University of Toledo - Blockhouse Yearbook (Toledo, OH)
- Class of 1949
Page 1 of 192
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 192 of the 1949 volume:
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DR. WILBLKR W. WHITE
Wilbur Wallaw- IX hit:-. 1-iglilh pri--ide-nl of Ihv I ui-
a- late- Philip Ii. Nafh.
Ilr. VL hits- wa- horn in 'I'opa-ka. Kansas. in 1003 hut
o-t of hi- ae-aele-uiir' life- has In-4-n -pa-nt in Ohio. Ilf-
xsa- a I1-avln-r in Txsinslnurg. Uhio high sc-hool In'I'ora-
lu- grasluutiou from fllllll Stan' I niu-rally in IIIZZI.
Xfta-r a ya-ar a- a un-inlwr of tha- faculty of -K:-suit
I ollvgf- ui Izgxpt lu- ro-lurna-al to Uluo to lwvouu- prin-
cipal of xllllii Iligh School.
Ile- 4-arna-al Ilia NIJ. arul I'h. IJ. ale-grvw from the-
I uiu-r-ily oflillivago anrl in I933 lwjoiua-al llu- favully
of XY:--ta-ru lla--o-ru' I niu-r-ity ulu-rv lu- was ll2lllll'fl
-an of tha- graaluatf- -1-hool in IIHI. Ilu- he-Irl thi- posi-
lion until his appointnivut as president ofthe Ifuiversity
Dr. While st-rvofl in the State Department in 19--I3
on spa-vial l'PS4'kll'l'Il in the cle-partment's postwar plan-
ning flivision. Ilv then In-aderl the army's military gov-
Q'l'lllllt'lll training school at Wl'SICFH Reserve. In1938
ln- stuflie-al al llw Nvaalvmy of International Law at
tha- Ilaguv :luring om' of his frcquvnt trips to Europe
and tht- N1-ar Iiast.
Ur. Whitt- is a lnmulwr of the Aiiwrivan Political
Sm-it-rivv .-Ks:-aoviation. ,Mncrivan Sovicly of Intvrnational
Lau and tlu- AIlH'l'II'2ll1 Nvatlf-my of Political and Sovial
Sl'If'lN'l'. II1- holrls tha- Doctor of Laws flvgrvv award:-fl
lay Iiowling Ura-1-n Ijnivvrsity.
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Nlr. Walter Ex ersman
'lihroughout the history of the lvniversity of Toledo there has
he-rn a group of people w ho haxe worked inc-essantly for the het-
ternient of the lniiersity. This college is no different than any
other institution of higher learning in the nation. for eaeh has a
The Board of Trustees is une of the integral parts of this
lniurrsity. lleaded hy president Walter A. liversman they inelude
Charles F. Dowd. vire-president: Rev. J. ll. Ansherg. Nolan Boggs.
Dr. Thomaa Nl. Crinnion. ll. Kenneth Keller. Dr. Charles R. King.
jules D. Lippman. Xlrs. W. Sinelair Walhridge and Lucille lf.
Xlaek. ser-retary .
L'nder their guiding hands and those of their predeeessors the
l'nivf-rsity of 'l'olf-do has grown in size and aeeomplishments. Al'
ways in the haekground they stand for advancement. Perhaps no
other university in the eountry owes so much to its Board of Di-
reetors as does the lniversity of Toledo.
They are interwoven in its history and without their eourage
and foresight the lfnivf-rsity would never have attained the posi-
tion it holds today.
The City of Toledo is proud of its University and in return
the l'niv4-rsity is grateful to its very able Board of Direetors.
Mrs. Sinclair Walbridge
Dr. Thomas M. Crinnion
Mr. .lules D. Lippmann
Wr. Charles F. Dowd
Nl r. Nolan Boggs
Mr. C. Kenneth Keller
Rev. John Ansberg
Dr. Charles R. King
Miss Lucille Mack, Secy.
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COLLEGE OE ARTS - CIE CE
The College of Arts and Sciences, under the
guidance of Dean Andrew J. Townsend, aims
to provide its students with a background of
knowledge and interest in the chief fields of
human thought and achievement, so as to make
for more adequate living in their professional
or business lives, in their leisure time, and in
their civic responsibilities. In the first two
years there is a period of introduction to the
broad fields with which the educated person
should be acquainted: in it one required course
gives "tool', knowledge in the use of the English
language, and others deal with the social and
physical sciences and humanities. In the last
two years, more specialized courses are pur-
sued, although there is ample room for elective
In addition to the general work of the col-
lege, facilities are provided for the pre-medical,
pre-dental, and pre-law work. These may be
completed in two or three years, or the courses
may be included in four year programs leading
to degrees. A four year program is offered in
Home Economics, also a five year program in
Nursing Education in affiliation with a local
Under a Personnel Director, an attempt is
made to aid each student in orienting himself
to his college life, in selecting his college pro-
gram wisely, and in choosing his vocation in-
telligently. Each student is urged to participate
in intramural or inter-collegiate athletics and
in at least one of the many clubs of the Uni-
DR. ANDREW J. TOWNSEND
DR. ANDREW J. TOWNSEND .... dean
of the college of arts and sciences . . . joined Uni-
versity of Toledo faculty as professor in history
in September, 1930 . . .named dean of the College
of Arts and Sciences in 1932 . . . born in Maryville,
Missouri . . . was graduated from Alliance, Ohio,
high school in 1910 . . . attended the College of
Wooster from 1910 to 1912 . . . received the A.B.
and B.S. in Education degrees from Ohio State
University in 1916 . . . school in Zanesville . . .
served two years in the armed forces during tl1e
first world war . . . taught in the Shaw High School
in East Cleveland . . . received the master of arts
degree from Western Reserve University in 1921
. . . granted Ph.D. degree in 1927 . . . member of
Chicago Normal College faculty from 1926 to
1930 . . . member of American Historical Associa-
tion, the University of Toledo chapter of the
American Association of University Professors.
COLLEGE OF BU I ESS
DR. CL.-XIR K. SEARLES
DH. Cl..-UR K. SE.-XRLES .... dean of
the college of husiness administration . . . pro-
fessor of commerce and economics . . . born in
Addison. New York. July 13. 1980 . . . educated
in Fairport. New York high schools. Genessee
Wesleyan Seminary prep school. and University
of Rochester and the liniversitv of Nfliehigan . . .
received B..'X.. NIA.. and Ph. D. degrees from the
University of Michigan . . . member of Phi Delta
Kappa. national honorary scholastic fraternity . . .
head of a boy's school in Peking. China . . . in-
structor at thi- llniversity of Xlieliigan for three
years . . . head ofa high school in fihangei. China
for four years . . . member of Toledo Chamber of
Commerce. the l"oremen's Club. the :Kmerican
Economic -Xssoeiation. and the Foreign Policy
Association. of which he has served as treasurer
and chairman of the program committee.
The College of Business Administration of
the University of Toledo. established in 1930,
is an integral part of one of the three municipal
universities of Ohio.
While its program is essentially professional
in character. it emphasizes a fundamental back-
ground in the liberal arts. Furthermore, its
work is so co-ordinated with that of other col-
leges of the University that students enrolled
have the advantages not only of the specialized
business curriculum. but also of the weIl-es-
tablished courses offered in arts. sciences, edu-
cation. engineering and law.
During the past year the faculty has re-
vised both its curriculum and course contents to
emphasize training for management and opera-
tion of our economy in the post-war period.
The training offered by the College of Busi-
ness Administration is intended to aid students
preparing for responsible executive, super-
visory. and teclmical positions in the varied
fields of modern business, and also in such other
activities as public enterprises, non-business
organizations. and government agencies where
the fundamentals of organization. policy forma-
tion. supervision, finance. accounting, office
management. and selling to the public are
The College of Business Administration
aims to prepare students to go out into the busi-
ness world with a broad liberal background, a
keen appreciation of the social economic world
in which they are to live and work, and with a
knowledge and skill in specialized fields so that
their services will he in demand.
The College of Education was established
in 1916. Under the able leadership of Dean
David Henry it was organized to raise the
professional standards in teaching by C11
selecting as candidates for training those best
fitted for the profession, QIZJ giving adequate
training to those entering the career of teach-
ing, and C31 offering opportunity for improve-
ment to those already in service.
Housed in one of the finest buildings of its
kind in the state, the physical education de-
partment offers to both men and women courses
leading to state certificates in physical educa-
tion and theory and practice of coaching.
The Toledo Museum of Art, internationally
known for its excellent art collections, cooper-
ates with the University in providing a major
in art, including drawing, designing, painting
and art appreciation.
The education section of the University
library, together with those of allied subjects,
offers adequate resources for the study of the
historical and theoretical phases of education.
These facilities attempt to meet the needs of
teachers and other students of education. The
University library offers opportunities for re-
search in the various academic fields.
The College of Education maintains a
teacher placement service for the convenience
of Superintendents and Boards of Education.
Graduates and students of the college, pre-
pared to teach, are invited to enroll with the
placement service, which, while it does not
guarantee positions, does make a serious effort
to bring candidates to the attention of school
executives who may desire their services.
OF EDUC T10
DEAN DAVID W. HENRY
DAVID W. HENRY .... dean of the col-
lege of education . . . received diploma from State
Normal College in Hyamis, Massachusetts, in
1908 . . . enrolled in teacheris college at Columbia
University from 1909 to 1910 . . . received B.A.
degree from State Normal College of Emporia,
Kansas. in 1911 . . . attended Columbia University
from 1911 to 1914 . . . was a teacher in Hyamis in
1909 . . . principal of North Center High School,
Norwalk, Connecticut . . . was principal of Roway-
ton School, Norwalk, from 1911 to 1913 . . . came
to the University of Toledo as assistant professor
of psychology, history and education in 1914 . . .
associate professor of education, history and
geography in 1915 . . . appointed professor of ele-
mentary education and secondary education . . .
appointed dean of the college of education at the
University of Toledo in 1919.
The courses in engineering were among
first founded at the Lvniversity of T
was establislied in 1257"
versity of Arts
- as "T
,, and '
. iecot '
he Toledo lini-
'lradesf' In fact. until
xrses offered in the Liniversity were
mly those which would now he considered
those of the first two years in engineering. In
l9lU. ww as established the "College of Industrial
Science... the precursor of the present College
of Engineering. established in 1930. Thus the
fundamental engineering courses at the lini-
versity of Toledo have more than a half a
century of history hehind them.
The College of lfngineering. under the di-
rection of Dean ,Iohn W. llrandelierry, offers t0
its students a single curriculum in General lfn-
gineering. and attempts to maintain a proper
halance between cultural subjects. the physical
sciences, and professional courses. This curri-
culum has heen approved by the Engineers'
fiouncil for Professional Development.
Only a limited amount of specialization is
permitted. A little over two-thirds of the work
of the curriculum offered is required. The
remainder is subject to student selection. per-
mitting some specialization in the fields of
Aeronautical lfngineering. fihemical lfngineer-
ing, Civil lfngineering, lilectrical lingineering.
Class Technology, lndustrial Engineering, 'ile-
chanical lingineering. or Physics and Nlathe-
matics. so that the studentis motivating in-
terest in a special field may he maintained.
GE OF ENGIN
DR. .l. B. I3liANDl'iBl'lRllY .... dean of the
college of engineering . . . professor of mathe-
maties and engineering mechanics . . . born in
Newton Falls. Uhio . . . graduated from Newton
Falls lligh School . . . was graduated front Mount
Union College with B.S. degree . . . instructor at
Newberry. Michigan lligh School . . . received
NLA. degree from Ohio State University in 191
. . . joined University of Toledo facul '
tant professor in Mathematic: '
l'h.D. degree hy tl -
F932 . . . n
ty as assis-
-. in l915 . . . awarded
it University of Michigan in
lemher of .Alpha Sigma Phi. social fra-
rnity. American Association of University Pro-
fessors . . . memlier of .American Society for
Engineering liducation . . . past chairman, Ohio
and Michigan Sections of the Nlathematical Asso-
ciation of America . . . Ohio Section ofthe Society
for Promotion of ltingineering lfducation . . . Wh0's
Who in Engineering and Who's Who in Education.
COLLEGE OE LAW
DR. CHARLES W. FORNOFF
DR. CHARLES WRIGHT FORNOFF ....
dean of the college of law of the University of
Toledo . . . born in Pana, Illinois . . . high school
education completed in Pana 1918 . . . received
B.A. degree with highest honors from University
of Illinois in 1922 . . . received M.A. degree from
same university in 1923 . . . awarded Ph.D. degree
from the University of Illinois in 1926 . . . served
as an instructor in policital science at the Uni-
versity of Arkansas from 1928 to 1929 . . . re-
ceived a .I.D. degree from the University of
Illinois in 1932 . . . served as assistant professor of
law at the University of Arkansas and at the
University of Utah . . . became an associate pro-
fessor of law at the University of Idaho in 1938
. . . published a 5,000 word review of the Scott
and Simpson case dealing with judical remedies in
1938 and a review of Gosnellis book, "Getting
Out The Vote," in 1927 . . . received Phi Beta
Kappa key in 1921.
The College of Law was organized in 1906
and became a part of the University of Toledo
in 1909. A law degree was granted until 1922,
when the school became a division of the Col-
lege of Arts and Sciences, with only a Certificate
of Law being granted from 1922 to 1933. In
1934- the law school was re-established as a
separate college granting the degree Bachelor
The College of Law is one of the four law
schools in Ohio which are members of the
Association of American Law Schools. It has
received the final approval of the American Bar
Association and has been a charter member of
the League of Ohio Law Schools since the
founding of the League in 1934.
The college has a working library of 15.000
volumes. The students also have access to the
Toledo Law Association library of 20,000 vol-
umes, to which they are invited by special
action of the Association.
The law library at the University contains
the statutes and reports of Ohio and the United
States, the status of 11 other states, the Re-
porter System, the reports of 29 states prior
thereto, the English reports including the full
English Reprint, complete sets of 15 of the
leading law reviews, 50 law reviews which are
received currently, and a large collection of
texts, digests, encyclopedias, annotated and
COLLEGE OE PHARMACY
On January 10, 1938, the Division of Phar-
macy was separated from the College of Arts
and Sciences and established as the College of
of Pharmacy. The college, under the direction
of Dean Larwood, is housed in University Hall,
a large and beautiful limestone building, erected
in 1931, in which four well equipped labora-
tories are assigned for the study of pharmacy.
In addition there are ofhces, a research
laboratory, and a dispensing laboratory. In the
dispensary each student has an individual desk
fully equipped with apparatus and materials.
Displays of current pharmaceutical products
are set up to increase the students, familiarity
with his field.
The college holds membership in the Ameri-
can Association of Colleges of Pharmacy, is
recognized as an institution in good standing
by the State Board of Pharmacy of Ohio, and is
accredited hy the American Council on Phar-
The curriculum prepares the student for
employment as a pharmacist fafter passing the
State Board of Pharmacyj, as a pharmaceutical
chemist for a pharmaceutical manufacturer, as
a representative of one of these companies, as
an employee in the manufacture of pharma-
ceuticals, and for graduate work in pharmacy
and allied fields.
There is, on the campus, a chapter of the
international honorary pharmaceutical fra-
ternity, Kappa Psi, which was founded in 1879
and incorporated in 1903. The local chapter,
Beta Lambda, was organized in 1925. There is
also a local women's honorary pharmaceutical
society, Kappa Gamma, which was established
DR. CHARLES W. LARWOOD
DR. CHARLES W. LARWOOD . . . dean of the
college of pharmacy . . . born in Arkansas . . .
attended Sallisaw, Oklahoma public schools . . ,
graduated from Connors High School, Warner,
Oklahoma . . . received B.S. degree from Uni-
versity of Oklahoma in 1925 . . . received M.S.
degree from Oklahoma A. and M. in 1929 . . .
awarded Ph.D. from Michigan State University
in 1939 . . . professor of pharmacy at Ferris In-
stitute from 1929 to 1934 . . . dean of pharmacy at
the University of Grand Rapids from 1936 to
1942 . . . member of Kappa Psi, Chemical Society,
Pharmaceutical Association . . . wrote article en-
titled, "Toxicity of Waters of the South West,"
published in Science in 1930 . . . joined University
of Toledo faculty as professor of pharmacy in
January, 1946 . . . served with the armed forces
during the second world war.
RAYMOND L. CARTER, Dean of Administra-
tion. Class schedules, commencements, high school
visiting teams, and summer registration all come under
his supervision. In addition to these duties he is Direc-
tor of the Junior College, and advisor to Arx, men's
honorary. Dr. Carter's versatility and efhciency, so
useful in an administrative job, serve him well in his
duties. His work ranges all the way from discovering
and hiring new instructors to negotiating with the
government for new buildings.
M. KATHRYN SCHWAB, Dean of Wonien, is
one of the busiest women on campus. Her regular
duties include welcoming new women students at the
University and advising them throughout the year. In
addition, she is advisor to Pan-Hellenic Council and
Peppers, and is in charge of the University Social
DONALD S. PARKS, Dean of Men., is the most
popular man in school. Besides his regular duties!
Director of Personnel he is advisor to Inter-Fraternity
Council. The one man in school with his finger con-
tinually on the pulse of student life, he has established
himself as a personality through his ever ready wit, an
incessant stream of stories, and his constant availability.
The lc niyersity of Toledo library occupies the
major portion of the fifth floor of liniyersity llall.
The library has a seating capacity of-130 students
and houses 120.117 bound volumes of books and
periodicals. lrneler the guiding hand of Hrs. Nlary
Gillham. the library has grown and advanced in
keeping with the times.
ln addition. other resources include a tile of
35.057 pamphlets on current subjects: 3.000 maps:
7.973 reports of corporations and associations:
12.300 college catalogs: 12.000 mounted pictures:
1.323 musical recordings: and 83.203 government
The periodical department of the library re-
ceives currently 384 titles. Bound volumes of
back issues number more than 16.000. The Law
Library receives all the more important legal
journals and has. in addition. 12.000 bound
In january of this year. plans for a new
51.250000 library building were presented to
President White. A special library building com-
mittee under the chairmanship of Mrs. Gillham
recommended a new three floor structure to re-
place the present crowded conditions. As yet no
definite site has been planned for the new building.
Nils-l,llclll1-li. 1'1lncli.1lrs, Mary I.,.tm.-N, lllsslna llellslern, lIiss Katln'rineW:il1l, Miss Nancie Penske. Xliss Jllilllllll L00
William C. Boutli ........ President
Patrivia Weaver ..., . . . l'ir'0-President
Patricia Kennedy . . . . . . .Treasurer
Cvlia Findlay . . . . . .Sl'Cl'0fHliV
Celia Kmmlz lfimllay Pal YVvavffr Pat Kennmly
Vern Chriss, JoAnne Rauch, Bob
Craig, Bill Fotoples, Pat Ken-
Irve Iggaloff, Lee Ornella, Dick
Bob Meeker, E. E. Jones, Ellen
Renz, Celia Koontz.
Betty Wetnight, Ruth Becker,
Marge Korhumel, Gloria Moore.
Earl Gibson, Lois Weber, Pat
Weaver, ,lim Mathias, ,Ioan
Bartleheim, Dorothy Hickerson,
Dick Delbecq, Jeanne Craig,
Dick Chapman, Martha Cranz,
Ray Lippman, Nan Williams.
Tom Ammer, Elaine Sunday,
Alice Ranzau, Ron Parkinson,
Bill Kirk, Carolyn Zimmerman,
Lois Hurdelbrink, Charles Wyatt,
Annis Henry, Nancy Butler,
Mary Ruth Freshour.
Emily Sammis, Walt Karrnol,
Charles Rauch, Treva Beard.
Helen Saunders., Marge Garrett,
Bonnie Kitzman, Bill Taylor.
Carolyn Rae, Norma DeMunn,
Marion Beals, Colleen Moore,
Lois Beach, Dorothy Brechenser,
Jerry Draheim, Dan,l Blough,
Eldon Maher, Francis Pizza.
,Iim Beatty, Dick Ruff, Jim
Foster, .Iim Grosjean.
Earl Gibson. Luis YYcl1cr,P:il YYc:Lvcr..lo:1n Bnrtlclieim. Ellis Brown. f.lim IN
Dorothy Hickerson not in plioto.J
Marge Korhuniel, Betty Wclniglit, Gloria Moore. CRuth Becker not in phot J
Dick Delbecq, Jeanne Craig, llfartha Cranz, CDick Cliapman, Ray Lippman, D tl y
Nan Williams not in photo.l
ABRANISON. ELI C.-B.S. Kappa Iota Chi: Alpha Epsilon Delta.
ADAMS. CARLYSE F.-B.A.
ALDER. RICHARD E.-B.B.A. Alpha Sigma Phi.
ALTENliERG. RAYMOND C.-B.A. Chi Beta Chi: Inter-fraternity
ALTHUIQSE. RAY JLRDIN-B.Ed. Veterans Club.
ALTSCIILL. JLISTIN-BS. Pharm. Kappa Psi, secretary: Amer.
ANINIER, 'IIIIUNIAS A.-B. Engr. Sigma Beta Phi, president: Band:
Rifle Club: Engineering Society: Senior Prom. co-chairman.
ANDREWS, VIRGINIA F.-B.Ed. Pi Beta Phi, president: Y.W.C.A.:
Blockhouse, assistant activities editor. copy editor: May Day Com-
mittee: May Day Queens Court: W'.A.A., head of golf, president:
Kappa Delta Pi: Phi Alpha Theta: Canterbury Club.
ALNGST. VIRGINIA ROSE-B.S. Tower View Club.
BACON EUGENE-B.Ed. University Theatre. Play Reading Com-
BAILEY, CHARLES B., JR.-B. Engr. Phi Kappa Chi: Engineering
Society: Radio Cluh, vice president: Amer. Institute Electrical En-
gineers: Institute of Radio Engineers.
BALLIN, WYILLIAINI C.-B.Ed. Alpha Phi Omega: Student Council:
Dramatic Assoc.: Homecoming Committee: Radio Workshop.
BANCROFT. CLARENCE J.-B.B.A.
BQXNKEY. EARL F.-B.B.A. Sigma Beta Phi: Dramatic Assoc.:
Radio Workshop: Ilome-coming Dance Committee: Thanksgiving
Dance Committee: L'niversity Chorus: Business Atl. Club.
H IRON, EL'GENEfB.S. Pharm. Kappa Psi: Amer. Pharmaceutical
B ART, ,IHIIN I".-B.B.A.
BAR'l'ELllElM, ,IU ANNE M.-B.Ed. Delta Delta Delta: Elemen-
tary Ed. Cluh. secretary: Freshman Variety Show co-ehr.: May Day
Committee, Publicity chr.
BAlJMGAR'I'NlCll, RICIIARD S.-B.Engr. Amer. Chemical Assoc.,
IIICKCII. LUIS ANN--B.Erl. Kappa Delta: w.A.A., recording secre-
tary: YNY .C.A.., Religious Committee: Iilcmcntary lid. Club: Senior
lil'1Al.S, MARION 'l'llI'lRl'ISA4B.A. Kappa IJ:-Ita, Newman Club:
IM-Ita X, I-ufcrctary-trcasurcr: Polymathic . ocicty, secretary: Pi Mu
Epsilon, treasurer: May Day Committee: Senior Announcements.
HICNIGD. 'l'Rl'IVA JAYNE-B.Ed. Ka npa Delta, assistant treasurer:
I .XX .C.A.. treasurer: Iitn-sin:-ss Ad. Cluln, vicc-president: Kappa Delta
Pi: Senior Ring Committee: W.A.A. 'Pea Committee for rcshman
BEATTY, JAMES F.-B.S. Alpha Sigma Phi
BEAVER, NEAL VV.-B.Ed. Housing Board.
BECKER, MRS. JANET AKE-B.S.
BEHNER, MRS. JOYCE H.fB.Ed.
BELL, IVIRS. EDNA K.-B.Ed. Transferred from Michigan State
Normal College: Kappa Delta Pi: Elementary Club.
BELTZ, ROBERT F.-B.B.A. Alpha Phi Omega.
BENNETT, CHARLES R.-B.S. Alpha Epsilon Delta.
BERTI. BETTA-B.B.A. Poetry Club, secretary: Campus Collegian:
BETZ, HARRY A.fB.Engr. Engineering Society.
BITTIKOFER, ROBERT B.-B.S.Pharm.
BLACK, WJLLIANI I-I.-B.B.A. Phi Kappa Chi. Vice-president: Busi-
ness Ad. Club: Freshman Football.
BLASE, ANDREW, J.-B.S. English Society: Delta X.
BLATTERFEIN, BERNARD-B.B.A. Lambda Chi: Business Ad.
BOCKLEY, PHILIP F.-Ph.B. Y.M.C.A., Social Committee:
BOCZKOWTSKI, ANTHONY E.-B.S. Alpha Epsilon Delta: German
Club: Polish Club.
BOOCKS, CHARLES J.-B.B.A. Masonic Club, president: Y.M.C.A.:
Business Ad. Club: Society for Advancement of Management.
BOOTH, WILLIAM C.-B.Engr. Sigma Beta Phi, vice-president:
Inter-fraternity Council: Athletic Chr.: Student Council: Senior Class
president: Great Greek on American Campuses.
BOULTON, JAMES L.-B.B.A. Alpha Phi Omega.
BOWER, DAVID N.-B.Engr. Chi Beta Chi: Amer. Chemical Soc.:
BRADY, JOHN J.-B.En1fr. Al ha Phi Omega, president: Amer. Soc.
of Civi.l Engineers. D
BRECHENSER, DOROTHY JANE-B.A. Delta Delta Delta: Y.M.
C.A.: Homecoming Queen: Senior Announcement Committee.
BREESE, CHARLES E.-B.B.A. Alpha Phi Omega, treasurer:
Y.ll.C.A.: Honor Society.
BROCK. GERALD L.-B.B.A. Alpha Phi Omega: Soc. for Advance-
ment of Management: Alpha Psi.
RRLNO. CARL T.-B.Ed. Chi Rho Nu: Band: Dramatic Assoc.:
Y.NI.C.A.: Basketball, manager.
RLCIIANAN, GEORGE ,I.iB.Ed. Dramatic Club.
RLNCR. LEONARD, F.-B.S. Chemical Soc., president.
BL RDl'l"I'. MRS. ROSENlARYfB.Ed. Elementary Ed. Club.
Rl"I'LER. NANCY LEE-B.Ed. Pi Beta Phi. vice- mresidcntz W.A.A.,
president. Rep. to Board, llead of Bowling. Vollley Ball, llockey,
Co-Ed. Sports: Y.W.C.A., New Years Eve Ball, Nite Chr.: Freshman
Dance Committee: Fine Arts Club: Canterbury Club: Campus
Collegian: Blockhouse, Sports Editor: ltlay Queen: Peppers: Home'
coming Coronation Decoration Committee: Senior Prom Committee.
BYERS.. BOB C.EB.A. Phi Kappa Chi.
CXLCANILGGIO, Glen L.-B.Engr. Alpha Sigma Phi: Amer.
Chemical Soc.: llonor Society.
tlXI-ICL"l'T. GEORGE C.-BBA.
CXNIP. STANLEY B.-BB.-X,
CXNIPBELL. PATRICIA LOU OATMAN-B.Ed. Delta Delta
Delta: Co-chr. Freshman Dance: Y.W7.C.A.: Ellen Richards Club:
Alpha Sigma Omega.
C-X Nl PB ELL, ROBERT LEONMB.Engr. Chi Beta Chi: Engineering
Soc.: Intercollegiate Bridge Tournament Chr.: llonor Society.
1. XRROLI., CHARLES R.-B.Engr. Engineering Soc.: Masonic Club.
LXHROLI., NICHOLAS K.-B.Engr. Engineering Soc.
t.'XS'l'ANIAS, RICHARD PETER-B.S. Delta X, president: Engi-
.Il.'tI'NlAN, Hl'1RBER'l' IIILL. .lR.-B.l'ingr. llonor Society: En-
CIIAPNI AN, RICIIARIJ -K.-B.S.
fillet!-SIN, MITZI T.-B.A. Iota Rho Delta, president: Pan llellenic
Rep.: Elementary Ed. Club: Campus Collegian: May Day Attendant:
'Fhanksgiving Dance Committee: Vl'.A.A. freshman Tea Committee.
CIIRISS, VERNON I..-Ph. R. Sopllomori-Clan-n-i president: Stu-
dent Conneil treasurer: Student Activities Committee: ARX, presi-
dent: University Chorus: llomeeoming Dance Committee, eo-chr.:
Senior Picnic, co-chr.
CIZEK, ARNOLD Wh-R.A. Radio Ixforksliop.
CLARK, JEAN MARlEfB.Ed.
CLIFT, ARTHUR L., ,lR.fR.B.A. Sigma Beta Phi: Business Ad.
Club: Y.lVI.C.A.: Campus Collegian: Soc. For Advancement of
COHEN, AARON YALE4Ph.B. Ka Jpa Iota Chi: Chemical Soc.:
Glass Baton Club: Marching Rand: Concert Band.
COLEMAN, BERNARD J.-B.B.A.
COLLARIORE, ROBERT V.-B.B.A. Campus Collegian: Veteran.
Club: W'.S.S.F. Publicity Committee.
COLLINS, ALBERT J.-B.B.A. Business Ad. Club: Alpha Psi.
CONKLIN, MRS. FAl'l'lI C.AB.E1l.
CONKLIN, FREDERICK C.-H.Engr.
CONN. LIONEL R.-B.S.
CONNOLLY, RALPH P.-B.B.-X. Alpha Sigma Phi.
CONRAD, CHARLES E., ,lR.fR.Engr. Y.Nl.C.A.: Delta Y: Chem-
ical Soc.: Masonic Club, Tyler.
COOK, HARVEY D.-B.Engr. Amer. Soc. Chemical Engineers
COTTLE, W-ARREN ll.-B.Ed. Chi Rho Nu: Inter-fraternity
Council: University Theatre, technical director: Y.M.C.A.: Lutheran
Student Assoc.: Veterans Club. vice-president: Campus Colleffian:
Dorm "M" Club: University Repuhlican Club: lllotion Picture Club:
Chorus: Social Alfairs Committee: Dormitory Committee: Sopho-
more Prom, Co-chr.: Homecoming Dance, Co-chr.: Homecoming
Bonfire Committee. Chr.
CRAIG, JEAN NIARIE-B.Ed. Delta Delta Delta: Elementary Ed.
Club, vice-president: Freshman Dance Committee: WIA.,-X.
CRAIG. ROBERT C.-B.Engr. Sigma Reta Phi: Chemical Soc.:
CRANS, MARTHA LOUABMA. Delta Delta Delta: Y.W'.C.A.
CROSS, JOANNA C.-B.B.A, Business Ad. Club: Newman Club.
CROSSEN, THOMAS R.-B.B.A.
CURETON, EUGENE M.-B.S. Pharm. Amer. Pharmaceutical
CURTIN, JAMES J.-B.B.A. Alpha Psi, Publicity Chr.
CURTISS, JAMES E.-B.S. Alpha Phi Omega, pledge class presi-
dent: Kappa Phi Sigma: Alpha Epsilon Delta: Medical Institute Day
Student hr . Y M C A , Unlversity Theatre, Red Cross, vlce presi
dent: El Centro Espanol: International Relations Club.
DAKIRALTER. LEWIS NORMAN-B.E1l. Lambda Chi: Chorus:
DASCHNER. ROLAND L.fH.B.,-X. Qlhi Bcta Chi. Custodian.
DAVIS. EDXYARD A.fB.B.A. Phi Kappa Chi.
IJEIXERS. NDHNI,-XNfB.l'Iiigr. -Xlpha Sigma Phi: Soc. of Civil
IYTELBECQ. RllfllgXRD J.-H.l'l.5. Xlpha Sigma Phi: Business Ad.
Club: Scnior Banque-1 li0lIl!IllllQ'l'. chr.
DENILN. NDRNIA JF::XNfB.9. D4-lta Delta Dclta: Sophomore Prom
co-chr.: Senior Announccmcnl lfonunillcc. co-chr.: Alpha Sigma
Omega: Ellen Richards Cluli: Y.NY.l1..N.: Sccondary Ed. Club:
Luth:-ran Studi-nt Assoc.
DENNIS. EARL ll.-B.l'fngr.
IJEYINE. RDBERT l1.AB.l'Ingr. Pi Rho Sigma: Dclta X: Engineer-
IJIETIIELNI. CXRUL Nl.-B.fX. Dclla Da-lta Dclta: Pi Gamma NIU.
D51 YTRYKA. STANLl:iY-B.l'Ingr. lfngincn-ring Socicly.
DUEHR. URS. RLTII BLCllEl.lCAB.E1l. W'.A.A.: Delta X:
Chcmical Soc.. sccrctary-in-asurcr: Sigma Alpha Omega: Secondary
Ed. Chili: Ellen Richards Cluh.
ININNELLY. :KLHlCR'li l'.il'l.B.,-X. Sigma Bcta Phi.
IJUNNELLY. NIIIIIIAICI. l':.7B.l"illgl'. l'fngim-rring Soc.: McKinnon
DUL"l'lll'I'l"l', NX ll.l,lS NX Al.'l'UN--B. lingr. Enginm-ring Soc.
IDRAIIICINI. ,IICRRY Wll,l.lA 'Nl-ILS. Sigma Bu-ta Phi, social soc-
rclary: Alpha Epsilon D:-lla: Biological Soc.: Sc-nior Ring Committcr-.
IPL'I'f1llI'1R,l'1l3Gl'1NI'IXX .-aH.B. Il.
I'QI,l-IY, 'NlYlll.l'I C. -H.l'ingr. ":llI!,llll'l'I'lllg Soc.: lnrslilule- of Acro-
naulir-al Sci:-nc:-ie, so-crclary-lrcasurcr.
ICNl!l1Lll'l'. IHCNNIH Y. -H.H.A.
ENSMAN, JAMES F.-B.S. Pharm. Amer. Pharmaceutical Assoc.
ERAUSQUIN, ROBERT V.-B.Engr.
ERB, DALE M.-B.Engr.
EYMAN, JAMES B.-B.B.A.
FAIST, DONALD R.-B.Engr.
FALK, RUTH lblILDREDmB.B..'A. Y.W.C.A.: Band: Chorus: United
Vforld Federalists: Elementary Ed. Club: University Theatre: Uni-
versity Republican Club: Business Ad. Club: German Club: Lutheran
FALOR, RICHARD K.-B.B.A. Klasonic Club.
EERCH, BLAINE C.-B.Engr. Engineering Soc: Radio Club.
FIELDS, CHARLES O., JR.-B.B.A.
FINN, LAV'RENCE. R.-B.Engr. Engineering Soc.
FISCHER, JOHN C.-B.S. Kappa Phi Sigma: Alpha Epsilon Delta.
reporter: Biological Soc.: Chemical Soc.: Newman Club.
FLETCHER, ROBERT E.-B.Engr.
FLICK, JOHN R.-B.Engr. Honor Soc.: Pi Mu Epsilon: Engineering
Soc.: Institute of Radio Engineers: Amer. Institute of Electrical
Engineers: Delta X: Radio Club.
FLORY, NORINNE-B.Ed. Dramatic Assoc.
FOSTER, JANIES B.-B.B.A. Alpha Phi Omega: Y.lNl.C.A.: Business
Ad. Club: Wesleyan Club: Glee Club: Inter-fraternity Council:
Junior Prom Committee: Tennis Team.
FOTOPLES, YYILLIAM C., JR.-B.Engr. A1 ha Phi Omega: Inter-
fraternity Council: Y.lNI.C.A.: Engineering Soc.: Delta X: Sopho-
more Prom co-chr.: Student Council Spring Formal co-chr.
FRANCE, ARTHUR R.-B.B.A. Pi Rho Sigma, treasurer: Y.M.C.A.:
Inter-fraternity Council: Business Ad. Club: Motion Picture Club:
Soc. for Adv. of Management.
FRESHOUR, MARY RUTH-B.Ed. Alpha Omicron Pi, president:
Senior Prom Committee: May Day Committee: YV.A.A.: Y.YV.C.A.'
Future Teachers of America.
FULLER, JOHN L.-B.A. Spanish Club: Poetry Club: U.T.S.A.
CABLE, EARNEST J.-B.B.A.
GARRETT MARCERY BELL-B.S. Pi Beta Phi' Canterbur Club'
a 1 y a
YV.A.A.: May Day Properties chairman, General Arrangements Com-
mittee: Coronation for Homecoming, co-chr.: Blockhouse, 'sorority
editor, catalogue editor: Campus Collegian, assistant circulation mgr.:
circulation mgr.: Kappa Delta Pi, vice-president: Phi Alpha Theta:
Peppiers: Pan Hellenic Assoc., president: Senior Memorial Committee.,
GEAR, ROBERT YY., JR.-B.B.A. Alpha Phi Omega, vice-president:
Business Ad. Club: Y.M.C.A.
GEIGER, ROBERT E.-B.B.A.
GEIKIE. THOMAS F.-B.Engr. Engineering Soc.: Traffic Com-
GIBSON, EARL T., JR.-B.Ed. Chi Beta Chi: Y.NI.C.A.: Campus
Collegian: Blockhouse: Alpha Phi Gamma.
GIBSON, MARVIN D.-B.B.A. Business Ad.Club.
GINGRICII, RICHARD I.-B.Engr.
GINTHER, LAWIRENCE B.-B.Engr. Engr. Society: Ilonor Society.
GLADIEIQX, NORMAN K.-B.Engr. Delta X: Chemical Soc.:
GLASPER. D1 DNALU R.-B.B.A.
GLASSNIAN, JAY S.-B.B.A. Lambda Chi: Inter-fraternity Council:
Business Ad. Club: Soc. for Advancement of Management.
GOGEL, RUTH-B.S. Pi Beta Phi: Peppers, secretary-tresanrerg
Alpha Phi Gamma, second vice-president: Sigma Mu Tau, reporter,
Secretary: Y.hI.C.A., reporter, secretary, lresidentq Campus Col-
legian, assistant editor, societv editor: Blockliouseg Lutheran Student
Assoc., treasurer: Biological Soc.: Debating Soc.: Red Cross: Wrorld
Student Service Fund drive publicity ehr.: Chemical Soc.: German
GOODYVIN. NIARTIIA I,Ol'ISEfB.A. Delta X, secretary-treasurer:
Pi Mu Epsilon, secretary: Ellen Richards Club: Sigma Alpha Omega.
G0'I'TS1'IlIALK, LANYRENCE WV.-B.Engr.
GRAFTON, TIIOMAS H.-B.Engr. Engineer Soc.
GREINIZR, CIIARLES I".-B.B.A. Alpha Sigma Phi.
CRl'fNYl'i,KENNETII I-I.-B.B.A. Business Ad. Club: Dramatic
GRIPFITII, VICTOR D.-B.Engr.
GROl.I,E, FLOYD A.-BS. Pharm. Alpha Phi Omega: Y.M.C..A.:
Amer. Pharm. Assoc.: Kappa Psi: Chemical Soc.: McKinnon Club,
treasurer: liulhcran Student Assoc.
GROSJEAN. ,l.ANll'i5-H.B.A. Chi Beta Chi: Business Ad. Club.
CLTLA, Gl'ifiRUl'i'B.l'f.A. Blminer-ns Ad. Club, treasurer, membership
chr.: 'NlcKinnon Club, treasurer: Soc. Advancement of Management.,
membership committee: ,Iunior Prom Committee: Dormitories Xmas
Formal Committee: Baseball.
IIXHLE, M I'IRl,lN R.-B.B.A. Sigma Beta Phi: Y.M.C.A.: Business
HACKER, CHAUNCEY B., SR.-B.Engr. lVIasonic Club,fDelta X,
HALLORAN, ROBERT JAMES-B.B.A. Alpha Kappa Psi.
HAMILTON, HAROLD J.-B.S. Pharm. Kappa Psi.
HANEY, SHIRLEY-B.Ed. Y.W.C.A., Business Ad. Club, University
Republican Club, Red Cross, Secondary Ed. Club.
HARBAUGH, BERNARD J.-B.Engr. Engineering Soc., Amer. Soc.
of Civil Engineers, secretary.
HARRIS, KATHRYN J.-B.A. Alpha Kappa Alpha, Pi Gamma Mu,
Ivy Leaf Club, pledge dean.
HARROUN, VVAYNE E.-B.B.A. Business Ad. Club, Alpha Psi,
HART, W'ILLIAM E.-B.Engr.
HARVEY, IVAN G.-B.A. Radio Wvorkshop.
HAUGH, ISAAC VICTOR-B.B.A. Kappa Sigma Kappa, charter
HAUSMANN, MARY JANE-B.Ed. Y.Vl'.C.A., Phi Alpha Theta,
president, Honor Society, Pi Gamma Mu, Kappa Delta Pi.
HAYNES, RICHARD S.-B.S. Pharm.
HEATH, JOHN JACKMAN, JR.-B.B.A. Alpha Phi Omega.
HEIMAN, ARNOLD V.-B.B.A.
HELLER, W'ILLIAlNI M.-B.S. Pharm. Amer. Pharm. Assoc., Chem-
HEMSOTH, MARIORIE ANNE-B.Ed. Delta Delta Delta, Y.WT.
C.A., Lutheran Student Assoc.
HENRY, DOLLY .I.-B.S. Ed. Chi Omega, Red Cross, German Club,
Sigma Mu Tau, W.A.A.
HENRY, WILBUR E.-B.Engr. Honor Society, Delta X.
HENSEL, MRS. BEVERLY WRIGHT-B.Ed. Delta Delta Delta,
W.A.A., board, freshman representative, Y.W.C.A.
HERBERT, CARL E.-B.B.A. Alpha Sigma Phi, Newman Club.
HERSHISER, RALPH C.-B.Ed. Transferred from Bowling Green,
United World Federalists, Y.M.C.A., International Relations Club.
HESLLP, ROBERT J.-B.B.A. Business Ad. Club: Soc. For Advance-
ment of Management.
HETTEL, DAVID A.-B.B.A. Alpha Psi: Veterans Club.
HIBBARD, RICHARD P.-B.Engr. Alpha Sigma Phi: Engineering
HIGGINS. FRANK ELGENE-B.B.A Alpha Phi Omega: Canter-
bury Club: Y.3I.C.A.
HILL, MRS. JALNITA Jl'STlSSfB.Ed.
HILL, SHIRLEY ANN-B.A. Pi Beta Phi: Blockhouse: Campus
Collegian: Canterbury Club: Y.W.C.A.1 Ellen Richards Club: W.A.A.
IIIRI-I, DUNALD NI.-B.B.A. Varsity Basketball: VarsilyT Club.
IIUFFNIAN. LUIS ANN-B.E1l. Y.W.C.A.: Sigma Mu Tan: W.A.A.
Riolngival Sm,-.: Future- 'lleavlu-rs nf America.
HUFSTETTER. ll IXROLD F.-B.S. Pharm.
IIOLSE. MRS. NANCY WIRT-B.A. Nashville Wives Club.
Ill. BER, GERALD A.fB.S. Dorm M Club. president.
IILICBNICR. GEORGE NY., JR.-B.B.A. Chi Beta Chi.
IILEBNER, ,IUYCE I..-B.Ed. Chi Um:-ga: Fino Arts Club: YAY.
C.A.: Business All. Club: Red Cross Club.
IlL'RlJlCl.BRlNK. LUIS M. E.-B.E1l. Alpha Chi Unu-ga. vorres-
pnncling's4-L-retary: Senior Prom Cornlnitlc-1-1 Lutheran Student
Assov.: H .ll .f,..A.
IIL RLICY. NUR Nl KN K.7l'i.5.
lll SSICY, .IA NI ES lI.fB.S. Chvmii-al Soc.
ICllAl.Ul"l", IRVINGY 'l'l.S. Kap va Iota Chi, vivl--prvsizlf-nt, presi
ale-nl: lllll'F-ffi!l4'I'llllf Umm-il: Alpha Epsilon Delta.
lCYAll'l'U, HICI,-K Kl.l'IXfH.H.A. lh-lla 'lluuz lull-r-fraternity
Cmlnvil: Hllsinc-ss All. Club.
llll'II,AfNlJ. RICIIARIP Ii.-B.H.A.
ISICNHICINL, NIAIISIINLI. INURHICWI'-H.H.A. Lalnlnla Chi: Inter-
frulvrnily Cmmvil: liusimwu- Ad. Club.
JASPER, WILLIAM P.-B.B.A.
JONES, EVERETT E.-B.B.A. Chi Beta Chi, University Theatre,
Y.M.C.A., Business Ad. Club.
JONES, PAUL E.-B.S. Pharm. Amer. Pharmaceutical Assoc.
JUDIS, JOSEPH-B.S. Pharm. Lambda Chi, secretary, Honor
Society, Amer. Pharmaceutical Assoc.: Biological Soc.
JUSTEN, JAMES M.-B.B.A. Chi Beta Chi: Newman Club: Business
Ad. Club, University Republican Club.
KAISER, PAUL R.-B.B.A. Delta Tau.
KARTHOLL, JOHN C.-B.B.A. Newman Club, Business Ad. Club,
Varsity "T" Club, Basketball, Baseball.
KASEMAN, LAURA-B.Ed. Pi Beta Phi, VI'.A.A., head of volley-
ball, Y.V'.C.A., May Day, Junior Prom Committee, Homecoming
KASTOR, MARGARET A.--B.S. Kappa Delta.
KEATING, KENNETH E.-B.B.A. Alpha Sigma Phi, Alpha Phi
Gamma, Inter-fraternity Council, president, secretary and treasurer,
Y.M.C.A., Business Ad. Club, Blockhouse, fraternity editor, panel
editor, editor-in-chief, Whois Who.
KEEFE, RAYMOND J., JR.-B.B.A. Chi Beta Chi, Alpha Kappa
KELLER, MARJORIE ANN-B.S. Pharm. Pi Beta Phi, treasurer,
Freshman Class, secretary, Y.VC'.C.A., Kappa Gamma, president,
corres onding secretary, Amer. Pharmaceutical Assoc.: Pep ers,
May Day Committee, J-Hop Committee, Thanksgiving Day Clom-
mittee, W7esleyan Club, Collegian: May Queen Court, W.A.A.,
Blockhouse, proof editor.
KENNEDY, PATRICIA ANNE-B.Ed.
KIBLER, GORDON E.-B.S. Alpha Epsilon Delta, vice-president.
KIDNEY, MRS. VALERIE M. L.-Ph.B. VI'.A.A., U.T.S.A., Inter-
national Relations Club, president, treasurer, IW.R.A., German
Club, University Theatre.
KINKER, JOHN C.-B.Engr.
KIRK, ROGER W.-B.Engr.
KITZMAN, BONNIE-B.Ed. Pi Beta Phi, VV.A.A., head of bowl-
ing, Canterbury Club, Y.W.C.A., Freshman Dance Committee,
May Day Dance Committee.
KLAG, PAUL L.-B.S.
KOEPP, MARGARET J .-B.Ed. Alpha Omicron Pi, secretary, Y.W.
C.A., W.A.A., Future Teachers of America, May Day Committee,
Christmas Formal Committee, Pan Hellenic Council.
KOONTZ, CELIA LOU-B.Ed.
KORHLMEL, MARGARET JANE-B.Ed. Delta Delta Deltag
YV.A.A.g Newman Clubg Y.M.C.A.: Elementary Ed. Club.
KORNASIEWICZ, EDMLND S.-B.B.A. Honor Societyg Newman
Club: Polish Club, treasurer,
KUECHENMEISTER, ROBERT F.-B.B.A., L.L.B.
KLNTZ, DELORES MAEfB.S. Pharm. Alpha Omicron Pi: Amer.
Pharmaceutical Assoc., secretary: Y.W'.C.A.: Kappa Gamma, vice
KLZNITZKI, RALPH NIANFRED-B.S. Lambda Chi: Alpha
Epsilon Delta: Kappa Phi Sivmag Y.M.C.A.: U.S.S.A.: International
Relations Club: German Cluib: Biological Soc.: Amer. Chemical Soc.
LADLE. RICHARD R.-B.Engr. Chi Beta Chi: Amer. Soc. Civil
I.Al"l.l-lL'R. KATIIERYN S.-B.ELl. Chi Omega, corresponsing secre-
tary: Kappa Delta Pi. president: W'.A.A.: Y.NY.C.A.: Elementary
Ed. Club. secretary. president: W.S.S.F. Committee: Tower View
Club, secretary: May Day Properties Committee: Queen of Dorm.g
LAMB. PARKE B.. ,lR.gB.B.A. Y.M.C.A. Christmas Formal Com-
mittee: Business Ad. Clubg Dramatic Assoc.
LANIB, SHERMAN E., JR.-B.B.A. Law Council, freshman repre-
LARKINS, JAMES U.AB.Engr. Pi Gamma Mu.
LATTIN, FRANCIS L.-B.B.A. Chi Beta Chi.
LEATHERMAN, I. VIRGIL-B.A. Wesleyan Club, vice-president,
resident: Sianish Club. resident. secretary: Religious Councilg
Pan Amer. League: Y.M.CiA.
LEE, ROBERT EDWIN-B.Engr. Engr. Soc.: Radio Club.
LEIINERT, FRANKLIN J.-B.S. Pharm.
LENGA,f,IOSEPII V.-B.S. Kappa Phi Sigma, reporter.
LENNEX, RICIIARD B.-B.Engr. Alpha Sigma Phig Y.M.C.A.g
Amer. Soc. Civil Engr.
LEWIS, WILLIAM--B.Engr. Engr. Soc.
LIEBNAU ALTON F.--BS. Pharm. Kappa Psig Amer. Pharm. Assoc.
LUGAN, BICRNAIKIJ 1.-B.B.A. Business Ad. Clubg Soc. for Ad-
vancement of Management, vice-president.
LOWER, JAMES C.-H.B.S. 'l'ram-rferrual from W'heaton Collegeg
Band, Y.M.C,A.: Business Ad. Club.
LUDLUM, DALE W.-B.Engr. Pi Rho Sigma., president: Delta X,
lntcr-fraternity Council, Y.M.C.A.g Engr. . oc.g ibrary Committee:
Record Concert, Chr
LUSCOMBE, ARTHUR D.-B.B.A. Alpha Gamma Upsilon, pledge
LUTZ, ARTHUR J.-B.B.A.
MABEN, KENNETH V.-B.B.A.
MACRAVEY, JOAN A.-B.A. International Relations Clubg French
MACTAGGART, ARTHUR B., JR.-B.Engr.
MAHNEN, JOHN FREDERICK-B.B.A. Phi Kappa Chig Newman
Cluhg Business Ad. Clubg Varsity "TH Cluhg Varsity Baseball:
MALINDIZAK, RUTH JO-B.Ed.
MALLAMAD, HELEN R.-B.S.
MANOFF, CHESTER R.-B.B.S.
MANORE, HAROLD C.-B.B.A. Phi Rho Sigmag Alpha Psig New-
MANSOR, GEORGE F.-B.A.
MARKAKIS, MICHAEL J.-B.Egr. Amer. Institute of Electrical
Engineersg Institute of Radio Engineersg Ohio Soc. Professional
Engineeringg Engineering Soc.
MARRIOTT, JAMES G.-B.Engr. Sigma Rho Tau: Engineering Soc.g
Ohio Soc. Professional Engineersg Amer. Institute Electrical Engrs.
MARTIN, RICHARD J.--B.Engr. Sigma Beta Phig Amer. Soc. of
MARTIN, ROBERT ARDEL-B.B.A. Alpha Psig Motion Picture
Cluhg Soc. for Advancement of Management, publicity committee.
MARTIN, ROBERT WILLIAM-B.Engr.
MAYER, ELDEN A.-B.Engr. Alpha Sigma Phig Amer. Soc. of Civil
MCCABE, JACK F.-B.Engr. Engineering Soc.g Amer. Institute of
MCCULLY., JOE B.-B.Engr. Amer. Soc. of Chemical Engineersg
MCKENZIE, BETTY JANE-B.A. Chi Omegag Red Cross, treasurerg
Student Council, Xmas Formal Committee, co-chr.g Y.W.C.A.g
NICKITRICK. ROBERT D.-B.Engr.
NICLACHLIN. ELIZABETH L.-B.Ed. Chi Omega. treasurer:
Delta X: Polymathic. president: W'.A.A.:Red Cross: Y.W'.C.A.:
Tower View Club.
NICHAHON. ROBERT NV.-B.Engr. Amer. Institute of Electrical
Engineers: Institute of Radio Engineers.
NIEEK, RICHARD S.-B.B.A. Alpha Sigma Phi: Blockhouse: Busi-
ness Ad. Club: Inter-fraternity Council.
NIEEKER. ROBERT E.-B.B.A.
NIERNIAX. MARY ANN-B.Ed.
MEYER, EARL YV., JR.-B.Engr. Alpha Sigma Phi: Y.M.C.A.1
INIICHAELS, RICHARD D.-B.A. Pi Gamma Mu: lf. T. Students
Assoc. vice-president: Debating Assoc., president: Pi Kappa Delta,
president, treasurer: International Relations Club, treasurer: Wrorld
btudent Federation, treasurer.
MICHALAK, EDWARD J.-B.R.A.
MICKELSON., SAMUEL-B.I-ll. Pi Gamma Mu: Pi Alpha Theta:
Dorm NI Club, president, secretary: International Relations Club,
president: Business Ad. Club.
MIKESELL, WILLIAM HARRY-B.B.A. Phi Kappa Chi.
MILLIGAN, JOHN E.-BS. Pharm. Kappa Psi: Amer. Pharma-
MILLER, CLETUS J.-B.S. Pharm.
MILLER, FREDERICK ROY-B.Engr. Delta X, president: Engin-
eering Soc.: Honor Society.
NIILLER, ,IUIIN JEFFERS-B.Engr. Engineering Soc.: Institute of
Radio Engineers: Amer. Institute of Electrical Engineers: Ohio Soc.
MILLER, WILLIAM A.AB.S. Pharm.
MOEN, MORRIS C.fB.S. Radio Club: Chemical Society.
Mflllli, ALIVRED E.-l'l.B.A. Y.M.C.A.: Business Ad. Club: Soc.
for Advancement of Management, treasurer, program committee.
MONE, FLOYD M.4li.Engr. Engineering Society.
'Nl0N'l'ICL'RE, MARY M.-B.Ed.
NIOURE., CULLEEN A.-B.Ed. Kappa Delta: Sigma Alpha Omega:
Ellen Richards Club, president: Senior Announcement Committee:
l"uture 'l'cac-hers of America.
MOORE, GLORIA JEAN-B.Ed. Kappa Delta, secetary, president:
Y.W'.C.A.: French Club: Pan American League: Spanish Club:
Sigma Delta Pi, secretary, president: Kap a Delta Pi, reporter,
historian: Poetry Club: U.N. Model Assembli Housing Committee:
MOORE, MARGUERITE JANE-B.A. Zeta Tau Alpha: Y.W'.C.A.
MORELAND, RAYBIOND L.-B.Engr. Engineering Society.
NIORROWY, VIRCIL E.fB.Engr. Engineering Society, treasurer
MULOPULOS, SAMUEL J.-B.S.
NAGY, LOUIS, JR.-B.Fngr. Amateur Radio Assoc., president:
Engineering Soc., vice-president: University Theatre: ARK: W'ho's
Who: Institute of Radio Engineers: Amer. Institute of Electrical
Engineers: Assoc. of Electrical and Radio Engineers: Engineering
Open House Committee.
NAVARRE, DONALD C.-B.B.A. Chi Rho Nu: Tennis: Varsity T
Club: Newman Club: MacKinnon Club: Band.
NEFF, ROBERT P., JR.-B.B.A.
NELSON, LLOYD A.+B.B.A. lNIasonic Club: Business Ad. Club.
NISTEL, HARRY I.-B.B.A.
NOFZINGER, JOHN D.-B.S. Alpha Epsilon Delta.
NORDGREN, HARRY C., JR.--B.Engr. Chi Beta Chi: Engineering
NUGENT, MICHAEL E.-B.Ed.
OBEE, DONALD W.-B.B.A. Alpha Sigma Phi.
O'BRIEN, ROBERT E.-B.B.A. Chi Rho Nu, recording Secretary:
Newman Club, treasurer: Business Ad. Club.
ORAM, ROBERT W.-B.A. Raoul Floripe Scholarship: Honor Soc.:
ARX, secretary: English Club, executive secretary: Radio Wiork-
shop: Dramatic Assoc.
ORNELLA, LEROY F.-B.Engr.
ORR, OLIVER A., JR.-B.Engr. Pi Rho Sigma: Engineering Soc.
OVERMEYER, ELLIS JAMES-B.Engr. Chi Rho Nu.
PALKA, JOSEPH G.-B.B.A. Chi Beta Chi: U.N.O.
PARCELL, HAROLD M., JR.-B.Engr.
PARKER, GERALD E.-B.B.A.
PARKINSON, RONALD PIIILIP-B.Engr. Sigma Beta Phi: Canter-
bury Club: Engineerinf' Soc.: Freshman Class, vice-president:
Student Council, Xmas Dance Committee: Senior Prom Committee.
PASSING, ROBERT E.-R.B.A. Sigma Beta Phi: Business Ad. Club.
PAYLUS. CIIRISTIN,-XfR.Ed. Campus Collegian: Red Cross:
Spanish Club: French Club.
PEASE. GENE A.-B.,-X. Sigma Beta Phi.
PFISTER. JOSEPH JANIESAB.S.Engr. Transfer from Gannon Col-
lege: Engineering Soe.: Uhio Soc. of Professional Engineers.
PICKARD. RALPH E.-BS. Pharm. Amer. Pharmaceutical Assoc.
PIZZA. FRANCIS R.-H.B.A. Sigma Beta Phi, Senior Ring Com-
mittee: Alpha Psi.
P1 DLIA DCR, WILLIAM lie-Ph.B.
PORTER, SCOTT ELLIS-R.S. Kappa Alpha Psi, historian: Y.M.
C.A.: LIS. Student Assembly.
PRATT. WARREN E.-B.B.A.
PREBE, WILLIAM F.-R.B.A. Newman Club.
PRUCTUR, JAMES W.-B.l-LA.
PRUSIIEK, HELEN L.4B.A.
PRUSS, JUAN MARIE-B.E4l. Delta Delta Delta, president: YNY.
C.A.: Radio Rrorkshopz Newman Club: Dramatic Assoc.: Freshman
Ilandbook, art editor. editor: Blockhouse. art editor: Thanks-
giving Dance Committee: Freshman Dance Committee: Elementary
Hd. Club, reporter: Spanish Club: Sigma Delta Pi: Kappa Delta Pi:
Peppers: International Relations Club: May Day Committee., chr.
PRY, DANIEL J.-B.B.A.
I'L'RIJLTl'I, JOHN C.-l..I..B.
QL'ItLLl'IY. JEANNE A.qB.A.
RACE, M ER LIN C.-B.B.A.
RA DECK I, CHESTER T.-B.Engr. Pi Rho Sigma: Engineering Soc.:
Y.M.C.A.: Newman Club: Delta X.
RAGEN. JACK R.-B. Engr.
RAMLOWQ BERTRAM A.-B.B.A.
RANZAU, ALICE L.-B.B.A. Chi Omega.
RAUCH, CHARLES J.-B.Eng'r. Chi Beta Chi, presidentg Amer.
Soc. of Chemical Engineers, yice-presidentg Senior Class, Publicity
RAUCH, ,IOANNE-B.A. Delta Delta Delta, treasurer: Delta Xg
VV.A.A.g Orchestrag Bandg Pan-American Leagueg Y.W.C.A.
RAY, CAROLYN ANN-B.B.A. Kap a Delta: Newman Club: Sigma
Mu Taug Chemical Soc.g Biological Shag Business Ad. Clubg Home-
coming Coronation Committeeg lNIay Queen Attendantg Senior An-
nouncements Committee, co-chr.
REAMER, ,IOHN C.-B.Eugr.
REGER, KENNETH G.-B.A.
REISTER, JANET-B.Ed. Alpha Omicron Pi, recording secretaryg
University Theatreg Cam us Collegiang Y.W.C.A.3 Lutheran Stu-
dents Assoc.: Chorusg Bell: Cantog W'.A.A.g May Day Music Com-
mitteeg Elementary Ed. Club.
RENZ, ELLEN MARIE-B.A.
REYNOLDS, MRS. PATRICIA ANN LIMPF-B.Ed.
RIBLET, M. BARBARA-B.Ed. Pi Beta Phig W.A.A.g Y.W.C.A.:
Canterbury Club, secretary, treasurer: Homecoming Queen Court:
Nlarilyn Riehl Hockey Trophy.
RICE, KENNETH H.-B.Engr. Alpha Sigma Phig Engineering Soc.:
Math. Clubz, Dramatic Assoc.g Amer. Institute of Electrical Engin-
eersg Institute of Radio Engineersg Y.M.C.A.
RICHMAN, NORMAN-B.A. Lambda Chig Phi Alpha Thetag Pi
Gamma Mug International Relations Club.
RICHMOND, ALEXANDER-B.S. Pharm.
ROBASKIEWICZ, EDWARD F.-B.B.A.
ROSIN, JACK E.-B.Engr.
ROSIN, JAMES A.-B.En r. Alpha Phi Omegag Delta X3 Sigma
Rho Taug Chemical Soc.g Engineering Soc.g Y.M.C.A.
RUFF, RICHARD' O.-B.Engr. Chi Rho Nug Baseball.
RUPPEL, .IOHN E.-B.B.A.l
SAUNDERS, HELEN-B.Ed. Kappa Delta, vice-president, rush
chr.g Pan Hellenic Councilg Senior Memorial Committee, co-chr.g
Motion Picture Clubg W.A.A.g Y.W.C.A.g Elementary Ed. Clubg
Lutheran Student Assoc.
SCIIAAF, HARRY E., JR.-B.B.A. Veterans Club: Business Ad.
SCHACHTLER, MILDRED M.-B.S.
SCHLEDER, JOHN R.h-B.Engr. Phi Eta Sigma, Engineering Soc.:
Ohio Soc. of Professional Engineers.
SCHMIDT, RICHARD W.-B.S. Kappa Psi.
SCHNEIDER, DALE G.-B.B.A.
SCHOEPFLIN, EDYYARD II.+B.iB.A. Pi Gamma Riu: Business Ad.
Club: NIacKinnou Hall Club.
SCH LILTZ. HAROLD R.-B.B.A. Alpha Phi Omega.
SCIIWALBE, ALLEN F.-B.B.A.
SCHNVAN, JOHN II.-B.Ed. Pi Rho Sigma, secretary, pledgemaster.
Secondary Ed. Club.
SEED, ANIESE EDWARD-B.Engr.
SEGAL, SHIRLEY FRANCES-Ph.B. Sigma Pi Delta, recording
secretary. vice-presirlentg Pan Hellenic Council, International Rela-
SEIBERT, ROGER J.-B.Engr. Alpha Sigma Phi, Newman Clubg
Amer. Soc. of Civil Engineersg Delta X.
SEIZERT, DEAN K.-B.Engr. Chi Rho Nu, Sigma Rho Tang En-
SELRENIK, ABE H.-B.S. Kappa Phi Sigma, secretaryg Lambda
Chig Biology Club.
SEUBERT, HARRY M.. JR.-B.Engr. Sigma Beta Phi: Sigma Rho
Tau, Canterbury Cluhg Radio Worksho : Athletic Committeeg En-
gineering Soc.: University Republican Cliib.
SEVASTOS, JAMES P.-BS. Phar. Chemical Soc. Kappa Psig Amer.
Pharmaceutical Soc. Dorm. M. Club.
SHALL, HAROLD D.-B.S. Lambda Chi, presidentg Chemical Soc.
Sll'ANTl:IAU.'NORMAN G.-B.Engr. Pi Rho Sigmag Engineering
Soc.: X .M.f..A.
SIIICR MAN, NANCY JANE-B.S. Pharm. Delta Delta Delta, chap-
luing Amer. Pharmaceutical Assoc.g Y.W.C.A.
SIIOVAR, ER N EST I l.-B.B.A.
SIIUNK, RALPH K.-H.B.A. Alpha Phi Omega: Y.M.C.A., vice-
rrcniila-nl, rcsirlf-nt: Hlmincss All. Club, treasurer: Religious Councilg
'XX l'I-ill'y2.lH Cluln: Wvnrlnl Stuflent Service l"unll Drive, co-ehr.g Thanks-
giving Dance ffommiltceg Alix, Whrfs Who.
SIEGEL, ROBERT E.-B.S. Pharm. Kappa Psi: Pharmacy W-eek
SILVERMAN, WILLIAM I.-B.A.
SIMON, CLARENCE E.-B.Engr.
SLOAN, EDW'ARD K.-B.Engr. Sigma Rho Tau, vice-president.
SMITH, RICHARD FREDRICK-B.Engr. Alpha Phi Omega:
Campus Collegian: Engineering Soc.
SMITH, SAMUEL Q.-B.S. Chi Beta Chi: Delta X: Y.M.C.A.:
University Republican Club: Polymathic Society, treasurer.
SPEVAK, EZRA-B.Engr. Honor Society: Delta X: Engineering Soc.
STASIAK, JOHN L.-B.B.A. Polish Club, vice president.
STASIAK, WALTER RODNEY-+B.B.A. Polish Club, reporter.
president: Business Ad. Club: Y.M.C.A.
STEBBINS., CHARLES FAY-B.B.A. lVlacKinnon Club, treasurer:
Cheerleader, head: Student Council, treasurer. president: ARK:
Business Ad. Club, president: Society for Advancement of Manage-
ment, publicity: W'ho's Who: Varsity "T" Club.
STEV7ART, SHIRLEY ANNhB.A. Delta X: Pi Gamma Alu: Phi
Alpha Theta: Honor Society.
ST. JOHN, DONALD A.-B.Engr. Sigma Beta Phi: Amer. Soc. Civil
STOECKLEY., JOHN T.-B.B.A. Alpha Sigma Phi: Newman Club:
Campus Collegian: Tennis.
STRAUB, SUZANNE R.-B.Ed. Delta Delta Delta: Elementary Ed.
Club: Newman Club.
STREIFFERT, FRANCIS E.-B.B.A. Alpha Psi: Band: Phi Gamma
STUART, BARBARA LEE-B.Ed.
STUKEY, MARY CHARLOTTE-B.Ed. Chorus, president, histor-
ian: Glee Club: Bel Canto: V'.A.A.
STYLIANIDES, STEPHEN J.-B.Engr. Chemical Soc.
SULLIVAN, W-ILLIANI J.-B.Ed. Campus Collegian: Newman Club.
SUNDAY, ELAINE K.-B.Ed. Alpha Chi Omega, president, second
vice-president: Peppers: Sophomore Class vice-president: Future
Teachers of America: Blockhouse, business manager: Alpha Phi
Gamma: Delta X: Kap a Delta Pi: Who's Who: Lutheran Student
Assoc.: Y.W.C.A.: Pan-Hellenic Council, treasurer: Polymathic Soc.:
W.A.A., head of bowling, archery: Pan-Hellenic Bluebook Editor:
Senior Prom Co-Chr.: Freshman Open House Co-Chr.: Xmas Com-
SUSSMAN, ARTHUR P.-B.Engr. Engineering Soc.: Honor Society:
SYVARTZ, LOREN A.-B.B.A. Band, Business Ad. Club.
SZPILA, ,IEROINIE S.-B.Engr. Polish Club, president, Engineering
Soc.: Newman Club.
TABBERT, RICHARD W1-B.Engr. Chi Rho Nu, Engineering Soc.,
Senior Class, treasurer.
TASSELL, HOWARD W., JR.-B.Engr.
TAYLOR, RALPH J.-B.B.A.
TAYLOR, WILBUR A.-B.S. Sigma Beta Phi, Alpha Epsilon Delta,
Biological Soc., Senior Class Memorial Committee.
TERTEL, KENNETH J.-B.S. Chi Rho Nu, Biological Soc.: Chem-
ical Society, Alpha Epsilon Delta.
TERWYILLIGER, GROVE F.-B.S. Pharm. Kappa Psi, Amer. Phar-
THEOBALD, DONALD, J.-B.Engr. Engineering Soc., Institute of
Radio Engineers, Ohio Society of Professional Engineers: Dorm M.
THORNS, JOHN CYRIL, JR.-B.A. Transferred from Fort Hayes
State College, Hays, Kansas, Phi Mu Alpha, secretary, Kappa Pi,
A Capella Choir.
TITTLE, CLARENCE V.fB.A. Chi Rho Nu, Psychology Club.
TRACY, JOHN A.-R.B.A. Alpha Gamma Upsilon, Alpha Kappa
Psi, Dorm L Club. H
TRASK, RICIIARIJ K.-B.Engr. Sigma Beta Phi, Y.M.C.A.: Delta
X, Canterbury Club. '
TRAXLIZR, DILLON R.-'
TRAXLER, IWIRS. MACON D.VI'.AB.A. Phi Alpha Theta, Pi
'I' R I NI Nl ICR, A LLICN lI.fB. I-lngr.
TRI I'NII'I'I'I'I'lII, CA RI. R.-B.B.A. Business Ad. Club, Newman Club.
'I'l'IIKI'iR, ROBICRTSON DEVAN-H.I'lcI. Y.M.C.A., Omega Psi
I'hi, ple-algs: :Ie-un, Minorities Relation Clulr.
'I'YGART, ROBICRT I..-B.S. Alpha Epsilon Della.
VALIND, BERNARD R.-B.S. Pharm. Kappa Psi
VAN KIRK, FRANKLIN Q.-B.Engr.
VARTICE, SHIRLEY JEAN-B.Ed. Pyramid Clubg Elementary Ed.
VILLHAUER, RICHARD F.-B.B.A. Alpha Gamma Upsilon, vice-
presidentg Newman Club, Veterans Club.
VILLHAUER, ROBERT C.-B.B.A.
VOGT, ROBERT W.-B.B.A. Delta Tau.
VOLK, RICHARD H.-B.Engr. Sigma Beta Phi.
VOLKER, SUZANNE H.-B.Ed. Pi Beta Phi.
WAIDELICH, ELIZABETH ANN-B.Ed. Kappa Gamma: Amer.
Pharmaceutical Assoc.g VC'.A.A., hoard member.
WALRATH, MRS. JANET A. LANZ-B.Ed. Delta Delta Deltag
Ellen H. Richards Clubg Secondary Ed. Club, Y.W'.C.A.
WYALSH, THOMAS M.-B.Engr. Alpha Phi Omegag Band, Newman
Clubg Y.M.C.A.g Amer. Chemical Soc.
WARGO, ROBERT W.-B.B.A. Alpha Gamma Upsilon, president:
Bandg Inter-fraternity Council.
WATKINS, EDVVARD E.-B.Engr. Engineering Soc.
WATT, DONALD J.-B.Engr.
WEAVER, PATRICIA RUTH-B.A. Kappa Delta, vice- resident:
Y.W.C.A., music chairman: W'.A.A., secretary, vice-presidlentg Uni-
versity Theatreg Tower View Club, Student Council Xmas Formal
Committeeg Senior Class, vice- residentg Pan-Hellenic Councilg
Wesleyan Club, Student Councillz Pi Gamma Mug W'ho's Wfhog
W.S.S.F. Carnival Committeeg May Day Properties Committee chr.
WEBER, LOIS ANN-B.S. Alpha Chi Omega, recording secretaryg
Chemistry Clubg French Clubg Newman Clubg Y.W'.C.A.g WI.A.A.g
Sigma Mu Tau.
WEIHS, FRED H.-B.Engr. Engineering Soc.
WENTISCH, RUTH M.-B.B.A. Alpha Omicron Pi, treasurer, Busi-
ness Ad. Club, Y.W.C.A.g VV.A.A.g Tower View Clubg Delta X.
WETNIGHT, ELIZABETH ANN-B.Ed. Alpha Omicron Pi, vice-
residentg Red Crossg May Day Costume Committeeg Campus Col-
liegiang Elementary Ed. Clubg Y.W.C.A.g W'.A.A.
WHATELY, MRS. JEAN N.-B.Ed. Future Teachers of America,
Campus Colle iang Y.W.C.A.g Newman Club, secretar g W.A.A.g
Red Cross, Rgigious Councilg University Republican Club.
WHELAN, WILLIAM JOHN-B.B.A. Society for Advancement of
WIHITE, JAMES R.-B.B.A. MacKinnon Club: Business Ad. Club.
WIENS, BRADLEY E.fB.S. Pi Rho Sigma: Inter-fraternity Council:
Chemistry Soc.: German Club: Biology Club: Debate Assoc.: Y.M.
C..-X.: Delta X: Engineering Soc.
WILLIAMS. DOROTHY NAN-B.Ed. Pi Beta Phi, pledge su er-
visor: Y.W'.C.A.: Chorus: Ellen Richards Club: Elementary Eid.
Club: Pi Delta Chi: Dramatic Assoc.: Freshman Tea Committee.
WILLMARTH, JOSEPH O.+B.A. Biology Soc.: Psychology Club.,
WOJCIKOWSKI, RICHARD J.-B.Engr.
WOODSON, FAY ETTA-B.Ed.
WUJCIAK, DOLORES-B.A. Sigma Mu Tau: Dramatic Assoc.:
WYYATT. CHARLES E.-Ph.B. Chi Beta Chi: Lutheran Student
Assoc.: Y.M.C.A.: Business Ad. Club: Senior Prom Committee.
WYER, ALBERT L.-B.Engr.
YAEKEL, ROBERT-B.Ed. Campus Collegian: Dramatic Assoc.:
Debating Soc.: Wiesleyan Club W'.S.S.A. booth chr.: English Club,
YAFFE, HOWARD LEN-B.B.A. Lambda Chi: Soc. Advancement
of Management: Business Ad. Club: Senior Memorial Committee.
YOSSES, EDWARD L.iB.B.A.
YOUNCS, KAREN LOUISE-B.Ed. Chi Omega, vice-president,
president: Y.W'.C.A.: W'.A.A.: Red Cross, president: Student Council,
social chr.: Freshman Handbook, editor, co-editor: Peppers, presi-
dent: Ellen ll. Richards, vice-president: Sigma Alpha Omega: lxappa
Delta Pi: Pan American League: Freshman Variety Show, chr.
ZANES, JANET LOUISE-B.A. Transferred from University of
Michigan: Alpha Omicron Pi: Alpha Phi Gamma: Campus Collegian,
summer editor, assistant editor, copy editor, exchange editor:
Literary Sup rlement., editor: Bloekhouse, senior editor: University
Re iubliean Club. president: Junior Prom Committee: International
Relations Club: Y.W'.C.A.: W'.A.A.: Red Cross: Debating Assoc.:
Business Ad. Club: Tower View Club, publicity chr.: Dramatic Assoc.
ZICKOV, 'I'llUMASiB.A. Debating Assoc., president: Pi Kappa
Delta, corrcspondin f secretary: University Theatre: Dorm M. C nb:
Campus Collegian: Literary Supplement.
Z1 lCCl.l'ill, Cl,AY'l'ON l..-Bdfngr. Alpha Phi Omega.
ZIAIMICRMAN. tIAROl.YN-H.l'Id. Alpha Chi Omega: Lutheran
Student Assoc.: ICII4-n Richards Club: Sigma Alpha Omega: Senior
xx-C-:A . ,.
N.,-gg. .1 .
gl C. ak 24301-Si
ul:-ull-tr Vlbllwlllllllllll. anal llIII'lllY tht- M'1'0Illl Sl'lIN'S
Sluflvnt lluunvil li tht' sluala-nt gnu-rnnwnt of the
liniu-rfity of Tnle-alu anal. as SIl1'll.1'0IlSlIl1'I'S everything
ul'l'e-vting: tht- 4-xlru-4'urri4'nlur intvrcsts of the stuflt-nt
lunly. Its main pnrpum- is lu sfwulrv grvatt-rcoupe-ration
lu-tm-1-n Flush-nl groups untl tha- fum-ulty.
ffmnu-il ffnunl itat-If in many strange' situations this
in-ur. Ifor Ihr' fir-t timr- in flultm-ilis1-xistcils-0 it haul nn
slmlvnt xui1'l'un l-lH'Illly vmlllllillt-vs. fl0llIH'll'3-EUIN
Nll1'I'l'X1'l'lllUlll'y uusrimnlxwl. Xt llu-Iu-ginl1ing1ul'tI11- ,
is-ur. flmuu-il lllHl'lINl'l"l'll it nu, xsurkingg uncle-r z
4-wn funnel itat-If with nu l'ra-aisle-nt for uxshilv.
Student Council sponsored six school-wide dances
throughout the year. First semester Council dances
were Homecoming, the Thanksgiving Dance and the
Christmas Formal. Council brought .lohnny Long's
band to tl1e Christmas affair, instituting a policy ofbig-
name orchestras at University of Toledo dances. Dur-
ing the second semester Council sponsored, in collabora-
tion with the respective classes, tl1e Freshman and
Sophomore Proms. Winding up the school's social
season was the Spring Formal, held the last night of
exams. All University of Toledo dances were held at
the Naval Armory.
Administrative duties of Council include publica-
tion of the Student Handbook, directing procedure in
Glass Bowl Queen selection and in three general elec-
tions. First of these elections is the freshman election.
held during the first month of school. Homecoming
Queen election follows closely in the second month.
Spring elections, at which all class officers and all
Council positions except those to be held by freshmen,
are decided, are held during the final month of school.
Ofhcers. at the beginning of the year, were Dan
Blough, President: Betty Draper, Secretaryg Charles
Stebbins, Treasurerg a11d Richard Reisbach, Sergeant-
at-arms. An innovation was the three-member Social
Committee. replacing the Social Chairman. This year
the committee was composed of Annis Henry, Kathryn
Crothers and Ray Busick.
Student Council worked in close association with the
Director of Student Activities, a new office at the Uni-
versity. The Director, Dr. E. D. Duryea, is also ad-
visor to Council.
Jim Miller, Dick Sanner, Annis Henry, Betty Draper, NMI.: Andrew Fenady, Trva.v.g Charles Stebbins, Pu-s.g Norman Wolfe, Dick Reisbach, Put. Weaver, Ruth Crockett, Katy Crothers
,Ax X, x
R-In Um- llenry, 1.3 liarrelt, ll.: liogvl, R,:Suml1ty, IC.1Ynumg, K.: Kelley, Xl. Rott Two' liutler, X.: Keller, M.
Peppers has established itself as one of the main goals of every Uni-
versity woman. To be tapped to Peppers is to reeeive reeognition as
being one of the thirteen top women on eampus. Originally founded as
a boosters elub to help generate some enthusiasm for lvniversity affairs.
Peppers has developed into a group of women who have made a gen-
erous eontribution of their time. effort. and talent to all phases of
eollegiate life. Outstanding work in extra-eurrieular organizations is not
the only basis for membership: a Pepper woman must maintain a high
scholastic average and must in every way measure up to the standard
of being an intelligent. educated eollege woman.
This year was a very speeial year for Peppers. as it brought with it
the Twenty-fifth Anniversary of the organization. The occasion was
eelebrated in the home of Dean Kathryn Schwab. the group's advisor,
with an open house for all alunmae members. They entertained the
ARX and recent graduates at a Sunday afternoon get-together, and gave
the traditional Smarty Party for all freshman women receiving two
point averages or higher. The annual Womeifs Songfest. sponsored by!
Peppers. was held in the spring, and although it is a traditional affair,
a new element was added in the form of a "Greek Chorusw, composed
of seven women from eaeh eampus sorority and directed by Pepper
The girls you see wearing the small gold pepper pin this year are
Karen Youngs. presidentg- Ruth Gogel, seeretary-treasurer: Nancy
Butler: Elaine Sundayg Margery Garrett: Marjorie Kellerg Maryse
Kelley: .loan Pross: Annis llenry and Loliee llinds.
At the present time the University
Student Chapter of the Society for the
Advancement of Management is one of
the forty-one similar student organiza-
tions in universities throughout the
The Society is concerned with the
preparation of future leaders in the
Held of management. Affiliation with the
Society gives the student of business regu-
lar contacts with leading Toledo business-
men who are directly concerned with
some form 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.
In April, the Student Chapter spon-
sored a joint meeting with the Toledo
Chapter. Other activities of the year in-
cluded the showing of industrial films and
trips to local plants.
PI MU EPSILON
One-Davis, Goodwin, Beals, Suprock. Row Two-Dr. Dancer, Mr. Slmcmukcr. Gintluer, Dr. Amos: Dr. Jones.
Row Kline-Bnrucks, V.: Logan, B.: Gulu, G.: Stebbins, C. Row Two-Glzissuian, J.g Martin, R.: Black,
1" ' Y' fi- II ' Fl" nc- -I
SOCIETY FOR THE ADVANCEMENT
Pi Mu Epsilon held its first meeting in Feb-
ruary. 1936. An honorary organization, it has
as its purpose the promotion of mathematical
scholarships among the students of the Uni-
versity. By electing members on an honorary
basis according to their proficiency in mathe-
matics and engaging in activities designed to
pro111ote the student's interest, the association
hopes to fulfill its purpose.
To be eligible an undergraduate student
must have had two years of college mathe-
matics, have a 2.5 average in mathematical
courses and a 2. in general scholarship.
Regular business meetings are held every
other month at which time a speaker gives a
talk on topics pertinent to the field of mathe-
matics. In December, the association held a
Christmas party while in February, they held a
banquet and initiation of new members. In
June also there was an initiation of new mem-
bers and election of officers.
Editor Ist Semester
The phrase "designed to reflect student interest and
opinionn aptly describes The CAMPUS COLLEGIAN,
publication of the University of Toledo, which, under
the direction of affable Richard Nlueller as Editor-in-
Chief, enjoyed a successful, if somewhat tumultuous
year. Faced with many stormy campus issues The
COLLEGIAN took a firm stand and displayed the pro-
fessional newspaper polish which has won it the title
"Best Weekly in Ohioi, for two consecutive years.
Witli their fingers on the pulse of University life, the
men and women who constitute the staff of the publica-
tion are just as colorful and interesting as the pages
they produce each week.
John Phillips, who took over as editor during the
second semester, and who has served as managing
editor under three consecutive editors, wielded his
organizational ability over a smooth-working staff and
lent invaluable assistance to the weekly production
of The COLLEGIAN.
The COLLEGIAN,S review and commentary depart-
ment headed by Ray Stanbery and later Bill McCo0l,
made campus as well as national affairs take on real life
for the reader, through well-written timely editorials.
Under the guiding hand and satirically-humorous
pen of Norbert Zakolski, the sports department of The
Managing Editor. . .
Associate Editor ....
News Editor ....
Campus Editor. . .
Sports Editor .........
Ass't. Sports Editor. . . .
Staff Writers ..............
. . . . .Ray Stanbery
. . . . .Bill McCool
. . . . .Betty Draper
. . . . .Grover Vellequette
. . . . .Norbert Zakolski
. . . . .Pete Lopez
. . . .Agnes Kaiser
. . . . . .Sylvia Bowes
William Evans. Doug Koder, Peggy Oberle, Marilyn
Buyea, Bob Burns.
COLLEGIAN inaugurated many new sports features and
aided tremendously in a highly successful third annual
Glass Bowl project.
Social happenings on the University campus, a very
important part of college life, were capably handled by
co-society editors Marianne Chambers and Katy
Crothers. During the second semester Marianne re-
tired from active Collegian work. Agnes Kaiser, news
editor, was appointed to take her place, and proved
herself to be an outstanding newspaperwoman.
Students who dropped into room 220 any Monday,
Tuesday and Wednesday could see a young man who
looked anything but happy grinding out the funniest
material ever to grace the pages of the paper. Robert
Sexsmith, COLLEGIAN feature editor, who constantly
thought nothing he wrote was humorous, produced a
page which was as unpredictable as it was interesting.
A fine writer, Betty Draper, COLLEGIAN news editor
did a magnificent piece of work this year.
Since space does not permit mentioning each person
connected with The COLLEGIAN, it must be said that
everyone, from the editor to the circulation staff dis-
played talent which is rarely found outside the ranks
of professional newspaper work, and which certainly is
unique on a university's campus.
Reportial Staff .................A. Arlene Leonard
Irene Nakos. Elda Cauftiel, Dorothv Fash. Millie
Ludlum, Agatha Bruno
BUSINESS AND ADVERTISING
Business Manager .........,.,.
Advertising lVIanager .,...
Ass't. .Advertising NI:-mager ....
Advertising Staff ........
Circulation Manager . ......,.
Ass't. Circulation Manager
Mary Frances Dolan,
Mary Lon VanBuren.
Elaine Sautter, Betty McKenzie. Jacqueline Vellnian
Photographers .............,.. Ed O'Reilly,
Cartoonists .,..... ....,... C arrollee Hefty.
Advisors, ....... ..... D onovan F. EIIICII. Business
Jesse R. Long. Editorial
Editor 2nd Semester
The former XS Club was formally installed as Zeta Lambda Chapter
of Alpha Phi Omega. National Service Fraternity. on May 22, 1948, at
tl1e Hillcrest Hotel. Sidnev B. North. national secretary, was assisted
bv an installation team from Iota Chapter of Ohio State University.
Xlavor Michael V. DiSalle accepted Zeta Lambda's charter in the
name of the citv of Toledo. Donald S. Parks accepted in the name of
the lfniversitv. Edward S. Foster. senior faculty advisor, accepted in
the name of the advisors. and Robert E. Bartow. chapter president,
accepted in the name of the Chapter. The presidents of all social fra-
ternities on campus were invited to the installation and banquet.
Tlfs newest national kept active throughout the summer with
numerous service projects as well as beach parties, roasts, and other
Five men represented the chapter at the national convention in
Chicago in December. The founder. James McDaniels. now president
of the chapter at l'.C.L.A.. was elected to the National Executive Board
as vv est coast representative.
Rim Unit--Wilkiiisoii. Iivvrlv, Gravcllc, Bt-rctz. Smith, Szabo. Brfmrlchurtz, Jolmson, l'lilll"ll2!.iFl11. Row Two--Hesslcr, Lockwood, Burger. Zimmer.
lil-:tn-r. Bail:-li. .Xinlirmt-, Miller. Row Tlirt-efWilli:uns, W.. Stull, Gamskc, Barkoot, Reynolds, I-':uminL:, Schmiallin. Uhcrly. Row Four!l,ce. Diflicr.
G-vtfv. llr-nth, Ht-tfner. Schiller, Buicc, Raulclntf. Rovv l"ivegCongcr. Auftlcrheidr, Thomson. Wenzel, George. Barlow. Hulfman, Hutchinson.
Row One-Less, J.: Fulk, R.: Cromwell, C3 Saniberu. C.: Milne. L.g Liberty. D.: Iigurius. V.: Pelers.V.RowTwofWilson, R.: Gogel.R.: Brewton.J.:
Sautler, Diegelmun, W.: Miller, Mg Mnltliews, C. Row ThreeiProsl1ek, H.: Livinustun, li.: Benson. D.g Morrison. K.: Buyezi, M.: Putz. Sq Prior, T.
Row FourfWyatt, C.: Benson. L.: Cruwfortl, S.: Messersmitli, D.g Geliring, R. Row FivuiWolcott. R.g Sqhumm, R4 Conggr. E4 Blum, C,
The purpose of the Lutheran Student Association is to strengthen
the students in their faith through reading the Bible. This reading un-
failingly serves as a counteraction to the worries and fatigues of the day
and provides counsel, comfort, strength, and inspiration for the body
and the soul in these times of stress and worry.
The organization offers the opportunity of developing strong
Christian friendships among the Lutheran students of the University.
The Lutheran Student Association cooperates with groups from
other colleges in holding intercollegiate conferences which strive to
strengthen the national and international fellowships of Lutheran
At each meeting hymns, the words of which are Hashed on a movie
screen, are sung by the group. A history of the hymn precedes the sing-
ing of each.
Among the varied activities of the group include the Get-Acquainted
party, "TVN show, caroling at hospitals, potlucks, and the annual sing-
ing by the group on the Twilight Gospel Hour over radio station WSPD.
It's about time' Wlhen tl1e proofs of the BLOCKIIOL'l
, . . x , 'DE pages start coming
back we can start to relax. As the Sll0CIll3li6I',S children are always in need of shoes.
the BLOCKIU ' - f - '- '- ' f f '
JL bla copy is usually the last to go m.
Preparing a yearbook is one of the hardest and '
ls-niversitv. for the work brinffs the BLOCKIIOLYSF ff '
vet most interesting tasks at the
, U be ' , sta m touch witl1 all phases
of college life-etlut-ation. sports. extra-curricular activities and social events. We
hope that long after graduation. when faces and events might be forgotten, the
Bl,UCKllOliSl'l of 19-lf? will recreate for its readers the happiness and joys of the
At the start of the year there w as some doubt as to whether there even would
be a BLOCKllUllSl'l I" ' ' ' ' i '
tus year. Xloney troubles led to some reductions, time
troubles and changes in mid-book. but under the direction of Ken Keating, Editor,
and Elaine Sunday. Business Nlanager, and members of their staff. both time and
money were stretched to the utmost.
This book is the res . I U ., K v pe you
ult. we think it's prettv Hood and we sincerelv ho
Assistant Editor ,
Senior Editor ....
, . . . .Paul Hem
. , . . .Janet Zanes
Organizations Co-Editor . Jane King
Organizations Co-Editor . Pat Stacey
Campus Editor. .
Sorority Editor. .
Fraternity Editor. .
Panel Editor ....
Faculty Editor. .
. . . , .Ray Stanbery
. . . .Donna Rowe
. . . . .Ray Reisbach
. . . .Marianne Chambers
. , . . .Mary Ann Papenfuss
Wfomeifs Sports Editor, ,Elda Cauffiel
Men's Sports Editor ,.,.. Bill DeVore
Proof Editor ....
Photographer, . . .
. . . . . , .Agnes Kaiser
. . . . . , .Ed O'Reilly
Circulation Manager ,... Richard Reisbach
Advertising Manager .,,. Ralph Girkins
STAFF: James Beatty. Jeanne Decker. Bea
Hiker. Bill McCool, John Phillips. Larry
Reusclier, Emily Salnmis. Shirley Spurgeon.
-f Millie Wlilson. and Millie Zenz.
,iii ff r ., , K l H
Ilessler,l1.:X.tii-4-lou .l 1 lluiu-roll. ti Z Xrunlulll ,
The significant aim of Sigma Delta Pi is to
cultivate a knowledge of and respect for the
llispanie culture. ,Xnother of the aims of this
honorary society is to encourage a love and under-
standing between peoples of the llispanic culture
and lieoples ofthe lfnglish culture.
This year. under the capable guidance of
Sf-nora Rosario Floripe. lieta lfpsilon Chapter has
furthered the purposes of Sigma Delta l'i through
many interesting activities.
l'1HI'f'IIl05f among these activities vs as the initia-
tion of new members. The initiation is as honored
by the presenct- of the national president. llr. I".
Dewey Xmner. The presence of llr. ,lulio Del
Torro. of the l niversity of Xlichigan. gave more
importance to an already prominent affair.
Sigma IJ4-Ita Pi endeavors to fulfill its purposes
through information gained from autliorilative
guest speakers. -Xmong tht- most prominent ol tlu-
spealvers ofthe year vs as Ur. ,lose-f Kunz. authority
on international law and professor at the l ni-
versity of Toledo. vs ho addressed tht- group at tht-
, f W.,
. TERB RY CL B
The purpose of the liniversity of Toledo Canterbury
Club is to provide a closer bond between Episeopalian
students through an understanding of the Clllll'Cll doctrine
and to PFOIIIOIC and exchange ideas.
From 1910 to 1015. a research study was under way in
the Episeopalian church in order to find a club name for
the existent Iipiscopalian organization. The name Canter-
bury was chosen and later this was changed to the national
name for the clubs in all the colleges and universities.
Therefore. the association of Canterbury Clubs is not a new
student organization. It is a fellowship of already existing
church student groups.
The association of Canterbury Clubs offers a program
in its constitution in the following five Helds: worship.
studv. service. giving. and unity.
Our program this year has been composed mostly of
social and business meetings for the purpose of such pro-
jects as the etching of glasses with the initials of patients
at the Toledo State llospital through the cooperation of
the Rev. Gordon Xl. ,lones. City Nlissioner. who supplies
tl1e initials of disabled veterans in the various wards, The
Canterbury Club also sponsored convocation programs.
S GMA DELT PI
Row Une-Di fii:mil5:iIlist:n, 15,1 lierinun, Ki.: Henson, D.: Linzie. YY. Row 'I'wof-Gilioxvski
Sentara lfluripe, ll.: Moore. fi.
FINE ARTS CLUB
Like all University honoraries. the Fine Arts Club is in
the process of regaining campus prestige which slipped to a
new low during the war years.
At the beginning of this year the Club's roster listed
only five members. Joyce Huebner, Dan Blough. Nancy
Butler. I..oRee Firestone and Norman Wlolfe. Carrollee
Hefty was pledged soon after the first semester opened
and shortly after tl1e second semester got under way
several new members were pledged.
The Club's purpose is the recognition of students
who are outstanding in various divisions of the "fine arts".
Nlusic. poetry, literature. painting and sculpturing and
dramatics are some of the fields from which the Club
draws its membership.
A set of standards was compiled hy Club members.
with faculty assistance. this year: faculty members versed
in some of the special divisions of the arts lent a willing
hand in the judging of applicant material.
The group rebuilt itself slowly throughout the year
until it reached a high point of promise for regained
prestige in coming years.
SIGMA RHO TAU
Tncfhlcycr. J.: fralliiuwav. li.: Szu':lg4'..l.1 Beznlch. RJ lioyil. -l.: llnrriott, .l.: Xrnot, J. Row Tun-'
lock J.: Hannlton, L.: Logan, DA Ewing, D.: P.lllllUI', A.: Pavlor, Ill. Flick, -I.: Vlnrhi, 5,3 IY.illur'n-. I
How Ilia:--Hi-I'l4v. V.: lllu-hm-r. J.: l"iru-clone l.. llow Two fIYoll'e, X.: Bl0l1gll, D.
Sigma Rho Tau is a national engineering
speech society. Its purpose is to make the eu-
gineer a more interesting person. one who not
only knows his subject. but who can talk effec-
tively about it and present his projects and ideas
to the general public.
The group was organized by Professor Robert
D. Brackett at the University of Michigan in
October, 1929. It was known as The Stump
Speakers Society. but later changed to the present
There are four active chapters: University of
Toledo, University of Michigan, University of
Detroit, and Detroit Institute of Technology.
The highlight of the year was the national
convention, held during April at the University of
Toledo. At the convention many types of speech
contests are held to indicate the progress that is
being made, with awards given to the best
Alpha Phi Gamma is the only coeducational honorary journalism
fraternity actually national in scope. Its purposes are to recognize i11-
dividual ability in the field of campus publications: to serve and promote
the welfare of the University through journalism: to establish relation-
ships between students interested in newspaper work and men practicing
the profession: and to unite in a fraternal way students interested in
journalism. Requisites for membership are service in an editorial or
managerial capacity on a University of Toledo publication and an above
average scholastic record.
This year. carrying on the plans outlined last year. Alpha Phi
Gamma again cooperated with the Press Club of Bowling Green State
University in sponsoring the Peace Pipe trophy. It is presented annually
to the winner of the B.G.-U.ofT. basketball game played on the home
court ofthe team holding the trophy the previous year.
Twelve students were initiated into Alpha Phi Gamma in March.
Reactivation of the Press Club at the University consumed much of
the meeting time this year. Dinner meetings with the B.G. group were
frequent and well attended. Occasional meetings at the homes of alumni
members were also enjoyed.
Row Uncflancs. Gugel, Cruthcrs, Kaiser. Clmmbers.
Row TwofGihson. Wolfe. Mueller, Stanhery, Phillips, Mr-Fool.
Row Tlurcc-Keating. Blough, 0'Reilly, Gregorek, Zakolski.
1,2 5 ,X .,.
S i 5 .1115-.
, . . .1
Row On4?Fcdderlce, J.: Gula, G.: Cooley, P.: Burdette. R.: Stebbins, C.: Rincon, L.
Row Two-Yunlcer, C.: Mercer, W.: Beglin, J.: Navarre, D.: Cliesin, S.: Zuher, D.: Coleman, B.
Row Three-Blukslev, N.: Moon, P.: Cavalier, J.: Pete, L.
MacKinnon Hall. men's dormitory. is a comparatively new build-
ing, built shortly before the War, and houses more than forty-eight men
students. All of its residents are eligible for membership in the club.
They are organized with a complete constitution and elected officers.
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. Unmade beds, bull sessions and card games are more de-
sirable than room inspections. but the former necessitates the latter.
Although there is not much time for 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 many
informal get togethers. and independent athletic teams have con-
stituted most of the extra-curricular activities during 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 aim
is to try to maintain a stronger organization.
R xx Un I1 lm m 1 umm ll ll lllnlx lu Nulltu llullglulmli. lfllrul, lhn-i:,1Qoo-I. Row Two Prior, li.-ltson, Xmnn-r, l'.nliekl. lf. Row' 'l'l1recfl":1lk,
1 tlt. Row lfolir-NIr'l,'t1tehzln, Kozizllek, f'r.lwI'--r-l, lllu'ggel'. Kevk, lYilson. How l"ive'-llessler.
The lvniversity of Toledo chorus is eomposed of Lvniversity 1nen
and women who like to sing. Lvnder the lraton of Nliss Charlotte Rueg-
ger. tht- members praetiee three times weekly to perfect a variety of
The 4-horns was alnle to demonstrate its progress and to serve the
liniversity lay presenting two concerts during the year. One, a Christ-
mas vom-ert. was held on December l8: the other., a sacred Lenten
1-ones-rt. on April 0. Both programs were held in the evening. The
4-horns also presented the musie for the Friday morning chapel services
prior to Christmas and Easter.
Nlemhers of the Liniversity chorus found time for soeial gatherings
during the year. too. ln Uetolrer. they celebrated llalloween with
traditional eostumes and masks. ln lleeemlrer. Miss liuegger enter-
tained the- members with a party in the Student Union. The choral
group sang for the Toledo Artists' fllulu. and is as. in turn. entertained
hy the Cluln after the program.
Nlemlvership in the University ehorus is open to all men and women
w ho are interested in ehoral singing.
Row One-Tililarik. Engel. Marlin, Fish. Medon, Benson. Lukasiewiez.
Row 'I'n'o-Case, Metz, Haynes, Crosby. Reisner. Fulircr, Derringer, Prof. Acherlund.
Row Tliree-Goodwin, Weil.
During the first semester of the term, President White presented a
charter which made the chapter. named in honor of the former president,
Philip C. Nash. an official afliliate of the National Education Associa-
tion and a member of tl1e Future Teachers of America organization.
The chief aim of the Nash Chapter of the F.T.A. is to further
educational interests. Toward fulfilling this aim, each regular meeting
featured a guest speaker prominent in the field of education.
Social activities included a pot-luck dinner at the initial September
meeting, and a Christmas party.
The F.T.A. also sponsored a number of panel discussions for Parent-
Teacher Associations in and around Toledo. U
The climax of the yearis activities was the second annual Education
Conference held in April. Members of F.T.A. chapters from all parts
of Ohio were invited.
President of the group is Dorothy Bensong vice-president is Richard
Sanzenbacherg secretary is Marjorie Medong and treasurer is Virginia
Rowtlne-Miller, Schmidt, R.: Mulopulus, Edmonds, G.: Roberts. R.: Kibler, G.: Nofzinger, .l,: Meerkreebs, G. Row Two-Shaffer. H.: Kuznitsl-ci,
R.: Ixielfer, E.: Weiss. P.: Ganoom, R.: Tertel, lx.: Curtiss, J.: Bennett, C. RowTl1ree+lVIerrill, C.: Heldt, L.: Boczkowski, A.: Brunner, J.: Laderman, D.:
Johnson, R.: Abrzmison, E.: Feindt, D, Row FourfTaylor, W.: Fischer. J.: Tygarl, R.: Rosenhlzitt, H.: lgdaloff, I.: Means. M.
The year of 1948-1949 is the second year on the University of Toledo
campus for the Ohio Beta chapter of Alpha Epsilon Delta, national
honorary premedical society.
The purpose of the national society is to encourage excellence in
premedical scholarship and to stimulate the importance of premedical
education in the medicine. Membership in the society is limited to men
in the premedical division who can meet the scholarship requirements.
In November. the society held a University-wide premedical Orienta-
tion program for all students at the University interested in medical
education. Doctor Byron Shaffer was the guest speaker. The local
society also established a reference shelf in the library in memory of
the late Robert Johnson. a former member of the local chapter and
student at Ohio State Medical School.
ln February,a delegation of twelve men attended a forum and
banquet sponsored by the Alpha chapter of the society located at Ohio
State University. l
The yearis activities closed with the initiation of new members and
installation of officers, followed by a party honoring the new ollicers as
well as those men leaving for medical school in the fall.
The University of Toledo Engineering Society took a step forward
on January 4, by voting to become the University of Toledo Student
Chapter of the Ohio Society of Professional Engineers. The charter
presentation was made on February 15, by John J. Heier, President
of O.S.P.E. The main purpose of the society is to instill a professional
spirit in the minds of engineers. This goal is being achieved rapidly by
a network from the student chapters through the local and state societies,
then finally to the national society located in Washington, D. C.
Activities during the year included a freshman smoker, a panel dis-
cussion by six top Toledo engineers. and speeches on such subjects as
"Coal and Atomic Power", "Starnpings and Their Manufacturew, "Plas-
ticsw, and "Glass Furnaces".
During late November the society toured the Dodge Division of the
Chrysler Corporation. Also, during 1949, several tours were arranged
through the Toledo Edison Company and Acme Power Plant. Again
this year the society in conjunction with the three other engineering
societies on campus took an active part in the Homecoming events.
The groupis advisor is Dr. John B. Brandeberry.
Row One-Nagy, L.: Reisbacli, D.: Morrow, V.: Miller, J.: Marriott, J.: Schiller, M.: Betz, H.: Hacker, C.: Roliiveder. B.: Seuhert, H. Row Two-Marion,
C.: Moree, L.: Savage, J.: Tlieobald, D.: Lyons, G.: Knieriemcn. L.: Miller, F.: Templeton, D.: Monc, F.: Heiser, G.: Schleder, J.: Gross, E.: Ben-kmann,
L.: Dom, H.: Cutts, D.: Reisbach, R.: Suprock, J.: Hutchinson, K.: Cook. L.: Moreland, R.: Kididis, S.: Swisher, R.: Laker, F.: Voll-1, D.: Rielim, R.:
Marcy, R.: Douthett, W.: Donnelly, M.: Morgan, J. Row Three-Kelley. P.: Pfister, .l.: Gerkie. T.: Mener, E.: Ivan, J.: Frederick, J.: Palmer, D.: Garrett.
R.: Waldfogel, L.: Sussman, A.: Suher, L.: Adams, D.: Harwick, G.: Tom, H.: Unruli, E.: Grziumlicli, B.: Sliumacker, D.: Unruli, J.: Betsli, K.: Worlaver,
P.: Bergquist, R.
Ron' Une-Allallnczylfi. -l.: lleuvcr. P.: f'lmnihcrs, KI.
Row TnofGabricl, G.: Spzmger, YY.: Mackey, Hg Mulopulos. S.
The Toledo Liniversity Chapter of the
American Red Cross has as its main purpose
that of helping the city chapter collect funds.
They also carry out other duties in connection
with Red Cross work. To get a nlcmhership to
the Toledo Liniversity lied Cross. students
must contribute one dollar during the annual
drive. This entitles the student to a one-year
membership in the organization and voting
privileges for this time.
Election of officers was held in September
and Jane King was re-elected president.
March fourteenth began the annual lied
Cross fund campaign. Classroom collections
were taken and a membership drive was
stressed strongly. Besides individual donations
all campus groups were asked to donate a sum
of money during the drive. All the money
collected went to the Toledo Chapter vs here it
is used for many purposes.
Ohio Beta chapter of Pi Gamma Mu,
national social science honor society, strives
to fulfill the purpose of tl1e national organ-
ization, which is to inculcate the ideals of
scholarship and social service in the study of
social problems. and to instill in the mind of
the individual a scientific attitude toward all
Membership in the society is limited to
f3Clllly members and to juniors, seniors. and
graduates who show unusual interest and
aptitude in the study of social sciences.
The club meets monthly to hear well-
known speakers discuss timely subjects.
The motto of Pi Gamma Mu is, "Ye shall
know the truth and the truth shall make you
Ben:-on, Il.: Malt. N.: Wlmrton, L.: King, .l.g Kimble, J.: Stacey, P.: Grncott,
V,1 Heinlein, G.: f':lul'licl, li.: Crolllcrs, K.
Row Unt?Slamos, R.: Falk, R.: Less, J.: Blakesley. P.: Cauffiel, E.: Berli, B.: Merruun, NI.: Grover, S.: Dolan
.3 Draper, B.: Zuckrisson, D. Row Two-Weil, IT.1Sl0lZCHlJ2lCll, C.: Tihlarik. L.: Fulirer. III.: Miklosek. li.: Gebuuer, B.: Baltluf, C.: Rogers, M.: Evauolf,
, BI.1Hud:lle, M.: Haag, T.: Black. lNI.:Eiclun:tn,
R. Row Three-Hul'l'nmu, E.: YVilsrrn, B.: Grewe, K.: Crawford, D.: Vousino, C.: Appl, Ng liellinglmm, M. Row F0Ul'4lIPIlSll1lXV, J.: Wolfe. N.: Goodrich,
J.: Fenady, A.: Bacon. lC.:Curtiss, J.: Vlnevrier, J.: Hessler, R. Row Fivuflfarrell, T.: Van Wey. B.: Tokles, ll.: Zellee, P.: Sl1enelield,J.: Woltf,C.: Zekov,
T.: Crow, D.: Imhcr, T.
University Theatre members opened the season last year with a
November production of "The White Steed". Eugene Bacon, Betty
Draper, and Andrew J. Fenady portrayed feature roles in the Irish
social comedy. The second regular production of the group was "The
Importance of Being Earnest" which was presented on March 10-I2 in
Doerrnann Theatre. Mary Fuhrer, Margaret Huddle, Carolyn Hughes,
Jack Hughes and Jim Shipley had leads in the farce comedy. Plans for
an experimental staging of "lVIacbeth,' occupied Theatre members
during the spring.
In addition to the three scheduled productions, four student-
directed one-act plays were given in February and March. "The
Valiant" was directed by Andrew J. Fenady, "Enter the Hero" by
Dave Crow, "The Boor" by Peter Zelles, and "The Wonder-Hat" by
Eugene Bacon. The Motion Picture Club, a subsidiary of the Theatre,
extended its program to twelve movies under the chairmanship of Tom
Farrell. A social evening planned by the Executive Board composed of
Arlene Leonard, Carter Wolff and Tom Imber was a feature of the
March program. The traditional cast get-together marked the final
performance of each play.
Row Une-Garrett. M.: Andrew ., Y.: Linker, Y. Row Two-Selcnt, R.: Richman, N.
The Ivy Leaf Club. a pledge group of Alpha
Kappa Alpha, functions to promote high scholastic
standards. unity. friendship, and a bond of sister-
hood among its members.
In November, a tea honoring the new pledges
introduced the activities of the year. With the
spirit of "Thanksgiving" the girls donated a
basket to a needy family.
During Christmas holidays the Ivy Leaf Club
celebrated with their annual Christmas Party.
'I he new year brought many joint activities
with the alumnae group. Uutstanding among
these were the l"ounder's Day Program. and the
presentation of the skit at the alumnae's Annual
V . . - . A 'Www
The highlight of the vear s activities was the
Y V ' Al
pledging ceremony, at which time new members
of the group received their badge of distinction,
the green enameled ivy leaf pin. The year's pro-
gram concluded with a turn-about partv for the
alumnae group and graduating members.
Phi Alpha Theta is the national historical honorary
fraternity. It was founded at the University of Arkansas
011 March 1-1-. 1921. It was elected to full membership in
the .Association of College Honor Societies in 1945. "The
Historian" was established in 1938: it is the only publica-
tion of its kind in the historical field where the young
historian may have his works published and where the
older. better known historian may find a place for his
One of the main requirements for membership in Phi
Alpha Theta is an interest in historyg scholarship and
character requirements also must be met.
Phi Alpha Theta has grown to a position of great im-
portance nationally and now has a total of forty-one
chapters throughout the country. High recognition has
been given to the growth, program. strength and standing
of the fraternity. Alpha Kappa Chapter at the University
of Toledo has taken part in many activities.
Initiation of new members was held December 11, at
the home of Dean Townsend. After the initiation cere-
mony. refreshments were served and the new members
were welcomed i11to the group.
Row One-F-luirtes, E.: Carey. M.: Peoples. ID.: Haber, IC.: Soriano, T.: Reynolds,
IC. Row Two! Burnett, B.: fNIcGowun, 15.1 Hnloe, Garner, I.
The purpose of the Spanish Club is to acquaint students taking
Spanish with the language, and to provide social activities, movies
reports, discussions, and lectures to aid them in developing a better
understanding of the Spanish and Latin-American people.
Two outstanding programs are offered each year. The Christmas
program includes the singing of carols in Spanish, and the relating of
Christmas traditions and customs in the various countries represented.
The F iesta, celebrated in February, featured Spanish food, dancing,
and a dress parade of Spanish and Latin-American costumes. with
recognition given to the rnost original costume.
Great emphasis is placed on the beauty of the Spanish language
and race, particularly our neighbors to the south. The members are
encouraged to develop and master the language, and to understand
Spanish culture, literature, and traditions.
Advisor Senora Floripe contributes a great deal to the club program
by bringing in materials for examination, and by inviting many of her
good Spanish and Latin-American friends to relate their travels and
R 0 H' , T' , G , S 'th, L.: M',l1l , W , Minnich, Vinson. Row Two-Dietrich, Fischer, Pavlos, Larmie, Baughruan Dolan, Benson.
Rgiif, This-2'li3i?nneill?1SCi:ed1ddiiI3 Suiiliorn, Warmiri, Iiixlfmgbil Row F our-Garcia, Cordova, Mitchell, Cescunce. Row Five-Fuller, Ixiewht, Leatherman,
Begun two years ago as an organization
directed toward dormitory improvement, the
Dorm Xl Club this year has take11 its place
among the outstanding organizations on
Included in the varied social program of
the club have been a dance. a beach party. a
roast. and a fish fry during the summer. a
juke box dance for women of Libbey Hall in
September. a Christmas formal in connec-
tion with the other four dormitories on
campus. and several stag parties.
Studying too. the club had a collective
point average of 1.5 for the 1918 fall semes-
ter. with six members over 2.5.
Tl1e representative club has members
studying physical education. art. business
administration. pre-medicine. engineering.
and pharmacy. The men come from as far
away as Puerto Rico and Yenezuela.
PYRA ID CL B
Rum' Hitt- - Hattie-, A.: Guin'-y. X.: Ridley, L.: Dullois, Y.: Wright, ll. Row Two-Robinson, G.g Fuqua.
I.: lt:-vnttlfl-..I..:Jonltm,li.g1'r.mon,.I. Row TlireeiStuzirt, B.: Artis, C.: Jones, R.g Jones. L 3 Thurman,
J.: lartm-, L.
Row Uiic-lYiIe4ui, ll.: Ylirkewitcli. S.: Brtuldock, .l.: lfovlc, J.: Freek, NI. Row 'l'wo-Httlges, G.:
Wright, BI.: Slit-kt-l-mi. 5.3 Ht-Gregor, D.: Xlhlrilsll,W'.1S:n'illc, J. Row Three-Irwin, .K.1Sluitzer,J.g
Atkins, lf.: Scincrl, ll.: Spohlcr, A. Row Four-Peterson -l.g Zckov, T4 W'eilliIn.u1, li.
The purpose of the Pyramid Club is to make
the members conscious of attaining and keep-
ing high scholastic standingsg to train women
in the ideas. purposes. and functions of Delta
Sigma Theta Sororityg and to foster under-
standing and sisterhood among the members
of the group.
Social activities for the club began in
November. with the annual Thanksgiving
party in the Student Union. At Christmas
time the parent organization entertained the
pledges at a gift exchange party.
The group is very proud of its service to the
community. which includes adopting a needy
family at Thanksgiving and furnishing them
with a basket of food. In December, the club
contributed to the W.S.S.P'. Drive by partici-
pating in the bazaar.
An outstanding girl at Gunckel School was
presented with a plaque by the Pyramid Club
in connection with National Brotherhood
Scholarship and service are the main points
in the program of the organization, and this
theme is carried out in all their projects.
Row One--Sumniers, Hessler, Dunatlian. Sliunk. Row Two-Cobb,
Wliatcly, Young, Ruegger, Radabaugh, Gorcl.
P1 Kappa Delta is the national honor
forensic society composed of 189 chapters in
36 states. Ohio Theta chapter is located at the
University of Toledo.
With its purpose "to stimulate progress in
and to promote the interest of intercollegiate
oratory, debate, and public speaking, Pi Kap
is open to any man or woman, student or
graduate, of outstanding ability in speech or
In April, the members joined the crowds
that thronged the Bradley University campus
at Peoria, Illinois, for the Soeiety,s 16th Na-
tional convention. There they competed for
the gold medals, trophies, and certificates in
the debating, extempore, oratory, and discus-
sion contests, and came home with a share of
Professor James H. Cobb, former secretary-
treasurer of the Province of Missouri, is the
new sponsor for Ohio Theta chapter.
The Religious Council of the University
of Toledo is an organization which stimu-
lates active religious participation of stu-
dents and faculty members of every de-
nomination on the campus.
The Council, in connection with other
organized groups on campus, sponsors the
weekly assembly programs in the Doermann
Theatre. endeavoring to give the students a
chance to hear well-known speakers who can
give them intellectual and religious in-
Some of the groups who make up the
Religious Council are the chorus, Y.M.C.A..
Y.VV.C.A.. Newman Club, Wesleyan Club.
Canterbury Club. and Lutheran Student
The club meets twice monthly for busi-
ness and social meetings.
Advisor to the Religious Council is Mrs.
PI KAPPA DELTA
Row Onwliuelmle, F.: Michaels, R.g Mueller. R.: Zekov, T.
Tl1e Newman Club is an organization which was
founded as a club of Catholic Action. whose purpose
is to deepen the spiritual and to enrich the temporal
lives of its members through a balanced program of
spiritual. cultural and social affairs.
The local chapter is a member of the National Feder-
ation of Newman Clubs. and is in the Ohio Valley Pro-
vince. Two fond memories of the past year were the
Ohio Valley Province Conventions at the University of
Michigan and at Ball State.
Row Une- lien-4-Ii. K.: Vro-., J.: Itugnn. G.: Htnmlh-lv S.: Sp:-is. M.: Mctiuirc, J.: Warren. P.: Hunley. P.: Pnlii-ki, IC.: Born. M.: Ubcrlc. P.: Pnir. M.:
Zanu, N.: Ulmlcllx, .l. limi 'l'uo-- Klcrinnn, ll.: llodcn-lcdt, M.: lfuhrcr, ll.: Schocn. J.: Ilnlflnam, M.: Kelly, A.: Spcikcr, M.: Drupcr. ll.: Hocn, IC.:
Reilly, J.: Hcviny:Inn. Y.: IJ4-Yiney. P.: litres, l'.: Bruno. .L Row Tlircc-Inibcr, T.: lYs-lnink, R.: U'Hricn, R.: Vnok, L.: Kocrber, G.: Vcllcquctlc, G.:
llcllrung. M.: unlllc. .I g Dolan, M.: Bunting. IS.: Pauli:-ki. ll: Uri-cn. ll.: Hamscn. li.: llcuschcr. L. limi Four- floullrivll,-l.1 llcrringcr, K.: liodic, J.:
Munion, J.: Ilerunt, K.: Gibson, H.: ll:nrt,.l.1 Kasprznk. I-I.: Trnmpcter, V.: Szyinkowink, IC.: Rudcy. V.: L1kFll'lll',i,.QSllllllll,-1.1l'ltllllIll1Jl"Ul, ll.
The standing calendar of events provides for meet-
ings on the first and third Wednesday of each month.
Each semester began with a mixer and was elimaxcd
by a formal dance. The time between was filled with
events such as platter parties. a barn dance, a splash
party, card parties. and communion breakfasts.
The increased activity of the club, as well as the
successful events, are shining examples of the fine co-
operation ofthe members.
Miss Ann Adler aml Mr. C. J. Kirschner served
very capably as faculty advisors, and Fr. C. A. Mooney,
S.,l. as chaplain of the organization.
TOWER VIEW CLUB
The Tower View Club strives for closer associations
among the women living in Florence Scott Libbey Hall
and provides them the opportunity to unite as a group
and participate in organized activities. The group
meets monthly to plan their social affairs and to discuss
matters concerning dormitory living. Each month a
party is given in honor of the girls who have had birth-
days during that month. The Tower View Club co-
operates with MacKinnon Club, and with the Dorm
M Club in providing a well planned social calendar for
the residents of the dormitories.
Row 0ne7Lee, J.: Lewis, N.: Mcrrnan, M.: Wentisch, R.: Nemith, R.: Hart, H.
Row Two-Fackler, M.: Seufert, A.: Bialkowska, D.: LaFleur, K.: McLuchlin, E.: Miller. J.: Farmer. M.
Row ThreefMrs. Wiggins: Aungst, V.: Jensen, D.: Appt, V.: Zunes, J.: Burgoyne, H.: Hickman, C.: Weaver, P.
A formal Christmas dance was the big event of this
year. The affair was held in the Student Union for
residents of the other dormitories. Such events as this
tend to acquaint the members with other dormitory
residents on campus. Through their social program and
a well-organized group, the members maintain harmony
With the pleasant and capable guidance of Mrs.
Wiggins, housemother and advisor to the group, the
residents of Libbey Hall maintained harmony and
fellowship. The officers of the group are Marceal
Fackler, president: Mary Ann Merman, vice-president:
Katie LaFleur, secretary: and ,lean Lee, treasurer.
Row Um--l"ruiik, W.: Fulk, R.: Rvhensul, B.: Shoemaker, N.: Sutton, M.: Williams, B.: Bond, P.: Koerhcr, L.: Lullier. M.: Leonard, A.: Stebbins. F.
Row '1'wo-Wliitusull,U.g Proelu-k, H.:Shunk, R.: Grewe, K.: Reifcrl, J.: Jihilinn, D.: lioocks, C.: Yziifc. H. Row Y1lllI'L'L"BD!'0lZ, L.: Nickel, .l.: Skclly, W.:
ffmwfuril, R.: Suiupson, C.: Glassrnun, J.: Swartz, L. Row l"our-Vellequettc, G.: Zgorecki: Rotliucker: Foster: Bausch: Gibson, M.: Logan, B.: Gula,G.:
The Business Administration Club of the University of Toledo was
first organized in the year of 1929. After being in an inactive status for
a few years, it was again organized shortly before World War II. The
principal 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 different plants in the city, where the members meet the business
executives and see actual business in operation.
At the monthly meetings of the group, the programs were planned
to be educational as well as social. Several times during the year., busi-
ness executives and advisors lectured at their meetings.
Not strictly an educational society, however, the Bus. Ad. Club held
many social functions including an open house, roasts, a Student-
Faculty tea and a Monte Carlo party.
As Toledo is one of the growing industrial cities of the country, the
more specialized and varied business activities of the city make the
need of a business group such as this one an important part of the
University of Toledo.
Kappa Psi, international honorary phar-
maceutical fraternity, was founded in 1879
and incorporated in 1903. The local chapter
received its charter on May 22, 1925 and has
remained active except during the war years
of 1943-45. This year the chapter had 52
active members and 15 pledges.
The fraternity endeavors to promote
good fellowship, to stimulate higher scholar-
ship among the students of pharmacy, to
bind together the students of similar ideas
and objectives, and to develop a sense of
professional ethics among the men who are
studying the fine art of the apothecary.
Scientific discussions by retail pharmacists,
physicians, pharmacologists and educators
in pharmacy on subjects of pharmaceutical
interest are also conducted by Kappa Psi.
Walter L. Mack, a member of Kappa Psi
and instructor in the college of pharmacy,
serves as the advisor.
In December of 1946. a group of students
met and under the guidance of Dr. Floyd
Brinley formed the nucleus of the University
In the regular meetings there were speak-
ers and movies on subjects related to biology.
Each year the group strives to have two or
more major field trips and the annual picnic
in honor of the graduating seniors. This year
the group hopes to tag the tree and wild
flower patches on the back campus.
The society strives to create a brother-
hood of all who possess any curiosity in the
biological sciences and are interested in the
perpetuation of knowledge in scientihc fields.
At the present time, the unit is contem-
plating forming the Alpha Rho chapter of
Beta Beta Beta, a national biological honor-
ary and thus hopes to attract more campus
interest in the group.
Row One- Mack, IV.: Altschul, J.: Liehnau. A.: Konczul. J.: Markin, R.: Pudlicki, T Rm Txo
Hcuerman, R.: Grollc, F.: Baron. G.: Hofstctlcr, H.: Siegel, R.: Tlmrley, R.: Larwond, f Ron Thru
Tcrwilliger, G.: Davis, G.: Vailind, 13.1 Schmidt, R.: Barnes, L.
Row One-Klolz. S.: Wagoner, M.: Wolfe, E.: Gorsuch, P.: Bradford. W.: Vellernzin J '-megunn M
Row Two-Tertcl. K.: Dr. Brinley: Kuznitzki, R.: Slialfer, H.: Fulsinger, W.: Pflager J
The purpose of the Wesleyan Club is to unite all the Methodist
students on the campus into one fellowship so that they can become
better acquainted. plan worship and social activities together. develop
character and high standards. and aid each other in pursuit of higher
The club meets once a month for various social and religious pro-
grams. lfsually a different officer in the club sponsors the program which
often includes folk-dances. group singing and student sponsored talent
shows. Nearly all the members have an opportunity to take part in the
This past year has been one of reorganization and establishment,
and a successful one at that. The club was proud of its contributions to
the W.S.S.F. drive. the March of Dimes. and its participation in the
Religious Councilis Convocation programs. This organization spon-
sored several of these programs. bringing to the University several out-
This club is linked with other Wesleyan Clubs on campus of Colleges
and universities throughout the nation. as well as to our own Toledo
District Methodist Office. The credit to this year's successful program
goes to the advisors. Dr. Bringle Nlclntosh, and some of the outstanding
students that comprise the organization.
Row Unc f-frm-kcr. Il,g Sul!-nn. J.: Bell. N.3t':u1fli--l. li 1 Hickvrsun. Il.g llu1lmllc.M.: llt-ld, l,.1Allcn,li. Row Two-Henslmw, J.: Prudcn, B.: Rarlubamglu,
Mrs. lf.: liuml--ll, N.: Vin-un, NI.: Starkey. .l.: W1-an-r, Pg llrolt, -l. limi Tlnrcc fPowl4-slanll. D.: Yawkcl. R.: Leathcrmzul. V.: Taylor. W-I FOSKOF. -l-I
Hall, ll.: Gnutlwln, li.
-- Li . ..:s-.--
The Polymathic Society is composed of a group of students whose
interests lie in widespread fields. These fields may be academic or
avocational. The organization serves to broaden the horizon of its
members by bringing them in COHIHCI with other branches of learning
which are not encountered within the confines of the ordinary academic
Each month following the regular business meeting one of the
members., or a guest. presents a talk and demonstration on the topic in
which he is specifically interested. Among the subjects covered this
year were photography, stamp collecting. television, and radio. An
alumni member of the organization who has been studying piano in
Europe also told us of her travels through the continent.
Between regular meetings the members and their guests meet for
such varied activities as concerts, ice skating, bowling. and pot-luck
President is James Boyd: vice-president. William Ahrendt: sec-
retary. Marion Beals: and treasurer. Samuel Smith. The advisor is
Dr. Wayne Dancer.
Row One-Dancer, Cousino, Shoenmker, Hickerson, Beals, Osgood, Knellrnmn. Row 'l'wofTl1ayer. Hutfer, Goodrich, Boyd, Juhasz, Davey, Ginther.
Row Une-Putz, S.: Cleary. V.: Parletle. K.: Hein, J.: Falk, H.: Rogers, M.: Murphy, P.: Foxe. S.
Row Two-Metzger, G.: Filsinger. W.: Ruehlin, D.: Wilson, B.: Messersuiith, D.g Casey, C.: Koepfer, J.: Monahan, E.
Row Tliree-Greim. C.: Clizipmzm, R.: I-lulherg, L.: Davis, B.: Kiewat, R.g Conger, E.: Glanz, C.
A better understanding and a greater appreciation of the real Ger-
many and the part it has played in the making of the whole Western
Civilization are the aims ofthe German Club of the University of Toledo.
Membership in this organization is open to any University student
interested in the German language and customs. At the monthly meet-
ings of the club. the members sing German songs, relate fairy tales, and
discuss customs of the German people. The programs are planned to
work hand in hand with classroom instruction, and to provide a means
of expression for the club members.
Highlights of the year are the singing of Christmas carols in German
and an old fashioned Yule-tide party at which German cookies are
It is hoped by the members of the club that the group singing of the
beautiful German folksongs may become a tradition on this campus as
it has on so many other campuses of the country.
Row OnLLLenkay, Wilkinson, iVelleman, Adams. -I. Row TWO-Slrilvr. Kwllll. Klllfllfllii. Terlel. Huffer, Weil. Row Tliree-Calcamuggifi. Greenberg,
Suber, German, Bziumgartner, Stylianides. Row Four-Moen, M., Tom, Futornick, Wise, Purcell, Bower. Row Eire-Kielfer, Gates, Buuck, Allman.
The University of Toledo Chemical Society is a student organization
which became affiliated with the American Chemical Society on October
The main objectives of this organization are to afford an opportunity
for the students of chemistry and chemical engineering to become better
acquaintedg to secure tl1e intellectual stimulation that arises from pro-
fessional associationg to foster a professional spirit among the members:
and to instill professionalism in chemistry. The University of Toledo
Chemical Society, affiliate of the American Chemical Society, is mainly
intended for undergraduate students majoring in chemistry or chemical
engineering. Other chemistry students are eligible to join the local
group but may not affiliate themselves with the American Chemical
Professor Donald K. Brundage, the faculty advisor of the organiza-
tion, serves as the official link between the local chapter and the national
group. Doctor Brundage is aided by Mr. Arthur Black, the co-advisor
of the local organization.
' T 'W
L 0' ' X E+. Q-:fix il ' Ha QXKAV
limi line liitlicl-4. lf -.X-'colnpzini-l 1: llotllnclfccr. li.: ll:-Wilt. P.: Lzinll. R.:l'iidemiller, K.: Fencli, R.: Harris. V. Row Two-Gorsucll. G.: l"ilsim.:c1'. NYJ
Xlli llli 4 ltll ll lllxli Ilrikili R " " T' " "lil
. -1, 3 o nes, ',g 5 c y, lorcj, .3 ic
, on llirec-breiin, L.:Cl:inz,C1l'osler,J.3Huw,li.: NM-1, .
The purpose of the fNIen's Glee Club is to foster the development of
musical interest among the student body, the faculty and the adminis-
tration ofthe University and especially among the members ofthe Glee
Organized last year, 1948, the Glee Club has grown considerably in
membership and is open to any male student of the University who
qualifies in the voice try-outs.
This year the Nlen's Glee Club has participated in special University
functions and concert programs. The Glee Club, the City Recreation
Chorus and the Toledo Friends of Music Orchestra combined talents in
the presentation of Randall Tompson's "Testament of Freedom." This
concert was performed in the Peristyle of the Toledo Museum of Art
under the direction of Dr. Hans Lange.
The group operated this year under the able leadership of Robert
Weil. presidentg William Barrows, vice-presidentg Paul DeWitt, secre-
tary: and Reigh Lantz, librarian. All due credit must be granted to
Xlr. llarris. the most patient and able director.
Sigma Mu Tau is a women's honorary biological fraternity. Mem-
bership is limited to those women in medical technology. pre-medicine. and
biology who show a scholastic ability for their respective fields.
The purpose of the group is to stimulate interest in the field of
sciences, to further the cause of sciences and to offer contact with
people in the same field.
Activities during the year were many. Several dinner meetings were
held in school to which biology faculty were invited. Dr. Edward Burns
of Mercy Hospital spoke to the group on cancer, as did Dr. Vidoli of
St.Vincent,s Hospital speak to the group on parasites. Pledging and
initiation ceremonies were both very impressive. In December, a very
enjoyable Christmas Party was held. Later in March the group spon-
sored a movie for the whole school. Money-making projects were so
much fun-each girl baked such nice goodies for bake sales. Also in
March the group sponsored a11 interesting exhibit for high school
seniors on High School Day. April brought in blood typing which was
beneficial to the whole student body. Along with blood typing RH
factor tests were taken. This aroused quite an interest to the students.
Other social affairs including teas and roasts helped to make this a very
Row One-Gogcl. R.: Wuguiicr, NI.: Pillingcr, NI.: Strauss. -I.: Vuselo. V.: Sietznnin. M.: Stoiber, A.: c,i0l"illL'll, li, Row 'l'wofPrim'4-. B.: Xrlis. fb: Vosburgli,
M.: Diegelmzin, W.: Merit-kle. P.: Wilkinson, E. Row Tllrcc-Wolfe, B.: Neale, N.: Brrullord, Wg Kastor, BI.: Clark, .l.: Gross, 5.1 Wlnntely, B.
Row Une-Hanley. Pzipenluss. Bonis, Smith, S, K.. Gallo. Huddle, Power, Rlioudes, Luknsiewiez, Ward. Row TwowGlaser, LaFleur, Brough, Larson,
Buyea. lh-ister. N.. Allen, Niles, Brown, l"rm-uian, Bell, Putz. Kurt-eki. Row ThreefHofni:inn, Gerken, Reilly. Holder. Krueger, Snloff, Saunders. Craig,
Willialnw. Bnl-nleyer. Xluttllews. Mu-sry, Watson. Yunlforp, Kovacs. Row Follr-fTellfel, fnlawuy, Bliss Usswnld, Long. Koontz. C., Kuritltowslii
Randal-, Dr. furver. Dr. Cunningham, Koontz. J., Herman. Deviltey, Foor. Dufley, Dietrich. Murkhus. Mzlddoek, Bllrlneisler. Hou' Five-Prius, Poletes
Riopt-Ili-, llrt-nn-r, Zunyz. Bryant. Row Six-Mcfnrtliy, Diethehn, linrtellieini, Mathis. Row Seven-Wilkins. Jensen, Volker. Row Eight -Kurtz, Linker
Vrotlu-rx, l':iir. Pin-r. l'nnun.
lln- lulementary lzduvation Lluli was fiormed to give the students a
lretter understanding of the field of education, and to mterehange ideas
ED lretn een the students and those already in the profession.
The dinner meetings of the group are held monthly., and they are not
only educational. lnul provide a pleasant evening of social relaxation
nhile talking shop.
During the previous year, the elementary education girls have had
a circus party for the new members, have sent gifts to under-privileged
1-hildren in Germany, have given a Christmas party for the fourth
grade 1-hildren at the Miami Children's Home, have raised money to
he used toward a slide projector in the elementary education room, and
have raised money for the W.S.S.1+'. fund.
The group is open to any woman in elementary education, and it is
adxised hy Dr. Carver and Dr. Cunningham.
The Debate Association was organized to
promote and stimulate interest in public speak-
ing, oratory and inter-collegiate debating. Any
student is eligible for membership and pro-
ficiency in public speaking is not necessary.
The group has trained many amateurs and
made them champion debaters.
The debaters have challenged many col-
leges throughout Ohio, Indiana and Michigan
and have won many of the contests. The trips
to various schools provide a lot of fun for the
members but social affairs are also planned to
give the group added fellowship.
Although debating is its first activity, the
Association also stimulates interest in other
forensic endeavors-public speaking and ora-
tory stand high on the group's agenda.
" ' I I
' V 1
Row One-Conrad, C.: Boocks, J.: Race, ill. Row Two-Losie, M.: Subcr, L.: Vourlas, E.: Smith, M.:
Smith, D.: Sellmau, C.: W'b1te, S.: Chelii, S. Row Three-Palmer, A.: Carroll, C.: Davis, R.: Hacker,
C.: Prof. Smith, Advisor: Wirick, D.: Seiss, E.: Traxler, D.
The Masonic Club was organized in De-
cember of 1947, by a group of Masons in order
to promote fellowship among all Masons afiil-
iated with the University of Toledo, students
and faculty members.
Programs during the year included speakers
and other social gatherings. The club visited
various Masonic Lodges so that the members
might take part in the rituals and thus further
strengthen their bond in Masonry. Experiences
of the members while visiting other lodges and
in foreign coimtries were also exchanged for
the benefit and information of the members.
11 U111 N1 ll r nuns urns 1 1 1 11: MgSt11n1lIe1'.S.gSpi1-4, BI.: Nagel, P.: Cz1r111:111, N.: Dolan, M.: Hnen, E.: Fischer. B.: Davis, -l,:
1 ltr N 111 1 1 11 er 1111. P.: Black. A.: Smith, A. Row 'l'wn-.Xlle11. H.: Sutlon, J.: B11r111cist1-r,-l.: Kovacs, J.: hirs. Raulu-
1 u1,n Np11r1tcrn N XX 1ll11r P Lirson I 1111 1 'SI 1 Hanley, P.: Bremer, J.: R1'1tl1lisl1erger, I.: Van Dorp, R.: Niles, S.: Frazier. C.: Phelps. D.: Moon,
A N ir 11 1111 1 L1 1el-11r 'NI P1d1.1tt. C.:l"ergusc111, P.1S:111tter. li.: l'r11shy, G.:5n1itl1. B-1svUSillll'flll, M.: Tilley, B.: Luurcs. J.: Croth-
11r I 1 r11n1 1 1ll1i11sc1n.li.1Haney,F.:Buel1re11,M. Row Fo11r-Jcnseii, D.: Wxlkins, M. S.: M1,111re, G.: Falk, R.:
11 NI tluiulortf N H1rt NI 111111 11111 D.: King,.l.
This year the YW a11d YM cooperated in planning both educational
and social activities. Four commissions were formulated to perform
various services to the University and the co1nn11111ity.
The World Welfare co111111issio11 assumed the task of leadership for
the World Student Service Fund campaign a11d carnival. More than a
thousand dollars was collected. They also sponsored a book drive for
students in foreign countries.
The COllllllllIllIy Welfare co1n1nissio11 members served as assistants
at nurseries and neighborhood houses. They also made most of the
handicraft articles used for the Y's WSSF booth, which brought in the
highest proceeds at the Carnival.
The Y's social activities included all afternoon open house: a hobo
llalltfti a11d roast for the entering freshmen: a big and little sister tea on
the White's front lawn: a llalloween party at Bowling Creeng a card
party: a dance mixer with BG students as our guests: Christmas dinner
with the reading of the Christmas story and singing of carols: a :splash
party at the downtown YMCA: and a George Washington party.
The Home Economics Club is one of the most active organizations
on the campus. Membership is open to any girl with a few hours of
home economics to her credit.
The year's program has been varied and interesting. Speakers on
topics interesting to the Held of home economics were guests of the
club after their regular monthly business meetings. These meetings are
followed by delicious suppers prepared by the girls in the foods labora-
Several members of the club attended a regional conference held at
Heidelberg College in October and the club was making an effort to
send a delegate to the National Convention of the AHEA in San Fran-
cisco in June. To this end, a bake sale., Yuletide Yum-Yums, was held
shortly before Christmas.
It was a successful year and many girls were working for points to
attain a pin of the American Home Economics Association.
Colleen Moore headed the group as presidentg Karen Youngs,
Esther Haddad, and Lucy Newman as vice-president, secretary and
treasurer, respectively. aided her.
Row Une--l"ergus1m. ljumlwin. llnlanclcr. Carr, Woml-4. Weaver, Moore, Gray. Row Two-Farmer. Youngs, Evnnolf. Brown. S., Haney, Smith. A..
Mcfrw-ry, Hurt, Panlgctl. Row Tlirct-Alirown, P.. Mt-Gowan, Newnmn, Metz, Tihlanrik, Haverstock, Zimmerman, Burgoyne, Usclnluck, Case.
,..s?g, ., .
W .Veil-ix." ,aw ,
X21-QS-FSS' IJ "
,, 3 - i its, ,V 1
s - .
ight .' Mkffwfx Q? 3,
.X -: A
Ron Uni' mixer, Prol. In :bhre 1- -, .1 : ' : -. .L ' ' ' ip. lJ.C'l'urski,.X.:Knzxb,E.1PL-gall.IJ.:Gri-im-r,.J.:H-wlier..X. Row 'I'wuA.Xrnot. J.:Pasztor,
XY,1lD'li-wr, R.: burr:-ll, R.g horl, I .3 Martin, R.: Grutlilh, V.: St. John D.:, Harbuugh. li.: Dc Nies, R. Row 'l'I1rc1-Aforriieles, R.: Schuster, A.: Green, C.:
ldnlz, V 1 Kusprzuk, li.: Strutner, li.: lizmwn. li.: Kididis, S.: Mayer, E.: Lcnncx. li.: Deincrs, N4 Hagenmn. W, Row Four-Phillips, J.g Devitt, W.:
Hamm-li. V.: Lu line, li.: Rudigf-r, J.: f'l1urv:xl.J.1 Vuuli, T.: Vurtis. Y.: Ziems, K.g Unodcru, R.: Raggon, J.
' ' llll ll Virmiihul It lrll
Student chapters of the American Society of Civil Engineers were
established to afford an opportunity for the members of the civil engi-
neering classes to become acquainted with each other, to acquaint them
with topics of interest given by competent speakers, and to foster the
development of a professional spirit.
The meetings of the Society are dinner meetings, which are held
monthly, and any business sessions as the president deems necessary.
At meetings, Professor Edwin L. Saxer acts as faculty advisor for the
group. Ile also serves as the official link between the local chapter and
This year the University chapter was host to eight other student
chapters from near-by universities. at which time Professor Sadler, from
the University of Michigan, gave an interesting illustrated talk on "En-
gineering Interest in Lawf' In March. Mr. Raymond Reese,consulting
structural engineer, gave an inspiring talk on how the young engineers
should develop themselves to do practical engineering work. In May,
all the graduate civil engineers ofthe University were invited to a Civil
Engineers' Reunion. They discussed the problems that they had en-
coimte-red since graduation from the college.
Row Une-Reuss, Sclioen, Emerson, Seufert, Young, Frank, Worden, Krumm, Ilowu, Velleman. Row 'l'wo4Brigli:un, Vogelsang. Barnes, Keis, I,uizui:in,
Reiter. Teziderman, Kunczal. Kneelil. ll., Mciflellaml, Bailey, Boesn-l, Spenser, Downing. Row Tliree-Zak, Zuerclier, Grieselding, Moller, Moser, Har-
rold, Darnell, Heuernian. Smith. D.: Black. Grolle, Lurzelere. Gregory. Mnrkin, Brookenlliul. A., Wright, Suiilli, D., lfrookentliul, J.
The social activities of this year opened with the Annual Welcome
Roast and baseball game in honor of the freshmen of the college of
pharmacy. In November, a Sadie Hawkins party was held at the
I.0.0.F. Hall on Detroit Avenue. A Christmas Dance was held in the
Rocket Room of the Student Union. In the spring was sponsored a
dinner-dance for the entire college of pharmacy.
Each year National Pharmacy Week is observed by opening the
laboratories to the public, where they may View many educational dis-
plays set up by tl1e pharmacy students and faculty.
In April, the juniors and seniors were the guests of The Abbott
Laboratories in Chicago for three days. They were conducted on a tour
of the laboratories, and on the last night were given a farewell banquet.
During the past year a series of lectures on "The Opportunities in
Pharmacy" have been given by representative persons in the fields of
retail manufacturing, hospital, and research pharmacy.
President is Donna Rowe, vice-president, Robert Schlembaclig
treasurer, Richard Marking and secretary, Barbara Worden.
lion Une-tiliapnizui. fiootlwiii. lizntlu-r, Dr. Amos. Rt-isbut-li. Row 'l'uo-iuprovk, wo-lllrllti. Wvllh.
Hou 'l'lirz-L-fi-:irln-tt. N-ilu-rt. Hiller.
Sigma ,Xlpha Um:-ga. home economics
honorary sorority. is as lirst organized at the
l niversity of Toledo in the fall of 1938. The
olijt-4-t of this organization has been to create
and stimulate interests that will promote
scholarship. leadership and the growth of
4-liarac-tc-r and personality on a high level.
To ln- eligible for niemlwrsliip, the stu-
dent must hate conlplc-ted I2 hours in
home 1-eonolnies. must he at least a sopho-
more in rank of the liniu-rsily of Toledo.
haxing participated at-tiu-ly in the college
lloine licononiies Club for one year previous
lo her election to tln- organization. The
student shall have acquired a L5 average in
general subjects and a 2.0 average in home
This honorary organization joined the
lille-n ll. Richards Club in their hakc sale
ln-fore Christmas and also held a card party
in tht- Student lfnion during the month of
l"c-hruary to raise inoney for their scholar-
ship fund which is awarded to the most out-
standing junior girl in the department each
Delta X. mathematics club, was founded
at the University of Toledo in 1929 for the
purpose of stimulating interest in college
mathematics. The club attempts to pro-
mote good fellowship among those students
and a common interest in mathematics. All
students who are now taking, or have taken
calculus, are eligible for membership and
girls who are taking analytic geometry may
become associate members.
At each meeting a talk is given by a
member of the organization. a member of the
faculty, or a guest speaker. Topics vary,
sometimes being informative and sometimes
Among the more social aspects of the
club was the Christmas party at which mem-
ners of the Icosahedron Club were guests.
A pot-luck slipper preceded the March
business meeting and in May the animal
banquet was held.
SIGMA ALPHA 0 EG
lion Une -Young., Kg lit-Mun. N.: lfoore, V.: liomluin, Nl.: Zinnnr-rumn. V.: All-ll. -l. Rim Tnof
XJ: Lt l. A., lxralns, ll,, K aut, l .,Gray.M.,.Mlvisor1 Mrs. lll:in1'l1:ir1l, ,Mlvisorg lim-rr, R.
Ron' Oncgllincon, L.: Boocks, C,g Dt-Witt, P.: .-Xlicl, C.: Km-rr. R.g Ballotzu. R. Row 'l'wo-Wyntl. C.: Busick. R.: Slnunk, R.: Brees:-, C.: HCH5ll1lXX', J.:
Swisher, R.: Lloyd, W.: France, R.: Ewing, G. Row Tlircu-Heldl, L.: Foloples, W.: Uverly, J.g Bclsli, K.: Hcrshiser, R.: Decker, L.: Gross, Row
l"uur-Goodwin, D.g Foster. J.: Cobb, J. K.-Xflvisorlg Fanning, li.1 Zingg, J.
Y. M. C. A.
The Y.M.C.A. provides a religious, social, and world program for all
full-time students at the University. Membership is open to all races,
colors, and creeds. The purpose of the University Y.M.C.A. is to de-
velop leadership a1no11g its members, to develop wholesome friendships
and interests, and to cooperate and offer its services to the University
and to the community.
The activities for the year were a combination of educational a11d
social programs. During Freshman Week the Y.M.C.A. and the
Y.W.C.A. sponsored an open house and a Hobo Roast-Dance for all
new students. Later in the year tl1e combined Y's successfully took over
the W.S.S.F. drive. In February, the 22 foreign students at the Uni-
versity were guests at a George Wasliington Party sponsored by the
combined Y's. Throughout the year lectures were sponsored by the
Y.M.C.A. on Mexico and on the religious conference which inet in
Mr. James Cobb, advisor to the group, has aided the Y.M.C.A. in
its social, educational, and religious programs.
Oflicers are Ralph Shunk, president, Ray Busick, vice-president,
Dick Goodwin, secretaryg and William Lloyd, treasurer.
lion Une'-f Slulnillslii, 1'.1 llulali. ll.: l.Ilkzisicuicz, -l.1 KWi:illumslil,l..1 llzirsm-z, A.: l'.ilit-ki, R.: Mzlrcinizik, V.: Mzijkzn. ll.
R4-ix Txxo -NM-Insult. li.: Stnsiuli. rl.: Slusiak, 11.1 lloczkouski, X.: l.ullrct-que, ll.: .l:morski, .Lg Knub, li.: Szpiln, .l.g Zgurccl-ci,1'.
Ron Tlirw- l'rlum-ki, 5 : X-mia-ki, W.: llzmnclionski. li.: lfhuxlzinski. S.: K:-Llowski. 'l'.: Twiski. X.: Snyniunski, li.: Suska, l..: Snpiln. J.
The principal aim of the University Polish Club is to promote higher
education among students of Polish descent. To further this purpose a
scholarship fund was established to help Hnance eligible high school
graduates who are interested in attending the University of Toledo.
Another purpose of the Polish Club is to create a congenial atmos-
phere among students of other nationalities and those of Polish extrac-
tion. 'l'he club is continually furnishing the University library with
books which will present historical and cultural enlightenment about
The club is noted for its many social gatherings in which the Polish
Club Alumni and the University Polish Mothers' Club give their utmost
cooperation. The club sponsors a bowling league, a basketball team,
and a golf tournament.
Olliccrs: ,leromc Szpila, presidentg Richard Wellliak and Stephen
Urbanski, vice-prcsidentsg Virginia Zolciak, secretaryg and .lan Szpila,
treasurer, led the group through a successful year.
The purpose of Kappa Delta Pi,
national education honor society, is to en-
courage high professional, intellectual,
and personal standards, and to recognize
outstanding contributions to education.
The 150 chapters of Kappa Delta Pi
are located in various teacher training in-
stitutions of the United States. Today
the organization has grown to include
thirty thousand members throughout the
In 1945, Zeta Epsilon chapter of
Kappa Delta Pi was established at the
University of Toledo, and it now includes
In considering members for the
group, commendable personal qualities,
worthy educational ideals, and sound
scholarship are taken into account.
The year's activities began with the
initiation of several new members. Every-
one enjoyed the "coffee hour" at Dean
Schwab's home, the several panel discus-
sions and other programs.
Row One-Rowe, D.: Velleman, J.: Frank, E4 Spencer, H.:
Row Two-Krumm, F.g Lardinais, B.
Left to Rigl1tfTlionms. M.: I,aFleur, K.: Andrt -ii' s. Vg Gnrrclt. II.: Pross. J.: Moore, G.: Beard, T.
KAPPA DELTA PI
Over a mortar and pestle, a graduate, and
a pill tile, Kappa Gamma, women's honorary
pharmaceutical sorority, was founded in the
dispensing laboratory of the University of
Toledo, on November 30, 1945, by Catherine
Glendenning and Flora Terada.
The purpose of the organization is to unite
the women of 'pharmacy so that they may be-
come better acquainted with the different
phases of pharmacy.
Catherine Glendenning was elected the first
president, Mrs. Bess Emch, acting dean, served
as advisor until her retirement in 1947, when
Mrs. Gertrude Burg accepted the position.
The annual display used by Kappa Gamma
during Pharmacy Week consisted of a large
map of Toledo. The names and places of em-
ployment of each member were printed on
cards and attached with ribbons to their re-
spective places on the map. Two or three
white roses completed the display captioned
QQWOIIICH in Pharmacyf'
The active pin of Kappa Gamma is a small
gold mortar and pestle.
Ur In lt flnrl-s. T . lit-1-hu--li, It . lllmlgll, ll.
The ARX. men's honorary. is limited
to thirteen members. The society recog-
nizes outstanding achievement and
leadership in extra-curricular activities
on the fniversity campus. It is distinctly
honorary in nature.
Unusual ability in at least two fields,
an above average scholastic record, and
high moral character are the primary
requisites for membership. Tapping cere-
monies are held twice yearly. The tap-
pings serve as notice to tl1e man he has
entered the select circle and also as notice
to his fellow students that he is one of the
thirteen leaders on the campus.
This year tappings were held at the
Student Council Christmas Formal and
tl1e ,lunior Prom. At the Christmas Tap-
ping. Dr. Williur W. White. president of
the University, and Jesse R. Long. di-
rector of publicity. were tapped from
among the administration members. Stu-
dents tapped were Charles Dixon. Richard
Sanner. Ralph Shnnk, Charles Stebbins.
Conrad Stolzenbach and Norman Wolfe.
In April, ARK held the annual
Peppers breakfast, honoring the women's
campus leadership group. Also in April,
the men of ARX ushered at the Sorority
Song Fest sponsored by Peppers. In May,
after spring tapping, the Annual Presi-
dent's Ball was held. This affair honors
the president of each campus organ-
President is Vernon Chrissg vice-presi-
dent. Dan Blonghg secretary-treasurer,
Robert Uramg and reporter. Richard
Reishach. The advisor of the group is
Ur. Raymond I.. Carter.
The University Honor Society. the
ultimate goal of every University student,
is composed only of those junior students
who have maintained an accumulative
point average of 2.7, and seniors with an
accumulative record of 2.5. Election is
based entirely on scholarship attainment.
No more than ten per cent of a graduating
class may be elected to membership in
Faculty members who were members
of like societies at their undergraduate
schools are also invited to membership.
Candidates for masters degrees are
eligible, however, no more than twenty
per cent of the total number of candidates
may be elected to membership.
Although the Honor Society is pri-
marily a scholastic organization. the
members get together for many social
activities during the year. The most im-
portant one of these is the dinner in May.
At this affair, new members are inducted
and given gold keys and certificates of
membership. OHicers are installed at this
banquet, and old friends renew acquaint-
ances. An outstanding speaker is engaged
for this annual affair.
Most of the undergraduate members
of the Society are also outstanding in
other activities at the University. The
Honor Society is a promoter of many
The University of Toledo Honor
Society has the admiration of all campus
HO OR OCIETY
Row flnr--Bowman, H.: Emcli. L.: Gilllmm. Xl.: Brown, YY. Row Two-Fornolf, C.g Geiner
mos, C.: Brinley, l-'. Row Tlxree-Clmpmam. H.: Umm, R4 Hiller. F.: Woodruff. R.: Sussman X
YMPHO IC BA D
The lwniversity of Toledo Symphonic Band began
its season this year during the second summer session
by informally convening once a week to get rusty fingers
back into shape for the rugged football season. In this
capacity. the band played a series of popular outdoor
concerts for the sunnner school students.
During the football season. the Symphonic Band
combined with the Rocket Band to play for the weekly
pep rallies in the Field House. The bands again merged
on Armistice Day to march in the annual parade.
The Symphonic Band has acquired. during the past
year, four French horns, a basoon. and two string
basses. Two new brass recording basses are to be de-
livered sometime in the future.
Under the able direction of Mr. Charles W. Harris,
the Symphonic Band has already played one concert
this year with the orchestra, and another concert and
perhaps a concert tour are planned for later this
year. The end of the school year will be celebrated with
the annual series of outdoor spring concerts. The
Symphonic Band will also furnish the music for the
graduation ceremonies this June.
Throughout the season the band was most ably
guided by oflicers, Galen Brown. president: Robert
Ward, vice-presidentg and Patricia Brown, secretary.
Hopes are already turned toward next year. which
will bring a larger and better balanced Symphonic Band
to the University of Toledo.
The bniversily orchestra is in its infancy, having
been organized this year. linder the direction of Mr.
Charles llarris, the orchestra. composed of approxi-
mately twenty-three members, played for the mid-year
commencement exercises in February. The orchestra
also presented a formal winter concert in December,
attracting wide acclaim and compensation for its long
hours of practice.
The members of the orchestra meet to practice in
the University tower every Monday, Wednesday and
Friday, at 12:40.
Although the orchestra is still small, its spirit is
mighty, and the members. as well as the director, are
looking forward to the time when it will become an
integral part of the University music program.
lwwy., . ,. .... ,, .,,,.
4"'..- f ,am-.::4 -'-awww-V Q , . .. , ". M" ' , W..:V..h:.:A:Tw- . V , W N ,U ,mm-UW -I
-- - - - '- 1 f 'M'--' . , ---- -fvv . - ., . A , .
" " . . ' ' H M -
'V la 'X N1 r -wf-v-f .-. ,, H. 1. ,I . U., . 4, . ,, V
The- liovlwt llanfl lllilllt' its first appcaranvv last fall at the Detroit
ss. Tolwlo footlnall gamut-. Tlwn follouotl gamcs and vvernts at home,
whit-li tht- lpaml always liigliliglltc-al.
'Xlso :luring tlw footlrall sc-ason. tlu- Rovluft llaml was host to tlw
liouling Crt-4'-n llanfl at a party in llic Stuclvnt Union. anfl to tllv city
lligll sa-liool laamls at tllv xvklylll' vs. Tolvclo gkillltl
lit-siale-5 partir-ipating in all tht- pt-p rallit-s aluring tlu' season. lllc
liovlwt llaml 1-omlnim-el with tlif- flonvcrt lianrl to march in tlw annual
xI'llll5ll1'l' Day l'ura4lf-. at Nllll'll tinu' top ll0llUl'S xsvrf' won for tlw
l nivvrsity lay tlu- 1lruln-major. Wayne' lirivlwr.
'lilw guifling ge-nius ln-llinel tht- liorlwt lianrl is its vapalrle' ilirvvtor.
flllarlc-H WY. llarris. who. in only two yn-ars, has flvvvlopvtl tllv lnanfl to
ita pr:-sa-ut lauwlalilc-slate-ol'p1-rforlnanu-ff alrility. 'llllPI'f'lSllllIt'll0VlllCIl1'l"
Io support tlu- hope-s ofall stualvnts and many alumni tllat this organiza-
tiou will rontinue- to llourisli and malw tlu-in 4-vt-n morc proufl lo have-
hlll'll a lim' group on lll4'lI'1'illll'bllS.
THE RADIO WORK HOP
The Radio Workshop of the University is an extra-
curricular activity open to second semester freshmen
and upperclassmen. It offers fun and experience to
people interested in the technics of radio production-
from the all important actor to the "footsteps with a
personality" sound effects man.
The Workshop's program is "The University Pre-
sents". on station WTOD. The group produces a
dramatic show on alternate weeks. The intervening
programs are given to various departments of the
University and to organizations on campus.
The shows are directed by students. under the super-
vision of the advisor. Mrs. Norma Stolzenbach. Variety
is the core of production-comedy, farce, tragedy,
melodrama. The student director chooses his own
show and is responsible for the entire production. Par-
ticipants may Hnd themselves working in any capacity.
They may he music director. one-line actor, and sound-
effects of horses hooves all in one sl1ow. Variety is the
spice of life in the Workshop. They are a unit of happy,
hard-working people. held together by a common
interest in radio and a common goal to show Toledo
what the students of the University can do on their own.
UN VERSITY THEATRE
The lniversity of Toledo Theatre presented three
productions during the school year. The first play of
the year that Director Morlin Bell presented to the
liniversity audience w as "The White Steed" by John
Yincent Carroll. Presented in November in the
lloermann Theatre. the play revolved about the
struggle between two priests in a small Irish town. The
conservative old Canon and the reforming young priest
were brought to life admirably by Eugene Bacon and
Andrew lfenady. respectively. Others in the cast were
Betty Draper. James Shipley. Dave Crow. and Bill
ln January. the theatre group presented what were
designated as three laboratory productions. They were
three one act plays in which the students themselves
took over as directors. producers. and actors. The
plays were "The Yaliantu, directed by Andrew Fenady:
"Enter the llerou. under the direction of Dave Crow:
and "The Booru. staged by Peter Zelles. All three plays
were well received.
-Xnother experiment for the liniversity theatrical
world w as a centrally staged play in the Student Union
under the guiding hand of Eugene Bacon. The play.
"The Wonder Hat". was produced on a stage in the
middle of the audience. One of the major aims of the
theatre group is to obtain a centrally staged theatre
in the tower.
In llarch. came the second big production of the
liniversity Theatre. lllorlin Bell gave to the University
Oscar W'ilde's famous English comedy "The Importance
of Being Earuestf, Starred in the production were
.lack and Carol Hughes. James Shipley, Margaret
lluddle and Edward Carrol.
The year's activities were climaxed when the group
presented the famous Shakespearean tragedy, "Mac-
bethf' This time the highlight of the production was
the work of Nlorlin Bell. With no sets and nothing but
special lighting and platforms. the University received
its post-war introduction to Shakespeare. Andrew
Fenady starred as Macbeth with James Crow as
Banquo. and Eugene Bacon as lwacduff. Ann Sudek
played Lady Macbeth. Betty Draper was cast as Lady
Peter Zelles served as assistant director for "The
White Steed" and Macbeth, while Dave Crow handled
that job for "The Importance of Being Earnest".
HIT I AC
. V raw:
'-X 7 '
. ,K .W J
. . . . -.. W.
. 1:. I
X .IX . '
u 1 u Two: Ahlfore. .lg Pupunfuw, 51.3 Kon-pp, NI.: W1-:n'cr, P.: l'llalmu, A. Row
Liixivwsity vounvil playful host to the Ypsilanti Michi-
gan Pali-llvllmliv. Various spcakvrs gave' talks on
National Pall-llvllt-xiii' and discussions were hm-lml in
vach of tht- sorority apartments.
February rushing saw a change' in the usual pro-
K'01lllI'f' with thc' lwginning of the quota SySU'Ill. Tlwn
in Xlarvh. in acc-orelailw with the new SYSICIII., pivk-up
lnirlmling was hf-lcl in ortlvr to give a l'llHllt'l' to 1-ligililv
wonwn who haul not lu-1-n afliliatvfl in the- February
-Xt tha- installation lranquvt in Nlay the oflit-4-rs for
thc- nt-xt yt-ar in-rv installt-al.
4' K g -1 'fzx'-f.,1,w:
5?f'm:.:.w,,?:r3fi Y MTC?5"Tf'Yci""i'?"'tff2si1T1 .
' H .
.2 , .
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Row On:?I-Iolder, S.: Vnselo, C.: Summis, E.: Weber. L.: Mead, BI.: Strauss, J.: Heiselmzm, BI.: Medon, BI. Row Two-Young, J.:
Zimmerman, C.: Hurdelbrink. L.: Reilly. J.: Decker, J. :Merickel, P.: Spurgeon, S.: Mc-Grogan, J.: Smith, L. RowThree-Croshy,G.:
Pfund, J.: Zackrisson, D.: Jensen, D,: Sunday, E. Row Four-Hiller. J.: BIeClelI:md, N.: Papvnfuss. M.
ALPHA CHI OMEGA
President ............. Elaine Sunday
Vice-President ,... Dorothy Zackrisson
Secretary ..... ........ L ois Weber
Treasurer. . . .... Dorothea Jensen
The Alpha Chi On1ega's opened the school year by the girls giving
their apartment a shower to spruce up the appearance of their "second
home". Halloween was celebrated with a masquerade party. In
November, they gave the Chi Bet's a Chinese dinner and worked hard on
the homecoming Hoat. Christmas brought a caroling party and an all-
sorority formal called "The Lamplighter's Serenade". Upper-class
pledges were entertained at a Sloppy-Joe party in February.
Alpha Chi Omega was well represented in school activities this year.
Elaine Sunday, a Pepper, was elected to Who's Who. She was business
manager of the Blockhouse and a candidate for Homecoming Queen.
She also headed archery in W.A.A. Mary Ann Papenfuss was pledged to
Kappa Delta Pi and also was co-chairman of the Thanksgiving Dance at
the Armory. Mary Ann was also reporter for the W.A.A. ,lean Young
was W.A.A. secretary: Bonnie Smith, vice-president of the Spanish
Club, and Dorothy Zackrisson, secretary of the Dramatic Association.
Future Teachers had Marge Medon as secretary. Pat Brown
served as president of Chimes, new band organization on Campus. Joan
McGrogan was selected by the Chi Bets as their sweetheart in Novem-
ber. Sigma lVIu Tau sported ,Io Ann Strauss and Cynthia Vaselo as
two of their oiicers.
The Spring dance and traditional banquet in honor of graduates
brought another very eventful and successful year to a close for Alpha
President ,...... Mary Ruth Freshour
Vice-President. . . . . .Betty Wietnight
Secretary' ...,. ,,.,, B etty Gallo
Treasurer. . . . ,Ruth Wientisch
Fall began and AOPi gave a coke party for all other sorority women
on campus. Next came the AOPi "Halloween Party" for a group of boys
and girls from the Lutheran Orphanage. November found the chapter
giving their annual Margaret Nachtrieb Tea. honoring a former advisor.
The tea supports a scholarship awarded each year to the outstanding
history student at the University of Toledo.
December was a busy time and the AOPi's entertained at an All-
Fraternity Party, a traditional Christmas Carol Party. and an open
Christmas Dance. By this time. the AOPi apartment was beautifully
redecorated with the aid of the Mothers' Club and the Alumnae.
President this year was Mary Ruth Freshour. the 1948 Chi Beta Chi
"Sweetheart of the Year". Janet Zanes is one of the busiest AOPi's on
campus. Besides being the editor of the "Literary Supplement" of the
Campus Collegian. Janet was elected president of the new Republican
Club. Another busy girl was Betty Draper-with the female lead in the
ll-Ylzite Steed. campus editor of the Collegian. plus being junior women's
representative to Student Council.
As spring came rolling on, the AOPi Spring Dinner Dance and
Senior luncheon. honoring "old" graduating seniors. quickly became
past events. M1948-1949" was a growing year for AOPL
Row Utne--lllivezi, Bl.: Warren, P.: Iluigclrmm, YY.: Sulton, .l.: Allfll. li.: Ylvctnipflil. H.: Hlitchell, J. Row Twof'l'utnbcr. P.: Van Dorp, R.: Horluus. U.:
W1-nltsr-ls. R.: Lznx-soil. lf.: Rothlislmcrrler. I.: H:mlc5'. P. Row Thrcc Wlmreon. J.: Dale, P.: lsIllL'I,0ll!llfl. P.: l'll'L'Sll0llI'. M.: Bohncrt. C.: Toklcs. 1.1 Mishlcr.
ILL Kaine, R.: YYilkinsmi. li. lion Four- -Good. V.: l"rc4-man, NI.: Km-pp, M.: Sh-cllnuin. M3 Kilcursc, P. Row l"ivcfPulicki .l'i.1 Dunlap. 11.2 Berzm. F.:
Zulu-N, .l. il-vu Six'-llcvimgtoli. Y.: lluvcrsluek. N.: Totlak, M.
Row OncfReinlein, G.: Kirk. J.: McNair, F.: Mt-Kenzic, B.: Ranzau, A.: YVliarlon. L.: Koontz, J.: Wliately, B. How Two-Zang, N.: Kennedy, P.:
Grocott, V.: Pizcr, G.: Warner, M.: Maddock. S.: Palmer. P.: Henry, D.: Foreman, C. Row Tlireeffililler, B.: Kimble, J.: Herman. R.: Smith, S.: Dressel,
P.: Gallup, C.: Hawkins, R.: Farmer. M.: Brough, J.: Bonis. M.: Rowe, D. Row Four-lNIcLaclilin, L.: Foloples, C.: Pair, M.: Stacey, P.: Youngs, K.
Row Five-King, J.: Hefty, C.: Dt-Smct, L.: Mt-Ravcy, J. Row Six-Laures, J.: Crotlicrs, K.: Bauiuy.:ardncr, M.
President ............. Karen Youngs
Vice-President. . . ..... Jane King
Secretary ,.... . , .Donna Rowe
Treasurer ..., . . .Alice Ranzau
In the 104 Chi Omega chapters throughout the nation, the fraternity
symbols hold for thousands of Chi Omegas a common inspiration and
provide a common incentive to live up to the high ideals of Chi Omega.
If you've ever heard those gals sing "The Purest White Carnation",
In the past Chi Omegas have proved themselves to be campus
leaders in a variety of ways, and this year's record measures up to
previous accomplishments. Their leadership is felt strongly in Peppers,
Kappa Gamma, American Pharmaceutical Association, Kappa Delta
Pi, the Elementary Education Association. and the Red Cross, as Chi
Omegas Karen Youngs, Donna Rowe. Katie LaFleur, Joyce Koontz,
and Jane King wield the presidenfs gavel in every one of those organ-
izations. One finds a Chi Omega taking part in every important campus
event . . . Pat Stacey was elected Homecoming Queen, and was also
co-chairman of the Community Chest Drive: Mary Farmer, co-chair-
man of the WSSF Carnival: Betty McKenzie, co-chairman of the
Student Council Christmas Formal: and Pat Kennedy, chairman of the
The Chi Omega social calendar is always full, but not overloaded.
A few of this year"s outstanding events were the annual All-Sorority
"Fall Festivalv dance, monthly fraternity parties, the Christmas Formal
at TYC, and the unveiling of the portrait of Miss Almeda May Janney,
the Chi Omega faculty advisor.
President ,..,,.A......... Joan Pross
Vice-President.LoRee Firestone Hinds
Secretary .... ,.......... J ean Craig
Treasurer. . . . .Jo Anne Rauch
It was really wonderful for Tri-Delta to get together again at the
annual Back-to-School roast, with many memories of sorority cottage
still lingering in their minds. They were kept busy right from the
start with the all-fraternity party, and with Christmas coming on, they
were Santa Claus to many orphans. had a grand time earoling, enter-
tained the sororities with good food and fun at the annual buffet., and
topped the season with the annual Christmas Dinner-Dance.
Sportsfyou beteha'fthe swimming. tennis, baseball and All-
Sorority Champs trophies brightened up Apt. 31. and Tri-Delta topped
all other sororities in volleyball, too.
Many beauties shone on the campus this year. and in the Home-
coming Court there were Joan Pross and Sue Straub, but not stopping
with that. Joan Riopelle. Margie Hemsoth. and Pat Ahlfors were all
present in the Glass Bowl finals. Pat Wilsoll was honored by being
chosen Chi-Bet sweetheart in January. The sorority was pretty proud
of ,Ioan Pross, Annis Henry. Maryse Kelley, and Loree Firestone Hinds
when they were tapped for Peppers at the Song Fest which Tri-Delta
won. Joan. LoRee, and Annis were named to the Who's-Wlio, too.
The spring dance was enjoyed by all. and finally, at the Senior
Banquet, members sadly said. "good-byew to the "old shoes", and drew
to a close what was really a grand year for old Tri-Delta.
Row 0nt+l'ross, J.: Caufhel, E.: Krnmb, P.: Timson, NI.: llensel. B.: Sherman, N.: Rundell, N.: Sager, J. Row Two-Abralxauuson. M.1Binding, P.:
Bla:-k. A.: Lzzuber, J.: Fralich, L.: Wnlmth, J.: DeXIun, N.: Blank. R.: Jones, L.: Milne, L.: Will, D, Row Three--Longthorne, D.: Linker,G.: Bowes,S.:
Gr--f-ne, Xl.: Frans, BI.gAhlfors. P.: Hinds, L.: Snruberg, C.: Alilfors. J.: Hatfelder. P.: Henxsoth, M. Row Four--Hinscy, G.: Diethelm, C.: Breehenser, D.:
Wilson, NI. Row Five-Riopelle. J.: Diethelm. B.: Cromwell, C.: P--le. J. Row Six-Pilliuzl C.: Henry, A.: Patterson, M.: Rauch, J.
'1 Q 1-9 fn:-r ' '
IOTA RHO DELTA
President ....,.......,. Mitzi Chasin
Vice-President ....,... Aileen Chaban
Sec.-Treas. ..... . . .Joann Feldstein
l.ell to Rll1lllfl'L'lflNll'lll. J.: CllZl5Il'l,BI.1 lluiban ,A.
Iota Rho Delta Sorority was founded on March 27, 1946 on the
campus of the University of Toledo by eight girls who are now charter
members. The activities of the sorority for the 1948-49 school year
were many and varied.
With the opening of the school year the members and alumnae held
a theatre party and dance. During the Christmas recess there was a
closed party for members and their dates. The sorority held a card
party after final examinations were over.
During the spring vacation the members entertained the children
at the Opportunity Home with an Easter party. Throughout the school
year the members have been collecting canned foods and clothing to be
used by the needy children in this country and overseas.
During the middle of May the alumnae and active chapters held
their annual spring dance. The spring season had been previously
ushered in with a roast and hay ride at a nearby farm.
The sorority has adopted a small torch as part of its pin, which
symbolizes everlasting friendship to each other.
The sorority flowers chosen are the gardenia and red rose which also
represents the colors of the sorority.
. , , .Gloria Kloore
Vice-Presiderzt, . .. llelen Saunders
Treasurer , . .
. .L 1' 4-
. ,Margie Xlerhab
. ,Treva Beard
Kappa Delta Sorority was founded at Virginia State Normal College
in 1897. In April 1946, Zeta Gamma Phi became Beta Nu, seventieth
chapter of Kappa Delta.
A hayride and roast for members and their dates started tl1e social
season for the Kappa Deltas. In October. the Kappa Deltas celebrated
the founding of the fraternity with a banquet at the Toledo W7oman's
Building. At a party for the Kappa Delta alumnae, the actives and
pledges became better acquainted with the older members. Through the
year the Kappa Deltas packed boxes for Children in an orphanage in
Germany. In the spring the pledge group gave their annual "Apple
Polishing Tea" for the faculty.
Kappa Deltas were also busy in many other organizations 011 campus
this year. Pat Wleaver. who was elected vice-president of the Senior
Class served also as senior women's rep. to Student Council. vice-
president of the WAA.. senior representative to Pan-Hellenic Council
and also rush chairman of the sorority. Gloria Moore not only served
as president of Kappa Delta. but also as president of Sigma Delta Pi.
Carolyn Ray was eo-chairman of the senior announcements committee.
Marion Beals was secretary of the Polymathic Society. treasurer of Pi
Nlu Epsilon and secretary and treasurer of Delta X. Helen Saunders
was co-chairman of the senior memorial committee. Treva Beard
served as vice-president of the Business Administration Club and on the
Senior Ring Committee.
Ron Hin- Xl.nl':irI1m-',.I.gI..-..,,,.r.l,,x,gAI.,.,r4-,r ,xiliillf ll.: XM-zivcr. lu.: Nilllalns, Munn, Hg Ixovm-,,'.l. limi Iwo V 'lic-mls,
X I I-Wy, J. L,.l,nrgl,. Mg Lvwi-, X 1 limr-l, l 1 II:-rlinli SI.: Rznxl 3 llvlnilrc. J.: Muller, Bl.: 1 lark. -l. Row lllren- f
l ll lx l
l'lu-lp.. IL, Nzlirlu-i , .l 1 Xl'-ury. Xl.. l'r:i1n-r,t .1 Nl-irrawn lx. limi lwanr llmiiw-r. P.:5rnllli,li.gMoon-v,fr.g lie:-kcr,ll,1l'xaislur.Xl.
Row One-Bodenstedt, M.: Brown, J.: Gilmore, N.: Lunn, M.: Yvittenberpt. A.: Kitzlnan. M.: Gogel, R.: Van Buren, M. Row Two-Sautter, E.: Duffey,
M.: Riblet, B.: Hellrung, M.: Kelly, A.: Garrett. M.: Hill, S.: Freeman, B.: Finucan. J.: Fearing, J. Row Tlireesflofmann, M.: Bond, P.: P:1dgett,C.:
Spieker,M.: Kitzman, B.: Ferguson, P.: Kiker, B.: Koepfer, G.: Andrews, V.: Worden, B.: Butler, N. Row Four-Niles, S.: Long, B.: Gilsdorf, M.:
Kaseman, L.: Burgoyne, H. Row Five-Powers, G.: Volker, S.: Brewton, J.: Chambers, M. Row Sixhliziiser, A.: Crocker, D.: Wenner, J.
PI BETA PI
President .......... Virginia Andrews
Vice-President .... .... N ancy Butler
Secretary .... ,... ....... R u th Gogel
Treasurer .... .... N Iarjorie Keller
Pi Beta Phi, pioneer of national women's fraternities, was founded
April 28, 1367, at Monmouth College, Monmouth, Illinois, by twelve
young women who realized the need of organization among college women.
Pi Phi came to Toledo University in March, 1945, when Pi Delta Chi
Sorority was granted a charter.
The pledges of the chapter began the social life of the fraternity by
a party given for the actives. The fraternities on campus were invited
to a party held in the Union, at which entertainment, food, and dancing
were highlights of the evening. Dorothy Nan Williams was chairman of
the All Sorority Tea, an annual event with the Pi Phis. The traditional
Backwards Dance, at Houseman's Barn, was planned by Marilyn
Hofmann, who did a marvelous job. The Christmas Dinner Dance and
Spring Dance were both successful and everyone had a wonderful time-
The dream of a Pan-Hellenic Workshop was made a reality this year
under the supervision of Margery Garrett, president of the group.
Ginny Andrews headed the W.A.A. Nancy Butler was May Queen and
president of the Women's Association. Barbara Riblet won the out-
standing hockey player award. Marianne Chambers and Barbara Riblet
were in the Homecoming Court. Pat DeViney was Glass Bowl Queen.
Ruth Gogel was nominated for Who's Who and was awarded a scholar.
ship by the city in connection with her work in biology. Our three new
Peppers were Nancy Butler, Margery Garrett, and Marjorie Keller-
SIGMA PI DELTA
President. . . . . , llaxine Siegman
Vice-President. , . ,,,. Sl1irley Segal
Secretary' ,..,. Klarian Glaser
Treasurer. . . .Fdythe Frank
H . I
Sigma Pi Delta was founded eighteen years ago on the University of
The year's activities began with a football party in October. Sigma
Pi Deltas and their guests went as a group to Dayton football game and
then proceeded to a barbeque roast at Side Cut Park.
In December. a tea was given in honor of Sigma Pi Delta's advisor,
Nlrs. Stafford at the home of Jacqueline Velleman. Later in December
a progressive dinner was given at which Sigma Pi Deltas progressed to
members' homes for a five-course dinner.
In Nlarch. the alunmae gave a dance which was enjoyed by all. In
April. the girls lived up to the name of All Fools'Day by giving a Back-
The year was climaxed with the annual Spring Formal Dance. The
annual senior farewell was held after graduation in June.
Maxine Siegman is prexy of the group. Besides Sigma Pi Delta. she
rules Sigma Blu Tau. honorary biological sorority. is secretary of Pan-
llellenic Council and is a member of the Biological Society.
Sigma Pi Deltas are still mighty proud of its scholastic record. The
scholarship trophy yi as presented to the group for topping grades for
uh! Slcgiimli, Xl 1It-Ili-nmn,1l.ghlusvr,Nl.:Seg:il,S.: l'r:ink, la.
Row flH9'H2lillilXX'ill', D.: NL-Her, lf.: Dietrich, J.: Held. L.: Gross, Reiter, J. Row Two-
Sutton, M.:Kirklmru,F.:Gc-rst,'1'.: Kohn. M.: lfliupnian, F. ROXX'Tl1FEE'?Dj'9f. M4 Grubbs, J.
ZETA TAU ALPHA
President ..........,..... Leigh Held
Vice-President. .,,. .... T heone Gerst
Secretary ...... ......... S ue Gross
Treasurer .... , . .Constance Netter
On October 15, 1948, the Zetas celebrated the 50th anniversary of
their founding with a formal banquet held at the Wo1nan's Building.
At that time the Toledo Alumnae Chapter presented the active chapter
with a silver cup which will be give11 every year to the Zeta having the
highest point average for that year. This year the cup was given to
At the Homecoming Game the Zetas were presented with the Float
Trophy. This makes the second time that the judges have given the
first prize to the Zeta float. The Hoat represented a kitchen table, on
which was placed a large glass bowl. Virginia Jones, dressed as a T.U.
football player, turned a large wooden egg-beater and beat up the
Baldwsfin-Wallace team Qalso represented by Zetasj. Dorothy Benson
was part of the court of the Homecoming Queen.
On October 17, Mary Lou Dyer, Doryce Hagaman, Dona Hathaway
and Marilyn Sutton were initiated into the chapter. Doryce Hagaman
was given a cup by the active chapter for being an outstanding pledge.
Social events for the year included an apartment shower, a Christmas
party, the annual Christmas formal, called "Winter Wonderland" in the
Tower Room of the Hillcrest Hotel, a slumber party given for the
actives by the pledge class, the spring formal, an annual all-sorority
event, and a farewell dinner for graduating senior Zetas.
It-in lim- Ikon ill, XI . I"v-ursl ,I . Iiut-Iftlv-5, Ii 1 Ifiznis. li I Ist-lib'-ru NI LY.LII'4',NI1IHJLFIH,HlKfIlI'IIl'r,R., Row Two: IY:iIIwr, 4',g Gnruvr, Hg IironIwnlIi:iI,
.I XltIIm,n1,I. . YIIIIIIMI- I , XXJJIII-r. NN , II--Isl, II,1Staiibt-ri, Ii, Ron 'l'hri-:- Phillips, .I., W1iruig,.I.L Ulnailiullst-nl.'li,: Wviss, A.. I"ram'm-..X.1II--yt-r,l'.
Ihr- Int:-r-Ifrata-rnity Ifoun1'iIxsas Pnlargn-II this ye-ar
In tht- iHIlllIIIiiIll'1' ol' txso nm-xx fratvrnitirs. 'IIII1' Unlvr
ol IJ.-Ita Iau anal Xlpha bannna I psllon Ill'lllgS thv
uunllwr ufI4I'iil1'rIlIII4's I't'lIl'l'sI'llIQ'lI to tue-Inf.
'I'In-sv me-n haw- the- 1Iutx of formulating tht- rulvs
an1I prinvipls-s that gon-ru an1I guiulv tht- so4'iaI Iiratvr-
nitin-s on tht- I niu-rsitj 1-anipus.
'I'Il1'yn'ars avtixilivs slart4'1I with tha- annual Isrvsh-
man Stag 5moIwr In-III in lhrl nion. Xt lIiistinle'fr4-sI1-
nwn nn-n Ilasl a 1-Iialivv In In-ar of tht- Iratvrnitie-s on th.-
VLIIIIIHINLIIIGI uflIl1'ir as-lix ilin-s. XII-u also IN'l'illIH' awplain-
ln-'I with inv-niIwr- of tht- Iirate-rnilivs.
'I'hv I-If-tl stag hampwt was held in Hay with a
Iargf- nuinlwr of mon attvnding. This lranquvt is helfl
to honor thv nvwly initiatml a1'tivvsoftI1v various fra-
Fall anal Spring 4Ian1'0s wvre- In-III In the- I-I"-KI and
hoth in-rv very m-Il attmult-:I ami f'IljUy1'lI hy all. Thv
Spring :Iam-0 Il0Il0I'l'4I the outgoing oIIicm-rs. Ke-n Ixvat-
ing. I'r4-siclc-ut. and Paul Stutz. St-vt.-Ira-as.
'I'I1roughout the- ya-ar the' I-I5-li guith-II the- Intvr-
I'Il'LlI1'I'llIIf sports program. 'I'Iw fratvruitivs partivipat-
e-4I in 4-ight sports. X trophx was award:-1I to tln- group
with tht-high'-staggrvgan-oI'points1-arm-tl invonipa-tition.
l'rvsialr'r:l . . , Ixe-n Ka-ating
Svrl. 'III'l'llN. ,I'auI SIIIIZ
Iflrisnr . I'rof. Parks
Presldent . . .Robert Wargo
I lce Preszdenl Richard Villhauer
Secretary Garrett Van Belle
w Une-Kave. A.: Hciningcr, BI.: Patrick, Y.: Sccman, D.: Lentz. f'. Row 'I'wofWilson, R.: Wargo. R.: Traci'
mon. R.: Schlievert. H.: Olnhausen, T. Row Tlxree-Bluuchly, Hg Lnllinc. H.: Villhaucr, R.: VzmBellc f
On May 9. 1943, the Theta Chapter received its charter from the
national president as the highlight of the final banquet or the annual
Alpha Gamma convention. The entire charter membership of the Theta
Chapter was present, headed by the two faculty advisors, Dr Dunathan
and Professor Eustice.
memories of the evening, the U. of D. chapter gave a Halloween party
this time in honor of the Theta Chapter, and the Iota Chapter of 1VIlClIll
gan State Normal College.
The first annual Christmas Formal was held on December 19 at the
Toledo Yacht Club. Many visitors from the other chapters were present,
and the guests enjoyed themselves.
On Founder's Day, October 9, the Theta Chapter received its share
of awards. Each year, for scholastic achievement, the top four upper
classmen in the fraternity receive a pendant, and the top four under
classmen receive honorable mention. This year, one of the upperclass
men receiving the award was John Tracy, while Clyde Lentz led the
underclassmen, with Don Seeman close behind.
The final event of the year was the annual convention held ln the
Detroit Leland Hotel in May.
Wllffll school reconvened in September, the Theta Chapter, though
small, began a round of parties with vigor. First affair was an after
game party with the University of Detroit chapter With lingering
ALPHA PHI OMEGA
President ..,.. , , . ,Jack Brady
l'iCe-President. . . . . .Bob Dixon
Secretary ..,,, . .jim Arbaugh
Treasurer. . . . .Chuck Breese
The Alpha Phis completed extensive redecorating of their house at
2224 Warren St., and used it for a large number of parties and open
house celebrations. Guest organizations included Delta Delta Delta,
lfniversity of Toledo: Theta Chi national representatives: Delta Epsilon
national representatives: Sigma Alpha Epsilon and Alpha Tau Omega,
Bowling Green State University. In February the Alpha Phis gave their
annual orpl1an's party. During the same month, they visited Bowling
Green as guests of Theta Cl1i.
The Alpha Phis l1eld their Christmas Formal December 23 at the
Womaifs Building. Other annual affairs included the spring formal,
Bowery Ball. and Tri-Ad dance.
Golf was the first inter-fraternity sport of the year to be captured
by the Alpha Phis. This fall event was followed by volleyball, in which
tl1e Alpha Phi team was second. Other sports were not completed at
printing time but it seemed certain that the Alpha Phis would make a
strong bid toward winning the Inter-Fraternity Participation Trophy
Twenty-nine men were pledged to Alpha Phi Omega in fall rushing.
Pledge class officers were Dan Kendrick, president: Dick Hanley, vice-
president: Gus Lynch. treasurer and Ron Bowman, sergeant-at-arms
Rim lim- liunp:n-. li.: Ninth. P.: lluvklcy. Il.: llamlcy, ll.: intl:-nslovk. ll.: lh-lnnlgll. -l.l lion-his. l'i.1 Powers, ll.: Gollum, G. Run 'liwo-linker. H.:
. . .. . . . , .. N
ll-wlilxyl .1 ll.tIl, ll.. II'-In-r,.l.1 Ulllunnson. lu.: l'ln-1lin:i.x'cr. ll.: l cIIltt,P,:.'l1Ililk. ll. lion Tllrct-WKeliln-fly, ll.: lirn-1-se.!'.: l'nrrt-llo, -I.: llotllurlicr. l".1
. . ., , . ,
Hmdx, J.: INrn:lnt..l.1livcrrium. ll.: ll:-Hutt. l .1 Neale. V. lion lfouxr-lim-klvy, l.: liwms. W.: liinlemiller, K.: Vllrliss,-l.:f':1l1l1, li.: -llllly. H.: l":nrm:m,
ll , l'i-flopoles. II. Run lfiw- H1-ur.ll.:Alu-l.f'.:Gczir,Ixflliirkilxs,li. lion Six-l"osl1'r..l.L Dixon,R.1 Riglltnlycr,-l.:Schultz,ll.: Winklc. ll.: 4'll:unlu-rs
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,ar-: '- : '
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,vi ti, ,
Row One-Keating. K.: Snyder. D.: Hummercl. D.: Hem, P.: Kieycrs. B.: Hcrwat, K.: hfulvcr. li. Row TXX'fJ'RQlSll2lCll, D.: Boyd. J.: Lenucx, D.: Golf.
P.: Rcuselicr, L.: Slrclclxhery, J.: Ploeger. R.: I'lll10Yllg, li.: Lance. B. Row Tl1ret+Cook, L.: Val:-zxrliuuuio, G.: lfrederick, J.: Imber. T.: Heist. H.: Obee.
D.: Rice, K.: James, P.: Rell, C. Row I'l0l.lI'73I2lll1'I', J.: liwald. G.: RBlSlJ3C'll. R.: Alder, D.: Hililmrd, P.: Dellxecq. D. Row Five-Zlllcli, D.: Beallly, J.:
Hurley, lf.: Rile. D.: Simon, J.: Brady, B.: lisclnevlor. T. Rim' SixfHoley, B.: Libbe. P.: Farrell. T.
ALPHA SIGMA PHI
President. ..........,... Patrick Goff
Vice-President .......... Chris Koinis
Recording Secretary. . .Thomas Farrell
Treasurer ............ Larry Reuscher
This year has proved to be another "banner', year for Alpha Sigma
Phi, as the fraternity once again possesses a house. Along with this addi-
tion, social affairs, stag parties and rush parties have filled the calendar
to an overHowing extent.
Negotiations for the house were started early last spring by John
Jones, president at that time. After all members had approved the
house, the purchase was made in April. Remodeling work was begun
immediately in May. The house chairman, Elden Mayer supervised all
house remodeling and purchased new leather furniture.
The Christmas Formal Dinner Dance was one of the most attractive
affairs of the winter season. The dance was highlighted by the presenta-
tion of favors in the form of bracelets given to the guests from the active
members. This dance followed the annual Alpha Sigma Phi Apache
dance. Jack Maher and Ken Herwat, social co-chairmen, chose Thomp-
sonis Inn as the cafe, and the members and rushees attended looking
like true Apaches. Another successful event was the Founder's Day
Banquet. The spring pledge-active dance was given by the pledge
chapter in March.
The coming of June meant that another year had passed and it
found the brethren honoring the departing seniors at the traditional
luncheon, and once again leaving for the cottage.
CHI BETA CHI
Senior Consul. . . . .Charles Rauch
Junior Consul, , . , .John Phillips
Scribe ,.,..,., . .Cary Gabriel
Custodian. , . . .Rol Daschner
Continuation and consolidation of post-war plans was the theme of
the year for Cl1i Beta Cl1i. The fraternity continued its selection of a
Sweetheart of Chi Beta Chi each month and eight girls were chosen
through the year. For the second straight year the fellows entertained
girls of a Bowling Green State University sorority, and were guests on
that campus twice. Pre-war traditions were not neglected. Each of the
sororities were feted at least once at a Tea Dance held in the fraternity
house at 335 Winthrop Street. Homecoming was a big success this year
and after nearly electing Marianne Chambers Homecoming Queen, the
Chi Bets entered and tied for second place in the float parade.
Biggest social events of the year were the Class Bowl Open House,
the Christmas Formal at El Rancho, and the Spring Formal at Catawba
The pledge class, thirty strong. staged its traditional Inter-Fra-
ternity All-Pledge Dance. Just previous to formal initiation it feted the
active chapter at the Annual Pledge-Active Dance. In November, the
fraternity was fortunate in bringing Mr. Glenn Mowers into the brother-
hood as advisor. Brother Mowers took an active part in all fraternity
affairs in addition to his duties as director of freshman orientation.
ll.-u Une l'l1w'. ll: lit-mer, ll.: lnillln, lt: -ll1slrll.'l.: lin11,.I.: Gro-jcnll. -l : Plullllfs. tl.: .loin-s. lt.: .Klkl11suli..X. llmx luuilh-Wore. B4 Rwlmrrls. J.:
'lfllnlu-rl. li.: Klnll. .l L .Xlh-ul-1-ru. ll.: ll'v!ln-rill.f',g hilmm, IC.: Klein. ll.: PnIku,.l.1U'Ih-iIIy,.I,: liurstlA'l1,fi. Row'l'l1rt-vfllotsun. J.: IYj'utt, V.: Waring.
.I . lluvlnu-r, fig Surah. .L llmx lfnur 'lit-ilcr, ll.g ll'llu-illy. li.: llnmimzton, li.: Pvlcr-, IP. lflmx' l"1vc-.lulmsnn. .lg Durian, D.: Pupenluss, B.: lllmltglu,
li . Xl.-lnrtlly. .l.
Row Une4Keil, J.: Lupe, J.: Dunlap. G.: Warner. H.: Stark, R.: Petersen, J.: Gibson, G. Row TwoASeizert, D.: Passamano. L.:O'Brien, B.: Fitzgerald,
G.: Rahideau, J.: Murley, E.: Miller, C.: Budie, J.: Saunders, R.: Elder, L. Row Three-Ruff, D.: Benton. R.: Weiss. A.: Passamano. S.: Bench, D.:
Yankee, D.: Uvermeyer. E.: Bircher. F.: Kuebler, J.: Warrick, D.: Campbell, L. Row Four-Ahrendl, W.: Wenzel, D.: Messersmith, D.: Stull, P.: Bruno,
C.: Coleman, B. Row Five-Miller, R.: Fauglnt, T.: Heldl, L.: Albring. B. Row Six-Resin, J.: Coltlc, W.: Mullan, G.
CHI RHO NU
President. ............. Paul F. Stutz
Vice-President .... , . .Jack Rosin
Rec. Secretarv ........... Bob O'Brien
Treasurer ..... .... D on Messersmith
To start the 1948-194-9 year, the first social event was a back to
school dance held in the Student Union. Early in November the fra-
ternity pledged a fine group of ten upperclassmen.
Highlighting the fall activities were three rush parties. The result
of the parties was the pledging of twenty men. These, together with the
ten upperclassmen pledged, made one of the best pledge groups.
The biggest event of the first semester was the annual Christmas
Formal, December 28 at the Seeor Hotel Ballroom. During the
Christmas vacation the frathernity gave a Christmas party for the
orphan children at which each child was presented with a gift.
The first social event of the second semester was the F oundei-'s Day
Dance, held February 21 celebrating the twenty-eighth anniversary.
The Spring Formal was the top event of the last part of the school year.
Not to be left out were the Alumni-Active-Pledge Stag Party and the
annual Heifer's Dance which is one of the fraternityas most unique affairs.
The Alumni-Active picnic held in J une climaxed activities for the year.
Interspersed through the year numerous card and stag parties were
held. The fraternity placed high in all inter-fraternity sports.
President , , .John Sheneheld
liice-Presirlenl. . , . Rod Gettel
Recording Secretary' ,lohn Pllager
Treasurer , . . , ,john Schausten
Hou Illn- l'r.m. ts, ll , lu
The Order of Delta Tau began its autumn activities October Q
when six neophytes-the fraternity's first pledge chapter-were formally
initiated. One week later, after receiving the unanimous approval vote
of Inter-Fraternity Council. The Order became the lfniversity's eleventh
men's Greek organization.
A gala first annual Founder's Day Banquet at the Delft House.
November 11. marked the end of Delta Tau's highly successful in-
augural year on campus. For. though small in numbers, The Order had
proved its mettle, had weathered the most dangerous storm all new
groups must face-the first year-and were ready to further the cause
of scholarship and brotherhood.
Delta Tau then turned its spotlight on freshmen and underclassmen
rushing. with parties in the linion. Thompsonis Edgewater Inn and the
llillcrest Hotel. highlighting the four-week period. Seven men formed
The Orderis second pledge chapter. a group which was easily distinguished
by the huge Delta painted in glowing yellow around the "T" for Tau
and Toledo on its pledge caps.
Numerous social affairs featured The Orderis spring activities and
climaxed the long list of Delta Tau Hfirstsu. the fraternity held its first
animal Spring Formal early in june.
unto. ll , Slwllvl XX :l'llvm-r. rl L hint--l'. l' lloxx Tim. l':u'l.t.u. K1
Xiu.-Il.-r, ll. Il-N-. li , hell--I, li li--tx llm-v lizmh. li.: nlwm-tu-Ill, J, lxmu. -l.
Row OncADanner, B.: Cliavis. W.: Odom, J.3 Pruitt. M.: Porter. S. Row Two-Jones, J,: Buckner, R.:
Pleasant, H4 Lanier, A. I10WTlll'C'C'4ALlRlIIl, H.: Walker, C. Row Four-Brown, E4 Garner, H.: Roberson, W.
KAPPA ALPHA PSI
Polemarch ...... William E. Roberson
Vice-Polemarch ..... Edward Sherman
Clarence J. Walker, Jr.
Strategus ....l.... Raymond Buckner
Beta Xi Chapter of Kappa Alpha Psi, in its third year on campus.,
witnessed a busy and enjoyable season. Beginning with the fall smokers
in September, the program went on in a continuous chain of events. The
annual Thanksgiving Party was held and shortly after the brothers
began preparing for the 38th Grand Conclave which was held in Detroit
from December 27 to the 30. The highlight of this session was the
formal banquet at the Prince Edward Hotel in Windsor, Canada.
The seventh annual initiation, banquet, chapel service and reception
were held in April. During the same period Guide Right Week was ob-
served. This latter series of programs endeavors to give advice to high
school seniors and aid them in choosing a suitable vocation. The
fraternity also participated in sponsoring a dance in honor of the visiting
A.K.A.'s whose regional meeting was held in the city. The Kappa's
formal dance was held in June, and one of the best social affairs of the
season. The basketball team was quite active, playing several other
chapters both in Toledo and on out-of-town floors.
Since Kappa Alpha Psi's prime interest is achievement, the group
feels that the greatest of all efforts was climaxed when they awarded
what is to be an annual scholarship to an outstanding high school gradu-
ate. This is its attempt to provide an aid to education to some young
fellow who might have the incentive but needs financial help. This
is the predominating idea behind all the fraternity's efforts to spur
those men on, to build a strong bond of brotherhood that will perpetuate
the memories of college days, and to provide an introspective look into
the ultimate values of life and manhood.
KAPPA IOTA CHI
.Yoble Grand ..,... Gerald Kleerkreebs
Vice liable Grand ,.... .Harry Nistel
Bursar .,,,,.,, .,., . allen Adler
Getting off to a racing start in their 26th year 011 campus, Kappa
Iota Chi moved rapidly through a full calendar of social and athletic
activities. The return to school was celebrated at a beef roast at Farns-
worth Park. Rushees were honored at a stag smoker and joined with
actives in attending "The Plane Prom". during November. Upperclass-
men were taken in as members and the pledge chapter was organized
Recording Scribe, , . ,Louis Hillman
lit-xx Um' lumi. 5.1.hbr.llllslxlt.ltlxllll
early the following month. Rounding out the old year. tl1e annual winter
formal found a large alunmi turnout at Trilbv Log Cabin shortly after
the beginning of vacation.
The fraternity men gathered at two affairs during March. First,
in conjunction with Lambda Chi. College Night was held. Later came
a traditional dance. the "Sport Shuffle". in the Student Union. Spring
vacation was not an inactive period as actives. alumni, and pledges
joined in participating in a bowling tournament.
"Freshman Week" ended with the formal induction of pledges.
Rough initiation rituals followed at the Founder's Day Banquet. May
found a Kappa Iota Chi convention, and ,Iune started off with the second
annual picnic for all friends. Closing the eventful year was the Spring
Formal at the Maumee River Yacht Club.
1948-1049 saw the men of Kappa Iota Chi. individually and col-
lectively. zealouslv participate in campus activities. In addition to a
full schedule of Inter-Fraternity athletics. the group also engaged the
alumni chapter in contests.
ni ln. l. 1 l,u-vet--li, NI L Ilhiislnrill. lT.1firow,H.: Mzinotf. if Row'l'wufi'olu-11. X.: Mccl'-
krw-In-, if , IM-1-inzni. l.: Xislcl, H: lxurp. Xl . B--rc. Bl 3 .Xillt-r, .L Row 'l'lurm-4-fSlmll. R.: Rubin, Luliell. ILL llrookt-i1lllal.,l,
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Row One-Sells, A.: Sclrcnik, A.: Perlrnutler. S.: Yzxfle, M.: Yulfe. H.: Shall. H.: Blntlerlein, B.: Goldberg, L. RowTwo-Pine.N,:.Iudis. .l.:Ricl1man, X.:
Bernstein, J.: Glussmun. J.g Greenberg, P.: Wcbne, S.: Clit-sin, S.: Hutlner, L. Row Three-Kuxnilzki. R.: Ruben, H.: Jacobs, BI.: Leiznnnn, .Lg Iscnberg, M.
Sage .......,. .......... H arold Shall
Vice Sage ........ Shimon Perlmutter
Recording Scrivener ...... Joseph Judis
Keeper qf the Shekels. .Marvin Jacobs
Lambda Chi celebrated its twenty-Hfth anniversary in May at the
Founder's Day Banquet. The school year 1948-1949 has been one of the
most eventful in the history of Lambda Chi.
The news of winning the Inter-Fraternity Scholarship Trophy for
the fourth consecutive semester was gratifying.
The boys opened the new year with the traditional hay ride and
roast which served as a reminder that school was now in session. The
fall rushing season was climaxed with a smoker and a dance. One of
the outstanding events of the year was a speech given by Dr. Wilbur
White, president of the University of Toledo, on "Post War Policy in
Western Europef, which was sponsored by Lambda Chi.
Lambda Chi, always striving to promote better fraternal spirit, took
an active part in all inter-fraternity sports.
Under the able leadership of Harold Shall and with the guidance
and supervision of Mr. Gordon McDonald and Mr. Myers, the ad-
visors, the active chapter had a most successful year.
The goal of Lambda Chi is the promotion of scholarship and brother-
hood among all fraternities on the campus, which helps bring a good
year to a successful conclusion.
PHI K PPA CHI
t JFFICE HS
ffiurtlziv lluster, , , . Ray Lippmann
lfvarden, , . . . . .James Kehoe
Recording Scribe, , , ,,.. Bud Gartz
Custozlimz. . . . Robert Burgess
lion llrn- ,ll-tlwr
ll , Iiounrun, llr
The school year of 1948-1949 was another outstanding year in tl1e
history of Phi Kappa Chi.
The fraternity house. redeeorated early in the first semester. pro-
vided the basis for many of the social functions held throughout the
year. During the football season the Phi Kaps entertained at numerous
open house parties. The annual fraternity homecoming weekend coin-
cided with the l-niyersity's. It was begun the eve of the football game
with a stag for all alumni and actiyes. and was concluded the following
night with a dinner and house party.
Phi Kappa Chi felt honored in sponsoring the winning Condidate for
Class Bowl Queen. Patricia DeYiney, and also the runnerup for
Homecoming Queen, Barbara Riblet. both Pi Phi's.
A very successful rushing season was climaxed early in December
with the traditional "Hard-Times Partyu and the installation of a large
pledge class. The finale of the many social events held during the
Christmas recess was the thirty-fourth annual Christmas Formal at the
Maumee River Yacht Club.
The closing of the school year w as climaxed by the election of new
officers and plans for summer activities.
I" Ht'.l1l1l:n'lvi,ilv1 lmrlz. ll: l.ol'enl. T 1 Klnkcr, l3,1 l'um-Il, HJ Vns-ill, Uh: Dick, D. Row Two -Hensiuu, l".:llcisuer, ll: Hcucrlunn.
X lulylnmn ll lir nu min ll lnltln lt ll w ltr Nt I llcr P l lt l ll x l ur hm l thurrh K1 luzrl
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H '39 " '
Row Onefffrawforrl, S.: Sr-hwan, J.: Tcadcrnian, W.: Koncxal,.l.1 Devine, B.: Bernard, J.: Luslluni, D.: Frans-e, R. Row Two-Crosley, E.: Hendricks, R.:
Mercer, W.: llrnella. L.: Hixenhaugh, J.: Weaver. J.: Laskey, T.: Nc-cluidek. L. Row 'I'lirt-cffllanorc, H.: Beyer, C.: Urnella. R.: Nowak, H.: Wale, R.:
Katz, P.: Whitney, R.: Payne, F. Row Fourfllrr, U.: Williams. H.: Soncranl. ll.: Shanleau. N.: Ron lfivu-Beitelseliees. A.: Sparks, G.: Mackey, H.
Chehi, S.: Kasprzak. li.
PI RHO SIGMA
President ...... . . .Don Soncrant
Vice-President .... ...... S teve Chehi
Secretary ........,... .Eugene Crosby
Financial Secretary. . .Franklin Payne
Pi Rho Sigma swung into this school year's activities before classes
had even begun, with a roast and dance held early in September.
Several stag get-togethers. an open air fish fry on the back of campus,
the pledging of six upperclassmen and the flourish of Homecoming
events kept the Pi Rhos busy enough for the latter part of September
and throughout October.
On November 10, members Wore white carnations and attended
classes dressed as if attending a formal occasion. Four years ago on this
day the fraternity was formed. The annual Founder's Day banquet
was held the preceding evening.
An ambitious program of rush parties for freshmen rounded off the
month of November.
When formal pledging ceremonies for the freshmen were completed,
the Pi Rhos entered into the gay Christmas season. The Mothers' Club
of Pi Rho Sigma sponsored a family Christmas Party. The members
also held a holiday dance and several informal and stag get-togethers.
The culmination of the school year brought the annual Commence-
ment Formal honoring the fraternity's graduating seniors. When the
annual General Fraternity Banquet was over, the members launched
themselves into the activity and relaxation of summer vacations.
SIGMA BETA PHI
President ...,,. . , .Tom Ammer
Vice-President. . . . . .Jack Rogers
Secretary' ,.... .... B ob Craig
Treasurer. . . . .Dick Ligibel
The past year was one of outstanding activity for the Sig Bets. The
year was opened with a complete renovation and redecoration of the
house. including new carpeting throughout. During the football season
Sigmas shared post-game talk with their dates at numerous open houses,
and Saturday afternoons found a large gather-around the television set
to see the out-of-town games. The football season was made complete
at Homecoming when. after a spirited campaign, the fraternity's candi-
date. Pat Stacey, was elected queen and reigned over the parade and
Rushing was climaxed with the traditional Shipwreck Party and the
induction of a large pledge elass. Shortly after, the fraternity opened
the Christmas holiday by serenading at the sorority apartments and
entertaining the women at an open house held in the Union where
dancing. Christmas cookies. and a floor show provided a good time for all.
In February. the fraternity celebrated its thirty-first birthday with
a Founder's Day banquet and an open house where alulnni actives,
and pledges enjoyed an evening of fellowship together. The second
annual Wiiiter Frolic held at the Trianon with Claude Thornhill and his
band providing the music. opened the month of March. The following
weeks marked active Sig Bet participation in inter-fraternity sports and
found the fraternity well up in the race for the participation trophy.
As a grand climax to a year well spent, the Spring Formal was held at
Catawba Cliffs in May.
Row tlne-Mvtjill, K.: Ht-ns:-rl, G.: .Xmmt-r, T.: Wqtgt-tit-r, W.: Snkel, J.: Parkinson, R.: Zelufl. R.: Hinds, R.: Wtdlun, W.: Patwlieki. C.: Kirk, W.: Stone, K.
Row '1'wg.-Hutjdllg H.: f'lmpm,,,,' 13,3 Sginnt-r, D.: Ruelilin. D.: Shre1'l'ler, T.: Hinds, John: Hinds, Jimg Volk, D.: Dasclmer, J.: Griffith, V.: Waltz, T.g
Seubert, H. Row 'Flirt----Pmzt. F.: lIull1is.J.: 'l'ownscnfI, R.: Bunker. E.: Meeker. R.: Mercer. H.: Reed. L.: Wenzlau. W.: Brown. W.: Hays. J.: Andrews. B.:
Juergens. 13,3 I-jrnshm-ut.,-l H.: Slim.-,IV BJ Budenltope, B.: Clilt, A. Row Four-Meeker, J.: Litzihel. R.: Booth, B.: Lee, E.: Akers, P. Row Five-Rogers.
J.: Andrews, L.: Gerken, D.: Tlneuker, J.: Gardner, D.: Bentley. G.: Hable. B.: Hamilton M. Row Six-Taylor, B.: Yeasting. D.: McMahon, J.: Berger, B.:
Weed, J.: Grunt, H.: Donnelly, .X.: Hull, W. Row Seven-Holder, G.: Martin. D.: Schneider. D.: Hatfield, B.: Comte, F.: Hart, J.: Vogelsztng. G.: Berry.
Il.: Hoover, W.: Murplny, ff.: Denec. ll.
ALPHA SIGMA PHI
328 WINTHROP ST.
PHI KAPPA CHI
2309 LAWRENCE AVE
CHI BETA CHI
335 WINTHROP ST.
SIGMA BETA PHI
1860 PARKWOOD AVE.
ALPHA PHI OMEGA
R. O. T. C.
The Reserve Officers' Training Corps was established at the University of
Toledo in September. 19-li. The objective of the program is that of producing. in a
year period concurrent with the student's normal college education, well-rounded
officers in the United States Army Reserve.
The L'niversity's ROTC unit contains a liberal sprinkling of veterans who. by
virtue of their service in the Armed Forces, and if selected for enrollment may enter
the third year of the program. On completion of the last two years of the course,
these veterans may be commissioned although they have not been graduated from
Students enrolling in the first year of Military Science find ahead of them an
extensive series of courses embracing both military and non-military subjects and
ranging from studies of all the weapons of the Infantry, to Command and Staff and
On completion of the third year of Military Science. students attend a six-week
summer encampment at a Regular Army Post and at which they put to practical
use the theory they learned in the preceding three years at the University.
All equipment. texts and uniforms are issued by the government and the course
involves no expense to the student. During the last two years the student receives
from the government a monthly allowance.
The Corps of Cadets participate annually in various civic functions and cere-
monies in Toledo. A chapter of the National Society of the Scabbard and Blade
and a chapter of the Pershing Rifles are being formed from eligible members of the
Run' lvlne-jfnlolicl L. S. Norman. PINISXTQ Lt. Col. D, S. Dillztrtl. Asst. PXISXT. Row Two-hlalster
Sgt. Y . W. ltluzclclg Sgt. lst Class D. W. llrt-nut-inung Sgt. lst Class K. H. Foote: Sgt. E. J. Curtin.
Row Une-Cadet Lt. Vol. H. E. Sc-Iuaaf, Jr.: Cadet Major F. M. Lally. Row Two'-l'aclvL Captains
R. F. Beltz: Ii. IJ. Ussim: L. V. Emlner. Row Tllrce-Cadet Lt. L. J. Dougherty: Cadet Capt. K. E.
Brunt: Cadet Lls. H. W. Sharp: D. V. Bolton: C. S. Stohinski.
Row Une-Brunt. K. li.: Granger. W. IC.: Lally. F. M.: Hands-rsun. J. D.: Sharp. H. W. Row Twof
l,0llgh6?l"lV, L. J.: Bc-liz. R. F.: Ussim. li. D.: Edner. L. V.: Stubinski. C. S.: Shaaf, H. C., Jr. Row
flares-lylglclnl-alll. J. K.: hIl1'lllUl'. J. P.: Urzcchuwski. F. J.: Bnllon. Dale C.: ShifHclt, A. D.: Mc-
nlyre. . .
Raw 0nefGudsa-nlkuski. S. P.: Basiffh. T.: Jansen, H. G., Jr.: George. S. P.: Smith, B. K. Row
Two-Encisu, I. R.: Svllraidt. R. G.: Shinavar. E. E.1Spalll, YY. J.: Nichter, D. J.: Sing, A. Y. Row
Tllree-fTurski. A. R.: Tc-rtel. K. J.: Holland. J. F.: Brenneman. R. D.: Burns. K. L.: Rvber. C. H.
Row Four-Lubold. G. M.. Jr.: Eu-his-r. S. J.: Fluevog, Ii. A., Jr.: Holcomb, U. L.. Jr.: Warner, H.
M.: Bluuxberg, R. J.: Adler, A. M.: Smwhlvr. A. A.
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After a Spring election which showed many
surprises. the following junior class officers were
chosen: Don DeWitt. president: Jack Maher.
vice-president: ,loyce Mitchell. secretary: Myron
Carman. treasurer. Betty Draper and Norman
Gigg Wolfe served as junior representatives to
The annual ,I-llop was held April 23 at the
Naval Armory. Co-Chairmen for the dance were
Marianne Chambers and Fred Rothacker. Serv-
ing with them on the committee were Don Son-
crant. Donna Rowe. Xlaggie lluddle. Pat James.
Clarence Abel. lien Xfcflill. Phyllis Kramb.
George Gula. Florence Beran. janet Deitrich.
Paul llem. Dick Saunders. Bill Dexiore. ,loan
Nfacflrogan. Arlene Leonard. Clarence Walker.
Agnes Kaiser and Sue Standley. Andy lmperial's
orchestra played for the affair.
lion lPeWilt, ,pre-sislenll Joyce Xfitchcll, secretary:
.lack Muller, vu-e-prcsulcillz Mike f':trnmn, tresnurcr.
,lunior's carried the burden of the school's
social activity during the year and many were
honored for outstanding work. Among those
tapped for Peppers. women's honorary were ,lane
King. Agnes Kaiser. Betty Draper. Elda Cauffiel,
Donna Rowe. Dorothy Benson. Marianne Chamb-
ers. Dorothy Zachrisson. Pat Stacey and Joyce
Reiter. .lunior men tapped by ARK. menis hon-
orary. were Bob Dixon. Dick Sanner. Norman
Wolfe. .lohn Phillips and Phil Miller.
The junior class led the movement to charge
at school dances in the hope that the increased in-
come from such action would allow committees to
select more 'Big Name' bands for our University
social functions. The movement died aborning.
despite their good efforts. when it was discovered
that there were no bands of that caliber available
for the ,I-llop. the dance on which the system was
to be tested.
To the sophomores each year falls the honor of
opening the l'niyersity's social season. This year the
class of 1031 started things off properly with the ,Xu-
tumn Krts. the annual sophomore prom. The dance
was under the direction of Donna Crocker and .lay
Wright. Speros Keras and his orchestra played for the
affair. held at tht- Nay al Xrmory in Bay View Park on
U4-tolmer 23. The committee appointed for the dance
w as made up of Don Dick. .lack Braddock. ,lohn War-
ing. lloward Xlinlte. liruce Chambers. Don Yvinklc.
Xlary l.ou Yan lluren. Nlarcia Pair. Nlarcia lloffmann.
Norma Xlatt. Phyllis Dale. Betty .Xllen and Ginny
Hfliccrs for tht- year were Charles Neale. president:
Larry Xndrews. yice-president: Corlcne Bohnert. sec-
retary: and Sue Niles. treasurer. liathry n Crothers and
Kay liIlrll'lx served the class as representatives to
Katy 1 rollwr-, rue Nil--s, Larry .Xmlr--wa, Vorlem- Bolim-rt
Student Council. They also served on the Council
Social Committee. the first time sophomores have ever
held the posts. The oflicers were forced to show their
mettle during the second semester when the cabinet
was cut in half because of ineligibility. They came
through with flying colors.
Two sophomore women were honored for their out-
standing contributions to campus activities by being
tapped for Peppers. w'omen's honorary. They were
Katy Crothers and Mildred Nvilson.
Standouts as far as grades were concerned were
Nlarian Glaser. l.arry Sullivan. Ann lionop. and Charles
With their allotment of funds somewhat curtailed
by lowered enrollment. the sophomores did a fine job
with what they had. The abbreviated budget for the
Prom was a problem but the dance was a great success.
Chuck Neal . , .
Corlene Bohnert .,..
Sue Niles . .. ,
Despite their status as beginners, the freshmen
always have a knack for cutting a wide swath through
the affairs of the student body. The class of 1952
proved once again that first year people catcl1 on quickly.
Starting things on the right foot. the class took part
in its first election shortly after the beginning of the
year. After a spirited campaign. the following officers
were chosen to lead the destinies of the Frosh: Joe
Shibley, president: Bob Gibson, vice-president: Betty
Cray. secretary: Beulah Nlarkhus. treasurer. Repre-
senting the class on Student Council were Ruth Crockett
and Jim lliller.
'Sweetheart Swirl' was tl1e title of the annual fresh-
man class dance. lt was held in the Naval Armory.
February 5, under the direction of Patil llelm. Chuck
Casey. and Mary Frances Dolan. Assisting tl1e1n on the
committee were Yvonne Prior. Ted Piel. George Pickett.
Don Watters, Dan Xluenzer. ,loan Ammer. Jeanne
Baker, Dick Dressel, Dick Schumm, Doug Rust and
The class scholars were John Hayek, Jean Davies,
John Schaefer, Beulah Markhus, Willialn Graumlich,
Peggy Oberle, and Richard Springer. The 'brains' all
cracked a 2-point or better grade average.
A total of 321 first year students pledged themselves
to fraternities and sororities. The nine women's groups
claimed 121 pledges, while tl1e twelve fraternities
pledged 200 men.
This year's class was particularly fortunate in that
it had a chance to start out with two other beginners.
Our President, Dr. Wilbur W. Wllite had his first full
year in office and the new office of Director of Student
Activities was created and capably filled by Dr. E. D.
Duryea. Jr. The class of 1952 will be the first one to
finish the full four years under their leadership.
Hob Gih-on, Betty Gray, Bu-ulnlu Blzirkhus, Joe Shihley.
Joe Shibley , , .,... President
Bob Gibson. . . . . ,V. President
Betty Cray ...,. .,... S ecretary
Beulah Markhus , ,... .Treasurer
, NANCY BUTLER
i M Jllay Queen
Glass Bowl Queen
Q fm' -ai fi
" ' Q
1 ' ,..,.......
RMK ' M4
SIGNIA BETA PHI fraternity
entered this original float. The
Sig Bets crossed the finish line in
taet despite the threats of paper
and glue failures.
ZETA TAU ALPHA sorority
placed first with this float. The
judges Chose it on the originality
and apptitude to the theme of
ALPHA PHI OMEGA turned
up with this novel arrangement.
Sporting a frustrated HW' Coach
and a few yellow jackets. the
float was a popular hit in the
CHI UMEGA ut-nt formal for
tlu' ll0lll4't'0llllIIg parade. 'lllw
spvvtators H4't'lll to he tilliliylllg
tln- lite voluponvnls of the lloat.
PI BETA PHI sorority went
old fashioned for this entry.
Derbies and mustaches as well
as old dobbin were used to dress
up the gaming house theme em-
ployed by the entry.
ALPHA CHI OIWIEGA soror
ity was all set come rain or come
shine with this float. The Rock-
ets didn't bring home the victory
they forecast-a lot of novel ideas.
ALPHA SIGMA PHI fra-
ternity took the modern turn
and had the Old Grad watch the
game on video. Sound effects
made this float the most tune-
ful one in the pageant.
PI RHO SIGMA fraternity
had a booming Hoat. Resplen-
dent with drummers and foot-
ball players they made a nice
ending for the parade.
Loree Firestone Hinds
Um-v again tht- carnival spirit invaelml
the Iwo hunilre-ul leufl of tht- Liniversity. Un
lim-Q-iiilnur lllth. the campus organizations
took mor to present the annual W.S.S.l'l.
Carnival. Xloney from this affair went to
he-lp stuelvnts of lfuropt-.
Organizations sponsore-al booths se-lling
popvorn, gm-ssing weights, penny pitching
and almost anything that you can think of.
Thi- YNI and YW awarded a trophy to the
organization sponsoring the best llO0tll.
The pictures on this page show what can
happen when the varnival spirit strilws. The
5lll4lt'lllS ment all out for a goorl cause.
Three years old and still gI'ON'illg-'tll3l.S the Lvniyersity
of Toledois Class Bowl.
An annual celebration which has brought to the lfni-
versity national recognition. the Class Bowl will grow into
its fourth year next December.
Civic-mindedness. foresight and a desire to promote the
university locally and nationally brought about the first
Glass Bowl celebration in 1946.
The Glass Bowl idea was conceived by a former TIT.
student. Wayne Kohn. He felt the need for a tie-up between
Toledois No. 1 industry. glass. and the city's municipal
The wheels for the birth of the Glass Bowl started to roll
in mid-1946. Since then. three Glass Bowl games have been
played. as many queens were crowned. and all the drum-
beating and hoopla of post-season bowl celebrations moved
onto the campus.
The Rockets have been Glass Bowl champions for three
straight years. They took the inaugural contest. 221-12. de-
feating Bates College of Lewiston. Me. In 19-IT Toledo de-
feated New Hampshire University. 220-14. and last season
the Rockets topped Oklahoma City University. IIT-ll.
Each of the games brought nation-wide publicity to the
school and the Rocket grid team and established valuable
athletic relations with the bowl opponents.
The Glass Bowl queens have been Betty Girkins 119467.
Jackie Bode C475 and Pat Deviney 1181. The selection of
the queen and her attendants and the crowning ceremony at
the game's halftime always are among the Glass Bowl cele-
Massed hands of all Toledo high schools. together with
the universityis musical organization. combine for a musical
These and many other events all add up to a big event
on the university's calendar-Glass Bowl Day.
Big Chief, "Mike" DiSalle, receives his war bonnete-
Dick Hueston is awarded the "Most Valuable Player"
trophy which he won for his outstanding play in the 194i
Glass Bowl game ....... Hail the Queen! Pat DeViney and
her court ...... Last the game itself, won by Toledo for the
third time to leave their Glass Bowl record intact.
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Top Row: T4-pc, C.: Coins. D.: Hardy, C.: Har-
mon. li.: Hays. J. Row Two: Blaha, B.: Lewis,
A.: Kowalka. D.: llill. W.: Knorek, D. Row
Three: Miley, U.: Marlin. D.: Pele, L.: Lanzi,
J.: Ileflhcrg. A. Row Four: Black. D.: Dennis,
F.: Brown., J.: Barton. D.: Beck, D.
Top Row: Krach, lg Bouck, KJ Foltz, 1.3 Krach,
Joe.g Collins, G Row Two: Johnson, B.g Cole,
E4 Burrus, E.g Dixon, R4 Shutt, J. Row Three
Spohler, A.g Zulch, R.g Mauss, C.g Enciso, B.
Cottrell, E. Row Four: Knecht, E.g Bubacz, D.
Hohl, J.g McMahon, B.g Hall, H.
MARDO HAMILTON MIKE CARMAN
Jay Pultee. B:iek6eItl Coaehg Skip Stahley, Head Coach: Jim DeAngelis, Line Coach.
J. Neil Stahley
Skip's first year here has been devoted
primarily to the building of future Rocket
gridiron machines. His classy and tricky
T formation play began to show its
merits in the latter part of the season as
the Blue and Gold played outstanding
contests against strong opposition. His
experience gained as head coach of
George Washington University and Brown
University gives him the qualifications
necessary to lead the Rockets to the top.
Pattee is the third member of the
Rockets new football staff. Pattee learned
the Stahley system from the ground up,
Pizza: Gene Stanher, Freshman Coachg Tony Wolodzko.
vu 4 I yr.
as he was blocking back on Skip's Brown
University teams from 1941-1944. Coach
Pattee had his precisioned "now you see
and now you don't', backfield working to
perfection at the close of the season.
Line coach ,lim DeAngelis came to
Toledo last fall as one of Coach Stahley's
selected staff. Jim was the logical man
for the forward wall position as he was
familiar with the methods employed in
Stahley's modified T. With a nucleus of
the preceding years line on hand, the
DeAngeIis charges gave a good account
of themselves throughout the season.
Gene took over the reins of the Rocket
frosh this year, following four colorful
years on the Blue and Gold varsity.
Always known for his hustle and spirit,
Gene has carried the enthusiasm into his
coaching duties and came up with a
strong first year squad. Much of the
success of next season's varsity will be
attributed to Coach Stauber.
T. U. 42, Bates College O
It takes power to make it look as easy as the Rockets
did against Bates in the opening game of the season.
The locals had it to burn, in the one-sided rout of the
Scoring at will, and in complete charge of the field.
the Rockets went through the air and on the ground
to the most decisive win of the season.
Every member of the team contributed his bit,
but honors went to Bill Johnson and Bob Blaha for
outstanding generaling and punting.
T. U. 0, Detroit 36
Stepping into "big timev football for the first time.
Toledo played the Titans of Detroit a strenuous first
half but was worn down in the second canto by the
dynamic Detroit running attack. Rocket halfback
Chuck Hardy sprinted more than 90 yards with the
opening kick-off to cross the Detroit goal. but the play
was called back. Harold Hall, Bob Dixon, Mardo
Hamilton and Anson Spohler sparkled defensively for
the Rockets, but the final score was 36-0, Detroit.
T. U. 20, John Carrol 4-6
A slippery back and more speed than power, marked
John Carroll's successful attempt to subdue the Rocket
Despite a brilliant 100-yard run-back by Chuck
Hardy, the line-bucking ferocity of Emerson Cole, and
a touchdown pass by whip-armed Lee Pete, Rocket
lack of tackling and secondary defense was the deciding
factor in the contest.
The Rockets showed, however, that they wouldn,t
quit. In the fourth period the local eleven staged a
sustained drive that paid off after Pete flipped a pass
to newcomer Don Martin.
T. U. 6. Bowling Green 21
Although the Rockets out-powered the B-G Falcons
on the scrimmage line. the neighbors from the south
came up on the black side of the ledger. 21-6. in their
first post-war game with the University.
Emerson Cole gained fully as much ground rushing
as the entire B-G team. but still the Rockets couldn't
quite make the spark ignite the fire of victory. Toledo
blocking was good. hut the home team couldn't quite
carry over the good work into the offense.
T. U. 0, Dayton 20
Toledo dropped its fourth straight ball game to the
lfniversity of Dayton FlyersfZ20-0.
Played in one of the worst rain squalls to hit the
playing field this season. the Rocket line made an ad-
mirable attempt to stay the flight of the Flyers., but to
The Dayton crew capitalized on several very long
passes to amass the one-sided score.
Toledo honors went to Emerson Cole. the human
windmill. for his line-smashing attempts, and to the
line play of lfamilton. Dixon, Spohler, Krach. etc. for
a well-played defense and offense.
T. U. 21, Springfield 14
Although the Rockets were considered underdogs.,
they surprised cvcryone. downing an unbeaten Spring-
field elevenvlfl-1-'l. Chuck llardy went for two scores.
one on a 5-l-yard run and then catching a Lee Pete pass
for his second touchdown. ,lim llayes, who scored the
other Rocket tally, proved himself a definite asset to
Coach Stahleyis aggregation, sweeping the ends for
long gains. "!Xutolnatic" .lohn Shutt made the loeal's
afternoon complete. kicking three perfect points after
T. U. 14, Baldwin-Wanace 20
The Yellow Jackets of Baldwin-Wallace took to the
air in the dying minutes of the ball game and scored
what proved to be the safety margin, downing the
University grid machine 20-14. It was Emerson Cole,
battering and smashing his way to one Rocket touch-
down and setting up the other, who received a standing
ovation as he left the game after 50 minutes of bruising
T. U. 27, Wayne 14-
With Emerson Cole scoring three times and Chuck
Hardy once, the Rockets had little trouble defeating
the Tartars from Wayine, 27-14. Toledo scored twice
in the first quarter and stayed in the lead for the entire
game. Wayne never seriously threatened. Cole.
Hardy, George Miley and Jim Foltz turned in fine per-
formances for the evening's play. Most heartening
fact of the game was the Rocket ball handling and
vicious tackling. Fine field play by the Rocket for-
wards was a deciding factor in holding Wayne out of
reach of the Rocket goal.
T. U. 21, Canisius 26
In a game which had 7,000 fans on their feet scream-
ing, the University Rockets almost upset a lightning-
fast Canisius eleven, but found themselves on the
short end of a 26-21 count. It was Emerson Cole again,
smashing his way to two touchdowns in a game which
was thrill-packed from start to finish. The University
line played a teriiiic defensive contest forcing the Heet
Griffins to skit the ends of their scores.
T. U. 28. New Hampshire 14
The lvniversity Rockets finished their regular seas-
on with a victory over the New Hampshire Wlildcats.
Played in a driving rain, the Rockets were forced to
garner all their points in the second half. The Wildcats
moved into an early lead by collecting a touchdown in
each of the first two quarters.
Toledo moved into the scoring column in the second
half on a T3 yard pay-dirt drive. Picking up speed the
Rockets roared into the last quarter and drove three
touchdowns across the New Hampshire goal line. It
was Chuck Hardy and Emerson Cole sparking the
Rockets. with Cole getting the first three touchdowns
and Hardy picking up the other one on an intercepted
T. U. 27. Ukalahoma City 14
For the third consecutive year, the University grid
machine rolled to a Glass Bowl crown, this season
downing the Oklahoma City Chiefs, 27-1-1. Lee Pete.
who came from a hospital hed to master-mind the local
eleven to its win. received the outstanding player
award. The 1948 post-season contest saw Mardo
Hamilton, John Shutt. Chuck Hardy and Jimmy Foltz
play their last games for the Rockets.
T.D. P.A.T. T.P.
Cole, Emerson 13 0 78
llardy, Charles 10 0 60
Shutt, John 0 26 26
Hays, .lim 2 0 12
Martin, Don 2 0 12
lfnciso, Holi l 0 6
Foltz, Jim 1 0 6
Goins. Dick 1 0 6
30 26 206
The first junior Rocket team to play intercollegiate ball posted a
satisfying 3-1 season, under the eye of Freshman Coach Gene Stauber.
The three games in the win column showed Toledo to be a line
defensive as well as offensive team. All three games were won without
the crossing of a T.U. goal strip. The only defeat occurred at the be-
ginning of the season against our neighbor-rival Bowling Green.
Manned by players from all over Ohio, as well as imports from the
East, the freshmen developed into a smooth functioning power ma-
chine that promises to be a major threat to its opponents when
Varsity rank is achieved. These are the first men who have begun
their college playing careers under the Stahley system of dynamic
football. Because they have been schooled exclusively in the Stahley
system, in them rests the proof of the Varsity coaclfs brand of ball.
The main driving power of the junior Rockets came from Toledo
men, with the added punch of several flashing players from out of
state. Highlighted by the seasons schedule were Bob Ratajczak.
Guido Tambur, Jerry Palmer, Gene Bohland, Don Ramsey, Paul
Hrabovsky, Steve Contos, Jim Gasiorowski. Gene Sund, and Clark
Cottrill all from Toledo high schools. Excellent play was recorded
by Jack Fitzgerald, Willie Han, Herb Eldridge, Bill Wlahlers. Larry
Kelley, Dave Laude and Frank Hugger. all from other sections of
Ohio, or from out of state.
Playing a full schedule next season, Coach Stauber expects to
enlarge upon his record of this year.
0 Bowling Green
14 Port Huron Jr.
Linder the able guidanee of Alvin Glaser. new tennis coach, the Tgledo Opponent
Toledo net men registered twice in the all Ohio Conferenee at Kenyon 3 luichigan State Normal 6
College last spring. 3 Bowling Green 5
Plaarmg smashing Seayey Bailey in first plaee in the singles 3 Blichigan Norlllal 6
matafhes anal capturing sea,-ond spot in the team play. the Toledo ci BIUH-ton College 1
raquetters elosed a none too sueeessful season on a note of triumph. ,, Bl Ht C' 2
A ll 011 5
Letter men ,lolm Stoeelxley. ,lim Foster. Carl Thaller. Roland 3 Bowling Green 6
Campbell anal Ren Culp formed the nueleus of the squad. These 1 U . U. fD . 8
men showed fine play against sehools which. like Toledo. did not nn emu? O ' etrolt
. . ' ' . '7 T. v
emphasize the spring sports program. Prospeets were dim for a sue- - W -15119 7
eessful season this year as no additional appropriations for the 0 XVHYIIC 9
s irinff s ports iroffram ha: been fortha'ominff. . ,
l " I I C 5 p " Ohio Conference at Ixenyon College
Playing from .april li untilvthe Conference in june, the team Teanl play Second Place
traveled to Bowling Green. X psllanti. Bluftton. Cleveland and Single qedvex Ba.l T I d
, ' . . . , ,S L ' ' 1 CV 0 C 0
lxenyon to eompete against the top tennis players ol two states. 'lhe t' ' ' '
two yietories the team achieved were gained here at the University
eourts anal on the home eourts at Bluffton.
A new eoaeh has been signed for this season. An arrangement has
been made with the Toledo Tennis Club to retain their instructor as
the Lvniyersity tennis team eoaeh. The graduation of Ken Culp.
Roland Campbell anal veteran Carl 'Flli1ll6l'll21YE made a large dent in
the ranks of the regulars. but new material is always available for this
popular spring sport.
llia-k lilieblin, lion Sa'lxrell'la'r,.li1n Foster. Vern Coe. Bob Rledmayer
A smooth-stroking University of Toledo golf team roared out of
lengthening shadows of 1948 and compiled an impressive 12 win, 2
loss and 1 tie recordg one of the best in the University's history.
It was Jerry Bush's freshman year at the helm of both the Rocket
golf and basketball teams and the ex- all American proved himself no
less adept with a driver than he was with a basketball. He not only
led his linksmen to wins over home-town Akron but coached his six
man squad to a second place in the Ohio Conference golf matches
at Dennison, Ohio.
The high spot of the '48 campaign occurred in the Rockets
double win over the Falcons of Bowling Green. It was a capering
Jerry Bush wl1o watched his charges approach the 18th green, with
a decisive victory in their bags, thus avenging his cager's earlier de-
feat at the hands of the down-staters.
Long-hitting Clarence QDOCD Pawlicki, unofficial captain and first
man of the Rocket squad, set the pace during most of last season. A
dependable man in a clutch, the lanky power golfer scored consistently
in the 70's. Against the Hillsdale, Mich. sextet. it was Pawlicki who
scored sub-par rounds of 70.
Right behind Pawlicki, in both scoring and team positions CHIIIC
Don Kennedy and John Phillips. Both were valuable assets to Coach
Bush's squad. The putting accuracy of Phillips and the short-iron
game of Kennedy did much to aid in the overall picture.
Bill Holmes, Bud Anteau, Jerry Dixon and Art Schuster, all
specialists in their own rights, rounded out the team. Holmes, along
with Phillips, Kennedy and Pawlicki, were lettermen who came to
Bush via the 1947 coach Bill Beach.
In the seasonal windup, the Ohio Conference matches, played
over the Granville Inn Country Club at Dennison, the University
golfers made their bid for honors but fell short by three strokes.
21 Detroit 6
18 hlichigan Normal 9
1716 Hillsdale 9,1
12 Detroit 6
6 W Michigan 6
18 Bowling Green 9
1416 Baldwin Wallace
1 llfi Akron 6M
9 W. Michigan 18
816 Michigan Normal 9X1
18 Baldwin Wfallace 9
14 Akron 4
18 John Carroll 9
16 Bowling Green 11
18 Hillsdale 9
Bud Anteau, Doc Paivlicki, Jerry Bush, Don Kennedy. John Phillips
The rebuilding of the liniversity of Toledo's athletic program
took a surge upward last spring when Coachjack Smith put his
charges through a rigorous track schedule.
After many weeks of conditioning the Rocket thinclads prepared
themselves for their coming meets by having an intrasquad contest.
The varsity runners soundly defeated a talented freshman group,
although several first year men forced the veterans in various events.
The Rockets participated in dual and triangular meets against
several of the area's better trackmen. Even though the win-loss
column does not look too impressive. several future Rocket harriers
were developed under the watchful eye of Coach Smith.
The blue and gold squad was centered by speedsters Chuck
llardy. George Nliley and Sandy Crawford: distance runners, Chuck
Daw son. Don Soncrant. and field specialists. Ellis Brown, John
Lewis and Dick Witty.
Une of the happy notes of the season was a Hne discus toss hy
.lohn Lewis at liillsdale. John broke the standard record of 12711 gf'
with a heave of 13051 g". No doubt. that strong right arm of ,1ohn's
will lu- drawing a lot of attention this season.
With the help of some of the outstanding freshmen of last year,
along with such point makers as co-captains Hardy and Brown, the
Rocket opponents for this year can look for many a gruelling match.
Bowling Green 115
Detroit Tech 39M Bluffton
University of Detroit 73
Adrian 62 Hillsdale 59y3
University of Way'ne 90
Ohio Conference, 8 points
All Ohio Meet, 2 points
When Coach Dave Connelly issued a call for base-
ball candidates last spring, he noted that holdovers
weren't too evident. However, he made a fighting crew
out of the material at hand and came up with a nine
which listed 11 wins against 10 losses.
Bolstered by many diamond veterans like Dick
Huston, Marve Bergman, Dick Yonkee, Bob Ross.
John Kartholl, Ernie Terhune, Lee Pete, Sam Botek,
Bob Fenton and Carlo Muzi, the Rockets battered such
teams as Wayne, Findlay, Bowling Green. Bluffton
and others in a season which was as wet as Connelly
had seen in his many years as mentor of the University
Big Jack Mahnen led the Rocket pitching crew. ably
assisted by Joe Kives. Chuck Bayer and Bill Hill. ln
some spots Paul Dexter was called in from his third
base position for relief duties. One of the most notable
performances of the year was turned in by Mahnen who
fanned 14- men to win a tough contest with Wayne
In the hitting department the University nine was
led by Huston. Dick Yonkee, Marve Bergman.
Paul Dexter and Bob Ross: all four power hitters and
dependable men. It is interesting to note that Ross and
Yonkee have been signed by professional teams. and
have been performing in "fast companyl' this year.
While the Rockets listed Ottawa and Willys Parks
as their home grounds they entertained three name out-
fits at Swayne Field: Michigan University, Notre Dame
and a semi-pro Flint, Mich. team. All three handed the
University setbacks at the Monroe St. home of the Mud
Hens. However. the Rockets had held the Irish squad to
only a few runs till a flurry late in the game spelled dis-
aster for Connellyis boys.
Among others who aided the University baseball
cause during the 1948 season were Phil Ballmer. Bob
Fenton. Carl Hibsher. and Jim Snyder. all accounting
for their share of hits.
The wind-up ofthe season found the Rockets taking
the road and engaging two Eastern teams. On June 9.
the locals dropped a heartbreaker to a strong Cornell
squad. 3-2. while Springfield College at Springfield,
Mass. squeezed out a 2-1 win over the Rockets on
ln all it was a satisfying. if not spectacular season.
which found the Liniversity team measuring many
strong nines for a place in the loss columns.
in mm t'
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Colorful Jerry Bush of college and
professional basketball fame led the
Rocket cagers for the second season
through a rugged and exciting schedule.
Jerry is already known for his brilliant
strategy and his "go out and get em"
spirit. Inspiring students as well as the
athletes, Jerry fought through a season
of heartbreaking injuries and iueligibil-
ities to maintain the respect of friend
"Doc" in his first year at the Uni-
versity has gained the respect and the
friendship of all who know him. He has
a well rounded education obtained in
college and in the Army which enables
him to do a fine job. Jackis specialized
work has been in the field of corrective
exercise and swimming therapy, two
things which enable him to keep the
Rocket athletes in shape.
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Toledo 40, Eastern Kentucky 42
Following the thrilling contest of the night be-
fore. the Rockets set themselves for revenge and
almost got it. Through the first half the BllSl1IIlBI1
turned the tables on the Maroons and led at half-
time 25-lo. ln the seeond half the Kentucky lads
hegan to hit from far out and the Rocket lead
melted away. For the third game in a row the
Toledo hoys went down in the final moments of
Toledo 63. Delaware 46
The loeal erew got a taste of sweet vietory
again as they sulrdued a small hut serappy Dela-
ware fix e. The seore was elose for the first ten
minutes. hut the set-ond quarter saw the Rockets
passing and shooting over the heads of the height-
handieapped lfasterners. The final play of the
game eost the Blue and Gold the services of star
forward Charlie llarmon. who w renehed his knee
elriy ing in fora lay-up.
Toledo 45, Michigan 46
New Yearis night saw' the ltlield llottse packed
to the rafters lay a partisan erowd eager to see the
llox-ltets avenge an early season defeat at the
hands of the Wolverines. After the smoke had
eleared from one of the finest basketball games
eyer played in the home arena. Michigan emerged
the winner again. It is signifieanl to note at this
point that the lloekefs last four losses showed
them seoring only seven points less than their
Toledo 60, Waytle 38
The lloelxels raeked up their seventh win ofthe
season lay smashing the Tartars of Wayne. The
Ilushinen hit fifty per eent of their first half shots
and were in control the rest of the way. Carlo
Xluzi and George Bush led the attaek with ll
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Toledo 67. John Carroll 56
The first stop on an Eastern swing was at the
llleyeland Sports Arena where the Rockets
humped heads with .lohn Carroll. The Blue Streaks
were tougher than expeeted and the game was a
toss-up until late in the second half. The Toledo
hoys shox ed in ll points while holding the Streaks
seoreless to iee the win. Team play was the out-
standing feature from the Roeket point of view.
Toledo 4-6. Springfield 48
Xl ith four Rot-Lets sidelined by flu. the boys
dropped a hearthrealaer to Springfield College. the
luirthplaee of haskethall. Dal Zuher's 20 points
and Lennie Rhodes' 13 failed to hring the win.
liiggest thorn in the Roeket side was Springfield's
lxuhaehlxa. who seored 23 points beside playing a
lille floor game.
Toledo 59. Canisius 46
The favored Golden Griflins of Canisius lell
easy y ia-tim to the lloekets' smooth working team
play. The 'foletloans jumped into an early lead
and held the game in complete eontrol throughout.
The loeals eounted heavily at the foul stripe.
fleorge l.lIlll0lllHll hitting six for six. :Xt the end
of the season. the liushmen were ehosen the finest
team to appear in the Buffalo Memorial .Nudi-
Toledo 42, Dayton 448
Playing with a leant Uf.1flltlll'l'Vl2.lll'4l strength.
the lloys of the lilue and Cold fell lnefore the
lflyers ol' llay ton for the first time in eight years.
The lioeltets led for a time during the first half
hut superior l"lyer reserye forees wore them down
and they trailed I l-2.1 at the half. lllillllllll to hit
from the foul lille hurl the loeals ehanees. its
they managed to dlnnp tht- same lllllIllH'l'UlllI1'lll
shots as 'hd the l'lyers.
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Toledo 44-, Xavier 47
Despite the highly favored status of the
Nlusketeers of Xavier. the Roekets played a good
game before going down to defeat on a strange
lloor. The lead ehanged hands nine times before
the liineinnati boys were able to elaim the win.
ln the last minutes of play live quiek points by
Lennie Rhodes almost bought us the game. Hut
Xavier's ,lim liartholl. brother of Toledo's John.
sank the ieing basket. George llush led the
Roekets with lil markers.
Toledo 6-li, Xavier 60
ln a return mateh on home hardwood. the
Roekets downed the previously vietorious Xavier
quintet to gain a measure of revenge. The issue
was in grave doubt early in the first half when the
downstaters took a twelve point lead. but the
lluslnnen eut the margin to two points as the
half ended. 'Ks the seeond half started. the
Roekets zoomed into a lead they never relin-
quished. Lennie Rhodes was big gun for the
loeals. seoring I8 big points ineluding the winning
mark with less than two minutes to play.
Toledo 60, Bowling Green 65
l ndaunted by press clippings. betting odds.
superior numbers and the fearsome reeord of the
Falcons. the Roeket team outserapped but failed
to oulshoot the boys from Rowling Green. lleight
meant little to Lennie Rhodes and George Linde-
man. as they eonsistently eovered the boards
against men a head taller than themselves, lhe
live point adyantage held by the visitors at the
game's end was the largest margin of the evening
for either team. Big Lennie took seoring honors
for the home boys with eighteen against liG's
Toledo 68, Waylle 52
-lfter a tight first half in whieh the lead
1-hanged hands twelve times. the Roekets spurted
to swamp the 'llotor City boys of Way'ltt'. Len
Rhodes again showed his skill al hitting the bueket
with 22 points. The Roekets showed line bead-
work by maintaining a eomplete team for the
entire eontest despite 23 fouls ealled against them.
Toledo 62, Bowling Green 86
The Roys in the lilue and Gold finally sue-
enmhed to superior mnnbers and height as the
l"aleons of RG, hotterin lire-eraekers, swamped us
at the Sports Nrena. The loeals held up for the
lirst quarter but the RG boys lcd flfl'-29 at half-
time. Losing what little height they had late in
the third quarter, the Rockets saw their oppo-
nents pull steadily away from them as the game
ended. Lennie Rhodes again showed himself
capable against any defense as he meshcd 24
points. highest Roeket total of the season.
The Rocket yearlings. unhainpered by conference regulations.
were able to participate in full intercollegiate competition for the first
time in many years.
The Frosh roster was manned by several ex-high school stars from
the midwest and New York. Outstanding Ohio men were llike
Knorek. Ralph Carroll. ,lack Feeman. Dan Sutkus. and .lim Klaher.
The latter two are Toledo residents. Out of state players included
Doug Dietrich, Alex Ezersky. Bob McDonald. Phil Morton. and Joe
Tubiolo. all from New York. Charles Moore from Mount Vernon. Ill..
and Bill Vvattier. of Auburn. Ind.
This year the junior Rockets were coached by a man very well
known around this part of the country. .lolumy Schick. Coach Schick.
as has varsity coach. Jerry Bush. had a very illustrious college and
professional basketball career behind him when hc took over the
reins of the future varsity.
Rocket rooters were cheered by the line brand of hall displayed by
the classy first year men. Taking only two losses all season. one to
Bowling Green freshmen in an overtime game. the blue and gold com-
piled a record of 15 wins and 2 losses. Both of the reversals were
avenged in the latter part of the season by administering double
victories over both conquerors.
Witli the injection of such fine material into future Rocket
quintets we can look forward to many successful seasons for Uni-
versity of Toledo cagers.
61 Schmidt's Chevrolets 31
51 WT. O. Jeeps 29
47 Cliff Nelson Coals 35
35 Oxie Rugs 42
57 Schmidt's Chevrolets 21
38 Nloose Club 22
49 Saam and Saam 33
34 Rossford V.A.A.C. 30
43 Vlfayne U. Freshmen 24
46 Oxie Bugs 38
63 Bowling Green Frosh 64
63 Tecumseh Products 39
T5 Bob's Hamburgs 31
65 Bowling Green 59
62 Oxie Bugs 56
79 Liberty Chevrolet 36
52 Bowling Green 45
:wNatw4mmm-Qlum - e- . elf.. . .
DME ,S SPORT
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K .WNW -N -.AFX
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Nliss L. fllueller
Yliss J. ffrudvr Nliss I". Bernholdt
Collvgv ol' lloltnnlnia
Nliss Lamora Xlnt-llt-r is thc- In-ael ol' the' physival X graduate- from the 'l'vat'li4-rs
Ulm-ggtioll :It-partins-nt. lt is uncle-r he-r vupulrlt- guiwl- lniu-rsity in Nt-is York. Miss livrnholtlt also revvivvfl
vt- that the- l niu-rsity 4-ompln-tt-fl oth-ol' tht- most suv- he-r rnatstn-r's :lt-grt-v from tlwrv.
.Jul xt-ur. in worn:-nis sports. Slu' is fan-nlty auliisor . ' 1
' . . . . . K xziluulnlu- assistant to tht' llllVSIt'Lll t'lllIl'k'lIl0ll ile-
for tln- Wonn-n s Xllllvtn' Xssorlullon ulnvh has grown . . ' '
1 , , partnu-nt is tht- m-in-onwr. Miss ,le-um-ltv Lrutla-r. hh?
U, t,,.1,,,,-4,1 tht- lurgt-st organizations on vzunpns. 1 h - .
olitalnc-al lwr lnut-lwlors :lt-gr:-v lroni tht- l'nivt-rslty of
HNF xl""H"r " L' i5m'l"ul" "I IIN' l lmvrhlll um' Illinois. tlwn taught for two yvars in high st-hool. Wliss
""""""'l lu" xli'Nl"" ' 'l"i1""" l"""' 'IH' I "'l"rHll "I lirzulvr has rlmrgfv of softlmll unel vollvyliall ln-sislt-s llw
Xll"l"ll1"'- rt-rru-ational sports unel inoalt-rn alunu- ansl lloi'st-lmvk
Xli-. l"lor1-in-v lit-rnholall is tha- st-voml liig ulu-1-I in rielingg. lla-r Ill'llll2ll'f intt-rvst is tumbling. NllSSfil'il1ll'I
tht- uthlt-tit' :le-purtnn-nt. Slit- sllLtl't's :many ul' tha- alutie-s holals tht- position l1UI'lllt'l'lj lu-Itl lay Mrs. Phyllis Davis
uigl, Xli.- Xlm-Ili-r. Xluny sports1tl'1'tltl't-ViraltIllll1't'llt't'
ill lioulwx. golf. unal sxsiln-
' sllt'll us lm-lwtln . . .
A.. ty Q. . ... ..,.,......i..-.....,..,.,
' ... .sy :,...f,.....,,.v.u ,,..,-,. -, . ,
1 ' ,... ,....M
- e - ' President ..... .......,.., Y Virginia Andrews
liice-President. . . ...,.. Pat Weaver
Seeretarv ..,.. ,...,.,..,. J eau Young
Reporter. . . . . .Mary Ann Papenfnss
W. A. A. BOARD
Row One-Cnufliel. E.: Kane, R.: Sunday. E.: Netter. C.: Stacey, P. Row Twuf'KilZI112ll't. B.: Henry.
A.: Papenfuss. M.: Young. J.: Bc-ran, F.: Hensel. B. Row Tl1reefLcwis. J.: .Xmlrt-ws. V.: Mueller. L..
Butler, N.: Waidelich, R.: Kaseman. I..
The Womens Athletic Association directs the intra-
mural activities ofthe physical education department.
Membership may be obtained by receiving credit in one
major sport. Physical education majors are not the
only Coeds who like to take advantage of the athletic
program. It is for the other coeds who like physical
relaxation outside of the classroom for whom the intra-
mural program is planned.
Prevailing friendliness is the theme of the VVomen's
Athletic Association. It welcomes to its ranks anyone
from the shy. green freshman to the dignified senior.
The W..A.A. began its season with a get-acquainted
meeting for freshmen in the form of an enjoyable roast
held on the campus grounds. Then the sport en-
thusiasts began the hockey season. It was climaxed by
the annual Army-Navy Spread at which awards were
presented to the outstanding participants in sports.
lndividual trophies went to Liz Waiclelicli. Virginia
Andrews and Elda Cauftiel.
The board members of W..A..A. hold a pronlinent
position in stimulating interest and influence abroad
for the organization. Each year two delegates are
selected to go to the National W.A.A. Convention
somewhere in U.S.A. This year the board lnembers
elected Mary Ann Papenfuss and Elda Caufliel as
their delegates. It was scheduled to meet at the Uni-
versity of Wisconsin the last of April.
Row flIIk"Hl'lZl'lIIl2lIl, M.: lfczlk. XI.: Xcltcr. V.: Lzivoic. L.: Boysc-11, M.: Smith. S.: l'apcnI'nss. M.: Merit-kcl. P.: Vrusliy. G.: Reisncr. J. Huw Twuf
.Xln'aliamson, Af.: lttlnct-i. M.: Hale, D.: Kippcrxnan. 5.2 Gerliarl. J.: Andrews. Y.: Youml. J.: IM-ck:-r, J.: Mzu-Grogaii. J.: AIcf'lclland. N. RowTl1recf
Ranch, J.: Uppcrninn. G.: Osgood. N.: Ilulsclier. V.: Linker, V.: Lcwis.J.1 Rlioaulcs. M.: Moen, M.: Mt-don. M.: Grccnc, AI. Row Four-Riallilisherger, I.:
Vaiufliel, IC.: Tanbcr. P.: lhtlc. P.: l"rt-cinzm, M.: Kramli. l'.: Pete. J.: I.alllmcr. J.: Smith. L.: Spill-gt-oii, S.: Henscl, li.: Rim' Fivcfliudes, N.: Wi-iting. M.:
llinscy, V.: Milnc. L.: H:lll'cldi-r, P.: Binding.P.:17ralich. L.: Black. A.: Vztnnon. B.: Wlmlely, J.: Slaiccy, P.
The second major team sport of W'.X.A. was volley-
hall. The season lasted from November to the end of
.lauuaryy lt hrought Olll many indoor enthusiasts. Soror-
ity and independent women competed in the tournament
for the Volleyball Trophy. awarded annually at the spring
banquet. The independents took top honors headed by
Xlarilyn Boysen their star player. Delta Delta Delta was
their main competitor for the trophy. It was a hair-raising
game lretween them. hut lady luck seemed to favor the
independents as victory was their cry. Nevertheless.
Louise Nlilne coached the Tri Delts into a close second
place with Pi Beta Phi following.
llockey had one of its most successful years in the great
out-of-doors of this year. It lasted from Septemher until
Thanksgiving. The sport was climaxed by the annual
:xfllly-N2lYy game which had two picked teams from the
most outstanding players. Following the game was a
spread held in the union. when new members were ini-
tiated and awards were presented. The most distinguished
aw ard was the Nlarilyn Riehl llockey Achievement
Trophy which was given to llarhara liihlet. the outstand-
ing hockey player of the year. Guests of honor were Miss
Lamora Nlueller. advisor. Nliss llernholdt. Mrs. Wfilhur
White. and Nlrs. Phyllis Davis in the lield of womens'
Starting a new year with a new sport hasketlnall he-
calne focused into the picture yery clearly. Strenuous
exercise was its main line of strength for the feminine
world. This sport lregan in ,lanuary and continued until
Xpril. tlld standlvys on the lraskethall court were Liz
Waideliell. lionnie Kilzman. Nliee llaag. and Nnnis
llenry all ol' whom are top-notch players.
ill all the sports. hasketlnall usually draws the largest
percentage of participation. 'l'he lnaskethall trophy' is
awarded to the team with the greatest percentage of par-
ticipation which includes victories of that team. Miss
Bernholdt is facultv advisor of this sport. with both .Raj 5
, . ' . . . ,sg 1 '
sorority and independent teams participating.
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BA SEBALL ' A fa 2
Baseball always attracts a crowd. Whether lt is 'if'
spring fever or the bright out-of-doors, many coeds come l'
to perform their skill by shngmg the bat. Connie Netter. it ,"- X
sports head for baseball was declared ineligible second '-4f'f' F
semester, so her position was filled by Barbara Riblet
under Miss Crader's guidance. The independents and W' ' '
sorority teams once more competed for the championship
cup. Home runs were the main topic of conversation be-
tween the athletic coeds.
Another sport which derives much of its attention from
spring fever is the great game of golf. Although the Uni-
versity does not have an ideal golf course. this does not
keep students from going out for it. They play at other
golf courses such as, Heather Downs and Par 3. Ruth Kane
is the student head of this individual sport, while Bliss
Bernholdt has charge of instruction.
From February until the end of April, credit for recrea-
tional sports in VV.A.A. is received for those who play in
all the tournament games and who have had four hours ol
practice for each.
Recreational sports is divided into three groups: bad-
minton, table tennis, and shuHleboard. The most popular
of the three seems to be table tennis. Whenever one goes
into the girl's locker room, someone is always playing this
great sport. Probably the most outstanding star the Uni-
versity has ever had in the physical education program
'X Q X 'H 1
is Barbara Carillon who has received many championship
honors with her ability' in table tennis.
Badminton is a game enjoyed by everyone. It tends to
uplift the atmosphere in the gymnasium when things seein
to die down a bit due to strenuous team sports. Prob-
ably the most solenm recreational sport of the three
is shuffleboard which takes little athletic ability. A
watchful eye and accuracy' seems to play the most promi-
nent role. Ifnder the leadership of lilda Caufliel recrea-
tional sports seemed to profit by a very' successful year.
Since the athletic department has no swimming pool
on campus. the classes are held at the Y.W'.C.A. for be-
ginner. intermediate. and advance swimmers. Second
semester life saving is always offered for the more advanced
swimmers. lt is under the direction of JoAnne Rauch. Red
Cross w ater safety instructor.
The annual swimming meet is held in May' at the
'l'oledo Club pool. The meet features form. speed. and
diying events. with both the sorority women and the in-
dependentsparticipating. Last year ill!-187. the Tri Dells
toolv first place in the eyent. and they received the swim-
ming trophy in return. Top honors went to Barbara
Nloan and Louise Nlilne for diving: 'Nlickey' Kitzman,
baclvstrolve: lflda fiaufliel. free style: ,l0AIlIlt' Rauch,
Spring will find almost every woman on campus active
n one sport or another. but as a whole tennis is the most
popular. The swishing of raclvets and the whizzingof halls
seem to give atmosphere to the sport. Un the tennis court
the star performer. most will agree. is Nnnis llenry who
has won many top honors with her racket. She leads
the sport this year under the faculty direction of Miss
ENJOY THE PARADE
of the seasons . . .
You'll find new adventures in liv-
Q It is surprising how well our charter bus
service fits into group trips of all kinds-large
or smallg local or out of town.
This service offers real advantages, too.
Your party is always together . . . No strag-
gling or getting "lost" . . . You arrive at your
destination promptly, in one group, and you
return the same way . . . If the number is
small one of our smaller buses is just the
thing . . . Larger groups simply require a
larger bus or more buses.
And when you consider greater convenience,
pooling of expense, freedom from the work of
driving and worrying about traflic, charter bus
service is exceptionally economical.
lVhenever your group plans a trip, think of
Community Traction Charter Bus service . . .
IW-'ll gladly give you any in.forma.tion you
desire by telephone or letter. Just call on us.
SURGICAL AND FIRST AID
THE RUPP 8. BOWMAN CO.
The COMMUNITY TRACTION Co.
ing when you frame your views
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Whatever the season, you'll ex-
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glass, thus helping maintain health-
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In all climates, Thermopfme assures
efficient, year-round insulation . . .
because of the dry air sandwiched
between the panes of glass. L.O.F.'s
Bandermetic SMF' around the edges
welds the panes into a unit, keeps
dirt and moisture from entering the
LIBBEY' OWENS FORD
J E lll E L E R S
For the gifts you give with pride
Lot our experts be your guide
DIJJIOXDS SIL VER WHRE W4 TCHES
323 Huron St. Toledo 511, Ohio
Attention Students. . .
SPECIAL PRICES UNI'
DRAWING SETS T-SOUARES BARBER
TRIANGLES SLIDE RULES
ARTIST SUPPLIES '
Toledo Blue Print and Paper Co. 3057 WEST BANCROFT
3l6 Superior St. - Tel. ADoms 7224 5127
THE TEXTILEATHER CORPORATION
The Editor and staff
wish to thank
for their splendid cooperation and
Work on the Senior photographs.
T0lEDO CAMERA SHOP
Everything in Photo Supplies
225 HURON STREET TOLEDO 4, OHIO
GLASS i-f Servant of Mankind
GLASS today retains all of its older uses, its
unique virtues unmatched by any other
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tableware still contribute to gracious dining.
Medicine and other laboratory sciences con-
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But today, other great industries are finding
glass equally essential. Television bulbs, struc-
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In many thousands of ways, glass is making
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All this is an achievement of American in-
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Owens-lllinois Glass Company is proud of
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COMPANY ' Toledo, Ohio
The Varsity 11111
The Athletic Department
success in 1949-50
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0 Van Heusen Shirts
Colony Men's Wear
Colony Bloclc 2134 W. Central
The Best in Foocl
Good luek to the graduates of
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Salters Drugs 1857 Ottawa Dr. Bla. 0901
Campus Rcl. 8m W. Bancroft Jo. 3221
We have everything in drug Supplies
Dry Cleaners Sl Tailors
The best in Service
Kliultllezsex K WY. Bancroft
Try our fountain Service
3059 W. Bancroft .lo. 1911
THE ROCKET ROOST
The plat-e to eat on eznnpus
wishes you all a good year Fountain Service
3838 Upton Ave. La. 0234 2130 Middlesex JO. 0126
110 OTTAWA ST.
TOLEDO 4, OHIO
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Tomorrow is the day after graduation. What will it be like?
Tomorrow can be a friendly place-a bright attractiveoffice where
you'll find old friends and make new ones. Tomorrow can be
interesting, important work, good pay and a chance to advance.
Tomorrow can be a pleasant, profltable Telephone Job-IF you
can measure up to the fine standards of communications work.
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WOMEN'S EMPLOYMENT OFFICE
THE OHIO BELL TELEPHONE COMPANY
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The Caslon Company
3101 fllonroe Street
Toledo 6, Ohio
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Suggestions in the University of Toledo - Blockhouse Yearbook (Toledo, OH) collection:
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