University of Toledo - Blockhouse Yearbook (Toledo, OH)

 - Class of 1951

Page 1 of 252


University of Toledo - Blockhouse Yearbook (Toledo, OH) online yearbook collection, 1951 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 252 of the 1951 volume:

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' if . ff 1 f M A 4 '. f ,LS 'rdf , ' 3 gf ff 36? : --tx ' .3 - if ,Qu ' ' Y' A ' Q.. .., . , + .ig KN Rf' 1 2 Q 'Wm N. , .rf X V :W , 757' Mkhmf - 4 be R' , www Lf ' ' - ' 5 4' W. . ,' ., .. 5 ' wry H 4 5 v ea A awww ' ,'k?:,1w x ,S W' fi f v 9.59 . f ' .NA' N tm 3 i lg 'r if 4 Wffgf F 5253! L V? 'Mfg E .9 FA , ,f . 55495 'f M . fr, ' 91 X, Vg 5.5 . ,E if 'jig 555 Ii Si ,, Q , 5 f' 'J 24,0 gg 5 '12 ww. 'w1k'X - QSM f SJQ VE, ,XV A f . .Jig -5 fi?- , ,ggiwx f wr : gk Y, V A sam- . TAJ? " Uwiiffzh 5' as W 5 rw , il? Xjffg ' f .rmvnilh ibvf'-""""""' .. qw ,..,,,fa.... A f 1-ww-swreswxm.--, DR. W. Dr. Wilbur Wallace White, eighth president of the University of Toledo, died Nov. 14, 1950. He served as president from May 11, 1948 to September 1, 1950. Although born in Topeka, Kansas, Dr. White spent most of his life in Ohio. He received his A.B. degree from Ohio State University and his M.A. and Ph.D. degrees from the University of Chicago. His first teaching position was at Twinsburg, Ohio high school. He then went to Egypt where he taught a year at Assuit College. Upon returning to this country he became principal of Alpha high school and later associate professor of political science at Macalester College. In 1935 he joined the faculty of Western Re- serve University. In 1941 he was named head of the W. WHITE graduate school. He held this position until he became president of the University of Toledo. Dr. White served in the State Department in 1943 on special research in the department's postwar division. He then headed the army's military government train- ing school at Western Reserve. In January, 1949, he received an honorary Doctor of Laws degree from Bowling Green State University. He wrote four books dealing with political science. They are "THE PHJQS of Change ia the Ottoman Empire," "The United States and World Peace," "White's Political Dictionary" and "The Measure- ment of Good Will." The latter was written in col- laboration with L. W. Bartlett. DR. R. L. CARTER Dean Raymond L. Carter died October 16, 1950 after serving over 25 years with the University of Toledo. Dean Carter began his educational career at the age of 15 when he taught in rural schools. At the age of 20 he was principal of a high school. He then received his B.S. and A.M. degrees from the University of Toledo. Following this he became assistant county superin- tendent and village school superintendent until 1923 when he joined the University faculty as an assistant professor of education. He left the University in 1927 and went to Cuyahoga College, Cleveland where he was director of curriculum 6 research. He returned to the University in 1929 when he was made a full professor of education. In 1931 he was made director of the Junior College and in 1935 he was named Dean of Administration. Following Dr. Nash's death in 1946, Dr. Carter was named acting president until 1948. It was at this time that the University was faced with readjusting to the postwar situation. Dean Carter supervised the build- ing of the barracks to provide adqeuate class rooms and the rearrangement of the University organization to provide for the influx of returning veterans. In this interim the Glass Bowl was reconditioned and the ROTC wassadded -tcfthe college curriculum. U DR. R. L. CARTER DR. W. W. WHITE DEDICATIO A dedication to the memory of men of vision and fore- sight, ability and understanding, who brought honor and recognition to the University of Toledo . . .whose lives were given to education, to the promulgation of the ideals of intellectual achievement. We will remember their faces, full of enthusiasm and a particular, special interest in us as students of the University, Faces of strong, deep character that com- manded respect, yet radiated friendliness. - One graduated from the University and then went on to serve it to a full capacity, showing interest in every phase of college life, from administration to athletics. The other brought to the University his knowledge of campus life, and shared it with other educators for a final betterment of the institution. One watched his university being built anew and later lived to see a dream become a reality during the period after the war when, under his administration, a great inHux of students came to a rapidly expanding uni- versity. The other had dreams too, which, though he lived not to see them, are beginning to become tangible to those for whom he planned most pertinently. Dk Sk Pk Two men whose backgrounds differed, yet whose con- cern for the University gave them much in common, have added much to the richness and depth of our campus life. Their unchanging principles contrasted with the surg- ing, changing youth under their guidance, a youth that depended on these same principles. We dedicate this yearbook, to them. And we dedicate our minds to our own individual memories of these men. I 5. Y, K :A ,MV wwa-'irygr' M ngiy. r4 '59 K. ,A 4 ,td , ,- -, 51- sf .7 , X: 3,171 A Y x 1 W w L X w , .MQ W I -,ww ' , - 1-war LLK. ,ef .,1,4y:i ET 32 mf ,, , 'gag 3525 f ,J , .. LAH- , Y . , Q W M ! .515 fl' ' -'FV' L. fi , .W 4 , :wk f. if, . x , . 6 -. "5 , ' 1, ,A M js vm, . X . .Q , . V . ie V1 Q ' JT f,. mf f -7 A-.Min-2:1 1 2 Q AL.: f' We - f?f3',, V zfazefw , , .,, X. W X .iif is-Iffiffx , fs- , -':"'4Kff Qff ,-Hg-,f-fimglsf , gig,-S1 . ,:A1ifm:fe,"fw 1 ,,:4hfyA .X , W Y' H V 1 Na.-eg,f,:g2'eg.Qf4,-11521'Nf1.1+fa:a--Af-a '- - ' g'f.QN11g,' ' ' . .gi ," - ' . ,. , K. .lf F I ,, ,, ,gy 1, , 'A 71 34: , W 743. 'M Hsu. , Q 'FSM M M In k 1 X L+ , VV bw, .Iv 'Q 1 7 , . S A VJ: 'Fas yv xi. Y, X 5 . . -.f 4 fn Cai . X A ww 1 , X, , , 6 Y . .5 ,W l Dr. John J. Turin Dr. John B. Brandeberry Jesse R. Long ERI C ITTEE After the resignation of President White, September 1, 1950, the University Board of Directors appointed the Interim Operating Committee. The committee fuctioned from September 5 until President Kowles came, January 29. The three-man committee included Dr. John B. Brandeberry, dean of the College of Engineering, Chair- man, Dr. John J. Turin, head of the department of physics, and Jesse R. Long, Director of Public Rela- tion and Director of Summer School. Dr. Edwin D. Duryea, Assistant to the President under Dr. White, was named secretary to the group. During the five-month period of their office, the Committee jointly carried out the duties of president. The Board of Directors and the Committee worked together to get the increased appropriation from City Council. This appropriation gave the University the funds to begin the building of the new library. It also enabled the University to increase salaries of all em- ployees in December. Plans for the new dormitories were started by the Committee. After the appointment of President Knowles, the Committee worked closely with him until he arrived on campus. Faculty cooperation during the interim was very good, making the job of the Committee an easier one. The Interim Operating Committee deserves a sincere vote of thanks from all the students and faculty. The time and efforts expended by these men, already busy in their own fields of work, is certainly appreciated. Their job was a difficult one, but it was done well. l 1 ,nfs KK ,.Lh- , K KV, KK K MW K LL',' S 'K,,S S w., . A K AV! , VO K ,ffggg 1533? 3 WWXVKL K ' K fig? f.. i.A mfg 54 Kb: Z, ' 'W , K 4 'X 'af Q . , '33, ' K ff' Kim, ' 5' V' 1 X l A ,.-- K A i ' ' I , 31 I , K rv H' 33 4-4 f , K K I 4 f 'iz k we jay, if K 25, . K - , 1 fo if K , 3 is g, -K Kr f A "-M ,K ' flux ' . K K ' ' f , K K .K if 3 af., K-ff' f A fwf' A f, f K K5 Q., 4 al KI, W Kat 3y, 4 X X9-f My fix' ,,,,, 7 wi? f 'K 1, 'fr ' 4 ff Q' F 4 ,X KI , K . 'K K A ' M Q Mi,-aj :K ' I f vKKjK"'u. F? '1 Q5 K, ,lf gi 'Q ,y Kg fffgaff Kg, ' K - , K, K K f f ,,,, f N K 4-fw.,1. ' Q- i f. ' gig- , -I , fu X, K . K, AQQ as H-f rr xi ' e BF-f ' 3 K3 K Y Q -W' , , 'I' 11,3 , 1 , KK,im' K . M5 ru: 14 I f gi 4: ' ,N W if., Ki? 4' L . 1 AK fg. 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The University has behind it the Board of Directors. This group which works silently and which asks for little recognition has played an important part in the Universitygs history and through the present and previous boards has brought about many improvements and aided the University to become the outstanding institution which it is today. Yvalter A. Eversman is president of the board and Charles F. Dowd is vice-president. Other members of the board are the Reverend J. H. Ansberg, Nolan Boggs, Dr. Thomas M. Crinnion, G. Kenneth Keller, Dr. Charles R. King, Jules P. Lippman and Waldo E. Shank. Lucille E. Mack is secretary of the board. WALTER A. EVERSMAN Left to rightfKing, C., Mack, L., Eversinan, W., Pulling, R., Knowles, A., Shank, W4 Dowd, C., Keller, G. 11 ASA S. KNOWLES ' PRESIDE T Asa S. Knowles came to the University of Toledo February 1, 1951 and was inauguarated as the ninth president on May ninth. He succeeded Dr. Wilbur W. White who resigned due to illness. President Knowles was born in North East Harbor, Maine. Most of his educational career has been devoted to the field of business administration. Before coming to Toledo he was vice-president of Cornell University where he was in charge of University development. In 1946 he went to New York State where he was named president of the Associated Colleges of upper New York. Here he organized three temporary colleges to provide educational opportunities for returning Veterans of World War 11. From 1942 to 1946 he was Dean of Business Ad- ministration and director of the General College Ex- tension of Rhode Island State College. Before this he was head of the Department of Industrial Engineering and later Dean of Business Administration at North- eastern University at Boston. He received his A.B. degree from Bowdoin College and did graduate work at the Harvard Business School. He was awarded his master's degree from Boston University. He is co-author with Robert D. Thomson of three business text books. They are "Industrial Manage- mentf' "Management of Manpower" and "Production Control". isis 0 if Q Q , 1 ww - gm me -we A.. 5 , c 'S Vg 5353? --fr? - F ,- - f",-TJ ,kglfililuff 1155 " Q - A rm .. M .M i5f???Si lam Ll? ,C P"aTFi'SL . 5' 1' G- ,uiA:g55'kf:.-J. gy? ,a IPI Nix, 72 IQWQ? M, W" A MINISTR TIO OFFICE The Administration Office has charge of many duties necessary to the efficient running of a large university. The work of this office includes admissions, freshman registration, high school visitation days, commencement details, traffic problems, disciplinary problems, adminstration of the junior college and general division, custodian of ROTC property, administration of the information office, police service, print- ing and mineographing and many other functions connected with administration. One of the biggest jobs of this office has been admissions. Freshman registration, conferences and scheduling of classes took many weeks of work. This was a job Dr. Carter as Dean of Administration did so well. lie enjoyed the students and was a kind and helpful adviser. Mr. Arvid T. Johnson and Miss Gertrude lfopkins, assis- tants to the Dean of Administration, have taken over part of the work Dean Carter did. Many of their projects are time consuming jobs that are essential, yet often go unnoticed. Scheduling of classroom assignments, arranging the order for academic processions, calculating and making percentages of the scholastic record of each student-these are some of the background administrative jobs that this office handles so well. DEAN ARVID T. JOHNSON Q his C-1 QA' A 1 l 15 1 L 1 Q x M . KATHRYN SCI IWAB Dean of Ifionzen ' Nl. Kathryn Schwab, dean of women, is one of the busiest and most popular women at the University. She welcomes and advises freshmen women, helping them plan their schedules and adjust to college life. Throughout their four years at the University, they find her a friend and counselor. Active on many committees, Dean Schwab also has charge of the social calendar and serves as ad- viser to Panhellenic Council, Fine Arts, and Pepper: s womenis honorary organization. Besides her num- erous administrative duties, she is active in many organizations, serves on committees and attends a large number of meetings and other social functions. Her kindness, fairness and sincere understanding are known by all the students and faculty. DR. EDWIN D. DURYEA Assistant to the Presirlent Dr. Edwin D. Duryea, Assistant to the President, came to the University in I948 as Director of Student Activities. Last year he was appointed Assistant to the President under Dr. White. Ile served as secre- tary to the Interim Operating Committee last fall and winter. His job is a diflicult one to define for it entails such varied activities. llc assists the president in much of his work, does research on various projects and often represents the University on speaking engagements. Students know Dr. Duryea mainly through his work i11 student activities. Ile is a good adviser, thorough and understanding and willing to help in any way possible. y DONALD S. PARKS Dean of Ellen Donald S. Parks, dean of men, also has the big job of director of personnel and is adviser to Inter- Fraternity Council. In all positions, he has shown his good natured ability, his willingness to help students at all times and his ever ready wit. Through his work he manages to keep in close contact with students and their affairs. He has won the sincere friendship and admiration of those he works with and the distinction of being o11e of the best-liked men on campus. , l DR. ANDREW ,l. TOWNSEND Dr. Andrew J. Townsend, dean of the college of arts and sciences, joined the University of Toledo faculty as professor in history in 1930. Two years later he was named dean of the college. He received the M.A. degree from Western Reserve University in 1921 and was granted the Ph.D. degree from the University of Chicago in 1927- From 1926 until he came to Toledo in 1930- 0 L GE OF RT AND SCIE CES The College of .Arts and Sciences 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 busi- ness lives, in their leisure time and in their civic responsi- bilities. Under the direction of Dean Andrew J. Townsend, the college provides a general program in the first two years, with the last two years to be used for specialized work. Facilities for pre-dental, pre-medical and pre-law students are included in the program of this college. A five year pro- gram in nursing education is given in affiliation with a local hospital. Almost all students in the University are included in Arts and Sciences courses. One important development in the college has been in the growth in the music department. In addition to training teachers for the College of Education, the music department has done much in developing choral and other musical activity groups. Under the guidance of a personnel director, students are aided in orienting themselves to college life, in selecting college programs and in choosing vocations intelligently. Each student is urged to participate in some of the many University clubs and athletic programs. COLLEGE OF INESS ADMINISTR TID The College of Business Administration, established here in 1930, emphasizes work in professional Helds, yet stresses a fundamental background in liberal arts. Students enrolled in this college have the advantage not only of specialized business curriculum, but also of courses in arts, sciences, education, engineering and law. There are nine departments in the business college: accounting, commerce, economics, finance, journalism, man- agement, marketing, secretarial training and statistics. Majors are not planned by departments, but according to vocational fields. There are sixteen specific programs for business majors. New courses recently have been added in industrial man- agement and industrial relations. Also more courses on the graduate level have been added in the fields of accounting, finance, management and marketing. The college emphasizes the city of Toledo as a business laboratory. Industries have cooperated in extending facilities to students in conducting trips through plants, and in provid- ing speakers for classes and clubs. Many graduates of this college are placed in positions in Toledo. The College of Business Administration aims to prepare students to go out into the business world with a broad, liberal background, an appreciation of the social economic world in which they will live and work and with a skill in their specialized field. .ng-ull' DR. CLAIR K. SEARLES Dr. Clair K. Searles, dean of the College of Business Administration and professor of com- merce and economics, received the B.A., M.A. and Ph.D. degrees from the University of Michi- gan. He is a member of Phi Delta Kappa, na- tional honorary scholastic fraternity. - DEAN DAVID W. HENRY David W. Henry, dean of the College of Edu- cation, received a diploma from the State Normal College in Hyamis, Mass., the B.A. degree from State Normal College of Emporia, Kansas and the M.A. degree from Columbia University. Dean Henry came to Toledo in 1914 as assistant professor of psychology, history and education. The next year he was promoted to associate pro- fessor and was later made professor of elementary education and secondary education. In 1919 he became dean of the college. COLLEGE EDUCAT ON The College of Education, under the leadership of Dean David W. Henry, offers training for students desiring to enter the career of teaching and opportunity for improvement to those already in service. Within the past few years, there has been a great increase in the number of students enrolled in the college. The elementary education department alone has doubled its enrollment in the last two years. For students desiring to major in the field of art, the internationally famous Toledo Museum of Art provides classes in drawing, designing, painting and art appreciation. The physical education department offers courses in theory and practice of coaching to both men and women.students. Because of the rapid growth in the University's music de- partment, the Ohio Department of Education during the past year approved the public school music major. Seniors in the college do their student teaching in public schools of Toledo and suburban communities. A teacher placement bureau is maintained for the con- venience of administrators who may desire the services of qualified candidates and for the convenience of the candi- dates themselves. Last year the placement bureau found positions for 138 seniors and alumni of the University in public schools in several states. COLLEGE OF ENGINEERING The College of Engineering aims to prepare students for service as professional engineers. This is done by offering a curriculum composed of three main groups of subjects: courses in general scientific knowledge, technical courses in the sludent's own specialty and general humanistic-social courses. Approximately two-thirds of the work is required, with the remaining work electives to be selected by the student in his field of interest. These fields include aeronautical en- gineering, chemical engineering, civil engineering, electrical engineering, glass technology, industrial engineering, me- chanical engineering and engineering physics. Last ear was the first time the s ecialized de ree of Y P S bachelor of science was iven in chemical en ineerin , civil 3 g S engineering, electrical engineering, mechanical engineering and engineering physics. Courses in engineering was among the first established at the University of Toledo. Until 1923 the courses offered by the University were mainly those which now would be con- sidered those of the Hrst two years of engineering. ln 1910 the College of Industrial Science was established. This was the forerunner of the present College of Engineering, es- tablished in 1930. DR. JOHN B. BRANDEBERRY Dr. John B. Brandeberry, dean of the college of engineering and professor of mathematics and en- gineering mechanics, received the B.S. degree from Mount Union College, the M.A. degree from Ohio State University and the Ph.D. degree from the University of Michigan. Dr. Brandeberry came to the University of Toledo in 1915. Dean Brandeberry is a member of Alpha Sigma Phi, social fraternity, American Association of University Professors and American Society for Engineering Education. This past year he served as chairman of the University's interim operating committee. 5fVa'fiv""WW" "r"Wi':"-7'-l-A I M "fc" S'f:'f:'Ai'm' 'g":"W """"'N""'x"H""m""""f" ' ' ' DR. CHARLES W. FORNOFF Dr. Charles W. Fornoif, dean of the College of Law, received the B.A. degree with highest honors from the University of Illinois. He was granted the M.A. degree, the Ph.D. and the ID. degrees from the same university. Before coming to the University of Toledo, he became an associate pro- fessor of law at the University of Idaho. He received the Phi Beta Kappa key in 1921. Dean Fornoff is president of and is active in the League of Ohio Law Schools, an accrediting agency of the Supreme Court of the state of Ohio. COLLEGE OF LAW The College of Law produces not only good practicing lawyers, but also good executives in business and industry. For many students it is a good general and specialized edu- cation for other jobs. The law curriculum here is scheduled for about eight hours a semester, three nights a week and covering a period of about four years. This system permits students to do a thorough job on each course as they go along. It also permits students to have full-time jobs during the daytime. The majority of students are 25 years of age or older, are serious, mature and ambitious. The University of Toledo was one of the first law schools with students attending on a part-time basis to get tentative approval by the American Bar Association. This was done in 1939, full approval was given in 1941. The law college is a charter member of the League of Ohio Law Schools, or- ganized in 1934. The College has a carefully selected library of 18,000 volumes which is growing steadily with purchases and many gifts. The students also have access to the Toledo Law Association library of 25,000 volumes, to which they are in- vited by special action of the Association. E 'M-M fs 'J' YW," H. - W, , -"1iif '!WY COLLEGE OF PHARMACY The College of Pharmacy at the University of Toledo holds a membership in the American Association of Colleges of Pharmacy, is recognized as an institution in good standing by the State Board of Pharmacy of Ohio and is accredited by the American Council on Pharmaceutical Education. The curriculum prepares students for employment as pharmacists Cafter passing the State Board of Pharmacyb in hospitals and drug stores, as pharmaceutical chemists for pharmaceutical manufacturers, as representatives of these companies, as employees in the manufacture of pharmaceu- ticals and for graduate work in pharmacy. There are some openings for pharmacists in the federal government in the army, navy, food and drug administration or in other de- partments. There are also a few jobs open with publishers of pharmaceutical journals. Jobs for women in the Held are increasing. The college has four well equipped laboratories, offices, a research laboratory and a dispensing laboratory all designed especially for the study of pharmacy. In the dispensary, each student has an individual desk fully equipped with apparatus and materials. Beautiful and functional displays of current materials are constructed by students to increase their familiarity with certain fields. A chapter of the international honorary pharmaceutical fraternity, Kappa Psi, is maintained on campus. The local Chapter, Beta Lambda, was organized in 1925. There is also a local woman's honorary society, Kappa Gamma, WhiCl1 WHS established in 1945. DR. CHARLES H. LARWOOD Dr. Charles H. Larwood, dean of the College of Pharmacy, was born in Arkansas. In 1925 he received the B.S. degree from the University of Oklahoma, he was awarded the M.S. degree from Oklahoma A. and M. and the Ph.D. degree from Michigan State University. He was profi-ISSOI' Of pharmacy at Ferris Institute and dean of pharm- acy at the University of Grand Rapids. Dean Larwood served in the army during the second world war. He is a member of many pro' fessional associations including Kappa Psi, So- ciety of American Bacteriologists and American Pharmacy Association. P ..,, M DR. PAUL W. STANSBURY Dr. Paul W. Stansbury, director of graduate study, is a native of Philadelphia. He received the B.S. degree from Wesleyan University, Middle- town, Conn., the A.M. degree from Ohio State University and the Ph.D. from Ohio State University. Before coming to the University of Toledo in 1927, Dr. Stansbury taught in a high school in Pippapass, Ky., at Pikeville College and Eastern Illinois State Teachers College. In 1930 he was appointed director of graduate study here and in 1945 was made head of the psychology department. GRADUATE STUDY The Graduate Division was organized in 1912 upon recom- mendation of the Board of Directors. ln June, 1913, the de- gree of master of arts was first conferred. As the increased need for graduate programs became more evident, the faculty has provided more facilities for advancement work, aca- demically sound and professionally practical, in a wide variety of fields. The Division does not strive for a large enrollment, but for a select group of well-qualified students for individual attention. There are now eighteen fields of graduate study which lead to master7s degrees: accounting, biology, chemistry, com- merce, economics, education Celementary, secondary, voca- tionalj, English, finance, foreign language, glass technology, history, management Cindustrial and personnelb, marketing, mathematics, philosophy, political science, psychology and sociology. Work on a graduate level gives the student specialization in a field of knowledge beyond the limits of the undergraduate major. The student gains a maturity in thought and attitude in his field and has a command of his field that will be evident in increased eHiciency in the professional and cultural life of the individual. DR. A. SOLBERG RESEARCH The Research Foundation has shown great development in the five years of its existence. A corporation within the University which administers research projects, its objects are to encourage research among faculty and advanced students of the University. Funds for the support of the research are obtained from government agencies, trade associations, industries. foundations and private individ- uals. The research facilities are used by the University for teaching purposes too. During the past year the Foundation maintained the electron microscope, used extensively in teaching and in research. The Air Force-owned laboratories for aeronau- tical research are being used for confidential work for the Air Force. Construction of a 320,000 climatometer in the engineering college for research on building materials, especially in the field of cement products, has been com- pleted. The development of an extensive research pro- gram in building materials is underway. Research has begun on the synthesis of minerals. In the physics department. defense research is continuing in the field of the atom. The Foundation has served approxi- mately a hundred small industries of the Toledo area in the solution of their research problems. The Foundation was accepted into membership in the Engineering College Research Council last year. E ENING SESSIO MR. BRENTON W. STEVENSON Evening classes at the University of Toledo were among the first classes established. During the last seventy-five years, fifty thousand Toledoans are estimated to have taken courses in the University Evening Sessions. Until 1921, there were more evening students than day students. Work offered in Evening Sessions is of regular University calibre and is fully accredited. A degree may be earned by evening study alone in Law, Business Administration, Engineering or Arts and Sciences. About ten per cent of the Evening Session students already have college degrees and about half of these are working for a second degreeg other students take classes because of some interest or value the work has for them aside from a degree. Evening students attend many of the University social and athletic functions. They are mailed the Campus Col- legian, student newspaper, weekly. Mr. Brenton W. Stevenson, Director of Evening Sessions, is a friendly, thorough and understanding adviser, as Well as a good administrator. He also edits the University bulletins. Mr. Stevenson is capably assisted in both jobs by Robert J. Burns, Jr., Assistant Director of Evening Sessions. Left to right-Hancock, L., Stipp, P., Stevenson, B. W., Burns, R. J., Jr. 26 GLASS TECHNOLOGY In line with the development of Toledo as one of the world's great glass centers, the University has established a graduate study program in the field of glass research. The program began in the fall of 1947 as an undergraduate option in glass technology in the field of general engineering. Two classes! were graduated from this program prior to its discontinua- tion in .lune 1950. The present graduate program was inaugurated in Sep- temper 1950 and has attracted students from different regions in this country as Well as from other countries. Students in the program last year included one from China and one from India. Both men intended to return to their own countries after graduation. The graduate program is administered jointly by full- time University faculty members and specialists from the Toledo glass firms. It comprises a detailed study of glass technology, glass manufacture and a number of related scientific and technological subjects. The Glass Technology program is under the direction of Walter V. Burg, professor of chemical engineering. HAZEL D. GEINER STUDE The Student Activities Office, directed by Glenn E. Mowers, handles approximately 88 student organizations. This includes all university clubs except social sororities and fraternities. Officers from all organizations are required to file their constitutions with this office and are requested to register meeting dates on the office calendar. For the many groups which receive appropriations from the Student Activity Fund, the office handles budgets and expenditures. The budget for allotments to various campus organizations is made up by Student Council. The Student Activities Committee studies the budget and makes recommenda- tions to Council. The Committee includes Mr. Donald S. Parks, chairmang Mr. Dono- van Emchg Mr. Richard Eusticeg Dean M. ,Kathryn Schwabg Mr. Mowers. secretary and Marilyn Miller, student representative. Mr. Mowers also is adviser to Student Council. REGISTRAR The main functions of the Registrar's Office may be classified under five general headings: admissions, attendance, recording, registration and statistical data. The work in admissions is concerned chiefly with evaluation of high school records and advanced standing records. The office maintains a record of all excessive absences and tardiness for both day and evening classes. Academic records are kept here and analyzed. Grade cards and unsatisfactory notices are sent from this office to students, parents and deans. Transcript records and records for graduation are checked by this office. The big job of registering students falls on Miss Hazel D. Geiner and her staff four times a year. Included in registration are all the schedule changes, typing of class rolls and compiling and publishing the directory of students and staff. The ofhce also pre- pares many types of statistical reports each year. Miss Geiner became registrar here the year after she received her master's degree from the University. She is a past president of the Association of Ohio College Registrars and is active in the American Association of Collegiate Registrars and Admissions Officers. She is a contributor to the. journal of the latter organization. T CTI ITIE 28 LIBRARY The University of Toledo' Library will soon have a building of its own. Preliminary plans have been approved by the University Board of Directors and the architects have been authorized to proceed with the "working drawings." The Library building will be constructed on the land east of Uni- versity Hall, between the latter and the east driveway. Connected by a tunnel with University Hall, the building will harmonize in architectural detail with University Hall. There will be four floors and a basement section. The top floor will house the law library col- lection, law class rooms and offices. The ground floor will contain, in addition to stacks of books, a music listening room, a faculty study and a faculty lounge. The main floor will contain the various departments and offices. The Library Building is being constructed in response to a cricital need which has existed for some years but which has steadily grown more acute. The University now has 160,000 bound volumes and con- tinues to grow at the rate of approximately 8,000 bound volumes per year. Q Mrs. Mary M. Gillham, librarian, also is professor of library science. She is a member of several professional library organizations, of Delta Kappa Gamma, honorary education society, and is a member of and adviser to Alpha Omicron Pi sorority on this campus. Mrs. Gillham is included in "Who's Who in America" and in "American Scholars," biographical listings, MRS. GILLHAM Q 1 29 Zin emuriam Carl E. Winzeler Kenneth E. Brunt "Even Such Is Time, liven such is Time, which takes in trust Our youth, and joys, and all we have, And pays us but with age and dust, Which, in the dark and silent grave, John F. Connel George H. Kross Which Takes ln Trust" When we have wandered all our ways. Shuts up the story of our days: And from which earth and grave and dust The Lord shall raise me up, l trust. Sir Walter Raleigh 1 ll E 4 k f 3 Q f Q 9 -F I 2 Q: 5, 2 ig Q aw l 4 i R i Q 5 I 5 7 121 f, 3 'ra 7: Vg ' fqfl. A, 1 ,QQ-5 ' . .. , ki., 3 12 fig fg Q.. . V515 ,X -gpm! -A .A .W ,K CLYDE W. BALCH, associate professor of engineering mechanics CHARLES S. BARBOUR, instructor of management CHARLES R. BAREFOOT, JR., counsellor. psychological services center DR. H.AZEL E. BARNES, assistant professor of classics and philosophy MORLIN E. BELL, associate professor of English FLORENCE A. BERNHOLDT, assistant professor of physical education .,... A .. , ,Q . ,,.. DR. GEORGE C. ACKERLUND, assistant professor of secondary education CORNELIUS C. ACRERMAN, assistant professor of civil engineering DR. JANINA M. ADAMCZYK, professor of sociology DR. CARROLLE. AMOS, associate professor of mathe- matics ESTHER E. ANDERSON, assistant professor of secre- tarial training JOSE I. APONTE, associate professor of pharmacy SARAH S. BISSELL, assistant professor of English ARTHUR H. BLACK, assistant professor of chemistry DR. CLAIR J. BLACKALL, associate professor of mathematics MRS. MAY A. BLANCH.-XRD, assistant professor of home economics DR. HOWARD H. M. BOWVMAN, professor of biology DR. JOHN B. BRANDEBERRY, professor of mathe- matics and engineering mechanics SGT. DONALD W. BRENNEBIAN, assistant in R.0.T.C. DR. FLOYD J. BRINLEY, associate professor of biology DR. GEORGE BRODY, assistant professor of law W.ALTEli F. BROWYN, professor of electrical engin- eering DR. DONALD K. BRUNDAGE, associate professor of Chemistry XXJALTER Y. BIIRG, professor of chemical engineering HAROLD E. CLEARDIAN, assistant professor of physics EUGENE W. CLEHOUSE, assistant professor of metal processing DR. JAMES H. COBB, assistant professor of phil- osophy and religion DR. BESS V. CUNNINGHAM, professor of education SGT. EDWARD J. CURTIN, assistant in R.O.T.C. GRACE M. CUTLER, assistant professor of mathe- matics ROBERT J. BURNs, JR., assistant director of evening sessions GERARD L. BUSH, instructor of physical education and basketball coach MATT G. BUSHNER, assistant professor of physics CHARLES D. CALHOON, assistant professor of mathe- matics MRS. MARY BROWVER CANFIELD, associate professor of secretarial training DR. VELDA B. CARVER, associate professor of ele- mentary education JACOB M. DLFKER, assistant professor of marketing DR. IIOMER R. DUNATHAN, associate professor of secondary education DR. EDWIN D. DURYEA, JR.. assistant professor KATHERINE EASLEY, professor emeritus of literature EDWYARD D. EBERT, assistant professor of mathe- matics DONOVAN F. EBICH, associate professor of political science DR. WAYNE DANCER, professor of mathematics .IOIIN T. DAVEY, assistant professor of mechanical engineering VIOLET B. DAVIS, assistant professor of mathematics DR. JAMES Q. DEALEY, professor of political science VANCE H. DODSON, assistant professor of chemistry DR. RANDOLPH C. D0i1'NES, professor of history LUCILLE B. Eimzn, assistant professor of library science MRS. MARGARET ERAUSQUIN, assistant professor of languages DR. ANDREW' A. FEJER, professor of aeronautical engineering CI-IARLES A. FELRER, associate professor of voca- tional education DORIS R. FENNERERG, assistant professor of law MRS. ROSARIO FLORIPE, assistant professor of Spanish l T DR. CHARLES W. FORNOFF, professor of law DR. ALFRED F. FOSTER, assistant professor of chemistry EDWARD S. FOSTER, .lR., associate professor of physics ARTHUR G. FRANCIS, athletic director IRWVIN GERARD, instructor of economics WEDDER M. GILBERT, assistant professor of English PHILIP H. HENSEL, professor of business admin- istration ARTHUR L. HENZE, assistant professor of sociology WILLIAM E. HEUER, associate professor of metal processing DR. FRANK R. HICKERSON, professor of education EDWIN E. HEITT, lecturer of economics IANTON HOGSTAD, JR., associate professor of pharmacognosy MRS. MARY M. GILLHAJI, professor of library science DR. ERNEST W. GRAY, professor of English MARION E. GRAY, assistant professor of home economics - DONALD GREENw00D,'instructor of physical education GEORGE L. HEATH, instructor in mechanical engin- eering DEAN DAVID W. IIENRY, professor of education CLARENCE F. HYRNE, JR., assistant professor of law ALMEDA JANNEY, professor emeritus of history PA L'L W. KING, assistant professor of English CHARLES J. KIRSCHNER, assistant professor of trans- portation ' RALPH E. LANCASTER, associate professor of accounting ARNOLD W. LAPP, associate professor of accounting S i DR. HELEN HOLT, associate professor of elementary education MARY L. HOLTON, assistant professor of French DR. NELSON W. l'lOVEY, associate professor of chemistry W. ASQUITH HOWE, assistant professor of accounting MARY F. HUNTER, assistant professor of accounting HARRY K. HUTTER, assistant professor of geography and geology LLOYD B. LAPP, assistant professor of history DR. CHARLES H. LARWOOD, professor of pharmacy MARSHALL L. LIPMAN, assistant professor of history JESSE R. LONG, assistant professor of journalism DR. LUCILE MARINE, associate professor of ele- mentary education WINSTON E. MCHENRY, instructor of marketing JOHN C. MCLAUGHLIN, teaching fellow in English DR. NICHOLAS MOGENDORFF, professor of natural science GLENN E. MOWERS, assistant professor of psychology LAMORA R. MUELLER, assistant professor of physical education MILTON A. NETTER, JR., instructor of mechanical engineering ARTHUR B. O,LEARY, teaching fellow in English MRS. MARY F. RAY, lecturer in home economics LAWRENCE F. REED, associate professor of marketing DR. SIDNEY ROBBINS, professor of finance WILLIAM G. ROHR, instructor of engineering drawing DR. ALICE ROSLER, assistant professor of economics MILDRED ROUSE, R. N., instructor of hygiene I DONALD S. PARKS, professor of business administration RICHARD R. PERRY, instructor of orientation RICHARD PHEATT, lecturer in journalism MRS. FLORENCE B. RADABAUGH, assistant professor of sociology LOUIS J. RAGO, instructor of management WILLIAM C. RAHE, instructor of mechanical engineering - RUBY T. SCOTT. associate professor of English DR. CLAIR K. SEARLES, professor of economics a11d COIHIIICFCC ROBERT E. SHARROCR. teaching fellow in biology RICHARD W. SHOEBIAKER, assistant professor of mathematics DR. GEORGE J. SIEMENS, associate professor of biology DR. DIANE D. SMITH, associate professor of history m -1 is, CHARLOTTE M. RUEGGER, assistant professor emeritus of music LESTER R. RUSOFF, assistant professor of law JOHN R. SANFORD, instructor of electrical engineering HERBERT SCHERING, assistant professor of German MARTIN Fi. SCHOLTEN, assistant professor of English M. KATHRYN SCHWAB. associate professor of personnel JOHN T. SMITH, assistant professor of physical education DR. WILLARD A. SMITH, assistant professor of history W SHERMAN SMITH, associate professor of civil engineering ROBERT SNYDER, football coach DR. ARCHIE N. SOLBERG, professor of biology DR. JAMES G. SOUTHWORTH, professor of English MARY L. SPOONER, instructor of physical education BRENTON W. STEVENSON, associate professor of English DR. LLOYD F. SUNDERMAN, professor of music JACK M. TADMAN, instructor of biology THEODORE K. THOMAS, teaching fellow in English GERALD E. THOMPSON, instructor in economics DR. MARION A. WEIGHTMAN, associate professor of hygiene and physical education WILLIAM D. WENZLAU, assistant professor of me- chanical engineering DR. GARDNER WILLI.AMS, professor of philosophy DR. CURTIS M. WILSON, professor of geography and geology JUNE B. WINSLOWY, associate professor of mathe- matics TSUTE YANG, assistant professor of electrical engineering DR. HAROLD T. TOWYE, associate professor of political science 9 DR. ANDREW' J. RFOWVNSEND, professor of history DR. JOHN J. TURIN, professor of physics and elec- trical engineering ROBERT M. WALSH, instructor in physical education MRS. FRANCES R. WANDEL, lecturer in music ROBERT E. WEEBER, assistant professor of electrical engineering ' Ivan F. Zarobsky, professor of mechanical engineering Dr. Harold L. Zeiders, assistant professor of mathematics Marshall Lipman, one of the University's finest intellects . . . After-lunch tea-time for the registrafs offices . . llappicst day of the month for personnel . . Our professors utilize their time in the pursuit of higher knowledge and . . . An informal student-faculty conference . . . Say, how about this? How about cutting the students in next hand? W5 H. Mrk, , 'Ill' 'W xigf, f infix JAMES STRETCHBERY DON MESSE RS IVHTH SENIOR OFFICERS President ......... James Stretchbcry Vice- President .,,... D011 Nlessersmith Secretary ....,, .... N ancy Brown Treasurer. . .,.. Pat Walker PAT WALK E R SENIOR COMMITTEES SENIOR BANQUET COMMITTEE Left to right-Chambers, B., Rothlisberger, I. Q00- chairmanjg Pair, AI., Libbe, P., Frazier, C., Adler, A. Not in picturefReisner, E. C00-chairmanj. SENIOR MEMORIAL COMMITTEE Left to right-McIntosh, R., Widner, R. Not in pic- ture-YBrewt0n, I., Waltz, T. Ceo-chairmanjg Hawkins R., Haney, F., Sturtz, T., Grant, II. SENIOR ANNOUNCEMENT COMMITTEE Left to rightfPruden, B., Tanber, P. Ceo-ehairmanj Messersmith, D. Not in pictureMRife, D. Ceo-chair manjg DeViney, P., Zvanovec, L., Wittenberg, A. 7 ABRAHAMSON, MARILYN J.-B. of Ed. Delta Delta Delta, Pan- Hellenic Representative 4, Peppers 3, 4, W'ho's Wlho 4, Kappa Delta Pi 3, 4, President, Sigma Delta Pi 2, 3, 4, Pi Gamma Mu 4, Al ha Phi Gamma 4, Phi Alpha Theta 4, Freshman-Sophomore Variety Show l' Co-chr. of Homecoming 3, I-Hop Committee 2, Senior Representaj tive to Student Council 4, Chr. of Social Committee, Spanish Club 2, Treasurer 2, Secretary 3, I.R.C. 3, Y.M.C.A. 2, 3, W.A.A. l, 2, 3, 4, University Theater 2, Senior Prom Committee. ADAMS, JOYCE-B. of Ed. ADAMS, SAMUEL G.-B. of Ed. Track 2, Baseball 3. ADLER, ALLEN M.-B.B.A. Algpha Epsilon Pi, Treasurer 2, Presi- dent 3, LEC. Representative 4, 4 lections Committee 1, Homecoming Committee l, Variety Show Committee lg Senior aBanquet Com- mittee 4. ALLEN, ELIZABETH-B. of Ed. Alpha Omicron Pi, Corresponding Secretary, President, Y.W'.C.A. 1, 2, 3, 4, Vice-President 3, Area Representative 4, Elementary Education Club l, 2, 3, Wvesleyan Club 2, 3, 4, Sophomore Dance Committee 2, J-Hop Committee 3. ALLEN, RHODA E.-B.A. Pi Gamma Mu 3, 4, secretary 4, Phi Alpha Theta 3, 4. AMAMATO, HERBERT-B.E. ANDERS, B. FAYMB. of Ed. ANDERS, G. HOWYARD-B.S. Amer. Pharmaceutical Assoc. 3, 4. ANDREWS, FRANCES C.MB.B.A. ANGELSON, JAMES-B.E. ANKENBRANT, JAMES F.-B.A. ARMSTRONG, ROBERT E.-B.A. ATHANAS, ELAINE-B.A. ATKINS, EDWIN F.-B.S. AUDRITSH, NVOODROW' M.4-B.S. Ohio Soc. of Professional En- gineers 2, 3, 4, Electrical Engineering Soc. 3, 4, Masonic Club 4, Dorm M Club 2, 3, 4. BAGAMERY, ANTHONY JAMES-B. of Ed. F.T.A., Y.M.C.A.' Real Cross, Delta Tau, Recording Secretary, Tennis, Indoor, Basketi bal . BAKER, BR UCE E.--B.B.A. BAKER, DWIGHT E.-B.S. Dorm M Club 2, 3, Vice-President 3, Chi Rho Nu 4, Delta Theta Chapter of Theta Chi 4: Electrical En- gineering Soc. 4. BAKER, HERBERT L.-B. of Ed. Alpha Phi Omega Social Fra- ternity, F.T.A. 3, 4. BAKER, RICHARD-B.B.A., 48 BALL, CHARLES E.-B.B.A. Motion Picture Club l, Y.M.C.A. 3, Canterbury Club 1, 2, 3, 4. ' BARTON, PATRICK-B. of Ed. BAUGHMAN, BARBARA-B. of Ed. BAUMGARDNER, MARTHA-B.B.A. BELINSKE, MARILYN RUTH-B.E., B.S.C.E. Chemical Soc. 2, 3, 4, Delta X 1, 2, 3, 4, Pi Mu Episilon 2, 3, 4, Student Chapter of Ohio Soc. of Professional Engineers 2, 3, 4, Secretary 3, Chemical Engi- neering Soe. 3, 4. BERMAN, ROBERT-B.S. BETSH, KENNETH W.-B.S.E.E. Engineering Soc. 1, 2, Student Chapter of Ohio Soc. of Professional Engineers 3, 4, Treasurer 4, Electrical Engineering Soc. 3, 4, Secretary 4, Delta X 2, 3, Y.M.C.A. 2, Dorm M Club 3, 4, Secretary 4, Amateur Radio Association 1, 2. BINDING, PATRICIA-B. of Ed. Delta Delta Delta, Treasurer 4, Y.W.C.A. 1, 2, F.T.A. 3, 4, Kappa Delta Pi 3, 4, W'.A.A. l, 2, Head of Golf 3, Head of Basketball 4, Honor Soc. 3, 4, 'Major Students' Assoc. for Health, Physical Education and Recreation, President 4, Racket Club 4, Religious Conference Hospitality Committee 4, Sail- ing Club 4, Senior Commencement Committee. BLACK, ANNETTE-B. of Ed. Delta Delta Delta, Social Chairman 4, Canterbury Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Y.W'.C.A. l, 2, Wfomens' Recreational Assoc. 1, 2, 3, 4, Board Member 4, Physical Education Majors Club, F.T.A., Hometoming Court, Christmas Formal Decorations Com- mittee. BLACK, DONALD D.-B.A. Football 2, 3, 4. BLACK, TIM-B.B.A. Business Ad. Club BLAIR, BERNARD-B.B.A. BOHLAND, EUGENE R.-B. of Ed. Football 1, 2, 3, Newman Club 1, 2, 3, 4. BOICE, HARRIETT, S.-l3.A. Baldwin-Yvallace University l, Dramatic Assoc. 2, Radio Workshop 2, 3, 4, Fine Arts Club 4. BOICE, MARY L.-B.A. Transferred from Wvestern Reserve Uni- versity. BOW'ES, SYLVIA-B.A. Delta Delta Delta, Vice-President, Campus Collegian 1, 2, 3, 4, News Editor 3, 4, Blockhouse 4, Faculty Editor, Alpha Phi Gamma, W'.A.A. 2, 3, 4, Y.W.C.A. l, 2, 3, 4, F.T.A. 3: Republican Club 2, 3, 4, May Day Publicity Co-chr. 3, Spring Formal Publicity Chr. 3, Senior Baccalaureate Committee. BOYSEN, MARILYN RUTH-B. of Ed. Delta Delta Delta, Y.W. C.A. 1, 2, 4, F.T.A. 1, 2, 4, L.S.A. 1, 2, 3, 4, May Day Dance Com- mittee 2, W'.A.A. Sports Head 3, President 4. BRACHT, MARILYN ANN-R.S. Sigma Mu Tau 3, Vice-President 4, University Chemical Soc. 3, President 4, German Club 3, 4, Amer. Chemical Soc. 4. BRADDOCK, JOHN E.-B.B.A. Newman Club, Treasurer, Class President 3, Phi Kappa Chi, President, Secretary, Who's Vllho, ARX, Alpha Kappa Psi, Secretary. BRANDT, GEORGE A.-B.A. Alpha Phi Omega 3, 4, Service Com- mittee 4, Y.M.C.A. 1, 2, 3, Lutheran Student Assoc. l, 2, 3, 4. BREMER, .IACQUELYN-B. of Ed. Alpha Chi Omega 3, 4, Treas- urer 4, Elementary Educational Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Y.W'.C.A. I, 2, 3, 4. 49 BRETSCHNEIIJER, VI'ILLIAM4B. E. Ohio Soc. of Professional Engineers 4. BREW'ER, WILLIAM EVERETT--B.S. Amer. Soc. of Chemical Engineers 2, 3, 4, Alpha Phi Omega, Amer. Soc. of Professional En- gineers I, United VI7orld Federalists 2, 3. BREWTON, ,IOAN YOUNG4B. of Ed. Pi Beta Phi, Music Chr. 3, Recording Secretary 4, Pep ers 3, 4, W'ho's Who, Campus Collegian, Circulation Staff 2, Ass't. fliirculation Staff 3, 4: Blockhouse Circula- tion Stall' 3, Tower View Club 3, President 4, Freshman-Sophomore Variety Show I, May Day Music Chr., Homecoming Bonfire Com- mittee 3, Junior Prom Invitations Committee 3, Fine Arts Club 3, 4: Radio Wrorkshop 3, 4, Music Chr. 3, Secretary 4, University Chorus, Librarian 2, President 3, Vice-President 4, Campus Religious Con- ference Assemblies Committee 4, University Theater Properties Chr.: Y. W.C.A. BRICKER, WAYNE-B. of Ed. Rocket hlarching Band I, 2, 3, 4, 5, Ass't. Drum Major 2, Drum Major 3, 4, 5, Concert Band I, 5, Secre- tary 2, Publicity Director 3, 4, Men's Glee Club 2, 3, 4, 5, Secretary 2, 3, Chorus I, 4, A Cappella Choir 5, President, Madrigal Singers 4, Class Baton Club 2, 3, 4, Secretary 4, Kappa Kappa Psi 4, 5, Secre- tary 4, 5, F.T.A. 5, Y.M.C.A. 5. BRILLI-IART, PHYLLIS JEAN-B. of Ed. Y.VV.C.A. I, Kappa Delta. BROUCH, JEAN M.-B. of Ed. Chi Omega, Red Cross I, 2, 3, 4, Secretary 4, Elementar ' Education Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Welseyan Club 2, 3, Young Republican Club 3, 4, Y.W.C.A. 1, 2, Senior Wieck Com- mittee. BROWN, NANCY A.-B.A. Grinnell College l, Y.W.C.A. 1, 2, 3, 4, L.S.A. 3, Psycholo y Club 3, 4, Secretary 4, Class Secretary 3, 4, Student Activities Eommittee 3, Co-Chr. of Student-Faculty Tea 3: Publicity Chr. of Summer Roast and Dance 3, Thanksgiving Dance Publicity Chr. 3, ,Iunior Prom Publicity Committee 3, May Day Properties Committee 3, Honorary Captain of R.O.T.C. 3, Campus Conference on Religion Committee 4, Zeta Tau Alpha 2, 3, 4, His- torian 3, President 4: Thanksgiving Dance Co-Chr. 4, Senior W7eek Committee. BROWN, WILLIS D.-B.A. BRUEN, IIELENE-B.B.A. Alpha Omicron Pi, Newman Club I, 2: Blockhouse Staff 4, Senior Publicity Committee. BRYANT, VIOLETJB. of Ed. BRYANT, WII.LIAM4B.B.A. BUBACZ, DONALD J.-B.B.A. BURGOON, ,IACK4B.S. Ohio Soc. of Professional Engineers 3, 4 Float Committee 4, Amer. Soc. of Mechanical Engineers 4. BURNS, KENNETH-B.B.A. BUTTS, ROBERT-B.B.A. Transferred from Rice Institute of Technology: Tennis 3, 4, Football 4: Phi Kappa Psi. BUYEA, MARILYN ,I.-B. of Ed. Kappa Della Pi 3, 4, May Queen, Alpha Omicron Pi, Campus Collegian Staff Writer 2, 3, Spring Formal Committee 2, Young Republican Club 2, 3, Director 3, Homecoming Parade Committee 3, Elementary Education Club: Y.VI'.C.A., VI'.A.A. BYERLY, DALE-B.S. Alpha Phi Omega: Delta X, Ohio Soc. of Professional Engineers, Amer. Soc. of Mechanical Engineers, Dorm M Club. CALABRESE, IJONALDfB.S. Amer. Pharmaceutical Assoc. 2, 3, 4, Kappa Psi Ilonorary Pharmaceutical Fraternity 2, 3, 4, Vice-Presi- dent 4, Newman Club 3, 4. CAIVIPBELL, LEO VERNON-B.S. Theta Chi, Sigma Rho Tau, Student Chapter of Amer. Soc. of Civil Engineers, Newman Club. CASEY, CIIAR LES G.-B.S. Sigma Phi Epsilon, Alpha Epsilon Delta. CASSIDY, .IA MES-B. E. 50 CASSILL, WILLIAM E.-B.B.A. Phi Kappa Chi, Pledgemaster 3, Board of Trustees 4, Pi Tau Honorary Business Fraternity 4, Young Republicans Club 3, 4, Business Ad. Club 3, 4, Y.M.C.A. I, ,I-Hop Committee Co-Chr. 3, Campus Collegian Ass't. Advertising Mgr., Senior Commencement Committee. CHAMBERS, BRUCE A:-B.A. Freshman Dance Committee I, W.S.S.F. Auction 3, Campus Conference on Religion Welcoming Committee Co-Chr. 4, Student Council Class Representative 3, Treasurer 4, Representative at Large 4, Republican Club 3, 4, Student Bar Assoc. 3, 4, Alpha Phi Omega, Ass't. Treasurer 3, Vice- President 4, President 4, ARX 4, Reporter, Senior Banquet Com- mittee. CHARVAT, JAMES RICHARD-B.S.C.E. Amer. Soc. of Civil En- gineers 2, 3, 4, Ohio Soc. of Professional Engineers 2, Lutheran Students Assoc. 4. CLAERHOUT, JOHN-B. of Ed. University Theater l, 2, 3, 4, Execu- tive Board 3, President 4, Nlotion Picture Club Committee 3, Radio Viiorkshop 2, 3, 4, Religious Council 4, Delta Tau 2, 3, 4, Secondary Education Club I, Treasurer I, NVho's Wiho 4, Freshman Variety Show Audition Chr. l, Wesleyan Fellowship I, 2, 3, 4, President 4, Student Council Rally Committee 4, ARX 4. CLARK, CAROLYN I.-B.S. COIIEN, VVILLIAM-B.S. Alpha Epsilon Delta 2, 3, 4, Treasurer 4, Chemical Soc. 4, Alpha Epsilon Pi, Lieutenant Master 4. COOK, FOREST!-B.S. COOKE, STRATMAN4-B.S.Eng. Electrical Engineering Soc., Ohio Soc. of Professional Engineers. COOPER, EDWARD STEVVART-B.B.A. Canterbury Club 2, 3, 4, Treasurer 3, President 4, Religious Council 4, Alpha Kappa Psi 4. CORRELLO, JAMES E.-B.B.A. Alpha Phi Omega, Business Ad. Club 2, 3, 4, Y.M.C.A. 2, 3. COTTA, EDMUND A.-B.B.A. Kappa Sigma Kappa, International Relations Club, Soc. for Advancement of Management: Business Ad. Club, Senior Publicity Committee. COUNTS, KENNETH-B. E. ' COVERT, NORMAN T.-B.S. Student Branch of the Amer. Phar maccutical Assoc., President, Kappa Psi, Treasurer. CRAIG, JAMES R.-B.S.M.E. Ohio Soc. of Professional Engineers Amer. Soc. of Mechanical Engineers. CRAWFORD, SANFORD L., JILAB. of Ed. Tau Kappa Epsilon, Pledge Treasurer 1, Athletics Chr. 2, 3, 1.F.C. Representative 3: Y.M.C.A. l, 2, 3, 4: Lutheran Student Assoc. I, 2, 3, 4, F.T.A. 3, 4, Varsity T Club I, 2, 3, 4, Senior Ring Committee 4: Track I, 2, 3, 4, Co-Captain 4, Cross Country I, 2, 3. SENIOR CO-ORDINATING COMMITTEE Glenn Ewald, Carol Cousino fChairmanj. Not in picture: Glenda Crosby, Sue Niles. 51 CROSBY, GLENDA-B. of Ed. Alpha Chi Omega, Librarian 2, Editor 2, 3, Activities Chr. 4, W7.A.A. 1, 2, 3, 4, Secretary 3, Vice- President 4, Y.W'.C.A. 1, 2, Spanish Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Kappa Delta Pi 3, 4, Physical Education Majors Club 4, Alumnae Relations Chr., F.T.A. 2, 3, 4, Honor Soc. 4, May Day Costume Committee 2, Publicity Committee 3, Thanksgiving Dance Committee 4, Pi Gamma Mu 4, Senior Co-Ordinating Committee. CROTHERS, KATl'lRYN4B. of Ed. Student Council Re resenta- tive 1, 2, W'.A.A. 1, 2, Y.W'.C.A. 1, 2, Elementary Education Cilub 1, 2, 3, 4, Reporter 1, President 4, Campus Collegian 1, 2, 3, 4, Society Editor, News Editor, Managing Editor, Campus Collegian Board of Publications 3, 4, Editor of the Freshman Handbook 2, 3, Alpha Phi Gamma 3, 4, President 4, Blockhouse Panel Editor 3, 4, 1NIotion Picture Club 2, 3, 4, Young Republicans Club 2, 3, 4, Corresponding Secretary 3, Vice-President 4, Red Cross 2, Peppers 2, 3, 4, President 4, Wihois Vfho 2, Kappa Delta Pi 4, Historian, O.C.N.A. Delegate 3, March of Dimes Committee 2, Student-Faculty Tea 1, Spring Elec- tions Committee 2, Glass Bowl Committee 3, Campus Conference on Religion Co-Chr. of Hospitality Committee 4, Chi Omega, Cor- responding Secretary 2, Pledge Mistress 4, Senior Publicity Co-Chr. CROWLEY, CORNELIUS-B.B.A. DALE, PHYLL1SfB. of Ed. Alpha Omicron Pi, VV.A.A., Sophomore Dance Committee, Y.M.C.A., United Wvorld Federalists. DAMM, VTILLIAM H., JR.-B.S.M.E. DANIELS, ENNIE P.-B. of Ed. Elementary Education Club. DAUGHERTY, ROBERT M.-B. of Ed. Alpha Phi Omega, Social Fraternity, F.T.A., Biological Soc. DECKER, LAURENCE-B. of Ed. Menis Glee Club 1, 2, Chorus 1, 2, 3, 4, Poetry Club 3, 4, R.O.T.C. 1, 2, Y.M.C.A. 1, 4, Pi Gamma Mu 3, 4, Secretary 4, F.T.A. 1, 2, 3, 4, Madrigal Club 3, 4, President 4, Fine Arts Club 4. DEINERS, ESTELLE HOBEY-B. of Ed. Y.NV.C.A. 2, 3, VV.A.A. 2, 3, 4, Alpha Omicron Pi, Kappa Gamma 2, A.P.H.A. 1, 2. DEVINEY, PATRICIA ANN-B. of Ed. Y.W.C.A. 1, 2, 3, 4, New- man Club 1, 2, 3, 4, W.A.A. 2, 3, 4, Elementary Education Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Pi Beta Phi, Pledge Supervisor, Glass Bowl Queen 2, Home- coming Queen 3, Senior Announcement Committee 4. DEWITT, PAUL F.-B.B.A. Al ha Phi Omega, Social Fraternity, Y.M.C.A. 2, 3, 4, Business Ad. Cjlub 3, 4, Menis Glec Club 3. DICKEY, SAMUEL-B.S.M.E. Honor Soc. 3, 4, Ohio Soc. of Pro- fessional Engineers 4. DTEGELMAN, WILMA-B. of Ed. Alpha Omicron Pi, Sigma Mu Tau 1, 2, Kappa Delta Pi 3, 4, Beta Beta Beta 3, 4, Y.Vi7.C.A. 1, 2, 3, VV.A.A. 1, Lutheran Students Assoc. 1, Young Republicans Club 3, F.T.A. 3. DIETRICH, JANET R.-B. of Ed. Zeta Tall Alpha, Rush Chairman 3, President 4, Thanksgiving Dance Committee 2, Christmas Dance Committee 3, Pan-Hellenic Council 3, 4, 1nstallation Banquet Com- mittee 4, Y.WT.C.A. 1, 2, Chaplain 2, S anish Club 3, Lutheran Students Assoc. 4, Elementary Education Cilub 3, 4, May Day Queen Attendant 4, Freshman Elections Committee 3, Baccalaureate Com- mittee, Co-Chr. 4, Junior Prom Committee 3. DORCAS, CARL A.-1..L.B. Member of Law Council 2, Board of Governors of Student Bar 3, Secretary-Treasurer, Education Com- mittee, Delta Theta Phi 2, 3, 4, Represcntative to National Conven- tion 3, President 4. DOTSON, JACK E.-B.S.M.E. Sigma Phi Epsilon, Ohio Soc. of Pro- fessional Engineers, Engineering Soc., Campus Collegian, Y.M.C.A., Amer. Soc. of Mechanical Engineers, Senior-Faculty Softball Game Committee. DRESSEL, PAT-B.A. Chi Omega, President 4, Peppers 4, Wiho's Wiho 4, Pi Mu Epsilon 4, Pan-Hellenic Council 3, 4, Student Council Representative 3, Y.W'.C.A. 1, 2, 3, 4, Red Cross 1, 2, 3, 4, Chr. of Red Cross Drive 3, Delta X 2, 3, 4, Young Republicans Club 2, 3, 4, May Day Properties Committee Co-Chr. 2, Senior Baccalaureate Committee 4. DROVVN, DICK-B. E. DUBOIS, YVONNE-B. of Ed. Pyramid Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Ellen Rich- ards Club 4. DUFFEY, MARY PAT-B. of Ed. Pi Beta Phi, Vice-President, Elementary Education Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Newman Club 1, 2, 3, 4, W'.A.A. 1, 2, 3, Sophomore Dance Committee 2, Campus Conference on Religion Committee 4. DUNLAP, BERYLE-B. of Ed. Alpha Omicron Pi, Y.VC'.C.A. 1, 2, 3, 4, VV.A.A. 2, 3, Lutheran Students Assoc. 1, 2, 3, 4, University Theater 1, 2, 1nternational Relations Club 2, 3, Campus Collegian 1, Chorus 2, 3, Elementary Education Club l, 2, 3, 4. 52 I DUNLAP, GLENN-B.S.M.E. Ohio Soc. of Professional Engineers Chi Rho Nu, Lutheran Students Assoc. DURBIN., ALLEN-B. E. DURICK, EDV'ARD N.-B.S. Kappa Psi 3, 4. ELLIOTT, CHARLES L.-B.S.M.E. Ohio Soc. of Professional En- gineers 4, Amer. Soc. of Mechanical Engineers. . EMERY, JERRELL B.-B. of Ed. Sigma Phi Epsilon, F.T.A. ERARD, WILLIAM D.fB.S. Amer. Soc. of Civil Engineers 3, 4, Vice-President 4, Ohio Soc. of Professional Engineers, Delta Tau. EVANOFF, RUTH-B. of Ed. Ellen Richards Club 2, 3, 4, Dra- matic Assoc. 2, 3, 4, Play Reading Committee 4. EVANS, JOHNAB. of Ed. Alpha Phi Omega, House Chairman- 4, I.F.C. 2, 3, 4, Secretary-Treasurer 3, President 4, F.T.A. 3, 4, Motion Picture Club 2, 3, 4, Campus Conference on Religion Hospitality Committee, Sophomore Dance Committee 2, Thanksgiving Dance Committee 3. EW'ALD, GLENN WALTER-B.B.A. Alpha Sigma Phi, Vice-Presi- dent 3, President 4, Pi Tau 3, Blockhouse, Advertising Manager 4, Member of ARX, men's honorary, Alpha Kappa Psi 4, Chaplain, Senior Co-Ordinating Committee. FAIN, KALA-B. of Ed. FANNING, EDVVARD-B. of Ed. FARMER, MARY-B. of Ed. Chi Omega, Thanksgiving Dance Com- mittee 1, Y.W.C.A. 1, 2, 3, World Welfare Chairman 2, W.S.S.F. Co-Chr. 2, Chaplain 1, W.R.A. 1, 2, 3, 4, Elementary Ed. Club, Secretary 1, 2, Home Ee. Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Red Cross 1, 2, 3, Vice-Presi- dent 2, Collegian 1, 2, Libbey Hall 2, 3, Senior Baccalaureate Chair- man 4. FARRAN, JOHN GEORGE-B.S.C.E. Sigma Phi Epsilon, Delta X 1, Y.W.C.A. 1, 2, Engineering Society 1, 2, Chemical Engineering Society 3, 4. FEARING, QIANICE-B. of Ed. FIELD, LYNN-B.B.A. FINN, GAY-B. of Ed. W.R.A., Newman Club, F.T.A., Physical Education Majors Club, Spring Formal Committee 3, May Queens Court 2. FISCHER, CARL-B.B.A. FLEMING, BESSIE-B. of Ed. FOREMAN, CAROL-B.B.A. Chi Omega, Y.W.C.A. 1, 2, Red Cross 1, Freshman-Soph. Variety Show 1, Republican Club 2, W.A.A. 2, 3, 4, Tower View Club 2, 3, 4, Secretary 3, Business Administration Club 4, I-Hop Publicity Committee 3, May Day Costume Com- mittee 3. FORREST, MARY-B. of Ed. FOSTER, JOSEPH V., SR.-B.S. Alpha Phi Alpha, Amer. Pharma- ceutical Assoc. 53 l FRALICH, LOIS ANN-B.S. Delta Delta Delta 1, 2, 3, 4, Marshal 3, President 4, XV.R.A. 1, 2, 3, 4, Board Member of W'.R.A. 3, 4, Peppers 4, Collegian Staff 2, 3, Blockhouse 3, 4, Sports Editor fW'oman'sD 4, Wesleyan Club 1, 2, 3, F.T.A. 3, 4, Delta X 3, Kappa Delta Pi 3, 4, Radio Vllorkshop 3, 4, Script Chairman 4, Christmas Formal Decora- tion Chairman 3, Elections Committee 3, Senior Vireek Committee 4. FRANK, WILLIAM F.-B.B.A. Tau Kappa Epsilon 3, 4, Business Ad. Club l, 2, 3, 4, Treasurer 2, International Relations Club l, 2, 3, 4, Treasurer 2, Vice-President 3, Dormitory L. Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Secre- tary 1, Treasurer 3, Newman Club 3, Intra-Mural Sports League Board of Control 2, 3, 4, Secretary 2, Chairman 3, 4, Vice-President Debate Assoc. 1, 2, Vice-President, 2, Pi Kappa Delta 2, President 2. FRAZIER, CATHERINE ANN-B. of Ed. Kappa Delta, Publicity Chr. 2, Rush Chr. 3, Pan-Hellenic Re resentative 3, 4, Secretary 4, Y.W'.C.A. 1, 2, 3, 4, Wiays and Means Chr. 4, W7.S.S.F. Committee 1, 2, 3, Canterbury Club 2, 3, 4, Program Chr. 3, Secretary 4, Psychology Club 4, W'.A.A. 1, F.T.A 1, 2, 3, 4, Student-Faculty Tea Committee 2, Student Council Spring Formal Committee 2, Senior Banquet Committee 4, Business Ad. Club 2. FREEMAN, BEVERLY-B. of Ed. Pi Beta Phi, Elementary Ed. Club 1, 2, 3, 4, W.R.A. 1, 2, Motion Picture Club. FREEMAN, ROBERT S.-B.S.E.E. Electrical Engineering Soc. 3, 4, I.R.E. 3, 4, Senior Ring Committee, Co-Chairman 4. FUQUA, IRIS JEAN-B.S. Delta Sigma Theta, Amer. Pharma ceutical Assoc., Ellen H. Richards Club. GALLAGHER, JOHN R.-B.S. Amer. Pharmaceutical Assoc GATES, ROBERT-B. Eng. GEAR, RICHARD H.-B.B.A. Alpha Phi Omega, Secretary, Y.M. C.A. 3, 4. SENIOR BACCALAUREATE COMMITTEE Wiilliam Kindervater, Sylvia Bowes, Pat Dressel, Avis viieaver, Mary Farmer CChairmanj, Basil King. Not in Picture: Ben Durian. GEIERMAN, ALVIN ,I.fB. of Ed. Newman Club 4, Kappa Delta Pi 4, F.T.A. 4, Skit Committee 4, Conference 4. GEISERT, GENE A.-B. of Ed. Orchestra I, 2, President 2, Y.M. C.A. 3, F.T.A. 3,4, Men's Glee Club 3,4, Alpha Gamma Upsilon, Corresponding Secretary 4. GILBERT, RICHARD-B.B.A. GILMORE, WALTER-B. Eng. GLADIN, LEOMBA. GLANZ, CLEO ,IOHN-B. of Ed. Sophomore Dance Committee 2, Fine Arts Club 3, 4, President 4, F.T.A. 4. 54 GLASSER, GEORGE M.-B.A. Alpha Epsilon Pi 1, 2, 3, 4, Recording Secretary 2, Treasurer 3, President 4. GOLDBERG, EUGENE STANLEY-B.B.S. Lambda Chi, Treasurer of Orchestra I, Fine Arts Club. GOLDBERG, RENEE-B. of Ed. Student Activities Committee 3, Tower View Club 3, 4, I.Z.F.A. 3, 4, Elementary Ed. Club 3, 4. GONGWER, GALEN-B. E. GOOD, SUSANYB. of Ed. Alpha Omicron Pi 2, 3, 4, Sergeant-at Arms 3, Recording Secretary 4, Young Republican Club 2, 3, 4, Secretary 3, President 4, Newman Club 3, Y.W'.C.A. l, 2, University Chorus 1, 2, F.T.A. 3. GOODWIN, RICHARD WM.-B. of Ed. Y.M.C.A. 1, 2, 3, Secretary 2, President 3, Secondary Ed. Club 1, Elementary Ed. Club 3, 4, F.'I'.A. 2, 3, Social Chairman 2, Treasurer 3, VV.S.S.F. Drive 2, 3, Freshman Wieck 2, 3, 4, Co-Chr. 3, 4, Wesleyan Club 3, 4, Co-Chr. Homecoming Elections 3, Religious Council 3, 4, Co-Chr. Arrange ments of Campus Conference for Religious Emphasis. GORR, IVANAB.B.A. GRADISEK, RICHARD V.-B.S. Kappa Psi, Amer. Pharmaceutical Assoc. l, 2, 3, 4. GRANT, HARRY-B. E. GREIM, CONRAD C.-B.A. Concert Band I, 2, 3, 4, Rocket Band I, 2, 3, 4, Y.M.C.A. I, Biology Club I, Men's Glee Club I, 2, 3, Presi- dent l, Dorm M. Club 3, 4, Kappa Kappa Psi 3, 4, Vice-President 3, President 4. GREISEMER, GERALD-B.S. GUARINO, PETER S.-B.A. Society for the Advancement of Man- agement. GYPE, DONALD-B.A. Alpha Kappa Psi 4. HADDAD, ESTHER M.-B. of Ea. Ellen H. Richards Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Reporter 2, Secretary 3, President 4. HALEY, JAMES-B. E. HALGAS, ROBERT-B.S.E.P. Sz B.A. Pi Mu E silon, Delta X, Newman Club, Varsity Football, Dorm M. Club, Tlreasurcr 3, Mac- Kinnon Club, President 4. HALL, RAYMOND DUANEAPLA. Alpha Phi Omega l, 2, 3, Sigma Delta .Pi 3, 4, Track Team I, 2, Cross Country I, Spanish Club l, 2, 3, Wesleyan Club 2, 3, Scabbard 81 Blade 3, 4, Psychology Club 4, Military Science Club, Pres. 4, Battalion Commander, R.O.T.C., 4. HALL, WILLIS-B. E. HANEY, FADVVA-B. of Ed. Alpha Omicron Pi, Treasurer, Student- Faculty Tea Committee I, Y.W'.C.A. I, 2, 3, 4, Treasurer 3, Wvays and Means Chairman Y.W'.C.A. 2, Young Republican Club 2, 3, 4, Vice-President 3, Ellen Richards Club 2, 3, 4, Reporter 3, Sigma Alpha Omega 2, 3, 4, Spanish Club 3, 4, W'.A.A. 3, Red Cross 3, 4, Secretary 4, W7.S.S.F. 3, Campus Collegian Re orter 2, 3, F.T.A. 2, 3, Universit Theater 3, Pep ers, May Day giostume Committee 2, Co-Chr. Student Council Slpring Formal 3, Co-Chr. Homecoming Elections 3, Religious Conference Finance Committee 4, W'ho's YX'ho, Senior Memorial Committee. HANLEY, HAROLD-B.B.A. HANLEY PATRICIA-B. of Ed. Al ha Omicron Pi 1 2 3 4' New 7 P 1 9 e a ' man Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Elementary Ed. Club 1, 2, 3, Y.W7.C.A. l, 2, 3, Young Republican Club 2, 3, 4, Junior Prom Committee 3, May Queens Court 3. 55 SENIOR PICNIC COMMITTEE Bob Vick, Grace Pizer, Morton Leveton, Charles Reif CCo-Chairmanj. Not in Picture: Paul Katz KCO-Chairmanl, Bea Kiker. HART, PATRICIA-B.A. Alpha Omicron Pi, Reporter 4, Colle ian 3, 4, Red Cross 3, Young Republican Club 3, 4, Wesleyan Ciub. HARTKOPF, ALFRED!-B. E. ' HARTMAN, IPHIGENIA-B. Ed. HARWVICK, GENE A.-B.S.C.E. Concert Band 1, 2, 3, Ka pa Kappa Psi 2, 3, 4, Treasurer 3, 4, Menls Glee Club 2, O.S.P.E. 2, 3, 4, Chemical Society 3, 4, Chemical Engineering Society 3, 4. HATHAYVAY, DONA-B. of Ed. Zeta Tau Alpha, Y.VV.C.A., Ele- mentary Ed. Club, Spanish Club. HAWKINS, RUTH V.-B. of Ed. Chi Omega, Freshman Prom Co- Chr., Y.W.C.A. 1, 2, 3, 4, Secretary 1, Corresponding Secretary 2, Recording 3, President 4, Red Cross 2, 3, 4, Secretary 2, President 3, 4, Delta X 2, 3, W.A.A. 1, 2, 3, 4, Red Cross Drive Co-Chr. 2, W.S.S.F. Drive Committee 2, 3, Homecoming Dance Committee 3, Spring Elections Co-Chr. 3, Junior Prom Committee 3, Fine Arts Club 3, 4, Religious Council 4, Who's Who 4, Campus Conference Committee 4, Senior Memorial Committee 4. HAYES, LEROY-B.S. Theta Chi, Newman Club, HAYNES, VIRGINIA-B. of Ed. Zeta Tau Alpha 2, 3, 4, Treasurer 4, W.A.A. 1, 2, 3, 4, Head of Archery 3, L.S.A. 1, 2, 3, President 3, F.T.A. 1, 2, Treasurer 2, Student Faculty Tea 2, Y.W.C.A. 2, 3, Religious Council 3, W.R.A. 4, Ph. Ed. Majors Club 4, Secretary 4, Homecoming Coronation Committee 4. HEBLER, RICHARD G.-B.B.A. HEFTY, CARROLLEE-B.A. Chi Omega, Y.NV.C.A. 1, Campus Collegian Staff Writer 1, 2, 3, 4, Dramatic Assoc. 1, 2, 3, 4, Fine Arts 1, 2, 3, 4, Freshman Dance Decoration Committee I, Chairman of Props and Publicity of Freshman Variety Show 1, May Day Dance Committee 2, Xmas Dance Decorations Chairman. HENSHAW, JACK-B.A. HERMAN, ROMAINE-B. of Ed. HEROLD, RICHARD D.+B.B.A. Tau Kappa Epsilon 3, 4, Business Ad. Club 3, 4, Y.M.C.A. 2. HESS, MARY JANE-B.A. Dramatic Assoc. 2, Fine Arts 3, 4, United World F ederalists 3, 4. HINSEY, VIRGINIA L.-B. of Ed. Delta Delta Delta, Y.VV.C.A. I, 2, 3, W.A.A. 1, 2, 3, Spanish Club 1, 2, Soph. Prom Committee 2, Student Council Spring Formal Dance Committee 2, Elementary Ed. Club 2, 3, 4, F.T.A. 3, Senior Publicity Committee 4. 56 ' HIPP, JAMES-B. E. HODGES, BARBARA ELLEN-B. of Ed. Alpha Omicron Pi, Y.W.C.A. 1, 2, 3, Newman Club 1, 2, Young Republican Club 2, 3, 4, W.A.A. 3, University Theater 3, W'.S.S.F. Committee 3, Ele- mentary Ed. Club 3. HOLMES, CHARLES-B. of Ed. HOLT, ROBERT WI, JR.-B.A. Psychology Club 2, 3, 4, Vice-Pres. 2, President 3. HOUSE, ROBERT-B.B.A. HOWES, VVILLIAM-B.B.A. HUFFER, JAMES W.-B.S. Kappa Kappa Psi 1, 2, 3, 4, Polymathic Society 1, 2, 3, 4, President 3, Kappa Phi Sigma 1, 2, 3, 4, President 3, Marching Band 1, 2, 3, Concert Band 1, Honor Roll 1, Chemical Soc. 1, 2, 3, ARX 3, Y.M.C.A. 3, Biological Soc. 3, Amateur Radio Assoc. 3. HUFFMAN, RICHARD W1-B. of Ed. Y.M.C.A. 3, 4, F.T.A. 4, International Relations Club 4, Motion Picture Club 4. HUFFMAN, VELERH LAB. of Ed. Y.W.C.A. 1, Spanish Club 2, 4, Sigma Delta Pi 2, 3, 4, Kappa Delta Pi 3, 4, Inter-Varsity Christian Fellowship 3, 4. HUMPHREYS, RICHARD DAVID-B.S. Honor Society 3, 4, American Society of Civil Engineering 4. HURWITZ, JOSEPH-B.S. Amer. Pharmaceutical Assoc., Amer. Chemical Soc., Alpha Zeta Omega, President 3, 4. HUTCHINSON, KENNETH-B. E. IRVINE, JOSEPH P.-B.B.A. Transfer Student from U. of Illinois, Delta Tau Delta. IRWIN, ALLEN--B. E. IVAN, ROBERT-B. E. JACOB, RALPH-B. E. JAMES, GEORGE PATRICK-B.S. Alpha Sigma Phi 1, 2, 3, 4, Custodian 2, En ineering Society I, 2, 3, 4, Newman Club 1, Delta X 2, Jr. Prom Committee 3, Secretary of Motion Picture Club 3. JANOWIECKI, CLARENCE-B.S. Ohio Society of Professional En- gineers, Society of Mechanical Engineers. JIBILIAN, ARTHUR-B.B.A. Kappa Sigma Kappa, Secretary 4, Bus. Ad. Club, Program Chr. 2, President 3, 4, Motion Picture Club 2, 4, Y.M.C.A. 3, I.R.C. 3, United World Federalists 3, 4, Wrestling 3, 4, Society for Advancement of Management, Secretary-Treasurer 3, President 4. JOHANSEN, EDWARD-B. of Ed. JOHANSEN, EINAR-B. of Ed. 57 JOHNSON, CHARLES RICHARD-B.S. Amer. Pharmaceutical Association 3, 4. JOHNSON, JOHN L.MB.B.A. Delta Tau, Newman Club. JOHNSON, KATIE-B. of Ed. JONES, VIRGINIA E.-B.A. Psychology Club, Pi Gamma Blu 4. KASEL, ELIZABETH J.-B. of Ed. Newman Club 1, 2, 4, Choral Society 1, 2, Collegian, lVIusic Editor 2, Elementary Education Club 4. KEHOE, JAMES T.-B.S.E.E. Phi Kappa Chi 2, 3, 4, Vice-President 3, A.1.E.E., 1.R.E. 2, 3, 4, Jnter-Fraternity Council 2, 3, 4. KELLY, ELIZABETH ANNaB.B.A. Pi Beta Phi, Newman Club 1, 2, 3, 4, YX'.A.A. 1, 2, Business Administration Club 1, 2, 3, Thanks- giving Dance Committee 3, Blockhouse 3. KEMPER, YVILLIANI H.-B.S.E.E. Engineering Society 2, 3, 4, President of Sigma Rho Tau 2, 3, 4, Newman Club 2, 3, Electrical Engineering Society 4. KENT, RICHARD413. of Ed. KESTELL, ANNETTE-B. of Ed. K1EHL, DAL-B.S. Kappa Phi Sigma 2, 3, 4, Vice-President 3, President 4. KIKER, BEA-B.E. Vi'.R.A. 2, 3, 4, llead of lwodern Dance, YNY. C.A. 1, 2, University Theater 2, 3, 4, Ph. Ed. Majors Club 4, Sailing Club 4, Blockhouse 1, 2, 3, Co-Art Editor 2, 3, Collegian 1, 2, 3, Newman Club 3, Chimes 2, President, Vice-President, Majorette 1, 2, Cheerleader 3, 4, Captain 4, Freshman Variety Show 1, Freshman- Sophomore Variety Show 2, Homecoming Committee, Co-Chr. of Bonfire 2, Sophomore Prom Committee Chairman 2, May Day Dance Committee 1, 2, 3, Co-Ed Sports Night Committee 3, Pi Beta Phi, Senior Picnic Committee 4. KILCORSE, PATRICTA-B. of Ed. Alpha Omicron Pi 1, 2, 3, 4, Newman Club ,l, 2, 3, El. Educational Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Y.W'.C.A. 1, 2, Collegian 2, Senior Commencement Committee 4. KIMBERLY, NED P.-B.S. of C. E. Chemical Society 4, Chemical Engineering Society 3, 4, Ohio Society of Professional En gineers 2, 3, 4, Alpha Gamma Upsilon 3, 4. KINDERVATER , WILLIAM-B. E. KING, BASIL L.fB.B.A. Order of Della Tau 2, 3, 4, President 4, Business Ad. Club 3, 4, Pi Gamma Mu 4, Senior Baccalaureate Committee 4. KJNTNER, RUSSELL YT.-B.B.A. Business Adm. Club 3, 4, Society for the Advancement of 1N4anagemcnt 4, Pi Tau 4. KIRKHAM, FRANCES-B. of Ed. KITZMAN, VIRGINIA-B. of Ed. KLEINE, ALBERT WM., JR.-B.B.A. Chi Beta Chi l, 2, 3, Sigma Phi Epsilon 4, Y.VC'.C.A. 1, 2, 3, Business Adm. Club I, 2, Psychology Club 3, Republican Club 3, Thanksgiving Dance Co-Chr. 4, Alpha Kappa Psi, Senior Commencement Co-Chr. 4. KLOTZ, .JAM ES-B.B.A. 58 KNERR, RAY EUGENE-B.B.A. Business Adm. Club l, 4, Young Peoples Democratic Club 3, 4, Alpha Phi Omega, National Service Fraternity 3, 4. KOERBER, LOU ANN-B. of Ed. Newman Club 2, 3, 4, Business Adm. Club 2, 3, 4, Chorus 2, F.'I'.A. 3, 4. KORECKI, WANDA-B. of Ed. Zeta Tau Alpha, El. Education Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Newman Club l, 2, 3, 4, Business Adm. Club I, University Polish Club 3, 4. SENIOR FINANCE COMMITTEE Jim Klotz, Pat Walker, Jack Braddock fCo-Chairmanb Grover Velle- quette QCo-Chairmanj, Rose Van Dorp, Bill Walton. KRAMP, ROBERT-B.A. KROHN, NORMAN A.-B.S. Chemical Society 2, 3, 4, Delta X 2, 3, 4, Pi Mu Epsilon 3, 4, Treasurer, Honor Society 3, 4. KRUEGER, JOYCE AILEEN-B. of Ed. El. Education Club I, 2, 3, 4, Lutheran Student Assoc. 2. KRUPP, JAMES-B. of Ed. Future Teachers of America 4. KUJAWA, RICHARD-B.S. A.S.C.E. LACKEY, DONALD R.-B.S. Electrical Engineering Society 4, American Institute of Electrical Engineers 4. LAKER, FRED J., JR.-B.S.E.E. American Institute of Electrical Engineers, Delta X, Electrical Engineering Society, Institute of Radio Engineers, Ohio Society of Professional Engineers. LANG, HOWARD B.-B.B.A. LANGE, ROBERT-B. E. LARSON, JEANNE-B. of Ed. Alpha Omicron Pi 1, 2, 3, 4, Ele- mentary Education I, 2, 3, 4, Y.W.C.A. l, 2, 3, Newman Club I, 2, Blockhouse, Freshman Wlrite-Ups 1, Republican Club 2, 3, 4, W.A.A. 2, 3, 4, May Day Committee 3, May Queens Court 3, Tennis Club 4, Co-Chr. Homecoming Dance 4, Senior Ring Committee 4. LAURES, JANE-B. of Ed. Chi Omega l, 2, 3, 4, Vice-President 4, W'.R.A. 3, 4, Red Cross l,2, 3, 4, Y.VV.C.A. 1, 2, 3, Delta X 2, 3, Collegian, Reporter and Circulation Staff 1, 2, Spanish Club 4, Roger Williams Fellowship 4. LEVALLEY, RICHARD--B. of Law 59 LAWSON, EDITHfB. of Ed. Y.NV.C.A. l, 2, 3, 4, F.T.A. 3, VV.A.A 1, 2, 3, 4, Red Cross 3, 4, Alpha Omicron Pi. LEATHERMAN, VIRGIL-B. of Ed. LEIZMAN, ALBERT C.-B.S. in Pharm. Alpha Zeta Omega, Phar- maceutical Fraternity 3, 4, Amer. Pharmaceutical Assoc. 2, 3, 4, MacKinnon Hall Club 3, 4, Lambda Chi Fraternity I, 2. LENTZ, CLYDE E.-B.S. Alpha Gamma Upsilon 2, 3, 4, Chemical Society 3, 4, Chemical Engineering Society 4. LESS, JOANNE G.-B.A. Phi Alpha Theta 3, President 4, Kappa Delta Pi 4, Pi Gamma Mu 4, Honor Society 4, Poetry Club 2, Presi- dent 3, Vice-President 4, Future Teachers of America 4, United W'orld Federalists 3, 4, University Theater 2. LEVETON, MORTON-B.B.A. LEVVIS, ALVIN-B.E. Varsity T Club, Freshman Basketball, Varsity Football 1, 2, 3, 4. LEWIS, LLOYD-B. of Ed. LIBBE, PAUL F:-B.B.A, Alpha Sigma Phi 1, 2, 3, 4, Senior Banquet Committee 4. LIBERTY, DOROTHY-B. of Ed. LIGGINS, HAROLD-B.A. LLOYD, VVILLIAM G.-B.S.E.E. Electrical Engineering Society 4, Amer. Institute Electrical Engineers 4, Y.M.C.A. 1, 2, 3, 4, Treasurer 2, 3, 4. SENIOR WEEK COMMITTEE W'illiam Weit QChairmanj, Florence McNair. Not in Picture: Howard Merhab, Nancy Brown, Lois Fralich, Jean Brough, John Weed, Bruce Hill. LOGAN, DON N.-B.S.E.E. Engr. Soc. 1, 2, Ohio Society of Pro- fessional Engineers 4, Electrical Engineering Society 3, 4, Sigma Rho Tau I, 2, 3, 4, Vice-President 3, 4. LOUDENSLAGER, JOHN E.-B.S. Tau Kap a Epsilon, Alpha Epsilon Delta, Beta Beta Beta, Secretary, Treasurer, Student Council, Phi Kappa Chi Prize. LUBELL, DONALD-B.B.A. 60 LUBOLD, G. MARK-B.S. in Ch. E. R.O.T.C. 1, 2, 3, 4, Chem. Eng. Soc. 3, 4, Honor Society. LUPE, JAMES E.-B.B.A. Chi Rho Nu 3, Business Ad Club 3, Young Republican Club 4, Theta Chi, President 4, Christmas Formal Committee 3. MCCARTHY, JOHN-B.S. MCCARTHY, JAMES-B.S. University Chemical Society 4. MCCLEARY, JOHN-B.B.A. MCCLELLAND, NINA I.-B.S. Alpha Chi Omega, Ass't. Treas. 2, Treas. 3, First Vice-Pres. 4, Sigma Mu Tau 2, 3, 4, President 4, Delta X 2, 3, Dramatic Assoc. 2, 3, University Chorus 1, 2, 3, Spanish Club 3, VC7.A.A. 1, 2, 3, Y.V'.C.A. 1, 2. MCGUIRE, JAUNITA4B. of Ed. MCCUIRE, R. LOREN-B.S.M.E. Tau Kappa Epsilon 3, 4, Historian 3, Treasurer 4, Finance Chairman 3, 4, Pi Rho Sigma 1, 2, 3, Vice- President 1, President 2, Treasurer 3, Publicity Director and Editor 3, Ohio Soc. Professional Engineers 3, 4, Engineering Society 1, 2, Publicity Chairman 2, Y.M.C.A. 1, 2, 3, 4, Executive Committee 2, Polymathic Society 2, 3, 4, Program Chairman 1, 2, Institute Aero- nautical Sciences 3, 4, American Society Mechanical Engineers 4, DeltaX 1, 2, 3, 4, MacKinnon Club 2, Student-Faculty Activities Committee 1, 2, W.S.S.F., Freshman Prom Committee, Christmas Formal Committee, Spring Formal Committee. MCGUIRE, PAUL G., JR.-B.S. in M.T. Univ. Chem. Soc. 1, 2, 3, 4, Beta Beta Beta 3, 4, Society of American Bacteriologists 4, University Biol. Society 3, 4, Lutheran Student Ass'n. 3, 4. MCINTOSH, RUTH-B. of Ed. Future Teachers of America 4, El. Ed. Club 3, 4, Y.W.C.A. 2, Newman Club 2, 3, 4, Senior Memorial Committee 4. MCKENNA, NANCY-B. of Ed. Delta Delta Delta, Y.W.C.A. 1, 2, F.T.A. 3, 4, VV.A.A. 1, 2, 3, 4, Newman Club 2, 3. MCMAHON, JAMES T., ,IR.-B.A. Phi Kappa Psi, Newman Club 1, 2. MCNAIR, FLORENCE J.-B. of Ed. Chi Omega 1, 2, 3, 4, W.R.A. 1, 2, 3, 4, Alumnae Volleyball Game Chr. 4, Ph. Ed. Majors Club, Pro- gram Chairman 4, Y.W7.C.A. 1, 4, Red Cross 3, Movie Club 2, Busi- ness Administration Club 2, May Day Costumes Committee 3, Dance Committee 3, Collegian 2, Senior Banquet Committee. MAC DONALD, PATRICIA A.-B. of Ed. Y.W'.C.A. 1, 2, Ellen H. Richards Club 1, Elementary Education Club 3, 4, Future Teachers of America 3, 4. MAHER, LEO H.-B.E. Phi Kappa Psi. MAKI, RAY-B.S. MALLETT, MRS. JACQUELINE BROTT-B. of Ed. Chi Omega 2 3, 4, Elementary Education Club 2, 3, 4. MATHIAS, DICK-B. E. MATT, NORMA-B. of Ed. MEANS, MYRON A.-B.S. Recording Secretary, Alpha Epsilon Delta, National Premedical Honor Society. MEDON, MARJORIE ANN-B. of Ed. Alpha Chi Omega, Chaplain 2, Corresponding Secretary 3, Pan-Hellenic President 4, F.T.A. I, 2, 3, 4, Secretary 2, President 3, 4, W7.R.A., Head of Tennis 4, Chr. Hockey Spread 3, Ph. Ed. Majors Club 4, L.S.A. 2, Y.W.C.A. 1, 2, 3, Dramatic Ass'n. 2, 3, Bel Canto 2, 3, Program Chr. 3, Uni- versity Chorus l, Student Activities Committee 4. 61 MEEK, REBECCA-B.A. MERHAB, Il'OW7ARD G.AB.A. Alpha Phi Omega, Senior Wieck Committee 4. MERICKEL, PATRICIA-B.S. Sigma Mu Tau 2, 4g Spanish Club 2, Vi7.A.A. lg Y.V5'.C.A. 1, 2g Bel Canto 2: Alpha Chi Omegag Attended lVIieh. State College 3. M ESSERSMITH, DONALD ll.-B.E. Theta Chi, Treasurer 2, 3, 4, ARX, Secy.-Treas. 4, Beta Beta Beta 3, 4, Phi Alpha Theta 3, 43 German Club I, 2, 3, 4, President 3, Vice-President 2, Senior Class Vice-President 4, Future Teachers of America I, 2, Lutheran Students Association I, 2, Motion Picture Club J, Senior Announcement Committee 4. MEYER, ROBERT G.-B. E. Alpha Sigma Phi 2, 3, 4, Ohio Soc. of Professional Engineers 3, 4, University Chemical Society 3. 4. MEYER, WILLIAM-B. E. SENIOR RING COMMITTEE Pat W7arren, Robert Freeman CCo-Chairmanb, Jeanne Larsen. Not in picture: Sandford Crawford, Don Wiinkel, Mary Ann Moon fCo- Chairmanj. MICHAEL, CHARLES A.-B. of Ed. F.T.A MICKA, FRANK-B. E. MIKUS, JOHN-B. E. MILLER, FRED-B.B.A. MILLER, JOYCE ELAINE-B.S. Alpha Chi Omega I, 2, 3, Tower View Club 1, 2, 3, President 33 Y.VV.C.A. lg May Day Properties Committee 3g Junior Prom Committee 3, Biology Society 1. MILLER, MARY L.-B. of Ed. Kappa Delta, ,President 4, Editorg Ellen Richards Club, Psycholog C ubg Newman Clubg Convoca- tion Committee: N.E.A.: Senior Cjommencement Committee. NIILLER, JOSEPH A.-B.A. Alpha Phi Omega: Newman Club 3, 4g Republican Club 3, 4, Psychology Club 3. MILLER, ROBERT H.-B. E. Theta Chi: Inter-Fraternity Council, Ohio Society of Professional Engineers: Senior Softball Committee, Chairman l.F.C. Dance I950. INIINNS, JA MES EDVYARD-B.B.A. Miami UniversityfCross Country 1: Miami Student I, 2: Y.M.C.A. I, 2. Phi Kappa Psi 3, 4g Y.M.C.A. 4: Canterbury Club 3, 4g Sailing Club 4g Business Admin. Club 43 Aeronautical Club 4: Alpha Kappa Psi 4. 62 MONAHAN, ELIZABETH-B.S. Ellen Richards Club 4, Future Teachers of America 4, Society of the Icosaheclron 3, Delta X 4. MONROE, MARVIN-L.L.B. MONTAGUE, SHIRLEY HOLDERQB. of Ed. Elementary Edu- cation Club I, 2, 3, 4, Alpha Chi Omega 2, 3. Chaplain. MOON, MARY ANN-B. of Ed. Kap a Delta Sorority 2, 3, 4, Sec- retary 3, Newman Club 2, Home Ee. Club 4, Elementary Education Club 4, Y.VV.C.A. 2, 4, Future Teachers of America 4, Homecoming Special Committee 3, Senior Ring Co-Chairman 4. MORRIS, ROBERT G.-LLB. Sigma Phi Epsilon: President, Student Bar Association. NIOZEN, MILTON M .-B.S. llonor Society 3, 4: Alpha Epsilon Pi Fraternity. MONSON, STANLEY-B. E. MUZI, CARLO J.-B.A. Alpha Sigma Phi, Basketball 1, 2, 3, 4, Co- Captain C1950-51 Teamj 4, Baseball I, 2, 3, Newman Club, Varsity "T ' Club, Senior-Faculty Softball Game QCO-Chairmanj. NIYERS, ELVIN-B.B.A. Alpha Kappa Psi, Business Fraternity. MYERS, VVARREN G.-B.S. Alpha Sigma Phi. NASH, VVILMA-B.A. NATHANSON, RICHARD-B.B.A. NEILL, BERT L.-B.E. Kappa Delta Pi 3, 4, Alpha Gamma Upsilon 3, 4, Secretary 4-, Phi Alpha Theta 3, 4. NEILL, JAMES-B.B.A. NICHTER, DONALD-B.S. NICKEL, ELMER-B. E. NIGHTINGAL, NEAL M.-B.E. F.T.A. 4. NILES, SUZANNEMBJEI. Freshman Prom Comm., Freshman-Soph. Variety Show 1948, Treasurer of Soph. Class, VV.A.A. I, 2, 3, 4, Elementary Education Club 2, 3, 4, Secretary 3, Y.VV.C.A. I, 2, 3, 4, Treasurer 2, 4, Y-News Co-Editor I, Membership Chr.: Student United World Federalists l, 2, President 2, May Day, Pageantry Comm. 2, Head of Dance 2, Properties Comm. 3, Student Council Standing Elections Comm. 2, Homecoming Dance Co-Chairman 3, Chorus 3, Collegian Circulation Staff 3, Blockhouse Circulation Staff 3, Campus Conference on Religion Classroom Comm. Co-Chr. 4, Student Council Member 4, Secretary 4, Treu-Munch Award for Excellence 3, Honor Society 3, Kappa Delta Pi 3, Peppers 3, Pi Beta Phi, Treasurer 4, Senior Co-Ordinating Committee 4. NISHIHURA, FRANCIS A.-B.Si Amer. Pharmaceutical Assn., Pi Rho Sigma. NITKIEVVICZ, JOSEPH-'B.S.M.E. University Polish Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Ohio Society of Professional Engineers 3, 4-, President 4. NUTT, RICHARD A.-B.B.A. Phi Kappa Psi, Alpha Kappa Psi, President, Newman Club, Treasurer, Business Administration Club, Vice-President, Society Advancement Management, Young Re- publican Club. 63 SENIOR PROM COMMITTEE Jacqueline Velleman, lliarilyn Abrahamson, ,Ioseph Simon CChair- manj. Not in picture: Dick Ruehlin, Phil Greenburg, Elaine Palicki. O'CONNELL, TIMOTHY-B.A. O7HEIR, RICHARD J.-B.S.C.E. Alpha Gamma Upsilon, President 3, Treasurer 3, A.S.C.E., Vice-President 2, Secretary 3. OLNHAUSEN, FRED W.-B.B.A. Alpha Gamma Upsilon, Social Chairman, Inter-Fraternity Council. OTTO, JESSE-B.A. PALICKI, ELAINE-B. of Ed. Alpha Omicron Pi, Cor. Secretary 3, Song Director 2, 3, 4, Newman Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Rec. Secretary 2, Y.W'.C.A. 2, 3, 4, Bel Canto 2, 3, 4, President 3, Radio Workshop 2, 3, 4, llladrigal Singers 3, 4, Chorus l., 2, 3, May Day Dance 3, Music Committee 3, Homecoming Dance 3, Polish Club 2, 3, A Capella Choir 4, Re ublican Club 2, 3, 4, Rocket Choraliers 4, F.T.A. 4, Fine Arts Cqub 4. PRANKRANTZ, GEORGE-B. E. PAREN, GILBERT-B.A. PATON, JOANNE-B.S. Sigma Mu Tau 4, Transfer from University of Michigan 4. PEPPERS, DORYCE HAGAMAN-B.S. in Pharm. Zeta Tau Alpha, Rush Chairman 3, Vice-President 4, Pan-Hellenic Council, A.P.H.A. PERKINS, DONALD W.-B.E. Alpha Gamma Upsilon, Vice-Presi- dent, Inter Fraternity Council 3, 4, Dorm L Club 2, 3, MacKinnon Hall Club 4, Campus Conference Committee. PETTIS, MARILYN J.-B.S. Y.W'.C.A. 2, VV.A.A., Ellen Richards Club 2, 3, 4, Treasurer 3. PIIELPS, DONNA MAE-B.S. Kappa Delta 2, 3, 4, Y.W.C.A. 2, Newman Club 2, El. Ed. Club 2, 3, Homecoming Coronation Chair- man 3, May Queen Publicity Co-Chairman 3, J-IIop Committee 3. PIPES, GERALDINE E.-B.A. Pi Beta Phi, German Club 3, 4, Y.VV.C.A. 3, 4, Motion Picture Club 4, May Day Committee 3, Transferred from Michigan State College. PIZER, GRACE-B. of Ed. PLAINE, ROBERT E.-B.B.A. 64 PLEASANT, HUBERT, JR.-B.S. A. Ph. A., Kappa Alpha Epsilon' POTTER, ALVINM-B. E. POWER, ROBERT E.-B.B.S. Y.M.C.A., Freshmen Variety Show, Freshmen-Sophomore Variety Show, Alpha Phi Omega Social Fraternity, Reporter. PRENTICE, FRANCIS C.-B.S.E.E. O.S.P.E. 1, 4, E.E.S. 4. PRINCE, BEBE JOYCE-B.S. Concert Band 1 2 3' rche , , , O stra 2, Sigma 1NIu Tau 2, 3, Historian, Chimes 3, Treasurer, Chemical Society 3, Inter-Varsity Christian Fellowship 3, 4, Secretary. PROUDFOOT, ROBERT CARLSBS. PRUDEN, BETTY-B.E. Zeta Tau Alpha, Y.Vl'.C.A. I, 2, 3, 4, Viesleyan Club l, 2, 3, 4, El. Ed. Club 3, 4, NY'.A.A. 1, Christmas Formal Committee 4, Senior,Annonncement Committee 4. RABIDEAU, JACK-B.B.A. RADELOFF, ROBERT-B. E. REIF, CHARLES R.-B.B.A. Alpha Sigma Phi 1, 2, 3, 4, Correspond- ing Secretary 4, Alpha Kappa Psi 3, 4, Treasurer 4, Blockhouse, Editor 4, Asst. Editor 3, Wfhois Wvho 4, Y.M.C.A. 3, 4, Social Chr. 3, Senior Picnic Committee, Co-Chr. 4, Psychology Club 3, Junior Prom Committee 3, Inter-Fraternity Council 3, 4, Religious Council 4. REINLEIN, GLENNA MAE-B. of Ed. Chi Omega 1, 2, 3, 4, New- man Club 1,2, 3,4, Business Administration Club, Y.VV.C.A., VV.A.A., Red Cross, Future Teachers of America, Senior Commencement Committee 4. REISNER, EMIL-B.A. F.T.A. 1, 2, 3, 4, Vice-President 4, Junior Prom Committee 3, Homecoming Committee, Bonfire Chairman 4, Blockhouse 3, Collegian 3, Radio Vlforkshop 4, Phi Kappa Chi, Secretary 4, Senior Banquet Co-Chairman 4. REYNOLDS, JIM-B.A. RIFE, DUANE-B.B.A. Alpha Sigma Phi, Alpha Kappa Psi, Senior Announcement Co-Chairman 4. RIGHTMYER, JOHN H.-B.S. Y.1NI.C.A. 1, 2, 3, 4, Freshman Dance Committee 1, Soph. Prom 2, Homecoming 3, Senior Prom 4, Sigma Rho Tau 1, 2, Ohio Society of Professional Engineers 1, 2, 3, 4, Alpha Phi Omega 1, 2, 3, 4, Reporter 2, Vice-President 3, President 4: Freshman Variety Show 1, Sophomore Variety Show 2. RITZENBERG, SANDFORD L.-B.S. in Pharm. Amer. Pharmaceu- tical Association, Alpha Zeta Omega, Secretary 3, 4. ROBBINS, ROBERT W.-B.S. of E. American Society of Civil Engineers 3, 4. ROEHR, EARNEST E.-B.S. in Pharm. Lutheran Students, 2, 3, 4, President 2, 3, Amer. Pharmaceutical Association 1, 2, Alpha Phi Omega fSocialD. ROTHLISBERGER, IVA-B. of Ed. Alpha Omicron Pi, Pan-Hel- lenic Council 3, 4, Freshman Tea 3, Who's Who in American Colleges 4, Student Council Rally Committee 3, Senior Banquet Co-Chair man, Ph. Ed. Majors Club 4, Vice-President 4, Blockhouse 2, 4, Senior Editor 4, University Theater 2, 3, Young Republican Club 2, 3, Collegian Reporter 2, 3, Freshman-Sophomore Variety Show Com- mittee, May Day 1, 2, Properties Committee 2, W7.R.A. 1, 2, 3, 4, Co-Ed S orts Night Committee 1, Fall Hockey Spread Committee 2, BG-Till Girls Basketball Dinner Chairman 2, Staff Paper 2, Y.W.C.A. 1, 2, 3, 4, Social Committee 2, Social Chairman 3, Student- Faculty Cabinet 3, 4, Corresponding Secretary 4. RUBEN, AILEEN CHABAN-B. of Ed. French Club 1, Sigma Mu Tau 2, 3, 4, Reporter 3, Beta Beta Beta 3, 4, Future Teachers of Amer- ica 3, 4, Kappa Delta Pi 3, 4, Iota Pho Delta, Vice-President 2: Pan-Hellenic Representative 2, Phi Alpha Theta 4. RUBIN, SHELDON-B.A. 65 1 RUEHLIN, Wi. RICHARD-B.B.A. Phi Kappa Psi, Alpha Kappa Psi, National Honorary Business Fraternity, Business Administra- tion Club 1, 2, 3, 4, German Club 1, 2, Y.M.C.A. 4, Sailing Club 4, Christmas Formal Dance Committee 3, 4, Senior Prom Committee 4. RUPLI, ROBERT-B.A. RUSSELL, LAMAR V.-B.S. of C. E. Chemical Society 2, 3, 4, Student Affiliate A.C.S. 2, 3, 4, Chemical Engineering Society 3, 4, President 4, Ohio Society of Professional Engineers 4. RYMERS, GAILLARD T.-B.S. Amer. Pharmaceutical Association 2, 3, 4, Kappa Psi, Honorary Pharmaceutical Fraternity 2, 3, 4, President 4, Track 1, 2, 3, 4. SABIN, HAROLD NY'.4B.B.A. ,. , SABO, ,IOSEPII-B.S. Kappa Phi Sigma 2, 3, 4, Secretary 3, Treas urer 4. SALOFF, DOROTHY-B. of Ed. Ka pa Delta, Secretary 4, El. Ed. Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Kappa Delta Pi 3, 4, Slecretar 4, Phi Alpha Theta 3, 4, F.T.A. 3, 4, Y.W'.C.A. 1, 2, 1NIay Day Ciommittee, Homecom- ing Program Committee. SAMPSON, CHARLES R.-B.B.A. Kappa Kap a Psi 3, 4, Kappa Sigma Kappa, 3, 4, Society for Advancement oFManagement 3, 4, Business Ad. Club 2, 3, 4, University Engineering Societ 1, Uni- versity Roeket Band, University Concert Band, Dorm L Club. SAUTTER, ELAINE L.-B. of Ed. Pi Beta Phi,Recording Secretary 3, Junior and Senior Pan-Hellenic Rep., President 4, Peppers 3, 4, Whois Who in American Colleges 4, Y.W.C.A. 1, 2, 3, 4, Publicity Chairman 3, Recording Secretary 4, Campus Collegian, Circulation Staff Member 2, Asst. Circulation Manager 3, Circulation Manager 3, 4, Blockhouse, Circulation Staff 3, University Chorus 2, 3, Sec'y.- Treas. 3, Freshman Variety Show 1, Elementary Education Club 3, Radio Viforkshop 3, 4, Music Assistant 3, Spring Formal Committee 2, Junior Prom Committee 3, Religious Conference Committee 4, Student Chairman, Freshman Elections Co-Chr. 3, Lutheran Students Association, Senior Commencement Committee 4. SAUTTER, HELMUTH-B. E. SCHAEFER, PEGGY-B. of Ed. Y.W.C.A. 1, 2, Wesleyan Club I, 2, 3, 4, W.R.A. 1, 2, 3, 4, F.T.A. 3, 4, Delta Delta Delta, Sponsor Chairman 4. SCHAUPP, LAWRENCE-B.B.A. SCHNEIDER, HARVEY J.-B.S. Dorm "M" Club 3, 4, Amer. Pharmaceutical Association 2, 3, 4. SCOTT, MRS. EDITH W.-B. of Ed. Y.VV.C.A. 3, 4, Ellen Richards Club 2, 3, 4, Secretary 4, Kappa Delta. SCOTT, FRANKA-B.S. SENIOR-FACULTY SOFTBALL COMMITTEE Jack Dotson, Roy Garrett QChairmanj., Carlo Muzi. Not in picture: Robert Miller. 66 SEIFERT, JOSEPHINE LENDITA-B.B.A. Y.M.C.A. 1, Young Republicans Club I, 2, Motion Picture Club 2, 3, Business Ad. Club 3, 4, Co-Publicity Chairman 4, Red Cross I, 2, 3. SHALL, ROBERTHBS. SHAPIRO, MARVIN-B.S. SHEETS, NORMA-B. of Ed. SHERMAN, GUYiB. E. SIIOEMAKER, NANCY F.-B.B.A. Business Ad. Club l, 2, 3, 4, Young Republican Club 2, Y.W.C.A. 2, Polymathic Society 2, 3, 4, Senior Commencement Committee 4. U SILER, WILLIA M J.-B.A. Chi Beta Chi, Psychology Club. SILVER, DAVID-B.S. Alpha Zeta Omega Pharmaceutical Fraternity 3, 4, Sergeant-at-Arms, 4, American Pharmaceutical Association 2, 3, 4, MacKinnon .Hall Club 3, 4, Dorm L Club 2, Vice-President 3. SK IBSKI, JOHN-B.B.A. University Theater 3, 4. SK ULAS, LEWYIS A.-B.S. Electrical Engineering Society. SLANE, NEAL4B. E. SMITH, DONALD-B.A. SMITH, HAROLD-B.A. ' SMITH, L AVONNE K.-B. Of Ed. Alpha Chi Omega 2, 3, 4, President 4, Peppers, Who's Wiho In American Colle es and Universities, Ka pa Delta Pi, 3, 4, International Relations Club I, 2, 3, President 3, Recording Secretary 2, El Centro Espanol, Vice-President 2, Fiesta Chairman I, Toledo Home Building and Loan Scholarship 2: Gottshall-Rex Memorial Scholarship 3, Blockhouse 3, University of Toledo Students Association 1, Y.Wi.C.A. 1, 2, 3, 4, WIomen's Ath- letic Association 1, 2, Physical Education Majors Club 4, Future Teachers of America 3, ,I-Hop Decorations Committee 2, World Students Service Fund Committee 2, Spring Elections Committee 3, Student Council Spring Formal Committee 3, Campus Conference of Religion Committee 4. SMITH, SHIRLEY SUE-B. of Ed. Chi Omega, El. Ed. Club, W.R.A., Y.W.C.A. 1, 2. SNODGRASS, EA RL-B.A. SNY DER, ED-B.B.A. Phi Kappa Psi, Treasurer 4, Pi Tau Busi- ness Fraternity, Y.M.C.A. 4, Homecoming Committee 4. SPARKS, GEORGE T.-B.S. Inter-Varsity Christian Fellowship fl, American Society of Civil Engineering 3, 4. SPOIILER, ANSON-B. of Ed. Phi Kappa Psi, MacKinnon Hall Club 2, 3, 4, Dorm M Club I, Football l, 2, 3, 4, Basketball 1,Scab- bard and Blade Society 4, R.O.T.C. 1, 2, 3, 4. SPURGEON, SHIRLEY ANNiB. of Ed. Alpha Chi Omega, W'ar- den 3, Recording Secretary 4, NV.R.A. 1, 2, 3, 4, Head of Hockey, Y.W.C.A. I, 2, Future Teachers 3, Majors Clubs CPhysical Educa- tionj 4, Junior Class Dance Committee, Blockhouse 3. ST. CLA IR, LEROY-B.A. 67 STEEDMAN, RIARY ANN-B.A. Alpha Omicron Pig Newman Club l, 3g Y.Vi'.C.A. 1, Spanish Club 23 Psychology Club 2, 3, 4, Blotion Picture Club 3, 4. STEPHENSON, VVILLIAM 1.4-B.B.A. STRADER, GEORGE N.-B.S. STRAUB, WILLIAM G.-B.E. Tau Kappa Epsilon 4. STRETCIIBERY, JAMES M.fB.B.A. Alpha Sigma Phi Fraternity, Treasurer 3, Vice-President 4-Q Assistant Business Manager Block- house 3, Business Manager 4, Senior Class Presidentg W'ho's Who 43 Wesleyan Club, Religious Conference, Alpha Kappa Psi. STROBEL, LYNN R .-B.Si. STRONG, SHIRLEY-B. of Ed. STULL, ROGER l,..fB. of Ed. X-S Cluh2gAlpha Phi Omega Na- tional 3, 4. STUBTPP, EUGENE Nl.-B.H.A. Theta Chi 3, 4, Chaplain 4, Busi- ness Aclministration Club 2, 3. STURTZ, THOlN4AS-B.B.A. Newman Cluhg Campus Conference on Religion: Business Administration Club, Senior Niemorial Com- mittee 4. SUDEK, ANN-BA. SUNSERT, JOSEPH J.-B.S. Delta ljpsilon Fraternityg Transfer from western Reserve University '49, lntramurals l, 2, 3, 43 Reserve Tribune 2, 3. SURKUS, DAN-B. of Ed. SUTTON, PHYLLIS JOAN-B.A. Alpha Omicron Pi, Historian 4, Y.W.C.A. 1, 2, 3, 43 W.S.S.F. 2, 33 Poster Chr. 2, 3, Historian 4, Wesleyan Fellowship 2, 3, 4, Secretary 33 Young Republicans Club 2, 3, 4, Spanish Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Reporter 3, Thanksgiving Dance Com- mittee lg Homecoming Dance Committee 2, Spring Formal Dance Committee 3. SWIATEK, DAVI D-B.S. SWIDERSKI, EDXYARD F.-B.S.E.E. American Institute of Elec- trical Enginecrsg Institute of Radio Engineersg Electrical Engin- eering Society. SVVIZYNSKI, PAUL-B.S. Kappa Psi, Pharmaceutical Fraternityg A. Ph. A., American Pharmaceutical Association. SZABO, STEVEN-B.E. Trackg Cross-Countr g Delta Xg Kappa Delta Pi, Vice-President, Delegate to National, Convocationg Dele- gate to Regional Conferenccg Alpha Phi Omega fNat'l. Servicej In- active, hlotion Picture Club. TABBERT, WILLIAM-B.B.A. TALBURT, ROBERT-B. Law TANBER, PHYLLIS JOANNEHB. of Ed. W.A.A.1, 2, 3, 4g Alpha Omicron Pig Y.YY'.C.A. 1, 2g Student Council Christmas Formal 32 Ph. Ed. Majors Club 43 Blockhouscg Young Republican Club 43 Senior Announcement Co-Chairman. 68 TANNER, JOHN-B. E. TARRENT, JAMES-B.S. TAYLOR, CAMPBELL-B.S.M.E. Phi Kappa Psi. TEGTMEYER, BRUCE-B. of Ed. TERRELL, OLLNEY-B. E. TEXTOR, EDWARD E.-B.S.M.E. THAYER, RICHARD E.-B.S. American Society of Civil Engineers 1, 2, 3, 4, Treasurer 4, Engineering Society 1, 2, Y.M.C.A. 1, 2, Polymathic Society 2, 3, 4, President 4, Delta X 2. THOMPSON, DONALD L.-BS. Kap a Phi Sigma 1, 2, 3, 4, Treasurer 3, Vice-President 4, ChemicalpSociety 4, Newman Club' Y.M.C.A.:, Motion Picture Club. TIGGES, JAMES-B.B.A. v TORQUATO, RAY A.-B.B.A. Kappa Sigma Kappa, President 3, 4, Inter-Fraternity Council 2, Newman Club, Business Ad. Club' Dramatics Association, S.A.M. TOTH, PETE J.-B.E. F.T.A. 1, 2. s TOULOUSE, EARL W.-B.S. Ohio Society of Professional Engineers, Student Chapter 2, 3, 4. SENIOR PUBLICITY CO MMITTEE Katy Crothers CCO-Chairmanl, Edmond Cotta, Helene Bruen. Not in picture: Don Thurber CCO-Chairmanp, Virginia Hinsey, Dick Snyder. TUBIOLO, JOSEPH-B. of Ed. Th'eta Chi 4, Varsity Basketball, Dorm M Club, MacKinnon Hall Club. TUCKER, CATHERINE Mi.-B. of Ed. TURNER, E. KATHLEEN-B.B.A. Al ha Omicron Pi, Y.VV.C.A., Business Ad. Club, 1, 2, 3, Psychology Cqub, 2, Blockhouse 1. 69 TURSKI, ALVIN R.-B.S. of E. Ohio Society of Professional En- gineers l, 2, 3, 4, American Society of Civil Engineers 1, 2, 3, 4, President, Freshman Mathmatics Society, Baseball 2, 3, 4, Polish Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Delta X 2, 3, 4, Newman Club 2, 3, 4, Varsity "TW Club 3, 4. TWAREK, FRANCIS-B.B.A. VAN DORP, ROSE LOUISE-B. of Ed. Alpha Omicron Pi 1, 2, 3, 4, Ka pa Delta Pi 3, 4, Elementary Education Club I, 2, 3, 4, Treasurer 4, Cianterbur Club 2, 3, 4, Y.W.C.A. 1, 2, 3, 4, May Day Committee, Republican Club 3, 4, Senior Finance Committee 4. VARTICE, CAROLE-B. of Ed. Pyramid Club, Ellen Richards Club. VELLEMAN, JACQUELINE-B.S. in Pharm. Sigma Pi Delta, Presi- dent 3, 4, Pan-Hellenic Council 2, 3, 4, President 3, Amer. Pharma- ceutical Assoc. Publicity Chr. 2, Treasurer 3, Beta Beta Beta, Vice- President 4, Campus Colle ian, Circulation Staff 2, 3, 4, Elections Committee 3, Glass Bowl Open House Committee 3, Homecoming Dance committee 4, Honor Society 3, 4, International Relations Club 2, 3, Vice-President 3, Kappa Gamma 1, 2, 3, 4, Secretary 4, Peppers, Treasurer 4, Pharmacy Alumni Banquet Comm. 2, 3, Re- ligious Council 3, 4, Secretary 4, Theater Club 2, 3, Who's Vifho 3, 4, Senior Prom Committee 4. VELLEQUETTE, GROVER-B.B.A. Delta Tau, Rush Chairman, I.F.C. President, Student Council, Social Comm., Rally Comm., Campus Collegian, Reporter, Staff Writer, Campus Editor, Newman Club, Religious Comm., Executive Comm., Co-Chairman Christian Formal Decorations Comm., Business Ad. Club 1, Thanksgiving Dance Comm., Spring Formal Decorations Comm., Co-Chairman of I.F.C. Stag Banquet, ARX, Senior Finance Co-Chairman. VERNER, JAMES-B.A. VICK, ROBERT-B.B.A. VONEWEGEN, ROGER-B.S. VOORHEES, JOHN EDWTIN-B.S. of E. American Society of Tool Engineers. WADE, MRS. PHYLLIS-B.S. Pi Beta Phi, Home Economics Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Secretary 2, Vice-President 3, Y.VV.C.A. 2, 3. NVALDMAN, LOUIS-B.S. of E. Lambda Chi, Treasurer 3, Cor- responding Secretary 4, Honor Society, Chemical Engineering Society Vice-President 4, Secretary 4, Chemical Society 2, 3, 4, Ohio Society of Professional Engineers 4. VVOLDRUFF, HAROLD-B.S. WTALKER, GLORIA-B. of Ed. ' WALKER, JAMES GRANT--B.A. Chi Beta Chi, Psychology Club 3, 4, Spanish Club 3, Track 3, 4. WALKER, WILLIAM J.-B. Ed. Varsity Basketball 2, 3, 4, Co- Captain 4, Varsity Baseball 2, Varsity "Tw Club, Newman Club, MacKinnon Hall Club. WALTON, WILLIAM L.-B.B.A. Phi Kappa Psi 1, 2, 3, 4, Homecom- ing Dance Committee 3, Thanksgiving Dance Committee 3, Block- house Circulation 3, Student Council President 4, Business Ad. Club 3, Y.M.C.A. 1, 2, 4, Constitutions Revision Comm. 3, Alpha Kappa Psi 4, W7ho,s Who 4, Senior Finance Committee 4. WARING, JOHN P.-B. of Ed. Sigma Phi Epsilon. WIARNER, MARILYN S.-B. of Ed. Chi Ome a, Pledge Mother 3, El. Ed. Club 3, 4, Vice-President 4, W.R.A.A., Ileporter 3, Seciy. 4, Y.W.C.A. 1, Red Cross 2, Dramatics Assoc. 3, Blockhouse, Co-Chr. Council Christmas Formal 3, May Day 2, 3, 4, Properties Chr. 3, Costumes Comm. 2. VVARREN, PATRICIA-B.B.A. Alpha Omicron Pi, Social Chr. 3,4, Junior Class Treas., Y.W.C.A. 1, 2, 3, Newman Club 1, 2, 3, Student Council Ass't. Sec'y., Co-Chr. Student-Faculty Tea 2, Student Council Clarification Comm., Junior Prom Comm., Young Republi- cans Club, See'y. 2, lst Director 3, Collegian 1, 2, 3, Blockhouse 2, 3, University Theater 3, 4, Radio Workshop 3, Elections Comm. 3, Business Ad. Club 3, Freshman-Sophomore Variety Show, May Queens Court 3, VVho's Who 4, Senior Ring Committee 4. VVATKINS, GRIFFIN H.-B.A. Alpha Sigma Phi 1, 2, 3, 4, Newman Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Campus Collegian, Reporter 1, 2, Sports Editor 3,.4, Blockhouse 4. 70 WEAVER, AVIS-B.A. Y.W.C.A. 1, 33 Alpha Chi Omega 3, Histor- ian 43 Fine Arts 3, 43 Student Council Christmas Formal Comm.3 Senior Baccalaureate Comm. WEBBER, ROBERT-B. E. WEED, JOHN-B.B.A. WEISS, ARTHUR O.-B.S. Electrical Engineers Society 3, 4g Amateur Radio Club 2, 4. WEIT, WILLIAM G.-B.S. Alpha Sigma Phi, President Pledge Class, Social Chr., Music Chr.3 Kappa Phi Si ma 2, 3, 4, Reporter 3, 43 Spring Formal 3g ,I -Hop 3g Homecoming Bonfire 4g Lutheran Student Association 2, 3, 43 Young Republicans Club 4g Blockhouse, Sports Editor 43 Alpha Phi Gamma 3, 43 Senior Week, Co-Chr. 4. WELLS, ROBERT J.-B.S. of E. Veterans Club lg Delta X 23 Uni- versity Engineering Society 3g Electrical Engineering Society 4. WHEELER, JOHN W.-B. of Ed. WIDNER, RICHARD A.-B.B.A. Alpha Gamma Upsilon, Vice- President. WILGUS, LINDA-B. of Ed. Fine Arts Club 2, 3, 43 F.T.A. 3, 4g Bel Canto 33 A Capella Choir 43 School Organist l, 4. WILLIAMS, BEVERLY-JO-B.B.A. Society Advancement of Man- agement 3, 43 Y.W.C.A. 1, 2, 3g I.R.C. 3g Motion Picture Club 43 Box Ofiice Committee 33 Student Faculty Teag Business Ad. Club I, 2, 3, Corres onding Secretary 3, Society Comm. 2, 33 High School Day 2, Co-Cihairman 3. WILSON, PATRICIA ANN-B. of Ed. Delta Delta Delta, Record- ing Secretary 4g Co-Chairman of Junior Dance 3g W.R.A. 3, 43 Y.W.C.A. 1, 2. WINDER, F. THOMAS-B.B.A. Alpha Phi Omega? Business Ad. Clubg Dramatic Associationg Society for Advanmgtnent of Manage- mentg Y.M.C.A. WINKEL, DONALD M.-B.B.A. Alpha Phi Omega Social, Secretary 33 Newman Club I, 2, 33 Business Ad. Club I, 2g Pi Tau Professional Business Fraternity 33 Thanksgiving Dance Committee 33 So ho- more Dance Committeeg Alpha Kappa Psi 43 Senior Ring Clbm- mittee 4. WINKEL, MARY ANN-B.A. Alpha Omicron Pi3 Pi Gamma Mu3 Young Republicans Club3 Newman Clubg University Theater3 Red Cross3 Y.W.C.A. WISBON, ROBERT-B.S. Alpha Phi Omega. WISE, WARREN M.-B.A. Kappa Sigma Kappa3 American Chem- ical Society. WITTENBERG, ALCENA-B.A. Pi Beta Phi I, 2, 3, 43 Psychology Club 2, 3, 43 W.R.A. I, 2, 3, 4g Y.W.C.A. I, 23 Collegian 3g Block- house 33 Senior Announcement Committee 4. WITTY, DICK-B. E. WOLF, BILL-B.B.A. WORDEN, BARBARA JANE-B.S. Pi Beta Phi3 Kappa Gamma, Treasurer 2, President 1, 43 Amer. Pharmaceutical Assoc., Secretary 2, 43 Pharmacy Alumni Banquet Committee 2, 3, 4g Christmas QFormal Committee lg Mixed Chorus 13 Bel Canto 4g Young Republicans Club 3, 43 Dramatic Association 1, 2, 43 W.R.A. 1, 2, 3, 4g Red Cross 43 Collegian Circulation 1, 2. YOUNG, PHILLIP-B.S. 71 ZAENGER, THOMAS J.-B. E. ZELLER, PHILLIP J., JR.-B. of Ed. Phi Kappa Chi, Secretary 2, 3, Pledgemaster 4, Future Teachers of Americag Young Republican Clubg Y.M.C.A.g Lutheran Students Association: Co-Chairman, 1948 Red Cross Driveg Chairman, Homecoming Float Parade, 1949, Motion Picture Club, University Theater. ZELLES, PETER S.-B. of Ed. Dramatic Association 1, 2, 3, 43 English Club 2, 3, Collegian Staff Vfriter 2, 3, 4, Fine Arts Club 3: Phacthons 2,3g Senior Publicity Committee 3g Student Council Spring Formal 4. ZINGG, JOHN F.-B.S. Y.M.C.A. 1, 2, 3, 4, Social Chairman 2, 3g Engineering Society 1, 2, 3, 49 O.S.P.E. 3, 4, Electrical Engineering Society 3, 4, Treasurer 4g A.I.E.E. 3, 4. ZVANOVEC, LADIMIR-B.A. R. Perry, J. Szyperski, I. Forbes. Seated-M. Careaw 72 1 . W SENIOR IN FORMA JS Zvanovec, L.g Dunlap, G.: Fralivh. L.: Waring, J.g Katz. P. Black, T.g Wvilkeuson, H.: N,g Haney, F. Nightengale. Medon, M4 Ml1Zi, C.g Good, S.g Conger E4 Hart, P. IE - DOViney, P.1 Black. 'Mg McDonald, P. Moon, NI. A. v 1 . K I f I - , f:.: 2, vw . f . , L r LW W We H9 W ,ww film we X EK! ,C me Q M 54 A Q W? f 5 Q , , E S? wk www 5 Q-Q TQ at :Pi H I ,QR 'W Q 2 'Y . . .M M '55 Wm Q an V - 5 gm my - - . ' A Q ,P MW K ev .Q Q? mf Wg ig M my six? - s W. . wwf i f 2 2 'Y 2 KX - ' E' E Q gi 1' 5' ,Wag gf Q k y 1, bg PP' Aw ,vi F 5 Q3 E it Q ., .5 A 4 fffwi if I A W sf' W dai it ,S Q? JUNIOR OFFICERS. President ......,....... Bob Freeman Vice-President ........... Bette Gray Secretary ......,.. . Beulah Markhus Treasurer. . . ..... Carol Cousino Left to right-Freeman, B.g Gray, B., Cousino, C. UNIOR CLASS Last spring after a heated campaign, Bob Freeman was elected president of the Junior Class. Bette Gray was chosen vice-president, Beulah ,lean Markhus, secretary and Carol Cousino, treasurer. However, this fall only Bette Gray and Carol Cousino carried on their offices. Marilyn Miller and Dick Bensman represented the class on Student Council. Mary Frances Dolan was representative at large for the whole school. The junior class is noted for its outstanding person- alities. On April 28th of last year Velma lggarius, Carlaine Balduf and Lois Foor were recognized by Peppers as the 3 most outstanding women of the Sophomore Class and were invited to become members of Peppers. This fall Carlaine, Lois, Velma and Caroline Bittick, and Peggy Oberle were listed in Whois Who Among Students in American Universities and Colleges. ARX too, tapped some of our outstanding men. Joe Shibley, Don Rich and Dick Bensman were asked to join this men's honorary. ' Of course there was the traditional ,I-Hop. This year Elliott Lawrence played at the Naval Armory at Bay View Park from 9 p.m. to 1 3.IIl. The affair was open to the whole student body and it seemed like everyone attended. Dick Franklin and Ruth Crockett were co- chairman of the dance. Ron Bowman was in charge of band arrangements, Agatha Bruno, invitations, Helen Starkey, decorations, Bob Freeman, tickets, Gloria Fish, programs and Marilyn Ansted, publicity. The class was represented on the University Honor Roll too. Robert Chapman, Philip Miller, Howard Warner, Bill Winslow and Marilyn Weiker obtained three points to head the class. The ,lunior Class was also very active on the school publications. This Campus Collegian had these juniors on its staff. Peggy Oberle, editor-in-chief, Phyllis Mar- tin, business manager, ,loan Machen, associate editor, Dorothy Fash, campus editor and Agatha Bruno, society editor. The Bloekhouse listed Peggy Oberle as copy editor, Shirley ,lay and Millie Ludlum, organiza- tion co-editorsg Mary Frances Dolan, art editor, Elsie Hoen, subscription manager, Dorothy Fash, campus editor, Norm Kwiatowski, circulation manager and Carolyn Matthews, panel editor. This class promises to be one of the IIl0St outstanding classes ever to graduate. JUNIOR INFORMALS OFFICERS President .,,....... Gene Gswzorzwak V ice-President .......... Larry Leake Secretary. , . . ....,. Gloria Peppin Treasurer .... ,,.. P hyllis Schmidt Left to right-Oswzorzwak, G., Peppin, G., Schmidt, P.g Leake, L. UPHO ORE CLA S Every year the Sophomore class has the honor of opening the school year by presenting its class prom. This year the class offered "Autumn Allegroi' under the direction of Peggy Wester and John Lindemulder. Hawk Arman's orchestra played for the dance, held o11 Uctober 7th at the Naval Armory at Bay View Park. Assisting the chairmen were Helen Ballin, Mary Lou Carl, Tom lleld, Ken Lemke, Pat Stickroth, Shirley Zinsmeister, Dick Redd, Ed Handel, Lois Edwards, Burt Laderman and Susan Lay. As it is the practice at the University to hold its elections in the spring of the preceding year, the class officers for the sophomores were elected when they were still freshmen. Eugene Oswzorswak was chosen presi- dent, Larry Leake, vice-president, Gloria Peppin, sec- retary and Phyllis Schmidt, treasurer. Nancy Hinde and Francis Scott were the Sophomore Representatives to Student Council. Fourteen sophomores proved that they were really "smart" by receiving three point averages for the fall semester. They were: Richard Englel, Carol Garn, George Leighton, Robert Lindner, Mrs. Barbara Linn, Elvin Mattson, Barbara Price, Lawrence Reger, Ronald Rehn, William Richmond, Donald Schwan, Verne Simon, Dorothy Stevens and Charles Young. No other class had so many straight "AN students this year. All work and no play would make anyone a dull per- son, an old saying says, so many sophomores are en- gaging in outside activities. Most of them are taking on the committee chairmanships of the various Uni- versity organizations in the hope that they may ad- vance even further their junior year. Some are program chairmen, some publicity chairmen and some ways and means heads. Only a few Sophomores each year are fortunate Cl10l1gl'l to obtain coveted positions. This year Annette Oehler was circulation manager of the Campus Collegian, John Lindemulder and Carol Garn were co-editors of the Student Handbook and Pat Daney, panel editor, Carol Garn, sorority editor, Dick Collins, fraternity editor, Bob Mowery, etssistant edi- tor and Bob Graver, assistant business ager of the Blockhouse. Next year the list of narnedgill be even longer. It usually takes time to develop a good class but this class is showing its ability and initiative very early. SQEPHQMURE ENFURMALS "'l FRESHM N CLASS OFFICERS President ..,......,.,... Dick Collier Vice-President. . . ,... ,I une Foltz Secretary ..... . . ,loan Erd Treasurer. . .... Joe Basset Although college life was a new experience for all of the freshmen, they proved by their active response to school activities that they were very capable, diligent and ambitious to establish themselves as a very out- standing class. Class ofhcers were elected in the fall and after a heated campaign Dick Collier was chosen presidentg June Foltz, vice-presidentg Joan Erd, secretary and .loe Basset, treasurer. Beverly Jay and Andy Douglas were elected freshmen representatives to Student Council. In November a square dance in the Student Union was given by the freshmen in order that the class could get better acquainted. Co-chairmen for the dance were Nancy Ray and Bill Riddle. Sandra Getz and Betty Head were in charge of refreshmentsg Elliot Teitlebaum and Ron Stahl took charge of the publicity and Sid Swartzburg was sargeant-at-arms. The annual Smarty Party given by Peppers, women's honorary society, was held March 16 in the Student Union. Forty-nine freshmen women who had made at least a two point average were invited and Sandra Getz, Anita Etters and Sally Ames were guests of honor. They all had achieved a three point average. The Freshman Prom named "Henet Bentw was held February '10 at the Naval Armory. Shirley Tanbor and Joe Sites were co-chairmeng Eddy Tallam was in charge of the bandg Elaine Taylor and Ken Lowe, publicityg Audry Sutton and Russ Edwards, programg Ron Stahl and Irene Sawade, decorationsg Bee Birkenkamp, in- vitations and Ted Grover, entertainment. YVhile Al Jordan and his archestra played, Phyllis Rupp and Jerry Iagulli were crowned queen and king of the dance. This class already has set a fine example at the Uni- versity and promises to be a very active and outstand- ing class. 83 E - if si 2 i if 155-f + f if H - sv' l Q kv? 'QA ,. I A I, 5 ., K e 'M . 5 E f .ml f. if 9 ' 5: 4 S . -ww' . as is ,awww W pw 1545 .W . if Lg. 'XV"rb'E5F,f. ., , . 6, E Q 59 :Vega ,..f -fm:?5w. ,mx K Wei? 31:1-H 'e -aggssx ---- .af 1 Y ..,.. --.p:::..1: mf':::v2:.:1fz, 4-, Y wif? 1 v: E , -' Q, A ., if 4 , ,K-.. A . 1 A Y, k A-. -K if K.. J" W , V if f,LE'r,, 157 V f y.. 55? wr' h M . ,ff 3 1 be , - if 39 -Qi' We E yn 5 EQ Qf 2 Q S Q e i 5 si 5' 6 E Q Q 1 E i 2 5 Q ff E ff if E 5 5 2 ,, 3 SI 5 K 3 E s K fi 5 E X 2 25 Q 5 I 12 3 3 z is 51 Q2 is 3 Z 2 3 2 S 5 5 x 9 5 5 5 EE 5 S 1 3 E , - . f A , . f - .-1-A gf, vf:--fl 'Iii , - A 1 1, 1- .-.L f:ff,.xwf-v-:f- f-'-- - , f, HE U A E kv GNP-1' 9551969 51. K 1 View Your X1 J Eg ' J Rik-a1'oYx Q 116- OBS 11008 ...mmmg , YV 1 f F vw pw ex-me ' .vm -, '1, wax -J ' .1 . uv L I XM. fixwomas S... Qecnedof R, I -W Ghawxuao oi BXoovXXouse Queeoi opmkmee Vnivevekbg of 'YoXedo fioxedo b, Oxoxo - Dear XM. Escrueaovz X eau ae-sure gou vuak. eeXecKAuq5 your Queen ana 'ner psvoeudaovs. -was not an easg asexguveoz. OSX-QI einer great corxekaevabiorx was X uWoXe to come - no an-5 decxexorxa. Wada you Soi' giving me N906 px'b111ege and 'oooot' oi acbkng as 'guage for sudo an imxgormant mem. ' Beers Wishes no axx. You have maui Xovexg Xadxes our mwah. Woes eiufqfeyly 3 ! Ulm 111 Xl 1011 fa fied Xiao 'W N AN CY SCH O PEG GY WE R P AT A G ETT INS iff' Tr ilu: N. Qi-Crew xty ' 9, Srffw' S5f'M2?w'?1v5Kl' L ., 5 HA, . 2 WA , Qgyig.. Q bw Wifgvgf,-lis, S x - ' 52.23- 51 Y ' 'g is t Q Milfs -.Igor Everyone got atboot out of Sigma Phi Epsilon,s entry, which walked away with the coveted first place trophy. Don Thurber, Chairman of the Homecoming Parade, supervised things in a float of his own. Alpha Chi Omega flew into second place with their brightly winged butterfly. Theta Chi added seasoning to the favorite TU dish and found that it tied for third place. Alpha Sigma Phi "put on the dog" to tie for third honors with this laugh provoking entry. Chi Omega gave students and alumni a taste of Coach Snyder's favorite brew ..... tea for two. Let's really clean up, says Alpha Omicron Pi, who soft-soaped BG with this entry. Kappa Delta showed who was the wheel in the Homecoming celebration with a float straight from the gay nineties. Phi Kappa Psi got up the steam and baked the Falcons in a pie for Coach Snyder. Delta Delta Delta's entry hoped to send BG's touch- down splash into the depth but the sad tail ended with TU getting the whaling. Awitglyg, M 0.S.P.E. made ,a motion that homecoming be better than ever . . . and it Was, thanks to floats like these. Alpha Epsilon Pi saw a perfect score in store for an of the many Homecoming fans. Who put the hex on who? Alpha Gamma Upsiloll wanted the Rockets to zoom to victory on a broom. The longest float in the parade! Alpha Phi Omega Social Fraternity took a big blast at the falcons. Delta Tau invited Homecoming fans to be on hand for the big harvest when they Wanted to plow BG under. Fancy trimming! Pi Beta Phi lovelies looked un- ruflled on the beautiful float all through the scal- loping. From out of this world came the Kappa Sigma Kappa space ship. ls this one of those flying saucers? Tau Kappa Epsilon went dramatic and set the stage for a happy Homecoming. Phi Kappa Chi illustrated the number one song on their hit paradeg they gave BC the bird. The end of the line for BC, according to Zeta Tau Alpha who showed that our opponents were really off their trolley. Charles Reif lva Rotlllisberger James Stretchbery Fadwa Haney William Walton Carolyn Bittick Lois Fralicli Velma Flgarius Iaqueline Velleman .loan Brewton Sue Niles Bruce Chambers Ruth Hawkins YW H W Peg Oberle Donald Rich Katheryn Crothers Elaine SKUUCI' John Claerhout Carlainc Balduf Robert Cates Patricia Warren Lois Fool' Pat Dressel .lohn Braddock Marilyn Abrahamson Lavonne Smith 9 E 3 S -E 5 3 E S 2 2 9 Q 1 3 Ks 3 2? 3 gs 5 3 xi S is Q K E , 2 E 5 f m'f'ii2 s -.ldv-an X Wa f 3.05':mw5:Qfzi2sfi JA.A ,, my -- K . , 1 E ., new 3 is x Q 5 3 s , . . , - www , f . 4"" 'Meer it 'E tg: 1 rf, Nu' ff?-f ,r ravi .3 Row lfCrosby, G.: Heck. P.g Spurgeon, S.g Rotterdam, S.: Lnkasiewicz, J.g Holliger. U4 hlassey, 1.3 Dean, NI. Row 2-Baker, E.g lN'Iacl'hie, C.g Sawade. D.g Armstrong? J-2 Walker, Pg Medon, lVl.g McClelland, N4 Garn, C. Row lifhletzger, L.: Meriekel. P.g Huke, Ng Shannon. P.: Judy. S.g Kluender, D.g Ballin. ll.g Cousino, C. Row 41fSeaman, M.g Goodyear. Al.: Hindee, Barrett, A.: Fasnacht, F.g lVIacVay. B.: Van- norsdall. 1.5 Bremer, J. Row 5fScheppert, S.q Ehret, .l.g Rama. P.g Smith, L.: Fleisclnnan, lVl.g Anstcd, lVI.g Canfield. A.g Weaver, A. Row 64 Birkcnkamp, A.g Ruse, G.g Kucera. M. Beta Omega chapter of Alpha Chi Omega celebrated its fifth year on campus by chalking up "Success" after each event on the very full social calendar. A trophy was added to the mantel as a result of winning first place at the Alpha-Olympics. The Alpha Chis were proud of this trophy and also of the fact that their "BG Butterfly" tied for third place in the llome- coming Float Parade. An innovation this year was "Dad's Nite", when the girls treated their fathers to a TU football game and to pie and coffee in the apartment following the game. During the Christmas holiday, Alpha Chis held a earoling party and gift exchange, but the Christmas formal, held on December 22, was the keynote of the Yuletide. Alpha Chi was represented in every phase of university life. Patt Walken' was treasurer of the Senior Class, Carol Ann Cousino was treas- urer of the ,lunior Class and Nancy Hindee was Sophomore WIJIHCIIQS Representative. Athletically speaking, Shirley Spurgeon and ,loyce Massey were heads of sports in W.R.A. Where there were extracurricular activities, there were Alpha Chis. "Bonnie" Smith, a Pepper, was elected to "Whois Who Among Stu- dentsw. President of Pan-llellcnic .Council was Marge Nledon, also president of l+'.T.A. Nina McClelland served as president of Sigma Alu Tau and .loanne Lukasieuicz as president of the Polish Club. Bonnie Nlacvay was general co-chairman of Homecoming and president of the International Relations Cluh. Alpha Chi was represented in such in- stitutional organizations as the Collegian, Blochlmuse and University Theater. Thoughts of cottage fun and relaxation which lay ahead were warmly welcomed as the school year drew to a close. 102 ALPHA CHI OMEGA O 0 O -5' 00 5 o d was QU OOOOOQL QAO OFFICERS President ............ LaVonne Smith Ist l "" icza-President. , .Nina McClelland Zllll Vice-Presirlent ..... ,loyce Massey' Recording Secretary. .Shirley Spurgeon ClIfI't'Sl?lilllliI1g Secreturv, . Lois Afletzger 7ll'0flSlll'0I' ..,. . . .Jacque Bremer Row 1fWeiker, M., Jansen, I., Mazzurco, M., Pizza, G., Reister, N., Douglass, I., Hartman, G., Moxigey, J., Werrell, P. Roe 2-Graver, B., Livi, P., Emerson, B., Tanber, P., Starkey, H., Rohitaille, D., Paulson, C., Dunlap, B., Haney, F. Row 3-Winkel, M., Horner, M., Turner, K., Riendeau, M., Hart, P., County, P., Steedrnan, M., Carl M., Hodges, B. Row 4fLawson, E.: Christel, J., Rothlisberger, I., Larson, J., McClain, J., Freeman. P., Sutton, I., Balduf, C., Peters, V. Row 5-Allen ,B., Netz, P., Bruen, H., Klein, P., Davis, J., Matthews, C., Wilkinson, E., Good, S., Scofield, L. Row 6gGebauer, B., Diegelman, W., Greishaher, M., Warren, P., Hanley, P., Partoyan, S., Cramer, P., Jones, R., Wenner, M. Alpha Omicron Pi began one of its most active seasons on campus last fall when members entertained other campus sororities with a display of Balfour jewelry. In October, the annual Clothesline Party was held. Here clothes were collected for needy people in Kentucky. OOQQ0 Q -'1 On November 5, the annual Margaret Nachtrieb Tea was held in ' O ff' honor of a former adviser. The tea supports a scholarship awarded each gi f A i bi year to the outstanding history student at the University of Toledo. ,. Og The busy month of December was ushered in with a "Holiday Party" 1. T LJ for all campus fraternities. On December 9, sorority members met with the University of Michigan active and alumnae chapters for the Found- OFFICERS er's Day banquet at the Hillcrest Hotel. A final polish was added to the holiday when the sorority held its open Christmas formal, the beautiful president '...'. -'.."A4 B etty Allen and traditional "Rose Ball." V. P .d C h Alpha Omicron Pi can Well be proud of its many women who par- we resl ent ""' dmlyn Matt ews ticipate in school activities. Carlaine Balduf and Fadwa Haney are R9C0flliVlg S9CF9El1Ty ........ Sue Good members of Peppers. Four AOPi's included in the list of "Who's Who Cor S L H 1 B Among Studentsw are Iva Rothlisberger, Pat Warren, Miss Balduf and ' Gere any ""' ' ' ' 6 ene ruen Miss Haney. Miss Rothlisbcrger was appointed senior editor of the Treasurer .,,, ,ujackie McLain Bloclrhouse and served as vice-president of the Majors Club. Sue Good was elected president of the Young Republican Club. ,leanne Larson was co-chairman of the Homecoming Dance. Two sorority members were in the Homecoming Court this year. They were Helen Starkey and Helene Bruen. Spring found sorority members and their mothers enjoying our Mother's Day Tea. The approaching formal dinner-dance and the senior luncheon meant only one thingvanother busy year was ending. The seniors said goodbye to four years of fun and hard Work, but return- ing students were already looking forward to another eventful and successful year. 103 Row 1---Price, B.: Heinlein. G.: Lenkay. R.: llill. M.: l.udium. Nl.: Adams. B.: Hoen. li.: McNair. F, Kuw27lN1allcll. J.: Ehret. R.: Harrison, P.: Kesler. C.: Stewart. J.: Nettleton. S.: Schorling. N.: Marlin. P. Row 3fFair. S.: Pair. M.: Bruno. A: Brough. J.: Reidmayer. M.: Paulinski. M.: Ncidlinger, iN.: Ammcr. J. Row I-fl-laxskiiis. R.: Foreman. C.: Bylow. ld.: Jay. S.: Sta-inhaue-r. C.: Oberle. P.: Bonis. G.: Buckley. P. Row l S-Vlichn, J.: Warner. M.: Rif-leer. Nl.: NY hclau. Nl.: Pizcr. G.: Crothers. K.: Bunting. B.: Konup. J. Row 6---Read. J.: Stickroth. P.: Meek. K.: Osgood. N.: Laures. I.: Peterson. M.: Smith. S.: Nlirhn-l. C. "Stars,' was the theme of the Chi Omega Caravan on December 154 Xi Delta's project of the year. Stars of every hue, size and material Hlled two homes, one traditional and one modern, decorated by alumnae and actives. Proceeds of this and a bazaar following went to the Chi Omega Mental llealth Project. in September, all Chi O's gathered to learn new songs brought back from this year's convention in Greenbriar, W. Va. While hot dogs sizzled in the dying fire, pledges treated actives to their final pledge roast before initiation. Despite a record blizzard, Thanksgiving Day brought the annual all-sorority dance at Hickory Park. Christmas stars stayed in some eyes as the chapter serenaded newly-pinned, engaged or married actives at the Chi Omega Christmas Formal. Chi O's gave their third annual campus-wide party in honor of successful campus politicians early in Spring. Under the direction of Ruth llawkins, the chapter par- ticipated at this time in the Sorority Song Fest for which they were awarded the winning trophy last year. "Who's Who" chose four Chi Omega's. They were Pat Dressel, Ruth Hawkins, Katy Crothers a11d Peggy Oberle. Ruth Hawkins was presi- dent of the Y.W.C.A. and Red Cross: Kathryn Crothers was president of Peppers, Alpha Phi Gamma and the Elementary Education Club. ln scientific fields, Dorothy Vogelsang held the gavel of Kappa Gamma. The University Board of Publications chose Peggy Oberle as editor-in- chief of the Campus Collegian, while Phyllis Martin was selected as its business manager. Katy Crothers was managing editor. Shirley ,lay was co-chairman of the Student Council Christmas Formal. Chi Omega's completed a busy year with their choosing of an out- standing senior woman and with the awarding of their political science scholarship award. Spring Formal serenading completed the Chi Omega agenda and served to honor their new pledge class. l 04 x ,. 1 . Q . Y iii?,,'i 0 ogqa ss GQQ jyl Q0 Q0 ii OFFICERS President ..,,... . .Pat Dressel Vice-President ..... ,... J ane Laures Recording Secretary ....... Shirley ,lay COI'l'E'SlUOIl!fiI1g Secretary .Peggy Oberle Pledge-Motlzer ...,..... Katy Crothers 'I ll'0llSIU'l'l' .... .... R uth l l a w k i n s Row 1-Wester, P., Bowes, S., Bowers, C., McClain, D., Abrahamson, M., Gettins, P., LaR0we, C., Nordgren, C. Row 2-James, D., Binding, P., Drake, S., Schnell, S., Lumley. J., Marryott, M., Huston, R., Sweeney. J. Row 3fFish, G., Delaney, M., Kramb, P., Heirltrnan, L., Murphy, G., Prottengeir, N., Spinazze, L, Serviss, M. Row 4---YHilt, B., Garry, I, Baker, L., Black, A., Schoeler, J.: Meeker, S., Blackwell, V.: Houser. P. Row 5fBires, P., Pilkington, M., Schaefer, P., Broghan, R., Daugherty, A., Ward, L., Lynch. L., McKenna, N. Row 6fBirmingham, D., Gray, B., Fralich, L., Wilson, P., Crockett. H., Binder, F., Hill, N., Reynolds, J. Summer vacation was over and those happy times at Lake George were just a memory. Tri Delta opened the school year with its annual Back-to-School Roast. This event paved the way for many more wonderful times throughout the year. Homecoming found the group having a great time working on the Hoat and campaigning for those two Tri Delt beauties, Joanne Garry and Annie Black. Shortly after this, Tri Delta was having its own Phi Alpha Homecoming. The yuletide season was busy as usual. Tri Delta entertained their dates as the Christmas Dinner-Dance at the Maumee River Yacht Club. Another big event of this month was the annual All-Sorority Buffet. Tri Delt mothers had an opportunity to meet the group at the M0th61'7S and Daughter's Banquet. Along with its active social life, Tri Delta is active in extracurricular activities. Peppers and "Who's Who" claim Lois Fralich, Marilyn Abrahamson and Lois Foor. Bette Gray served as president of the Junior Class and Marilyn Abrahamson was senior representative. Presi- dent of W.R.A. was Marilyn Boysen, president of the Radio Workshop was Gloria Fish. Pat Binding held the gavel of the Physical Education Major's Club while Marilyn Abrahamson was president of Kappa Delta Pi. Spring brought the annual Mother's and Daughter's Tea, another informal dance and the highlight of the yearfthe Senior Banquet. There were may tearful goodbyes but everyone agreed that this had been another top year for Tri Delta. 105 EJ E LT A D E el .T A DlSL'fElA ' mx, f x t A V OFFICERS President ...,.. . . .Lois Fralich Vice-President ..., . . .Sylvia Bowes Secretary ..... .... P at Wilson Treasurer .... . . .Pat Binding Row lfBoc'lli. R.: Lalmzinski, A.: Daney, P.: Saloff. ll.: Clark. J.: Xveaver, J.: Vosburgh, M.: Holmes. Il. Row 2flNliller. M.: Engel, C.: Tegt- mcyer. F.: Frazier. C.: Stuart. S.: Pulz. Blucsing. S.: Thy:-n. M. Row -Pepin. G.: Pope, P.: Easterday. L.: Meek. A.: Spicss, N.: Snody, P.: Potter, B.: Crago. R. Row 4fLauner, R.: Scott. H.: Sheets, M.: Rhoades. M.: Milli-r, M.: lirillhard, P.: Phelps. D. KAPPA DELTA OQ955. 9 X050 xCO O O O X X 'XO ,fi O 2357 OFFICERS President ...... .... M ary Miller Vice-President .,.. . . .Carolyn Engel Secretary. , . . . .Dorothy Saloff Treasurer. . . .... Donna Phelps The Kappa Delta's social calendar has been filled with many exciting activities which combined work and play to achieve a successful year. Coming back to school in September, we still cherished the memories of the gay days spent at the sorority cottage in June. Our first function of the school year was the card party given with our Mother's Club. On October 22, we celebrated Founder's Day a day early by entertaining the alumnae at a tea in the sorority apartment. The next week, on October 29, faculty members, Kappa Delta alumnae and advisers and ofhcers of sororities on campus attended a tea given in honor of our new adviser, Dr. Janina Adamczyk. On a bright nippy night in November, we had a combination roast and hayride climaxed by a warm-up party held afterwards. One of our most successful parties was the Hillbilly Party given for residents of the men's dormitories. Skits, singing and dancing helped to make November 30 a memorable evening. Christmas activities were next on the agenda with the Mother's Club entertaining us at a party. Here they presented us with gifts for our newly redecorated apartment. On the first Sunday of Christmas vaca- tion, Kappa Deltas enjoyed the entire day with a round of parties. First, in the aftprnoon, we entertained children at the Miami Children's llome. After this we held a party in the apartment and then proceeded to a slumber party which clilnaxed the dayis activities. ln January, our special adviser, Lou Loomis, spent several days with us. Then in early spring, our Spring Formal was given for all sorority and fraternity menbers on campus. We are especially proud of Marilyn Miller, junior representative to Student Council: Gloria Pepin, secretary of the Sophomore Class: Cathy lfrazier, secretary of Pan-llellenic Council: Pat Daney, member of Kappa Gamma Women's Pharmaceutical llonorary and the Blocklzousc staff: Mary Vosburgh. treasurer of Sigma Mu Tau: Pat Snody, chairman of the Pan-Hellenic tea for freshman and transfer students: Pat Pope, chairman of the Homecoming Coronation and Mary Ann Nloon, co- chairman of the senior ring committee. 106 ff' lf we sd' 43 - 'Y- Qc, Ki .r Row l-Kitzman, V.: Glennon, R.: Hoffman, P.: Heuerman, M.: Foran, N.: Lattin, S.: Strong, S.: Bahnlleth, I". Row 24l.ay S.: Luther, M.: Vogelsang. P.: Davis, L.: Miller, N.: Nottingham. E.: Deviney, P.: Lammiman, B. Row lifllell, N.: Zinsmeister. S.: Sauttcr, E.: Watson. Niles, S.: Volker, V.: Seufert, A.: Johnson. N. Row 4-4Brewton. J.: Kreagloh, A.: Schneider, A.: Fearing. J.: Dolan, M.: Green, N.: Vlfomls, N.: Fash, D. Row 5---Shondell. C.: Held. J.: Kiker, B.: Bittick, C.: Blanke. P.: Machen, J.: Slack, M.: Laub, M. Row oflfldwarlls, L.: Oeliler, A.: Kelly, A.: Duffey, M.: Stedman. B.: Grandy. A.: Pipes. C. Beauty, personality, seholarshfp and activities equal Pi Beta Pi. The E girls with the golden arrows have shown again that Pi Phi is tops in all B T four categories. V As the year started off, vivaeious Pi Phi beauty, Sue Lattin, captured ww hearts and walked off with the honors in the 1950 Homecoming Queen iffffu 600656 DQ, elections. . V High on the list in scholarship, Pi Phi misses dominate the campus Ragga scene in activities tool Elaine Sautter, Sue Niles and ,loan Brewton brought honor to Peppers and were also chosen to represent TU in OFFICFRS "Whois Whom along with Carolyn Bittiek. The wine and blue was repre- A A sented in seven other honoraries-Fine Arts by ,loan lwaehen and Nliss , , l 1 Bittick, Kappa Gamma by Anne Seufert and Barbara Worden, Sigma p""5Ml0"' "" "" li 11211110 Pauuel' Yin Tau by Nlary Laub, Pi Gamma Wu by Dorothy Fash, Chimes by 1, 'iU,,l9r,,5i,1,,,,,' U ' t 4 M in-V pat Duffev Carolyn Bittick and Maryanne Slack and Kappa Delta Pi by Nliss ' " Bittigk and Sus Niles, RPC0l'I!il1g St'CI'l'l!ll1Y ...,, ,loan Brewton Pi Pliis could be seen any day in the Collegiurz and Bioclrlzouse offices. C0 S . I r Y. U. .4 K. V Joan Nlachen held the position of associate editor of the Collegian, while r' gm? mil A A ' ' lrbmld Inman Dorothy l'l3Sl'l ably continued her work on the society page. Natalie Trgqgyrpr, , , I , ,Sup Niles Woods wrote a lively lflemnastics series: Elaine Sautter was Circulation manager. Bea Kiker captainerl the cheer leaxlers and headed dance in W.R..-X. Nlary Francis Dolan was vice-president of the Newman Club, treasurer of the Spanish Club and secretary ofthe University Theater. ls it any wonder that Pi Phi is tops? Pi Phi nights, Founder's Day, the Spring Dance and the Senior Fare- well Breakfast in .lune topped off an exciting year for the girls of the pearls and the gold. 107 Sigma Pi Delta worked in close co-operation with the alumnae chapter this year. With this combined group, we had a year filled with much activity and enjoyment. The "Football Follies" started the ball rolling in October. We first attended the game and later found food, music and entertainment fitting the theme in the home of one of our members. For the holiday season, we had our traditional progressive dinner. On February 2, Sigma Pi Delta celebrated the twentieth anniversary of her founding on the University campus. We reviewed the past and looked forward to as bright a future. In March, came a card party which was held despite rain and gusty winds. The proceeds went towards the scholarship-book fund. This fund was the main project of the year and all efforts were made to aid it. The spring was filled with many activities. ln April we honored our adviser, Mrs. Jessie Dowd Stafford, with a tea. Our members were alwa s active with Jackie Velleman settin the Y S pace. She had the honor of being secretary-treasurer of Peppers, and she was elected for the second time to "Who's Who". We of Sigma Pi Delta are very proud of our adviser, Mrs. Stafford and our honorary sister, Isabel Stafford. Under their capable leadership, we have kept the name of Sigma Pi Delta before the campus throughout the years. l0R SIGMA Pl DELTA OFFICERS I President ........ Jacqueline Velleman Secretary-Treasurer ..... 'Minna Saxon Row 14Thompson. M.: Connors. J.: Egarius, V.g Helman, S.g Gunn. M., Korecki, H., Hein, ,l.g Teeler, M., Colwell, A. Row 2-flaingle, M4 B S h dt P R 3 B dl M h Momsen. B.g Grossenhachcr, S.g Haynes, V.g Nordsiek. N.: Brown N.g Nightingale. N.5 Pruden, .Q c mi , ow 1 cn in. A .g Bang man, B.g Evanoff, M.1Eddy', H.g Benson. J.3 Liberty, D.gDei1rich, J-Z Hemi, R.g McCx1rdy, N. The first national sorority to be chartered in the state of Virginia was Zeta Tau Alpha, and November 15, 1946 marked the installation date of Tau Delta Sigma as Gamma Eta chapter of Zeta Tau Alpha on the University of Toledo campus. "Hey Ginny, two Canastas to go outw-it seems that Canasta was the Zeta password this year. The pledges were entertained at a "Kiddies Partyw, just one of the happy meetings of our group. "That plaid wall must go!" ZTA members now have the honor of looking at a map of Zeta chapters all over the United States instead'of a rustic plaid wall. Artists Sue Helman and Phyllis Schmidt step forth to take the credit. The rummage sale with tables loaded with clothes proved a great success and an interesting day for all Zetas and their mothers who took part. Punch and Judy had to step aside for the puppet show of a million laughs and antics at the ZTA Christmas party for children. More fun and all that wonderful food at the annual bake sale at Churchill's, but as always food and hungry Zetas leave little room for profits. "Swing your partner" and straw figures put that certain touch to the square dance given for the Zetas and their dates. The Founder's Day Banquet under the direction of ,lean Benson was a huge success for both active and alumnae members. The beautiful silver and blue of our Christmas formal put everyone in that special Christmas spirit, espe- cially the co-chairmen Helen Eddy and Sue Helman. And of course we canlt forget those wonderful slumber parties with mountains of food and never enough blankets. Zetas were seen in many campus activities. Ginny Ilaynes and Doryce Peppers added spice to the Homecoming Committee, while Nancy Brown was co-chairman of the Thanksgiving Dance. Phyllis Schmidt and Nancy Brown were big executives this year as Sophomore Class treasurer and Senior Class secretary. 'iHallelujah's" ushered ,lean Benson into the limelight as president of the Lutheran Student's Asso- ciation. Velma Egarius, member of Peppers, also wears another badge as vice-president of the Y.W.C.A. Of course there are the girls who worked under these Wheels to provide the vital core of their progress, that we can't forget to mention. The Senior Banquet added the last touch of happiness to the fra- ternity and all the yearls hard work was forgotten in the fun we had. lm ZETA TAU ALPHA 0000000 T 8 3 ZWA 9, O 951113 Q o 0 OQOQO OFFICERS President ..... .... N ancy Brown Vice-President ,...... Doryce Peppers Recording Secretary ....., ,lean Benson Cor. Secretary .....,..... Sue Helman Treasurer .... .... V irginia Haynes Row lfR0thIisherg1-r, I.: Hrrulxamsnm, Nl.: Sauttcr. Ii.: Urn-hm-l, P. Row 2fCrockr-tt, R Nnmdx. P.g Blarlin. P.: liillimrk. C. Row Eifwcikcr, Nl.: Fruizicr, C4 Hein, 1.3 Nfcvay Row tffhledon, M.g Dean Svhwuln. OFFICERS President ..... . , .llarge Medon Secretary-Treas. ..... Catherine Frazier Adviser .... Dean M. Kathryn Schwab 110 Row lfitliller. R.: Fuller. E.: Vallle. I.: Evans. W.: Swanson, F.: Perkins. D. Row 2--l"alnu-r, D.: Perlniutter. S.: Bender, D.: Bettinger, T.: Hughes. L.: Crosby. H. Row 3--Adler. A.: Cattle. R.: McPhail. N.: lit-if. C.: Glann. P.: Leaks-. l.. Row lfliinker. D.: Loo. E.: Laderman B.: Felrlstein. R.: Evans. J.: Dean Parks. The Inter-Fraternity Council got an early start by holding regular meetings during the summer vacation under the able advice of the amiable Dean Donald S. Parks. An early Fall dance was the first event on the social agenda of the Council. The dance was held at the Tropicana Ballroom in October. dancing to .lack Runyans' band. The Council sports program with the trophies in wiew started with football. Bowling, which lasted five months, was the second sport en- gaged in. Basketball. table tennis. softball. tennis and golf completed the enlarged sports program. Rushing was begun in November with a record crop of interested freshmen. Pledging got under way in December with all the fraternities getting their share and still gripiug. The War Emergency came in the middle of the year and the groups said goodbye to their brothers who joined up. This year was a year of new national fraternities coming on campus. The lnter-Fraternity Council has eight of the eleven fraternities na- tional, with the remainder on the way. The Couneil hopes to have a National Fraternity Council on campus next year. More strength was added to the Council by having the presidents of the fraternities as representatives to Council. lll. INTER-FR- TERNITY COUNCIL OFFICERS President ...... ..,. J ack Evans Secretary-Treas.. . . . . Bob Feldstein Adviser. . . . . . . . .Dean Parks Row lfllflaycr. J.: Stone. J.g Jnrlis. B.: Schuster. G.g Shiblrf, l..g Harris. B, Row Zfvl einman. B.: Chaliler. S.g Damraver. ll.q Adler. A.g Mozen. Perlmuttcr. S. Row ilffllasscr. G4 Lulmel. ll.: Lipmileh. L.g Sehwartzberg. H.g llt-rsh. Ag O'Desky. P, Row -1-'Kutcln-r. iNl.g Shall, B.: Weinstein. lVl.g Sehmarlsberg. S. "PT ' fffme' sf V e be K' 'l 'l " ' Q 5.15 at g A 3 ,E On S ptem r 9th, appa ota Chl ocal fraternity on the campus of Jlfuster, . . Lt. tllaster. . , Scribe. . . Exchequer Sentinel . . OO O C O s Us OO o O0 O O Oo O OO OO 0 oO OO o O oo 0 OO OOO OFFICERS . . , .George Glasser . . .William Cohen . . , llobert Weillmail . . , . .Donald Lubell . . . . liobert Shall the University for 28 years was inducted as the Upsilon Tau Chapter of Alpha Epsilon Pi National Fraternity. The installation was held at the Seeor llotel with a banquet following. A reception was held September 10th at the Student Union. For A.E.Pi the year started with a full schedule of social and athletic affairs. A back to school dance was held early in September to intiate the semester. In October the Chapter participated i11 the Homecoming election and in the float contest. November carrie and with it rushing. The Chapter started the ball rolling with a stag party, followed by a skating party and later an informal dance at the Student Union. Athletieally A.E.Pi stepped into competition in volleyball, bowling, basketball, indoor and tennis. During spring vacation the Chapter held a roast in conjunction with the alumni. Later that month the pledges were initiated into the ranks of brotherhood at the lV0l'l.ll'A'0ULl lnn. Also in April a few of the mem- bers attended the regional conclave at Ohio State University together with the other chapters of the Ohio-Michigan area. The chapter ended the year with the elections of ollicers and a Spring Formal. The Upsilon Tau Chapter of Alpha Epsilon Pi Fraternity found the year most successful in every field. The Chapter endeavored to pro- mote the best interests of the group and of the University. H2 Row 1-Strobel. L.g Kindervater, W.g Bell, T., Armstrong, R.: Garrett. R.g Lentz, C.g Widner, G. Row 2AKnisely, R.g O'Heir, R.g Geisert, G.g Shimman, R4 Perkins, D.g Baker, F.g Howes, W. Theta Chapter of Alpha Gamma Upsilon Fraternity began its activ- ities of the year with the knowledge that we are to be hosts to our Na- tional Convention. We especially feel proud to be the hosts of the Con- vention because it is the first time that the University of Toledo will be honored by any National Fraternal Convention. The weekend of May 18, 19, 20, 1951 was the time for the gala affair which started with a stag party on Friday, the Supreme Council Meeting Saturday afternoon, the Convention Ball in the grand ball room of the Commodore Perry Hotel Satuday night and on Sunday, the uproarous weekend was climaxed by the Awards Banquet in the Commodore which was the convention head- quarters. Brother Vern Patrick did a splendid job as chairman of the convention and also a great deal of praise to those who so ably assisted him. The fall term started its activities with a picnic at Prof. Eustice's cottage at Devils Lake. From there on in the social season was well launched with a stag and a dance for the Freshman Rushing, which was followed by a stag in honor of the pledges both upper classmen and freshmen. On October 9, the members held a special observation and dinner in honor of F ounder's Day. The brothers were honored at many open house parties throughout the fall season after football games and were hosts to the members of Eta Chapter from Wayne University after the game. The National Board of Directors awarded the scholarship pendant to brother Robert Mason who had the second highest scholastic average of all the members in the fraternity throughout the country. The holiday season was opened by the Annual Christmas Formal held at the Stork's Nest. The chairman Mike Powers and his helpers Red Zahn and Dick O'Hair did a splendid job and a good time was had by all. During the holidays the members held numerous parties to renew old acquaintances with alumni and all members got together for a gala New Year's Eve party. The bowling, volley ball, basketball and softball teams gave a good accounting for themselves in the 1.F.C. league. 113 ALPHA GAMMA UPSILON O OO Oo Q O O G O O O O O O Q O OO OD O O O 0 O O OFFICERS President ............ Richard Widner Vice-President .......... Gene Geisert Recording Secretary ...... Gerry Mohr Treasurer ......... Richard Shimmins Corresponding Secretary. . .Ervin Zahn l 1 s 1 l Row 1fSchumm, D., Glann, P.: Bodenstatt, J., Hanley, D., Anstead. D., Bohn, S., Gran, I., Schmitt, B., Merhab. H. Row 2fSchrag, L., Rightmyer, J., Edwards, R., Power, R., Rehn, R., Sing, A., Holev, R., Gettum, C., Overman, B. Row 34Gear. D., Rowman, R.: Chambers, B., Marguardt. T., Breese, I., Gehring, D., Wisbon, B., Sites, I., Gafford, I. Row 4fMiller, J., Weber, J., McKinley, G., Osborne, D., Christ- lieb, B., Andrews, L., Dugan. I., Wetstone, D., Wetstorie, ,l. Row 54Reed, R., Vlladsworlh, H., Sing, P,, Goggans, P., Corrello, I., Corrello. B., Wirxder, T., Thomas, G., Evans, B. Row 6fJarnes, H., Hodes, D., Cothorn, D., Lewis, J., Evans, J., Eldridge, H., North, C., Flickinger, V. AI Alpha Phi Omega concluded its most successful year in its history in A J' ' 7+ 1949-1950 by taking the lnter-Fraternity Athletic-Scholastic Participa- tion Trophy last spring. This climaxed the school year that saw the if Alpha Phis take the Homecoming Float Trophy, sponsor the Home- f X 5 coming and Glass Bowl Queens and win the Fraternity Songfest Trophv. 'V ' O" -. . . V Q P With a theme of a surrey with a fringe on top, the Alpha Phi float was 'J-gb ' C9 judged the best, after which Miss Pat DeViney, of Pi Beta Phi sorority, X was elected by the student body after a strenuous campaign by the CA O! . . V , . lf' Al ha Phis and Pi Pins. Q P Miss Delores Welber, of Delta Delta Delta, was the Alpha Phi 0FFjCERS nominee for Glass Bowl queen and she waslcrowned at the annual game against Cincinnati. Reigh Lantz, now serving with the U.S. Marine President. 1 I U w I A I John Righimever Corps, directed the Alpha Phis to Hrst place in the annual songfest, V Q Q U J Dean Osborne and Bah Zie-ler took the doubles championship and Vice-Presirlent. .. ...Bruce Chambers Osborne, singles, in tennis vliieh clinched the Participation Trophy. Treasurer ,... ........ Y lern lllickinffer The fall year ol 1950-1951 found the Al ha Phis startin ri ht where s f , P l g 3 i A . T I I' ik B they left oil. Sue Lattin became the second consecutive member of P1 Sslsmm mdsurer """' ' db mess Beta Phi as Homecoming Queen angl sponsored by the Alpha Phis. Corresponding Secretary "" Ron Rehn Athleticall 1, the Al ha Phis began more aus iciousl than ever be- ? ll e P Y fore, with Bill Evans, ,lack Breese, Bob Wlisboii and Pete Goggans taking the 1950 golf trophy. Then the .Alpha Phi football squad took the l-l" title, the volleyball squad finished in second place and the bowling team was running second as the Bloclnizouse went to press. Soiially, the annual spring formal drew the attention of fraternity members, picnics, parties at the house kept members busy during the summer. 'l his fall, Sigma Alpha Epsilon ol Bowling Green was a visitor after the TU-Bowling Green football game and outings and dances at the house filled the social calendar. The annual Christmas formal was celebrated at Heather Downs Country Club. 114 1 Row 1-Ewald, G.g Sehoonmaker, lg Kirkham, J.g Scott, lg Hill, R.g Hughes, L., Reif, C.g Mowery, R. Row Zfllouppas, B.g Georgcoff, D.g Henke C Ade C Kwialk sk' N Laird J Stretchber J Sinclair R R 3 S l1 'l R lNI'll T W T C e , 1.g ., .g own 1, .g , .g . . y, .3 ' , . ow fd: mu t, .g 1 er, .L atkins, ly., oen, W.g Simon, J.g Lindemulder, J., Thompson, lVl.g Schweibcrt, C. Row 4--Weit, W.q Collins, R5 Scott, F.g Abhajay, D.g Conroy, R.g Boruh, E.g Bins, R.: Haglee, R. Row 5-Glauser, J-9 Rahrig, 1.3 Koinis, X.g Bailiff, R.g Douglass, A., Gosiniak, R., Brown, D. Beta Rho Chapter of Alpha Sigma Phi inaugurated the 1950-51 social 'season with a roast and dance given in honor of Alpha Omicron Pi on the shores of Lake Erie in August. Host was Bill Weit who was chosen AOPi Guy at the annual AOPi dance given at Centennial Terrace. Bill was the second Alpha Sig to be chosen. The first party of the school year was given in honor of Chi Omega and Agatha Bruno, Sig Homecoming Queen candidate. A serenade was followed by a roast at the fraternity house. Parties in honor of Alpha Chi Omega and Kappa Delta, as well as pledge parties in honor of 'campus sorority pledges added to a successful social season for Sig. The year was well rounded out, as usual, hy the Christmas and Spring Formals. Highlight of the year was the 3rd Annual Sig Apache Dance at Thompson's Edgewater Inn in April. As always a great number of Alpha Sigs were active in campus activities. Four Beta Rho men saw service on the Student Council. Sigs participated on the Campus Collegian, varsity baseball, basketball and football, as well as on the Freshman Student Handbook and as always the Blockhouse with two men holding down the Editorship and Business Manager posts. Finishing high in the running for the Inter-Fraternity participation trophy, Alpha Sig swept through with an undefeated season to win the volleyball championship and finished in the first three in bowling. Stag highlight of the year was the Annual Founders' Day Banquet in honor of the beginning of the 106th year of the fraternity. .lohn B. Brandeberry, dean of the College of Engineering again served as senior adviser. Climaxing the year with a week long expedition to Indian Lake in June, the Alpha Sigs turned to plans for another summer of activity. 115 ALPHA 9 , W SIGMA PHI Et m ..." 'NN ri. t- . i rl 'v -, ,. A 1 . - .AZV OFFICERS President .... . . . . . .Glenn Ewald Vice-President ..,.. James Stretchbery Secretary ............. Robert Hagele fa I reasurer, . , . Corresponrling . .Norman Kwiatkowski Secretary. .Charles Rcif E Row 1-Trago, V., Erard, W.g Reed, G4 King, B.q Guinall, I.g Gilmore, W.g Crawford, D. Row 2-fDrake, R.g Welsch. D,g Tollefsrud, W4 Velle- G R'l D K k' R Hawle , S. Row 3-Bagamery, A.g Vise, L.g Fink, H4 Gensler, H.g Johnson, .l.g Gettel, R.g Laplante, P. quette, .3 iey, .g urczews 1, .3 y DELTA TAU r A i . lx OFFICERS l President .... Vice-President .,....... Cor. Secretary Rec. Secretary Treasurer .... . . .Charles Sackett Chaplain ..,. . . . . . .Richard Delcamp , . . . . . .Tony Bagamery The Order of Delta Tau fraternity returned to school with only one man recalled to active service, Donald Norris was told he was needed by the Navy. In October, four upperclassmen were pledged, William Erard, .lack Guinall, Warren Tollefsrud, Richard Welsh. The Order co-sponsored Rita Palicki for Homecoming Queen. A Hoat was entered in the Homecoming parade. November 11th marked the third Founderis Day and the event was celebrated with a banquet at the Stork's Nest. Shortly after Founder's Day the fraternityis founder J. Douglas Cook was recalled to active duty with the Army Air Corp. November also saw freshmen rushing and these nine men were pledged: Frank Bailey, Bob Drake, Hank Hensler, Phil LaPlante, Chuck Leverrette, Kohn Murawa, George Read, Donald Riley, Victor Trago. in February, the pledge class gave a "Hard Times Party" for the actives and their dates. ' At the end of the first round in bowling, Delta Tau was in fifth place which was quite a change over former years. The Christmas Formal and the Spring Formal were among the more important social functions. Annette Black was the orcler's candidate for Blockhouse Queen. The year was wound up with a party for the graduating seniors and alumni. H6 Row lflleatli. Prof. C.: Andrews. F4 Wise. W.: Lol-cos. J.: Swanson. Kg Edison, T,g Basieh. T. Row 2fBanachowski, E.g Fragner, C.g Fragner Wfg Aubry. R.g Toruuato. R.: Koeehman, R.g Wilson. G. Row 3f0nisko. lVI.g Jibiliun. A.g Bach, D.q Kaase. lg Forehe, R.: Loo, l'i.g Hasels- herger, ll. Row fl-fCotta. Pkg Jrthnson. R.g Baran, I.: Hobbs. R.: Anlonini, lVl.g Tait, J. There was no lapse in the Kappa Sigma Kappa social calendar during the summer months. An all day picnic honoring the graduates was held after commencement. The first two weeks of August were spent at Clarks Lake, Michigan where actives and alumni had a continuous open house for friends and dates. Two of our members attended the National Convention at the Palmer House in Chicago during the last week of August. A stag smoker heralded the fall semester and informal gatherings after football games continued the festivities. Bowling again entered the sport program with John Baran leading the keglers for the second year. Upper classmen pledges were feated to a stag at the Student Union and a card party at the Hamiltonian Club. The successful eleven pledges were initiated on November 22 at the Hamiltonian Club. Prospective freshmen ueophytes were entertained at two stag smokers. Rushing was concluded with a dance at Hausman's Barn in Michigan. Marion Antonini and Edward Loo were in charge of rushing activities. Homecoming was well participated this year. Splendid cooperation was had in the construction of our float the "knock 'em out of this world" flying saucer. David Bach must be give11 full credit for its reality. The Kappa Sigs candidate for Homecoming Queen was Chi Omega's Aggie Bruno. The highlight of the season came during Christmas vacation. The Annual Christmas Formal again outshone all of our previous attempts for this affair. ln spring the softball team participated in the l.F.C. sponsored league. Under the managership of Norb Konwinski the team had a most successful season on the diamond. Many informal affairs and the initiation of the freshmen pledges concluded the semester. Witli the installation of the fourth foreign chapter in London. Eng- land as the 'British Alpha Chapter we can now call ourselves an inter- national fraternity in scope of principles, as well as in magnitude of expansion. We, the active members of Kappa Sigma Kappa should voluntarily resolve ourselves to carry out, to its end result, the expansion of our modern international fraternity. This progressive quality should be the stamp of character of a "Kappa Sigw. Forget not the toil ex- pended by our predecessors in bringing about the conception of what we now so proudly call, "our fraternity". 117 KAPPA SI GMA. O O O O O 3 oo if EJ, o o 8 o Oo O o O O O o l OFFICERS President ....... .,.. H ay Torquato Vice-President ..,,.. Marion Antonini Treasurer ..... ....... J ohn Baran Cor. Secretary ,.... Norbert Konwinski Rec. Secretary. . . .... Arthur ,libilian .ffdriser ....,. . . ,lVlr. George lleath LAMDA CHI OFFICERS .Most Exalted Sage. .Burton Laderman Vice-Sage .......... David Perlmutter Corr. Scrivner ........ Louis Waldman Recording Scrivner .... Jerry Lichtcsien Keeper of the Shekels, Kurt Gottschalk Row lfllylncr. l.g Baum. I.g Laclcrman. li.g Liclllcsien, G.gVI'al1lman, L.g Perlmutter, D.: Bert Laderman presents the J. Nathan Eiser Scholarship Award to Robert Lindner Lambda Chi began its existence on the University of Toledo campus in 1925. Through the years it has built a strong and everlasting brother- hood that has gained the respect of everyone associated with the University. Partially handicapped by limited personnel, Lambda Chi has en- deavored to maintain a high rank in scholarship and compete in Inter- fraternity sports. Retaining the coveted scholarship trophy was one of the highlights of the year. - The LC's started off the year with a successful halloween barn dance at Hickory Park. This affair was followed by a rush banquet at the Hillcrest Hotel, featuring basketball coach Jerry Bush as the principal speaker. In the latter part of November, the fraternity in conjunction with its alumni chapter presented the annual J. Nathan Eiser Scholarship Award to a deserving freshman who has maintained a high scholarship mark. The award was presented to Robert F. Lindner a World War II veteran in the college of Business Administration. The fraternity also sponsored many dances in the Student Union during the course of the year. Lambda Chi's two biggest functions were presented in the Spring. The annual founders day banquet and installation of newly elected oHicers was held in May. In June a gala Spring Formal was held and it turned out to be the most colorful event of the year. The general social policy of the fraternity is to have at least one social function each month. II8 Row 1fBraddock. I.: Rowand. D.: Sargent. D.: Gil-it, J.: Ashton. D.: Shaw, E.: Brunner, A.: Alspach. T.: llliller. B.: White, G. Row 27Shire, J.: Phcatt, R.: Mogcndorf. Prof. N.: Bowman. Dr.: Orlirk. F.: Ritter, K.: Bliss, B.: Ryan. J.: Graves. G,: Cuyton, D. Row 3fCassill, B., Adams. D.: Walters, B.: Harl, P.: Grant, J.: Nolcr. C.: Hall, D.: Olson, R.: Borden, B.: Whilway, J. How 4-Rein, D.: Seaman, T.: Clayrnan, H.: Lenkay, J.: Hullauer, B.: Steinke. N.: Binder, E.: Houck, F.: Stein, J,: Warrick, B. Row Sfwaggoner, D.: McHugh, P.: Ciscowski, L.: 9 Mccallister, C.: Bradfield, D.: Marty. B.: Brunskill, P.: Zeller, P.: Richards, D.: Rowand, A. Row 6fKinkcr, D.: Cather, C.: Anderson, ,l., Vick. E.: Young, C.: Wilhelni, A.: Lagro, J.: Dick, D.: Dunlop, B.: Franklin, D. Row 7fPark, T.: Redd, D.: Storm. H.: Farell, J.: Ross, I.. Todak, I.: Bern, R.: Binder, D.: Garlz, D.: Reisner, E. Row Rfschultz, A.: Spring, L.: Geiger, A.: Hctrick, B.: Waffel, fl.: Harste, D.: Rcnlz, T.: Eicher, V. 'A ' f . were The 1950-51 school year opened for the Phi Kaps with a week at Lake Q .92 Q 5 gg 43 E 3 5 i A. ,fs - , James, Indiana. This was a complete success and is being looked for- ward to again next year. The social season really began at Homecoming. Phi Kappa Chi sponsored Miss Joann Garry, a Delta Delta Delta, for Homecoming QSC OC Queen. Many parties and open houses were held at this time. Sy g V 0 Fraternity Homecoming followed. This was held the weekend of Gi Q December 2nd, 1t was highlighted by a fraternity general meeting and OO Q OO stag party at the Chapter House. The following evening a buffet dinner Q dance was held. The 36th annual Christmas Dinner Dance was held December 27th at the Maumee River Yacht Club. This was a very successful affair, OFFICERS being well attended by alumni, actives and pledges. This was the final social affair of 1950, for the Phi Kaps. Wbrthy Master . . . . . Jack Braddock The Hrst few months of 1951 found Phi Kappa Chi holding many Warden Phil Brunskiu open houses and parties following basketball games and other occasions. """' ' ' ' Gamma Nu Chapter of Sigma Nu Fraternity of the University of Michi- Scribe ..... . . .Emil Reisner gan was entertained at a stag smoker following the Toledo-Michigan Cor Scribe Bob Talbert basketball game. The final social event of the school year was the 36th annual Spring Dinner Dance. 1t was quite successful and acted as a culmination of a very fine school year for the chapter. 119 - -, m H9554 if -ef' -qf-'ai . i,,,., A QW' Row 2-Weed, J.: Spohler, A.: Owczorzak, G.g Stephenson. B.g Hinds. J.g Palmer, D.: Carlos, T.g Nlahr. T.. Row Zfwatson, J.g Talbut. D.q Nutt, D.g Miller, F.g Felhaber, T.g Held, T4 Grant, H.: Waltz. T. Row 3-Younkman, A.: Bender. D.g Nlurphy. C.: Andrews, B.g 1VIoree, L.g Snyder, E4 Ritznian, B.g Wialton, B. Row 4-+Ruehlin, D.g Andrews. B.: Brell, T.g Hugger, F.g Gommersall, D.g Minus, 1.5 Taylor, C.g Fisher, B. Row 5+Davis, J.g Higginbuthan, T.g Baker, B4 Yvisnewski, D.g lililler, R. PHI KAPPA PSI F GP VCP. .. P... AG. BG... SG. . Phu. Had. Hi.. K' 445 44 A ,L 1' ,K V ft XA? Q E5 X, A 144 A' L ' X' U Wi f V 'E' 'F X' YU 1212! ' OFFICERS , . llarry Grant . . . .Willis Hall . . . .Fred Miller . . . .Foster Waltz . . . . . . .John Weed . . .Dorrence Talbut . . . . . .Wilbur Andrews . . . . .Delos Palmer . . .Robert Andrews The installation of Ohio Eta Chapter of October 21 resulted from the petition and unanimous acceptance of Sigma Beta Phi at the Phi Kappa Psi Fraternity convention in August. Phi Kappa Psi Fraternity was founded at Jefferson College on February 19. 1852. Forty-two aetives became charter members at the installation and at the same time 101 alumni were installed. The season's activities got an early pre-school start this year at the fraternity cottage at Lake James. September and October found the brothers working like beavers to get ready for the installation and Homecoming. This was followed by one of the unique affairs of the season, the Roaring 20's Party, at which the flapper and the Charleston were definitely the keynote. November brought with it rushing which was climaxed by the traditional "Shipwreck Party" at the Fraternity llouse. The most-looked-forward-to event of the holiday season was the Christmas formal dinner dance at which all the newly engaged couples are honored by a special serenade. The house was almost bursting at the seams when Phi Psi entertained all the girls at the All Sorority party. Spring brought the Triad Dance, roasts, and the year was climaxed by the Spring-Formal-Dinner-Dance-and-all-day-party which is always the biggest event of the year. The social season was rounded out with sorority parties, serenades and stag parties with other freternities. 120 Row 1fLeake, L.g Gramlich, F.g Fay, I-L Krazeuski, I.g Piel, T.g llenning, I.: Hicden, A.g Casey. C.g Klotz. I. Row 2-Kritzer, I.: Gates. R.g O'Brien. T.g County. A.3 Miklosek, lVl.g Dotson, ,I.g Morris, B.g McCarthy, I.g Farran, J. Row 3 -'-Bensmen, R.g Desbocufs, I.g Emery. Lg Springer, R4 McPhail, N4 Leininger, L.g Iagulli. C.g Wlaring, 1.3 Wloolaver, P. Row 44Zedro, J.g Stuart, C.g Davis, C.g Heidden, O.g Nowicki, W'.g Bundros, T.: Arrnan, L., Hines, W.g Dierks, D. Row Sfliawdle, E.: Lowe, K.g LeRoy, J.g Brannan, D.g Jansen, H.g Lime, D.g Dyer, R.g Hnttcr, P.g Kidney, D. Row 6-Zatcko, P.: Johnson, J., Thurber, D.g lV1cCunc, J. The year began with the installation of Chi Beta Chi Fraternity as the Ohio Iota Chapter of the Sigma Phi Epsilon Fraternity. Included in the week-end installation ceremonies were a stag get-together with visiting Sig Eps, a banquet and a semi-formal dance at the Secor. The presence of many national officers and Sig lips from district chapters made the event inspiring as well as enjoyable. Homecoming highlighted the fall social calendar. The queen candi- date, Helen Starkey, won the heart of Ohio lota and the float won first place in the parade. The theme "We Shoes to Beat B.G.', on a giant football shoe plus the groans of the "trampled player" proved to he the winning combination. , ln addition to the usual open houses and seasonal parties, the Fra- ternity revived the traditional tea dances. Each sorority was enter- tained at a Sunday afternoon tea dance. Continuing the Chi Bet tradi- tion, the Ohio Iota elected three sweethearts, and honored their soror- ities with a serenade and party. The Christmas Formal dinner-dance climaxed the fall social program. Between semester the fathers were honored with a stag. The second semester brought more parties. The first annual Queen of Hearts Ball was the outstanding spring event. At this dance one of the sweethearts was crowned Queen of IIearts. Athletically the chapter was equally active. A team was fielded for all I-F sports. In each case the team showed plenty of spirit and made a race for the top places. In volleyball we lost the lead we held most of the season. Bowling saw a sharing of second. Basketball held much promise. 121 SIGMA PHI EPSILON M ZITI!-XX l OFFICERS President .,.... . . .Robert NI. Gates Vice-President ......... Neil lVIcPhail Comptroller ...... Richard L. Springer Secretary. . . . . .Donald ll. Brannan Row 1fCraw ford, S.: Michalski. J.g Dawson. J.g Lillich. E.: McGuire. L.g Busivk. K., Laskey. T.g Schimming, D. Row 2-Zaenger. F.: Griswold, lNI.g Louflenslager. J,g Lcistner, C., Powers, R4 Crossen, B., Fuller, E.g Holloway, T. Row 3 nliorchard, R4 Owens. H., Lcruth. F4 Huff, R.: M 1 l" S. S' J. W' R'S ie D R4 4-'H ill-r.G S tt, DgW'tt C. M- .hi k' J,R dd' H. D ,s R. H h w ezarr Jian. 3 yx, g llly, ., te n n, . rw ai L .g cu . 1 y. : ac ns 1, .' e mg, g rave , 9 ens a , J.g Vick. R. Row 5-WKatz, P., Powlesland. D.g Fischer, R.g Richards, P.g Bernard, J.L Frank. YV., Mickcl, R4 Aubry, G. Row 6vCrosby, E.g Pappas. P.g Holley, B., Straub, W., Hayek, J.: Dumhauld. B. e 'rm iii kAllA w ' f ' rJ'S5iA?N O O K Tilt OFFICERS Prytanis ...,. 1 . .James J. Dawson Epi-Prytanis ..... John M. W. Hayek Grammateus.. . .Donald R. Powlesland Crysophylos .,.. ....... P aul G. Katz Histor ...... .... R . Loren McGuire Leading the recent trend toward nationalization, the former Pi Rho Sigma Fraternity became the Gamma-Nu Chapter of Tau Kappa Epsilon, national men's fraternity, during extensive ceremonies on the weekend of May 28, 1950. The new "Tekes,' simultaneously launched expanded programs of social, sports and rushing activities. Several months were required for the chapter to become accustomed to the new pattern and shake-down into a well co-ordinated organization. Aware of the inadvisability of purchasing a house at the present time, the chapter turned to another solution for its housing problem. Through the month of September, amid a scene of utter confusion with hammers and paint brushes swinging and swishing in each other's way, the re- modeling work at 2824 West Bancroft was rushed to completion. The last paint was barely dry when the new Teke Lodge was commissioned in the first week of October. Thus through these efforts and through the participation of the in- dividual members in many extra-curricular activities, the name and banner of Tau Kappa Epsilon have been firmly planted on this campus. As for the Gamma-Nu Chapter's future, "With all our might and main we'll work to make the Teke the bestf, 122 Row 1-vBachhreider, R.g Christensen, D.g Pelton, J.g Miller, R4 Miller, C.g Long, lg Loelller, R. Row 2fStump, G.g Venners, D.: Bradley, R.: Vascik, C.g Hummer, D.: Flick, R.g Batch, M. Row 34Freeman, R.g Darcangclo, M.g Lupe, J.: Sysmanski, P.g Bettinger, T.g Lester, J.: Eckert, B. Row 44Rohrbaclser, D.g Messersmith, D.g Campbell, Ing Kronse, R.: Cox, R4 Krajewski, S.g Brown, J. Row 57LemlLe, K.: VVachowiak, 1.3 Gerogosian, G.g Desser, B.g Kohler, 19.5 Earle, H.g MacFarland, J. Row Gfliomhach. R4 Miller, C.g Dearhaugh, C.: Baker, D., Tuhiolo, .l.g MacCauley, J. The Theta Chi Fraternity began the school year by contacting other National Chapters in the area. Delta Theta Chapter of Theta Chi, after holding three rush parties, pledged seventeen freshmen men. As their candidate for Homecoming Queen, the men of Theta Chi presented Miss Phyllis Martin. Miss Martin was chosen as an attendant after a campaign that united the full forces of the fraternity. The Theta Chi Float, depicting a Bowling Green "Falcon', in a ealdron with the title of "Bowling Greenf' captured second place in the fioest fioat contest in many years. During the second semester, Theta Chi completed its first year on the campus of the University of Toledo by holding its first annual Carnation Ball. Brothers from all neighboring chapters attended. The occasion was saddened by the absent brothers who were in the Armed Forces. The Regional Convention of Theta Chi was held in the month of May at the University of Pittsburgh, where the policies of Theta Chi were formed for the coming year. 123 'iilirirvifa Wei? 'JJ , 111.5 i e' me OFFICERS President ,............,. James Lupe V ice-President .... :Thomas Bettinger Recording Secretary ..... James Pelton Treasurer ....... Donald Messersmith Historian. . . .... Robert Rombach 2 5 ,E V as 5 2 3 3 S 5 1 2 S5 wi wi if W 5 2. x 3 2 in X ,:r':,m,m 5 Nwm 1. Q '1!!,ew3,x35if,VL,,e 1 sf- . ", 'Q v , , Y' H X ' Q 31 , fi z 'IQMY I. f .QQ . 4, 'Fifi' , 'X 1 'E .' fx' A ,,, .A .U I , '. 14 ..- ifvghmr- " , iw' if S A' g , u.-1 S3 X V , f.V?"i ' rl? 1-Way? 1,3527 ,f .r :ni gr km'-',,' ' . K 1 I rs' Qin '125 . K A xv. 4 , , it if 3 mi WM Mtgcj-gr ,W 1 'Y' ' . 7' Y sr , A View Q ww mf. , . R., L, . wx 339 f W. Q L J ., '- ' s STUDENT COUNCIL OFFICERS President. .....,..... William Walton Vice-President .... .... J ohn Waring Secretary ........ ..... S ue Niles Treasurer .... .... D ick Bensman Student Council is the student government body on the University Campus. Council has control over all student organizations and con- siders all matters affecting extra curricular activities. Student Council also strives to attain cooperation with the faculty in student affairs. The Social Committee this year was headed by Marilyn Abrahamson. Francis Scott and Grover Vellequette assisted her. During the year Council sponsored eight school-wide dances. First semester dances in- cluded the Sophomore Prom, Homecoming Dance and the Christmas Formal. The Freshman, Junion and Senior Proms plus the Spring Formal were the dances sponsored during the second semester. Art Mooney's band played at the Christmas Formal and Elliot Lawrence for the Junion Prom. An admission of 51 per couple was charged for these two dances. All University of Toledo dances were held at the Naval Armory. Bruce Chambers was appointed chairman of the Constitutional Re- visions Committeeg Nancy Hindee was chosen for the Bulletin Board Committeeg the Elections Committee was headed by Joe Shilbey and Francis Scott and Grover Vellequette was in charge of the rally com- mittee. Shirley Jay, a non-council member was appointed assistant secretary. 126 Student Council is in charge of three general elections. Freshman elections were held during the first month of school followed closely by the election of the Homecoming Queen. In the spring, elections were held for all class offices and Council positions excepting those held by Freshmen. Student Council worked very closely with the Student Activities Olliice in an attempt to put into writing all the rules governing student activities. This was accomplished with the publishing of the student activities handbook. Council appointed Carol Garn and John Linde- mulder co-editors of the handbook. The director of student activities, Mr. Glenn Mowers, also served as adviser to Council. The armed forces claimed two members of student council this year, ,lim Miller and .loe Shibley. These men were replaced by Dick Bensman and Ron Sillfjlaif. Sinclair, R.g Chambers, B.: Bcnsman, RQ Scott. F.g Loudenslagcr. .l.g Ahrahamsun, M.g Walton, W4 Jay S.: Jay, B.: Hindee. N4 Miller. M.g Waring. J.g Vellequette, G. 127 -,Q 4 I 4 Row 1fDressel, P.g Foor, L.g Crothers, K.g Egarius, V.g Balduf, C.3 Haney, F.g Niles, S.g Smith, B.g Brewton, 1.5 Fralich, L.: Velleman, J.g Abra- hamson, M.g Sautter, E. PEPPERS OFFICERS President .... ....... K aty Crothers Seqy.-Treas. ..... Jacqueline Velleman Peppers, womanis honorary organization, was originally founded as a booster club. It now contains the thirteen outstanding feminine boosters in the University. To be a Pepper a woman must not only be outstand- ing in scholarship but also in extra-curricular activities. A survey of the roster shows that the members represent every phase of extra-curricular aCt1Vlt16S. - The group sponsors many activities during the year. The most out- standing is the annual sorority song fest at the Museum of Art Peristyle. At this affair new members are tapped in an impressive candlelight ceremony. A party which is important to freshmen women is the Smarty Party. It is held following first semester and honors those fresh- men making over a 2 point average. Other activities include the party for ARX, the alumni tea and ushering for the Museum of Art concert series. Dean Kathryn Schwab is the group's adviser. i 128 Vellequette, G4 Tallinn. D.g Shihley, J.: Heldl, L.3 Ewald. C4 Braddock, J.g Rich, D., Bensman, D.: Mcsnersmilh. D.g Gales, R., Chamber, H.g Waltorl, B. ARX, lnenis honorary on campus, limits its membership to thirteen junior and senior men, outstanding in both extracurricular activities and scholarship. Unusual ability in at least two fields and above average scholastic record and high moral character are the primary requisites for membership. To be a member of ARX is the highest honor a Uni- versity man may attain. The year's program is distinguished by several activities. An annual banquet is given in honor of the alumni. Members of ARX along with members of Peppers usher for graduation, while the two groups ex- change ushers at their respective song-fests. A breakfast in honor of the Peppers and the Presidenfs Ball, honoring the president of each campus organization, is held each year. Tapping is held twice each year. Tapping ceremonies serve as notice to the student that he has entered the select circle and also as notice to his fellow students that he is one of the thirteen leaders on campus- Mem tapped at the Christmas Formal were Richard Bensman, John Braddock, Glenn Ewald, John Loudenslager, Dorrence Talbut, Joseph Shibley and Grover Vellequette. Members from last year were John Claerhout, William Walton, Bruce Chambers, Donald Messersmith, Robert Gates and Donald Rich. Associate Professor J. R. Long was newly elected adviser to the group. 129 RX OFFICERS President .... . . .Donald Rich Vice-President ........., Robert Gates - Secretary-Treas.. .Donald Messersmith Reporter ....... ..,. R ruce Chambers Row l4Machen, J.: Wilglls. L.g Oberle. P.g Brewton, Lg Weaver. A.g Anslead, M. Row 2--fAmmer. 1.3 Hawkins, R4 Kronmann, A.: Balduf. C.g Sudek, A.g Kestell. A.: Heftv, C.g Connor:-1. J. Row 3-Hall, P.g Pali:-ki, E. Row 44Buice. H.g Decker, L.g Benson, B.g Grissinn. D.g Redd. R.g FINE ARTS CLUB OFFICERS President ..... .... C leo Glanz Vice-President .... . . .Joyce Schmidt Secretary. . . . . .... Joan Ammer Treasurer. . .- . . Alma Kronmann The group is an honorary group including people who are outstanding in art, music, drama, and literature. The group is interested in further- ing the individual in his field of attainment as well as stimulating interest in the arts on campus. The main activities of the group are two annual exhibits held by the art members and recitals given by the music members. The advisers are: Art, Miss Joan Funtz and Literature, Miss Isa- belle Stafford. 130 Founded May 2, 1935 by faculty members who were members of Phi Beta Kappa, Sigma Xi, and Phi Kappa Phi, national honorary scholastic fraternities, the Honor Society is for the prime purpose of giving due recognition to students who have accumulated high scholastic rating during their residence in the University. Students are eligible for election during the first part of the second semester of either the junior or senior year. Those elected in the senior year consist of the upper five per cent of the graduating class and such additional students in the second five per cent as the active members shall see fit to elect, but the total number elected may not exceed ten per cent of the graduating class Cusually an over-all average of 2.500 or higherj. Those elected in the junior year consist of the upper three per cent fusually an over-all average of 2.700 or higherj. Worthy candidates for a master's degree may also be chosen but no more than twenty per cent of the total number of master's candidates may be elected. QThe total average of the undergraduate and graduate records is consideredj. Other matters which may be considered are: 1. Special achievements in the intellectual world. 2. The number of 1,s Cincompletesl regardless of grades finally given. 3. The honesty of the student in his work. Certificates of membership are conferred at the annual spring dinner and initiation. The members-elect are the dinner guests of the Uni- versity on this occasion. Back in the days when the activities fund was large enough, keys were also presented as gifts from the University. Many of the Society's members are very active in extra-curricular activities including the several "honoraries" which are well represented hy these versatile students with the brilliant records. Since the first initiation and annual dinner held in the Union June 3, 1935, four hundred and seventy-eight have been elected to member- ship. Carl Winzeler, who died October 5, 1950, was elected post- humously this year. HONOR SOCIETY OFFICERS President ........... Dr. Milton Marx Vice-President. .Dr. Janina Adamczyk Secretary-Treas.. .Dr. Alfred F. Foster Historian . .Mrs. Hazel Geiner Petcoff Row lfBinrling. P.g Tom, A.: Vellmuan. J.g Pio. R., Foster. li. Row 2fCrosby, G.g Less. J.g Waldman, L.g llumpllrcys, R,g Krolln, N. Rum 3-Lulmld, G4 Chapmani R.g Mozcn. M.g Giesler, H. 131 Row lfW'illiams. T.: Henry. R.: Kuznilzki. RJ Dr. Bowmang Shoup. D.: Rothman, R4 Winslow. WV. Row 2fChapman. R.: Lcchlacli, M.: Talhut. D.:Checkles, N.: Loudcnslagcr. J. A LPHA. EPSILON DELTA OFFICERS President ..,..... Bobert A. Chapman Vice-President .... William A. Winslow Historian ........... Myron A. Means Corresponding Secretary Fredric B. Rothman , Alpha Epsilon Delta is a national pre-medical honor society whose object is to encourage excellence in pre-medical scholarship, to stimulate an appreciation of the importance of pre-medical education in the study of medicine, to promote cooperation and contact between medical and pre-medical education, and to bind together similarly interested students. It is an organization, approved by the University, to give public recogni- tion to superior accomplishments of its members. It is also a means to promote common interests, fellowship, and friendship among pre- medical students. Alpha Epsilon Delta is the only national honor society devoted to the interests of the pre-medical student. This year is a year of celebration, since it is the 25th anniversary of Alpha Epsilon Delta, which was founded at the University of Alabama on April 28, 1926. There are now five chapters of Alpha Epsilon Delta in Ohio. The Society has grown to 9500 members and fifty-six chapters throughout the United States. A 25th Anniversary Convention held at the University of Alabama, Tuscaloosa, Alabama, March 21-24, climaxed the anniversary cele- bration. This convention was attended by a delegate from the Ohio Beta Chapter. As a service to re-medical students and other interested students. - . P . . Alpha Epsilon Delta has sponsored movies on medical and related subjects. Members were able to obtain first hand information as to what medical school is really like from alumni at the annual Christmas Party given for the alumni in medical schools. Dr. H. H. M. Bowman is a charter member and adviser to the Ohio Beta Chapter of Alpha Epsilon Delta. 132 So that students of education showing high promise might enjoy social and professional fellowship, the Zeta Epsilon chapter of Kappa Delta Pi was established here in 1945. Zeta Epsilon incorporates in its meetings chances for social exchange as well as professional growth through panel discussion groups and speakers. As a national education honorary, Kappa Delta Pi has chapters in all of the major universities and col- leges of the United States. We have a large membership from the faculty of the University of Toledo, and we largely owe our active status here on campus to the un- tiring efforts of Dr. Frank Hickerson, our adviser. On November 27, 1950, new members were installed in a ceremony in the Student Union Lounge. At this meeting we had as our speaker, Mr. Hoffman from the Toledo .luvenile Court, who spoke to us on the teacher's role in preventing and curbing juvenile delinquency. Also in November, we sent a delegation of three members to a regional convention of Kappa Delta Pi held at the University of Akron. This program included talks by national officers and smaller group discus- sions on current problems of the public school and school policies. During the Christmas vacation Zeta Epsilon held a Christmas party for its members complete with Christmas carols and games. In the spring semester we again held an installation. Our programs for this term were similar to the first semester with speakers and panel discussions among our own members. 1n the spring we gave our annual award to the graduating senior in the college of education who had the highest accumulative point average. We ended the year with election of new oflicers and a farewell to the graduating seniors. I ' KAPPA DELTA PI OFFICERS President ....,.. Marilyn Abrahamson Vice-President .......,... Steve Szabo Secretary ....,..,,.... Dorothy Saloff Treasurer ...... Miss Esther Anderson Row 1--Huffman, V,g Less, I.g Fralich, L.g Abrahamson, Mg Ruben, A. Row 2-Lor, J.: Dielclman, W'.g Neill, B4 Rich, D., Hickerson, Dr.g Smith, L.: Szabo, S.g Reber, C. 133 W Row 1-Townsend, A.g Saloff, D., Less, J.: Johnson, A.g Downes, R. C. Row 2fMessersmitl1, D., Lipman, M. J.: Schering ,H.g Smith, D.g Lapp, L. A Phi Alpha Theta, national honorary history fraternity, was founded L in 1921 by Dr. N. Andrew N. Cleven at the University of Arkansas. Today the fraternity has ninety-four active chapters throughout the OFFICERS territory of the United States with a total membership of 9,767. A member of the Association of College Honor Societies, Phi Alpha Theta President .....,. D... B en L- Neill has consistently upheld high scholarship, and endeavors to stimulate a Vice-President ........ Joanne G. Less Secy.-Treas. ........ Herbert Schering Adviser ,... ..... A ndrew J. Townsend continuing interest in the study of history through its chapter-activities, its regional, and its national meetings. In 1938 the fraternity began the publication of The Historian, a scholarly journal, in which the younger historian would have an opportunity to get his manuscripts published, and where the better known historians could find a place for their shorter works. A vital interest in history is the basic requirement for membership in Phi Alpha Theta, though stress is also put on scholarship and character. The motto of the fraternity is "Vox Populi, Deiw, its colors are Madonna Red and Madonna Blue, and its official Hower is the red rose. The in- signia of the fraternity may be worn by its duly initiated members. Not only has Phi Alpha Theta grown to an important position in the national field, but the work of its many chapters has been outstanding. The thirty-fourth of these chapters-Alpha-Kappa-was organized at the University of Toledo on May 4, 1945. In 1947 the local chapter aided in sponsoring the United National Mock Assembly at the Uni- versity, which was attended by representatives of various colleges in Ohio, Indiana and Michigan. On June 5, 1950 the members of Alpha Kappa chapter assisted at the installation of Gamma-Upsilon chapter at Bowling Green State University, Dr. Andrew J. Townsend having been appointed installing oflicer by the national president, C. Gregory Crampton. We had a joint meeting of the two chapters in Toledo on November 17, 1950. 134 Pi Mu Epsilon is a national honorary mathematics organization. The University of Toledo Chapter, Ohio Gamma, was installed in 1936. Its purpose is the promotion of mathematical scholarship among the students at the University. To be eligible for membership, an undergraduate student must have completed a course in mathematics beyond the integral calculus, have a 2.5 point average in mathematics, have a 2.0 point average in general scholarship and be an active member of Delta X. A regular business meeting is held every other month at which a speaker gives a talk on a topic pertinent to the Held of mathematics. Initiation is held twice a year, at the February and June meetings. Traditionally, the February meeting includes a banquet and the June meeting a pot-luck or picnic supper. I PI MU EPSILON oFr1cERs I Director. i.... A... M iss Grace Cutler Vice-Director ....... Martha Goodwin Secretary .... ...... A nna Tom Treasurer .... .... N orm an Krohn Row l-Tom, A.: Belinske, M.g Cutler, G., Gilmore, W. Row 2-Irwin, G.g Shoemaker, R.g Calhoon, C.5 Berquist, R4 Winslow, J. 135 Row 1fReif. Nutt, R4 Myers, E.: Boord, H. 0,5 Hensel, Deang Knisley, R.g Braddock. J.g Gype. D.g Kleine, B. Row 2ATigges, J.: Stretch- berry. J.3 Kintner. R.g Cooper, E.g Kennedy. D.g Shire. J.g Vick. E. Row 3-Eschedor. T.g Scott, F.g Koehrman. D.: Kwiatkowski, N.: Minus, J.g Walton. B.: Shaw. E.: Cassill. B,: Brannan. D, Row 4-Ruehlin, D.: Scott. J.g McFarland. S4 Leake. L.g McCune. J. ALPHA KAPPA PSI OFFICERS President ....., . . .Richard Nutt Vice-President. . . . . .William Kleine Secretary ..... . . .John Braddock Treasurer ..... .... C harles Reif Chaplin .... .... G lenn Ewald Alpha Kappa Psi is a new national business fraternity, which came on the University campus at the beginning of this year. The former busi- ness fraternity, Pi Tau, which was local on campus, began making ar- rangements to join Alpha Kappa Psi in April, 1950. Under the very able guidance of Dean P. H. Hensel, the whole chapter began working hard for this goal. On January 13, 1951, the hopes of the chapter were ful- filled and formal installation into Alpha Kappa Psi was held. The in- stallation was very impressive and many outstanding members of Alpha Kappa Psi came to the Hillcrest Hotel to join in the installation. Alpha Kappa Psi is the largest national honorary business fraternity in the world. It is for the purpose of giving students in the field of busi- ness and commerce a chance to mix and compare ideas and knowledge of their field. Activities of Alpha Kappa Psi included regular meetings and round table discussions about relative subjects of interest to members. At several times members of the Toledo chapter visited other chapters and also entertained them. All in all it has been a very enjoyable and profitable year for Alpha Kappa Psi. , 136 The Sigma chapter of Alpha Zeta Omega is an outgrowth of the need for an additional active professional pharmacy group on the Toledo University campus. The new chapter was officially installed at a banquet March 12, 1950 at the "Top of the Marks". The chapter is rapidly being recognized as a potent factor in extra curricular activities in the Pharmacy college. Professional and social meetings are held once a month. Many professional activities have been sponsored by the fraternity including guest speakers, prominent in the field of pharmacy and educational displays and movies. Beginnings of a library for use by pharmacy students have been given to the college of pharmacy by the fraternity. Supplements are given at various intervals of time. ALPHA ZETA OMEGA OFFICERS Directorunz .... .... . Ioseph Hurwitz Sub-Directorum. . .Donald Friedlander Signare ..... . . .Sanford Ritzenberg Excheque .,...... Albert Brookenthaul Socially Alpha Zeta Omega has advanced greatly, giving dances, B9l1aru,,, hhyu .....AA- D avid Silver smokers and informal "get-togethersw during the school year. A formal dinner dance was held in March for initiation of pledges. New officers were elected at this time. Alpha Zeta Omega is active in sports, entering teams in the Uni- versity,s basketball and softball leagues. Row 14Selrenick, A.g Firedlander. D.q Hurwitz. 1.3 Berman. R.: Adelstein, S.q Leizman. A. Row 24Brookenthal. A.: Goldberg, N.: Hirsch. A.: Ritzenberg. S4 Merrick, S.q Barron, M.: Saiger. R.: Lipovitch. J. Row 3-Silver, D.: Shapiro, hi 137 I 1 l w OFFICERS President .... .... N orma11 Covert Vice-President. . . . . .Dorothy Vogelsang Secretary. ..,, . . .Barbara Worden Treasurer. . . . . .Kent Reis The object of the American Pharma- ceutical Association is to give students of pharmacy an opportunity to meet as a group and share knowledge for the social and professional progress of pharmacy. Both as a social group and as a pro- fessional organization, the American Pharmaceutical Association has a diverse program ranging from informal dances and parties to educational talks by men and women prominent in pharmaceutical circles. During the past year a series of lectures has been given by representatives from the fields of retailing, manufactur- ing, hospital and research pharmacy. Social activities of the year opened with the annual roast welcoming freshmen in the College of Pharmacy and included a baseball game. The Christmas Dance was held at the New York Central Gun Row l-Johnson, C.g Rotondo, V4 Daney. P.: Downing, N.g Soriano, T.g Reynolds, N.g Caldwell. C.g Nichler, D. Row 2-Chandler. R.g Hnfford, H.g Dunbauld, B.g Czech, L.: Meurfort, N.: Forche. R.: Harry, M., Karbowiak, P. Row fl!-Rice, K.g Liarzelere, K., Aponle, J.g Charles Larwood: Cisowski, L., Manntter, D.: Boesel, T.g Calabrese, D. Row 4fCallagher, J.g Prejsnar, E.: Dilon, YV., Barnes. L.3 Rupp. I.: Inrris, B., Covert, N. AMERICAN PHARMACEUTICAL ASSOCIATION Row lfMishrinaura. F.-: Vhrrden, B.g Seufert, A.g Fuqua, I.g Vclleman., J.: Brigham. N., Vogelsang, D.g Pleasant, Il. Bow 2-Noland, D., Lipovitch, .I.g Suizynski, P.g Leuzman, A.g Cook, F.g Maki, R.g Foster, J. Row 3-Buck, C., Scllwan, D.g Gradisek. R.g Boyd, P., Scott, F.: Younkman, A. Row 44Sloan, G.: Berman, R.g Shapiro, M.g Silber, D.g Roehrs, E.g Bell, T. 138 Club. It was sponsored jointly with the other three recognized pharmacy organ- izations this year. A highlight of the year was the Christmas party given for the children at Opportunity House. Bob ,Iorris was chairman of the party and Joe Sunseri served as Master of Ceremonies. Gifts, candy and oranges were presented to each patient. Norma Downing was chairman of the January "Rowdy Party", which was held at the Farnsworth Park Shelter House. At this affair members and faculty got together for an old-fash- ioned fun night. Ray Karbowiak was chairman of the annual Student-Alumni Dinner Dance, one of the biggest events of the year, which proved to be a big success. Adviser to the organization is Jose Aponte. Row 14 Lee, R.g Jackson, R.: Patrick. V.g Marcy, R.g Rowland, D.g Basich, T.g Kirk, D. Row 2-Dean Smithg Thayer, R.g Carmichael, R.g Cummins. L.g Humphreys, R.g O'Hein, R., Eharvat, I., Abrams, M. Row 3-Waggoner, D., Brewer, B4 Bobbins, R.g Wagner, P., Garret, R.g Sparks. G. Row 44Green. C.: Slane, N.5 Lewis, J.g Mauchly, H.: Professor Saxer. AMERICAN SOCIETY OF CIVIL ENGINEERS 1 The purpose of the University of Toledo Student Chapter of the American Societ of Civil En ineers is to ac uaint student civil en in- . 7 . 3 . q . . g eers with the methods used ln the professional world of engineering, to begin those contacts with engineers which will be valuable to future practicing engineers, and to instill a consciousness of a professional code of ethics. The student chapter held regularly monthly meetings to which practic- ing civil engineers of the Toledo area attended as guest speakers. The downtown chapter of the ASCE was host to any and all student chapter members so as to establish personal contacts between the students and the engineers in practice. The chapter was given the great honor of a visit from Donald P. Reynolds, assistant to the Secretary, from the National Headquarters in New York, to promote closer relationships between ASCE members. Activities of the chapter included field trips to construction projects and places of interest to future civil engineers, as Well as participation in the schools activities. Stag parties were held at the end of each semester for graduating seniors. Faculty advisers are E. L. Saxer and C. C. Ackerman. 139 OFFICERS President ..... . . .Paul Wagner Vice-President. . . . . .William Erard Secretary ..... . . .Richard O'Heir Treasurer. . . . . .Richard Thayer Row 1fSharock, R,g Velleman. 1.3 Shaffer, H.: Ruben, A.g Diegelmun, W. Row 2-Messersmilh, D.g Hayek, 1.3 Loudenslager, J.g Winslow, W4 Brinley, F. BETA BETA BETA OFFICERS President ......... Robert E. Sharrock Vice-President . . .Jacqueline Velleman Secy.-Treas. .....,. ,lohn Loudenslager Historian . . . .... William VVinslow Adviser. . . . . .Dr. Floyd J. Brinley Beta Beta Beta is a national society for students of the biological sciences. The fraternity seeks to encourage scholarly attainment in this field of learning by reserving its membership for those who achieve superior academic records and who indicate special aptitute for the subject of biology. The society is affiliated with the American Association for the Advancement of Science. On .lanuary 18. the chapter initiated 14 new members into the fra- ternity after which a chop sucy dinner was served in the women's lounge. Immediately following the dinner an enlightening lecture illustrated with slides concerning crime prevention and detection was presented by Mr. Ted Kwiatkowski. Among the society's activities are field trips to various woods and lakeside swamps and industrial concerns. Speakers for the organiza- tion's evening social meetings are chosen for their interest in some special field or phase of biology. The highlight of the year is the initiation and banquet held at the residence of Dr. and Mrs. C. J. Paule in May. Dr. Floyd J. Brinley is adviser. 140 s I Row 1-Cola, E.: Starkey, I.: Black. T.g Clark, J., Seifert, J.: Thyen, M., Frank, B.: Foreman, C., Merkle, E.: Hubbard, M., Barnes, C. Row 2fZetkn, P., Rich, D.: Hobbs, R., Crowley. C., Miny, 1.5 Broghan. R4 Brown, J., lihilian, A.: Williams, B. J., Kinter, R.: Knerr, R. Row 3- Antonini, M., Shagnasty, B., Herman, M., Nutt, R4 Winder, T.: Morelli. T.: Miller, M.g Janis, R.: Basich, T. BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION CLUB The Business Administration Club of the University of Toledo was first organized in the year 1929. After being on an inactive basis for a few years, it was reorganized shortly before World War II. The princi- pal 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 field of business, and to provide a strong feeling of fellowship among its members. Field-trips are often taken to different plants in the city, where the members meet the business executives and see actual business in operation. Meetings are held twice each month, with programs varied to provide both educational and social activities. In the field of education, busi- nessmen and labor leaders lecture on current problems, followed by round table discussions and question periods. Movies are shown at regular meetings, and prove to be of great interest. In the social sphere, the Business Administration Club starts the year with its annual mixer in the student union. Other activities included a hay ride and roast, student-faculty tea, square dance, and other functions. Adviser to the group is Philip Hensel. I4-I OFFICERS President .... . . .Arthur ,Iibilian Vice-President. . . ...... Ed King Secretary ..... .... M ary Lingle Treasurer. . . . . .Tony Morelli Biltick. C.: Fox. N4 Price, V.g BL-nlv. D.g Nowowiciski, Kronmunn, .A CHIMES CLUB OFFICERS President ..... ...... N ancy Fox Vice-President. . . . . ,Carolyn Bittick Secretary ,... .... M ary .lane Rieker Treasurer. . A ..., Alma Kronmann Historian. . . , , ,Dorothy Benton The Chimes Club is an organization composed at the present time of eleven girls who are active either in the Rocket Marching Band or the University Symphonic Band. The purpose of this group is to foster a closer relationship among the women in band work, to honor outstand- ing bandswomen and to provide them with more social activities. This organization has been active on the University campus since October, 1948. Some of their more important functions have been the writing and printing of concert programs, assisting with the annual Rocket Band picnic, providing refreshments for our own and visiting bands during the football season, taking care of decorations and enter- tainment at the annual Rocket Band Banquet, recruiting new members for both bands and in general, to help in any way possible the furthering of music on the campus. Their major objective is to become affiliated with a national sorority for band women sometime this year. Adviser to the Chimes Club is Mrs. Harriet Pheatt. 112 Delta X was first organized at the University of Toledo in 1929. The club aims to stimulate interest in collegiate mathematics and to promote fellowship among those who have a common interest in mathematics. DELTA X All students who are now taking, or have taken, calculus are eligible for OFFICERS membership and girls who are taking analytic and geometry may be- C0mC associate members- President ..... .... R ichard Pio This year's activities included several social gatherings as well as the Vice-PreSi,1e,,t .IAI , .Phillip Miller regular monthly meetings. Topics presented by members of the organ- 1 ization or faculty included technical and informative as well as enter- SeC,V-'7feU5- - - - - -Ruth Launer taining subjects. The year's program included a pot-luck and a high- school senior's da . The earis activit was concluded with the annual , Y y Y banquet, held in May. This year, Delta X and Pi Mu Epsilon adopted a project of giving aid to elementary math students from advanced students. Bliss Violet Davis is adviser to the group. Row 1vlVIiss Davis: Dressel, P.: Baughman, B.: Garn, C.: Belinskc. M.: Crew, L.: McLain, J.: Matthews, C.: Lawner, R.: Monahan, E.: Morris ' ' ' - ' 'MB'l.C'E '.V Row3 R. Row 2-Gilmore, W.: Arman, C.: bherburne, F.: Pio, D.: Johnson, K., Krohn, N.: McGuire. R. L., c rue ., garlus . 4 Unruh. J.: Helyer. I.: Eicher, V.: Young. C.: Machen. J.: Ruger, L.: Bliss, R. Row 44 Pelton. I.: Swanson, F.: Loo, E.: Piel, T.: Anlonini. M.: Johnson. R. 143 Row IfBaker, D., Durbin, A., Coyle, 1., Yang, T., Weeber, R., Brown, W., Sanford, 1., McBride, C., Kwiatknwski, R., Audritsh, W., Logan, D. Row 2fFreeman, R., Weiss, A., Lloyd, W., Masters, C., Hutchinson, K., Lange, R., Sherman, G., Zingg, 1., Micka, F., Gross, E. Row 3- Kehoe, 1., Moenter, E., Laker, F., Bliss, R., Kemper, W., Radeloff, R., Fay, 1., Thrush, C. Row 4-Easterday, 1., Macllitchie, I., Munson, S., Wells, R., Seppeler, W., Meyer, W., Cassidy, 1. Row 5--Robinson, R., Lackey, D., Skuls, L., Aufderheide. 1., Draves, R.: Prentice, F., Betsh, K., Fox, H. Row 6-Oberly, R., Wendt, S. D ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING SOCIETY OFFICERS Chairman ,............. Frank Micka Vice-Chairman ..... . . .William Meyer AI EE Corresponding Secretary Dwight Baker IRE Corresponding Secretary Kenneth Betsh Treasurer. . . . . .John Zingg The purpose of the Electrical Engineering Society is the dissemination of knowledge of the theory and practice of all phases of electrical engin- eering as well as furthering the professional development of the student. Membership in the Electrical Engineering Society is not limited to electrical engineering students alone, but all members must be students here at the University of Toledo. The group is now recognized by the Institute of Radio Engineers, Inc. and is working toward recognition by the American Institute of Electrical Engineers. Meetings were held on the 2nd Tuesday of each month for conducting the club's business. After each business meeting a speaker, usually a practicing engineer from industry, gave a lecture on some technical subject of interest to the group. Membership in the organization was handled by Woodrow Audritsh while the publicity was taken care of by William Lloyd. The faculty adviser for the organization is Robert E. Weeber. 144 The Elementary Education Club was formed to give students in this field a better understanding of the aims, purposes and methods of the elementary education field and to provide for the exchange of knowledge and ideas among the students and those already in the profession. ELEMENTARY EDUCATION CLUB The group holds monthly meetings in the elementary education room at which time members "talk shop" or hear members of the profession discuss various phases of the field. OFFICERS Outstanding events this year were the party for freshman students in President ...... . . .Katy Crothers the college, a Christmas party and a booth in the WSSF auction. As V. P .d VI -.1 W part of their Christmas program the members provided a Christmas for we' rest ent' ' ' ' ' 'L an YH arner pre-school children at the Lutheran Orphanage. Sec,-em,-yv ' ' ..., Margaret Teetel- The club is open to all students in the college of elementary education Treasurer -hll uvl. R 056 Van Dorp and is advised by Drs. Velda Carver and Bess Cunningham. . . Reporter. . . . . .Joanne Lukasiewicz Row 1fFash. D.g Delaney, M. J.g Hindee. N4 Mclntcsh. R.: Flarkey. H.g Labuzinski. A.g County, P.g Ansted, M.g Klein, P.g Lenkay, R.g Stein- haucr, C.g Cohen, F.g Edwards. L, Row 27Lattin. F.g Kasel. B4 Pope, P.g Pappin, G.: Teglmeyer, F4 Putz, S.g Bell. N.g Glennon, R.q Less, C.: Davis. J.: Goodyear, M.g Carl. M.: Baughman. B. Row 3-Vllolfe, M.g Fikes, A.g Carmen, N.g Cunningham, Dr.g McVay, B4 Masscyhl L Nloore, C.g Snody, P.: Spilss, N., Brechenser, N.g Ehret, I.g Bargman, J.: Murtgh. A.g Lay S4 Matthews. C.g Scoster. E.g Eddy, I-I.g Bruno,fA.g Wester, P. J-""""M 145 Row 1gMiller, M., Seaman, M. A., Gray, M., Davis, L., Nippe, C., Kaufman, F., Rogers, N., McKenzie, M., Adams, B., Evanoff, M., Zinsa meinter, S., Vogelsang, P., Ward, I. Row 2-Miller, L., Haddad, E., Ray, N., Volker, V., Mrs. Blanchard, Fuqua, I., Ward, M., Scheppert, S., Tanlier, S., Paszkowski, I. Row 3-Thurman, I., Schoen, I., Zociak V.: Cowell, M., Keefer. G., Egarius, V., Velleman, J., Hornack, A., Haddad, R. Row 4fArmstrong. J., Fleming, B., Thompson, M., Pettis, M., Ehret, R., Nyetray. BI. I., Naumann, N. Row 54-Collins, E., Mrs. Ray, Lutz. I., hlonahan. E., Haney, F., Dunham. R., Spinazze. L. ELLEN H. RICHARDS CL B OFFICERS President. . . . . . .Esther Haddad Vice-President. . . . .Bette Gray Secretary. , . , .Velma Egarius Treasurer .... . .Jean Thurman Membership in the Ellen H. Richards Club is open to all women inter- ested in home economics. The membership drive in the fall gained forty interested members. A tea honoring Mrs. Mary Ray and the new students in the club was given in October. The purpose was to acquaint them with the club's purpose and programs. Many interesting speakers on subjects such as interior decorating' flower arranging, and opportunities in the home economics field were guests of the club at each of their monthly meetings. These meetings were followed by delicious suppers prepared by the home economics students. In addition to the monthly meetings several bake sales were held. In December, members of the club attended a regional conference held at Bowling Green State University. Social functions also filled the calendar. The aim of every member has been to earn points enough to attain a pin of the American Home Economics Association. These pins are only awarded to those girls who have done outstanding club work during the year. Mrs. Mae Blanchard, Miss Marion E. Gray and Mrs. Mary Ray served as our advisers throughout the year. 146 OFFICERS President ...... . ,Marjorie Medon Vice-President. . . . . .Emil Reisner Sccrelarv. . . . . .Carolyn Engel Treasurer. . . . . ,Gerald Leroy Membership in the Future Teachers of American is open to all students in the college of education and is considered a junior membership in the National Edu- cation Association and the Ohio Educa- tion Association, entitling members to receive the N.E.A. and O.E.A. journals, and to attend education conferences sponsored by these groups. Junior mem- bership in these activities gradually orients college of education students to the teaching profession and aids in aca- demic and professional training. Increas- ing interest in the group indicates that students are aware of the advantages to be obtained in this association. The year 1950-51 was the third year on campus for the Phillip C. Nash Chapter of the F.T.A. Meetings were held on the third Thursday of every month with many prominent guest speakers. High Row 1fHenger. B. P.: Kluenrler. D.: Hindee. N.: Sinlenski. D.: Jay, S.: McDonald. P.: Frazier, CL: Rhoadcs, NI.: Ballin, H.: Nlillcr. F. Row 2fDronmann. A.: Ray, N.: Goodyear. M.: Pope. P.: Putz, S.: Mault, Nl.: Less. J.: Huffman. V.: Ruben. A. Row 3-Nightingale, N.: Pakulski. W.: Tegtmeyer. F.: Johnson. K.: Cousino. C.: lVlcVay. B.: lwonahan. E.: Huffman, R. Row 4-Krupp. J.: Barton, P.: Baum. J.: Desser. B.: Young. C.: Newton, H.: Rousos. T. Row 5-Frayer, L.: Cramer, W.: Derick, R.: Kosloff. A. 2 FUTURE TEACHERS OF AMERIC Row 1-Konop. J.: Luther. M.: Abood, B.: Binding. P.: Bires, P.: Weikcfr, M.: Sigg. S.: Hobberschalk. l.: Brown. V.: Fain, K.: Warner, P.: Bonis, C. liow 2fEddy, H.: Krause. M.: Broghan, R.: Sutton. A.: Brown, D.: McCurdy, N.: Testor, N.: Horner, M.: County, P.: Taylor. B.: Simonds, B.: Engel. C.. Row 37Renn, R.: Moore. J.: Harrison, B.: Benson, J.: Ames. S.: Bendlin. M.: Adams, J.: Fashnachl., F.: Marlelsman. J.: Dick, M.: Slukey, R. Row -l-fDr. Dunathan: Drake, B.: Bender. S.: Smith, J.: Taylor, E.: Barkimer, M.: Cox. R.: Leroy. J.: Alvarado. P.: Dr. Ackerlund. Row 5-Barnes, L.: Sansbury. H.: Szcnderski. R.: Benson. B.: Jansen, H.: Redd. R.: Ceisert. G.: Decker. L.: Geireman. A.: Toepfcr. R.: Rich. D. school F.T.A. Clubs were also invited to these meetings. 1 Social activities for the year included a party welcoming new members, a Thanks- giving party and a Christmas party. The climax of the year's activities was the fourth annual Education Conference of Northwestern Ohio F.T.A. high school and college chapters held at the Uni- versity of Toledo. Co-sponsors of the chapter are Dr. Helen Holt and Dr. George Ackerlund. 147 Row lfHein.I.gSchmi1lt. P.: Adams. J.g Stevens. D.g Birkenkamp. .-Lg Kemper. l'l.q Chapman, R R 2 ffl D F Il I W'l W 'ilxi ' ' F . uw 7 11 x. DER DEUTSCHE VEREN OFFICERS President ...... .,.. D . Gosh Vice-President .... . , .L. Eulberg Secretary ..,... . . .Joanne Hein Treasurer .... . . . Phillis Schmidt . ,u mr . ,.' ms ow. .g rcvrn . H: Kramer. J.: hh:-rhuchc. . . , 7 , , The German Club of the University of Toledo was organized to pro- mote a better understanding and greater appreciation of Germany and the part it has played in the making of Western Civilization. The many activities of the group work hand in hand with the classroom language instruction. German folk songs and carols are sung and customs are discussed at the meetings of the club to give students an insight into the rich folklore of the country. Movies and slides are shown to acquaint the students with Germany and the German people. The singing of Christmas carols in German has become a tradition on this campus for the group. lt is hoped that future members will con- tinue this practice. Other activities of the year consist of various parties and picnics. A Yule-tide Party at which German foods are served is held each year. Advisers of the group are Mrs. Margaret Erausquin and Mr. Herbert Schering. f N 148 The Institute of Aeronautical Sciences was founded on the Toledo University campus two years ago by William D. Wenzlau. It is a national organization with an express purpose of promoting tl1e in- terests of students in the aeronautical field of engineering. Through a series of meetings held open to the public, the institute strives to ad- advance the scientific knowledge and prestige of the aeronautical pro- fession. One must be a student of mechanical engineering or be enrolled in the mechanical aeronautical option to hold membership in the organ- ization. Activities for 1950 consisted of a series of meetin s throu hout the . . .g g . year to which a number of guest speakers were lnvlted to outline the latest developments in the aeronautical field. A number of Held trips were taken to Dayton to further supplement information on latest advancements. Periodically, the institute bor- rows films from the United States Army and allows the public to view them along with its members in order that there may be conference and debate hours for the purpose of discussing innovations. William D. Wenzlau is adviser. INSTITUTE OF AERONAUTICAL SCIENCES OFFICERS President ........ Marion H. Antonini Secretary-Treasurer ..,..... Carl Rudy . Row Ifwinslzzr, T.g Menus, I.: McGuire, L.: Nutt, R4 Basicll, T. Row 2fHufl'. R.g Rich, D,g Hohbe, R4 Machen, ,I.g Antonini, M. 149 How I-Schaner, I.g Smierin, B.g Bauer, A.g Kaufman, F.: Iudis, B. Row 2-Glaser, B.g Hytncr, E.g Ziletski, Y.: Perlmutter, D.q Laderman, B. INTERCOLLEGIATE ZIONIST FEDERATION OFFICERS President ...... , . Beatrice Smierin Vice-President ........ Faye Kaufman Corresponding Secy. .... Barton Glazer Recording Secretary ..... Sybil Schanes Treasurer .......... Dave Purlmutter ,Program Chairman ...., Erwin llytner The Intercollegiate Zionist Federation of America, an organization found on 148 college campuses throughout the United States, was first organized at the University in September, 1949. . The group, which is open to all students eligible for membership in the World Zionist Organization, has education and culture as its chief aims. It tries to present and interpret Zionism and Israel to students and faculties of American colleges and universities. This is done by means of movies, lectures, discussion groups, bull sessions, and summer school camps. Other IZFA projects include raising funds for the re- building of Israel and giving books and materials to the Hebrew Uni- versity in Jerusalem. During the past year, a series of talks by various members of the group were given at our bimonthly meetings in an effort to give mem- bers a better knowledge of Zionism and Israel. Movies. outside lecturers, and discussion groups also played an important part in the group's activities. In February, Toledo University Chapter, played host for a weekend to five chapters at a Regional Seminar. The Social events IZFA's calendar included a party in Uecember as well as two dances during the year. The group's adviser is Jacob Dukcr. 150 The purpose and the aim of the International Relations Club is to help students learn more facts about foreign countries and world affairs. Members of I.R.C. hope to get a broader view of the international picture by listening to all viewpoints and by discussing them freely. A special project this year was the membership drive designed to interest students in joining the club. Yet another undertaking was the planning and displaying of bulletin boards from the Carnegie Institute for International Peace, the sponsor for the university chapter. The International Relations Club is affiliated with hundreds of college chapters throughout the United States and Canada which altogether play a great part in sending American students on tours through Europe. I.R.C. is also a member of the Ohio Conference of International Rela- tions Clubs. Many members are also student members of the Toledo United Nations Association. Adviser is Dr. Willard A. Smith. - INTERNATIONAL RELATIONS CLUB OFFICERS President ............ Bonnie MacVay Vice-President ............ Bill Frank Recording Secy. .... Catherine Simonds Treasurer ....... .......... D on Rich Row 1-Heuerman, M.g County, P.g Fash, D.g MacVay, B. Row 24Smith, L.g Canfield, A.g Lukasiewicz, lg Starkey, I.: Frank, B.g Rich, D. Row 'S Mostaufi H Shah C Cotta E Decker L Machen J Michalski, J , Machen, J. --' , -S v -3 'Q 'Z Q 'Z Q -3 -' 151 Brigham. N4 Downing. N.g Yugelsang. D.g Yelleman. J.: V orclen. B. KAPPA GAMMA OFFICERS President ....,.... Dorothy Vogelsang Vice-President ..,.... Norma Downing Secretary ..... . . .Jackie Velleman Treasurer. . ,... Nancy Brigham ,..Y On November 30, 1945, in the dispensing laboratory, Kappa Gamma, womenis honorary pharmaceutical sorority, was founded by Catherine Glendenning and Flore Terada. ' The badge chosen as the symbol of Kappa Gamma is a small gold mortar and pestle with the Greek letters for Kappa Gamma inscribed upon it. The purpose of Kappa Gamma is to unite the women students in pharmacy and to acquaint them with the different phases of pharmacy so that they may more effectively serve themselves, the profession, and society. Kappa Gamma held its rush party at the home of the president, and later pledged the two sophomore girls in pharmacy, Nancy Reynolds and Pat Daney. The pledge pin of the organization is a tiny white capsule, tied with green and white ribbon. Initiation and a dinner for the new actives was held at the home of Norma Downing in the spring. The Christmas Dance was held jointly with the other pharmacy organizations this year at the New York Central Gun Club. During National Pharmacy Week, Kappa Gamma's display consisted of a large map of the City of Toledo with the name and place of employment of each member and alumni attached to the map by ribbons. The organiza- tion also had charge of the refreshments served during the open house. Although a comparatively new group on the University campus, Kappa Gamma has started the machinery for afhliation with a national women's pharmaceutical association. Adviser to the organization is Mrs. Gertrude Burg. 152 Kappa Kappa Psi, men's national honorary band fraternity, was organized in 1919 at Oklahoma A. 8 M. College, Stillwater, Oklahoma. On January 15, 1950, Beta Rho Chapter of Kappa Kappa Psi was in- stalled at the University of Toledo. This installation was realized only through the efforts of the ofticers and the members of the former Glass Baton Club. Being primarily a service organization Kappa Kappa Psi has done much at this university in the way of promoting our Rocket and Concert Bands and their activities. Our group has helped with the registration of new music students and with the help of our sister organization, The Chimes, has entertained visiting bands. Kappa Kappa Psi was instru- mental in furnishing the music for summer commencement. KAPPA KAPPA PSI OFFICERS President ....... .... C onrad Greim Vice-President .... .... W 'illiam Rudy Secretary ...... . . .Wayne Bricker Treasurer .... .... I lene Harwick Row 1-Lewis. L.g Rudy, Wg Conroy. R4 Makowski. R4 Rush, J.: M acllonald, J. Row 2fHolnl4-s. C.: Harvick. G.g Bricker, Vifg Freeman, B.g1acklnan. L.: Smith. H. 153 1 w W l l 1 4 N l l KAPPA PHI SIGMA OFFICERS President .,.. . ..... Dal liiehl Vice-President. . . .... Don Thompson Secretary ..... . . . Mark Emery Treasurer ..... ..,.. ...... J 0 e Sabo Faculty' A flriser. Dr. H. ll. NI. Bowman Kiehl, D., Tliompson. D.g Emery. M. Kappa Phi Sigma is the pre-dental fraternity on campus. Organized in April, 1948, its purpose is to bring together students interested in studying dentistry, and to stimulate higher scholarship among them during their prescribed four-year pre-dental program. ' The fraternity assists its members in many ways. It furthers their knowledge of the dental profession, its requirements and the technical fields it covers. Moreover, the organization advises the students in selecting and applying to dental schools. These various aids included movies, pamphlets and displays. To be eligible for membership one must be a full-time student, having completed at least 15 hours, and must have a point average of 1.5 or higher. The pledging of prospective members may take place during the first semester of their freshman year. On the days when high school seniors visit the University every spring, Kappa Phi Sigma sets up in the Biology Department a display ofinstruments, appliances, and drugs used in the field of dentistry. At this time the names of those planning on pre-dental careers are taken down. Informal meetings are held every Thursday morning in the Botany laboratory with Dr. H. ll. NI. Bowman, Professor of Biology and ad- viser to the fraternity. Social activities of the fraternity have included parties, summer outings, roasts, and the formation of teams to compete in the intra-mural sports, such as basketball and bowling. The fraternity on campus is a branch of tl1e national honorary pre- dental fraternity, Kappa Phi Sigma. 151 Kappa Psi, international honorary pharmaceutical fraternity, was founded in 1879 and incorporated in 1903. The local chapter received its chapter on May 22, 1925, and has remained active except during the war years of 1943-1945. This year the chapter had 25 members and 11 pledges. The fraternity endeavors to promote good fellowship, to stimulate hi her scholarshi amon the students of harmac , to bind to ether 5 P . .g . . P Y g 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 tend to familiarize men of Kappa Psi as to their duties as future pharmacists. Activities during the year included a freshman smoker, the annual pledge-active sporting events, and a luncheon dance. It has also been the policy of Kappa Psi to erect educational displays in Pharmacy Hall at regular intervals. Dr. H. H. M. Bowman and Jose Aponte serve as advisers to the group. KAPPA PS1 OFFICERS Regent ...... .... T homas Rymers Vice-Regent ,....... Donald Calabrese Secretary .... ....... K enton Reis Treasurer. . . . . .Norman T. Covert Historian. . . . . .Keith Larzelere Chaplain .... . . .R. J. Molter Row 1-Reis, K.g Nichter, D.g Karhowiak, R.g Swizynski, P4 Maki, R.: Boesel, T. Row 24Barnes, L,g Calabrese, D.g Gradisek, R.: Duriek, E. N.g Gaffney, A., Naumtler, D. Row 3fBoyd, P4 Bell, T.g Solon, 1.5 Larzelere, K4 Hoffman, L.g Rymers, G. T.g Covert, N.g Aponie, J. 155 Row l-Meek. A.: Stuart. S.: Stewart, C.: Spurgeon. S.: lNIcNair. F.: Spooner. M.: Kiker. B. Row 27Easterday. L.: Bires. P.: Vannorsdall. I.: Walker, P.: Rotlllislxerger, I.: Worids, N.: Blork. A. Row 3fDougl1erty, A.: Osgood, N.: Boysen, M.: Crosby. C.: Smith, B.: Volker. G.: Binding, P. MAJORS' CLUB OFFICERS President ..,. ...,... P at Binding Vice-President ...... Iva Rothlisberger Secretary .... . . .Virginia Haynes Treasurer. . . . . .Alice Dougherty The Physical Education Major Club is a new organization on campus. It was approved by Student Council last fall. The club is adiliated with the American Association of Health, Recreation and Physical Educa- tion Majors. The principal purpose of the club is to give physical educa- tion students further knowledge and interest in their profession and to better acquaint them with the members of their college. Membership is open to all majors of physical education who have a 1.0 average, and are at least sophomores. Freshmen majors are invited to attend meetings but cannot join until their second year. Meetings are held twice a month on Thursday night. Many speakers, such as Miss Mary Dwyer, head of physical education in the Toledo Public Schools, have talked to the group. Flossie McNair was in charge of the programs and Glenda Crosby planned the parties with the alumni. Miss Mary Spooner, as adviser, gave us the encouragement we needed. In the spring the members attended the National A.A.H.R.P.E. Con- vention in Detroit. ' 156 The purpose of the Masonic Club is to promote fellowship among all Masons affiliated with the University of Toledo, which includes both students and faculty members. The requirement for membership is that the individual be a master Mason in good standing. OFFICERS The club's activities consist mainly of social activities. ln past years P .d D S .tl weekly business meetings were held, and once a month the club spon- rest ent """' ' ' ' ' ml I sored a large social affair. However, this year the club has remained ViCe,PrgSi,1e,,tI I I I I IEI Seiss fairly inactive. I I I I I I I Secretary ..... . . .S. White Club members visited various lodges 1n Toledo at different times and ' I Treasurer .... . . .S. White Masonic experiences were exchanged among the members for their under- standing and enlightenment. The Masonic Club also endeavors to help students at the University who are taking their Masonic degree work. liflarcy, R. H.g Smith, S.: Anderson, C.q Johnson. A. T.: Audritsh, NV. N14 Schering. H. 157 OFFICERS President .... , . . James Machen Vice-President. . . . . .Samuel Weiidt Secretary . , . . . Marilyn Belinske Treasurer. . . .,.,.., Kenneth Betsh Adviser. . . . . Dr. J. B. Brandeberry The Ohio Society of Professional En- gineers is in its second year of activities on the University of Toledo campus. As a member organization of the Ohio Society of Professional Engineers the chapter here is affiliated with the other student chapters and the local and state societies. All of these groups are associ- ated with the national society in Wash- ington, D.C. The other Ohio student chapters are the Ohio University, Uni- versity of Cincinnati and the University of Dayton. Close cooperation is main- tained with the other student chapters through a student Board of Trustees which was initially organized this year. Row 1fCoyle, J.: Belinske. M.: Kelley, P.: Neff. P.: Hcnke. G.: Burgoon, J. Row 2-Brandcberryg Siebert, J.: Audritsh: Dunlap, C.: Loo, E.: Engel, P.: Dean Smith. Row 3fBasich, T.: Meter. R.: Fitz, T.: Kwiatkowski. R.: Kirk. D.: Micka, F.: Elliott. C. Row 4fArman. C.: Prentice. F.: Elliott. G.: McBride. C. Row 5--Marcy R.: Fink. H.: Nilkicwicz, J.: Hartkopf, A.: Mocnter, E.: Craig, .l, OHIO SOCIETY OF PROFESSIONAL ENGINEERS Row lfMcGuire, H. L.: Laker. F.: Burkhardt, J.: Hobbs. ll.: Sherman. G.: Zingg. J. Row 2-SDavey, D. F.: Mikus. J.: Unrull. J.: Hely er. J.: Toulouse. E.: Betsh. K. Row 3fAntonine, M.: Johnson. R.: Rnwand, D.: Tanner. J.: Coulter. T.: Gongwer, C. Row 4--Swanson. F.: Nickel: Wendt, S.: Irwin. J.: Lewis, J.: Kemper. B.: Weithman. G. I MLM. Purpose of the Ohio Society of Pro- fessional Engineers is to afford an oppor- tunity for the students of the college of engineering to become better acquainted with their faculty, fellow students and men of industry. It serves to acquaint the members with topics of interest to an engineer and to foster the development of a professional spirit. Any student en- rolled in the college of engineering may be- come an active member in-the student chapter. Meetings are held once a month and are open to all engineering students and to alumni. Highlights of the year's activities were the speakers, plant tours and participa- tion in Homecoming events. The main event of the second semester was the annual state convention of the Ohio Society of Professional Engineers held in Toledo with the Toledo student chapter being host to the other student chapters throughout the state. Membership chairman was Marion Antonini. First semester program chair- man was Sam Wendt. Adviser to the group is Dr. Jolm B. Brandeberry. Ohio Beta chapter of Pi Gamma Mu national social sciences honor- ary fraternity was organized at the University 'of Toledo in 1925. The purpose of the society is to instill the ideals of scholarship and social service in the study of social questions and to promote in the individual a scientific attitude in the resolving of social problems. Membership in the chapter is limited to faculty members, juniors, seniors and graduates who have distinguished themselves through interest and scholarship in the study of social sciences. New members are initiated each spring and fall. Mrs. Viola Eyster is Alumnae Adviser and Dr. Janina Adamczyk serves as faculty adviser to the group. Meetings are held once a month and include guest speakers, group discussions, Hlms and field trips having to do with various subjects of community interest. Among other activities participated in by the group are roasts, the annual Christmas party, and the annual banquet held each spring. The motto of Pi Gamma Mu is "Ye shall know the truth and the truth shall make you free." Pl GAMMA MU OFFICERS President .,,.... Marjorie Christensen Vice-President .......... Donald Rich Recording Secretary ...... Rhoda Allen Corresponding Secy., Lawrence Decker Treasurer ............ John Kerschner Row 1--Fash D.: Vveiker, M.g Allen, RJ Mrs. Radabaughg King, B4 Mrs, Adamczykg Kramp, K. Row 2-Less, 1.3 Pullella, I.: Sinclair, R.q Christensen, M.g Winkel, M.g Macvay, B.: Rich. D.g Henry, A.g Decker, L. 159 THE POETRY CLUB OFFICERS President ..,,. . , .WIIIIIHIII Benson Vice-Prcsideril. . . . . .Jean Benson Secretary' ..... . . .lVIary Bendlin 7Il'l'llSIll'?l'. . . . . .,Iean Benson Ii ll. D., Less. I.: Benson, ,I.g Slnlomls. Lg Dt-1:Iu'r. I.. The Poetry Club was organized in the fall of 1948 by a nucleus group which was interested in forming a club restricted to poetry. The purpose of the club is defined in its constitution, which was approved in 1949, the year in which the club was recognized as a regular campus organiza- tion. The purpose as stated is to read and to enjoy poetry, to stimulate the members to write some poetry of their own, and to further the interest in this particular artistic' medium. This year the club met on the first and third Friday evenings of every month in homes of the members, or in the Student Union Lounge. Be- sides tlie regular meetings there were social affairs such as picnics, roasts and parties. To see and hear what other poets were doing, mem- bers often attended the meeting of the Toledo Federation of the Ohio Poetry Association, which presented topics on famous poets and on the members own poetry. Members of the faculty who were asked to speak at the club's various meetings included Professors Scliolten. South- worth and Stolzenbach of the English department and Professors Harnes and Smith of the llistory department. At a December meeting ,loanne Less spoke on what to look for in poetry. An annual affair is the Christ- mas Party. Miss Sarah Bissell is adviser to the group. 160 " 77 POLYMATHIC Our motto: ,lo seme a tout CT sow to the four windsj. This year the course of the Polymathic Society has been steered by speeches by outstanding personalities. "There stands the mighty Acropolis." "This beautiful stone is one of the rarest in the world"- these are but two of the excerps from speeches made to us by well-known speakers such as Dr. Hazel Barnes of the University of Toledo when she spoke of the tales of Greece and Mr. Getting, an outstanding mineral- ogist of Central United States, who presented to us a talk on minerals. It is through these interesting speakers as well as through our own members that we have accomplished our aim-to broaden each mem- ber7s vision to include as many diversified fields of interests as possible. The Polymathic Society members are selected because of their'out- standing interests and talents in various fields. These fields may be academic or non-academic. Each month following the regular business meetings one of the members, or a guest, presents a talk and demonstra- tion on the topic in which he is specifically interested. Our intellectual endeavors this year were livened with such good times as a splash party, Valer1tine's party, annual field trip and a June picnic. The group's adviser is Dr. Wlayne Dancer. SOCIETY OFFICERS President .... .... D ick Thayer Vice-President. . . . , .Dick Koehrman Secretary. . . . . .Katherine Photos Treasurer. , . . . . Bruce Tegtmeyer Row lfBaughman, B.g Plmlns. K.g Konop. I.: Birkcnkamp. A.g Row 2fKoehrman, D4 NIcCuin-, R. L.g Cousino. C.5 Bflason. B. Row 3-Thayer. D.g Graumlick, F. 161 Ron lflfraziz-r. C.q'l'cglxl1z-per. F4 Miller, M. L.: Miller, M. lVl.g Sleedman, XI. A. Huw 2-Frugner, G4 Miller. WY.: flladin. L.: Garcia. R. PSYCHOLOGY CLUB OFFICERS President .... . . .Arthur Spaulding Vice-President. . ..... John Savage Secretary ..... .... N ancy Brown Treasurer ..,. .... G eorge Fragner This is the second year on the University of Toledo campus for the Psychology Club. It was founded November 18, 1948, when 'the con- stitution was approved and the club ofiicially recognized as an active organization. The purpose of this society is to further the mutual concerns of students interested in psychology by providing programs to encourage and afford opportunity for discussion. Membership is limited to stu- dents having a minimum of nine hours in psychology, sufficient interest in the group, and approval of the executive committee. The program for this year has been centered around the central theme of the usefulness of psychology in the professional world. Some of these programs and their speakers have included: Religion, Rabbi Morton Goldberg and Dr. Lincoln R. Long. Social work, Mr. Thompson, case supervisor at the Lutheran welfare service center, Miss Muller, case supervisor for the child and family agency and Miss J ane Cartwright, director of child welfare services for Lucas county. Other fields discussed have been medicine, law and education. Social meetings during the year have included square dances, a Christmas party and a roast. Richard G. liustie and Milo Stephens are the faculty advisers. 1622 The University of Toledo Sailing Club was founded in April, 1950. The object of this club is the advancement, encouragement and im- provement of yacht racing, and the sailing sport in all its phases, and to promote and develop the high ideals of the sport of yachting among the student body. Membership is open to both men and Women students. Soon after the club was organized interest continued to grow and a formal application was made to the Midwest Collegiate Sailing Associa- tion for admittance and this was granted. The Midwest Collegiate Sail- ing Association is made up of approximately 25 colleges and has a mem- bership of over 1000, who compete in intercollegiate sailing regattas. The club's first endeavor was in the Ohio State Championship regatta for the Governoris Cup at Columbus in May. A racing team led by Dook Moree and Don Dierks placed third. In October the club won its first regatta since joining the Midwest Collegiate Sailing Association. This was the Bowling Green University Invitational. Led by Punches and Moree they edged the favored Michigan team by 9 points. In November eight members of the club participated in the Michigan State Invitational at Whitmore Lake and placed second. Also in No- vember the racing team, again led by Moree and Punches, won the Timme Angsten Memorial Trophy at Chicago while participating in the Northwestern University Invitational regatta. This was accomplished in a raging blizzard and below zero weather. Due to the fine showing of the club against midwest competition an invitation was received from the Middle Atlantic Sailing Association to participate in the Potomac River Frostbites at Washington, D. C., Dec. 9th and 10th. Due to extremely had weather conditions the teams were unable to complete the regatta. The club has been very fortunate in obtaining as advisers, Dr. ,Iohn J. Turin, Peter Carstensen, Mary Spooner and H. Richard Krauss who is at present International Champion and Vice-President of the Light- ning Class Association. SAILING CLUB OFFICERS Commodore ......, . , .Dook Moree Vice-Commodore ......... Don Dierks Secretary ....... .... B etty Simonds Treasurer ..,.......... . . .John Rupp Racing Team Capt.. . .Gilbert Punches How IfWhite. B.: Tc tme cr, F4 Kiker. B.g Streib. B.: Walker, P.g Carry. V. Row Qfhleeker. .I.g Minus, Jlg Punches.-G.q Rlorree. J.: Summers. M.g Lem e. . ow I4 uc in. .g anows i. B.g Mccallister, R.: Rupp, I.: Reinlein. R.g Machzzli, I.: Rich. D. Row -1-fDirerks, D.g Byam. 5 k C R 'I Ry hl R I k D.g Irwin. R.g Nliller. B. 163 Row IA-Paton. J,g Merickel. P.g Ruben. A.g Ruse. G.g Brachl. lV1.g Reiker. M. J. Row 21 lluke, N4 Read, I.g lnnis. lN1.g Solberg. A.: Hein. .l. Yoslmrgh, M,g Kachenmeister, L. Row 3fLaub. RI.: Nlcclellanrl. N.: Hofmann. C.g Ludlum. lll. SIGMA MU TATU OFFICERS President ..,... .... N ina McClelland Vice-President ........ Marilyn Bracht Secretary ...... .... J oanne Hein Treasurer .... . . .Mary Vosburg Sigma Mu Tau was founded at the University of Toledo on April 25, 1941 as an honorary sorority for students in medical technology. Mem- bership now has been broadened to include women in pre-medicine, education students with a biology major and biology students in general. hlembership requirements are 26 hours with an accumulative average of 1.5. The purpose of the sorority is to bring together those women of the University who have a common interest in the biological sciences, to stimulate their interest in these sciences. to further the cause of biology and to offer social contact with other people in the same field. Activities of the year were social as well as academic. Pledging and initiation were held in the fall and in the spring. A Christmas party and pot-luck supper was held in the home of Lois Kachenmeister. February brought the group's annual service project of blood typing which in- cluded the determination of the Rh factor. In March the group spon- sored a program with the Northwestern Ohio Society of Medical Tech- nologist. Also Dr. Edward Burns, pathologist at Mercy Hospital, spoke to the group. Members of other pre-medical and biology groups on campus were invited to this meeting. Founders Day was celebrated on April 25 and formal initiation of officers was held in june. 161 Sigma Rho Tau is a national engineering speech society. Its purpose is to give student engineers an opportunity to learn how to express their ideas clearly before any group of people. In this way a closer bond of understanding between engineers and the general public can be de- veloped. The group was organized in October, 1929, at the University of Mich- igan by four students who brought together the first ten members of the organization under the direction of Professor Robert D. Brackett. They called themselves the "Attic Ten" in recognition of the ancient Greek orators, and formed "The Stump Speakers' Society," which is now called Sigma Rho Tau. There are four active chapters: University of Toledo, University of Michigan, University of Detroit and Detroit Institute of Technology. There is also an active alumni group located in Detroit. During the year the four active chapters held debates, exchanged speakers for chapter meetings and participated in an entire I3-week series of radio programs over student WJLB QDetroitj. The highlight of the year's activity was the national convention, held during May at the Detroit Institute of Technology. At the convention different types of speech contests are held to indicate the progress that is being made, with awards given to the best speakers. Activities during the year of the Epsilon chapter here at the University of Toledo included a freshman smoker, stump speeches by new mem- bers, and the annual dance in the spring held in the student Union, plus regular weekly meetings. SIGMA RHO TA U OFFICERS President ....,.. . . .Bill Kemper Vice-President. . . .,... Don Logan Secretary ...... . . .Richard Elliott Treasurer .... ,.... J oe Patay Wleaver, E.: Logan, D.g Kemper. B.g Swanson, F.q Loo, E.g Antonini. M.g Elliott, 11.3 Barnes, J.: W. Sherman Smith 165 Hensel, P. H.g Torquato, R4 Cotta, E4 Williams, B.g Jibilian, A.g House, R. SOCIETY FOR THE ADVANCEMENT OF MANAGEMENT OFFICERS President ..... ...' . Arthur ,libilian Vice-President .... ...... E d Cotta Secretary-Treasurer ...... Robert J anis At the present time the University Student Chapter of the Society for the Advancement of Management is one of many similar student or- ganizations in universities throughout the country. The society is concerned with the preparation of future leaders in the Held of management. Affiliations with the society gives the student of business regular contacts with leading Toledo businessmen who are directly concerned with some form of management. Publications of the national society reacheach student member. These publications contain timely and valuable contributions to the over-all conception of modern management. ln January, the society sponsored a card party in order to raise money with which to defray expenses of those who went to New York to attend the national convention. Other activities included the showing of industrial films, speakers, panel discussions and trips to local plants. 166 The Chemical Engineering Society at the University of Toledo was organized in the fall of 1949 for the purpose of providing fellowship among students with like interests in the fields of industrial chemistry and engineering. It is, in a sense, a technical rather than a professional society, in that one of its chief aims is to draw on the knowledge of workers in the field and thereby increase the scope of its members in their chosen profession. However, this society likewise embraces all the attributes of the larger, more general, professional societies, namely, to aid in the establishment of engineering as a profession, to promote integrity among its members, and to increase the social nature of the chemical engineer through con- tacts and public speaking. During the academic year, speakers from various industries in Toledo and the University contributed to the extension of ideas and ideals. An occasional movie provided relaxation. One meeting this year was re- served for student speakers. The last meeting held was a farewell banquet for the graduating seniors and professors and previous speakers were invited as guests of honor. X UNIVERSITY CHEMICAL ENGINEERING SOCIETY OFF IC ERS President ..... . . . Lamar Russell Vice-President . . . , . Lewis Waldman Secretary . . . ..... Lewis Waldman Treasurer. , . . . .Wfilliam Kindervater Adviser. . . .......... Dr. Senn Row I-'Kindcrvater, Billg Flick, P.g Belinski, NI.: Farran, ,l. Row 2fRuss, H4 Wlaldman, L.g Russell, L., Kimberly, N. 167 l Row 1-Bracht, M.g Tom, A.g Belinske, Nl.: Kelley, P4 Reynolds, N4 Lewis. M.g Morris. R. Row 2-Kindervater, W.g Adams. I.: Huke, N.: Laub, M.: Lange, T.g Daney, P.g Ludlum. M. Row 37Giesey., whg Krohn, NJ Simon, V.g Prielle, C.g Hasselkus. K.: Engel, R. Row 4-vswanson. F.g Brundage, D. ' UNIVERSITY CHEMICAL SOCIETY OFFICERS President ............ Marilyn Bracht Vice-President .... .... I' 'rank Swanson Acting Sec.-Treas. . . .Nancy Reynolds The purpose of the University Chemical Society is to unite students in chemistry both professionally and socially. In keeping with this purpose, monthly meetings were held with speakers and films from chemistry and related fields. The highlight of the year was the January meeting in conjunction with the Toledo Section of the American Chem- ical Society. Dr. Earle R. Caley of Ohio State University was the guest speaker. A trip to the Sun Oil Company was included among the tours made during the year. On the social side of the ledger, refreshments were served to the group following every meeting, and the year was rounded off with a student- faculty picnic in ,I une. Any student who is taking or has taken his second semester of chemis- try is eligible to join the organization. Upon being recommended by the faculty and filling required applications he may become an afhliate of the American Chemical Society of which this club is an auxiliary unit. Dr. Donald K. Brundage and Mr. Arthur Black are advisers to the group. 168 Politics play a leading role in the lives of many University students. The University Young Republican Club was founded to interest stu- dents in politics and make them intelligent voters. In keeping with this purpose the Club sponsored several political candidates for fall elections who spoke to the faculty and student body. Other group activities included discussions, social events and partici- pation in political campaigns. There are similar Junior G.O.P. organizations in many universities and colleges throughout the country. The University Young Republican Club often attends regional college Y.R.C. conventions .and political activities. Standing committees for the year were: Program, Maryanne Winkle, chairman, Nancy Reister, Bob Conroy, Tex Highes and Pat Dresselg Publicity, Kathryn Crothers: Membership, Fadwa Haney, chairman, Agatha Bruno, Shirley Jay, Phyllis Martin, Carolyn Mathews, Jamie Walker and Robert Morris. Three directors act as the executive committee and pla11 group functions. Directors for this year were Dick Nutt, Ronald Sinclair and James Walker. Dr. H. T. Towe is club adviser. Y 0 UNC REPUBLICAN CLUB OFFICERS President ..... ......... S ue Good Vice-President ...... Kathryn Crothers Secretary ,... ...... A gatha Bruno Treasurer. . . . . .Dorothy Vogelsang Row 1-Scofield, L.: Bailiff, R.: Conroy, R.: Rownad. A.: Schafer, J.: Sinclair. K.: Geurgoff, D.: Collins, R.: Hughes, L. Row 2fCnunty. P.: Jay, S.: Fash, D.: Riendeau, NI.: Bruno, A.: Horner, M.: Peters. G.: Tamher, P.: Diegclnlan. VV.: Dressul, P.: Klein, P.: Graver, B.: Farmer. Nl. Row 3- Balduf, C.: Matthews, C.: Good, S.: Haney. F.: Harsle, D.: Scott, J.: Rahug, J.: Coen, VV.: Nleed, R.: Lupe, J.: Schorling, N.: Palicki. E. 169 Rem' lfxfyeher, B.: Mault, Big Benson, .l.: Niglilengale, N4 Hart. A.: Foran, Row 2-Palicki, E.g Wcirrlen. B4 Dick, M.: Baldnf, C.g Bittick, C. I BEL CA NTU OFFICERS President ..... .... E lai11e Palicki Vice-President ...... Constance Michel Librarian ..... . ..,.,. Mary Dick Bel Canto, Women's Choral Ensemble, is completing its third year on the University campus. Organized with the purpose of offering the opportunity for a small, selected group of women to sing music of the art, religious, folk and modern repertory, Bel Canto has presented un- usual and interesting programs to its audiences. Since the group's membership is limited to twenty-three women, the final choices are left up to the director. Bel Canto participated in the Religious Conference in Novemberg gave a Christman program for the Faculty Dames' Christmas Teag and with the University Chorus presented a Candlelight Carol Service in December in the Doermann Theater. Their an11ual Spring Choral Festival was given in May. Miss Ruth Lambertus again acted as our capable and efficient director. 170 Since 1939, when the Religious Council was organized, it has strived l to stimulate active participation of all students and faculty of every de- S l monination on campus in programs of social and religious value. The council is composed of student delegates chosen by various re- ligious clubs on campus, faculty members appointed by the president, QFFICERS and representatives-at-large chosen by the council. Occasionally, dele- gates from non-religious groups on campus meet with the council to Chairman Mrs Radabau h help plan programs on a wider basis. I ' ' ' ' ' ' " ' 5 Not one but two events were inaugurated this year. Both were met Secretary """" Jacquelme Veueman with much enthusiasm and encouragement. They were the Campus Conference on Religious Emphasis, which was headed by Dr. Dunathan, and the Christmas Candlelight Service, under the direction of Dr. Sunderland. It is hoped that these may become traditions in the University. The Campus Conference on Religion, a national program though new to our campus, brought students and faculty, regardless of faith, creed, or race, together .in a closer bond of friendship and mutual understand- ing. Many speakers talked, not only in regularly planned lectures, but also led small and large group discussions. The entire program en- deavored to provide to all students an opportunity to hear well-known speakers who could give intellectual and religious inspiration. Other programs sponsored by the Religious Council included Brother- hood Week and the Lenten Service. These are both a part of the tradi- tional service the council gives to the University. Row 1-Benson, J., Velleman, 1.3 Sutton, 1.9 Taylor, S.: Hawkins, R., Radabaughq Oberle. P. Row 2fTray, L., Cooper, E.g Huffer, H., Rich, D.g Hill, J. l l l l l l l l l 171 .Je Row l-Glann, P.g Cutler, G.g Davis. Vg Broghan, Rug Luther. M.: Fash., D.g Black. A.: Frazier. C.: Lattin, S. Row 27Gilbert, V.g Wandel. F.: Gruelter. Fr.g Smith, S.g Cooper, E.g Brewin, G.g Hensel, P. H.g Tegtmeyer. F.g Reasner, I. D. Row 3fTaylor. C.g Stewart. C.: Emmert, P.g CANTERBURY CLUB OFFICERS President ..... , . .Edward Cooper Vice-President. . . .... Ruth Crockett Secretary .... . . .Catherine Frazier Treasurer. . . ,..,. Peter Glann The Canterbury Club of the University of Toledo is afhliated With the National Association of Canterbury Clubs. The aim of the club is to serve the mission of Christianity in higher education by fostering among the students of the University of Toledo a better understanding of the faith and practice of the Episcopal Church and loyalty to its corporate life. Membership is composed of Episcopalian students, faculty members and clergy of the Toledo region. Membership is open also to other people wishing to learn of the life and work of the church. The program for this year consisted of business meetings held once a month and various social gatherings. At the regular monthly meetings, the clerical members of the club spoke on topics pertaining to Christian teaching. The Club participated in the Campus Conference on Religion which was held in the fall. Faculty adviser to the group is Miss Grace Cutler and the clerical adviser is Rev. James D. Reasner. 172 The purpose of the Lutheran Students Association is to unite the Lutheran students here on campus into a single family group. They become better acquainted while planning worship and social activities together. The group meets twice a month. One religious meeting a month is held at Hope Lutheran Church. Through these meetings we develop high character standards and enrich spiritual and cultural life of the members. The organization holds, in connection with its meetings, sing- ing, discussions and conferences. In addition to this, one social activity is held. Nancy Reister is the social chairman. Some of the social events were a square dance and mixer in the be- ginning of the year followed by a roast at Side Cut Park where Bob Thielman called the square dances. Rev. Karl Mix spoke to the group on dating, courtship and marriage. The bowling party and the Christ- mas dance were then given along with a member participation show and the spring party. Mr. H. K. I'Iutter and Rev. Updegraff are the advisers of the group. LUTHERAN STUDENTS ASSOCIATION OFFICERS President ..... . . .Jean Benson Vice-President. . . . . .Jo Ann Hein Secretary ...... . . .Mary Bendlin Treasurer. . . . . .Frank Swanson Historian .... . . .Velma Egarius Ron lfhlartlcson. J.g Freeman. Nl.: Maltlu-ns. C.: llornack. Ag Linglv. M.: Nordsivk. TN.: Benson. J.: Bm-nmllln. Nl. Ron 2g'Snxith, J.g Freeman. l'I.g ligarius. V.g Brandt. G.g Dunlop. G.. S4-ppt-lt-r. Wg liujinoff, T.g Miller. M4 Zittel, F. I73 I OFFICERS ' B President ....,. . . .Jack Schausten Vice-Presidents ,lim Machen and Mary F. Dolan Recording Secretary. . . .... Elsie Hoen Corresponding Secy.. . . . . .Peggy Wester Treasurer ......,.. . . .Dick Nutt The Newman Club is a national organ- ization designed to foster Catholic fellow- ship on secular campuses. The club pro- vides both religious and social activities for its members. Our own chapter of the Newman Club began in 1937. Since that time the organ- ization has grown tremendously to the present membership of 150. The faculty adviser is C. .l. Kirschner. Rev. Charles A. Mooney acts as moderator. The emblem of the Newman Club is a polygon of seven sides surrounded by ten pearls and surmounted by three hearts. The Motto is "Cor Ad Cor Loquiturw- Heart speaks to heart. N WMAN CL B Row l-Clcnnon, R4 Labuzinski. A.g Dolan. M. F.g Kline, P.g Delaney, M.g Spinazze. L.g Carl. M.g Starkey, H.g Suder, C.g Saxer, J. Row Zgwfidarski, E4 Miller, M. M.g Miller, M. L4 Bunting, B,g Fairm, Sq Osgood, I.: Werrell, P.g Machen, 1.3 McIntosh, R.g Reid, L., Simenski, D.g Nyitruy. M. J.g Naumann, N. Row 3-Lay S.g McCune, J-I, Slechschutte, D., Kwiatkowski, N.g Desser, B.g Collins, D.g Germerchak, E.g Regar, L.g McHugh, J.g Baklaud. E.g Rotondo, V.g Kiker, B. 174 Row lfBurkhardt, J.: Grahm, M.g Bracken, C.1 Fish. GJ, Frand, B.: Less, C.g Pilkington, M4 Kocher. K.g Bruno. A.g Hoen, E.: Merkle, E. Row Zischausten. 1.3 Moesh. 15.5 Kennedy, J.g Bites, P.g Wesltfr, P.g Cisowski, l..g Krowley, C.g Vellequette, G4 Clarke, J.3 Aubry. G.q'Dawson, 1.3 Kasel. B. Row 3- Mocking, I4 Burd, M.g Nutt. R.: Prejsnar, E.: Priebe, C.: Zatko, P.g Rarnbach, R.g Gabel, J.g Bodie, I.:, Scott, D.: Michalski. 1.3 Schoen, J.: Zolciak, B1 The Club handbook, entitled The Cor. co-edited by Peggy Oberle and Jim Machen, was first published in the sum- mer of 1950. It was an introduction of the club to the students and a calendar of activities for the school term. The activities of the Club include a large variety of religious and social func- tions. The religious affairs include Com- munion Breakfasts ,at Gesu Church and participation with the Confraternity of the Blessed Sacrament at St. Frances DiSalles Church. The first Semi-formal dance was held on December 1 at the Stork's Nest. Refreshments were served at the end of the evening. Easter was the theme of the spring semi-formal dance which initiated New- man Club spring affairs. Purpose of the Wesleyan Fellowship is to unite Methodist students on the campus in a single group so that they may become better acquainted with each other, plan worship and social activities together, develop high character standards, and mutually pursue a higher education. The Fellowship meets once a month. This year regular business meet- ings were held on campus and religious programs were held in local churches. Dean Osborne was in charge of all social events and ,lim Grau was in charge of religious meetings. Worship services held at local Methodist churches were followed by informal discussion periods. Also morning breakfasts were held in the University cafeteria at which time guest speakers addressed the group. The club is linked to other Wesleyan Fellowships 'on campuses of colleges and universities in the country and is affiliated with the Toledo Distrist Methodist Office. WESLEYAN FELLOWSHIP OFFICERS President ....... .... J ohn Claerhous Vice-President .... . . .Dean Osborne Secretary ...... . . .Shirley Taylor Treasurer .... .... A l Sing Row l--Sutton, 1,5 Price, .l.g Taylor, S.: VVendl. J. Row 24Read, I.g Sing, A.: Qrau, J., Davis, J.: Slickrulh. P. Row 34Collier, D.g Springer. D.g Caster, G4 Park, T. Row 4--Rick, D4 Disbrow, H.g Grover, T.g Sites., .LL Wlinsluw, F. 175 Row lflabuzinski. A.g Zulciak. V.g Musialowski. NJ Paszkowska. I.: Lukasiewicz, Joanne. Row 2-Kurczak, C.: Bielski, F4 Pakulski, V14 Kolinski. NI. Row 3fLewc'z5 nski. R., Pawlikowski, Pg Skopenski, P.g Misiilda. R. POLISH CLUB OFFICERS President ........ Joanne Lukasiewicz Ist Vice-Pres. .... Richard Lewczynski 2nd Vice-Pres.. ,Norman Musialowski Secretary ...., . . .Virginia Zolciak Treasurer ..., .... F rank Pacer Reporter ........ .... F rank Bielski Sergeant-at-Arms . . . Paul Pawlikowski Adviser ........ Dr. ,Ianina Adamczyk The University Polish Club is celebrating its eleventh year on campus. Its primary purpose is creating an interest in high school students, of Polish descent, to attend the University. To achieve this aim, a per- manent scholarship is being established at the University. The sum of two thousand dollars 62,0001 has been raised already, with the help of the auxiliary, the Mother's Club, and given to the University. In addi- tion, the Polish Club raises yearly, a tuition scholarship to aid two high school students in attending the University. The secondary aim of the Polish Club is furnishing the University Library with books pertaining to the historical, cultural and scientific achievements of Poland. The club makes an effort to promote a better inter-cultural understanding and attaining of a better understanding among the students of other nationalities and those of Polish extraction. The activities sponsored by the Polish Club are social in nature. They are: a beach party in the summer, a get-together roast before school opens, a hayride and roast in November, an annual Christmas Formal, and an annual Easter Dance and other social gatherings. It also sponsors a bowling team and a basketball team at the University. The raising of money for the scholarship fund is through the cooperation with the Alumni Club and the Mothers Auxiliary, who sponsor dances' and other enterprises throughout the year. 176 Zeta Lambda chapter of Alpha Phi Omega, national service fraternity, was founded at the University of Toledo on May 22, 1948. The purpose of Alpha Phi Omega is "to assemble college men in the fellowship of the Scout Oath and Law, to develop friendship and to promote service to humanity." This includes service to the student body and faculty, service to youth and community, service to members of the fraternity, and service to the nation as participating citizens. In order to be eligible for membership in Alpha Phi Omega the pros- pective member must have belonged to the boy scout movement. He must also be willing and desirous of performing a service for others. Alpha Phi Omega is called upon to perform many tasks on campus. A few examples of services performed are: 1. Furnishing guides for different colleges during the open house period for prospective freshmen. 2. Decorating the tower of the University of Toledo for Christmas. 3. Performing various services for orphanages and charity houses in the area. Advisers are Edward Foster, Donovan Emch and Milo Stephens. ALPHA PHI OMEGA QNATIONALJ OFFICERS President .......... Frank Sherbourne Vice-President ........ Charles Dysert Treasurer ..,............. Gene Holt Corresponding Seqv.. .Edward Fanning Recording Secy. ...... Melvin Lechlak Historian ...... . ...,. George Brandt l Row 1fMacDonald, I.g Knerr, R.: Foster, E.g Fanning. E.g Lechlak, M. Row 2-Brandt, G.: Dysert, C.g Hutchinson, D.g Lockwood, R.: Holt, E. 177 Rich. ll.: Laures. 1.3 lflhret, R.g Jay. S.g Hawkins, R4 Uresscl. P4 Schorling. N.g Osgood. Ng Vogelsang. D.: Brigham. Ng Downing. N. RED CROSS OFFICERS 1 President .,..... .... R uth Hawkins Vice-President .... .... S hirley J ay Secretary ...... . . .Fadwa Haney Treasurer .... . . . .Phyllis Martin The main' purpose of the Toledo University Chapter of the American Red Cross is to help the city chapter collect funds. To become a member of the University Chapter, students must contribute one dollar during the annual drive. This entitles the student to a one-year membership and voting privileges during that time. The annual Red Cross fund campaign began in March. Besides in- dividual donations, campus groups contributed generously. All the money collected went to the Toledo chapter where it is used for many purposes. 178 The Y.M.C.A. was reorganized starting from scratch this year. Until the membership drive in November, the organization consisted of an interim operating committee of six men. After one of the most success- ful membership drives in years, the Y resumed some of its traditional roles on campus, and the members enjoyed many and varied activities during the year. The Y.M.C.A. is principally a service organization, but it is also religious, educational and social in nature. The activities included co-sponsoring the W.S.S.F. State Fair, joint affairs with the Y.W.C.A. such as hayrides, splash parties and dances, interesting movies and discussions and talks, planning toward next year's campus conference on religion. a Christmas Party for some orphan children and joint affairs with groups from nearby campuses such as Bowling Green and Michigan. The membership is open to all students who are interested and who are willing to subscribe to the principles of Christian endeavor. Adviser of the group is Mr. Al F. Foster. Y. M. C. A. OFFICERS EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE Dorrence Talbut Phil Oiler Jerry Ross Ralph Cousino ,lerry Whitney Jim Rush 9 Row lfN1oree. D.g Nlinns. ,I.g Carlos. T.g V altz. T.: Gosh. C4 Clacrhaul. lg Rich, J. Row Zfzillgg. J.: Walton. B.g Ruchlin. U.g Hitzman. Wig Punches. C4 Decker, Lg Basich. T. Row 3fStL-chsclullte. D.g Stephenson, B.g Emmett. P.g Talbut. D4 Felhaber. T.: Swanson, F.g hlachen. J. l T0 OFFICERS President ..... . .Ruth Hawkins Vice-President. . . ..... Velma Egarius Carr. Secretary. . . . . .Iva Rothlisberger Recording Secretarv. . ,,.. Elaine Sautter Treasurer. . . , . .Sue Niles Historian. . ...... .loan Sutton Chaplain ............. Vendura Rotondo Area Representative. . . . . .Betty Allen Row lflfonop, lg Morris, Ahood. B.q Partoyan, S.: Rhoadcs. M.: Frazier. C.g Foor. I..g Cramer. P.g Sautter. E., Pipes, J. Row 2fGarry N.g Broghan. R.g Harrison. P.: Mault, M.: Foltz, J.g Fashnachl, F.5 Matthews, C.g Sutton. 1.3 Gray, B.g Blanks, P. Row 3fCoutras, P.g Taylor, S.g Perry, M.g Schoeter. .l-3 Huke, N.g Hindee, N.: Eral, 1.3 Houser, P.g Evfleman, K. Y. W. C. A. Row l-Hawkins, R.: Bonis. G.g Paulson. C.: Maclfair. F.g Nippc. C.g Bohm. S.g Sandusky. B4 Hohber- chalk, I.g McKenzie, Bl.: Rogers. N. Row 2fHornack. A.g Ehret, R., Haddad. R.: Goodyear. NIJ Brigham, N4 Vlodarski, E.g Longnecker. P.g Davis. L.g Krause. S. Row 3fHein, J.: Hoffman. P.g Kanyke, M.g Sutton, A.g Simenski, D., Naumann, N4 Tanher, S.g Ray, N.g Weaver, A. 180 R w 1 Xou gs J Streib. B.: Kinker. I.: Bruno, A.: Dickey. S.: Steinhauer, C.: Jay. S.: Hclelen, A.: Ehrcl. J.: Anstek. M. Row 2fPair, M.: uehnl R Collier H.: Eddy. H.: Renn. R.: Hull. S.: Krause. M.: Labuzinski. A.: Pope. P.: Starkey, H. Row 3fRotomlo. K.: Bender. S.: A :mer J ,luds S : Snody. P.: Ramsey, R.: Garn. C.: Stickroth. P.: Carman, N. The Youn Women's Christian Association has affain attained its .5 . . . . D oal of service to the Lnlverslt f and communit , and develo ment of g . . . . 7 . Y . P leadershi . ln addition, it has rovided an o ortunity for all women P I , P PP . on campus to further friendships and to make new ones. In cooperation with the University Y.M.C.A. and the religious Council, the YW actively contributed to the success of the Religious Week which took place in October. This week was one of convocations and personal conferences conducted by eminent religious leaders. All creeds were represented by the various speakers. A big welcome to the incoming Freshmen students highlighted the first week in September. An afternoon open house held in the Student Union followed by a Hobo Dance the next evening convinced the Fresh- men that the Y.W.C.A. and the Y.M.C.A. know how to have fun. The YW is active nationally as well as locally. The National Assembly Conference which was held at Miami University in December was attended by four members of the group. April found us working diligently on the W.S.S.F. project. It was cleverly based on a county fair theme. Other events which highlighted a successful year were the big and little sister party, a Christmas party, hayrides and splash parties and a George Washington party honoring foreign students enrolled at the University. Mrs. Floyd Radabaugh, adviser to the group, and an advisory board composed of faculty members and faculty wives, guides the Y.W.C.A. in both its social and educational pursuits. 181 if 1? ff 'fwwawif M N '59 . X 1 JIM STRETCHBEBY Business Manager JACK DUKER Adviser CHUCK REIF Editor BLOCKHO BLOCKHOUSE STAFF Editor ................... ,...........,.. C harles Reif Assistant Editor .......,, ..... B ob Mowery Business Manager ...,...... ..... J im Stretchbery Assistant Business Manager. . . ,.....,. John Scott Senior Editor .,...........,...,..... Iva Rothlisberger Faculty Editor .,........................ Sylvia Bowes Organizations Co-Editors ..... Millie Ludlum, Shirley Jay Copy Editor ............ ........,,.... P eggy Oberle Campus Editor ............ .........,... D ottie Fash Fraternity Editor ..,......., .....,.. D ick Collins Assistant Fraternity Editor.. . .... Marion Antonini Sorority Editor .,........,................ Carol Garn Consultant Panel Editor ...,............ Katy Crothers Panel Editors, Carolyn Matthews, Pat Daney, Edward Loo Art Editor ...........,........... Mary Frances Dolan Art Staff .................... Joan Machen, Dick Redd Womens Sports Editor ........,..,........ Lois Fralich Mens Sports Editor. ..,.........,.,......... Bill Weit Blockhouse Queen Chairman ...,,......,. Tom Eschedor Circulation Manager ....,...,. . . .Norm Kwiatkowski Subscription Manager ,........ ..... ...... E l sie Hoen Advertising Manager ..................... Glenn Ewald Photographers. . . d O,Reilly, Jerry Schafer, Carl Dennis Inter-staff Coordinators. .......,. Joe Simon, Ted Miller Ron Sinclair General Staff-P. Tanber, J. Lindeumulder, P. Martin, E. Evans, H. Bruen, S. Tanber, P. County, P. Zelles, G. Bonis, A. Oehler, S. Ley, M. Horner, E. Reisner, D. Vogelsang, B. McVay, M. Peterson, S. Stewart, M. Heuerman, L. Heidtman., J. Mc- Carthy, J. Rahrig, B. Kleine, G. Fish, S. Fair, B. Bartow. Redecorated and refurnished quarters provided a pleasant atmosphere for Blockhouse staff members to indulge in work on the 1951 Blockhouse. Before taking rubber cement, scissors and slide rule in hand the Blockheads took time out to participate in two of the major athletic events of the University, the Washbowl football game and the Tisket-Tasket basketball game. They were opposed i11 both games by the Campus Collegians. The Blockheads trounced the "rapid reporters" in both contests. After proving themselves the athletic stars the yearbook staff turned to selecting candidates for Blockhouse queen. After collecting pictures of the most gorgeous gals, sub- mitted by campus groups, they were sent to Ted Mack for final judging. At a general staff meeting in February it was decided that work on the yearbook should be started. Dark glasses and tin cups were passed out to the subscription staff and they were sent out to collect the necessary funds. Photographers made-up as junior Frankensteins were sent out to take pic- tures in the cold of winter. Panel editors were given blunt edged scissors and glue pots and began to paste up pages. Typewriters were stolen from the Collegian staff and editors worked their fingers to the last knuckle beating out copy to beat the deadline. In the latter part of May the circulation staff was taken off ice, given a blood transfusion and put to work disseminating the finish product. Here 'tisl w 183 CAN1 PUS COLLEG IAN Editor-in-Chief ......,.....,..,....,.. Peggy Oherle Managing Editor. . . ..... Katy Crothers .Associate Editor. . . ,... .loan Alaehen Copy Editor ...,. .,.. l Suzz Bartow Campus Editor. . . , . ,Dorothy Fash News Editor ..,, ,,.... P at llart Sports Editor ......,..,,... ..,. l lriff Wvatkins Dave Drury, Bert Laderman Assistant Sports Editor .... .,.. D on Thurber Society Editor ,..,...,....,..,.,..... Agatha Bruno STAFF WRITERS Natalie Woods, .lerry LeRoy. Peter Zelles, Elliott Teitlebaum, Marigene Veliquette, Jack Dotson, Pat Blanke, Helen Holmes. BUSINESS AND ADVERTISING Business Manager ...........,....... Phyllis Nlartin ,Advertising Manager. ,... Phil Brunskill Circulation Manager ,..,.......,.,., Annette Dehler A DVI S ERS Editorial ..,. .,.....,,...,.,.,. , lesse B. Long Business ,... .,,,,....,.,..... l lerald Thompson REPORTERS Owen Baroner, Joan Cowgill, ,lohn Dunathan, Forrest Black, Bonnie NlCVay, Dick Springer, Beverly jay. Mary ,lane Delaney, Goldie Bonis, Bea Blflielllialllp, Pat Calef, Carlaine McNeil, Louann Heid tman, Jeannie Wendt, Barbara Taylor, Carole Cousino, Carolyn Mat- thews, Kathleen Casey, Barbara Hilt, Ann Barrett, Barbara Tillman, John Hendrickson, Pauline County, Judy Price, Robert Horner, David Georgoff, .lames D. llennig. g '1 E2E,VQQ R:::' , A - V PHYLLIS MARTIN The covering and reporting of an unusually profuse supply of national, local and college news by a com- petent staff helped the Campus Collegian again to live up to its often-repeated title of "The Best Ohio College Weekly." Peggy Oberle headed the paper as editor-in-chief and aided it in taking its place as tops by dint of her inex- haustible energy and undisguised effort. Her guidance produced a publication almost unequalled in vigor and style. Managing editor, Katy Crothers, must take her due praise for the Collegian's success. Her humour and journalistic experience provided balance on the news- paperis staff. Buzz Bartow took his place as copy editor and was described by many of his associates as absolutely indispensable to the paper,s publication. Joan Machen, associate editor, planned the editorial page and instigated some papers with "punch." The position of news editor was competently filled by Sylvia Bowes while Dottie Fash and Aggie Bruno GERALD 'l'll0M PSON PEGGY OBER LE shared honors as co-society editors. John Lindemulder as campus editor was assisted in covering campus con- troversies and affairs by staff writers Jerry LeRoy. Marigean Vellequette, Helen Holmes, Elliot Teitle- baum. Natalie Woods and Pete Zelles. Sports editors included Griff Watkins, first semester and Dave Drury, second semester. Both boys edited a sports page of superior mettle. Phil Brunskill, advertising manager, would have liked to have seen a whole paper of ads and his efforts to achieve this ideal produced satisfactory financial results. The business manager, Phyllis Martin, suc- ceeded in keeping creditors happy and books balanced with little trouble. The Campus Collegian is affiliated with the Inter- Collegiate Press, the American Association of College Newspapers and the Alpha Phi Gamma Journalism Fraterni ty. liow lfCrothers. C Q Bowes, 5.9 Hefty. C.g Oberle. P.g Brewton. J.: Fasli. D. How 24-M artin. P.g Bruno, A.g Horner. NIJ Balduf. C.q Matthew s. C.q Hart. P.g Lattin. S.: Foran. N4 Woods. Row 3-Sautter. E4 County, P.: McMilleIl, .J-Z Goble. B.g Erd. J.g Rotondo. V.g Cousino. C.: Macvay. B. Row -I-fwatkins. G.: Denness, K.g Lent, R4 Franklin. D.g Vellcquelte. G.: Mowery. B.g Lindenrnulder, J.g Zelles, P.g Bartow. B.: LeRoy. J.: Blackwell. Nlfg Nlachcn, J. l i l l i Row l-Bouch, W.g Marino, R.q Burtnett, J.g Schneider, H.g Scott, D.g Byerly, D. Row 2-Thrush. C.: Hamilton, L.g Suntala, D., Kralik, F.g Riehm, R.g Schuster, R.g Audritsh, W. M. Row 3-Vise, L.g Gabb, E.g Siletski, Y.g Bnjinoff, T.: Ball, T.q Schwartz, D.g Betsh, K. W. DORM M CLUB OFFICERS President ....... Gilbert S. Weithman Vice-President ,..... Steve Mejardjian Secretary ..,.. . . .Kenneth W. Betsh Treasurer .... ...... C arl Thrush The Dorm M Club, of which all the residents of Dormitory M are members, functions for social activities and the betterment of dormi- tory life. One of the outstanding events of the year was a dinner party at Kin- Wa-Low's last December. The Dorm M Club entertained the residents of the women's dormitory, Libbey Hall. The club, cooperating with the other dormitories, also entertained several of the sororities on campus. Parties with various organizations were very successful and allowed the residents to get better acquainted with other university students. up Committee heads and directors within the organization this year in- cludes: Dale Byerly, welcoming, Conrad Griem, grievance, John McCutchen, social and Harvey Schneider, athletics. The club participated in many sports including baseball, tennis and bowling, winning several honors. Dormitory living was made much more cheerful when the halls and rooms were repainted and the lobby completely redecorated. The lobby now furnishes an attractive spot to entertain male guests. Though most residents are enrolled in engineering or pharmacy, the other colleges are well represented from freshmen to those taking post- graduate work. Besides having residents from all parts of the United States, Dorm M is the campus home of students from Germany, Greece, Israel, Cuba and other countries. Through monthly meetings, a balanced social program and a means of settling minor disagreements result in harmony and fellowship at Dormitory M. 186 The MacKinnon Hall Club is an organization composed of the men living in MacKinnon Hall which brings together these men to reap social and scholastic benefits. In the club are several members of the University basketball and foot- ball teams along with others who can boast some of the highest point averages to be had. Also among the men in the club are several from far-distant lands who have come to Toledo University to get their education in the American manner. Parties during the social season for the girls' dorm and several campus sororities have brought the men much enjoyment and a little relaxation from the strain of heavy study schedules. The annual award for the men who keep the neatest and cleanest room this year went to the men in Room 26. This is a much coveted award and all the men each year try hard to make theirs the award winning room. Many dorm men look forward to the day when they will live in Mac- Kinnon Hall for at present it is the finest men's dorm on the campus. A building of a permanent nature, it is of Gothic architecture. The men of MacKinnon are happy and proud to have it as their home during their days at T.U. MAC KINNON HALL CLUB OFFICERS President .....,. . . . Robert Halgas Vice-President .... . . .Allen Irwin Treasurer ...... ...., I an Ingram Secretary. . . . . .Francis Nishirnura Adviser. . . . . .Dr. George Brody Row 1-Dietrich, D.g Jibilian, A.g Nishimura, F.: Thompson, C.g Shook, J. Row 2-McClelland, A.g Amamolo, H.: Zittel, F4 Hugger., F.: Silva, N.q Hampton, G4 Mostouei, H. Row 3fLanzi, H.3 Halgas, R., McDonald, R.: Morton, Phil, Fccman, I.: Stein, Frank N.g Iimnra, M.g Brody, G. 187 Row I-Foreman. C.: Brewton. J.: Carries, fl.: McMillen. J.: Dooley, M.: Goble. B.: Seufert, A.: Bittick. C. Row 2-Innes. M.: Simonds. B.: Drummond, P.: Brigham, N.: Cleary, V.: Bennett. M. A.: Tegtmeyer, F.: Mrs. Wiggins: Berry, P.: Slack, M. TOWER VIEW' CLUB OFFICERS President ...... . . .Joan Brewton Vice-President ........ Betty Simonds Secretary .,....... Mary Ann Bennett Treasurer ..... .... N ancy Brigham Freshman Rep. .,.. . . .Jean McMillen Purpose of the Tower View Club, composed of the twenty-two women who live in Florence Scott Libbey Hall is to promote the best interest of the dormitory residents, to secure a close union of members, to maintain high scholastic, moral and social ideals and at all times to strive for the advancement of the University of Toledo. A Halloween party and open house was given in honor of the rnen's dorms. During the year, Libbey Hall was entertained by parties given by the men's dorms. Before Christmas the women carolled, held a gift exchange and an informal party. Soon after returning to school a Winter Dance was held in the Student Union. Each month the birthdays of women in Libbey Hall were celebrated with a party. Requirements for officers of Tower View Club are a 1.0 for seniors, 0.9 for juniors and 0.7 for sophomores. Housemother and club adviser is Mrs. Gwen Wiggins. 188 The purpose of the Pyramid Club is to make the members conscious of attaining and keeping high scholastic standardsg to train women in the ideas, purposes and functions of Delta Sigma Theta Sorority and to foster understanding and sisterhood among the members of the group. The Pyramids gave their annual party in the Student Union on February 10. It was entitled "Turnabout Ileartsf, The organization also presented a skit for the Founder's Day of Delta Sigma Theta. A plaque is given to the student of Gunckel school with the highest schol- astic standings. Among the other annual activities, the Pyramid Club participates in the World Student Service Fund and labberwock. The present officers are Rose Marie Goodwin, presidentg Connie West, vice-presidentg Marlene Shipp, recording secretaryg Joyce Reed, cor- responding secretaryg Gayle Griffith, sergeant-at-armsg Amy Jacobs, social chairman and Elnore Simpson. chaplain. PYRAMID CLUB Row l.fShipp, lV1.g Griffith, C.g Murphy, E.g Battle. P.g Thurman, J.g Reed. J.g Cowell, M.g Simpson, E.: Browns, G. 189 Mrs. Stolzenbach RADIO W70RKSHOP The purpose of the Radio Wvorkshop is to further an interest in radio production, to raise the cultural standards of the University and to afford students an opportunity to participate in radio productions. "The University Presents" is a program presented by the Radio Workshop of the University on Wednesday evenings at 10:00 P.M. over station W.T.O.L. The Radio Workshop offers experience in acting, directing, sound and script writing to amateurs. Every program pre- sented by the Workshop has a student director who works closely with the organization adviser, Mrs. Norma Stolzenbach. Several of the pro- grams throughout the year are devoted to various departments and organizations of the University in order to inform the public of their work and functions. To be eligible for membership in the Workshop, a student must be a second semester freshman or an upper classman. At the beginning of each semester auditions are held and students are chosen in view of their potential abilities and by approval of the Workshop members. President of the Workshop this year was Gloria Fish. Joan Brewton served as secretary. Joan Ammer was chairman of music and Lois Fralieh and Ruth Broghan had charge of all scripts for the productions. OFFlCl'l RS President, . . . . . Gloria Fish Secretary. ........ , , . . .loan Brewton Row 1fFi1-Ill. G-Z Bowers. C,: Baker. Ing Crockett. R4 .lansen. .l.g Matthews. C.: Brnghan, ll.g Gray. B. Row 24Fr:nlicli. L.g Balduf, C,g Houston B.g Gahour. B.g llagm--Rogers. M.g' Spinazzi. l., Row 2fPalicki, E4 Bittick. C.g Gchring, lJ.g'Brewton, 1.9 Annum-r. .l.g Hughes. .l. How 4-L Rich, D.g Gran. .l.: Machen. 1.5 Claerhout, J.g Derrick. ll. 190 .gan ,M ,QM Q A , S X sw Q 9 53 11- f, K UNIVERSIT OFFICERS Prcsirlcnl ........ . .John Claerhout Business .ilIflllllg0l' .......... Phil Hall Secretary ........ Vary Frances Dolan Arlriscr. . . . .Morlin Bell Ann Sudek in a Scene from "Pygamlion" First Night at "Pygmalion" The play's the thing, no matter how the play is staged, was the key- note for the University Theater's activity in the theatrical latitudes for the 1950-51 school year. Theatergoers who are inordinately amused and thrilled by conven- tional stagings were given a more thorough theater fare as plays were produced in the "round", The first production in conventional staging was "Admirable Crichton". Following this production was B. G. Shaw's satyrical denunciation of English class distinction, "Pygmalion", The audience surrounded the actors on the Docrmann stage as they lost that last aspect of unreality and sincerely believed that they were a part of a situation in Piccadilly Square, a member of the Higgins household and visitors in the drawing rooms of the aristocracy. This return to the ancient Greek mode of play presentation, very popular with theater audiences throughout the country, was utilized How 1-Hliaskey, T.: Harding, B.: Cattle, VT.: Vliindcr, T.: Osborn:-, D.: Kikcr. B.: Scott. F.: Sinclair, R.: Hugcs. L.: Schwei- hert. C.: Schcafer, J. Row 2-Hague-Rogers, NI.: Balduf. C.: Houston, B.: Wodarski. E.: Sudek. A.: Brewton, J.: Davis, L. Markle, E.: Sakols, C.: Mault, M.: Pottel. N.: Starkey. J.: Rotontlo, V.: Crockett. R.: James, D.: Brechenser, N.: Klein, P, Row 3fRouppas, Wf: Granger, W.: Hall, P.: Sanderson. L.: Jansen. J.: Redd, ll.: Baker, li.: Hngcs, J.: w'orden, B.: Machen. J.: Hall. K.: Ehret, R.: Lay, S.: Dolan, M. F.: Ludlum. M.: Hefty, C.: County. P.: Zclles, P.: Martin, P.: Horner, M.: Alhcng, G.: Bruno, A.: Stewart, S.: Matthews, C.: Broghan, R.: Wester. P.: Birmingham D THE TER VH, PLAYS PRODUCED Admirable Crichton Pygmalion Tlarvey A Bill of One-acts Backstage at the University Theater again by the University Theater as student directed one-act plays were presented for three nights. "Sham, " "Trifles" and "Aria Dacopaw was the bill of fare offered by the University Theater Onstage. For their conventional staging, the local thespians chose the Mary Chase inebriate comedy, "I-Tarveyw. The boozy rabbit and his still more boozy companion made audience laughter ring loud and long in the theater, proving to everyone that versatility and ingenuity, along with good dramatic talent is present in the University Theater. Acceptance by a national fraternity, The National Collegiate Players, along with becoming affiliated with A.N.T.A., through Morlin Bell, the theater director who is a corporate member of American National Theater and Academy, the University Theater has grown to full stature as a campus organization that equals the membership, talent and recognition of any other theater group in the country. "Pygmalion" "Harvey" Peter Zelles and Tom Lackey in a scene from "Harvey" R. O. T. C. The Reserve Officers' Training Corp was established at the Univertisy of Toledo in September 1947. The purpose of the program is to develop in a four-year period concurrent with the studentas normal college education well rounded officers for the Organized Re- serves, National Guard and, in selected cases, for the Regular Army. Membership in the ROTC does not in itself entail any obligation for active military service. Enrollment in the ROTC is purely voluntary on the part of the studentg however, every applicant must meet the prescribed physical and mental standards in order to be accepted in the program. Students initially enroll for the first two years only and if they elect, may then apply for admittance to the last two years, known as the Advanced Course, or drop from the program entirely. The curriculum of the ROTC program embraces an extensive series of both military and non-military courses including Infantry Weapons and Tactical Training, Evolution of Warfare, First Aid, Law, Ad- ministration, Logistics and Command and Staff Doctrine. The University grants appropriate credit toward graduation for successful completion of each semester of the course and insures that the program will in no way interfere with the Cadet's normal college education. Tailored officers, uniforms, equipment, etc., are pro- vided without expense to the Cadet. During the last two years of the program, the government pays every Cadet a monthly allowance, amounting to about a 3600 scholarship. Other activities conducted by the ROTC are a Drill team and a Rifle team. Social functions of the Corps in- clude the Annual Military Ball, an outstanding event in each year's social season. MILITARY PERSON N EL Row 1-Lt. Col. William H. Blakefield, Major Edward E. Walters. Row 2-Sgt. Leonard F. Tozefowiz, Sgt. Edward J. Austin. Row 34Sgt. Donald W. Brenne- man, M Sgt. Vincent W. Hazelet, M Sgt. Alvis D. Wilson. JUNIOR CLASS NON COM'S Row 1-Loo, Enyart, Kascr, Muree, Nloore, Bennett, Smith, Wadsworth, Brannan, Pelton, Farrell. Row 2-Dimke, Ednie, Onisko, Wise, Ohlman, Hamilton, Kline, Johnson, Tom. Row, Coen, Ross, Fretti, Boote, Antonini, Wollaver, Daven- port. Row 4-fSwanson, Piel, Blank, Cristenscn, Adams, Palmer, Nenleroff, Giesler, Giesey. SECOND YEAR ADVANCED ROTC Row lALee, Henehan, Reber, Hall. Lubold. Hol- comb, Row Zgllogan, Spohler. Blumberg, Robert, Boyd, Loshbough, Nichter, Eschedor. Row 3-lVlcCluskey. French, Nilezynski, Busick. COMPANY A Row lf-Spohler, lVlCClux-sky, Blumlxerg, Moore, Wcfisl, Damrauer. Merry Leatherman, Sahadi, Rouse, unknown, Morrison. Row 2fPalmer, Newton, Kasev, Sites, Brown, J., Iagulli, Douglas, Dyer, Huff. Kow 3fDimke, Nesteroff, Pappas, Kirkharn, Stahl Ratadczak, Caleammuggio, Grover. How 4ffGieslcr, Ohlman, Brown, R., Briwshow, Harvev Luallen, Miller, LaRue. Row 5- -Krause. unknown, Kramer, Sladel. Zvelke, Hazel, Shiplu Kasch. A 195 W 1 COMPANY B Row 14Eschedor, Boyd, Lee, Stienem, Thal, Saari, Desheaufs, Circ, lieicler, Stone. Sinclair, Sehwaam. Row 2fMoree, Loo, Smith, J., Stanke, Collier. Phillips, Ansley, Meeker, Sack, Sanshury. Row 3fTom, Johnson, Baker, Hartman, Dunsway, Nelson. Lillich, Torio, Crawford. Row 4-Woolaver, Fretti, Estell, Spring, Derrick, August, Harmhier, Recl- ding. Row 5-Swanson, Coen, Christonson, Kline, Warren, Wise, Griswald, Miller, Grant, Robison. COMPANY C Row l-Ritter, French, Busiek, Flavk, Erwin, Keogh, Olauglllin, Glanser, Carnos. Henke. McElroy, Moore. Row 2fOnisko, Enyarl, Sartor, Harlieleau, Belvillc, Peluso, Bruns, Pork, Kriner. Row fiflildnie. Wadsworth, Hutter. Eddie, Pistrsh. Bruns, Barthololnou, Emery. Row 4-A-Davenport, Marr. Casiorouski, Sohnley, Fuller, Hunt. Auhry, Long, J. Row 5AArlams, Blank, Willy, McDouaugh, unknown. Looman, Hemmer, Fitz, Purtill. CUNIPANY D Rom l4Henehan, Nichter, Wilczynski. unknown, Rein. Nlirlialski. Rozinski, llearlxougll, Driscoll, Bliss, Scott. Hetrick. Row 2-Boote. Bennett, Pellon, Alsparll, Adler, Zawadony, Brown, Zatko. Fenedy. Eckert. Row 3fBrannan. llamillon, Farrell. Brcay Benjamin, Adams. Evans, Dinner, Hawlry. Row 4-ffioss, Anlonini. Wise. llrowc-r, Baskvr. VK alton. Grew, McCrae. Row 5--Piel, Cieser, BlcCill, Kriss, Tay lor, Sloan, Parrish, Tap lor. .lonn-H. Gordano. 196 DRILL TEAM Row 1-Adams. Ritter, Ednic, Newton, Pelton, Kar-ser, Holcomb, Loo. Row 2-Piel, Palmer, Coen, Wilczynski, Wrxllaver. Ohlman, Smith. Tom. Row 3fSwanson, Giesey, Boots. Cieslcr, Loshlxaugh. Davenport, Onisko, Kline. Inspecting: N1 Sgt. Vincent Hazalet. drillmaslcr. PERSHING RIFLES How 1---Hogan. Loshhough. Hlumlnfrg. Boyd. Ron 2fStonc. Scott. Thal. Irwin. Eckert. Iagully. Culcamuggio. Row Iigllenke. Mnvlilroy. Merry. Keogh. Zawaclny. Michalski, Stahl, Pappas, Row 4-fM1:Donagl1, Bulvillv. Parrish. lislull. Alspach. Hraey, Marr. Sleinem, Criss, Moore. iii Agn Pm RIFLE TEAM--Kline, I.illiuh, Marr, Hamilton, Scott, Estell. Calcamuggio, Robison, Glauser' Zowodny, Busick. Smith, Holcomb. 197 fl 1 X, ., 1 , ,QM ,A A M ,, vw 1 . Y Ni img ,- li?'WQ?4'k, Q f gliiz N mf a fwm-- ATHLETIC DEPARTMENT In his second year as University of Toledo athletic director, is A. G. CBarneyj Francis, 40, former all-Ohio basketball and football player. Although a native of Wilkes-'Barre, Pa., Mr. Francis was graduated from high school in Tillin, Ohio. The only former Otterbein College athlete to ear11 12 major sport letters in three years, he captained both the football and basketball teams. He was named all-Ohio quarterback in 1932 and was all-state forward in basketball in 1932 and 1933. After leaving Otterbein he played two years professional basketball before becoming traveling auditor for the Cleveland Trust Bank for three years. He received an M.A. degree from Columbia University in 1940. Being a good family man, he likes to spend as much time as possible with his daughter, Gail Patricia, 13. Barney Francis lf anyone wants some information about the T. U. Athletic Depart- ment, just contact llaru. For five years she has been keeping books and records and is a most cordial receptionist in the Field Ilouse. Ilaru Kimura 200 Bob, who is not unfamiliar to Toledo and its football fans, became head coach of the Rocket football team in 1950. He is regarded as one of the country's top T- formation experts. Snyder starred at Ohio State Uni- versity from 1933 to '36. After graduation he compiled an enviable record in pro football with the Pittsburgh Steelers, Cleveland Rams and Chicago Bears. Snyder helped Frank Leahy install the T-formation at Notre Dame in 1942. In 1944, while operating a business in Toledo, Snyder assisted Bill Orwig at Libbey High School and installed the T-formation at the local school. He served as backfield coach of the Los Angeles Rams before becoming head coach of the team in 1947. He also assisted Jeff Cravath at Southern California. In 1949 he was an assistant coach with the Green Bay Packers. Robert A. Snyder FOOTB LL CO CHES Don Greenwood, backfield coach, came from Yale where he coached the frosh. After playing at Missouri and Illinois, Don starred with the Cleveland Rams and Browns. In 1948 he became head football coach at Cuyahoga Falls, Ohio, High School. A true football scientist, Greenwood assisted at Western Reserve Uni- versity while playing with the Rams. He has done graduate work in psychology which has helped him serve as liaison man for Bob Snyder. Donald Greenwood Walsh, line coach, began coaching before he was graduated from college by helping Frank Leahy at Notre Dame in 1942. Bob Snyder'went to that school as Leahy's assistant in the same year, saw Walsh and was impressed by the latteris abilities. Following Navy service, Bob Walsh became athletic director and foot- ball coach at Parks College. In 1948 he moved to St. Benedict's College, Atchison, Kansas, as head coach. Bob is married and has two daughters. This is his first yeaiat T. U. 201 Robert Walsh Row 1fMichael, W.3 Vitale, 1.3 Gadt, F.3 Miley, G.3 Spohler, A.3 Gordon, R., Schuster, Artg Schuster, Al Row 2-Butts, R.3 Beck, D.3 Lanzi, H.3 Lehman. L.3 Silva. 1.3 Quick, 1.3 Palmer, G.3 Spillis, R. Row 34Aubry, R.3 Peluso, R., Gasiorowski, 1.3 Torio, D.3 Halgas, R.3 Atkins, G.3 Thompson, G.3 Hays, I. Row 4'-Ratajczak, R.3 Wadsworth, R.3 Bubacz, D.3 Gilmoie F.3 Hall, H.3 Ramsey. R.3 Colbert, W.3 Burgin, R. Row 5-Cottrill, C.3 Hugger, F.3 Eldridge, H.3 Kimmones, W.3 Kralik, F.3 Kelly, R. VARSITY - 19 O 202 Row 1-Lumen, E.3 Dunaway, A.g Finley, C.q Jenkins, A.: Scott, D. CMgr.Jg Cole, 1.3 Lanzi, J.g Tucker, W.g Taorimina, 1.3 Santa Maria, A.g Purtill, 1. Row Ze-Huston, D. CBlackiield coachlg Warrick, B.g DeRosa, R.g Fitzgerald, H.g Swiatek, 1.3 Cira, S.g Coalson, D.g Mangino, T.g ' Giordano, 1.3 Lanzi, E.g Reger, F.g Eckert, B. fMgr.l. Row 3-Burrus, E.g QLine coachl Carnicom, T.g Hemmer, R.g Kaser, R.g Kollenback, 1.5 Schemler, P.g Haggerty, 1.5 Wilynski, D.g Albro, D.g Branyan, R.g Wise, 1. fCo-capt.Jg Gene Stauber, CHead coachjg Tillotsen, R. Row 4- Hazelrig, C.g Bargahizer, 1.3 Skepinski, P.g Katzstein, 1.3 Martin, D.g Banko, M.g Piskach, S. CCo-capt.lg Opdyke, R.g Pennesee, S.g Williams, H.3 McCallister, C.g Walton. J. FRESHMA F OOTB LL Gene Stauber's freshman football team of 1950 was one of the greatest freshman teams ever to play for TU. The practice of the team was limited becausenthey had to spend a lot of time working with the varsity because of the small varsity squad. Their record of five wins and two losses was achieved through top team spirit and the coaching of Stauber. Assisting Staubcr were Dick Huston and Ed Burrus, two former stand- out players for the Rockets. , The most exciting game of the year was played against Detroit Uni- versity. Trailing, 23-7 going into the fourth quarter, the frosh eleven sparked to win the game 25-23. This was the first time any X Detroit Freshman team has been beaten. Geneis only comment on the Central Michigan game was, "We wuz robbed." In this game TU was penalized 125 yards. 203 TOLEDO 21 14 6 25 6 46 27 Adrian 0 Wayne 6 Dayton 12 Detroit 23 Central Michigan John Carroll 0 Bowling Greem 6 TU 0-John Carroll 41 Absorbing the worst trouncing since 1930, the Rock- ets fell before a power-packed John Carroll team, 4l-0. Carroming 379 yards on the ground and 92 more through the air, the Blue Streaks were undoubtedly the best team the Rockets faced this season. Carroll's de- fense was equally as effective as its offense as the Blue and Gold were held to three first downs and were never able to put together a sustained drive. The statistics also gave evidence of John Carroll's superiority showing 22 first downs for the Clevelanders, 5 of 13 passes completed, a punting average of 40 yards, and 3 punt returns of 53 yards. The last period fur- nished the fireworks as the Herb Eisele wrecking crew exploded for 2l points. Forty seconds before the final gun, Carroll reserves again climaxed a drive, with Bill Mower going over from the two. 1312 TU 32- Kansas State 14 Coach Bob Snyder's University of Toledo eleven in- augurated its l950 grid season on September 23 with a rousing opening 32-14 triumph over the Gorillas of Kansas State. Quarterback Bob Aubry surprised some 5,800 fans by completing eight of 20 aerials for ll4 yards. Aubry passed to Palmer for the first score. Later in the Hrst period, Aubry tossed to .lim Hays for the second Toledo score. The visitors then launched a sustained drive from their 36 to the Toledo 9 where, after an exchange of fumbles McDaniel passed to Bob Patrick. Bert Lewis converted and the half-time score read, Toledo 20, Kansas State l4. TU l9-Western Michigan 54 The Western Michigan Broncos belted the Rockets for their second straight defeat in a scoring spree that saw eleven touchdowns piled up by both teams. Rolling up 54 points against the battered and depleted Toledo squad, the Broncos put on a potent offensive exhibition. An intercepted pass set up the second Michigan score, as the Broncos drove 37 yards in three plays: Merrit again converted. Later in the second period, Miley was forced to punt giving Western Michigan the ball on the Toledo 43. Seven plays later the score stood 20-0 as Merrit failed to convert. The Rockets out-played the Bronc's l5 to l76 in first downs. Toledo also led in passing yardage, racking up ll6 to Western Michigan's meager 45. Three of Quarterback Aubry's tosses were intercepted which in- directly contributed to Western Michigan scores. TU 13 - Dayton 14 ln their fourth game of the season Bob Snyder's Rockets played one of their finest grid games during the year, extending the Flyers of Dayton U before losing, 14-13 in the Glass Bowl. Sparked by Bobby Becker and Bill Saelzler, both formerly of Toledo Central Catholic, the Flyers rolled 75 yards midway in the Hrst stanza to take the reins, 7-0. Toledo roared back with a 58 yard drive climaxed with ,lim llays7 score from the 16. Early in the second period Dayton took the ball on downs on its own 38 and, aided by .loe Zaleski's aerials and the running of Phil Collins, ripped through the Rocket defense to lead 14-7 after Bernie Otten's place- ment. Boeket Jim Hays then received the Flyer kick- off, started up the center, cut to his right and streaked 90 yards for the Rockets second and last score. ,lim Gasiorowski's kick was wide, and that element proved to be the difference. Second half play was marked by Rocket injuries and offensive play mostly between the 30's. TU 14 - Bowling Green 39 Before a disappointingly small Homecoming crowd of 5,500 the Falcons of BGSU stopped the Bocket offense cold as they racked up a 20-0 lead before the Blue and Gold could generate steam. The Falcons easily played their best game of the season to dateg scoring easily and completely stopping the Rocket offense. Toledo tallied in the second stanza aided by a Falcon pass interference. Dick Torio plunged for the score. Bob Aubry completed 3 successive tosses in the third quarter for TU's only other touchdown. TU 32 - Bradley 20 Smarting after three straight defeats, the Blue and Gold invaded Peoria, Illinois to engage Bradley and found its second 1950 triumph with a 32-20 victory over the Braves. Bradley took a quick 7-0 lead when end Bill Tuttle took a lateral from Walt Ingram and loped 67 yards, but it was short lived as Bob Aubry's passes clicked and the Rockets snared a 25-7 half-time advantage. Dave Shelton and Wes Davis of Bradley racked up two additional Brave scores on sustained drives in the second half, but the lead amassed by Bob Snyder's crew proved too great. iw 4 TU 27 -Western Reserve 7 Before 250 frozen fans Toledo's icebound gridders skidded to a convincing victory over the deep frozen Redcats of Western Reserve. The Rocket aerial attack clicked for an early score on an Aubry to Palmer pass. Dutch Spohler converted. Frigid fingers didn't seem to handicap the Redcats any as they roared back in a 48 yard touchdown pass to knot the score. The Blue and Gold managed to ice the game however, in the third and fourth quarters by tallying 3 times with Dutch Spohler adding two more conversions. TU 7 - St. Bonaventure 38 With the Rocket scoring punch failing to materialize, the Blue and Gold absorbed their fifth loss of the season at the hands of powerful St. Bonaventure. Bonny Sophomore sensation, Ted Marchibroda, put on a first period show for the 6,000 fans, as he passed the Olean, N.Y. club to three touchdowns. The St. Bonny ace was kept off balance the last three periods, however, by hard charging Toledo linemen. Toledo managed to puncture the never-yielding Bonny defense for their only score. ,lim Vitale set it up by covering a Bonaventure fumble on their 27. Bob Aubry's aerial to Jerry Palmer three plays later pro- duced the touchdown. TU 56 - Wayne 7 The University of Toledo handed Wayne of Detroit its worst setback in 17 years as they trampled the Tartars 56-7. Bob Halgas rocketed for l28 yards in 8 tries in addition to crossing the Wayne goal three times. Ed Burgin tallied twice with Captain Denver Beck going over once. Senior Dutch Spohler, playing his last game for tl1e Rockets converted eight consecutive placements. The Tartars scored first early in the opening quarter but that was as far as they could go against a team that played like All-Americans. TOLEDO 52 :vm 78 51 yn, --1 , . , fm' TR talk TRACK RECORD . . .Detroit 79 . . .Albion 86M . . .Adrian 53 . . .Bowling Green Freshman 70M zofz. . .Bluffton 46M . . ,Adrian 4-1 65V2. . .Hillsdale STXQ som . . .Bowling Gre Bowling Green Relays ,...... Baldwin Wallace Belays .,.. All-Ohio 'Relays ,,....,,. en 905. . .Hillsdale 26 . . . .T. U. fifth place . . .T. U. sixth place . . . . .T. U. last place 121014 Smilll The 1950 track team, working witl1 only a few re- turning lettermen, took to the cinder pathslfor an un- impressive season. Hard work hy the cindermen and fine coaching by Jack Smith pulled the team through a tough season despite their handicap in lack of material. Timber toppers Leo Maher and George Miley on the low hurdles and Tony Morrelli on the high hurdles were mainstays in this department, while Sandy Craw- ford placed consistently in the 100, 220 and 440 dashes. Dick Gerst was the man in charge of the broad jump and high jump, backed up by Morrelli. John Lewis consistently hurled the discus and javelin for long distances. The strength of the 1951 team will depend on the eligibility of freshmen. Only six lettermen are return- ing to the '51 squad including Crawford and Lewis who will be co-captains. Coach Jack Smith, besides coach- ing track, coaches cross-country, teaches boxing and wrestling and is one of the hardest workers in the Field House. . 5 aqua, -, -ff 'MM ,. . A :,,L 3 'cfm 1: Q, ? !4gg,,'g,i,av13QQ-Qfggmi , tv V , gW.?9ex.Ti,f3 1- 2 mifQff'4.l fs 'A I V-. ww.: A 212 'WSL :- C 1, 1 Q, Q :K wan 17,4 I " HSL: K Jain' X 3 -,,, 1 1 K E Shire fl. Guyton, D. Kiker, R. Courtright, E. Gehring, B. Cadt, F. Torio, D. Lanzi H WRESTLI G The standout performers for the Rocket mat team were experienced ,lack Shire at 123 lbs., Earl Courtright at 147 lbs., Floyd Gadt at 177 lbs., and the incomparable Harry Lanzi at heavyweight. Newcomers who startled the circuit by wrestling their way to the top were Dick Torio at 177 and 191 lbs. and Dick Guyton at 130 lbs. Other boys to perform as Scalzo matmen were Bill Gehring, Rus Kiker, Paul Sing, Don Krell, Bill Schmidt, Art Iibilian, Dave Perlmutter, Frank Baum- gartner, Roger Wadsworth and Frank Kralikr A In only two years the wrestling team of Toledo U has established itself among the top six teams in the nation. In this period only one team has beaten the Toledo grapplers, that being mighty Michigan in the first match of the season. The team has better than an 80W pinning record which is reported to be the highest in the country and is a tribute to the aggressiveness of the men. Toledo's star, Harry Lanzi, won the National AAU Championship and has been asked to represent the United States in International com- petition this summer. This includes trips to Finland. ,lapan and Turkey- 209 Coach .Ioe Scalzo TOLEDO 8 ...... Michigan 22 24 ...... Ohio University 6 2 8 ...... Western Reserve 6 17 .,.... Case 16 30 ...... Baldwin Wallace 11 23 .... . .Bowling Green 9 26 ...... Baldwin Wallace 11 21 ...,.. Ohio University 11 33 .... Total 210 Interstate Meet NCAA Finals- . .Bowling Green 3 95 TU placed second with 20 points TU placed sixth with 7 points W fLeft to rightl-Reger, L.g Smith, T.g Bargmann, D.g Spross, C. GULF The 1950 Rocket linksmen fell into a slump from their previous season when they won 15 and lost 2 matches. This was due to the loss of top men through graduation. Stars Don Kennedy and Clarence "Doc,' Pawlicki returned, however, as did ,lim Fuerst and Ray Lippman, while Dick Bargmann was added to the squad. During the season the team slammed balls down many different fairways in Ohio and Michigan. Despite an off season, Toledo University placed sixth in the Ohio Inter- Collegiate match at Columbus out of the 1949 standing in this event. The top-flight coach is Ed Saxer, professor of civil engineering, who has coached the Bobby Jones' and Bryon Nelsonsi for two years. If Ed's quest for more smooth-swinging talent pays off, he will be produc- ing some hot golf teams in the seasons to come. 210 Row 1-Evans, B.g Sing, C.g Sing, A.g Meeker, I. Row 2-Rakestraw, J.g Sharfman, B.g Beresky, N. fCoachJg Miller, R4 Wachowiak, I. TENNIS The 1950 Rocket tennis team was one of the best that has ever played for the school. Balance was the main factor of the team's success. Every man was sincerely interested in having a great team and winning matches. Coach Nick Beresky will have to look far and wide to find a group of boys to equal those of the '50 team. Bob Butts was the strongest man on the team, winning 22 out of 30 matches. Bill Sharfman, with a 26-5 record and Jim Bakestraw, with a 27-5 record, were the top notchers of the team. This was the third year that Sharfman and Rakestraw have worked with Nick. Dick Shumm, Hal Haberkamp and Bob Beidmeyer were the new men on the team. Each of them were shaping up in top form and showing tremendous potentialities for future net teams. Time for celebration came when the Rockets defeated Wayne. This was the first win from Wayne in 20 years and just to show that it was no accir dent went back a week later and drubbed them again. Nick Beresky, the top notch coach, is in his third year with TU net- men. In his playing days at Kalamazoo College he had one of the best college rackets in the country. He has tutored many outstanding per- sonalities in the court game and is now the highly respected pro at the Toledo Tennis Club. 21l TU 9 6 8 8 9 7 7 9 1 0 8 7 5 sw 9 3 Bowling Green Michigan State Normal Albion Wayne John Carroll Wayne Ohio University Lawrence Tech Western Michigan Kalamazoo College Bowling Green Michigan State Normal U. of Detroit Albion Baldwin Wallace Kalamazoo College 0 3 1 1 0 2 2 0 8 9 1 2 4- 0 0 6 In this, the first year of its existence, the sailing club was admitted to the Midwest Collegiate Sailing Asso- ciation. This association is made up of approximately 25 colleges. and has a membership of over 1000, who compete in intercollegiate sailing regattas. Q The club's first endeavor was in the Ohio State Championship regatta for the Governor's Cup at Columbus in May. A racing team led by Dook Moree and Don Dierks placed third. In October the club won its first regatta since joining the Midwest Collegiate Sailing Association. This was the Bowling Green University Invitational. Led by Punches and Moree they edged the favored Michigan team by 9 points. In November eight members of the club participated in the Michigan State Invitational at Whitmore Lake SAILI G CL B OFFICERS Commodore ,............ Dook Moree Vice-Commodore. . ...... Don Dierks Secretary ....... ..... B etty Simonds Treasurer ........ ...... J ohn Rupp Racing Team Capt.. . .Gilbert Punches and placed second. Also in November the racing team, again led by Moree and Punches, won the Timme Angsten Memorial Trophy at Chicago while participat- ing in the Northwestern University Invitational regatta. This was accomplished in a raging blizzard and below zero weather. 5 Due to the fine showing of the club against midwest competition, an invitation was received from the Middle Atlantic Sailing Association to participate in the Potomac River Frostbites at Washington, D. C., December 9th and 10th. Due to extremely bad weather conditions the teams were unable to complete the regatta. The club advisers are Dr. ,lohn ,I. Turin, Peter Carstensen, Mary Spooner and H. Richard Krauss who is at present International Champion and Vice-Presi- dent of the Lightning Class Association. ff.- , 55325. 'sf -7. .fy ,1 ,vb if QS Ei 3 Ex E 1 5 ky .ki , ,., N 'R . Q5w-X? A wk? A . 3.5 .z , N: K . LUy,g.fffg17: H -'uw L4,L ..1Q'emm...Q -,,. my, w in Wg, .f ,N V.: . 5.-fl-,,.:,k.,,. ., S . - 15522 72 1 5 mf555i?iY?3fs?i1fS5i2'51W'55? f' - iewmf, . K. z .Sign 51 If fgsfi4aig12:ifi?f7' .?+?5!45 -?gw ?gEff, , , nfifh ,L 5 1-A W-5-vw H , . V57 , T 1 35 2 ,4-Q'-5 Q, 9. ie4 fv?EQ Q,.A Q f 5 , . Y fri 5 ' YW , 'Q f:' :i. ,uf gf " L 5533 ,Q . 2 Q s " " Q fs , J ff 5 QPR Q 5 ,rp .. ' :- -A W ' ' . .ar Jw, A. A , AIX.. In", ' as , :Es -if - ,..,, , , ...W ?9,,,..M Y - VND, .m. Q,wg, , f , ' g.. ,WQQM , +v.m5f.g A Q., K m?""'Wv - -' " U60 K WW ll Rs 1,7 5 ' 9 1 Jack Feeman Doug Dietrich Bob Nichols Bob McDonald Ralph Carroll J oe Tubiolo Charlie lxloore Harry Nicholson Vllillie Russell Phil lN'l0rt0n !Mnk4:5BK?Sx? BESHMAN BASKETBALL This year's frosh five compiled an over-all record of 36 wins against 5 losses in Toledo Federation and college freshman competition. Placing second in the Toledo Federation, the team went to the state tourna- ment and was runner-up in the Ohio Amateur Basketball Federation. One of the defeats was in college competition against Wayne in Detroit, which they lost by 10 points. This was later revenged when the frosh trounced Wayne by 20 points in the Field House. TOLEDO Gene Stauber, head freshman coach, was ably assisted by George Brody. Four men on the team scored over 200 points for the seasong Phil Martin, 321g Burt Spice, 2973 John Pazdzior, 257 and Joe Massa, 226. FRESHMAN COLLEGE RECORD 92 48 61 77 82 54 43 61 57 85 54 Defiance 57 Wayne 58 Detroit 56 Indiana 45 Bowling Green 60 Lawrence Tech 48 Bowling Green 41 Dayton 51 Detroit 53 Wayne 65 Bowling Green 45 Row 1-Stauber, G. fCoaehDg Sirois, R.g Miller, .Lg Frick, D. CMgr.Jg Griffith, O.: Massa, J. Row 2-Brody, G. CAsst. Coachjg Pazzlzior, .Lg Weygart, R4 Haggerty, I.g Martin, P.g Spice, B.g Holliger, 1.9 Tillotson, R. fTrainerJ. 215 'Inf wins if4?'f4w id ' B w, fm sy- m nh W L 12 0 ', 5 ,A LN' .. if ff L, 21- Vive ag. x,,. y In L ji , MQ .. L, wg, X32 Sw M ami' 4 f M "H ff' W' ' Y zg X Q ,::, :-. - Q wal? mit 4' v iv, 1 WA WM' V11 14 XV. iffy mm, in Q . 'lf 1 55.2 "' 21 . , ,. wg- J? gi' 1 Q. K . W, : V' M 3 i K , lf?-Q1 9 K QP X 5 xl ..' JL 5 :. ' ww h:+:, Q 9 N- C y. 5 X 1 ,ww 4-- f V, -. A,-fix. f'i':"f3Qi5isJf -4 .,sQ2i'1 .4 5' f P Sma- g If E ? ff' w I Z 2 AP' Af ' . 3 E. - "-wtf. W 135, W " K T f,"L ' J s Nl Q U 'ar - 5l8i48liET5,E5,Mill RECO D TOLEDO 95 78 60 68 50 73 82 51 63 l,950m5 ln, Adrian 38 TOLEDO Bluffton 39 lX4ichigan 48 Illinois 54 Denver 44 Niagara 70 Texas Tech 66 Miami 53 East Kentucky 62 70. 59 56 63. 62 58 65 68 63 Bonaventure 56 Xavier 79 Dayton 67 West Michigan 61 Villanova 57 Louisville 67 Miami 63 Wayne 48 Bowling Green 62 91 Mississippi 54 72 ...,.. Louisville 66 F8 W 42 70 ...... Xavier 61 D ayne A 72 ...... West Michigan 58 48 San Francisco 35 70 John Carroll 57 59 Bowling Green 66 69 ...... Lawrence Tech 62 46 DHyI011 64 52. Syracuse 69 220 MR. TILLOTSON Trainer i . +3 fm Gfm. A vs if Qi- Nliss Mueller Miss Lamora Mueller, head of the department, gives most of the OME S' SPORTS The Women's Physical Education Department is keynoted by pro- gress. Miss Lamora Mueller, head of the department, and the instruc- tors, Miss Florence Bernholdt and Miss Mary Spooner have had an extremely interesting curriculum by offering a wide variety of sports in which all university Women may participate and express their individ- ualism. The physical education courses are conducted on the same basis as academic courses. Attendance, participation and achievement are expected of each student. The aim of the department is to train each girl in team as well as individual activities such as golf, tennis, swimming and table tennis. Miss Bernholt Miss Spooner h sical education lectures. Miss Mueller also serves as facult ad- p. 7 . . . . . . Y vlser for the Womenis Recreational Association, sitting in on all board meetings, elections and assemblies of the group. Miss Mueller graduated from the Universit ' of Toledo and received her mastcr's de ree from the f . . . 7. g Lmversity of Michigan. Miss Florence Bernholdt directs several intramural sports and shares the duties of the department and the W0lHCH,S Recreational Association with Miss Mueller. Miss Bernholdt was graduated from Teacher's College, Columbia University in New York and received l1er master's degree from the institution. Miss Mary Spooner also advises several sports for tl1e WOlHCH,S Recreational Association. Miss Spooner graduated from the University of Toledo and obtained her master's degree at Teacher's College, Colum- bia University. Previously to her position at the University, Miss Spooner taught at Barnard College of Columbia, the University of Michigan and at the University of Colorado. 222 1 OFFICERS President ......... Marilyn Boysen Vice-President ..,,.. Glenda Crosby Secretary ,........ Marilyn Warner Qlirst semesterD Secretary .......... Patricia Walker Csecond semesterj Reporter ........ Carolyn Matthews OlVIEN'S RECRE TIO ASSOCIATIO Womenis athletics are open to all women on campus. The athletic program is composed of group and in- dividual sports, with basketball and volleyball the out- standing group sports, tennis and swimming as the two outstanding individual sports. HEADS OF SPORTS Hockey ....,..,.. Shirley Spurgeon Volleyball .,... ..... R uth Stukey Basketball .... . . .Pat Binding Softball. . . ....... Joyce Massey Tennis ........ Nancy Prottengeier Archery. . . ....... Dorothy Fash Golf ..... . , .Annette Black Dance. . . . . .Bea Kiker Riding ,... ...,. L ois Fralich Bowling ,... ..... N ancy Osgood Swimming ...,.... Alice Dougherty Recreational Sports, Marilyn Moen The Womenis Recreation Association offers oppor- tunity for girls to meet together and enjoy supervised athletics. This association cooperates with the depart- ment of physical education in promoting health, physical efficiency, social activities and true sportsman- ship among women on campus. 223 RECREATIONAL SPORTS Recreational sports are divided into three groups: Badmin- ton, table tennis and shuffleboard. All require skill and all are very popular. The season for recreational sports begins in February and lasts until the end of April. Credit in W.R.A. is received by all who have played in the tournament games and who have had the required number of practices. VOLLEYBALL Volleyball has always been one of the most popular sports presented by the W0men's Recreation Association. The big volleyball season was headed this year by Ruth Stukey. With teams from all of the sororities, the independents and the freshmen, the tournament was very exciting and successful. The championship trophy was won this year by Alpha Chi Omega sorority and second place was held by Delta Delta Delta. Volleyball is popular because the participants do not have to be extremely skilled to take an' active part. It creates an at- mosphere favorable for formation of ideals in fair play, co- operation, skills and posture. , HOCKEY The hockey season opened the extra-curricular athletic calendar in September and was enjoyed by all. The cold weather this year did not permit the teams to play in the Great Lakes Sectional Hockey Tournament. A banquet was held in the Student Union at the conclusion of the fall activities at which time new members were initiated and awards were given to individual members. Even though the weather wasn't perfect, the spirit of hockey enthusiasts was not dampened. Players donned a pair of blue- jeans, a heavy sweater and proceeded to have a wonderful time. RIDING Another fall sport that is rapidly becoming popular is horse- back riding. This year there were many who received the thrill of galloping across open fields at I-Ioward's Stables in Lambert- ville, Michigan. Credit may be obtained merely by riding six hours during the season, which begins in October and ends at Thanksgiving. Lois Fralich directed activities in this sport. TENN I S The attraction of the tennis courts in the spring is unequaled by any other sport. Every day you will find the courts full of enthusiastic people who enjoy the sound of whizzing tennis balls and the swishing of rackets. The tennis season ends with a tournament and the presentation of a trophy to the winning team. WOMENQS SPi.PRTS BASKETBALL The basketball season is always the most popular of alll This year Pat Binding was in charge of the sport and everyone agrees that a good game of basketball is tiring, but satisfying. Forty-two girls received credit in W.R.A. for their partici- pation in this fine sport and eight teams took part in the tournament. With lots of spirit, the different teams played game after game to the cheers of their loyal fans. After an exciting season, Alpha Chi Omega obtained the coveted trophy with the Independents second and the Freshmen, third. MODERN DANCE For graceful, rhythmic action, modern dance cannot be surpassed. One day a week from the beginning of February until the end of March you will find the Terpsichorean enthusiasts swinging and swaying in the gym and having a wonder- ful time. Bea Kiker was in charge of dance this year. SOFTBALL Another popular spring sport is softball. What could be more enjoyable than being out-of-doors on a balmy spring day with fellow students? At this particular time it isn't unusual for girls all over campus to be talking about a "change-of- pace" and-or "the infield fly rulew. While playing tournament games, the fans may come out and acquire a beautiful tan while cheering for their favorite teams. Last year Delta Delta Delta won the trophy, but everyone had the satisfaction of participating in this most worthwhile activity. SWIMMING Independents and sorority groups compete each year for swimming honors. Events are held in speed swimming and diving proficiency. Last year the swimming meet was held in the pool at the Toledo Club. It was won by Delta Delta Delta with top honors going to Elda Cauffiel. Since the athletic department has no swimming pool on campus, the classes are l1eld at the Y.W.C.A. for beginner, intermediate and advanced swimmers. Second semester life saving is always offered for the more advanced swimmers. GOLF For beginners or experts, golf is an excellent sport. For those who are not very proficient, one day a week is set aside to teach proper techniques, efficient strokes, etc. For those who know the fundamentals, six hours of playing is required. Annette Black is head of golf this spring. BOWLING Nancy Osgood, head of bowling, had a very successful season this year. Twenty games are necessary for credit and the girls enjoyed several get-togethers for an afternoon of bowling. TDETIDEX A Ashby, Marshall, W. Bauer, Joseph J. Birkenkamp, Arlene M.4102, Ablrajay, Donald G....1l5 Ashton, Richard C.4119 Baughman, Barbara S.449, 109. 148, 161 Abel, Karl L. Aslanian, Margaret K. 143, 14-5, 161 Birkenkamp, Henrietta B. Abel, Myron 'lj Athanas, Elaine448 Baum, Jerold A.-118, 147 Birkenkamp, Herman H. Aberl, George E. Athans, Gloria Bauman, Thomas A. Birkenkamp, Hubert H., Jr. Aboods Barbara L.714,7, lgo Atkins, Edwin F.448 Baumann, Charles C. Birmingham, Donna M.4105 Abralramsonr Marilyn J-448, 64. Atkins, George C.4202 Baumgartner, Frank G. Bittick, Carolyn S.--94, 107, 110, Q57 127, 128, 133 Aubry, Gerry J.4122, 174 Bauserman, Robert E. 147, 170, 188 Abrams, Marlin-139 Aubry, Robert F.4117, 196, 202 Baxter, Mrs. M. Ann H. Black, Annette R.--49, 73, 86, Abu Nassar, Nabil, N, Auci, Robert Bayer, Thomas C. 105, 156, 172 Adamczewski, Bernice T. Adams, Betty A.4104, 146 Adams, David G.4119, 195, 196 Adams, John J.4148, 196 Adams, Joyce A.448, 147, 168 Adams, Samuel G.-48 Ade, Charles G.4115 Adelstein, Samuel J.4137 Adler, Allen M.447, 48, 111, 112, 196 Adler, Richard O. Ajemian, William M. B. Akamatsu, Takashi Albro, David B.4203 Alldredge, Beverly A. Allen, Charles D. Audritsh, Woodrow M.-48, 144, 157, 158 Aufderheide, James H.4144 August, Charles4196 Aungst, James H. Austin, Rosemary Axelrod, Janet D. B Babits, Curtis W. Bach, David J.4117 Backbreider, R.4123 Badger, Janet 1. Bagamery, Anthony J.-48, 116 Banfieth, Frances M.T107 Allen, Charles G. Allen, Elizabeth A. Allen, Elizabeth R.448, 103 Allen, George Allen, James F. Allen, Lester Allen, Rh0da448 Allen Richard B.4159 Allore, Donald R. Alspach, Thomas A.7119, 196, 197 Althaus, Harold J. Althouse, David G. Alvarado, Philip W.4147 Amamoto, Herbert Y.448, 187 Ames, Sally A.4147 Ames, Winthrop P. Ammer, Joan F.4130, 180 Ammon, Dale E. Anders, Mrs. Betty F.448 Anders, George H.448 Anderson, Carl-157 Anderson, James H.4119 Anderson, Mildred 1. Andrews, Francis C.448, 117 Andrews, Leon M.4114 Andrews, Robert J.4120 Andrews, Wilbur A. Andrzejewski, David A. Andrzejewski, Joseph M. Angelson, James P.448 Ankenbrandt, James F.--48 Bailey, Forrest D. Bailey, Francis J. Bailiff, Robert T.486, 115, 169 Bainbridge, Jane A. Baker, Bruce E.448 Baker, Dwight E.448, 123, 144, 196 Baker, Elizabeth A.497, 102, 224 Baker, Fred D.4113 Baker, Herbert L.448 Baker, Joseph L. Baker, Peach E. Baker, Richard D.-4-8, 196 Baker, Richard E. Baker, Robert M.4120 Balduf, Carlaine M.495, 103, 128, 130, 169, 170, 185, 191 Ball, Albert J. Ball, Charles E.-49 Ball, Theodore R. Ballin, Helen M.4102, 147 Banachowski, Edward W.-117 Banko, Michael D., Jr.4203 Bansavage, Joseph W. Baran, John R.4117 Barden, Laurence C. Bargahiser, Dolph A. Bargahiser, Kenneth J.4203 Bargmann, Richard J.f1415, 210 Barkimer, Martha M.4147 145, 180 Robert Ansara, Richard S. Ansley, William G.4196 Ansted, Delbert Ansted, Kenneth B., Jr. Ansted, Marylin Lou4102, 130, Ansted, Richard A.4114 Ansted, William J. Anteau, Barlow, Jean F. Barnes, Charlene Ann4141 Barnes, Jack G.-165 Barnes, Lloyd W., 114138, 147, 155 Baroner, Owen K.4191 Barr, Marvin M. Barrett, Lucille Ann Antonini, Marion 1'1.-117, 141, 142, 149, 158, 165, 195, 196 Antonini, Richard E. Aponie, J.4155 Applegate, John E. Arend, Richard W. Arend, Robert B. Arman, Clifton E.4l21, 142, 158 Armstrong, Charles R. Armstrong, Jean4102, 146 Armstrong, Robert E.448, 113 Barron, Harry G. Barron, Martin-137 Barrow, Ronald G. Bartha, William Bartholomew, Ray G.4196 Bartley, Marshall F., Jr. Barton, Bartos, Patrick J.449, 147 Ann A. Bartow, Robert E.4184, 185 Thomas-117, 139, 141, 149, 158, 179 Basich, Bassett, Gloria K. Bassett, John F. Bassett, Joseph M.480 Bean, Elsie E. Beans, Mary K. Beasecker, Robert J. Beck, Carolyn Ann-4138 Beck, Charles F. Beck, Denver M.4202 Beck, Molly Jo Becker, Mrs. Janet A. Beckham, John J. Beckman, Donald R. Beddoes, John C. Behm, Shirley L.4180 Belinske, Marilyn R.449, 135, 143, 158, 167, 168 Bell, Janet L.4138 Bell, Nancy Ruth4107, 145 Bell, Robert D. Bell, Thomas B.4113, 155 Belville, Donald H.4196, 197 Bender, David J.-99, 111, 120 Bender, Susan C.4147, 180 Bendlin, Mary M.4109, 147, 172 Benjamin, Paul-196 Bennett, Bernardeen O. Bennett, Donald W. Bennett, Gene L., Jr. Bennett, Marshall A. Bennett, Mary Ann44188 Bennett, Peter H.4195 Bennett, Phyllis J. Benore, Lawrence E. Bensinger, Mrs. Marise S. Bensman, Richard W.4121, 127, 126, 129 Benson, fArthurJ William Jr.4 130, 147 Benson, Edrene Benson, George A. Benson, James F.4147, 160, 170, 171, 172 Benson, Laura J.4109 Bente, D.4142 Bentley, Anderton L. Bentley, Thomas N. Benton, Dorothy L. Benton, Ronald R. Bergquist, Russell R. Berman, Mrs. Mary M. Berman, Robert S.449, 137 Berman, Russell R.-138 Bern, R.-119 Bernard, Jack C.4122 Ber1'Y, James N. Berry, James W. Berry, Margaret E.4188 Berry, Richard C. Berryman, Opal Bertocci, Robert P. Betsh, Kenneth W.449, 144, 158 Bettinger, Thomas V.4111, 123 Bey, George B. Biela, Steve D. Bielski, Frank J.-96, 176 Billings, Elroy B. Binder, David S.4119 Binder, Edward W.4119 Binder, Florence R.4105 Binding, Patricia A.449, 99, 105, Black, Barbara J. Black, Don D.-49 Black, Forest L. Black, Judith G. Black, Richard A. Black, Tim L.449, 73, 141 Blackwell, Virginia A.4105 Blackwell, William P. Blaesing, Suzzann L.4106 Blain, Mrs. Edna H. Blair, Bernard F.-449 Blakesley, Harriot J. Blakeloy, Neil R. Blank, William J.4195, 196 Blanke, Patricia L.4107, 180, 185 Blaso, Andrew J. Blay, Clarence W. Bliss, Robert W.4119, 142, 144, 196 Bliss, William H. Bloomfield, Mrs. Maralee M. Blum, Paul R. Blumberg, Robert J.4195, 197 Bobbins, R.-139 Bochi, Rose M.4106 Bockbrader, Richard A. Bodeman, William J. Boden, Janico A. Bodenstedt, Joseph J.41l4 Bodie, James J.--174 Boesel, Thomas C.4138, 155 Bogusz, Conrad F. Bohland, Eugene R.449 Bohm, Donna L. Bohn, Joseph R., Jr.4114 Bohnet, Mrs. Muriel E. Boice, Harriett S.449, 130 Boice, Mary L.449 Bojinoff, Thomas4172 Bolin, Eldon W. Bond, Chester E. Bonis, Goldie L.4104, 144, 180 Bonkowski, Walter T. Boor, Robert L. ' Booto, Arthur J.4195, 196, 197 Borchard, Roy A.4122 Borden, Robert E.4119 Born, Ronald A. Born, William K. Boruh, Eugene V.4115 Boltles, Rolland W. Bouch, Walter C. A.4186 Bourdo, Edward L. A Bourdo, Maurice E. Bournes, Robert H. Bourquin, Richard D. Bower, John C. Bower, Walter C. Bowers, Albert F. Bowers, Carolyn J.4105 Bowes, Sylvia C.449, 54, 182, Bowman, J. -Ronald41l4 Bowman, Willian N.4119 Boyd, Kenneth K.-195, 196, 197 Boyd, Paul T., Jr.4138, 155 Boyer, Nancy L. Boyko, Paul 105, 185 Aronoff, William E. Batch, Melvin L.4123 131, 147, 156 Boyson, Marilyn R.449, 105, 156 Arthur, Raymond K. Bates, James W. Bins, Robert V.4115 Bozlinski, Jggeph-14.1 Ascunco, Rolando Battie, Phyllis J.4189 Bires, Margaret A.4105, 147, Braco, John B. Ash, Roland J. Bauer, Alice4150 156, 174 Bracht, Marilyn A.44l-9, 164, 168 harter Bus Service Q It is surprising how well our charter bus service fits into group trips ot ull kinds--large or Small, loral or out of town. This service offers real advantages, too. Your party is always together . . . No strug- gling or getting "lost" . . . You arrive at your destination promptly, in one group, and you return the same wary . . . If the number is small one of our smaller buses is just the thing . . . Larger groups simply require zu. larger bus or more buses. And when you consider greater convenience, pooling of expense, freedom from the work ol' driving and worrying about trailie, charter bus service is exceptionally eronomieal. XVhenever your group plans a trip, think of Community Traction Charter Bus service . . . KVe'lI gladly give you any information you desire by telephone or letter. Just eatll on us. The COMMUNITY TRACTION Co. LABORATORY APPARATUS CHEMICALS BIOLOGICALS REAGENTS SCIENTIFIC INSTRUMENTS AND SUPPLIES SURGICAL AND FIRST AID SUPPLIES THE IIIIPP 81 BUWMMI 00 I-lERE's THE FULL TEAM EE Quality Mirropune 9 Tuf-flex G9 Viffglife G1 T,,f-f1ex Qin New polished Wir1d0W Trdnspdrerli Tempered Structural Glass Elertrapane Plate Glass Mirrors Glqgg Glqgg gems Glass , Glass Thermopune 9 , Insulating Glass A Bullet Hi-Test Resisting gafefy mass I ' ' Glass I Blue Ridge Patterned and Wire Glass LIBBEY'OWENS'FORD GLASS COMPANY TOLEDO 3, OHIO 227 Brackon, Charles R.4174 Brackon, Colleen J. Braddock, John E.-449, 59, 95, 119, 129, 136 Bradfield, Richard H.4119 Bradley, Richard J.4123 Brandel, Mary J. Brandt, George A., Jr.449, 172, A 177 Brannan, Donald H.f121, 136. 195, 196 Branyan, Robert H.4203 Brawner, George W., 111 Bray, Marcia L. Breay, William T.4196, 197 Brechenser, Nancy4-145 Breese, J.4114 Breese, Ralph V. Breivek, Richard M. Brell, Thomas-120 Bremer, Jacquelyn A.449, 102 Bretschneider, William H.450 Brewer, William E.450, 139 Brewin, G.-172 Brewton, Joan Y.f450, 128, 130, 185, 188 Bricker, Wayne E.450, 153 Brigham, Nancy C.4138, 152, 178, 180, 188 Brillhart, Phyllis J.-50, 106 Britton, Jack W. Broghan, Ruth D.4105, 141, 147. 172, 180 Brookenthal, Albert4137 Brookhart, Curtis A. Brott, Jacqueline L. Brough, Jean M.450, 84, 104 94, 107, Brower, Carl H.4196 Brown, Anthony 'A. Brown, David L.-4115, 147, 196 Brown, Donald E. Brown, Donald G. Brown, Duane K. Brown, Elizabeth L. Brown, Gloria D. Brown, James K.4123, 195 Brown, Joan C. Brown, M. Diane Brown, Jonathan L. Brown, Nancy A.f46, 50, 109 Brown, Robert L. Brown Robert R. Brown, Ronald YY. Brown Shirley J. Brown Temora A. Brown Virginia J.4147 Brown Willia D. Brown, Wl1llS450, 144 Cottle, William W. Browne, Douglas C. Browne, Joyce A. Bruen, Helen M.450, 69, 103, 182 Bruner, A.4l19 Brunner, Bernard D. Brunner, Donald N. Brunner, George A. Bruno, Agatha E.486, 145, 169, 174, 184, 185 Bruns, Carl K.4195 Bruns, Craig M.-fl95 Brunskill, Philip J.f4119 Brunsman, Joseph F. Brunsman, Robert C. Bryant, Mrs. Erma L. Bryant, Mrs. Violet E.450 Bryant, William C.450 Bubacz, Donald J.-450, 202 Buchholtz, Paul H. Bull, Fred L. Bundros, Anthony T.-121 Bunting, Barbara L.4104, 174 Burd, M.4174 Burdette, Richard F. Brugin, Edwin C.4202 Burgoon, Jack L.450, 158 Burkhardt, Joan M.l158 Burkhardt, John L.4174 Burkhardt, John L. Burley, Ralph D. Burnep, Tom A. Burns, Kenneth L.450 Burns, Norman J. Burns, Robert A. Burrus, Edward-203 Burtnett, James H.4186 Bush, Paul E. Bushree, Jeannette L. Busick, Ray H.4122, 195, 196, 197 Butler, Phyllis J. Butler, Mrs. Winifred L. Butts, Robert G.450, 202 Buyea, Marilyn J.450, 84, 85, 103 Buzzelli, Victor R. Byam, Don F.4163 Byerly, Dale L.450 Bylow, Elaine H.4104 C Calabrese, Donald R.450, 138, 155 Calcamuggio, Milton D.-195,197 Caldwell, Donald L.4138 Calkins, Mrs. Juanita V. Calef, Patricia D. Callow, James T. Campbell, Ernest Campbell, James S. Campbell, Leo V.450, 123 Campbell, Robert L. Canfield, tRoseJ Aileen4102, 151 Cappello, Joseph T. Caputo, Robert J . Carl, Marylou 103, 145, 174 Carlos, Anthony T.4120, 179 Carman, Benjamin F. Carman, Nancy L.4145, 180 Carmichael, Ronald S.4139 Carner, Ellsworth M. Carnes, Marvin4196 Carnicom, Robert T.T203 Carper, Donald V. Carroll, Ralph B.-214 Carson, Robert R. Carstonson, John P. Carstenson, Lenore M. Carter, Harriett L. Casey, Charles G.450, 121 Casey, John P.-144 Casey, Kathleen R. Cassidy, Daniel G. Cassidy, James T.450 Cassill, William E.451, 119, 136 Castor, George R.-175 Cather, Charles D.-119 Cavanaugh, Francis J. Chabler, Seymour D.4112 Chadwell, Mrs. Janice L. Chambers, Bruce A.44-7, 51 94, 114, 127, Chaney, Virgil L. Chandler, Robert W.-138 Chapman, Lloyd B. Chapman, Robert A.-131, 132, 148 , 82. 129 Charvat, James R.451 Checkles, Nicholas S.4132 Cheney, Richard N. Christ, Corinne B. Christel, Joan E.4103 Christensen, Calvin L. Christensen, Donald A.4123, 195 Christensen, Mrs. Marjorie4159 Christlieb, Beryl Teal4114 Ciesielski, Edward M. Cira, S.4203 Cisowski, Louis F.4119, 138, 174- Claerhout, John M.k57, 95, 130, 179 Clark, Bruce K. Clark, Carolyn J.451 Clark, Donald D. Clark, Lewis W. Clarke, Joanne Marie4l41, 174 Clarkson, Harry E. Claus, Bernard F. Clarkson, James P. Clayman, Homer F.4119 Cleary, Virginia LOU-188 Clifford, Donald F. Cline, Charles W. Clock, Leo C. Coalson, D.-203 Colbe, Richard A. Coen, Wesley P.-115, 169, 195, 196, 197 Cohen, Francis W.f145 Cohen, John L. Cohen, Stanford 1. Cohen, William-51 Colbert, Bill J.4202 Colby, Mary Ellen Cole, Edward J. Cole, Frank H. Cole, George Edward Cole, George Emmitt Cole, Jack G.4203 Cole, Nancy J. Cole, Patricia Mae Colema Collier n, John F. Helen J.4l80 Collierj Richard Lee480,175,196 Collins, Daniel E.4174 Collins, Ethel F.-146 Collins George W. Collins: John E. Collins, Richard H.-115, 161 Collins, Vernie Ray Colony, Mrs. Selma J. R. Combs, Carolyn M. Commager, Henry S.473 Cone, James M. Cone, John P. Conger, E.-97 Crago, Ruth E.4106 Craig, James R.451, 158 Cramer, Patricia A.4l03, 180 Cramer, William B.4147 Crary, Marcia A. Crawfis, Virginia M. Crawford, Donald G.411l, 116, 196 Crawford, Sanford L.451, 122 Crew, Lois L.4142 Crisp, Mrs. Joan A. Criss, Donald H.4197 Crockett, Ruth M.-4105, 110 Crosby, E. Eugene4122 Crosby, Glenda R.452, 102, 131, 156 Crossen, Bernard C.4122 Crothers, Katheryn420, 52, 69, 95, 104-, 128, 184, 185 Crowley, Cornelius T., Jr.452, 141 Culver, Robert E. Cummins, Dalo W. Cummins, Lowell L.--139 Cunningham, James P., Jr. Cunningham, William A. Curtis, Norma J. Curtiss, James E. Cutler, G.4172 Czebatul, William A. Czech, Z. Louis-4138 Czorwinski, Eugene J. D Daggett, Carolyn B. Dague, Roy C., II Daily, Glenn C. Dale, Phyllis J.-52 Connelly, Donald E. Connolly, William J. Connors, L. Jeanne4109, 130 Conroy, Robert J.-115, 153, 169 Contos, Steve G. Cook, Forest P.451 Cook, Louis R.4l38 Cooke, Benjamin G. Cooke, Stratman451 Cora, Salvatore P. Coombs, Kenneth C. Cooper, Edward S.45l, 83, 136, 171, 172 Cooper, Joyce E. Corbin, Mrs. D'Esta June Corbin, Don E.422 Corless, Richard R. Cornwell, Glenn C. Corrello, James E.451, 114 Corrello, William D.4114 Corrigan, Janice A. Corrigan, Patrick G. Coscarelli, Francis R. Cosway, Harry F. Cothern, Richard D.-114 Cotta, Edmund A.451, 69, 117, 141, 151,166 Cottrill, James C.4202 Coulson, Dennis Coulter, Thomas K.4158 Counts, Kenneth L.451 County, Angelo G.4121 County, Pauline R.-103, 145, 147, 151, 185, 187 Couperthwaite, Carl J. Courtright, 13.4208 Cousino, Carol A.451, 76, 83, 98, 102, 14-7, 161, 185 Cousino, Ralph E. Cousino, Reynold J. Cousino, Wayne K. Covert, Norman T.45l, 138, 155 Cowell, Mary L.4146, 189 Cowgill, Henry S. Cowgill, Joan S. Cox, Carolyn J. Cox, Don P. Cox, Richard H.4123, 147 Coyle, Jack E.4l44, 158 Dallas, Dalzell Samuel A. , Thomas E. Damm, William H., Jr.-52 Damrauer, Harold E.4112, 195 Dancer, Louis James, Jr. Dancor, Richard E. Daney, M. Patricia4106, 138, 168, 182 Daniels, Ennie P.452 Daniels, Thomas S. Danyko, Mary R. Daoust, Dorothy L. Darcangelo, Michael J.-123 Darr, Ignatius E. Daugherty, Robert lx1.'-52 Davenport, Frederick B.4l95. 196, 197 Davey, Donald F.4158 Davey, Frederick J. David, Richard E. Davis, Charles R.4121 Davis, Donald L. Davis, James M.4120 Davis, Jane C.4l03, 145, 175 Davis, Jane L. Davis, L.f1U7, 146, 180 Davis, Ray A. Davis, Robert C. Davison, Daniel Davison, Robert E. Dawson, James J.4-4122, 174 Dayton, Delbert H., Jr. Dean, Margaret E.4102 DeAngelis, Louis F. Dearbaugh, Cliilord E.4123, 196 Dearment, Robert K. Decker, Laurence452, 130, 151, 159, 160, 179 Deindoerfer, James L. Deindoerfer, John A. Deiner, Carl H.4196 Deiners, Mrs. Estelle H.452 Delaney, Mary J.-105, 145, Delaney, Richard D. Delcamp, Richard E. Denman, Mario A. Denniss, Karl L.4l85 Derick, Richard E. Dernlan, Robert L. DeRoso, Robert D.4203 147, 174 2 Compliments of FISKE BROTHERS REFINING COMPANY P. O. BOX 38 STATION "A TOLEDO 5, OHIO Compliments of THE TEXTILEATHER CORPORATION TOLEDO, OHIO The Editor and staff ofthe '51 BLOCKHOUSE Wish to thank Photofieflex Co. for their splendid cooperation and work on the Senior photographs. 229 DeSalvo, Paul E. Desbooufs, John R.4-121 DeShetler, William G.4196 De Simino, James Desser, Richard J.4147 Desser, Wiliam P.4123, 174 Dever, Thomas B. Devine, Richard F. Deviney, Patricia A. M.452, 73, 86, 98, 107 DeWit, Paul F.-52 Dick, Donald F.-119 Dick, Fred E. Dick, Mary E.-147, 170 Dickey, Sally M.4180 Dickey, Samuel, Jr.452 Diegelman, Wilma452, 103, 133, 140, 169 Dierks, Donald C.4l2l, 163 Diethelm, Janet B. Dietrich, Douglas C.4187, 214 Dietrich, Janet R.452, 109 Dillon, William A.-138 Dimko, Robert L.4195 Disbrow, Howard E.4175 Docis, Thomas J. Doebler, David E. Dooderlein, Delton M. Dolan, Mary F.4107, 174 Donath, Stephen Doncoes, Mary E. Donavan, Patrick J. Dooley, Lola M. Dooley, Mary E.4188 Dorcus, Duane R.452 Dorf, Wendell E. Dotson, Jack E.452, 66, 86, 121 Dougherty, Alice D.4105, 156, 224 Douglas, Andrew G.496, 115, 126, 195 Douglass, Joanne N.-4103 Dow, Nancy A. Dowdney, Kenneth C. Dowdney, Virginia H. Dowling, Mrs. Beryl A. Downing, Norma J.4138, 152, 178 Downing, Richard J. Doyle, James B. Draeger, Donald G. Draheim, Edward H. Drake, Barbara L.--147 Drake, Robert D.-116 Drake, Mrs. Sally B.4105 Draves, Raymond H.4122 Dressel, Patricia L.452, 54, 95, 104, 110, 128, 143, 169, 178 Dressel, Richard W. Dressler, Kathryn M. Driscoll, Robert V.4196 Dronmann4147 Drown, Richard R.452 Drozdowicz, Daniel R. Drummond, Patricia L.4188 Drury, David M. Dubielak, Joseph V. DuBois, M. Yvonne452 Dudek, Robert F. Duerson, Georgiana 1. Duffey, Mary P.-52, 98, 107 Dugan, James L.4114 Duhart, Willa M. Dumbauld, Billy L.4122, 138 Dunaway, Arlen R.4203 Dunham, Ruth-146 Dunlap, Beryle M.-52, 103 Dunlap, Charles E. Dunlap, Glenn 11.353, 73, 158. 172 Dunlop, Robert K.4119 Dunseith, John C. Durbin, Allen R.453, 144 Durian, Ben R. Durick, Edward N:-53, 155 Duryea, Mrs. Nancy G. Dussia, Orian J. Dyer, Robert E.-121, 195 Dysert, Charles M.-177 E Earle, Charles, Jr. Earle, Herbert J.4123 Easterday, Jack L.4144 Easterday, Lou A.4106, 156 Eck, James F. Eckert, William E.4127, 196. 197, 203 Eddie, Robert G.4196, 197 Eddy, Helen M.-109, 145, 147, 181 Edelen, Ann4181 Edison, T.4117 Edgar, William R. Ednie, Merritt L.4195, 196, 197 Edwards, Lois E.4107, 14-5 Edwards Russell D.4114 Edwards Suzanne C. Edwards, Thomas J. Egarius, Velma J.494, 109, 128, 143, 146, 173 Egert, Clarence R. Eget, Seymour Eharvat, J.4139 Ehret, Joyce E.4102, 145, 180 Ehret, Ruth L.4104, 146, 178, 104 Eicher, Victor E.4119, 142 Eigensee, Robert W. Eisenbach, Kenneth W. Eldridge, Henry H.-114, 202 Elielf, Raymond M. Elliott, Charles L.T53, 158 Elliott, George R. Elliott, Richard D.4165 Ellis, James R. Ellis, Robert Y. Ely, Richard F. Emerson, Barbara C.4103 Emery, Alvin T.4196 Emery, Herbert M. Emery, Jerrell B.l53, 121 Emery, Mack4154 Emmert, Loyd Carol Emmert, Parks D., Jr.4172, 179 Enelf, Panka Engel, Carolyn R.4106, 147 Engel, fJohnJ Richard4161, 168 Engelmann, Paul W. England, William R. Englehart, Paul B. English, Mrs. Nellie E. Enkler, Carl F. Enlee, Shirley G. Enyart, Edward M.4195, 196 Erard, William D.f'53, 116 Erausquin, Richard G. Erd, Joan L.-80, 180, 184, 185 Erwin4196 Eschedor, Thomas L.-136, 195, 196 Estell, CJeniferJ Kent4196, 197 Etters, Anita R. Eulberg, Leroy J.4148 Eustice, Richard G. Evanoff, Mildred4109 Evanofl, Ruth M.453, 146 Evans, Charles B. Evans, Evan Y.-196 Evans, John M.453, 111, 114 Evans, Roy N. Evans, William B.1101, 111, 114, 211 Evdemon, Katherine4180 Ewald, Glenn W.451, 53, 115, 129 Ewing, Donald J., Jr. F Fabik, Richard H. Fain, Kala R.453, 147 Fair, Shirley J.4104, 174 Fanning, Edward E., Jr.453, 177 Farell, Charles F. Farmer, Mary C.453, 54, 104, 169 Farran, John G.453, 121, 167 Farrell, Carl J. Farrell, James M.4119, 172, 195, 196 Fash, Dorothy E.4107, 145, 151, 159, 169, 172, 182, 184, 185 Fasnacht, Florine M.4102, 147, 180 Fauble, Thomas J. Fay, John R.-121, 144 Fearing. Jamie L.453, 107 Feeman, Jack D.4187, 199, 214 Feeney, Edward J. Feil, Mrs. Jacqueline K. Feil, William E. Feindt, David A. Feldstein, Robert E.4111 Felhaber, Thomas B.-120, 179 Fenady, George J.4196 Fenton, Mrs. Mary V. B. Ferguson, Martin L. Ferguson, Patricia M. Fern, Robert W. Fetzer, James A. Freeman, Robert S.-54, 62, 123, 144, 153, 173 French, Edward B.-195, 196 Frelti, Ben A. Fretti, John J.4195 Fretti, Joseph C.4196 Frick, Donald R Frisk, Roy C. Fritsch, Paul E. .4215 Freitz, Burton G. Fritz, Erich W. Fritz, Ronald L. Fry, Richard L. Fuerst, Suzanne Fuhrer, Mary E. Fick, Donna J. Field, Lynn--53 Fikes, Alice M.- Fink, Harold M. 145 4116, 158 Finley, Charles W.4203 Finn, Gay R.453 Firsden, Bill G. Fischer, Carl J., Jr.453 Fischer, Elizabeth L. Fischer, Robert C. Fischer, Robert H. Fischer Robert L. Fish, Gloria M.4105, 174 Fisher, B.-120 Fisher, Marilyn L. Fisher, Richard E. Fisher, Roy T.-122 Fitz, Thomas M.4161, 196 Fitzgeral d, Herman4203 Flanigan, Michael J. Fleck, James L.4196 Fleckens Fleischm Fleming, tein, Hans W. an, Mary A.-102 Bessie L.453, 146 Flick, P.-167 Flick, Robert T.-123 Flickinger, Vernon G.4114 Floripe, Floyd, C Mrs. Rosario onstance A. Flynn, James A. Foltz, June R.-80, 180, 184 Foor, Lois l.495, 105, 128, 180 Foran, Nanette G.497, 107, 170, 184, 185, 225 Forche, Robert E.4117, 138 Foreman, Carol N.l53, 103, 141 Forrest, Mary K.453 Forriter, Forsthoo Donald R. fel, Mark H. Foster, Edward W.-131, 177 Foster, Joseph V.453, 138 F outht, Margaret L. Foutht, Patricia L. Fox, Henry G.4144 Fox, Mrs. Mildred D. Fox, Nancy A.4142 Fragner, R. George4117, 162 Fragner, Walter M.4117 Fralich, Lois Ann454, 73, 82, 94, 105, 128, 182, 224 Francis, Joann J. Francois, Donald D. Frand, B.4174 Frank, Paul R.4141 Frank, William F.454, 151, 122 Franklin, Richard D.4119, 185 F rayer, Lee A.4147 Frazier, Catherine A.447, 54, 106, 110, 147, 162, 172, 180 Freecorn, Melvin Freedlan der, Donald4137 Freeman, Beverly J .454 Freeman, Bob L.-76 Freeman, Martha A.-173 Freeman, Phyllis J.4103 Fuller, Ekie J.4122, 196 Fulton, Homer J. Fuqua, lris J.454, 138, 146 G Gabb, Ernest J. Gabel, Jerome E.4174 Gadt, Floyd J.4202, 209 Gaffney, Alfred J. Gaffney, John T.4155 Gafford, Jerry C.41l4 Gaidish, Paul F. Galbraith, Edward D. Gallagher, Geraldine Gallagher, John R.454, 138 Gangawere, Lloyd B. Garcia, Ramon F.4162 Garn, Car01T102, 142, 181, 182 Garner, Harold J. Garrett, Roy N.466, 113, 139 Garries, Jane 13.4188 Garry, Joann M.486, 105 Garry, Nancy L.4163, 180 Gartz, Dwight A.4119 Gasiorowski, James J.4196, 202 Gaspari, Emido L. Gates, Robert M.454, 95, 121, 129 Gatll, R.4111 ' Gdovicak, Paul A. Geanopulos, Catherine Gear, Richard H.454, 114 Gebauer, Bonnie A.4103 Gebhardt, Carl F. Gehring, Edward Gehring, Richard F.-114 Gehring, William R.4209 Geierman, Alvin J.454, 147 Geiger, Arthur M.4119 Geiger, Dorothy L. Geis, Robert W. Geisert, Gene A.454, 113, 147 Geisert, Paul G. Gelia, Frank Gemerchak, Edward A., Jr.4174 Gensler, Henry K.4116 Gensler, Richard W. George, Stephan P. Georgoff, David M.4115, 169 Gerber, Vernon R. Gerlinger, Mrs. Janet G. Gerlinger, Richard A. Germain, Frederick W. Gerogosian, George S.4123 Gerson, Maxine L. Gerst, Richard F. Gettel, Roderick A.-116 Gettins, Patricia M.488, 105 Gettum, George P.4-114 Getz, Sandra J. Giacalone, Peter F. Giesey, William P.4168, 195, 195, 197 Giesler, Harold W.4131, 195, 197 Gilbert, Richard L.-454 Gilbert, V.4172 Gill, Melvin C. Gill, Thomas Michael Gillespie, William J. Gilmore, Freddie H.4202 Gilmore, Mrs. Matilda 2 Tradition f New Development Backed by a tradition of new development, the name Owens-Illinois today stands for quality products. The history of Owens-Illinois is highlighted by develop- ments which have made material contributions to better living. The invention of the Owens bottle machine in 1904 by Michael J. Owens, one of the Companyls founders, made it possible to mass produce low-cost glass containers. Glass tumblers and other tableware are plentiful and inexpensive today because in 1906 Libbey Glass developed techniques for making them automatically. Kaylo calcium silicate building and insulating prod- ucts, first introduced by Owens-Illinois in l94+3, make buildings warmer and more fireproof. Many people enjoy better television today because in l9fl+9 Owens-Illinois developed the rectangular all-glass bulb which makes possible better television pictures and smaller cabinets. These are but a few of the developments which are reflected in products that the Company produces. More could be mentioned and there will be many more in the future. A continuous program of research and development benefits the public as well as Owens-Illinois, a name that stands for quality products. OWENS ILLINOIS GLASS COMPANY . . . TOLEDO, OHIO 231 Gilmore, Walter C.-54, 116, 135, 143 Gilsdorf, Marianne E. Ginnever, Bernard E. Ginsburg, Louise A. Giordano, Joseph F.-203 Gist, John R.-119 Gladin, Leo L.-54, 162 Glann, Charles P.-111, 114, 172 Glanz, Cleo J.-54, 130 Glasor, Barton A. Glasser, George M.-55, 112, 150 Glauser, James R.-115, 196, 197 Glennon, Renee A.-107, 145, 174 Glover, Lemaxie Goble, Barbara Ann-4188 Goff, Twyla W. Goggans, Leland C.-114 Goldberg, Eugene S.-55 Goldberg, Martin Goldberg, Nelson D. Goldberg, Renee-55, 137 Golden, Oliver J. Goldman, Beverly R. Goldman, Lois Ann Gomersall, Brand-120 Gongwer, Galen G.-55, 158 Good, Mrs..June D. Good, Susan L.-55, 73, 169 Goodman, Allen R. Goodwin, Richard W.--55 Goodwin, Rosemarie Goodyear, Marianne-102, 145, 147, 180 Gordon, Richard P.-202 Gorman, Lee Gormley, Walter T. Gorr, Ivan W.-55 Gorton, Thomas F. Gosciniak, Raymond V.-115 Gosh, Gordon W.-148, 179 Gottschalk, Kurt S. Goudy, William E. Goutras, James G. Goutras, Pauline L.-180 Gradisek, Richard V.-55, 138, 155 Graesley, William J. Graham, Mary Ann-174, 225 Graham, Patricia Ann Grainger, Irene D. Gramlich, F.-121 Grandy, Ann M.-107 Granger, William S. Grant, Harry D.-55, 98, 120, 196 Grant, John M.-119 Grau, James Clayton-114, 175 Grau, James Lee Graumlich, Frederick T.i161 Graver, Barbara D.-103 Graver, Robert M.-169 Graves. Glen R.4119 Gray, Bette J.-76, 105, 180 Gray, M.-146 Green, Charles F.-139 Green, George W. Green, Nancy Jane-107 Green, Raymond E. Greenberg, Marcus Greenberg, Pyrma D. Greene, Charles J. Greene, John J. Greenhill, Thomas R. C.-130 Greenwald, William L. Gregor, John H. Gregory, C. Owen Gregory, Raymond Greim, Conrad C.-55 Greiner, Mrs. Doris P. Greisemer, Gerald-55 Greiser, Dona Jean Greisigor, Bill R. Grewe, Norman H.-196 Grieshaber, Marilyn R.-103 Griesemer, Gerald D. Griiiin, John G. Griffin, Mary M. Gritlith, Gayle S.-189 Griffith, Oscar B.f215 Griffith, Richard D. Griggs, Theodore G., Jr. Grimm, Marie Anna Grimshaw, James F.-195 Grissino, Diomede, Jr.-130 Griswold, Michael C.-122, 196 Grohnke, Russell W. Gross, Emanuel H.-144 Grossenbacher, Suzanne R.i109 Grover, Edward D.-175, 195 Gruetter, F.-172 Guarino, Peter S.-55 Guinall, Jack B.-116 Gunn, Mary Ellen-109 Guyton, Richard C.+119, 208 Gype, Donald L.-55, 136 H Haag, Alice E. Haas, Adelene M. Haas, Arthur W. Haas, Mrs. Evelyn F. Haas Richard J. Haasi Rose Marie Hackett, Kenneth C. Hackman, Patricia Ann Haddad, Esther M.-55, 146 Haddad, Raymond M.-146, 180 Haddad, Rungus E. Hagole, Robert G.-115 Haggerty, James P.-203, 215 Hague-Rogers, D. Meredith Hale, Donald C. Haley, James--55 1'1al0Y, James C. Halgas, Robert S.-55, 187, 202 Hall, Harold R., Jr.-202 Hall, Philip B.-130, 191 Hall, R. Duane-119 Hall, Raymond W.-55, 195 Hall, Robert C. Hall, Willis T.-55 Hallauer, William J.-119 Hamilton, Lester R.-195, 196, 197 Hamilton, Robert L. Hammonds, Samuel F. Hampton, George 1.-187 Haney, Fadwa-55, 73, 82, 94, 103, 128, 146, 169 Hanely, Merlin C. Hankonhof, Eugene E. Hanley, Harold T., Jr.+55, 114 Hanle Jose h P yr P - Hanley, Patricia Ann-55, 84, 103 Hanley, Richard J. Hanson, Roger D. Harding Hazelle B. Harding, Mrs. Mary Lue Harding, William, Jr. Harman, Forrost J. Harpen, John H. Harper, Charles R. Harpst, John S. Harrigan, Mary E. Harris, Beryl A. Harris, Francis L. Harris, James E. Harris, Leeta L. Harris, Mrs. Marguerite P. Harrison, Beverly J.-112, 147 Harrison, Norma J. Harrison, Patsy J.-104, 180 Harry, Maurice L.-138 Harshman, Warren E. Harst, H. Richard-119, 169 Hart, Barbara G. Hart Uuliai Anni170 Hart: Patricia P.-56, 73, 32, 103, 185 Hart, Paul J.-119 Hart, Paul J., Jr. Hartkopf, Alfred H.f56, 158 Hartman, Hartman, Hartman, George F., Jr.-196 Glenn Doris-103 lphigenia-56 Harvey, David E.-195 Harvey, Ivan G. Harwaldt, Robert N. Harwick, Gene A.f56, 153 Haselrig, Curtis O. Haselberger, John C.-117 Haskill, Richard D. Haskin, Janet Hasselkus, Kenneth L.-168 Hathaway, Dona D.-56 Hattner, Louis J. Hauter, George A.-122 Hawkins, Laurence R., Jr. Hawkins, Ruth V.456, 94, 104, 130, 171, 178, 180 Hawley, Persis CAnnJ Hawley, Sherman R., lll-116, 196 Hayek, John M.-122, 139 Hayes, Leroy A.-56 Hayes, Robert E. Haynes, Virginia-56, 109 Hays, James R.-202 Hazard, Harold J. Hazel, Gerald V.-195 Hazelrig, C.-203 Head, Laverne E. Heard, Merle L. Heatley, William F. Heber, William C. Hebler, Richard G.-56 Heck, Phyllis A.-102 Heckrotte, Carlton Hefty, Carrollee-56, 130, 185 Heiden, Albert D. Heidden, O.-121 Heider, Jack D. Heidtman, Donald L. Heidtman, Louanne S. Hein, Joann M.-109, 110, 148, 164, 180 Heininger, Milford G. Heinrichs, Paul W. Heizelman, Robert J. Held, Jean K.-107 Held, Thomas G.-120 Helm, Paul C. Helman, Susie M.-109 Helvey, Ray L. Helyer, John R.-143, 158 Heminger, Forest W. Hemmer, Clarence R.-196, 203 Hemple, John H. Henahan, James K.-195, 196 Hendricks, Jon C. Hendrix, Joseph W. Henke, Gilbert J.-115, 161, 196, 197 Henkel, Mrs. Elizabeth A. Henley, Hugh L. Henning, James D.-121 Henry, A.-159 Henry, Robert J.i132 Henry, Roger E. Henshaw, Jack E.-56, 97, 122 Hensley, George T. Henzo, Mrs. Mary V. Herkimer, Wayne E. Herman, John C. Herman, Mervin A.-141 Herman, Romaine J.-56 Herold, Richard D.+56 Hersh, Alan 1.-112, 137 Herter, Richard W. Hess, Mary Jane-56 Herrick, William G.-119, 196 Heuerman, Marilyn J.-107, 151 Hicks, Mrs. Lyna M. Hieden, A.-121 Higginbotham, Thomas L.-120 Hildebrand, Howard W. Hill, Bruce B. Hill, Donald E. Hill, James W.-171 Hill, Mary L.-104 Hill, Nancy L.-105 Hill, Ronald A.-115 Hill, Willis P. Hilt, fMary1 Barbara-105 Hindo, Richard L. Hindee, Nancy L.-102. 126, 127, 145, 147, 180 Hinds, James W.-82, 120 Hines, William J.-121 Hinsey, Virginia L.-56 Hipp, James-57 Hirzel, Mary L. Hoag, Charles Hobberchalk, Irma M.-147, 180 Hobbe, R.-149 Hobbs, Raymen E.-117, 141, 158 Hodges, Barbara E.g57, 103 Hoen, Elsie B.-104, 174, 182 Hoffman, Betty L. Hoffman, Jack W. Hoffman, Justin E. HoHman, Leonard S.f155 L 107 180 Hoffman, Patricia .Y , Hoffman, Suzzann R. Hoffman, William P. Hofmann, Carol E.-164 Hogan, Eugene R.-195, 197 Hohm, Francis J. Holcomb, Orla L.-195, 197 Holder, Elmer R. Holey, Ronald L.-114 Holley, B.-122 Holliger, Holliger, Holliger, Doris E.-102 James M.-215 Mrs. Jane B. Holloway, Thomas P.-122 Holly, Byron M. Holmes, Holmes, Charles H.-57, 153 Helen M. Holmes, Mrs. Patricia S. Holt, Eugene C. Holt, Robert, Jr.-57, 177 Holtzman, Frederick E. Honeycutt, Ralph D. Hornack, Alice M.-146, 173, 180 Horner, Margaret E.-103, 147, 169, 185 Horner, Robert W. Hosley, Douglas E. Houck, Fred C.-119 House, Robert B.-57, 166 Houser, Patricia L.--105, 180 Houston, Betty A. Howe, Richard C. Howes, William F.-57, 113 Howland, Roy Hoyt, Helen M. Hritzko, Mrs. Susanna M. Hubbard, Mary E.-141 Huddle Howard L. Huddle? Margaret R. Hudgin, Lois Hudson, Robert J. Huebner, John F. Huff, Ettamae Huff, Laurence W. Huff, Ronald G.-122, 149, 195 Huffer, James-57, 171 Huffman, Howard D. Huffman, John M. Huffman, Lawrence, Jr. Huliman, Richard W.-57, 147 Huffman Tom H. Huamani Velerh J.-57, 133, 147 Hullord, Herbert V.-138 Hugger, Fred C.-120. 187, 202 Hughes, Larry-111, 115, 169 Hughes, Samuel J. Huke, Nancy M.-102, 164, 168, 180 Hull, David M. Hull, Duane H. Hull, Sally K.-181 Hummer, Donald L.-123 Humphreys, Richard D.-57, 131, 139 Hunt, Charles N.-196 Hunt, David A. Hunter, Norman W. Hunter, Reed D. Hurley, Norman A. '7 Q Nice to Be- iee to Know THE TELEPHONE SERVICE REPRESENTATIVE O She handles contacts with telephone customers . . . takes requests, answers questions, makes adjustments . . . all in pleasant company offices. Chosen for friendliness, poise and tact, she's mighty nice to know. College women enjoy this job and do it Well . . . graduates or girls with one or two years of campus life. APPLY: Womeri's Employment Ojice TIIE 0IlI0 BELL TELEPHDIIE GDMPMIY No A ointment Necessarv PP i 1 Dollar fill' Dollar You can 't beat a P0 TIA C BROWN MOTOR SALES 901 FRONT STREET Your Friendly Pontiac Dealer This University year book was produced by . . The Caslon Company Fine Printing 3,101 ,Nfonroe Street 'Toledo 6, Ohio Hurwitz, Joseph457 Huston, Ruth-89, 105 Hutchinson, Kenneth R.457, 144, 177 Hutler4196 Hutter, Charles P.4121 Hytner, Erwin4118, 150 I lagulli, Jerry C.-121, 195, 197 Idon, Charles H. Ignatwoksi, Sue J. Iimura, Masao4187 Ingram, Iian Ingworson, Harmon C. Innos, Mary L.4164, 188 Jones, Paul F. Jones, Mrs. Virginia E.458 Jordon, Leroy K. Jorris, Robert C.4138 Joy, Jerome W. Judis, Bernard J.4112, 150 Judy, Shirley J.4102, 181 K Kaase, George W.4117 Kabel, Sharon Lynn Kachenmeister, Lois Ann4164 Kahler, Herman C. Kalisik, Frank S. Kallenback, James D. Kallus, Samuel Irvine, Joseph P.457, 158 Irwin, Allan E.-57 Irwin, Glenn H.-135 Irwin, Rodney L.4197 Isenberg, Ruth H. Ishler, Loren G. Ivan, Robert L.457 Iwinski, John A., Jr. J Kaminski, Edward J. Kanyke, M.4180 Karalewitz, Walter A. Karbowiak, Raymond J.-138, 155 Karrmann, Robert G. Kasch, Donald D.4195 Kasel, Elizabeth J.458, 145, 174 Kaser, Richard 0.-203 Kaser, William T.4195, 197 Jackman, L.4153 Jackson, Lee A.4139 Jackson, Roland L. Jacob, Ralph J.457 Katz, Paul G.473, 96, 122 Katzstein, J.4203 Kaufman, Faye Ann4146, 150 Keefer, G.4146 Keefe, Patricia A. Kelley Jacobs, Amy E. Jacobs, Richard C. Jacobs, Suzanne Jacoby, Benjamain W., Jr. Jacoby, Charles W. Jacoby, Robert C. Jakeway, John W. James, Donald D. James, Donna M.l96, 105, 191, 225 James, George P.--57 James, Harly G.4114 James, Mrs. Loretta A. Jamieson, Daniel A. Keeler, James G. Kecver, Anthony J. Kehn, John T. Kehoe, James T.T58, 144 Keier, Virginia M. Keirns, Mary M. Keiter, Edward F. Keiter, Obert W. Kelentic, John S. Keller, George W. Keller, Mary Jean Kelley Dorothy L. Kelley? Patricia A.-158, 168 Richard L.4202 Janis, Robert J.4141 Janowiecki, Clarence J.-57 Janowiecki, Richard J. Janowski, William H.- Janen, Hubert G.-121, Jansen, Jean Marie4103 Jarrett, Richard D. Jarrett, W'ilde A. Jason, Frank M. Jay, Beverly A.4127 Jay, Shirley Jean484, 96, 104, 127, 147, 169, 178, 181, 182 Jeffries, Calvin Jenkins, Asa Charles4203 Jersek, Theodore Jibilian, Arthur457, 163 147 117, 141. 166, 187 Johes, William F. Johansen, Edward R.457 Johansen, Einar John-57 Johnson , A. T.-157 . Johnson, Barbara J. Johnson, Charles R.458, 138 Johnson, Duane E. Johnson, Ellen Johnson, Harold B. Johnson, Joann Johnson Johnson , John C.-116 , John Lawrence, Jr.458, 121 Johnson, Katie F.458, 142, 147 Johnson, Nancy Ann-107 Johnson, Paul L. Johnson, Richard C. Johnson, Robert Charles-117, Johnson 14-3, 158 Robert Magnus Johnston, Paul F. Johnston, Wyatt M. Johnstone, Joann A. Jones, Dale W.4196 Jones, Mary Helen Kelly, E. Ann-58, 107 Kelsey, Ronnie C. Kemper, Edward A.414'8 Kemper, William 11.458, 144, ' 158, 165 Kennedy, Charles F. Kennedy, Donald A.4136 Kennedy, Jeanne Ann Kennedy, John E.4174 Kent, Richard B.-58 Keogh, James4196, 197 Keough, William R. Kern, Ernest C. Kerr, Gayle G. Kerr, Thomas Richard Kerschbaum, Henry L. Kershow, Jeanne H. Kesler, Carolyn4104 Kestell, Annette458 Kidney, Dave R.4121 Kieffer, Mrs. Geneva B. Kiehl, Dal Richard458, 154 Kiene, Richard C. Kijowski, Julian F. Kiker, Beatrice L.458, 82, 99, 107, 156, 163, 174 Kiker, Cecil M. Kiker, Russell L.4208 Kilcorse, Patricia H.458 Kille, Jack C. Kimberly, Ned P.458, 167 Kimmones, Willie4202 Kindervater, William R.454, 58, 113, 167, 168 King, Basil L.454, 58, 116, 159 King, Edward P., Jr.-96 King, Robert E. Kinker, Donald D.4111, 119' Kinker, Janice Lou4181 Kinter, Russell W.458, 136, 141 Kirk, Donald C.4139, 158 Kirk, Robert W. Kirby, Fredric D. Kirkham, Frances A.458, 109 Kirkham, James A.-115, 195 Kitzman, Virginia M38-58, 107 Klag, Frederick W. Klein, Alberta Marie Klein, Patricia Ann-145, 169 Kleine, Albert W., Jr.458, 99, 136 Kleparek, Edwin S. Kline, Dale A.-195, 196, 197 Kline, P.4174 Klotz, James H.458, 59, 121 Klotz, William H. Kluender, Donna M.4102, 147 Kmiec, Thaddeus M. Knecht, Richard L. Knerr, Ray E.-59, 141, 177 Knight, Martha J. Knisely, Ronald E.4113, 136 Knopp, Clifford L. Knopp, William F. Knott, Charles J. Knous, Betty Jane Knuth, Nancy Ann Koberstein, William C. Koch, Marjorie L. Kocher, Katherine L.4174 Koehrman, Richard E.4117, 136, 161 Koerber, Lou Ann459 Kohl, Jean F. Kohler, Carl Erik4123 Kohn, Stanley I. Koinis, Xenophen4115 Kolby, Paul H. Kolinski, Melvin T.4176 Kollenback, J .4203 Komesarek, Leonard N. Kondalski, Roman G. Konop, J0anne4104, 147, 161, 180 Konst, William E. Kontak, Bruce D. Kontrovitz, Harold S. Kontz, Robert F. Konwinski, Norbert F. Kopystynsky, Daniel P. Koralewski, Leonard A. Korecki, Helen F. Korecki, Wanda M.459 Koster, Daniel E. Kostoif, Angelo4147 Kotecki, James J. Kott, David Kott, Josephine Kovacheff, Joyce H. Kovacs, Mrs. Margaret N. Krabill, Richard L. Krajewski, Joseph J.-121 Krajewski, Stanley J.4123 Kralik, Frank J.4202 . Kramb, Phyllis D.4105 Kramer, John G.-148 Kramer, John K. Kramp, Robert M.459, 159 Krause, Marian E.4147, 181 Krause, Sally Ann4180 Krauss, Harry Kreagloh, Arleen R.4107 Krell, Donald W. Kreps, Gene A. Kreps, Robert R. Krieg, Karl A. Kriner, Thomas E.4196 Kriss4196 Kritzer, James L.4121 Krohn, Norman A.459, 131, 143, 168 Kronman, Alma Louise4130, 142 Krouse, Robert D.4123, 195 Krowley, C.4174 Krueger, Joyce A.459 KIUIJP, James459, 147 Kruse, Frederick E. Kucera, Mildred M.4102 Kuebler, James H. Kuehnl, Ruth C.4181 Kuehnle, Horace N. Kuenzle, Leta H. Kuhlman, Robert S. Kujawa, Richard A.459 Kunisch, Raymond J. Kurczewski, Richard S.-116 Kurczak, Casimer M.4176 Kusner, Ray F. Kutcher, Merwin C.4112 Kuznitzki, Ralph M.4132 Kwapich, Joan C. Kwapich, Richard J. Kwiatkowski, Norman V.4115, 136, 174 Kwiatkowski, Robert V.414-4, 158 Kwiatkowski, Ted B. Kyer, Paul J. L Labreczue, Raymond E. Labreoque, Ronald L. Labuzinski, Anne M3fiE-106, 145, 174, 176, 181 Lackey, Donald R.459, 144 Laderman, Burton4111, 118, 150, 184, 191 Lafferty, Alice C. LaFleur, Oliver. J., Fr. Lagro, James A.4119 Laird, John A.4115 Laishley, Earl A. Laker, Fred J.-59, 144, 158 Lally, Frank M. Lamb, Clarence M. Lamb, Marjorie H. Lamb, Terence G. Lammiman, Beth Ann4107 Lancaster, Ralph E. Landry, John L. Lane, Paul C. Lang, Howard B.459 Langa, Richard J. Lange, Robert R.459, 144 Lange, Thelma E.4168 Lanke, Mrs. Norma M. Lanzi, Edward H.4203 Lanzi, Harry E.4187, 202, 208, 209 Lanzi, Joseph--203 LaPlante, Phillip H.4116 Larowe, Carol Ann Larson, Jeanne M.459, 62, 84. 103 Larue, James D.4195 Larzelere, Keith W.4155 Laskey, Thomas S.4122, 192, 193 Laspisa, Nancy Ann Lattin, Francis L.4145 Lattin, Suzanne V.486, 87, 107, 172, 184, 185 Laub, Mary E.4107, 164, 168 Lauber, Jeanne M. Launer, Ruth M.4106 Laures, Jane R.459, 104, 178 Lavalley, Richard G.459 Laver, Shirley A. Lavoy, Esther M. Lawner, R.4143 Lawson , Edith v.-60, 103 Lawson, George N. Lawson, William M. Lay, Susan M.4104, 145, 174 Leake, Lawrence H.L78,111,1E:g: J Leatherman, Edward D. Leatherman, I. Virgil460, 195 Lebman, Leon S.4202 Lechlak, Melvin L.4132, 177 Ledford, Billy J. Lee, Arthur R. Lee, Delbert C. Lee, Robert H., Jr.4139, 195, 196 Lehman, Lester L. Leighton, George A., Jr. Leininger, Lawrence L.4121 Leistner, Carl R.4122 Leizman, Albert C.460, 137 CONGRATULATIONS AND BEST WISHES BOB REESE MCJTCJRS, INC V Northwesterrz 0hio's Largest Ford Dealer . Lemke, Conrad A. Lemke, Kenneth H.-123 Lenkay, Margaret Rose-104 Lensay, Margaret Rose-104 Lenkay, Rose B.-119, 145 Lent, Wilbur R. Lentz, Clyde E.-60, 113 Leon, Robert J. Leroy, Gerald R.-121, 147, 185 LeRuth, Felix-122 Less, Less, Charlotte A.-145, 174 Joanne G.-60, 131, 133, 135, 147, 159, 160 Lessing, Roy F. Lester, Janice A. Lester, John E.-82, 86, 123 Lettich, John Leverett, Glenn F. Leverette, Charles E. Leveton, Morton E.-56, 60 Lewczynski, Richard J.-176 Lewis, Alvin F.-60 Lewis, John L.-114 Lewis, John Tudor-139, 158 Lewis, Lloyd G.-60, 153 Lewis, Marilyn Rose Lewis, Maryv168 Lewis, Phyllis Ann Liaros, Bill P. Liaros, Sam P. Liaros, Sophie Libbe, Charles F .-82 Libbe, Paul F.-47, 60, 115 Libby, Laverne F. Liberty, Dorothy B.-60, 109 Lichtcsien, Gerald-118 Lick, Duane E. Liebau, Gerald J. Lieber, Carl T. Liggins, Harold N.v60 Lillich, Edward R.-122, 196,197 Lillicotch, Jessie W. Lime, D.-121 Lindemulder, John G.-82, 83, 115, 185 Lindner, Robert F. Lindsey, Sally Lou Line, Devere-191 Line, Fareld M. Line, Otis D. Lingel, Mrs. Dorcas O. Lingle, Mary A.-109, 173 Link, Arthur J. Linn, Mrs. Bertha K. Lipovitch, Arthur J.S112, 137, 138 Liu, Robert Y. Livi, Patricia Ann482, 103 Lloyd, William G.--60, 144 Lockwood, Roy E.-177 Loeffler, Romain E.-123 Logan, Don Neil-60, 144, 165 Lokos, J.-117 Long, Ellen M. Long, Eugene L. Long, Jacque E.-123, 196 Long, Thomas E. Longnecker, Peggy A.-180 Loo, Edward--111, 117, 142, 158, 165, 182, 195, 196, 197 Looman, Earl, Jr. Loomis, Richard A.-196 Lor, J.-133 Lorenzen, Russell A. ' Loshbough, Robert P.-195, 197 Loudenslager, John E.-60, 122, 129, 132, 139 Lowe, Kenneth W.-121 Lowion, Paul E. Luallen, James E.-195 Lubell, Donald P.-60, 112 Lubold, G. Mark-61, 131, 195 Ludacer, Irwin R. Ludlum, Mildred A.-104, 164, 168, 182 Lugibihl, Robert C. Luginbuhl, James S. Lukasiewicz, fOlgaJ Joanne! 102, 151, 176 Lumen, E.-203 Lumley, Jean M. Lupe, James E.i69, 123, 169 Luther, Marcia A.-107, 147, 172 Lutz, Bernard L. Lutz, lrma F.-146 Lynch, George B. Lynch lMary7 Louisef105 Lyons, John E. M MacCauley, J.-123 MacDonald, John F.-153, 177 MacDonald, Patricia A.-61, 73 MacDonald, Smead MacFarland, J.-123, 136 Machen, James F.-143, 151, 163, 174, 179 Machen, Joan T.-107, 130, 149, 151, 182, 184, 185 Machinski, Julian J.-122 Mack, John D. Mackay, Mrs. Mary N. Mackey, Mrs. Bernice H. MacNair, F.4180 MacPhie, Carolyn 1.-102 MacRitchie, lnnis J.-144 MacVay, Bonnie 14102, 151, 159 Madaj, Frank A. Madden, Robert H. Madrzykowski, Richard J. Magee, William T. Maginnis, Robert D. Magly, Donald A. Magoun, Ann V. Maher, Leo H.f61, 120 Maher, Phillip J. Mahoney, Joan M. Mahoney, Lee J. Mahoney, Mary M. Mahr, Frank W. Mair, Robert M. Maki, Ray W.-61, 138, 155 Makowski, Raymond-153 Mallett, Mrs. J. B.!61, 104 Maloney, Ferdinand E. Mangino, Tommy M.-203 Manion, James W. Mansor, William J. Manthey, Norris K. Manton, Samuel G. Manwaring, David V. Mapula, Frank M. Marcy, Robert H.-139, 157, 158 Marenberg, Lewis Marik, Stanley M. Marino, Richard Af-186 Markham, George 1. Markin, Lorin F. Markley, Mrs. Cleo M. Marmack, William C. Marquardt, Thomas E.-114 Marr, Charles M. Marr, Gillen A.-196, 197 Marr, Ronald L. Marryott, Lawrence R. Marryott, Mary J.-105 Marsh, Dale R. Marshall, Douglas D. Marshall, Wilber B. Marshall, William B., Jr. Martelsman, Janet M.-147 Martin Arthur L. Martin Cecil R. Martin, Phillip R.-203, 215 Martin, Phyllis L.-86, 101, 104, 110, 185 Martin Robert C. Martin, Thomas D. Martin William J. Martleson, J.-173 Martz, Robert F.-119 Mason, Robert M.-161 Massa, Joseph-215 Mass6Y, Joyce-102, 145 Master, Charles H4144 Mathias, Richard G.-61 Matt, Norma A.-61 Matten, Arthur Matthews, Bernard J. Matthews, Carolyn M.-103, 143, 145, 169, 173, 180, 182, 185, 225 Matthews, Thomas C. Mattson, Elvin J. Mauchly, Herbert H.-139 Mault, Martha L.-147, 170, 180 Mauntler, Daniel E. Maurer, John M. Mauter, William R. Mavis, Wiley E. Mayer, Jack H4112 Mazzurco, Mary R.-103 McAlister, Charles W.-fl19, 203 McBride, Charles E.-143, 144, 158 McCallister, Richard A.-163 McCarthy, Joan McCarthy, John J.-61, 121 McCartney, Kenneth E. McCarty, Donald P.. McCarty, James E.-61 McClain, Donna L.-105 McCleary, John A.461 McClelland, Alfred W.-187 McClelland, Nina l.g61, 102, 164 McCluskey, Clay M.-195 McConnell, Harold G. McCool, William D. McCormick, Joseph T. McCormick, Robert F. McCoy, Thomas 1. McCrae, Harold A.-196 McCune, James N.-121, 136, 174 McCurdy, Nancy N.A109, 147 Meeker , James A.-163, 211 Meeker, Robert E.-196 Meeker, Shirley A.-105 Meeker, Thomas F. Meinen, Joyce M. Mendelson, Sanford D. Menns, J .-1 49 Mercer, Howard C. Meredith, Betty J. Merhab, Howard G.-62, 114 Merickel, Patricia A.-62, 102, - 164 Merkle, Elaine C.-141, 174 Merry, Richard L.-195, 197 Mesh, E. Messersmith, Donald H.-46, 47, 62, 123, 129, 140 Metzger, Glenn E. Metzger, Lois A.-102 Meyer, G. Robert-62, 158 Meyer, Mrs. Violet P. Meyer, William M.-62, 144 Meyer, William W. Mezardjian, Stepan7122 Michael, Charles A.-62 Michael, James A. Michael, William B.-202 Michalak, Bob A. Michalak, Robert J. Michalski, John--122, 151, 174, 196, 197 Micham, Mrs. Margaret B. Michel, Constance J.-104 Micka, Frank J.-62, 144, 158 Mickel, Richard G.!122 Micznik, Szlomo Middendorf, Allen T. Mierzwiak, Robert C. Miklosek, Martin PL-121 McCutchan, John D. McDonagh, William C.-196, 197 McDonald, Arthur E. McDonald, James A., Jr. McDonald, P.-147 McDonald, Robert S.--187, 199. 214 McElroy, Dennis D.f196, 197 McGee, Jean A. McGee, John W. McGill, Robertf196 McGinnis, Albert R. McGowan, John T. McGowan, Michael P., Jr. McGraw, George W. McGuire, McGuire, Mrs. Juanita-61 Paul G., Jr.-61 McGuire, R. Loren-61, 122, 143, 146, 158, 161 McHugh, James P.-174 McHugh, Patrick P.Y119 McHugh, Philip R. Mclntosh, Ruth M.-47, 61, 1454 17 McJilton, Don R. McKenna, Nancy E.!61 McKenzie, Marjorie P.A146, 180 McKenzie, Peter P. McKinley, Glen-114 - McLain, J McLaughl acquelyn J .-143 in, John C. McMahon, Harry A. McMahon, James T.v61 McMahon, Mary E. McMahon, Paul F. McMillon, Jean A.-188 Mikoleski, Thaddeus J. Mikus, John S.-62, 158 Miles, Beatrice M. Miley, George H.-202 Millar, Miller, H. Bruce Carl E.-123 Miller, Charles J .4123 Miller, Davage M. Miller, Frances H.f147 Miller, Frederick L.-62, 120 Miller, Jack A.-215 Miller, James H., 11 Miller, John W., Jr. Miller, Joseph A.-62, 114- Miller, Joyce E.f'62 Miller, Kenneth L. Miller, Leon M.A146 Miller, Marilyn Jean-106, 174 Miller, Marilyn M.-127, 141, 162, 173, 174 Miller, Mary Frances Miller, Mary Louis-62, 106, lflgli Miller, Max B. Miller, Nancy Ann-107, 184 Miller, Nancy Louise Miller, Phillip H. Miller, Reid C. Miller, Richard H. Miller, Robert H.--62, 111, 1513i Miller, Robert R.-120 Miller, Theodore A.-115 Miller, Victor R. Miller, Walter E. Miller, Willard F .-162 McMorgan, Gene E. McNair, Florence J.A60, 61, 104, ' 156 McNeil, Carlene F. McPhail, Neil, Jr.-f111, 121 McVay, Bonnie-110, 145, 147. 185 Meade. John M. Means, Myron A.-61 Medon, Marjorie A.461, 73, 102. 110 Meek, RebeccaA62, 104, 169 Meek, fThelmaJ Anne-106, 156 Miller, William R. Millward, Richard L. Mindick, Richard S. Minke, Howard R. Minke, Robert M. Minns, James E.-Y62, 120, 141, 179 Misiuda, Richard A.-176 Mittendorf, Jean M. Moan, Barbara A. Mocking, J. Moellenberg, William C. Moen, Marilyn L. 2 omas va Lson, zoneer A in applying electricity to bet- ter the lot of mankind. 7 K .E Xx It is given to only I1 few to Risks use their life span to benefit Ik- all generations to come after them . . .Such was the gift of 473, Th Al Ed' p' W X" X We are proud to bear his name P Only a holder of the original Edison license may use the name "Edison" as part of its corporate title. It is the mark of a pioneer. Toledo Edison, a businessman- aged, tax-paying electric company, is proud to be so honored . . . In this our 50th Anniversary Year we renew our pledge to serve our customers to the very best of our ability. Till TOLEDO 1 , K ' az may W 2 , The Varsity Inn wishes The Athletic Department success in 1950-51 For Reliable Prescriptions The Best in Food Stop at Salters Drugs JO-8334 Campus Rd. 8m W. Bancroft JO-8335 TOLEIIO CAMERA SIIOP Everything in Photo Supplies Rapid 6 Hour Developing and Printing 225 HURON STREET TOLEDO 4, OHIO Toledo Blue Print and Paper Go. 316 Superior St. - Tel. ADams 7224 ' SPECIAL PRICES DRAWING SETS T-SOUARES TRIANGLES SLIDE RULES ARTIST SUPPLIES MIDDLESEX Dry Cleaners St Tailors The best in service Middlesex 81 W. Bancroft .TO-6548 All Commercial Photography Wedding Photographs if Edward A. O'Reilly if 853 Ogden WA-3289 V Moenter, Elmer W.-144, 158 Moesh, Eleanor L.-174 Mohr, Jerry A. Moll, Mrs. Virginia S. Moll, William F. Molnar, Gilbert Molter, R.J. Momsen, Bonnie J.-109 Monahan, Elizabeth J.-63, 143, 146, 147 Monday, Ervin L. Monfort, Norman L4138 Monroe, Leland B., Jr. Monroe, Marvin-63 Monroe, Robert W. Montague, Mrs. Shirley H.-63 Montry, Franklin E. G. Moog, Moon, Moore, Moore Carroll J. Mary Ann Cf-63, 73, 106 Charles M.-214 Mrs. Clarissa R.-145 Moore Harris D.-195, 197 Moore Judy M.-4147 Moore Richard S.-196 Moree, Jeannine Moree, Leland E.-120, 163, 179, 195, 196 Morelli, Tony-141 Morgan, Jeanette R. Morgan, William T. Morman, Elmer R. Morris, B.-121 Morris. Martha R. Morris, Richard G.-63, 143, Morrison, James A. Morrison, Robert E. Morse, Billie V. Mortimer, Robert J. Morton, Philip M.-187, 214 Moser, Edward L. Moses, Merle G. Mostoufi, Hussain-151, 187 Mougey, Joan M.-103 Mowery, Robert L.-96, 115, Meyers, Donald L. Mozen, Milton M.-63, 112, 131 Mueller, John R. Mueller, John S. Mueller, Wilbur J . Muhlemen, Duane O. Mulopulos, George J. Munson, Stanley W.-63, 144 Murawa, John T. Murphy, Charles R.-120 Murphy, Elizabeth J. Murphy, Gloria L.-105 Murphy, Hazel M. Murray, Paul T. Murtagh, A.-14-5 Musialowski, Norman T.-176 Musser, William H. Muzi, Carlo J.-63, 66, 73, 199, 214 Myers, Earl W. Myers, Elvin F.-63, 136 Myers, Francis R. Myers, Geraldine M. E. 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Jane-105 Reynolds, Nancy C.-138, 168 Rhoades, Mary L.-147, 180 Rice, Bernard D. Rice, Herbert E. Rice, Richard F.-138 Rice Russell W. Richz Donald H.-95, 129, 133, 141, 146, 14-7, 151, 159, 160, 163, 171, 175. 178, 179 Richards, Donald E.-119 Richards, Robert P.-122 Richmond, William H. Riddle, William R. Riebe, Stuart C. Riehm, Roger A. Rieker, Mary J. Riendeau, Mary 'L.-103, 169 Rife, Duane D.-65 Rife, Sue C. Rightmeyer, Mrs. Jean D. Rightmyer, John H.-65, 114 Riley, Donald R.-116 Risser, Donald E. Ritter, Kenneth K.-84, 119, 195. 196, 197 Ritzenberg, Sanford L.-65, 137 Ritzenthaler, Ray R. Ritzman, Walter W.-120, 179 Roach, Franklin J. Robbins, Robert W.-65 Roberts, Charles D. Roberts, John L. Roberts, Yost H. Robinson, Grace D. - Robison, Roy M.-144, 197 Robison, Thomas A. Robitaille, Doris J.-103 Rodenhauser, Edgar A. Roeder, Marie J. Roehrs, Earnest E.-65, 138 Rofkar, Willis R. Rogers, Lowell T. Rogers, Nancy L.Y146, 180 Rogers, Peter W. Rogers, Vincent J. Rogge, James J. 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Kenneth Ruse, Gloria-102, 164 Rush, James L.-153 Rush, John A. Rush, John V., Jr. Russ, Harold C.-167 Russell, Lamar V.-66, 167 Russell, Louis D. Russell, William C.-214 Rust, Douglas G. Rust, Richard F. Ruszkowski, John J. Rutkowski, Donald J. Rutkowski, Kenneth E. Rutschow, Henry W. Ryan, Daniel J. Ryan, Francis H. Ryan, Gerald G. Ryan, James J.-119 Rymers, Gaillard T.-66, 155 S Saal, Alfred V. Saari, Keith R.-196 Sabbagh, Richard N. Sabin, Harold W.-66 Sabo, Josehp-66 Sack, Gerald E.-196 Sackett, Charles L. Sackman, John L. Sager, Tony B. Sahadi, Gabriel Sahadi, Mitchell-195 Saiger, Robert-137 Sakols, Charlene M. Saloff, Dorothy M.-66, 106, 134 Samberg, William H. Sampson, Charles R.-66 Samson, Donald G. Sanderson, Lillian L. 1 Sandusky, Beverly A.-180 Sansbury, Howard-147, 196 Santa Maria, Angelo J.Y203 Sargent, Richard C.-119 Sartor, Frank H.-196 Sautter, Elaine L.-66, 84, 95, 110, 128, 180, 185 Sautter, Helmuth O.-66 Savage, John A. Savage, John F. Sawade, Deloris A.-102 Sawade, Irene E. Sawicki, Henry J., Jr. Saxer, Jeanne R.-174 Saxon, Minna Sayers, James A. Sayers, Robert T. Saylor, William D. Scalia, Thomas B. Scannell, Russell P. Schaarschmidt, Harold A. Schad, Pat F. Schaefer, John H.-83 Schaeffer, Morritt R. Schaefer, Peggy J.-66, 105 Schafer, Jerry A.f169 Schalkhauser, William R. Schaner, Sybil-150 Scharf, Leonard M. Schaupp, Lawrence A.--66 Schausten, John W.-174 Scheer, Corrine G. Schemer, Philip V.-203 Scheppert, Sally-102, 146 Scherer, Martin E. Schering, H.-148, 157 Schiefer, Robert E. Schimming, Delbert A.-122 Schimming, Milton G. Schlievert, Harry H. Schmerl, Rudolf B. Schmidt, Joyce H. Scott, John L.-96, 115, 136, 169. 183 Scott, Paul D.-196, 197 Scott, Robert E. Seaman, Mary A.-102, 146 Seawater, Charles H. Sedlar, Tamara Seeman, David G. Seeman, Donald J. Seeman, Ted J. Seeman, Thomas A.+l19 Seidel, Mary L. Seidman, Murry Seifert, Josephine L.+67, 141 Seiss, Ernest G. Sell, Arthur E. Sellan, C.. Frank Sells, Arnold A. Selmek, Thomas S. Selrenik, Abe H.-137 Senkel, Vivienne G. Senn, Robert E. Seppeler, Wayne C.H144, 173 Seufert, Anne M.-107, 138, 188 Shaffer, Alice M. Shaffer, Harold C.-140 A Shagnasty, B.-141 Shah, Chandrakant C.-151 Shall, Robert A.-67, 112 Shannon, Patricia M.-102 Shapiro, Marvin-67, 137, 138 Sharfman, William M.-211 Sharples, Morton B. Sharrock, Robert E.-140 Shaw, Harry W. Shaw Kenneth G. Shaw Paul A. Shaw, Paul W. Shaw, Thomas E.-119, 136 Sheahan, James P. Schmidt, Phyllis M.-478, 109, 148 Schmidt, Rom Lee-115 Schmitt, William T.-114 Schmuck, Joan L. Schmuck, Norma J. Schmuhl, Alvin H. Schneider, Angeline R. Schneider, Harvey J.-66, 186 Schneider, Ruth C. Schnell, Mary K. Schnell, Shirley A.-105 Schoeler, Jean A.-105, 180 Schoen, Jacquelyn J.-146, 174 Schoenfeldt, Richard V. Scholl, Ormand K. Schoonmaker, James W. Schoonmaker, John P.-115 Schorling, Nancy L.-88, 104, 169, 178 Schrag, Lawrence S., Jr.-114 Schriner, Thomas H. Schroeder, James A. Schudel, Schulte, Robert G. William J. Schutlz, A.i119 Schulz, John F. Schumacher, Joachim A. Schumm, Richard G.-114 Schuster, Allan J .-202 Schuster Garry N.-112 Schuster, John D. Schuster Robert H. Schwamm, Carl L.-196 Schwan, Donald W.-138 Schwartz, Carl H. Schwartz, David L. Schwartzberg, Howard A.-112 Schwartzberg, Sydney C.-112 Schweibert, Carlton A.-115 Schwenn, Edwin W., Jr. Scofield, Lois N.-103, 169 Scoster, E.-145 Scott, Scott, Scott, Scott, Scott, Andrew C. D.-122, 174, 197, 203 Mrs. Edith W.-66, 106 Francis X.-115, 127, 136. 138 Franki66 Shearer, Donald F. Sheckler, Lyle D. Sheets, Leroy R. Sheets, Mary L.-106 Sheets, Norma F.-67 Sheline, Eugene R. Shepherd, Daniel J. Sherburne, Frank C., Jr., 143, 144- Sherman, Mrs. Betty R. Sherman, Guy R.-67, 144, 158 Shible, Leo B.-112 Shibley. Joseph D,-129 Shilling, Robert N. Shimman, Richard N.-113 Shiple, Robert T. Shiple, Edward L. Shiple, Thomas J.A195 Shipp, Marlene D.-189 Shire, John N.-119, 136, 208 Shizuru, Goro Shoemaker, Nancy F.-67 Shondell, Claire M. Shook, John H.-187 Shorter, Evelyn Shoup-, David-132 Shown, Robert M. Shugarman, Richard H. Shuler, Billy F. Shull, William L. Shultz, John J. Shultz, Thomas C. Sice, Fred A. Siebert, James E.-158 Siegel, Lee K. Sigg, Sally A.a147 Siglar, Charles T. Siler, William J.-67, 137 Siletski, Yehoshua Silva, Justiniano-187, 202 Silver, David-67 Silver, Warner C. Simenski, Dorothy L.-147, 174. 180 Simmons, Kenneth R. Simmons, Robert L. Simon, John A. Simon, Joseph A.-64, 82, 97, 115 Simon, Verne A.-168 00LONY BOWLING GENTER CENTRAL 81 MONROE i' Toledois Finest 20 Beautiful Streamlined Alleys Year Around Bowling - Free Parking LA-4853 Home of Inter-Fraternity League Irv Pollock, lne. 2655 Monroe Street i' Your Favorite Mercury Dealer New and Useci Cars i' COMPLETE SERVICE Eieumanmwretiiets J E UJ E L E R S 0 Diamonds 0 Silver 0 Watches 0 Trophies I Pins - Rings In the Heart of Downtown Toledo ' 325 Huron Street GA-7404 The FLYING CHICKEN Copyright 1946 by Jack Christiansen DELIVERED HOT TO YOUR DOOR Or Pick Up At Our Kitchen Complete Chicken Dinners 2610 W. Central Toledo, Ohio LA. 0554 Manufacturers of over 100 standard fibrous glass pro- ducts - in Hwoolw, textile, filter fiber and mat forms. it OWENS-CORNING TOLEDO BRANCH OFFICE B E A S 1423 Nicholas Bldg. MAin 8149 Storm, Snyder, Edson R.-67, 107, 120 Spisz, Ernest Simonds, Betty R.-147, 188, 225 Simonds, Catherine M.-160 Simpson, Elnore B.A189 Ron F.-83, 115, 127, 159, 169, 196 Sing, Albert Y.-99, 114, 175, 211 Sing, Paul Y.-114, 211 Sirois, Raymond C4215 Sites, Joseph A.-114, 175, 195 Skelly, William J. Skibski, John-67 Skilliter, Robert T. Skepinski, Paul T.-176, 203 Skudlarok, Ellsworth E. Skulas, Mrs. Goldie H. Skulas, Lewis A.-67, 144 Slack, Maryannew107, 188 Slane, Neal L.-67, 139 Sliwinski, Julian J. Sloan, Douglass R.-196 Sloan, Gordon W.-138 Smalley, Arza G. Smich, Edmund J. Smirin, Beatrice-150 Smith, Bonnie-128, 156 Smith, Byron K. Smith, Charles B. Smith, Denison Smith, Donald J.w67 Smith, Gene A. Smith, Harold D.-67, 153 Smith, James H., Jr.-143, 173 Smith, Mrs. Jane U. Smith, Janet R. Smith, John S.-196, 197 Smith, Lavonne K.-67, 95, 102, 125, 133, 151 Sinclair, Smith, Ray L., Jr. Smith, Richard D. Smith, Richard W. Smith, Roger J. Smith, Shirley S.-67, 104, 157, 172 Smith, Theodore J. Smith, Thomas A. Smith, Tom M.-210 Smith, Vernon M. Smith, William E. Smithers, Harold E. Sniegowski, Frank J. Snodgrass, Earl R.-67 Snody, Patricia C.-+106, 110, 145, 181 Sohnly, John E.-196 Solon, Jack B.-155 Soriano, Theodorsia C.-138 Sparks, George T.-67, 139 Spaulding, Arthur E. Sperling, James E. Spevak, Wilfred Spice, Burton I.-215 Spiess, Nancy C.-145 Spilis, Ronald S.-202 Spinazze, Lillian M.-105, 146, 174 Spisz, John, Jr. Spitza, Emory Spohler, Anson A.-67, 82, 120, 195, 202 Spooner, Manning L.-156 Sprague, Clarence P. Spring, Ludwig K. C.-119, 196 Springer, Richard L.-121, 175 Spross, C.-210 Spross, Suzanne Spurgeon, Shirley A.-67, 102, 156 Stadel, Adolph R.-195 Stahl, Ronald D.-195, 197 Stanke, J.-196 Stargardter, Inge Stark, Patricia J. Starkey, Helen A.-86, 103, 145, Stechschulte, Donald R.-174. 179 Stedman, Barbara L. Steedman, Mary A.-68, 103, 162 Steele, John 'W. Stegeman, John G., Jr. Stein, A.w119 Steinberg, Mrs. Roberta Steinem, David L.A122, 196, 197 Steinhauer, Carolyn S.A104, 145, 181 Steinke, Carl C. Steinke, Norman J.-19 Steinman, John F. Stephen, Andre Stephenson, Robert W.--120, 179 Stephenson, William J.-68 Stereff, Diana J. Swinghammer, James S. Swizynski, Paul468, 138, 155 Swy, James B. Swy, Paul H. Sysmanski, P.-123 Syx, John B.-122 Szabo, Steven-68, 133 Szenderski, Raymond D.-147 Szkudlarek, Marie E. Szymanski, Philip P. T Tabbert, Anna N. Tabbert, William L.-68 Tait, John J.-117 Talburt, Robert W.-68 Talbut, Dorrence C.i120, 129, Stevens, Dorothy N.-148 Stevenson, Michael A. Stewart, Carole J.-156 Stewart, Carter C.-172 Stewart, Charles H. Stewart, Charles R.-121 Stewart, Donald C. Stewart, Donald M. Stewart, James E. Stewart, Jeanne L.-104 Stickroth, Patricia A.-104, 175, 181 Stieler, Stiller, Ellen J . June Stine, John J. Stinhelfer, Jane E. Stipp, James J. St. John, Donald J. St. John, Melvin R. Stockard, Andrew F. Stolzenbach, Mrs. Norma F. Stone, Howard L. Stone, Jack Y. Stone, John J.-112, 196, 197 H.-119 132, 179 Taliaferre, John W. Tallman, Mrs. Florence M. Tallman, Robert B. Tanber, Phyllis J.+68, 169, 182 Tanber, Shirley A.-103, 146, 180. 182 Tanker, P.-47 Tanner, Bertram W. Tanner, James D. Tanner, James R.-158 Tanner, John D.-69 Tanner, Marilyn J. Tanner Paul C. Taormiha, Julius W.-203 Tarrent, James W.-69 Taylor, Taylor, Taylor, Taylor, Barbara A.-147 Campbell-69, 196 Charles E.-120 ' lClarkl James-172, 196 Taylor, Elaine A.-147 Taylor, Mrs. Jacqueline K. Taylor, James L. Taylor, Shirley M.-171, 175, 180 Taylor, Virgil P. Stover, Calvin C. Strader, George N.-68 Stratos, Nick Straub, Julie E. Straub, William G.-68, 122 Strawbridge, John E. Streib, Barbara A.-163, 181 Stretchbery, James M.-46, 68, 94, 115, 136, 183 Taylor, William H. Teaderman, William E. Teague, Robert L. Teeter, Margaret C. Tegtmeyer, Bruce E.-69 Tegtmeyer, Frances N.-106, 145, 147, 162, 163, 172, 188 Teitlebaum, Ellioti118 Tellam, Edward W. Temple, Calbert L. Templin, James A. Strick, Paul J. Strobel, Lynn R.-68, 113 Strong, Arthur A. Strong, Samuel E. Strong, Sharon E. Strong, Shirley D.-68, 99, 107 Stuart, Alfred A. Stuart, Shirley J.-109, 156 Studer, Robert L. Stukey, Ruth A.-147 Stull, Roger L.f68 Stumpp, Eugene M.-68, 123 Sturtz, Thomas W.-68 Sudek, Ann M.-68, 130 Suder, Carol A.-174 Summers, Merle C. Sund, Eugene E. Sunseri, Joseph J.-68 Suntala, Donald R. Sutkus, Daniel-68 Sutter, Jude F. Sutton, Audrey 14147, 180 Sutton, P. Joan-68, 103, 171, 175, 180 Swanson, Frank O.4111. 117, 143, 158, 165, 168, 195, 196, 197 Swart, Garret Swartz, Earl E. Sweeney, John S. Sweeney, Joseph J. Sweeney, Judith M.-105 Sweeny, Paul N. Sweet, Paul L. Tepe, Walter C. Terrell, Textor, Textor. Ollney-69 Edward E.-69 Nancy L.-147 Thal, Leonard L.-196, 197 Thayer, Thayer, Harry C. Richard E.-69, 139, 161 Thielman, Robert E. Thomas , George Thomas, Gerald D. Thomas, Robert M. Thomas, Theodore K. Thompson, Donald L.-69, 154 Tokles, Angelo T. Tollefsrud, Warren H.-116 Tolly, Warren H. Tom, Anna-131, 135, 168 Tom, Edison-195, 196, 197 Tonneberger, Thomas J. Topsil, Aurora L. Torio, Dominick R.-196,202,209 Torquato, Ray A.-69, 117, 166 Toth, Mrs. Gertrude A. Toth, Pete J .-69 Toth, Thomas L. Toulouse, Earl W.w69, 158 Towe, Mrs. Margaret W. Townsend, Mrs. Florence R. Trago, Victor E.-116 Travis, Richard B. Tray, L.-171 Treby, Gwendelyn A. Tripp, Charles J. Trotsky, Morton Troy, Leon L. Tubbs, Harold A. Tubbs, Mrs. R. Marian Tubiolo, Joseph-69, 123, 214 Tucker, Mrs. Catherine M.-69 Tucker, Norman L. Tucker, W.-203 Turner, E. Kathleen-69, 103 Tu.rski, Alvin R.-70 ' Tuttle, Francis M. Twarek, Francis D.-70 Tynan, Donald E. Tynan, John F. Tzanakis, William A. U Ulmer, Donald S., Jr. Unruh, James 114143, 158 V Vadas, Melvin E, Vadas, Robert S. Valiquette, Marigene G. Vance, John A. Vandak, Robert F. Vanderhorst, William J. VanDorp, Rose L.-59, 70, 103 VanNest, Kathleen D. Vannorsdall, Joan E.-102, 156 Vartice, Carole J.-70 Vasbinder, Kenneth E. Vascik, Clem J .-123 Velleman, Jacqueline P.-64, 70, 94, 128, 131, 138, 140, 146, 152, 171 Vellequette, Grover W.-59, 70, 86, 96. 116, 126, 127, 129, 174, 185 Veners, Donald C.-123 Ventresca, Eugene T. Verner, James, Jr.--70, 172 Vetter, John Vick, Edward W.-119, 136 Vick, Robert A.-56, 70, 122 Vise, Leonard H.-116 Thompson Donna M. Thompson Doris J. Thompson George W.-187, 202 Thompson Marttio L. Thompson Mary E.-109, 146 Thompson Thompsonz Milton G.-115 Louis M., Jr. Thrush, Carl J.-144 Thrush, Virginia Thurber, Donald N.-90, 121. 184, 185 Vitale, James V.-202 Vogelsang, Dorothy H.-138, 152, 178 Vogelsang, Peggy H.-107, 146 Volker, Phyllis A. Volker, Virginia R.-4107, 146, 156 VonEitzen, Beverly M. Voltz, Jonathan I. VonEwegen, Rogert L.-70 Voorhees, John E.A70 ' Vosburgh, Mary E.4164 Thurman, Joan F.-146, 189 Thyen, Tigges, Margaret E.i106, 141 James H.-69, 136 Tilley, QMaryl Barbara Tillman, Diane M. Timm, Richard P. Tobey, Norman O. Vosper, Ralph R. Voudouris, Paul J. W Wachowiak, John R. Wachowiak, R. James-123, 211 181, 184 Swiatek, David S.-68 Todak, James D.-119 Wade, Mrs. Phyllis A.-70 Starkey, Jane-141, 151, 174 Swiatek, James P.w203 Todd, Paul S. Wadsworth, Roger H.-114, 195, St. Clair, Leroy P.-67 Swiderski, Edward F.v68 Toepfer, Richard C.-147 196, 202 Congratulations . . . To the Graduates of Campus Cleaners 81 Tailors 1 9 5 1 Personalized Service , 7 E7 -- fNLO1'GLI,'l'l 5fEjXCI1'IC!l 3057 B fr Sr T 1 d Oh 1 3 N1 S LA 0343 Congratulations mm' fest Wishes . . . 1 FROM YOUR CHEVROLET DEALER ,. 631-lFlfQl:S'S6lZb6lgZlf M' "NO SPRINGS HONEST WEIGHT I wsasswtwk 5 1901-1951 TOLEDO SCALE COMPANY Headquarters for SCALES . . . Leaders in Modern Food Store and Restaurant Kitchen Machines 243 Waffle, James D.-98, 111, 119 Waggoner, Don C.-119, 139 Wagner, Paul E.-139 Waldman, Louis A.-70, 118, 131, 167 Waldruff, Harold F.-70 Walker, Walker, Walker, Walker, Walker, Walker, Wallace, Walter, Walters, Walton, Walton, Walton, Walton, Daniel W. Gloria J.-70 James G.-70 Norman F. Patricia A.i46, 59, 82, 102, 156, 163 William J.i70, 199, 214 Charles M. David L. William B.-119 Arthur E. Clarence E.-196 J.-203 William L.Y59, 70, 94, 120, 127, 129, 136, 179 Waltz, Foster V., Jr. Waltz, T.-120, 179 Wandel, F.-172 Wfard, Mrs. Ardelle D. Ward, David 0.-191 Ward, Jean L.-14-6 Ward, Lila A. Ward, Mrs. Mabel T.-146 Ward, Shirley A.-105 Wardell, Richard E. Waring, John P.i70, 73, 86, Warmbier, Michael C.-196 Warner, Howard M. Warner, Marilyn S.-70, 104 Warn er, Warren, Warren, Warrick Phyllis A.w147 121, 127 Patricia L.-62, 70, 82, 103 95, Robert A.-196 Bert J.Y119, 203 Watkinsi Harold D. Watkins, H. Griflin-70, 83, 184, Watson, James M.-120 Watson, Sally A.-107 Watters, Donald A. Weaver, Avis G.-54, 71, 102, Weaver, E.-165 Weaver, Janis E.-106 Webber, Robert-71, 144- Weber, Betty L.-170 Weber, James R.-114 Weed, John D.-71, 120 Weidinger, Elizabeth J. Weik, Bernard E. Weiker, Marilyn R.-103, 110, 147, 115, 185 130, 180 159 Weinman, Robert S.-112 Weinstein, Morton L.-112 Weis, Jay E. Weiss, Arthur O., Jr.-71, 144 Weiss, Donna J. Weist, Forrest D.-195 Welt, William G.-60, 71, 96, 115, 182 Weitham, Gilbert S.f158 Wells, James A. Wells, Robert J.-71, 144 Welsh, Richard E.-116 Wender, Diana C. Wendt, Jeanne C.-175 Wendt, Samuel F.-144, 158 Bernard C. Wenzel, Wenzel, John Joseph Wenzel, John J. Charles D., Jr. Werner, Werell, Patricia J.-103, 174 West, Wilbert Westenkirchner, Joseph G. Wester, Joseph R. Wester, Peggy A.-88, 105, 145, 174 Wetstone, Deane E.-114 Wetstone, John A.-114' Weyant, Robert J. Weygart, R.-215 Wheeler, John W.-71 Whelan, Mary E.-104 Whidden, Wordie T. Whipple, Charles E. White, Barbara J.-163 White, Frank L. White, George W.-119 White, Sidney J. Whiteway, J.-119 Whitledge, Charles K. Whitney, Gerald L. Whittaker, Novah J. Widner, Richard A.-47, 71, 113 Wilber, Kenneth H. Wilczynski, Donald J. Wilczynski, Melvin T.-195, 196, 197 Wilczynski, Richard W. Wilgus, Linda A.-71, 130 Wfilgus, Paul C. Wilhelm, Allen V.-119 Wilkinson, Barbara J. Wilkinson, Elaine-73 Williams, Bernard E.-166 Williams, Beverly-Jov71, 141 Williams, Carroll W. Williams, Henry, Jr.-203 Williams, John H. Williams, Nancy J. Williams, Richard J. Williams, Thomas J.-132 Wilson, Mrs. Betty K. Wilson, George F.-117 Maril n J Wilson, y . Wilson, Patricia A.-71, 105 Wilson, Mrs. Velda M. Wilynski, D.-203 Winder, Frank T.-71, 114, 141, 149 Wines, Jack D. Wingate, Donald E. Winitsky, Carl Winkel, Don M.-71 Winkel, Mary Ann-71, 103, 159 Winkeljohn, Paul E. Winslow, Lloyd H. Winslow, J.-16.3 Winslow, William A.-132, 140, 148 Winstow, F.-175 Winterhalter, Frank A. Winterhalter, Richard J. Winters, Charles F. Winters, David M. Winzeler, Carl E. lDeceased Oct. 5, 19507 Winzenried, Robert F. Wisbon, Robert D.f71, 114 Wisdon, Robert W. Wise, Dean L.-195, 196 Wise, Jack T.-203 Wise, Warren M.-73, 117 Wiseman, Don A. Wiskochil, Walter H. Wisniewski, Duane C.-120 Wittenberg, Alcena L.-71 Wittenberg, Valdemir D. Witty, Charles E.-122, 196 Witty, Richard D.-71, 122 Wodarski, Evelyn L-.-174, 180 Wolf, Billy E.-71 Wolfe, Maynard M., Jr.-145 Womack, John Wood, Thomas C. Woods, Natalie E.v107, 156, 185 Woods, Robert E. Woodlaver, Philip A.-121, 195, 196, 197 W. . Wooten, Willie M. Worden, Barbara J.-71, 138, 152. 170 Wright, Dennis C. Wright, Jay M. Wujciak, Donald C. Wyman, Ronald W. Wyraz, Chester S. Y Yaffe, Leon B. Yamamura, Hisamichi Yeack, Virginia J. Yeager, Douglas C. Yeager, Joseph E. Yeasting, David C. Yenor, Charlotte L. Yevich, John H. York, Edward D. L. Young, Charles E.-119, 147, 143 Young, Dolores A. Young, Henry A. Young, Margaret H. Young, Marvin M. Young, Philip-71 Young, Richard O. Young, Robert C. Young, T. Floyd Youngs, Judith A.-181 Younkman, Arnold F.-120, 138 Yunker, William R. Z Zaenger, Frank W. Zaenger, Thomas J.i72, 122 Zahn, Ervine G. Zahn, William J. Zajac, Kenneth L. Zak, Joseph F. Zanella, Robert L. Zatko, Paul G.-121, 174, 196 Zawodny, Robert J.f196, 197 Zedro, Jack R.-121 Zeller, Phillip J., Jr.-72, 119 Zelles, Peter S.-72, 82, 184, 185. 192, 193 Zetko, P.-141 Zietlow, Rudolph J. Ziletski, Y.-150 Zingg, John F.-72, 144, 158, 179 Zinsmeister, Shirley J.-107, 146 Zinsmeyer, Jack F. Zito, Thomas J. Ziton, Theodore E. Ziton, Wasfey E. Zittel, Fred-173, 187 Zociak, V.-146 Zolciak, Virginia 114174, 176 Zollars, Barbara A. Zrilich, Leonard C. Zucker, Elaine Zuelke, Raymond F.-195 Zumbrunn, Robert E. V Zvanovec, Ladimir J.-72, 73, 97 AUTOGRAPHS AUTOGRAPHS i AUTOGRAPHS

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


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