University of Toledo - Blockhouse Yearbook (Toledo, OH)
- Class of 1956
Page 1 of 252
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 252 of the 1956 volume:
1956 Volume 34
David V. Connelly
Professor of Physical Education
David W. Henry
Dean Emeritus of the College of Education
Mrs. Charles King
Wife of Charles King, member of Board of Directors
Isabel Redman Stafford
Assistant Professor of English
Iva Barnhart .
John Gollan . .
Arthur O'Leary . .
Murray Stahl ..... . .
Patricia Driscoll . . .
. Editorial Adviser
. Business Adviser
. . Assistant Editor
. . Assistant Editor
THEY CAME to us with new advice,
understood us and they understand
gratitude. To you, Murray Stahl, our
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Arthur O'Leary ancl Murray Stahl
new thought, new laughter. They corrected our grammar and revised our budget. They
you. Our academic struggles and outside activities are their interest. They deserve our
business adviser, and to you, Art O'Leary, our literary counsel, we dedicate this book.
HISTORY IS A RUNNING COMMENTARY . . . worded labels pasted on
memories of things, places, people, and ideas that were and perhaps
still are. History also paints itself in three dimensional forms of brick and
stone. Here in the picture of time we find memory made visual in the archi-
tectural history of the University of Toledo.
The first building used by the University was the old Central High
School, which was located where the Toledo Public Library now stands. The
college, called the "Toledo University of Arts and Trades," was endowed
by Jesup W. Scott in 1872, and his 160 acre farm, located between
Nebraska and Hill Avenues, was given on the conditions that the land "be
used as an institution for the promotion of knowledge of the arts and sci-
In 1875, the University was incorporated, and in 1884, the property
was transferred to the city. An ordinance adopted at that time established
the school as a municipal university.
In 1904, the Toledo Medical College affiliated with the University. A
College of Arts and Sciences was added in 1909 and classes were held in
the Medical College building at Page and Cherry Streets.
Later classes were held in the Meredith Building at JeFferson and Mich-
igan Streets. The school was then moved to a building on Illinois Street.
In 1921, when the institution became known as "The University of the
City of Toledo," science classes were moved to the building in Scott Park on
Nebraska Avenue. Day classes were convened in this building in Septem-
ber 1922, while late afternoon and evening classes were held in the Illinois
The University of Toledo, located on West Bancroft Street, was occu-
pied in February 1931. The tower of University Hall represents a distinctive
landmoik of the city of Toledo and has become the focus in the develop-
ment of our campus. . .
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THE CAMPUS . . .reflection ofthe many
facets of college lite . . . unnoticed at
first, but then beheld as an important
part of what we call "college" . . . add-
ing a spirit of loyalty and respect . . .
echoing the toils of past students,
assimilating the accomplishments of
the present. . . a place of beauty while
rudely symbolic of that "mighty fort-
ress ot learning" . . . a place of serene
quietude, extending to all a welcome,
and never, a goodbye.
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AMPUS LIFE . . . the heart of a university . . .
early arrivers dashing to an eight o'clock
after a trudge from the lower parking lots
where late comers make a ridiculous attempt to
find a parking space . . . a student beginning a
typical day with a cup of black cottee and a
quick glance at the morning paper . . . inside
University Hall . . . students cramming and dis-
cussing problems tor class . . . alone, together
in a class room, or in a quiet dorm.
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HE LIBRARY . . . comfortable study headquarters
for the studious . . . library stacks offering a wide
variety of reading selection for university students
. . . study . . . relaxation . . . conversation . . . all
found in the browsing room . . . students enioying
music of all sorts in the music listening room . . .
everything from Brahms to Brubeck.
HE STUDENT UNION . . . a sand-
wich and a malt . . . smoky at-
mosphere and a blaring iuke box
. . . the cafeteria . . . a long line of
students waiting their turn . . . a
place for friends and pinmates
to meet for an enioyable break in
between their classes.
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FRIENDSHIP . . . found everywhere . . . ci
group ot fraternity brothers . . . ot the
Blockhouse scales window . . . even in large
crowds we tolk with o buddy over c1 coke.
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OUPLES ARE SEEN in many places around the university campus . . . enjoying a coffee
break . . . comparing Poly Sci notes in the Union . . . or listening to their favorite compo-
sitions in the music room . . . the definition of friendship cannot be put into college jargon . . .
it is an intangible thing which can only be observed and sensed in the many phases of campus
activity . . . study . . . recreation . . . and living college together.
AN UPPERCLASSMAN EXPLAINS ADVANTAGES OF KNOWING HOW TO USE THE LIBRARY PROPERLY.
The Freshmen Learn New Facts . . .
EPTEMBER . . . the beginning of the World Series,
Autumn, football . . . and school . . . 1,000 be-
wildered new faces stroll upon the campus for the
first time . . . sophomores, iuniors, and seniors, all
veterans of the scholastic campaign, return with reso-
lutions: no last minute term papers, more studying, no
cramming, and so forth . . . all broken within a month
. . . back to the maze of test tubes, Bunsen burners,
lesson plans, precinct reports, 8 o'clock classes, the
Library, the Union, parties, and Jay's . . . rushing be-
gins as the Greeks comb the campus for new pledges
. . . extracurricular activities set in and every club
swells with new members . . . college life, a new ex-
perience for some . . . the final year for others.
THE CARD CATALOG IS EXAMINED BY GROUP OF NEW STUDENTS.
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THE MONOTONY OF CI-A5555 IS REI-IEVED BY A BREAK. STUDENTS COMPLETE FINAL REGISTRATION IN THEATER.
. . . And Then Osmosis Takes Place
BOOKS, MAPS, RULERS, PENCILS . . . ALI. CLASSROOM MATERIALS CAN BE FOUND IN THE UNIVERSITY BOOKSTORE.
PRESENTING THE 1955 UNIVERSITY OF TOLEDO HOMECOMING QUEEN .....
. . . . Mnss PATRICIA ANN Mouuow, A MEMBER OF Pl BETA PHI sonomrv
STUDENTS PONDER OVER THE TI CANDIDATES FOR THE TITLE ..... THEY VOTE .....
OMECOMING . . . T955 VERSION . . . a
vote for your favorite candidate . . . try
to guess the winner . . . suit pressed, corsage
ordered. . . pick up date. . . oft to the Home-
coming dance . . . mood music with Sam Dona-
hue and the Billy May band . . . a new queen
is crowned . . . Saturday morning . . . tired
people . . . a parade of colorful floats symbol-
ical of many hours of labor and tun . . . then
finally, Saturday night . . . a cold stadium . . .
buy a mum . . . a clash with Western Michigan
. . . victory . . . parties . . . a busy weekend
. . . but warm memories.
Football Highlighted By Homecoming . . .
. . . . AND THEN EAGERLY AWAIT THE JUDGES' FINAL DECISION AMID THE FRIVOLITY OF THE HOMECOMING DANCE.
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IVCI BC1Ff"hUff Donna Glanzman
And The Queen And Her Court. . .
Goylene Hufchinson Beverly Sherfzer
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Firsf Place Floaf
Alpha Omicron Pi
Second Place Floaf
. . . While Floats Acld Color And Spectacle
Thifd Pl0C9 Fourfh Place Fourth Place
AlPl10 Epsilon Pi Delta Delfa Delfa Zeta Tau Alpha
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SAE HONORS THEIR CANDIDATE.
AOPI PREXY ACCEPTS TROPHY.
SPARKED BY THE field generalship of .Ierry
Nowak and Sam Tisci, and the hard running
of Don Wright and Roy Hodge the Rocket
gridders squeezed out a 6-0 victory over
Western Michigan in the Homecoming game.
Approximately 7,000 chilled fans viewed
the Toledo Rockets first Mid-American Con-
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The lone score came in the second quarter.
The climax to an 80 yard march was half-
back Don Wright's plunge from T yard out
for the 6 pointer. The try for extra point by
Walt Martishius was blocked. The aggressive
action of guards Clayton Umbles and Bob
Dame was a prime factor in holding Western
To The Celebration, Topped By Victory
Phi Kappa Psi Blockhouse Alpha Cl-,5 Omegg
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Alpha Sigma Phi Kappa Della
Pi BGfC1 Phi Pi Kappa Alpha
Pi Kappa Phi Sigma Alpha Epsilon
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Tau Kappa Epsilon 26 Thefa Chi
THE STUDENT UNION LOUNGE IS SCENE OF A RARE MOMENT OF RELAXATION AMONG UNIVERSITY CAMPUS LEADERS
Cam pus Leaders Enioy Presidents' Ball
SMILES SHOW DANCE WAS SUCCESS. CHAIRMAN KEN KELLER AND SHIRLEY BRITTON SERVE AT INTERMISSION.
PUBLICITY STAFF ADDS FINISHING TOUCHE5 . . .
ALPHA PHI OMEGA BEGINS FESTIVE HOLIDAY SEASON,
. . . while chairmen Jameel Saad, Mary Lou Manor,
Sue Riedeman, Paul Scharf eagerly hope for success
. . .While Others Prepare For The Holiday
"FANTASY IN FROST" FEATURES THE BILLY MAY SOUND. SENATE PREXY PATRONIZES YULETIDE FORMAL
SILVER TREES, CANDLE-ADORNED WINDOWS, BILLY MAY'S MUSIC AND STUDENTS ENJOYING THE CHRISTMAS DANCE.
AncI Present Fantasy In Frost' . . .
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DURING INTERMISSION AT FORMAL PHIL LONG IS TAPPED TO BLUE KEY, NATIONAL HONORARY.
. . . Blue Key Taps A New Member . .
Ancl A Cappella Sings The Messiah
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S THE SEMESTER draws to a close and finals are on everyone's
mind, the library prepares for a typical college student: a
deceiving person who gripes about studies but works hard at
them... iokes about that low grade but worries about exams . . .
is bored with fundamentals . . .and interested in the unique . . .
likes to party but also likes to buckle down on a term paper. . .
has his own reasons . . . and also likes to learn about lite in his
own unsolvable manner.
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PEPPERS CHARACTERIZE WIZARD OF OZ THEME AT ANNUAL SMARTY PARTY HELD FOR FRESHMAN WOMEN.
Blue Key Ancl Peppers Partiecl . . .
BLUE KEY AND PEPPER MEMBERS RELAX AT ANNUAL GET-TOGETHER.
AMPUS HONORARIES . . .
significant of accomplish-
ment, leadership, hard work . . .
Blue Key cmd Peppers meet at
their annual party . . . and Pep-
pers honor freshman women
with 2.0 averages af a "Smarty
PEPPER PRESIDENT EXPLAINS SYMBOL.
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LLOYD LEWIS AND BAND SWING OUT WITH FAST DANCE SOUNDS.
SOME TALK . . . SOME DANCE . . . WHILE SOME JUST WATCH.
JOANN BELLAS, COLLEEN OF THE FROSH DANCE.
PART OF THE CROWD AT THE ST. PATRICK'S DAY FRESHMAN DANCE.
The Frosh Reioicecl For Erin's Sake . . .
CAMPUS PARTIES . . .
given by many or-
ganizations on campus
this year. . . included the
Alpha Chi Omega "Gold-
en Daze" at the ROTC
Armory, the Chi Omega
Halloween party, and the
YMCA-YWCA dance in
the Student Union.
STAN KENTON, Dave
Brubeck, Don Shirley
. . . portraits in iazz . . .
foremost performers in
the music world . . . at the
Armory and at the Peri-
Campus Partles Offered un
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UMS SURGE HIGH, THE SAX BLOWS SWEET.
Brubeck Styled Sweet Sounds
WELCOME TO WUS . . . World University Service
. . . "engaged in a world-wide mutual aid pro-
gram directed at helping students to help themselves
. . . giving a helping hand to the leaders of tomorrow"
. . . students combine work and fun for one hectic
night . . . talent shows itself and is rewarded . . . cos-
tumed students roam through the halls advertising
their organization's booth . . . we forget the stuffiness
ofa classroom for one night and enjoy ourselves at a
function where "anything goes" . . . chairmen, C. J.
Snead and Emidio Gaspari, are satisfied . . . A Chi O
and AEPi combine to gain first place with "From Here
to Insanity" . . . Tri Delta takes second with a "Rock 'n'
Roll Carmen" while the Pi Phi-Phi Psi booth, "SS Wed-
din' " takes third . . . SAE collects the largest amount
of money with a H1920 Vaudeville Review" and "ugly
man" Bill Durham of Phi Psi collects largest amount in
his category . . . a truly great night . . . no talent
wasted . . . no time lost . . . world friendships gained.
Welcome To WUS . . .
BIZET WOULD .NEVER HAVE RECOGNIZED THIS BOOTH AS TRI DELTS ROCK N ROLL CARMEN WITH A CRAZY BEAT
BARKER LURES HESITANT CUSTOMER INTO THE BOOTH.
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UGLY MEN PREPARE TO BEG AND BORROW DONATIONS.
AEPI-A CHI O "FROM HERE TO INSANITY" DOES TAKE-OFF ON TV SHOWS.
OL' MOSE PREDICTS TINY'5 FUTURE AT PI PHI-PHI PSI "SS WEDDIN'."
SAE QUARTET AT "I92O VAUDEVILLE REVIEW." CARMEN CHARMS 'EM AT THE
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".IOSEPHINE" STARS IN THE "BURLY-Q
TRI DELT "ROCK 'N' ROLL OPERA
FOREIGN STUDENTS CLUB PRESENTS "ONE NIGHT IN ARABIA."
"QUEEN UX" EMERGES FROM HER TOMB IN THE CHI O BOOTH.
BERNIE VON NICOLAI AUCTIONS THE PARTIES . .
GIVING FINAL TOUCH TO 1956 WUS CARNIVAL
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A PLEDGE GETS PLASTERED AT PI KAP'S "BASHEROO." TU VETS CLUB OFFERS PRIZES AT "PALACE OF CHANCE."
SINGING "MANHATTAN" AND DANCING IN COLORFUL COSTUMES, A CHORUS LINE OPENS T956 WUS VARIETY SHOW.
H. MARTIN PERFORMS AMUSING PANTOMIME.
SAE QUARTET SINGS "DADDY GET YOUR BABY OUT OF JAIL."
ARIETY SHOW . . . another important part of
WUS. . .talent from all over the world is ofliered
to the audience . . . a chorus line dances down the
aisle . . . the curtain is opened . . . the show is on
. . . "can-can" dancers . . . a "rock 'n' roll" quartet
.. . pantomime acts . . . a dixieland combo . . . and
singers . . . all contribute . . . and Annette Byrn,
chairman, and her assistant, Betty Houston, give a
sigh of relief when "Manhattan Melody" is over.
WORKSHOP MEMBERS TAPE SERIES OF WEEKLY PROGRAMS.
'I OOD EVENING, ladies and gen-
tlemen, this is Campus Confab,
brought to you from the campus of the
University of Toledo" . . . familiar
words which we heard on Thursday
nights . . . we also had a share of in-
teresting and diversified stories and
plays brought to us by the members
of the University Radio Workshop . . .
we either iourneyed to strange places,
looked into the future, or traveled
back into time . . . and learned to ap-
preciate many fine authors and their
works . . . thus we gained experience
through our ettorts . . . and . . . we told
Toledo about their University.
We Told Toledo About Their University
THESE CAMPUS CONFAB PARTICIPANTS TALK OVER MAIN TOPICS FOR DISCUSSION BEFORE TAPING WEEKLY PROGRAM.
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MR. HOFFORD LECTURES TO THE TELEVISION AUDIENCE ABOUT THE NECESSARY POINTS OF GOOD SPEAKING HABITS
U ON TV . . . panels discussed the
aspects of college lite and future
careers . . . educational courses were
offered . . . we were glad to let Toledo
know about its University.
STUDENT PANEL CONTRIBUTES TO DISCUSSION.
USING VISUAL AIDS MR. HOFFORD GETS A POINT ACROSS
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3 STAGE HANDS PULL TOGETHER FOR SUCCESSFUL PRODUCTION.
EEKS OF PRACTICE . . . set construction . . .
search for props . . . costumes . . . dress re-
hearsal . . . opening night. . . SRO. . . last minute
work . . . makeup . . . frenzy occupies the Green
Room . . . 8:30 p.m .... quiet backstage . . . kill the
lights . . . places everyone. . . a silent and hopeful
prayer . . . curtain time!
CREW MEMBER TESTS LIGHTS BEFORE BIG NIGHT.
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SOME OF THE CREW WORK OUT MINOR SET DETAILS.
SET CONSTRUCTION GETS UNDER WAY FOR PLAY.
The University Theatre Presented . . .
GOODNESS . . . A SAILOR'S LIFE WAS NEVER LIKE THIS.
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A STRA GE VARIE TT4 ESEEROIESAIAEAQ BAEZSEEN BACKSITAEE.
FINAL TOUCHES ARE APPLIED ON THE OPENING NIGHT.
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PULVER TURNS ON CHARM.
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MISTER ROBERTS GETS REPRIMANDED. MORE THAN THE PALM is POTTED.
CREW.LOOKS ON IN DISMAY AS TEMPERS FLARE IN THIS DRAMATIC SCENE.
Larry Grisvard, Jim
Hamilton, and Sandy Pa-
ton starred in the Univer-
sity Theatre's "standing
room only" production of
"Mister Roberts" in the
Doermann Theater on the
nights ot December I, 2,
and 3, 1955. The produc-
tion was under the able
direction of Mrs. Norma
SAILORS STARE AT SEXY SIGHT IN THE HILARIOUS NURSES' SHOWER ROOM SCENE
THEATRE GOERS AT THE BOX OFFICE FOR "THE CRUCIBLEH PRES
A PART OF THE CAST FROM ONE OF THE PLAYS FROM THEATRE ON STAGE.
A DRAMATI I RTH IL
C SCENE FROM "THE CRUC BL WRITTEN BY A UR M
lfm A 1' .I V -' 24.4,
ENTED ON MARCH T31 9,I AND ibf
TENSENESS OF THE HTHE CRUCIBLE!
A SCENE FROM THEATRE ON STAGE
PRESIDENT KNOWLES AND MR. AND MRS. CANADAY DISCUSS GIFT.
THE UNIVERSITY OF TOLEDO
announced on November 29,
T955 that Mr. and Mrs. Ward M.
Canaday had contributed the
sum of 350,000 to establish and
operate for a period ot two
years a Department of Nuclear
Engineering at the University.
This generous 'Fund will provide
a strong start towards a school
of nuclear engineering. We all
. . . And The Year Saw Progress
THESE STUDENTS APPEAR TO BE WELL PLEASED WITH NEW, MODERN TYPE SEATS
on campus was the
renovation ot part
of the Field House,
seats replacing the
bleachers on one
side. The rest will
be installed later in
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JACK HUNTER, President
PRESIDENT HUNTER, with Doris Moore, Ann Lcutz, Don Abbo-
ioy, and Allon Miller, listens to ci proposal from the floor.
STUDENT SENATE sponsored many school-wide
dances and activities throughout the year, First
semester Student Senate sponsored the Homecoming
Dance. the Christmas Formal, the Sophomore Dance,
and The Presidential Ball. The Presidential Ball, a new
event, was open to all organization presidents, Peppers,
Blue Key members, and Student Senate members. Sec-
ond semester Senate sponsored the Freshman Dance,
the J-Hop. and the May Festival.
Administration duties of Student Senate include
the approval of the constitutions of new campus organ-
A PERTINENT QUESTION GETS REACTION FROM SOME
izations, the supervision of class and Student Senate
elections, and the direction of classroom collections,
which include the Community Chest and the Red Cross
drives. Senate has also passed resolutions pertaining to
campus lighting and parking facilities.
Officers were .lack Hunter, president, Don Abba-
jay, vice-presidentg Doris Moore, secretaryg Donna
Taylor, treasurerg and -Terry Walz, sergeant-at-arms.
Student Senate worked closely with Murray Stahl,
Director of Student Activities. and adviser to Student
SENATORS WHILE OTHERS STILL CONTEMPLATE.
,,.. .. 4 Q
SENATORS CONSIDER LARRY GRISVARD'S COMMENTS.
JERRY WALZ, sergeant-al-arms, clistrib- "
Utes homecoming rules to Senators.
FRESHMAN CLASS ACTIVITIES ARE READ TO SENATE.
ROW 'lz M. Gerbie, D. Taylor, P. Moulton, L. Grisvard, J. Ruddock, T. Hart. ROW 2: K. Keller, A. Remer, N. King, J. Hars-
barger, D. Ott. ROW 3: P. James, P. Rankin, M. Widmer, K. Fortune. ROW 4: P. Teopas, M. J. Williams, J. Walz, ROW 5:
B. Archambeau, M. Fisher. MEMBERS NOT IN PICTURE: D. Saunders, K. Smith, K. Myers, A. Lubin, S. Starkey, and J. Duwve.
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PAT CONNELLY, President
IGOROUS CAMPAIGNING among a jungle of
handbills, posters, and free gum heralded the
freshman elections which put the freshmen on the first
lap of their journey through the University of Toledo.
The victors-Pat Connelly, presidentg Susie Stein-
bacher, viceapresidentg Cathy Wimmenauer, secretaryg
and Barb Mcliimmey, treasurer-led the class through
its initial participation in campus activities as Marty
Fisher, mens representative, and Pat Rankin, womens
representative, represented the freshmen in Student
The "frosh" sponsored a reserved cheering section
BARBARA MC KIMMEY, Treasurer
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SUSIE STEINBACHER, Vice-president
at the Miami vs. Toledo basketball game December
17th, and a pep rally was held on the afternoon pre-
ceding the game designated as "Little Homecoming."
The class officers, with freshman volunteers, as-
sisted Student Senate in the collection of funds for the
Campus Chest. The most outstanding event of the
year for the freshmenswas the Freshman Dance held
The initial steps have been taken as the freshmen
begin their journey through the halls of the University.
The rest is up to the individual.
CATHY WIMMENAUER, Secreiary
TOM ZRAIK, President
HE SOPHOMORE CLASS led by its capable oth-
cers-Tom Zraik, president, jerry Walz, vice-presi-
dent, Ann Schlicher, secretaryg and Denny Fought,
treasurer-began the year with great expectancy.
Early in October committees were formed to pre-
pare for the biggest event of the sophomore calendar,
the Sophomore Dance, "Autumn Interlude," which
was held at the Naval Armory on November l lth. Ed
Tellam's band played for the event. Besides a variety
show, which called attention to many talented sopho-
mores, a new event was added, that of a sophomore
ANN SCHLICHER, Secretory
LL sf- ' Ss
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JERRY WALZ, Vice-president
queen. jane Schultz, sponsored by Theta Chi fraternity,
was elected the lirst sophomore queen in the history of
the University of Toledo. Pershing Rifles queens, Ann
Schlicher, honorary captain, Liz Szor, honorary lieu-
tenant, and Linda English, honorary lieutenant, are
also claimed by the sophomore class.
Sophomores have shown interest and leadership
in every phase of campus activities. The sophomore
class, indeed, has shown spirit, enthusiasm, and origi-
nality which warranted the year being termed highly
DENNY FOUGHT, Treasurer
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DON SAUNDERS, President BOB BORDEN, Vice-president
Junior Closs Officers
THIS YEAR members of the junior class were
found participating in many campus activities. The
class was guided by its capable officers who were Don
Saunders, president, Bob Borden, vice-president, Ann
Lautz, secretary, and -lack Gollan, treasurer.
Many outstanding juniors were selected by WHO'S
XYJHO IN AMERICAN COLLEGES AND UNIVER-
SITIES. They were Marcia Widmer, -lim Green, Iva
Barnhart, Pat Moulton, Don Saunders, and Donna
Taylor. Initiated into Alpha Phi Gamma, national
journalism honorary, were juniors Moni Dominique,
ANN LAUTZ, Secretory
,lack Gollan, Barbara Jacob, jim Kwiatkowski, Don
Saunders, Dan Saunders, Clara jim Snead and Reeves
Northrup. The junior class also claimed Pat Moulton,
1955 Homecoming Queen, with juniors Iva Barnhart,
Donna Glanzman, Gay Hutchison, and Bev Shertzer
as her attendants. Iva Barnhart holds one of the top
positions in campus activities as editor of the Block-
A successful year for the junior class was brought
to a climax with the annual .I-Hop, which was held at
the Naval Armory in the spring.
JACK GOLLAN, Treasurer
elf? ' E
LENN SCHARF, President
PHIL LONG, Treasurer
Senior Closs Officers
THE SENIOR CLASS of 1956 was the first to
inaugurate the once-a-year graduation ceremonies
set by President Knowles. All mid-year grads, summer
grads, and others could obtain a certificate of comple-
tion but the degrees were conferred upon the entire
year's graduates in the june graduation ceremonies.
Another first for this year's graduates was having
the ceremony of baccalaureate and graduation on a
Senior Week activities upheld traditions of the
past. These included the Mens Breakfast, Ivy Planting,
Senior Dance and a contribution to the School Memo-
The class has many memories to take with it
which will endear the alma mater and make them loyal
and enthusiastic alums, supporting the University both
professionally and financially.
The senior officers were Lenn Scharf, presidentg
Nan Wfalker, vice-presidentg Gloria Wliittenburg, sec-
retaryg and Phil Long, treasurer.
GLORIA WHITTENBURG, Secretory NAN WALKER, Vice-president
IVA BARNHART, Editor, ond JACK GOLLAN, Business Manager.
MR. MURRAY STAHL, Business Adviser.
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Bcrborci Jacob, Nancy Teague,
Cormellci Kciser, Bcirt Blossom.
Jim Kwicitkowski and Pot Driscoll.
HERE IS THE RESULT of 52 weeks of work and
Editor Iva Barnhart and Business Manager jack
Gollan worried the most, contracts, photographs, sales,
deadlines, and three flights of stairs to the oflice in
Room 309 of the Student Union.
Pat Driscoll and Jim Kwiatkowski, assistant edi-
tors, had experience and ideas, too. They helped change
the yearbook from letterpress to offset printing.
Promoted to associate editors were Dan Saunders,
sports editorg Don Saunders, fraternity editor, Sue
Riedeman, senior editor, Vicky Brenneman, assistant
organizations editor, and Kathy Smith, co-introduction
Busy keeping ofhce hours were Liz Moree,- co-
introduction editor, Barbara Jacob, sorority editor, and
C. J. Snead, organizations editor. If they couldn't an-
swer all the questions, maybe jackie Noss, adminis-
tration editor, Carmella Kaiser or Bart Blossom, stu-
dent government editors could.
jan Stroup, art editor, and Polly Collins, assistant
organizations editor, were among the veterans of the
staff. They knew homework couldn't always be done
when there's a deadline to meet. Newcomers- Linda
Baker, directory editor, Paul Teopas, panel editor, and
Jerry Walz, ROTC editor soon learned.
A yearbook ,needs funds. Ask Ron Greenbaum,
assistant business manager, Jim Green, sales manager,
and Bob Borden, advertising manager.
Marcia Widmer, organizations manager, Dick Ott
and Jill Harshbarger, senior managers, Dorothy Fry,
sorority manager, and Tom Woods, fraternity manager,
hounded those who forgot to pay. Bob Nyitray was in
charge of publicity.
If you want to find this year's staff now that the
book is here . . they're out having a party.
Jim Green, Dick Topolski, Bob Farrcm Bob Borden
Vicky Brenneman, Clara Jim
Dan Sounders, Don Saunders Bob Jansen
Fred Gawecki, Jan Jacobs.
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Jill Harshbarger Dick Ott Sue Riedeman, Jane Schultz,
Bob Nyitray Marcia Widmer Kathy Smith, Liz Moree.
DR. JESSE LONG, Adviser, and MA
DAN SAUNDERS, Business Manager,
and DR. LOUIS HOUGH, Adviser.
RVI N BAXLEY, Editor.
4' REWRITE THIS? reverberated through The Cam-
pus Collegian oilice as the voice of Marvin
Baxley, editor-in-chief, re-echoed the words of editors
of the preceding 46 years.
Sitting across from him was Phil Flis, managing
editor, whom the many sight'seers to the Collegian
office would often hear say, "Who stole my pencils?"
"Pass the glue," requested Ned Braunschweiger,
copy editor, from his position sandwiched between the
other two editors.
just then a frantic person ran up to Lois Bittick,
society editor. Horrorsl The name of the chairman in
charge of deviled eggs for the picnic last month was
The editors explained that in fairness to all,
everyone could not be completely satisfied. The staff
breathed a sigh of relief, knowing he would not be
back until the following week.
Mick Leland and Dann Zerbey, sports editors,
could be heard hemoaning, "Where's the copy?"
And every Thursday, Jo McKinney and Moni
Dominique, news editors, would ask each other,
"What can we give for assignments?"
Jack Wallington, Phil Flis, Ned Braunschweiger.
DDING INTEREST to the paper with special
talents were Willis Long, feature editorg Louis
Wehrle, jr., photography editorg and Dave Zbinden,
cartoonist. It was a banner year as nearly -10 reporters
did their bit.
And then Dan Saunders, arch-enemy and tanta-
lizer of the editor, told the staff. "XVe can't afford that
either." He was backed-up by Kent I-lagemeyer and
Reeves Northrup. advertising managers, in their com-
plaint. "No one will advertise this week!"
Bob Jansen, circulation manager, brought his
bundle of papers into the olhce and began preparing
them for the mail. He didn't say much, and who would
after distributing 5,000 copies of the newspaper?
Patiently overseeing this confusion of smoke,
emotions, and fortitude were Dr. Jesse R. Long. edi-
torial adviser, and Dr. Louis Hough, business adviser.
But when May 19 finally came. everyone realized
it was over . . . 26 issues had been presented to the
students . . . the far-off future had become fleeting
moments of the past.
Naturally, everyone celebrated.
Col I eg ICI n
Dave Zbinden, Bob Wehrle.
Monica Dominique, Barbara Jacob.
Lois Bitfick, Pat Moulton.
ia pi., -
CAROLE BADGER, Art Editor, NANCY GILLIAM, Business Manager, and KEN KELLER, Editor.
Bill Gemmill, Nancy Gilliam,
ENERGETIC STAFF WORKS TO MEET FIRST DEADLINE. Vicky Brenneman, Allan Miller
Seated: Shirley Britton, Barbara Burgmaier.
Standing: Linda Johnsen, Allan Miller, Sue Gilliam.
HE TOWER, TU's newest literary publication, was
originated this year and was received very favor-
ably by the student body. Fall, winter, and spring issues
were published featuring student material in the form
of essays, short stories, poems, and art work.
Under the guidance of Editor Ken Keller and
Business Manager Nancy Gilliam the editing of the
University's first literary magazine progressed smoothly.
Art Kunst, literary editor, handled the copy and pre-
sided at the staif meetings when the members voted
on the material to be published.
Vicky Brenneman and Linda English gave out
assignments to the literary staff reporters in their job
as feature editors. The aft staff, headed by Carole
Badger, illustrated the various stories, and also drew
some of the advertisements. Dean Horton was in
charge of reviews.
Publicity was the job of Linda Johnsen. She and
her staff made and put up many attractive posters
around campus to draw student attention to the mag-
Shirley Britton, circulation manager, was respon-
sible for setting up the sales. Al Miller contracted the
much-needed advertisements in his job as advertising
Beth Bollin, hnancial manager, kept tabs on the
pocketbook. Ann Lautz was kept busy prior to dead-
lines as she typed the many pages of copy.
Dr. Milton Marx served as editorial adviser to the
Tower staff and Mr. Robert Mason was the business
Allan Miller, Cecile Mauer.
Ron Portnoy, Sue Gilliam, Jae Ann Newton, Pat
Henderson, Bill Gemmill, Louise Rule, Joan Cruse.
Seated: Dean Horton, Bob Cosgrove, Bob Conley. Stand
ing: Vicky Brenneman, Ann Weiss, Natalie Thibodeau
Judy Schlatter, Clarine Van Dame, Mary Lee Grosiean
Linda English, Rosemarie Borchert.
PRACTICE BEGINS with drums beating a rhythm
accompanied by horns. The music stops. Directions
are given. A new piece is started. The horns exult in
the deep tones of a triumphal march. Practice continues
. .varied . . interesting. The air is sensitive to the music
and stagnant to the quiet, as instruments slip into cases
and students depart. Practice is over.
The University of Toledo Band was organized in
1951 to promote music and to help develop school
spirit. In any university the band is almost as much an
essential part of college life and activities as studies
Spirit remained high throughout the year and
familiar sounds of rehearsal were heard.
Precision marching and thrilling formations go
along with the stirring music of the college band in
hundreds of college stadiums every autumn weekend.
With the accuracy and timing of an electronic brain,
the marching members file into their intricate forma-
tions while playing their musical passages perfectly.
What students heart has not beat a little faster
when he heard the band play the first thrilling notes
of the school song at a football game or other athletic
event. Who among us has not felt that the spirit of
victory with which the students and team entered into
most of the year's sports was not accredited to the uni-
fying infiuence of the band.
The Rocket Band's half-time performances showed
real spirit this year at the football games. The band
also played several concerts during the past year.
Outside the realm of athletic activities, the band
has demonstrated its ability by playing for convoca-
tions, and for civic occasions. Music presented in these
programs was equally as good as that played for sport.
An award system honors the outstanding bands-
man of the year with a loving cup and entry of his
name on a plaque hanging in the rehearsal hall.
Making beautiful music together is a lot of fun
for members of the concert wind ensemble. Sessions
with Maestro Riggio, director of the University of
Toledo Band, iron out difficult passages.
MISS DORIS SCHIEBER, Director, and CAROLYN WASSERFUHR, Pianisi.
Row 1: S. White, R. Badgett, S. Cook, N. Gamble, C. Wasserfuhr, D. Kreps, P. Pawlikowski, N. Pommeranz, T. Townsend
J. Coen, N. Thull, B. Loetz, A. Rutter, C. Van Dame, S. Stemmerman, B. Adams, J. Odom, E. Lotiridge, J. Griffith. Row 2
D. Armaly, B. Lower, S. Warrick, R. Edelman, K. Engelke, M. Hawkins, D. Brimmer, D. Trepinski, N. Silvaroli, D. Hoclk
J. Wettstone, J. Howard, W. Mavis, B. Richardson, M. Ewing, B. Carter, B. Knisely, S. Zachmcln, A. Gee.
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HE AIM OF every student interested in any form
of music is to be accepted into one of the vocal or
instrumental groups within the music department. Stu-
dents can find no other richer or more creative experi-
ence than participating in the A Cappella Choir. There
is also much opportunity for students interested in
vocal work to gain experience through this organiza-
A great variety of musical study is obtained
throughout the year as an attempt is made to study
music from the great artists as well as that of contem-
The Choir sang a group of religious numbers for
the Thanksgiving Convocation. It presented an original
musical adaptation of Hans Christian Anderson's "The
Little Match Girl" for faculty, student body, parents,
and friends amid an atmosphere of scented pine boughs
and glowing candles in Doerman Theatre.
The combined male and female voices, which
make up the choir, can be heard through the closed
doors of Room 601.
The type of music performed ranged from serious
to light, from sacred to secular, and from major to
minor works of many composers.
Membership in the Choir is gained by registering
for the course during the hrst semester. Additional
members are accepted by an audition during the sec-
Members journeyed to Ann Arbor, to Hill Audi-
torium on the University of Michigan's campus, Tues-
day evening, November 22, to hear a stimulating and
inspirational program by the famed Robert Shaw
Chorale, a most competent professional group.
The A Cappella Choir gave a series of outstand-
ing performances in the past year. Appearances in the
second semester included several short trips out of
town, Television appearances and radio broadcasts
were an interesting part of the schedule.
Several parties were given during the year, includ-
ing a fall roast at Side Cut Park, a winter informal
party, and a spring picnic.
This year the A Cappella Choir enjoyed a very
eventful year under the direction of Miss Doris
Row 3: E. Linver, N. Bartz, N. Freeman, C. Aubell, L. Bowyer, E. Baumgartner, B. Harrison, D. Wattenmaker, D. Klein,
D. Keeler, C. GOFF, T. Condon, E. Holmes, J. Kokocinski, C. Windnagle, D. Oberle, B. Pyle, J. Bocheneck, B. ScheiT, S. Jones,
S. Brodbeck. Row 4: M. Hubbarth, J. Kohn, J. Dixon, G. Meinardi, R. Brown, S. Meek, M. Lay, M. Bihn, H, Long, D. Silber-
horn, D. Huffman, D. Jackson, D. Wiley, D. Pentz, D. Boche-neck, J. Oppenlander, T. Bloomer, R. Ramsey, R. Shepler, R.
Carmichael, A. Winzeler, T. Brady, J. Laskowski, C. Hullibarger.
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ROW 1:J. Laskowski, P. Ryncler, M. Ewing, C. Tolley.ROW 2: L. Bowyer, D. Glonzmon, J. Coen, V. Relyeo.
ROW 3: C. Wosserfuhr, N. Bartz, B. Schlolter. ROW 4: R. Young, P. Kuehl, B. Pyle, R. Hofforcl, S. Jones.
ROW 5: N. Silveroli, R. Schroeder, R. Trepinski. ROW 6: L. Gonsky, D. Hook, D. Zbinden, R. Wclsheck.
ROW 7: D. Cline, E. Holmes, K. Rowe, B. VonNicoloi. ROW 8: D. Bollenbocher, L. Mavis.
THE ROCKET CHORISTERS of the University of
Toledo again enjoyed a very successful year. A great
number of concerts were presented by the group to the
citizens of Toledo and such surrounding communities
as Bedford, Erie, Monroe, and Perrysburg, with appear-
ances being made before civic, business, and social
groups. The Choristers sang at Easter and Good Friday
services. and also made appearances on the local tele-
vision and radio stations.
Every Tuesday and Thursday afternoon found the
Choristers busily practicing a new selection, "polishing
up" a selection, or listening to the advice of Dr. Lloyd
Sunderman. Under his capable leadership, the group
has come to be recognized as one of the Hnest vocal
ensembles in this section of the country. They are work-
ing on plans for the coming year which will make them
an even more outstanding contribution to the Univer-
sity of Toledo and the residents of the city.
All was not work for the group, however. Among
their social events were many dinners.
The choir is composed of 32 mixed voices. En-
trance is gained by audition, and therefore the best
vocalists of the University are chosen for membership.
Both sacred and secular music is included in the varied
The Rocket Choristers elected the following oHi-
cers to serve for the past year: Richard Washeck, pres-
identg Nancy Bartz, vice-presidentg Donna Glanzman,
secretary-treasurerg and Betty Pyle, historian. Dr. Lloyd
Sunderman is the director of the group.
MUCH INTEREST has been shown in the Fine Arts
Honorary this year, and consequently much was ,
Fourteen new members and two new advisers, Dr.
james G. Southworth and Mr. Vernon Schonert, were
admitted in October. Three literary symposia, free
panel discussions on literary topics, were co-sponsored
with The Tower, one after each issue of the magazine.
Exhibits by artist members were held. Enamels,
pottery, jewelry, small sculpture, and metalwork were
shown in December. One Monday, shows and com-
bined exhibits rotated in the Faculty Lounge. A travel-
ing exhibit in the high schools was held in the Spring.
An exhibit and open house at the Toledo Artists Club
was held in April.
Music, one act plays, and readings filled out the
year in the Annual Fine Arts Night in the Spring.
On the social side, a Christmas party in December
and the first Beaux Arts Ball were held.
Officers for the year were Carole Badger, presi-
dent, and Mary Lou Manor, treasurer.
LQ. ' '
FINE ARTS MEMBERS DISCUSS EXHIBIT MATERIALS.
ROW 'I: A. Remer, B. Burgmciier, C. Badger, G. Anthony. ROW 2: H. Liebes, B. Archcimbeou, R. Heinemann.
.1 l '
ROWT R Tciylor J Tynefield S Ellsworth W. Rogers A. McFadden, S. Riedemcn, C. VonDcme, J. Flick, M. Palmer
ROW 2 J Barnett M Buschmonn B Burgmcner G. Benz, D. Orde, B. Gemmill. ROW 3: F. Emmett, J. Lindemulder, R
Brennemon ROW 4 M Olsen J Hamilton B. Adler P. Grill, M. Kievit. ROW 5: T. Bloomer, D. Brewster, J. Keck, B
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Millman D. Gillmore L. Grisvard.
THE 1955-56 SEASON was a big one for the Uni-
versity of Toledo's University Theatre. Opening the
season was the Theatrels bill of student-directed one-
act plays. The plays were "Poor Aubry," directed by
Tom Bloomer, "The Monkeys Paw," under the direc-
tion of Bob Adler, and "The Wonder Hat," directed
by Jim Hamilton.
The second play of the year was the well-known
comedy, "Mr. Roberts." For the hrst time since l949
the University Theatre box ofhce had to post a "stand-
ing room only" sign, as the Saturday evening perform-
ance was entirely sold out.
Other hne productions offered comedy, drama,
and tragedy as the Theatre presented "The Crucible,"
"The Fifth Season," and a spring bill of one-acts.
The Theatre productions olfer students not only
a chance to act but to get experience in make-up,
costuming, property, lighting, and set construction and
All the productions were directed by Dr. Norma
Stolzenbach, who did an excellent job. Ofhcers were
Larry Grisvard, presidentg Rita Konwin, secretary-
treasurer, and an executive board consisting of Sue
Hirsch, Barbara Burgmaier, and Jim Hamilton.
RON BRENNEMAN STARTS WORK ON A FLAT
THE RADIO WORKSHOP of the University of
Toledo is an organization which brings together
students on campus who are interested in all phases of
A regularly scheduled series of weekly broadcast
programs is the main activity of the workshop. Students
take part in all phases of the production of the prof
grams. The students act as directors, soundmen, actors,
Before the rehearsals even begin, various stories,
which have been selected by the Worksliop members,
must be adapted into radio scripts and typed for use by
the cast during the rehearsals and "live" production
of the shows.
The weekly programs are broadcast over radio
station XVSPD in downtown Toledo and give to the
listening audience a combination of comedy and tragedy
in the varied scripts presented,
Second semester freshmen, sophomores, juniors,
and seniors are eligible to try out for membership in
the organization. Anyone is welcome to audition.
Ron Brenneman served as president for the group
this year, and Dr. Norma Stolzenbach was atliliated
with the organization as its adviser.
S. ROBERSON TESTS WORKSHOP CONTROLS.
ROW 'la R. Brennemon, S. Riedemcxn, J. Tynefield, S. Roberson. ROW 21 V. Brennemon, S. Ellswonh, C. VonDome, D. Fry
M. Buschmcunn, B. Jacob.
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THE ROTC BAND REGIMENT PARTICIPATES IN REGIMENTAL DRILLS, VARIOUS CEREMONIES AND IMPORTANT EVENTS.
HE RESERVE OFFICERS TRAINING CORPS
has seen a record enrollment here at TU. From the
small beginning in the fall semester of l9,l7 when the
total cadet corps numbered a mere 110, the corps has
blossomed to a healthy 500 plus, and is still growing.
The cadets are schooled in General Military Sci-
ence, a course of instruction designed to produce junior
ollicers, who by their education. training and leadership
qualities are commissioned as officers in one of the
branches of the United States Army. Consistent with
the increased enrollment a bumper corp ol commissions
were awarded during the past year, totaling fifty-one.
The Cadet Corps was commanded by Cadet
Colonel Emery Hornyak during the past school year,
with Battalions headed by Cadet Lieutenant Colonel
Paul Hays and Cadet Lieutenant Colonel Richard
The unit attended the Marshall-Toledo football
game en masse, giving the gridders a boost of morale
which helped them to upset the vaunted Big Green.
Ceremonial events during the year included Federal
Inspection, Armed Forces Day and Memorial Day
The social calendar was topped by the Military
Ball held at the Naval Armory, but included fall and
spring informal dances during the school year.
Lieutenant Colonel Thomas XV. Alvey. the Pro-
fessor of Military Science and Tactics. again headed the
faculty leadership of the ROTC, assisted by Majors
Gene I.. Mittham and Harry H. Shieldsg Captains
Anthony Cushing and Thomas F. Fellg Master Ser-
geants Henry Billups. XVillia,m Harlsins. XY'ard Morton,
Paul Phillips, Leon Van Autreve. John Vasilalie. Alvis
Wilson and SFC joseph Crocker.
GRADUATING SENIORS: ROW 'lz E. Hornyalt, R. Dame, N. Monfcgino, D. leroux, D. Anderson, Z. Kohler, J. Duwve, R. Barshel, R. Wojrowics, R. Oswald, R.
Schiller, D. Pcuken, G. Harris, M. Warren. ROW 2: M. Mulford, R. Monroe, J. Lore-nzen, F. Dzienny, G. Peierrnan, H. Monroe, W. Worden, R. Towse, T. Miller,
R. Baldwin, F. Licc, T. Brunclneau, R. Ellison. ROW 3: D. Knuth, T. Woods, J. Cover, R. Turner, R. Jones, A. Kossciy, D. Dye, R. Randolph, D. Spear, R. Mavfison,
R. Morgan. ROW 4: R. Dobis, D. Wamsley, P. Hays, E. Gliaiii, R. Emch, T. Woodruff R. Suska, T. Brown, C. Freed, F. Nowak, C. Kirschner.
RIFLE TEAM ROW I- C. Duddercir, R. Goulding, E. Mchfuz. ROW 2: J. Benneif, D. Koepfer, C, Lehman, J. Vusiloke, J. McQuillen, J. Quinn, R. Simon.
I-IE ROTC RIFLE TEAM is composed of volunteers
who contribute their time and effort to improve
their marltsmanship abilities and endeavor to boost the
prestige of the University through competitive firing
with other Universities throughout the country. Com-
petitive matches tend to instill the spirit of team-work
which is .1 vital factor in every day activities. Member-
ship to the rifle team is open to all ROTC students
currently enrolled at the University.
The Rilie Team made the best showing in its
history when they tied for fifth place in total points
among the ninety-eight college and university teams
competing for the famed Wfilliam Randolph Hearst
Trophy within the Second Army area. Along with the
men. the ROTC sponsors a womens Rifle Team which
also has made an impressive record.
STAFF: W. Goldberg, D. Spear, R. Schiller, E. Hornyak, R. Bcirshel
PRACTICAL CLASSROOM INSTRUCTION, SUCH AS FIRING OF THE MORTAR, I5 GIVEN BY REGULAR ARMY OFFICERS
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PERSHING RIFLES: ROW l: P. Hays, J. Aulf, B. Goldberg, S. Feder, D. Koepfer, D. Schweinhagen, J. Tipkc, T. Gilb, J. Feiger, S. Molnar, D. Janes, F. Quinn.
ROW 2: J. Smith, L. Filtes, K. Evans, D. Knell, D. Reder, J. Holliday, G. Dose, C. Huiter, B. Selb, J. Weber. ROW 3: B. Beres, B. Edsall, R. Carnes, D. Wylloi,
J. Harfough, D. Scherrer, F. Emmett. ROW 4: J. Taylor, J. Lea, J. Quinn, E. Eighmey, R. Sawyer, B, Freeman, J. Muller, G. Miller, A. McAuinch. ROW 5: C.
Parlefte, K. Raweiser, J. Harris, B. Albright, D. Bell, D. Snyder, J. Kimble, T. Shook, J. Dailey, D. Eiserling. ROW 6: R. Stein.
NATIONAL SOCIETY OF PERSHING RIFLES,
Company L, first Regiment, had a very active year
which was highlighted by the defense of its regimental
drill championship in the spring. Also this spring, the
company held its second annual invitational drill meet
here at the University of Toledo, and participated in
another drill meet at the University of Detroit.
The Pershing Rifles had capable leaders and ad-
visers. Guiding the company were the following ofii-
cers: Paul Hays, company commander, William Gold-
berg, executive ofhcerg James Ault, plans and training
ofiicerg Sam Feder, pledge officerg Stephen Molnar,
adjutantg Robert Goulding, special staff officer in charge
of the rifle team, Kenneth Evans, public information
ofiicerg and Carl Hutter, first sergeant.
The most important event of the year was the first
Regimental Drill Meet at the University of Kentucky.
Last year the company won trophies in regular platoon
drill and individual and squad drill. These earned the
company enough points to also win the Regimental
Honor Company trophy and the trophy for first place
in the entire drill meef.
The company started out the year with a large
pledge class of which thirty-four men went active. The
men received their cords, a symbol of Pershing Rifies,
at the Annual Pershing Rifie Military Ball held at the
Walter Weller Post of the American Legion on Janu-
ary 6, 1956.
On November 6, another one of its annual events,
the Queen's Tea, was held and Miss Ann Schlicher was
selected honorary captain from a group of twenty young
ladies. Miss Linda English and Miss Liz Szor, both mem-
bers of Delta Delta Delta sorority and students in the
College of Education, were selected as honorary lieu-
tenants. Miss Schlicher, a Chi Omega, is a sophomore
in the College of Education.
Two highly successful field problems were held,
first, between the company and the Scabbard and Blade
on November 4, and the second between the company
and the Bowling Green Pershing Rifie Company on
November 18. Both events, held at night, were super-
vised by ROTC instructors and proved to be interesting
Throughout the year the company took part in
several parades, acted as a guard of honor at a memorial
service, and raised the flag at all home football games
of the University. They will also have a summer drill
team which takes part in area parades and drill meets.
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SCABBARD AND BLADE: ROW 1: D. Janes, W. Long, T. Miller, T. Woodrul'T, B. Barsholl. ROW 2: T. Branrhacu, N. Moniagino, E. Hornyak, B. Goldberg, B.
Blossom, S, Feder, J. Aulf. ROW 3: T. Woods, T. Brown, S. Molncir, F. Quinn, R. Suszlra, O. Cieply, J. Sudd, Don Saunders.
Sccibbord and Blade
SCABBARD AND BLADE, honorary military fra-
ternity, holds a prominent place among ROTC ot-
ganizations. Membership is based upon scholarship as
well as advanced standing in ROTC. The omcers were
president, Cadet Captain Richard Janes, vice-president,
Cadet First Lieutenant Willis Longg treasurer, Cadet
Second Lieutenant Thomas Miller, secretary, Cadet
First Sergeant Thomas Woodrud.
Miss Cathy Wfimmenauer was elected Scabbard
and Blade Queen for the year. She was presented at
halftime of the Toledo-Marshall football game, at
which the entire ROTC unit marched. Miss Wimmen-
auer was crowned at the annual Scabbard and Blade
Christmas Formal by Miss Willie Podesta, last year's
Queen. The dance was preceded by a cocktail party at
the home of Cadet Captain Janes, Scabbard and Blade
sponsored Miss Wimmenauer for Queen of the Mili-
tary Ball February 17. She was elected an Honorary
Many other special events were held during the
course of the year. Outstanding among these were a
held problem against Pershing Rifles, a splash party,
a party at the Rossford Ordnance Depot's Officers' Club,
and a spring picnic.
COMPANY COMMANDERS: ROW l: J. Cover, E. Gliclli, F. lice, A. Kosscy. ROW 2: T. Flcxhie, G. Aubeu, T. Miller, R. Turner, R. Baldwin.
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MILITARY SCIENCE CLUB: ROW I: J. Wager, B. Bcrshall, D. Spear, E. Hornyok, E. Glicmi, D. Jones, B. Selb.
Brown. ROW 3: P. Tipko, N. Nasser, A. Bosworth, C. Hurter, G. Croll.
HE MILITARY SCIENCE CLUB is the largest
social organization on the campus of the University
of Toledo. It is composed of the entire Reserve Oflicers
Training Corps, and at present numbers approximately
Meetings are attended by representatives chosen
from the various ROTC classes. These representatives
formulate the policies of the organization, and keep
their respective classes informed of the Military Sci-
ence Cluh's activities.
The largest social event of the year at the Uni-
versity was the Military Ball, held February 17, at the
Naval Armory. Claude Thornhill, his piano and or-
chestra, provided the music. The Armory was decorated
with a canopy of red, white and blue streamers leading
to fabricated walls enclosing the dancing area.
I-IE SOCIETY OF AMERICAN MILITARY EN-
OINEERS had its inception in the experience of
the engineering profession in Wforld Wfar I. lt is com-
posed of engineers and others who believe that the les-
sons of the past should be preserved and studied as a
guide to the future. and who deem it their duty to
assist the nation in the work of preparedness and to
save it so far as they can from the spirit of indifference
and unreadiness into which this country has so quickly
lapsed after every war. Our chapter consists of engineer-
ing students who .ire in the Advanced ROTC.
The student chapters activities consist of monthly
meetings, showing of technical movies and making of
field trips. The student members of the SAME also re-
ceive the societys ollicial publication, The Alifjhzry
EIIQIIIL r r.
SOCIETY OF AMERICAN MILITARY ENGINEERS: ROW I: D. Pnuken, R. Schmall, G. Aubell. ROW 2: F. Nowak, R. Schiller, C. Freed, O. Cieply.
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CHOSEN FROM A GROUP OF SEVENTEEN CANDIDATES, THE QUEEN WAS ANNOUNCED AT THE ANNUAL MILITARY TEA
COACH FROSTY ENGLAND
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COACH FORREST "FROS'IY" ENGLAND, in his
second season as head football coach, piloted his
team through a tough schedule, posting three victories,
five losses, and a tie. The team, although not closing
with an impressive record, fought a powerful Eastern
Kentucky to a tie, and beat the heavily favored Uni-
versity of Detroit in a surprise upset.
The Rockets brought victory to the Homecoming
festivities as they downed the favored Western Mich-
igan Broncos before a capacity crowd of 7,000 in the
Late in the season Frosty's eleven found an open-
ing through the air and handed a strong Marshall team
a defeat. All of the Rocket varsity men deserve a great
deal of credit for their fine team spirit, clean play, and
good sportsmanship which was never lacking in any of
Twenty-six Rockets were awarded varsity letters
at the post season football banquet. Clayton Umbles
was named the year's best lineman and Julius Taor-
mina, senior, received the award for the most valuable
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COACHING STAFF: Don Ditsler, Howard Powers, Dick Huston, Coach England, Eddie Melvin, Bob Appleby.
OOTB l.l. 82
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ATHLETIC STAFF: Row 1: Helen O'Reilly, Haru Kimura. Row 2: Claude Watts,
Don Dodds, Vic Brenneman. Row 3: Roy Tillofson, Robert Ware, Jack Smith.
TU AND EASTERN KENTUCKY deadlocked for
the second consecutive year. The Rockets, in their
first game of the season, battled the Maroons to il 6-6
tie before 10,000 fans. The Rockets scored a major
upset last year by holding the powerful Maroons to a
Tarp Taormina breaks away for fha? much needed yardage.
LED BY DICK BASICH and a hard charging line
spearheaded by junior center jim Rahman, the
Rockets upset the powerful Titans of the University of
Detroit by a score of 12-7.
TU suffered its first defeat of the season against
the Bobcats of Ohio University by a score of 40-13.
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Bob Dome Dick Dobis Bill Durham
THE UNIVERSITY of Toledo Rockets were routed
hy .1 strong Miami Redskins team by a -I7-O score
for their second consecutive loss,
Xlfestern Michigans Broncos were the 6-0 victims
of the Rockets in the annual Homecoming game. The
play of XVright and Hodge was a deciding factor.
Torp sees rough going ahead.
Dick Bosich Gene Brown Pot Connors
Don Farbrother Bill Froncis
THE MIGHTY FALCONS from Bowling Green dis-
played a fine running and passing attack to defeat
the Rockets 59-O in the Falcons Homecoming game.
Kent State-'s Golden Flashes completely dominated
play as they downed the University of Toledo Rockets
by a score of 27-O.
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Phil Taglialmela Sam Tisci Phil Tofh Cloyfon Umbles Don Wem
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HE 1955-56 football season saw the sale of 1200
season tickets. This constituted the greatest football
season ticket sale in the history of the University.
Credit for this outstanding job goes to the spirited
boosters who worked on the "Fill the Bowl" committee.
Thanks should also go to the loyal TU fans who sup-
ported the team.
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Bob Allen, Nate Baker, Steve Banks, Tom Barba, Ken Beilharz, Ron Boehme, Len Caswall, Don Danser, leo Domachowski, Alvin Floyd, John Girard, Dick
Governo, Clarence Graham, Ron Hadley, Ralph Hcmeisrer, Bill Hcfmacher, Jim Heider, Tom Kerscher, Jim Kish, Dick Klavon, Walter Kona, Erv Malcheff,
Sam Mark, Willie McCanls, Bob McDonald, Clclylon Moon, Horace Nelson, Bob Neumann, Wilbur Reed, Bob Roudebush, Dove Rubach, Bob Rush, Joe Sorru,
Alec Spidle, Leo Sriger, Ron Stone, Steve Sweezy, Dave Vetesy, Fred Walferreit, Val Williams, Dave Wood, Eddie Wright, Edmund Wright.
HE FROSH FOOTBALL TEAM, coached by Bob
Appleby, finished a hard-fought season with a l-6
record. The highlight of the season was the 20-O win
over the Princes from Heidelberg. In this game, all of
the freshman footballers showed they had the making
of a fine squad.
MAJORETTES: Donna Glanzman, Liz Szor, Ruth Rowe.
Some ol the more outstanding players were Bob
Neumann, Edmund Wright, jim Heider, Ken Beilharz,
Ron Stone, Bob Rush, and Willie McCants. The 43
man squad, although finishing with an unimpressive
mark, gained much needed experience that will make
them valuable to the varsity team next year.
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MANAGERS: Art Brubaker and John Sfreicher.
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LEADING MAC SCORER this year, was
Toledo's own jim Ray. In his hnal season
under the banner of the "blue and gold," he set
such records as: most points in one seasong
highest per-game average one seasong highest
free throw percentage one seasong highest free
throw percentage careerg most free throws made
in one gameg and most free throws made in one
season. In the final game of the season against
Ohio University, "jumbo" made 40 points,
missing the school record by one. This game
climaxed one of the most brilliant basketball
careers ever witnessed at this University.
All Ohio Guard .lim Roy
EDDIE MELVIN'S OUTSTANDING coaching
ability guided the Rocket cagers through a decidedly
tough schedule, winding up with nine wins opposing
thirteen losses. Many of the losses were sustained by a
close score. The team displayed line conditioning which
resulted from long hours of hard practice under the
watchful eye of Coach Melvin and his statf. Although
the team was centered around jim Ray, line teamwork
was evident as the players followed the clever patterns
taught them by Melvin. With the experience gained by
the juniors and sophomores, along with a very im-
pressive freshman squad, the basketball future here at
the University of Toledo is extremely bright.
Marshall 9 'I
Miami 6 4
TOLEDO 5 5
X Western Michigan 5 5
3 Ohio University 5 5
l Kent State 3 7
Joe Buneta uses every available limb. Bowling Green l 9
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TEAM: ROW 1: M. Guttman, G. Cook, G. Knauss, S. Stoneburner, R. Bierley, J. Bunetta. ROW 2: A. Brubaker
Coach Melvin, J. Kiefer, J. Ray, C. Felhober, T. Nichols, J. Eitzman, B. Francis, Doc Tillotson.
Anxieiy increases as Russ Bierley goes up.
Eddie Melvin . . . phases of a typical coach.
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Joe Bunefo sfrefches in polished form.
TOLEDO 69 W. MICHIGAN
TOLEDO 65 MIAMI
BRIGHAM YOUNG 89 TOLEDO
TOLEDO 87 HILLSDALE
NIAGARA 66 TOLEDO
DAYTON 62 TOLEDO
Cook sails QFGCBTUIIY over the ball.
PENN STATE 79 TOLEDO 66
TOLEDO 86 E. KENTUCKY 68
KENT STATE 86 TOLEDO 72
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Bud FeIhc1ber successfully sets.
LOUISVILLE 86 TOLEDO 71
TOLEDO 71 BOWLING GREEN 69
MARSHALL 92 TOLEDO 53
A mighty familiar sighf.
ST. FRANCIS 93
BOWL. GREEN 60
Gene Knouss covers large urea.
Tom Nichols watches shot drop in
Sonny Sfoneburner practices hook shof.
HE SEASON IS now over, but the thrills
that this team gave to its fans will long be
remembered, Not only will jim Ray and his
record breaking year he recalled many years
hence, hut also the team play and outstanding
performance of all.
"Jumbo" sends Bobcofs on long road home.
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COACH JOE SCALZO
THE WRESTLING OUTLOOK at the starr
of the season was dim due to an inexperi-
enced but colorful team. It was under the coach-
ing of Joe Scalzo and through vigorous training
that the TU grapplers finished in a tie for sec-
ond place ro better all expectations.
joe Scalzo's fine work gained him the honor
of coaching the Olympic wrestling team this
Ohio University 5 0
TOLEDO 3 2
Kent State 3 2
Bowling Green 2 3
Marshall 1 4
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Dick Bonccci Phil Crcry Steve Evcmoff
Harry Korotky Tom LefTIer Ralph Leistner
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COACH BOB APPLEBY
Those iense momenfs in a hard foughf game.
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WELVE LETTERMEN ALONG with the
competent coaching of Bob Appleby should
undoubtedly improve last year's record. Back
are pitchers Murray Guttman, Joe Nyers, Dick
Baldwin, and Willy Collins. Tom Bloomer,
Everett Reeves, Ed Gliatti, Russ Bierly, Bob
Hunt, jack Breese, Andy Kristoff, and Duke
Garner round our the returning team.
The experience gained last spring, along with
increased efficiency acquired through practice,
will bring baseball prestige back to the Toledo
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fl-iw 1- V April 2 Purdue April 25 Adrian
'. ' k , K 3 Memphis Naval Sta. 27 Western Michigan
, Y nf " . ' '-'2?i",4Qlff'4fi 4 Southwestern 28 Western Michigan
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QQ- '.""'fg,- ' 1' f'iff'fi'.f'Q.5f1-QLT' K ""1'f'ii3fQsQ2mQwQ 10 Adrian 3 Fi'1d'GY
Poised and waiting. ryuglne miami
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20 Ohio U. 14 Wayne
21 Ohio U. 18 Bowling Green
19 Bowling Green
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An important trio on any team.
HE MENS INTRAMURAL PROGRAM,
under the direction of Don Dodds, took a
large step forward this year. It was created on
a more efficient basis, was greatly enlarged. and
better supervised. The program provided an
opportunity for a larger nucleus to join in clean,
A set, spike, poini.
Top kegler demonsfroies form.
Each was o hard foughf confesf.
Only possible fhrough cooperation.
Mary Jane Ray, Head of Bcrskefball
THE XVOMENS RECREATION ASSOCIATION
presents the opportunity for athletic recreation to
all sports-minded women on campus. It is of special
value to those women who do not have time for physi-
cal education classes beyond their freshman year.
Throughout the school year, a wide variety of
sports are offered ranging from those of moderate
activity such as table tennis and archery to those of a
more strenuous nature such as softball and field hockey.
Each sport is supervised by Miss Mueller or Miss Bern-
holdt of the Physical Education Department and a stu-
dent Head of Sport who has shown interest and achieve-
ment in that particular activity during the preceding
In October a mixer to acquaint freshmen with the
WRA program was held in the Student Union. The
annual WRA Spread in February was again a success.
At this time reports were given by the Heads of Sports
and awards were presented to deserving women for
their participation in various sports.
s '-:' '
Nancy Hasselbach and Claudio Grover, Head of Field Hockey
1 N M.. .M
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Rosemane Borcherf Head of Rrflery
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Alice Hagan and Vlcky Bowes Head of Softball
Donna Taylor Head of Swimming Joanne Juers Head of Recreahonal Sporfs
Alice Hagan, Head of Tennis
WOMEN'S RECREATIONAL ASSOCIATION BOARD ROW I Sue Kronbach Sandy Schulz Mnss Mueller Mary TaIbut Manlyn CoIInns ROW 2 Rosemarie
Borcherf, Donna Taylor, Vicky Bowes Mary Jane Ray Mary Henkle Helen Schlorb Nancy Hasselbach Pat Downer Nancy Fcllor ROW 3 Marcia Wldmer
Jo Juers, AIice Hagan, CIaudia Grover Prlscllla KueI1I
I, 'L 5
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THE HOUSES HIGHLIGHT RUSHING PROGRAMS.
MANY AND VARIED are the activities
that characterize the fraternities. Starting
as a rushee, a man learns what it means to he a
"Greek", To him, the fraternity house now
represents the center of a new world. Foremost
among his acquisitions is the intangible factor,
fellowship. Much of the credit for preparing a
man to meet his world must be given to these
DURING THE WEEK A COMMON SIGHT AT THE H
L AP' swf?
Lax- PE W3
STUDIES ARE NOT ALLOWED TO INTERFERE WHEN THERE ARE SERIOUS PROBLEMS THAT NEED TO BE DISCUSSED . . .
OCCASIONALLY SQUARE MEALS TAKE THE PLACE OF PIZZA . ..
TELEPHONES ARE A CENTER OF ATTRACTION . ..
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PLEDGES DISMAY ACTIVES' AVERSION TO DUST AND DIRT . . .
A PLACE WHERE FRIENDLY ATMOSPHERE IS ALWAYS PRESENT...
SORORITY WOMEN TALK ABOUT CLASSES . .
SORORITY LIFE ON CAMPUS is ex-
pressed by the closeness within each of the
Greek groups, and by the friendship shown
toward each other. Many of the sorority activi-
ties are common to each group, further empha-
sizing the mutual goals of Greek organizations.
The apartments serve as the usual centers of
activity-the place where all sorority women
meet, have fun, and study.
---" it S-
ENDURE MANY SONGFEST PRACTICES WITH HOPES OF WINNING
GATHER FOR INFORMAL MEETINGS IN THEIR PLEDGE ROOMS.. .
SPEND MANY INTERESTING AFTERNOONS PLAYING BRIDGE AND TALKING OVER THE VARIOUS EVENTS ON CAMPUS.
l 17 ,
K.. wi IRI, I
I S X 55
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THEY ENJOY LISTENING TO GOOD MUSIC, AND LIKE TO DEVELOP THEIR OWN MUSICAL TALENTS . .
X ' ,Q X
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FREQUENTLY HAVE SNACKS IN THE SORORITY APARTMENT
AND VERY OFTEN RELAX IN THE SECOND LEVEL LOUNGE.
FAITHFULLY READ NOTES ON THEIR BOARDS...
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ROW l: M. Blanchard, M. Faulds, L. Moyer, M. Gerlten, S. Perkins. ROW 2: 5. Zachman.
M. Stoll, N. Fclor, P. Smirin.
HE PANHELLENIC COUNCIL, composed of one
junior and one senior representative from each of
the eight sororities on campus, serves as the governing
body for each of the sororities.
Beginning a busy year, Council members served
as hostesses at the Presidents reception for entering
freshmen. The annual tea for prospective rushes. and
the sorority open-houses kept Panhel members at Work.
Council events included the supervision of the
All'Pledge party, and the tea for Foreign students and
their adopted student parents. The Council also par-
ticipated in the Muscular Dystrophy drive.
The Council initiated Greek Week, and gathered
a crest from each sorority on campus to mount on the
Panhel meeting room walls.
Nancy Falor was the Council presidentg Mary
Stoll. secretaryg and Phyllis Smirin, treasurer. Dean
M. Kathryn Schwab was the gtoup's adviser.
ROW 1: B. Tibbiis, J. Noss, B. Sherfzer, J, Peters. ROW 2: S. Salzman, M. Spence, N. Ballon.
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ROW 1: Deon D. Parks, Z. Temon, J. Jacobs, D. Haynes, B. Gosiorowski. ROW 2: D. Stewart, J. Schroder, J. Werner, D. Drake, J. Davis.
NCE AGAIN IFC showed itself to be an agency
of great importance as many new innovations
An event of great interest was the nrst Greek
XVeek which was planned by IFC in conjunction with
Panhel. Besides the Women's Songfest and the Greek
Week Dance, the fraternity men participated in the
Men's Songfest at the Peristyle.
Perhaps the event of the most far-reaching signifi-
cance was the IFC committee to investigate the possi-
bilities of fraternity housing on the campus.
As in the past. IFC sponsored its traditional sports
participation program. To the winning fraternity, went
the coveted Participation Trophy.
Under IFC leadership, men from all fraternities
helped to solicit money for the March of Dimes and
the Muscular Dystrophy drives. Help Wfeek, which was
held in April. produced many accomplishments.
ROW I: M. Dixon, J. Gollon, A. Miller, C. Ade. ROW 2: T. Zrcik, R.
,. 5 f-
ROW I: W. Frederick, R. Turner, M. Davis, C. Fosfer.
D. Osborne, R. Bohn, D. Garner.
Anderson, D. Potter, G. Jefferies, C. Sullivan.
ROW 2: G. Bell
rry Neueri Maggie au s nic! ine onnie ci oi
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F ld A ' S C M d I k Dee Redman Clflvdla MOWGVY Annette Madalunski Jackie Noss
d f 'I 9 V e-president 2nd Vice-president Corr. Secretary Treasurer Warden Editor of the Lyre Junior Panhel
Alpha Chi Omega
A CAMPUS-WIDE PARTY depicting the gold rush
days and entitled "Golden Daze" indicated that the
Alpha Chi's would have a successful year. Their WUS
party. purchased by the SAE's, was a house cleaning
party called "From Grease to Shine."
In October the Alpha Chi's celebrated their 70th
Founders Day at the Northwood Inn. During the year
they also observed the installation of their 79th and
80th chapters, at Rhode Island and Oklahoma City,
The initiation of eight girls and the pledging of
eleven added to the chapters strength. "Catch of the
Season" was the theme of the Homecoming float. To
. 6 i
add to the sorority's Homecoming enthusiasm, Gloria
Whittenburg was sponsored by Alpha Sigma Phi as
a Homecoming queen candidate.
Other activities for the year included many fra-
ternity parties, the annual Backwards Dance, a Christ-
mas gift exchange and caroling party, the annual
Christmas formal, the redecoration of the apartment
with a shower, a rummage sale, the spring formal, and
participation in the Sig Alph Olympics, in which the
sorority placed fourth.
Joan Parrot, Betsy Chamberlin, Carole Curtis, and
Marilyn Kuttler were initiated into Kappa Gamma.
Maggie Faulds was a member of Peppers.
ALPHA CHI OMEGA PLEDGES: Row 'Ir J. Baker, D. Borsvold, P. Ccvrflidge, J. CI-,fs enfer.
Gephcxrf, G. Meincrdi, M. Belkofer. Row 2: M. Palmer, P. Buriley, C. Kinney, . h F - h
J, D,,,k,.,w,ki, ,A G,,,,,,,,,a,,, Tcun rus ees of ci cz sorority rus party.
,ft C. Aubell
' L. Bowyer
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ix. J, Penney
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ALPHA CHI's ioin in the long parade of Greek cars
headed for The annual Sig Alph Olympic evenls.
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COWGIRL HATS and outfits sel The
scene for an A Chi O all-campus parfy.
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cy Gilliam Lila Miller Marilyn Olsen Margie Miller
sident Vice-president Rec. Secretary Corr. Secretary
Alpha Omicron Pi
PQROM SPRING TO SPRING, AOII has been busy
with many and varied activities. A bakesale, several
fraternity and date parties, a Mothers Day tea, State
Day, senior dinner. and the spring formal ended the
school year. AOII climaxed the year by winning the
Toledo Panhellenic Scholarship Cup for the greatest
improvement in grades.
Even though school recessed for the summer, the
AOll's kept right on going with several summer work-
shops for the improvement of their sorority, and a
Dad's Day for AOII's favorite men.
The new school year saw the AOll's redecorate
and furnish their apartment, attend a hayride, plan a
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Beth Bollin Martha Drake Jean Peters Sue Zuchman
Treasurer Scholarship Chrm. Senior Panhel Junior Panhel
' gi' - -'-' ' ' i --
Halloween party, throw a spaghetti dinner for all
sororities on campus, entertain orphans at their annual
party with Theta Chi, give a Big-Little Sister Christmas
party, have a Mother's Christmas tea and Christmas
formal at the Toledo Yacht Club, and win first place
for the best float in the Homecoming parade, which
was entitled "Arch of Triumph."
AOII is proud of Eileen Duck, Mu Phi Epsilon,
Kappa Delta Pi, Phi Kappa Phi, Bev Wisniewski, Rho
Chi, Phi Kappa Phi, Marilyn Olsen, Peppers, Kappa
Delta Pi, Whos Who, Ruth Matthews and Peg Towe,
Kappa Delta Pig Nancy Gilliam, Who's Who, and
jane Schultz, Sophomore Queen.
ALPHA OMICRON Pl PLEDGES: Row 'l: S. Gilliam, M, Torda, J. Newton, P. Hender-
son, E. Baumgartner. Row 2: D. Kreps, J. Gist, N. Marleau, C. Wasserfuhr, J. - '
Krueger, J. Heuring. Row 3: F. Licata, J. Kollmeier, K. Herwat, C. Maurer, S. War- A UR of lhese lovely ladles Shows
mu. Not in picture: sondfq nee. that they did add beauty to the float.
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AOlI'S SING like iolly sailors while they pre-
sent a cheerful South Pacific theme for WUS.
DECORATED CARS and happy girls look
forward to festive Homecoming activities.
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NUMBER ONE float for 1955 is "Arch of
Triumph," a beautiful creation indeed.
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HOPING TO win, AOlI's prepare to par-
ticipate in one of the Sig Alph contests.
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Sue Starkey Clara Jim Snead Jackie Riggs Mary Delaplane Marilyn Collins Christine Sachsteder Mary Blanchard Beverly Shertzer
President Vice-president Rec. Secretary Ccrr. Secretary Pledge Mother Treasurer Senior Panhel Junior Panhel
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EGINNING A SUCCESSFUL YEAR, the Chi O's
attended their annual Progressive Dinner. ln addi-
tion to sponsoring an all-campus Halloween party, the
chapter gave several fraternity parties. Also in the
social calendar were an alumni party, a Parents' party,
a scholarship dinner, the Eleusinian banquets, and a
Homecoming provided many honors when Donna
Glanzman, Gaylene Hutchison, and Beverly Shertzer
were selected as Homecoming attendants. The chapter
float, "XY"esterri Michigan is Our Dish," placed second
in competition. The Pershing Rifles selected Anne
Schlicher to reign as Honorary Captain. Miss Glanz-
CHI OMEGA PLEDGES: Row 1: M. Carabin, N. Thibodeau, A. Cameron, B. Harrison,
W. Rogers, M. Heinrich, C, Kohli. Row 2: L Johnsen, J. Scholes, W. Kuebler, A,
Gee, D. Glanzman, B, Knisely. Row 3: J. Lippold, C. Haddad, G. McKnight, R.
Walzak, B, Quick, J. Piper, A. Swiergosz. Not in picture: Sharon Ramlow.
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man and Ruth Ann Rowe were Toledo majoretres.
Recognized by Who's Who were Mary Blanchard,
Barbara Burgmaier, Marilyn Collins, Mary Delaplane,
Jackie Riggs, Sue Smilax, and Sue Starkey. Miss Blan-
chard, Miss Delaplane, Miss Smilax, and Miss Starkey
were also tapped for Peppers.
Scholarship remained high, with many Chi O's
gaining membership into honoraries. Kappa Delta Pi
initiated Miss Burgmaier, Miss Delaplane, Beverly
Kubitz, Clara Snead, and Miss Starkey. Miss Delaplane
and Miss Starkey were members of Pi Gamma Mug
Miss Burgmaier of Phi Alpha Thetag and ,lo McKinney
was news editor of the Collegian.
AT THElR sorority cottage held at Lake
James, Chi O's pause to drink a coke.
as g A N. Bartz
V I . J. Clabough
I ' Il S. Coulfer
J X N. Dielmun
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if J. Eyman
1 M. Foley
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nl' P37 HAWAIIAN LEIS and colorful scirongs adorn
,---X Chi O's of their WUS Carnival boofh.
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CHI O'S enioy chop suey and Chinese
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Jaan Urbanowicz Alberta Scott Barbara Jacob Carole Badger Barbara Best Carol Davies Pat Driscoll Nancy Falor
President Vice-president Rec. Secretary Carr. Secretary Treasurer Chaplain Rush Chrm. Senior Panhel
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Delta Delta Delta c --13 we 4
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HE TRI DELTS began an eventful year with their
Fall Roast. followed by a car-washing party for
Phi Kappa Psi. The Delts next captured first place in
the Sig Alph Olympics.
Homecoming activity found june Falkenburg a
candidate for Queen and Iva Barnhart an attendant.
Sorority events then portrayed the holiday spirit with
a Mother-Daughter Christmas Banquet, a combined
caroling party and gift exchange, and a Christmas for-
mal. A visit from the District President and an open
house for Parents consisted of the new events for the
Peppers claimed the membership of Miss Barn-
hart, Polly Collins, Pat Driscoll, Nancy Ealor. and
DELTA DELTA DELTA PLEDGES: Row 1: M. Fanelly, N. Dominique, B. McKimmy, S.
Sfeinbacher, M. Mcntes. Row 2: C. Gomolski, D. Orde, D. llconich, S. Mougey, J.
Pfeiffer, J. Tynefield. Raw 3: M. Grosiean, J. Moree, J. Jacoby, C. Wimmenauer
P. Rankin, J. Potter.
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Mary Ella Hall. Seven Tri Delts were named as mem-
bers of Who's Who.
Members of the Blockhouse staff included Miss
Barnhart, editorg Miss Driscoll, assistant editorg Kathy
Smith, associate editorg Barb Jacob, sorority editorg
Carmella Kaiser, student government co-editorg Bonnie
Urbanowicz, assistant sports editorg Mary Lee Grosjean,
assistant art editorg and Liz Moree, introduction co-
editor. On the Collegian were Moni Dominique, news
editor. and Miss jacob, assistant news editor.
Pershing Rifle Queen attendants were Linda Eng-
lish and Liz Szor. ROTC Queen was Pat Rankin, and
attendants were Gay .lean Frye and Cathy Wimme-
"VAMPIRA" LIZ Szor charms photographer
at Delts "Ghost ot the Town" WUS show.
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Maurene Souder Diane Gibson Mary Spence Arlene Zielinski Sharon Perkins Pat James Priscilla Kuehl Mary Henkel
President Vice-president Secretary Treasurer Editor Social Chrm. Ways and Means Corr. Secrefary
AST SPRING WAS THE SCENE of many Kappa
Delta activities. Toledo's KD,s attended the in-
stallation of a new chapter at Ohio University, held
their annual Senior Banquet and spring formal, and
inaugurated a Father's Day party, at which Mister
Bauer, father of Marilyn Bauer, was named "Father of
the Year." Kappa Deltas continued to be activity-
minded. and next initiated a week-long car washing
project. The election of Mary Spence as May Queen
and of Pat James as representative-at-large to Senate
completed the busy year.
During the summer months, KD's traveled to the
Ford Museum, redecorated their sorority apartment,
KAPPA DELTA PLEDGES: Row T: C. Myerly, N. Hasselbach, H, Schlorb, G. Fran-
lrowski. Row 2: A. Wolfram, P. Burkey, S. Knowles, J. Guhl, C. Hullibarger.
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and attended the 33rd Kappa Delta convention.
With the coming of Fall, Kappa Deltas once
again found projects and parties to keep them occupied.
Important events included a Kappa Delta Christmas
Seal Drive, the Founder's Day Banquet, the annual
Christmas formal, and a philanthropic project which
witnessed KD's collecting jewelry and neckties for the
Toledo State Hospital.
KD's were also found in honoraries and clubs at
the University. Diane Gibson was a member of Pep-
persg Sharon Perkins, a member of Sigma Mu Tau, and
Mary Henkel, Rosemary Borchert, and Priscilla Kuehl
were members of the WRA board.
AT THE entrance to The KD sorority cof-
'rage are Marilyn Bauer and Wanda Ayers.
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SIG ALPH Olympic pie-eating contest
leaves no effects on winner Bev Winslow.
AT THE installation of a new chapter,
Toledo KD's explore the Ohio U. campus.
THE HOMECOMING parade halts on a downtown street while smiling Kappa Delta's
rest. The float,
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Mary Stoll Non Walker Judy Kitchen Sally O'loughlin Donna Taylor Marcia Bruggeman Anne Lindsay Pat Moulton
President Vice-President Rec. Secretary Corr. Secretary Treasurer Scholarship Chrm. Rush Chrm. Pledge Trainer
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BACK-TO-SCHOOL PICNIC for Pi Phi actives
attending other colleges and universities opened
Pi Beta Phi's social season.
Pi Phi parties throughout the year included a
"Backwards Dance," a "Happy Unbirthdaym party for
Pi Kappa Alpha fraternity, the annual Christmas for-
mal at the Secor Hotel, and a spring formal.
The redecoration of the apartment proved to be
one of the major accomplishments. Pi Phi's showed
that they had athletic ability when they placed second
in the Sig Alph Olympics. In scholarship also, Pi Phi's
walked oh' with honors, placing second among the
sororities on campus.
Homecoming provided the sorority with addi-
Pl BETA PH! PLEDGES: Row 1: M. Mitchell, D. Schluter, J. Harloff, J. Culp, N.
Ol-uler, B. Schlachter, N. Gauthier. Row 2: J. Armbrust, B. Woodruff, S. Noe, V.
Humphreys, T. Townsend, G. Shrader. Row 3: M. Dargcn, N. Pommeranz, C. John-
son, S. Bartley, M. Lopresto, L. Thackeray, N. Gamble. Not in picture: Ruth Bender.
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tional esteem when Pat Moulton was selected as Home-
coming queen. Two other Pi Phi candidates were
Glenda Anthony and Marcia Bruggeman.
Pi Phi's were found in many phases of school or-
ganizations. Nan Walker was senior class vice-presi-
dent. In Student Senate were Donna Taylor, who was
treasurer, and Miss Moulton. Mary Jane Ray was a
board member of WRA. The Collegian society page
was edited by Lois Bittick, while Miss Moulton served
as assistant society editor.
Who's Who claimed the membership of Miss
Anthony, Miss Moulton, and Miss Taylor. Miss An-
thony was also tapped for Peppers. In Sigma Mu Tau
was Miss Taylor.
PI PHI'S lounge and spend leisure time
in their newly redecorafed apartment.
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CAMERAMAN CATCHES Pi Phi's in midst
of WUS show. Hmm, some costumes!
TYPICAL OF sorority life on campus is this gay
group of Pi Phi's, all headed for their apartment.
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Betty Knapp Nancy Bolton Nancy Terry Janet Gelfel Barbara Leufz Beverly Tibbiis Judy Sparks Clarine Van Dame
President Vicerpresiclenf Corr. Secretary Treasurer Historian Rush Chrm. Scholarship Chrm. Magazine Chrm.
Zeta Tau Alpha
Y ENTERTAINING Phi Kappa Psi at a "Flap-
jack Feast," the Zetas launched their activities for
October was a busy month for Zetas. Their Home-
coming float. which bore the slogan "TU'll Lamb'aste
'Emf' tied for fourth place. During this month, the
college and alumna chapters celebrated the 57th anni-
versary of Zeta's founding with a banquet. The Toys
for Tots drive. in which toys for needy children were
collected, was also held.
The social calendar was filled with other activities.
In December the Mothers Club honored the pledges
and their mothers at a tea. The college chapter had its
annual Christmas party, gift exchange, and caroling
ZETA TAU ALPHA PLEDGES: Row l: M. Kramer, K. Hunier, M. Glawczewski, C.
Conyers, S. Hilborn. Row 2: M. Jacobs, M. Poirafz, P. Hendricks, G. Garrison.
Row 3: B. Cone, B. Scheff, P. Pawlikowski, J, Coen, M. Elfering. Not in picture
Sandra Gunfher, Billie Lower, Carol Pomeranz.
party. The Christmas formal, Zeta's Holiday Swing,
was preceded by a gala open house. In February the
Miami Childrens Home was entertained with a Val-
Queen candidates brought honors to the chapter.
janet Gettel was Zeta's candidate for Homecoming
queen. Lois Daniels was elected Pi Kappa Phi Rose of
December. Karen Fortune was a candidate for ROTC
and Pershing Rifle queens.
Zeta weekend arrived, featuring a hayride and
roast, the annual spring formal, and a picnic for the
Zetas and their families. A party for the graduating
seniors brought to an end another year packed with
fun and activity.
CUTE Ll'L Lamb looks bewildered in the
midsf of ZTA's Homecoming preparations.
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TAMBOURINES, CANDLELIGHT, and Italian sur-
roundings engulf WUS enthusiasts at ZTA's booth.
ZTA'S CELEBRATE the Christmas season
with gift exchange and gala get-together.
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THESE GAY Zetas are laughing over the
many good times they have had together.
THEIR SORORITY apartment is the scene
of many ZTA meetings and festivities.
rw es' .1 's
Alice Kay Selma Salzman Harriet Liebes Helen Szyrman Arlene Goldman Ann l.ubin Vivian Moses Phyllis Smirin
President Vicefpresident Secretary Treasurer
Sigma Pi Delta
HIS WAS A PROSPEROUS YEAR for Sigma Pi
Delta since sorority strength grew, and competition
in inter-sorority events increased.
In honor of their ambitious pledge class, a semi-
formal dance, Crystal Mist, was presented at Christmas.
Actives and pledges celebrated the end of exams with
a pot-luck dinner. Other social events included an
Alumnae Reunion tea, an informal roast and dance,
and a spring formal.
Community service projects also found a place in
Sigma Pi Deltas schedule. The sorority worked on the
Muscular Dystrophy Drive, and a program was given
at the jewish Orthodox Home for the aged.
In February Sigma Pi Delta celebrated its 25th
SlGMA PI DELTA PLEDGES: Row I: D. Moldawsky, A. Kahn, D. Goldberg, M. Kor-
man, E. Linver. No! in picture: Beverly Brandman.
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annual Founders Day with a banquet at Lynn's Res-
taurant. Outstanding events in the sorority's history
were presented by the pledges in a series of short
Campus organizations found many Sigma Pi
Deltas represented. Helen Szyrman was president of
the German Clubg Harriet Liebes served as accompanist
for the Rocket Choristersg Ann Lubin was on the plan-
ning committee for the Stan Kenton Jazz Concertg
Phyllis Smirin acted as treasurer of Panhellenic Coun-
cilg and Selma Salzman was chairman of the Panhel
tea for Foreign students.
Miss Helen Collier served as faculty adviserg and
Mrs. Al Schwartz was alumni adviser.
THE ACTIVES and pledges of Sigma Pi
Delta celebrate their 25th Founder's Day.
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LPHA PHI ALPHA began its second year on cam-
pus with an outstanding feature, its 1955 Mid-
Western Regional Convention which was held on the
campus of the University of Toledo.
Although there was a decline in the number of
men who pledged, one-hundred per cent were eligible
for initiation. This alone stands out as a major achieve-
ment of the organization.
After a slow start, Alpha Phi Alpha will get off
to a line start in the coming year. At this time the or-
ganization will enter the Inter-Fraternity Athletic com-
petitions. It is the earnest desire of the brotherhood to
OUR BROTHERHOOD arfici cites in o
John Mouron Richard Harris George Harris Virgil Chuncy William Anderson Som Dorsey
Vice-presidenf Secretory Trecsurer Marshall Deon of Pledges
.. i i
become firmly entrenched and active participants in the
extra-curricular activities of the University.
Alpha Phi Alpha conducted its 1956 Career
Clinic in May, Through these clinics the chapter tried
to give the youth of Toledo guidance and insight in
selecting or considering which career was the best for
Highlights of our year were parties for the
pledges and big brothers, public parties, and best of all
our very interesting house to house fraternity meetings.
In our having meetings at each other's homes we have
become a very cohesive organization.
P P ALPHA PHI ALPHA PLEDGES: new 1, c, sewie, H. Sells. new 21 J. Pickens, D. Lee,
game of cords in The engineering room. R. Romsey.
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Allan Miller Louis Sfeingroot Bill Millman Sheldon Gloss Ron Greenboum Arnie Remer Sheldon Rosen Sum Solomon
President Viceapresident Rec. Secretary Corr. Secretary Treasurer Historian Pledge Muster Social Chrm.
C E rt
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HE SCHOLASTIC YEAR of 1955-56 was one of
the most progressive in the history of Alpha
The year was started in fine fashion with the
"Hawaiian Holiday" which took place at the fraternity
house. The social program was continued with a hay-
ride and dance at Pelton's Grove and a Butche-r's Din-
ner in the Student Union Lounge. Another outstanding
social affair was the "Club MO" at which dress from
the Roaring 20's was in order and a 1925 Chevrolet on
the front lawn added to the atmosphere.
Fall rushing found Alpha Epsilon Pi with a total
of 26 pledges, one of the largest groups in its history.
ALPHA EPSILON Pl PLEDGES: Row l: E. Schoenbrun, C. Baum, H. Palchick, N.
Friberg, D. Flormon, E. Shcfton. Row 2: M. Dcxvis, D. Fettman, M. Levine, F. Wein-
stein, D. Teirlebaum, J. Dcrnrauer, J. Leavitt, Row 3: J. Segall, A. Soclof, N.
Schneider, J. Zlotrvik, H. Fcgen, S. Odeslcy, L. Busch. NOT IN PICTURE: A. Gillinov,
A. Kirsner, S. Lenenberg, D. Shible,
i 5 .
This success was due mostly to the Rush Chairman,
Louis Steingroot, and his committee.
Alpha Epsilon Pi also joined with Alpha Chi
Omega to sponsor a party for the children at the St.
Anthony's Orphanage. After this show of Christmas
spirit, the AEPi's entertained the Alpha Chi's at the
Alpha Epsilon Pi continued to be a leader in
scholarship among the fraternities and are well on their
way to retiring their second scholarship trophy.
The highlights of the social program were the 5rd
annual "Grecian Holiday," in honor of all fraternities
and sororities on campus, and the Spring Formal.
FUN FOR ALL was the theme of this fall
hclyride, which was followed by cu dance.
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enter of attraction
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Don Abbaiay John Lindemulder Fred King Mel Czaikowski Dan Anderson Ed Rolh Fred lalucci Bob Modieslri
President Vice-presidenf Rec. Secretary Corr. Secretary Treasurer Chaplain Historian Marshall
Alpha Sigma Phi
SUCCESS AND EXPANSION were the keynotes of
the 1955-56 year for Beta Rho chapter of Alpha
Sigma Phi. There were many events and happenings
that contributed to this successful year.
Fall rushing netted a total of 26 freshman and
upperclass pledges, thanks largely to the efforts of rush
chairman Bob Adler and his committee.
The freshman pledge class, designated as the john
B. Brandeberry Memorial Pledge Class, was headed by
president Paul Grill, viceapresident George Koury, and
treasurer Tom Klopfenstein.
In November the highest honor Alpha Sigma
Phi can award nationally was bestowed posthumously
on the late Dean ,lohn B. Brandeberry. The award, the
ALPHA SIGMA PHI PLEDGES: Row 1: J. Sharlcey, R. DuShcne, R. Savage, R. Shon-
dell, R. Emery. Row 2: J. Conaway, J. Gerschulfz, T. Klopfensteln, R. Gels. Row
3: K. Koesier, B, Kimbro, G. Koury, P. Tansey, J. Eisinger. NOT IN PICTURE: R.
Duszynski, P. Grill, E. Ray, D. Wyckoff
nun- I rlzgyr S! HTTP!
traditional Delta Beta Xi Award, was received by Mrs.
Socially, the season was highlighted by the An
nual Apache Dance in February. There were also many
sorority parties which proved to be enjoyable to all.
The Spring Formal, held in May, provided another
Sportswise, the big event was the All-Ohio Alpha
Sigma Phi Basketball Tournament, played in March.
Eight of the Ohio Alpha Sig Chapters were represented.
Brothers who participated in campus affairs were
John I.indemulder of the University Theatreg Don
Abbajay of Student Senate, and ,lameel Sadd, chairman
of the annual university Christmas Formal.
THE CLIMAX of the serenade comes as
the queen is awarded her sweetheart pin.
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THE TEAM is all smiles after winning the All-Ohio Alpha
Sig basketball championship for The season of 1954-55.
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Jock Werner Ton Carlos D ve Pa H Dov S
y ci ye e e fewari Denny Fought Dick Lininger Jim Gorman Tom Ervle
President Vice-president Corr. Secretary Rec. Secretary Treasurer Social Chrm. Messenger Chaplain
M if ' dui' P
Phi Kappa Psi P T l3""l:'l lg
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A COMPLETELY REDECORATED fraternity house Parents, faculty, sorority, and fraternity members at-
welcomed the Ohio Eta Chapter on their return to tended this gala affair.
school, Many of the new furnishings were supplied by In February, the chapter celebrated the 104th
the Mothers Club. birthday of the founding of the fraternity with a ban-
The year's festivities featured a party given our quet at the Toledo Club. A "Roman Toga" party was
Homecoming Queen candidate, Gaylene Hutchison and given for Delta Delta Delta with an ancient Roman
her sorority, Chi Omega. Our entry in the float contest theme throughout.
was selected for the finals. Catawba Cliffs was again the scene of our annual
In December, the annual Orphans Party was Spring Formal. The affair was an all clay outing with a
given for the children of Miami Childrens Home. The steak roast, swimming, dinner, and dancing.
Christmas Formal was December 22nd at the Maumee The year ended with a Senior Farewell Dinner at
River Yacht Club. Lynns Restaurant. Awards were given to the outstand-
An Open House was the highlight of january. ing senior and Phi Psi of the year.
PHI KAPPA PSI PLEDGES: Row T: W, Everhart, S. Wclltowialt, T. Gorman, B.
Kinney. Row 2: C. Lanzinger, J. Troudt, J. Smith, D. Brewster, R. DeMuth. Row 3: of fhe Tri-Delf Backward
G. Wilcox, F. Luvz, R. Dietsche, M. Drake, R. Seth, N. DeMars. NOT IN PICTURE: D. .4
Mamas, D. Mom. Party . . . Her Dave
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OUR QUEEN CANDIDATE, Miss Gaylene
Hutchinson previews the Phi Psi Float.
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VOICES HARMONIZED and tears tell as brother
Grisvard led the Phi Psi's serenade of a sweetheart,
A FINE FINISH to memorable events was this party
given to celebrate the Homecoming festivities.
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lenn Schorf Kent Hogemeyer Charles Sullivan Dave Mills Reeves Northrup Dick Rupli Don Potter Joe Schmitt
President Vice-president Rec. Secretory Corr. Secretary Treasurer Rush Chrm. Sports Chrm. Asst. House Manager
" ' l
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Pl Kappa Alpha I
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PI KAPPA ALPHA celebrated its first year on the
Toledo University campus in 1955-56. The new
year began with our candidate, Miss Donna Glansman
of Chi Omega sorority, being selected to the Home-
The Epsilon Epsilons were hosts to the neighbor-
ing Bowling Green chapter for the 40th annual Christ-
mas Formal, and took part in the annual Triad Dance
with the Phi Psi's and SAE's. The Pikes won the tra-
ditional ,lug-Bowl game by a 13-0 score.
During vacation, the New Year's Dance, caroling,
and stag parties prevailed. The first Founder's Day
banquet was March 1, and the Spring Formal was once
again at Catawba Cliffs.
PI KAPPA ALPHA PLEDGES: Row T: A. Coulis, B. Combs, J. Leo, D. Gillmore, C.
White. Row 2: J. Harmon, J. Morrow, D. Hutt, F. Ritter, T. Topolski. NOT IN
PICTURE: M. Clark, D. Conyers, J. Meckler, D. Mowery, R. Simmons, E. Woessner,
D. Zbinden, R. Steiben, R. Ward, L. Hasty, J. Binder.
The week of April 9 was the first Pi Week at the
university. This is the annual Pike week of games and
festivities. This year also saw the refurnishing and dec-
orating of the fraternity house, thanks to the Mother's
Club loyal support.
Brothers who were leaders on campus this year
were Lenn Scharf, Senior Class president and of Who's
Whog jim Nye of Who's Who and Blue Keyg Bob
Borden, junior Class vice-presidentg and president of
IFC Ron Turner.
In its initial year as a chapter of Pi Kappa Alpha,
27 men pledged.
Our faculty advisers are Dr. H. H. M. Bowman,
Dr. Mogendorif, and Dr. Arthur Black.
MUSIC AND DANCING climaxed Phi Kap-
pa Chi's installation into Pi Kappa Alpha.
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MEMBERS OF PI KAPPA ALPHA from near and distant places were present at the in-
stallation of Epsilon Epsilon chapter at the University of Toledo in April of 1955.
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Pi Koppo Phi
THE SOCIAL CALENDAR for Pi Kappa Phi fra-
ternity started with a party given for Chi Omega
sorority. This was just the first of many such events.
Homecoming festivities held many memories for the
Pi Kaps. In addition to their float entry, Miss Beverly
Shertzer, of Chi Omega sorority, was their candidate for
Besides the stag and date parties, many other im-
portant events occurred. The Copa Club furnished the
exciting background for the Christmas Formal. Later
on. in December, the annual Orphan's party was given.
This was one of the most satisfying events of the entire
PI KAPPA PHI PLEDGES: Row I: A. Harris, R. Sharmun, R. Polsdorfer, J. Blossom.
Row 2: T. Grosley, B. Butler, R. Duvenduck, G. Blair, G. Reinhori. NOT IN PICTURE:
D. Cooper, C. Dudderer, A. Long.
Pi Kappa Phi also furnishes the campus with
many of its leaders. Phil Long, for instance, is a mem-
ber of Blue Key and is head of Senior Week Activities.
The new year was started with many sorority
parties and date affairs being sponsored by the frater-
nity. A tradition with Pi Kappa Phi is its choosing of a
Rose Queen. For instance, Miss Kathy Koester of Alpha
Chi Omega sorority was elected as Pi Kappa Phi Rose
of the Month for January.
Undoubtedly, the most exciting event of the year
was the annual Rose Ball at the Catawba Cliffs Beach
Club. A queen from each sorority vied for Queen of
the Rose Ball and was crowned after the grand march.
ENTERTAINMENT IS HIGHLIGHT of this
party with the ZTA's in the Union Lounge.
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RANKING HIGH on the list of enioyable social
events are the numerous stag parties at the house.
TOILS AND TROUBLES were soon forgotten once SOMETHING APPEARS to have caught
the entertainment at the sorority parties began. t
eye of these p
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J R. Bohn Deane Osborne Jim Rose Smifher Merrill Don Burmeisfer Dick Camp Marv Johnson Don Hanley
Presideni Vice-presidenf Corr. Secretary Chronicler Warden Chaplain Herald Treasurer
Sigma Alpha Epsilon
THE CENTENNIAL YEAR of Sigma Alpha Epsi-
lon marked one-hundred years of fraternal lead-
Ohio Nu chapter once again maintained a success-
ful pace throughout the scholastic year. Memorable
events included the impressive Black and White Christ-
mas Formal, the ever popular Sig-Alph Olympics and
a jazz Sessiong the classic Mardi Gras Festival, the
sumptuous Poverty Partyg the scintillating South Sea
Island excursiong and the Mortgage Burning celebra-
Athletically, SAE continued to set the pace in
IFC sports program. Undefeated titlists on the grid-
iron and the golf championship set SAE off to an in-
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cendiary start toward the coveted Participation Trophy.
Another highlight of the year was the election of
our candidate, Miss Pat Moulton of Pi Beta Phi soror-
ity, to reign over Homecoming festivities.
Between semesters, the traditional Triad dance
was held at the Paladrome Ballroom. This affair, which
has been traditional for many years was highlighted by
entertainment from the SAE, Phi Psi, and Pike pledge
Sigma Alpha Epsilon possessed its share of cam-
pus leaders. Members of Blue Key were Don Huss and
Andy Takacs. Jim Duwve and Tom Hart were mem-
bers of Student Senate. Mr. Duwve was also named to
SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON PLEDGES: Raw I: R. Thomas, J. Hartough, R. Sherrer,
J. Hurt, J. Brunk. Row 2: D. Rosenlund, J. Glenville, B. Lewis, J. Kncuer, B.
Koelsch, J. Arkebauer. Row 3: J. King, B. Charles, B. Houck, S. Soska, B. Spencer,
J. Veith. NOT IN PICTURE: L. Becker, S. Cieslowski, R. Curlis, P. Driscoll, J. Hannes
T. McCarthy, G. McCaw, D. Malinowski, C. Naifzlcu, J. Riedoul.
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LADDERS, SCAFFQLDS, and wet paint
characterized this proiect at 2224 Warren.
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P dent Vice-president Secretary Comptroller Senior Marshall Junior Marshall Plldgomasler Hlnqrlan
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SIG EP STARTED off the school year with a "Back
to School Party." The two highlights of the social
year were the Homecoming activities at which our can-
didate, Miss Iva Barnhart of Delta Delta Delta sorority
was elected to the Queen's Court, and the annual
Christmas Formal at which Miss jean Peters of Alpha
Omicron Pi sorority was chosen Sweetheart.
In the first semester Sig Ep was successful in
pledging 9 upperclassmen and 20 freshmen pledges.
In athletics, Sig Ep, after winning the participa-
tion trophy for fl consecutive years, relaxed slightly but
still ended near the top. All around sportsmen Dan
Moldenhauer, jack Gollan, Arlari Miller, and Mel
SIGMA PHI EPSILON PLEDGES: Row 'l: D. Ashba, D. Chappules, S. Evunollf, J.
Houlz, T. Will. Row 2: J. Kimble, D. Keeler, E. Olde, N. Curio, K. M er, D. Staelens.
Row 3: B. Freeman, B. Bond, A. Mills, M. Black, J. Blake.
Hartsel led the Sig Ep athletes in softball, bowling,
volleyball, and basketball.
Leaders on campus included Nelson King, Paul
Teopas, and jerry Walz, all members of Senate. Paul
Teopas, Jerry Walz, and Al Bosworth were paneling
editors of the Blockhouse. Also among Blockhouse
workers were -lack Gollan, business manager, and jim
Green, sales manager. Phil Flis was managing editor
and Al Bosworth a staff writer on the Collegian.
Advisers for the group were Ed Foster and Art
O'I.eary. Prominent Sig Eps of the faculty included
Murray Stahl, Arvid Johnson, Glen Mowers, and Dr.
Henry T. Boss.
SOUTH SEA ISLAND theme sets on infor-
mol mood for Cl party with the Pi Phi's.
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tails, removed tree stumps from the campus lawn.
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THE CONGRATULATIONS from her predeces-
sor is always a thrilling moment for a new queen.
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President Vice-president Treasurer Secretary Marshall Chaplain Historian Pledgemasfer
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THE YEAR OF 1956 once again marked the social,
athletic, and scholastic leadership of Tau Kappa
A complete social program included stag, date,
and sorority parties. Dazzling formals and fiowing
music were present at the Christmas Formal and the
New Years Eve Dance.
The Tekes pledged 32 men first semester, the
largest number among fraternities.
In IFC sports, the Tekes captured the campus
championship in volleyball and finished high in the
trophy race. Scholastically, they possessed one of the
highest fraternity point averages.
Individually the Tekes were also among collegi-
TAU KAPPA EPSILON PLEDGES: Row l: G. Miller, C. Ferry, B. Jansen, M. Heinfschel,
MhR2RZllNB h BRh1BEdllR3R
ate leaders. Included were: Marv Baxley, editor of the
Collegian and member of Blue Key and Who's Whog
Don Saunders, Junior Class Presidentg Dan Saunders,
Business Manager of the Collegian and Whos Whog
Dick Ott and Marty Fisher, Snident Senate Repsg and
jim Kwiatkowski, Assistant Editor of the Blockhouse.
Outstanding visitors to the chapter were: Stan
Kenton, the nation's top exponent of modern jazzg
James C. Logan, national presidentg and Howard
Hibbs, national pledge master.
The first week of May was the scene of Teke
Week. Memorable events were the many parries and
the Spring Formal, "The Festival of the Red Carna-
tion." This was a fitting climax to a successful year.
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Pickle, B. Harler, J. Wahl, R. Chrisf, R. Hire. NOT IN PICTURE: R. Bonkowslci, J. and -welrd mflslc
Foley, J, Frye, R. Oberle. delighted everyone at the Fupyama Fling.
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THE SONGBOOK was the center of attraction
cis the Tekes harmonized before cm banquet.
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THE GAMMA NU TEKES presented frater Kenton with
a gift during his visit to the University
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P e dent Vicefpresident Secretary Treasurer Guard Pledge Marshall Historian Chaplain
UNE OF THE GREATEST YEARS in the history
of Delta Theta chapter of Theta Chi was initiated
with the "Rattler's Roundup" party. The year saw
many formal and informal parties, such as the success-
ful "Wild Ones Party."
A highlight of the year for Theta Chi was the out-
standing pledge class of 28 men. The fraternity was
greatly bolstered by such a large number of initiates.
The brothers worked hard this year, as evidenced
by the scholarship standing of second for 55. The fine
job done is due to the combined efforts of the brothers
events, athletics, and social events for the year.
Serenades were a specialty for the brothers who
became pinned. There were also a number of sorority
parties, card parties and post-football game events.
Delta Theta chapter had the honor of being host
for the Region Six Corral Convention, honoring the
100th birthday of Theta Chi. The festivities were held
at the Secor Hotel. featuring a stag smoker, president's
luncheon, and ending with a banquet and dance. The
highlight of the dance was the crowning of the "Theta
Chi Dreamgirl" for Region Six.
of Theta Chi.
Theta Chi was well represented in fraternity
THETA CHI PLEDGES: Row 1: M. Rutter, J. Eberle, B. Koester, C. Englehart. Row 2:
G, Dose, J. Brandon, K, Gwozdz, D. Scherzor, D. Vick. Row 3: W. Paliclti, G. Penn,
J. Chappuis, R. Stutz. NOT IN PICTURE: P. Bellner, P. Collins, J. Quinn, D. Ross,
T. Stroll, R. Takas.
One of the projects which was a highlight of the
year was the complete remodeling of the chapter house.
TOGA'S FLARED as Theta Chi entertained
Alpha Chi Omega at a Roman party.
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BLUE KEY, NATIONAL MEN'S HONORARY FRA-
TERNITY, is the largest organization of its kind in the
world. Membership in Blue Key is the highest honor that can
be bestowed upon a University man during his college days.
Blue Key at the University of Toledo is limited to thirteen
men. Only junior, and senior men who have been outstanding
in leadership, scholarship, and extracurricular activities are
tapped to Blue Key.
New members are publicly announced at tapping cere-
monies held twice yearly, at the Christmas Formal and at the
1-Hop. They are initiated at formal banquets held later in the
year. Philip Long, senior class treasurer, was the only man
rapped at the Christmas Formal this year.
Other Blue Key activities included ushering for the soror-
ity songfest and graduation.
Larry Grisvard was president of Blue Key. Assisting him
were Andy Takacs. vice-president, Willis Long, secretary-
treasurerg Don Huss, corresponding secretaryg and Eldon
Faculty members of Blue Key include President Asa
Knowles, Dean Donald Parks, Dr. Jesse Long, Dr. Archie Sol-
berg,.and James Machen. Dr. Long is adviser to the group.
ANDY TAKACS, Dr. Long, and Larry Grisvord, Presidenf.
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PEPPERS, WOMEN'S HONORARY SOCIETY, stands for
service to the University through high scholarship, partici-
pation in campus activities, and worthy personal conduct.
Membership is limited to those top thirteen women on campus
who best live up to these standards.
The most outstanding activity sponsored by Peppers was
the annual sorority songfest at the Museum of Art Peristyle.
At this affair new members were tapped in an impressive
Peppers was originally founded as a booster club with the
intention of promoting the morale of the student body. It now
stands as a recognition for those women considered to have
contributed the most to the University.
The annual activities of the Peppers kept them very busy.
They served as ushers at the concerts of the Toledo Orchestra
in the Toledo Museum of Art, and at the University's com-
The Peppers also sponsored a "Smarty Party" for those
freshman women who obtained a 2.0 average for their lirst
semester at the University.
The Alumnae Tea, which was presented by Peppers in
February, brought together all of the former campus leaders.
SUE STARKEY, President, and Deon Schwab, Adviser.
PHI KAPPA PHI: Row 1: K. McKee, W. Long, A. Krohn, Dr. H. Bowman, President A. Knowles, W. Brown, Dr. N. Hovey. Row 2: Dr. J. Adcmczyk, E. Duck,
Dr. N. Mogendortf, Dr. A. Foster, Dr. R. Shoemaker. Row 3: Dr. A. Solberg, E. Foster, Dr. A. Feier, E. Riehm, H. Shaffer. Row 4: Dr. E. Hays, Dr. A. Stephens,
Dr. J. Turin, R. Kohler. Row 5: Dr. H. Schering, D. Ewing, G. Pankratz, J. Machen.
Phi Koppel Phi
DR. H. BOWMAN, President, plans ci meeting with
DR. N. Mogendorff and Miss Albertine Krohn.
HI KAPPA PHI is a national honorary society
which has recommended and encouraged superior
scholarship in all fields of study since 1897. Guided by
the motto, "The love of learning rules the world," Phi
Kappa Phi has held the unusual status among honor-
ary societies of electing members from all colleges of
its respective university chapters.
During the past year the University of Toledo
chapter elected three faculty members, 17 alumni, and
25 Students. Ward M. Canaday was elected as an
Each spring Phi Kappa Phi sponsors an Honors
Day Convocation for public recognition of scholastic
accomplishment. Last year in addition to honoring over
200 students, special certificates were awarded to soph-
omore Louis A. Alesi and senior Daniel E. Quilter as
Phi Kappa Phi students of the year.
The oliicers of the chapter were Dr. H. H. M.
Bowman, president, Dr. Nicholas Mogendorif, vice-
presidentg and Albertine Krohn, secretary-treasurer.
LPHA EPSILON DELTA is the national honor-
ary society for pre-medical and pre-dental students.
Its membership is limited to students of high scholastic
rank and high professional aptitude. The purpose of
the organization is to give pre-professional students a
better understanding of their chosen vocation, to pro-
mote contact between its members and members of the
medical profession, and to create bonds of friendship
which will endure throughout the careers of its
Among AED's numerous and varied activities
were regular weekly meetings, the Freshman-Sopho-
more Smoker for prospective members, a Christmas
patty for the alumni and members of the active chap-
ter, monthly lectures by prominent physicians of the
community, an initiation banquet, and a spring picnic.
In addition, each member was required to witness a
medical procedure and report back to the chapter.
Ohio Beta Chapter of Alpha Epsilon Delta ex-
tends many thanks ro its most esteemed and renowned
adviser, Dr. H. H. M. Bowman.
The officers were Duane G. Peterson, presidentg
Richard A. Wattenmaker, vice-presidentg Robert Butz,
secretaryg Lowell C. Meckler, treasurerg Philip G.
Cramer, historiang and James Gorman, Scalpel re-
DR. H. BOWMAN, adviser, chats with President
Duane Peterson and Vice-pres. Dick Wattenmaker
Alpha Epsilon Delta
ALPHA EPSILON DELTA: Row 1: L Meckler, M. Gerbie, W. Wells, J. Gorman, L. Schoner. Row 2: P. Cramer, M. Schonbrun, P. Dasher, D, Mills, D. Crowner,
D. Wattenmuker. Row 3: T. Seitz, Dr. H. Oddy, Dr. F. Brinley, D. Stewart, R. Butz.
. X-, r
ETA GAMMA SIGMA is an honorary organization
whose members are drawn from faculty and stu-
dents of the College of Business Administration. High
scholarship and good moral character are prerequisites
to election as a member of Beta Gamma Sigma.
Zeta of Ohio chapter of Beta Gamma Sigma was
installed at the University of Toledo on May 21, 1955.
The coming of Beta Gamma Sigma to the Toledo
campus was made possible by last year's acceptance of
the University of Toledo's College of Business Ad-
ministration by The American Association of Collegiate
Schools of Business.
The purposes of this society are to encourage and
reward scholarship and accomplishment among stu-
dents of commerce and business administration, to pro-
mote advancement of education in the arts and science
of business, and to foster integrity in the conduct of
The club acquaints the business student with the
actual work of business. It strives to further the mem-
ber's knowledge and interest in the increasingly varied
field of business, and provides a strong feeling of
fellowship among its members.
Initiation of new members is held at least once a
year. Usually this occurs during the second semester.
juniors with 2.5 accumulative averages and seniors
with 2.1 accumulative averages are eligible for
Officers for the year were Kent McKee, presidentg
john Hunter, vice-presidentg and Arnold Lapp, secre-
Belo Gcimmci Sigma
BETA GAMMA SIGMA: Row 'I: J. Hunter, R. McGuire, Dr. M. Canfield, President A. Knowles, K. McKee, Dr. G. Taoku, A. Lapp.
KAPPA DELTA Pl: Row 1: M. Faulds, N. Falor, G. Frye, A. Minger, S. Hogg, B. Burgmaier, J. Urbanowicx, R. Mcmhews, C. Snead, S. Sloldz. Row 2: S. Davis,
C. Mowary, S. Ellsworth, B. Kubiiz, I. Sonntag, J. Davis, E. Feier, M. Delaplona. Row 3: M. Spencer, J. Sparks, E. Anderson, Dr. M. Canfield, H. Gordon,
M. Olsen, Dr. F. Hiclurson. Row 4: J. Jacobs, Dr. H. Dunciihan, E. Riehm.
Kappa Delia Pi
O THAT STUDENTS of education showing high
promise might enjoy social and professional fellow-
ship, 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 pro-
fessional growth through panel discussion groups and
speakers. These meetings are held once a month.
Kappa Delta Pi is a national honor society which
has chapters in all major universities and colleges in
the United States. Its members are selected on the basis
of high scholastic and professional interest.
The purpose of the group is to encourage high
professional, intellectual, and personal standards and
to recognize outstanding contributions to education.
New initiates into Kappa Delta Pi are elected
twice yearly. Requirements include a 2.2 scholastic
average. In the spring, Kappa Delta Pi gave its annual
award to the graduating senior in the College of Edu-
cation who had the highest accumulative point average.
Kappa Delta Pi has a large membership from the
faculty of the University of Toledo, and largely owes
its active status on campus to the untiring efforts of
Dr. Frank Hickerson, adviser.
During the year Zeta Epsilon chapter sent a dele-
gation to the Kappa Delta Pi convention. The program
included talks by national oliicers and smaller group
discussions on current problems of the public schools
and school policies,
The official meetings found Eileen Duck presid-
ing. Carol Willialms served in the capacity of vice-
president. Minutes of the meetings were kept by
Marlene Spencer, secretary. Esther Anderson. treasurer,
kept the finance records. All of the happenings of the
year were recorded by .loan Urbanowicz, historian-
ln the spring Kappa Delta Pi held an installation.
Its programs for this term were similar to the first
semester with speakers and panel discussions among its
The year was ended with the election of new
oflicers and a farewell to the graduating seniors.
RHO CHI: Row I: J. Aponve, Dr. C. Lorwood, A. Hogsiod, Dr. K. Stahl. Row 2: A. Abrams, C. Eisenhauer, R. Schlemboch, B. Wisniewski, C. King.
BETA ETA, the 55th Chapter of Rho Chi Society,
was installed at the University of Toledo on April
22, 1955. by Dr. Lee F. Worrell, College of Pharmacy,
University of Michigan, Dr. Worrell is a past Council
member of the Society. The formal initiation of charter
members followed a banquet at the Toledo Club.
Charter members of Beta Eta Chapter are Alan
A. Abrams, Howard C, Ansel, jose l. Aponte, Carl
Eisenhauer, jr., Anton Hogstad, jr., Charles M. King,
Ulf., Dr. Charles H. Larwood, Aaron D. Leizman, David
J. Richman, George Stoyanovich, and Beverly A.
Robert J. Schlembach and'Dr. Kenneth H. Stahl
transferred active membership to Beta Eta Chapter
from Alpha Zeta and Delta Chapters respectively.
Rho Chi Society is the national pharmaceutical
society. The fundamental objective of the society is to
promote the advancement of pharmaceutical sciences
through the encouragement and recognition of in-
tellectual scholarship. To attain this end, high standards
of scholarship are demanded for election to member-
ship. To be eligible for membership in Beta Eta Chap-
ter, an undergraduate student must have completed 84
semester credit hours with an accumulative average of
at least 2.0.
In addition to regular business meetings, the
principle event of the year was the initiation of new
members in April, 1956.
The chapter officers were Charles M. King, presi-
dentg Beverly A. Wisniewski, vice-presidentg and Alan
A. Abrams, secretary-treasurer.
UNIORS IN THE top eighth of their class and
seniors in the top fifth of their class in the College
of Engineering are eligible for membership in Tau
Beta Pi, National Engineering Honorary. Tau Beta Pi
recognizes only those men who have been outstand-
ing in their field of engineering. Members are thus
picked on the basis of character, integrity, and interest
in professional advancement.
Founded in 1885, Tau Beta Pi has 92 active
chapters in leading engineering colleges throughout the
Pi Beta Tau, local engineering honorary, was in-
stalled February ZO, 1954, as the Ohio Zeta Chapter
of Tau Beta Pi, national engineering honorary. This
installation was made possible by interests and efforts
of the administration, engineering faculty, advisers,
outstanding engineers of the community, and especially
the late Dean john B. Brandeberry.
One of the purposes of Tau Beta Pi is to provide
fellowship among students with like interests in the
helds of engineering.
Tau Beta Pi unites the students in a program of
discussions, plant trips, and lectures supplementing
their undergraduate curriculum by acquainting them
with industry, and preparing them for their future
work. It strives to help students enrich their college
courses by beginning those professional contacts and
associations which, continued through life, are so valu-
able to the practicing engineer.
During the academic year, speakers from various
industries in Toledo contributed to the extension of
ideas and ideals. Through the organization students
are given the opportunity to develop individual ideas
through association with active leaders of the pro-
Banquets are held twice a year honoring the new
initiates. A local engineering luminary, who is a Tau
Beta Pi alumnus, delivers the welcoming address. Each
pledge must write a 500 word essay, on the topic of
his choice, to be entered into national competition, The
local chapter, Ohio Zeta, offers a prize to the best
A. jackson Smith is president of Tau Beta Pi.
William Francis is vice-president, Robert Kohler is
recording secretaryg Willis Long is corresponding sec-
retary, George Pankratz is treasurer, and Howard Leffel
is cataloguer. Advisers are C. C. Ackerman, Donald
Ewing, Mr. Pankratz, and Loring Thompson.
Tau Beta Pi
TAU BETA PI: Row 1: l. Thompson, Dr. A. Feier, C. Ackerman, President Knowles, Dr. E. Harrison, E. Galbraith. Row 2: J. Watt, W. Long, Dr. J. Turin,
G. Panlirafz, A. Smith, R. Kohler. Row 3: F. Covey, E. Hornyak, J. Davey, D. Ewing, J. Machen.
Who's Who Among Students in
YOU HAVE BEEN RECOMMENDED to us from
your campus for recognition in the 1955-56 Edi-
tion of XVHOS XVHO AMONG STUDENTS IN
AMERICAN UNIVERSITIES AND COLLEGES. It
is a pleasure to tell you that your nomination has been
Thirty University of Toledo juniors and seniors
have received such letters during the past year. Their
names were listed along with outstanding students
from 650 other colleges and universities throughout
the United States.
Who's Who is a national recognition society for
college students. Membership in it means that the
student has excelled in student activities.
DON ABBAJAY GLENDA ANTHONY JOE AREDDY CAROLE BADGER
MARVIN BAXLEY MARY BLANCHARD BARBARA BURGMAIER MARILYN COLLINS
MARY DELAPLANE PAT DRISCOLL JIM DUWVE NANCY FALOR NANCY GILLIAM
Americon Universities ond Colleges
THE MAINTENANCE OF a good scholastic aver-
age is also a prerequisite of the institution. These
people have been judged on service to the school and
promise of future usefulness.
This year, Who's Who contains students in neatly
every field of academic endeavor. The activities of these
leaders cover the entire range of student life. The
JIM GREEN LARRY GRISVARD
PAT MOULTON MARILYN OLSEN JACKIE RIGGS DAN SAUNDERS
members of this society are those who have developed
the sl-:ills of leadership necessary for success in their
careers to follow.
The announcement of the selection of this year's
members, who represented all of the Colleges on the
University campus, was made at the Campus Leaders
Dance which was sponsored by Student Senate.
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JACK HUNTER PHlL LONG SARA MCDEVITT
SUE SMILAX SUE STARKEY DONNA TAYLOR JOAN URBANOWICZ MARCIA WIDMER
ALPHA KAPPA PSI: Row 'Ia R. Miller, S. Cowgill, E. levy, R. Van Nest, R. Suszlca. Row 2: W. Carlisle, J. Sadd, M. Warren, J. Baldorf, J. Mayer B Morgan
R. Topolski. Row 3: D. Shultz, G. Maru, H. Shumoker, B. Forran, R. Porazynski, R. Borden.
Alpha Kcippo Psi
LPHA KAPPA PSI is the largest national business
fraternity in the world. One of its purposes is to
give students in the Held of business and commerce a
chance to compare ideas.
As a professional fraternity, it is devoted to de-
velop interest and to sustain quality in the business
world. The organization consists of serious-minded
business administration students whose services to the
school are principally professional in nature.
Since january, 1951, when the Gamma Eta chap-
ter was established at the University of Toledo, it has
grown in prestige and in activities. The second annual
blob Conference was held this year at the Student Union.
Activities of Alpha Kappa Psi included regular
meetings and round table discussions about subjects of
interest to members.
The chapter initiated seventeen student members
during the first semester. The faculty members consist
of President Asa Knowles, Dr. james A. Brunner, Dr.
Frank Charvat, C. Kirschner, Dr. George Taoka,
Richard Koehrman, Dean Clair K. Searles, and Dean
The officers this year were Morris Warren, presi-
dentg Gil Templeton, vice-presidentg Robert Suszka,
secretaryg F. jack Batdorf, treasurerg and Ron VanNest,
master of rituals.
ALPHA KAPPA PSI OFFICERS CONFER.
ALPHA PHI GAMMA: Row I: P. Driscoll, A. Tcikocs, T. Ccxvonaugh, P. Flis. Row 2: M. Bexley, L. Binick.
Alpha Phi Gommo
LPHA PHI GAMMA is the only coeducational
honorary journalism fraternity actually national in
scope. Its purposes are to recognize individual ability
in the field of campus publications, to serve and pro-
mote the welfare of the University through journalism,
to establish relationships between students interested
in newspaper work and men practicing the profession,
and to unite in a fraternal way students interested in
Highlights of the year for the club included
monthly meetings featuring guest speakers and out-
standing representatives of the local press.
Ofiicers were Pat Driscoll, presidentg Marvin
Baxley, hrst vice-presidentg Iva Barnhart, second vice-
presidentg Lois Bittick, secretary-treasurer, Phil Flis,
bailiffg and Mr. Donovan Emch, adviser.
Alpha Phi Omega
LPHA PHI OMEGA is a national service fra-
ternity, which makes it unique among campus or-
ganizations. The group has a definite program of
activities in which the chapter directs energies and
talents for the benefit of others.
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." Its objective includes four fields of activity
in which the program is delivered. These include serv-
ice to the student body and faculty, to youth and com-
munityg to fraternity members, and to the nation.
Oflicers for the year are Willis Long, president,
Duane Ramm, vice-presidentg Chuck Freed, recording
secretaryg Bob Friedberg, corresponding secretaryg
Chuck Witty, treasurer, and Roger Schiller, historian.
ALPHA PHI OMEGA: Row I: W. Long, R. Schiller, D. Rcmm, C. Freed, L. Mock. Row 2: Deon Pcrks, J. Ernsberger, M. Davis, C. Wihy,
T. Brown, E. Foster.
x ' 5
SIGMA CHAPTER OF Alpha Zeta Omega Pharma-
ceutical Fraternity enjoyed its most successful year
since its installation at the University in 1949.
The Sigma chapter of Alpha Zeta Omega is an
outgrowth of the need for an additional active pro-
fessional pharmacy group on the University of Toledo
The year was highlighted by the Regional Con-
vention held late in October. Members from all chap-
ters throughout the country attended the two-day meet-
ing at the Commodore Perry Hotel.
Again, as in the past, ideals of friendship and
brotherly love were carried out ro the fullest extent.
The members this year have found once more that
through intimate association with one another, and by
the practice of the virtues of mutual trust, sympathy,
faithfulness, and unselfishness they have been able to
advance their profession, exalt their alma mater, and
bu.ild strongly their individual characters.
Many professional activities have been sponsored
by the fraternity including guest speakers prominent
in the field of pharmacy. Educational displays and
movies supplement the courses of the students.
Socially, Alpha Zeta Omega has advanced greatly,
giving dances, smokers, and informal "get-togethers"
during the school year. The social calendar was climaxed
by a dinner-dance in May.
Sigma chapter was also fortunate in having two
pledge classes that resulted in a number of active
The fraternity was under the capable guidance
of Directorum Alan Abrams, Sub-Directorum Bernard
Nebel, Signare Alan Baer, Exchequer Morton Sobel
and Bellerum Marv Eppell.
Alpho Zero Omego
ALPHA ZETA OMEGA: Row l: B. Nebel, R. Greenbclum, A, Baer, S. Gloss, D. Rainer, L. Crane. Row 2: A. Abrams, M. Sobel, M. Eppell, M. Kutcher,
A h R 3' Luft, L. Swartz, N. Cohen, . Schindler.
.Hers. ow .A, H
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AMERICAN PHARMACEUTICALASSOCIATION: Row I: J. Veddc, J. DiCioccio, L. Sworfz, J, Parroff, D. Myers, R. Lordinois, Row 2: C. King, L. Crane,
A. Boer, S. Gloss, R. Greenbcum, M. McClure, A. Hersh. Row 3: D. Hofhr, D. Myers, J. Desboeufs, H. Polchick, M. Kutiler, J. Gemuenden. Row 4: S. Lazoris,
N. Baciak, B. Wisniewslti. Row 5: A. Abrams, J. Hale, N. Cohen, A. Ruaffinger, R. Ratner.
HE STUDENT BRANCH of the American Phar-
maceutical Association at the University of Toledo
began this year with a membership drive to gain new
members for the organization.
Along with the regular scheduled business meet-
ings, which usually featured speakers from the field of
pharmacy, the members found time to present a
Christmas party and variety show for the crippled chil-
dren at the Toledo Opportunity Home.
During the year the pharmacists, as one of their
group projects, entered a professional display into na-
tional competition during the observance of the annual
National Pharmacy Week.
The ofhcers for the organization this year were
Charles King, president, Alan Baer, vice-president,
Dwain Hoifer, secretary, and Jim Guemenden, treas-
urer. Adviser to the group is Dean Charles Larwood.
HE PURPOSE OF the American Society of Civil
Engineers is to acquaint its members with the pro-
fessional world of engineering by beginning the con-
tacts and associations which are so valuable to the
The University of Toledo student chapter of the
American Society of Civil Engineers, under the guid-
ance of the faculty adviser, Mr. C. C. Ackerman, to-
gether with Richard Emch, president, Charles Freed,
vice-presidentg Ron Walton, secretary, and Jack Wag-
ner, treasurer, began the school year with a pre-opening
tour of the Ohio Turnpike between the Stony Ridge
and Reynolds Road interchanges. This was followed by
a meeting with the Toledo section of the American
Society of Civil Engineers.
Other meetings included an introduction of the
new Civil Engineering Laboratory to the graduates.
AMERICAN SOCIETY OF CIVIL ENGINEERS: Row I: G. Aubell, C. Freed, E. Scxer, J. Wagner, W. Bening. Row 2: J. Burhhardt, J. Cory, D. Rowond,
D. Folltenberg, O. Cieply.
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AMERICAN SOCIETY OF MECHANICAL ENGINEERS: Row 'I: S. Meyer, D. LeRoux, R. Carnes, J. Brunk, D. McCreery, R. Henning. Row 2: M. Ogle,
D. Orzechowski, J. Sullivan, R. Schiller, T. O'Neol, V. Scott. Row 3: J. Ernsberger, F. Covey, O. Oklond, A. Field, R. Driftmyer, T. Pusko. Row 4: R. John-
son, W. Avers, J. Kowecko, L. Niese, R. Gibson. Row 5: T. Hughes, A. Stecbell, J. Davey, T. Rohweder, N. Klart, C. Cieslewicz. Row 6: R. Ford,
G. Ponkrctz, R. Towse, D. Dietz, J. Diss, B. Butler.
ASME Delta X
HE AMERICAN SOCIETY of Mechanical Engi-
neers student chapter is an organization composed
ELTA X was first organized at the University of
Toledo in 1929. The club aims to stimulate interest
of students majoring in the mechanical branch of
The purpose of the student chapter is to unite
the students in a program of discussions, plant trips,
and lectures supplementing their undergraduate cur-
Meetings were held once a month and usually
featured a prominent speaker in engineering. The main
event of the year was the trip to the regional conven-
tion of the student chapters where student papers were
presented and judged.
Otiicers for the year were Dave Orzechowski,
student chairman, jim Sullivan, vice-chairman, Roger
Schiller, secretaryg and Arnold Field, treasurer. John
Davey was honorary chairman. I
in collegiate mathematics and to promote fellowship
among those who have a common interest in mathe-
matics. All students who are now taking, or have taken,
calculus are eligible for membership and girls who
are taking analytic geometry may become associate
During the year dinner meetings were held.
Activities included talks by students on mathematical
topics, games, and other ways in which mathematics
could be presented. Members of Delta X closed the
year with the annual May banquet, honoring graduat-
ing seniors and outgoing ollicers.
Miss Violet Davis was club adviser and ofhcers
were Howardleupp, presidentg John Ginther, vice-
president, and Judy Sparks, secretary-treasurer.
DEUA X1 Row lr T- BYOWF1, K- PUFICHBS, V. Davis, P. Rynder, J. Sparks, B. Hamm, P. long, K. Lompofhulxis. Row 2: H. luepp, D. Simon, J. Wheeler, E.
Riehm, B. Fredrick, D. Morleciu, R. Schiller, W. Long.
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D-N-W CLUB: Row 1: K. Kelley, D. Kelley, T. Bodnovich, J. Gerard, G. Dougherty, J. Eifzman, R. Like, B. Morris. Row 2: C. Ferry, R. Powell, W. Wunder-
lich, W. Worden, G. Gyor, D. Ammo, M. Drake. Row 3: T. Bloomer, D. Ratner, G. Dose, D. Myers. Row 4: N. Boker, M. Lemerand, A. Meter, F. Gluth,
H. Misi9is. Row 5: R. Klavon, D. Saer, R. Friberg, M. Levine, B. Neuman, E. Olde. Row 6: A. Reina, B. Geriz, F. Weinstein, A. Baer, E. Riehm Row. 7: J.
Veith, M. Greunke, T. Morrison, R. Wadclingfon. Row 8: D. Zellers, L. Busch, E. Eighmey.
HE DfN-W CLUB is a social organization, com-
posed of residents from Dowd, Nash and White
Sponsorship of June Falkenburg for 1955 Home-
coming Queen began the year's events, followed bys
Sunday night sorority and Mac Hall parties, feature
length movies, and an annual stag party.
Intramural sports events included volleyball,
basketball, softball, and also an Independent touch
football championship team from Nash Hall.
Representatives to the governing board were
Howie Leupp, joe Vedda, Shelly Glass, Dick Bonacci,
Raney Powell, Bruce Kinney, Keith Kelley, Jerry
Smirin, and Lenny Busch. Their participation helped to
make the dorms function smoothly.
Leaders of the group were jerry Dougherty, presi-
dent, Dick Dobis, vice-presidentg john Sperr, secretary,
Alan Baer, treasurer, Eldon Riehm, social chairmang
Dick Kelley, movie chairman, and Mr. Paul J. Han-
DORM COUNCIL MEMBERS: Row l: A. Boer, J. Dougherty, H. Luepp, E. Riehm, B. Kinney, L. Busch.
HE ELEMENTARY EDUCATION CLUB of the
University of Toledo is open to all students who are
enrolled in the College of Elementary Education. The
purposes and objectives of the organization are to give
students in elementary education a better understand-
ing of the held, to exchange ideas between those pre-
paring for teaching and those who are already teachers,
and to stimulate interest in the profession.
The year was started out by a successful member-
ship drive which promoted interest and helped the club
gain many new members. At the first meeting, mem-
bers discussed plans for the coming year. The new
cabinet members were also introduced at this time.
Those who served as officers for the year were Pat Moul-
ton. president, Clara jim Snead, vice-president, Sue
Hirsch. secretaryg Marilyn Collins, treasurer, and Bev
Kubitz, reporter. Chairmen of the various committees
were Selma Salzman. membership, Linda Mayo, ways
and meansg Gay .lean Frye, socialg Pat Downer, service,
and Margaret Faulds, nominating.
The principle project for the year was the Teacher
Recruitment Tea held early in the spring. At this time
the club invited high school seniors from the surround-
ing schools to visit the University, and especially to visit
the elementary education department. Members were
on hand to greet the visitors and to conduct them
through the department and answer any questions they
had about the University or the teaching field. Jane
Geisel was the chairman of this successful event. An-
other project was the annual tea for practice teachers
and their supervisors. This tea both promoted a better
relationship between the University and the com-
munity and offered an excellent opportunity for the
student teachers to thank their "guiding lights." This
year the club met monthly in the cafeteria on Thurs-
day evening. The members at the supper meetings
welcomed many speakers and enjoyed informative
The El. Ed. Club is very proud of the accomplish-
ments of its alumni. The former members can be found
teaching in Toledo, the surrounding areas of Ohio and
Michigan, and many other states in the nation. One of
the main reasons that the club has helped those in edu-
cation is that it aids in fostering good relationships
between the faculty and the students.
The club was also thankful for the many faculty
members who assisted officers with the functions of the
club, and especially to the fine adviser, Dr. Velda
Elementary Education Club
ELEMENTARY EDUCATION CLUB Row 1 N Ga bl L M N Z
: : . m e, . aree, . erman, S. Hirsch, M. Collins, G. Jackson, D. Kelly, P. Cain, S. Riedeman, R. Bender.
Row 2: B. Rygalslti, C. Hischlta, G. Frye, M. Mogendorff, S. Ramlow, P. Downer, S. Salzman, S. Ellsworth, L Moyer Row 3- D Hawley S Wester N
Dielman, P. Moulton, B. Kubitz, C. Snead, J. Jordan, D. Glanzman. Row 4: A. Rutter, M. Coleman, D. Moldawsky, A. llhaiss, O'Neal, Bi Threadgillj Di
Borsvold, M. Delaplone.
ELlEN H. RICHARDS CLUB: Row 'lz M. McClure, S. Behrendt, J. Perkins, P. James, M. Simmons, P. Burkey, R. Hughes, D. Grimshaw, C. Lay. Row 2: M.
Gray, N. Walker, A. Shinabarger, N. Teague, G. Miller, D. Brimmer, G. Robertson, J. Butler, M. Stoll, M. Ray. Row 3: C. Hullibarger, R. Edelman, N. Marv
leau, S. Kronbach, N. Freeman, J. Tallman, E. Cooper, L. Fox, J. Mauk. Row 4: Dr. H. Marley, M. Van Scoyoc, C. Maurer, J. Gist, J. Klotz, G. Meinardi,
E. McClain, D. Gibson.
Ellen H. Richards Club
EMBERSHIP IN THE Ellen H. Richards Club is
open to all women interested in home economics.
The Ellen H. Richards Club, named for a pioneer
in home economics, is affiliated with the American
Home Economics Association and the Ohio Home
Economics Association, College Division.
A Northwestern Ohio Regional Meeting is held
each fall at one of the colleges in the area. This year
the all day meeting, held at Bluffton College, was
attended by ll students and two faculty members.
Representatives also attended the state meeting in
The most important project of the year was the
annual bazaar and bake sale, held December 7, to raise
money for the May A. Blanchard Scholarship for a
freshman girl in home economics.
A freshman tea in September, a Valentine Party
for international students, and a Mothers' Tea in May
were highlights of the year's program.
Supper meetings were every two months in the
Home Economics Dining Room.
The club has forty members. Dr. Helen Marley
and Professor Marion E. Gray are faculty advisers.
Officers of the club were Gertrude Robertson, presi-
dentg 'loyce Butler, vice-presidentg Sally O'Loughlin,
secretaryg and Ginger Miller, treasurer.
HOME ECONOMICS MAJORS Dorothy Brimmer, Joyce Butler, Jean Tallman, Ginger Miller, Judy Klotz, and
Carole Olen learn to prepare and serve a tasty meal under the expert guidance of Professor Marion Gray.
FUTURE TEACHERS OF AMERICA: Row l: L. Moree, M. Mogendorlf, S. Hirsch, N. Gamble, R. Borchert, C. Van Dame, M. Korman, D. Goldberg, S. Riedeman,
S. Salzman, N. Terry. Raw 2: S. Wester, G. Williamson, S. Ellsworth, N. Morgan, C. Aubell, B. McKimmy, J. Cruse, M. Heinrich, B. Scheff, K. Fortune,
J. Siegfried, M. Delaplane. Row 3: S. Schlotfer, C. Pommeranz, M. Spencer, J. Noss, F. Cavese, P. Tucker, J. Newton, N, Dielman, N. Teague, V. Laine.
Row 4: J. Guhl, R. Bender, B. Harrison, S. Conlon, M. McHugh, L. Mayo, S. O'Laughlin, V. Brenneman, S. Jordon. Row 5: C. Kaiser, L. Moyer, M. Mitchell,
S. Mougey, S. Sutton, M. Kramer, L. English, M. Hubbarfh, J. Geithman, J. Bussinger. Row 6: P. Ducey, G. Frye, L. Szor, J. Soylor, D. Fry, D. Moldowsky,
P. Hendricks, B. Fitz. Row 7: H. Murphy, M. Faulds, M. Huber, J. Harshbarger, W. Kuebler, D. Borsvold, B. St. Jahn, M. Grosiean, K. Roose, D. Zbinclen,
C. Baum, B. Martin. Row B: J. Jacobs, D. Haynes, C. Cukierslti, J. Dunlap, C. Snead, E. Lottridge, F. Schultz, C. Sass.
Future Teachers of America
HE PHILIP C. NASH chapter of Future Teachers
of America began the year's activities in September
with the annual membership drive, which resulted in
ISU members. The iirst program ,meeting featured
demonstrations of audio-visual aids by Sidney Hersh-
man. Other projects included sponsorship of a new
FTA club at Ursuline Academy, progress on the David
W. Henry Scholarship Fund, and editing a journal.
Trips to other colleges were also a part of FTA
activities. A delegation from TU attended the regional
meeting of Ohio FTA chapters held at Findlay College.
Dick Haynes and Mary Ann Kramer were elected
chairman and secretary. respectively, of the Northwest-
ern Ohio District. In December a combined meeting
with Bowling Green University and Findlay College
was held at BG. TU provided a program based on the
White House Conference on Education.
The purpose of FTA is to enable education St'l.1-
dents to become better acquainted with the teaching
profession. To do this, the University chapter is a
junior member of the national and state professional
organization, which enables the members to receive
the always helpful magazines, the NEA Iozmml and
the Ohio Schools.
Membership is open to all students in the College
of Education. Officers for the school year 1955-56 in-
cluded Katharine Roose, president, Susan Hirsch, vice-
presidentg Nancy Ewing, recording secretaryg Linda
Baker, corresponding secretary, and Dick Haynes.
treasurer. The FTA advisers were Professor Edward
Wickes and Dr. Henry Boss, both of whom contrib-
uted much to the chapter's success.
FTA CABINET MEMBERS PREPARE PROGRAM FOR MONTHLY BUSINESS MEETING.
ER DEUTSCHE VEREIN of the University of
Toledo was organized to promote a greater under-
standing and appreciation of Germany, her culture,
and her people. To further this aim, lectures on
German authors and composers as well as slides of
Germany were presented at various meetings.
Dr. Schering, the club's adviser, displayed his
slides of Germany taken on his recent trip to Europe.
All language clubs were invited to attend this very
The German Club is aihliated with the National
Federation of German Clubs. Its activities on the cam-
pus are of wide and varied interest. The club studies
throughout the year the German writers of the early
centuries and the music of the German composers.
Goethe. an early German writer and philosopher,
was the main topic of discussion, and many outstanding
speakers were invited to lecture to the club.
The annual German Club banquet at Schwarzs
Restaurant was held in December. ln April Der
Deutsche Verein of Bowling Green was invited to
participate in presenting a program to all language
students at the University of Toledo about Germany
and her growing importance in world affairs.
The oflicers were president, Helen Szyrmang vice-
president, Nona Knoxg secretary, Christa Frischmang
treasurer, Robert Brightong and David Schuman, pub-
licity. The adviser was Dr. Herbert Schering.
GERMAN CLUB: Row 1: C. Frischmunn, H, Szyrmcn, C. Grover, N. Knox, P. Curflidge. Row 2: J. Jones, 1. Tipko, R. Schumann, G. Walk, C. Goff, R. Bun.
Row 3: Dr. H. Sharing, B. Woods, A. Chopler, R. Sumberg, D. Peniz, F. Gawecki.
y 1 .
PRESIDENT KNOWLES OBSERVES THE PRESENTATION OF A PORTRAIT OF THE LATE DR. JOHN B. BRANDEBERRY.
Joint Student Branch of AIEE and IRE
I-IE PURPOSE of the Joint Student Branch is the
dissemination of knowledge of the theory and prac-
tice of all phases of electrical engineering as well as
the furthering of the professional development of the
Business meetings were held the first Friday of
each month. Technical meetings were announced and
were usually in the evening. A practicing engineer was
generally present to give a talk on his particular field.
Movies were sometimes shown illustrating manufac-
turing or testing procedures in the electrical industries.
These talks were intended to bring the members in
contact with present engineering practices. Field trips
to nearby industries are taken by the organization each
The organization was also represented at the Dis-
trict Student Activities Committee meeting held at
Cincinnati. A picnic is held at one of the local parks
Membership is open to all University of Toledo
students interested in electricity or electronics.
Donald Ewing is the faculty adviser for the or-
ganization. Officers were Robert Kohler, chairmang
Richard Oswald, vice-chairmang Ronald Schmoll, IRE
secretaryg Carston Wegman, AIEE secretaryg and
Dennis Callahan, treasurer.
JOINT STUDENT BRANCH OF AIEE and IRE: Row I: N. Friberg, G. Squire, W. Susor, P. Cavalier, E. Johnson, F. Burgwardt, D. Marleau. Row 2: R. Hubbell,
D. Cauidy, F. Loo, M. Drake, H Shodiss, D. Rust, D. Florelt, R. Oswald, E. Wittenberg. Raw 3: D. Ewing, L. Hammerman, D. Pauken, R. Schmall, D. Rich-
ards, R. Kohler, K. Lampathakis, D. Callahan, H. Gerwin. Row 4: R. Jennewine, R. Holtfreter, C. Wegman, J. Dehring, T. Flahie, W. Shook, J. Hansen,
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KAPPA PSI: Row I: J. Vedclci, J. Asolo, C. Eisenhciuer, C. King, J. Roley, R. Wolliclt. Row 2: J, Ruddock, R. Kunes, T. Kurl, B, Baldwin, R. Wunnemcicher,
N. Baciuk, H. Mollchok. Row 3: G. Oppenlonder, R. Lardinuis, H. Thom, J. DiCioccio, R. Nodolny. Row 4: I. Hole, D. Hoffer, D. Belcher, W. Megan, H.
McKinney. Row 5: R. Francis, J. Aponfe, J. Ohliger, D. Myers. Row 6: L. Woodford, D. Myers, T. Hunt, B. Taylor, J. Manley, D. Bosisfu, R. Schlemboch.
HE INTERNATIONAL PHARMACEUTICAL
FRATERNITY, Kappa Psi, was founded in 1879
and incorporated in 1905. The local chapter, Beta
Lambda, was organized at the University of Toledo on
May 22, 1925.
The objectives of this body are to conduct a fra-
ternal organization for the mutual fellowship and
esteem, nobility, courage of mind and heart, and to
foster pharmaceutical research and high scholarship,
and also to support all projects which will advance
the profession of pharmacy and to actively participate
in them, to inspire in its members a deep and lasting
pride in their fraternity and in the profession of
Scientific diccussions by retail pharmacists, physi-
cians, pharmacologists, and educators in pharmacy
tend to familiarize men of Kappa Psi with their duties
as future pharmacists.
Contemplating a year with more activities, larger
membership, and a greater progression of pharmacy,
Kappa Psi officially inaugurated the semester with a
combination social-rush party.
As usual the affair was highly successful. A
follow-up pledge party netted ten prospective actives.
This will assist in filling the breach to be left by the
Intermittent social affairs such as parties, assorted
sports events, professional meetings, and the annual
dance adequately occupied the calendar, so as to give
the fraternity one of its most active years.
With a highly efiicient and industrious adminis-
trative body consisting of Dale Meyers, regent, Harry
Thom, vice-regentg Charles King, secretary, Ronald
Kunes, treasurer, Ralph Ednie, chaplain, james Hale,
pledge-master, and Darold Basista, historian, the fra-
ternity enjoyed a year of true prosperity.
Under the capable guidance of co-advisers, Mr.
Schlembach and Mr. Aponte, preparations were made
for the annual dinner-dance. This was the crowning
achievement, the finale to a gala year for Beta Lambda
To the graduates of "55," the most of success, a
life of longevity, and may "the art of the apothecary
flourish under your capabilities."
LUTHERAN STUDENT ASSOCIATION: Row 1: Rev. Seamon, E. Lotfridge, A. Thaiss, N. Gamble, S. Riedemcn, S. Hilborn, M. Collins, M. Henkel, E. Gaflke,
N. Dielmon, H. Huher. Row 2: M. Buschmann, J. Harshbarger, C. VanDame, M. Pctratz, M. Szasz, B. Scheff, V. Brenneman, J. Crawford, A. Rutter. Row 3:
B. Jaflke, G. Benz, S. Stemmerman, M. Kramer, C. Huffer, B. Yohe, C. Schroder, M. Delclplane, G. Glonzman. Row 4: C. Huher, M. Drake, J. Krueger,
C. Dudderer, D. Crowner. Row 5: T. Brown, D. Jackson, F. Boeffler, K. Heffelfinger, W. Winters, B. Brigham, D. Pentz, W, Huepenbecker, D. Haynes.
Lutheran Student Association
HE PURPOSE OF the Lutheran Student Associ-
ation is to foster spiritual, intellectual, and social
interest of students and to broaden their spiritual lives.
The local chapter has been a part of the national
organization of LSA since 1941.
Meeting nights were the second Sunday of each
month with a swimming party before school began.
The annual spaghetti supper started the calendar in
September and a roast, square dance, and Christmas
party followed. Then in january two speakers discussed
the Lutheran Welfare Service. A toboggan party, a
Valentine Parry with the University of Michigan's
LSA'ers, a party for children from the Lutheran Orph-
ans Home, services during Lent at Hope Lutheran
Church, the annual election, and the annual roast Corn-
pleted the program for the year.
The Lutheran Student Association is an organi-
zation which promotes Christian fellowship on a secu-
lar campus. Students become better acquainted while
planning worship and social activities together.
Through these meetings are developed high char-
acter standards and enriched spiritual and cultural life
of the members. In connection with its meetings, the
organization holds singing, discussions, and conferences.
Officers included Donald Pentz, presidentg Rob-
ert Brigham, vice-president, Clarine Van Dame, sec-
retary, and Carl I-Iutter, treasurer. The advisers were
Professor H. Hutter, Rev. M. Seamon of St. James
Lutheran Church, Rev. F. Schumm of Memorial
Lutheran Church, and Miss Lillian johnson.
AC KINNON HALL'S ACTIVITIES for 1955
began with the building of the Little Lulu float
for Homecoming. Bleary-eyed girls worked through-
out the wee hours on this project, carrying portions of
Lulu to the warehouse on Campus Road where the
float was assembled.
Next came a series of parries: a Hallowe'en
party, the WUS "Night in the Girls' Dorm," and the
Officers for the year were Alice Hagan, president,
Gertrude Robertson, vice-president, Dottie Dunn, sec-
retary, Jo Flick, treasurer, and Marion Gaida and Mar-
lene Florian, social chairmen. These girls work under
the guidance of Mrs. Martha B. Lang, housemother
and adviser for the dorms.
There were 37 girls in the dormitory this year.
The states which they represented were Ohio, Mich-
igan, Illinois, Indiana, Florida, Pennsylvania, and New
M. Florian, M. Guida, G. Miller, A. Hogan, D. Dunn, Mrs. Lang, 1. Flick
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C. Loy, S. Knapp, P. Kciono, M. Aldrich, T. Podesfa, C. Kohli, S. Mifchell, J. Stroup, L. Jones.
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J. Piper, A. Klingsher, S. Gunther, M. Metzger, M. Kuffler, C. Williams, A. Ruettinger, S. Hogg, J. Pcxrroh
HE NEWMAN CLUB is the Catholic organization
on campus. It provides its members with an active
program on a religious, educational, and social level.
This past year has witnessed monthly Communion Sun-
days with breakfasts afterwards. The Rosary was said
every day during Lent. Several roasts and outings were
held, one of which was with Bowling Green at Otsego-
on-Maumee. The annual St. Patrick's Day Dance was
held at the Knights of Columbus Hall and the Second
Annual Campus-Wide Golf Tournament was again
held at Ottawa Park. There was an ice-skating party at
the new Vlfilcox Skating Rink in January and a splash
party at the Catholic Club in April. There was an Intra-
Newman Club bowling league at the Superior Alleys
downtown on each Monday night. Many of the mem-
bers proved to be excellent bowlers with consistent
scores over 200.
Through a balanced program of spiritual, cultural,
and social affairs, campus Newman Clubbers fulfill
their constitutional purpose of "enriching the temporal
lives of members." The University Newman Club is a
member of both the Ohio Valley Province and the
National Federation of Newman Clubs.
This year's national convention, which was held
at the University of Colorado campus in Boulder,
Colorado, found many Toledoans in evidence. Repre-
sentatives are sent to attend both the national and
provincial conventions each year.
On the first and third Wednesday of each month
the club met at the Gesu Parish Hall for a business
meeting, which was always followed by a social night
of dancing, refreshments, ping pong, singing and other
activities to keep everyone busy.
The club is under the watchful eye of Father C.
A. Mooney, the chaplain, who is also the assistant
pastor of Gesu Church. The officers this past year were
Alan R. Miller, president, Fred Lica, men's vice-presi-
dentg Janice Dunlap, women's vice-president, Betty
Fitz, recording secretaryg Joyce Butler, corresponding
secretary, and Mike Darcangelo, treasurer. Dr. Alfred
M. Tao and james O'Shea were faculty advisers.
NEWMAN CLUB: Row 1: A. Miller, R. Borcherv, C. Kinney, S. Zachman, B. Fitz, Dr. A. Tao. Row 2: M. Bauer, P. Collins, C. Gomolski, S. O'Laughlin, S.
Warrick, J. Pfeiffer. Row 3: P. Abrass, J. Flick, M. Torda, J. Butler, J. Newton, K. Matthews. Row 4: D. Ilconich, A. Swiergosz, P. Sullivan, E. Jeziorski,
J. Bochenelt, T. Brady. Row 5: M. Maries, C. Kaiser, T. Cullen, J. Tombers. Row 6: M. Swiergosz, D. McColeman, S. Evcnoff, M. Glowczewski, F. Cavese.
Row 7: J. Szymanslxi, P. Flis, H. Misifis, G. Howard, N. Nowowieiski, G. Hubbell. Row B: M. Darcangelo, L. Pucceffi, J. Helyer. Row 9: D. Scherzer, D.
Koepfer, B. Lemon. Row lO: M. Leland, J. Langenclerfer, W Thompson, D. Nowicki, R. Gries.
POLISH CLUB: Row 1: M. Glowczewski, F. Gowecki, C. Kaiser, A. Madolinski, Dr. J. Adurnczyk, J. Koperslxi, R. Cygnor.
Pl'hClb Ph ECIM'
HE POLISH CLUB's main purpose is to bring to-
gether Polish students of the University of Toledo.
Among their many projects is a scholarship fund. This
scholarship is given to a deserving high school senior
of Polish descent to use at the University of Toledo.
Many of their activities are used to raise money for
Encouraged by the many new members who
joined during the membership drive last fall, the club
planned and participated in many activities.
Any mother of a University student is eligible to
join the University of Toledo Mothers Club. This or-
ganization also sponsors a scholarship fund.
This year's capable oliicers were Fred Gawecl-zi,
presidentg Bob Gasiorowski, vice-presidentg Ron Cyg-
nor, treasurerg and Annette Madalinslci, secretary. Doc-
tor Adamczyk was adviser to the club.
HE PHYSICAL EDUCATION Majors Club is
open to all women who are majors or minors in
physical education. Its purpose is to better the relation-
ship between the community and the University.
The Majors started the year with a splash partyg
a Thanksgiving project, which included feeding a fam-
ily for the holidayg and a Christmas party for the
children of "Nashville" A family night, to acquaint
parents with the curriculum, is held every two years.
In March. many of the girls attended the Conven-
tion of Health, Physical Education and Recreation
which was held in Chicago.
Located in the womens locker section is a trophy
case which the group presented to the WRA in May
The otiicers included Mary jane Ray, presidentg
Mary Henkel, vice-presidentg Helen Schlorb, secretaryg
and Priscella Kuehl, treasurer.
PHYSICAL EDUCATION MAJORS CLUB: Row 'lz A. Zielinslli, M. Ray, N. Hclsselbcch, C. Coin, V. Bowes, H. Schlorb. Row 2: V. Brennemcm, P. Kuehl,
M. Henkel, S. Shulz, H. Marks, B. Cone, M. Piofrowslci. Row 3: L. English, G. Pioirowski, F. Bernholdt, M. Tolbui, M. Souder, J. Bauman.
1 w -nv'-Q.,-2-v f.,.....'--n'1 -s--
OHIO SOCIETY OF PROFESSIONAL ENGINEERS: Row 'It R. Gries, N. Friberg, R. DuShcne, T. O'Neol, R. Hayes, D. Cooper, B. Frederick, J. Brunk, R. Schil-
ler. Row 2: J. SmiIh, P. Rynder, E. Johnson, T. Bolton, J. Ernsberger, A. Stoebell, A. Field, G. Dougherly, S. Cieslewicz. Row 3: W. Shook, M. Ogle, H.
Gerwin, J. Sullivon, V. Konopinski, T. Brown, E. Hornyak, E. Novak, R. Kohler, C. Libbe. Row 4: D. Ozukowski, J. loe, L. Niese, C. Wegmon, R. Johnson,
M. Droke, J. Wogner, R. Driffmyer, B. Hullhorsi. Row 5: R. Towse, D, Mcrleou, D. Wochowiolt, J. Unruh, O. Olclond, J. Klopfenslein. Row 6: D. Schwein-
hogen, J. Smothermon, D. Rowond, J. Vorbciu, V. Scoli, W. Bening, R. Carnes, E. Tschoppol, D. Siomon, B. Moier.
HE OHIO SOCIETY of Professional Engineers is
in its seventh year on the University campus. As a
member organization of the Ohio Society of Profes-
sional Engineers the chapter is afhliated with other
student chapters, the local and state societies. All of
these groups are associated with the national society
in Washington, D. C.
The Ohio Society was the first state society in the
country to organize student chapters. At present there
is a chapter located at Ohio University, Ohio State
University, Youngstown College, Ohio Northern Uni-
versity and the Universities of Toledo, Cincinnati,
Dayton, and Akron.
Delegates were elected and represent their chapter
at monthly Student Council meetings of the state stu-
dent chapters. Delegates of the University of Toledo
chapter were Armer Staebell, Arnold Field, Thomas
Bokan, and William Ketshow.
Meetings were held once a month and were open
to all students enrolled in the College of Engineering.
The society encouraged all eligible engineering
graduates to take the Professional Engineers' Examina-
tion so that the engineering field will be developed and
recognized as a profession.
The purpose of the organization is to inculcate
professionalism at the student level and also afford
opportunities for engineering students to become better
acquainted with their faculty, fellow students, and
professional engineers. The organization serves to ac-
quaint members with engineering topics of interest and
to keep abreast with current engineering advancements.
It brings to the members' attention topics of interest to
an engineer and fosters the development of a profes-
sional spirit. Highlights of the year's activities were
guest speakers, plant tours, joint dinner meetings, a
chapter picnic, and the state convention in Dayton.
This year's officers were Armer Staebell, presidentg
jim Ernsberger, vice-president, Thomas Bokan, secre-
taryg Jerry Walz, treasurerg and Mr. John T. Davey,
PLANNING RELIGIOUS CONFERENCE ARE ANNETTE BYRN, RUTH BENDER, DR. F. RADABAUGH,AND VICKY BRENNEMAN.
THE RELIGIOUS COUNCIL opened its 1955-56
activities in November with the annual "Campus
Conference on Religion." Among the outstanding
speakers were Father james Trautwein, Episcopal priest
of Bowling Green, Ohio, Rabbi Robert Syme of De-
troit, Michigang and Father Paul Hallinan, Catholic
priest from Cleveland, Ohio. The conference began
each morning with a breakfast seminar in the Cafeteria,
and was followed by a convocation and a luncheon
seminar. Under the leadership of jameel Sadd, head of
the Conference, and the cooperation of the faculty
members, the Conference was successful. The theme of
the Conference was "Bring God to College."
The members of the Council helped to carry on
the spirit of the Campus Conference by presenting
Thanksgiving, Christmas, Brotherhood, and Easter
The Thanksgiving service, under the direction of
the Lutheran Students' Association, was highlighted by
three numbers sung by the Rocket Choristers. The
University Choir gave a musical performance of "The
Little Match Girl" by Hans Christian Anderson at the
Christmas Convocation. The program was directed by
the Newman Club. The Brotherhood and Easter Con-
vocations gave evidence of an upsurge of interest in
the religious services on the part of the students.
Officers for 1955-56 were Glenda Anthony, pres-
ident, Janice Dunlap, vice-president, Annette Byrn,
recording secretary, Beverly Kubitz, corresponding
secretary, and james Rose, treasurer. Advisers to the
Religious Council are Mrs. Florence Radabaugh, Dr.
Alfred Foster, and Mr. Harry Hutter.
RELIGIOUS COUNCIL: low I: D. Pentl, C. VonDarna, V. Brennemon, Dr. A, Foster, H. Hufver, J. Dunlop, J. Sodd, R. Bender.
'h . g. vim.. xx --.,-.c,em
STUDENT ACTIVITIES COMMITTEE: Row I: Pat Moulton, Dean Donald Parks, Dean Kathryn Schwab, Dr. Helen Holt. Row 2: Professor Glenn Mowers, .lack
Hunter, Bill Millman, Professor Donovan Emch, Professor Murray Stahl.
NE OF THE BUSIEST and most featured commit-
tees of the University is the Student Activities
Committee. This committee includes in its personnel
the members of the faculty and the student body who
are most closely associated with the work of extra class
Identified locally as SAC the Committee is given
the responsibility for the work and functioning of
groups bearing the name of the University of Toledo
whether these groups cover the wide scope of honor-
ary, social, educational, religious, or political.
In its task of formulating policies for the groups
represented on the campus and setting standards of
proper organizational performances, the Student Activ-
ities Committee must be consistent with the policies
and standards set by the University of Toledo. The
committee is responsible in turn to the President and
Board of Directors of the University.
HE STUDENT UNION BOARD of Governors,
under the capable leadership of Mary Blanchard, is
composed of two members each of the sophomore,
junior, and senior classes. The board is the sole govern-
ing body of the Student Union and therefore has the
responsibility of managing and controlling the build-
Two of the many accomplishments of the group
this year have been the writing of a new constitution
and the purchase of some furnishings.
A committee composed of five faculty members
and Hve students has been working on plans for the
new union building. It is the aim of the present board
to develop an organization which can function both
properly and smoothly when the new edifice is built.
Other ofiicers of the SUBG are Bill Millman,
vice-presidentg Sue Riedeman, secretaryg and Jameel
STUDENT UNION BOARD OF GOVERNORS: Row T: J. Sadd, B. Millman, J. Nye, M. Blanchard.
STUDENT BAR ASSOCIATION: D. Beatty, M. Kerr, R. Bowman, E. Gemarchalt, J. Purfill.
Student Bor Associotion
THE STUDENT BAR Association was founded for
the purpose of providing its members, all of the
students in the College of Law, with those extra-
curricular activities which comprise an essential part
of a complete legal education. A Board of Governors
selected by the students is the governing body of the
The Student Bar is affiliated with the American
Law Student Association, a national organization of
law students, sponsored by the American Bar Associa-
tion. The national association has a program designed
to help students become better assimilated into the pro-
fession. This is accomplished by providing practical
activities, information and assistance which supple-
ment the regular law school academic procedure.
In addition to the activities provided by the Amer-
ican Law Student Association, the Student Bar Associ-
ation engages in various projects. A student newspaper
is published periodically throughout the year, a series
of speakers, all of whom are outstanding members of
the profession, is presentedg and there are frequent
social events. The College of Law is represented at law
student conventions, both district and national, by
Student Bar members.
The Association also provides training for the
development of character and leadership so sorely
needed by the legal profession and the general public.
Officers of the Student Bar Association for the
year were Edward Gemerchak, president, and james
Purtill, secretary-treasurer. Professor Clarence Hyrne
is faculty adviser to the Student Bar.
EMBERSHIP TRIPLED! Social life doubled!
Resolution passed to promote student activities!
-these are but a few of the accomplishments of the
rapidly expanding Toledo University Veterans Club.
Since its reactivation in l952, the Toledo University
Veterans Club has shown remarkable progress in ac-
complishing the dual objectives of fellowship and
scholarship. While accomplishing these objectives, it
has also seen one of its most active years.
Before anything could be accomplished, eHicient
and competent officers were needed. That being the
case, officers were elected at the first meeting in Sep-
tember. The club decided on the following: Gerald
Keck, president, Howard Punches, vice-presidentg
Brooke Emche, secretary, Raymond Thuel, treasurer,
and Richard Davey, sergeant at arms.
Having settled that important piece of business,
the club began an active year. A roast, held at Ki
Punches' "ranch" on Harroun Road, was the first in a
long string of enjoyable social events.
While finding activities such as this fun, more
serious matters also came under consideration. The
constitution was reorganized, an amendment providing
for the first honorary member, Mrs. Virginia C.
Gagnon, was passed, a resolution to provide an
optional Activities Card for wives of married students
was unanimously adopted. Probably the most import-
ant event this year was a membership drive. Successful
planning was evident in the results-the membership
Along about this time the need for a little relax-
ation was felt. This came in several ways. A skating
patty and roast held at Walden's Pond was one of
them. To chase the blues that are often the result of
exams, a Post-Examination Blues Party was held.
Although these events seem almost sufficient for
a whole year's activities, the club was just getting into
full swing. A hay tide and square dance at Pearson
Park, smokers, and outdoor sports events, while fun,
couldn't compare to the long-anticipated Spring Fot-
mal. It was fitting that this should be the high light of
the club's spring activities.
Yes, this year will be remembered by members of
the Toledo University Veterans Club both for fellow-
ship and accomplishments.
TU Vefs Club
TU VETERANS' CLUB: Raw l: G. Keck, B. Emch, C. Johnson, R. Gries, H. Bounds, G. Squire, R. Lafleche. Row 2: R. Martin, R. Schumann, F. Lon, W. Connor,
D. Perrine, D. Myers, C. Pucilowski, R. Davey. Row 3: D. Simon, R. Ertle, A. Williams, K. Punches, F. Burgwardi, J. Planicka, J. Klopfensiein, D. Abbajay.
Row 4: C. Arnold, B. Carmichael, C. Libbe, D. O'Bryon, J. Hansen, J. Schafer, B. Shull, D. Nowiclci, S. Biela.
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UNIVERSITY CHEMICAL ENGINEERING SOCIETY: Row 1: J. Vorbou, P. Rynder, J. Boker, J. Davis, E. Hornyck, T. Brown. Row 2: R. Turner, T. Boken
V. Konopinski, J. Duwve, G. Doughoriy, J. Troudf, E. Arvay. Row 3: R. Beursfock, J. Logan, D. Jackson, R. Brimrner, K. Harris, F. Nowak, D. Bollenbacher
HE PURPOSE OF the University Chemical Engi-
neering Society is to unite students in chemistry
both professionally and socially. It was organized to
provide fellowship among students with the same in-
terests in the fields of engineering and industrial
chemistry. Affording its members added interest and
intellectual stimulation through professional contacts
has been one of the chief aims this year.
In keeping with this purpose, monthly meetings
were held. At these meetings they heard speakers and
viewed films about chemistry and related fields. During
the year, several field trips were made to various indus-
tries in the city.
On the social side of the ledger, refreshments were
served to the group following every meeting. This, to-
gether with the followship they enjoyed, kept their
group's activities well balanced.
The University Chemical Engineering Society is
aiiiliated with the American Chemical Society. Students
who are chemistry majors and chemical engineers are
eligible for aiiiliation. Any student who is taking or
has taken his second semester of college chemistry is
eligible for membership.
The University Chemical Engineering Society be-
came a Student Chapter of the American Institute of
Chemical Engineers this year. Everyone agreed this
affiliation has helped the society to achieve its many
aims much more effectively this year.
An Installation Banquet was held at the Cafeteria,
where both chapters were installed. Dr. Barnett S.
Dodge presented certihcates to both chapters. Follow-
ing the presentation he spoke on "Solar Energy and
Several joint meetings with the professional
Toledo Chapter were held during the year. At these
meetings speakers and movies kept the groups informed
of recent developments in the profession.
In keeping with their recent aliiliation, the society
has become known as the student chapter of the
A. I. Ch. E.
HE WESLEYAN CLUB began its year with a
week's campaign in October. Posters were hung
throughout various areas of the University Hall an-
nouncing the membership drive. Many new members
were taken in including enthusiastic freshmen and
upperclassmen who belonged to the club in previous
The Club is linked to other Wesleyan Fellow-
ships on campuses of colleges and universities in the
country and is affiliated with the Toledo District Meth-
The Wfesleyan Club's main purpose is to draw
together Methodist students on the campus in a single
group in order to accomplish worthwhile activities in
accordance with the goals of Methodism. Other pur-
poses include promoting fellowship among people of
similar interests in order to broaden and enlighten their
religious scopes through social and intellectual func-
tions. By planning worship and social activities to-
gether high character standards are developed.
In keeping with the aim to give students an
opportunity to meet together for worship and fellow-
ship, the cabinet of the Wesleyan Fellowship planned
a variety of programs this year.
The Wesleyan Club has been one of the more
active religious organizations on our campus for several
years. Its members participated in practically every
campus-wide religious function including the annual
Campus Conference and the holiday programs.
Worship services held at local Methodist churches
were followed by informal discussion periods. Morning
breakfasts were held in the University cafeteria at
which time guest speakers addressed the group.
This spring new oflicers were elected and the pro-
grams included ministers from various churches in the
city. A study of our faith was discussed. Meetings were
held once every two weeks during the day, with occa-
sional special meetings on Sunday evenings.
This year's officers included Ruth Bender, presi-
dentg and Ann Lautz, secretary-treasurer.
WESLEYAN CLUB: Row 1: J, Baker, D. Redman, R. Bender, G. Frye, J. Bauman.
HE WOMEN'S RECREATIONAL ASSOCIA-
TION is one of the largest organizations of the
University of Toledo campus. Membership in the asso-
ciation consists of all those women who have received
at least one credit by participating in any of the WRA
sports offered. The fourteen sports included in the
WRA program are field hockey, volleyball, basketball,
softball, archery, riding, riflery, dance, fencing, bowling,
tennis, golf, swimming and recreational sports, includ-
ing badminton and table tennis. In the past two years,
the association has abandoned its former inter-sorority
and independent competition, and from the reactions
of the members, the new plan of intra-mural sports
has been called successful.
The annual WRA events include a mixer for
freshmen women, a spaghetti dinner when new mem-
bers are received and awards are given for participation,
and a spring banquet, at which new officers 'are in-
Awards are given to women who receive credit
in from three to fifteen sports. If three credits are re-
ceived, a shield is awarded, if five credits are received,
a silver bar pin is awarded, and for 10 credits the letter
"T" is awardedg and if a woman is given credit for 15
sports, she is presented with a golden cup. In order to
be a member of the WRA board, which includes the
officers plus a head from each of the sports, a woman
must have received credit in at least three sports.
The WRA board for 1955-1956 consisted of the
following officers, Sandra Schulz, president, Mary Tal-
but, vice-president, Sue Kronbach, secretary, and
Marilyn Collins, reporter.
Women's Recreation Association
WOMEN'S RECREATION ASSOCIATION: Row I: D. llconich, A. Swiergosz, A, Harnmersfrom, D. Taylor, P. Moulton, L. Moyer. Row 2: V. Brennemon, B.
Best, V. Bowes, P. Cain, M. Collins, N. Morgan, M. Thompson, M. Mogendorff. Row 3: P. Collins, N. Folor, C. VanDarne, M, Faulds, D, Redman, P. Abrass,
C. Gomolski. Row 4: E, Knight, M. Osgood, B. Fitz, J. Butler, S. Kronboch. Row 5: P. Ducey, G. Frye, C. Badger, S, Schulz, M. Roy, S. O'Loughlin. Row 6:
A. Zienlinski, C. Davies, D. Naumann, M. Pioirowslti, M, Talbuf. Row 7: I.. Mayo, N. Hasselboch, S. Sutton, H. Schlorb. Row 8: M, Bouer, R. Borcherf, J.
Baumon, M. Henkel, P. Kuehl, Row 9: M, Souder, J. Juers, C, Kaiser, R. Konwin.
53 -' -.4,,, Mm,
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YOUNG MEN'S CHRISTIAN ASSOCIATION: Row 1: J. Weber, E. Mahfuz, B. Yohe, H. Khan, A. Keel, S. Mahmoud. Row 2: B. Von Nicolai, D. Crowner,
G. Oldham, N. Khan, C. Schroder, J. Bcifdorf, B. Woods. Row 3: J. Sadd, G. Pofifsas, M. Van Dreison, G. Walk. Row 4: H. Selk, E. Levy, J. Smith, P. Witte,
II I r
B. Howard, B. Gemmi , E. Siebena e .
THE YOUNG MEN'S CHRISTIAN ASSOCIA-
TION on the TU campus has a trifold purpose in
promoting among its members both a feeling of re-
sponsibility and appreciation towards their relationships
to the world, to their community and to their Christian
cultural heritage. Membership is extended to any Uni-
versity man who desires to participate in this circle of
friendship and cooperation, without regard to race,
nationality, or religious belief.
To promote leadership and to stimulate inde-
pendent thinking, the program of the YMCA is
divided into three main sections, each of which is
sponsored by one of the three commissions: World
Relatedness, Campus and Student Life, and Christian
Heritage. Every member can, and does, work actively
on the commission of his choice, and also works to
promote or administer conferences, camps, discussion
groups, motion pictures, service projects, and YMCA-
YWCA parties and dances, as well as religious and
cultural emphasis programs.
Many members attended the Ohio Fall Conference
at Magnetic Springs, the Ohio Spring Conference at
Tar Hollow, and the Lake Geneva Regional Confer-
ence at Wisconsin in June. jim Smith and Bernhard
Von Nicolai were elected State officers of the Ohio
Student Council of YMCA's during All-Ohio-Student-Y
Three members of the local YMCA became official
delegates to the World's Alliance Conference in Paris,
France. They were Bill Miller, Bernie Von Nicolai, and
The World University Service drive is sponsored
every year, in cooperation with the YWCA, in order
to raise funds for fellow students in poverty-stricken
parts of the world. This year's WUS chairman was
Emidio Gaspari. The event, which was held in March,
was a highlight of the school year.
The association was under the leadership of Bern-
hard Von Nicolai, presidentg Art Keel, vice-presidentg
H. Charles Sells, treasurer, Bill Woods, secretary, Glyn
Oldham, chaplaing Bob Howard, commission chairman,
and Dr. Al Foster, adviser.
EMBERSHIP IN THE UNIVERSITY of To-
ledo's chapter of the Young Women's Christian
Association, one of the largest organizations on the
campus, is extended to any University woman who de-
sires to affiliate. The purposes of the YWCA are to
uphold the Christian ideals and to promote friendship,
cooperation, and group leadership among its members.
To introduce entering freshmen to the University,
the YWCA, in cooperation with the YMCA, sponsored
a weekend of varied activities at Camp Storer. This
annual event, under the leadership of Sue Starkey and
Jameel Sadd, was an enjoyable weekend with square
dancing, sailing, canoeing, swimming, hiking, softball,
volleyball, Campfires, and conference groups. With the
beginning of first semester, a successful membership
drive brought many new members to the University
organization. Included also in its fall program were a
big-little sister roast and a fashion show. At Christmas,
the YWCA and YMCA freshmen planned a party for
members of both groups and the foreign students. In
addition to holding several joint meetings, the YWCA
and YMCA planned a Valentine party and organized
religious convocations for Brotherhood Week. Both
groups worked together to promote the March WUS
activities. The money collected from this carnival went
for the support of World University Service in many
The year's officers were Mary Delaplane, presi-
dentg Donna Taylor, vice-president, Jill Harshbarger,
recording secretaryg Margie Dietsch, corresponding sec-
retary, Donna Glanzman, treasurer, and Marilyn Olsen,
area representative. Officers of the freshman YWCA
included Beverly Quick, presidentg Jane Gephart, vice-
presidentg Jeri Armbrust. secretary, and Nancy Gauth-
ier, treasurer. Adviser for the YWCA was Mrs.
YOUNG WOMEN'S CHRISTIAN ASSOCIATION: Row I: B. Richardson, J. Fadden, N. Keel, N. Zerman, N. Ohler, D. Schlufer, M, Collins, M, Henkel, K. For-
Iune, C. Van Dame. Row 2: G. Garrison, G. McKnight, N. Morgan, C. Aubell, B. Kubilz, A. Cameron, M. Milchell, M. Heinrich, J. Armbrusf, S. Riedeman.
Row 3: S. Schlaffer, F. Cavese, K. Kesler, D. Fry, J. Harshborger, D. Martin, M. Kramer, B. Scheff, J. Noss, J. Gepharf, M. Delaplane. Row 4: S. Knowles,
C. Winzenried, S. Key, L. Mayo, S. Suhon, C. Hischka, J. Flick, J. Bussinger, M. Olsen, S. Jordon, D, Glanzman. Row 5: J. Guhl, l. Daniels, A. Mook, S.
Gunther, D. Redman. Row 6: l. Moyer, R. Bender, P. Downer, L. English, V. Brenneman, B. Quick, S. Romlow.
, ,. sn If ,
' 1-A ,.,'f1v ' " 'F
ASA SMALLIDGE KNOWLES, ninth president of
the University of Toledo, took olhce january 29,
Dr. Knowles was born in Northeast Harbor,
Maine, in 1909. He was educated at Thayer Academy,
South Braintree, Mass., Bowdoin College, Brunswick,
Me., where he received his AB degree in 1950, and
Boston University, where he obtained his MA. Dr.
Knowles also attended Harvard University's graduate
school of business administration. He was awarded the
honorary Doctor of Laws by Bowdoin in 1951.
Prior to his being elected by the TU board of
directors, Dr. Knowles was vice-president in charge
of university development at Cornell University, Ithaca,
N. Y., a post he had held since 1948.
He is the author of many articles in the fields of
education and management, and coaauthor with Robert
D. Thomson, of several textbooks, including Induttrial
Mtzmzgement, Production Control. and Management of
Mrs. Knowles is the former Edna Worsnop of
Brunswick, Me. They have two children, Asa Worsnop,
and Margaret Anne. President and Mrs. Knowles and
their daughter live in the presidents residence.
BOARD OF DIRECTORS: Nolan Boggs, G. Kenneth Keller, Jules D. Lippmann, President Asa S. Knowles, Walter A. Evers-
man, Elizabeth Zepf, Mary S. Curtas, Secretary to the Board. Not in picture: Ward M. Canaday, Choiles F. Dowd, Dr.
Charles R. King, Preston Levis.
Board of Directors
THE BOARD OF DIRECTORS consists of residents
of Lucas County appointed by the Mayor of To-
ledo. lt is their responsibility to set the general policy
for the operation of the University.
Walter A. Eversman has been president of the
Board of Directors since 19418. A prominent attorney,
he was first appointed to the Board in 19513. Probably
no Toledo citizen has given more of time and effort
to a public service than Mr. Eversman does to the Uni-
versity. Charles F. Dowd is vice-president of the Board
and Chairman of its Academic Affairs committee. His
father, john W. Dowd, was once president of The Uni-
versity and his sister, Mrs. Jessie Dowd Stafford is a
professor emerita. Mr. Dowd has the longest record as
a Board member, having been appointed in 1931. He
is president of The Dowd Advertising Agency.
G. Kenneth Keller, who has been a Board mem-
ber since 1932, is a graduate of the University of To-
ledo. He is a Board representative on the Athletic Board
of Control, his interest in this Held going back to stu-
dent days when he played on TU's first football team.
Mr. Keller is an accountant. Nolan Boggs, attorney,
was appointed to the Board in 1956. He has been active
in the work of this body and is chairman of the Finance
Dr. Charles R. King, a physician, was appointed
to the Board in 19-10. He is a Board representative on
the Athletic Board of Control and serves as its chair-
man. A long-time friend of the University and TU
people, Dr. King is well-known for his hobby-amateur
printing in a shop in his basement. jules D. Lippmann
is general manager of the Textileather Division of the
General Tire and Rubber Company. Prominent in civic
affairs, he has been a Board member since 1948.
Ward M. Canaday has been a Board member since
1955. Mr. Canaday is president of the Overland Cor-
poration and has been prominent in Toledo business
affairs for many years. Preston Levis, prominent in-
dustrialist, was named to the Board of Directors in
1954. He is chairman of the Board of the Owens-
Illinois Glass Company. Mrs. Arthur L. Zepf joined
the Board in 1954. She is active in community and
church affairs in Toledo. Miss Mary Curtas has served
as secretary to the Board since 1952.
ARNOLD E. HANSON DONALD S. PARKS
Dean of Academic Administration Director of Personnel and Dean of Students
JAMES D. BAIN PAUL W. STANSBURY
Comptroller and Treasurer Director of Graduate Studies
WILHELM EITEL ARCHIE N. SOLBERG
Director of Institute of Silicate Research Dean of Research and Special Services
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M. KATHRYN SCHWAB RALPH C. KENDALL
Dean of Women Director of Evening Sessions
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ERNEST W. WEAVER
Director of Junior College
CHARLES J. KIRSCHNER
Director of Summer Sessions
JUNE B. WINSLOW
RICHARD R. PERRY
Director of Admissions Director of Scholarship
GLENN E. MOWERS ALINA MARKOWSKI
Director of Guidance Registrar
MARY M. GILLHAM JESSE R. LONG
Librarian Director of Public Relations
:X 5- 1
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EDWARD W. JACKSON BRENTON W. STEVENSON
Director of Alumni and Placement Editor
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LT. COL. THOMAS WILLIAM ALVEY FORREST W. ENGLAND
Commanding Officer, ROTC Director of Athletics
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MURRAY W. STAHL HORACE G. GORDON
Director of Student Activities University Physician
WAYLAND C. BYERS
Superintendent of Buildings and
Grounds ond Purchasing Agent
DEAN ANDREW J. TOWNSEND
DEAN CLAIR K. SEARLES
DEAN Lewis w. BURNETT
THE COLLEGE OF ARTS AND SCIENCES aims
to provide its students with a background of knowl-
edge in the chief fields of human thought and achieve-
ment, so as to make for more adequate living in their
professional or business lives, in their leisure time, and
in their civic responsibilities. The first two years pro-
vide a period of introduction to the broad fields with
which the educated person should be acquainted. Dur-
ing the last two years more specialized courses are pur-
sued. Majors are available in a number of fields-in
the humanities, the sciences, and the social studies. In
addition to the general program of the college, facili-
ties are provided for Pre-Medical, Pre-Dental, Pre-
Veterinary, Pre-Pharmacy, Pre-Law work, Home Eco-
nomics. and Medical Technology. Art courses, taken in
cooperation with the Toledo Museum of Art, may be
used for a major in the College or as individual elective
THE COLLEGE OF BUSINESS ADMINISTRA-
TION prepares students for technical, supervisory,
and executive positions in varied fields of business and
community enterprise. The departments which con-
tribute to this preparation are Accounting, Commerce,
Finance, journalism, Management, Marketing, Secre-
tarial Studies, and Statistics. The College emphasizes
the importance of a broad liberal background to the
degree that forty per cent of the curriculum is non-
professional courses. Upon this foundation are built a
fundamental knowledge and skills required in the
specialized fields of business, as well as the basic prin-
ciples in business organization, management, policy
formation, and administrative controls. It is recognized
that technical skills are usually most in demand for the
first few years after graduation and that the arts of
administration measure the development of the indi-
vidual's work in later years.
THE COLLEGE OF EDUCATION is one of the
largest in enrollment in the University. It prepares
teachers for all levels of elementary education and for
all subject areas of secondary education, including vo-
cational education. A rapidly expanding graduate pro-
gram qualifies candidates for advanced teaching posi-
tions and for the several possible school assignments in
administration and supervision. Education students get
classroom practice teaching in the Toledo area schools.
The majority, through the Teacher Placement Bureau
maintained by the College, take first teaching positions
in Toledo and Lucas County. Other graduates teach in
Michigan and many of the other states. The College of
Education was established in 1915. Much of its promis-
ing progress can be attributed to the late Dean David
W. Henry who retired recently after 41 years of Uni-
versity service. Dr. Burnett became Dean of the College
of Education in 1955.
HE COLLEGE OF ENGINEERING was estab-
lished in 1931 and offers four-year curricula lead-
ing to the degrees of Bachelor of Science in Chemical
Engineering, Civil Engineering, Electrical Engineering
CGeneral or Communications and Electronics Optionl,
Mechanical Engineering fGeneral or Aeronautical or
Industrial Optionb. and Engineering Physics. The pro-
grams offered by the College are planned to prepare
students to fit into present day industrial and com-
munity life, and to lay a foundation for graduate work
in specialized fields. This is accomplished by offering
curricula which are strong in fundamentals, yet main-
tain a balance among humanistic-social studies, the
engineering sciences, and professional courses. The
Engineers' Council for Professional Development has
accredited our curricula in Civil, Electrical, and Mechan-
ical Engineering, and in the Industrial Option of Me-
HE COLLEGE OE LAXV has held a distinctive
place in the recent development of legal education
in this country. The steady growth of the book collec-
tion in the Law Library has been aided by many gifts
from the profession and the public. The Charles XV.
Racine Courtroom was named in memory of the Dean
who had the vision of a law school for Toledo which
would be both approved by the American Bar Associa-
tion and the Association of American Law Schools.
The faculty includes six full-time members and five
members of the bench and bar of Toledo and thus
presents a wide array of instructional talent and back-
ground. For over two decades the curriculum has been
kept apace with national trends, and degree require-
ments insure a thorough and broad preparation for
entering modern practice. Wfith steady and warm sup-
port from the legal profession. an important and sig-
nificant professional school has been built.
HE COLLEGE OF PHARMACY, established in
190-4, was one of the first Colleges in the Uni-
versity. The College includes well equipped laboratories
for Pharmacology, Pharmacognosy, Pharmaceutical
Chemistry and Pharmacy as well as offices and a re-
search laboratory. The requirements for graduation in
Pharmacy have advanced through the years and the
minimum amount of time for graduation at the present
time is four years, at least three years must be spent in
the College of Pharmacy and one year in Pre-Pharmacy.
One calendar year of practical experience must be ob-
tained by the student before he can take the State Board
of Pharmacy examinations. The College is accredited by
the American Council of Pharmaceutical Education as
a class "A" College. The College is recognized by the
State Board of Pharmacy in the State of Ohio, and holds
membership in the American Association of Colleges
X "-f a i
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DEAN EDWIN D. HARRISON
DEAN CHARLES W. FARNOFF
DEAN CHARLES H. LARWOOD
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Abbaiay, Donald Abrams, Alan A. Abrass, Patricia A. Albert, John R. Allen, Elinor W.
Anderson, Daniel J. Anthony, Glenda Arbaugh, James E. Avers, Wilbur J. Baciak, Norman
Badger, Carole J. Baker, John C. Barnett, Joseph Basista, Darold J. Baxley, Marvin O.
ABBAJAY, DONALD, Arts and Sciences, B.A., Alpha Sigma Phi I, 2-Pres.,
3, 44Pres,, Who's Who 4, Student Council 'l, 2, Student Senate 3, 4-V-
Pres., Bloclrhouse 'l, 2-Ass't. Fraternity Editor, University Theatre I, 2,
TU Vets' Club 3, 4, Young Democrat Club l, 2-Pres. 3, 4, Easte,rn Ortho-
dox Club 3, 4, Radio Workshop I, 2, 3. ANDERSON, DANIEL J., Educa-
tion, B.Ed., Alpha Sigma Phi I, 2, 3, 4-Treas., Scabbard and Blade 3,
4, alofkm-,Use 2, Mil. sci. Club 1, 2, 3, 4, FTA 4, Newman Club 2, 41
BADGER, CAROLE J., Education, B.Ed., Delta Delta Delta 'l, 2-Ass't Treas.,
3-Hist., 4-Sec., Who's Who 4, Fine Arts 2, 3-V-Pres., 44Pres., Bloclrhouse T,
2, 3-Art Editor, Tower 4-Art Editor, University Theatre T, 2, 3, Young
Democrat Club 3-Sec., Newman Club I. 2, 3, 4, WRA 'l, 2, 3, 4, FTA 4.
ABRAMS, ALAN A., Pharmacy, BA., Rho Chi 3, 4-Sec.-Treas., Alpha Zeta
Omega I-Editor, 2, 3, 4-Pres., APhA I, 2, 3, 4, D-NAW Club 'l.
ANTHONY, GLENDA, Education, B.Ed., Pi Beta Phi 2, 3, 4-Activities Ch.,
Peppers 4, Who's Who 4, Fine Arts Club 2, 3, 4, University Theatre 2,
3, 4, Radio Workshop 3, 4, Religious Conference 2, 3-Seminar Ch., 4,
WUS I, 2, 3, 4, Wesleyan Club I, 2, 3-Pub. Ch., 4-Pres., FTA 'I, 2, 3,
El. Ed. Club 2, 3, WRA I, 2, YWCA 'l, 2-Corr. Sec., 3-Hist., 4, Young
Democrat Club 3, Homecoming Queen Candidate 4, Freshman Dance
Publicity Ch. l. BAKER, JOHN C., Engineering, B.S., Sigma Alpha Epsilon
3, 4, AICHE 3, 4, OSPE 3, 4, Newman Club 3, 4.
ABRASS, PATRICIA, Education, B.Ed., Delta Delta Delta I, 2, 3, 4, EI. Ed.
Club I, 2, 3, 4, FTA I, WRA I, 2, 3, Newman Club I, 2, 3, 4, Young
Democrat Club I, 2. ARBAUGH, JAMES E., Business Administration,
B.B.A., Sigma Alpha Epsilon I, 2-Sec., 3-Pres., 4-Pres. HARNETT,
JOSEPH, Business Administration, B.B.A.
ALBERT, JOHN R., Business Administration, B.B.A., Sigma Alpha Mu 4,
TU Vets' Club 'IAV-Pres., 2-Pres., 3-Pres., 4, Marketing Club 1, 2, 3, 4,
D-N-W Club 'l, 2, 3, Baseball I, Varsity Baseball 2, 3. AVERS, WILBUR,
Engineering, B.S., ASME 4. BASISTA, DAROLD J., Pharmacy, B.B., Kappa
Psi 3, ACS 3, APhA 3, D-N-W Club 3.
ALLEN, ELINOR W., Education, B.Ed., Alpha Kappa Alpha 2, 3, 4, Ivy
Leaf Club I, EI. Ed. Club I, 2, 3, 4, FTA I, 2, 3, 4. BACIAK, NORMAN,
Pharmacy, B.S., Kappa Psi 2, 3, 4, APhA, D-N-W Club 3, 4. BAXI-EY,
MARVIN O., Education, B.Ed., Tau Kappa Epsilon 'l, 2-Hist., 3, 4-Street
Dance Ch., Teke of the Year, Blue Key 3, 4, Who's Who 3, 4, Alpha Phi
Gamma 2, 3, 4-V-Pres., University Theatre I, 2, Collegian I, 2-Ass't
News Editor, 3-Copy Editor, 4-Editor-in-Chief, Blockhause 2-Fraternity
Editor, 3-Co-Editor, Student Handbook I-Ca-Editor, Interfraternity Coun-
cil Dance 2-Pub. Ch., Radio Workshop 'l, Student Council Variety Shaw
I, Christmas Formal I-Dec. Ch., 2-Pub. Comm., FTA 3, Mil. Sci. Club I,
2-Class Rep., Young Democrat Club 'l, 2-Pub. Ch., 3.
ex If 3 Sv
,M A .V-' ""' Wm
,, ., .-Q N., av X
N . I ' 'A
X I i Y I + .
Best, Barbara Black, Ronald l.. Blackwell, William P. Blanchard, Mary M. Blossom, George B.
Bochenek, Dole H- Bodi Owana P Boehm, Carol A Boehrin er Shirle A. Bohn, J. Richard
, . . g , y
BOICGH, Tl'10mGS E- Bolton, Nancy V. Bosak, Patricia Bourquin, Anna M.
BEST, BARBARA, Business Administration, B.B.A., Delta Delta Delta l, 2,
3-Scholarship Ch., 4-Treas., Moy Day 'l, WRA l, 2, 3, YWCA I, 2, 3,
Young Republican Club 3. BOCHENEK, DALE H., Business Administration,
BBA' A Cappella Choirl 2 3 4 Bus Ad Club 3 4 SAM
.--, ,,.: .4 .1 3:AMA3.
4: Young Republican Club 3, 4, Newman Club 3, 4. BOKAN, THOMAS E.,
Engineering, B.S., Pi Kappa Phi 2, 3, 4, Collegian 'l, Delta X 2, 3, Mil.
Sci. Club I, 2, 3, 4, CES 2, 3, 4, SAME 2, 3, 47 OSPE 3, 4.
BLACK, RONALD L., Engineering, B.S., Alpha Gamma Upsilon 4+Pres.,
Joint Student Branch of AIEE and IRE 2, 3, 4-Ch., OSPE 4, NPC 3. BODI,
OWANA, Arts and Sciences, B.S., Zeta Tau Alpha 'l, 2, 3, 4, Sigma Mu
Tau 3, Young Democrat l. BOLTON, NANCY V., Education, B.Ecl., Zeta
Tau Alpha 'l, 2, 3-Sec., 4-V-Pres., Panhellenic Council 3, 4-Rush Ch.,
Presbyterian Student Fellowship 3-Sec., 4-Pres., El. Ed. Club 'l, 3, FTA 3,
YWCA 1, Young Republican Club I, Freshman Dance Comm. 1.
BLACKWELL, WILLIAM P., Education. BOEHM, CAROL A., Education,
B.Ed., Kappa Delta l, 2, 3-Treas., 4, FTA l, Newman Club 'l, 2, 3, 4.
BOSAK, PATRICIA, Education.
Brancheau, Thomas E.
BLANCHARD, MARY M., Education, B.Ed., Chi Omega I, 2, 3, 4, Peppers
4. BOEHRINGER, SHIRLEY A., Education, B.Ed., Alpha Chi Omega I,
2-Hist., 3-Pres., 4, Who's Who 3, Radio Workshop I, 2, Blockhouse 'I,
2-Organizations Co-Editor, 3'Co-Editor, Religious Conf. l, 2-Publicity, 3,
WUS 3-Publicity, Christmas Formal Comm. 2, Homecoming Dance Comm.
3, Sophomore Dance Comm. 2, Freshman Dance 'I-Publicity Co-Ch., May
Day 2, 3, IRC 2, LSA 2, 3-Sec., YWCA 3, FTA 2, Polymathic Society
3-Sec., WRA l, 2. BOURQUIN, ANNA, Education 8.5.
BLOSSOM, GEORGE B., Arts and Sciences, B.S., Tau Kappa Epsilon 1,
2-Social Ch., 3, 4-Pres,, Scabbcrd and Blade 4, Beta Beta Beta 4, SUBG
4, Freshman Elections Comm. 3, Blockhouse 4-Co-Editor Student Governe
ment, J-Hop Publicity Co-Ch. 3. BOHN, J. RICHARD, Business Adminis-
tration, B.A., Sigma Alpha Epsilon 3, 4. BRANCHEAU, THOMAS E.,
Business Administration, B.B.A., Tau Kappa Epsilon 1, 2, 3, 4-Sec., Scab-
bard and Blade 3, 4, Mil. Sci. Club 'l, 2, 3, 4, Bus. Ad. Club 3, Newman
Club 1, 2, 3, 4, D-N-W Club 1, 2, 3, 4.
3 .P to
I l Sl
. if W..
a.. -i ,.,
BRENNER, IRVING, Engineering, B.S., Alpha
Epsilon Pi 1, 2, 3, 4-Pres., lnterfraternity Coun-
cil 3-Rush Ch., Standing Elections Comm. 3,
Young Democrat Club 1. BRIGHAM, SALLY,
Education, B.S., Religious Council 3, 4, LSA 3,
YWCA 3, El. Ed. Club 3. BUCKNER, RAY-
MOND, Pharmacy, B.S., Kappa Psi 3, 4, APhA
BURZYNSKI, ALFRED J., Arts and Sciences,
B.S., UCS 1, 2, 3-Treas., ACS 1, 2, 3, 4, Polish
Club 1, 2, Newman Club 1, 2. BUSH, PHILIP,
Arts and Sciences, B.A., Kappa Kappa Psi 1,
2-Sec., 3-Pres., 4, Fine Arts Club 2, 3-Treas.,
4, Poetry Club 2, 3-Treas., Orchestra 1, 2,
Bond 1, 2, 3, 4. CALLAHAN, DENIS, Engineer-
ing, B.S., OSPE 1, Joint Student Branch of
AIEE and IRE 3, 4.
CAVANAUGH, THOMAS, Business Administra-
tion, B.B.A., Alpha Phi Gamma 3, 4, Collegian
2, 3, 4, Tower 4. CIESLEWICZ, EUGENE J.,
Engineering, B.S., Alpha Sigma Phi 1, 2, 3, 4,
ASME 3, 4, OSPE 4, Polish Club 1, Newman
Club 1, 2, 4. CLEVENGER, NANCY L., Educa'
tion, B.Ed., Collegian 1, YWCA 1, FTA 1,
Wesleyan Club 2.
COBLE, NANCY M., Business Administration,
B.B.A, University Theatre 1, 2-Sec., 3-Exec.
Board, YWCA 1, WUS Variety Show 1.
COHEN, NORMAN, Pharmacy, B.S., Alpha
Zeta Omega 1, 2, 3-Sec., 4, APhA 1, 2, 3, 4,
D-N-W Club 1, 2, 3, 4. COLLINS, MARILYN,
Education B. Ed., Chi Omega 1, 2, 3, 4-Pledge
Mother, Who's Who 4, Class V-Pres. 2, Block-
house 1, 2-Organizations Co-Editor, 3, Colle-
gian 2-Society Reporter, Tower Typist 4,
Homecoming Dance 1, Christmas Formal 2, 3,
WUS 1, 2, 3, May Day 1, 2, Festival Day 3,
WRA 1-Board Rep., 2-Head of Softball, 3-Sec.,
4-Rep. and Board Member, LSA 1, 2, 3, YWCA
1, 2, 3-Freshman Camp Counselor, 4, El. Ed.
Club 2, 3-Serv. Ch., 4-Treas., FTA 2.
COLLINS, POLLY J., Education, B.Ed., Delta
Delta Delta 1, 2, 3-Treas., 4, Peppers 4, Who's
Who 4, Blockhouse 1, 2, 3-Organizations Co-
Editor, 4-Organizations Ass't Editor, Collegian
1, University Theatre 1, 2, Radio Workshop
2, 3, 4, Student Senate 2-3-Ass't Sec., Sopho-
more Dance 2-Band Ch., J-Hop 3-Ticket Ch.,
Homecoming 3-Coronation Ch., Standing Elec-
tions Comm. 1, 4, Charity Chest 2, 3-Gen. Ch.,
Student Union Brochure 3, FTA 1, 2, 3, 4,
Young Democrat Club 1-2 Rec. Sec., 3-4 First
V-Pres., WRA 1, 2, 3, 4, Newman Club 1, 2,
3, 4, SAM 3, Homecoming Queen 3: ROTC
Queen Attendant 1. CONWAY, PAULINE, Busi-
ness Administration, B.B.A. CONWAY, THOMAS
C., Education B.Ed. FTA 3, 4: Young Repub-
lican Club 3, 4, Newman Club 4.
-ri - i 1
31,5 4 .A V
LM.. . ,
CORNWELL, NANCY R., Education, B.Ed.,
FTA 2, El. Ed. Club 2, 3, 4. CORY, F. JOSEPH-
Engineering, B.S., Theta Chi 3-Librarian, 4
V-Pres., ASCE 3, 4, Young Republican Club 3,
Newman Club 4. COVEY, FRANK F., Engineer-
ing B.S., Tau Beta Pi 3, 4, ASME 4.
COWGILL, HENRY 5., Business Administration,
B.B.A,, Sigma Phi Epsilon 2, 3, 4-Pres., Alpha
Kappa Psi 3, 4, SAM 2, 3, TU Veterans Club
3, 4, Canterbury Club 2, 3, 4, Young Republi-
can Club 3, 4. CRAMER, PHILIP G., Arts and
Sciences, B.S., Alpha Epsilon Delta 2, 3, Beta
Beta Beta l, 2, 3, YMCA 3, CRAWFORD,
HAROLD J., Business Administration, B.B.A.,
CUKIERSKI, CHET, Education, B.Ed., Tau Kappa
Epsilon l, 2, 3, 4, FTA 4, Polish Club 4.
CZAJKOWSKI, MELVIN C., Business Adminis-
tration, Alpha Sigma Phi l, 2-Social and
House Ch., 3-V-Pres. and Formal Co-Ch., 4-
Corr. Sec., Newman Club 2, 3, 4, Young Dem-
ocrat Club 3, Elections Comm. 3, 4, lnterfra-
ternity Council Dance 2, Homecoming Dance
Comm. 2, 3. DAVENPORT, MARY J., Education,
B.Ed., Alpha Omicron Pi l, 2, 3, 4, FTA 3,
Wesleyan Club 3, YWCA 'I, MacKinnon Hall
Club 2, 3-Sec., WRA l, 2.
DAVIES, CAROL, Education, B.Ed., Delta Delta
Delta l, 2, 3, 4-Chap., Religious Council 4,
YWCA l, 2, 3, WRA il, 2, 3, 4, El, Ed. Club 2,
3, DAVIS, CHARLES R., Business Administra-
tion, B.B.A,, Sigma Phi Epsilon 2, 3, 4, Sopho-
more Dance Comm. 2. DELANEY, RICHARD,
Business Administration, B.B.A,, Alpha Gamma
DELAPLANE, MARY, Education, B.Ed., Chi
Omega l, 2, 3-Scribe and Ass't Rec. Sec., 4-
Corr. Sec., Peppers 4, Wha's Who 4, Pi Gamma
Mu 4, Kappa Delta Pi 3, 4, Collegian 2, 3, 4,
Blockhouse 2, 3-Ass't Sen. Editor, University
Theatre 2, 3-Box Office Mgr., J-Hop 3-Pro-
grams Ch., Freshman Mixer 3-Dec. Co-Ch.,
WUS l, 2-Var. Show Costumes Ch., Religious
Council 4, Festival Day 3-Open House Ch.,
YWCA l, 2, 3-V-Pres., 4-Pres., FTA l, 2, 3, 4,
El. Ed. Club 'l, 2, 3, 4, WRA l, 2, LSA 2, 3, 4,
Young Republican Club 2, 3, 4. DESBOUEUFS,
JOHN R., Pharmacy, B.S., Sigma Phi Epsilon
T, 2, 3, 4, APhA 2, Christmas Formal 3-Pub-
licity Co-Ch., ROTC Band 3-Captain. DICIOC-
CIO, JOHN J.: Pharmacy, B.S., Kappa Psi 4,
APhA 4, ACS 4, D-N-W Club 4.
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Dougherty, George F. Drake, Martha L. Driscoll, Patricia M. Duck, Eileen M. Dunlop, Robert K.
Durr, Duane Edelstein, Barry Eisenhauer, Carl Elia, Robert U. Emch, Richard D.
Eriksen, Marie Ernsberger, James R. Ertle, Robert J. Eyman, Joanne M. Fall, Virginia A.
DOUGHERTY, GEORGE, Engineering, B.S., Tau Kappa Epsilon I, 2-V-
Pres., 3-Pres., 4-Sgt.-at-Arms and Rush Ch., Interfraternity Council I,
2-Rush Ch., 3, 4, Scabbard and Blade 3, 4, Military Ball Co-Ch. 3, 4,
Mil. Sci. Club I, 2, 3-V-Pres., Christmas Formal Comm. 2. DURR, DUANE,
Business Administration. ERIKSEN, MARIE M., Business Administration,
B.B.A., Kappa Delta I, 2, 3, 4, Bus. Ad. Club I, 2, 3, 4, AMA 3, 4,
YWCA I, 2, 3, 4, Newman Club I, 2, 3, Young Democrat Club 3, 4,
WRA I, 2, 3, 4.
DRAKE, MARTHA L., Education, B.Ed., Alpha Omicron Pi I, 2, 3, 4,
Bloclxhouse l, Religious Council 3, 4, Campus Conf. on Religion Sec. 4,
Elections Comm. 3, El. Ed. Club I, 2, 3, LSA I, 2, 3, 4, YWCA I, 2, 3,
WRA I, 2. EDELSTEIN, BARRY, Arts and Sciences, B.S. ERNSBERGER,
JAMES R., Engineering, B.S., Sigma Alpha Epsilon I, 2, 3, 4, Alpha Phi
Omega 3, 4, ASME 3, 4-Publicity Ch., OSPE 3, 4-V-Pres.
DRISCOLI., PATRICIA M., Education, B.Ed., Delta Delta Delta I, 2, 3, 4,
Peppers 4, Who's Who 4, Alpha Phi Gamma 3, 4-Pres., Blockhouse 2,
3-Sorority Editor, 4-Ass't Editor, Collegian 2, 3-4-Staff Writer, Radio
Workshop 2, 3, University Theatre I, 2, 3, Religious Council 2, 3, Christ-
mas Formal 2, 3-Gen. Co-Ch., Homecoming Dance 2, 3-Dec. Co-Ch., May
Day 2-Publicity Ch., Freshman Mixer C,pmm. 3, Newman Club I, 2-Social
Ch., 3-Publicity Ch., 4, YWCA I, 2-Area Rep., 3-Social Ch., 4, WRA I,
2, Young Democrat Club 2-Carr. Sec., 3-Pres., 4, IRC 2, 3, SAM 2-3-4-
Sec. EISENHAUER, CARI., Pharmacy, B.S., APhA I, 2, 3, 4, Rho Chi 3,
4, Kappa Psi 3, 4, ACS 3, 4, D-N-W Club I, 2, 3, 4. ERTLE, ROBERT J.,
Arts and Sciences, B.A.
DUCK, EII.EEN, Education, B.Ed., Alpha Omicron Pi 2, 3, 4, Phi Kappa
Phi 3, 4, Kappa Delta Pi 3, 4, Mu Phi Epsilon 2, 3-Treas., Rocket Choir I,
2, Choir I, 2, 3, Variety Show I. ELIA, ROBERT, FTA 3, Mil. Sci. Club 3,
D-N-W Club 3, Dorm Show 2, Football 2. EYMAN, JOANNE, Education
B.Ed., Chi Omega I, 2, 3, 4, FTA I, 2, 3, 4, El. Ed. Club I, 2, 3, 4,
YWCA I, 2, 3, 4, Sophomore Dance Publicity Comm. 2.
DUNLOP, ROBERT K., Engineering, B.S., Pi Kappa Alpha I, 2, 3, 4, Tau
Beta Pi 4, Student Senate 3-V-Pres., SUBG 3, Institute of Aeronautical
Science 3, 4. EMCH, RICHARD D., Engineering, B,S., Sigma Alpha Epsilon
I, 2-Worden, 3, 4, Alpha Phi Omega I-V-Pres., 2, 3-Treas., 4, Inter-
fraternity Council 3, 4, ASCE I, 2, 3, 4-Pres., OSPE I, 4, ASME 4, Mil.
Sci. Club I, 2, 3, 4, Young Republican Club I, 2, 3, LSA I, YMCA I.
FALL, VIRGINIA, Education, B.Ed., Alpha Chi Omega 2, 3, 4, Junior
Class Sec. 3, Sophomore Dance Comm. 2, Student Election Comm, 3,
Student Union Election Comm. 3, May Day Properties 3, Blockhouse I,
El. Ed. Club I, 2, 3, 4, Young Republican Club I, FTA I, 2, 3, 4, YWCA
I, 4, WRA 4.
CX . , a .,
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, Nancy J- Margaret Field, Arnold Fitz, Betty A. Florek, Daniel R.
Foley, Mary A. Frazer, Thomas Fulop, Robert J. Galloway, Richard Gartz, Dwight A.
Gary, Jean. A. Gibson, Dianne Giesel, Jane Gilliam, Nancy A. Gliatti, Edward M.
FALOR, NANCY J., Education, B.Ed., Delta Delta Delta 1, 2, 3, 4, Peppers
4-Sec.-Treas., Who's Who 3, 4, Kappa Delta Pi 4, Panhellenic Council
3-Freshman Tea Ch., 4-Pres., Student Senate 3, Class Sec. 2, Blockhouse
2-Publicity Ch., 3-Organizations Mgr., University Theatre 1, 2, Collegian
1, 2, WUS 1, 2-Var. Show House Ch., Christmas Formal 1, 2, 3-Program
Co-Ch., Freshman Dance 1, Student Union Brochure 3-Editor, May Day 2,
Freshman Handbook Stag 2, YWCA 1, 2, 3, 4, EI. Ed. Club 1, 2, 3-Pres.,
4, Newman Club 2, 3, Young Republican Club 2, 3'Exec. Board, WRA
1, 2, 3, 4-Head of Bowling, Sigma Phi Epsilon Christmas Sweetheart,
Queen of Hearts 2, Pershing Rifles Honorary Second Lieutenant 2, Home-
coming Queen Candidate 3, Collegian Queen Attendant 1. FOLEY,
MARY A., Education, B.Ed., Chi Omega 1, 2, 3, 4, Delta X 1, 2, 3-Hist.,
4, YWCA 1,'2, 3, 4, FTA 1, 4, WRA 1. GARY, JEAN A., Business Ad-
ministration, B.B.A., Alpha Kappa Alpha 2, 3, 4, Ivy Leaf Club 1, 2,
WRA 1, 2.
FAULDS, MARGARET, Education, B.Ed., Alpha Chi Omega 1, 2, 3-First
V-Pres., 4, Peppers 4, Kappa Delta Pi 3, 4, Panhellenic Council 3, 4,
University Theatre 2-Bus. Mgr., Collegian 1, 3, Blockhouse 1-Circ. Mgr.,
3-Ass't Sorority Editor, May Day 2-Enter. Ch., .I-Hap 3-Invitations Co-
Ch., Christmas Formal 1, Sophomore Dance 2, Standing Elections Comm.
3, WUS 3-Judging and Awards Ch., Polymathic Society 2, 3-V-Pres.,
YWCA 1, 2, 3-Area Rep., WRA 1, 2, 3, 4, FTA 3, 4, EI. Ed. Club 3, 4,
LSA 1, 2. FRAZER, THOMAS, Engineering, B.S., ASCE 4-Sec. GIBSON,
DIANNE, Arts and Sciences, B.S., Kappa Delta 1-Sec., 2-Rush Ch., 3-, 4-
V-Pres., Rush Ch., Peppers 4, Student Senate 3-Treas., May Day, Fresh-
man Dance 1, Sophomore Dance 2, Panhellenic Council 2, Homecoming
Dance 2, Christmas Formal 2, University Theatre 1, 2, 3, 4-Props Ch.,
Blockhouse 2-Subscriptions Mgr., Film Series 4-V-Pres., Ellen H. Richards
Club 1, 2, 3-V-Pres., 4, Presbyterian Club 2, 3-Sec., Sigma Alpha Omega
4-Treas., YWCA 1, 2, 3, 4, WRA 1, 2, Young Republican Club 1, Choir
1, 2, Amicists 2.
FIELD, ARNOLD, Engineering, B.S M,E, American Society of Tool Engi-
neers Scholarship 4, OSPE 1, 3, 4-State Del, ASME 1, 3, 4-Treas, Delta
X. FULOP, ROBERT J., Business Administration. GIESEI., JANE, Education,
B.Ed., Kappa Delta Pi 3, 4, Phi Kappa Phi 3, Wesleyan Club 1, El Ed.
Club 2, FTA 1.
FITZ, BETTY A., Education, B.Ed., Delta Delta Delta 1, 2, 3, 4, Collegian
2, Newman Club 1, 2, 3, 4-Sec., WRA 1, 2, 3, 4, Young Democrat Club
2, 3, A Cappella 2, Racket Choristers 3, FTA 4, Sailing Club 2. GALLA-
WAY, RICHARD, Business Administration, B.A., Tau Kappa Epsilon 3, 4,
J-Hop 3, Military Ball 3, 4, Mil. Sci. Club l, 2, 3, 4, LSA 4. GILLIAM,
Business Administration, B.B.A., Alpha Omicron Pi 1, 2, 3,
s Who 4, Student Senate 3, Christmas Formal 2, 3, WUS
May Day 3-Co-Ch., Blockhause 1-Bus. Staff, 2-Panel Editor,
Tower 4-Managing Editor, Theatre 3, Radio Workshop 3,
Young Democrat Club 1, 2.
FLOREK, DANIEL R., Engineering, B.S., Alpha Gamma Tau 3, 4, SAME
3, 4, Joint Student Branch of AIEE and IRE 3, 4, OSPE 3, 4. GARTZ,
DWGHT A., Engineering, B.S., ASCE 1, 2, 3, OSPE 1, 2, 3, SAME 1, 2, 3.
GLIATTI, EDWARD M., Engineering, B.S., Sigma Alpha Epsilon 1, 2, 3, 4,
Mil. Sci. Club 1, 2, 3, 4, OSPE 4, Baseball 3, 4, Newman Club 4.
GREELEY, LAWRENCE R., Education, B.Ed.,
Sigma Phi Epsilon 2, 3, 4, Band 'l, 2, 3, 4,
Orchestra 3. GRISVARD, LARRY E., Arts and
Sciences, Phi Kappa Psi l, 2-Corr. Sec., 3-
Pledge Trainer, 4, Blue Key 3, 4-Pres., Who's
Who 3, 4, University Theatre l, 2, 3-Pres., 4-
Pres., NCP 3, 4, Rep. to Student Senate 3, 4,
Fine Arts 2, Bloclrhouse l-Reporter, 2-Frater-
nity Editor, Freshman Dance l, Sophomore
Dance 2, German Club l, 2-Pres., Newman
Club l, Young Republican Club l. GROVES,
HARVEY E., Business Administration B.B.A.
GUELKER, EUGENE E., Pharmacy. GUSTAFSON,
GRETA, Education, B,Ed., Kappa Delta l, 2, 3,
4, Phys. Ed. Maiors Club l, 2, 4, WRA 'l, 2, 3.
HAGAN, ALICE N., Education, B.Ed., Zeta Tau
Alpha 3, 4-Activities Ch., MacKinnon Hall Club
l, 2, 3, 4-Pres., Phys. Ed. Maiors Club l, 2, 3,
4, WRA l, 2, 3, 4-Board Member, FTA 3.
HAGG, SHIRLEY A., Education. HALE, JAMES
R., Pharmacy, B.S., Kappa Psi 2, 3, 4, APhA.
HANLEY, DONALD, Business Administration,
B.B.A., Sigma Alpha Epsilon 'l, 2, 3, 4-Treas.,
Newman Club 1, 2, 3, 4. l
HANSEN, ROBERT E., Business Administration,
B.B.A. HARRIS, KENNEIH A., Engineering, B.S.,
ROTC 1, 2, 3-Band Captain, 4, SAME 3. HEINE-
MANN, RICHARD, Arts and Sciences, B.S., Col-
legian I, 2, 3, Dramatic Association 1, 2, 3,
Debating 'l, 2, ACS 4, YMCA l, 2, 3, Fine Arts
Club 4, Intramural Athletics 3.
HILL, GARY A., Business Administration, B.B.A.,
Pi Kappa Phi. HOFFER, DWAIN, Pharmacy,
B.S., APhA I, 2, 3, 4, Kappa Psi 2, 3, 4.
HOFFORD, ROXANNE, Arts and Sciences, B.A.,
Il j - ggi:-
v ' "ie-
Q Y si
. f f
HORTON, R. DEAN, Education, B.Ed., Theta
Chi 1, 2-First Misthodoi, 3-Pledge Marshall, 4,
May Day 3, University Theatre 3-Scenery Crew,
Tawer 4-Review Editor, Mil. Sci. Club l, 2.
HUFFMAN, DAVID D., Education, B,Ed., Kappa
Kappa Psi l, 2, 3, 4-Sec., Pi Gamma Mu 3, 4,
Concert Band 'l, 2, 3, Marching Band l, 3, 4,
Drum MOiDY l, 3, 4, ETA l. HUFFORD, RAY-
MOND R., Engineering, B.S., Scabbard and
Blade 3, 4-Pistol Team, Pershing Rifles l, 2, 3,
4, ROTC Rifle Team l, 2, 3, AlCl1E 3, 4, CES
l, 2: OSPE l.
HUGHES, LARRY W., Education, B.Ed.g Alpha
Sigma Phi l, 2-V-Pres., 3, 4, lntertraternity
Council 2, 3-Rushing Ch., J-Hop 3-Co-Ch.,
Blockhouse 3, Young Republican Club 2-Direc-
tor, FTA 4. HUNT, THOMAS L., Pharmacy, B,S.,
Kappa Psi 2, APhA 4, Newman Club 'l, 2,
D-N-W Club 2, Freshman Baseball lg Varsity
Baseball 2, Intramural Sports 3. HUNTER,
JOHN J,, Business Administration, B.B,A,, Phi
Kappa Psi l, 2, 3, 4, Blue Key 3, 4, Who's
Who 4, Beta Gamma Sigma 3, 4-V-Pres., Stu-
dent Senate 3-V-Pres., 4-Pres.: University The-
atre l, 2, 3, 4, Newman Club l, 2, Young
Democrats Club l, 2, 3, 4.
IRMEN, PAUL J., Engineering. JACOBS, CAROL
N,, Business Administration, B,B.A. JACOBS,
FRANK D., Business Administration, B.B.A.
JANES, RICHARD G., Business Administration,
B.B.A., Theta Chi 2, 3, 4-Chap., Scabbord and
Blade 3, 4-Pres., Pershing Rifles l, 2, 3-4-
Finance Officer, Mil, Sci, Club l, 2, 3, 4.
JOSENHANS, JAMES, Engineering, KARPE,
SHIRLEY, Education, BEd., Alpha Omicron Pi
T, 2, 3, 4, FTA l, 3, 4, El, Ed, Club I, 3, A,
YWCA 4, WRA l, 2.
KAWECKA, JOHN J., Engineering, B.S., OSPE
4, ASME 4. KECK, GERALD G., Business Ad-
ministration, B.B,A. KEELER, JAMES G., Busi-
ness Aclministration, B.B.A.
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Keller, David W. Kelly, James D. Kennedy, Kathleen Kilcorse, James King, Charles
Kinshaw, Joseph Kirschner, Charles J. Kirschner, Frederick Kitchen, Judith A. Knapp, Betty J.
Knox, Nona G. Kohler, Zale S. Konopinski, Virgil J. Korecki, Helen Kozbial, Richard
KELLER, DAVID W., Engineering, B.5., Theta Chi T, 2, 3-V-Pres., 4-Pres.,
Blue Key 3, 4, Who's Who 3, 4, Student Senate 2-Treas., 3-Social Ch.,
4-Pres., Freshman Dance 'I-Publicity Ch., OSPE 'l, ASME 4, Newman
Club I, NSA Del. 2. KINSHAW, JOSEPH, Education, B.Ed., Alpha Phi
Gamma 2, Collegian 'I, 2, 3-Sports Editor, 4-Assoc. Editor, Religious Conf.
2, Freshman Handbook Sports Editor 2, Varsity Baseball 3. KNOX, NONA
G., Arts and Sciences, B.A., German Club 4.
KELLY, JAMES D., Business Administration, B.B.A., Omega Psi Phi 4.
KIRSCHNER, CHARLES J., Arts and Sciences, B.A., Sigma Alpha Epsilon
'I, 2-Herald, 3, 4, Sophomore Dance Co-Ch. 2, J-Hop 3, Newman Club
I, 2, Mil. Sci. Club 3. KOHLER, ZALE S., Business Administration, B.B.A.,
Alpha Epsilon Pi I, 2, 3, 4, Scabbard and Blade 3, 4, Mil. Sci. Club
'l, 2, 3, 4, ROTC I, 2, 3, 4.
KENNEDY, KATHLEEN, Education, B.Ed., Pi Beta Phi 'l, 2, 3, 4, Newman
Club 'l, 2, 3, EI. Ed. Club 4, YWCA I, Young Republican Club 2, WRA
I, 2, 3, 4. KIRSCHNER, FREDERICK, Arts and Sciences, B.S., Tau Kappa
Epsilon 'l, 2, 3, 4, Freshman Dance I, Young Republican Club 'I, 2, 3, 4,
German Club T, ROTC I, 2. KONOPINSKI, VIRGIL J., Engineering, B.S.,
ACS 'I, 2, 3, 4, CES I, 2, 3, 4, Polish Club 'I, 2, 3, 4, UCS T, 2, 3, 4,
Newman Club 3, 4, OSPE 3, 4.
KILCORSE, JAMES, Education, 8.Ed. KITCHEN, JUDITH T., Education, B.Ed.,
Pi Beta Phi 'l, 2, 3-Ass't Treas., 4-Rec. Sec., University Theatre 2, Radio
Workshop 2, Blockhouse Ad. Staff I, Collegian Reporter 'I, Christmas
Formal 2, J-Hop Publicity Co-Ch. 3, Freshman Week Comm. 4, FTA 3,
Young Republican Club I, Bus. Ad. Club T, YWCA 'l, WRA 1. KORECKI,
HELEN, Education, B.Ed. FTA 3, YWCA 3, Newman Club 2, Polish Club 2.
KING, CHARLES, Pharmacy, B.S., APhA I, 2, 3, 4-Pres., Rho Chi 3, 4-
Pres., Kappa Psi 2, 3-Regent, 4-Sec. KNAPP, BETTY J., Education, B.Ed.,
Zeta Tau Alpha 'I, 2, 3-Treas., 4-Pres., Homecoming 2, El. Ed. Club 1, 2, 3,
FTA I, 2, 3, YWCA I, 2, 3. KOZBIAL, RICHARD, Education, B.Ed., Chair
I, Canterbury Club 3, 4, Polish Club 4.
iii?-fn gg, -. ,
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1945- .J ,nn as , .V A N , --Q A -F 3 5
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Kronbach, Sue Kunes, Ralph E. Kuttler, Marilyn E. Lampathakis, Kyriakos LaPoint, Joan M.
Leistner, Ralph F. Leland, Gerald Leupp, Howard A. Levy, Edgar H. Lindsay, Anne L.
Long, Philip Lunbeck, William P. Mack, Lawrence E. Madalinski, Constance Maier, Jo Allyn
KRONBACH, SUE, Education, B.Ed., Pi Beta Phi 2, 3, 4, Ellen H. Richards
Club l, 2, 3, 4, Newman Club I, 2, 3, 4, YWCA l, WRA 2-3-4-Board.
LEISTNER, RALPH F., Business Administration, B.B.A., Tau Kappa Epsilon
l,,2, 3, 4, J-Hop Comm. I, 3, Elections Comm. 3, Young Republican Club
l, LSA 'l, Varsity Wrestling 4. LONG, PHILIP, Engineering, B.S., Pi Kappa
Phi I, 2-Hist., 3-Treas., 4-Pres., Blue Key 4, Who's Who 4, Pi Mu Epsilon
3, Tau Beta Pi 3, Interfraternity Council 2, 3, 4, Class Pres. 3, Class
Treas. 4, Collegian 2-Rep., J-Hop 4-Gen Ch., Homecoming Dance 4-Band
Ch., Christmas Formal 4-Ticket Ch., Standing Elections Comm. 4, WUS
'I-Tickets and Programs Ch., Delta X 2, Young Republican Club 2.
KUNES, RONALD E., Pharmacy, B.S., Kappa Psi 2, APhA 2, ACS 2,
D-N-W Club 2. LELAND, GERALD, Business Administration, B.B.A., Alpha
Kappa Psi 3, 4, Collegian 3, 4-Sports Editor, Newman Club 2, 3, 4.
LUNBECK, WILLIAM P., Education, B.Ed., Alpha Sigma Phi 4, Football 'I.
KUTTLER, MARILYN E., Pharmacy, B.S., Alpha Chi Omega 4, Kappa
Gamma 3, 4, APhA T, 2, 3, 4, Dorm Show 2. LEUPP, HOWARD A., Arts
and Sciences, B.A., Pi Mu Phi 3, 4-Pres., Delta X 2, 3, 4-Pres., D-N-W
Club T, 2, 3, 4, MACK, LAWRENCE E., Engineering, B.S., Sigma Alpha
Epsilon I, Alpha Phi Omega 2, Christmas Dance Comm. 2, LSA 2, 3,
Student Council Constitution Comm. 2, Religious Council 3.
LAMPATHAKIS, KYRIAKOS, Engineering, B.S., Delta X 3, 4, Polymothic
Society 3, 4, Foreign Student Club l, 2, 3, 4, Greek-American Club l, 2,
Math Club 'l, 2, D-N-W Club 3, 4, Greek Orthodox Club 3, 4, Joint Stu-
dent Branch of AIEE and IRE 3, 4. LEVY, EDGAR H., Business Administra-
tion, B.B.A., Alpha Epsilon Pi 1, 2-Treas., 3, 4, Alpha Kappa Psi 3, 4,
Homecoming Comm. 2. MADALINSKI, CONSTANCE, Education, B.Ed.,
Alpha Chi Omega 1, 2, 3, 4-Corr. Sec., Newman Club I, 2, 3, 4, El, Ed.
Club I, 2, 3, 4, FTA 'l, 2, 3, 4, Polish Club I, 2, 3, 4.
LA POINT, JOAN M., Education, 8.Ed., Alpha Omicron Pi I, 2, 3, 4, FTA
2, 3, 4, El. Ed. Club T, 2, 3, 4, Newman Club I, 2, 3, 4, Young Demo-
crat Club 2, 3. LINDSAY, ANNE L., Education, B.Ed., Pi Beta Phi I, 2, 3-
Social Ch., 4-Rush Ch., Class Treas. 'l, Student Senate 3, El. Ed. Club 2,
3-Treas., 4, YWCA 'l, 2, Canterbury Club I, WRA 2. MAIER, JO ALLYN,
.im . c
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MARCINIAK, ROBERT D., Pharmacy, B.S., Theta
Chi 2, 3, 4, APhA I, 2, 3, 4, Kappa Psi 2, 3, 4,
Pershing Rifles l, 2, 3-Adiutant, Scabbard and
Blade 3, 4, Mil. Sci. Club I, 2, 3, 4, Polish
Club l, 2, 3-Pres., 4, Newman Club 3, 4.
MARTZ, GERALD F., Business Administration,
s.s.A., Alpha Kappa Psi 3, 4. MAm-isws,
RUTH, Education, B.Ed., Alpha Omicron Pi I,
2, 3-Treas., 4, Kappa Delta Pi 3, 4, LSA I, 2, 3,
Young Republican Club I, Sophomore Dance
Comm. 2, Christmas Formal Comm. 2, WRA l,
2, YWCA I, 2.
MATTISON, ROBERT L., Education, B.Ed., Pi
Kappa Phi I, 2, 3, 4, Kappa Kappa Psi 2-
Treas., 3, Marching Band I, 2, 4, Concert Bond
I, 2, ROTC Band 2, 3, 4: Mil. Sci. Club I, 2, 3,
4, FTA l, 2, Young Republican Club I. MAUK,
JUNE, Education, B.Ed., Kappa Delta l, 2, 3, 4,
Ellen H. Richards Club I, 2, 3, 4, LSA I, 2, 4,
YWCA l. McCLURE, MARIE A., Pharmacy, B.S.,
Kappa Gamma 2, 3, 4-Sec.-Treas., APhA I, 2,
3, 4, Newman Club I, 2, 3, 4, WRA 4.
McGUIRE, RICHARD J., Business Administration,
B.B.A. McKEE, KENT, Business Administration,
B.B.A., Sigma Alpha Epsilon l, 2, 3-Treas., 4,
Beta Gamma Sigma 3, 4-Pres., Phi Kappa Phi
3, 4, D-N-W Club I, 2-Treos., 3, 4, Religious
Cant. 2. McKINNEY, JO ANN, Arts and Sci-
ences, B.A., Chi Omega I, 2, 3, 4, Alpha Phi
Gamma 3, 4, Collegian 2, 3-4-News Editor,
Tower 4, Freshman Dance Comm. I, Sophomore
Dance Comm. Co-Ch. 2, University Levy Cam-
paign Student Ch. 3, YWCA I, 2.
MECKLER, LOWELL C., Arts and Sciences, B.S.,
Alpha Epsilon Delta 3, 4-Treas., Beta Beta Beta
3-Pres., 4. MEISTER, JAMES W., Business Ad-
ministration, B.B.A., Pi Kappa Alpha 2, 3,
Student Senate 3, Young Republican Club 3,
Bus. Ad. Club I, Sophomore Dance Comm. 2,
YMCA I, 2, 3, MIERZWIAK, ROBERT C., Busi-
ness Administration, B.B.A., Alpha Kappa Psi
4, Newman Club I, 2, 4, Young Republican
Club I, 2, Polish Club I, 2, SAM 2.
MILLER, LILA, Education, B.Ed., Alpha Omicron
Pi 2, 3, 4-V-Pres., Student Senate Assistant Sec.
3, University Theatre 2, 3-House Manager, 4,
Radio Workshop 2, 3-Script Ch., El. Ed. Club
I, 2, 3, FTA l, 2, 4, WUS Variety Show 3, May
Day 2, Christmas Formal 3, YWCA 3. MILLER,
MARGARET L., Business Administration, B.B.A.,
Alpha Omicron Pi l, 2-Scholarship Ch., 3-Hist,,
4-Carr. Sec., Blockhouse 'l, University Theatre
3, 4, Radio Workshop 3, WUS Variety Show
3, May Festival 3, Standing Elections Comm.
3, YWCA l, 2, WRA I, 2, Young Republican
Club l, 2, Christmas Formal 3. MILLER,
THOMAS E., Business Administration, B.B.A.,
Pi Kappa Phi 'I, 2, 3, 4-Warden, Alpha Kappa
Psi l, 2, 3, 4, Scabbard and Blade 3, 4-Treas.,
Newman Club l, 2, 3, 4.
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MONROE, HOWARD C., Arts and Sciences, B.S.
MONROE, RICHARD C., Arts and Sciences.
MOORE, DORIS E., Arts and Sciences, B.S.,
Sigma Mu Tau 3, Choir 2, 3, Young Democrat
MORGAN, ROBERT L., Business Administration,
B.B.A., Sigma Phi Epsilon i, 2, 3-Treas., 4,
Alpha Kappa Psi 1, 2-Treas., 3, 4: Blockhouse
'I, 2, 3, YMCA l, 2, Young Republican Club 2,
3, LSA 3, Mil. Sci. Club 3, 4, Bus. Ad. Club 2:
SAM 2-Treas., 3-V-Pres., Student Senate Jazz
Concert 3-4-Business Manager, Christmas
Formal Programs Co-Ch. 3, MOUTON, JOHN
J., Education, B,Ed., Alpha Phi Alpha l-Sec-
Treas., 2-3 Pres., 4-V-Pres., lnterfrciternity
Council 3, 4: FTA 1, 2, 3: YMCA 2, 3. MOWERY,
CLAUDIA, Education, B.Ed., Alpha Chi Omega
I, 2, 3, 4, Kappa Delta Pi 3, 4, Blockhouse 3-
Senior Editor, Collegian I, 2, WUS Variety
Show l, YWCA I, 2, FTA 1, 2, 3, Ei. Ed. Club
I, 2, 3, May Day Comm. 1, IRC 2, 3, Home-
coming Comm, 3.
MURLEY, EI.lSWORTH M., Engineering, B.S.,
Theta Chi 24Pledge Master, 3-National Comm,
4, Scabbard and Blade 3. MYERS, DONALD A.,
Pharmacy, B.S., APhA 3, 4, Kappa Psi 2, 4.
NEUERT, SHERRY, Education, B.Ed., Alpha Chi
Omega I, 2, 3, 4, Beta Beta Beta 3, LSA 3,
WRA 3, YWCA 3, FTA 4, Icosahedron 3.
NICHOLS, THOMAS A., Business Administral
tion, B.B.A., D-N-W Club 2, 3, 4, Basketball
I, 2, 3, 4, NIESE, LEO J,, Engineering, M,E.
NYE, JAMES I.., Engineering, B.S., Pi Kappa
Alpha I, 2, 3, 4: Blue Key 4: Who's Who 4,
Sophomore Class 2-V-Pres., Bloclihouse 2-3-
Fraternity Manager, SUBG 2, 3-Pres., Treas..
4'Pres., Student Union Needs Comm. 2-Co-Ch,
Student Union Petitioning Comm. 3-4-Co-Ch.,
Student Council Comm. 3, WUS 3, ASME 3,
4-Pres.: OSPE 4, Red Cross Comm, 2, YMCA 1,
2, 3, 4, Frederic Frader Inc. Fellowship 4, J-Hop
Comm. 3, Homecoming Comm. 3, Icosahedron
O'CONNELl, JOHN G.: Education, B.Ed., New-
man Club 4, Tennis Team 4. OGLE, MARVIN
T., Engineering, B.S., Alpha Gamma Upsilon
3-V-Pres., ROTC T, 2, 3, 4, OSPE 4, ASME 3, 4,
SAME 3, American Society for Testing Materials
3. OHLIGER, JAMES E., Pharmacy, B.S., Kappa
Psi 2, 3: APhA 2, 3, ACS 2, 3, Newman Club
2, 3, D-N-W Club 2, 3.
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O'Keefe, Robert O'Loughlin, Sally Olrich, Fred J. Olsen, Marilyn Oppenlonder, Gerald
Osgood, Mary Pasko, Thomas Paszek, John Pearce, Carolyn M. Pence, William A.
Pestolis, Marie A. Peters, Jean Peterson, Thomas E. Piotrowski, Gloria M. Pizza, Mariorie
O'KEEFE, ROBERT, Business Administration, B.B.A. OSGOOD, MARY, Edu-
cation, B.Ed., Delta Delta Delta 2, 3, 4, Fine Arts Club 4, Newman Club
l, 2, FTA l, 3, 4, YWCA I, 2, 3. PESTOLIS, MARIE A., Education, B.Ed.,
Alpha Omicron Pi l, 2, 3, 4, Ellen H. Richards Club 'l, 2, 4, WRA 1, 2,
0'LOUGHLIN, SALLY, Education, B.Ed., Pi Beta Phi l, 2-Carr. Sec., 3-4-
Corr. Sec. and Censor, El. Ed. Club l, Newman Club I, 2, 3, WRA 2, 3, 4,
FTA 3, 4, Ellen H. Richards Club 2, 3, 4. PASKO, THOMAS, Engineering,
B.S., ASME 3, 4, OSPE 3, 4-Treas. PETERS, JEAN, Education, B.ECl., Alpha
Omicron Pi I, 2, 3-4-Rush Ch., Panhellenic Rep. 4, Radio Workshop 3, 4,
Greek Weelt 4-Co-Ch., YWCA I, 2-Editor, 3, WRA I, 2, 3, 4, El. Ed.
Club l, 2, 3, Spring Festival 3-Sports Co-Ch., WUS 2, 3, Christmas Formal
2, 3, Sophomore Dance Comm. 2, FTA 2.
OLRICH, FRED J., Business Administration, B.B.A., Pi Kappa Alpha I, 2,
3, 4, Alpha Kappa Psi 3, 4. PASZEK, JOHN, Business Administration,
B.B.A., A Cappella Choir l, 2, 3, 4, Rocketts 4. PETERSON, THOMAS E.,
Engineering, B.S., Alpha Sigma Phi I, 2, 3, 4-Assistant Pledge Master,
Scabbarcl and Blade 3, 4-Commanding Officer, Pershing Rifles I, 2, 3-
PIO, Mil. Sci. Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Young Republican Club 2, 3, Rifle Team
I, 2, 3, 4,
OLSEN, MARILYN, Education, B.Ecl., Alpha Omicron Pi 'I, 2, 3-V-Pres.,
4-Rec. Sec., Peppers 4, Who's Who 4, NCP 3, 4, Kappa Delta Pi 3, 4,
University Theatre 2, 3, 4, Radio Workshop 3, 4-Sec., WUS 3-General Co-
Ch., Songfest 4-Ch., May Day 3-Queen Ch., YWCA I, 2, 3, 4-Area Rep.,
Standing Elections Comm. 2, 3, 4, El. Ed. Club l, 2, 3, 4, FTA I, WRA
I, 2, 3, Religious Council 3. PEARCE, CAROLYN M., Arts and Sciences,
B.S., Chemical Society 2-Treas., 3, 4, Roger Williams Club 2. PIOTROWSKI,
GLORIA M., Education, B.Ed., Marching Band I, 2, Concert Bond I, 2,
Chimes Club l, 2, Phys. Ed. Maiors Club 3, WRA 3, 4.
OPPENLANDER, GERALD, Pharmacy, B.S., Kappa Psi 2, 3, 4, Chorus 2, 4.
FENCE, WILLIAM A., Business Administration, B.B.A., Sigma Phi Epsilon
I, 2, Alpha Kappa Psi. PIZZA, MARJORIE, Arts and Sciences, B.S., Chi
Omega I, 2-Treas., 3, 4, Sigma Mu Tau 2, 3-Sec., YWCA I, 2, 3, Elec-
tions Comm. 2, 3, Festival Comm. 3, Canterbury Club 2.
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Plumbo, Victor G. Porazynski, Richard Poulson, Billie Powell, Rosa Lee Ramm, Duane
Ray, James Redman, Delores Reed, Karl W. Rettig, Donald Riehm, Eldon D.
Riggs, Jacquelyn Rodgers, William E. Rokhneiad, Karim Rosen, Sheldon Rosenbaum, Howard E.
PLUMBO, VICTOR G., Business Administration, B.B.A,, Sigma Alpha
Epsilon 3, 4, University Marching Band I, 2. RAY, JAMES, Education,
B.Ed., Kappa Delta Pi 3, 4, Student Union Planning Comm. 3, D-N-W
Club 2, 3, 4, Basketball l, 2, 3-4-Captain. RIGGS, JACQUELYN, Education,
B.Ed., Chi Omega 3-Rush Ch. and Panhellenic Rep. 4-Sec., Who's Who 4,
Homecoming Comm. 3, 4-Assistant General Ch., May Festival 3-Booth
Ch., Freshman Dance I, Sophomore Dance 2, WRA I, YWCA I, 2, El
Ed. Club 2, 3.
PORAZYNSKI, RICHARD, Business Administration, B.B.A., Alpha Kappa
Psi 3, 4. REDMAN, DELORES, Business Administration, B.B.A., Alpha Chi
Omega 2-Warden, 3-4-Treas., Chimes Club 2-V-Pres., 3-Pres., 4, YWCA
I, 2, 3, 4, Young Republican Club I, 2, 3, 4, Wesleyan Club I, 2, 3, 4,
Student Senate 3, Bus. Ad. Club 2, 3, University Band l, 2, WRA I, 2,
3, 4. RODGERS, WILLIAM E., Business Administration, B.B.A.
PQULSON, BILLIE, Education, B.Ed., Delta Delta Delta. REED, KARL W.,
Engineering, B.S., Sigma Phi Epsilon 2, 3, 4, OSPE I, 4, ASME 4, Inter-
fraternity Council 4. ROKHNEJAD, KARIM, Education, B.S.
POWELL, ROSA LEE, Education, B.Ed., Kappa Delta Pi 3, 4, El. Ed. Club
4. RETTIG, DONALD, Pharmacy, B.S, Tau Kappa Epsilon I, 2, 3-V-Pres.,
4-Rush Ch., lnterfraternity Council 2-3-Banquet Ch., Freshman Dance
Comm. l, Sophomore Dance Comm. 2, J-Hop Dance Comm. 3. ROSEN,
SHELDON, Business Administration, B.B.A., Alpha Epsilon Pi I, 2, 3, 4,
WUS Variety Show 2.
RAMM, DUANE, Engineering, B.S., Sigma Alpha Epsilon 1, 2, 3, 4, Alpha
Phi Omega 3, 4, OSPE 4, YMCA 'l. RIEHM, ELDON D., Education, B.Ed.,
Blue Key 4, Kappa Delta Pi 4-Pres., Pi Mu Epsilon 4, Delta X 4-V-Pres.,
Student Senate 4, D-N-W Club l, 2-Council, 3-Social Ch., 4-Pres.,
Wrestling Team 2-Manager. ROSENBAUM, HOWARD-E., Business Admin-
istration, B.B.A., Alpha Epsilon Pi I. 2. 3, 4, Standing Elections Comm. 3.
fri L '
ROWAND, DANIEL C., Engineering, B.S., Pi
Kappa Alpha I, 2, 3, 4, American Society of
Civil Engineers I, 2, 3, 4, Ohio Society of Pra-
fessional Engineers I, 2, 3, 4. RUETTINGER,
ANN, Pharmacy, B.S., Kappa Gamma 2, 3, 4,
APhA I, 2, 3, 4. RUSSELL, CHARLES J., Arts
and Sciences, B,A., ROTC I, 2, 3, 4.
SAGER, JAMES R., Engineering, B.S., Theta Chi
I, 2, 3-House Manager, 4-Treos., Pershing
Rifles I, 2, OSPE 2, Institute of Radio Engi-
neers 4. SANTEE, CAROL LEE, Business Admin-
istration, B.B.A., Alpha Omicron Pi I, 2, 3, 4,
WRA I, 2, 3, 4, May Festival Comm. 3.
SATTLER, JAMES E., Business Administration,
B.B.A., Newman Club 4.
SCHARF, LEONARD M., Education, B.Ed., Pi
Kappa Alpha I, 2, 3-Rush Ch., 4-Pres., Who's
Who 4, Senior Class Pres. 4, Collegian I, 2-3-
Business Manager, Radio Workshop 2, 3, 4,
lnterfraternity Council 3, 4, Newman Club I,
2-Pres., Young Republican Club I, 2-Treas., 4,
Vets' Club I, UN Club I, Freshman Mixer 2,
Christmas Formal 3-General Co-Ch., Home-
coming Dance 3. SCHINDLER, ROSEMARY, Arts
and Sciences, B.S., Delta Delta Delta I, 2, 3,
-1, Collegian I, 2, Blockhouse I, Freshman
Dance Comm. I, Sophomore Dance Comm. 2,
Newman Club I, 2, 3, 4, YWCA I, 2, 3,
Young Democrat Club I, 2, 3, WRA I, 2, SAC
I, 2. SCHLATTER, BARBARA, Arts and Sciences,
B.A., Roclcetts, 4.
SCHULZ, SANDY, Education, B.Ed., Delta Delta
Delta 4, WRA I, 2, 3, 4-Pres., Phys. Ed. Maiors
Club 2, 3, 4, YWCA I. SCHUTT, GORDON J.,
Business Administration, B.B.A., Basketball I.
SCHWEIBERT, CARLTON A., Business Adminis-
tration, B,B.A., Alpha Sigma Phi I, 2, 3, 4,
Alpha Kappa Psi I, 2, 3, 4, University Theatre
2, Homecoming Comm. 3, Young Republican
Club I, 2, Bus. Ad. Club 2.
SCOTT, ALBERTA, Education, B.Ed., Delta Delta
Delta I, 2, 3-Rush Ch., 4-V-Pres., Radio Work-
shop 2, 3, 4: Blocllhouse I, 2, 3-Directory Co-
Editor, Collegian I, University Theatre I, 2, 3,
4, Newman Club I, 2, 3-V-Pres., 4-Ch. of Re-
ligious Comm., YWCA I, 2, 3, Young Repub-
lican Club I, 2, 3-V-Pres., 4, Religious Council
I, 2, 3-Corr. Sec., 4-Ch. of Arrangements of
Religious Convocation, FTA I, 2, 3, El. Ed.
Club I, 2, 3, 4: WRA I, 2, 3-Head of Sport, 4,
Standing Elections Comm. 3, 4, WUS Variety
Show 3-Makeup Ch., SUBG 3, Charity Chest 2,
Dance Comm. 2, Christmas Formal Comm. I,
2, Homecoming Dance Comm. 3. SELIGMAN,
FRED, Arts and Sciences, B.S. SHODISS, HER-
BERT F., Engineering, B.S., Joint Student
Branch of IRE and AIEE I, 2, 3, 4, SAME 3,
4-V-Pres., Mil. Sci. Club I, 2, 3, 4.
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SHULL, WILLIAM L., Business Administration,
B.B.A., Newman Club I, 2. SHUMAKER, HARRY
M., Business Administration, B.B.A., Alpha
Kappa Psi 3, 4. SIMMONS, DAVID R., Business
SMIRIN, PHYLLIS, Education, B.Ed., Sigma Pi
Delta 2-Pres., 3-Hisr., 4, Beta Beta Beta 4,
Panhellenic Rep. 3, 4-Treas., Blockhause I, Re-
ligious Council I, Spanish Club I, 2, Young
Democrat Club 2, FTA 3, NEA 3. SMILAX,
SUZANNE, Education, Chi Omega I, 2, 3, 4,
Peppers 4. SOUDER, MAURENE, Education,
B.Ed., Kappa Delta 2, 3-Pres., 4-Pres., WRA
I, 2, 3, 4, Phys. Ed. Majors Club I, 2, 3, 4,
Women's Rifle Team I, 2-Captain, 3-Captain, 4,
SPANOUDIS, LOUIS, Engineering, B.S., Student
Council I, CES 2, 3, 4, Religious Council 3, 4,
Eastern Orthodox Faith Fellowship 2, 3, 4,
OSPE 4. SPARKS, JUDY, Education, B.S., Zeta
Tau Alpha 3, 4, Pi Mu Epsilon 4, Delta X 2,
4-Sec., FTA I, lcosahedron I. SPENCE, MARY
C., Business Administration, B.B,A.g Kappa
Delta I, 2, 3, 4-Sec., Panhellenic Rep. 3, YWCA
I, 2, 3, WRA I, 2, 3, 4, Bus. Ad. Club 2,
Homecoming Dance Comm. I, May Queen 3.
SPENCER, MARLENE, Education, B.Ed., Alpha
Chi Omega 3, 4, Kappa Delta Pi 3, 4-Sec.,
FTA 3, 4, YWCA 2. STAEBELL, ARMER R., En-
gineering, B.S., OSPE 3-Sec., 4-Pres., ASME 4,
Newman Club 4. STARKEY, SUSAN, Education,
B,Ed., Chi Omega I, 2-House Ch., 3-V-Pres.,
4-Pres., Peppers 3, 4-Pres., Who's Who 3, 4,
Kappa Delta Pi 4, Pi Gamma Mu 3, 4-Pres.,
Blockhouse I, 2-Avd. Mgr., University Theatre
I, 2-Praps Ch., House Mgr., 3, Collegian I,
Student Senate I, 3, 4, Festival Day 3-Co-Ch.,
May Day I, YWCA I, 2, 3-Corr. Sec., Fresh-
man Camp Ch., WUS I, 2, 3, EI, Ed. Club I,
2-Treos., 3, SAC 3-Rep., 4-Social Ch., Student-
Faculty Comm. 3, Red Cross Blood Drive I-Ch.,
Charity Drive 'I-Ch., WRA I.
STEERS, DONALD L., Business Administration,
B.B.A., Basketball I, Track I, 2, 3. STEIN-
GROOT, LOUIS, Business Administration, B.B.A.,
Alpha Epsilon Pi I, 2, 3, 4, Young Democrat
Club I, D-N-W Club 2. STOLDT, SUSAN, Ed-
ucation, B.Ed., Kappa Delta Pi 3, 4, El. Ed.
Club I, 2, FTA I, 2, 3, YWCA I, Rally Comm. 2.
c VM s Y-
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Stoll, Mary Strahm, Richard M. Sullivan, James E. Suszka, Robert W. Talbut, Mary
Thom, Harry L. Thomas, Delmer L. Thompson, Mary Tolley, Carol Twells, John L.
Urbanowicz, Joan Van Nest, Ronald L. Vedder, Robert C. Veres, Elmer W. Von Nicolai, Bernhard
STOLL, MARY- Arts and S '
, ciences, B.S., Pi Beta Phi I, 2, 3-Rush Chairman,
4-P .- '
res, Sigma Alpha Omega 3 4' Panhellenic Council 3 4 S
, , , - ec., Ellen H.
Richards Clubl 2 3 4 YWCA 'I 2
, , , , , , 3, 4, Religious Conf. 3 THOM
HARRY L Ph
., armacy, B.S., Kappa Kappa Psi 2, 3, 4, APhA 'l,-2, 3, 4,
ACS 2 ' -
, 3, 4, DN-W Club 2, 3, 4. URBANOWICZ, JOAN, Education,
B.Ed., Delta Delta Delta I, 2, 3-Treas., 4-Pres., Who's Who 4, Kappa
Delta Pi 3, 4, Blaclchouse l, 2-3-Sorority Mgr., Collegian 1, 2, 3, 4,
Christmas Formal Comm. 3, Sophomore Dance Comm. 2, Freshman Dance
Comm. I, Newman Club 'l, 2, 4, Polish Club 'l, 2, 3, YWCA I, 2, WRA
I, 2, 3, 4, FTA 3, 4, Young Democrat Club 'I, IRC I.
STRAHM, RICHARD M., Education, B.Ed. THOMAS, DELMER L., Arts and
S . n .
ciences, B.S., Delta X 4, Triangle I- Joint Student Branch t IRE
, a and
AIEE. VAN NEST, RONALD L., Business Administration, B.B.A.
SULLIVAN JAMES E En in '
, ., g eerlng, B.S., ASME 3, 4, OSPE 4. THOMP-
SON, MARY, Education, B.Ed., Alpha Chi Omega I, 2, 3, 4-Chaplain
and Social Ch., Blockhause 2, 3, 4, Religious Council 3, 4, Homecoming
Dance Comm. 3, 4, FTA 3, EI. Ed. Club 3, WRA I, 2, 3, YWCA I.
VEDDER, ROBERT ' ' ' ' '
C., Business Administration, B.B.A.
SUSZKA, ROBERT W., Business Administration, B.B.A., Alpha Sigma Phi
I, 2-Treas., 3, 4, Alpha Kappa Psi 3, 4-Sec., Scabbard and Blade 3, 4,
Mil. Sci. Club I, 2, 3, 4, Newman Club 4. TOLLEY, CAROL, Education,
, Rocket Chorlsters I, 2, 3, 4, VERES, ELMER W., Business Adminis-
tration B.B.A., Newman Club 4, AMA 4.
TALBUT, MARY, Education, B.Ed., Pi Beta Phi 'I, 2, 3, 4, FTA 1, 2, 3,
RA I, 2 Head of Hockey, 3-Head of Basketball, 4-V-Pres., YWCA I-
Freshman Treas., 2, 3, 4, Wesleyan Club 'l, 2, Phys. Ed. Maiors Club 'l,
2, 3, 4, Freshman Dance I. TWELLS, JOHN L., Business Administration
B.B,A.- T K '
, au appa Epsilon I, 2, 3, 4, Command Squadron 'I, 2, Air Farce
Drill Team 'I, 2, Intramural Wrestling I, 2. VON NICOLAI, BERNHARD N.,
Arts and Sciences, B.A., YMCA I, 2-Membership Ch., 3, 4, WUS 2-Gen.
Ch., Religious Council 2, Foreign Students 2, IRC 2-3-4-Steering Comm.,
Northern Ohio Student Council of YMCA 3-4-Ch.
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Walker, Nancy Wallace, Shirley Wallick, Robert G. Wannemacher, Charles Warren, Morris R.
Waters. Harold WUIII James R. Wegman, Carsten Werner, John F. Whittenburg, Gloria
Williams, Carol L. Wisniewski, Beverly Wisniewski, David E. Woitowicz, Richard Z. Woods, Thomas F.
WALKER, NANCY, Arts and Sciences, B.A., Pi Beta Phi 'l, 2-House Ch.,
3-Social Ch., 4-V-Pres., Sigma Alpha Omega 4, Blockhouse 3, Class
V-Pres. 4, J-Hop 2, 3-Gen. Co-Ch., Christmas Formal Comm. 2, Sopho-
more Dance 2-Pub. Co-Ch., Newman Club l, 2, YWCA I, 2, 3-Pub. Ch.,
4, Ellen H. Richard! Club 4-V-Pres., Young Republican Club 3-Sec.
WATERS, HAROLD, Education, B.Ed., Sigma Phi Epsilon 3, 4, Kappa
Kappa Psi 3, 4, Band I, 2, 3, 4. WLLIAMS, CAROL L., Education, B.Ed.,
Chi Omega I, 2, 3, 4, Epsilon Delta Alpha 2, Kappa Delta Pi 3, 4.
WALLACE, SHIRLEY, Business Administration, B.B.A., Chi Omega 'l, 2, 3,
4, YWCA I, Modern Dance Club I. WATT, .IAMES R., Engineering.
WISNIEWSKI, BEVERLY, Pharmacy, B.S., Alpha Omicran Pi I, 2, 3, 4,
Kappa Gamma 2, 3, 4-Pres., Rho Chi 4-V-Pres. and Sec.-Treas., Phi
Kappa Phi 4, APhA I, 2, 3, 4, Newman Club I, 2, Polish Club 'I-2-Treas.,
Young Republican Club 2.
WALLICK, ROBERT G., B.S., APhA 'I, 2, 3, 4, Kappa Psi 2, 3, 4, ACS 'l,
2, 3, D-N-W Club 'l, 2, 3, 4. WEGMAN, CARSTEN, Engineering, B.S.,
Joint Student Branch of AIEE and IRE I, 2, 3, 4-Sec., OSPE 4, Mr. and
Mrs. Club 4. WISNIEWSKI, DAVID E., Engineering, B.S., SAME 3, 4,
ASCE 3, 4, Basketball I, 2, 3, 4.
WANNEMACHER, CHARLES R., Pharmacy, B.5., Pi Kappa Alpha I, 2, 3
4, Kappa Psi 2, 3, 4, APhA I, 2, 3, 4, D-N-W Club I, 2, 3, 4. WERNER
JOHN F., Business Administration, B.B.A., Phi Kappa Psi I, 2, 3, 4, Bus
Ad. Club 3, Newman Club 4. WOJTOWICZ, RICHARD Z., Business Ad:
rninnstration, B.B.A., Theta Chi 'l, 2, 3-First Guard, 4-Corral Ch., Mil. Sci
Club 3, 4, Newman Club 3, 4, Polish Club I.
WARREN, MORRIS R., Business Administration, B.B.A., Phi Kappa Psi 2,
3, 4, Alpha Kappa Psi 3, 4-Pres., Newman Club 2. WHITTENBURG,
GLORIA, Education, B.Ed., Alpha Chi Omega I, 2, 3, 4, Class Sec. 4,
WRA 2, 3, FTA I, 2, LSA I, 2, YWCA 1. WOODS, THOMAS F., Business
Administration, B.B.A., Pi Kappa Phi 'l, 2, 3, 4, Interfraternity Council 3,
4, Scobbard and Blade 3, 4, Bloclzhause 2-Ass't Bus. Mgr., Collegian 2,
3, 4, Senior Prom Comm. 4, J-Hop Comm. 3, Sophomore Dance Comm.
2, Mil. Ball Comm. 4, Mil. Sci. Club I, 2, 3, 4.
. . I X
Worden, William E. Zedlitz, Robert H.
WORDEN, WILLIAM E., Business Administration, B.B.A.g
Mil. Sci. Club 3, 4, D-N-W Club 2, 3, 4. ZEDLITZ, ROB-
ERT H., Business Administration, B.B.A.
Pat Driscoll, Chairman
James Smith, Assistant
Jacquelyn Riggs, Chairman
Dave Wisniewski, Assistant
Nan Walker, Chairman
Max Dorfmeister, Assistant
Mary Davenport, Chairman
Robin Wannamacher, Assistant
Zerman, Nancy J. Zohn, Jack S
ZERMAN, NANCY J., Education, BEd Alpha Ch Omega
3, 4, Standing Election Comm. 3 4 EI Ed Club 3 4
YWCA 3, 4: Young Republican Club 3 4 WRA 3 ZOHN
JACK S., Business Administration BBA
Sandra Schulz, Chairman
James Ray, Assistant
Donald Hummer, Chairman
Gloria Whittenburg Assistant
C. J. Kirschner
Ralph Leistner, Chairman
Joan Urbanowicz Assistant
. st' 's A
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Q . X 4: "
To The Graduating Senior:
As you leave school and enter your chosen
vocation, you will discover-if you have not
already done so-that your years of training
are merely stepping stones to the satisfying
career you have ahead of you. To reach the
top will require even more years of practical
The skilled craftsmen in our engraving
plants made this discovery soon after they
began their careers. Now, after years of prac-
tical experience in this exacting field. these
craftsmen have become leaders in their pro-
fession. That's why among industry in north-
western Ohio, Seidel-Farris-Clark has a
reputation for the highest standards of
Seidel-Farris-Clark Inc. wishes to thank
Toledo University, as well as Libbey High
School and Central Catholic for the oppor-
tunity of producing the printing plates for
Abbaiay, Donald 52, 134, 160,
Abele, Judith A.
Abrams, Alan Arthur 158, 164,
Abrass, Patricia 123, 176, 185,
A Cappella Choir 66
Adair, John H.
Adams, Barbara 66
Adams, Charles W.
Adams, Elmer Lee
Adams, James A.
Adams, Jesse M.
Arnold, Charles C. 182
Arnold, Donald D.
Artley, Ann Florence
Arvay, Edward A.
Asato, James K. 173
Ashba, Richard 144
Ashley, Clark C.
Ashton, Richard C. 139
Astry, Daniel J.
Aubell, Carol 66, 117, 170, 187
Gregory C. 76, 77, 148,
Ade, Charles G. 115
Adler, Otto Richard
Adler, Robert J. 70
Adrian, Alice S.
Aigler, Joyce E.
Ainsworth, Joseph D.
Albert, John R. 200
Albrecht, Gerald O. 139
Albright, Robert 75
Aldrich, M. 175
Alesi, Louis A.
Alex, Nick Tom
Alex, Stephen E.
Alexander, Carol Sue
Alexander, Kenneth E.
Aubry, Gerald J.
Ault, Ardythe M.
Ault, James Wesley 75, 76, 141
Austin, Marilyn G.
Auth, Robert H. 143
Avers, Fredric H.
Avers, Maurice E.
Avers, Wilber John 166, 200
Babcock, Susan 123
Baciak, Norman 165, 173, 200
Bode, Eleanor F.
Badger, Carole J. 62, 69, 122,
Bayes, Emerson G.
Bayha, William L.
Beachy, Don Karl
Beat, Frances J.
Beatty, D. 181
Beaudry, Clarence E.
Beavers, Lawrence K.
Beck, Edward S.
Becker, Janet 127
Becker, Larry 142
Beckert, Lawrence J.
Beckholt, Otto F. 149
Bednarz, Ronald J.
Beged, Dov Aron
Behrendt, Sue 169
Behrens, Ralph M.
Beilharz, Kenneth B8
Belcher, Richard 173
Belkofer, Mary 116
Bell, Baxter J. 143
Bell, Gerald E. 115, 141
Bell, Richard 75
Bellas, Richard S.
Allen, Bobbie 88
Allen, Donald S.
Allen, Elinor W. 200
Alpha Chi Omega 25, 116
Alpha Epsilon Delta 155
Alpha Epsilon Pi 24, 132
Alpha Kappa Psi 162
Alpha Omicran Pi 24, 113
Alpha Phi Alpha 131
Alpha Phi Gamma 163
Alpha Phi Lambda
Alpha Phi Omega 28, 163
Alpha Sigma Phi 26, 134
Alpha Sigma Pi
Alpha Zeta Omega 164
Alspach, James l.
Amato, Donald 167
Anderson, Eleanor G. 157
Anderson, Carolyn 121
160, 185, 200
Badgett, Rochelle Y. 66
Baer, Alon Robert 164, 165, 167
Baird, Arlene L.
Baker, Charles H.
Baker, Jo Ann 184
Baker, John Charles 116, 183,
Baker, Linda 121
Baker, Richard J.
Baker, Nathaniel 88, 167
Boker, Richard K.
Baker, Robert M.
, Richard N. 73, 76
, Robert E. 173
Daniel J. 73, 134,
Jerry G. 84
Roy T. 115,134
William O. 131
Baldwin, Robert M.
Baldwin, Shirley P.
Bamman, H. William 145
Bamman, Jacquelyn L.
Banks, Stephen BB
Barba, Thomas B8
Barnes, Roy Earl
Barnett, Joseph 70, 200
Barnhart, lva E. 22, 58, 123,
Borshel, Robert F. 73, 74, 76, 77
Anspach, Paul W.
Bartlett, James W. 143
Bartley, Patricia 116
Bartley, Sharon 78, 126
Bartnik, Betty Marie
Bartus, John E.
Bartz, Nancy 67, 68, 121
Anzivino, Carmen A.
Anthony, Glenda 69, 127, 153
Basich, Richard 84, 85
Basista, Darold J. 173, 200
Batch, Doris 119
Batdorf, F. Jack 186
Aponte, J. 173
Appleton, George T.
Arbaugh, James E. 143, 200
Arbuthnot, Frederick J.
Archambeau, Robert W. 53, 69,
Bauer, Marilyn 125, 176, 185
Bauer, Robert H.
B. Carlton 132, 170
Arredy, James 135
Arredy, Joseph M. 152, 160
Arrkebauer, John 142
Armaly, Diane 66, 129
Armbtust, Jerionn 126, 187
Armentrout, Terrence J.
Bauman, Jane 123, 177, 184,
Baumann, James Lee
Baumgartner, Elaine 66, 118
Bauserman, Robert E.
Boxley, Marvin O. 60, 147, 152,
160, 163, 200
Bellner, Carl R.
Bellner, Philip 148
Bender, Ruth 126, 168, 170,
Bening, Wilbur 165, 178
Bennett, James 74
Bennett, John O.
Benz, Gisela 70, 174
Beres, William J. 75
Bernhard, Carolyn J.
Bernhard, Marilyn J.
Berning, Robert 137
Best, Barbara A. 122, 185, 201
Beta Gamma Sigma 156
Bey, Gavrona B.
Bickford, Mary Ellen
Bielo, A. 149
Biela, Steve D. 182
Bieniek, Richard T.
Bierley, Russell R. 90, 91
Biernacki, Gerald J.
Bigelow, William C.
Biggs, Gerald N.
Bihn, Maureen 67
Billmaier, Carl G.
Billmaien Daniel J.
Billmaier, Donald Lea
Binder, Edward 139
Binder, John Lee 138
Birner, Robert D.
Bisbee, William F. 141
Bishop, Carol Lee
Bittick, Lois A. 61, 163
Black, Ronald L. 201
Black, W. Myron 144
Blackwell, William P. 144, 201
Blair, Eugene 140
Blake, John 144
Blanchard, Mary M. 114, 120,
153, 160, 180, 201
Blausey, John H.
Bleasdale, Donald N.
Bleuler, Harold Roy
Blockhouse 25, 58
Bloomer, Thomas N. 67, 70, 167
Blossom, George B. 58, 76, 146,
Blossom, James A. 140
Blue Key 152
Bochenek, Dale H. 67, 201
Bochenek, Jane 66, 176
Badi, Owana P. 129, 201
Bodnovich, Thomas 167
Boehm, Carol Anne 125, 201
Boehme, Ronald 88
Boehringer, Shirley A. 201
Boesel, Thomas C.
Boettler, Frederick W. 174
Bohn, J. Richard Jr. 115, 142,
Bohnsack, James T.
Bokan, Thomas E. 178, 183, 201
Bollenbacher, Donald 68, 183
Bollin, E. Beth 118
Bolton, Nancy V. 114, 128, 201
Boltz, Mary R. 123
Bond, William D. 144
Bones, David L.
Bonham, Susan Mae
Bonkowski, Robert J. 146
Bonner, Joe Jr.
Boor, Robert L. Jr. 135
Borchert, Rosemarie 63, 106,
107, 170, 176, 185
Borden, Robert E. 56, 59, 139,
Borer, Elaine Ruth
Born, Donna Jo
Borsvold, Delores 116, 168, 170
Barton, Grace A.
Bosok, Patricia 201
Bosworth, Allen 59, 77, 144
Bounds, Harold 182
Bourquin, Anna M. 201
Bowen, David M.
Bowes, M. Victoria 106, 107,
123, 177, 185
Bowie, Chester 131
Bowman, Roger Alan 181
Bowyer, Lisbeth 66, 68, 117
Boykins, Bobbie J.
Boyle, Walter P.
Bracken, Charles R.
Bradley, Gerald W.
Bradner, David E.
Brady, Theresa 67, 176
Brancheau, Thomas E. 73, 75,
Brandeberry, K. Grant 146
Brandman, Beverly 130
Brandon, Jerre 148
Braunschweiger, Ned 60
Bray, Virginia M.
Brazier, Charlotte B.
Brechbill, Larry D.
Breese, Ralph' V. 143
Brenneman, Ronald L. 70, 71,
Brenneman, Victoria 59, 62, 63,
71, 170, 174, 177, 179, 185,
Brenner, Irving 133, 202
Brewster, Don 70, 136
Brigham, Robert 174
Brigham, Sally 202
Brimmer, Dorothy A. 66, 125,
19-29 N. ERIE ST.
J. R. WRIGHT C0
PRINTERS 8: LITHOGRAPHERS
'Best Wishes From tlae
Toledo Central Labor Union
A. F. of L.
Brimmer, Robert A. 183
Britton, Shirley 27, 63, 121
Brodbeck, Jean F.
Brodbeck, Shirley Ann 66
Bronowicz, Yvonne 127
Brown, Eugene P. 84
Brown, Gerald J.
Brown, James W.
Brown, Rosemary 67
Brown, Spencer 77, 139
Brown, Theodore M. 73, 76,
163, 166, 174, 178, 183
Brubaker, Arthur 88
Brubaker, Shirley Jane
Bruggeman, Marcia l. 126
Bruner, Charles T.
Brunk, Jack 142, 166, 178
Brunschweiger, Ned 146
Brunner, George A.
Buannic, Denis W.
Buck, Donald R.
Buckner, Raymond 202
Buerstock, R. 183
Bull, Betsy J.
Bull, Fred L.
Buneta, Joseph S. 90, 92, 97
Burbank, John H.
Burgmaier, Barbara A. 63, 69,
70, 121, 157, 160
Burgwardt, Fred J. 172, 182
Burkard, Frances P.
Burke, Judith Ann 127
Burkey, Penelope 124, 169
Burkhardt, John L. 165
Burkhart, Patricia 129
Burmeister, Donald F. 142
Burnett, Henry C.
Burzynski, Alfred J. 202
Busch, Catherine M.
Busch, Leonard 132, 167
Buschmann, Marilyn May 70,
71, 117, 174
Bush, Philip E. 202
Bussinger, Joyce Ann 170,
Butler, Joyce M. 119, 169, 176
Butler, Richard E.
Butler, Robert 166, 140
Butler, Ted W.
Buttrom, Dorothy J.
Butz, Robert E. 155, 171
Byam, Donald F.
Byrn, Annette C. 125, 179
Byrne, Ronald Lee
Cain, Carol 177
Cain, Patricia Ann 123, 168,
Calhoun, Alfred H.
Callaghan, Donna 121
Callahan, Denis L. 172, 202
Callahan, Hugh P.
Cameron, Ann 120, 187
Camp, A. Richard 142
Campbell, Jack A.
Campus Collegian 60
Canning, Jack A.
Cannon, James G.
Capobianco, Nicholas A.
Carabin, Mary Lou 120
Carlisle, William 162
Carlos, Anthony T. 136
Carmichael, B. 182
Carmichael, Herbert C.
Carmichael, Rosalind 67
Carnes, Ronald 75, 166, 178
Carper, Donald U.
Carr, Russell F.
Carroll, Robert S.
Carter, Barbara 66
Carter, Gerald T.
Carter, Norman L.
Cartlidge, Patti L.
Case, James B.
Casey, John P.
Cassidy, Daniel G. 172
Caswall, Lenard E. BB
Cather, Charles D.
Cavalier, Paul Eugene 172
Cavanaugh, Thomas A. 163,
Cavese, Faye 117, 170, 176,
Cepko, Rudolph Jr. 149
Chabler, Allan J.
Chamberlin, Betsy 117
Chambers, F. Bryon
Chambers, Ronald W.
Chan, Maria M.
Chancy, Virgil Lee 131
Chapler, A. 171
Chapman, Lloyd B.
Chappuies, Duane 144
Chappuies, James 144
Charles, Robert M. 142
Charvot, Theodora L.
Cheney, Richard N.
Cherry, Nancy C.
Chi Omega 24, 120
Christ, Richard 146
Christensen, Louis M.
Chrones, Christos P.
Cieply, Oleh Roman 76, 77, 165
Cieslewicz, Eugene J. 202, 166
Clabaugh, Juanita J. 121
Clark, Daniel E.
Clark, Martin Leo 138
Clark, Peggy Ann
Clark, Thomas D. 137
Clarke, Joanne M.
Clayton, John A.
Clevenger, Nancy Lou 202
Cline, D. 68
Cline, James Lee
Clohesey, John B.
Close, Shirley A.
Cloutier, Charlene M.
Cable, Nancy Marquardt 202
Coch, B. Michael
Cockerill, Howard E.
Coder, James L. 143
Coen, Judith 66, 68, 128
Cohen, Norman 164, 165, 202
Coldren, Robert H.
Cale, Esther K.
Coleman, Ann M. 168
Coleman, Jean L. 127
Coleman, John F.
Collier, Helen J.
Collins, George E.
Collins, Marilyn J. 107, 120, 160,
168, 174, 185, 187, 202
Collins, Patrick 148
Collins, Polly Jo 59, 123, 153,
160, 176, 185, 202
Collins, Willard G.
Colucci, Alfred G.
Calwell, Lynn A.
Combs, Bud Austin 138
Conaway, Jack 134
Concert Band 64
Condon, Thurman C. 66
Cone, Beverly 128, 177
Canger, C. Eugene
Conlon, Sharon 170
Conley, Robert D. 63, 140
Connelly, David 54
Connor, William R. 182
Connors, Patrick R. 84, 87
Connors, Thomas H.
Conway, Pauline 202
Conway, Thomas C. 202
Conyers, Carole 128
Curto, Nicolas J. 144
Cygnor, Ronald 147, 177
Czaikowski, Melvin C. 134, 203
Doggett, Gerald N.
Dailey, James 75
Dalton, Richard L.
Dame, Robert Leo 73, 84
Domrauer, Joseph H. 132
Dane, Robert L.
Daniels, Lois Jane 129, 187
Danowitz, Harvey 133
Danser, Donald 88
Darcangelo, Michael J. 149,176
Dargan, Marilyn 126
Dasher, Paul S. 155
Davenport, Mary J. 119, 203
Davenport, Robert A.
Davey, Chester A.
Davey, Richard G. 182
David, Janet Rose
David, Richard E.
Conyers, David P. 138
Cook, Ernest G.
Cook, Gene 84, 90, 92
Cook, Shirley 66
Cook, William F.
Coon, Phyllis Jean
Coon, Russell W.
Cooper, Dale 140, 178
Cooper, Ellen T. 169
Cornwell, Nancy R. 203
Corrello. Ronald S.
Corrigan, Gerald C.
Cory, Francis J. 148, 165, 203
Cosgrove, Robert W. 63, 146
Carol J. 122, 185 203
Davis, Charles Robert 145 203
Davis, James Allen 149, 157
Davis, James M. 149, 157
Davis, Janet Marie
Davis, Jerry 115
Davis, John James
Davis, John M.
Davis, John W. 183
Davis, Martin 132
Davis, Marvin A. 115, 141
Davis, Paul L. Jr.
Davis, Raymond K.
Davis, Ronald Lee
Davis, Stanley W. 157
Davis, Sylvia P.
Coulis, Angelo 138
Coulter, Susan 121
Cousino, Carol Ann 127
Cover, John Philip 73, 76
Frank F. 159, 166, 203
Cowgill, Henry S. 144, 162, 203
Cox, Nancy Ann
Craig, James W.
Cramer, Bruce 143
Cramer, Philip G. 155, 203
Crane, Lawrence 133, 164, 165
Crary, Phillip M.
Crass, Norene l. 125
Crawford, Harold J. 203
Crawford, James B. Jr. 174
Crossland, Hugh J.
Crowley, Joseph C.
Crowner, David W. 139, 155,
Cruse, Joan 63, 170
Csizmar, John R.
Cukierski, Chester C. 147, 170,
Theresa Mae 176
Culp, Joanne M. 126
gs, John J.
Curry, Ernest E.
Curtis, Carole Ann 117
Curtis, Gussie Lee
Curtis, Larry Jan 139
Curtis, Ronald 142
Day, Lee Allen Jr.
Dazley, William E.
Dean, Janet L.
DeBann, E. 145
Debarr, Ernest B.
Debord, F. lna
Dehan, William P.
Dehring, James C. 172
Delaney, Richard D. 203
Delaplone, Mary A. 120, 153,
157, 160, 168, 170, 174, 187,
Delta Delta Delta 24, 122
Delta X 166
Demars, Norman 136
Dembinski, Joseph R. 147
Dembawski, Robert S.
Dempsey, Patricia M.
Demski, Gerald V.
Demuth, Ross 136
Dennis, Doris A.
Dennis, Harlene A.
Depaul, Ramon J.
Dern, Evelyn L.
Desalvo, Robert J.
Desantis, Joseph A.
Desboeuts, John R. 165, 203
Dever, David J.
Dicioccio, John J. 165, 173, 203
Dick, James H.
Dickinson, John R.
Dickson, Doris L.
Diehl, Elisa A.
Dielman, Nancy Lou 121, 168,
Q TRADES couNcn. 0
The ahove lahel stands jhr quality crajqvnanshzlti, good working
conditions, good wages, and a higher standard of living.
Demand this Iahel when lbnrchasing printing.
Dietsch, Margie 127
Dietsche, Robert 136
Dietz, Richard J. 148, 166
Dillon, Thomas K.
Dinkins, Dwight Dole
Diss, James 166
Dix, Warren R.
Dixon, Jimmie 67
Dixon, Merle Rollin 115, 131
Doarn, Loretta M.
Dobis, Richard J. 84, 73
Doder, Henry A.
Doherty, Daniel O.
Dolan, Mary Francis
Dolph, Richard L.
Domachowski, Leo Jr. 88
Domonsky, Charles P.
Dye, David Paul 143, 173
Dykas, John R.
Dyke, Charles R.
Dykes, James D.
Dzienny, Frederick L. 73
Eaton, James N.
Ebeling, Virginia E.
Eberle, James 148
Edelman, Rose 66, 169
Edelstein, Barry 204
Eden, C. Verne
Eder, Frank A.
Eyman, Joanne M. 121, 204
Fadden, Joan 187
Fagen, Harvey 132
Fahringer, Judith A.
Falkenberg, June C. 123
Falkenberg, Richard 165
Fall, Virginia A. 117, 204
Falor, Nancy Jean 107, 114,
122, 153, 157, 160, 185, 205
Falter, Robert R. 143
Fanelly, Marcia 122
Farbrother, Daniel G. 84
Farran, Robert G. 59, 139, 162
Farrell, Carl Joseph
Fauble, Sharon Lee
Faulds, Margaret J. 114, 116,
153, 157, 170, 185, 205
Feakes, Sue Paley
Monica M. 61, 123
Donahue, James T. 149
Donath, James Donald
Edsall, Robert 75, 146
Edwards, Doris L.
Edwards, Eileen L.
Edwards, Jack W.
Donovan, John W.
Dooley, John E.
Dorfmeister, Max W. 137
Dorsey, Samuel A. 131
Dose, Gene F. 75, 148, 167
Dougherty, George F. 146, 178,
Dougherty, Gerald 167
Douglas, Judith Ann
Dowling, John H.
Downer, Patricia Lou 105, 107,
121, 168, 187
Downes, Paul M,
Eichbouer, James L.
Eighmey, Ernest 75, 167
Eikost, William 143
Eisenhauei, Carl Jr. 158, 173,
Eisenmonn, Shirley J.
Eiserling, Donald 75
Eisinger, James 134
Eitzman, Jerry 90, 93, 143, 167
Elementary Education Club 168
Eltering, Mary 128
Elia, Robert U. 204
Elkaissi, Naiih A.
Ellen Richards Club 169
Elliott, James Lee 147
Draheim, Walter P.
Drake, Duane E. 115, 137
Drake, Martha L. 118, 174, 178,
Drake, Marvin 136, 167, 172
Ellis Dale W.
Ellis Joan Mae
Ellis, Robert Y.
Ellison, Ronald Allen 73
Ellsworth, Sydney R. 70, 71,
157, 168, 170
Drittmyer, Richard T. 166, 178
Driscoll, Bernard A.
Driscoll, Patricia M. 58, 122,
153, 160, 163, 204
Driscoll, Paul M. 143
Driscoll, Philip 142
Driver, Robert Lee
Dubuc. Donald L. 149
Ducey, Patricia 123, 170, 185
Duck, Eileen M. 119, 154, 204
Dudderar, Charles 74, 140, 174
Duff, Richard S.
Dull, Edith Ann
Duncan, John W.
Dunipace, Russell E.
Dunlap, Janice Ann
Dunlap, Robert H.
Dunlop, Robert K. 204
Dunn, Dole R,
Dunn, Dorothy M. 175
Durham, William D. 84, 137
Durler, Edward J.
Durr, D. Duane 204
Dushane, Charles T.
Dushone, E. 178
Dushane, R. 134
Duszynski, Raymond M. 134
Dutkowski, Joyce 116
Duvendack, Ronald 140
Duwve, James R. 53, 73, 143,
Emch, Brooke Richard 182
Emch, Richard D. 73, 204
Emerson, Richard W.
Emery, Ronald 134
Emmett, Fred T. 70, 75
Engelke, Kristin M. 66, 129
Englehardt, Clyde R. 148
English, Lindo J. 63, 78, 123,
170. 177, 187
Eppard, Colleen 94
Eppell, Marvin N. 164
Erel, Sahabettin C.
Eriksen, Marie M. 125, 204
Erney, Martha Lou
Ernsberger, James R. 163, 166,
Ernst, James W. 143
Ertle, 'Robert F. 137, 182
Ertle, Robert J. 182, 204
Ertle, Thomas E. 136
Ery, Donald R.
Eschedor, Sandra 123
Eschenburg, Lynn C.
Estes, Ernest L.
Feder, Samuel H. 75, 76
Fehr, Phillip F. 143
Feiger, John W. 141, 75
Feief, Edith 157
Felhaber, Charles 90, 93
Felhaber, Thomas 137
Ferris, Ronald L.
Ferry, calvin 146, 167, 172
Fettman, David 132
Fetzer, Richard F.
Field, Arnold 166, 178, 205
Fikes, Leonard 75
Finch, Jerry A.
Fine Arts 69
Fink, Joyce Eileen
Finucan, Raymond W.
Fisher, Martin 54, 146
Fisher, William E.
rn., Betty A. 123, 170, 176,
Fitzgerald, Merlin V.
Fitzgerald, Robert L.
Flaggert, James M. 145
Flahie, Thomas J. 76, 172
Flath, Joanne C.
Fleck, Lawrence 70
Flick, Joyce 175, 187
Flickinger, Vernon G.
Franck, Robert W.
Frank, Joyce E.
Frankowski, Genevieve 124
Frantz, William D.
Frazer, Thomas F. 205
Frazier, Robert C.
Free, Sandra 118
Freed, Charles S. 73, 77, 143,
Freeman, Billy M. 75, 144
Freeman, Nancy 66, 117, 169
French, Le Marr L.
French, Mary Ann
Freshman Class Otticers 54
Friberg, Nelson 132, 172, 178
Friddell, Kenneth D.
Friedberg, Robert M. 167
Friedman, lrwin 133
Friend, Kenneth A.
Frischmonn, Christa 171
Fritsch, James R.
Frost, David C.
Fruth, Margaret M.
Fry, Dorothy 59, 71, 117, 170,
Frye, Gay Jean 123, 157, 168,
170, 184, 185
Frye, James 146
Fugate, Lois K.
Fuller, Kenneth M.
Flis, Philip A. 60, 145, 163, 176
Daniel R. 172, 205
Florian, Bernice E.
Florian, Marlene 175
Florman, David 132
Floyd, Alvin 88
Foley, James S.
Foley, James W. B. Jr.
Mary Alice 121, 205
Folgate, Kent R. 143
Ford, Richard 166
Fortune, Karen 53, 129, 170, 187
Foster, Charles R. 115, 140
Foster, Keith 163
Foster, Mary Louise
Fought, Dennis M. 55, 136
Faulk, Ronald Lee
Fountain, Robert O.
Fournier, Joseph R. 148
Estes, George E.
Evanolt, Stephen 144, 176
Foust, G. Frank
Fox, Dale A.
Fox, Helen B.
Fox, Lois 169
Fox, Luette 169
Foy, Michael John
Evans, Dolores D. 119
Evans, Kenneth A. 75
Evans, Lynn B.
Evans, Roy Newell
Everhart, William D. 136
Ewing, D. 172
Ewing, Marion 66, 68
Ewing, Nancy Jane
Francis, Robert A. 90, 173
Francis, William E. 84
Fulop, Robert J. 143, 205
Furter, Albert O.
Fuss, Kenneth E.
Future Teachers Association 170
Gabel, Lamar J.
Gode, Mary Gwen 117
Goida, Marian 175
Gall, Nancy Rose
Galloway, O. 147
Galloway, Richard 205
Gamble, Nancy 66, 126, 168,
Ganske, Lyle E. 68
Ganson, Donna Jean 119
Garner, Donald 115, 143
Garrison, Gwendolyn 128, 187
Gartz, Dwight A. 205
Garvin, John T.
Gary, Jean Ann 205
Gasiorowski, Robert J. 115, 147
Gaspari, Emidio L.
Gatzke, Erna 174
Gauthier, Nancy 126
Gawecki, Frederick M. 59, 146,
Gaynor, James G.
Gebauer, Dorothy J.
Gedert, Richard E.
Gee, Anne 66, 94, 120
jOrdan 5127 Laundry Service
CAMPUS 2641 W. Bancroft
CLEANERS 81 TAILORS
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" 5, E 2177 W. CENTRAL AVE.
J I 3
SEAT-COVER CENTER BULL FIDDLE
HOWARD-ZINK COVERS "A Restaurant of Distinction
CONVERTIBLE-TOPS Serving Chinese and American Food"
2112 Monroe Street Phone CH 2-0320 MIXED DRINKS
3440 SYLVANIA AVE. LA. 0261
Geiger, Bernard P.
Geis, Arthur 134
Geithmon, Janet 116, 170
Gemarchak, E. 181
Gemmill, William L. 62, 63, 70,
Gemuenden, James H. 165
Georgie, Douglass M.
Gephart, Loretta Jane 116, 187
Gerard, Charles G.
Gerard John 167
Gerber Myron Q. 143
Gerbie, Melvin 53, 133, 155
Gerken, Marcia Ann 114, 123
German Club 171
Germain, George R.
Gerschultz, James 134
Gertz, Robert 167
Gerwin, Howard J. 172, 178
Gettel. Janet Carol 128
Gibbons, Lou Ann
Gibbons, Owen F.
Gibson, Dianne C. 124, 153,
Gibson, Edgar D.
Gibson, Robert A. 166
Graf, William Thomas 139
Graham, C. 88
Graham, John D.
Grasley, Albert T. 140
Grover, Shirley Mae
Gray, Charles D.
Gray, Gladys B. 169
Greeley, Lawrence R. 206
Green, Ella Mae
Green: James 59, 145, 161
Green, William L.
Greenbaum, Ronald M. 132,
Hamm, Beth Ann 166
Hammerstrom, Alice 127, 185
Hanley, Donald 206, 142
Hanna, James Lee
Hannes, John 142
. Loann S.
, John P. 172, 182
, Robert E. 206
Harestad, Kenneth D.
Harler, William Jr. 146
Harloft, Judith Ann 126
Harmon, Jerry 138
Heinz, J. 143
Heller, Jack J.
Helmick, Rudolph W.
Helmke, Mary Ellen
Helyer, James S. 149
Helyer, Joseph A. 176
Henahan, James K.
Henderson, Patricia 63, 118
Hendricks, Patricia 128, 170
Hendrix, Charles Leo
Henkel, Louis G.
Henkel, M.-.fy E. 107, 124, 174,
177, 185, 187
Hennig, George R.
Henning, Jessica R.
Henning, Rodney W. 166
Greenhill, Spencer H. W.
Greiner, Mary Lau
Grensing, Fritz K. 137
Greunke, Meryl 167
Gries, Richard 176, 178, 182
Griffin, Mariorie C.
Griffith, Edwin D.
Gibson, Ronald C. 166
Giesel, Jane H. 205
Griffith, Joan 66
Griggs, Theodore G.
Henry, Mary Lou
Henry, Robert J.
Herman, John A.
Herman, Kenneth W. 141
Herman, Allen M.
Herald, Larry R.
Herring, Dale L.
Herringshaw, Shirley A.
Gilb, Thomas P. 75
Giles, Charles R.
Giles, Raymond J.
Gillespie, Nancy M.
Gilliam, Nancy Ann 62, 118,
Gilliam, Sue 63, 118
Grill, Paul 70, 134
Grimshaw, Doreen 169
Grisier, Nanette A. 119
Grisvard, Larry E. 53, 70, 137,
152, 161, 206
Harms, Howard W.
Horner, Richard A.
Harper, Billy Leon
Harpst, Helen Ann
Harris, Alfred H. 140
Harris, Franklin N.
Harris, Frederic L.
Harris, George W. 73, 131
Harris, Jack E. 75
Harris, Kenneth A. 183, 206
Harris, Richard 131
Harris, Sidney L.
Harrison, Binnie Ann 66, 120,
Harrison, Frances Mae
Harroun, Charles P.
Horshbarger, Jill M. 53,59, 117,
170, 1Z4, 187
Harste, Ruth Ann 127
Hart, James A. 142
Hart, John 142
Gillinov, Alvin 132
Gillis, Mary K.
Gillmore, David 70, 138
Gimmel, B. 145
Ginther, John L.
Girard, J. 88
Gist, Joan 118, 169
Grosiean, Mary Lee 63, 122,
Grass, Roger D.
Grover, Claudia D. 105, 107,
Groves, Harvey 206
Guelker, Eugene E. 206
Guhl, Jacqueline 124, 170, 187
Gladieux, James I.
Glanville, John 142
Glanzman, Donna V. 22, 68, 88,
120, 168, 174, 187
Glass. Sheldon P. 132, 164, 165
Gliatti, Edward M. 73, 77, 143,
Glowacki, Richard C.
Glowczewski, Maryann 128,
Gluth, Francis Lee 167
Goff, Clyde H. 66, 171
Goins, John 77
Goldberg, Delores 130, 170
Goldberg, Doris R.
Goldberg, William 74, 75, 76
Goldie, Frank C.
Goldman, Arlene 130
Goldstein, Murray A.
Gollan, John A. 56,58, 115,145
Gomolski, Carol 122, 176, 185
Good, Constance M.
Good, Shirley Lou
Goodman, Arthur Lee
Gordon, Helen A. 157
Gorman, James F. 136, 155
Gorman, Terrance 136
Goudy, Joseph R.
Goulding, Robert C. 74
Governo, Richard 88
Grabmeier, Joseph R.
Gunther, Sandra S. 128, 175,
Gurney, Donald G.
Gurzynski, Richard O.
Gustafson, Greta Lee 206
Guttman, Murray 90, 94, 133
Gwozdz, Frank C.
Gwozdl, Kenneth 148
Gyor, Gordon 167
Haas, William R.
Hackney, Boyd R.
Haddad, Barbara 117
Haddad, Claudette 120
Haddad, Edward G.
Hadley, Larry Lee
Hadley, Ronald 88
Hagan, Alice N. 107, 129, 175,
Hagemeyer, Kent U. 61, 138
Hogg, Shirley Ann 157, 175,206
Hogood, Marion Ruth
Hahn, Margaret E.
Hale, James R.
Hall, Claude R.
Hall, Raymond W.
Hall, Ronald A.
Hallett, Lawrence J.
Halteman, James V.
Hamann, John F.
Hameister, Ralph 88
Hamerman, Lawrence M. 172
Hamilton, James C. 70
Hamilton, Lester R.
Hart, Thomas R. 53, 143
Hartough, Jay M. 75, 142
Hartsel, Melvin 145
Hartzell, Marilyn L.
Hasbrouck, Frederick L.
Hasselbach, Nancy Jane
124, 177, 185
Hatmacher, Billy Joe 88
Hawkins, Curtis W.
Hawkins, Martha L. 66
Hawley, Diane M. 127, 168
Hawley, Judith O.
Darryl R. 145
Hayden, Robert C.
Hayes, Raymond E. 178
Hayes, Robert J.
Haynes, R. Richard 115, 146,
Haynes, Thomas H.
Hays, Paul Andrew 73, 75
Hays, Thomas G.
Heckert, Philip H.
Heffelfinger, Karl L. 174
Jock D. 148
James E. 88
Heinemann, H. Richard 69, 206
Heinrich, Marilyn 120, 170, 187
Heintschel, M. 146
Hersh, Alan Ira 164, 165
Herwat, Kathryn 118
Heter, Dale K.
Hetrick, William G.
Hetzel, Allen E.
Heuring, Joyce 118
Hickey, John W.
Hilbarn, Shirley 128, 174
Hilkens, Peter L.
Hill, Edwin J
Hill, Gary A. 141, 206
Hill, James Francis
Hill, Lawrence G.
Hill, William T.
Hines, William J. 145
Hintz, Richard A.
Hipp, Nancy Helen
Hirsch, Susan 168, 170
Carol Mae 127, 168,
Ho, Joseph W.
uane 66, 68
Hodge, Roy 85, 86, B7
Hofter, Dwain M. 165, 173, 206
Hatfman, Eloise B.
Hoffman, Sandra Lee
Hofford, Roxann H. 68, 206
Holas, Frank J.
Halliday, Jack L. 75
Hollingsworth, Earl C.
Holmes, Edward L. 66, 68
Holmes, Fred J. 137
Holtfreter, Richard P. 172
Holzman, Frederick E.
Horning, Charles E.
Hornyak, Emery J. 73, 74, 76
77, 159, 178, 183
Hcrtan, Robert D. 63, 149, 207
Hcsick, James K.
Houk, Robert 142
4 rvirv '
1044 HANSON .. MAITMEE, omo
Jordan 0126 JAY M. WRIGHT
Class of '51
1 I .I
"JAY'S AT NooN"
Serving Beef From
The Pampered Bull
Next to the University
FAMOUS SANDWICH SHOP
llunw .ilrulv Pins. Soups. mul lfhili
225 Sup:-rior Street
Opc116tU1l A IXI, Tu 7 UU PM
2317 Monroe Slreel
Open 6:00 A.M.To-1:00 PM.
Johnsen, Linda 63, 120
Householder, Wilma J.
Hauser, Dorothy E.
Houston, Ethel W.
Houtz, James 144
Howard, Gerald H. 66
Howard, Gerald R. 66, 176
Howard, John A.
Howard, Robert 186
Howe, James E.
Howell, Daniel R. 85
Howell, Richard L.
Hubay, Donald J.
Hubbard, Maclean G. 139
Hubbarth, Mary Lou 67, 170
Hubbell, Gilbert 149, 176
Hubbell, Richard L. 172
Huber, Mary Ann 170
Huber, Sallie Ann
Hudak, William M.
Hudecek, Carl J.
Huebner, John R.
Huepenbecker, William 174
Hultman, David D. 67, 207
Janowski, William H.
Jansen, Robert 59, 146
Jasinski, John M.
Jeffrey, Gene James 115, 139
Jennewine, Robert P.
Jennewine, Russell 172
Jennings, Maxine J.
Jewell, Curtis, Jr.
Jeziorski, Elaine 176
Keeler, James 207
Keifer, D. Joe
Johnson, C. 147
Johnson, Carol Anne 126, 182
Johnson, Elbert C. 170, 178
Johnson, Gerald R.
Johnson, James F.
Johnson, Kenneth M.
Johnson, Lewis C.
Johnson, Marvin 142
Johnson, Richard Gale 166, 178
Keiser, Dale W.
Keiter, Frederick B.
David W. 149, 152, 208
Kenneth N. 27, 62, 149,
Keller, Philip B.
Kelley, Keith D. 167
Kelley, Patsy L. 117
Kelley, Richard D. 167
Kelley, Richard L.
9, David W.
Knauss, Raymond Eugene
Knell, David 75
Knepper, Kathryn E.
Knierim, Harold F.
Knight, Elsa Vera 123, 185
Knisely, Beverly 66, 120
Knitter, Harvey R.
Knopp, Dean E.
Knowles, Sharon 124, 187
Knox, Nona Gail 171, 208
Knuth, Donald F. 73, 143
Koeisch, William 142
Kaepter, Donald 74, 75, 176
Hulitord, Raymond R. 207
Hughes, Larry W. 134, 207
Hughes, Rose Marie 169
Hughes, Thomas F. 166
Johnson, Robert L.
Johnson, William E.
Joint Student Branch ot AIEE 81
Hull, Duane A.
Hullhorst, William 178
Hullibarger. Carolyn 67, 124.
Hummer, Donald 149, 152
Humphreys, Virginia 126
Hunt, Robert 85
Hunt, Thomas L. 173, 207
Hunter, John Joseph 29, 52,
137, 152, 156, 161, 180, 207
Hunter, Kathleen M. 128
Hupp, Loa Jean
Huss, Donald 152
Huss, Thomas James
Huston, Neil Joseph 137
Hutchison, Gaylene Sue 22,
Huth, James W.
Hutt, David 138
Hutter, Carl R. 75, 77, 145, 174
lalacci, Fred 134
llconich, Donna 122, 176, 185
Infeld, Paul 133
Inter-Fraternity Council 115
Irmen, Paul J. 207
Irving, Roger Allen
Dale R. 67
Jones, Clossie Jean
Jones, David Lee 143
Jones, Isaac C.
Jones, James T. 131, 171
Jones, John William 171
Jones, Leola 175
Jones, Shirley 66, 68
Jordan, Norma J.
Jordan, Suzanne L. 121, 168,
Josenhans, James 207
Josephsen, Thomas J.
Joyce, Patrick H.
Joyce, William J.
Judis, Bernard J.
Juers, Joanne E. 106, 107, 185
Jung, Wan J.
Junior Class Olticers 56
Just, Arthur E.
Justen, Edward A.
Kahn, Amy 130, 175
Kaintz, Edward C.
Kaiser, A. 137
Kaiser, Carmella 58, 123, 170,
176, 177, 185
Kale, Norton 133
Kelly, Diane C. 168
Kelly, Edward J. 149
Kelly, James D. 208
Kelly, James H.
Kelso, Donald C.
Kenne, William E.
Kennedy, Kathleen P. 127, 208
Kerr, Joan L.
Kerr, M. 181
Kerscher, Thomas 88
Kershaw, William V.
Kesler, Karen M. 187
Kesling, Mary E.
Kesten, Herbert G.
Key, Susan Joyce 187
Khan, Habib Ullah 186
Khan, Nasr R. 186
Kiefer, J. 90, 95
Kievit, James M. 70
Kiiowski, Peter P. 85
Kilcorse, James J. 208
Kimble, James 75, 144
Kimble, Ronald W.
Kimbro, William 134
King, Charles M. 158, 165, 173,
Koepfler, Donald J.
Koester, John M. 149
Koester, Karl 134
Kaester Kathleen 117
Koester, William 148
Kohler, Mary Ann
Kohler, Robert D. 154, 159,
Kohler, Zale S. 73, 133, 208
Kohli, Caroline 120, 175
King, Edward P. 135
King, Frederick J. 134
Kang, Gefuld 142
King, Nancy G. 121
King, Nelson A. 53
King, William L.
Kinker, Donald R. 145
Kinnee, Richard G.
Kinney, Bruce 136, 167
Kinney, Charla E. 116, 176
Jacksoni Donald E. 67, 183
Jackson, Duane 67, 174
Jackson, Gloria 168
Jackson, John R.
Jacob, Barbara J. 58, 61, 71,
Jacob, James L.
Jacobs, Carol N. 125, 207
Jan W. 59, 115, 157,
Jacobs, Frank D. 133, 207
Jacobs, John F. 147
Jacobs, Martha 18
Jacobs, Warren L.
Jacobson, Beatrice S.
Benjamin W., Jr.
Jattke, Robert F. 174
James, Michael B.
James, Patricia R. 53, 124, 169
Jan, Joseph M.
Janes, Richard G. 73, 75, 76.
Kalte, Philip C.
Kaminski, Gerald Leo
Kappa Delta 26, 124
Kappa Delta Pi 157
Kappa Psi 173
Karazim, Richard S.
Karl, Thomas R.
Karpe, Shirley Lau 119, 207
Kaser, Edward C. 85
Kassay, Andrew A. 73, 76
Katana, Pauline 175
Kawecka, John 166, 207
Kay, Alice E. 130
Keck, Gerald G. 141, 182, 207
Keck, James R. 70
Kedrie, Harry H.
Keel, Arthur A. 186
Keel, Nino 187
Keeler, David 66, 144
Kinshaw, Joseph M. 208
Kirschner, Charles J. 73, 143,
Kirschner, Frederick 146, 208
Kirsner, Allan 132
Kiser, Allan F. 85
Kish, James 88
Kitchen, Judith Ann 126, 208
Klatt, Norman John 135, 166
Klavon, Richard J. 88, 167
Klear, Thomas E.
Klein, Donald L. 66
Klein, Richard L. 133
Klein, Robert C.
Klingbiel, August G., Jr.
Klingsher, A. 175
Klopfenstein, John R. 178, 182
Klopfenstein, Thomas 134
Klotz, Judith Ann 169
Klotz, Robert David
Klump, Eileen E.
Knapp, Betty Jean 128, 208
Knapp, Romane J.
Knapp, Shirley 175
Knauer, Jack 142
Kohn, Jacqueline 67, 129
Kokocinski, Gerald J. 66
Kallmeier, Janet 118
Konopinski, Virgil J. 178, 183
Konrath, Larry F.
Kontak, Alden O.
Konwin, John R.
Konwin, Rita 123, 185
Kooken, Raymond W. 85
Koperski, J. 177
Kopfman, Nancy Lau 127
Kopp, Robert R.
Korecki, Alice R.
Korecki, Helen 208
Korman, Marlene 130, 170
Korn, John Robert
Korotky, Harry 85
Korta, Walter 88
Koury, George 134
Kozbial, Richard J. 208
Kozman, Gwen F.
Kral, Frank P.
Kramer, Mary Ann 128, 170,
Kreps, Dorothy 66, 118
Kristalt, Andrew 149
Kronbach, Suzanne M. 107,
127, 169, 185, 209
Kronmann, Barbara 59, 123
Krueger, Josephine 118, 174
Krueger, Leland R.
Krushe, Judith Ann
Krzyzaniak, Daniel F.
Kubic, Beverlee J.
Kubitz, Beverly Ann 121, 157,
Kuebler, Katherine W. 120,
Kuehl, Priscilla 68, 104, 107,
124, 177, 185
Kunes, Ronald E. 173, 209
Kunst, Arthur E.
Kure, Anthony F.
Kurl, T. 173
Kuran, Robert W.
Kusian, Gilbert L.
Kutcher, Merwin C. 164
Kuttler, Marilynn E. 165, 175,
Kutzke, Leonard M.
Toledo Blue Prinl' 81 Paper Co.
COLONY BOWLING CENTER
CENTRAL ai MONROE
316 Superior Sc. Ch. 3-7224
SPECIAL PRICES 20 Beautiful Streamlined Alleys
DRAWING SETS .VSQUARES Year Around Bowling - Free Parking
TRIANGLE5 SLIDE RULES Home of Inter-Fraternity League
FRUMKIN TIRE COMPANY
REFRIGERATORS - RADIOS - ALL MAKES TELEVISION
APPLIANCES - FURNITURE - STOVES, ETC.
824 JEFFERSON AVENUE
Open Monday and Friday to 9 P.M.
Ask about our Rental Purchase Plan
PALMER TYPEWRITER EXCHANGE
2960 MONROE AT DETROIT CH 1-
Selling a complete line of scbool supplies
A good place to meet
L E R O Y ' S
3411 Dorr St. JO 9590
Marahn, Robert K, 85 137 McKnight,
Kwiatkowski, James M. 58
Loboe, James R.
Labuzinski, Raymond M.
Laduc, James K.
Lafleche, Richard A. 182
Logro, James A.
Lahr, William E.
Lameyer, Donald F.
Lampathokis, Kyriakos 172,
Lampathakis, Vasilios 166
Landis, Benjamin M.
Langenderfer, Herman J. 176
Lanzinger, Clifford 136
LaPoint, Joan M. 119, 209
Larberg, Mariorie M.
Lardinais, Richard A. 165, 173
Larkin, Harvey R.
Laskowski, Jean F. 67, 68
Lautz, Ann Marie 52, 56, 121
Lavoy, William J.
Lavrar, Franklin C. 143
Lawler, John T.
Lawson, George N. 143
Lay, Connie 169, 175
Lay, M. 67
Laycock, William S.
Lazaris, Spyros A. 165
Lazasz, Donald L.
Lea, James 75, 133
Leavitt, Gerald 132
Leber, George W. 144
Leck, Vernon G,
Lecklider, John D.
Lederman, David 139
Lee, Delbert C. 131
Lee, Yang Hi
Letevre, James R.
Lefevre, Robert L,
Leftel, Howard R. 148
Leliiler, Thomas F.
Leininger, Paul F. 139
Leistner, Ralph F.
Leland, Gerald J. 61, 176, 209
Libbe, Charles F. 178, 182
Lica, Frederic W. 73, 76
Licato, Faye 118
Liebes, Harriett 130
Liebes, Herschel 69
Liggens, Melroy L.
Lighthall, Merit Ray 147
Like, Ronald 167
Lilly, Scott B.
Limestahl, Bette A.
Linck, H. Dean
Lincke, Ruth M. 129
Lindemulder, John 70, 134
Lindhout, Mary E.
Lindner, Lewis A.
Lindner, Robert N.
Lindsay, Anne Louise 126, 209
Linhart, Dorla M.
Lininger, Richard E. 136
Linver, Eleanor 67, 130
Lippold, Judith 120
Livingston, Richard L.
Lloyd, Blaine E,
Loe, James 178
Loetz, B. 66
Logan, James P. 149, 183
Lokensgard, Gerhard W.
Long, Arnold 140
Long, Herral W. 67
Long, Philip A. 32, 57, 141, 152,
161, 166, 209
Long, Willis F. 76, 140, 152,
154, 159, 163, 166
Lao, Fred 172, 182
Lopresto, Mary G. 126
Lorber, Arlene R.
Lorenzen, Paul 73, 141
Loshbough, R. Charles
Lotridge, Ellen Kay 66, 170,174
Loudenslager, Carol A.
Love, Ernest R. '
Lowder, Gilbert P.
Lower, Billie 66, 128
Lubin, Ann Shirley 53, 130
Luft, Alfred 164
Lunbeck, William P. 135, 209
MalchelT, Ervin 88
Malinowski, Donald 142
Mollchok, Harry 173
Mann, James E.
Manor, Mary Louise 28
Mansfield, Nancy Lou
Mantey, Jerry R. 173
Manthey, Norris K.
Marciniak, Robert 149, 210
Mark, Samuel B8
Marks, Helen 177
Markwith, Doris E.
Marleau, Nancy 118, 169
Marleau, Richard S. 166, 172,
Marquardt, Jon C.
Marquardt, Thomas E.
Marryott, Mary J.
Marshall, Donna M.
Marshall, John Bernara
Martin, Dolores 170, 187
McGarty, Dale Lee
McGowan, Elizabeth F.
McGraw, Rodney B. 149
McGruder, Elmer A.
McGuire, Daniel P.
McGuire, Richard J. 156, 210
McHugh, Margaret 170
McKee, Kent E. 143, 154, 156,
McKenney, Harley Z. 173
McKimmy, Barbara 54, 122, 171
McKimmy, Richard A. B6
McKinney, Jo Ann 121, 210
Gail 120, 187
McLeod, Richard J.
McMaster, Janet Lee 117
McNamara, John G.
McNeil, Larry Robert
McNutt, George R.
McQuillen, John 74
McVicker, Dale Homer
Martin, Orval J.
Martin Robert A. 182
Martishius, Walter A, 85
Martz, Gerald F. 162, 210
Lund, Jean Joan
Lemerand, Martin M. 167
Lenenberg, Sander 132
Lentz, Frank R.
Leonard, Sidney G.
Leonhard, Thomas F.
Leppert, Thomas H.
LeRoux, Donald P, 73, 166
Leuck, Donald D,
Leupp, Howard A. 166,167,209
Leutz, Barbara K. 128
Levine. Gordon I, 132
Levine, Melvin 167
Levy, Edgar H. 133, 162, 186,
Lewandowski, Daniel L. 149
Lewandowski, John J.
Lewis, C. Eug
Lewis, E. Brent 142
Lewis, Frank R.
Liaros, Bill P.
Lutz, Fred 136
Lynch, John B.
Lyons, Robert M. 143
Mac Donald, Sandra
Machoukas, George L.
Mack, Lawrence E. 163, 209
Mack, Ronald H.
MacKinnon Hall 26, 175
Macklin, Jeanette W.
MacPhie, Frank W. 145
Madalinski, Annette J. 116, 177
Madalinski, Constance 116, 209
Madden, James E.
Magee, Patrick W.
Magly, Donald A. 135
Magrum, Marilyn A.
Maher, Lawrence P.
Mahfuz, Edward 74, 186
Mahmoud, Shah 186
Maier, William G. 178
Main, John H.
Mair, Robert M.
Maiewski, James A.
Masney, Louis E.
Mason, Shirley 59
Massey, Joanne F.
Mother, Gordon M. 147
Mathias, David 136
Mathis, Martha J.
Matten, Ethel M.
Mattes, Mariorie 122. 176
Matthews, Kathleen A. 176
Matthews, Ruth l. 119, 157, 210
Mattison, Robert L. 73. 141, 210
Mattlin, Jack R.
Mauk, Ruth June 169, 210
Maurer, Cecile 63, 118, 169
Mauter, Kenneth C.
Mavis, Wiley L. 66, 68
Max, Larry Gene
Maxwell, George R.
May, Nicholas B.
Mayer, Jack 162
Mayo, Linda Jane 127, 170,
McAninch, Alan 75
McBride, John P.
McCally, Donna L.
McCants, Willie 88
McCarthy, Robert F.
McCarthy, Timothy l. 142
McCaw, Gary 142
McClain, Eleanora 169
MGClanahan, Loren B.
McClure, Marie Ann 165, 210
McClure, Mary 169
McColeman, Donald 176
McCormick, Robert F.
McCormick, Robert Lee
McCormick, Thomas C. 149
McCreery, Dean 166
McDevitt, Sara Jane 161
McDonagh, William C.
McDonald, John W.
McDonald, Patricia Ann 117
McDonald, Robert 88
McFadden, Arley 70, 121
Mechel, John R.
Meckler, James 138
Meckler, Lowell C. 155, 210
Medley, Clarence B.
Meek, Gordon R.
Meek, Suzanne 67
Meftord, Virginia R.
Megan, William F. 173
Meinardi, Virginia 67, 116, 167
Meinders, Cynthia A.
Meinert, Jon William
Meister, James W. 210
Meronda, Janet S.
Merrifield, James 137
Merrill, Smither 142
Meter, Alvin N. 167
Metzger, Marcia 175
Meyer, Paul John
Meyer, Richard A. '
Meyer, Stanley D. 166
Meyers, Gene V.
Michales, Donald E.
Michalski, Robert 149
Mierzwiak, Mary Ann
Mierzwiak, Robert C. 210
Miklosek, Blanche R.
Military Science Club 77
Miller, Alan Robert
Miller, Allan 52, 62, 63, 115,
Miller, Arlen Harold 144
Miller, Carl R. 148
Miller, Edward W.
Miller, Gary, 75, 146
Miller, Ginger C. 117, 169, 175
Miller, Hazel E.
Miller, Helen G.
Miller, James F. 143
Miller, James H. 143
Miller, Joyce C.
Miller, Kenneth L.
Miller, Kenneth Leroy
Miller, Lila Mae 118, 210
Miller, Margaret L. 210
Miller, Mariorie A. 118
Miller, Robert A. 162
Miller, Ronald O. 135, 162
Miller, Ronald V. 162
Miller, Theodore A. Jr. 76
Miller, Thomas E. 73, 76, 140,
Miller, Willard F.
Millman, William 70, 132, 180
Mills, Andrew 138, 144
If you can, there is unlimited oppor-
tunity for you at Owens-Illinois!
These shoes are available because
the graduate who wore them yester-
day has gone on to greater things in
our company. And he is now prepar-
ing to take the place of the man who
moved on before him!
He found that there was plenty of
room to develop in Helds such as
sales, engineering, production, ac-
counting, advertising and merchan-
dising. A great satisfaction was de-
rived from the knowledge that his
was a stable company because of its
great diversity of products and its
research and development programs
that were continually adding new
Many advantages were his through
being associated with a company of
outstanding reputation and prestige.
He found, too, that Owens-Illinois
is a young man's company, eager to
reward young men able to contribute
to the development and marketing
of new products. He found that
We invite you. to write to:
military status had no bearing on
If you should be employed by
Owens-Illinois you would discover
these same things. You would begin
an individualized training program
with which your supervisor would
keep close touch. You would find
ever expanding opportunity in a coni-
pany whose yearly sales are in excess
of S350 million, a third larger than
1950. And somewhere, i.n our organ-
ization of 46 sales branches, 30 man-
ufacturing plants, our Technical Cen-
ter, Duraglas Center or national
oflices you would find a future and
build your career.
OWENS-ILLINOIS PRODUCTS INCLUDES
Glass containers for foods, beverages,
medicines. cosmetics, household chemicals:
. . . closures, corrugated cartons, wood
boxes, plywood, table glassware, laboratory
glassware, glass block and insulating mat-
erials, television bulbs, electrical insulators
and custom molded plastics.
DIRECTOR, SELECTION OF SPECIALIZED PERSONNEL
MAKERS or QD PRODUCTS
Mills, David A. 155
Mills, Robert G.
Minger, A. 157
Mintz, Carl W.
Misitis, Herman F. 167, 176
Mitchell, Marianne 126, 170,
Mitchell, Shirley 175
Mock, Sandra Kay
Mockensturm, Joseph V.
Modieski, Robert E. 134
Mogendorft, Meta S. 123, 168,
Mohrhardt, Mary Lou
Moldawsky, Davida 130, 168,
Moldenhauer, Daniel R. 144
Moll, William A.
Mollenkopf, Mary Ann
Molnar, Stephen P. 75, 76
Momenee, Thomas 8.
Munger, Arlene L.
Munter, Roy P. 139
Murley, Ellsworth 211
Murphy, Helen Kay 123, 170
Ogle, Marvin T. 166, 178, 211
Ohio Society Professional Engi-
Ohler, Nancy R. 126, 187
Ohliger, James E. 173, 211
Ohlman, Raymond 149
Oiler, Philip G.
y, Frank E.
Monroe, Howard C. 73, 211
Monroe, Richard C. 73, 211
Monske, Raymond G.
Montagino, Neil J. 73, 76, 141
Montvai, Paul A.
Moak, Edith A,
Moon, Clayton H. 88
Moon, Dwayne A.
Moore, Betty Ann
Moore, Dale 136
Moore, Doris Ann 52, 121
Moore, Doris Ellen 211
Moore, Nancy Ann 123
Moore, Patricia J. 127
Moore, Robert E.
Moorman, Irma L.
Moree, Elizabeth 59, 123, 168,
Moree, Joyce 122
Murray, William D., Jr.
Myer, Kenneth W. 144
Myerly, Coleen 8. 124
Myers, Berno K.
Myers, Dale L. 165, 167, 173
Myers, Don A. 173, 182, 211
Myers, Kenneth E. 53, 139
Myers, Richard J.
Myles, Harry E.
Nadolny, Richard J. 173
Nagy, Frank J.
Naitzka, Charles 142
Nasser, Nap 77
Naumann, Diane M. 185
Nearos, W. 139
Nebel, Bernard 164
Needham, John A.
Nelson, Horace 88
Neuert, Sherry 116, 211
Neuman, Robert L. 167
Newman Club 26, 176
Newson, Willie J.
Newton, Jae Ann 63, 118, 170
Nicholas, John R.
Nicholas, Thomas A. 211
Nichols, T. 90, 96
Nicoll, Frank F.
Nicoll, Harry S.
Niederhauser, Gail E.
Niese, Leo J. 166, 178, 211
Nigh, Nancy Rose 127
Niner, William E.
Nitkiewicz, Thomas P.
O'Keefe, Robert E. 212
Okland, Olav 166, 178
Olde, Ernest 144, 167
Oldham, Glyn 186
Olen, Carole 169
O'Loughlin, Sally Ann 126, 170,
, 185, 212
Olrich, Fred 212
Olsen, Marilyn E. 70, 118, 153,
157, 161, 187, 212
Olson, Georgia R.
Olson, Harvard R.
O'Neal, Betty 168
O'Neal, J. Thomas 166, 178
O'Neill, Kenneth C.
Morenhouse, Lotus l.
Morey, Harry L.
Morgan, Frederick G. 86
Morgan, Nancy Ann 117, 170,
Morgan, Robert J.
Morgan, Robert Lee 73, 162,
Morgan, Vincent G.
Morris, George 167
Morrison, Ann L.
Morrison, Thomas L. 167
Morrow, Jerry L. 138
Morse, Benny C.
Noe, Suzanne 126
Nopper, James C.
Norman, James C. L.
Northcott, Ann Louise
Northrup, Reeves G, 138
Noss, Jacquelyn Ann 114, 116
Eugene 145, 178
Nowak, Albert Dean
Nowak, Frank J. 73, 77, 149,
Nowak Jerry 86
y, Suzanne 122, 170
Moulton, Patricia Ann 20, 23,
Mouton, John J. 131, 211
Mowery, Claudia J. 116, 157,
Mowery, D. 138
Moyer, Luanne 114, 127, 168,
170, 185. 187
Mueller, Eugene F.
Mueller, Wilbur J.
Muenzer, Daniel R.
Multord, Marvin 73
Muller, James 75
Nowicki, David A. 176, 182
Nowowieiski, Nancy 176
Noyes, Lawrence C.
Nye, James 139, 152, 180, 21'
Nyers, James J.
Nyers, Joseph J.
Nyitray, Robert 59, 145
Oberhausen, Richard 137
Oberle, Richard 67, 146
O'Brien, Marilyn Ann 127
O'8ryan, Richard 182
O'Connell, John G. 211
O'Connell, Robert E.
Odesky, Stanford 132
Odom, Janice 66
Oppenlander, Gerald F. 67,
Orde, D'Arcy 70, 122
Ortner, Donald R.
Orzechowski, Richard E. 166
Orzechowski, Richard L.
Osborn, Peggy Sue
Osborne, Deane D. 115, 142
Osborne, George D.
Osgood, R. Mary 123, 185, 212
O'Shea, James H. 135
Osmon, Betty Lau
Ossege, Robert A.
Ostrow, Gary 133
Oswald, Richard A. 73, 172
Ott, Richard Lee 53, 59, 147
Ovall, James A.
Overman, Gerald J. 143
Overman, Robert 143
Owen, Gerald L.
Oven, Charles C.
Ozukowski, D. 178
Pachey, Henry G.
Paeth, Reed F.
Page, Enno H.
Paisie, William 8.
Palchick, Harvey 132, 165
Palicki, Walter 148
Palmer, Mary F. 70, 116
Paluszeski, Rose M.
Pon-Hellenic Council 114
Pappas, Helen J.
Parasiliti, Joan 119
Pardon, Hubert J.
Parke, M. Jean 8.
Parker, Helen P.
Parker, Richard E. 149
Parlette, Carl 75
Parrott, Joan E. 117, 165, 175
Parsons, Alfred J. Jr.
Parvin, Manouchehr 147
Pasko, Thomas 166, 212
Pass, Adrienne D.
Paszek, John C. 212
Potitsos, George 186
Paton, Charles A.
Patrick, William E.
Patterson, James R.
Patton, Margaret H.
Patton, Robert J.
Pauken, Donald John 73, 77,
Paul, Richard G.
Pavlos, Andrew J.
Pawlikowski, Phyllis 66, 128
Payette, David C. 136
Pearce, M. Carolyn 129, 212
Peeps, Richard D. J.
Pelker, Robert L.
Pence, William A. 212
Penn, Gerald 148
Penny, Jacquelyn M. 117
Pentz, Donald J, 67, 171, 174,
Perez, Robert G. 143
Periatt, John C. 149
Perkins, Jerry Dean 169
Perkins, Sharon L. 114, 124
Perrin, Henry 182
Perrine, Richard L. 140
Pershing Rities 75
Pestolis, Marie Ann 119, 212
Pestolis, Thomas C.
Peterman, Gene E. 73
Peters, Carol Ann
Peters, Jean A. 114, 118, 212
Peterson, Duane G. 155
Peterson, John L.
Peterson, Thomas E. 135, 212
Pettigrew, Samuel H.
Pfeifer, John C.
Pfeiffer, Jan R.
Pfeiffer, Janet 122, 176
Pfeiffer, Jean T.
Pheatt, James H.
Pheils, David R.
Phelps, Donald L.
Phi Kappa Phi 154
Phi Kappa Psi 25, 136
Phillips, Donald H.
Phillips, Robert B.
Physical Education Majors Club
Pi Beta Phi 26, 126
Pi Kappa Alpha 26, 128
Pi Kappa Phi 26, 140
Pickens, John L. 131
Pickle, Robert 146
Pickles, Marcia Lee
Pidcock, Ronald G.
Pilatowski, Stephen J.
Pilkington, Joseph H.
Pioch, Lawrence A. 145
Piotrowski, Gloria 177, 212
Piotrowski, Margaret 177, 185
Piper, Judith 120, 175
Pizer, Margery A. 121, 212
Pizza, Mariorie G. 182
Planicka, Joseph J.
Plichcinski, Richard 143
Plumbo, Victor G. 213
Pocse, Andrew A.
Podesta, Toni 175
Podesta, Willie Louise 29
Polish Club 177
Polsdorfer, Rolan D. 140
Polus, John D.
Pomeranz, Carol 128
Pommeranz, Nancy 66, 126,
Porada, Theodore W.
Porazynski, Richard J. 162, 213
Portnoy, Ronald 63
Potratz, Marilyn T. 128, 174
Potter, Donald H. 115, 138
Potter, Herbert G.
DING HOW RESTAURANT
Good Steak at Reasonable Prices
DORR AT WESTWOOD
Free and Easy Parking
Orders to take out - J0rdan 7570
Large Dining Room for Parties
E. A. O'REILLY STUDIO
Photography At Its Finest
1956 BLOCKHOUSE PHOTOGRAPHER
You Name It!
W'e'll Photograph It!
5112 Upton Avenue
KI 8285 CH 8-4120
BOB EDDY BUICK
"T he Thrill
of the Yearu
Toledo's Downtown Buick Dealer
12th to 13th
Potter, Joyce 122
Poulos, Richard M.
Paulson, Billie L. 123, 213
Powell, Johnny F.
Powell, Raney Jr. 167
Powell, Rosa Lee 213
Powers, Robert O.
Price, Carole Lee
Prokup, John J.
Prottengeier, Sue 123
Pruitt, Connie L.
Puccetti, Daniel R.
Puccetti, Leo J. 149, 176
Pucilowski, Chester 182
Puhl, Robert S.
Punches, Howard N. 147, 166,
Purtill, J, 180
Pyle, Betty Jean 67, 68, 129
Quetschke, Mary J,
Quick, Beverly 120, 187
Quinn, Frank C. 75, 76, 140
Quinn, John 74, 75, 148
Radio Workshop 71
Radtke, William K.
Rohhal, Karom Abu
Rahman, James E. 86
Raker, Arthur F. 139
Raley, Jerry R, 173
Ramler, Lester D.
Ramm, Duane E. 163, 213
Ramsey, Rodney 67
120, 168, 187
Ramsey, Roy R.
Randolph, Richard G, 73, 144
Rankin, Russell G. 144
Ransom, Edith M.
Ransom, Tanya Lu
Rapp, Phillip James
Ratner, Richard 164, 165, 167
Raueiser, Klaus 75
Ravas, Paul G.
Ray, Edward C. 134
Ray, James E. 89, 90, 213
Ray, Mary Jane 104, 107, 127,
169, 177, 185
Rayforcl, Jene D,
Reams, Marvin R.
Reardon, James R.
Reason, Clair 143
Recht, Robert 146
Reddington, Thomas N.
Reder, Richard M. 75
Redman, Delores J, 116, 184,
185, 187, 213
Reed, Karl W. 144, 213
Reed, Wilbur 88
Reeder, Raymond Dale
Reeves, Everett W.
Reeves, Joseph J,
Rehn, Leota Gibbs
Reina, Alfredo 167
Reinhardt, Richard Lee
Reinhart, Gordon 140
Reis, Kenton J.
Religious Council 179
Relyea, Violet 68
Remer, Arnold L. 53, 69, 132
53, 79, 94, 122
Rensch, Mary F.
Repass, Robert H. 137
Rerucha F, James
Rettig, Donald R. 147, 213
Rettstatt, Charles R,
Reucher, William G. 139
Revill, Ralph Edwards
Rho Chi 158
Richards, Donald K, 172
Richardson, Beverly 66, 187
Richie, Barbara 94
Rideout, John 142
RidgleY. Mary M.
Riedeman, Suzanne 28, 59, 70,
Riehm, Eldan D. 152, 154, 157,
166, 167, 213
Riggs, Jucquelyn A. 120, 161,
Ringel, Lee R,
Ritter, Frederic C. 138
Ritz, Kenneth F. 86
Robbins, Norma K,
Roberson, Clarence S. 71
Roberson, Edsel B.
Roberts, Dorothy G.
Roberts, James A.
Roberts, Richard W.
Robertson, Gertrude A.
Robinson, Chloe Ann
Rocket Choristers 68
Rocket Choristers 68
Rodgers, William E, 149, 213
Roeger, Shirley Anne
Rogers, Winifred 70, 120
Rohweder, Ann Lee
Rohweder, Theodore R. 166
Rokhneiad, Karim K, 213
Roman, Robert J.
Roase, Florence P.
Roase, Katharine D. 170
Roose, Richard E.
Rose, James G. 142
Rose, James L, 133
Rose, John R. 149
Rose, Richard E. 77
Rose, Roger Alan 77
Rosen, Sheldon M, 132, 213
Rosenbaum, Howard E. 133,213
Rosenberg, Frances S.
Rosenlund, Donald 142
Rosler, Ray A, 149
Ross, Duane 148
Rost, Edna R.
Roth, Edward J. 134
Roth, James 135
Roudebush, Robert 88
Rowancl, Daniel C. 165, 178,
Rowe, Kenneth W. 68
Rowe, Ruth Ann 88, 121
Rowell, Stephen R,
Rozanski, Edward 135
Rubach, David 88
Rudd, Carl Jr.
Ruddock, James M. 53, 149,
Rudey, Richard A. 135
Ruettinger, Ann 165, 175, 214
Rule, P. Louise 63
Rupli, Richard G. 138
Rupp, Thomas F. 143
Rush, Robert 88
Russell, Charles 214
Russell, John J.
Russell, Kenneth R.
Russell, Richard J.
Rust, Gerald L.
Rust, Richard F. 172
Rutherford, Edward G. 135
Rutter, Adela Ann 66, 168, 174
Rutter, Marvin 148
Ryan. John P.
Ryan, Orton S.
Ryan, Susan Anne
Ryan, Thomas E. 137
Ryan, Thomas Edward
Ryder, Jack M, 149
Rygalski, Barbara A. 168
Rynder, Patricia l.. 68, 166, 178,
Saad, Philip J.
Saari, Keith R.
Sabiniewicz, Ronald J.
Sack, Gerald E.
Sackstecler, Christine 120
Sadd, Jameel 28, 30, 76, 135,
162, 179, 180, 186
Saer, Demetrio 167
Sager, James R. 149, 214
Salhoff, Donald R,
Salzman, Selma 114, 130, 168,
Samberg, Raymond H. 171
Sammis, James W.
Samsey, Mary Louise
Sanders, Dorothy Lee
Sandoz, Paul H.
Sandys, Richard B.
Sanford, Robert M.
Santee, Carol Lee 119, 214
Sarra, Joseph 88
Sass, Carl A. 170
Sattler, James E. 214
Saunders, Daniel M. 59, 76,
Saunders, Donald 53, 56, 59,
Sauve, Paul James
Savage, Robert 134
Savage, William E.
Sawyer, Robert 75
Saxer, E. 165
Saygers, Thomas A.
Saylor, Jo Ann 170
Scabbard and Blade 76
Scaife, Joyce I.
Schafer, Calvin R.
Schafer, Gerald A. 182
Schafron, L. 133
Schaner, Louis J. 155
Scharf, Leonard M. 57, 138,
Scharf, Paul A. 28, 139
Scharff, Norman Jr.
Scheff, Barbara 67, 128, 170,
Scheick, Donald F.
Scherer, Thomas J.
Scherzer, Donald 75, 148, 176
Schiehsl, Robert A.
Schill, Margaret E.
Schiller, Roger W. 73, 74, 77,
141, 163, 166, 178
Schindler, Albert R.
r, Herbert L. 164
r, Rosemary 123, 214
er, Roberta 126
Schlatter, Barbara 68, 214
Schlatter, Judith A. 63
Schlatter, Suzanne 170, 187
Schlembach, R. 173
Schlicher, Anne 55, 78, 121
Schlievert, James 77
Helen 105, 107, 124
Schluter, Darrilyn 126, 187
Schmidt, Charles W.
Schmidt, James E.
Schmidt, Willard F. 137
Schmoll, Ronald H. 77, 172
Schneider, Nathan 132
un, Myron 132,133,15
r, C. 174, 186
Schroeder, Edward J.
Schroeder, Lois M.
Schroeder, Richard A. 68
Schull, B. 182
Schulte, Jahn H., Jr.
Schultz, Donald W.
Schultz, Frederick M. 170
Schultz, Jane Ann 59, 119
Schultz, Richard Fred
Schultz, Richard N.
Schultz, Ronald E.
Schulz, John F.
Schulz, Sandra S. 107, 123,
Schumann, Reinhard 171, 182
Schutt, Gordon J. 214
z, R. 133
zloerg, Howard A.
Schweibert, Carlton A. 214
hagen, Dale 75, 178
Schwenning, Jack R.
Scott, Alberta D. 122, 214
Scott, Anthony P.
Scott, Donald A.
Scott, Janice Mae
Scott, John P.
Scott, John S.
Scott, Vertal V., Jr, 166, 178
Seethaler, Donald V.
Joel A. 132
Seiple, Maurice E.
Seitz, Thomas B. 143, 155
illiam A. 75, 77, 140
Seligman, Fred 214
Seligmon, Sam R. 214
Sell, Marvin Gene
Sells, Holloway 131
Senior Class Officers 56
Sentle, Penelope G.
Seth, Robert 136
Shafron, Stuart B.
5 tawztr-UWM! Known 67cm Bella Waluoi, ffl
DYERS cum' HOUSE, INC. SCHORUNWS MARKET
FOR FINEST FOODS
'k LOBSTERS 1? STEAKS
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216 Superior Street Phone JO. 4681
Co' For Designs of Dislinrtion
"Smn1lural of tlw lfurlaln HELMER FLOWER SHOP
225' ASHLAND AVENUE
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erry ,-D -
1415 lcffcwxmm Avenuc Richard T. Nuncmaker, Gen. Mgr.
WSPD is proud . . . d
it had the courage to accept the challenge of establish- an
ing Toledo's first radio station, and Toledo's first tele- Q
vision station. PCPSI Cola
It is with great pride we salute the 1956 University
of Toledo graduates, who also accepted a challenge, The Modern, Light Refreshment
WSPD Radio 1370 on your dial
WSPD-TV Channel 13
Shaiton, Edward 132
Shanfelt, Charles W.
Shanks, Susan J.
Shapiro, Willianf H.
Shoplet, Charles E.
Sharkey, Jack 134
Shorman, Richard 140
Sharp, John F.
Sharp, Walter R.
Shay, William S. 139
Shea, Winifred T.
Shealy, Frederick J.
Sheats, Harold F.
Sheckler, Noel G.
Sheehy, Mary Ellen
Shepler, Robert D. 67
Sherk, Herald R.
Sherrer, Ronald 142
Shertzer, Beverly 22, 114, 120
James R. 75
Smith, John A.
Smith, John R.
Smith, Kathleen Marie 53, 59,
Smith, Kathryn E.
Smith, Phyllis Marie
Smith, Richard A.
Smith, Robert H.
Smith, Sonia M.
Smith, Willis L.
Smothermen, John 173
Snare, Patty C. 125
Snead, Clara Jim 59, 120, 157,
Steger, James E. 143
Steobem, R. 138
Steils, John A.
Steimer, William E.
Stein, Ralph J. 75
Stein, Richard Lee
Stein, Ronald B.
Steinbacher, Susan E. 54, 122
Steiner, Jack T.
Steingroot, Louis R. 132, 215
Steinke, Carl, Sr.
Steinke, Kenneth R.
Stemen, James W.
Stephan, Paul F.
Stepp, Patricia E.
Stevens, Barbara A.
Shible, David 132
Shih, Christa C.
Shiley, Nancy Lou
Snider, Louis E.
Snowadzky, Patricia A.
Snowadzky, Rudolph P.
Shinobarger, Adabelle 169
Shodiss, Herbert F. 172, 214
Shoemaker, Richard W.
Shoemaker, Thomas S.
Shondell, Robert B. 134
Shook, Thomas E.
Shook, William 75, 172, 178
Shawn, Janis S.
Shrader, Geraldine 126
Schrader, James W. 115, 149
Shull, William 215
Shultz, Richard R. 162
Schulz. S. 177
Shumaker, Harry M. 162, 215
Sido, Robert Leroy 135
Siebenaler, Edward 186
Siegfried, Judith Mae 121,
Sigma Alpha Epsilon 26, 142
Sigma Phi Epsilon 144
Sigma Fi Delta 130
Silberhorn, Donald 67
Snuggs, Lee Harold
Snyder, D. 75
Snyder, Jane Ann
Snyder, Norman E.
Snyder, Robert G.
Sobel, Morton 1. 164
Soclof, Alan 132
Society of American Military
Stewart, David A. 115, 136,
Stewart, John B.
Stewart, Suzanne E.
St. Germain, Franklin 147
Stiger, Leo Ralph B8
Stinefield, Carol A.
St. John, Barbara 129, 170
Stockman, Robert Lee
Stoddard, Leyroy, Jr.
Sweeney, Patrick T.
Sweet, Richard J. 133
Sweezey, Stephen 88
Swick, Robert Lee
Swiergosz, Arlene 120, 176,
Swiergosz, Marcia 176
Swinghammer, James H.
Sype, Meridel M. 121
Szaroleta, John T.
Szasz, Marianne 174
Szor, Elizabeth M. 73, 88, 123,
Szymanski, James 149, 176
Szyperski, Robert D.
S1yrman,, Helen 130, 171
Taglialatela, Philip 86
Takacs, Andrew J. 143, 152,
Tokas, Richard 148
Talbut, Mary C. 107, 127, 177,
Talip, Shirley Ann 117
Tallman, Jean A. 169
N. 66. 68
Silver, Alice M.
Silverman, Nathan L. 133
Simmerman, Richard H.
Simmons, David R. 215
Simmons, Margaret 125, 169
Simmons, Mark T.
Simmons, Robert 138
onald J. 166, 17B,
Simon, Peter C.
Simon, Raymond E. 74
Sine, Anita L. 116
Singlar, Jeanne M. 121
Sisler, Gary Lee
Slotterbeck, Nancy J.
Smalley, Richard H. 141
Smilox, Suzanne 121, 153, 161
Smirin, Phyllis 114, 130, 215
Smith, A. Jackson 159
Smith, Alfred C. 159
Smith, Charles B.
Smith, Charles T.
Smith, Dean A.
Smith, James C. 186
Smith, James F. 178, 186
Soinski, Arthur J.
Soldwish, Jo Ann
Solomon, Samuel M. 132
Sonne, Ray R. 139
Sonntag, Eleanor V.
Sonntag, lda May 157
Sophomore Class Officers 55
Sosko, Stephen 142
Souder, Maurene 124, 177, 185,
Saurenne, Renee P.
Southworth, Douglas L.
Spackey, Edwin Lee
Spanoudis, Louis 215
Sparks, Judith L. 128, 157, 166
Spear, Donald F. 73, 74, 77,
Spence, Mary C. 114, 124, 215
Spencer, Donald C.
Spencer, F. Marlene 117, 157,
Spencer, Richard A.
Spencer, William 142
Sperr, John H.
Spidle, Alec BB
Spinazze, Lawrence A. 145
Squire, Gerald K. 172, 182
Squire, Raymond J.
Stack, Leonard A.
Staebell, Armer R. 178, 215
Staelens, Richard 144
Stager, James F.
Stainbrook, Robert C.
Stamos, Peter T.
Standrift, Robert A.
Stanton, Robert R.
Stapleton, Ted Harry 139
Starkey, Suzanne A. 53, 120,
153, 161, 215
Starnaud, Lawrence F.
Stathulis, Dionisios E.
Stover, Donald D.
Stayropoulos, G. T.
St. Clair, Lawrence
Steabell, A. 166
Steels, J. 143
Steers, Donald Lee
Stoldt, Suzanne A. 215
Stoldz, S. 157
Stoll, Mary K. 114, 126, 169,
Stone, Ronald E. 88
Stoneburner, Chalmer S. 90,
Strahm, Richard M. 143, 216
Strall, Thomas J. 148
Stratos, Nick G.
Straub, Katherine M. 94
Strayer, James lee
Streicher, John B8
Strobel, Delton Lee
Strohl, Barbara J.
Strong, Samuel 131
Stroup, Janice E. 121, 175
Stroup, Peter K.' 145
Stuart, Alfred A.
Stuart, Eddie M.
Student Activities Committee
Student Bar Association 181
Student Senate 52
Student Union Board of
Sturgill, Dennis T.
Stutz, Robert D. 148
Suckley, Robert D.
Tank, Richard J.
Tanner, Florence C.
Tansey, Patrick 134
Taormina, Julius W. 83, 84, 87
Tarouk, K. 149
Tarr, Rollin P.
Tau Beta Pi 159
Tau Kappa Epsilon 26, 146
Taylor, Donna J. 53, 106, 107,
126, 161, 185
Taylor, John E. 75
Taylor, Robert J. 70, 143, 173
Taylor, Robert K. 70, 143
Taylor, Sanford, Jr.
Thomas R. 137
Teague, Nancy 58, 121, 169,
Teatsorth, Janet K.
Teitlebaum, David 132
Tellam, Edward W.
Teman, Zole E. 115, 133
Temple, Sharon L.
Templeton, Gilbert C.
Templeton, James W., Jr.
Teopas, Paul L. 53, 59, 145
Terrell, Bonnie J.
Terry, Nancy C. 128, 170
Tester, Patricia Ann
Thackeray, Lois 126
Thaiss, Annaiean 121, 168, 174
Suhr, Charles A.
Sullivan, Charles 115, 138
Sullivan, James E. 166, 178,
Sullivan, John A. 139
Sullivan, Patricia M. 176
Thibodeau, Nathalie 63, 120
Thom, Harry 73, 216
Thomas, A. Lucretia
Thomas, Delmer Lee 216
Summers, Joan L.
Surface, Donald A.
Susor, William C. 172
Suslka, Robert W. 73, 76, 162,
Sutton, Sandra J. 127, 170,
Swain, Richard S.
Swanson, Darrell K.
Swanson, Elizabeth M.
Thomas, Gerald D.
Thomas, Joseph C.
Thomas, Mary A.
, Robert M. 142
Swartz, Lester E. 164, 165
Swartz, Ronald E.
Swartz, Ronald J.
Thomas, Roger Lee 142
Thompson, James S. 143
Thompson, Mary M.
Kendall Oils and Greases bare been constantly im-
proved for nearly 75 years. Satisfy yourself tbese top
quality products are the best by trying tbem.
THE TOLEDO MERCHANDISE
ELECTRICAL HOME APPLIANCES
. PAPER PRODUCTS AND HOUSEWARES
MILLER QIL INC. AIR CONDITIONING AND REFRIGERATION
I035 SOUTH ST' TOLEDO- OHIO 51-55 So. Superior St. Phone CH 1-6201
Look AI Your BRIEF CASE
IYOUR CLIENTS DOJ
IT'S PART OE YOUR BUSINESS ATTIRE1
Don't let a shabby, scuffed brief
FRED CHRISTEN 8. SONS CO.
SHEET METAL AND
714-26 George St. CHerry 5-4161
case give your clients the wrong
impression of you and your service.
just one lost sale could cost you
more than an attractive new case!
II"hicb one do you need?
Here are the four most common
styles of brief cases for the modern
BRIEF BAGS. With locking flap
or zipper. Flat or expandable
bottoms. Best for large loads.
' From 500.00
I UNDERARM CASES. Light, neat
cases. Zipper on one, two or
three sides. From 300.00
4' ,ff MULTI-POCKET FORTFOLIOS.
-- X Similar to underarm case but with
sf 'xi disappearing handle and more
- it pockets. From 300.00
.I rx X ZIPPER RING BINDERS. A Com-
di X , bination ring binder and port-
, . K A folio. From 300.00
'Roofs Christen Come in-lei us demonstrate the
I . ,, ones that best Ht your
an 4 lfetlme requirements.
323 ERIE ST. TOLEDO 2, OHIO
C H U R C H I L L ' S
FROZEN FOOD LOCKERS . . AND SUPER MARKET
Swain? 76?-Z6C!0l totib Zbe oocwlcbi final' meait
West Central at Cheltenham Road
Thompson, Richard S. 111, 185,
Thompson, Robert B. 143
Thompson, Ronald 143
Thompson, William J. 176
Thompson, William R. 176
Thorpe, Shirley D.
Thbrsby, Elwin D.
Threadgill, Barbara 168
Threm, Robert M.
Throne, Jerry D.
Thull, Nancy Jean 66
Thurstin, Tara N.
Tibbits, Beverly J. 114, 128
Tierney, Robert F.
Tillotson, Robert L. 90, 149
Tipka, John 75, 77, 171
Tisci, Sam A. 86
Todak, Thomas G. 145
Todd, James E.
Toledo University Veterans Club
Toile, Kenneth B.
Tolley, Carol Ann 68, 216
Tombers, Judith 176
Topolski, Richard D. 59, 162
Topolski, Thomas W. 138
Topsil, Marva M.
Torda, Mary 118, 176
Toth, Philip A. 86
Towe, Margaret W,
Townsend, Tamara 66, 94, 126
Towse, Richard W. 73, 135,
Trace, Karl G., Jr.
Trontham, Ronald Lee
Troudt, Joseph 136, 183
Trawinski, Gerald T,
Treesh, Susan Ann 117
Trepinski, James P.
Trepinski, Richard 66, 68
Tresso, Betty A.
Tschappat, Edward 178
Tucker, Lewis C,
Turner, Jill Frances
Turner, Joan E.
Turner, Ronald 73, 76, 115,
Vandrieson, Melvin F. 186
Vangunten, Edward A.
VanNest, Ronald L. 162, 210
VanSickle, Richard D. 145
Vardinakis, Extella B.
Vasilake, J. 74
Vasko, John J.
Vass, John F.
Vaughan, William L.
Vedda, Joseph C. 165, 173
Vedder, Robert C. 216
Veith, John P. 167, 142
Venia, Robert J.
Veres, Elmer W. 216
Vetesy, David 88
Vick, Carolyn Jo
Vick, Richard E. 148
Vickery, Sally J.
Vidoli, Ona 8.
Vitins, llga Ilona
Vogeli, John L.
Vogler, Joseph E.
Volk, Frances M.
Von Aunten, E. 147
Vonhertsenberg, Ken P.
VonNicolai, Bernhard N. 68,
Vorbau, John 178, 183
Wachowiak, David A. 178
Waddington, Richard L. 167
Wadsworth, John A.
Wager, Jerry 77
Wagner, Jack L. 145, 165, 178
Wagner, James 145
Wahl, David E.
Wahl, Jack 146
Wahl, James P,
Walczak, Jo Allyn 209
Wolczok, Renita 120
Waldron, David R.
Walendzok, Robert M.
Walerius, James A.
Walk, Gary 171, 186
Walker, Nan E. 57, 169
Walker, Nancy 126, 217
Walker, Richard K.
Walkawiak, Stanley 136
Wallace, Shirley Lee 121, 217
Wallick, Robert G. 173, 217
Wallington, Jack 60
Walterreit, Fred 88
Walters, H. 145
Watson, Catherine R.
Watt, James Robert 159, 217
Wattenmaker, Richard 67, 155
Weaver, Lawrence A.
Webb, Charles D.
Weber, John M. 75, 135, 186
Weber, Rudolph J.
Weber, William 135
Wegman, Carsten J. 172, 178,
Wehrle, Louis 61
Weigel, LoVerne G.
Weinstein, Fred 132, 167
Weiss, Anne S. 63
Weiss, Philip 135
Welling, Sue K.
Wells, Warren A. 155
Wem, Dan 86
Wentz, Paula K.
Werba, Henry C.
Werner, John F. 115, 136, 217
Wesleyan Club 184
Sylvia J. 123, 168, 170
Wetli, Robert G,
Wetti, B. 149
ne, Deane E. 143
Wettstone, James 66, 143
Wettstone, John A. 143
Wheaton, Terry E.
Wheeler, James O. 166
White, Carl Norman 138
White, Harold O.
White, John T.
White, Kenneth l.
White, Sandra C. 66
Whittaker, Frances A.
Whittaker, Larry E.
Whittenburg, Gloria 57, 117,
Wha's Who 160
Widmer, Lorene S.
Widmer, Marcia K.
107, 123, 161
Wiemeyer, Anna C.
Wilcox, Gregory 136
Wilczynski, Richard W.
Wiley, David F. 67, 43
Wilgus, Paul C.
Wilhelm, Richard H.
53, 59, 104,
Turner, William R.
Turski, Ronald J.
Tuttle, Frank H.
Twells, John L. 216
Twining, Neil F.
Tynetield, Jo Ann 70, 71, 122
Umbles, Clayton E. 86
University Chemical Engineering
University Theatre 44, 70
Unruh, James 178
Updike, Thomas E.
Upton, Rodger T.
Urbonowicz, Bernice 123
Urbonowicz, Joan C. 122, 157,
Vados, Melvin E,
Volencic, Milan D.
VanDame, Clarine E. 63, 66,
70, 71, 128,129, 170, 174,
Waltz, Marcia Ann
Walz, Jerry A. 53, 55, 59, 145
Wamsley, Duane E. 73
Wannemacher, Charles R. 139,
Ward, Ronald 138
Warner, Dean A.
Warner, Howard M.
Warren, Morris R. 73, 137, 162,
Warrick, Susan 66, 118, 176
Washeck, Richard 68
Watkins, John K.
Will, Gordon Dale
Will, Theodore N. Jr, 144
Willey, James T. 143
Williams, A. 147, 182
Williams, Byron Val
Williams, Carol L. 175, 217
Williams, Elinor G.
Williams, George V.
Williams, Harold A.
Williams, Joseph L.
Williams, Marilyn R.
, Mary Jo 117
Williams, Robert, Jr.
Williams, Val 88
Williams, William C. 139
Williamson, Glennalee 123,
Williamson, Thomas L.
Willis, Edward J. 86
Wilson, Helen A.
Wilson, Sandra J.
Wimmenauer, Catherine 54,122
Windnagle, Carl F. 67
Wines, Donald L. 147
Wines, Jack D.
Winkelman, Carl C.
Winters, William B. 174
Winzeler, Adeline 67, 119
Wisner, Duane C.
Wisniewski, Beverly 158, 165,
Wisniewski, David E. 217
Witte, Phillip 186
Whittenberg, Erwin 172
Witty, Charles E. 163
Wodrich, Jay Dennis
Woerner, Richard E. 143
Woessner, Edward E. 138
Woitowicz, Richard Z. 73, 149
Wolfe, Robert R. 143
Wolff, Alex Frank
Wolff, Edwin R.
Wolfram, Ada 124
Women's Recreational Associa-
Wood, David 88
Wood, James W.
Woodford, Lawrence D. 173
Woodruff, Beverly 126
Waodrufi, Thomas R. 73, 76,
Woods, Thomas F. 59, 73, 76,
Woods, William 139, 171, 186
Woolley, Patricia Ann
Worden, William E. 73, 167,
Workman, Jan H.
Wright, Dennis C.
Wright, Donald G. B6
Wright, Eddie L. 88
Wright, Edmund 88
Wright, Howard W.
Wuerfel, Roger E. 149
Wunderlich, Wayne 167
WyckaHi, Philip R,
Wyckoff, R, David 75, 134
Wyman, Harold T.
Yambor, Theodore 143
Yarnell, James A.
Yates, Mary A.
Yohe, William J. 174, 186
Young, Charles E.
Young, David D.
Young, Kay C.
Young Men's Christian Associa-
Young, Roberta J. 68, 168
Young Wumen's Christian Associ-
Yun, Jai Liang
Zachman, Mary S. 66, 114, 118,
Zaenger, Frank W.
Zahn, Frederick E.
Zbinden, David 61, 68, 138, 170
Zedlitz, Robert H. 143, 218
RAVINE NITE CLUB
UNIVERSITY OF TOLEDO
DORR 8: SECOR
CHERRY 8: DELAWARE
K U H L M A N
AND BRICK COMPANY
Complete line of
914 Summit St., Toledo, Ohio
Zellers, Darryl D. 167
Zerbey, Dann Edward 168, 187,
Zeia Tau Alpha 24, 128
Zermon, Nancy Jean
Ziegler, Lois Mae
Zielinslxi, Arlene 124, 177, 185
Ziemlciewicz, Paul J.
Ziemkiewicz, Robert J.
Zimmerman, Paul J,
Zlotnik, Gerald T32
Zohn, Jack S. 133, 218
Zallars, Thomas R. T46
Zroik, Thomas G. 55, 115, 135
Zucker, Ann M.
Zuelke, Raymond F,
"The Business TTTan's Store"
their xx ill give distinctive, continued satis-
faction for an entire husiness lifetime.
hy experts who uill help you equip
your office in the lwest taste.
for everycluy or extrnorclinnry require-
ments in office work of :ill kinds.
Come In Or Phone
The THeHTenus Troup Ce.
715 Jefferson Ave. Toledo, Ohio
tfiiw ff M?-ifeiliigy F "
. .5-,tg ,1A, .T ,t Qi in Nwwwga
Time out for 'T
refreshment X , T
f 1 I
. Y 5
4 -- QWJFENQTT 15 T X
is! DRINK ' ,Q I
iorvun uuon Aurnonuv or mf cool-can counuv lv Compliments of
Lasalle Coco-Colo Bottling Company of Toledo, Ohio A Friend of
THE UNIVERSITY OF TOLEDO
AUTO-LITE and YOUR FUTURE
The young engineer who is looking for a challenging
project where he can "go places" is invited to check
with us here at Auto-Lite. The automotive electrical
field, with which we are primarily concerned. is chang-
ing rapidly in many phases including electronic appli-
cations. These changes mean a growing organization
in which you will find room for adx.incement, and chal-
lenging new problems.
A. J. GRAUMLICH, PURDUE, '47
Upon graduating in electrical engie
nceririg at Purdue in I9-IT. I joined
Auto-Lite as an engineer in training.
YB?-H 1 This training included a comprehen-
sive review of the many electrical
V, and electronic applications in the
automotive field and a thorough
schooling in the requirements of designs and techniques
made necessary by practical and economical mass pro-
duction. In this business you have to fight for fractions
of pennies as well as for the improvements that spell
My present duties are those of a Section Leader in the
development and application of electric window lifts
and electric seat actuators. This work is giving me valu-
able experience in production design and testing, and
an opportunity for customer contact that I feel is very
JAMES F. GAGE, PURDUE, '50
In 1953 I joined Auto-Lite as an engi-
neering trainee following my gradua-
tion from Purdue with the degree of
B.S.E.E. My two years here have
given me an excellent foundation in
the basics of automotive electrical re-
quirements with a very practical per-
spective on the requirements of a mass-produced
As Electronics Section Leader, I am responsible for
research and development of new products and for de-
Every engineer wants to achieve professional status
and the recognition he deserves. The three stories below
reflect the pace of progress of young men at Auto-Lite.
After you read these. contact your placement director
and find out when we are scheduled to interview stu-
dents at your school. or write Xlr. P. C. llolrinson, Per-
sonnel Ilireetor, The Electric Auto-Lite Co., Toledo I,
sign and development of instrumentation for ignition
system evaluation. Xly worlt keeps me abreast of latest
electronic developments. such as semicriuduetors, sat-
urable reactors. and magnetic amplifier advancements.
KENNETH E. BRANDEBURG,
UNIVERSITY OF TOLEDO, '50
In 1950 I started as a Student Engi-
,1 "" neer with Auto-Lite after Hnisliing my
'F , 'V engineering course at Toledo.
' l X Today I ani responsible to the Chief
Ignition Engineer for the research,
wvlma design and development of ignition
coils and liallasts which will provide
ample performance for modern high-speed, high-conr
My duties rerpiire supervision of the Coil Section and
close cooperation with the Spark Plug and Distributor
Sections of Ignition Engineering to correlate component
design into a complete ignition system. Cooperating
with other sections provides opportunity for broad
experience in the field of Ignition Engineering. My
duties also require cooperation with the production,
methods and manufacturing departments to correlate
design of components and assemblies to meet produc-
tion requirements in regard to stamping, drawing, ma-
chining, molding, and assembling tools as well as con-
sideration of the human element in manufacturing.
Some of the resultant problems concern low-voltage in-
sulation, high-voltage insulation, application of plastics,
metals, special alloy wire, porcelain, dielectric oils, rub-
ber, springs, etc.
DUPLICATING MACHINE CO.
136 W WOODRUFF ST.
PHONE: CH 8-6241 TOLEDO 2,
A. B. DICK
MEET THE GANG AT THE
R A N C H
TUESDAY THROUGH SUNDAY
2:00 P.M. - 1:00 A.M.
4782 MONROE STREET
ST. CHARLES GRILL
Coffee to a full course meal
Open 24 hours
THE E 8. S DRIVE-IN
G O O D F O O D
DINNERS and SANDWICHES
Open 24 Hours
Bancroft and Westwood
One Block East of University
CARL'S UNIVERSITY DELICATESSEN
"Wbe1'e You Meet Your Frielzcisu
CATERING TRAY SERVICE
Featuring Fine Foods and Delicacies
Pastries Baked in an Oven Bakery
OPEN DAILY-9 A.M. TO 1 A.M.
SATURDAY TO 2:30 A.M.
5121 W. BANCROET
-IOrdan 5 306
You're Living in cl
0 It's the exciting, amazing
ELECTRICAL AGE . , . an era of un-
ceasing advancement in the use of
cheap, dependable electric power-
in the home, on the farm, in business
and industry . . . In living today, in
planning your future, consider well
this vital force-electricity!
SPECIAL RATES FOR STUDENTS
Best Dressed Men on Campus
Rent Their Formal Wear From
0 New! Pastel jackets
0 White and Powder Blue Dinner jackets
0 Complete Accessories
0 Latest Styles-Plus 5000 Garments to
'Q R u s s E L L' s
' cournnvt' F la"
'ffIf.'l'Z DRESS SUIT RENTAL SERVICE
ELECTRICITY for Befler Livillg . U
W Q 405-407 Broadway Near Union Station
F' Nobody likes to be shut in.
Least of all a youngster.
That's why you see Daylight Walls with their clear
glass from wall to wall and sill to ceiling in so many
new schools. Clear glass brings in the grass and the
trees, the sun and the sky.
Daylight Walls cut costs, too. Artificial lighting isn't
needed so much. There's less wall area to paint and
maintain. Even construction costs are lower. In cold
climates, Daylight Walls are generally of Thermo-
panezfz insulating glass for the greatest comfort and
X Y K f I gf- ' heating economy.
In classrooms, Daylight Walls can make a happy
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From The Desk Of The Editor
THIS IS IT-the people, the places, the events that
have become part of our college lives-in pictures and
print. Each of us will remember what was important
to us, the things to which we devoted our time and
effort, and the friendships we made doing so. For some
studying was the most important-for others it was
politics, sports, or fraternity activities-for us it was
pictures and print.
Our goal has been to present the things that were
important to each of you. The result is a record of a year
in our college lives and the life of the University. The
hours, the fun, the worries, the serious talks, and the
nonsense that go into a yearbook have become a part of
us. First came the original layout-then the ACP con-
vention. We came home with so many new ideas that
we started all over again. We wrote, revised, and char-
acter counted copyg planned, scheduled, selected, and
cropped photographsg and have had the thrill of seeing
our work in print.
Ed O'Reilly and Bob Wehrle listened patiently to our
eccentric ideas-and came up with good photographs
in spite of it all. Among Mr. O'Reilly's contributions
were the series on the campus, the WUS Carnival, and
the University Theatre productions. Mr. Wehrle, presi-
dent of the Commercial Photographic Company,
covered the WUS Variety Show and many of the ath-
letic events. We appreciated his willingness to help
when last minute "crises" arose.
And now, a sincere thank you goes to our type-
setter, engraver, and printer for their cooperation -
the cooperation that made the yearbook a reality despite
all of the difficulty at the beginning of the year.
We created a yearbook. The myriad of photographs,
the reams of copy, that deadline dilemma, the layout
work, the proofreading-it's all over. These are mean-
ingful little words that bring a mixture of relief and
nostalgia. I am grateful to my staff for all they have
done, and I am proud to have been a part of this group
of outstanding men and women that have given you
this record of your part in the running commentary-
the history of the University.
mi .nigia 4-..-lb' '
Suggestions in the University of Toledo - Blockhouse Yearbook (Toledo, OH) collection:
Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today!
Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? E-Yearbook.com has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly!
Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? E-Yearbook.com can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. E-Yearbook.com will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.
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