University of Toledo - Blockhouse Yearbook (Toledo, OH)

 - Class of 1958

Page 1 of 256

 

University of Toledo - Blockhouse Yearbook (Toledo, OH) online yearbook collection, 1958 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 256 of the 1958 volume:

v w ,LM n + , A Y . ' ,,,... f" Q -mf..-f ' -m- . ' ww L. 1 , , .au 1 1- in memoriam O. GARFIELD JONES Professor Emeritus RICHARD BROWN Assistant Professor of Finance MICHAEL WISNIEWSKI Assistant Superintendent, Buildings and Grounds JAMES CAMPBELL Assistant Circulation Librarian CHRISTINE SACKSTEDER Senior in the College of Education FRANCIS J. HOHM Senior in the College ot Engineering EDNA RIVERS Freshman in the College of Business Administration . , - .. -4 Ja if' 'x X- . x', rf -ul 5 1 . ,L 'xJ K Qfa .1 I , y .. V V-,M-, 7 ,, ' .- . ,,,-i, . . , ' ." ,. 4 --c"..f',' ' . ' - " f, I "H-' ' ' , ,-- ,, ' .4 ,f'U:.,k'f' ' 1 1 5 ,,v -". , . ww "- INTRODUCTION I STUDENT LIFE THE UNIVERSITY , Administration i.... Arts and Sciences Business Administration Education , I ,. Engineering Law C 2 Pharmacy I Junior College 1. Graduate Division ACTIVITIES Honoraries -I Student Government . Publications . I Music, , . ROTC . , I Organizations ., SPORTS . ,I , Football . .. Basketball Wrestling Baseball Tennis . Golf . , Intramurals Women's Sports , GREEK LIFE , PanHel-IFC I Sororities . Fraternities l GRADUATION DIRECTORY EDITOR'S NOTE 6 16 56 58 66 71 74 78 84 87 92 93 94 96 101 108 112 116 122 132 134 144 152 156 158 159 160 162 166 168 169 183 202 224 248 table of contents 1 r Q gist, 'Zi 5 f 5 X J 2 .Qi f 1' 2 1 KV' .I ,f :lf xf!i fs, 'gui ,iw , , rf' if Y 1 4 Q. ?,s fliii he entered 6 6 'TN- 1--ln, W Y SJ .,,.'-Q, i Lf .31 Q ,Wk af .ff ,E+ I' If ,f A-ff! he studied gl x x , XS. LN' .-, 5-X 7-., S xg- Pig , Mr' M' ww 5 , :GQ "'?P' - M10 'x?9,v'!v. 0 5 ,,M.N, W fa """'-vy. 8 ya.. u ,fg 'GXKWER 5 ,Y r-1,...--f"'f Af 5 3 4 v 2 x I he worked x he created -,, --.N 1' , 2, f ""K"A xx-.qw K 'I il J 9 ' , ...' M.,-" 1 ., " F I K ,,,-W ,, ,,, ,,..............,..,.......,,....H-.,.....,-, ,, ,, ,W 'Sv 1--. fugwa ,Q ME 5 bw ,, 4. L2 fm. F Ex E 2 5 - z LJ ' -'N 'Vf QW ig..,.,M, ,M -- 'f "" -,,.,f ' ,,,,.L. . ,J x, K? Z rf, 4 ,.... if-f ,Q 'lj ff 3 526-32 g R.. 92 2' ., X QQ 52,11 Y :fx 5 . 1 ' 4 nan-.A-4... 'vm xg., v R 5 , K ve. vu 0 . Y . 4 , ,ry IK, 2 -v I. ,Q I Q I v J f ,gi QQ ,, T ,m,,..- x 4 'fnjvli X 9-.gl-g':-' I If ff, . 42' , ' 5. he acted f Q 3 me 1 .4 1 24- W 'Hr ww .-2. , QNX A zfvm-sv., ix A , . ..,-mm, ,wi M Hz, .4 A "fvwF'f'f"?'-up -.. .,.,,, ' 'w-.. yfwy Qi! ,jf , f .-.. , . , -, ' gf' ,f , f 'hfQf,,ffXy'y' ,V QU, 7 f'44"lg -,'?'P"f.f,1, 'K Q fwQ6WCww , ,,,. fxmwfv X ff ' ' , 'Q'-' , .. V' fw,f,,W4f -fm, ff 7, 7 If Q l 1 14.2, , M- NA - , Q 4 f!f"Z' 7"W' 1 'ZWWWAQ ' W fy, '7VfQf'f,Q,f,, W 'fm' '- , Y" .- I ' , f W' f f 0 A ' A-'11 A gm C -nuns Q-9.101 P I Q ..- L.-...Q 3 , X 1 1'-" If iff f ZW4 ,fff"', M74 'V X f! .95 X Nfnm ,, Y, 7 ,ZW fyyff J ,,,. g X f "f'f4'fV4?"77 w,ff6!f,,, ff ff! f. f f fffwf, ,Qi ,, -,WQM wwf , ,ff f . .VW f' V 4 1' "" i . 5Z5f 1 .ff ff 7' H. ! "'3 K rr f'?"f??'f2 f f Q , , ff, ff ,4 fff4.,w Mfr' ff 17,1 ' f, M474 W ff., 0 ,M f' mm, F' and became a part of the University, the part that gave to TU a social life, an academic life, an extra-curricular life, an athletic life, a fraternal life . . . he was surrounded by three thousand two hundred and sixty one and yet he was an individual . . . he entered with 980 other freshmen but still felt uncertain . . . he studied, put off studying, crammed, then vowed to do it on time next semester . . . he worked to pay his tuition and felt overloaded . . . he performed on-stage, worked backstage, but didn't know where to find time . . . he relaxed at dances but couldn't stand the confusion . . . he questioned everyone and everything and formed his own opinions . . . like everyone else and yet unlike anyone else . . . he became a part of the University of Toledo and then he left . . . to become, this time, a teacher, an engineer, a med student, but above all, a TU alumnus... it is to him, theiintegral part of TU, that we dedicate the Blockhouse, volume 36. X, ...nu ..- Q kwa X N aifx 5 F ik was-A s s Fall - you again subsist for nine months . . . hasty studying, heavy smoking, and constant coffee consumption produce cu new class of humanity- the college student . . . you wonder if the great wise man who devised the 24 hour day ever went to college . . . paradoxicolly you do find time for livelihood, laughs, and love . . . your car is shared five mornings a week as a breakfast room, a study room, and a powder room . . . you cheer at football games, casually talk in the union, whisper in class, and at times say much in silence . . . 'Ile eXPe"e"Ce of Conege I'Ie WHEN BOTH or THEM ARE TOGETHER . . . THERE is PERFECT HARMONY MANY QUIET, LAZY AUTUMN AFTERNOONS ARE SPENT TOGETHER ENJOYING THE BEAUTIFUL PEACEFUL UNIVERSITY CAMPUS , 7 ,: K' ' ev :,-. ' , fe-, 4-vi ya .. 'ff V P f . f ,3,,n "f'Li A L I 2: 'iw R83 ,i.,Q3,, ,Z ff K. 2i:,4"",,:.f' , A . 3 5 I 1 .J N g I F . by I Q I E i I I-as .Jail 1 Wg . .97-'fs ff' 4,4 5347 , I . ,Y . T. , ' - i, ','J . l ! , 4 ., r p,5r --I 5, ivy' Q, ,,j,w JAN mv., ev A.. N 42. vu y"" A. Q' ,. 1' 'nw -W.:-n . " 9 . M , L' YP . QA wr- 3g,.' .- --av Q --"Ag, V Q ,Tk .ip-1-4 ' x "- A 9 .',, X ,Inga -.gk K, Q -Y ' J, --W, , r- ' ..--" , 1 "' -0 -, fy- , , J wg if Q-A 'S cel? With a feeling of uncertainty, an expression of wonderment, and a new ivy-league coat- you entered . . . after some search, the Doermann Theater . . . a scene of beaming smiles, undirected conversation, hundreds of questions, few correct answers . . . you found a seat among the 981 guests of honor, and awaited with some uneasiness, the beginning of -ad.. We I ,,,, A - ' I V, ,.,, I I JW w rf' T EXPERIENCED UPPERCLASSMEN TAKE FRESHMEN ON THEIR INITIAL TOUR OF TU CAMPUS freshman week first- an official welcome from President Knowles, followed by a variety of talks given by campus "wheels" . . . orations finally exhausted, your royal tour of the campus began . . . the music room, library, the infamous chemistry and physics labs, and the ever popular student union, a place to relax, attempt study, keep warm, and relax some more . . Freshman Week- a week of orientation, preparation for the following week, unanswered questions such as "What's rushing?" "Where do you buy elevator keys?" and the acquisition of the title, "college student." 20 TU BOOKSTORE PROVIDES EAGER FRESHMEN WITH OPPORTUNITY FOR BOOK SELECTION 1 T K4 www' iq 'wi ff'- The rally- six-thirty and still no wood for the bonfire . . the coaches arrived early, the wood on time, and the students late . . a curious crowd, with muddy shoes and smoky clothes, huddled around the fire to hear the speakers, watch the cheerleaders, and to keep warm . . . an impromptu bond presented a good facsimile of the tight song and alma mater. . . "morale boosters" spoke, the fire smoked, and a few hundred students, their minds on football, the dance, their dates, and Leroy's, braved the mud to cheer our "Rockets" and their confident coaches before the varsity drag . . . the dance- a sock hop, the first of an annual event, saw comfortable knee-socks, dirty "wigwams," ruined hose for those who dared, and a new shine on the fieldhouse floor . . . coach Larche received a warm welcome, the band played "hot music," dancers got burned feet. . . and everyone went home tired, assured of victory, and happy. 21 HE IS A LITTLE MAN NOW THAT HE IS OUT BUT CHRIS, CAN'T YOU UNDERSTAND THAT GEORGE STILL HATES YOU all my sons two months of rehearsal, prop construction, revision, and improvision, for three nights of perfection . . . two minutes before curtain . . . check make-up . . . get rid of gum . . places . . . two minutes later . . . curtain going up . . . remember your cues . . University Theatre's fall presentation of a play by Arthur Miller . . under the direction of Mrs. Norma Stolzenbach . . . the story of a war profiteering father, whose selfishness causes his . partner to be sent to prison . . . his partner's son, George, returns to force a confession . . . after much insinuation by George, the father's guilt becomes evident . . . tension increases, and the remorseful father in turn commits suicide . . . swift movement, complexity of the plot, emotional tension, and a well balanced cast provided a strong basis for a very entertaining play. TEMPERS FLARE WHILE THE TENSION MOUNTS vffh' 22 W rt ff-Q? y Q W A 3' 'zwi N , 'NX - ,, W-fx. 'Q N 'fi N932 . sw : ,Q- 5f1Tw,g,'g -5 1 -wg gm., ff-f 14sS4wN b 71 4 A N,t,i3Qk.,, Xia " Q uv""' ,pf .-,,,xf'- f I -40 , 7 lk..---yn' 1 , if , 3' 4, Ae if . y M -. , , . Wm, FEE rg 25 , 4 S? Spring 1957 - fraternities deliberate . . . sororities anticipate . . . queen candidates are announced the big push begins . . . time and effort, for some well spent, for others, commendable . . . colorful and endless campaigning, followed by a period of tension, welcomed the Friday night rally Miss Patty Rankin - our 1957 Homecoming Queen . . . Tri-Delts hugged her . . . friends congratulated her . . . the rest cheered approval . . Friday night and still miles of crepe paper to be stuffed . . . Saturday morning brought weariness from parties, floats completed last night, floats undone . . . an overcast day saw a procession of twenty-five floats on a round trip to downtown . . . "Bronco Reducer," first place float, by Sigma Phi Epsilon . . . the Rockets defeated Western Michigan, 27-16 . . . it didn't rain . . . color . . . victory . . . a pretty queen . . . a lot of hard work . . . a lot more fun . . . a successful homecoming - , , v N L fn ,- " 4'T,n:LN."N"N" ' ff"-' W N 1' N - ' -V ,, ,..-f""" rf M wr " uh . I 3: I - 3 ,F SIG EPS GAIN a first place prize with their commend- ' able homecoming tloat. SENATE PREXY presents TU'S Homecoming Queen with a bouquet and kiss. I 'I I I fyfml cw., . 9 5".,3 I ,IS- ""'e V ' , I , .Q in I Nl. 9 AT THE TEA WHERE THE FIVE FINALISTS WERE CHOSEN, CANDIDATES JEANNE SINGLAR AND SUE NOE TALK WITH THE JUDGES. FINISHING TOUCHES ARE ADDED TO ALL OF THE FLOATS r r 26 THESE ENTHUSED HOMECOMING CAMPAIGNERS HUSTLE UNII iv ,JN 'H - --A, It v i XG 1 -'P ir 'S--' -sv lb ,,. -3-""" SPECTATORS STAND IN TRIBUTE TO THE 1957 HOMECOMING QUEEN AS SHE ENTERS UNIVERSITY OF TOLEDO'S GLASS BOWL "ww 'x ' .aw . EY5 wi: X 'AF' 'jvxs X .Ark lilq. . MQ' S I ,xg , .-.4 I ,us 'ef xl I N 'L J ' AAXIINI VOTES ON ELECTION FROM "ELIGIBLE" CAMPUS MALES HOMECOMING PARADE STREAMS DOWN WEST BANCROFT ' 51 D'-Q. 27 bl y . 24 af' 25 sa 3 'FIV' 1 0 1? page A 4 x tv 4 Q14 Homecoming- a hectic week called "Western Whirl" . . . for many, much work on floats much more work on campaigns, little school work . . . on Monday, a new face for the University . . . posters, banners, and an unidentifiable object on Wolf Hill . . . those who didn't suffer from flu suffered from repetitious campaign propaganda . . . with the election Tuesday, a few days to catch up on homework, and clothe naked chicken wire . . many hours of planning and careful preparation, all to be exhausted in a period of one short Saturday- a parade that started on time, an expectant crowd, good weather, and a victorious football team, set a happy mood for the dance . the Field House went western, complete with bales of hay, and a huge replica of Pecos Bill . relief from hard work made the whirl a success . . . highlighting the evening was the presentation of the 1957 Homecoming Queen, Miss Patty Rankin, and her court . . . Who's Who presented 34 new members, individually . . . a sweet sounding band presented the dancing mood . . . and the students, life of the University, presented Homecoming. COWBOY SCANS guests at "Western Whirl," the Homecoming celebration presenting 1957 homecoming queen miss puffy rankin 30 C7 ,..,.,,,,.,..f.-.-Q-s,,,...s X, s - . . .. Q . .- ff-W ms.-.s,W , x,,--.-, '- and miss sharon bartley miss sue noe miss nancy ohler miss ieanne singlar her court E. ' 1- f Q, Z ,, 17" O parties continuing the year round, a diversity ot social events- from dances, variety shows, to teas . . . a relief from homework . . . September-Tekes presented their annual Street Dance, with games, food, and even pony rides . . . Friday the thirteenth, a witches cauIdron,bIack cats superstition, the theme of Alpha Chi's "Luck is a Lady" . . . Alpha Sigma Phi honored sorority women with a tea . . October- the Sig Alph Olympics, a pie-eating, egg tossing, mop-throwing, athletic event for the ladies on our campus . . . Pi Beta Phi was victorious . . cider flowed free . . . laughter dominated speech . . you attended, participated, remembered. SORORITY WOMEN TALK TO ALPHA SIGMA PHI PRESIDENT JOE RUTHERFORD AT TEA ATTRACTIVE CHORUS GIRLS DANCE FOR THE ALPHA CHI'S PARTY A SIG ALPH RUNNER PORTRAYS AN ANCIENT GREEK Z J 5 ' .,, ,, ..- ff' ' IQ d-'th I 2 ,,:, r -ef f wwf I I I gf' .,v"' Alf --va' ."-? ll0Yl'M'f?? Al. BNN 14" 423: : rx.: :S312 :ii-2 :zzz I, . :twig . v ,0 .. , if 'ZF' tiger at the gates Jean Giraudoux's rendition of the famous story of Helen of Troy in three acts . . . the beautiful Helen is carried oft by the Troian warrior Paris . . . shortly, all Troy is captivated by Helen . . Hector alone remains untouched by the aftections of the Trojan goddess . . . Hector's wife, Andromache, and his mother, Hecuba, urge him to send F , Txgy Helen back to the Greeks to prevent war . . the Troians split into two camps, the war promoters and the peacemakers . . . as anticipated, the Greeks approach Troy seeking war . . . Ulysses, the Greek leader, sends Aiax to discuss terms of war with Hector . . . Hector avoids bloodshed by sending the prize, Helen, back YVONNE BRONOWICZCHECKS PROGRESS WITH MRS. STOLZENBACH to the Gfeeki T519 'll :aff THE ENTIRE CAST IS PICTURED IN ONE OF THE SCENES FROM THE UNIVERSITY THEATRE'S SECOND PRODUCTION, "TIGER 34 A WELL-PLACED GESTURE IS ONE OF THE ACTOR'S MOST VALUABLE SKILLS IN ADDING MEANING TO AN IMPORTANT LINE NI ,gf x LQ AT THE GATES" BY JEAN GIRAUDOUX ,V 341- -' " TVX! ' 'is 13? il""3 5 .. u - lag..- EXPRESSIONS AND MAKE-UP MUST BE EXAGGERATED TO BE SEEN BY THE AUDIENCE 35 1 ., 5 R'-, , 54.577--K-es",' , ' U' V., ' I Aff! J Q ' Af , : ,r g O , pig , 5, 1' ' ' S4 -7 ' ' M 1 I' as 9 , 4 5 fb ,, h ' I 'ZW 'X - " 1-f K" , , I- fy-mf ,4 -1 lfw Y' , - ' i ' : , fy ,S WM Sm 3, S K, ,. 1,4 I Ax ga .gf A B . li, U K fi' ,'. z xx. , I 4 f in S 4 3 1,2 Q' ' "- I Llf' .LY, ' ' i' Y A Q R 7 ' , !2 Q K.. 6 rp 'f ' D ' ' 4 Q l 1: f 1 f ' I. 1 g L jg. . 'Z if' MW x ' ' 6 I , 3' 5-I r I' 1 , 1 , , j E ., ,, X 4 ' 1 3 'N 1 V ' A ' 7' J "ffl ,, 51. 5,7 7 I 'WW f ash: M ,f it 1 , ....,,.,. ,Q ,- a - A ', in 1 vi , I f'.a Q U R ' ' , ' O I , 5 'QL W' 1 , J, 4 -V . V, '37 V, ,M , ffm SF if "' 1 'ri' ' ,J ,- W ' 'W' XA ff , . 'Q 5,1 gag., .fp , ' V 'WH' . ,nw I V k, ,J ,- ffm g,f..M, .4 Q ' - . ww ., ' 1 y V If .. ,V,f 1 f v ,,..-nw ' . ,. 7, bg,"-f,. ' P N, V 4 :mf ' l I I. ,I ,f 'fn ygf' S V.- , ,K ,gf . Wkr' . X ? x Q 'K if at holidays carols, Christmas chimes and seasonal celebration . . . the needed break from the classroom walls . . . nineteen days in which to till the empty purse, saturate the brain with knowledge, and drain the party funds . . . a solemn convocation instilled spirit . . . the shadow of pre-holiday exams was overcome by cheerful smiles . . . the tune of White was in your ears Christmas and on your lips. you thought of gifts, addressing cards, and what to do on New Year's Eve . . . sororities and fraternities caroled, exchanged gifts, and presented their tormals . . . three new members were tapped to Blue Key at the Christmas Formal . . you commemorated 1957 with a New Year's Eve celebration in its honor. STRAINS OF CHRISTMAS melodies till Theater as choir sings at assembly. UNIVERSITY TAKES ON A festive note as students decorate Chrnstlnas tree. 2 W' I X ...tm 5 Y X4 Q ji X . km 1" , 1 Y-575,11 2 J -f' 1 1fiffLy"" A z tg- at V . -S11 5 "X 34" ay . ' sh -'M ACF' 0, r 523114. F15 wr' 1 , n' Y n 1 2415- x Y. 'Sw O n. s Q-' 'D SNOW FROSTED TREES FRAME OUR SILENT STALWART TOWER 'fluff BLUE KEY MEMBERS SEND BIDS TO CAMPUS LEADERS DANCE HOLIDAY SEASON IS USHERED IN AS STUDENTS CAROL ED SULLIVAN GIVES THE GO AHEAD SIGN TO ROCKET CHORISTERS WHO APPEARED ON HIS NATIONAL TELEVISION SHOW S Q 3 1 Q. -,Q ' 1 ,-al' A ff-1 0'-un X 4 4 'P . i I V' .44 - - , X N3 -," . M' ' fu'- " Q 5 - 0 , ' f .li 1' A COURTEOUS WELCOME IS EXTENDED QUEEN NOMINEE AT TEA MILITARY SCIENCE STUDENTS FIND RELAXATION AT THE BALL military ball as a member of ROTC you obtained a queen election ballot and voted . . . if you were among the maiority you voted for Miss Billie Wiedemann of Delta Delta Delta . . . with the Blade, Times, Collegian and Blockhouse present at the press conference, the news of the new queen was announced the T958 ROTC Honorary Colonel- Miss Billie Wiedemann . . . Honorary Lieutenant Colonels- Miss Mary Booth, Delta Delta Delta, Miss Marilyn Pugh, Alpha Chi Omega . . . at the ball, Ralph Flanagan's band played a fanfare at the crowning . . . the Flat Tops, vocal quartet, provided harmonic entertainment . . . the biggest event of the year sponsored by the military students was an expected success . . . all the fineness and rigidity of military procedure, executed beautifully. UNIVERSITY OF TOLEDO COEDS NOMINATED FOR THE TITLE OF MILITARY BALL QUEEN GATHER ON STAGE BEFORE ELECTION -42 NVQ 'W do I ol' W lo 4 I3 F' f f -N Nw N li Bmw' su" x.J!' in tl aww i' his MARY BOOTH, HONORARY LT. COL.p BILLIE WIEDEMANN, HONORARY COLONELQ MARILYN PUGH, HONORARY LT. COL. school for scandal a difficult, double plotted play well executed . . . an outstanding cast in the presentation of one of Richard Brinsley Sheridan's best . . . elderly bachelor Peter Teazle marries a demure country girl . . . A she becomes affected by city life, and also by Joseph Surface . . . the Surfaces, Joseph, Charles, and Oliver, become the cause of dispute . . . Teazle urges his ward, Maria, to marry Joseph Surface who is busy winning the affection of Te-azle's wife . . . Sir Oliver finally realizes Joseph's intentions . . . the end comes when Peter Teazle learns MARIA AGAIN EvADEs THE iMPETuous ADVANCES OF sm JOSEPH SURFACE The ffUfl1 Of WS wifes 0503'- snre OLIVER SURFACE EXTENDS HIS HAND UPON MEETING MARIA, PETER TEAZLE'S WARD, BETHROTHED TO JOSEPH SURFACE 45 All ----fr- 15 .-. - 4 7, 12 f " x ' fy h Lw ""?z , 1 K ,ov 'X S AMT I .. 2. ' 24,w4 go 1 W 5' greek week In spring the Greeks' fancy turned to songfest, Pepper tapping, and spring formals . . you saw a week set aside for Greeks, a week that started with a kickoff rally, a week that saw an all-Greek party on Saturday in the Field House . . . seven days of meetings, proiects, and parties that brought Greeks closer Iogelhe' ' ' ' A soLEMN PRocEssioN or sonomtv GIRLS CLAD IN Roses a PanHel and IFC workshop where fraternities and sororities exchanged ideas on rushing, organization, and promotion of Greek lite on campus . . . I a week that saw thirteen brand new Peppers tapped, smiles on their faces, and cheers on the lips of their sorority sisters . . . a week that saw the helpful Greeks clean up the campus. . . that saw the cheerful Greeks celebrate with song and dance . . . that saw the serious Greeks intent upon sharing their way of college lite . . . a small portion of the University population, these were the people who were collegiate from dawn to dusk . . . these were the people who were the core of activity at the University . . . these were the Greeks, and this was their week, THE BIG WEEK, GREEK WEEK, STARTED AT ELEVEN SHARP IN THE DOERMANN THEATER WITH A BOOSTER "KICKOFF" RALLY i11, - - I- - D- 44 K if 401- ww Q. GFEST IS AB I L- Y 3: .- I Y 5' .. if N : , ? I GIRLS WATCH FRATERNITY MEN TROOP THROUGH THE SORORITY APARTMENTS DURING THE PAN-HELLENIC OPEN HOUSE TOUR A CLEAN UP CAMPAIGN IS PROMOTED BY ALL GREEKS SORORITY SISTERS AND PLEDGES WORK TOGETHER ON PROJECT X-xg -M C -.. 49 1' mv, 'Wh C- THE KING AND QUEEN, JIM RUDDOCK AND LIZ SZOR, REIGN OVER FESTIVITIES The week went off smoothly . . . the dance concluding the week was a success, new Peppers collected their initiation tee from students, Sigma Alpha Epsilon won the coveted Men's Songfest Trophy, Pi Beta Phi won the women's singing event . . Greeks were drawn closer together by working together, until next rush anyway . . the endless hours of practice for ten minutes on the Peristyle stage now became endless hours of catching up on long forgotten homework . . . but then, you enioyed every minute of it, you created every phase of it, you lived it, because you were every bit of it. AN EVENT-FILLED ANNUAL GREEK WEEK SCHEDULE IS CONCLUDED ON SATURDAY WITH AN ALL-GREEK DANCE IN THE ARMORY 50 ' ' I YL eww ' " ,i?i22i3i39+ gxu ixg 'E :Hi I V i I The smiles and loud laughs in the Union, the scholarly frowns in the classroom, the grimaces of athletes in action, all were part of the face of the University . . . seven thousand different sizes and shapes braving nine months of elements and exams . . . peering into books, the future, and into the minds of professors . . . feminine and masculine, inquisitive, yet knowing . . . these were faces . . . n W I V, I EWS? K lll!...'1, W Jw 0 -. QE. Wo"T' . -f w- . 'A,""-f,. 4 . .. ' 4 .' . ' , .qv , ,df .. ,yan-ag--, tr T . , 1 x. " 1l""Bf W.. Qi.. 53511 4,4 . :Ta i, .,,, . FWVBFTQ57 Eggf '12-'Z sqhisl.. .Af W 'W vb 9 Aff' L-41 1645!-. yu .wav-Lrf T 1 '- '-X .-YWQIL v-0 ,F- Q V- ,D -.2 lv- 4,.k:,. L . '. - QV 'rf 1'--' ...- .. .1 -- - .' A If -H P' 21 -, 'B uv- .,.-f q' "' V.-,,, er -- 'w N 1 .. :3iTA'Eiv"f 5 I-S3129 4' '14 our V 1 Y , gf, I f' V , x- ,,,,.,.-W- im' x- ' 53 of the university eight stone buildings that housed the college population . . . University Hall- the heart of the institution . . people racing the eight o'clock bell, chatting casually at the board, resting in the lounges, streaming to the Student Union- a place to relax the weary mind and lose i the philosophical tongue over a cup of coffee . . . a place in which to hear the latest, receive advice on life, exchange laughs, and strengthen friendships . . . for peace and quiet, the Library- a house of stories, statistics, and solitude . . . more quiet than a church, watched over by a massive Tower- four faces of stone reminding students when to come and go . . the symbol of the University, unlocking the door to the future for its seven thousand inhabitants. 54 x Nwqi j .l"" X r ,ff--1 ' ,J,, -N 4 J -JJ?X 1 0 'br ,'u'I i V'. 1 ,. - - - -'qzgf 4' 'I f. 44' Y, 1 .I til 4 I. 6 EL' 1, 1 X -4 A ,1 4 ' 1, 7,-if lf" ' 1 -',. ,Jr rdlf i!l'1',' ' -PJ V: "' . ' -1.111 -'ff.Jg,f. If H ,J g r"2 f ,ll -ff!" 'if-'-' HJ. - . ,, , ,. . I I I ,g . Ldv -,- .1 J'-33' :fy -",f 0 . 16 54" , 55 9 S 'sz .. president knowles Dr. Asa S. Knowles came to the University of Toledo on Jan. 29, 1951 as its ninth president. President Knowles is a native of Maine. His education was ob- tained at Thayer Academy, Bowdoin College, Boston University, and Harvard Business School. He holds the degrees of bachelor of arts, master of arts, and honor- ary doctor of laws conferred on him by both Bowdoin College in 1951 and Northeastern University in 1957. Dr. Knowles held positions at Northwestern University and the University of Rhode Island and was President of 58 the Four Associated Colleges of Upper New York. Prior to coming to Toledo, he was vice-president in charge of development at Cornell University. Dr. Knowles is well known for his articles and text- books. He is listed in Who's Who in America, World Biography, and other biographical references. He is also a member of Phi Kappa Phi, Tau Beta Pi, Beta Gamma Sigma, Blue Key, Alpha Kappa Psi, and Chi Psi. In addition, students find that President Knowles is willing to discuss their problems with them. " THE PRESIDENT CONFERS DEGREE UPON STUDENT PRESIDENT KNOWLES RELAXES AT HIS HOME AFTER HIS DAY'S WORK PRESIDENT KNOWLES RECEIVES THE DOCTOR OF LAWS HOOD FROM PRESIDENT OF NORTHEASTERN UNIVERSITY IN JUNE, 1957 7 . f ,J w I 4 59 board of directors The Board of Directors of the University ot Toledo consists of well- known Lucas County residents, appointed by the Mayor of Toledo. The responsibility of the Board is to set up the general policy for the operation of the University. Meetings of the Board were held once each V. th, month in the President's oFFice. Board members were also found at such important occasions as groundbreaking tor the new union. Walter A. Eversman has been president of the Board since I948. Nolan Boggs was vice-president of the Board. In their second year on the Board were John D. Biggers and James P. Falvey. Twenty-six years of service have been given by G. Kenneth Keller. Ward M. Canaday was appointed to the Board in 1953. Preston Levis, chairman of the board ofthe Owens-Illinois Glass Company, has been on the Board for four years. This was Jules D. Lippman's tenth year on the Board. Mrs. Arthur L. Zept was appointed in 1954. Miss Mary Curtas has been WALTER EVERSMAN P ,d t secretary to the Board since I952. , res: en MEMBERS OF THE BOARD OF DIRECTORS AND THE PRESIDENT MEET IN TELEVISION STUDIO TO LOOK OVER NEW EQUIPMENT ,sr I if ,lu 60 NOLAN BOGGS ,,,,4ul! JAMES FALVEY WARD CANADAY waif"W' MARY CURTAS, Secretary G. KENNETH KELLER qw, - J!! ' ELIZABETH ZEPF PRESTON LEVIS X. if ll. X.. R 5 R 6' JOHN BIGGERS JULES LIPPMAN ARNOLD E. HANSON All University students know they have two good people to talk their problems over with in M. Kathryn Schwab, Dean of Women, and Donald S. Parks, Direc- tor of Personnel and Dean of Students. Dean Schwab is the adviser for both Peppers, women's honorary, and the Panhellenic Council. One ot her duties is to approve all traternity and sorority events. She also keeps track of University social events. You will find that Dean Schwab always will take time from her busy schedule to help a student. Dean Parks is the adviser for Inter- M. KATHRYN scHwAB ' 62 DONALD S. PARKS fraternity Council, as well as numerous other groups on campus. Although many of his extra hours are given up to speeches for the University, he still seems to tind the time to just stop and chat with students, either in the halls or in his oftice. No matter what kind of problem they have, students know they can turn to these people. Arnold E. Hanson is the Dean of Academic Administra- tion tor the University of Toledo. As Comptroller and Treasurer of the University, James D. Bain continued to do an excellent iob. ,gf -.'- AF' I?-4 4 3 All JAMES D. BAIN ' ' 1 l WILHELM EITEL 3 . 3 , A sw CHARLES J. KIRSCHNER L..i- fls RICHARD R. PERRY ARCHIE N. SOLBERG Dr. Wilhelm Eitel is the Director of Silicate Research here at the University of Toledo. The Dean of Research and Special Services is Archie N. Solberg. The Director of Summer Sessions, Charles J. Kirschner, is well known to all students from both TU and other schools. Richard R. Perry is one of the first officers of the University's administration whom incoming freshmen and transfer students meet. His position is that of Director of Admis- sions. This iob entails visiting the high schools to try to interest students in attending the University. June B. Winslow is another man whom many students come to know well during their college years, for he holds the position of Director of Scholarship. He gives welcome advice to students on scheduling and courses, as well as their grades. JUNE B. WINSLOW 63 JESSE R. LONG The Director of Public Relations at the University of Toledo is Dr. Jesse R. Long. Dr. Long is also adviser to the Campus Collegian, the student newspaper. The University's new Director of Student Activities is Mr. Raymond Waldkoetter, who took over the duties pre- viously held by Murray Stahl. Mr. Waldkoetter came to Toledo last summer from the University of Indiana, where he served as a counselor. The hectic position of University Registrar is under the control of Mrs. Alina Markowski. Mrs. Markowski and her ottice staff are in charge of all student records, grade cards, transcripts, and faculty class records. Dr. Ralph C. Kendall, the Director of Evening Sessions, has charge of about 3,000 students enrolled in night classes. Mrs. Mary M. Gill- ham is the University Librarian. 1? .1 ALINA MAPKOWSKI 64 fr-Neg 'aff RAYMOND O. WALDKOETTER rig vvw RALPH C. KENDALL ,As ct 4 s ... . 1 -U -1 SS' , . s.-e .Nr-' ,ss X X . - , ,, X S- "i ' A.. ' ' ' MARY M. GILLHAM tlnr ffl BRENTON W. STEVENSON GLENN E, MOWERS EDWARD W. JACKSON af' f"? WAYLAND C. BYERS Upon entering the University, you may have been undecided as to what college you wished to enter or what career was meant for you. Glenn Mowers, Guid- ance Director, was available for counseling and testing to assist you in your decision. If you needed a part time iob to help pay tuition and expenses, you were sent to Edward Jackson, who also has charge of all alumni affairs. English problems occasionally confronted you as an entering freshman, Brenton Stevenson, Faculty Editor and associate professor of English, was there to help. Dr. Horace Gordon, head of the infirmary, was easily accessible to you, if your problem concerned health. Some of your problems may have been con- cerned with the maintenance of the campus or build- ings, then you sought out Wayland Byers, Superintend- ent of Buildings and Grounds and Purchasing Agent. ff" HORACE G. GORDON 65 arts and sciences The head of the College of Arts and Sciences is Dean Andrew J. Townsend. Students in this college receive a general background of basic courses their first two years, they spend their last two years in a specialized course. Many of the students in Arts and Sciences are working toward further study in the following fields: Medicine, Dentistry, Veterinary, Pharmacy, and Law. Students in Medical Technology intern at Toledo hospitals after three years of work in the College of Arts and Sciences. Preparing students for dental and medical schools has been an import- ant part of this college since 1930. Prestige is added to the college because students who have attended the University of Toledo have achieved exception- ally good results in medical schools throughout the United States. The Toledo Museum of Art gives most of the classes for students maioring in art. These art courses may also be applied individually toward a degree. The aim of the College of Arts and Sciences is to provide students with a background of general knowledge and an interest in the main fields of human achievement and thought, so that they can live more adequate professional and business lives and make more of their leisure time ancl civic re- sponsibilities. IW- X ZOOLOGY CLASS IS THE STUDY OF PROCESSES OF ANIMALS 66 DEAN ANDREW J. TOWNSEND MUSIC CLASSES TEACH NEW APPRECIATION AND METHODS THE SUBJECT OF NATURAL SCIENCE, ALTHOUGH INTERESTING, REQUIRES MUCH HARD CONCENTRATION BY THE STUDENTS THE ASTRONOMY STUDENT LEARNS OF OUR OWN SOLAR SYSTEM KW ZZ., 'I ,,,.,,..- . ,""gQ.3'5'?3 'T' 'L I ', ' X ., i , V- -M-W' ' 3 , POLITICAL SCIENCE DEMONSTRATES LATE GOVERNMENT 67 -' 1 .-fs ' -gy "' , . ,,,,,-A .Q , 4 . ga, ,Zn 7 -n-.-N, 'A 's.,,..,.4m-1. V ' N5 RADIO WORKSHOP: V. Wexler, C. Reiner, J. Sanderson, P. Grill, A. Greenberg, radio workshop "To create interest in radio work and to bring out hidden talent" is the motto of the University Radio Workshop. This year, a number of plays were pre- sented over radio station WTOL. These scripts came from books, plays, and copy-righted radio scripts. First semester was filled with the hard work of polishing the FINE ARTS: ROW T: G. Schomp, R. Archambeau. ROW 2: W. Rogers, H. Liebes, H. Szyrman. ROW 3: M. Grosiean, R. Louviaux. ROW 4: P. Zaugg, T. Hawkins, G. Palovich. programs for presentation. Workshop members wrote their own scripts, directed their own plays, created their own sound effects, and did their own technical work. The studio, found on second level, was headed this year by Paul Grill, president and Carol Wolman, secretary. fine arts "To bring before the campus work of the fine arts student in his selected field, and to encourage the growth of this student in gaining a better understand- ing of the arts field beyond his own" is the motto of this organization. A trip to Cranbrook Academy of Art, a winter holi- day, the Beaux Arts Ball, Fine Arts Open Night, an exhibition of art and creative literature, a Senior Fare- well, and a lawn exhibit at the Museum Park were dates filled this past winter and spring. Monthly meetings brought forth works which the members had done. Many times during the year, exhi- bitions were found in the library tunnel, faculty lounge, Student Union, Westwood Art Theatre, and .Art Museum. Club leaders were Harriet Liebes, president, D'Arcy Orde, secretary, J. Phillip Zaugg, treasurer, Marion Ewing, programs, Helen Szyrman, awards, Judy De- Mars, librarian, Win Rogers, publicity. .. 1. .-.-... . NA- mu phi epsilon Mu Phi Epsilon, national music honorary for women, boasts scholarship, music ability, and the promotion of friendship as its purposes. A person elected to Mu Phi Epsilon must show good character and personality as well as musical aptitude. Musical programs for various institutions, a spring recital program at the Toledo Museum of Art, and an open party for Freshmen women in music made a well rounded extra-curricular year. Meetings of the honor- ary were interesting and entertaining, as well as in- formative. They consisted of performances by members, discussion of various types of music, and the singing of folk songs. The aims of Mu Phi Epsilon are the advancement of scholarship, and the development of a true sisterhood. Officers of Mu Phi Epsilon were Harriet Liebes, pres- ident, Carolyn Wasserfuhr, vice-president, Barbara Ginther, secretary-historian, and Mary Ann Kramer, treasurer. Miss Doris Schieber is the faculty adviser. -1--li. 'QI MU PHI EPSILON: ROW lx C. Wasserfuhr, M. Kramer. ROW 2: B. Ginther, H. Liebes. ROW 3: D. Schieber. ellen h. richards club The Ellen H. Richards Club provided an opportunity for students interested in home economics to meet others with similar interests. This organization was founded to further the study of professional home economics and home-making. The Club had a well-rounded social calendar this year which included such ociifities as the regional meeting, the father-daughter tea, the foreign student Valentine Party, and the mothers' tea and style review. The organization was under the direction of Penelope Burkey, president, Carolyn Hillibarger, vice-president, Sandra Powell, secretary, and Jean Tallman, treasurer. ELLEN H. RICHARDS: ROW iz B. Barnett, C. Overmyer, J. Tallman, M. Gray, H. Calaway, P. Burkey, L. Fox. ROW 2: P. Rhodes, S. Behrendt, J. Klotz, C. Hullibarger, R. Huber, L. Parks, J. Rhoades, S. Brimmer. Banks,-it xf' 36 1 'P 7 w"'."p't ff Jas.. Q, hr, Q I . X. sg . 'T i vi . I 1 V A Mifff ALPHA EPSILON DELTA: ROW l: T. Dillon, A. Kirsner, A. Solberg, J. Stager, F. Gawecki. ROW 2: G. Tryfiates, R. Duvendack, D. Dusseau, R. Side, R. Butz. alpha epsilon delta As a pre-medical and dentistry honorary, Alpha Epsilon Delta is considered a pre-professional society. Talks were given each month by different physicians and surgeons on the fields in which they specialize. At Christmas a party was given to bring together active members and alumni. Pl GAMMA MU: ROW l: K. Russell, S. Roeger, D. Dickson. ROW 2: M. Hawkins, D. Goldberg, F. Radabaugh. ROW 3: J. Yun, J. Adamczyk, M. Johnson. ROW 4: P. McCormick, C. Richard. Wikis-4-Q Each year, a Phi Kappa Phi award is presented at Honors Day to the outstanding senior in AED. Officers this year were Fred M. Gawecki, president, Alan Sterger, vice-president, Allan Kirsner, secretary, and Thomas Dillon, treasurer. Dr. Archie D. Solberg is the adviser. pi gamma mu Pi Gamma Mu is an honorary social science society, established on the University of Toledo campus in the year l924. The purpose of this society is to study social sciences and create new interest in the study of human association and welfare. To be eligible for member- ship, one must be a Junior, Senior, Graduate, or faculty member. ln addition, a student must have 20 hours in the social sciences to his credit and a 2.0 average. The group has held several open meetings, one of these, "Attitudes in Prejudice," was particularly interest- ing. The society publishes a iournal, "Social Science," and annually gives a S250 scholarship to the members of Pi Gamma Mu. Dr. Janina M. Adamczyk has been the adviser for this organization. The officers for this year included Delores Goldberg, president, Linda Mayo, vice-presi- dent, Carmella Kaiser, secretary, and Richard Carley, treasurer. i? , X ,I . , CX x - T DEAN CLAIR K. SEARLES A W , I T -ix gh .51 I N...-i business administration As dean of the College of Business Administra- tion, Dr. Clair K. Searles' iob is to help maintain the high standards of all eight departments in the college, the departments are -Accounting, Com- merce, Finance, Journalism, Management, Market- ing, Secretarial Science, and Statistics. AII classes in these departments stress the fundamentals of organization, policy formation, supervision,finance, accounting, office management, and selling to the public. Since 1930, the College of Business Admin- istration has been providing its students with the knowledge necessary to obtain a rewarding iob. Graduates have been placed in varied fields, in- cluding technical, supervisory, and executive posi- tions, also in such things as public enterprises, non-business organizations, and government agen- cies. To gain the liberal background needed for fu- ture work, the Business Administration student takes basic courses in English, physical education, and hygiene. Nearly half the curriculum is composed of non-professional courses. In addition, the student must take twenty-one hours in a field of specializa- tion. The most important obiective of the College of Business Administration is to prepare the student for something specific after graduation, regardless of departmental limitations. get ws- J M, K, .UI , .. ' ' -. nfs: I, 'R "' .-4' 'fi . s -ff X c ' News -Q s 3' 122-ix .fiss- ers-is UNIVERSITY STUDENTS IN ADVERTISING HAVE MANY OPPORTUNITIES WAITING FOR THEM IN BUSINESS UPON GRADUATION 71 ff? ' k STATISTICS OFFERS MUCH INTEREST TO THE BUSINESS STUDENT JOURNALISM STUDENTS PREPARE FOR NEWSPAPER BUSINESS 72 sw, 'MW Z2 2 ff It mwwm FUTURE SECRETARIES PRACTICE THEIR WORK IN TYPING ACCOUNTING FURNISHES PRACTICE FOR FUTURE JOBS --Y M- - F - W---W--4'-F T 1 -v - -A X In -ff- - .x..L G - X -..... . - . ,Q . -. ,-L, -Af-49 ,L-P... rs- ...Q - 7 B. 5: -1 fy- 'I - -fs' . -' . Yvd. "Ut, -L' Tv.--ff . ' ' ' -, ' .. . . , V' .-1 -f""'w 's f ' f' J A 1 'itil " ' su-wf f f 1' f -CZ - 'f ' W- 1 J 4-1 1 S .- .' .- . ' ,' .4 'Q' - , E.- f, :" Q" 11' -'.1P- -' ,, yfifff' :'. A ' Q ' ' ' A A Y ' - ' w hz ' 'f 'T 1' vv'i4w'ef" ighfju f ' - ','N"iXI',f"f'3fI152? 'ff L "'5'D' 4 T.: J ' V : . ' ' - 5 . ' 'T' - -'. : ,v--.-' . H: , j--- . CT np-Fm .b' A77 " fi . S". " T 'W fl"f. ' ' C5 -L xg' '- ' ' 'Tk 44 '-T 7 . . U 3' . ya., N ' --- -v -f Ars. , ." V. tv, 5 Ag, A ,Q ,. gf,-, . y- . V.-wan, . .- .- 1. 'Y fl. . " 1-'-' ' ' ' ' f.., 01. :silk ' Lf I ..J' .1 L 1 ' :Z TL.-:Lv 1,.-..feg7f:"- ' ,V ' QQ, F ug' 'f' , .,. ALPHA KAPPA PSI: ROW T: G. Oldham, R. Baker, B. Yahe, M. Vassilion, J. Sharkey, M. VanDrieson, Boone, R. Horner. ROW' J. Kennedy, R. Puhl, A. Delbecq, J. Howard, N. Khan, J. Planicka, J. Reeves, N. Nasser, W. Trost. ROW 3: R. Hartzell, C. Shanfelt, A. Wolff, R. Hastings, K, Nowicki, R. Hudkins, D. Brown, G. Brunner, D. S. Parks, C. Searles. ROW 4: R. Mair, D. St. Arnaud, R. Steger, R. Rudduck, P. Carstensen, T. Nowicki. alpha kappa psi "To foster the highest ideals of good business" is the purpose of this oldest and largest professional frater- nity. Unlike most college societies, Alpha Kappa Psi provides both the advantages of fraternity affiliation, and the usual benefits which accrue to membership comprised exclusively of men interested in business. The old proverb, "All work and no play," could not be used in reference to AKPsi this last year. A formal initiation dinner-dance at the Secor Hotel, a Founders' Day dinner at the Toledo Express Airport, and a tour of the Ford Motor Company helped to make a rounded program. One of the main events of the year was the fourth annual Job Conference in the Student Union. This con- ference was an aid to all students in keeping abreast with changes which were taking place in industry and commerce. Talks on accounting and finance were given by Mr. Waldo A. Rogers, who is assistant vice-president and Director of Personnel of the Toledo Trust Company, and Mr. H. B. Schrock of Ernst and Ernst Public Ac- countants. Mr. Frank Voss, Director of Public Relations, Spicer Division of the Dana Corporation, spoke on market advertising, Mr. J. Donald Ross, president of the Lion Store, on retailing, Mr. Ralph Boerner, Director of Industrial Relations, Textileather, on management, and Mr. Ben Landers, Director of Personnel at Libbey- Owens-Ford, on industrial management. Officers for Alpha Kappa Psi this year were Bob Puhl, president, Bob Hastings, vice-president, Ric Har- ner, secretary, Jim Kennedy, treasurer. 73 education Dr. George E. Dickson was named dean of the College of Education in September of 1957. Dr. Dickson holds a Bachelor of Arts from Central Washington College of Education and a Master of Arts and Doctor of Education from Stanford Univer- sity. As Dean he heads one of the largest colleges at Toledo University. Last fall's enrollment in Edu- cation was 1191, including 375 night students. Since 1915, the College of Education has done an excellent iob of fulfilling its purpose, which is simply to prepare students for their teaching pro- fession. Seniors do their practive teaching, one se- mester in secondary and two semesters in elemen- tary, in Toledo schools. There is a Teacher Placement Bureau associated with the University which gives students their first positions, usually in Toledo or Lucas County. Grad- uates from this college can qualify for a teaching certificate in almost all of the forty-eight states, but most of them can be found teaching in either Ohio or Michigan. The College has a graduate division which has continually expanded since its beginning. This divi- sion gives those who qualify for the program a chance to obtain more advanced teaching posi- tions or to receive an assignment in the administra- tion or supervision of the schools. THESE GYMS OFFER ENJOYMENT THESE STUDENTS 3 s f ' ala ......-!"..'i ...-zu-su l ,, , 9952.522 ! .,.--f-M , X DEAN GEORGE E. DICKSON OBSERVE CLASSES TO LEARN ABOUT CHILDREN AND THEIR NORMS -1. :f'7'7-" if X, i . , 2 r ,..- 52, 3. w 'rrr ' fi . 1 . wr :fi , V f if 5 74 ----v e li PREPARING A CLASS FOR CHILDREN'S GAMES IS QUITE IMPORTANT 03, THE PRESENTATION OF UNITS IS NOW A BIG THING FOR STUDENTS 5 ART CLASS TEACHES STUDENT NEW FUNDAMENTALS TEACHING METHODS ARE LEARNED BY ED STUDENTS 75 5a 1.2. I ,- Y- 1 Qi, ,I .Yi .. Pl MU EPSILON: ROW 'l: W. Dancer, V. Davis, G. Cutler, H. Brooks. ROW 2: C. Amos, R. Shoemaker, C. Hutter, C. Hirschle, R. Marleau. ROW 3: E. Ebert, G. Pankratz, K. Punches, W. Frederick. delta x Delta X is a society founded to stimulate interest in college mathematics and to promote fellowship among all students who hold a common interest in mathematics. Membership in Delta X is open to all mathematics students who have advanced through analytic geometry. Each month, Delta X had dinner meetings with prominent speakers. The dinner was prepared and served by club members. In addition, the members made speeches and movies were shown: this all contributed to the advancement of the theory and knowledge of mathematics. At the end of the academic year, Delta X held a banquet, where the officers for the coming year were elected. This year Delta X has been under the able direction of Richard Marleau, president, and Rita Roesner, vice-president. Harry Pachey has been acting in the capacity of secretary. Faculty supervision has been provided for Delta X by Mrs. Violet Davis. These officers, with the help of the adviser, guided Delta X through a successful and informative year. 76 pi mu epsilon Pi Mu Epsilon is a national honorary fraternity or- ganized to advance the study of mathematics. To qual- ify for membership, a student must have advanced in mathematics beyond calculus. Another prerequisite is that the prospective member belong to Delta X, a math- ematics organization on campus. Pi Mu Epsilon is primarily interested in promoting interest in the math field. lt also strives to encourage its ' members to become outstanding in other fields. Mem- bers must maintain a 2.5 average in mathematics and a 2.0 in all other college subjects. This fraternity also plans its activities so that its mem- bers may broaden themselves socially. This year the fraternity organized its social calendar to include such events as a combined picnic and meeting, scheduled during the late spring. Pi Mu Epsilon also had a sched- ule of regular business meetings. During the T957-T958 school year, the fraternity has been under the able direction of Dr. Richard W. Shoe- maker, a faculty adviser. The vice-director, or presid- ing officer, was Mr. William Frederick. Mr. Carl Hutter served as the organization's secretary, and treasurer was Mr. Richard Marleau. DELTA X: ROW T: V. Davis, V. Loo, W. Duller. ROW 2: M. Kelley, R. Roesner, R. Schwarzbek, W. Black. ROW 3: D. Short, J. Farison, W. Frederick, R. Marleau. au4un xxx. ,, H- we-.v -ant 'K . o.ysf"""P 5.3. .- ...- . , lf OHIO STUDENTS EDUCATION ASSOCIATION: ROW 'Ia G. Hawkins, S. Koester, J. Hanley, S. Bilan, D. Goldberg, C. Haddad, B. Pickett, T. Zieman, L. Giles, M. O'Leary. ROW 2: G. Van Dame, S. Foster, S. Taylor, N. Mihalko, R. Frey, E. Leon, S. Voyles, L. Skeldon, D. Sheffield, B. Lehman, M. Miller, G. Shanteau, J. Davis. ROW 3: P. Hendricks, P. Dehnhardt, N. Morgan, M. Reynolds, J. Buffington, H. Gimenez, J. Cruse, L. Harrer, G. Kuehnle, J. Heinrichs, J. Geithman, D. Galloway. ROW 4: E. Wickes, L. Szor, J. Bauman, M. Kramer, D. Simon, K. Porter, J. Fall, B. Kusevich, C. Raber, J. Lippold, B. McKimmy, F. Folger. OSGCI The Ohio Students Education Association has com- pleted another successful year. This organization has been actively planning and working toward making themselves one of the leaders among other organiza- tions of its type in Ohio. By sending delegates to the state Conference, the Toledo chapter showed the ambi- tion and initiative it possesses. OSEA works with students in the College of Educa- tion to foster interest in the teaching profession and encourage professional attitudes and ethics. lt strives to develop skills necessary in persons intending to teach. At their meetings students gained first hand knowledge from qualified speakers on the techniques and skills which mustlbe a part of their background before they can begin teaching. The students learned not only from their peers, but also experimented and found new ways to improve standards in the teaching profession of tomorrow. This year, the one hundred and twenty-five members ofthe Toledo chapter aided the area high school chap- ters by inviting them to the University and showing them various ways of making improvements in their own clubs. In this way they hope to improve the inter- est and understanding of the students who will attend the colleges and universities of America. Officers of the Toledo chapter this year were Claud- ette Haddad, presidentp Delores Goldberg, vice-presi- dent, Joan Cruse, corresponding secretary, Judy Lip- pold, recording secretary, and Jon Jacobs, treasurer. Dr. Henry Boss and Edward Wickes were advisers. ' 77 engineering The purpose of the College of Engineering, es- tablished in the year 1931, is to prepare students for present and future industrial cmd community lite, and to provide a basis for graduate work in if-if-aqwsa.tif'i'!r many specialized fields. Five different tour-year courses are offered by the College. The degrees given in these courses are Bachelor of Science in Chemical Engineering, Civil Engineering, Electrical Engineering, Engineering Physics, and Mechanical Engineering. Mechanical Engineering offers two options to its program, Aeronautical Engineering and Industrial Engineering. Classes in mathematics, science, and the humanities are included in the re- quired part of the curriculum. Through these classes the student is given a broad background and a necessary understanding of the social aspects. Over half the work in this college is common to ---., everyone in the Engineering course, while the re- mainder of the work depends entirely on the par- ticular Held in which the student plans to specialize. In 1952, the University of Toledo established the Institute of Silicate Research. This engages in basic research and along with the Graduate Division, oiiers programs through which one can obtain the Master of Science degree. W. S. Smith served as acting dean of Engineer- 'ng HMS post yew' ACTING DEAN w. SHERMAN sMm-I IN THE COLLEGE OF ENGINEERING, THESE TWO ENGINEERING STUDENTS LEARN THE PROFESSION OF MECHANICAL DRAWING I 78 71' STUDENTS LEARN THEY HAVE TO BE ACCURATE IN THEIR MATH CLASSES CHEMISTRY CLASS OFFERS LECTURES AND LABS MANY FEMALES ARE EVEN FOUND WITH LATHES FUTURE SURVEYORS SPEND THEIR CLASS AFTERNOONS ON THE CAMPUS fax 79 fd T . I, . X ff W. R4 ' 3143, TAU BETA PI: ROW iz K. Friddell, J. Huebner, W. Frederick. ROW 2: J. Edwards, R. Venia, J. Turin, V. Scott. ROW 3: R. Marleau, C. Ackerman, W. Smith. ROW 4: G. Dose, J. McDonald, C. Hirschle, E. Page. ROW 5: D. Jackson, H. Punches, A. Feyer. ROW 6: D. Young, G. Pankratz. 80 l'ClU beta pi Tau Beta Pi is an En- gineering honorary on T.U.'s campus. To become a member of this, one must have obtained one of the highest scholastic averages in the Junior or Senior class in the Col- lege of Engineering. A Junior must be in the upper one-tenth of his class. Seniors must rank in the upper one-fifth. Membership is not based on scholarship alone. Stu- dents must also have proved themselves to be outstanding in traits of character and integrity. Twice during the year, a banquet was given. At these banquets, promi- nent persons in the engi- neering field spoke on interesting topics related to the goals and interest of the organization. Tau Beta Pi has 92 active chapters. The local hon- orary was installed Feb- ruary 2O, 1954, as the Ohio Zeta chapter of Tau Beta Pi, national en- gineering honorary. Ot- ticers this year were Ken- neth Friddell, president, Robert Venia, vice-presi- dent, William Frederick, recording secretary, Ki Punches, secretary, and George Pankratz, was the treasurer. AMERICAN INSTITUTE OF CHEMICAL ENGINEERS: ROW 1: N. Kaufman, G. Dose, D. E. Jackson, M. Reinhart, J Cassidy, K. Scheffert. ROW 2: B. Witt, T. Cooney, N. Capobianco, L. Talmage, D. Fletcher, T. Merren, N. Kontometros. alche The American Institute of Chemical Engineers pro- motes professional development of its members and corresponds with other chapters. It advances chemical engineering through activities involving faculty and students. Officers were Gene Dose, president, John Cassidy, secretary, and Mel Reinhart, treasurer. aleeclncllre AIEE and IRE strives to make known the theory and practice of electrical engineering. Officers this year were Robert Wetle, president, Philip Oiler, vice-presi- dent, Richard Marleau and William Susor, secretaries, and William Huepenbecker, treasurer. Faculty adviser for this organization was Donald J. Ewing. AMERICAN INSTITUTE OF ELECTRICAL ENGINEERS AND INSTITUTE OF RADIO ENGINEERS: ROW I: D. G. Crawford, J. R. Huebner, K. Thomas, P. Cavalier, R. Marleau, R. J. Venia, R. Sweet, R. Stein, W. Shay. ROW 2: D. Wachowiak, J. Bohnsack, B. Susor, R. Orzechowski, B. Wetli, P. Oiler, T. Graf, C. R. Hirschle, H. Schwartzberg, J. Pappas. 5. -3-rs--5HW--v---- gif ' .3 .Y Q X M.. .jf ,!..,,..ss5.i i ' , X . Q . - v .St ik.. , K L..'J3.:,::LRj". A 5 N J g J Q .Av 9 J .im . .gif ...Y Q., .,. , . a WWW .... M. .-. , L. 'fs Q... - ,JJ-gif'-" A 'Nr in-.r .- A ,,. , .. ,wn,ifgj,'Q li ' AMERICAN SOCIETY OF CIVIL ENGINEERS: ROW I: L. Johnson, T. Shoemaker, E. L. Saxer, C. Ackerman, R. Meyer, A. Patel. ROW 2: P. Leininger, T. Saygers, D. Young, G. Croll, R. Walton, A. Just, F. Boettler. CISC6 The olticers of the American Society of Civil Engi- neers were Thomas Shoemaker, president, David Young, vice-president, Ron Walton, secretary, and Paul Leininger, treasurer. The group's purpose, to foster interest in civil engineering, was carried out during the year by showing films which pertained to its proiects. CISITIE The American Society of Mechanical Engineers seeks to extend the knowledge of mechanical engineering. During the year they planned a regional conference and a faculty-student picnic. Officers were Vernon Scott, president, Richard T. Drittmeyer, vice-president, Donald S. Allen, secretary, Frank R. Lentz, treasurer. AMERICAN SOCIETY OF MECHANICAL ENGINEERS: ROW 'l: F. Avers, S. Danko, V. Scott, J. Pigott, F. Harris, R. Prokup, H. Saghafi, D. Kisseberth, D. Piehl. ROW 2: W. Helm, R. Driftmeyer, C. Parlette, F. Lentz, D. Heinz, W. LaVoy, D. Criss, D. Luedtke,D.AlIen,J.Hart. ,L .. 'f.....,.M--Ju f-n,..,., ,,,., ,W 91 -ga , ,-1... qv, , yffi' 5.3.24-........., I i- .fkggt-.-' Q--.V f- ri 9 'aw 41 vr nu' -4' Q .. . " - 1- 'pill-. V' rr .."'.:-'-I mp. . .- ...Q A , - -,-- ' s 'x 'fir fig: ff? , fi' fsfff f 1 4 I ' 1 .Zi 'zifii' .L v .OA .A-1, 'J 4' 4 if A K' -v S' Y' l gf' ,- 'I . . - r 1 ., . . 1 i , f -we-9- W -, , 5, In 1: 5, . , , H 'iu ww-1. f W "' -r . " EA 1 :M . 5 .7 v -'E ' Jvhum A ' f"55'I.- we -ke,-ff A-U N K .-4' bi-J . fi"-1' Ov X' v' ll 'ini Simtel H- ,QKAI "5-Q...-uni? 0 H8 X- 1 ll . I Q :ga Q "-"S-Ir 2:5-gr J. law Dr. Charles W. Fornoff is the dean of the College of Law. The faculty is composed of full-time mem- bers in addition to members of the bench and bar of Toledo. These extra members provide the stu- dents with a widespread field of knowledge. The curriculum is devised to give the student the background needed for entering modern law prac- tice. Courses in subiects included in the Ohio State Bar examinations are regularly offered. Students who receive credit for seventy-six hours of law work are eligible for the Bachelor of Laws degree. On the third floor of the University Library, one can find the Iaw library containing some 26,000 volumes. This collection is the largest in Northwest- ern Ohio. Also in the library is the moot court room, named in memory of the late Dean Charles W. Racine. Here students have an excellent place for practice in presenting cases. Final approval of the American Bar Association was given the Toledo College of Low in I9'I4, when it became a member of the Ohio Law Schools. Its graduates have a very good record in passing the state bar examinations in Ohio and in neighboring states. The facilities of the college have been built up in accordance with the policy of keeping abreast of the rising law standards. LAW STUDENTS GAIN PRACTICE IN PRESENTING THEIR EVIDENCE 84 DEAN CHARLES W. FORNOFF CONTRACT WRITING IS A NECESSITY TO NEW LAWYERS I QU Q THE PRESENTATIONS OF COURT TRIALS ARE OFTEN PRACTICED BY LAW STUDENTS IN THE MOOT COURT ROOM A SEMINAR CLASS PROVIDES LAW STUDENTS WITH AN ABUNDANCE OF KNOWLEDGE CONCERNING THE PROFESSION OF LAW I l wg gi nd Qfff l My .,,, .F 'X -IL., 85 F?""T.7?"2'i1g ' 1 'f"'9lllf""+ . sf. , . ., "fr ?' vigil-F 5'1"-5'?S+l4k t'i'igf."'r.' ,. ,., wMi"'if,F wi 'f . . . ... .,., .,.,.. .., . . ,, , t .-. s - H. - -.,. . uv" 1- Q? 'nv V STUDENT BAR ASSOCIATION: ROW 'lu F. E. Barkman, R. Bowman, J. Wallin. ROW 2: W. Menacher, R. Quaintance, N. L. Silverman, C. Rudey, A. Chabler, E. L. Kevern, J. F. Sutter. student bar association All students enrolled in the College of Law automati- cally become members of the Student Bar Association. The organization was founded for the purpose of pro- viding its members with the extra-curricular activities which comprise an essential part of a legal education, and for developing those aims and ideals necessary for persons soon to enter the profession of law. The Student Bar Association at the University is affiliated with the American Law Student Association. An active group, the organization has carried through a schedule of many activities. For example, it has shown the films, "Pre-Trial Conference," "Medical Witness," and others. The organization had several smokers in connection with movies, speakers and de- bates. The society's social agenda included a banquet 86 and a picnic for law students and their families. The Toledo Chapter of the Student Bar Association carried out programs both on the student level and in the local Bar Association. The organization has pro- iected a moot court competition at the appellate level. Each year, along with its other varied activities, this organization has sent members as representatives to Law Student Conventions. The president of the Association this year was Ron- ald Bowman, Janet Wallin was secretary. The Associa- tion has a Board of Governors composed of nine members elected from the student body. Two repre- sentatives from each class and an extra representative from the fourth year class make up the nine member board. Mr. Clarence Hyrne was this year's adviser. X pi, DEAN CHARLES H. LARWOOD THIS RESPIROMETER IS USED IN THE PHYSIOLOGY CLASSROOM 'tx I .t I pharmacy In January, I936, the Division of Pharmacy was established as a separate college. It now has lab- oratories for Pharmacology, Pharmacognosy, Phar- maceutical Chemistry, Pharmacy, and a research laboratory and has been given a class "A" rating by the American College on Pharmaceutical Edu- cation. In 1946 Charles H. Larwood was appointed dean of the College of Pharmacy. The University of Toledo has seen a deficiency and is training its pharmaceutical graduates to fit into all of the modern advancements in the field, the demand for modern trainees far exceeds the supply. The college is attracting more and more women students entering the University. Pharmacy, as a career for them, is now being fully realized, for it has been discovered that women operate well in all phases of the field: research and control lab- oratories of pharmaceutical manufacturers, the re- tail practice of pharmacy, and particularly in hos- pital dispensing. The college has developed a far-reaching scope, for pharmacists are now employed in analytical laboratories, commercial pharmacies, hospital phar- macies, and industrial manufacturing plants where control and research are required in the prepara- tion and further development of medicinals, anti- biotics, biological and glandular products. WOMEN ARE OFTEN SEEN IN THE QUANTITIVE LABORATORY xv Uv 87 N Q3 bf PM 4-I Sf, UNDERSTANDING OF PLANTS IS GAINED IN BOTANY PHYSICS DEMONSTRATES THE TEST FOR MOTIVE STRENGTH THIS DISPENSARY IS FREQUENTED BY ALL THOSE STUDENTS WHO ARE PLANNING ON BECOMING PHARMACISTS IN THE FUTURE ' '1 J Ia -.1 W 1' ,. 4717" 9 f 525' , if f 88 .a I C-I' ,. . Q ,QI rc i is , ji' .r, fox. A, . , , ALPHA ZETA OMEGA: ROW l: J. Judis, M. Wolf, R. Greenbaum, A. Baer, S. Glass. ROW 2: A. Luft, L. Shafron, A. Goodman, D. Flor- man, L. Crane, N. Silverberg. ROW 3: N. Lipsyc, J. Zlotnik, M. Levine, N. Schneider, H. Palchick, M. Davis. alpha zeta omega Sigma chapter of Alpha Zeta Omega, professional pharmaceutical fraternity, has completed its eighth year on the Toledo University campus. Since T949, this group has devoted itself to the idea that through as- sociation with one another and by the practices of the virtues of mutual trust, sympathy, faithfulness and un- selfishness, they can advance their profession. The chapter sponsored four professional meetings for the College of Pharmacy which have been informative to all pharmacy students. The newest drugs were dis- cussed and current problems in retail stores were stud- ied. Through these meetings both the College of Phar- macy and the profession gain since the speakers can pass on to their successors valuable practical infor- mation. The fraternity also strives to develop its members socially. The outstanding example was a dinner-dance at a downtown hotel. This event was a tribute to the graduating seniors and new initiates. The social calen- dar also included monthly stag parties. The organization is open to male Jewish students in Pharmacy. The greatest strength of an organization of this nature lies in the basic similarities in interest and common ideas. Alpha Zeta Omega is an outgrowth of these basic desires, it comes from the need for an addi- tional active professional pharmaceutical group. The chapter has been under the direction of Ronald Greenbaum, president, Sheldon Glass, vice-president, Gerald Zlontik, secretary, Stuart Shafron, treasurer, and Alfred Luft, sergeant-at-arms. 89 I1. x Ls: N -5? . 'i""h.s.,+ KAPPA PSI: ROW I: J. Raley, D. Duran, D. Geniec, R. Makovicka, R. Baldwin, G. Uhlar, R. Sigmund, R. Stainbrook, W. Roll. ROW 2: R. DePaul, C. Dyke, W. Starrett, R. Belcher, J. Thompson, R. Schlembach, D. Zellers, L. Woodford, G. Gyor, T. Bodnovich. kappa psi Kappa Psi is a professional pharmaceutical frater- nity. Its purpose is to advance the profession of phar- macy educationally, professionally, and socially, and to promote fellowship and high ideals and foster schol- arship and pharmaceutical research. During the year Kappa Psi sponsored professional RHO CHI: ROW I: J. Judis, L. Woodford, J. Ruddock. ROW 2: Af Baer, W. Roll, J. Aponte. ROW 3: C. Larwood, R. Belcher, A. Hogstad, Jr., R. Schlembach. meetings, an alumni party, two rush parties, a trip to Lederle Laboratories, and a spring dinner dance. The officers 'were Lawrence Woodford, regent, Jim Ruddock, vice-president, Richard Belcher, secretary, Raymond DePaul, treasurer, Donald Geniac, chaplin, and Thomas Bodnovitch, historian. rho chi Rho Chi is a national pharmaceutical honorary. The organization strives to promote and advance pharma- ceutical sciences through encouragement and recogni- tion of scholarship, Rho Chi also seeks to encourage fraternal relationship between undergraduate students and members of the faculty. This year's officers were James Ruddock, president, Alan Baer, vice-president, Robert Baldwin, secretary- treasurer, Dr. Joseph Judas, historian. Their work in- cluded activities such as a banquet, lmovies, regular meetings, and guest speakers. The group participated in Honors Day ceremonies and held a Smarty Party for outstanding pre-pharmacy students. This was the first year of competition for Beta Eta with the fifty-nine chapters for the Rho Chi award. The award consists of fifty dollars presented to the chapter which has made the most substantial contributions to- ward the advancement of graduate study in Pharmacy. Lambda Kappa Sigma is the national pharmaceutical fraternity for women. The purpose of this organization is to bind the women enrolled in the College of Phar- macy into a unit to study the various phases of the field so that they may better serve their profession in the years to come. Lambda Kappa Sigma presents profes- sional meetings in order to better acquaint members with the extent and various aspects of pharmacy. In addition, the organization seeks to keep its members up to date on new developments in the field. Lambda Kappa Sigma was installed on the University of Toledo's campus on May 6, 1956. Miss Harriet Leskauski, grand president, presided over the installation ceremony. This year, the fraternity was under the able direction of Joanne Pietras, president and Sharon McGinnis, vice-president. Beverly Wisniewski held the position of secretary and Marilyn Fulton carried on the duties of treasurer. Serving in the capacity of adviser to the professional sorority was Mrs. Berg. LAMBDA KAPPA SIGMA: ROW I: P. Rudolph, R. Mierzwiak. ROW 2: B. Chamberlin, M. Bialeclci, S. McGinnis. ROW 3: G. Cygnor, K. Young, C. Curtis, J. Pietras. american pharmaceutical association Professional development of students is the purpose of the American Pharmaceutical Association. The group helps to pursue the National Pharmaceutical Associa- tion's program. It is the only organization in the College of Pharmacy with open membership. APhA presented four professional meetings and pub- lished a paper for the College of Pharmacy, they also gave a Christmas party for crippled children. Officers for the past year were Alan Baer, president, Manny Wolf, vice-president, Sharon McGinnis, secre- tary, Don Geniac, treasurer, Sheldon Glass, sergeant- at-arms, and Dr. Robert Schlembach, faculty adviser. AMERICAN PHARMACEUTICAL ASSOCIATION: ROW I: B. Chamberlin, D. Geniec, R. Baldwin, M. Wolf, A. Baer, R. Greenbaum, S. Glass, B. Friedberg, W. Roll. ROW 2: C. Curtis, L. Woodford, J. R. Stainbrook, R. Mierzwiak, P. Rudolph. -X-H ' ' M Q -""T'l""'f""""'T Pietras, L. Crane, R. Schlembach, H. Palchick, D. Florman, C. Umbles, g K A . C ..- .Sv -X, . 1 v L . . . MM.-. . tv. , F N"- ,. ,Q ,avi S .. I Q ,,,, '-2- . R 1 ..- iunior college The purpose of the Junior College is to provide an opportunity for higher education to those who cannot complete a four-year course. Certificates given are Associate in Arts, Business, or Industrial Science. If, at the end of the two years a student wishes to enter a four-year program, he may do so with the permission ot his dean. The Junior College is accredited as a division of a fully accredited uni- versity and it is easy to transfer credits to other col- leges and universities. Members of the Junior College have the same privileges as students regularly en- rolled. Several courses offered in Junior College pro- grams are also given in evening and summer sessions. Requirements may be fulfilled by students on a part- time basis over a period of five years. Director of the Junior College is Newton Rochte. NEED MONEY FAST? BANKING INSTRUCTIONS WILL AID N E -4 'J vis., X KI-r s .srrr ,Y S 'SW 92 0:1211 ,ga-lar wji' i ""'W2-Q.. fs 'Wm-I 'X ,gl .,l33 NEWTON ROCHTE INSURANCE SEEMS TO BE AN EXTREMELY USEFUL FIELD TODAY .fs Q-as iff! PAUL W. STANSBURY GLENN E. MOWER5 IS THE DIRECTOR OF OUR GUIDANCE CENTER 1 I XNQ graduate division Dr. Paul W. Stansbury is the director of Graduate Study. Pre-approval blanks, required before gradu- ate work is undertaken, may be secured from him. Only qualified students may apply for entrance, they must be graduates of a university or college to be eligible. If accepted they become candidates for a graduate degree and may take the courses neces- sary to meet the requirements of the field. Work on the graduate level has three implications: specializa- tion in a field of knowledge beyond the limits of the undergraduate maior, a degree of maturity of thought and attitude commensurate with the time and effort expended, and a command of the field evi- denced by increased efficiency in the professional and cultural lite of the individual. Programs for Master's degrees are offered in I8 fields. THE STUDY OF SILICATE SCIENCE IS HIGHLY IMPORTANT 93 QW 'Ili AT 'Ill IRB 21111 Yi 1 Kill yhhfh. al S who's who 1957-1958 WHO'S WHO IN AMERICAN UNIVERSITIES AND COLLEGES: ROW 1: W. Rogers, B. Knisely, B. Harrison, D. Goldberg, M. Henkel. ROW 2: J. Green, V. Brenneman, J. Walz, L. Baker. ROW 3: C. Umbles, J. Ruddock, L. Puccetti, B. Savage, J. Sharkey. -'KD' 96 gif 5 .. 1 -i 5. .. , S ,. ii, , . 33 sg gi s F . l A ,iliji gg 1 're t I , if lg, , I iii ll it f liil i .5 ggqrg : 1 vi 42 'rl 1 t 1... V Y WA li '.3,f ' V if il? i ti J ' ?.? Ii., g,.r- Z WHO'S WHO IN AMERICAN UNIVERSITIES AND COLLEGES: ROW 1: J. Wiseley, S. Riedeman, P. Rankin. ROW 2: J. Schultz, B. McKimmy,'S. Noe, N. Ohler. ROW 3: J. Schomp, N. Dielman, S. Odesky, R. Tavtigian, J. Henson, D. Moore, A. Bosworth. In looking for a cross section of the University of Toledo's campus leaders, take note of Who's Who. Wl1o's.Who is a national honor society, acceptance to it is based upon scholarship, participation, leadership, and service to- the school. The selection of 34 of TU's iunior and senior leaders by this national organization was announced during the intermission of the Home- coming Dance. Recognition of their acceptance was published in the Collegian and the Blockhouse. To become a member of Who's Who, a student must first be nominated by a local board of school authori- ties. The board requires the student to have at least a 'l.O point average and one major activity. If the stu- dent qualifies, his nomination is sent to the national board. This national board compares the nomination with those of leading students from approximately 700 other colleges and universities throughout the country. Those accepted compose Who's Who. 97 BLUE KEY: ROW 1: S. Odesky, J. Long, F. Gawecki, D. S. Parks, J. Walz. ROW 2: T. Hart, B. Williams, J. Ruddock, T. Zraik. blue key honorary welcomes new leaders FRED GAWECKI, PRESIDENT OF BLUE KEY, SPEAKS TO SENATE 93 The highest honor that can be bestowed upon a University man during his college days is member- ship in Blue Key, national men's honor fraternity. The TU chapter, with a limited membership of 'l3, taps only those iunior and senior men outstanding in leadership, scholarship, and extracurricular ac- tivities. The men meeting these qualifications are tapped at the Christmas Formal and the J-Hop. Blue Key activities increased this year as the men undertook the coronation of the Homecoming Queen. In coniunction with Peppers, they took over the chairmanship of the Campus Leaders' Dance. Officers were Fred Gawecki, president, Ron Greenbaum, vice-president, Jim Ruddock, secre- tary-treasurer, Tom Hart, corresponding secretary, and Bill Williams, alumni secretary. Other members were Jim Kwiatkowski, Bob Martin, Stan Odesky, Dick Tavtigian, Jerry Walz, and Tom Zraik. Faculty members included Dr. Jesse Long and Dean Donald S. Parks, advisers, and President Asa Knowles and Dr. Archie Solberg. peppers recognizes outstanding 13 women Peppers, women's honor society, gives recogni- tion to the women of the University who have main- tained high scholarship, participation in campus activities, and worthy personal conduct. ' 'T '- Mrs. Clifford E. Rader, secretary of Mortar i 'L ' " Board, national women's honorary, visited the Peppers during November in anticipation of pos- sible future acceptance ot the local group into the national society. Spring was busy for the Peppers. The annual "Smarty Party" was given in honor of freshman women who had obtained a 2.0 average in their V first semester at the University. The outstanding activity was sponsoring Women's Songfest at the Peristyle where new members were tapped. Dean M. Kathryn Schwab was the adviser. Officers were Linda Baker, president, Sue Riede man, secretary-treasurer, and Mary Henkel, his torian. Other Peppers were Vicky Brenneman Yvonne Bronowicz, Faye Cavese, Nancy Dielman Jill Harshbarger, Carmella Kaiser, Linda Mayo, Doris Moore, and Kathy Smith. MRS. CLIFFORD RADER, LINDA BAKER, DEAN SCHWAB CONFER PEPPERS: RONV 1: L. Mayo, S. Riedeman, M. Henkel, C. Kaiser, L. Baker. RCW 2: N. Dielman, J. Harshbarger, V. Brenneman, D. Moore, F. Cavese, K. Smith. els ' :ls 555 - .as X 'S' is GI? i I 99 faq c.. -w -L.-... . ,,- - Q. if - -Il L.-..X"" - N V.- I M- n , on, t 'VY fr ---' - X PHI KAPPA PHI: ROW I: N. Hovey, W. Dancer, R. Goeckerman, H. Brooks, L. Emch, H. Holt, C. Davis, J. Adamczyk, A. Krohn. ROW 2: M. Marx, G. Williams, A. Feier, A. Solberg, M. Gillham, J. Judis, A. Baer, J. Dealey, N. Stolzenbach, R. Sizemore. ROW 3: J. Turin, H. Schering, P. McCormick, R. Mair, R. Shoemaker, E. Koch, L. Woodford, E. Ebert, R. Wear. phi kappa phi On the University of Toledo campus, as on the campuses of many American universities, Phi Kappa Phi recognizes superior scholarship. Juniors are required to have a 2.7 accumulative average and seniors must have a 2.5 average to be eligible for membership. Phi Kappa Phi is the only national honorary which includes ALPHA PHI OMEGA: ROW I: G. Hershman, K. Pasch, J. Moyer. ROW 2: W. Patrick, B. Solomon, D. Bigelow. ROW 3: J. Feiger, J. Steele, R. Fredrick. ROW 4: C. Goff, D. S. Parks, G. Denton, R. Bausch. 4.11 I , 'f-fvf"i2-e 521:23 members from all colleges. Phi Kappa Phi promotes scholarship among its mem- bers and among the student body as a whole. It spon- sored, in addition to other activities, the Honors Day Convocation which is held each spring. The president of Phi Kappa Phi this year was Professor' Mary Gillham. alpha phi omega Alpha Phi Omega has been this year, as it has been in previous years on the campus of the University of Toledo, an outstanding national service organization. The purpose of Alpha Phi Omega is to render service to the community of Toledo and to the University of Toledo by developing friendship and promoting serv- ice to humanity. This year the group sponsored a book exchange for students on second level, an orphan's party, and a scholarship fund for the University. It also was responsible for erecting many of the Christmas decorations on campus. Membership in the fraternity is open to all University students who have been asso-. ciated with the Boy Scouts of America. The officers of Alpha Phi Omega this year were Jim' Steele, president: Bernard Solomon, vice-president, Hudson Harris, treasurer: Richard Podiak, correspond- ing secretary, and John Lawley, secretary. - W- ---r-:rr --. . . N I SCIC The Student Activities Committee consists of repre- sentatives from the faculty, the Board of Directors, the Student Senate, the Student Union Board of Governors and the President of the University. Student Activities Committee acts for the President and the faculty upon recommendations that have been made by the Student Senate covering such items as budgets, new organiza- tions, and fund drives. SAC also is given the responsi- bility for the work and functions of groups whether they are honorary, educational, religious, or political groups. The personnel of the Committee included Donald S. Parks, dean of students, M. Kathryn Schwab, dean of women, R. O. Waldkoetter, director of student activities, Donovan F. Emch, associate professor of political sci- ence, Dr. Helen Holt, associate SAC director, Jack Hen- son and Jae Ann Newton, representatives of the Student Senate, and Jack Sharkey, representative of the Stu- dent Union Board of Governors. 'fl' STUDENT ACTIVITIES COMMITTEE: ROW I: R. Waldkoetter, D. S. Parks, J. Sharkey. ROW 2: J. Henson, J. Newton, H. Holt. ROW 3: D. Emch, K. Schwab, R. Gibson. stud.ent union board of governors Under the supervision of SAC, the Student Union Board of Governors supervises the Student Union. In this capacity SUBG has the power to control and settle all the activities and problems of the building. The Board designed a program this year to give students more opportunity to use the facilities of the Union. Among the activities scheduled were the weekly T.G.l.F. dances in the Rocket Room. Officers this year were Ron Duvendack, president, Joan Culp, secretary, Harvey Boardman, treasurer, Jerry Walz, social, Fran Netter, activities, Win Rogers, public relations, and Jack Sharkey, facilities and service. STUDENT UNION BOARD OF GOVERNORS: ROW 'I: W. Shook, W. O'5hea, B. Selb, J. Walz, J. Leavitt, P. Johnston. ROW 2: W. Rogers, M. Lopresto, B. Harrison, T. Townsend, J. Culp, F. Netler, R. Baer, D. Goldberg. ROW 3: R. Duvendack, B. Kusevich, P. Liebau, S. Bush, C. Campbell, A. Zimmerman, J. Patterson, J. Bussinger, J. Sharkey. ihuiili -QQ- I-Z1 ill ,. t i "" i Pi ,. fx'-" .111 Iqv A-5-'f Q1 STUDENT SENATE: ROW 'I: J. Schomp, D. Cosgrove, J. Ruddock. ROW 2: C. Haddad, P. Rankin, D. Goldberg, B. Knisely. ROW 3: D. Carstensen, M. Henkel, B. McKimmy, M. Gorka, J. Newton, L. Cox. ROW 4: A. Johns, J. Arkebauer, J. Zlotnik. .nil EXECUTIVE CABINET: ROW 1: Stan Odesky, Jack Henson, Rosalie Louviaux. ROW 2: Leo Puccetti, Sue Noe, Dick Tavtigian. 102 JACK HENSON, President. senate sets pace in campus alfairs Student Senate is the governing body at the University of Toledo. Each spring, following lively campaigning during which the campus is over-run with posters, literature, and pass-outs, 22 senators are elected. Senate activities for the year included Fresh- man Week and a beard' growing contest. Senate also busied itself with Homecoming festivities which included the bonfire, parade, game, and dance. December brought about the campus wide Christmas Formal. Second semester activi- ties were the Sophomore Dance, J-Hop, and the May Festival. Officers were Jack Henson, president: Stan Odesky, vice-president, Sue Noe, secretary, Rosalie Louviaux, treasurer: and Jerry Zlotnik, sergeant-at-arms. s-s,..-H-..-,. 1946 HWS z Ax: Q .JSM J ly "1 eg rf 'T ji' f l 1 1' -119,321 W x C ea I 1 1 11 KiL23""' ' '0- 1,1 -il: an ,Q M ,. 41 . A , graduation's soon to be an actuality The last of four short years of college. For some seniors, it meant leaving the little world called campus and looking forward to a iob in teaching, business, or the sciences, for others it meant the beginning of graduate work, med school, or law school, and for still others it meant the last chance to get in those required subiectshmake lasting friends, apply for honoraries, or sleep late in the morning. Whether you were here for four years or five, not one of the preceding years could be singled out as being one of such determination and satis- faction. Social events such as the Senior Prom and Senior Week were the most outstanding and will probably be the most remembered. The Senior Class this year boasted an efficient staff of officers, whose experience in previous class offices, sports, and scholarship provided the leadership that made the class outstanding. They were Fred Gawecki, president, Clayton Umbles, vice-president, Linda Baker, secretary, Faye Cavese, treasurer, Mary Henkel, women's representative to Senate, and Jim Green, men's representative to Senate. FRED GAWECKI president LINDA BAKER secretary FAYE CAVESE treasurer, CLAYTON UMBLES, vice-president. E' 1 t an JERRY LEAVITT, president, RON DUVENDACK, vice-president BINNIE HARRISON secretary ERNIE OLDE treasurer g JERRY ZLOTNIK men s representative to Senate DIAN CARSTEN I e G d e h I p p n SEN women s representative to Senate to be iunior quality as st The Junior Class showed an unprecedented amount of leadership in 1957. Many were selected to become members of honorary societies and fraternities. Fif- teen members of the class were elected to Who's Who, honorary society for outstanding people active in campus affairs, and new members for Blue Key and Peppers, honorary societies, were also tapped. New ROTC leaders were discovered in the Junior Class and campus publications were placed in the hands of predominantly junior staffs. Along with these ambitious students, the Homecoming Queen was chosen from the Junior Class. Pat Rankin received the honor as she reigned with a court of four girls of the same rank over the Homecoming festivities. The annual J-Hop would not have been the success it was without the outstanding supervision of the artistic people of the class. This year the Junior Class chose Jerry Leavitt for its president, Ron Duvendack, vice-president, Binnie Harrison, secretary, Ernie Olde, treasurer, Jerry Zlotnilc, men's representative to senate, and Dian Carstensen, women's representative to senate. 'N-G 77" -sl' -cz! 'gh MARCIA CUDDEBACK, vice president, JOHN WARGO, president, MARGE O'LEARY, secretary. DICK COSGROVE, men's representative to Senate, ROSALIE LOU- VIAUX, women's representative to Senate. M,-fr" ,W 106 sophs show spirit with their activities The music of Jimmy Stier's orchestra, playing through an enchanted forest ot varied shades of blue trimmed with sparkle, set a conservative mood tor the presentation ofthe Sophomore Class dance "Enchant- ment in Blue." John Wargo was chairman while Rosa- lie Louviaux took charge of the decorations. Guests at the dance were also honored with the presenta- tion of the Blue Key tall tapping program. The sophomore at the University suggests a person of cooperativeness in working with other classes, a person of varied interests, and a person who is willing to assume a larger share of the student responsibility in the next few years. This year the class promoted a greater interest in the morale of the student body and did a fine iob in helping to boost attendance and participation of students and non-students in athletic events. Guiding the Sophomore Class this year were John Wargo, president, Marcia Cuddeback, vice-presi- dent, Marge O'Leary, secretary, Rosalie Louviaux, women's representative to Senate, and Dick Cos- grove, men's representative to Senate. eager earnest frosh show many talents The freshmen, not to be outdone by previous classes carried on the tradition of a freshman float for the Homecoming Parade under the chairmanship of Howard Roberts. As usual, freshman enthusiasm for school affairs and activities ran at a maximum as new students began working for the University of Toledo. Following registration, the freshmen were sub- iected to a series of tests, conferences with advisers, meetings, and campus tours during Freshman Week. After being properly oriented, interest turned to the task of being a college student. ln November, when students became more sure of their ability to master studies, attention shifted to activities and politics. Political parties were formed and after spirited cam- paigning the following students were elected: Matt Kolb, president, Barbara Bruggeman, secretary, Betsy Radunz, treasurer, Louise Cox, women's representa- tive to Senate, and Alex Johns, men's representative to Senate. The officers and the committees of the Freshman Class planned and carried out the various activities during the year, highlighted by the Freshman Dance. i ALEX JOHNS, men's representative to Senate, LOUISE COX, women's representative to Senate. MATT KOLB, president, BARBARA BRUGGEMAN, secretary, BETSY RADUNZ, treasurer. -esff ali'-'M ,,,. N pr--.. A 6- 107 JIM LAWLESS, Managing Editor "W-v--.4 A - L N . T, 0 'txt I X .ZX V BINNIE HARRISON, Copy Editor PAT RANKIN, Photography Editor STAN CIESLEWSKI, Layout Editor if- JUDY WISELEY, Editor-in-chief blockhouse A new coat of paint tor the walls, a trip to New York, and a tradition soaked shower for the editor - these things the campus saw. The campus didn't see a whole summer of redecorating, a hurried departure during a deadline, and hours of work that led up to the shower, work which started last spring on contracts, ideas, and conceptions of a book, work that involved everyone from this year's editor, Judy Wiseley, to last year's editor, Jim Kwiatkowski. The students bought the book, they didn't know the worries involved in keeping it financially sound. They read the copy, they didn't read between the lines to the work.ot writing, correcting, and rewriting it. They looked at the pictures, they didn't see the work of scheduling, posing, and cropping them. They saw the arrangement ot the book, they couldn't imagine the hours of stand- ing over a drawing board to produce it. The students saw these aspects as part ot a yearbook, the staff saw them as a way of life. STAN ODESKY, Business Manager, ANDY HIGH, Adviser. -'-N..,,, ...af KATHY KING, Staff Writer, HARVEY BOARDMAN, Sales Manager. ,Avi X'-X BILL WILLIAMS, Greeks Editor, MARY ANN LINDSEY, Administration Editor, JERRY SCHOMP, Fraternities Editor. 13' W SHARON RAMLOW, Index Editor, DAVE PHILIPPS, Activities Editor, SALLY BUSH, Sororities Editor, BOB JANSEN, Sports Editor. RIC HARNER, Advertising Manager, SUE NOE, Secretary, SHARON WEISS, Organizations Manager, CARLTON BAUM, Assistant Business Manager. .IOANN RAHM, Publicity Manager, SUE KROHN, Organiza- tions Editor, JERRY WALZ, Panel Editor, BARB SPRUNK, Secretary, .IAE ANN NEWTON, Seniors Editor, TOM RENN Organizations Editor. I NANCY GAUTHIER, Society Editor, BOB MICHALSKI, Ex- change Editor, SUE NOE, Assistant Society Editor. aj- TED WILL, Circulation Manager, KAREN KELTING, Staff Writer, MIKE BLACK, Advertising Manager. DICK HEINZ, Staff Writer, SALLY BUSH, Secretary, BINNIE HARRISON, Secretary,'BOB HAWLEY, Assistant Circulation Manager. - 5 LOUIS HOUGH, Business Adviser, CLAUDETTE HADDAD, News Editor, JESSE LONG, Editorial Adviser. si.-4. ,,.f'vs5ta' my . KU, K I f Z..- KEVIN LEWAND, Sports Editor, DAVE PHILIPPS, Feature Editor, ART OCHS, Assistant Sports Editor. ffa 1 VICKY BRENNEMAN Managing Editor Rafi, LEO PUCCETTI, Editor-in-chief collegian Editorials on political combines, their rise and fall, sports results, society notes, gossip columns, everything but advice to the love- lorn - this was the work of the University's four-page weekly, the Campus Collegian. The Collegian office could usually be found occupied by last minute features writers, bridge experts and ama- teurs, empty coke bottles, half-filled coffee cups, overflowing ash trays, Vicky Brenneman and Editor-in-chief Leo Puccetti. Between hands of bridge and Frisbee matches, the staff managed to put out one of'Ohio's top collegiate weekly papers. Starting every Thursday for the next week's issue, they worked through until the paper finally went to the printer at Wednesday midnight. As work again began on the coming issue, the iust-completed one appeared in the racks every Thursday afternoon. Thus the cycle - assign- ments posted, copy corrected and rewritten, material sent to the printer, proofs corrected, papers out - was again repeated. AL BOSWORTH, Business Manager ' r'- . we ,rr -1 DON HEINZ, Copy Editor g-3+ cf-Z2 JERRY MORROW, Associate Editor JANE BAUMAN, Rewrite Editor I: s. 6- 7, Z 2 V. ,V 1 5 2 f I. A CAPPELLA CHOIR: M. Clark, K. Dusseau, K. Fortune, J. Gray, M. Markley, F. McKenzie, M. Peters, B. Pickett, B. Reitman, E. Rower, C. Walczak, M. Watson, D. Armily, H. Bay, M. Brenner, F. Brown, J. Dickson, S. Huffman, E. Hernandez, B. Kerbawy, J. Kleis, C. Layman, T. Shook, E. Shy, M. Sweet, G. Van Dame, T. Mattori, K. Marovich, T. Sieia, G. Berger, B. Koonds, D. Frayer, C. Goff, C. Johnson, K. Johnson, G. Langenderfer, H. Long. choir reaches s peak this year At the Thanksgiving, Christmas, and Easter holiday convocations, a pro- cession of candle-lit faces and robes moved to the stage to bring the yt students the A Cappella Choir's con- ' tribution to the University of Toledo. The choir is composed of mixed voices, and is a great asset to the public re- lations of the University. Tedious hours of practice, striving for musical perfection - this was the responsibility of A Cappella Choir. Through the careful supervision and leadership of Miss Doris Schieber, another successful year has been DORIS sci-HEBER, A Cappella, LLOYD SUNDERMAN, Rocket chofisiers. achieved- 112 -' R. Mongen, D. Oberle, J. Ovall, D. Powell, B. Savage, W. Stevenson, J. Stewart, L. Sun- day, G. Uscilowski, B. Yohe, D. Zielinski. choristers sing on national tv Rocket Choristers, directed by Dr. Lloyd Sunderman, is ci choral en- semble of 48 selected voices. Harriet Liebes is accompanist. The standout of this year's concert season was the television appearance of February 2, 1958, on Ed Sullivan's Sunday eve- ning show. This appearance occurred during the second annual tour to the eastern states. The otticers for the Rocket Chor- isters were B. Carlton Baum, presi- dent, Duane Hoak, vice-president, Penny Burkey, secretary-treasurer, and Karen Kelting, Janet White, and Anne Rothenbuhler, corresponding secretaries. ,mars :- -A Y"- ROCKETS REHEARSE IN ANTICIPATION OF A NATIONAL TELEVISION APPEARANCE II3 Al""'Q P X CONCERT BAND: ROW l: T. Topolski, D. Hutt, C. Slovak, D. Arnold. ROW 2: D. Petroff, N. Webner, H. Bay, A. Robertson, D. Noble, J. Whiteman, J. Hagman. ROW 3: B. Ginther, J. Rapp, K. Simon, D. Blank, R. Huber, B. Butler, L. Lewandowski, J. Mizerny, R. Furr. ROW 4: A. Wiggins, C. Ferry, D. Eisler, P. Witte, D. Duvendack. university band provides tu musical spirit The University of Toledo Symphony and March- ing Band was directed this year by Dr. Hugh Gun- derson. This marks Dr. Gunderson's first year as the University Band Director. During the football season, the band provided half-time entertainment and spirit. For the re- mainder of the school year, the band served as a Symphony Orchestra. This year, the annual Band Day for area high schools was sponsored by the University Band and held at the Glass Bowl. A band clinic was held during the first semester for area high school directors. To review new music pub- lished this year was the purpose of the clinic. The M clinic lasted the entire day, with lunch served in the cafeteria. The University Band was host to T7 area high school bands at the Kent State game. During half-time at the game all T7 bands performed. Phil Zaugg was drum major leading Chris Dedakis, Dian Carstensen, Mary Alice Booth, Rita Hubbell, and Judy Suchomma. Officers for the band were Irv lnsulman, presi- dent, Don Arnold, vice-president, Roberta Huber, 412. secretary-treasurer, and Carlton Baum, manager. TTA gf f ' - , CONCERT BAND: ROW 1: P. Zaugg, M. Cohen, B. Lehman, J. Thourot. ROW 2: B. C. Baum, H. Koenigsel-cer, D. Biegau, L. Ganske, D Bowen, l. Inselman. ROW 3: D. Reape, R. Polsdorfer, J. Loft, G. Hershman, S. Doak, R. Edwards, L. Zychowicz. ROW 4: F. Nagy, D Spencer, M. Spitler, D. Schaarschmidt, M. L. Spaulding, S. Sumner, H. Gunderson. DR. HUGH GUNDERSON, who is new director of the University of Toledo band. 25:2 Q , Qtfrqgi 79-f11'3fK"fi L A, , fi fwiflff-57 f'f'i5'7' "' MAJORETTES Dedukis, ?fe.1'A-'33'f.,- A ' " Caughorn, Carstensen, SY 'K -Qi, ' if 4 A x 'Y ZaU99f Hubbell, .Such- ' 'b A by ' ' Q55 fir'-,,. M N' I omma, Booth form lme. ' - - . - , -' -' H5 W ' fl ff! f I , X ,,, 7 , , :gf fwfr, 1' f 1 ff In it 1 ff 1 of 4 4 1 ,,..,. 4 3 4 f ff Q, A M ,Y T D naiivllli l'Ol'C The Reserve Officers Training Corps at the Uni- versity of Toledo instructed 475 cadets in the field of military education. The ultimate goal of each cadet is to become a commissioned officer in one of the branches of the United States Army. Heading the staff is Lieutenant Colonel Robert A. Sharrer who is professor of military science. Lieutenant Colonel Sharrer has been on active duty since 1938 serving in Europe and the Far East. Other members of the ROTC staff are Major Lester W. Stiles, Captains Robert Farkas and Woodrow C. Schmidt, Lieutenant Arthur R. Back, Master Sergeants Ward Morton, Leon Van Autreve, Alvis Wilson, and SFC Joseph Crocker. This year the regiment was commanded by Cadet Colonel Gary L. Sisler, assisted by John Tipka, First Battalion, and James W. Scheib, Second Battalion. The ROTC Rifie Team is another branch of the ROTC at the University. Under the instruction of Sergeant Zedoc Helton cadets improve their marks- manship. This is accomplished through competitive firing with various other colleges in the vicinity. il- i i T ,ad A LIEUTENANT COLONEL ROBERT A. SHARRER RIFLE TEAM: ROW T: J. Beach, D. Weaver, R. Barthlemess, D. Werner, J. Horvath. ROW 2: J. Mersing, R. Kahle, J. Burneson, M. Powder, G. Reinemuth. ROW 3: B. Robedeau, J. Strole, J. Smith, D. Schrag, R. W. Roberts. .ij 454. 117 PERSHING RIFLES: ROW 'l: D. Koepfer, S. Brown, R. Sawyer. ROW 2: J. Schlievert, J. Tipka, D. Welber, A. McAninch, J. Feiger. ROW 3: T. Simonis, R. Barthlemess, B. Sutton, R. Price. ROW 4: R. Bausch, G. Daniels, F. Doman, B. Lehrer, J. Schmidbauer. ROVV 5: D. Wernert, A. Binkowski, G. Achen- bach, M. Powder. ROW 6: T. Lancaster, W. Braatz, W. Trice, A. Yeager, T. Sommer. ROW 7: L. Edwards, H. Sowade, M. Robbins, F. Peters. ROW 8: J. Szczechowiak, Jones, N. Kawamura, R. Kahle, L. Smith. ROW 9: R. Plenzer, G. Reinemuth, J. Beach, T. DeVaughn. ROW TO: K. Pasch, C. Gielow, J. Horvath, G. Smith, J. Toth. pershing rifles Pershing Rifles, military honorary for out- standing freshman and sophomore ROTC cadets, is probably the most disciplined and the most coordinated unit on campus. A cadet wearing the white gloves can be proud and should be praised for the good name Pershing Rifles possesses. During the school year, activity never ceased for these future military leaders. Pa- rades downtown in spotless uniforms and in per- fect cadence were typical of the organization. In the fall, the Pershing Rifles, along with Scabbard and Blade, solved field problems pertinent to their military training. Also on their schedule was a mock maneuvers with Bowling Green University. In October Pershing Rifles sponsored a tea for sorority women in order to select their queen for the year. Awarded the honor was Miss Marilyn Pugh of Alpha Chi Omega. Miss Sally Hoffman of Delta Delta Delta and Miss Jodi Sanderson of Chi Omega were selected as honorary First Lieutenants. This year, officers for the honorary organiza- tion were Spencer Brown, captain: Don Koepffer, executive officer, Al McAninch, adiutant: and John Tipka, financial officer. Other officers were John Feiger, public information: Ken Evans, supply: Jim Schlievert, pledge officer: and Bob Sawyer was in charge of plans and training. SALLY HOFFMAN, Honorary First Lieutenant: MARILYN PUGH, Honorary Captain: JODI SANDERSON, Honorary First Lieutenant X1 -vw-M-ff NWN! 4:7 Lx Nr' '5-is . '-f". ...J- SCABBARD AND BLADE: ROW l: A. Bosworth, D. Koepffer, G. Hubbell, R. Cook, H. Danowitz, D. Karazim. ROW 2, J. Tipka, G. Dose, D. Hawn, R. Michalski. ROW 3: J. Arkebauer, G. Croll, P. Stockman, R. Butler. ROW 4: G. Hanneken, S. Brown, A. McAninch, W. Mavis. scabbard and blade Scabbard And Blade, honorary military fraternity, de- velops the essential qualities of good and efficient officers and fosters the ideas and practice of military education in the United States. There are three basic requirements for membership in this organization: one, enrollment in the ad- vanced course of military science, two, a 1.5 scholastic average, and three, the essential qualities of a good officer. This year, officers were Russell B. Cook, Captain, Gilbert L. Hubbel, First Lieutenant, Harvey Danowitz, Second Lieu- tenant, and Thomas P. Dilb, Master Sergeant. Barbara Bruggeman, a Pi Beta Phi pledge, was elected queen for T957-1958. Other social events included the Win- ter formal andthe Spring dinner dance. Scabbard and Blade activities included an honor guard for the Homecoming Queen, a smoker for sophomores interested in advanced ROTC, orienting the iuniors for summer camp, and solving of field problems. Captain Robert L. Farkas was the adviser. BARBARA BRUGGEMAN, Honorary Captain mm,-.zum-L g 5 7 2 ' 3- -aj '39 i i l l 5 i MILITARY SCIENCE CLUB: ROW T: J. Croll, E. Pilzecker, C. Sisler, S. Brown, P. Lorenzen. ROW 2: A. Yeager, G. Achenbach, D. Wernert, B. Lehrer, M. Robbins, T. Lancaster. ROW 3: H. Sowade, K. Pasch, F. Peters, C. Gielow, military science club The Military Science Club has the distinction of being the largest organized club on the University of Toledo campus. Any member of ROTC is eligible for membership in this organization. Representatives were chosen from each class to attend the weekly meetings and to inform the remainder SOCIETY OF AMERICAN MILITARY ENGINEERS: ROW 'I: G. Walk, F. Harris, J. Schlievert, D. Welber, J. Tipka. ROW 2: A. Binkowski, E. Pilzecker, T. Kerscher, A. McAninch, J. Feiger. ROW 3: T. Simones, P. Lehrer. ROW 4: G. Daniels, R. Bausch, R. Barth- lemess, B. Sutton. ROW 5: L. Edwards, M. Robbins, D. Wernert, G. Achenbach. ROW 6: W. Braatz, R. Kahle, F. Doman, H. Sowade, K. Pasch. ROW 7: T. Lancaster, C. Gielow, A. Yeager, J. Hawley. ROW 8: N. Kawamura, G. Reinemuth, F. Peters, M. Power, J. Beach. 1 :. Q-555. 'i I . ifrfi' I J' v:.: : lQ-1?. of the members of the activities. The Miltiary Science Club presents the Military Ball each year as well as sponsoring two additional dandes. The annual Military Ball is one of the outstanding formal dances presented each year. Membership in this organization enabled cadets to attend these functions. Sdme The Society of American Military Engineers had its inception during World War I, in order to keep our country from the spirit of indifference and unreadiness proceeding war. It is composed of both civilians and military personnel who deem it their duty to keep our country prepared in the event of war, and who strive to promote efficiency in the military engineer service. The Society truly represents the military policy of the United States, and places its main reliance in the civilian rather than in the soldier. It believes that the man without military training may render as valuable service to our country as the fighting man by being interested in our defense program. SAME helps to create this interest. During the school year meetings with professional engineers in the various fields constituted the maior part of the Society's activity. ....... f'-vw -ff. H ..- vet's club To promote fellowship and scholarship, and to en- courage iustifiable pride in the educational goal pur- sued by its members is the purpose of the University of Toledo Veteran's Club. With these high aims in mind, this organization has made itself an integral part of the life on and around the University campus. This T957-T958 year, under the skillful leadership of their competent officers, Richard J. Wachter, presi- dent, Don Simon, vice-president, Robert Tiplady, secre- tary, Fred Loo, treasurer, and Donald K. Squire, ser- geant-at-arms, the group has set before the University student body a good example of active and creative fellowship in an organization. The Veterans this year have attested to the ideals and purposes of their still enlarging organization. In November, the club sponsored a dance in the Student Union, along with this were many other parties such as the Yacht Club get-together, the splash and dance party, and the bowling and card party. These, besides their annual spring picnic and the Veterans' Administra- tion Representative talk, kept the members busy during this past year. The club requires of its membership a minimum of obligation. This is to attend one of their varied activities at least once a month. Using a method such as this in- sures not only the success of its activities, but its place on campus among other organizations. Also, this obli- gation is levied on members for other than attendance so that the members' study time is not lessened or seriously impaired. TOLEDO UNIVERSITY VETERAN'S CLUB: ROW 'I: D. Crawford, J. Smotherman, F. Loo, E. Gailbraith, Mrs. Gagnon, G. Squire, R. Baker, J. Kroll, D. Simon. ROW 2: W. Fuller, D. Nowicki, C. Cashen, P. Foxvog, T. White, R. Devine, C. Hatchen, T. Adams, R. Tiplady. 4- , .., . his-1.1-. s,.... Y........- .. 1- -- ' - '.i-...-V ' 'igrfsy , .. ...-...---'47 - - -- . 1 .. .. -- 4 --.-- . ' ' ' """i ""', ' .-' 1 . ,U ,Q ' -e ....... ....,..,s' . "T . v , ,Jef "-T O, - , , . .MN .. .' 'i "W ' ...'.'L-. ,..,, .-I... -Li , -- --- L'-4-ef .--Q-Cl.. AA vu, 4 n ' , , .. H ,,f V.. , .,,. M- .- , . L., ...wif .'I,."-2f1...w1f1f"'!"! " 4 .. '- 1-.k. we ' . f ' ' Qvfvlfis' gflifuffgqag 'if5fi.2'a?'r.,fEx-53 3' s -- ..x -.ss 3 0-'I ...-,QU Mg s . 'V ' ri' e, ,,2Ufwz,, ,""'1l ' -1-ff ','-'21-SMH'-' .f' ft ,-' ', -W ff, W. . '. 3 -""""" Q""'-iQ.Y-'s- 4 - ' 'if-. ,45 , -eu N , f N, uw ,ML -V , f , ,,,,. ,Wy ,,.ff.,, .-t,w,fc,,.y.'. ,. rf N- .rf . ,Iggy 4,29 Riu-Q. - .f.M..1-fm,-.t.,,vvl ,V -1- ae- .- I ,, ..' - - -- W. . . if-if-.. H '- -: f1f1" ' . f,w'2:,.ffW?n.',, ' U M, ,, ."'9'g. ",,7fzw271-Q ,:"., x"- zz.,-in w . t .4 '- .Q 5 -. -F --1, ,-7."TM'.f"' . -at V " I ,lf V I :Spa V J . It I , equi? -. I ft, i,- VA V ggi? 43 gygyc-Q 1, ,- A-t - ,, ' ., V.. I ., , M15 A x 3, -'Q' K - .ev f- -W qi-4 -. N yn. -V ,L , ., ...V -,f I ,fy Q., ,ag . A . -z v- . A F Ap. . 45, 4'f'y h K 5 .-NN B5 ,Q Tzffi' W -.':f"it""Ti?'9'fff' ." f't.HiHi"" ' 1 HW ii' .Sgt Q,fffi..fT , gf':Y .4 ...Q "Tai rg!-Ale-'t' Mg ' ' ",L,X.1.,4-f ,f-f,f,,'.:.'L, ' fi-vb - 'ity . , ,W'S1 ,.. K -. my K .L f f ' 0 - . j u W1 .yy 13 - . Fic.. am fiimf ' X'- 4? "m.i2'w-cf fr fs.-1. .- 1- F -4 "Tur f 113' .--- ' T22 r. !W'5'T" .! " -...iQ-rug-ni' "q""'b' 4 1 9' Q . Q -.. c........,:..'s....z.er .l ., ,,.,..- -sb- bn. RELIGIOUS COUNCIL: ROW I: V. Humphreys, C. Wolman, S. Shipman, F. Radabaugh, J. Kimmerlin, G. Van Dame. ROW 2: G. Braun B. McKimmy, J. Geithman, B. Yohe, M. Hubbarth, M. Kramer, M. Spielman. ROW '3: T. Shepherd, B. Brigham, C. Wassertuhr, P. Bostwick J. Farison, J. Pappas. religious council To coordinate and direct religious activities as well as to promote and create situations in which religious values may be developed and recognized is the pur- pose of the University of Toledo Religious Council. It is the Religious Council that our University thanked for such events as the Campus Conference on Religion, the council also sponsored the Thanksgiving Convocation on November 27, and the Christmas Con- vocation on December l3. In addition, the Council was responsible for the Brotherhood Convocation in Febru- ary and the Easter Convocation in April. All of these services brought a feeling of closeness. The group also scheduled many activities within their own group which kept them extremely busy during the year. Some ot these activities were the sponsorship ot a car tor the Homecoming Parade and a party at Christmas time. Although the Council met only once a month, this did not keep it from accomplishing a great many things. This came about because ot the great amount of coop- eration received from all of the members. The signifi- cance ot this tact is clear because everyone understands that this is a religious structure and that many different religions on the TU campus are represented. Accomplishing an excellent iob as Council leaders this past year were Robert Brigham, president, Thomas Shepherd, vice-president, Carol Wohlman, recording secretary, Dian Carstensen, corresponding secretary, Dennis Lauman, treasurer, and Mrs. Florence Rada- baugh, adviser. 123 '5.iZ'..-'-f K" 51 :A 1513. NX -.Jn-np LUTHERAN STUDENTS ASSOCIATION: ROW T: A. Flowers, R. Brigham, B. Lehrer, B. Yohe, B. Winters, A. Keel, D. Jackson, F. Boettler, D. Bollenbacher, G. Achenbach. ROW 2: C. Shupp, S. Shipman, C. Wasserfuhr,,G. Van Dame, M. Rice, J. Buffington, S. Easley, J. Bus- singer, J. Spencer, P. Tussing, N. Busse, W. Frank. ROW 3: C. Dudderar, M. Ebright, B. Scheff, S. Wilson, S. Behrendt, L. Gerwin, M. Kramer, P. Bostwick, M. Miller, F. Reining. O O lutheran students association Officers of the Lutheran Students Association this The purpose of the Association is to confront its year included William Yohe, president, Mary Lou Hub- barth, vice-president, Sharon Wetzel and Frances Rice, secretaries: and Donald Bollenbacher, treasurer. Ad- visers were Professor and Mrs. Harry K. Hutter and Pro- fessor E. D. Ebert. CANTERBURY CLUB: ROW 1: B. Coombs, J. Curtis. ROW 2: D. Wenrick, G. Cutler, B. Bennawy. ROW 3: W. Young, J. Abbott, S. Kuebbeler. ROW 4: T. Shepherd, R. Skilliter, B. Newmen. ,aa f 2. Af. f . f f . K!! 1, A 1 ,-4,, - ,L T 1 'Y . , . J.. .+- .ff . r , ,V ga . J- . n 4 NAIV , , 4 V - i members with Jesus Christ as Lord and Saviour and with his call to discipleship. The Lutheran Students Associa- tion sponsored a spaghetti supper for incoming fresh- men, a major part of the Campus Conference on Re- ligion, the LSA Workshop, and a hayride. canterbury club All Episcopalian students are eligible for member- ship in the Canterbury Club. The club's purpose is to promote Christian fellowship among Episcopalian youth at the University. It endeavors to make the student body aware of the work of the Church. Members of the Canterbury Club promote their club and its ideals through their loyalty to the Church and their manner on and off campus. The Canterbury Club sponsors several parties a year for its members. This year the organization had one with its contemporary group from Bowling Green. In addition to regular monthly meetings, the Canterbury Club sponsored Holy Communion. Faculty adviser was Professor Grace Cutler and spiritual adviser was Father Alexander Gruetter. Offi- cers were Tom Shepherd, president, Barbara Bennaway, vice-president, Kathy Ray, treasurer, and Sally Kueb- bler, secretary. Milli. Zililgiiii. . : l nf wesleyan club To promote close religious relations between all Methodist students on campus is the purpose ot the Uni- versity's Wesleyan Club. Activities started early this year, when a roast was given at Ottawa Park. In November, a bake sale was held in Franklin's Ice Cream Parlor. The members of the Wesleyan Club baked the cakes, cookies, and pies which were sold. In addition to the stand in Franklin's, some of the members did door-to-door selling in the faculty apartments. The members of the faculty con- tributed their aid to the club. In addition, some room- to-room selling in MacKinnon Hall and the three men's dorms brought a successful end to the bake sale. During Christmas vacation, a caroling party through Ottawa Hills was enjoyed by the members. After singing, a warm-up cocoa party was given in the Student Union. Officers this year were Marvin Drake, president, Robert Cosgrove, vice-president, Nancy Parks, secre- tary, and JoAnn Rahm, treasurer. 5-ffm X '14 '41,-. .c.. , WESLEYAN CLUB: ROW 'l: S. Krohn, M. Fisher, N. Parks. 2: M. Rowley, B. Barnard. ROW 3: J. Rahm, M. Drake. ROW 4: B. Cosgrove, F. Kirschner, F. Pauly. ROW newman club The purpose of the Newman Club, to promote both educational and spiritual values in the Catholic student, was shown in its activities. A communion breakfast was enioyed by Newman Club members the tirst Sunday ot every month to give the members a feeling of unity. Also, Rosary was said at various times through the year. NEWMAN CLUB: ROW 'l: M. Swiergosz, J. Brown, J. Kubiak, P. Meck, wandowski, J. McQuilIen, S. Rudy, S. Selimersal, G. Walk, D. Nowick 1- Members had charge of the Christmas Convocation. In January, a spaghetti dinner was given. Ofticers of the Newman Club this year were Marcia Swiergosz, president, John Bryan, vice-president, Faye Cavese, secretary, Steve Rady, treasurer, and Father Mooney, moderator. S. Rigdon, M. Bolger, N. Chipley. ROW 2: J. Sanderson, T. Le- i, R. Louviaux. A---i....1. -,, J-, Q' - vh- QP ffx -, Q I -L- "N,- Q 5 'HN- Q an Q r 1 C K fx' Q young men's christian association To offer a program of social activities combined with services and opportunities to participate in the intercollegiate Y conferences, is the purpose of the Young Men's Christian Association. As a starter for the year, the YM's Art Keel headed the University's Freshman Camp. This was followed by a membership drive by which the club gained 72 new members. On October 25, the YW along with the YM acted as guides for the Teacher's Conference which took place on TU's campus. In order to raise funds for the treasury, members sold mums for the annual Homecom- ing game. Along with the YW, the YM sponsored Thanksgiv- ing Day baskets for needy families throughout the city. They also sponsored upper class counselors from the groups for freshmen. During semesters, the YM had a weekend retreat by themselves where they discussed plans for the semester. After the weekend, the members had another membership drive from February third to seventh. On February Tl, a brotherhood conference was sponsored by both Y's. Also, a campus-wide Valentine party was given by the combined Y's. Again, they went together to sponsor the WUS banquet on February 21 and 22. At Camp Christian the YM had the largest representa- tion of the YM's in Ohio. Officers this year were Jim Oien, president, Bill Yohe, vice-president, Melvin VanDrieson, treasurer, Dan Tiehl, secretary, John Pappas, chaplain, Dr. A. F. Foster and Dr. R. E. Wear, advisers. YOUNG MEN'S CHRISTIAN ASSOCIATION: ROW T: S. Mahmoud, H. Khan, M. Van Drieson, B. Lehrer. ROW 2: Njiawamura, D. Piehl N. Khan, J. Pappas, D. Neifer, B. Yohe. psi'-ii Q?-'51s 2 1 Ml Qt itil :SMD Fl I 251 Ill K1 Dil F11 . 'I26 'far2"'f'ws ' V 'z ,. - --.-4,4-!f-do 'is dxf' - -.g-L:..as. A -J: Tf7WvRWlm ...LA-...rua ' - r ,i -Crt -D-I V' S 14... 1 . -r.:- ..- ,qs s. ,- .-Af' -. -e -... -...... A -- - ... f- L! i-.?.J. .i...c..-- z...-L fl -1-- .. vi . .f- Y-, ,I-1' . ,'--N ' A ..-J., -..,.,a.- LX"" A, ,Q f -- .. ....... . ..-,.s , Q Q"- .. -11 ... 'iv' - 3' A --' 5 i 5--... .UI A , ...-.... .....,..4e-I I IXQCS -- YAY xi ' ' YOUNG WOMEN'S CHRISTIAN ASSOCIATION: ROW I: S. Mersereau, L. Aboohamed, Y. Lee, K. Whitney, L. Ogren, J. Chapman, K, Schroeder, B. Long, M. Rice, N. Carter, B. St. John, J. Summerville. ROW 2: S. Shipman, K. Wittman, J. Penwell, B. Bennawy, K. Fortune, L. Cox, J. Rahm, G. Van Dame, S. Voyles, C. Dudley, N. Krise, L. Gundy, M. Ebright. ROW 3: P. Shaffer, J. Lippold, J. Kimmerlin, M. Kramer, S. Kuebbeler, S. Duffey, M. Rhoads, J. Patterson, S. Patterson, P. Kune, C. Larkey, M. Markley, C. Wasserfuhr, P. Bostwick. young women's christian association The Young Women's Christian Association has a twofold purpose: first, to unite in the desire to realize a full and creative life, second, to conduct a program which chiefly is concerned with women having some means of expression and development. Not only does this organization have a religious interest, but it also has an interest in the social activities on campus. Examples of activities were the Freshman Camp, in September, which gave the freshmen an op- portunity to become better acquainted, clothing and membership drives, Thanksgiving food baskets, an all- campus Christmas party, a Brotherhood Convocation on February eleventh, an all-campus Valentine party, February sixteenth, and the WUS Carnival. To keep in contact with the national Y, the officers attended conferences and read the Intercollegian, which is a national Y publication. This year the Y spon- sored a counceling service composed of members of other service organizations as well as of sororities and fraternities. Each counselor was assigned to five or six freshmen to help them through their first semester of college life. The members of both the YMCA and YWCA acted as student guides during the Northwestern Ohio Teacher's Meeting, which was October 25. Officers this year were K. T. Fortune, president, Sharon Ramlow, vice-president, Linda Crowl, recording secretary, Joyce Bussinger, corresponding secretary, Janet Zucker, treasurer, Mary Ann Kramer, chaplain, Nancy Gauthier, editor and historian, and Mrs. Florence Radabaugh, adviser. I27 :ri ' n,.- if , xv T. Lewis, B. Levine, L. Goodstein, G. Dose, H. Karlosky, J. Sebold, B. Capley. ROW 2: J. Buckhop, D. Cortoot, J. Heffernan, R. Johnston, D-N-W CLUB: ROW 'l: W. Stevens, F. Kriz, F. Sampayo, W. Hite, L. Tomlinson, C. Walters, T. Natale, D. Tavtigan, W. Trice, N. Segel R. Bridgers, G. Trytiatis, R. Burkhardt, R. Mitsch, T. Sommer, P. Blacker, C. Horning, W. Paul, N. Alex, L. Lefkowitz, P. Westhoven, D Hollrich, L. Smith, J. Schossler, R. Schultz, P. Hannahs. ROW 3: E. Wright, G. Reeder, C. Hatcher, D. Warmer, J. Spence, J. Bennett, F. Gebers, J. Shugar, W. Reed, H. Parvin, D. Rothenstein, T. Angelo, C. Umbles, C. Reiner, J. Patroulis, R. Boehme, J, Harmon, A Glattke, K. Kim, W. Starr, T. Culler, N. Mil-clovic. ROW 4: P. Zirkel, J. Master, T. Overholser, R. Reese, L. Bellezza, T. Simonovich, D Donoghue, E. Olde, E. Meyers, A. Vann, L. Shaffon, J. Murray, P. Macy, R. Mangen, D. Wood, J. Keene, P. Dubina, B. Myers, B. Merrill, 1 J. Weber, A. Fulcher, J. Farison, M. Drake. dowd nash white The DNW Club is an organization to provide a program of social, educational, and athletic activities for the men in Dowd Nash and White Halls. DNW ad- viser this year was Paul Hannahs. Officers were Dick Tavtigian, president: Tom Culler, vice-president, Don Hollerich, secretary: and Frank Gebers, treasurer. DNW's candidate, Sharon Bartley, was elected to the Homecoming Queen's court. DNW members honored on campus were Jim Ruddock and Dick Tavtigian who were elected to Blue Key: they, along with Clayton Umbles, the University's All-Mid-Am Guard, were elected to Who's Who. D-N-W COUNCIL: ROW 'I: D. Tavtigian, N. Alex, H. Karlosky, P. Hannahs. ROW 2: T. Culler, W. Stan, W. Paul, D. Hoellrich, J. Farison. ROW 3: P. Zirkel, C. Hatcher, J. Clements, G. Patterson, W. Reed. 93 l'3i?.l'i9y :fit S'w---...W Z3 Afg if , , 1-, 'Q'-'f,"' 11:51:13 . Iiimmf llliliet iiinsmnf -l ag . FFQIJSSSE if 191-in-ww - f gniismf N 1- .-Wtimwaxef '-' A Aimsfzafrc 5 O, -, iitln ' ' 11 Iliff?- is I x: if 4 S mackinnon hall To promote the best interests of the members of the hall, to secure a close union of members, and to maintain high scholastic, moral, intellectual and so- cial ideals is the purpose of Internos, the club for the girls of MacKinnon Hall. Living in a dorm is great fun, to help with the fun and fellowship, such events as the DNW dinner were planned to acquaint the men and women in the dorms. Also, the girls had a successful car wash proiect, with each girl participating in order to ob- tain the quota. Competition between the floors for the highest scholastic point average presented something in which everyone could participate. Another activity was the Faculty Tea which gave the University faculty an opportunity to meet the girls and to see how they live. In the spring a picnic for senior girls was given. These girls were also taken out to dinner and each given a gift. The officers this year were Janice Scott, president, Marilyn Inoue, vice-president, Sharon McGinnis, sec- retary, Barbara Kusevich, treasurer, Carol Johnson, proctor, and Mrs. Martha Lang, adviser and House Mother. MACKINNON RESIDENT HANGS BLOUSE TO DRY IN BASEMENT MACKINNON HALL: ROW 'I: E. Hernandez, C. Good, J. Scarisbrick, M. Lang, S. Free, M. Ewing, M. Inoue, C. Johnson. ROW 2: J. Thou- rot, A. Winzler, J. Jones, P. Rudolph, H. Bay, J. Sanderson. XA- I 'qs 41.2 l Q? .wg 129 -Q f , ...fee ... h -3 YOUNG DEMOCRATS: ROW 1: C. Haddad, J. Kubiak, P. Dehnhardt, C. Wimmenauer, D. Schluter, P. Rankin, V. Humphreys, R. Baer C. Wolman. ROW 2: R. Sandys, M. McHugh, J. Bauman, L. Szor, S. Mougey, S. VanderPIoeg, B. McKimmy, C. Smith, M. Miller, J. Brown ROW 3: R. Stoepler, F. Cieslewski, O. Smoktonowicz, B. Yanoir, R. Jagodzinski, L. Puccetti, K. Spencley. young democrats The Young Democrats Club this year was headed by Leo Puccetti. Under the leadership of the competent officers the Young Democrats Club has proved to be an integral part of life on the campus and in the city of Toledo. This group promotes activities and furthers the ideals and goals of the Young Democrats Club. young republicans Activities ot the Young Republicans were talks by Republican leaders, the Republican Romp, a trip to the Midwest Federation Convention, and an address by Governor C. William O'Neill. Officers were Jerry Schomp, president, Jack Sharkey, vice-president, JoAnn Rohm, secretary, and Binnie Harrison, treasurer. YOUNG REPUBLICANS: ROW 'lz J. Chapman, J. Tynefield, G. VanDame, J. Sharkey, M. VanDrieson, G. Schomp, J. Heinrichs, J. O'Cal laghan, B. Sprunk. ROW 2: G. Shamas, R. Huber, B. McKimmy, B. Harrison, M. Rowley, J. Rhoades, R. Raizk, J. Heuring, M. Gorka ROW 3: T. Klopfenstein, R. Geis, D. Camp, J. Butler, S. Jordan, J. Houtz, R. Savage, R. Skilliter, J. McManus, B. Yohe. JZIWW1. 13' . lt, 1 .N 5. . - ,.. ii . 'Es polish club A person looking for an active organization would find that his eye would light upon the Polish Club at the University of Toledo. This group was founded in T929 for the purpose of providing friendly relations for stu- dents of Polish descent and their friends of other nation- alities and backgrounds. Under the leadership of President David Nowicki, the organization this year held bi-monthly luncheon meet- ings and carried on additional activities commensurate with its goals and ideals. These activities included a Christmas party, a spring picnic, and a scholarship benefit. I In addition to its social activities, the Polish Club used its resources to sponsor a scholarship fund for incoming students at the University of Toledo. This year, in con- junction with another group, the Polish Club contributed 6,000 dollars to the Scholarship Fund. The fund is an- nually turned over to the University for administration at a tea in May of every succeeding year. international stud To promote international relations and acquaint the members with people of other countries and their cus- toms through speakers and movies is the purpose which the ISA strived to fuIfiII. The organization participated in a variety of activi- ties this year. Included in their schedule of events were fi? wif? POLISH CLUB: ROW I: D. Nowicki, T. Nowicki, ROW 2: P. Pawlickowski, M. Bialecki, P. Pawlikowski. ROW 3: N. Dymar- kowski, J. Adamczyk, J. Kroll. ROW 4: A. Banachowski, F. Gowecki. ents association a pot Iuck dinner,a roast,and a senior picnic. On Octo- ber fourth, the group sponsored an all campus party. Dian Carstensen served as president of ISA this year. Other members of the executive council included Naiah Kahn, Habib Khan, EI Kasey, Annaiean Thaiss and Carolyn McCIeIIand. INTERNATIONAL STUDENTS ASSOCIATION: ROW T: Y. Lee, P. Rankin, D. Carstensen, L. Darah, M. McHugh, C. McClelland, N. Elkoissi. ROW 2: J. Jain, N. Khan, B. Yohe, H. Khan, R. Frederick, R. Simon, F. Nassiri, M. Rutter. 'S-c Wa.. , 1 1 L V7 . . 0 y,c K. rl Q . lr, ' ,ts - 'M J- .,' ga-?' f Vix- X 35+-..5 , xc .v x x'fe,!"':-f f 4,1 15.1, 56. XS, ,. ,N , A X-V' i.Qff'A M, W . 4 .. M Mff.-X. , A x:,P'-- .s . .4 . --Q kq s .- f-ai, , '. 'wggiga ku: -' Q ul, N4 4 .4 ', . ,H ,, -, M. '.'.',If,- :J -- A .,jv"1'., fx , ' 5, "':."'..', va-'-'.v u- ,x Q , , .-fix: KIA' 'V,,,,-Q A --' 1- - fhsq ' ' '35-ws' . 'G . 6 ' ff - ,ffmxn-Ne' .. M . .. sf A "J , . 4 N .JKx- . - x Q wk' iuf' is n .K , .- . -- , . A , x A A . U . , ,Q ' .x H . w 5 ,. 1 .if lf y AL.: 3- .i ...- u --'-,.. 1 Qnw, . Vim-,g .f., Q Vt- .. I 1 3 A -. Y - - 1 Q 1 ' - . 1 .-..i"', ! 'J X ,M M " any ' C A T' WT., 1.1, ffffff 2221" ff V ff .. 1 f ,,,,, W i H ,- , .--MW , . - ,NW ' .yf2:4f ?' ,, . Q 5 " 3 1: V' " -f "1:'f- ' 1 5 if L 1 ff 1 rw, .1 ,,. .,',.,.,,. .3,.v. 1--if ,.,. A -A VY W. . . ,,,,,, Y, V gn ,... w" 'F' "-'-'--"L Y - --N .... ...., t .s " . 1. . .M .ern 1 " ' 1' J ..-uf , ' 'rafla 'N 4 . 1 z Kas rf' 'I957 FOOTBALL SQUAD: N. Billingslea, R. Boehme, T. Borges, O. Burt, J. Cameron, D. Connelly, G. Cook, T. Estes, A. Floyd, T. Gibney, J. Hefferman, J. Heider, R. Hodge, D. Howell, D. Ketterman, L. Lefkowitz, W. Martishius, N. Miklovic, J. Nemeth, R. Neumann, B. O'Don- nell, A. Ondich, J. O'Toole, R. Parker, J. Patroulis, W. Reed, R. Richards, W. Sims, L. Sorosiak, C. Stehno, S. Tisci, J. Vergiels, F. Weeks, L. Williams, E. Wright. During the summer of 1957, TU President Asa S. Knowles announced the appointment of a new di- rector of athletics, Dr. James W. Long. The vote of the TU Athletic Board of Control was a unanimous choice in favor of the former chairman of the de- partment of physical education at Wake Forest College. Dr. Long graduated from Missouri Valley College, received his Master of Arts from North- western University and Doctor pf Philosophy from the University of North Carolina. Harry Larche started his first season as head football coach with 12 returning lettermen and a host of sophomores. Coach Larche played college football at Arkansas State and one year of professional football with the Baltimore Colts. Harry's staff consisted of Leo Cahill, line coach, Howard Powers, backfield coach, John Manyak, freshman coach, Gene Martell, assistant freshman coach. Roy Tillotson was assisted by Vic Brenneman as trainer. Ron Francis took over the duties as publicity director. Barney Francis was busi- DR' JAMES W' LONG AND HARRY LARCHE ness director and Mrs. Haru Thompson, secretary. T34 Wi. 1', Vz., X X N 5-SEI EQ 65, I O ' I vm , .. SX gpfgc - MTULEUU lkfzgg 1 HAINER - hqllzbg-4 E .1 2 QQLK ROY TILLOTSON AND VICTOR BRENNEMAN '52, i-1 .ri s' N., RON FRANCIS, HARU THOMPSON AND BARNEY FRANCIS Q -Ez. 'N-...A I 1 1 X LE A4 ' LEO CAHILL, JOHN MANYAK, HOWARD POWERS AND GENE MARTELL 135 THE TEAM BOWS TOGETHER IN PRAYER BEFORE THE START OF THE FIRST HOME GAME WITH THE OHIO UNIVERSITY BOBCATS toledo opens season with a pair of wins The University of Toledo football team opened the i957 season with a win over the Maroons from the Uni- versity of Eastern Kentucky. The only score of the contest came late in the third period. Toledo started the scoring drive on their own 40-yard line and fought down to the Maroons eight-yard Iine. At this point, quarterback Sam Tisci passed to end Gene Cook who outmaneuvered the defense stepping into the end zone to score the 7-O win. The Rockets defeated the Bobcats of Ohio University I4-6 in the first home game. At the end ofa hard fought first half, the score read 7-6 in favor of the Rockets. Toledo controlled the ball throughout the second half and scored in the last period on an exciting series of plays ending with the familiar Sam Tisci to Gene Cook P055 Comblnoflon- ROCKETS WATCH OHIO U BOBCATS RETURN THEIR KICKOFF T36 Q.,-. ' ci!-.. PENSIVENESS OF ROCKET PLAYERS DESCRIBES TENSE MOOD OF BATTLE AS ROCKETS WORK HARD TO DEFEAT OHIO UNIVERSITY rockets bow, then down western michigan Bowling Green had little difficulty defeating the Uni- versity of Toledo Rockets at the Falcon Stadium by 29-O. Toledo had a stout defense from tackle to tackle, but was unable to contain Bowling Green's wide game. Head Coach Harry Larche and his assistants were stunned by the show of power exhibited, but felt confi- dent about future meetings between the two clubs. The small, but enthusiastic crowd who went out to cheer at the University of Toledo's Homecoming game witnessed an easy win for the home team. The Toledo strategy during the game was to keep to the ground and pass only to keep the defense honest. Toledo's offense stalled during the first half, but the Rockets came back in the second half with the determination and drive which gave them the 27-I6 victory over Western Michigan. The Toledo Rockets next traveled to the University of Louisville stadium. The Louisville team, with speedy Leonard Lyles, defeated the Rocket team 48-20. Lyles carried the ball ten times netting I79 yards and scored three touchdowns. Toledo's offense gained a total of 323 yards. The Rockets got only 190 yards on the ground, but outdid the Cardinals in passing with I33 yards, opposed to Louisville's 92. The University of To- ledo suffered its second defeat at the hands of the Big Green of Marshall by a score I4-7. The Rockets exhib- ited the spirit, but could not muster enough strength from the iniury-riddled bench to win. Eddie Wright was side-lined with the flu and Roy Hodge was taken out of the game in the second period after he had sustained an injury to his left leg. 'I37 M. v-'A .. xg tQ3,m,c'..,,,,.,,,,-., .,,,V.5K A ,MQ Na , ,. . H L. v f , , yu :A , . V A X4 ,. 7 0 A mfg-- .- ,. , , , N... A 4 - sf fr. ,,., .. J Mmwh- EAGER UNIVERSITY OF TOLEDO BACK CUTS DOWN WOULD BE TACKLER SHAKING ROY HODGE LOOSE FOR MORE YARDAGE COACH WAITS TO SEND IN A NEW PLAY WITH SUB DURING THE GAME tu triumphs 21-7 bows to xavier u The University of Toledo conquered Kent State 21-7 to end their Mid-American Con- ference schedule with a three win, two loss record, good for fourth place. Toledo gained most of its yardage in the air during the first half leaving the score 7-7. The second half was all Toledo as the ground game started to function properly. Norm Billingslea and Roy Hodge stood out as the outstanding offensive weapons. The Rockets completely stopped Kent in the last half by holding them to T5 yards on the ground and allowing only four completions on T4 passes attempted. Power- ful Xavier downed the Toledo eleven 20-7. Toledo dominated the ball in the first half, but failed to score. Repeatedly the Rockets carried the ball down inside the opposition's 50-yard line but lacked the drive to put the ball over. The Musketeers opened the second half with an 85 yard pass play good for a touchdown. As the game drew on, Toledo's defense gradually collapsed under the offense. t ,3 V53 VN! x,'a5""f 01' lr- "'1"Tf'f' ' . L 15' 'K ",s. ,L .Y ,JU . . HQ' 1 1 - . - - . Y id , . 2 f fr.. " "'I1"'3i' 1 S X .....' Q Pimp.. fps .1..'b.4'v ' -.r1r"'451".P-1,-w. .nf - " dwg. A-Q, Lin..- -xx L 1 -- .--. COACHES' HAPPY FACES REFLECT TOLEDO'S SUCCESS-ANOTHER TOUCHDOWN IS SCORED BY THE ROCKETS TO BUILD LEAD NED MIKLOVIC, END, PULLS DOWN A TISCI PASS IN THE END ZONE FOR A SCORE blue and gold whip muskies The Rockets, spurred by six gradu- ating seniors, rolled over Muskingum 33-7. A lighting problem caused a change of sites from the Glass Bowl to Page Stadium. The Rockets were un- able to get started during the first period. Muskingum, however, played a deceptive game which gave them the first seven points. The Toledo team, at this point, started the scoring with Billingslea carrying the ball 60 yards in ten attempts. The Rockets came back in the second halt just as strong. A 68 yard run by Wright ended one ot the best seasons Toledo has enioyed for a long time. 139 kv , , 1 el' is V M""'- ,Q n 13 ' , X. nn ., ...,,',g 1 S "' 2 IA , I - , . 134 ' .' ,J- ". LZ? W 'x .1 . 454, Iii-.K 'Q M 1721 1 Q -v f " U. , N. '- . X I 1 . yf Q V h M . . qw' V 'l - :zz 1 Q V. 9. M . fm., In-a..., ""' N- -... ,., 'fu "7" . , ,K .A J., ' 1 ,.,.. 4 mfs.. .lyeii , 1 Qin, e 1 ,ff 'N lyk", x Ida " ' "' A . 3 A wi ""E,"f.r"".m.E,f-uvll I H , ' Alt. ., , .1-.af M an ft- 1. ,Q ' ' - I---'-'-5' 'Lf' " ...stil vm L. I, L I " '-f""!',ff3 ' '-' , I4 , ' S... .sms-1 hhsn.,.wn-an -A . .,. - ,Af 1 I 9- , ' . - - , .f, .anna-sul: M 'wif' II QI' 6- , U lilfitiwg- 2 . ' -. ' "4"- , .il uv -A ' F T' mf- FIRST HALF MISTAKES AND THE SCOUTS REPORT ON THE OPPOSITION ARE INCLUDED IN HARRY LARCHE'S HALFTIME PEP TALK COACH POWERS FIGURES STRATEGY DURING THE HALFTIME UNIVERSITY COACHES.FOLLOW TEAM OUT FOR SECOND HALF I4'I ,X -V, .r' I A If 'P .Pa .A N ' NORM BILLINGSLEA HAS EVERYBODY CHASING HIM AGAIN AS HE CLICKS FOR MORE YARDAGE OFF LEFT SIDE OF THE FIELD NO PASS THIS TIME AS SAM TISCI CARRIES THE BALL AROUND LEFT END TO PICK UP SOME MUCH-NEEDED YARDAGE FOR TU P ff If qw, --tw """"'3' "iv- ' Q33 , iL?Z1Hm4yw.,Q I42 fi .Q Q 1 if K V QQ-., ,J I K I mf , j 1 ef' x. M' z'Z' I V, X , "'4 - fe TRIUMPHANT ROCKETS GIVE JUBILANT COACHES A FREE RIDE OFF THE FIELD AFTER DOWNING THE BOBCATS IN NIGHT GAME five rockets named to mac all-star team Ability, spirit, hard work, a prayer before the game - all were characteristic of the University of Toledo Rockets. This season's.record of 'five wins and four losses is one of the best seen for guite awhile. Coach Harry Larche and his assistants piloted the predominantly sophomore and junior Rocket eleven through a long and hard fall schedule, bringing the team to a fourth place berth in the Mid-American Conference with three wins and two setbacks. Mid-American Conference incli- vidual player awards were given to Gene Cook, first team end, Rod Hodge, first team halfback, and Sam Tisci, second team quarterback. Receiving honorable mention awards were Norm Billingslea, fullback, and Jim Cameron, guard. 'I43 fb, ,, 5 v s s -Q 9 p .1 Q , v ,, . V . -J, J , -, f ig . l , , Qian, is by ' H 4 . , JK., ' , V25-... , ., ' V rms , fvvfo 11'-f 2 v, ..4,.,,n,,,, A X'-P? . . ' . Mi- f , QM" ' - f- Klum M, Xu in 1957-1958 BASKETBALL SQUAD: R. Tillotson, J. Keifer, A. Vann, R. Oranski, B. Cabey, N. Miklovic, J. Arkebauer, J. Spavero, J. Pap-J cun, G. Knauss, S. Davies, W. Newson, G. Cook, J. Eitzman, L. Corkery, E. Melvin fkneelingl. LEO CORKERY, F h C hp EDDIE MELVIN, V ' C h. , , , , , res man out army out Eddie Melvin guided his varsity cagers through 23 games against some of the highest rated schools in the nation. When the season ended, he had a record of 9 wins and 14 losses, most of which were by close scores. Among the wins were two games when Toledo's Ev, score excelled the 100-point mark. The Rockets T' " also boasted wins over the powerful squads from Tennessee Tech and Xavier University. TU experienced the Kent State "stall," and when they walked off the floor that night, they were the victims of a 25-17 score. Coach Melvin lost four outstanding senior players this year-Joe Keifer, Gene Cook, Gene Knauss and Jerry Eitzman, who may prove hard to replace next season. Many members of the bench gained valuable experience this year, however, and this promises the Rocket fans a winning year in 1958-59. During the past year, many new people ioined the University family, however, one fa- miliar personality left us. Henry "Hank" Rigney, in his years as sports promoter and owner of the concessions at TU and Libbey High School, gained the respect and friendship of all those who new him during his life. 145 r qv , .33 -5 2 I 1 s X , ,.,A,. f -v-... W 'W in I wfwwf 1 ff if yy , , 2 f V V ,, J J-1 .-.vffbk E1 F' N. MIKLOVICS DETERMINED DRIVE IS HALTED BY THE TOWERING CENTER OF MIAMI A MIAMI OPPONENT ATTEMPTS TO SPOIL WILLIE NEWSON'S LAY-UP 148 NED MIKLOVIC .IUMPS HIGH IN A toledo loses four on away contests The Rockets met highly regarded Marshall here for the first of two games. While contain- ing the Thundering Herd's All-M-AC candidate Hal Greer, TU's cagers scored iust enough to win a thriller 72-70. Four days later, Bowling Green's Falcons visited the Field House for the second TU-BG game. The Falcons edged the Rockets by just five points, 74-69. TU took revenge on Muskingum the following Saturday. The Mus- kingum team was no match for the Melvinmen who broke IOO for the first time in the 57-58 season. Final score was 108-57. The Rockets then traveled to Ohio U where they succumbed to the Bobcats 82-61. x -t T0 V, A s. U is 230 03-V if Q. YR-I X -. 4. . Q 1 i fi S ' fr ka I' -,, L i V1 is QI 1' 1 JH if f x xX"""r3 45-3 ' 51 , gl . gf if V . ? 4 ,- g A . QE- MY-. 'K if sg SN X Nw. -QA- Y Q Q EDDIE MELVIN EXHIBITS FACIAL EXPRESSIONS CHARACTERISTIC OF VARIED EMOTIONS EXPERIENCED THROUGHOUT A GAME toleclo finishes season with 9-I4 record To edo To edo To edo To edo To edo To edo To edo To edo To edo To edo To edo To edo To edo To edo To edo To edo To edo To edo To edo To edo To edo To edo WILLIE NEWSON HINDEPS PLAYER's ATTEMPT TO SCORE TWO POINTS TP edo T50 Western Ontario John Carroll Tennessee Tech Western Michigan Miami Kent -State Bowling Green Niagara Ohio University Duquesne Xavier Marquette Akron Detroit Kent State Marshall Bowling Green Muskingum Ohio University Western Michigan Miami Marshall Dayton 7. an 1..:z:.::1 :zz-:cm-it: Q, wh Q 4, 1'Q.:f A Y Q'Q 9 'T 'Um f 5 It ,1 .- ,, J' TR 6 f'q?4 Az-.li xz. 'L ' . .3 -I Z ,. ' 1 I ..- 'ya--+,.,,,,,,,SlK-4. r ""?--. -4. ?l.....,,,,,,,,?- , -A-.,.. -.--L ...T-I.. -TJ-v' ,,L-nr 1957-1958 WRESTLING SQUAD: ROW 1: D. Wilson, Coaches J. Scalzo and H. Lanzi, T. Natale. ROW 2: S. Kerlin. J. Wager, J. Bassett, H. Reminick, C. Stehno, J. Cameron, V. D'Amico, D. Tavtigian. Joe Scalzo has, in the past, been honored by being named "Outstanding Young Man" in the community and coach of the United States Olympic wrestling team. This year he received another honor by being elected to City Coun- cil. To make the year even more successful, his Rocket wrestling team posted a five win, one loss record for the 1957-58 season. The grap- plers went on to place third in the M-AC tour- ney, only one point out of second. In this tourney, Steve Kerlin and Howie Reminick gained championship honors in the 123-lb. and 147-lb. divisions, respectively. The services of Dick Tavtigian were definitely missed during the tourney after he was iniured in a match against Kent State. The Rocket wrestlers, how- ever, retained the upper hand with total first places. They now post a total of 20 first places during the past seven annual Mid-American Conference meets. Kent State follows with 19. Few members of the squad leave the team this year, promising a bright future in the Confer- ence next year. JOE SCALZO, Wrestling Coach 152 If ff 'NKLQ wifyk bf R ,Av-'rw x JfT"I3?iXiKL?s'Z".!'1'f 1. , g..,4 .41 X.-X. X aw Q 5 Q ivy - xx 'Q PM ax, X N dx V! +A. ' . Q, . , .YS A , vet, Nm " wax Q .....,. J., . W. .. ,,......,,...:t:f- V ,.,,, ' 14 -f , ggfgg ' ' - 13 d-f5'fiSi'y- 1 W 4-. . , .V i QQ., T X V 'nfs-Q57 . ' 5 4,7 ' w. ' 49' if, N - Q... 4 wal., N Av, .1-: : fx-v - -"iz:-rr ' Hn d: 'Sf f, -.., , ff 4'-4 ' 'M up 0 ,, . aww " , 1 " ' Vw T454-Q,-md-T :l:V,a..fr1hna-, ,:,,,,,, ,..k-aff-gf' M. 1-llssvm....H, ,, . - , , , v'5'oC!t:"-f., . , f ' W2 ,Q f , ff AJ 4 I 1 slim f Q .. ft. Wkx x 'Rx XYYNSM lu ' 1' . F, . , , 'lk f if alll 7 Ag 'x V' .'v"KJ" --'- at A" 1. 1958 BASEBALL SQUAD: S. Tisci, G. Cook, W. Martishius, J. Eitzman, D. Lewis, J. Zlotnik, C. Farrel, M. Gill, D. Farkas, C. Batway, J. Papcun, E. Gibson, J. Carter, F. Cieslewski, J. Pontsler, W. Funk, D. Lewis, N. Mil-clovic, A. Misko, L. Marciniak, R. Oranski, D. Richard, L. Moorehead, F. Hautz, S. Cieslewski. raclabaugh takes i baseball position When coach Robert Appleby left the University, the athletic department scouted around for some- one to till the position of head baseball coach. They chose Ralph Radabaugh to take over the spot. His qualifications for the iob were excellent, inasmuch as he played baseball himself in the minor leagues for several years and has been coaching federation baseball for about nine years. In 1951, his team won the city championship and then went on to win the American Baseball Con- gress tournament at Springfield. Early in the spring, approximately 40 men turned out for pre- liminary practice. Within this group were six re- turning lettermen-Sam Tisci, Walt Martisius, Jerry Eitzman, Don Lewis, Gene Cook, and Jerry Zlotnik. With a predominantly underclassmen squad, Rada- baugh looked forward to a successful season this RALPH RADABAUGH, varsity Coach '957-58 Schedule' 156 April 12 Ohio Northern fHomej 15 Wayne State fHomej 18 Miami fHomej 19 Miami QHome1 4, - , 21 Findlay fHomej T 25 Kent State lHomej 26 Kent State fHomej 29 Detroit fHomej May 2 Western Michigan fAwayj 3 Western Michigan fAwayj 5 Findlay fAwayj 9 Ohio University fHomej 10 Ohio University lHomej R 12 Wayne State lAwayj 16 Marshall fAwayj 17 Marshall fAwayj 20 Detroit 4fAwayj 23 Bowling Green fAway1 sl.- .. V .- -'fgid U!! 24 Bowlmg Green lAWc'Yl THREE VARSITY PITCHERS sHow PROMISE IN EARLY SEASON WORKOUTS XIII: '-2 A PEPPER GAME GIVES THE ROCKET BASEBALL SQUAD A CHANCE TO PRACTICE AND LOOSEN UP BEFORE THE GAME STARTS 157 A x .,.- . X k ' W" .BL-" z " 4? if-, H'-ZWF' . -1 . I f YN' -5 -1 ' J: kin Y-' Y -Q A1 ,' A' . 5 5 J - , '.f'. ', - . I . J ,y 5: Lv , . . rn - Q- ' -if-:T Y 'f SJ X1-1 A 1958 GOLF SQUAD: J. Trepinski, W. Murphy, T. McCormick, J. Houtz, B. Francis. TRYING FOR MEDALIST HONORS, JIM HOUTZ PREPARES TO DRIVE 158 golf season shows poor 2-8-1 record The University of Toledo golf team, under the able direction of Arthur fBarneyj Francis, closed the 56-57 season with a 2-8-1 record and ended up in seventh place in the M-AC tourney. The Rock- ets began the season with losses to Hillsdale 14-1, Eastern Michigan 13V2-1V2, Bowling Green 14-1, Albion 14V2-1V2, Bowling Green 15-3, Wayne State 1OV2-1V2, again to Hillsdale 15W-ZW, and once again to Wayne State 11-1. The men of the fairways finally hit the win column as they shut out Ohio Northern 12-O. They then went on to defeat Findlay 11V2-V2 and to tie Eastern Michigan 6-6, a team by which they had previously been soundly beaten. This year's team embarked on an ambi- tious 12 game schedule, competed in the M-AC Tournament at Western Michigan, and hoped for an improvement over last year's record. 1958 TENNIS SQUAD: D. Braden, K. Raueiser, J. Makowski, L. Resnick, J. Damrauer, H. Saghafi, R. Friedman, C. Brown, and Coach R. Wear. netters boast an if ,., Impressive record Coach Robert Wear guided his team through a gi 3 eIl X?3xA long and successful 1957 season. The determined P it squad turned in 15 victories and 3 defeats in over- R , all play. Among these games were five wins and k P gk i t xxf one loss in the M-AC. Toledo met the traditional Vbnl gi ' M rival, Bowling Green, in the first M-AC game of the year. BG went down in defeat, 6-3. Kent State was ""' the next victim of the powerful TU team, being 5 E 'irfuz ' shut out, 9-O. Marshall found it difficult to better Kent's score and also was stopped by a 9-O score. l' 1 I For the third time in a row, Toledo enjoyed a 9-O Fi: 1 victory when they clashed with Ohio U. The Rock- . .sq . ' . s ets returned to play Bowling Green once again and another victory was added to the record, 8-1. :'gSi The last game of the season handed Toledo its first REACHING, KLAus RAUEISER RETURNS wiTH A sTRoNG BACKHAND loss-To Mmm" 63' 159 A DEFENSE PLAYER ATTEMPTS TO STOP GUARD'S LAY-UP SHOT ifc award attracts a number of rivals Determination and enthusiasm highlighted the T957-58 intramural program. Gene Martell, newly appointed director, managed the various sports in an orderly and satisfying manner. Rules and regu- lations were clearly defined, referees for the dif- ferent contests obtained and weekly bulletins posted for all who were interested. The bulk of the participants entering the variety of events con- sisted of the 'IO national fraternities on campus. Each of the contestants strove to win the Inter- Fraternity Council Sports Trophy. Every sport was assigned a specific rating in relation to the import- ance of the contest. At the end of the year, the points were tallied for each contestant and the highest number won the trophy. Competition for this award was high, as exemplified by the fact that year after year the point spread separating the entrants has been consistently low. PiKA began in the season win column by capturing the cham- pionship in football. SAE followed closely behind, winning second place. The men of SAE returned to capture the volleyball crown in the next event. Sig Ep followed to win the intermural bowling cham- pionship. Other sports in the program were basket- ball, tennis, golf, softball and ping pong. INTER-FRATERNITY BOWLERS ROLL OFF IN FIRST ROUND OF POST SEASON INTRAMURAL HEADPIN TOURNEY AT THE COLONY . ,, of A., Ei i . 'I6O ,v-sd' ff' 4 - -.as-fl... . in.- ' ?? WQXHE. .3 .f-wi' A L.. Zigfiur' f f-1 - .51 .,. cf: - ' 'x 'E ' 11 'a . ,. FF' . xrm 5. 4- .Y ,fa -Y af 335' ,Er 'Sf mg - F:-W' zfif? ' wg. :Tn -s ' y 'Tn-' , . .ff .FB SJS- vi' fl 4. Q-xc 'Sw X, women's sports For fun and exercise University women turn to the Women's Recreation Association. WRA offered a variety of sports in the past year. One or more sports were available during all seasons. At the start of school tennis and archery were the centers of activity. During the winter months the scene switched to basketball and bowling. In the second semester volleyball and fencing filled the calen- dar. Springtime found girls shining their golf clubs. Riflery was the only sport that continued through- out the school year. The WRA Board is the executive body and is composed of the officers and the heads of sports. The officers this year were Arlene Zielinski, presi- dent, Arlene Swiergosz, vice-presidentp and Helen Schlorb, secretary-reporter. Qualified leaders have shown interest and achievement. Basketball was headed by Lois Foxy volleyball by Gussie Hawkinsp tennis by Marge Piotrowskig fencing by Sue Sweeneyg archery by Mary Henkelg riflery by Sue Brimmerp bowling by Priscilla Kuehl Holeyp golf by Carol Smith, tumbling by Pat Rankin, and recrea- tional sports by Ada Wolfram. The two advisers were Miss Florence Bernholdt and Miss Lamora Mueller. SPILLS AND LAUGHTER AT FIRST, BUT THRILLS AND SUCCESS ARE FINAL RESULTS AS is s, -s A 5,-x NWS .-an . "N .ag . Xxx -sins TU'S MODERN ANNIE OAKLEYS SHOW THEIR SHOOTING SKILLS TUMBLING SKILLS ARE FINALLY MASTERED 163 Q A 4. is Vi -N? if if r WOMEN'S RECREATION ASSOCIATION: ROW I: S. Patterson, S. Krohn, J. Patterson, S. VanderPloeg, G. Hirzel, B. McKimmy, M. Beyer. ROW 2: C. Smith, J. Douglas, C. Walczak, A. Wolfram, S. Smolik, L. Fox, J. Hagman, S. Sweney. ROW 3: F. McKenzie, N. Has- selbach, J. White, M. Brenner, M. Henkel, S. Brimmer, N. Shaler, H. Schlorb. , Awards played an important part in the year's activities. They rewarded the girls who participated in the sports throughout the year. Two award din- Y7 ners took place, one in February and one in May. At the February dinner awards were presented and two fresh- men were announced as representatives to the WRA Board, at the dinner in May the officers were installed and the awards presented. Four awards can be obtained by a girl who has participated in WRA. A shield may be obtained by a girl who has participated in three activities, in- cluding a tournament, a match, or a bout. The next award is a silver bar pin with raised letters which is obtained by engaging in five sports. A block T is the next award, available to people who have completed the requirements for ten sports. The top and special award is a loving cup with WRA and the recipient's name engraved upon the side. A girl qualities for this award by receiving I5 credits in different sports. 'sl MISS BERNHOLDT AND MISS MUELLER INSPECT THE ATHLETIC EQUIPMENT T64 BASKETBALL IS FULL OF EXCITEMENT 300 IS THE AIM BUT NEVER ATTAINED 1. ,ANN :Durex X Q 'm W M .4 1.4. Q7 V 43 s.,..,, 'zz' f INTERFRATERNITY COUNCIL: ROW l: M. Davis, F. St. Germain, J. Sullivan, R. McGraw, T. Zraik, D. S. Parks, A. Bosworth. ROW 2: F. Cieslewski, J. Butler, C. Conners, J. Cummings, B. Koester, D. Gilmore. ROW 3: N. DeMars, J. Traudt, C. Lanzinger, S. Merrill, B. Cromer, J. Areddy. ROW 4: J. Rutherford, J. Leavitt, H. Martin, J. Gerschultz, J. Walz, R. Ohlman. interfraternity council Once more TU lnterfraternity Council demonstrated its importance by adding more phases to its program. Two Saturdays were spent by fraternity men in moving and cleaning the new headquarters of the Mental Hygiene Center. In addition to the annual smoker for rushees, the Council sponsored Men's Songfest and the tradi- PANHELLENIC COUNCIL: ROW l: A. Byrn, M. Mattes, N. Gauthier, J. Fassler. ROW 2: S. Kalisher, H. Szyrman, M. K. Schwab, G. McKnight, J. Heuring. ROW 3: L. Szor, J. Geithman, M. Kramer, A. Wolfram, A. Winzeler. tional IFC sports program. Secretary-treasurer Bill Koester attended a national lnterfraternity Council meeting in Denver, Colorado. Another delegate represented the Council at a meeting at Kent State. Tom Zraik served as president this year, Dean Donald S. Parks was the adviser. panhellenic council Panhellenic Council, the governing body of the eight women's fraternities at the University of Toledo, consists of one senior and one iunior representative from each sorority. These representatives work together to provide prospective pledges with the background needed for an understanding of greek life. Helen Szyrman served as Council president, Sue Riedeman was secretary: and Annette Byrn was treasurer. Dean M. Kathryn Schwab was the adviser. Members of Panhellenic Council completed their busy year with the annual banquet. The year had been a series of successful events which were the result of much thought and hard work. The tea for rushees, the open houses, the workshops during Greek Week, and the initiation ofa bowling league were major undertakings of the Council. The bowling league was organized to allow sorority women to compete on mixed teams. sigma pi delta "The Loyalty Song" of Sigma Pi Delta portrays truth, faith and beauty, the ideals by which the sorority was established. Many of its members worked to illustrate this loyalty by achieving indi- vidual honors . . . members such as Delores Goldberg, who was a senator, Phi Gamma Mu prexy and vice president of Pi Delta Phi, Harriett Liebes, president of Fine Arts and president of Mu Phi Epsilon, and Helen Szyrman, this year's PanHel president Loyalty is also found in the sorority members as they worked together to make their proiects a success. Their "Crystal Mist" dance presented at Christmas time and an All-Sorority fashion show during Greek Week were iust a few of the activities which helped the spirit of sisterhood blossom in each of the members' hearts. Loyalty is a most important quality to the Sigma Pi Delta sisters for through loyalty they establish friendship, sincerity, and a strong sisterhood. SIGMA Pl DELTA: R. Baer, D. Goldberg, A. Goldman, S. Kalisher, I. Korman, E. Schulman, D. Hymen, B. Reitman. HELEN SZYRMAN, President Linver, V. Moses, F. Netler, F. Simon, H. Szyrman, B if qi ' :, X A ' . . ggi . . A Q 1 TY I .,... g -Q , I ,V . si :i f iif '97 1 - . N if I 1 Q. ., ? - 2 5 F 'lr QQ fe Ir 7 ,. .A if 1 "" f 1 swf' . 0 Q ' PJ X 169 SUE RIEDEMAN, President ALPHA CHI OMEGA: ROW 1: K. Koester, J. Bussinger, D. G. Gade, J. Harshbarger, J. Geithman. ROW 3: S. Weiss, alpha chi omega "It's a big wide wonderful world when you're an Alpha Chi" rings high in the heart of every sister. The world was wonderful for Alpha Chi's as they presented "Luck Is A Lady," as they partied at Lake George, as they became gentlemen at the Back- wards party and as they relaxed in Apartment 22. The world was wonderful for Alpha Chi's as sisters who received honor for campus work . . . as Sue Riedeman, Jill Harshbarger, and Faye Cavese were tapped for Pepper's . . . as Shirley Talip, and Dianne Cartensen were elected to Senate . . . as Marilyn Pugh was crowned Pershing Rifles Queen . . . as Margaret O'Leary became a Sophomore Class officer . . . and as Sharon Weiss was chosen "outstanding Sophomore Woman" on the basis of scholarship. Honor in campus activities, pride in fraternity sweethearts and queens, fun in social events, happiness in the strong bond of sisterhood certainly have given Alpha Chi's a wonderful world! Galloway, M. O'Leary. ROW 2: F. Cavese, C. Aubell, S. Talip, S. Riedeman, D. Fornwall, S. Lucas, R. Huber, C. Curtis, G. Cygnor, M. Pugh, C. Kinney, D. Carstensen. ROW 4: J. Fleitz, C. Keener, L. Droszcz, C. Bowes, B. Chamberlin. '1 170 ..-f - ng nr ff ,,,v'!"?- fff, n iiii , ill llllli ,Q AND OUR CONFUCIUS WASN'T CONFUSED OR WRONG Alpha Chi's relive memories . . . memories of two actives sharing the honors for Carnation Girl . . . meeting so many Alpha Chi's at Convention Qall those invitationsj . . . the fun of the Back- wards party, two pledges looking for a boat, and sickly members who rode in a sedan in the Homecoming parade. Do the sisters want to relive some of the memores though . . . memories of eating that "special" fudge . . . finding turtles in such unusual places . . . an active taking a trip on the Pennsylvania Turnpike and people who got lost enroute to Hausman's Barn? But memeories of strong feelings of sisterhood and unity within the sorority are the memories that will live forever in the heart of an Alpha Chi. OUR MEMORIES ARE GREAT TO SHARE AND RELIVE 'A :nn T' ALPHA CHI OMEGA PLEDGES: ROW T: J. Kimble, N. Schultz, K. Whitney, C. Palmer, J. Buffington, G. Garn, H. Byrne. ROW 2: P. Fischer, K. Wittman, L. Diersch, W. Geithman, P. Tussing. NAME TAGS ARE ESSENTIAL FOR SUCCESS AT ALL-CAMPUS PARTY i l7l SCHULTZ, President alpha omicron pl Hard work and the strong ties of sisterhood have been found in the members of the Theta Psi chapter as they claimed one of the trophies from their national office for achieving recognition in campus work. Such members as Jane Schultz, Who's Who member and Alpha Phi Gamma treasurer, Jae Newton, senator and president of Sigma Delta Pi, and Marilyn Inoue, dorm vice president, helped build once again a fine name for AOPi in campus activities. The girls in the red blazers were also found working hard on their float as they captured a top position and as they raised money for their national philanthropic proiect, frontier nursing service, by car-hopping. They relaxed during Christmas at their Rose Ball and the orphan's party with Theta Chi. But besides the hours of work and the times of fun, the strong bonds of sisterhood grew each day as the members proudly wore their pins for AOPi, and remained "friends as the years go by." ALPHA OMICRON Pl: ROW l: S. Warrick, M. Adamski, P. Shook, E. Baumgartner, N. Ernsthausen. ROW 2: E. Wilkins, J. Newton, B. Wisniewski, J. Schultz, Mrs. H. Towe, J. Kollmeier, J. Scarisbrick. ROW 3: A. Winzeler, M. Inoue, C. Keil, P. Drake, C. Shouldice, J. Heuring, L. Krueger. ROW 4: P. Sullivan, M. Bialecki, L. Hannes, M. Chester, S. Free, J. Parasiliti, B. Sprunk, F. Licata. T72 ALPHA OMICRON Pl PLEDGES: ROW 'l: S. Voyles, S. Mersereciu, J. Hanley, S. Hanley. ROW 2: N. Dymarkowski, P. Newbold, J. Michom, L. Bowyer, Grochowski, Cooper, Stadel, B. Rahilly, M. Miller, C. Miller, S. Foster, B. Laux. "The Roses Glow" for every AOPi as she pledged herself by wearing her tiny golden sheat ot wheat, as she relaxed at the Teke party cmd as she spent 'hours in memories at cottage. Memories . . . of 20 gals and two chaperones fighting for four beds . . . of an AOPi acting as "life guard" in ankle-deep water . . . of a "toothless" sister. But best of all are the memories of college years filled with warm friendships given her by her AOPi sisters. AOPI BROUGHT BUGS BUNNY FROM DISNEYLAND FOR HOMECOMING WEEKEND .ssl allligli ill llllll ylll ALL AOPI PLEDGES DANCE SO DIVINELY 173 chi omega "Chi Omega Yours Forever" rings through the heart of every Chi O girl. Sisterhood, pride, and happiness are all attributes of a Chi Omega. Sisterhood was always present as Chi O's worked together . . . such as working together to win Songfest. Pride was found for such sisters as Ann Gee, University Theatre prexy, Claudette Haddad, OSEA president and senatorf Linda Baker, Peppers president and class officer, senators Bev Knisely and Rosalie Louviaux, and class officers, Binnie Harrison and Marcia Cuddeback. Happiness, another attribute, filled every Chi Omega's heart as four members were tapped to Peppers and six to Who's Who, as Jeanne Singlar won a place in the Homecoming court, and as Jodi Sanderson became a Pershing Rifles attendant. Sisters found happiness as they dined and danced at the Christ- mas formal. These are the reasons why a Chi Omega pledges ARLENE SWIERGOSZI presidem herself forever when she wears her "Lucky X" and horseshoe. CHI OMEGA: ROW i: J. Stein, R. Louviaux, A. Cameron, P. Liebau, M. Cuddeback, S. McGinnis, B. Harrison. ROW 2: L. Baker, E. May, S. Ramlow, N. Thibodeau, A. Swiergosz, B. Quick, J. Singlar, G. McKnight, D. Moore. ROW 3: R. Walczak, R. Hubbell, B. Lindsey, K. Talaska, C. Raber, S. Bush, J. Sanderson, B. Kusevich, J. Lippofd. ROW 4: D. Callaghan, L. Clabaugh, L. Johnsen, B. Knisely, J. Cruse, G. Crawford, C. Greeley, W. Rogers, J. Scholes. . 1. . Pt Li, Li, 174 mhkq, - KA. 2, - ...W CHI O CREW RIG SHIP TO SAIL FOR HOMECOMING The owl watches the Chi O girls. He sees hours of fun and love. ..fun as "S.O.P.O.L." meetings were again caHed to orden as three actives received some special entertainment at the pledge-active slumber party, as they partied in Columbus, as the lights went out at cohage and as dsters worked frantically to finish decoraHng the aparhnent and finally finished by shov- ing knee-deepiunkintothe musk room. The owlsees love . . . love as a Chi O is a new owner of a "Dream GirI" crown and a diamond . . . love as newly pinned and engaged Chi O3 danced through the arch. But most of all the owl sees aIHe offun andlove buHt through the IasHng fdend- ships made as a Chi Omega. ...Qff.- ,. . . - , f4f..'IjI',' il 'TQ 51 ' 'lffxjgig N ' -."'RfT'4-A-Zi.'f15ni - 1 -xi-f' 3-wvgzf, "s 'vgf' 1,f-AEx'i7xf- X11 s.. '. -K.""Tr ' ,T 1 Hp-,..fL'ip., X .. . -ilfff I Q Fqfffkf-52" fi" 5.2 43: -5 ff- 5' ?3f'Qi'I" h - Jfwg : . SQ, 5" .1 . . A' '-qi-" 'Gr - 'ft' r I ' . 1 1-9 ' . f . , ,L X 1 Ts-ini , lzirt -1, gg: - A I viyk 'VFR ' ... ' ' I . 2- QE-fn? Lu .7 Tqfu-'uf-Sgt . gp, I .1 A ' , ' 52:1-ff 'iff-sg T "'J' .4, if .- . . P A 3 .W 1. gig hw gi.. CHI OMEGA PLEDGES: ROW I: C. Dudley, L. Giles, M. Ott, J. Spencer, S. Miller, J. Chappuies, R. Raizk. ROW 2: N. Mihalko, H. Gimenez, C. Quick, J. Kimmerlin, J. Orr, M. Reynolds, M. Rhoads, M. Rowley. ROUGH WINDS ARE THE CAUSE OF HIGH WAVES AND MUCH DAMAGE TO FRAGILE SHIPS if Eirsijj, Iiiiii mijii TT'S+f74' - .. CHI O'S GREET GAL FROM A NEWLY INSTALLED CHAPTER ON THE PLANET CHIIOMUNGA 4 .rs-. I or .X I' I - JANE BAUMAN, President delta delta delta "Tri Delta True" . . . silver, gold and blue . . . pearls, pine and pansies-these are visible symbols dear to the heart of every girl who ever washed dishes in Apt. 31, but unseen are the feelings deep in the heart of every girl which made working together half the joy of belonging. This work was evident in the Homecoming campaign as Patty Rankin was elected Queen. lt showed as Tri Delt won first place inischolarship and third in Sig Alph Olympics. It was evident in campus workers Barb McKimmy and Miss Rankin, senators, Judy Wiseley, Blockhouse editor, Kathy Smith, Kappa Delta Pi president-all chosen for Who's Who. Miss Smith and Carmella Kaiser were selected by Peppers. Other queenships held by Delts included ROTC Queen Billie Wiedeman fthe third Tri Delt to reign in three yearsj, TKE Sweetheart Sue VanderPloeg, May Queen Kathy Smith, Pershing Rifles attendant Sally Hoffman and Greek Week Queen Liz Szor. DELTA DELTA DELTA: ROW T: S. Casey, B. McKimmy, J. Zucker, P. Todd, J. Wiseley, M. McHugh. ROW 2: C. Kaiser, B. Urbanowicz S. Babcock, L. Szor, J. Bauman, K. Smith, J. Tynefield, J. Pfeiffer, M. Fanelly. ROW 3: S. Mason, J. Potter, P. Ducey, M. Lindsey, N Dominique, M. Mattes, A. Sullivan, P. Gallagher, J. Rahm, K. King. ROW 4: P. Rankin, G. Hirzel, M. Skinner, S. VanderPloeg, S. Stein- bacher, N. Parks, S. Mougey, P. Lutz, S. Hoffman, J. Moree. T76 , is. - , W, F 7 - Av 5 if' Y? I They remember: the blue sweaters and skirts of the campaign, Barb's "Carrot" application clattering down the Peristyle steps, "You gotta have rummage or you can't get in meeting," Jo, the house chairman being called on in The Emergency, "I bid three cloversf' Mary Capshaw selling her English I book because she'd advanced to English II, Mr. Campbell's two kids, the salt in the sugar can, Kathy King and Sue VanderPloeg in the wrong octavo. They partied, they studied, they "bridged," they baby- sat, they partied, they laughed, they pledged, they initiated, they partied, they worked, they were Delta Delta Delta's. THE TRI DELT PONIES CANTERED ON TO ONE WINNING POSITION f . 1 Wi' Fiiif if-5 , 1 ' 5 ' ' ' 1:6135 T' 'rr-'E 'ff , iiiiiil QI IIIE EHIIEI I m mm 'I 77 pi beta phi "Follow the Arrow" is what every Pi Phi girl does. The members followed the arrow as it led them to winning Sig Alph Olympics. It led such members as Sue Noe, senator, Who's Who member and Blockhouse secretary, Louise Cox, cheerleader and senator, Yon- nie Bronowicz, a Pepper and member of Theatre's Executive Board, and Alpha Phi Gamma's two members, Linda Mayo and Nancy Gauthier, to honors on the campus. Nancy Ohler Metzger, Sharon Bartley and Sue Noe followed the Pi Phi arrow as it brought them the honor of being elected to the 1957 Homecoming Court. The golden arrow brought happiness to its members as they danced and dined at their annual Christmas formal, as they frol- icked at their pledge-active party and as sisters were serenaded as new fraternity sweethearts. The arrow has led the members to campus honors, to happiness in social events and apartment , life, and a lasting sisterhood. LINDA MAYO, President Pl BETA PHI: ROW 1: P. Wescott, D. Schluter, J. Douglas, H. Bruce, J. Patterson, V. Humphreys, C. Tille, G. Vobbe, C. Grover. ROW 2: J. Fassler, M. Steger, J. Becker, D. Hawley, L. Mayo, A. Stephens, Y. Bronowicz, N. Gauthier, S. Bartley. ROW 3: B. Barnard, S. Schroe- der, T. Townsend, J. Moeder, J. Fenner, J. Culp, M. Shields, S. Noe, J. Benfer, R. Backus, C. Smith. ROW 4: E. Jeziorski, S. Ferrenberg, N. Pommeranz, M. Lopresto, S. Duffey, M. Mitchell, S. Conlan, G. Shrader, N. Gamble, C. Johnson, J. Chapman. 178 PI PHI SISTERS JOIN IN SONG BEFORE MEETING The good right arm of Coach Patterson and the whirling knees of the tricycle rider led the Pi Phi's to an exciting victory in the Sig Alph Olympics this year. The dancing Pi Phi's freez- ing in ruffled pink skirts added color to the Home- coming parade. Cottage brought a week of fun with two singers harmonizing in the "Mission of St. Augus- tine" and another sister re- peating her favorite expres- sion "kissy" to the hours. A candle being passed in a circle of members brought happiness. Crowning that "perfect lady" at the Back- wards party brought laugh- ter from Pi Phi's fgentlemen for the nightj and their dates. The fun, excitement, and the happy memories are iust a part of the in- gredients that make a per- fect life for all the Pi Beta Phi sisters. PI BETA PHI PLEDGES: ROW I: A. Luscombe, F. Schuchman, V. Loos, P. Radunz, J. Penwell, J. Beyer, L. Cox. ROW 2: D. Tavtigian, M. Duwve, J. Connors, K. Miller, L. Walker, J. Scharf, B. Radunz, B. Bruggeman. CAROL JOHNSON PEDDLES HER WAY TO WIN AS PI PHI'S TAKE FIRST IN SIG ALPHS 'F ','f4'."-fir!" ...---f-T"4Sf rf-"' -' Gu- -2' 5'-3-7 CURTSYING DOLL AND CHILLED PI PHl'S BEGIN RIDE IN T957 HOMECOMING PARTY ,,',,, Y? MARY ANN KRAMER, President zeta tau alpha Zetas heeded the call and the result was worth-while activities on campus and in service and social projects. At Christmas the sisters collected clothing for a needy family, when Easter arrived they donated a food basket to another family. Zeta's gave a scholarship to a deserving woman. The Gamma Eta chapter will also remember their social events: time well spent at the progres- sive dinner-dance, the mothers and daughters tea, the Zeta weekend, and the annual spring formal. The campus benefited from the work of the Zeta members. Mary Lou Hubbarth served as vice-president of LSA, Fran Rice was the organization's secretary. The president of the YWCA was Karen Fortune. Sally Kuebbler worked as secretary of the Canterbury Club while Phyllis Pawlik- owski was secretary of the Chemistry Society. The treasurer of Mu Phi Epsilon was Mary Ann Kramer. lt's no small wonder that each feels "ever loyal to her fraternity." ZETA TAU ALPHA: ROW 1: M. Glowczewski, K. Hunter, M. Hubbarth, M. Kramer, P. Hendricks, M. Spielman, B. Leutz, P. Burkhart. ROW 2: R. Lincke, G. Garrison, S. Kuebbler, J. Kohn, P. Shaffer, A. Leutz, K. Fortune. ROW 3: M. Ebright, M. Rice, N. Carter, B. Ben- nawy, P. Pawlikowski, B. St. John, S. Shipman,. L. Daniels, K. Engelke. 180 ,IN L I DON'T WANT YOUR OLD STUFFED TOYS ANYWAY PAULA Zeta girls have a language of their own, a dialect of fun. Don't be surprised if you hear one Zeta asking an- other, "How about another snickerdoodIe?" And all the Zetas remember those darn perdiddles fand they don't mean dark lightsj! They're still trying to figure out if it was a Progressive Dinner or an upset fruit basket. And have you seen Fran's big pledge pin? The Zetas are also wondering if anyone is in the market for 300 used Valen- tines. And they'II never forget the Pikes and their "Sweet- heart" line. Maybe you've ridden in "Sherrie's Bus" or "Glen's Luxury Liner" for pizza lately. If you don't under- stand this, ask the Zetas. A SHAFFER DIGS INTO PIE IN ANNUAL SIG ALPH OLYMPICS BEAUTY CHANGES TU'S TEN MILE CREEK TO SWAN LAKE 'MISSION BELLS" RANG VICTORIOUSLY AT THE MUSEUM PERISTYLE AS THE SISTERS OF ZETA WON THIRD PLACE IN SONGFEST 'I81 kappa delta "I love the pin you let me wear" has a special meaning to all Kappa Delta's. All know how much the green and the grey love the pin for they have built a strong sisterhood filled with lasting memories . . . remembrances of fun such as the Pledge Turnabout Day and the Christmas party with the tree struck by scolioses. How they loved the pin as they helped to install a new KD chap- ter at Miami and as they again took a top position in Sig Alph Olympics. They love the pin as they work together to help the University. As they see their sisters achieve honors in activities . . . such as Mary Henkel, Who's Who member and Pepper, Penny Burkey, president of the Ellen H. Richards club and the Rockettes secretary and treasurer, Kappa Delta Pi member, Pris Holey, Ar- lene Zielinski, WRA prexy, and five KD's as heads of sports in WRA, the KD's truly love the pin! The pearl and emerald en- MARY HENKEL, presidem crested pin every sister proudly wears displays her devoted love. KAPPA DELTA: ROW 1: C. Hullibarger, S. Knowles, H. Schlorb, M. Henkel, P. Burkey, S. Baker, P. Holey, N. Haack. ROW 2: B. Parker, D. Brimmer, C. Myerly, R. Mierzwiak, J. Hagman, J. Guhl, l.. Fox, S. Smolik, M. Markley, S. Powell. ROW 3: H. Sefferly, J. Mayhugh, A. Mclntosh, A. Wolfram, B. Pickett, N. Hasselbach, N. Shaler, S. Wetzel. T82 alpha phi alpha All for one and one for all is exemplified by the fine spirit of participation shown by the men of Alpha Phi Alpha. Despite their handicap of a small membership, the brothers have demonstrated a desire to have social events equal to any group on campus. The men gave their first annual campus wide party in the Student Union Lounge early this year. A tea was given to honor five can- didates for the title of Sweetheart of Alpha Phi Alpha, the winner being announced at the Sweetheart Ball in the Armory. Other social events included the Hobo Hop and a Mother's Day tea. Alpha Phi Alpha boasts of five of the leading athletes on cam- pus. Al Vann and Willie Newson were valuable members of the varsity basketball team and Roy Hodge, Al Floyd and Norm Billingslea represented the fraternity on the TU football team. The brothers also finished third in IFC football, basketball and horseshoes this past year. .1 3 is JAMES EARL, President ALPHA PHI ALPHA: ROW 'ln S. Strong, H. Anderson, J. Earl, C. Doneghy, J. Parks. ROW 2: A. Galloway, J. Pickens, A. Vann, W. Newson, A. Floyd, R. Hodge, E. Smith. 183 JERRY ZLOTNIK, President alpha epsilon pi The men of AEPi are scholars, as shown by the trophies they have won for their scholastic records during the last eight years. In addition to hitting the books, the AEPi's found time to give many fine parties and dances such as a Butcher's Dinner, Monte Carlo party, a Hernando's Hideaway party, an alumni-active "basket- brawl" and a spring weekend. The men also celebrated the move to a new fraternity house at 2152 Robinwood this year. Upsilon Tau chapter of AEPi had a large share of the campus leaders at the University of Toledo. Stan Odesky, vice-president of Student Senate and a member of Blue Key and Who's Who, Jerry Zlotnik, representative to Student Senate, Harvey Boardman, sales manager of the Blockhouse and treasurer of SUBG, and Jerry Dwosh, chairman of the 1957 Homecoming Dance represented the fraternity in campus affairs. The men of Alpha Epsilon Pi proved that they are tough to beat when the chips are down. ALPHA EPSILON PI: ROW I: R. Greenbaum, S. Odesky, J. Zlotnik, D. Feltman, I. Friedman. ROW 2: E. Schoenbrun, M. Levine, W. Lane, R. Friedman, J. Rose, N. Friberg, H. Boardman. ROW 3: M. Davis, J. Levison, D. Florman, J. Leavitt, L. Lefkowitz, L. Busch, N. Lipsyc, B. Baum. ROW 4: R. Swartz, D. Teitlebaum, H. Danowitz, R. Harris, L. Swartz, L. Shafron, J. Dwosh, N. Schneider. 184 "BIG MEN" OF AEPI DISPLAY ATHLETIC PROWESS ALPHA EPSILON PI PLEDGES: ROW I: E. Feldman, S. Singal, M. Bern. ROW 2: H. Fish, L. Kolisher, S. Stein, E. Wolk. AEPi antics this year included a trip to New York City by Jerry Dwosh and Bob Friedman. They made enough commotion in the audience of the "Tonight" television show to have the TV cameras focused on them for a minute. Of course, being AEPi's, they took advantage of the situation and had a sign ready to advertise their fraternity - they figured that a rushee might be watching. "Turnpike cruiser" Ed Brody macle a "speedy" trip from New Jersey to Toledo in slightly over 56 hours. It seems that Ed and his riders had all sorts of trouble on the way home and wound up calling the brothers of AEPi for assistance. ALPHA EPSILON PI COOPERATIVE EFFORTS SHOW IN FRATERNITY FLOAT -,fir ' x iff , .NI 1 'E ff nl: or n f - ,-,---W -iv, HONKEYTONKER ERROL AND HIS SAX ENTERTAIN T85 alpha sigma phi "The cause is hidden, the results well known" is a motto well- fitted to the men from Beta Rho chapter. The results were many this year as shown during Homecoming when the Alpha Sig can- didate, Patty Rankin of Delta Delta Delta, was crowned 1957 Homecoming Queen. The Sigs also presented their annual All- Sorority tea, the Apache dance, an annual spaghetti dinner, and two tormals. The Sig keglers represented the fraternity's athletic program by leading the IFC Bowling League. Leadership was the keynote of the school year for the men in the red iackets. Jack Henson, president of the Student Senate, Tom Zraik, president of the Interfraternity Council and a member of Blue Key Honorary, Jerry Schomp, president ot the Young Re- publicans Club and copy editor of the Collegian, Bob Savage, a student senator, Jack Sharkey, vice-president of SUBG, and Alan Miller were all named to Who's Who. JOE RUTHERFORD, President ALPHA SIGMA PHI: ROW I: M. VanDrieson, R. Shoemaker, J. Rutherford, G. Koury, J. Gerschultz. ROW 2: J. Sharkey, T. Zraik, E. Rozanski, D. Wernert, J. Zaenger, F. lalacci, R. Jagodzinski. ROW 3: J. Schomp, J. Roth, R. Savage, R. Rudey, S. Keezer, R. Geis. ROW 4: J. Butler, A. Jagodzinski, J. Henson, T. Klopfenstein, P. Fulton. 186 wx c . sm. SIG AND DATE SAMPLE REFRESHMENTS AT HOUSE ALPHA SIGMA PHI PLEDGES: ROW I: B. Geiger, C. Kuhnle, J. Klotz, R. Weaver, R. Wimberly. ROW 2: J. Kish, D. Braun, D. Haddad, D. Snyder, R. McKarus, T. Hollopeter. Variety was the spice of an Alpha Sig's life in T957-1958. From the time of the rush "work party" when several rushees livened things up by painting a room already decorated with beautiful scotch-plaid wallpaper bright red, floor and all, to the time when the "TU youth gang" accidentally got caught by the cops while taking George Koury for o ride, there was never a dull moment. Jim Schwyn also kept things going - especially at Wayne University. The Sigs were really marching this year, as they have been in the past. .., J' FUCK "eww 'WIT .-' LAX 1 ' J ' K' PLEDGES DID RIDE UNDERNEATH BUT THE ROCKERS DlDN'T WORK SPONSORING CHAPTER BETA RHO SERENADES HOMECOMING QUEEN PATTY RANKIN AS PREXY RUTHERFORD PRESENTS AWARD I87 ,,,,- phi kappa psi He who is Phi Psi can well be proud of it. This group of men can boast of two of the best formals held by any fraternity on campus. Last spring the men of Ohio Eta danced to the music of Billy May at Cedar Point, this year's Christmas formal was at the exclusive Sunningdale Country Club. The mock "Initiation party," at which the brothers' dates performed typical pledge activities, y gained additional notice around campus. A roaring New Year's Eve party that no Phi Psi brother will ever forget was staged in the confines of LeRoy's. The Phi Psi's finished in second place in Men's Songfest com- petition Iast year and did a creditable iob in all athletic events throughout the year. Tam Townsend of Pi Beta Phi was chosen as the Phi Psi candidate for the T957 Homecoming elections. A future campus leader, Matt Kolb, also served as president of the Fresh- man Class with distinction. It was another big year for Phi Psi. DEN NY FOUGHT, President PHI KAPPA PSI: ROW 'Ia T. Nessif, E. Jackson, D. Fought, N. DeMars, R. Ochs. ROW 2: G. Wilcox, C. Farrell, J. Merrifield, M. Brady, R. DeMuth, T. Ertle. ROW 3: B. Durham, R. Mickel, K. Mickel, R. Mzrohn, T. Culler, J. Connors, T. Gorman, R. Berning. ROW 4: R. Ober- hausen, F. Grensing, C. Lanzinger, J. Waidelich, J. Traudt. ROW 5: D. Sleeper, M. Drake, W. Draheim, R. Repass, D. Dusseau. 'I88 N ' ' " "1-Sli, -.' 1 If - ASPN? F ? '5'Zi5L'51i'w?g?2 .' Q -' 5, - '-'5 a:Uz"P.ff't 4' nf-.J ' 1" f 'fx WU! 41,1 1. ., .1-.apqi is fi-was g,- 1 ,Q Q .. . , . .i I - :IZ-,,, "H N u ', 1:-.z'-, . 5 Jfeff' gf L, . ai 1 :ff , -- if-- ' Hia-,:'4??1 ' , 5 :ay ,1a.1-sf ,df A - A ,ag-.. , V'--'72 V. g Lw, . ,,w,,:+w..-af. . -C ' vu . , ,L ,. , ' , . - '.-.L !'.if2g..iv 4:a4:J:J.,.:.', .2 , ,.- Agia W .:-2-'..r. ,xg f-' i ,Jp,--. - --A i sf. -J 22,-isa-5.45.-J-,Ay5,-c .,Jrt:i,..x ,: ggi . 1 sp., Y-mg '-1 ,wi-1: yr fa 577: ,.i., -3, - .auf-.I - , 1 - 49:1 F- fr . 525522-G". ."" "T'f":-ggfg,-','2JaI5:"'1 ""i'T1'!'-. r-532. gpg' ' ! b 5 'j vsga-ZY,:,'. " ' . 5 .. j5, 13.1, jj!-JJ-L!!-5 ,S . ' :say- .fat 235.-rfagij "'31.i?5t " 's1'251'i'?f-f L, 'i'1'Q'x'-f -- af., ' " 'E V -,fr wgeqf' ,j',?Gj"'4,g ii fs. "jf , .:4..,. .ff-g"f , 'fllrf' '. L '-RI-?Q,g,.DJ 56:5 . .- 'asain , ,Q m fl O at P J- -: W .,.j ,X -0 ,,. N if A -s '-f,',,-3 . .f , p .a "" :Vit 'R-ff' - , Ihff I . '34-.7f.-'S -1 3 , . Lwgzmrfl - " 9" sg-1, ' ff: QTY L - 'gi-. "fs-' yrs- W, ' 55, af , not - 'Y' 4 9 -"-:..- uf? ll: E if i"'I7 . 7315, ' If Qi' ini' ' cg I .1 .1'9"S':g1'jq ' K ::.,,.,...-. ' Jxm A,-5,3 H., ,SF 1 nr. M. V. rc, , v. 'ff I 'fm 'u -. A-A-19.1-fo,-'-wi-1 " P sy., -, W., N , fi, si, M .L 1, X -.' 4 -.yfe .Q-' - 4' ' I -,Cnty ' ' rn'ag II 'S -fzffifi --I.- .-. ' ' P' ' f -4 "au -. 1 J' Vi-fn'Q ,' " , - V -..g 5 -+1 A , AI 1, I L H -gs . ff-are . .. ,L Q . it P ss ,l has Luka. .-.T-""' W ,dv fw Q. ' ,: 4. ,", ' .. - 24- 4 ' 'e - ' - -4 ' ' I ,-1' .- ' . - ,,-v i ,gli ., 1 , . .JJ -f.. -v , , . . ,sv - 4, Ly... ap . PHI PSI FLOAT GIVES POLITICAL SUPPORT TO TU TERRY GORMAN TAKES A BREAK BETWEEN CLASSES PHI KAPPA PSI PLEDGES: ROW I: M. Kolb, G. Jaudzems, B. Schroeder, B. Newman. ROW 2: D. Barkenquast, J. McManus. The devil was in their eyes as the brothers of Phi Psi left Dick Oberhausen and his date stranded after their annual Island party. Rescue was made many shouts later as some nearby resi- dents heard the commotion and rowed to the island to help the distressed couple. Bob Marohn had fallen into the river earlier as he attempted to lift the party refreshments onto a dock from a pitching boat. PHI PSI'S AND DATES SIT A DANCE OUT AT CHRISTMAS FORMAL II '- 41 Q fl hw W, I 89 E 6' . Q63 Q RA, t XE, Q1 I iw X I Q J l I K -I 1 We 4 1 'Q Y 1 1 U MR P g 1 f f f' "KW N.-flu... -I 'Q f'h"frQ. - . 1 . j Q, f' I if fffi-1 I I -no -Y . ----,-- Q 57 Q , rfj I . ' 4 E? t? 5. Q .-A f is , 'T ', i A L ,1 X, ' 5 1 Q UU 'TLUUR BET PIKES PLACE BET ON THE ROCKETS TO POST WIN PI KAPPA ALPHA PLEDGES: J. Sieler, G. Mooreheacl, B. Wolfe, D. Parthemer, M. Caufman. The Pikes are tough and so are the requirements for membership. Dale McVicker, a TU varsity wrestler, served as pledge master during the second semester: you can be sure that no one got thelbest of him. A good fraternity like Pi Kappa Alpha can afford to make it tough on a guy who wants to wear a garnet and gold iacket with pride. At TU sporting events the Pikes can be seen waving their confederate flags and shouting "shake 'em up." School spirit has always been a keynote with the men of Pi Kappa Alpha. A QUARTET OF PIKES PRACTICE NEW FRATERNITY SONGS AT THEIR HOUSE PREXY PRESIDES AT INFORMAL MEETING Tic- vf ' 'rs :fp -Qi flung ff T91 If pi kappa phi The friendly fraternity, Pi Kappa Phi, placed the emphasis on brotherhood with their pledge class this year. This attitude toward their pledge class fits in well with the prevailing spirit at the Pi Kap house on West Bancroft Street. Major events scheduled this year by the men from Beta Iota chapter included an orphan's party, a Christmas formal, the Pi Kap spring formal entitled the Rose Ball, and a money-raising turkey dinner given on Novem- ber 14. Charla Kinney of Alpha Chi Omega was chosen to repre- sent the fraternity in this year's Homecoming Queen elections. Outstanding Pi Kap men on campus included Dick Sharman, senator, Ron Duvendack, president of the Student Union Board of Governors and vice-president of the Junior Class, Dan Duven- dack, photographer for the Collegian and Blockhouse, and Klaus Raueiser, number one man on the TU tennis team. The Pi Kaps DICK SHARMAN, pmsiden, certainly got their money's worth out of college life this year. PI KAPPA PHI: ROW T: L. Talmage, R. Cowen, R. Sharman, J. Standish, N. Fergadis. ROW 2: R. Duvendack, W. O'Shea, D. Kisseberth, R. Dennis, E. Blair, D. Duvendack, B. Selb. ROW 3: F. Quinn, J. Feiger, P. Lorenzen, D. Dasher, B. Shook, R. Mitsch, B. Weaver, H. Harris. ROW 4: R. Davey, E. VanGunten, D. Zellers, J. Cummings, B. Butler, C. Conner, W. Frederick, K. Raueiser. 192 WORLD'S FIRST "BRONCO-NIK" EXHIBITED PI KAPPA PHI PLEDGES: ROW I: R. Mitsch, G Sauire. D. Bowen. THE BOARD IS USUALLY THE CENTER OF 'TB' my 'r C7 BY PI KAPS R. Weaver, ACTIVITY AT LUNCHTIME .Q No one has more fun than a Pi Kap. Pi Kappa Phi won only two games in the IFC football league last fall, but they had more fun playing football together than any other team in the league. Their float was completed in the early hours of Home- coming day, and although it didn't win any prizes, everybody had a great time stuffing napkins and trying to visualize iust what it would look like when finished. The Pi Kaps don't win many scholarship awards, but they'd be quick to inform you that they have never carried away the sub-scholarship jug. The Pi Kaps are a proud and fun-loving group of fraternity guys. PI KAPS HONOR KAPPA DELTA WITH A PARTY AT HOUSE 193 H- , slgma alpha epsilon There is music wherever there is harmony could well be the slogan for Sigma Alpha Epsilon fraternity. This smoothly-run organization boasts of one of the finest combos in Toledo. In addition to having a great combo, the men from 2224 Warren Street thrilled a huge audience at Men's Songfest last year with a performance that won them the first place trophy-the second songfest victory in the last two years. The annual Sig-Alph Olympics, won by Pi Beta Phi this year, once again proved to be one of the top events at TU. SAE's Hobo party, Black and White formal, orphans' party, and Freshman Women's tea also received campus-wide acclaim. The SAE's did all right on Homecoming, too - taking fourth place with their float and having their queen candidate, Nancy Ohler of Pi Beta Phi, in the Queen's Court. The SAE's are accustomed to coming in BOB FA'-TER, Presidem like a lion, but never seem to go out like a lamb. SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON: ROW 1: J. Arkebauer, B. Cramer, B. Falter, D. Burmeister, J. Ernst. ROW 2: D. Camp, J. Marquardt, J. Wett- stone, J. Eitzman, T. Hart, D. Karazim, W. Spencer. ROW 3: W. Koelsch, E. Justen, R. Morason, D. Rosenlund, G. Silcox, P. Perry, R. Sherrer, N. Miklovic. ROW 4: R. Charles, J. Bartlett, J. Guernsey, J. Overman, P. Leiter, D. Gladieux, J. McBurney, R. Cothern. ROW 5: J. Heinze, D. Philipps, B. Dailey, R. Wolfe, B. Bell. 194 I Q 5 1-I .-.P -' , 1-f' -QQ ...E f ---' Q . 2 If T ff I7 . , . 1 .,A,b,..iZ,,,'s-.-, 1 . Q ly,-ll 1 15 ' ix..--Yr gigfi- K I . ,. I ius LL least I 1 Y f ' I X .+59f2yf EIMS ""', I TE? 13. ERIE? SAE TOASTER HELPS TU BURN WESTERN MICHIGAN SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON PLEDGES: ROW I: S. Jordan, D. Keister, D. Heinz, S. Cieslewski. ROW 2. N. Alex, R. Heaton, D. Webb, T. Sieia, B. Wasserman. ROW 3: J. Zedlitz, M. Johnson, B. DeSana, W. Bettridge, J. Clark, R. Skilliter. THE SIG ALPH OLYMPIC BAND, IN UNIFORM, PRESENTED AN ENTIRELY NEW INSTRUMENTAL SOUND AT THE OLYMPICS The house with the lions also shelters a few tigers under its roof. SAE's who helped represent TU's basketball team included Jerry Eitzman, Ned Miklovik, and John Arkebauer who was also a student senator. Tom Hart, a member of Blue Key, was named to Who's Who during the first semester. The SAE flair for originality was mani- fested at last year's songfest by Kent Folgate who directed the SAE section sporting white gloves. CHILDREN ARE AGOG WITH ICE CREAM AND CAKE AT SIG ALPH ICE CREAM SOCIAL gf ' , if '- ' , Q 5 ' J . Zgnlx gs .g f I ' sigma phi epsilon The house with a heart opened its red door to 22 pledges this fall. A month later the buttons popped off the red vests of 60 proud Sig Ep men as Jerry Mercer stepped forward to receive two trophies for their winning Homecoming float. Special honor was given to their queen candidate, Jeanne Singlar of Chi Omega, who appeared in the Queen's Court. The men of Ohio Iota also placed second in the IFC sports competition and third in Men's Songfest the previous semester. Sig Eps Jerry Walz, a member of Blue Key, Jim Green, a mem- ber of Student Senate, and Allan Bosworth were named to Who's Who in American Colleges and Universities. John Wargo was elected president of the Sophomore Class, and Dick Cosgrove served as a student senator. Under the leadership of President Mel Hartzel, it appears that the men of Sigma Phi Epsilon made MEL HARTZEL, President I958 Gnome' b'9 Yeo" SIGMA PHI EPSILON: ROW I: B. Freeman, J. Walz, M. Hartsel, D. Hawn, A. Bosworth. ROW 2: T. Adams, J. Wargo, J. Green, J. Kidney, T. Huss, M. Black. ROW 3: R. Wyckoff, D. Kinker, J. Mercer, G. Novak, N. Curto. ROW 4: R. Rankin, J. Houtz, E. Olde, F. Boettler, K. Foster, J. Spence. ROW 5: J. Kimble, D. Chappuies, D. Ashba, A. Johnson, D. Cosgrove, J. Miller, B. Pavkovich. WWW 196 0'-sr 'Ward' I N,-aaixifl ' I 3. I 9 TWENTIES PARTY PROVES CHARLESTON IN FOR GOOD A- Morgonl J. Gilchrist A Sig Ep can take it was shown by Jim Houtz as he became Ohio's first accident victim ofthe 'I957 hunting season. Although accidently shot in the head by a fraternity brother, Jim was able to laugh off the whole matter later on. When the sorority sisters of Alpha Chi Omega became alarmed by the early morning antics of some teen-age visitors at cottage last June, Duane valiantly volunteered to wait in his car for the young delinquents. Duane soon tired of his chore, fell asleep, and woke up after the girls had already chased the young gang out of the vicinity. SIGMA PHI EPSILON'S FLOAT, REDUCE 'EM TO GLUE, TAKE FIRST PLACE IN HOMECOMING yr! FW- SIGMA PHI EPSILON PLEDGES: ROW I: F. Gebers, R. Gertz, C. Johnson, G. Meyers, D. Ravas. ROW 2: D. Feichter, J. Smith, D. Wadowick, J. Young, M. Miller, D. Huber. ROW 3: J. Coley, J. Chapman, J. Utz, W. Hoffman, 1-9, 'ak E I ci I MERCER ACCEPTS TROPHY FOR FLOAT 197 tau kappa epsilon Tau Kappa Epsilon added something new to campus tradition this year. At the football games the familiar clang of the Teke bell and the raspy honk of the fraternity horn mixed with the hoarse bellows of the fraternity members as they cheered the varsity on to victory. Gamma Nu fraters were especially proud that their T957 Sweetheart, Sue Noe of Pi Beta Phi was a member of this year's Homecoming Court. The Tekes opened the campus's social calendar with the eighth annual street dance. Rushing passed very successfully and the fraternity moved toward one of its finest Christmas formals. The New Year's blast, the serenades for the seasonal sweethearts, the stag parties, and finally the outstanding social function of the year, the Festival of the Red Carnation, made up a well-rounded JOHN PRncHARo, President Social P'09'C'm- TAU KAPPA EPSILON: ROW l: R. Rinehart, C. Johnson, J. Prichard, M. Fisher, G. Printki. ROW 2: J. Zuchowski, G. Miller, F. Germain, M. Reed, D. Wines, R. Zollars, N. Braunschweiger. ROW 3: F. Gawecki, F. Zaenger, R. Stein, R. Pickle, C. Dudderar, D. St. John, J. Hansen, J. Cochrane. ROW 4: D. Christ, J. Maraldo, F. Cieslewski, D. Bollenbacher, R. Kirkmon. ROW 5: D. Simon, J. Lawless, B. Cosgrove, T. Rossler, C. Ferry, J. Rymers. l 9 8 NO SLEEP TONIGHT GUYS, FERRY'S PRACTICING AGAIN TKE sponsored a Frisbee match along with other more normal hell- raising activities. But then who can forget the stolen toilet floats on a pledge trip, the Christmas tree de-decoration, the acquired boulder on a front lawn in exchange for one of the finest sinks ever to grace a drive- way, the Friday afternoon parties, the chapter meetings at LeRoy's, the bridge games at three A.M., the broken mirror at cottage, or Fred Gawecki, the hairy monster. CORRAL THE BRONCO'S IS THE TKE THEME FOR THIS YEAR'S HOMECOMING TAU KAPPA EPSILON PLEDGES: ROW I: J. Booher, M. Marciniak, M. Clark, J. Pappas, A, Sandberg. ROW 2: J. Steele, D. Cornell, J. Miller, J. Steinwand, A. Wiggins, S. Pivarnyik, A. Johns, T. Volmer. J. T. L. IV IS DUNKED IN PINNING RITUAL T99 RAY OHLMAN, President theta chi The men in the bright red iackets are always tough to beat when it comes to athletics. They proved this again by winning the IFC softball championship, placing first in tennis and ping-pong, and carrying off the 1956-57 IFC Sports Participation Trophy. The versatile brothers also placed first and second in scholarship last year. Theta Chi's parties got bigger and better this year with the addition of 22 pledges. Gay times were had at the Rhapsody in White annual mid-winter formal, a staggering Prohibition party, an orphans' Christmas party with the APO's, and numerous other stag and date parties during the year. Semi-weekly pot-lucks for the hungry men of Delta Theta seemed to be the highlight of the past year. Good men can't work on empty stomachs, so the men from 2Ol7 Glenwood made sure they got a healthy start on a project. lt's evident that the formula has been paying off. THETA CHI: ROW 1: K. Mueller, R. McGraw, R. Ohlman, G. Dose, D. Koepfer. ROW 2: B. Michalski, R. Cepko, R. Wuerfel, T. Cooney, T. Kerscher, J. Helyer, S. Reiter. ROW 3: B. Bing, D. Pigott, L. Valencic, J. Ruddock, L. Puccetti, D. Parker, D. Bechtel. ROW 4: M. Gill, T. Stapleton, D. Dubuc, D. Cherry, J. Penn, J. Russell, J. Shrader, B. Koester, D. Scherzer. ROW 5: B. Wetli, J. Nemet, B. Winters, K. Lewand, C. Penn, G. Hubbell. 200 ACCOMODATING ACTIVE IS DOOR MAN WITH RUSHEE THETA CHI PLEDGES: ROW I: T. Haverbush, F. Peters, O. Smoktonowicz, R. Glick, J. Serke. ROW 2: R. Cavanaugh, D. Halker, N. Webner, T. Payne, H. Artz, C. Goulet. ROW 3: B. Enright, E. Chochol, J. Lazur, J. Harmon. THETA CHI'S COMMERCIALIZE THEIR HOMECOMING FLOAT SHOWING TU STRENGTH IE EIEEEQ Theta Chi campus leaders included Jim Ruddock, secretary-treasurer of Blue Key and a member of Student Senate, Leo Puccetti, editor of the Collegian and a student senator, and Kevin Lewand, sports editor of the Collegian. No less than seven Theta Chi's were presidents of cam- pus organizations this year. The new members also show promise. PI PHI'S ARE FETED AT ROMAN BANQUET f"'f"'Tf'35 .rf 201 1. 1 K xxffs 6. by 'E EQ , A 'CI' J i W7 ., td yn 5 V l .5 1- 'A V " , hw N X! 'fd W , Q 1 J X Tw li , f-:Viv vi -N.. I wwf? ' 5 3 I E f oafxv A if KX ' l R- , VZ T, X senior ALEX, NICHOLAS T., Business Administration, B.B.A. ALLEN DONALD S., Engineering, B.S.M.E., ASME 2, 3, 4-sec'y, IAS 3, 4. ANZIVINO, CARMEN A., Pharmacy, B.S., Kappa Psi 3, 4. AUBELL, CAROL, Education, B. E., Alpha Chi Omega 1- Historian, 2, 3, 4, Blockhouse, Homecoming, Soph. Dance, Christmas Formal, OSEA l, 2, 3, 4, El. Ed. Club l, 2, 3, 4, YWCA l, 2, 3, 4, Young Republicans 2, 3, 4. BABCOCK, SUSAN, Arts and Sciences, B.S., Delta Delta Delta 1, 2, 3, 4. BAER, ALAN R., Pharmacy, B.S., Beta Beta Beta 1, 2, 3, 4, Rho Chi 3, 4-V. Pres., Phi Kappa Phi 3, 4, Alpha Zeta Omega l, 2-Sec'y, 3-V. Pres., 4, Blockhouse 'I, 2, 3, DNW Club 'l, 2-3-4-Treas., APhA 'I, 2-3-V. Pres., 4-Pres. BAlR, JULIANA, Education, B, Ed. BAKER, LINDA A., Edu- cation, B.A., Chi Omega 'I, 2, 3-Asst. Pledge Mother, 4- Treas., Peppers 4-Pres., Who's Who 3, 4, Alpha Phi Gamma 3, 4, Senior Class Sec'y 4, Blockhouse l, 2, 3-Di- rectory Ed., Tower 2, 3, Collegian 2, 3, Univ. Theatre 3, Homecoming 2, Religious Conf. 2, 3-Chrm. convocations, May Festival l, WUS l, 2-Publ. Chrm., 3-Gen. Co-Chrm., Sophomore Dance 2-Chrm. Publ., J-Hop 3., OSEA 'I, 2- Sec'y., 3, 4, YWCA 'I, 2, 3-V. Pres., 4, Young Rep. 2, 3, Presbyterian Club 'I, 2, 3-V. Pres., 4, Beta Beta Beta 2, 3, Delta X 2, 3, 4, Religious Council 2, 3'Sec'y., 4. BALDWIN, ROBERT M., Pharmacy, B.S., Rho Chi 3, 4-Sec'y.-Treas., Kappa Psi 2, 3, 4., DNW Club 2, 3, 4. BARROW, RONALD G., Business Administration, B.B.A., Alpha Sigma Phi l, 2, 3, 4-Chaplain, Alpha Kappa Psi 2, 3, 4. BARROW, SHIRLEY A., Education, B. Ed. BASSETT, JOSEPH M., Business Administration, B.B.A. x if BATTIE, CONSTANCE, Education, B. Ed. BAUMAN, JANE, Education, B. Ed., Delta Delta Delta 'l, 2, 3-Recom. Ch., 4-Pres., Collegian 'I, 3-Staff Writer, 4-Rewrite Ed., Young Dem. l, 2, 3, Wesleyan Club l, 2, YWCA 'l, 2, 3, 4-Coun' selor, Phys. Ed, Maiors 3-Treas., OSEA 2, 4, WRA 'l, 2, 3-Head of Dance, 4. BAUMANN, JAMES L., Arts and Sciences, B.S. I-a I if 6-,1 of 3- X' BEAUDRY, CLARENCE E., Pharmacy, B.S. BECKER, JANET, Education, B. Ed., Pi Beta Phi l, 2, 3, 4-Record. Sec'y., Collegian l, 2, 3-Sec'y., Young Republicans 'l, 2, 3, YWCA I, 2, 3, 4, OSEA I, 2, 3, 4. BELCHER, RICHARD W., Phar- macy, B.S., Rho Chi 3, 4, Kappa Psi 2, 3, 4-Sec'y., APhA 3, 4. BELL, BAXTER J., Engineering, B.S.Ch.E., Sigma Alpha Epsilon 'l, 2, 3-Social Ch., 4-Chaplain, AIChE 'I, 2, 3, 4. BEUCLER, VAUGHN L., Business Administration, B.B.A., Alpha Kappa Psi 2, 3, 4, Vet's Club 2, 3, 4. BIERLEY, RUSSELL R., Education, B. Ed, Alpha Sigma Phi 3, 4, Stu- dent Senate 4, DNW Club 2, 3, 4, Basketball I, 2, 3, 4, Baseball 'I, 2, 3, 4. BILLMAIER, DANIEL J., Pharmacy, B.S. BLEASDALE, DON- ALD N., Business Administration, B.B.A. BOHNSACK, JAMES T., Engineering, B.S.E.E., AIEE and IRE 2, 3, 4, OSPE 2, 3, 4. BOLAN, ROBERT D., Pharmacy, B.S., Kappa Psi 3, 4, APhA l, 2, 3, 4. BOSWORTH, ALLAN J., Business Administration, B.B.A., Sigma Phi Epsilon 'I, 2-Ass't. Pledge Master, 3- Sec'y., 4-Historian, Pershing Rifles I, 2, Scabbard and Blade 3, 4, WI1o's Who 4, Senate 2, Blackhouse 2-Panel Ed., Collegian 1, 2, 3-Staff Writer, 4-Bus. Mgr., May Festi- val 2-chm. Sir Galahad contest, l.F.C. 4-Sports Chm., Young Republicans 3, 4, MSC 3. BOWERS, GEORGE W., Business Administration, B.B.A., Vet's Club 2, 3, 4-Pres., Basketball I, 2, Track I, 2, Football l. BREIVIK, RICHARD M., Engineering, B.S.M.E., ASME 2, 3, 4. BRIGHAM, ROBERT, Arts and Sciences, B.A., Sigma Rho Tau 'I-Treas., Religious Council 3, 4-Pres., Comm. of Stu- dent Morale 4, LSA 'l, 2-V. Pres., 3-Pres., 4, German Club 2-Treas., 3. BRIMMER, DOROTHY A., Education, B.S., a a Delta 'I 2ScI1oIarshi Chm 3Hause Chm AMEITI K PP f - P -I - -. - - bership Chm., Sigma Alpha Omega 3, 4-Treas., Ellen H. Richards Club I, 2, 3-Pres., 4, Women's Rifle Team 3, 4-Sec'y., WRA Board 4, Ohio Home Econ. Assoc. 4-V. Pres., WRA I, 2, 3, 4. Z .,. X ,. . IIN' ,,cAI ,A . -T51 Q' 'ix ...mi 5 I I 1 . . L 'Ji I -Q I M3 is 1-'X . -...Fr -C1 f. '71 62552, 1 - .KV . , 4 'I ' ' f ' . ,,, ,cs L I I 4. Ur! , "'-P ff" A J Y Y' ' 1:-' I I 1+ ,,, , api, , - b , , . D.. I -f X, if ' Cf X '77 "'-979 ' ' Ii i t i A f ' rin, fsegs -E ,gasiz , if I sp!! , .A X J , 5, .- 13 -3 J pm I ,aw RI A in I 1 1 .,,. 4 E, , .- ff' , 'fi as ' A I 3 I W Q 'V ai vw-'I 4 , , ,AV I A -- ft -V A 4 - 4- s 5 ,,, ":" ' fix! Brody, E. Bronowicz, Y. Brunner, G. Bull, F. Burkhardt, J. Burkhart, P. Buster, R. Byrne, R. Carley, R. Cavalier, P. Cavese, E. Cepko, R. Chamberlin, B. Cook, E. Corrigan, G. BRODY, EDMUND A., Business Administration, B.B.A,, Alpha Epsilon Pi I, 2, 3, 4-Treas., Alpha Kappa Psi 3, 4, DNW Club 3, 4. BURKHART, PATRICIA M., Education, B.A., Zeta Tau Alpha I, 2, 3, 4-FanHeI Rep., Beta Beta Beta 3, 4-Sec'y., Tower 2, 3, Greek Week I, 3, J-Hop 3, OSEA I, 2, 3, 4, Newman Club I, 2, 3, 4. CAVESE, E. FAYE, Education, B. Ed., Alpha Chi Omega I, 2, 3, 4-Corres. Sec'y., Peppers 4, Senior Class Treas. 4, Blackhouse 3-Exec, Sec'y., Collegian 3, 4, Standing Elections Comm. I, 2, 3, Christmas Formal 2, 3, WUS 2-Gen, Sec'y., 3-Food Chm., Greek Week 2-Co-Ch., 3-Invitations and Programs, Public Relations Comm. 3, J-Hop 3, Religious Council 2, 3, SUBG 3, 4, Newman Club I, 2, 3, 4-Sec'y., OSEA I, 2, 3, 4, YWCA I, 2, 4, Young Democrats 3, Univ. Theatre 3, 4. BRONOWICZ, YVONNE, Education, B.A., Pi Beta Phi 'l, 2, 3, 4, Peppers 4, University Theatre I, 2, 3, 4. BUSTER, ROBERT A., Business Administra- tion, B.B A., Newman Club I, 2, 3, 4, Vet's Club I, 2, 3, 4, Young Dema- crats I,' 2, 3, 4. CEPKO, RUDOLPH, JR., Business Administration, B.B.A., Theta Chi I, 2, 3, 4, Newman Club I. 206 BRUNNER, GEORGE A., Business Administration, B.B.A., Phi Kappa Chi I, Alpha Kappa Psi 2, 3, 4, Am. Mkt. Ass'n. 3, 4-V. Pres. BYRNE, RONALD, Business Administration, B.B.A., Poli. Sci. Club 2, 3, 4-Sec'y. CHAMBERLIN, BETSY, Pharmacy, B.S., Alpha Chi Omega I', 2, 3, 4, Lambda Kappa Sigma I, 2, 3-Treas., 4, APhA 4, Homecoming Queen Attendant 3, Homecoming 2. BULL, FRED L., Engineering, B.S.Ch.E., Alpha Sigma Phi I, 2, 3, 4: AIChE 2, 3, 4, Pershing Rifles I, 2. CARLEY, RICHARD B., Arts and Sciences, B.A., Fi Gamma Mu I, 2-Sec'y., German Club I, 2, 3. COOK, E.'GENE, Educa- tion, B. Ed., Football I ,2, 3, 4, Basketball I, 2, 3, 4. BURKHARDT, JOHN L., Engineering, B.S.C.E., Alpha Sigma Phi I, 2, 3, 4, OSPE I, 2, 3, 4: ASCE I, 2, 3, 4. CAVALIER, PAUL E., Engineering, B.S.E.E., Vet's Club I, 2, 3, 4, DNW Club I, 2, 3, 4, Mr. and Mrs. Club I, 2, 3, 4-Treas., AIEE and IRE 2, 3, 4. CORRIGAN, GERALD C., Pharmacy, B.S. A xv fi 1. I 'F-+I . ts. "' mx I A L on "' , I x 1-Q., ,,-4 -,1 xx -I I , ll l fig. 4, H, 5 ll x 5 I -: - 5 ,rgfgv bill' , C I if L- I 'I' ."u'i'L I 'A 79' x L .3 K 1 ca R , Y fi' gf . t f-ft I , yi A X i . . av 1 , ', M 3 Q' I I f I , LJ 3 I 5 .vb . ' ' - XIXM7 'B J ,. Q . 1 N- 1 . yi ' 3I. , I f NS Cothern, R. Coulter, S. Cramer, B. Crane, L. Criss, D. Cummings, J. Curtis, C. Curtis, L. Danowitz, H. Davis, J. Davis, R. Delbecq, A. DePaul, R. Dielman, N. Dickson, D. COTHERN, RICHARD D., Business Administration, B.B.A., Sigma Alpha Epsilon I, 2, 3, 4. CUMMINGS, JOHN, Business Administration, B.B.A., Pi Kappa Phi I, 2, 3, 4, Rally Comm. 3, Newman Cl.ub I, 2, 3, 4. DAVIS, RONALD, Education, B. Ed., Pershing Rifles I, 2, Kappa Kappa Psi I, 2, 3, 4-V. Pres., OSEA I, 2, 3, 4. COULTER, SUSAN E., Arts and Sciences, B.A., Chi Omega I, 2, 3, 4, Collegian I, 2, Tower 2, 3, Sophomore Dance 2, Young Republicans I, 2, Presbyterian Club I, 2, 3, A Cappella Choir I, 2, 3, 4. CURTIS, CAROLE, Pharmacy, B.S., Alpha Chi Omega I, 2, 3, 4-Chaplain, Lambda Kappa Sigma 2, 3, 4: Newman Club 2, 3, 4: WRA I, APINA 4. DELBECQ, ANDRE L., Business Administration, B.B.A., Alpha Kappa Psi 3, 4-Business Director, Senate Leadership Institute Chairman 3, Student-Faculty, Newman Club 2, 3, 4, Young Republicans 2, 3, 4, SGF 2. CRAMER, BRUCE, Business Administration, B.B.A., Sigma Alpha Epsilon I, 2, 3, 4-Pres. CURTIS, LARRY J., Engineering, B.5.E.P., Pi Kappa Alpha I, 2, 3, 4. DEPAUL, RAMON J., Pharmacy, B.S., Kappa Psi I, 2, 3, 4-Treas., DNW Club I, 2, 3, 4, APhA I, 2, 3, 4. CRANE, LAWRENCE C., Pharmacy, B.S., Alpha Epsilon Beta Beta I, Alpha Zeta Omega I, 2, 3-4-Sec'y., DNW 2, 3, 4, Freshman Dance Program Chm. I, Sophomore WITZ, HARVEY, Business Administration, B.B.A., Alpha House Mgr., 3-Treas., 4, Scobbard and Blade 3, 4'Treas DIELMAN, NANCY L., Education, B. Ed., Chi Omega Pt I, 2, 3, Beta Club I, APhA I, Dance 2. DANO- Epsilon Pi I, 2- ,MSC I, 2, 3, 4. I, 2, 3, 4-Sec'y., Peppers 4, Who's Who 4, Blockhouse 2-Ass't. Directory Ed., 3'CoeDirectory Ed., Collegian I, EI. Ed. Club I, 2, 3, 4-Pres., Religious Council I, 3-Sec'y., WRA I, 2-Sec'y., 3-Reporter, 4, Young Republicans I, 2, 3-Treas., 4, LSA I, 2, 3, 4, YWCA I, 2, 3, 4, Public Relations 3, Religious Conference 3- Co-Chm., J-Hop 3-Chm. Tickets, WUS 2-Variety Show, 3-Chm. Party, Univ. Theatre 3, Sophomore Dance 2-Chm. Variety Show, Freshman Week 3, 4: Standing Elections Comm. 3. CRISS, DONALD H., Engineering, B.S.M.E., OSPE 3, 4-Treas., ASME 4. DAVIS, JOHN W., Engineering, B.S.Ch.E., AIChE I, 2, 3, 4, LSA I, 2, 3, 4. DICKSON, DORIS, Education, B. Ed. 207 I , 1 , I I X - ,, -1- .ri I 1 .Af ,L-:f S id, 4 I X an it DOHERTY, DANIEL O., Business Administration, B.B.A., Pi Kappa Alpha I 2, 3, 4-Rush Chm., Newman Club I, 2, 3, 4, ASME I, 2, 3. 4, OSPE I 2 INN- Doherty, D. Driftmyer, R. Dubuc, D. Ducey, P. Durham, W. 1 3, 4. DYKE, CHARLES R., Pharmacy, B.S., Kappa Psi 2, 3, 4, APhA I, 2, 3, 4, DNW Club I, 2, 3, 4. ERTLE, ROBERT F., Business Administration, B.B.A., Vets Club I, 2, 3, 4, Newman Club I, 2, 3, 4, Mr. and Mrs. Club I, 2, 3, 4. DRIFTMYER, RICHARD T., Engineering, B.S.M.E., ASME I, 2, 3, 4-Sec'y., OSPE I, 2, 3, 4. EDWARDS, EILEEN L., Education, B.Ed., Kappa Delta Pi 3, 4. FALTER, ROBERT R., Business Administration, B.B.A., Sigma Alpha Epsilon I, 2-IFC Representative, 3-Social Chm., 4'Pres., Am. Mkt. Ass'n. 4, Freshman Dance I. DUBUC, DONALD, Business Administration, B.B.A., Theta Chi I-Librarian, 2-Spring Formal, 3-Float, 4, Greek Week Handbook 2. EITZMAN, JERRY, Education, B. Ed., Sigma Alpha Epsilon I, 2, 3, 4, DNW Club I, 2, 3, 4, Msc 1, 2, 3, 4, Basketball 1, 2, 3, 4, Baseball 1, 2, 3, 4. FEARN PATRICIA, Education, B. Ed. Dyke, C. SIDE, DUCEY, PATRICIA, Education, B. Ed., Delta Delta Delta I, 2, 3, 4. ENGELKE KRISTIN, Education, B, Ed., Zeta Tau Alpha I, 2, 3-Corresp. Sec'y., 4-Chaplain, YWCA I, Ed. Club 2, 3, LSA 4. FEDER, SAMUEL H., Business Administration, B.B.A., Pershing Rifles I, 2-Finance officer, 3- Pledge officer, 4'Commanding officer, Scabbard and Blade 3, 4. ERDMANIS, ERITA, Arts and Sciences, B.S., UCS I, 2, 3, 4, LSA I, 2, 3, 4. DURHAM, WILLIAM D., Business Administration, B.B.A., Phi Kappa Psi I, 2, 3, 4-V. Pres., May Festival I, 3-Sir Galahad Chm., Homecoming 2, SGF 2, 3, 4-Pres., LSA I, 2. FENNER, JANE E., Education, B.Ed., Pi Beta Phi 2, 3, 4-censor, Phi Kappa Psi Sweetheart 3, OSEA I, 2, 3, 4, YWCA I, 2, 3 4-El Ed Clubl 2 3 4 1 1 - - 1 1 1 - Q Edwards, E. Eitzman, J. Engelke, K. Erdmanis, E. Ertle, R. Falter, R. Fearnside, P. Feder, S. Fenner, J. - ,, . t ' A .I AIII in 1: ',.,, z V . 1 1 1 :" . A 1 5 Z1 : ff ,,,, I .. X AIAAV llvvv 7 I .,,. ..,,. I 7 f I, X W .,.. ,. 2 I . I l"w5,-vd k I-F52 I ii I ' Ie. ' 'N V A . , I -V if . ,L .". 1 i, ff., 1 ' af 7. 4 " '--V1 f ,rv K ..v, 1 1, , fin X A 5 -.,. , A i'i' ,, Q., . ',v1..' 3 ' . . vt--- ,. I A ll . if " mf, ' 2iV.f,.m . I 208 Y I 1 1 X -.' -a P ll -, - M r., ,I Z YU fe iq-E lfl .pi-r .-A Ferris, R. Finnell, W. Folgate, K. Forsthoefel, G. Fortune, K. I II FERRIS, RONALD, Business Administration, B.B.A., Pi Kappa Phi I, 2, 3- Warden, 4-Treas., Collegian I, 2, Homecoming 2-C-chm. Coronation. FOX, LUETTE, Education, B.Ed., Sophomore Dance 2, Christmas Formal 3, WUS 3, Ellen H. Richards I, 2, 3, 4, Young Republicans 3, 4, YWCA 3, 4, OSEA 4. GAFFORD, JEROME C., Business Administration, B.B.A., Sigma Alpha Epsilon I, 2-treas., 3, 4, IFC 2, 3, 4, Young Republicans 2, 3, YMCA I, 2, 3, Wesleyan Club I, 2, 3-Treas., Cheerleader 2, 3. FINNELL, WALDO, Arts and Sciences, B. A. FREDERICK, WILLIAM G., Engineering, B.S.E.P., Pi Kappa Phi I, 2-Historian, 3, 4, Pi Mu Epsilon 2, 3-Sec'y., 4-Pres., Tau Beta Pi 3, 4-Sec'y., Delta X I, 2, 3, 4, OSPE 2, 3, 4, Physical Society 3, 4. GARNER, DONALD A., JR., Engineering, B.S.M.E., Sigma Alpha Epsilon I, 2, 3, 4, Collegian 2, 3, IAS 3, 4, YMCA I, 2, 3, 4, ASME I, 2, 3, 4, IFC 2, 3, Baseball 2, 3, 4. FOLGATE, KENT R., Engineering, B.S.E.P., Sigma Alpha Epsilon I, 2, 3- 4-Songfest Director, lcosohedrorf Club I, 2, 3, 4-Pres. FRIEDMAN, IRWIN, Arts and Sciences, B.S., Alpha Epsilon Pi I, 2-Social Chm., 3, 4-Corresp. Sec'y., Beta Beta Beta 2, 3, Freshman Dance I, Sophomore Dance 2, Tennis, 2. GAWECKI, FREDERICK M., Arts and Sciences, B.S., Tau Kappa Epsilon I, 2-Chaplain, Scholarship Chm., 3-Pres., 4, Alpha Epsilon Delta 2, 3, 4'Pres., Who's Who 3, 4, Blue Key 3, 4-Pres., Blockhouse 2-Asst. Sports Ed., Senate 3-Chm. Student-Faculty Relations Comm., Polish Club 2-Pres., MSC 2-Sec'y., Senior Class President 4, Homecoming 4-Chm. Coronation, Campus Leaders' Dance 4-Co-chm. FORSTHOEFEL, GREGORY J., Business Administration, B,B.A. GABEL, LA MAR J., Business Administration, B.B.A. GEIGER, ARTHUR M., Business Administration, B.B.A., Pi Kappa Alpha I, 2, 3, 4. FORTUNE, KAREN T., Education, B.S., Zeta Tau Alpha I, 2-3-chaplain, 4, Senate, 2, Collegian I, 2, 3, 4, Univ. Theatre I, 2, Religious Council 2, 3, 4, A Cappella Choir 4, Student Morale Committee 4, Religious Conference 3-Co-chm. publicity, Canterbury Club I, 2, 3-pres., 4, OSEA I, YWCA I, 2-area rep, 3-area rep, pres., 4-pres., SGF 2. GADE, M. GWEN, Education, B.Ed., Alpha Chi Omega 2, 3, 4-treas., Newman Club I, 3, 4. GENIEC, DONALD, Pharmacy, B.S., Pershing Rifles I, 2, Kappa Psi 2, 3, 4-chaplain, DNW Club I, 2, 3, 4, MSC I, 2, 3, 4, APhA I, 2, 3-Treas., 4. Fox, L. Frederick, W. Friedman, I. Gabel, L. Gade, G. Gofford, J. Garner, D. Gawecki, F. Geiger, A. Geniec, D. N . I ' R 209 fa? -3 J L, x 1- AAA1 h rx 1 , X.-. l l 3' f iff i', 1 X' Z E ,,...-.ae .W :api .dw GLASS, SHELDON P., Pharmacy, B.S., Alpha Epsilon Pi 1, 2, 3- Corresp. Sec'y., Alpha Zeta Omega 1, 2, 3-Treas., 4-V. Pres., DNW Club 1, 2, 3, APhA 1, 2, 3, 4. GLOWCZEWSKI, MARY- ANN, Education, B. Ed., Zeta Tau Alpha 2, 3-Publ. Chm., 4- Hist., Sophomore Dance 2, Brotherhood Week 2, 3-Chm. posters, Religious Conference 3-Chm, Posters, Polish Club 2, 3-Treas., 4, Newman Club 3, 4, OSEA 2. GOLDMAN, ARLENE, Education, B. Ed. GOODMAN, ARTHUR, Pharmacy, B.S. GRABMEIER, JOSEPH R., Business Administration, B.B.A. GRAF, W. THOMAS, Engineering, B.S.E.E. GREEN, JAMES A., Business Administration, B.B.A., Sigma Phi Epsilon 1, 2-Social Chm., 3, 4, Alpha Phi Gamma 3, 4, Who's Who 2, 3, 4, Sophomore Class Pres. 2, Senate 4-Chrm. Stand- ing Elections Comm., Blockhouse 2-Soles Manager, Collegian 3-Business Manager, Sophomore Dance 2-General Chm., May Festival 3-General Chrn., Newman Club 1, 2, 3, Religious Con- ference 3-Chm. Arrangements 81 Convocotions, Homecoming 3- Chm. Invitations, Christmas Formal 3-Chm. Band. GREEN, Ml- CHAEL, Pharmacy, B.S. GREENBAUM, RONALD M., Pharmacy, B.S., Alpha Epsilon Pi 1, 2-Treas., 3-Pres., 4, Alpha Phi Gamma 3, 4, Beta Beta Beta 2, 3, Who's Who 3, 4, Blue Key 3-sec'y- Treas., 4-V. Pres., Blockhouse 1, 2-Ass't. Business Mgr., 3-Busi- ness Mgr., Alpha Zeta Omega 3, 4-Pres., APhA 1, 2-Sgt-at-arms, 3, 4. GROGAN, THOMAS, Business Administration, B.B.A., Pi Kappa Alpha 1, 2, 3, 4-Corresp. Sec'y., Young Democrats 1, 2, 3, 4, Newman Club 1, 2, 3, 4, YMCA 1, 2, 3, 4, Am. Mkt. Ass'n., 4. GROVER, CLAUDIA, Arts and Sciences, B.A., Pi Beta Phi 1, 2, 3, 4. HAGEMEYER, KENT, Business Administration, B.B.A., Pi Kappa Alpha 1, 2-Historian, 3-IFC Rep., Social Chm., 4-V. Pres., Alpha Phi Gamma 3, 4, Collegian 2, 3-Advertising Mgr., Home- coming 2-Chm. Parade, Campus "100" 1, Freshman Dance 1, Sophomore Dance 2, J-Hop 3, Jazz Concert 4. HARNER, RICHARD L., Business Administration, B.B.A., Alpha Kappa Psi 3-4-Sec'y., Blockhouse 4-Advertising Mgr., Am. Mkt. Ass'n. 1, 2, 3, 4. HARPEL, ROBERT, Business Administration, B.B.A., LSA 1, 2, 3, 4. HARRIS, RICHARD, Business Administra- tion, B.B.A. HARSHBARGER, JILL M., Education, B. Ed., Alpha Chi Omega 1, 2, 3, 4, Peppers 4, Who's Who 3, 4. HART, JAMES A., Engi- neering, B.S.M.E.: ASME 1, 2, 3, 4, OSPE 1, 2, 3, 4. HART, THOMAS R., Business Administration, B.B.A., Sigma Alpha Epsi- lon 1, 2-Social Chm., 3-V. Pres., 4-Ch. Homecoming, Blue Key 3, 4-Corresp. Sec'y., Who's Who, 4, Scabbard and Blade 3, 4, Senate 1, 2, 3, Freshman Class V. Pres. 1, Am. Mkt. Ass'n. 4- Pres., Newman Club 1, 2, Young Democrats 1, 2, 3-V. Pres., MSC 1, 2, 3, 4, Chrm. All-Greek Pledge Dance 1. HARTSEL, MELVIN, Education, B.S., Sigma Phi Epsilon 1, 2, 3- Athletic Chm., 3-Pledge master, 4-Pres., Outstanding Intramural Athlete 1955-1956. HASSELBACH, NANCY J., Education, B. Ed. HASTINGS, ROBERT E., Business Administration, B.B.A., Alpha Kappa Psi 1, 2, 3, 4-V. Pres. HAWKINS, GUSSIE L., Education, B. Ed., Delta Sigma Theta 2, Pyramid Club 1, 2, WRA 1, 2, 3, 4-WRA Board, OSEA 3, 4, NEA 4, Phys. Ed. Maiors I, 2, 3, 4. HAWKINS, MARTHA L., Education, B.A., Pi Gamma Mu 3, 4, OSEA 'I, 2, 3, 4, Presby- terian Club 1, 2, 3, 4, A Cappella Choir 1, 2, 3, 4. HAWLEY, DIANE M., Education, B. Ed., Pi Beta Phi 1, 2, 3-Program Chm., Ass't. Hist., 4-V. Pres., Freshman Dance 1, J-Hop 3, Homecoming 3, El. Ed. Club I, 2, 3, WRA I, 2, 3, OSEA 1, 2, 3, 4. Sigma Phi Epsilon Christmas Sweetheart 4. HAWN, DARRYL R., Business Administration, B.B.A., Sigma Phi Epsilon 1, 2, 3-Senior Marshall, 4-Comptroller, Scabbard and Blade 3, 4, Canterbury Club I, MSC 1, 2, 3, 4. HENDRIKX, JOSEPH W., Business Administration, B.B.A. HENKEL, MARY E., Education, B. Ed., Kappa Delta 1, 2, 3, 4-Pres., Peppers 4- Hist., Who's Who 3, 4, Senate 3-Treas., 4, WRA 1, 2, 3, 4-Head of Volleyball. HENNING, RODNEY W., Education, B. Ed., SAME I, 2-SeC'y., 3, 4, ASME 1, 2, 3-Sec'y., 4. HIRSCHLE, CARL R., Engineering, B.S.E.E. HOLEY, PRISCILLA K., Education, B. Ed., Kappa Delta 1, 2-Hist., 3-Sec'y., 4, Kappa Delta Pi 3, 4, Christmas Formal 2, Homecoming 3-Co-cham. Decorations, WRA 1, 2, 3, 4-Head of Sport, Phys. Ed. Maiors 1, 2-Treas., 3, 4, Rocket Choristers 1, 2, A Cappella Choir 1, 2. lin- C r I ir 1 if .ff 3? -J -x ,--A if I s I I f 1 ,' ff F 'I . If 5 ' fir H. Y , f .1 ,, Ji- I .-' 'e if '. iff ' l K ' v N , ffx. ' I x 5-X Q Ura ol Vs, 1:7 5' I X X lx ' A I , .. X 1 7 ,,3g'E:l'gx-A '11,-fi-i"ll,f". 'ii-gk . fpl.-,.'3' ' ..-Q75 J- W, .1t"?'i1f': tx . 'T Ia. A A' ,O I 1 f I 'X ig A I X N I ,2- Xx if , I XF! Q' 'I-5 -QP. . cz 4 L ix Fi I Q- f' i n , V 5, V .. if , . ,ff f 1 W? ,, Y. it ri' 5 M I if A' w .. .cm , gf- .552 ' 'V 4. if ur A HORNING, CHARLES E., Pharmacy, B.S., APhA 'l, 2, 3, 4, Student Manager of Dowd Hall 3, 4, DNW Club 'l, 2, 3, 4. HUBBARTH, MARY LOU, Education, B. Ed., Zeta Tau Alpha 2, 3-Ass't. Rush Chm., 4-Rec. Sec'y., Religious Con- ference 3, Homecoming 3, LSA 2, 3, 4-V. Pres., YWCA 2, Religious Council 4, A Cappella Choir 2, 3. HUBBELL, GILBERT L., Arts and Sciences, B.A., Theta Chi 'I, 2, 3- Pledge Marshal, 4, Scabbard and Blade 3, 4, Military Ball 3, 4, Young Democrats, 2, 3, Newman Club 3, ROTC Band I, 2, 3-Executive Officer, University Band 2. HUNTER, KATHLEEN M., Education, B. Ed., Zeta Tau Alpha 2, 3-Standards Chm., 4-Membership Chm., Homecoming 3, OSEA l, 3, Canterbury Club 3-Sec'y. HUSS, THOMAS J., Arts and Sciences, B.S. HUSTON, NEIL J., Business Ad- ministration, B.B.A., Phi Kappa Psi I, 2, 3, 4, Newman Club I, 2, 3, 4, Am. Mkt. Ass'n. 4. HUTTER, CARL R., Engineering, B.S.E.P., Sigma Phi Epsilon I, 2, 3, 4-Ass't. Comptroller, Pi Mu Epsilon 3, 4-Sec'y., Pershing Rifles I, 2, Delta X I, 2, 3, 4, LSA I, 2, 3, 4. JEZIORSKI, ELAINE, Education, B. Ed., Pi Beta Phi 2, 3, 4, Newman Club 2, 3, 4, OSEA 3, 4, El. Ed. Club 3, 4, J-Hop 3, IFC Dance 2, Peristyle Usher, 3. JOHNSON, LEWIS C., Engineering, B.S.C.E., Tau Kappa Epsilon 2, 3, 4-Pledge master, Vet's Club 2, 3, OSPE 3, 4, ASCE 2, 3, 4, Young Republicans 3, 4. KAUFMAN, NEIL, Engineering, B.S.Ch.E., Alpha Epsilon Pi I, 2, 3, 4-Sec'y., Christmas Formal 3, American Chemical Society 3, 4, AlChE l, 2, 3, 4. KEEL, ARTHUR A., Engineer- ing, B.S.M.E., Freshman Camp 4-Co-chm., YMCA Religious Comm. 2-Chm., YMCA I, 2, 3-Northern Ohio Co-chm., 4- V. Pres., LSA 3, 4, ASME 4: ISA 3. KELLER, GEORGE W., Business Administration, B.B.A. KELLY, EDWARD J., Engineering, B.S.C.E., Theta Chi l, 2, 3 4-Social Chm: ASCE 3 4-V-pres: Newman Club 'I 2 3 4 KELSO DONALD C Pharmacy BS KIERSTEAD DONALD E Education B Ed L .Q-A el, P .2 2 4, wg' ..,.,.- Q4' X .v I 12 I ' X K .I Q -Qin. X , 1 .5 gl I I I' 'X-: R I '-Qt N f-3 ggy- 4' I KINKER, DONALD R., Business Administration, B.B.A., Sigma Phi Epsilon I, 2, 3-guard, 4. KISSEBERTH, DONALD H., Engineering, B.S.M.E., Pi Kappa Phi 'l, 2, 3, 4, Persh- ing Rifles l, 2, Scabbard 8: Blade 3, 4, ASME 3, 4, .I-Hop 3. KISSOFF, VICTOR, Business Administration, B.B.A. KLEIN, RICHARD L., Arts and Sciences, B.S., Alpha Epsilon Pi 'l, 2, 3-sentinel, 4, MSC' 'l, 2, Beta Beta Beta 1, 2, 3, 4, Christmas Formal I, 2, 3-chrm. tickets, J-Hop 3, Home- coming 3. KLOTZ, JUDITH A., Education, B. Ed., May Festival 2, WUS I, 2, Ellen H. Richards Club l, 3-treas., 4, Canterbury Club l, 2, 3, 4, YWCA 'l, Young Republicans 3. KNAUSS, RAYMOND E., Education, B. Ed. KOEPFER, DONALD J., Business Administration, B.B.A., Theta Chi 'l, 2, 3, 4-pledge officer, Pershing Rifles I, 2, 3, 4, Scabbard 8- Blade 3, 4. KOESTER, KATHLEEN, Edu- cation, B. Ed., Alpha Chi Omega 'l, 2-ways and means chrm., 3-rush chrm., rec. sec'y., 4, Senate Standing Elec- tions Comm. 3, Collegian 2, 3, All-Pledge Dance I, Greek Week 2, 3, Christmas Formal 2, May Festival 2-asst. gen. chrm., Homecoming 3-asst. gen. chrm., J-Hop 3-gen. sec'y., Pi Kappa Phi Rose 2, TV Panel 3, WUS 2, 3-Co-chrm., Carnival, YWCA T, 2, 3, Religious Council 2, 3, OSEA 3, Young Republicans 3-board of directors. KOHN, JACQUE- LINE, Education, B. Ed., Zeta Tau Alpha I, 2, 3-historian- reporter, 4-treas., University Choir I, 2, 3, Rocket Charis- ters 'l, 2, 3. KREPS, DOROTHY, Education, B Ed., Alpha Omicron Pi 'l, 2-philanthropic chrm. 3, 4-rush chrm., WRA 2, 3, NEA 2, 3, .I-Hop 3. LAMPATHAKIS, VASILIOS E.: Arts and Sci- ences, B.S., American Chemical Society I, 2, 3, 4, DNW l, 2, 3, 4, Friends of Greek Culture I, 2, 3, 4. LANE, WILLIAM, Arts and Sciences, B.S. LEE, YANG HI, Arts and Sciences, B.A., YWCA 'l, 2, 3, 4, ISA 2, 3, 4. LEININGER, PAUL F., Engineering, B.S.C.E., Pi Kappa Alpha I, 2, 3-sports chrm., 4, Homecoming 3, ASCE 2, 3, 4-treas. LEITER, P. BERNARD, Education, B.A., Sigma Alpha Epsilon I, 2, 3-pres., 4. Y' n Ns.. lt. X x 1. I if 43 P ,sy ,1 ck 1 1 fi 'Q .fx X vii xx sc 5. X .X x l 4? 'Vi' 'LSI-I .53 GJ 4' -2 o . at xg, X' Q 1 5.506 I 5 , it M J . -0 , x,-5 4, , ... Ay , .llv , ' WL ,g 7' E41 ff? .4 ' ., 2 . " T f H My 1, '- - ,: 1 ,L "" 1 ' . ,lf P .....,! 4 2 122' .. ...zwizgi . fxf. A ,D V 0- ,X X , Al, "2fl A 2 I 1 2 Lemon, B. Lentz, F. Lentz, W. LeRoux, D. Lester, W. Liebes, H. Lincke, R. Luft, A. Magly, D. Mair, R. Marleau, R. Marohn, R. Martin, R. Martishius, W. Mauntler, E. LEMON, BRUCE, Business Administration, B.B.A., Newman Club 1, MSC I, 2. LIEBES, HARRIETT, Education, B.A., Sigma Pi Delta 1, 2-sec'y, 3, 4- cultural chrm., Mu Phi Epsilon 2, 3, 4-historian, Fine Arts Club 2, 3-pres., v-pres., 4-pres., Rocket Choristers-accompanist 2, 3, 4, MARLEAU, RICHARD S., Engineering, B.S.E.E., Tau Beta Pi 4, Pi Mu Epsilon 3, 4-treas., Delta X 2-treas., 3-sec'y, 4-pres., AIEE 2, 3, 4-sec'y, OSPE 2, 3. LENTZ FRANK R., Engineering, B.S.M.E., Sigma Rho Tau 3, 4-pres., OSPE 3, 4-pres., ASME 2, 3, 4-treas. LINCKE, RUTH M., Arts and Sciences, B.S., Zeta Tau Alpha I, 2, 3-v-pres., 4, Phi Kappa Phi 3, 4, Religious Confer- ence 3, LSA 2, 3, 4, University Chemical Society 2, 3, 4, German Club 3. MAROHN, ROBERT K., Business Administration, B.B.A., Phi Kappa Psi 'l, 2, 3-pres., 4. 214 LENTZ, WILLIAM C., Engineering, B.S.M.E., Pi Kappa Alpha 'l, 2-sgt.-ab arms, 3, 4-treos., YMCA 1, 2, 3, 4. LUFT, ALFRED, Pharmacy, B.S. MARTIN, ROBERT A., Education, B.A., Blue Key 4, National Collegiate Players 3, 4-pres., University Theatre 2, 3-ass't director, 4-pres., ass't director, OSEA 2, 3, Vets Club 2, 3, 4. LE ROUX, DONALD F., Engineering, B.S.M.E., ASME 2, 3, 4, OSPE 3, 4, SAME 3, 4, Newman Club 3, 4. MAGLY, DONALD A., Business Adminis- tration, B.B.A., Alpha Sigma Phi 'I, 2, 3, 4, Alpha Kappa Psi 'I, 2, 3, 4. MARTISHIUS, WALTER A., Education, B. Ed., Football I, 2, 3, 4. LESTER, WILLIAM, Education, B. Ed. MAIR, ROBERT M., Business Adminis- tration, B.B.A., Phi Kappa Phi 3, 4, Beta Gamma Sigma 3, 4-pres., Uniy. Theatre 3-business mgr., Alpha Kappa Psi 3, 4. MAUNTLER, EDWARD L., Engineering, B.S.M.E. 1 1 I .. nr W '., In x'-LJ I , I 3. Q ,v .an .3 3 "' , '- X L E-l . xt i . Mayo, L. McDonald, J. McGhee, T. McGowan, B. McGowen, E. McGraw, R. Mercer, C. Meter, A. Meyer, R. Michalski, R. Miller, A. R. Miller, A. H. Miller, G. Mills, R. Monday, F. MAYO, LINDA J., Education, B. Ed., Pi Beta Phi 1, 2, 3, 4-pres., Alpha Phi Gamma 2, 3, 4, Kappa Delta Pi 3, 4-v.-pres., Pi Gamma Mu 3, 4- v.-pres., Peppers 4, Treu-Munch -Honor Scholarship 3, Collegian I, 2, 3- society editor, PanHeI Council 3, 4-rush chrm., Sigma Phi Epsilon Christmas Sweetheart, Queen of Hearts 3. MC GRAW, RODNEY B., Business Adminis- tration, B.B.A., Theta Chi 1, 2-social chrm., 3-v.-pres., 4. MILLER, ALAN R., Education, B.A., Alpha Sigma Phi 3, 4, Who's Who 3, 4, Junior Class Pres. 3, Tower 3-advertising mgr., 4-ed.-in-chief, J-Hop 3-gen. rhrm., New- man Club 1, 2-pres., 3, 4. MC DONALD, JOHN W., Engineering, B.S.E.P. MERCER, CLARA J., Arts and Sciences, B.A., WSPD-TV 1. MILLER, ARLEN H., Business Administra- tion, B.B.A., Sigma Phi Epsilon 1, 2-sec'y, 3, 4. MC GHEE, THOMAS, Business Administration, B.B.A., DNW 1, 2, 3, 4, Am. Mkt. Ass'n. 4. METER, ALVIN N., Business Administration, B.B.A. MILLER, GINGER C., Arts and Sciences, B.S., Alpha Chi Omega 1, 2, 3-4- pledge trainer, Sigma Alpha Omega 3, 4-v-pres., Ellen H. Richards Club 1, 2-treas., 3, 4, YWCA 1, 4, Inter-nos 1, 2, 3, T. U. Television Speech Pro- gram 2. MC GOWAN, BARBARA, Arts and Sciences, B.A., YWCA 1, 2, 3, 4, Young Republicans 1, 2, 3, 4, Pyramid Club 1, 2, 3, 4. MEYER, RICHARD A., Engineering, B.S.C.E., ASCE 1, 2, 3, 4, OSPE 1, 2, 3, 4. MILLS, ROBERT G., Business Administration, B.B.A., Alpha Kappa Psi 1, 2, 3, 4. MC GOWEN, ELIZABETH, Education, B. Ed. MICHALSKI, ROBERT F., Busi- ness Administration, B. B. A., Theta Chi 2, 3-4-treas., Pershing Rifles I, 2, Scabbard 8- Blade 3, 4, Collegian 3-4fxchange editor, Religious Confer- ence 3, 4-hospitality chrm., Newman Club 2, Young Republicans 3. MON- DAY, FRANK E., Education, B.S. 215 ar' if 'N-.1 Moore, D. Morgan, F. Morgan, N. Mortimer, R. Moses, V. MOORE, DORIS A., Education, B. Ed., Chi Omega 1, 2, 3, 4-pres., Peppers 4, Who's Who 3, 4, Senate 2, 3-sec'y, Tower 3-business mgr., Univ. The- atre 3-house mgr. 'Homecoming Queen 3, Religious Council 2-co-chrm. programs and continuation, Newman Club 2, 3, Student Union Planning Comm. 1,'USA 2, 3, 4. MUENZER, DANIEL R., Business Administration, B.B.A., Newman Club 1, Vets Club 4. NORTHRUP, REEVES G., Business Administration, B.B.A., Pi Kappa Alpha 1, 2, 3-treas., 4-treas., Alpha Kappa Psi 1, 2, 3, 4, Alpha Phi Gamma 2, 3, 4, Junior Class V-Pres. 3, Student Senate 3, Collegian 2-circulation mgr., 3-4-advertising mgr., IFC 3, Standing Election Comm. 1, 2, 3, 4, Christmas Formal 2, Homecoming 1, J-Hop 3, Freshman Dance 1, Sophomore Dance 2, Young Republicans 1, 2, 3, 4. MORGAN, FREDERICK, Business Administration, B.B.A., Military Ball 1, Newman Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Young Democrats 1, 2, Football 2. NASSER, NAP, Business Administration, B.B.A., Alpha Kappa Psi 2, 3, 4, Newman Club 1, 2, 3, 4. NOWICKI, DAVID A., Business Administration, B.B.A., Alpha Kappa Psi 2, 3-treas., 4, Job Conference 3, 4, Newman Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Vets Club 2, 3, 4, Polish Club 1, 2-v.-pres., 3, 4-pres. MORGAN, NANCY A., Education, B. Ed., Alpha Chi Omega 1, 2, 3-his- torian, 4-historian, Lyre ed., Blockhouse 1, Univ. Theatre 2, 3, Homecoming 1, Christmas Formal 2, Sophomore Dance 2, YWCA 1, 2, 3, 4, LSA 2, 3, 4, OSEA 1, 2, 3, 4. NEEDHAM, JOHN A., Education, B. Ed. OBERHAUSEN, RICHARD, Business Administration, B.B.A., Phi Kappa Psi 1, 2, 3-sec'y, pledge master, 4-pres., Alpha Kappa Psi 2, 3, 4, Pershing Rifles 1, 2, Blockhouse 1, 2, Standing Elections Comm. 2, IFC 4, Homecoming 3, New- man Club 2, 3, MSC 1, 2, UBEA 4. MORTIMER, ROBERT J., Engineering, B.S. Ch. E., AICHE 1, 2, 3, 4, ACS 1, 2, 3, 4. NIGH, NANCY R., Education, B. Ed., Univ. Theatre 1, Rocket Choristers 1, 2, 3, 4, OSEA 1, 2, 3, El. Ed. Club 1, 2, 3, YWCA 1, 2, 3, WRA 1. OCHS, ARTHUR B., Business Administration, B.B.A., Collegian 3, 4-ass't sports ed., Athletic Publicity Dept. Staff writer and statistician, Newman Club 1, 2, 3, 4-parliamentarian, Young Republicans 1, 2, 3, 4, Baseball 1, Ass't Freshman Baseball Coach 3, 4. MOSES, VIVIAN, Education, B.A. NIKAZY, CHARLOTTE E., Education, B.A., WUS 3, OSEA 2, 3, 4, LSA 3, Young Republicans 3. OLDE, ERNEST J., Business Administration, B.B.A., Sigma Phi Epsilon 1, 2, 3, 4, Junior Class Treas. 3, Student Senate 2, DNW Club 1, 2, 3, 4. Muenzer, D. Nasser, N. Needham, J. Nigh, N. Nikazy, C. Northrup, R. Nowicki, D. Oberhausen, R. Ochs, A. Olde, E. to J, f T , , B., ,A t 1 r f , ZA I "" , ' I 55-F fa .Q JI? I my 5 4 .3 "" ., ,.::5,,ggpa :"' , , stir., I . 4, I xx IK-I I I .. ,self 3 W, . jf J l, ,191 x if P I U 2 'I 216 X 'D -0' .l Q if- Oldham, G. Onisko, M. Overman, R. Parsons, A. Parvin, M OLDHAM, GLYN B., Business Administration, B.B.A., Alpha Kappa Psi 3, 4, Pershing Rifles l, 2, MSC l, 2, YMCA 'l, 2, 3-chaplain, 4-chrm. Ohio- West Va. Student Council YMCA, Freshman Camp Counselor 2, 3, lSA 3, 4, Religious Council 3. PIETRAS, JOANNE, Pharmacy, B.S., Lambda Kappa Sigma 3, 4-Pres., Newman Club l, APhA. PUCCETTI, LEO .l., JR., Arts and Sciences, B.A., Theta Chi 'l, 2-3-sports chrm., 4-sec'y., Alpha Phi Gamma 4-V-Pres., Who's Who 4, Student Senate 4-cabinet constitutions chrm., Collegian I, 3, 4-sports ed., mgr., ed.-in-chief, Univ. Theatre 4, IFC 3, 4-sports chrm., A Cappella Choir I, 2, Rocket Choristers 'l, 2, Stu- dent Morale Comm. 4, WUS 3-ugly man, 4-student faculty game chrm., Religious Council 2, 3, 4-publicity chrm., Christmas Formal 3-decorations co-chrm., Homecoming 2, Freshman Dance 'l, Young Democrats 'l, 2, 3, 4, Newman Club 'I, 2, 3, 4, Baseball l, 2, Football 4-statistician, Basketball 4-statisticion. ONISKO, MITCHELL A., Business Administration, B.B.A., Kappa Sigma Kappa l, 2, 3, 4, Scabbard 81 Blade 3, 4, ROTC Drill Team 3, 4. PIGOTT, JAMES, Engineering, B.S.M.E., Sigma Rho Tau 2, 3, 4, OSPE 2, 3, 4, ASME 2, 3, 4. PUHL, ROBERT S., Business Administration, B.B.A., Alpha Kappa Psi l, 2, 3-v.-pres., 4-pres., Religious Council 2, 3, Newman Club 'l, 2, 3, 4. OVERMAN, ROBERT D., Business Administration, B.B.A., Sigma Alpha Epsilon 'l, 2, 3, 4-house mgr., Alpha Kappa Psi 2, 3, 4, Greek Week 3. PIOTROWSKI, MARGARET, Education, B. Ed., Phys. Ed. Maiors l, 2, 3, 4, WRA l, 2, 3, 4, Polish Club l, 2, 3, 4. PUNCHES, HOWARD N., Engineer- ing, B.S.E.P., Tau Kappa Epsilon l, 2, 3, 4-song master, Tau Beta Pi 3, 4-corresp. sec'y, Pi Mu Epsilon 3, 4, University Theatre 'l, 2, Vets Club 'l, 2, 3-v.-pres., 4, Young Democrats l, 2, 3, 4, Delta X 2, 3, 4, Physics Club 3, 4-treas. PARSONS, ALFRED J., JR., Business Administration, B.B.A. PLANICKA, JOSEPH J., Business Administration, B.B.A., Alpha Kappa Psi 'l, 2, 3, 4, Vets Club 'l, 2, 3, 4. QUINN, FRANK C., Business Administration, B.B.A., Pi Kappa Phi 1,-2-historian, 3-sec'y, social chrm., rush chrm., 4-finance chrm., Pershing Rifles 'l, 2, 3-supply officer, Scobbard 8- Blade 3, 4, Newman Club l, 2, MSC l-rep., 2, 3, 4. PARVIN, MANOUCHEHR, Engineering, B.S.E.E., Tau Kappa Epsilon 'l, 2, 3, 4, DNW l, 2, 3, 4, lSA l, Chess Club 4-pres. PRINTKI, GERALD J., Pharmacy, B.S., Tau Kappa Epsilon 'l, 2, 3, 4, Newman Club l, 2, Polish Club l, 2, 3, APhA l, 2, 3, 4. RAKER, ARTHUR, Business Administration, B.B.A., Pi Kappa Alpha 'l, 2, 3, 4. Pietras, J. Pigott, J. Piotrowski, M. Planicka, J. Printki, G. Puccetti, L. Puhl, R. Punches, H. Quinn, F. Raker, A. .r,fv " I.i I.. ' ' t A 3 , v ri 48 '58 4 gi F '- "" ii 'x-, x nw .v, - 1 .V ,RJ ,fi f fa Til 1 . 1' 3. , a g? '4' ,.- "- A S? 1, K 217 if 1 . 1- af ..fg , n cl, I - ,fr - 6,33 , If , .5 1 If M X X Pj' in ff, 1537, 'ttzmzf-1, ' ' ""ifQ2, , f s if . ' . -F 111- , 2 11-7'.Ff,?f5 - ,gli 1 '40 fern- 1 'IBM' r ,f 3 f"""N. ' I 218 H 7 1 !N1""" A I 7 : . ' V . ff A Q, T Q, , 3 9 A 2 S ,JMR X ,V . ..,.,,., p ,, ,.. 1 X 3 1 RALEY, JERRY R., Pharmacy, B.S., Kappa Psi 2, 3, 4, APhA 2, 3, 4. RAUFER, HENRIETTA, Education, B.Ed., Blockhouse 1, YWCA 'l, ISA 3, OSEA 1, 4. RAVAS, PAUL R., Engineering, B.S.M.E., Icosahedron 3, 4, DNW Club 1, 2, 3, 4-social chrm., floor rep., SGF 2, 3, 4, ASME 1, 2, 3, 4, YMCA 1, 2, 3, 4, LSA 1, 2, 3, 4, Football 1. RERUCHA, F. JAMES, Business Administration, B.B.A. REUCHER, WILLIAM G., Business Administration, B.B.A., Pi Kappa Alpha 1, 2, 3, 4-rush chrm., Alpha Kappa Psi 1, 2, 3, 4, Newman Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Am. Mkt. Ass'n 4, Vets Club 1, 2, 3, 4, IFC 4-ass't rush chrm., T U Bowling League 3, 4-pres. RICHARDSON, BEVERLY, Education, B. Ed., Homecoming 1, Christmas Formal 1, 2, Sophomore Dance 2, YWCA 1, 2, Wesleyan Club 2, 3, 4, Young Democrats 3, 4, OSEA 4. RICHEY, TROY E., Arts and Sciences, B.S. RIEDEMAN,SUZANNE, Education, B. Ed., Alpha Chi Omega 1, 2, 3, 4-pres., Alpha Phi Gamma 2, 3, 4, Kappa Delta Pi 3, 4-hist., Who's Who 3, 4, Peppers 4-secftreas., Junior Class Treas. 3, Collegian 1, 2, Blockhouse 1, 2-Senior Ed., Assoc. Ed., 3-Layout Ed., Univ. Theatre 1, 2, 3, Radio Worshop 1, 2, 3, SUBG 1, 2, 3-sec'y., 4-pres., PanHel 3, 4-sec'y., Homecoming Coronation 2-chrm., Christmas Formal 2-Decorations chm., Sophomore Dance 2- Decorations ass't. chm., WUS 2-auction co-chm., 3-gen. sec'y., Greek Week 2, Jazz Concert 1, 2, Standing Elections comm. 1, 2, 3, OSEA 1, 2, 3, 4-pres., LSA 1, 2, 3, 4, YWCA 1-v.-pres., 2, 3, 4, El. Ed. Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Young Republicans 1, 2, 3, 4. RITTER, DANIEL J., Business Administration, B.B.A. ROEGER, SHIRLEY A., Arts and Sciences, B.A., Pi Gamma Mu 2, 3, 4, Collegian 1, 2, Tower 2, 3, Campus 100 1. ROOSE, RICHARD E., Engineering, B.S.C.E., ASCE 1, 2, 3, 4. RUDDOCK, JAMES M., Pharmacy, B.S., Theta Chi 1, 2, 3-hist., 4-publ. rel. co-chm., Rho Chi 3, 4-pres., Blue Key 3, 4-sec.-treas., Who's Who 4, Senate 2-publ. rel., 3-elections, 4-constitution, elections, Blockhause-3-asst. fraternity ed., 4-asst. sports ed., Univ. Chest Drive 2-chm., Homecoming 4-co-chm. tea, DNW Club 1, 2, 3- council, 4, Kappa Psi 2, 3-hist., 4-v.-pres. RUDEY, RICHARD A., Engineering, B.S.M,E., Alpha Sigma Phi 1, 2, 3-pres., 4, Univ. Theatre 3. RUTTER, ADELA' A., Education, B. Ed., Religious Conference 2, LSA 1, 2, 3, OSEA 1, 2: El. Ed. Club 3. RYAN, JOHN P., Engineering, B.S.E.E., Theta Chi 2, 3, DNW 'l, 2, 3, 4, AIEE and IRE 4. SANDYS, RICHARD B., Education, B. Ed., Poli. Sci. Club 2, 3, 4, Univ. Theatre I, 2, 3. SASS, CARL A., Education, B.S. SAV- AGE, WILLIAM E., Arts and Sciences, B.S., UCS 2, 3, 4-treas. SAYGERS, THOMAS A., Engineering, B.S.C.E., Asce 1, 2, 3, 'II 3 " ' 4, OSPE 1, 2, 3, 4. SCARISBRICK, JUDITH, Education, B. Ed. SCHARF, PAUL A., Business Administration, B.B.A., Pi Kappa Alpha I, 2, 3, 4, IFC 3, 4, Who's Who 3. SCHEIB, JAMES W., Business Administration, B.B.A. SCHENK, HAROLD G., Engineering, B.S.M.E. SCHMITT, JOSEPH, Business Administration, B.B.A., Pi Kappa Alpha 'l, 2, 3, 4. SCHULTE, JOHN H., JR., Education, B.S. SCHULTZ, RICHARD N., Engineering, B.S. Ch. E., ACS I, 2, 3, 4, AlChE I, 2, 3, 4. SCOTT, JANICE M., Education, B. Ed., Kappa Delta Pi 3, 4- sec'y, lnternos I, 2, 3, 4-pres. SCOTT, VERNON, Engineering, B.S.M.E., Tau Beta Pi 3, 4, ASME 'I, 2, 3, 4, OSPE 'l, 2, 3, 4, Sigma Rho Lambda 2, 3, 4, SHAFFER, PAULA J., Arts and Sciences, B.A., Zeta Tau Alpha 3, 4-music chrm., Pi Delta Phi 3, 4-sec.-treas., Blockhouse 3, Presbyterian Club 3, 4-sec'y., ISA 3, YWCA 3, 4, Greek Week 3-party chrm., J-Hop 3, Freshman Dance 3, Varsity Drag 4, Christmas Formal 3. SHAFRON, LAWRENCE, Pharmacy, B.S., Alpha Epsilon Pi I, 2, 3, 4-steward, Beta Beta Beta 2, 3, 4, DNW 'l, 2, 3, 4, APhA 'l, 2, 3, 4, Alpha Zeta Omega 2, 3, 4. r: ' i , ,Q qs. 9- 3 'JS 3 A I I 2 I Ge A ljg SHANFELT, CHARLES W., Business Administration, B.B.A., Alpha Kappa Psi 2, 3, 4, DNW Club T, 2, 3, 4, SHORT, DONALD E., Business Administration, B.B.A., Sigma Phi Epsilon T, 2, 3, 4, Alpha Phi Gamma 3, 4, Collegian 2, 3-circulation mgr., Sophomore Dance 2-co-chrm., invita- tions, Delta X 2, 3, 4, YMCA l, 2, 3, 4, Young Republi- cans l, 2, 3, 4, MSC 1, 2. SHRADER, JAMES W., JR., Business Administration, B.B.A., Theta Chi l, 2, 3, 4- chaplain, Newman Club 'l, 2. SlDO, ROBERT L., Arts and Sciences, B.S., Alpha Sigma Phi l, 2, 3-historian, 4-scholarship chrm., Alpha Epsilon Delta 3, 4, Univ. Theatre T, 2, German Club l, 2. SIMON, DONALD J., Education, B. Ed,, Tau Kappa Epsilon 2, 3- songmaster, 4-sec'y, songmaster, A Cappella Choir 4, Band 4, Delta X 2, 3, 4, Vets Club 2, 3-treas., 4-v.-pres., Newman Club 2, 3, 4, Sigma Rho Tau 2, 3, OSPE 2, 3, OSEA 4, AIEE and IRE 3. SMITH, KATHLEEN M., Educa- tion, B. Ed., Delta Delta Delta l, 2, 3-chaplain, 4-v.-pres., Alpha Phi Gamma 3, 4, Kappa Delta Pi 3, 4-pres., Who's Who 3, 4, Peppers 4, Student Senate 2, 3, Tower 2, 3- circulation mgr., Blockhouse i, 2-ca-ed. intro., assoc. ed., 3-copy-ed., Univ. Theatre 2, 3, Sophomore Queen Attend- ant 2, Homecoming Attendant 3, May Queen 3, Pledge Dance 'l-chrm. decorations, Sophomore Dance 2-co-chrm., Homecoming T, 2, May Festival T, 2, 3-gen. sec'y, Christ- mas Formal T, Freshman l, Student Union Brochure T, Young Democrats 2-treas., 3-v.-pres., YWCA 3. SMOTHERMAN, JOHN F., Education, B. Ed., Vets Club T, 2, 3, 4. SOLOMON, SAMUEL M., Business Administration, B.B.A., Alpha Epsilon Pi T, 2-social chrm., 3-corresp. sec'y, 4-athletic chrm., WUS l, Homecoming 2, Christmas Formal 3, Football Mgr. 'l, 2, 3, 4, Basketball Mgr. 'l, 2, 3, 4, Baseball Mgr. T, 2, 3, 4. SPENCE, JACK E., Business Ad- ministration, B.B.A., Sigma Phi Epsilon 2, 3, 4, DNW 2, 3. SPERR, JOHN H., Engineering, B.S.M.E., DNW Club T, 2-council, 3-sec'y, ASME 2, 4. STAIFER, EARL, Engineering, B.S. STAINBROOK, ROBERT C., Pharmacy, B.S., Kappa Psi 2, 3, 4, APhA l, 2, 3, 4. ST. ARNAUD, LAWRENCE F., Business Administration, B.B.A., Alpha Kappa Psi l, 2, 3, 4. STARRETT, WALTER, Pharmacy, B.S., Kappa Psi 2, 3, 4, APhA 'l, 2, 3, 4. STElN, RONALD B., Engineering, B.S.E.E., Tau Kappa Epsilon 3, 4, LSA 2, AIEE and IRE 2, 3, 4, OSPE 2-corresp. sec'y, 4-sec'y. STEPP, PATRICIA E., Education, B. Ed., Zeta Tau Alpha I, 2, 3-rush chrm., 4-magazine chrm., Freshman Dance I, El. Ed. Club I, DSEA 2. ST. JOHN, BARBARA, Education, B. Ed., Zeta Tau Alpha I, 2, 3-treas., 4, Sigma Delta Pi 4- sec'y., Tower 2, 3, UWCA I, 2, 3-ways and means chrm., 4-mailbox chrm., OSEA I, 2. STRONG, SAMUEL, Arts and Sciences, B.S., Alpha Phi Alpha I, 2, 3-treas., 4-v-pres., dean of pledges. SULLIVAN, JOHN A., Business Administration, B.B.A. SUT- TON, SANDRA J., Education, B. Ed., Pi Beta Phi I, 2- censor, 3-scholarship chrm., 4, WUS I, El. Ed. I, 2, 3, YWCA I, 2, 3, FTA I, 2, 3, WRA I, 2, Young Democrats 2. SWARTZ, RONALD, Pharmacy, B.S., Alpha Epsilon Pi I, 2-ass't pledge master, 3-social chrm., Grecian Holiday chrm., Tower 2, 3-adverthing mgr., Freshman Dance I, Sopho- more Dance 2, APh.-A I, 2, 3, 4. SWIERGOSZ, ARLENE, Education, B.A., Chi Omega I, 2, 3, 4-pres., J-Hop 3-co-chrm., publicity, Christmas Convocation 2-publicity chrm., Christmas Formal 2, WRA spring Ban- quet chrm. 3, Freshman Week 4, Newman Club I, 2-3- executive comm., Phys. Ed. Maiors 2, 3-v-pres., 4, WRA I, 2, 3, 4-v-pres., head of tennis. SYPE, MERIDEL M., Arts and Sciences, B.S., Chi Omega I, 2, 3, 4, SZOR, ,ELIZA- BETH M., Education, B. Ed., Delta Delta Delta I, 2-reporter, 3-sponsor chrm., 4-rec. sec'y., PanHel Rep., songtest direc- tor, Freshman Dance I, Young Democrats Club I, 4, YWCA I, 2, WRA I, 2: ISA 3: OSEA 2, 4. ,U lg. f fjsxxf fi-5, '55 I I X.. r ' ig. I 1 r 'in' SZYRMAN, HELEN, Arts and Sciences, B.A., Sigma Pi Delta 1 I, 2, 3, 4-pres., Fine Arts Club 3, 4. IALIP, SHIRLEY A., ,, , V Education, B. Ed., Alpha Chi Omega I, 2, 3, 4-social chrm., X r ,, Student Senate 4, Blockhouse I, Homecoming I, 2, 3, 4, Q , ,, if Christmas Formal 2, Varsity Drag 4, J-Hop 3, Jazz Con- i iff 'E cert 2, Student Athletic Publicity 4, Young Republicans I, ' 2, 3, 4, YWCA I, 2, 3, 4. TALLMAN, JEAN A., Education, N B. Ed., WUS 2, YWCA I, OSEA I, Ellen H. Richards Club sa, , I, 2, 3-v-pres., 3-treas., Young Republicans 3. H 3 x V' X N ,ss fig I X - I TAVTIGIAN, RICHARD, Arts and Sciences, B.S., Beta Beta Q gf , Beta 2, 3, Blue Key 3, 4, Student Senate 3, 4-rally, cabinet, ' I DNW Club I, 2-3-floor rep., 4-pres., Poli. Sci. Club 3, 4, g N K Wrestling 2, 3, 4. TAYLOR, SANFORD, JR., Engineering, I 4, eq Q I B.S.M.E., Pi Kappa Alpha I, 2, 3, 4-v-pres., Student Senate Q 1 J , I, ASME I, 2, 3, 4. THAISS ANNAJEAN, Education, B. 'X 5 A t rf- 4 Ed., Chi Omega I, 2, 3-4-treas., Collegian I, 2, Block- A Jiff , house I, Tower 2, A Cappella Choir I, Homecoming I, ff"l'.I .-.,- 3 X? J-Hop 3, WUS 2, Standing Elections Comm. I, 2, ISA ' . - 1 Q ,H 3-4-trecls., LSA I, 2, 3, 4, YWCA I, 2, 3, El. Ed. Club sbp- '-::.,:- g g . 1, 2, 3, 4. ' K I f I I' . ' ' 3. f . N- . ' 'I I 4 221 , . .ff 'f f - j. iv, .fy yf,,,,9y3,1!,.g., "P mf 4 i at I fc' Q I f w f ' 4 ' A- .7 f,X4 ff 1 'gl Thompson, J. Thompson, R. Tipka, J. Tiplady, R. Tisci, S. Tresso, B. Trost, W. Tryfiatis, G. Tucholski, E. Umbles, C. Urbanowicz, B. Venia, R. VonHerstenberg, K. Walton, R. Weiss, P. THOMPSON, JAMES H., Pharmacy, B.S. TRESSO, BETTY A., Education, B. Ed., A Cappella Choir l, 2, 3, 4, OSEA l, 2, 3, 4, El. Ed. Club l, 2, 3, 4. URBANOVVICZ, BERNICE, Education, B. Ed., Delta Delta Delta l, 2- jeweler, 3-PanHel rep., sponsor, 4-chaplain, Collegian T, Tower 2, 3, PanHel Workshop 3, Homecoming 2, May Festival l, 2, Sophomore Dance 2, Standing Election Comm. l, 2, Young Democrats l, 2, 3, 4, WRA l, 2, 3, 4. THOMPSON, ROBERT R., Arts and Sciences, B.S. TROST, WlLl.lAM, Busi- ness Administration, B.B.A., Alpha Kappa Psi T, 2, 3, 4. VENIA, ROBERT J., Engineering, B.S.E.E. TIPKA, JOHN W., Arts and Sciences, B.S., Pershing Rifles l, 2-sec'y, 3- treas., 4, Distinguished Military Student 4, Scabbard and Blade 3, 4, Mfitary Ball 3, 4, UCS 2, 3-treas., 4, German Club l, 2, 4, American Chemical Society 3, 4, DNW Club 1, 2, 3, 4, MSC T, 2, 3, 4. TRYFIATIS, GEORGE, Arts and Sciences, B.S., Alpha Epsilon Delta 3, 4, Collegian l, 2, DNW l, 2, 3, 4-floor rep., lSA 2, 3, 4, Greek Club l, 2, 3, 4, YMCA 'l, 2, 3, 4. VON HERSTENBERG, KEN P., Arts and Sciences, B.A. 222 TlPLADY, ROBERT W., Education, B. Ed., Alpha Epsilon Delta 2-sec'y., 3, 4, Vets Club 2, 3-sec'y, 4, OSEA 3, 4. TUCHOLSKI, EDWARD J., Edu- cation, B. Ed. WALTON, RONALD O., Engineering, B.S.C.E., ASCE 'l, 2, 3- sec'y, 4, OSPE l, 2, 3, 4. TISCI, SAM A., Business Administration, B.B.A., DNW Club 'l, 2, 3, Football 'l, 2, 3, 4-co-capt., Basketball I, Baseball l, 2, 3, 4. UMBLES, CLAYTON E., Pharmacy, B.S., V-Pres. Senior Class 4, Morale Comm. 4, Dorm Coun- selor 2, APhA l, 2, 3, 4-treas., DNW Club 'l, 2, 3-4-council, Football 'l, 2, 3, 4-ca-capt., ass't Freshman Coach. WEISS, PHILLIP J., Business Ad- ministration, B.B.A. I r V 4 I Vw ' ' I dl -P .si l X M X w . an Ni ' ,,.,.,3., ..,. ,A 4 . ' C E K 4 I: I. . , Ti' Y . V .259 ' ' Wetli, R. Wettstone, J. R. Wettstone, J. A. White, J. White, S. Wines, D. Winzeler, A. Wodrich, J. Wolfe, R. Woodford, L. Yager, L. Yohe, W. Young, D. Zaenger, F. Zielinski, A. WETLI, ROBERT, Engineering, B.S.E.E., Theta Chi I, 2, 3, 4, OSPE 2, 3, 4 AIEE and IRE 3, 4. WINES, DONALD L., Business Administration, B.B.A. Tau Kappa Epsilon I, 2, 3, 4, Pershing Rifles I, 2, Am. Mkt. Ass'n. 4 Young Republicans I, 2, 3, 4. YAGER, LEO J., Engineering, B.S.M.E. OSPE I, 2, 3, 4, DNW Club I, 2, 3, 4. WETTSTONE, JAMES R., Business Administration, B.B.A., Sigma Alpha Ep- silon I, 2, 3, 4, Rocket Chorus I, 2, Wesleyan Club I. WINZELER, ADE- LINE, Business Administration, B.B.A., Alpha Omicron Pi I, 2, 3-ass't pledge mother, 4-PanHeI rep., Tower 2, 3, A Cappella Choir I, 2, Business Ad- ministration Club 2, 3, Canterbury Club I, 2, WRA I, 2, Internos 3, 4. YOHE, WILLIAM J., Business Administration, B.B.A., Alpha Kappa Psi 3, 4, University Chorus 2, 3, Freshman Camp 2, 3, 4, Brotherhood Con- vocation 2, 3, WUS 3, Religious Conference 3-chrm. supper, 4, Religious Council 2, 3, 4, Am. Mkr. Ass'n. 4, YMCA 2, 3-sec'y, 4-v-pres., LSA 2, 3-v-pres., 4-pres., Young Republicans 2, 3, 4, ISA 4. WETTSTONE, JOHN A., Engineering, B.S.C.E., Sigma Alpha 2, 3, 4, OSPE 2, 3, 4, ASCE I, 2, 3, 4-sec'y, WODRICH, JAY D., Business DAVID D., Epsilon I, Administration, B.B.A., Pi Kappa Phi I, 2, 3, 4-treas. YOUNG, Engineering, B.S.C.E., Tau Beta Pi 3, 4, ASCE 2, 34treas., 4-v.-pres., OSPE 2, 3, ASTM 3. WHITE, JANET H., Education, B. Ed, Phi Mu COhio Universityl, Rocket Choristers 3, 4-sec'y, WRA 3, 4-archery head, YWCA 3, 4, LSA 3, 4, Phys. Ed. Majors 3, 4. WOLFE, R. RHOADES, Engineering, B.S. Ch. E., Sigma Alpha Epsilon I, 2, 3, 4. ZAENGER, FRANK W., Business Administration, B.B.A., Tau Kappa Epsilon I, 2, 3, 4. WHITE, SANDRA C., Education, B. Ed. WOODFORD, LAWRENCE D., Pharmacy, B.S., Kappa Psi 2, 3-treas., 4-regent, Rho Chi 3, 4, Phi Kappa Phi 3, 4, APhA 'l, 2, 3, 4. ZIELINSKI, ARLENE, Education, B. Ed., Kappa Delta I, 2-3-treas., 4, WRA I, 2, 3, 4-pres., Phys. Ed. Majors I, 2, 3, 4, OSEA I. 223 4' I I 4 LANDIVIARKS OF PROGRESS . . . in TOLEDO-' Glass Center Hflmtgm of the World fl, ul l These four buildings reilect the technological achieve- 1 i A 1 'J ' ments of Owens-Illinois Glass Company, whose so l . . . f512ss.. ' yi physical growth has left these 1ndel1ble ,H ' l , l l lmpressions on the industrial n of 'HI' , ' H W J 4 ,f i H Es, 3 face of Toledo. L 1 :ui an fn E . B V11 f ,X sgaz q lil- :ll jp E S 5 X Duraglas Center V. Li ' ' ff-'JIM ,N V E2 i: I: ull I E W 14th 8 Adams 1 r ,ll : 1 'gif 5 ' , i U HH Ii B -Hi i' III! B f' " " 1' 3 - 1: A lun B B '1 ill E I- E ' E um E 3-.Qi ' I Q gli - N ' Owens-Illinois Building i My gi El 2 . . ,L Q M A Madison 8. St. Clair Himmignlhmlllibgl-il! nr. Q M . Customer service facilities, staffed by nearly 500, offer Owens-Illinois customers the ad- vantages of specialized package design, product and packaging research, and marketing services. .4 C HIE! M " r More than 1,000 Toledo-area resi- I E Q .mtimlg fo, K Q dents work in the O-I General 3 E Q li '52 51,11 offices-directing activities Of L X gag 4 'iff W kigsl a 27,000, coast to coast. ,aim Exif, t hat -, " 'xr re s . fnilffdrff-f'," P -T '--:-" Q ..tf-5, -zsf, ,r Libbey Glass Division Plant T se r 1' f ff , ZgA3,wjQj,N',N Ash s. chqmplain I if . -J- 'EgF , . 1F.--: E- ... Home of fine Libbey table glassware, this manufacturing plant employs more than 1,200 and is one of 31 Owens-Illinois plants across the nation. Owens-Illinois Technical Center 1700 North Westwood ' r7"" f- , . 1 I I 'W ' , . , Q f- . T ' W, .... Q, lllll 'Y ' . --ss 1 - -1? 4 ,, 7,1 ' 5 sie: fi- it ' 1 iv., , , , - f , is , 1 K V gy . I , I, in , f-ff 5 1 X I i 5 l X W,,w,,,3, nn- T 4, N. f-gf-, ,gym s - Q mQM,,iq,t,f,,.fr,,W ,N .Egg . 4 fi-ETMM H ' ,. -ui 5- . KSSQ, J. ' ul ll-nggr Y W g--i kiiy ' , -f rj Ee.: ...,. -- .,.. -...----..-,, -' 1-1.41, Q Q is - ifzgfiw m1?l"7i:"""'1:--f- 4- fY"'14'1'f-afl'5'i5ff-!3'5f1--- h ir-V. 431:--:F J e - -1.1 'sue 4. - -,..-fuer-:1'f,,5 rg-riffs:fffQ'j1,gf:-' 1-gA:,4.4.-if 5 . gg,-ii,-J'-ii-ij: Q sg ,, pg ',f-"gig:fi-'eg.-.-1:,::x,, U, V-r gan M it ' Y E -74' " "" -Q-1 f' i'1i':i1O1'-P. .f...,,s,1.-,.L.Qs.i4sysLC-5i4.ag-232,532 :T-,,-Q-3-,figs The world's largest and most complete glass research facility, housing 500 scientists, engineers and technicians. MAKERS OF PRODUCTS WENS- LLINOIS GENERAL OFFICES - TOLEDO 1, OHIO A Abbott, Janice 124 Abel, Laura Joan Abernathy, Linda Aboohamad, Laura 124 Aboohamad, Regina A Cappella Choir 112 Achenbach, Garland 118, 120, 124 Achinger, Thomas Achinger, William Ackerman, Helen 80 Ackland, Michael Adair, John Adams, Cecil Adams, Laura Rae Adams, Robert Adams, Thomas 122,196 Adamski, Marian, 172 Adamson, Floyd Adan, David Adler, Herbert Adler, Robert Adkinson, Laurence Aellig, John Ahrendt, Carolyn Albright, Helen Alex, Nicholas 128, 195, 204 Alex, Stephen Alexander, Chester Alexander, Kenneth Alexander, Sharon Allen, Donald 82, 204 Allen, George Allen, Heanne Aller, Gerald Alpha Chi Omega 32, 170, 171 Alpha Epsilon Delta 70 Alpha Epsilon Pi 184, 185 Alpha Omicron Pi 172, 173 Alpha Sigma Phi 186, 187 Alpha Kappa Psi 73 Alpha Zeta Omega B9 Alpha Phi Alpha 183 Alpha Phi Omega 100 Alt, Eileen Marie American Institute of Chemical Engineers 81 American Institute of Electrical Engineers B Institute of Radio Engineers B1 American Society of Civil Engineers 82 Anderson, Emily Anderson, Herman 183 American Society of Mechanical Engineers 82 American Pharmaceutical Association 91 Anderson, William Andres, Geoliry Lee Angelo, Thomas 128 Ankele, Joan Annarino, James Ansara, Richrad Anspach, Judith Ann Ansted, James Anteau, Robert Antoszewski, Ronald Anzivino, Carmen 204 Archambeau, Robert 68 Ardrey, John Areddy, James 190 Arend, Herbert Arkebauer, John 102, 119, 145, 194 Armaly, Diane 112 Armstrong, Maxine Arnold, Donald 114 Arnold, Larry Artz, Beverly Artz, Henry 201 Arvay, Ann Arvay, Edward Asbeck, Francis Ashba, Richard 196 Ashbrook, John Askey, James Bruce Aspacher, Marlene Aubell, Carol 170, 204 Aubry, Gerald E. Aubry, Lawrence Genera August, Charles Augustyniak, Richard Aultman, Blaine Aurand, Shirley Ann Avers, Fredric 82 Avers, Maurice B Babcock, Susan 176, 204 Boch, Paul Backus, Roberta 178 Bacon, Mary Jo Badders, Clifford Baer, Alan Robert 89, 90, 91, 100, 204 Baer, Rosabelle J01, 130 Bahna, Donald Bair, Cloyd Bair, Juliana 204 Baius, Richard Baker, Ethel Baker, Joseph Baker, Kathryn Baker, Linda 96, 99, 104, 174, 204 Baker, Mary Eleanor Baker, Melvin Baker, Richard 122 Baker, Sally Jean 182 Baker, Stanley Baker, Wendell Baldwin, James Baldwin, Robert 90, 91, 204 Baldwin, Thomas Ballard, Emerson Ballard, Lenore Bame, Sue Lois Bamman, H. William Banachowski, Andrew 131 Banks, Gerald Barakat, Mohamed Barber, Georgia Jean Barber, Jerry Barber, Robert Barkenquast, David 113, 189 Barkman, Fe 83 Barnard, Beverly 125, 178 Barnard, William Barnes, Roy Earl Barnett, Becky 69 Barnett, Nancy Barr, Gerald Barricklow, Lauretta Barron, Harry Barrow, Ronald 204 Barrow, Shirley Ann 204 Barteck, Anthony Barthlemess, Ronald 117, 118, 120 Bartkavage, Chester Bartlett, James 194 Bartley, Sharon 31,178 Barton, Mark Bartus, John Bartus, Steve Bashaw, Larry Basich, Richard Basore, Raymond Bassett, John Bassett, Joseph 152, 153, 204 Battle, Constance 204 Batway, Charles 156 Bauer, Frank Bauer, Joseph Baugh, Jerry Baum, Alice May Baum, Carlton 109, 113, 114,184 Bauman, Gary Bauman, Jane 77, 111, 130, 176, 204 Baumann, James Lee Baumann, Rudolph Baumcrots, Robert Baumgortner, Elaine 172 Baumgartner, Robert Bausch, Robert 100, 118, 120 Bay, Helen 112, 114, 129 Beach, James 118, 117, 120 Beau, Virgil Beard, Luann Beaudry, Clarence 205 Beauregard, Robert Bechtel, David 200 Becker, Carl l Index Becker, Janet 178, 205 Beged, Dov Aron Begg, Theodore Behrendt, Sue 67, 83, 124 Beiswenger, Richard Belcher, Richard 90, 205 Bell, Baxter 194, 205 Bellas, Richard Bellezza, Leonard 128 Bellner, Bernard Bellner, Philip Belston, Hazel Belville, Donald Bemis, Robert Benfer, Judith 178 Bennawy, Barbara 124, 127, 180 Bennett, John 128 Bennion, John Benore, Carol Bensman, Katherine Beren, Charles Lee Beres, William Berger, George 112 Bergsmon, Lawrence Bergstrom, Kathryn Eve Bern, Milton Jack, 185 Bernard, Jack Berning, Robert 188 Beroukhim, Davood Bettingerm, Norma Bettridge, William 195 Beuclerm, Vaughn 205 Bever, Earl Beyer, Marilyn 164, 177 Beyer, Mary Jane 179 Bialecki, Marcella 83, 91, 131, 172 Bickel, Orval Biela, Richard Bfelski, Francis Bieniek, James Bieniek, Jerome Bieniek, Richard Bierley, Arlene Bierley, Russell 205 Biery, Richard Bigelow, David 100 Biglin, Duane Bihn, Gerald Bilan, Sondra 77 Biller, Judith Ellen Billingslea, Norman 131, 142 Billmaier, Daniel 204 Billmaier, Donald Leo Bing, William 200 Binkert, Robert Binkowski, Arthie 118, 120 Binleu, Harriett Birger, James Black, Sharon Kay 113 Black, W. Myron 110, 196 Black, William Frank 76 Black, William Blackburn, Roger Blocker, Peter 128 Blair, Eugene 192 Blakely, Ruth Blanchard, William Blank, Richard 114 Bleasdale, Donald 205 Blockhouse 108 Blue Key 98 Blum, James Blumberg, Alan Boardman, Harvey 109, 184 Bodie, John Bodnovich,Thomas 90 Boehm, James Boehme, Ronald 128, 131 Boenke, Clyde Allen Boettler, Fredrick 82, 83, 124,196 Bogle, John Bohls, Robert Bohn, Stewert Bohnsack, James 81, 83, 205 Bolan, Robert 205 Bolander, James Bold, Thomas Jr. Bolger, Betty Bolger, Joanne Bolger, Mary Jeanne 125 Bollenbcucker, Donald 124, 198 Bollin, E. Beth Bollin, Fred Bollin, George Bollin, G len Bollinger, Nancy Lee Bon, George Bond, Lois Bond, William Bohtiglio, Jim Bonnoug h, Theodore Booher, Jerry 198 Boone, Gorden 73 Boorm, Robert Jr. Boas, Glen Booth, Mary Alice 43, 115 Booth, Richard Boraby, Hussien Borer, Daniel Borer, Donald Borges, Thomas 136 Born, James Bortner, John Borton, Charles Bostwick, Patricia 113, 123, 124, Bosworth, Allan 97, 111, 119, 196, 2 05 Bowen, David 114, 193 Bowers, Carey Bowers, George 205 Bowes, Beverly Bowes, Charlotte 170 Bowie, Charles Bowie, Chester Bowles, James Jay Bowling, Marilyn Bowman, Brenda Bowman, Roger Alan Bowman, Ronald 89, 86 Bowman, William Bowyer, Lisbeth 113, 173 Boxwell, Joseph Bay, Jerry Boyd, Marilyn Boyd, Robert Boyd, Stuart Boyer, D UC1T1e Boyle, Regis Boyle, Walter Braatz, William 118,120 Braddy, John Braden, Dan 159 Brady, Joseph Brady, Michael 188 Brady, William Broft, Bu rton Brand, Harry Jr. Brondeberry, James Brandon, Daniel Brashares, Carol Brass, John Braun, Gretchen 123 Braun, Robert 187 Braunschweiger, Ned 198 Brazier, Charlotte Breininqer, Darrel Breisache, Robert Breicik, Richard 205 Bremer, Richard Brennernan, Victoria 96, 99, 111 Brenner, Brett, Ba Margie 112, 164 rbora Breuer, Louis Brewer, Norman Brewer, Theodore Brice, Sharon Bridge, J Brigders, Bridges, Brighon, ames Riley 128 Melvin Robert 123, 124, 205 Brillhart, Lavon Brimmer, David Brimmer, Darthy A. 182,205 Brimmer, Sue 69, 164 Brittenurn, Bonnie Britton, Jack Brock, Robert Brockway, Dennis Brodbeck, Shirley Brody, Edmund 206 Bronowicz, Yvonne 34, 178, 206 Brott, William 225 CHURCHILUS TWO COMPLETE SUPER MARKETS TO SERVE YOU BETTER GR 4-7082 2845 West Centrol ot Cheltenham 4122 Monroe ot Bellevue COMPLIMENTS OF ACKLIN STAMPING DIVISION TECUMSEH PRODUCTS CO. 1925 NEBRASKA AVENUE BANCROFT LAUNDRAMAT 2641 W. Bancroft Washed-dried-folded Within walking distance of University Erika G ANYWHERE. . . ON ANYTHING TRUCKS 0 WINDOWS 0 PICTORIALS SALES CHARTS Q SCREEN PROCESS COMPLETE BULLETIN AND WALL SERVICE Phone CHerry 1-7592 1205 DORR STREET o TOLEDO 7, OHIO Jordan 9298 2 Hour S COMPLIMENTS TILLUTSUN MFG CARBURETORS TOLEDO, OHIO You're Living in Cl WONDERFUL AGE! 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! . 3, e - ,4,., 'rotzno 015 comrmnv ' ' YHWESTERN OHIO WI mem cm for at-ne, uv' ug. :- 6 Brower, Sandra Brown, Carole Brown, Chadwick 159 Brown, Duane 73 Brown, Egbert Brown, Florence 112 Brown, Brown, Francita Janet 125, 130 Brown, Rosemary Brown, Spencer 118, 119, 120, 190 Deck, Brown, Thomas Bruce, Helen 178 Brucker, Peter Brudi, David Bruggeman, Barbara Bruner, Charles Brunner, George 73, 206 Brunskill, James Buchholz, James Buchhop, John 128 Buck, Donna Buck, Dorthy Buckingham, Karen 107,119,179 Buczko, John 190 Buehrer, James Buttingt on, Joyce Ann 77, 124, 171 Bukovinsky, George Bull, Fred 206 Bulloch, John Bulloch, Mary Bullock, George Buneta, Joseph S. Burget, Dean Burkett, Lois Burkey, Penelope 69, 113, 182 Burkhardt, John 207 Burkhardt, Robert 128 Burkhart, Patricia 206 Burmeister, Donald 194 Burneson, James 117 Burnham, Geoffry 113 Burt, Occie 136 Busch, Leonard 184 Buschmann, Marilyn May Bush, Sally 101,109,110, 174 Busse, Nancy 113, 124 Bussinger, Joyce Ann 101, 113, 124 Buster, Robert 206 Butler, Frank Butler, James 130, 186 Butler, Robert 114, 117, 192 Butz, Roger 70 Byrn, Annette Byrne, Helen 113, 171 Byrne, Ronald 206 C Cabey, Bernard 145 Cain, Dionne Cairns, Robert Calaway, Hal 67 Callaghan, Donna 174 Callahan, Denis Callahan, Hugh Calloway, James Cameron, Ann 174 Cameron,James 136, 142 Camp, A. Richard Camp, Daniel Jr. 130, 194 Campbell, Constance 101 Campbell, John Campbell, Loran Jr. Campbell, Richard Canady, Michel Cannon, Marvin Cannon, Roger 198 Canterbury Club 124 Cantrell, Richard Lee Copley, Robert 128 Carstensen, Dian 102, 105, 115, 131 Carter, Eugene T. Carter, Gerald 156, 190 Carter, Glenda Mae Carter, Nancy 127, 180 Carter, Norman Cortlidge, Patti Cory, Floyd Jr. Case, Donald Ray Casey, John Casey, Sheila 176 Cashen, Clarence 122 Cassidy, John F. 81 Cassis, Demitre Caughman, Marvin 191 Caughhorn, Jean Marie 115 Cavalier, Paul Eugene 81 Cavanaugh, Robert 201, 207 Cavese, E. Faye 99, 104, 170, 206 Cavich, Gene Cedoz, Sharon Ceglarski, Thomas Cepko, Rudolph Jr. 200, 206 Chabler, Allan 86 Chamberlin, Betsy 91, 170, 206 Chamberlin, Suzanne Chambers, Ronald Chanak, Ellen Chancy, Peggie Chapman, Jack Dale 197 Chapman, Jane 127, 130,178 Chapman, Robert Chapman, Robert Chappell, Gerald Chappuies, Duane 196 Chappuies, Jerry Ann 175 Chorchol, John Charles, Robert 194 Chechak, Kenneth Cherry, Donald 200 Cherry, Gerald Chester, Margo 172 Chi Omega 174, 175 Chipley, Nancy Ann 125 Chlopek, James Chochol, Edward 201 Chorba, Caroline Chrisman, Mable Christ, Richard 198 Christian, James Christiansen, Delmar Christmas, Harlan Church, James Churchill, Walter Cieslewicz, Thomas Cieslewski, Fred 130, 156, 198 Cieslewski, Stan 108,156, 195 Ciralsky, Samuel Clabaugh, Loretta 174 Clark, Fredrick Clark, Gordon Clark, H. Malcolm 199 Clark, Joan Clark, John 195 Clark, Martin 112, 190 Clark, Mildred Clark, Thomas Clayton, John Clear, Francis Clements, Jud 128 Clase, Robert Clugh, Phyllis Clymer, Julia Ann Cabos, Claudia Cochrane, James 198 Cochrell, Ronald Lee Coen, Coftm Judith an, Barbara Coger, Earl Cohen, Fredric 114 Capobianco, Mary Capobianco, Nicholas 81 Capoun, Richard Capshaw, Mary 177 Corley, Richard 70, 206 Carman, Nolan Carmichael, Herbert Carnes, Eugene Carnes, Joanne Carney, Dennis Carroll, James Carroll, Mary 77 Carson, Gerald Lee Carsten sen, Paul 73 Coldren, James Coleman, Emma Coleman, Jean Coleman, William Coley, Joe 197 Campus Collegian 97 Collins, Harmon Collins, Maudie Dell Collins, Vernie Jr. Combs, Bud Comers, Russell Dale Comes, John Commager, Roger Jr. Conaway, Jack Concert Band 114 Conger, Francis Lee Conidaris, Peter Conklin, Donald Conklin, Gary Conlon, Sharon 178 Connelly, David 136 Conner, Carl 192 Connor, William Canners, James 188 Connors,Judith 179 Connors, Thomas Contos, Thomas Conyers, David Cook, E. Gene 136, 145, 156, 206 Cook, Russell 119 Cook, William 124 Cooney, Thomas 81, 200 Cooper, Dole 83 Cooper, Judith 173 Cordy, Barbara Jean Cornell, Doug 198 Corrigan, Gerald 207 Cosgrove, K. Richard 102, 106, 196 Cosgrove, Robert 125, 198 Cothern, Richard 194, 207 Cottey, Tyrus Cottrell, Harold Cottrell, Larry Coulis, Angelo 190 Coulter, Susan 207 County, Angelo Couisno, James Alan Cousino, Mary Louise Cover, Mary Cowell, Norman Cowen, Robert 192 Cox, David Cox, Frank Cox, Louise 102, 107,127, 179 Craig, Norman Cramer, Bruce 194, 207 Crompton, Duane Crane, Lawrence 89, 91, 207 Crawford, Betty Lou Crawford, Donald 81, 122 Crawford Gaynelle 174 Crawford, Larry Gene Creech, Robert Crescitelli, Fredric Criss, Donald 82, 83, 207 Crowfoat, David 128 Croll, Gerald 82, 119, 120 Cromwell, David Cronin, James Crass, Stanley Crossen, Helen Crouse, Richard Crowder, Richard Crowl, Linda Crowley, John Crozier, Thomas Cruciger, Alfred Cruse, Joan 77, 174 Csizmar, John Cuddeback, Marcia 33, 106, 174 Cullen, John Culler, Thomas 128, 188 Culp,Joanne 101, 178 Cummings, John 192 Cummings, Shirley Curran, Richard Curtis, Carole Ann 91, 170 Curtis, James Edward 124 Curtis, Larry Jan Curta, Nicholas 196 Cygnor, Garnet 91, 170 Czech, Louis Czerniakowski, Florian Czolgosz, Nancy Dailey, James Dailey, Robert 194 Dalal, Prabhal D'Amico, Vincent 152, 154, 155 Domrauer, Joseph 159 Daniels, Gene 118, 120 Daniels, Lois Jane 180 Donko, Emery Donko, Stephen 82 Danowitz, Harvey 117, 184 Dantzer, David Dorah, Louis 131 Darby, Jacklyn Darpini, Saturno Dasher, Glen Daubner, Drew Davenport, Gary Dean Davey, Richard 192 Davidson, Larry Davies, Stuart 145 Davis, Carolyn Davis, Doris Jean Davis, Gerald Davis, Jerry Davis, Joanne 77 Davis, John Davis, Larry Davis, Marjorie Davis, Martin 89, 184 Davis, Robert 208 Davis, Ronald Davis, Ronald Davis, Sylvia Elaine Decker, Howard Dedakis, Christine 115 Dehnhardt, Margaret 77, 130 Deiner, Carl Delamotte, William Delbecq, Andre 73, 208 Delta Delta Delta 176, 177 Delta X 76 DeMars, Judith 68 DeMars, Norman 188 Dembowski, Robert Demerdiian, Kathleen Demick, Kenneth Demk o, John Jr. Demko, Steven DeMuth, Dennis DeMuth, Ross 188 Denko, Edward Dennis, David Dennis, Mark Dennis, Richard 192 Denton, Gordon 100 DePaul, Ramon 90, 208 Deppen, David Derby, Charles DeSona, William 195 Deshetler, Leo Dethloft, Dorothy Devaughn, Terry Lee 118 Devine, Raymond 122 Dewees, Robert Diaz, Clara Dick, Carolyn Ann Dick, Dennis Dick, Donald Dick, James Dickson, Doris 70, 208 Dickson, Jaan 112 Diehlman, Nancy Lou 97, 99, 208 Diemer, Mary Ann 177 Diersch, Louise 171 Diggens, William Dillon, Thomas 70 Dills, Thelma Dimmer, Charles Dipman, Glennis Di Salle, Anthony Disher, Jill Dixon, Jimmie Lee DNW Club 128 Doak, Sylvia 113, 114 Dobson, Vernon Doder, Henry Jr. Doederlein, Hedy Doherty, Daniel 190 Doherty, Douglas Dolin, Shale Daman, Frederick 118, 120 Dominique, Vernette 176 Doneghy, Charles 183 Doner, Victoria Donoghue, Dennis 128 Donohue, Charles Dose, Gene 80, 81, 119, 128, 200 Double, James Douglas, Judith Ann 164, 178 Dowen, Nancy Lou Dowling, Robert Drabek, Thomas 227 ERIKSEN'S, INC. HEADQUARTERS FOR TYPEWRITERS, ADDING MACHINES, CALCULATORS, DUPLICATING MACHINES, OFFICE FURNITURE AND SUPPLIES 325 ERIE ST. CHerry 1-1195 GEORGE MUSIC 8: NOVELTY CO. 414 MAIN ST. OX 3-4401 Best selection of used records in the city 45 RPM - .35c - 3 for 351.00 78 RPM - .17C - 6 for 351.00 Record Players - Hi Fi Record Cases - Pbonograpla Supplies 6,204 Edin Walues, 911 SCHORLINIYS MARKET FOR FINEST FOODS Convenient Delivery Service BANCROFT AT MIDDLESEX Phone JO. 4681 CLEANERS AND TAILORS Convenient 48 Hour Student Service STUDENT LAUNDRY 0 CLEANING 0 PRESSING HATS CLEANED AND BLOCKED LEATHER CLEANING 0 PERSONALIZED SERVICE 2152 MIDDLESEX ojOrcIar1 5 1 2 7 o TOLEDO, OHIO .V.f1- f L V,- fx, ll ll 7 JJ I I Ren wEu.s Aww N im' 2 FAMous SANDWICH sl-lor RADIOS FANS RECORD PLAYERS MOTORS FREEZERS FARM FENCE FREEZER SUPPLIES FERTILIZER HAND TOOLS FEED POWER TOOLS SEED WEED KILLERS PAINT INSECTICIDES LUMBER BALER TWINE POLES BALER WIRE NAILS ALUMINUM ROOFI NG OIL STEEL ROOFING GREASE ASPHALT ROOFING TIRES POULTRY SUPPLIES BATTERIES PLASTIC PIPE 0 HOUSEWARES Home Made Pies. Soups, aml Chili 'A' TWO LOCATIONS: Sylvania and Tremainsville Open 6:00 A.M. To 7.00 P.M. i' f 3 I Tk 2817 Monroe Street I dersons are ouse eu' et M AU M E E I O H I O Open 6:00 A.M. To 4:00 P.M. 228 Draheim, Alan Draheim, Walter 188 Drake, Marvin 113, 125, 128, 188 Drake, Phyllis 172 Dreher, Robert Dreps, Joseph Dreyer, Patricia 177 Driftmeyer, Richard 82, 83 Driver, Robert Lee Droszcz, Linda 170 Druckenmiller, Raymond Dubina, Philip 128 Dubuc, Donald 200 Ducey, Patricia 176 Dudderar, Charles 124, 198 Dudley, Carolyn 127, 175 Dulifey, Joseph Duffey, Sharon Duftin, Daniel 127, 178 Erdmanis, Erita Erel, Sahabettin Ernst, James 194 Ernsthausen, Nancy 172 Ersig,Dean 190 Ertle, Robert 208 Ertle, Thomas 188 Ervin, Lida Erwin, Douglas Esfandiari, Siamack Eshen roder, Jay Essex, Juliana Estes, Thomas 136 Eubank, Richard Eubands, Keith Evanoft, Robert Evans, Kenneth Evans, Lynn Evdemon, Roy Foster, Gordon Foster, K Foster, Shirley Anne eith 196 Fought, Dennis 188 Foulk, Richard Foulk, Ronald Fountain, Robert Fournier, Fournier, Laurene Timothy Fowler, Waldren Fox, Joan Fox, Lois 164,182 Fox, Luette 69, 209 Fox, Nor Foxvog, mon Jack Patrick 122 Foy, Michael Francis, George Frank, Wilmer Edward 124 Franks, Donald 77, 173 Geis, Arthur 130 Geisert, Paul Geisler, Marilyn Geithman, Janet 77,1 Geithman, Wilma 171 23, 170 Geniac, Donald 90, 209 George, Wayne Georgie, Susan Gerber, Myron Gercak, Richard Gerlach, William Germain, Sara Gerra, Richard Gerschultz, James 186 Gertz, Robert 197 Gerwin, Lois 124 Gesell, Fred Gettings, Duane Getz, Gerard Duvenda Duhaime, Gary Dukes, Jerome Duncan, Duncan, Duncan, Duncan, Duncan, Duncan, Dungan, Dunlap, Anita Cledith Jerry John Mahala William Robert Lucille Dunn, James Dunsmor Duran, D Durham, Durler, E Durrant, e, Betty onald 90 William 188 dward Calvin Dussault, Marjorie Dusseau, Dusseau, Donald 70,188 Kathleen 112 Dutchess, Eugene Duty, Joseph Duvall, Richard ck, Daniel 70,114,192 Duvendack, Nancy 60 Duvendack, Ronald 101, 105, 192 Duwve, Mary Alice 113, 179 Dwosh, Jerome 184 Dyal, Lawrence Dyke, Charles 90 Dymarkowski, Natalie 131, 173 Eagan, Thomas Earl, James 183 Early, Roland Easley, Chrystal Gallawa Easley, Sharon 177 Eaton, Martha Jane Eberhardt, Jerry Eberle, James Ebright, Martha 124, Eckhart, H. Elden Edelman, Lawrence Eder, Frank Ednie, Richard 127,180 Edwards, Darlene Edwards, Doris 113 Edwards, Eileen Edwards, Jack 80 Edwards, Laurence 118, 120 Edwards, Russell D. 114 Edwards, Russell W. Eggers, Russell Eigensee, Robert Eisel, Arthur Eisenhauer, Douglas Eiserling, Donald Eisler, Daniel 114 Eitel, Eleonore Eitzman, Jerry 145, 156, 194 Elkaissi, Naiih 131 Ellen H. Richards Club 69 Ellis, Robert Elston, Willie Elton, Roger Emery, Melvin Emery, Richard Engelke, Kristin 180 Engelke, Ronnie Engler, James English, Patricia Enright, William 201 Ensign, Douglas Epstein, Paul Ewing, Marion 68, 113,129 F Fadel, E. Nizar Falise, Carol Falk, Shirley Falkenberg, David Fall, Joanne 77 Falor, Margaret Falter, Robert 194, 208 Fandry, Donald Fanelly, Marcia 176 Farbrother, Daniel Farison, James 76, 83, 123, 128 Farkas, Richard 156 Farrell, Charles 156, 188 Farris, Richard Fassler, Judith 178 Fealk, Myrna Lee Fearnside, Patricia 208 Feder, Samuel 208 Feeney, Phyllis 128 Feichrer, Charles 197 Feiger, John 100, 11B,120, 192 Felder, Joyce Feldman, Erwin 185 Fellhauer, John Feltman, William 184 Fenner, Jane 178, 208 Fergadis, Nicholas 192 Ferguson, Ora Fern, Harold Ferrenberg, Sue 178 Ferris, Ronald 209 Ferry, Calvin 114, 198 Fetherolf, Russell Fettman, David Finch, Jerry Fine Arts 68 Fingerhut, Ann Fingerhut, Phillip Fink, Joseph Finnell, Waldo 209 Fischer, Patricia 171 Fish, Howard 185 Fisher, Martin 125, 198 Fitch, William Fitzenreiter, Richard Fitzgerald, Margaret Flack, James Flatt, Gerald Fleck, Carolyn R. Fleck, Lawrence Fleck, Ruth Ann Fledderiohann, Ronald Fleitz, Janice 170 Fleitz, Rosmary Ann Fletcher, David 81 Florman, David 89, 91, 184 Flowers, Albert Floyd, Alvin 136, 183 Flynn, James Folcznski, Robert Folgate, Kent 209 Folger, Frederick 77 Ford, Gary Ford, Jeffery Ford, John Forderer, Larry Fornwall, Dianne 170 Forrest, June Forsthoefel, Gregory 209 Fortune, Karen 112, 127, 209, 180 Foster, Charles Frantz, William Frayer, David 112 Frederick, Gerald Frederick, William 76, 80, 192, 209 Frederick, Richard 100, 131 Free, Sandra 129, 172 Freeman, Billy 196 Freeman, Helen Baker French, James French, Le Marr Freshman Class 107 Frey, Ruth Ellen Friar, Lewis Friberg, Nelson 184 Friddell, Kenneth B0 Friedberg Robert 91 Friedman, Irwin 209, 184 Friedman, Robert 184 Frish, Sharon Frost, David Fruth, David Fry, Dorthy Fulcher, Alan 128 Fuller, Claude Fuller, Wynn 122 Fulop, Robert Fulton, Paul 186 Fulton, Marilyn 91 Funk, Duane 156 Furr, Karl Dean Furr, Robert 114 77,113 G Gabel, Lamar 209 Gade, Mary Gwen 170, 209 Gafford, Jerome 209 Ghantos, Robert Gibbons, James Gibney, Thomas 136 Gibson, Edgar C. Gibson, Edgar D, Gibson, Nan Gielow, Charles 117, 118, 120 Gigax, Robert Gilb, Thomas Gilchrist, Jay 197 Giles, Lynne 77, 175 Gill, Michael 156 Gillespie, Terry Gillmor, Ruth Ann Gillmore, David 190 Gimenez, Helen 77, 175 Gimple, James Ginther, Barbara 69, 113, 114 Giuntoli, Rex Donald Gladieux, David 194 Glass, Sheldon 89, 209 Glattke, Arthur 128 Glauberman, Dale Glick, Ronald 201 Glowczewski, Maryann 110, 209 Gockerman, Marjorie Gott, Clyde 100, 112 Gold, Joel Arthur Goldberg, Delores 70, 77, 96, 101 Goldie, Frank Goldman, Arlene 209 Gollan, John Good, Carol 129, 173 Goodman, Arthur 89, 210 Goodstein ,Lawrence 128 Goodyear, Ronald Gordon, Howard Gailbraith, Edward 122 Gaither, Gaidosti Cecelia k, Phyllis 177 Galicki, Gerald Gallighe r, John Gallagher, Patricia 176 Gallagher, Sally Gallagher, Thomas y, Donna 77, 170 Gorka, Mary Ann 102, 130 Gorlewski, Roger Gorman, Terrence 188, 189 Gosik, Sharon Goudy, Joseph Gould, Lawrence Goulet, Charles 201 Grab, Joyce Grabmeier, Joseph 210 Gallaway, Richard Galliers, Gary Gallo, Martha Galloway, Arnold 183 Gamble, Ronald Gamble, Nancy 178 Ganske, Lyle 113, 114 Graf, William Thomas 81, 210 Graham, John Grant, Owen Grant, Roy Grasley, Albert Grasley, Wilma Graves, Kent Garn, Vi rginia 171 Garner, Donald 207 Garner, Janice Garner, Joan Garrah, Bernard Garrison, Gwendolyn 180 Garrison, Marsha Gates, Mary Jane Gauthier, Nancy 110, 178 Gautschi Gawecki 131, 1 , Bernice , Frederick 39, 70, 98, 104, 98, 209 Geaman, William Gebers, Franklin 128, 197 Gee, Anne Gee, Jan Geer, Ba Gegner, ice rbara Karen Geirman, Gilles Geiger, Arthur 190, 209 Geiger, Helene Geiger, William 187 Gray, Charles Gray, Dale Gray, Joan 112 Gray, Kenneth Gray, Mary 64 Greeley, Carol 174 Green, lla Green, James 96, 104, 210 Green, Michael 210 Green, Roger Green,'Ronald Green, Willie Earl Greenawalt, William Greenbaum, Ronald 89, 184 210 Greenberg, Allan 68 Greenbert, William Greene, Diana Greene, Sally Greene, Sandra Kay Greenlee, Jeanette Greenlease, Thomas Greenson, Louise 229 THE FRED CHRISTEN 8. SONS CO. SHEET METAL AND ROOFING CONTRACTORS 714-26 George St. CHerry 3-4161 Toledo, Ohio "Roofs by Christen last a lifetime" Compliments - QF - Hilfin er Corporation Production Plating and Die Casting 1800 N. WESTWOOD Compliments of E. W. BLISS CO. TOLEDO DIVISION 'A' 1420 HASTINGS STREET TOLEDO, OHIO Gomplimenfs 06 'l'I'lE SUPERIOR TYPESETTING COMPANY O LINOTYPE O MONOTVPE O HANDSET O MAKE-UP 'I9-29 NORTH ERIE STREET 0 TOLEDO 2, OHIO Haas, Karl Johnston, Ronald 128 Greer, Allan Gregg, Helen Gregory, Florence Gregory, Lawrence Grensing, Fritz 188 Greesman, Norman Gretzinger, Paul Grewe, Richard Grill, Paul 68 Grimes, Jerry Grimshaw, Dennis Grinonneay, William Grochowski, Mary Lou 173 Grogan, Thomas 210 Grogg, Marilyn Grohowski, Edward Grosiean, Mary Lee 68 Grothian, Harold Grover, Claudia 178, 210 Grude, Suzanne Grushaber, Charlene Gueldenzoph, John Guernsey, Gerald 194 Guhl, Jacqueline 182 Gundy, Laura Ann 83, 127 Gunner, Ray Edward Gurney, Robert Gyor, Gordon 90 H Haack, Nancy 182 Hogg, Elmer Haas, Mark Haas, William Hasse, Lawrence Hablitzel, Nancy Haddad, Claudette 77, 102, 110, 130 Haddad, Richard 187 Hadedorn, Norman Haden, James Hadlock, Alan Hagemeyer, Kent 190, 210 Hagman, Janice 114,164, 182 Hahn, Donald Edgar Hahn, Paul Hahn, Roy Haines, Carol Adair Haladik, Frank Halker, Richard 201 Hall, Doris Hall, Larry Hall, Melvin Hall, Raymond Hallak, Osman Hamann, John Hameister, Ralph Hamilton, Chester Hamilton, Richard Hancock, John Hancock, Lois Hancock, Willie Hanely, Robert Hanley, Joan 173 Hanley, Sharon 77, 173 Hanneken, George 119 Hannah, Paul 128 Hannes, Loann 172 Hansen, Gerald Harestad, Kenneth 190 Harkcam, Mabel Harmon, David Harmon, James 128, 201 Horner, Richard 73, 109, 210 Harpel, Robert 210 Harper, Gene Harrer, Lois Jean 77 Harrigan, John Harris, Alfred Harris, David Harris, Donald Harris, Franklin 120 Harris, George Harris, Marguerite Harris, Ralph 184 Harris, Richard 210 Harrison, Binnie Ann 96, 101, 105, 108,110,130,174 Harroun, Rosemary Harshbarger, Jill 99, 170, 210 Hart, James 82, 83, 211 Hart, Marilyn Hart, Michale Hart, Thomas 98, 194, 211 Hartman, Guy Hartman, Richard Hartnett, James Hartsel, Melvin 196, 211 Hartzell, Richard 73 Harvey, Andrew Harvey, Jerry Allen Hasselbach, Janet 182 Hasselbach, Nancy Jane 211, 164 Hastings, Robert 73, 211 Hatcher, Charles 122, 128 Hatfield, John 190 Hatzinikolis, Achilles Haube, James Hautz, Frank 156 Haugh, Philip Haverbush, Thomas 201 Hawk, Gary Hawkins, Gussie 77, 211 Hawkins, Martha 70, 211 Hawkins, Tery 68, 113 Hawley, Diane 178, 211 Hawley, John 120 Hawley, Mary Hawley, Robert 110 Hite, William 128 Hite, Russ 198 Hitt, Alton Hook, Duane 113 Hochman, Loretta Hodes, Richard Hodge, Roy 136, 183 Hodgett, Doris Hodson, Albert Hodulik, Eugene Paul Hoellrich, Donald 128 Hoffman, Sally 118, 176 Hoffman, William Hollerbach, Donald Hollis, Raymond Holmes, James Holt, Eugene Hollopeter, Thomas 187 Holey, Priscilla 130, 182, 211 Homan, Richard Hopkins, George Horgon, Thomas Hornack, John Horning, Charles 128, 212 Horvath, John 117, 118 Hricousk, Joseph Jaudzems, George 189 Jawhari, Nouhad Jay, Harold Jechura, Robert Jeffery, Margaret Jane Jeffery, Dwayne Jel?ery, Gene James 190 Jelteries, Julia Ann Jennewine, Robert Jesionowski, Bernard Jeziorski, Elaine 178, 212 Hawn, Darryl 119, 196, 211 Hay, William Haydu, Robert Hayes, Mary Hayes, Robert Hayne, Forrest Gary Haynes, Francis Haynes, R. Richard Houston, Ethel Houtz, James 130,158 Howard, John Howe, James Howell, Daniel 136 Dennis 197 Huber, Huber, James Huber, William Hazard, Harold Hazimah, Husayn Heaton, Richard 195 Heiilern, Paul Hettern, Raymond Heffernan, James 128, 136 Heft, Dennis Heider, Jack Heider, James 136 Heigel, David Heimrich, Eugene Heinemann, H, Richard Heinlen, Douglas Heinrich, Thomas Heinrichs,Janis 77, 130 Heinz, Donald 82, 111 Heinz, Richard 195 Heinze, John 194 Helm, William 82 Helmick, Rudolph Helmke, Henry Helyer, Joseph 200 Hemphill, Pamela Henderson, Daniel Hendricks, Patricia 77, 180 Hendrickson, Roger Hendrikx, Joseph 211 Henige, David Henkel, Mary 96, 99, 102, 104, 164, 182, 211 Henneman, Dorothy Hennessee, Gerald Henning, Rodney 211 Hensan,Jack 97, 101, 102, 186 Hergenrather, Gary Herman, Kenneth Herman, William Hernadaz, Edisa 112, 129 Herold, Larry Herron, lrene Hershman, George 110, 114 Herwat, Kathryn Hetzel, Allen Hetzel, Harry Heuer, Judith Heuring, Joyce 130, 172 Hickey, John Hilkens, Edward Hilkens, Peter Hill, James Francis Hill, Lawrence Hill, Noel Wayne Hill, William Hillibarger, Carolyn 67 Hinde, Beverly Jean Hinde, Richard Hinton, Norman Hippel, James Hirschle, Carl 76, 80, 81, 211 Hirzel, Gretchen 164, 176 Hubay, Donald Hubbarth, Mary Lou 123, 180, 212 Huber, Roberta 114, 130 Hubbell, Gilbert 119, 212 Hubbell, Richard Hubbell, Rita 174 Hultmon, Barbara 112 Huffman, Marilyn Hudkins, Roger Huepenbecker, William Humphreys, Virginia 123, 130, 178 Hunter, Kathleen 180, 212 Huss, Thomas 196, 212 Huston, Neil 212 Hutter, Carl 212 Hutt, David 114, 190 lalacci, Fred 186 lce, Gerald Ide, Charles lgdaloft, Evelyn lkle, Janet Ann llconich, Donna lngle, Gerald Ingraham, Russell Ingram, Douglas lnoue, Marilyn 129, 172 International Student's Association 131 lnterfraternity Council 168 Jeziorski, Robert Jimenez, Juan Joelson, Philip Johns, Alex Jr. 102, 107,199 Johnsen, Linda 174 Johnson, Arthur 196 Johnson, Carol Anne 129, 178 Johnson, Clarence 112, 197, 198 Johnson, James F. Johnson, James M. Johnson, Judith Johnson, Kenneth 112 Johnson, Lewis Charles 82, 212 Johnson, Malcolm 195 Johnson, Mildred Ann 70 Johnson, Robert C. Johnson, Robert G. Johnson, William Johnston, James Johnston, Joanne Johnston, Patricia Johnston , Philip 101 Jones, Charles Jones, Dale Jones, David Lee Jones, G erald Jones, Leonard 118 Jones, Shirley E. Jones, Shirley Joanne 113, 129 Jordan, Douglas Jordan, Charles Jordan, Samuel 130, 195 Jorgenru d, Helen Joslin, James Joyce, James Joys, Joanne Juarez, Michael Juhasz, Joanne Mary Junior Class 105 Jurek, Donald 190 Just, Arthur 82 Justen, Edward 194 K Kahle, Richard 118, 117, 120 Kahn, Amy Kaintz, Edward Kaiser, Carmella 70, 99, 176 Kalisher, Lawrence 185 Kalisher, Sonia Kalisik, Albert Kalmbach, Douglas lrving, Roger Alan Irwin, Rodney ltansi, Atif Ivancso, James J Jackson, Dale Ray Jackson, Donald 77, 81 Jackson Jackson Jackson Jackson Jacobs, Jacobs, Jacobs, Jacobs, , Duane 124 , Fred , Judith , Kenneth John Jon 77 Robert Susan Kalte, Philip Kaltenmark, Kenneth Komenca, Thomas Kaminski, Richard Kaminski, Joel Kaminsky, Gerald Kamm, Kenneth Kander, Henry Kane, Leonard Kane, Patricia Kangelaris, John Konsorka, David Kaplan, Leonard Kappa Delta 182 Kappa Psi 90 Karamol, Robert Jacobson, Beatrice Jacoby, Janet Jacquot, Nancy Ann Jagel, Charles Jagel, William Jagielski, Thomas Jagodzinski, Anthony 130, 186 Jagodzinski, Robert 186 James, Michael 190 James, William Janawski, William Jansen, Robert 109 Jaquillard, Donna Jaroush, Ameen Karazim, Richard 119, 194 Karl, Thomas Karlosky, Henry 128 Kasch, James Kaser, Edward Kaser, Richard Kasmier, David Kassis, Elias Kassman, Frank Katchur, James Katsambas, George Katz, Erwin Katzman, Lonnie Kaufman, Neil 81, 212 231 DOEHLER-IARVIS Division or NATIONAL LEAD COMPANY CAREER OPPORTUNITIES III Engineering The highly technical nature of our industry affords outstanding opportunities to recent engineering graduates. Your engineering training could qualify you for a position in the following departments: Research o Sales o Production 0 Die or Machine Design Metallurgical 0 Maintenance o Industrial Engineering FOR FURTHER INFORMATION WRITE T0: Mr. F. Carman, Doehler-Jarvis Division, National Lead Company Smead and Prospect Avenues o Toledo 1, Ohio gag SM? guage Mel's Big Burger "NEWEST BUICK YET" i Toledoks Downtown Buicrk Dealer Since 1915 Four convenient locations Dorr and Secor Monroe Street 12th to 13th Cherry and Delaware Great Eastern Shopping Center CH. l-3165 Miracle Mile Shopping Center l Kaufman, Sue Kawamura, Norman 118, 120, 126 Koelsch, William 194 Koenigseker, Howard 114 Laney, Thomas Lang, Jean Anne Kazmierczak, Dianne Keaton, Ronald Keel, Arthur 123, 212 Keene, Joseph 128 Keener, Carol 170 Keeney, Donna Keezer, Leroy 186 Kehle, Anthony 190 Kehres, Frederick Keifer, D. Joe 145, 149, 151 Keil, Charlotte 172 Koepfer, Donald 118, 119, 200, 213 Koester, Karl Koester, Kathleen 170, 213 Koester, Sharon Lee 77 Koester, William 200 Kohli, Eugene Kohli, Robert Kohn,Jacqueline 213, 180 Keil, Jerry Keil, Kenneth Keil, Lloyd Keister, David 195 Keller, George 212 Keller, Frances Kelley, Fred Kelley, Michael 76, 83 Kelley, Richard Kelly, Edward Jr. 212 Kelly, Robert Kelso, Donald 212 Kelting, Karen 110, 113 Kenne, William Kennedy, James 73 Kennedy, Patricia Kenny, Patrick Kerbawy, Beverly 112 Kerch evoll, Kenneth Kerlin, Stephen 152, 154 Kerscher, Thomas 120, 200 Kersh ow, William Jr. Kessler, Max Lee Ketterman, Delwin 131 Ketterman, Lina Kevern, E. L. 86 Khan, Habib Ullah 126, 131 Khan, Nasr Ullah 73,126, 131 Kidney, James 196 Kierstead, Donald 212 Kiker, Cecil Kill, Donald Kill, E dward Kim, Kiwun 128 Kimble, James 196 Kimble, Janet 113, 171 Kimmelman, James 123 Kimmerlin, Judith 127, 175 Kindle, Andrew King, Donald King, Kathleen 109, 176 King, Paul King, Theodore Jr. King, William Kinker, Donald 196, 213 Kinney, Charla 170 Kirby, Dorothy Jean 113 Kirdahy, Anthony Kirkbride, Willis Kirkman, Richard 198 Kirschener, Frederick 125 Kirsner, Allan 70 Kirwan, Michael Kish, James 187 Kish, John Anthony Kisner, Gerald Kisseberth, Donald 82, 192, 213 Kissoft, Victor 213 Klasen, Lyle Klein, David Klein, Richard 213 Klein, Ronald Kleis, Jaaice 112 Kleppinger, Edward Klopfenstein, John Klopenstein, Thomas 130, 186 Klotz, Dennis Jan Klotz, Jon Walter 187 Klotz, Judith Ann 69, 213 Klump, Eileen Knauss, Raymond Eugene 145, 213 Kneeshaw, Thomas Kneisley, Robert Knisely, Beverly 96, 102, 174 Knoderer, Melvin Knorr, Terry Lee Knorr, Theodore Knowles, Sharon 182 Kobylak, Anthony Koch, John Koch, William Kohring, Richard 83 Koinis, Xenophon Kolb, Bertha Kalb, Matt 107, 189 Kolbow, Conrad Kolebuck, Frank Kolebuck, Richard S. Kallmeier, Janet 172 Konczal, Daniel Konrath, Larry Kontak, Neil Kantometros, Nicholas 81 Kontrovitz, Mervin Koonds, B. 112 Koop, Richard Koptman, Nancy Lou Kopp, John N. - Korman, Irene Kormanyos, Stephen Korodi, Tivadar Koraloft, James Koster, Daniel Kourous, John Koury, George 186 Kovacs, Paul Kozak, Priscilla Kozman, Gwen Kramer, Mary Ann 69, 77, 113, 123, 124, 127, 180 Kreinbrink, Leonard Krell, Richard Krell, Ronald Kreps, Dorothy 213 Kreiger, Val Krise, Nancy Lee 127 Kriz, Frank 128 Krohn, Shirley Sue 109, 125, 164, 177 Krall, John 122, 131 Kroncke, William Kronoviter, Mary Krueger, Louise 172 Krukemyer, Henry Krulewitch, Edward Kruszynski, John Kubiak, Judith Ann 125,130 Kubitz, Jack Kuchers, Patricia Kuchinski, John Kuckelkorn, Josef Kudelka, Robert Kudlica, Paul Kuebbeler, Sally 124, 127, 180 Kuehnl, Thomas Kuehnle, Gary 113 Kuiawski, Walter Kulczak, Edwin Kulczak, John Kune, P. 127 Kuntz, Bruce Kunz, Jessie Lee Kurtz, Robert Kusevich, Barbara 77, 101, 174 Kusian, Philip Kuusbert, Karmi Kwiatkowski, James Kynard, Clayton L Ladd, Mary Lafayette, Cliliford Lagro, James Lagro, Ralph Lagro, Ronald Lahr, William Laird, John Laieunesse, Richard Lambda Kappa Sigma 91 Lamey, Ronald Lampathakis, Vasilios 83, 213 Lancaster, Terrance 118, 120 Landis, Robert Landrum, Booker Jr. Landstein, Laszlo Lane, William 184, 213 Lange, Francis Lange, James 190 Langenderter, George 112 Langmaid, Clair Lanker, Norma Lanzinger, Clifford 188 Laplante, James Larkey, Carol 127 Lashbrook, Athalia Lau, Duane Errol Lau, Raymond Thomas Lauman, Dennis Loumann, Michael Lippold, Judith 77, 127, 174 Lippus, Jerry Lipsyc, Nathan 89, 184 Litwhiler, Alice Livingston, Richard Lloyd, Blaine Lloyd, Leroy Lloyd, Orpha Loe, James Loeftler, Lawrence Long, Arnold Lang, Barbara 113, 127 Long, Gary 190 Long, Herral 112 Long, Naomi Laux, Barbara M. 173 Lavigne, Larry Lavigne, Robert Lavoy, William 82 Lawless, James, lV 108, 198 Lawrence, Elizabeth Layman, LaVera 112 Lazarus, Peggy Jean Lazur,John 201 Leadbetter, James Lease, Mary Ellen 113 Leavitt, Gerald 101, 105, 184 Lebeau, Georgia Lechman, John Leck, Norman Leck, Vernon Lee, Hudson Lee, Yang Hi 127, 131, 213 Lees, James Lefevre, James Letkowitz, Leonard 128, 136, 184 Leforce, Vera Dean Lehman, Brenda Ann 77, 114 Lehman, Richard Lehmann, Charles Lehmann, Ronald Lehrer, William 118, 120, 126, 190 Leininger, Paul F. 82, 190, 213 Leiter, Paul B. 213 Lelah, Harry Lemasters, Nola Lemon, Bruce 214 Leneave, Samuel Lentz, Frank 82, 83, 214 Lentz, William 214, 190 Lenz, Donald Leon, Elaine 77 Leonard, Sidney Leonhard, John Lerouz, Donald 83, 214 Lester, William 214 Leu, James Leutz, Barbara 180 Leutz, Margaret Ann 180 Levine, Melvin 89, 184 Loo, Fred 83, 122 Loo, Gilbert Loo, virginia 76 Laos, Valerie Ann 179 Lopresto, Mary 101, 178 Lorenzen, Paul 120, 192 Lott, Jack 114 Louviaux, Rosalie 68, 102, 106, 125, 174 Love, Robert Low, Stanley Lowry, Karen Lee Lozinski, David Lubin, Arthur Lubitsky, Gerald Lucas, Sara 170 Luce, William Lucius, Catherine Ludlum, Ned Lueck, Phyllis Luedtke, Richard 82 Luft, Alfred 89, 214 Lukasiewicz, Ronald Lukert, Donald Lundberg, Carole Lupton, Dianna Luscambe, Ann 179 Lusher, Larry Lustig, Stanley Lutheran Students Association Lutz, Patricia 176 Lynch, Robert Lyon, Eva Ann Lyon, John Lyons, Dolores M Mack, Ronald Mackin, John MacKinnon Hall 129 MacPhie, Frank Macris, Lester Macy, Paul 128 Maeder, Janell 178 Magerl, Nancy Cherry Levine, Robert 128 Levison, Edward Levison, Jerome 184 Lewand, Kevin 110, 200 Lewandowski, Gerald Lewandowski, Lawrence 114 Lewandowski, Richard Lewandowski, Thomas 83, 125 Lewis Carol Ann Lewis David 156 Lewis Donald 156 Lewis Edward Lewis Harlan Lewis Herbert Lee Lewis Jerome Lewis, Loretta Lewis, Richard Lee Lewis, Thomas 128 Libbe John 1 Libenson, Pilar Licata, Faye Liebau, Patricia 101, 174 Liebes, Harriet Lieski, Merryle Linck, Deanna Linck, H. Dean Lincke, Ruth 180, 214 Lindemann, Terrance Lindemulder, John Lindhuber, Anita Lindsey, Barbara Ruth 174 Lindsey, Mary Ann 109, 176 Linver, Eleanor Lippens, Julian Jr. 172 t 68, 69, 214 Magly, Donald 214 Mahmoud, Shah 126 Mahoney, Daniel 190 Maier, William Mair, Robert 73, 214 Maichszak, Joseph Makovicka, Ronald 90 Makowski, Joseph 159 Malburg, Gerald Malec, Leonard 83 Mallory, Gary Mangen, Ronald 112, 128 Mann, James Manson, Dean Jr. Manthey, Norris Manuszak, Ronald Maralda, John 198 Marciniak, Leon 156 Marciniak, Marion 199 Markley, Mary Lou 112, 127 182 Markopoulos, Elaine Marks, Elbert Marleau, Nancy Marleau, Richard 76, 213 Marohn, Robert 188,214 Marovich, Kenneth 112 Marquardt, Jon 194 Marquis, Alvin Marr, Peurlie Marshall, John Bernard Marshall, Wilbur Martin. Carolyn Lee Martin, Erika Martin, Robert 98, 214 233 P RI TI OFFSET AND LETTERPRESS fi! C OGS - BROCHLJRES UBLICATION5 - LETT D O C DS BRIEF D DS O D R O S JI Plvone Call will bring our Representative CH " '296 ci-1 1- 1297 CH I-7917 The J. R. Printing Co. 4 Martin, Sally Martinez, James Martishius, Walter 136, 156, 214 Marvin, Kenneth Marx, Richard Masamer, Sue Oniska Masney, Louis Mason, Carol Ann Mason, Clarence Mason, Shirley 176 Massey, Lynn Masters, John 128 Matecki, Mariorie Ann Matevia, Brian Mather, Gordon Mather, Lucy Mattes, Marjorie 176 Mattimoe, Joseph 190 Mattoni, Anthony 112 Matz, Sonia Evan Mauntler, Edward 214 Maurer, Cecile Maurer, Ronald Mauter, Joseph Mauter, Ronald McArthur, Robert Mavis, Wiley 119 Max, Larry Gene Maxwell, George May, Evelyn 174 Mayhugh, Janet 182 78 215 Mayo, Linda Jane 70, 97, 1 , McAlear, Patrick McAninch, Alan 118, 119,120 McWilliams, Marion McWilliams. Thomas Meacham, John 113 Mears, Dorothy Mechling, Helen Meckphyllis, Ann 125 Mering, Jimmie Meiser, Nancy Meister, Charles Melchior, Jerry Mellon, James Mentley, Victor Menacher, W. 86 Merce, Lou Ann Mercer, Clara 215 Mercer, Jerry 196 Mercurio, Robert Mermer, John Merren, Thomas 81 Merrifield, James 83, 188 Merrill, Robert 128 Mockensturm, Joseph Moeller, Leonard Moellman, Barbara Ann Mohamed, Derwish Mohler, Gerald Mollison, Gladys Momenee, Thomas Monday, Carolyn Monday, Frank 215 Monske, Raymond Netler, Frances 101 Neuman, Robert 136 Neville, James Newbold, Patricia 173 Newland, Myron Newman, Robert 124, 189 Newman Club 125 Newson, Willie 145, 146, 148, 149, 150 Newton, Jae Ann 101, 102,109,172 Montgomery, Charles Montvai, Paul Moor, John Moor, Melissa Moore, Betty Ann Moore, Doris Ann 97, 174, 216 Moore, James Moore, Lyman Moorehead, Gail 156, 1 Moorhead, Zula Moran, Thomas 91 Merrill, Smither Mersereau, Sarah 127, 173 Mersing, Jerry 117 Meter, Alvin 215 Morason, Robert 194 Moree, Joyce 176 Morford, Donald Morgan, Arthur 197 Nicholas, Richard Nicholson, Thomas Niescuir, Raymond Niese, David Nigh, Nancy 113, 216 Nikazy, Charlotte 216 Niner, William Nissen, Norman Noble, Donald 114 Noe, Suzanne 26, 31, 97, 110, 178 Nolan, John Nolte, Harold Nopper, James Northrup, Reeves 216 102, 109, McBee, Charles McBride, Robert McBurney, James Jr. 194 McCabe, James McCabe, Lawrence McCaffrey, Harry McCallister, Russell McCarthy, Judith McCarthy, Timothy McCarty, James McCauley, Gerald McClain, Robert McClelland, Carolyn 131 McClure, Wilbert McCormick, Kenneth McCormick, Larunah Metzger, Donald Metzker, Donald Meyer, Gilbert i Meyer, Paul John Meyer, Richard Albert 215 Meyer, Robert 82 Meyers, Carol Meyers, Eugene 128, 197 Mezger, Gerhard Michalak, David Michalski, Robert 110, 119, 200, 215 Micham, Joyce 173 Michel, Donald Michelsen, James Michelson, Jack Michota, Franklin Mickel, Kenneth 188 Mickel, Ronald 188 Mieden, Paul Mierzwiak, Rose Marie 83, 91, 182 Mihalis, Tom Arthur Mihalko, Nancy 77, 175 Miklovic, Ned 128, 136, 139, 145, 146, 148,156,194 Military Science Club 120 Morgan, Morgan, Morgan, Morgan, Donald Frederick 216 Nancy Ann 77 Rollen Morrette, Claude Morrissey, Timothy Morrow, Jerry 111,190 Morse, Kay Mortimer, Robert 216 Mortemore, Richard Moses, Vivian 216 Mouch, Paul Mouch, Robert Maugey, Suzanne 130, 176 Mowery, Harold Mowery, Richard Moyer, Dennis Moyer, James 100 Mueller, Karl 200 Nortz, Thomas Novak, Eugene 196 Novak, John Nowak, James Nowak, Robert Nowicki, David Nowicki, Thomas 73,131 Noyes, Thomas Nusbaum, Gerald Nyers, James 122,125,131,216 O . Oberhausen, Richard 188, 216 Oberle, John Oberle, Richard 112 Obidowski, Mary O'Bryan, John O'Callaghan, Judith Ann 130, 177 McCormick, Paul 70 McCormick, Thomas McCoy, Thomas McCreery, Dean McDermott, Bonnie McDonald, John 215 McDonald, Phyllis McDonald, Richard McDonel, John McFarland, Jean McGannan, Thomas McGhee, Thomas 215 McGinnis, Sharon 91, 174 McGowan, Barbara 215 McGowen, Elizabeth 215 130, 1 Orzechowski, Richard L. McGraw, Rodney 200, 215 McGrew, Harvey McGuire, Daniel McHugh, Madonna McHugh, Margaret 130, 13 Mcllvain, Robert Mclntosh, Alice 182 Mclntosh, James McKarns, Mary Ann McKarus, Roger Jr. 187 McKarus, Sammy McKenna, Diana McKensie, Flora 112, 164 McKenzie, Jean McKibbin, Lawrence McKillen, Barbara McKimmy, Barbara 77, 97, 102, 123, 64, 176 1,1 Muenzer, Daniel 216 Mulinix, Ronald Mull, Lawrence Mullen, William Muller, James Muller, Sammy Munter, Roy Mu Phi Epsilon 69 Muranyi, Joseph Murawa, Charles Murawa, John Murphy, William Murray, Frank Murray, John H. Murray, John Joseph 12 Murray, Jon Murray, Joseph Francis Murray, Murray, Muszyns Muszyns Joseph Norman Ronald Earl ki, Daniel ki, Richard 8, 190 Ochs, Arthur 110 Ochs, Robert 188 O'Connell, George O'Connell, Robert Odesky, Stanford 97, 98, 184 102, 108, O'Donnell, Robert 136 Ogren, Linda 127 O'Hair, Patricia O'Hearn, James Ohler, Nancy 31, 97,103 Ohlrrian, Raymond 200 Ohio Society of Professional Engineers B3 Ohio Student Education Association 77 Oien, James Oiler, Philip 81 Olde, Ernest 105, 128, 196, 216 Older, Dorothy Jean Oldham, Glyn 73, 217 O'Leary, Joseph Miller Alan Robert 215 Miller, Albert Miller, Arlen Harold 215 Miller, Calvin 113 Miller, Carolyn 173 Miller, David Miller, Gary 198 Miller, George Miller, Gerald R. Miller, Gerald W. Miller, Ginger 215 Miller James Barry 196 Miller, James G, 199 Miller, James S. Miller, Kathleen Miller Kathryn 179 Miller, Kenneth Leroy Miller Lawrence Miller, Marilyn Dee Miller, Marilyn Marie 77, 173 Miller Marilyn R. 124, 173 Miller, Marjorie Miller, Martin Lee 130 Miller, Marvin 197 Miller, Mittie Miller, Richard Miller, Roger Miller, Roland Miller, Ronald E. Miller, Ronald V. Miller, Russell Miller, Sally 175 Miller, Thomas McDinstry, James 83 McKitrick, Herbert, Jr. McKnight, Gail 174 McLoughlin, Allen McLeod, Ralph McManus, James Jr. 130, 189 McMullen, James McQuillen, John McTigue, Suzanne McVicker, Dale McVicker, Jon Mills, Judith Mills, Robert Gene 215 MinelT, William Minick, Mary Minke, John Minnick, Alvin Misiuda, Richard Misko, Alphonse 156 Mitchell, Marianne 178 Mitsch, Richard 128, 192, 193 Mizerny, Jeanne 114 Muszynski, Shirley Muszynski, Stanley Myerly, Calleen 182 Myers, David Myers, Gerald 128 Myers, Robert N Nachtman, Karl Nadeau, Beverly Ann Nagle, Edwin Jr. Nagleer, Marilyn Nagy, Frank John 114 Naiarian, Peter Nasser, Nap 73, 216 Nassiri, Fereidoon 131 Natale, Anthony 128, 152 Naumann, Judith Neal, Robert Nedelec, Jean Needham, John 216 Neifer, Donald 126 Nelson, Clifford Jr. Nelson, Thomas Nemet,Jerry 200 Nemeth, James 131 Neptune, Charles Nero, Betty Lou Nessif, Terry 188 O'Leary, Margaret 77, 106 Oliver, William Olmstead, Franklyn Olsen, Kenneth Olson, Georgia Omler, Gloria Ondich, Andrew 136 Ondrus, Robert O'Neill, Kenneth Onisko, Mitchell 217 Oppe, Anna Opperman, Donald 170 Oranski, Ronald 145,146, 156 Orde, D arcy 68 O'Rourke, Thomas Orr, Janet 175 Orzechowski, Richard E. 81 O'Shea, William 101, 192 Osstitin, Julius Ostrow, Gary O'Toole, John 136 Ott, Mary Lenore 175 Ott, Richard Lee Ovall, James 112 Overholster, Thomas 128 Overman, Gerald 194 Overman, Robert 217 Overmyer, Charlotte 69 235 CONGRATULATIONS To The University of Toledo Graduates The Henry I. 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St. Clair St. - 439 Sylvania Ave. 236 I I P Pacer, Kenneth Pacer, Richard Pachey, Henry 76 Page, Enno 80 Paisie, William Palchick, Harvey 89, 91 Palicki, Walter Palmer, Carolyn 171 Palovich, George 68 Panarella, Edmund Panhellenic Council 166 Papanicolaou, Andrew Papanicolaou, Athanasi Papcun, John 145,156 Pa as Eldora PP f Pappas, John 81, 123,126, 199 Parasiliti, Jaan 172 Parker, Betty Lou 182 Parker, Richard 136, 200 Parks, James, Jr. 183 Parks, Louise 69 Parks, Nancy 125, 176 Parlette, Carl Parsons, Alfred, Jr. 217 Parthemer, Richard 191 Parvin, Hoashang 128 Parvin, Manouchehr 217 Pasch, Karl Richard 100, 118, 120 Patel, Anantrai 82 Patitsas, George Patocki, Francis Patrick, William 106 Patroulis, John 128, 136 Patsavos, Evelpia Patterson, George 128 Pickett, Betty Sue 77, 112, 182 Pickle, Robert 198 Piehl, Daniel 82, 126 Pietras,Joanne 91, 217 Pi Gamma Mu 70 Pigott, James 82, 83, 217 Pi Kappa Alpha 190 Pilatowski, Stephen Pilcher, Ronald Pilzecker, Edward 120 Pi Mu Epsilon 76 Piniazkiewicz, Robert Pioch, Lawrence Piotrowski, Margaret 217 Piotrowski, Paul Piscopo, Arnold Pivarnyik, Stephen 199 Planicka, Joseph 73, 217 Plenzler, Ronald 118 Placek, Edward Plumb, Bruce Podiak, Richard Poe, Harry Polish Club 131 Pollauf, Francis Polsdorter, Roland 114 Polus, John Pommeranz, Nancy 178 Pontsler, James 156 Pontsler, William Popadich, Thomas Porter, Kay Sharon 77 Potter, Joyce 176 Powder, Michael 117, 118 Powell, Powell, Daryl 112 Richard Ravas, Paul Ray, Katherine Rayford, Jene Reape, David 114 Reardon, James Reardon, Kathleen Redden, Elinor Redenbo, James Reed, Judith Reed, Marion 198 Reed, Wilbur 128, 136 Redder, Glenn 127 Reese, Donald Reese, Roger 128 Reeves, Joseph 73 Rehklau, William Reinbolt, William Reinemuth, George 117, 118, Reiner, Charles 68, 128 Reinhart, Melville 81 Reining, Frederick 124 Reis, Ronald Reiter, Stanley 200 Reitman, Barbara 112 Reient, Thomas Religious Council 123 Reminick, Howard 152, 153 Renn, Thomas 109 Rensch, Mary Repass, Robert 188 Rerucha, F. James 218 Rerucha, Robert Resnick, Larry 159 Reucher, William 190, 218 Reuman,Robert Roesner, Rita 76 Roettger, Richard Rogers, Daniel Rogers, Lowell Rogers, Winitred 68, 96, 101, 174 Rohen, Thomas RohloH, Arloa Rohlalil, William Roll, W. 90, 91 Roman, Robert Roof, Gerald Lee Roof, Sharon Ann Roose, Florence Roose, Richard 218 Rose, James 184 Rosenhahn, James Rosenlund, Donald 194 Roshong, Ralph Ross, Neil Ross, Robert Rossi, Frank Rossler, Thomas 198 Rossow, Linda Lou Roth, James 186 Rothenbuhler, Anne 113 Rothenstein, Richard 128 Rowan, James Rower, Elizabeth Ann 112 Rowley, Mary Ellen 125, 130, 175 Rozanski, Edward 186 Roznoski, Ralph Rubach, David Rudd, Carl Jr. Ruddock, James 73, 90, 96, 98, 102 Patterson,Judy 101, 127, 164, 178 Patterson, Sue 127, 164 Patton, Carolyn Patton, Robert Pauken, Robert Paul, Richard Paul, Walter 39, 128 Pauly, Franklin 125 Pavkovich, Robert 196 Pawlak, Robert Pawlikowski, Paul 83, 131 Pawlikowski, Phyliss 83, 180 Payne, Emmett Payne, Ted Lee 200 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Delray Puccetti, Leo 96, 102, 111, 130, 200, 217 Pugh, Marilynn 43, 118, 170 Puhl, Robert 73, 217 Punches, Howard 73, 80, 217 Q Quaintance, R. 86 Querin, Darrell Quick, Beverly 174 Quick, Carolee 175 Quinn, Frank 192, 217 R Raber, Cassa 77, 174 Race, Jerome Radabaugh, Beverly Radio Workshop 68 Radunz, Betsy 107, 179 Radunz, Patsy 179 Rody, Marilyn Rady, Stephen Rogan, David Rahhol, Karam Abu Rahilly, Bonita Jean 173 Rohm, Jo Anne 109, 113, 125, 127, 176 Raitz, Robert Raizk, Rosalie 130, 175 Raker, Arthur 217 Raley, Jerry 90, 217 Ramey, Phyliss Ramlow, Sharon 109, 174 Ramsey, James Randolph, Richard Rankin, Patricia 28, 30, 97, 102, 108, 130,131,176,187 Rankin, Russell 196 Rapp, James 83, 114 Rasi, Andrew Rassoul, Jamal Raueiser, Klaus 159, 192 Raufer, Henrietta 217 Ravas, David Revill, Gary Reynolds, Charles Reynolds Reynolds , Jack , Mary Lou 77, 175 200, 218 Rudes, Nancy Rudey, C. 86 Rudey, Richard 186, 218 Rudnicki, Lawrence Reynolds, Paul Jr. Rhoades, Janet Kay 69, 130 Rhoades, Jon Ryan Rhoads, Marilyn 127, 175 Rho Chi 90 Rhodes, Helen Patricia 69 Rice, Flute Rudolph, Phyliss 83, Rudy, S. 125 Ruhl, Frederick Ruhl, Gary ' Ruhl, Russell Rush, Howard Russ, Robert 91,128,173 Rice, Frances Mayme 124, Richard, C. 70 Richard, D. 156 Richards, Frank Richards, Robert Richards, Ronald Richardson, Beverly 218 Richardson, James Richardson, Sandra Richey, Troy 218 Richi, Maryio Richmond, Donald Ridkard, Donald Ricketts, Thomas Ridenhou r, Chester Riedeman, Suzanne Riehle, John Rier, Tho l'l'1CS Ril1e Team 117 Ritai, lmbrahim Rigdon, Suzanne 125 Riley, Ch arles Riley, John Conlon Rinehart, Rinehart, Donald Richard 198 Rink, Elizabeth Riopelle, Ronald Ritchey, Robert Ritner, John Ritter, Daniel 218 Ritter, Fredric Rifzenthaler, Jacquelyn Rivers, Edna Robbins, Michael 118, 120 Robedeau, William 117 Roberts, David Roberts, Howard Roberts, Richard 117 Roberts, Virginia Roberts, William 97, 99, 17 Robertson, Andrew 114 Robertson, Gertrude Robie, Michael Robinson, Frank Robinson, John Rocket Choristers 113 Roe, Sandy Lee Roeger, Shirley Anne 70, 218 Russeau, Raymond Russell, James 200 Russell, Kenneth 70 Rutherford, Joseph 32, 186 Rutter, Adela Ann 218 Rutter, Marvin 131 Ryan, Daniel Ryan, John 218 Ryan, Orton Ryan, Philip Ryan, Vincent Ryan, William Rymers, Jack 198 Rynn, Richard Rywalski, Robert S Saad, Philip Sacksteder, Alvin Sadowski, Carol Saghat1, Hamayoon 82, 159 Soghati, Mina Sohr, Suzanne Saionzkoski, Felicia Saleh, Soubhi Sampayo, Felix 127 Sandberg, Arthur 199 Sanderson, Joan 68, 118, 125, 128 Sandusky, Charles Sandys, Richard 130, 218 Sanford, Robert Santee, Carol Santee, Ralph Santoro, Gilbert Sass, Carl 219 Sattler, Frank Saul, Donald Saunders, Kay Sautter, Gerald Sauve Paul James Savage Robert 96 130,186 Savage, William 83, 112 219 Sawyer, Robert 118 Saygers, Thomas 82, 219 Sayre, Suzanne Scabbard and Blade 118 Scaletta, Ronald Scarisbrick, Judith 129, 219 172 237 SEAT-COVER CENTER HOWARD-ZINK COVERS COLONY BOWLING CENTER CENTRAL at MONROE 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' KI 8285 CH 8-4120 All orders receive prompt attention. 405-7 BROADWAY 0 c1'IEl'l'y 8-6666 0 TOLEDO 4, OHIO 238 1 Sigma Scaad, Judith Schaarschmidt, Donald 114 Schad, Edward Schafer, Cheryl Schaftner, Sharon Lee Schalitz, Robert Schanke, Walter Schontz, Janeth Schart, Jessica 179 Schart, Paul 219 Scharff, Ronald Schetit, Barbara 124 Scheiitert, Kenneth 81 Scheib, James 219 Scheick, Donald Scheiderer, Dale Schenk, Harold 219 Scherzer, Donald 200 Schewe, Carl Thomas Schlatter, David Schlatter, Marilyn Schlatter, Suzanne Schlegel, Paul Schlembach, Richard 90, 91 Schlievert, James 118, 120 Schlievert, Ronald Schlorb, Helen 164,182 Schluter, Darrilyn 129, 178 Schmersal, Lawrence Schmidbauer, James 118 Schmidt, Milton Schmitt, Joseph 190, 219 Schmitz, Harold Schneider, Nathan 89, 184 Schnitkey, Robert Schoenbrun, Errol 184 Schoenbrun, Sheldon Scholes, Janet 174 Schomp, Gerald 68, 97, 102, 109, 130, 186 Schonbrun, Ruth Schossler, John, Jr. 128 Schrag, David 117 Schrecongost, Milford Schreder, Doris Schroeder, Lucille Kay 127 Schroeder, Richard Schroeder, Sandra 178 Schroeder, William Lee 189 Schuchman, Frances Lee 179 Shaffer, Paula Jean 127, 180, 181, 219 Shatron, Lawrence 89, 128, 184, 219 Shatron, Stuart 89 Shaler, Nancy Lou 164, 182 Shamas, Gary Shaner, Bernice Shantelt, Charles 73, 220 Santeau, Donald Shanteau, Gertrude Sharkey, Jack 73, 96, 100, 101, 1 Sharman, Richard 192 Sharrar, Roberta 115 Shawaker, Stephen Shay, Williams 81 Sheffield, Deborah Lee Shenson, Mariorie Shepherd, Thomas 123, 124 Sherman, Edwin Sherrer, Ronald 194 Shetley, Ronald Shible, David Shields, Mary Gay 178 Shilling, Jane Shiple, Bernard Shipman, Allen Shipman, Sharon - 123, 124, 127, 180 Shoemaker, Thomas 82 Shondell, Robert Shook, Patricia 172 Shook, Thomas Shook, William 101, 192 Short, Donald 76, 220 Shouldice, Carol 172 Shrader, Geraldine 178 Shrader, James, Jr. 200, 220 Shreves, Robert Shugar, John 128 Shupp, Carol 124 Shy, Eleanor 112 Siade, Manira Sido, Robert Leroy 70, 220 Smith, Carol 178 Smith, Carol Jean 164 Smith, Charles Leroy Smith, Donald Edward Smith, Ezekiel 183 Smith Smith, George Henry 118 James Henry 197 Smith, Jeanne Karen Smith, Jerome 117 Kathleen 99, 120, 176, 220 Smith, Smith, Larry 118, 128 Smith, Lora Smith, Mary Smith, Richard Smith, Robert Smith, Rose Marie Stehno, Charles, Jr. 136, 152 Stein, Joyce 174 Stein, Robert Stein, Ronald 83, 198, 220 Stein, Samuel 185 Steinbacher, Susan 176 Steiner, John Lee Steinwand, John 197 Stelnicki, Edward Stelnicki, John Sternmermonn, Kendall Stephenson, William Stepp, Patricia 220 Sterger, Stanley Stevens, Raymond Stevens, William 128 Smith, Ruth Smith, Sandra Bell Smith, Wendy 80 Smoktonowicz, Otto 130, 200 Smolik, Susan Ann 164, 182 Smotherman, John 122, 220 Snare, Patty Snell, A. 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L. 86 Silverstein, Stuart Simmers, Mary Simmons, Robert 190 Simmons, Rose Marie Simon, Donald 77, 122, 198, 220 Simon Faye Sommer, Werner Sophomore Class 106 Soreghy, Ivan Sorg, Delight Sorosiak, Leonard 136 Sotiek, Clement, Jr. Sourenne, Renee South, Charles Sowade, Hans 118, 120 Sparkes, Christina Sparvero, John 145 Spaulding, Mary Lynn 114 Speed, Vincent Speer, John Spence, Jack 128, 196, 220 Straub, Straub, Doris Thomas Streicher, John Strohscher, Alvin Strole, Jon Francis 117 Strong, Strong, Arthur Samuel 183, 221 Studebaker, John Studenka, Donald Singer, Henry Schwartz, Elaine Schwarzbek, Robert 76 Schwartzberg, Howard 81 Schwarzkopf, William Schwyn, James Scoble, William Scott, Janice Mae 219 Scott, Melvin Scott, Vera 80 Scott, Vertal, Jr. 82, 219 Sebok, Robert Sebold, James 128 Sefterly, Helen 182 Segel, Norman 128 Seiger, Kenneth Seiler, Michael Seitz, Janice Seitz, Lee Robert Selb, William 101, 192 Seligman, Louis Sell, Arthur Sell, Martha Semones, Terry Semrock, Lynda Sendi, John Senior Class 104 Sergent, Dorsey Serke, John 113, 186, 200 Sevastakis, Contantin Sevener, Allen Sevison, Laura Moe Seymour, Donald Shaffer, David Simon, Simon, Gerald Karl 114 Spence, Sally Spencer, Donald 114 Spencer, Julie 124, 175 Spencer, Richard Spencer, William 194 Spencley, Kenneth 130 Student Activities Committee 101 Student Bar Association 86 Student Senate 101 Student Union Board Of Governors Studer, Lynn Sturek, Robert Sturgill, Dennis Sturgill, Ronald Sturt, Donald Suchomma, Judith Ann 115 Sullenger, Lawrence Sullivan, Ann 176 Simon, Raymond 131 Simonis, Nancy Simones, T. 118, 120 Simonovich, Thomas 128 Sims, Melvin Sims, William 136 Sperr, John 220 Spice, Burton Spitler, M. 114 Spielman, Marjorie 123, 180 Spiess, Arlo Spitler, Michael Sullivan, Charles Stuttle, Gary Sullivan, James 190 Sullivan, John 190, 221 Sullivan , Patricia 172 Sullivan, Paul Singal , Sheldon 185 Singer, Henry Singer, Howard Singal , Sheldon 185 Singer, Howard Singla Sinha, Sisler, r, Jeanne 26, 31, 17 Shrichand Gary Lee 120 Spitulsk Sponsel Spratt, Spring, Sprunk, i. Duane ler, Samual Dale David Barbara 109, 172 Summers, Merle Summerville, Joyce 113, 127 Sumner, Charles 114 Sunday, Larry 112 Susor, William 81 Skeldon, Elezabeth Ann 77 Skilliter, Rodger 124, 130, 195 Skivers, Thomas Skopinski, Paul Slogle, James Slater, Elizabeth Slawson, Robert Lee Sleeper, David 188 Slessman, Lynne Slomkowski, Ronald Slovak, Carol 114 Slupecki, Norman Slusser, Linda Smaw, Philip Smay, Marquis Smirin, Jerome Squire, Gerald 83, 122, 193 Stackhouse, Robert Stadel, Caroline 173 Stoger,James 70 Staiter, Earl 220 Stainbrook, Robert 90, 220 Standish, James, Jr, 192 Stantord, Gerald Lee Stapleton, Marilyn Stapleton, Thomas 200 Starkey, David Lee Starnaud, Lawrence 70, 220 Starr, Wayne 128 Starrett, Walter 90, 220 Stathulis, Dionisios Staunton, Frederick Stover, Don Steele, James 106, 199 Steger, Marcia 178 Steger, Richard 73 Suto, Stephen Suttee, J. F. 86 Suttle, Robert 120 Sutton, George Sutton Sandra 221 Sutton, William 118 Sutts, Donald Swanson, Darrell Swartz, Janice Swartz, Lester 184 Swartz, Ronald 184 221 Swartz, Ronald Sweeny Gerald Sweet, Gaye Ann Sweet, Marcia Ann 112 Sweet, Richard 81 Sweney, Suzanne 164 Swiergosz, Arlene 33. 174 221 Swiergosz, Marcia 125 Swinghommer, James 239 1 WWQwW795X WMMW0 FIB AS Sype, Meridel 221 Szabo, Betty Jane Szasz, Marianne Szczechowiak, James 118 Szkudlarek, Thomas Szor, Elizabeth 77, 130, 176, 221 Szymanski, Lawrence Szyperski, Robert Szyrman, Helen 169 T Taberner, Orris Taglialatela, Philip Takacs, Anne Takacs, Joseph Talaska,Kothryn 174 Talip, Shirley Ann 170, 221 Tallman, Jean 69, 221 Talmage, Lance 81, 192 Talty, Peter Tanber, Norman Tank, Gene Tarr, Rollin Tau Beta Pi 80 Tau Kappa Epsilon 198 Tavtigian, H. Dawn 179 Tavtigian, Richard 97, 102, 228 Taylor, Arthur, Jr. Taylor, Howard Taylor, James Ellery Taylor, Sally 77 Taylor, Sanford, Jr. 83, 221 Taylor, Thomas Taylor, Thomas Teitlebaum, David 184 Tellam, James Teman, Zale Teneyck, Lyle Teopas, Paul Teper, Anthony Tesznar, Joseph Thaiss, Annaiean 221 Thayer, Bruce Theofanous, Angelo Theta Chi 200 Thibodeau, Nathalie 174 Thielmann, Richard Thomas, Bernard Thomas, Daniel Thomas, Fredrick Thomas, Joseph Thomas, Patricia Thomas, Robert Thomas, Roger Thompson, Anita Thompson, Carl Thompson, Donald Thompson, Henry, Jr. Thompson, James 90, 222 Thompson, Robert 222 Thompson, William Thomson, James Thornton, James Thourot, Joan 114, 129 Threm, Robert Wayne Tighe, John Tille, Carol 178 Tillman, William 152, 221, Timco, Paul Tipka, John 118,119,12O, 222 Tiplady, Robert 122, 222 Tippin, Gerald Tisci, Sam 136, 139, 142, 156, 222 Titsworth, Richard Tobias, Donald Tobias, John Todd, James Todd, Patricia 176 Todd, Robert Tombers, Judith Tomczak, Kenneth Tomczak, Valois Tomlinson, Larry 128 Toney, Frances Topliff, Caroline Topolski, Thomas 114 Toth, James 118 Townsend, Tamara 101, 178 Traudt, Joseph 188 Treadway, Bernice Treon, Thomas Trepinski, James 158 Tressler, Clyde Tresso, Betty 222 Treuhaft, June Trice, Warner 118, 128 Trost, William 76, 222 Troxel, Lawrence Trudel, Roger Trytiates, George 70, 128, 222 Tschappat, Edward, Jr. Tschappat, Robert Tubbs, Marilyn Tucholski, Edward 222 Tucholski, Rita Tuck, Kenneth Tucker, Patricia Turner, James Turner, John Turner, Marcia Tussing, Phyllis Ann 171 Tussing, Ronald 83, 124 Tussing, Thomas Tynefield, Gale Tynefield, Jo 130, 176 U Uhlar, George 90 Umbles, Clayton 91, 96, 104, 128, 222 University Radio Workshop 68 University Chemical Society 83 Urbanowicz, Bonnie 176, 222 Urbanski, Barbara Uscilowski, George 112 Utz, James 197 Utz, John V Valencia, Arturo Valencic, Leon 200 Valentine, Patricia Vanatta, Shirley Vanbaaren, Cornelius Vandak, Robert VanDame, Gloria 77, 112, 123, 127, 130 VanderPloeg, Susan 130, 164, 176 Vanclriesen, Karen Vandrieson, Melvin 70, 126, 130, 186 Vangunten, Edward 192 Vangunten, Linda Vanhorn, David Vonn, Al 128, 145, 147, 149, 183 Vannak, Vaivo Vannest, Louanne Vartice, Nellie Vass, John Vossiliou, Michael 70 Vaughn, Larry Lee Veil, Leonard Veitch, Robert Venia, Robert Venzke, David Veres, Frank Veres, John Vergiels, John 136 Veterans Club 122 Vincent, Larry Vobbe, Gretchen 178 Vogler, Joseph Volmer, Thomas 199 Von Hertsenberg, Ken 222 Vorbau, John Voss, Fred Marvin Voyles, Shirley 77, 127, 173 W 80, 222 Wachowiak, David 81 Wachter, Richard Wackley, Marvin Wadovick, David 197 Wadsworth, John Wadsworth, Thomas Wagar, Willard Wager, Jerry 152, 155 Wagner, Harold Wagner, Margaret Ann Wagner, Margaret Ellen Wagoner, John Wahl, James Wahl, Robert Waidelich, John 188 Walbolt, Philip Walczak, Carol Sue 112, 164 Walczak, Renita 174 Walk, Gary 120, 125 Walker, Lynne 179 Walkin, Herbert Wallace, Angelo Wallake, Albert Wallin, Janet 86, 90 Wallington, Jack Walls, Charlotte Walsh, Chris Walter, Lawrence Walters, Charles 83, 128 Walton, Richard Walton, Ronald 82, 83, 222 Waltz, James Wolz, Jerry 83, 96, 98, 109, Wargo, John 106, 196 Warmbier, Gregg Warmbrod, Barbara Warner, Dean Warner, Donald Warner, Linda Lou 127 Warnke, George Warren, Suzanne 113 Warrick, Shari Warrick, Susan 172 Wasserfuhr, Carolynn 69, 124, 127 Wasserman, John Wasserman, Robert 195 Waters, John Howard Watkins, Richard Watson, Charles Watson, James Allen Watson, Kay Watson, Mary Jane 112 Watson, William Waypa, John Weaver, Carolyn Weaver, Lawrence Weaver, Marjorie Weaver, Richard 117, 187 Weaver, Robert 192, 193 Webb, Hilda Webb, Richard 195 Weber, James 128 Weber, William Webner, Neil 114, 200 Weeks, Fred 136 Wegner, Charlotte Wehrle, Louis Weinman, Harvey Weis, James Weisberg, Philip Weiss, Philip 222 Weiss, Sharon 109, 170 Weithman, Maureen Welber, David Welker, Joyce Welling, John Wells, William Welsh, Joanne Welter, Albert Wenrick, Deloris 124 Wenrick, Everett Werba, Henry Werner, Stanley Wernert, David 117, 118, 1 Wesleyan Club 125 West, Alene West, Donald Westbrook, Patricia Westcott, Patricia 178 Wester, Glenn Westhoven, Paul 128 Weston, Ronald Wetli, Robert 81, 200, 220 118,120 Wette r, Lowell Wettstone, James 194, 223 Wettstone, John 223 Wetzel, Sharon 182 Wexler, Miriam Anne Wexler, Victor 68 Wheeler, Judythe 177 Whipple, Diane Whitcomb, Helen White, Carl Norman 190 White, Daniel White, Herbert White, Janet 113, 164, 223 White, John White, Sandra 223 White, Ted 122 Whiteman, Jill 114 Whitfield, Jacquelyn Whitney, Earl Whitney, Kay 127, 171 113,123, 2 Who's Who 96 Wiedemann, lrmgard 177, 43 Wierszewski, Ronald Wiggins, Allen 113, 199 Wilcox, Gregory 188 Wilgus, Paul Wilhelm, Donald Wilkins, Eleanor 172 Will, Shirley Will, Theodore 110 Willer. Jerry 113 Willey, Carolyn Williams, Florene 136 Williams, Howard Williams lra Williams, James Williams, Joseph Williams, Judith Williams Larry Williams Rose Williams, William 98, 109, 190 Williams, Winona Williamson, Gary Williamson, Marshall Williamson, Thomas Willis, Sharon Wilson, Carl Wilson, Gloria Wilson, John Wilson, Judith Wilson, Sandra 124 Wimberly, Robert 187 Wimmenauer,Cotherine 130 Winand, Ralph Winckowski, Dennis Wines, Donald 198, 223 Winker, Frank Winquist, June Winter, Oakley Winters, Larry Winters, William 124, 200 Winzeler, Adeline 129, 172, 223 Wirwahn, Joan Wiseley, John Wiseley, Judith 97, 108, 176 Wisniewski, Beverly 172 Witker, Peter Witker, William Witt, Robert 81 wane, Phillip 114 Wittman, Katherine Sue 127 Wittman, Thomas Wodrich, Jay 223 Waessner, Edward Wohlstadter, Hope Ann Wojciechowski, Robert Wolf, Manuel 89, 91 Wolfe, James Wolfe, Mary Jane Wolfe, Rebecca Wolfe, Robert 191, 194, 223 Wolfe, William Wolff, Alex 73 Wolfram, Ada 164, 182 Walk, Elliott 185 Wolman, Carol 68, 123 Women's Recreation Association 160 Wood, Wood, Wood, David 128 Marcia Paul Woodford, Lawrence 90, 91, Woods, Woods Woods Clark Joyce Louis Woods, Marion Woods, William 190 Woodward, James Woody, Linda Woolley, Patricia Workman, Jan Woznialc, Rosalie Wright, Eddie 127, 136 Wuerfel, Roger 200 Wurst, Elizabeth Wyckoff, Philip Wyckoft, David 196 Wyland, David Wyman, Ronald Wynn, Thomas Wysong, Larry Y Yaeger, Michael Yaffee, Roberta ,171 2 241 "The Business iiian's Shire" OFFICE FURNITURE OFFICE PLANNING OFFICE SUPPLIES Come In Or Phone CH. I-9107 The iliciiianus Troup Cu. 715 Jefferson Ave. Toledo, Ohio Y Known DYERS CHOP HOUSE, INC. 'A' LOBSTERS 'fr STEAKS 'Ar SEA FOODS 'k CHOPS BAR SERVICE 216 Superior Street THE E 8. S DRIVE-IN G O O D F O O D DINNERS and SANDWICHES Open 24 Hours CARRY OUT AND CURB SERVICE Bancroft at Westwood - JO 9512 Laskey Road at Tractor - GR 5-8389 VARIETY CLUB BEVERAGE COMPANY Bottlers of Variety Club - Hires - Uptown and Pepsi Cola The Modern Light Refreshment Let the June Graduate Measure His Future With A HAMILTON TIME PIECE - Select from i-fo .fn , ff . f 7 Models Dv ' I 349.50 and up Exclusive Feature TU Crest in Color MODEL - STORM KING IV In stock for immediate delivery at UNIVERSITY OF TOLEDO BOOKSTORE Room 121 University Hall JOHNSON SOHIO SERVICE O Where Depenclability Counts! O Complete Lubrication Road Service Next to the University JO. 0234 42 Yager, Leo 223 Yanoir, B. 130 Yarman, Virginia Yarnell, James Yeager, Albert 118, 120 Yeager, Nelson Yerkes, Charles YMCA 126 YWCA 127 Yoder, Robert Yohe, William 73, 112, 123, 124, 126,130,131, 223 Yost, Weldon Young, David 80, 82, 220 Young Democrat's Club 130 Young, John Young, Kay 91 Young, Phyllis Young Republican's Club 130 Young, Terry Young, William 128 Youngblood, Allen Yun, Jai Liang 70 Z Zaccaria, Russell Zaenger, Frank 186 Zaenger, James 198, 223 Zaiac, Donald Zam, Francis Zam, Paul Zank, Lawrence Zapsic, Richard Zarnoch, Robert Zaugg, John 68,113, 114 Zaugg, Kirsten 112, 113, 177 Zbinden, David 113, 190 Zdawczyk, Ronald Zedlitz, Gerald 195 Zeigler, Carol Zellers, Darryl 90, 192 Zentos, Nick Zerbey, Dann Zerman, Nancy 'C Zern, Charles Zeta Tau Alpha 180 Zielinski, Arlene 223 Zielinski, Darrell 112 Zielinslci, Herman Zielinski, Kenneth Zieman, Theresa 77 Zimbler, Howard Zimmerman, Ann 101 Zimmerman, laura Zimmerman, Paul Zimmerm an, William Zink, Lemar Zirkel, Paul 113, 128 Zlotnik, Gerald 89, 10 184 Zollars, Richard 198 Zraik, Thomas 98, 186 Zuchowski, John 198 Zucker, Janet 176 Zychowicz, Lawrence 1 Zyp, Neil 2, 105, 156, 14 Colnplim nl' of Fri nd 4 PRESENTING3 THE BEST OF THE INTEIINATIUNAL MOTl0N PICTURES ll If Time out for refreshment f IW f f he X i v i E ' ' ' , DRHVK .. UOITLID UNUII AUTHORITY Ol HIE COCA-Coll COIPAKY IV lcsclle Coca-Colo Bottling Company of Toledo, Ohio Midwest Coca-Cola Bottling Company of Toledo, Ohio Glass Has Made A Difference - Now is the time to reflect upon the "good ole' days', in school-the many friends, your favorite teachers, sports and dances and parties. But when looking at today's school architecture, we think you'll agree that glass has made a difference! Here's picture-proof that school corridors don't have to he dark and dreary tunnels. No longer must walls he solid and opaque. Today. more attention is being paid to daylight and view. lVhen refiecting upon the advantages of this glass age, we think you'll agree that the Wgood new daysi' are better. T LIBBEY'0WENS'FORD a,Gfzed25fVanw6feQaLaa 44 535151 -F' v -i . 'L D ANA 4 Compliments of cl Friend PATRON S BRICKLAYERS AND MASONS LOCAL UNION NBR. 3 UNITED AUTO WORKERS LOCAL NBR. 773 PLUMBERS 81 STEAMFITTERS LOCAL UNION NBR. 50 INTERNATIONAL BROTHERHOOD OF ELECTRICAL WORKERS LOCAL NBR. 245 TEXTILE WORKERS UNION OF AMERICA, AFL-CIO LATHERS LOCAL NBR. 24 AF OF L UNITED AUTO WORKERS LOCAL NBR. IO58 AUTO-LITE UNIT, UNITED AUTO WORKERS LOCAL NBR. I2 AFL-CIO INTERNATIONAL BROTHERHOOD OF ELECTRICAL WORKERS LOCAL UNION NBR. 8 GLAZIERS LOCAL NBR. 948 UNITED GLASS AND CERAMIC WORKERS INTERNATIONAL UNION UNITED AUTOMOBILE, AIRCRAFT AND AGRICULTURAL IMPLEMENT WORKERS OF AMERICA BARTON EQUIPMENT CO. ENGRAVO PRINTING SCHULTZ DIE CASTING COMPANY AMERICAN FEDERATION OF GRAIN MILLERS-LOCAL 58 ACKNOWLEDGMENTS The staff of the 'I958 Blockhouse wishes to thank: The E. A. O'ReiIIy Photography Studio Dan Duvendack, Photographer The J. R. Wright Printing Co. ToIedo Colortype Co. The Superior Typesetting Co. The DeLuxe Craft Mtg. Co. And the many others without whose help and understand- ing we could never have published the 'I958 Blockhouse. 4 48 editor's note ln 1924 the Blockhouse was a paper-backed bulletin, six inches wide, nine inches long, containing 52 pages. In 1958 this is the Blockhouse - the thirty-sixth edition, nine inches wide, 12 inches long, containing 248 pages. A lot has happened to both TU and the Blockhouse in that time. As the University has expanded to include six colleges, a junior college, and a graduate school, the Blockhouse has expanded to cover that growth. Each year a few more pages, a different printing process, more pictures were added as each year the Blockhouse sought to provide a better way to record the year for each of you. To each of you this year 1957-1958 will mean some- thing different. Whether your interest was focused on the academic, the social, the extra-curricular, the athletic, or the fraternal side of college life you will remember this year as one of the years in your college life. If it was your freshman year you were overeager and sometimes lost. Things seemed to happen too fast. You were amazed by the nonchalance of the upperclassmen and a little afraid to enter this new and bewildering lite. As a sophomore you could relax and enioy the aspects of college. For now you had your freshman year behind you, in contrast to the past year, you tried to do too much. Con- fidence and an occasional feeling of boredom marked your junior year. You put off doing things and socialized as much as possible. Your senior year began with a resurging inter- est in study. As the year progressed you became increas- ingly aware of the approaching end. For each of you we have tried to capture your activities, your feelings, your college life in the year 1957-1958. To do this would have been impossible without the help of many, many people. To our adviser, to the people who have worked on the staff, to the many people who some- how "got dragged in," and to former editors may I sincerely say thank you for being so understanding and for being there when l needed you most. T4--1, , . ., . . Ii ,F a 3 4 hal.- 9 ' r . 1'-l , ' - IP. bi -.41 7 I Q P n A . 1 -w w' 1 " ,. I L . ,,4., -..'.,",, ' I 42" . ' 1' 'D' ' L qi? .x' - A 'M - 97 H 1 '.!"". " Y, ' r - 1 .--....:.:,r l..,.,.,.J ,L.Q4ftf4 351552: ,I . J. , . Q' - A , .is- J' . , '1 . . u' V ..",l',' :A V R 'I fa , F' A MM ' .' 'xiii-"W-fn'9svf


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University of Toledo - Blockhouse Yearbook (Toledo, OH) online yearbook collection, 1954 Edition, Page 1

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University of Toledo - Blockhouse Yearbook (Toledo, OH) online yearbook collection, 1956 Edition, Page 1

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University of Toledo - Blockhouse Yearbook (Toledo, OH) online yearbook collection, 1957 Edition, Page 1

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