A.
Simon. Joseph A.
Simon. Ivalter F.
ds. Vlarenf-e S.
Smith. Alhert E.
Smith. Alfred E.
Mrs. Betty Ann M.-31
Smith. Vharles AY.
Smith. flarenee E.-I-ti
Smith. t'olleen B.
Smith. Daniel l'.
Smith, Donald Allen
Smith. Don Henry-1.3.3
Smith. Donald James
Smith. Donald Lewis
Smith. Dwight Y.
Smith. Ester M.
Smith. Gene A.
Smith. George L.-951, 103
Smith. James 0.
Smith. James l'aul. Jr.
Smith. Jeanne Marie-31. in
Smith. Joanne Marie
Smith. John Sylvester
Smith, John T.-IS
Smith. John W.
Smith. Julia Marie
Smith. LaYonne K.
Smith. Margaret E.-121
Smith. Martin J.
Smith. Merle E.
Smith. Paul G.
Smith. Ray F.. Jr.-46. 1.36
Smith. Richard Fredrick
Smith, Richard Joseph
Smith. Richard Thomas
Smith. Rohert F.
Smith. Roberta Ann-100, I-l-U
Smith. Russel J.
Smith. Samuel Q.eI-I9
Smith. Shirley Sue
Smith. Wesley t'.
Smith. W'illiam Earl-94
Smitherman. Rex M.
Smullin. Philip M.--I-6,
Snare. Vella Ann-1516
Snering. Jean Luau
Snyder. Edson R.
Snyder. Myrna Jean
Snyder. Norhert W.
. Riehard 'l'.
. Robert G.
Solnedki. Norman J.
Sofo, Joseph J.
Sohn. Jaeques F.
Soinski. Francis J.
Soni-rant, Donald 'l'.-155
Sondys. Donald A.
Sopke. l'1dward P.
Sorensen. f'alvin I .
Sorgenfrei, Robert W.
Sottek, Paul I.
Sourenne, Kuteh D.
Sowers, V. Eugene
Sparks, George T.
Sparks, Regina Lee
Sparling. Lillian May-40, 109,
Spaulding, Arthur E.-128
Spaulding. Ruth Jr-40
Specht, Robert Wf
Spencer, Harold T.
Spencer, J. Robert
Spencer, Mary Margaret-121
Wallace J., Jr.
Spengler, John R.f+7, 117
Spengler, Paul Eugene
Spengler, Paul James
Spieker, Adam G., Jr.
Spieker, Diary B.-1-11
Spiropoulos. Mrs. Nota
Spisz. John F., Jr.
Spohler, Anson A.f11Q
Spoon, Dwayne R.
Spooner, Manning L.
Sprague. Ruth Marie-100, 143
Spranger, Wilfred F.
Spurgeon. Shirley Ann
Stacey. Patsy Jeanf1Q5, 127, 137
Stchowski, Joan P.
Stahl, Charles R.
Stahl, Melvin E.
Staifer. Earl F.
Stamos, Peter T.
Stanbery, Ray C.
. Doris Sue
, Gerald D.
. Betty Ruth-4-0, 106, 116. 1-L3
Stange, Annabelle. E -100, 113, 113
Stange, Therbert C.
Stansbury, Blrs. Lassie E.
Starkey. A. Joan-100
Starn, Harold M.
Stasiak, John L.-IQQ
Stasiak, Leo E.
Stasiak, Wfalter R.-IQ? ,
Staunton, Belle E.
St. Clair, LeRoy P.
Stebbins, Charles F.-119. 128
Stedcke. Clyde J.
Steedman, Mary Ann
Steele. Herbert G.
Steele, John YV.
Steiger. Edward L.
Steiner, Charles W1
Steinhauer, Mrs. Charlotte
Steinman. Samuel J.-47, 1-L6
Stepelton, Loyd C.-93, 110
Sterba, Joseph R.. Jr.
Sterling, Vaughn C.
Steuslod, Norman-17, 154
Steusloff, Lester A.
Carol Jenne-100, 109,
Stevens, Edward P.-106
Stevens, Emma K.
Stewart, Merlin E.
Stewart, Raymond D. H.
Stewart, Shirley Ann
Stewart, VValdo W.
Stewart, YVilliam NI.
Stiff, John P.-L7
Stimson. Robert C.
Stinchcomb, Evelyn May
Stipp, Hugh J.
Stipp, James J.
St. John, Donald A.-156
St. John, Melvin R.
St. John, Raymond F.
Stobinski, Chester S.-122
Stockwell, William-47, 108, 117
Stoddard, Nlarilyn J.
Stoeckley, John T.-1-LS
Stoiber, Alma M.-106
Stokes, George Wi.-99
Stolzenbach, Conrad III-12-1, 132
Stolzenbach, Mrs. Norma F.
Stone. B. Jeanne
Stone, Eleanor I.
Stone, Kenneth A.-156
Stone, Kenneth Fred-152
Stoner, Robert D.
Stophlet, Mary Ann
Storer, Robert L.--17
Storey, Daniel Darwin
Storm, Howard Louis
Strahley, Bart Francis
Strater, Betsy A11n
Stratton, Joe R.-106, 117
Straub, Donna H.
Straub, Suzanne R.-113
Strauss, Jo-Ann Elaine-109, 127
Strawbridge, John E.
Streicher, James L.
Streicher, Jeanette Jo
Streiffert, Francis E.
Stretchburg. James M.-148
Strick, Paul J.
Strobel, Lynn R.
Strowger, Alan G.
Strunk, Etheldra M.
Stuart, Alfred A.-1.58
Stuart, Barbara Lee
Stubbleiield. Christina M.-115
Stuckey, Louis F.
Stukey, Mary C.
Stull. Roger L.
Sturdevant, Richard H.
Sturgill, Russell I.
Stlu'tz, Thomas W1
Stutz. Paul E.
Stylianides, Panayotis J.-108
Suber, Leon L.
Sudek, Ann Marie
Suess, John M.
Shugarman, Joseph-17, 30
Sullivan, Joanne K.-10, SQ, 96, 13-1
Sullivan, Lawrence R.
Sullivan. Richard N.
Sullivan. W'illiam J.
Sund, Eugene E.
Sunday, Elaine K.-13-1, 137
Surface, Richardi3O, 31, -17, 156
Suska, Leonard J.
Sussman. Arthur P.
Sussman, Robert E.
Sussman, William A.
Sutkus. Daniel J.
Sutton. Howard P.
Sutton. Marilyn J.-98
Sutton, Phyllis J.
Swain, Wllliam I.
Swalley, John R.-156
Swartz, Loren A.
Swartz, Robert Y.
Swartzlander, Mary Ann
Sweeney, James F.
Sweeney, John S.
Sweeney. Sally E.-30, 138
Swiatek, David S.-121
Swiderski, Edward F.
Swigart, Eugene T., Jr.
Swigart, Sally E.-42
Swisher, Raymond J.
Swiss, Robert D.
Szkudlarek, Marie Ellen
Szpila, Frank NI.
Szpila, Jan G.-MQ
Szpila, Jerome S.-95, 122
Szumigala, James J.
Szydlowski, Alvin A.
Szymaniak, Edward J .-47, 117
Szymanski, Edmund T.
Szymanski. Herman A.--17
Szymanski, Raymond J.
Tabbert, Richard W1
Tabbert, William L.-150
Tadlock, Max R.
Tait, Nancy E.--LQ
Takacs. John L.
Talbott. William H.
Tanalski. Jack C.
Tank, Robert M.--17
Tanner. B. William
Tanner, Harold W.
Tanner. John D.
Tanner, Robert O.
Taranowski, Michael P.
Tareu, James A.
Tarrent. James WY-158
Tassell, Howard Wf, Jr.
Tate. Freeman J.
Taylor, Joyce M.
Taylor, Ralph J.-156
Taylor. M1's. Susan
Taylor. Wilbur A.. Jr.
Taylor. William C.
Teaderman. William E.
Teal, Marv Suzann-31, -LQ, 100, 113
Teale. Lloyd V.
Temple, Calbert L.
Tepe. Walter C.-112
Terada, Flora H.--12, 8-L, 121
Terhune, Ernest C.
Terrell. Ollney B.
Terry. Robert Wf
Tertel. Kenneth J.-100, 108
Terwilliger. Grove F.-118
Teufel. Doris I.-113
Textor, Edward E.
Thaller. Carl--17, 119
Tharp, Carl Wi.
Thayer. C. Jane--LQ, 137
Thayer, Richard E.
Theaker, James R.-156
Theobald, Donald J.-112
Theilmann, Robert E.
Thomas, Martha-113. 137
Thomas, Merritt G.-126
Thompson, Alfred S.
Thompson. Donald L.-99
Thompson, ltlillard M.
Thompson, Robert D.
Thompson, Ronald W., Jr.
Thompson, Vincent A.
Thomson, Louis M., Jr.-101, 131
Thorley, Robert J.-118, 121, 132
Thorpe, Wlilliam R.
Thrun, George E.
Thurber, Donald N.-70, 99
Tiemann, Robert J.-121
Tigges, James H.
Tihlarik, Lillian P.
Till, Ray E.
Timson, Marion K.
Tinglum, Jahn H.
Tippett, John E.
Tison, Theron H.
Tittle, Clarence V.
Tittle, Harold E.-150
Toadvin, Josephine V.-422, 113, 126
Todak, Mildred C.-136
Todak, Raymond F.
Todd, Robert Lee
Toepfer, Richard C.
Toepfer, VVilliam D.
Tokles, Eustace E.
Tolford, Patricia Ann-68, 125, 143
Tomaszewski, Reginald F,
Tomlinson. R. Margaret-31. 42. 82
Tompkins. Albert 51.547
Torquato. Ray A.
Toska, Raymond M.
Tossell. Robert V.
Toulouse. Earl W.
Towe. Mrs. Margaret W.
Townsend, James S.-47
Townsend. Robert W.-96. 517. 1.36
Tracy. John A.
Trafelet. Lillian L.
Trask. Richard A156
Traxler. Dillon R.
Traxler, Mrs. Macon Dale
Treen. Louis S.
Tribble, James P.
Trimmer, Allen H.
Tripodi. Joseph A.
Tripp. Donald J.
Trompeter, Carl R.
Trost. Lida J.f13.3
Troy, Leon L.
Trudeau. Karl L.
Trumbull. Jack A.
Trumbull. Owen L.
Trumbull. Robert J.
Trychel. Daniel L.
Tubbs. Harold A.
Tucker, Robertson D.
Tucker. Thodore B., Jr.
Tuller. Charles A.-114. 130
Turner. Doris Mae
Turner. Emma K.
Turner. Harry G.
Turner. Helen M.
Turner. Richard li.
Turner. Virgil D.
Turski. Alvin R.
Tussing. Mrs. Mary J. G.'42. 113
Tuthill. James R.
Tuttle. Phyllis Jean
Tuttle. Stanley I.
Twarek. Francis D.
Twining. Neil l".
Tygart. Robert L.
Tnan. Donald li.
Tyner, James E.-1:21-. 149
Tzanakis, W'illiam A.
lilrich. Robert M,
l'nger. Robert W'.
l'nruh. l'lrlward H.-9.3
l'rbanski. Leonard f'.
ki, Rita C.
Vaflas. Melvin li.
Vadas. Robert 5.
Valind. Bernard R.f11H
Valiquette, Jack C.
Valois. 1'atrir-ia Ann
Vanlielle. Garrett N.
anliuren, Mary Lou
anfleve, Robert M.-l-7. 11-7
andak, Robert M.
Vandak, Robert l".
Vanclerllorst. W'illi:im J.
Vanllorp, Rose Louise
Vanlloesen. Richard C.
Vanllorn, W'illiam ll.. Jr.--112
Vanliirk. Franklin Q,
Vann. Mrs. Leoma
Vannorsdall. Charles I .. Jr.
anRiper. Lloyd A.
anselow. Jolm M.
anVerth. Mary A,
VanWey, Robert B.
Varner, Carole Jean-116
Varney, Robert G.
Vartice, Carole June
Vartice. Shirley Jeanf113, 123
Vavrik, Mary Ann
Veitch. llax F.
Veith, Mrs. Margaret--L2
Veith, William H.
Vellemau. Jacqueline P.-121
Veller. Jolm D.-l-7
Venable, Charles H.
Veres, Ida Mae-113
Vergiels. Vernon U.
Verner. James Jr.
Vick. James C.-155
Vick, Robert A.
Vickers. Robert F.
Villhauer. Robert C.
Villwock. Richard-47. 83, 148
Vinal, Theodore R.
Vinson, Mary Dell
Vogel. George A.
Vogelsang. Galen F,
Volk. Richard H.
Volker. Suzanne-113, 1-11
Vonliwegen. Roger Lee
Vosburgh. Mary Elizabeth
Voss. Richard J.f-17
Vrotsos. Vit-ola J.
Wade. 1'Idward H.
Waggener. William D.
W'a rd. Mary Lou-4-2
Ward, Robert Lee-132
Wardlaw, Margaret W'.
Wargo. Robert W.-132
W'arner. Howard M.
Warnke. Sue Ann
W'arren, Patricia-99, 103
Warrick, Walter R.
Watkins. Ann Maria-99
Watkins. H, Griffin-103
Watkins. Wiilliam Harry-99
Watkins, William Nelson
Watson. Romayne A.--1-2, 89
Watson. Marion Jr.
Watters. Harvie R.-126, 144
Weaks, John J.
W'eaver, Avis Grace-100
Weaver. John Jay
Webb. Eugene D.-124
Webb. Peter R.
W'ebb, Sharadon R.
W'ebber. Robert E.
Weber. Lois Ann-102. 13.3
Weber. Patricia Louise
Weber, Ruth-116. 134, 143
Webber. Virginia Jeanf42, 135
Waggoner. John W.
Wagnor. Paul E.
Wagner. Wilbur 141.-156
Wagoner. Marie Louise-106. 11-1-. 127
aidelich. Iilizabeth Ann
Walborn. Walter K.
Walker, Mrs. Beverly Heesen
W'alker. Clarence J.
Walker. Clayton L.
W'alker, Gloria Jeannefltii
Walker. James G.
. latricia Annftttl. 100
Walker. W'illiam J.
Wallace. Pillllil-I-J, lm
W'allell. Mnl4'ollnflllH. 110. 11-1-
W'alton. Jalnes l".
l"a ist er
W'andtke, Jolm ll.
Wandtke. Rin-hard A.
W'arrl, Mrs. Arclello---113
Ward. llarbara .1amv'f1lti. 120. 138
Ward. Barbara Ruth
Ward, Mrs. llertha 11.
W'ard. George M., .1r.
Webne. Sa m
W'eeber, Robert 95. 124
W'eed. John ll.
Weigel. Melvin R.
W'eiker, Phyllis M.-127, 136
W'eil, Robert J.e13Q
Weinstein. Alvin H.
Weinstein, Morton L.
Weiss, Albert IC.-103,
Weiss. Arthur. Jr.
W'eldishofer. W'illiam G.
Wells. James A.
Wlells. Robert J.
W'endt, 1'aulf47, 126
Wendt. Phyllis Marie-42
Wenner. Joanne -el -I-1
Wenzel. Bernard C.
107. 129. 136
Wener, Richard J .-174
Wlenert, John F.
West, Dorothy Jeann
VVest, Raymond C.
Wetherill, William H-47
Wetnight, Elizabeth Ann-100, 107, 113, 136
W'illiams, Ronald F.--18
W'illiams, Ruby Pearl
Wlilliams, Shirley Nl.-141
Williams, William R.
Williamson, Eldon M., Jr.-95
W'illia1nson, Thomas H.-1-1-7
W'yer, Albert L.
W'ymer, Raymond G.
W'ynn, Helen M.-42
W'ysocki, Gerald C.
Wlysocki, Robert J.
Yaekel, Robert A.
Wlil yard, Roger
W'ilson, Charles D.
Wiilson. David A.
Wiilson, Frank G.
W'ilson, James 0.
Mrs. Jean--96, 99
Whelan, William J.
W'ilson, Mildred A.-70
W'ilson, Patricia Ann
Wison, Raymond R.
W'ilson, Richard Wl.-112
W'ilson, Robert Emmett
Wlilson, Robert Russel
W'inder, Frank T.
Whippen, William H.
Wingate, Ray H.h121
Wlhitaker, Wfilliam G.
Wineland, Jack E.
Yaffe, Howard L.-31
Yaffe, Leon B.
Yaffe, Marvin J.-153
Yalfe, Stanley E.
Yao. Agnes H.
Yarman, S. Kirkwood, Jr.-48, 83
Yaw, Ural D.
York. Edward D. L.
W'hite, Harold O.
Wlhite, James R.
White, John C.
Wlhite, Nlarilyn E.
White, Richard Clark
Wfhite, Robert E.
White, Robert J.
White, Virginia Ann-42, 130
Whitehead, James K.
VVhitesell, Mrs. Oyce
Wlhiteside. Helen Louise-115
Whitman, E. Harris
W'hitman, W'illiam R.
Wlhitmire, Leslie E.
W'hitmore, Dona hiae
Whitmore, Edward P.-105
Wlhitner, Wlilliam M.
Wlhitney, Ralph H.-95
W'ichowski, Joseph--18, 95
VVickerham, Helen K.
VVidmer, Duane N.
Widner. Richard A.
Wiechel, lVIrs. Mary Kohn
Weigand, James W.
VViesenberg, W'illiam H.
Wieting, Harry N.
Wlilczynski, Richard WV.
Wilgus, Linda Anne
Wfilkie, James E.
Wfilkins, hlary Sue-102
VVill, Dorothy Rae
Willard, Helen Jean
Wlillard, Helen Louise
Willard, Kenneth Jr.
Willey, Charles A.-119
Wlilley, Glenroe R.-126
Winkel. Donald M.
Winter, Mrs. Oakley
W'isbon, Robert D.
Wise, Dean L.
W'ise, Jack L.
W'ise, Virgil L.-117
W'ise, W'arren M.
Wliskochil, Water H.
Wisniewski, Ervin A.
Witaczack, Robert W'.
W'ithrow, Paul M.--LS, 1-17
Wvitt. Louis C.
W'itt. Robert R.f-18
Wittenberg. Alt-ena L.
W'ittenberg, Erwin C.
W'ittenberg. Mrs. Millie
Wfittman, Thomas S.-1-17
W'itty, Richard D.
W'iza. Ruth Joan
Wohlstadter. Jack S.-103, 108, 117
Wbjnarowski, Alexander D.
Wfolf, Billy E.
W'olf, Carl L.
Charlotte Ann-125, 137
Young, Doris Jean
Young, Kenneth A.-48
Young, Meredith A.
Youngblood, Mrs. Dorothy B.-42
Wfolfe, Dwight L., Jr.-48
Wlolfe. Elizabeth D.
Wlolfe, Maynard M., Jr.
W'olff, E. James, Jr.-31, 48, 156
n. Hilda F.
Williams, Beverly Jo
Wlilliams, Bruce C.-30, 48
Williams, Carl A.-112
Williams, Dorothy Nan-113, 1-11
Wfilliams, Eugene A.
Wfilliams, Hubert R.
Williams, Mrs. Irene W.
Williams, Lessie Marie
Williams, Mae Ouida
Williams, Richard L.
Williams, Robert Lee
Wiood, Cecelia, J-31, -LQ, 141
W'oodard. Oscar J .-158
Wloodgate, James R.-48, 126
Wioodrich. Glenn C.
W'oodruff, Roger WV.
Wloodson, Fay Etta-123
W'ooldridge, Glendine L.
W'orden, Barbara Jane-89
W'otring, Ernest E.
W'right, Beverly A.
Wlright, Howard L., Jr.
Wfright. Jay M.-107
Wujciak, Delores Marie
VVulH, Harley L.-101, 107
Wlyatt, Charles E.-149
Youngs, Karen Louise-82, 116, 125,
Yutz, James A.
Yutz. Paul L.
Zackrisson, Dorothy I.-81, 135
Zaenger, Thomas J.
Zaft. Sanford A.-146, 153
Zakolski, Norbert Wi.
Zale, Vincent J.
Zanes. Janet L.-136
Zang, Nona Jeanf137
Zckou. T.f112, 95
Zeigler, Lois E.-30, 48, 87, 137
Zeiler, Joseph, Jr.--18, 99, 103, 108
Zeisler, hflrs. Edith
Zelles, Peter S.
ZeluH', Robert Y.-156
Zemper, George D.
Ziegler, Clayton L.
Ziegler, Raymond J.-91
Ziemkiewicz, Robert J.
Zimmerman, Carolyn-116, 135
Zingg, Alfred. Jr.
Zingg, John F:-101
Zuber, Dallas A.-174
'I'IO OTTAWA ST.
TOLEDO 4, OHIO
Attention Students . .
Toledo Blue Print and Paper Co.
316 Superior Sr. - Tel. ADoms 7224
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