University of Toledo - Blockhouse Yearbook (Toledo, OH)

 - Class of 1959

Page 1 of 280

 

University of Toledo - Blockhouse Yearbook (Toledo, OH) online yearbook collection, 1959 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 280 of the 1959 volume:

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A , nj -1 Volume 37 University of Toledo BLCCKHCUSE 1959 Forwa rd This was the beginning - the begin- ning of a new era of growth and devel- opment at the University of Toledo - and this is the history of that beginning. The record of this year of plenty at the Uni- versity is contained in a volume of 264 pages entitled the Blockhouse. By mak- ing the most of these pages the publica- tion has accurately covered the history of the T959 year pictorially. The two new buildings, the new personnel, curricula changes in the six colleges, a record en- rollment and a multitude of smaller changes were more than enough to fill the blank white sheets between the two blue covers. And so the University has grown by making the most - of its students, its added space at the expense of the park- ing lot, its personnel and its ac tees. The expansion project brought a feeling of largeness to the 7,000 students as they anticipated the completion of a prelude to greatness. ' l J 0'5- K' Iiilf, l Timm -1..- M 1 1 as - 1 ..s ' . 1 u I 'il ll 2 ,,,,f 2 I Q 2 Q -ut .Ii Dedication ln behalf of the students of the Uni- versity of Toledo, the Blockhouse dedicates its 37th volume to past President Asa S. Knowles and President William S. Carlson. Dr. Knowles has accomplished much in starting the expansion program at TU. lt was through his efforts that work on the new Student Union was started. The Li- brary and men's dorms were completed under his supervision, and plans were formulated for the Engineering-Science Building. Dr. Carlson, just completing his first year at Toledo, has seen the start of the Engineering-Science Building, the erection of the television antenna atop the Tower and the start of the "non-ordeal" regis- tration. The new president is now nego- tiating for state aid to help finance an even larger program of development. With a feeling of appreciation toward Dr. Knowles and of confidence toward Pres- ident Carlson we begin our T959 history. 3 In Memoriam JESSIE DOWD STAFFORD Professor Emerita of Literature ANTON HOGSTAD, JR. Professor of Pharmacy Administration ROBERT NAYLOR WHITEFORD Professor Emeritus of Literature JAMES R. LIVELY Junior in the College of Engineering HENRY D. LINCK Junior in the College of Business Administration RUSSELL L. FETHEROLF Junior in the College of Business Administration 4 4 S 'K 1 "im Q ,FE 'Q if A5 iv? f ' 51 Q x " in 54, X' T v ffffi ilk? '1 3lA,.gi.g' ry Y 3: fi af fy Ju 'f if . 5 fa' 4 -fwxmi of ,,, 'mu-f Q' M - 'wg in s A :- qu-0? ,, . 4 '1 b '. WY' .3 .5417 up . 5...,.... Q. f,.L r uhm. , L fn. , 14 . ,.. Table of Contents INTRODUCTION ....... .................................,...........,.............. STUDENT LIFE ........... ---.-- ADMINISTRATION ...... ...... Administration ......... ...... Arts and Sciences ........ ...... Business Administration ..... ...... Education .................... ...... Engineering ....... Law ............ Pharmacy ........... Junior College ...... ...... Graduate Division ACTIVITIES ............... Honoraries ..... Government ....... Publications ...... Music ............. Professional ....... ROTC .......... Interest ........ SPORTS ......... Football ...... Basketball ..... Wrestling ....... ,,,,, Baseball ...... Golf ......... Tennis ........ Intramurals ........ Women's Sports .. GREEK LIFE .............. Sororities ....... ..-s. Fraternities ..................... SENIORS .......,..................................... ......... DIRECTORY and ADVERTISEMENTS ........ ......... EDITOR'S NOTE .....................,.......... ........ 6 ...... ...,..... ....-..- .--...... .---....- ....... ..--..... ............. ,,, 8 20 62 64 72 76 78 82 86 88 92 93 94 96 104 1 12 1 16 120 128 134 142 144 154 164 168 170 171 172 176 180 182 198 218 246 .272 - E YZ has-. if U a xx an an fu f: 4 , .A 'v' 5 t ' v ' 5 . f -.. An fx Q? f lg. .FA . Q . . 4 .f + xx 9. 'xxx , o fx n ,t N . s Nl, K-,EU I m -Q .2 - w ., , A . , A. ,x . , W , L. x .X xt, git. 30 ' . Q 1 V 7 1 , . 9 '. . S, n S' 0 ' f gum- .iff . LY W' Q' - W -1 A 3sxQY I fl - f :exp--1' , O Ib " . 'vm . s 't ' ,"g5:N V, e ' a if I Q A t , I. .,g ' .-4 U' . . 8 I ' 4 I .-Q . . . ' V' , Q 1 V fl rf! '-5 - .- 5' 4 'L' I AJ., "'1 ' . Q . . ,g 'G K ' K . X n .- ,i xg." . ,Oc wh t . vu- v rf s . x' ." , I YN rg 'wr' 9 '11 ' , 1 1 , . Va' 1. I .' V- ' 1 4 'tx Ng, xg... . MQ.- , .Kbkv it L I.. Hug:-'v 'i A- I - -1 3' xr a2s,y'o::f,ff'f45 ' ,. .f':-':--" kr' sf" - i Q. ' ' I I ' ful" f YQ "v"- 'J' , Q. ' 'V - A 5 ,e . . , A 0 f . . 4 'KJV n rf 'A 4 . , i . , 4 ' W ,A Q 4 Y 0 1' . 1 ' 4 'I Q g. 4, 9-,': We ' ' -Qvq.JN 5 N ni 'cg x Q 1 The Growth and Design of CI University ffwdgg ,o 5-' 799: .M , 4 A Year in Its Life Ifhgrmu 9 J or 1 I . , 1 W ' - . s E L ,'l.,9 'v v u A I, n I VA 5 A I 1 I .L I vfs 1 . 435. .r.1.'.lf' X fi :Af - ' . f an-,'.f . 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S "ML E pancling Curriculum 4 HOW TOLEDO LEAINS ABOUT IT UNIVERSITY WWW! WWWF5 unlvnslw vusucm UWT RADIO SEPIES ' 32520 if if :amz if iBU2i?'5H?52S??MS - ' w , . E429 ,'-A 3 A T sg T T 'r' 7 M I' 7z' 5 1 ' A 55 I I rf' mmm A ' , '. k mcuwv vuocuzxms Q so PALZTICIDANTS on-asa M A W- DsL'rofAvczr.Ls -- W -N- v H . :,:.'. 1 - - f pfnifgmlib f QHCECKHOUSE - if Q-X .5QX. W" . . k .ff j -.AN-'wx wg 4 wzuz Ana 24 umm, .QXQ "xAQxXsxXsQ.w kxvl l q xN W4!'i'14-L N '? WR- Q. TAA af'-112 Built on the K 1711 'nv 'E ul , A a f if -vm, ya-wf A wx' '4 s 'mi ,fm , un v ,LA .f f qw-ff I A46 , M'w'f,'V,,,'i " '1, M u ..- -'X' 1.114 +zy4,m'nwnzf.,'w. -qv-v lon' ii Au U11 A R , U ,QT gmt 1 4? ,L , '.j 1 2Ak,fA'.,,., 1 1 an A4 5 W 4 4 , 9' in Qwmx 40" A gy:-f, Ll jx . 5 r- A- :-QL.. X A r Xi Old Foundation 1 IIH '45 Ci ,K ' f' 'I 'iff sv .A'- ' 'r my'-. . -. . ,jf 115.4 .. ,' 1 LLL " . , X'fa t' I ,WS A 'Q7' 11' V ' '-" k 5 I a x. if-. 1, 4' -.,:5 in ,. 11 . . 19.41, A HX FQ' 'Vi Q. A -,K-. QQ., 1, -, 7 ,. F- , '?,,., . E . Q. 3 is Llvecl by the Students 1.- si at We lived on coffee and cigarettes, And tried so hard to create A sense of accomplishment - And we were called "collegiate," The coffee shop philosophers So serious, so animate, So conscious of environment - Because we were collegiate. On Shakespeare, O'Neill and Peanuts Our appetites we did whet, Our staple consisted of pizza, f'- The luxury of a collegiate. .-- '-.6 . f -',' - 0 Our way of life was unique, . ' . ,' , J . ' And we only felt subordinate . sf fl 5 '5 . QT, 5 '- . A - .L Nl' . A, '30, is ,1":A:Q-'RTE' To demanding clocks and bells . Q ,-- '15, 4 14.-546, 4 -I. '. . - "'- 'fit' --F "' "fi ,J That governed the collegiate. .-Wm4,,-,, -' 'I ' V+ 'X .. -4 We had a rough time trying , N-rf' 4 g To coordinate the separate f h Twenty-four-hour days - fs The plight of the collegiate. , -'lf ' I v-EQ We'd trade our mode of life for no, Q nf. A bi Our life so indiscriminate, f !"l'A:,,,wil.2 The life we'd learned so much to love - f 'r --4 ll ,Ll 'l ' , g - K." '-4 The life of a collegiate. . Q ' ' J, ',l -'jjfgj M. .,c., T. as 4 .dy N 3 ' 1 3 J 9 5 ,1 fi J 1- 4. , P J -"F '92 .1547 'L ,url P ii ' , ilfyyl . ' fi 1 . E, . J, .A A XQjygffffffffffffffffwfi51,ill!! . , , .1 1' A I I 4 Q.-.- 1 y, -... ,J V 1"-.-"QK..2r-:LAX ,qv- -.... . 4 , - ""... , . . ,E -91.5 -.msn - - .-ST. 6 I is ' F- -4 W - W.,-:O LI . -M " Q A-1, . .., .. L4 . . "' l . lv , l In eff" x " ' 0' f A. . ' . . 1 ' !'wN'f. ' -v .2"Jvf'f., ,Q 4' -, fv- 'T - M A ,, . -- '-pf.: A 'I 1 , N - ,. Q k r 1 I ., fQ Q ' - j A fi- sv' wif A V "'. Nwev, A Q ggi Q N A A mmkwmwf Wx M ww L i - ' ,-.K,,.-,,.L,,..-.,...f- .. . ,., , Interests do vary ax va? fi? Q.. N.,. , '3,,-Rv-' L ' t.1.k.fx'fe'. .,1 ,Q , , --, f.. , . . ' ,J , 1.1 -Mes 'W ,sp , .. , . xz',Q ,Nr-.. fi 4 W ,ii ' 1 x from tudies, ,W -Q wiv", A N.,--fv' .X v 1 f7"i, Y -gf., .--V: .A ,Nam X 'Z?1fvx1k:fa'. Tffwi b - . , - ,Q . ... U ...gnu np.-Q. .U-aaa.-a -nav.. - 1 -, . f", fm x lc., od- f . a ..f-.,,, "ve-1.4 .: " .v-o-. 'lg . -1"--..,. -.f--... .M M' 1 . 4 x I .ui g. iQ 'Rm' . Q J., h z A , A F ,M .4 5 I 5 N 1 5 M.- Oriented. . . fresh enter Registration and tests in the summer . . . then, Freshman Week. You sat in hard seats to listen to speeches, tiled through a long line to meet President Carlson and inched your way to the punch table at the President's Reception, this was your introduction to the University of Toledo. Tests, more speeches, guided tour of cam- pus, IFC smoker, open house, pep rally, mixer, deans' meetings with still more speeches, Pan-Hel party, Rocket practice game, library tour, departure for Fresh- man Camp, a week-end of relaxation, and then . . . you came to TU. JY, l 1 f , 'M 32 ' f ix ff 4. ' 3' X m., Af. fr., , 0, I , .M 4 'mbM 521' nw .........,, TU FRESHMEN WATCH HARDIER BOATMEN 24 annapuuu-as-vaio-1 AFTER TALKS ON EXTRACURRICULAR ACTIVITIES FRESHMEN EMERGE FROM FRESHMEN AND PARENTS ENJOY PUNCH AT THE PRESIDENT'S RECEPTION "4 :K- -an '54 "1 1 Qu 'N id E H f .is FIELDHOUSE WITH THEIR UPPERCLASS GUIDE WHO IS ABOUT TO TAKE THEM ON A TOUR OF THE UNIVERSITY OF TOLEDO CAMPUS FRESHMAN CONCENTRATES ON TEST Crepe-paper-wrapped goal posts in the middle of the armory set the mood. Couples danced under them, the varsity football players walked through them and a rocket hung over them. The Varsity Drag, the first dance of the year, paid tribute to the T958 football Rockets. The intermission was set early so that Head Coach Harry Larche and his assistants could introduce the team. The players came through the goal posts in suits rath- er than uniforms, were applauded and then put to bed. Couples resumed dancing but remembered the goal posts and came to the game Saturday to cheer the Rock- ets on to victory over Eastern Kentucky. Varsity Drag it presents and fetes FROSH ATTENDING THEIR FIRST ALL UNIVERSITY DANCE AND UPPERCLASSMEN RETURNING TO THE ROUTINE GET NAME TAGS I 5 n I 1 ' "1 W .V lf .!' eo f A H., R Rf' Ay 1 if! z , fi! Gi, ,-'ss' I 'iieis ...xx QL Rhymes in pire H The rally creating suspense, fulfillment of hopes as Pi Phi's squealed and dorm men yelled when Queen Janell Maeder was presented, the parade giving the University a chance to enter- tain its city with the Mother Goose characters bobbing on floats, the game providing all the thrills except that of victory, the dance offering, with its "Rhymes in Rhythm," comparative relax- ation to the float builders, campaign managers, poll workers, committee chairmen, football team, cheerleaders, marching band, queen candidates, and Rocket fans - all parts of a nursery rhyme fantasy, the 1958 Homecoming, the culmination to weeks of plans, construction, election schemes, practice, teas, arrangements, hopes and expectations. 28 ., va 4' Queen, attendants and The escorts watch TU-BG game from box on 50 yard line. Jerry Stoltz leads Rocket offense against BG in the :JE-' Saturday Homecoming game. .s ..w" u , J' fi -Ji f av- The new Homecoming Queen passes down aisle between rows of dancers to stage. ff- H' 31 4 4 ' .1 1' - in xl 3 ic. 'sa f v I Y If 41 CROWD CHEERS AT FRIDAY NIGHT BONFIRE RALLY WHERE JANELL MAEDER IS ANNOUNCED AS 1958 HOMECOMING QUEEN GIRLS TRY TO FINISH SORORITY FLOAT BEFORE BONFIRE RALLY ,qia 1,1151-2::.4 -211.1 'film ' 4" In ., , N ,Q I -ff-I 3 L-"D ..5'I,-5 ff-" ,, , . QQ! ,Av Ji fb' V , v"""" FLOATS MOVE DOWN JEFFERSON AVE. SATURDAY ,fi I , r ' 1 l' 1 K 9 K ' In ' if JRJCI -4' 4 v' Ii nl ' Tv f fl!-, IL.-4 PATTY RANKIN, THEI957 QUEEN, CROWNS JANELL, WHO IS THEN PRESENTED FLOWERS FROM THE DNW CLUB AND HER SORORITY PIKE FLOAT CHAIRMAN, DEAN MCCREERY, ACCEPTS FIRST PLACE TROPHY li st' ab-n MORNING BEFORE HOMECOMING GAME 31 TWENTY-FIVE STUDENTS ARE ANNOUNCED AS NEW MEMBERS OF WHO'S WHO AT HOMECOMING DANCE "RHYMES IN RHYTHM" COUPLES DANCE AROUND THE WISHING WELL AT HOMECOMING DANCE mv Z,,,.... I ,,,,, 12 , .Y ,'1y.wu2CIJw."'. 1 x , hygr' , 3 ,. fw,-'fav-,:":.,, ' .V ,,.,,, ., .,.. , ,, 1-T 'w' .- , , X TU STUDENTS WORK ON MOTHER GOOSE Q 41, Q f --N: 1 7 .pi 1. ': .sf Ll- -ab, 5 'Fx . Ng., f ffm 'x ',.,. 7 ,P 0 A 4 f ' 9- 1 1,5 ."Q,y4. .lgqf 'x lml v O U N-Q ! Ch . - I Q:-if: ,-Y---,-.,-. . .,, grrftoxl ,,o.r. , 1, V "li M MISS SHARON DUFFEY MISS BARBARA BRUGGEMAN MISS JUDY WISELEY MISS DEANNA LINCK Zi I e 1 MISS JANEL The 1958 Homecoming Queen clncl Homecoming Court f 1135.1 mfg "Q ' f .V -M " 1 5 5 5 2? i 11., E 5 l v fi 'xy 1 '57 I s 1 L ff, , V P- 2 , X X 2 1, ,, f 1 5 v5 .N ,xx 'L ' Black stage, no curtain . . . then light directed at one corner . . . again darkness . . . now light on the orchestra pit - this was simultan- eous staging, Fred Thayer's contribution to "Golden Boy". The action - Moody's office, upper left corner, Bonaparte's home, bottom level, park bench, the orchestra, dressing room, upper right. Rapid-fire staging supple- mented the fast-moving plot. Vic Wexler's youth, attempting to hide his feelings of in- feriority under a brash exterior, fiuctuated between the cocky boxer and the sensitive violinist. Anne Gee didn't play Lorna Moon, she was Lorna. Patt McDaniels proiected Papa Bonaparte sympathetically and with dignity as the tired old man whose life revolved around his son. . fl V f . ,fff ig' fu, SIX ACTORS FROM GOLDEN BOY CAST DISCUSS THE REHEARSAL Bell directs Ddets' DR. BELL REVIEWS PERFORMANCES, MAKES SUGGESTIONS TO THE CAST Golden Boy DURING BREAK IN TUESDAY NIGHT DRESS REHEARSAL 'tr- 37 It's simply good "clean" fun as sorority women vie for Sig Alph Olympic trophies. Chi O's score campus hir at "Satan Stops at Stadium" as saints go marching in. 38 Events va ry campu life Everybody loves ci party, and we proved no exception. Throughout the year we attended teas, masquerades, the Sig Alph Olympics or mid-week dances. This was how we relaxedp by singing, dancing or laughing at typ- ical college antics. Life never had a dull moment for those ot us who tried to cram an extra hour or so into a short week so that we could get away from the frustrations of exams, re- ports and daily routine. In p-"' W ,- A SENATORS GIVE THEIR ALL - INCLUDING THEIR DIGNITY - BUT STILL CAN'T OUTSCORE MAGNIFICENT ATHLETC DEPARTMENT 39 1 H EQ E Fi Tx 1 Eg-, n . I" YT, 1 .MY 1 Y- . I TM '5--fi., .f-SE'1"" .. g-1:s4,,,, ""' - , r- - -..- . rp-. dv- :.?..'iifE3Wg' fx. 'W Q fi - , ,I FUZZY CHET PUCILOWSKI, UP CENTER, WINS BEARD CONTEST f-'ug ii, JEAN STROUT MOHR GETS ALMA MATER PRIZE 51' , V SSC?" 1 .-T' I T 3' i, COUNCILMAN WAGNER ARGUES STATE AID AT DOERMANN DEBATE Two Alpha Chi's cmd friends entertain crowd af a campus party with the nautical air. ri 41 Seriou TU meditates on religiou themes , ,f , A 1, ,L ' 1 ' f ,2?"1M?i'4 Fingers of flame, reaching upward, illuminated faces of students - 2 A students who listened attentively to the speaker at the Christmas Convo- xi' Q, cation, bowed their heads as Father Gruetter asked the blessing at the W ' ' A ' Religious Conference kick-off dinner and collected food and clothing A r, 4 for Thanksgiving baskets to the needy. The burning candles reflected if g O 2 " the serious side of University life. Each student that saw their flickering 6 A A I 6 f 1 light carried its inspiration with him through a day of classes, study and ' A V 3 ' 1 work until finally he could reflect on the significance it held for him. ly ,Q S , f"'ri gf "", F T7 ,Vis , stuoems CHECK coNTENTs or Box FOR Y THANKSGIVING cLoTHiNG DRIVE HEADS ARE BOWED DURING INVQCATIQN UNIVERSITY OF TOLEDO STUDENTS SHOW A wwf 4 L' fi RQ! R 4"f X AT THE KICK-OFF DINNER FOR RELIGIOUS CONFERENCE INTEREST IN ADDRESS AT THANKSGIVING CONVOCATION I I I I I I KT I I I I NNI-4 -0 fy --Q 43 J I . ., I I Inf' .. " ' ' vii' LORD WINDERMERE EMPHATICALLY VOICES HIS OWN OPINION 44 Theatre gives 0. Wild play Long, flowing costumes, nineteenth century Lon- don morals and Oscar WiIde's special brand of satire and irony - University Theatre mixed these ingredients with a superb cast to present the year's second production, "Lady Windermere's Fan." Hours of study, interpretation and back- stage work resulted in the extravagantly beauti- ful sets and the faithful reproduction of period costumes. Anne Gee again scored a hit in her por- trayal of Mrs. Erlynne, the social outcast who had deserted her husband and young daughter twenty years earlier and was still living in the notoriety of her action. Equally as entertaining and unfor- gettable in his smaller part of Lord Augustus, Pat McDaniel shuffled and bumbled through as Mrs. ErIynne's fiancee. Adding to the considerable reputation of the Theatre, this ambitious produc- tion, directed by Mrs. Norma Stolzenbach, of- fered the cast a chance to project WiIde's epi- grams and social satire. MRS. ERLYNNE ATTRACTS MEN'S ATTENTION IN HERSELF X lj' -.g-9 vi: ll T I at xx J' 1 -U-..,.,,,,..,.W..,,.. , ,P ' K - 2 1 if ,xl -a X x,,,., 1 , . J MRS. ERLYNNE SHOWS DISDAIN FOR WINDERMERE'S OPINION 45 NICK CURTO, JUST TAPPED BY BLUE KEY, ASCENDS THE PLATFORM BLUE KEY ALUMS GREET RON DUVENDACK eg! 46 of ' 4 - - COUPLES ENJOY DANCING TO MUSIC OF Soph winter formal The "Snow Ball", an introduction to the holiday season, was dec- orated by Christmas trees covered with blue lights and white angeI's hair, pretty girls in pretty, full-skirted cocktail dresses, and two newly proud, just-tapped members of Blue Key. Jimmy Dulio's music provided a soft background for dancing, talking or iust listening - all in the pale blue glow of Christmas trees. Couples drifted in the Fieldhouse doors, men checked coats while their dates made them- selves prettierp then they went in together to dance. Intermission brought curiosity and, in some cases, suspense about who would be tapped. Blue Key members, advisers and alumni were introduced. Then President Odesky announced a limited tapping of two senior men and presented Nick Curto and Ron Duvendack. The band returned, the music started and couples resumed dancing. Soon they drifted out through the front doors and the Fieldhouse became dark and silent as the blue lights were turned out and the musicians put away their instruments. N as Hugs-sun-ul F I fr. o-3 1' ,1..f"4 - ,M-" K JIMMY DULIO AND ORCHESTRA AT THE "SNOW BALL", ANNUAL TU WINTER FORMAL SPONSORED BY THE SOPHOMORE CLASS initiates TU Christmas holidays TU STUDENTS ENJOY HOLIDAY MOOD AS THEY LEAVE THE "SNOW BALL," A SCENE OF BLUE-DECORATED CHRISTMAS TREES 1 . I , I I I .,V-l ' . A,,: ' f A COLLIE DROPS IN TO HEAR YULETIDE MUSIC AT CHRISTMAS CONVACATION STUDENTS USE SNOW COVERED COURT ests cmcl registration highlight TU COED REALIZES TOO LATE SHE HAS STOPPED UNDER MISTLETOE A PEACEFUL MEANDERING CAMPUS CREEK 0 . x V . if '. K 4 Q ' , l 1 . :K , ,- 4 .4 . fp ' J I .L I . -' 1' I 4 ' 'ig' Q .! ' . ,I .' "' -- I Q . I I l I : I I A I Q. I I A '37, .I41 I I H I . V r I X 'fs T'-f I I L. . ,L AR . - A . Is pw A K -Psi .. A g ,, , I'i S K N -4 '-w- Q V . 'EVN -its f '- S x., im "-- Nu. . -, ew., 4 -A. I f ' 1 if v . D Tsavr, mg-.,-'-. L,-d ' N -Q ' ' I 44--1 W v' K no- L 'NV f Ls,-.F . . . Lf. ...aw , A . ' f 'ig g il-" 'z KT ' ' ' A ' ' x ' ' -ya LA. ga' fl , ,,,,.-3, ' , A -- .T Y-'QT' "fi . I-I "Qi, -- N . Q , L, so -.51 . H - by T' . , ...t 'VK-rg, -an -J l .- ' Z X E. .,M,,,. .,,..., - 1 -- , -N 'N-""i ...A-' N 'A' """'- A if-f.'-is - , ., E . . 'v l ' R- -- "" V A at lllvv t .f-uvx., ,-,S A-.- S -E'Tw-.......AA -f-L 1 A ..,.......,, gf D .-vs -v 'fs V ,, XQX Qi 'f T iw 'ET' ' f it: N Q IL- -- AS A RELIABLE SHORTCUT +.- ' ' ' A COLD, WET HOLIDAY SPIRIT ERUPTS AS STUDENTS COMMENCE EVER POPULAR SNOW FIGHT ' I CEASES TO FLOW AS JACK FROST PAINTS A MURAL IN WHITE Before we knew it the Christmas recess was hereg no longer did we have to trudge through an over- abundant supply ot crystallized water to be on time for eight o'clock classes. A lucky few of us had jobs to replenish party funds: the rest of us cried over our beer at LeRoys place or attempted to begin studying for finals. This was our first break from the grind in what seemed as an uncountable number of days and we were going to make the most of it, or at least we said so. Tobogganing parties in Ottowa Park and singing college songs around a log fire fought Ott the exceptionally cold weather and bolstered our spirits to mid-summer proficiency. We worried about the results of our pre-vacation tests and resolved to become astute students upon our return to the TU campus. We dreaded the thought of coming back early to register for the next semester but we did so without the expected complaint. But then it ended all too soon and we once again trudged through the snow to our eight o'clock classes. 49 in 5. Quiet concentration exists in Library as TU students study for semester finals. Student grabs last minute glance at textbook before going into his final exam. Blank expressions prevail on faces as worn students leave class after a final. Rocket Room is the scene of relaxation as students take break after an exam. 1? K gn, a fuu--....:',,,'..q 5373 gfsfql Q 55' " If .- I ' er if 4 -f N 4 N U 'C nf tri it .mags -Q.-ve, . Nr. a QQ'-N 51 , 4 , '.,s'-aim 7' Q-N1 gif 4 ': 5:1 f-1 , .A , L . li .. at ' 'fm' L 1, ,,. 'ff , Q X ADVISER OK'S STUDENT'S CLASS CHOICES BEFORE HE BEGINS FINAL REGISTRATION 52 THE STUDENTS BEGIN TO FLOCK MEMBERS OF ALPHA PHI OMEGA -I IIIIII III Q-11 - - la..- - AROUND LIBRARY TABLES THE VARIOUS COLLEGES HAVE SET ASIDE FOR THEM IN ORDER TO HAVE THEIR IBM CARDS PULLED CARRY OUT BOOK EXCHANGE PROJECT ON SECOND LEVEL THE STUDENTS GET ENVELOPES FROM SECRETARY IN CHARGE 53 lvl I 7 55155 5'5.ii5' I -an 6. Ii Q3n..5,i3 In 'aI-Yam Y' " '-4759.3 in W V. I Klkglpo y "' W A ' 1 if W," 1 , ' I 'VA ' 34- 0 1 - 1 1. '5f'. .," , 5, "I, Exu Yu 4' . H... I -Y' 1 .1 1 'D n ,E 9 f J " 1 49 :iw . . M f W . fir f 1 ,, If rl Z 8, ws 4 I EEWHIJ I fan -f Q 4 if 1 px , as x ,1 I v fr 'I H 4 , 'T I I K1 .. 4 pf ,' , ' 1'w-w wf, H53 ' is ,:f2Tp ',L-. flragfi If .r,21jZ'f2i ff g' ' - :H ,r , 1 3 5 az gf I X, , .f 5' p 1 5, ff 9" 4 M. A COED BEAMS HAPPILY AT END OF FIRST SEMESTER RUSH PERIOD NEW PRESIDENT WILLIAM S. CARLSON ATTENDS Toledo Greeks rush, rush, rush. . . BROTHERS OF NEWLY INSTALLED SIGMA ALPHA HOLD INFORMAL MEETING IN CLASSROOM DURING BREAK FROM TEXTBOOKS -Q 54 THE INTERFRATERNITY COUNCIL'5 INFORMAL SMOKER FOR ELIGIBLE MEN AT MEN'S DORM AS A KICK-OFF FOR MEN'S RUSH then pledge, present and initiate The beginning of each semes- ter brought rush, a scene of smiling faces on the members of the Greek order and an expression of bewilderment on the faces ot unknowing Fresh- man students. The kickoff smoker initiating the open sea- son on eligible male and te- male students heard speeches made on the benefits of being a Greek and showed the final product of the fraternity sys- tem. A new name appeared on campus as the Sigma Al- pha's, petitioning Sigma Alpha Mu, was broken in as a new member of the IFC. The broth- ers of the local fraternity ex- pect to be Sammies by next year. A NEW BOARD IS PUT UP AS THE SIGMA ALPHA'S TAKE THEIR PLACE ON TU'S CAMPUS , wi : Z A L Wx - fx V . '. . s 5 .1-Aug, 1, I L , ag :Xl V 'xii 1 7 26. l 4, A SUE BURT, T959 TU ROTC QUEEN, SMILES PROUDLY AS SHE RECEIVES FLOWERS FROM THE 1958 QUEEN, BILLIE WIEDEMANN RCTC and Frosh present dances HEARTS ARE SWINGING AT VALENTINE DANCE SPONSORED BY FRESHMAN CLASS The bend Pl0Yed On Gnd we danced our weekends away at the Armory or Fieldhouse. The J-hop, the winter and spring formals and the class dances provided many eve- nings of entertainment for the price of an ac card. Members of the ROTC took pride in their Military Ball, a let up from the rigorous training of govern- ment personnel. The men in the dress blue uniforms took special pride in their selection of Miss Sue Burt, a pledge of Delta Delta Delta, as queen of the 1959 year. 4" An Elizabethan stage was con- ' A structed by Fred Thayer and fs his crew for the University fre- s ,V Theatre's presentation of the If .ig Duchess of Malfi, a contempor- x A ary play of William Shakes- cam peare. The play was charac- 'S teristic of the times with much bloodshed and fighting. Male bd' 4 members of the cast began sporting beards to class in order to make the play com- plete to the finest detail. We went, watched and enioyed the first play of this type presented in the Doermann Theatre by the University 'W' t . Thea re ANNE GEE, THE DUCHESS OF MALFI, LOOKS APPROVINGLY AT A LADY IN WAITING Theatre gives l7th century play CAST MEMBER HURRIEDLY PUTS ON MAKEUP DAVE PHILIPPS AND DOUG JORDAN REHEARSE THEIR SUPPORTING ROLES , Q x . 0655 1 V f wa Y .v J, .JY -4- ,.., uh I -...-MW.--s.,1,, , . M . 996000 -tr lr M V I A Here in the fifth 'Floor studio, equipped for transmitting on the closed circuit, engineers are responsible for monitoring the newscasts. .,,,, ,-,M , "Y -e ,,,..4.m:.,,..g1x,lf42f:1.gf4Z5' Deans and students watch the premiere broad- cast of TU Telenews which covered news and bulletins of interest to the student body. Pat Tansey is the student general manger of University Television Service. His crew of students control fully the closed circuit TV. TU 'lT:LENT:ws STUDENT CAMERAMAN Moves IN ON TU NEWSCASTER Fora A ciose-uP AS ANNouNcER STANDS BY wm-i ADVERTISEMENT UTS brings news via campu TV March 9, T959 is a memorable day in the minds of TU students. It was on this day that University Television Service was founded on our campus. UTS, as it is known, was fully the idea of students and is conducted solely as a student proiect. We were able to hear the latest events on campus through this institution and picked up news on what to buy at the bookstore so that we would be better students. This is Supposedly a first for the TU campus in the way of broadcasting current events to students. Three times a week the transmitter beamed through the closed circuit system, used for instructional purposes, from the studio in the old library and three times a week we took ten minutes from our bridge game or general luncheon chatter to pay tribute to UTS. 59 E .A Interiors present solemn setting , , ,1 .A g - fsfavgwfs,sg-firf-E631 ,-Q 1 ,A u ggi' sm.1,a"fzA'4..1.a"4 3' 6-3U4Fb- 'Y gfffkz X! , ,123 . ,r ,. Z'?5,'1" .'-ffuavasam J, s Q ,fw.2.fa5.w , lp.. ,,,?. 1-. f .1 .1 P ti-.F ,ffl -fk v A psig - 7' QE lr nfs. N . Ygaf fgf-wgp ',f1'f-,. ,f ,RVN mf ,. 4 . :jfk , -'i:rf,4,+j56, "-xN'QS'1X, . fff' e :- sw-2 ,. f t ,-www: w...rs3wEl!k"4n. 1.5228-1 , . , , 2340--' rw.Q.:avs.w -Q 36.5-' . - x 5,3543-- A,, m A gym L-q,QW9.,,,:,.Q3Qf,i53.:,353,,g::3f: :,?:35,'g,.. ,,,Q,'?ix 135 tv fl ,. 5..- Q -ww f--gg5sg.54q:2ff,-gg-Isp., 1 gg sag- . ,qw 7 A-:-:L,,!3'2,g M cWzf.'5f.'v:,x:.q1Q,LH: 4 -gnsm 1:5-Ah tudent fVCICCII'9 for ummer -3 ""'va4m wwf 55,1 .Mi 5ef?f:1fi5565' A -"Qs fx Q Maxfli Hama 5.4 -5 Q" ' Q W y 3 I A 5 2 5 1 mish- ,,,-sl--v x 5 HEQT TQ N T WN Y In our memories ot the University, Above all else stands the Tower - A symbol of knowledge, Reminding us on the hour To come and go to classes, The clock upon the Tower. Beneath its chimes ls housed the human power That motivates, coordinates The civic dower - Beneath the chimes ot the Tower. Stemming from this center, Six buds upon a bower, Supplying the sweet nectar Ot knowledge Symbolized by the Tower. Milling about its sweeping shadow, We squint to glimpse the hour, Lest we be laid to scorn By the resounding Tower. It speaks a commanding voice, At its peal does silence cower, We come and go 'till it alone Remains - the Tower. 1 ufi, :rd .M -New 6,0 , ' an um' .Q ,, W -vslnxaailul niiicg uL.wm1,1f xthqnd.-J ..s.n-Az... . N.-...nu .... l i ' I' -s 6 1 N l 4 2 1 1,-A , Y, . ng. ,Mi BOARD OF DIRECTORS: CLOCKWISE: G. Kenneth Keller, Jules D. Lippman, Elizabeth A. Zepf, President William S. Carlson, Walter A. Eversman, Ward M. Canaclay, Nolan Boggs, Mary Curtas, Secretary. Board design TU policy, future The Board of Directors has been busy this year setting University policy. This group of prominent Toledoans has been the chief planning and coordinat- ing committee for a new face for the campus. Last May it announced that campaign to raise two million dollars for a new Engineering-Science Building, was completed. In June it accepted bids, approved plans and saw ground broken for the University of Toledo's newest building. This proiect was undertaken while the new Union was still under construction. The Board passes hundreds of new points of policy each year. During the year it decided that all freshman and sopho- more non-residents must live in dormitories on campus. lt also provided a temporary parking area on Bancroft Street while regular lots were torn up by construction of new buildings. 64 WALTER A. EVERSMAN, President of the Board Attorney - Williams, Eversman and Black NOLAN BOGGS, Vice-president of the Board Attorney - Boggs, Boggs and Boggs JOHN D. BIGGERS Chairman, Libbey-Owens-Ford Glass Company WARD M. CANADAY President, The Overland Corporation JAMES P. FALVEY President, The Electric Auto-Lite Company G. KENNETH KELLER Public Accountant PRESTON LEVIS Chairman of the Board, Owens-Illinois Glass Company JULES D. LIPPMANN, Chairman, Executive Committee General Manager, Textileather Corporation ELIZABETH A. ZEPF CMRS. ARTHUR LJ Past President, Mercy Hospital Guild x i Y I 1 I I 1 N X L ci., THE CARLSONS SPEND MUCH TIME TOGETHER DURING CHRIS'S VACATION PRESIDENT CARLSON BEGINS HIS DAY AT TU New president ha an active cIc1y DR. AND MRS. CARLSON AND DAUGHTER CHRIS ENJOY QUIET EVENING MEAL IN THEIR NEWLY REDECORATED CAMPUS HOME 66 u-'95 V: H C 5 '. ,ry h-4. rw. r , " 5. 1- 4 ff A X 'LMHDKIHM ,MA , ak .1?""' " A ,Uv v f -.. f i f, i 1 1 IE 1 . . ff. - 4, X A ia lik? is ' if . .ws ,f,, 1" "vw " 351,-G.. 5 Y if ,- u t.. ff! , 1 ,- ' 'Lv .:.,,- x I 1 xxx.. qx-4,5 :I Q. I V l k ' 1 3 , 44 Ji, ,- ' -, ,,f,M,5w.j, 1 gLEUf5gfzf'4 aug .1 ' N' c ' X f" .' .ff w' 'Vw' f-A ' X, -Z, . -.,iZ:i31..:5, :V , N j A W. .1 V V, if t . . x f' 1 ' if- ,., -, ' 2.5, sf IZ' w W if - 2' . V- I '2s.Z'3.-V i 1 'mm' 'f - . .2'f' ff'ff4w.. .gm-V. ,W ww , ARNOLD E. HANSON, dean of academic administration. DQNALD 5, PARKS' dean of Students. Deans and directors plan policy X . ' "Ne r Y? ARCHIE N. SOLBERG, dean of research. M. KATHRYN SCHWAB, dean of women. 68 wx RALPH C. KENDALL, continuing education. WILHELM H. EITEL, silicate research. JAMES D. BAIN, comptroller and treasurer. 'KX rf a .Y,,,.1:- A lx ., I CHARLES J. KIRSCHNER, summer session. RICHARD R. PERRY, admissions. Q. --t - .-Q, EFL- - jvjjfi 'Ag . 'I 4 4 . -f x .5-'C ' nat V .in ",. , ,iii ..... - ,u I 69 A4 X af' JUNE B. WINSLOW, scholarship. GLENN E. MO WERS, counseling and tesving. ALINA F. MARKOWSKI, registrar. 70 Y ., ,xfx . . xxx.- Nxr ou ,'.Q 5 N . . X MARY M. GILLHAM, librarian. JESSE R. LONG, public relations. l " e...,,r Air. li' 'E . QL., 'rv - nil , it s 4-1 "fs, X 'rl .t l exif YQ' rr filet .pl ,- 4 i- ii ' . . ri ' P .0 i rv., 1-Q A .s ,,--Qi .fl 1 Q . EDWARD W. JACKSON, alumni and placement. 55s T . ' if l I 'X if K fe i - 1 . - 'fig Ag. ox ,xg V ,573 1 'S fr - ' . .N v ,, Ju"-- N-X if iv' S BRENTON W. STEVENSON, editor. RAYMOND O. WALDKOETTER, student activities. HORACE G. GORDON, health service. WAYLAND C. BYERS, purchasing agent. Wk., 5 .Am -.XS 71 J QQ The College of Arts and Sciences, headed by J Dean Andrew J. Townsend, provides students i with a background and an interest in the fields of human achievement and thought. In his first two years in this college, a student receives gen- eral courses basic to the preparation for special- ized courses taken in his final two years. Fields in which many of the students of Arts and Sciences are working toward further study include medicine, dentistry, veterinary, pharmacy and law. These students find Toledo's hospitals willing to accept the medical technologists as in- terns after three years of study. Art students are fortunate to have their classes at the Toledo Museum of Art. Since 1930, an important role of this college has been the preparation of students for dental and medical schools. Many great achievements by students who have attended the University of Toledo have added prestige to the college. ANDREW J. TOWNSEND, dean. A and S gives basic foundation LANGUAGE: ROW T: H. K. Cramer, R. T. Scott, R. L. Levy. ROW 2: M. A. Helgesen, M. D. Marx, N. F. Stolzenbach. ROW 3: F. W. MacRavey, J. W. Kloucek, M. E. Bell. ROW 4: W. U. McDonald, H. Schering, F. J. Thayer, E. W. Gray. tw-4 9 . X. Drs PM DR. LOUIS HOUGH RELAXES IN FACULTY LOUNGE SOCIAL SCIENCE: ROW I: R. J. Burns, R. C. Downes, R. W. Goeckerman. ROW 2: F. B. Radabaugh, W. A. Smith. ROW 3: H. Gunderson, P. W. Sfansbury. ROW 4: A. S. Winsor, L. B. Lapp, A. R. Steele. MATHEMATICS: ROW I: G. M. Cutler, H. L. Brooks, C. Davis. ROW 2: E. D. Ebert, C. W. Thompson. ROW 3: A. N. Craig, R. W. Shoemaker, N. Farrall. ,K j., . 1- t il XA . I I 1 it I. .,, ...... - -fx ' - v A.: . -V .- - 4 , 7 . - i ..- I-...A 3, A 49' pf U -x, ' V : :ff 1.45 1 ,fi .w,:. . . W- Q.. '3 A -" '-in '..,. A f 1' . ff '11, g t, " .5 L :- 2' - .3 Hs s I' ff ' W Q '1 A f 4 'X xv-vs, Dx-Z. K JA Q X f f YS Y I R . I DR. KROHN EXPLAINS FORMULA TO CHEM CLASS ' 1. 74 f" Y fWiK,.eE i' - P .xl 'fivsf DR. ANDREW TOWNSEND, DEAN OF ART AND SCIENCES, .nf 1 f.Q.Xx WW fsi in SCIENCE: TOP TO BOTTOM: G. J. Siemens, J. T. Kroulik, F. J. Brinley, A. H. Block, N. Mogendorff, T. Back, H. G. Oddy, M. E. Gray, H. L. Ccllaway. CASUALLY LECTURES TO HIS TU HISTORY CLASS, BUT, I lj IS VERY SERIOUS CONCERNING HIS RESPONSIBILITIES STUDENT TRACES CIRCUMPQLAR swes ON CELESTIAL GLOBE 75 I J Q-uwwv-mug' 1 E -.. w.......-.. WW 'Q The departments of accounting, commerce, finance, iournalism, management, marketing, secretarial science and statistics are the eight that make up the college of Business Administration. The job to maintain the high standards of these departments goes to Dean Edwin Hodge who is replacing Clair K. Searles. Along with the stress on organization, policy formation, office manage- ment, supervision, finance, accounting and public selling, the business administration student gains a liberal background in English, physical educa- tion and hygiene, which are important for future work. The preparation of students for a specific vocation after graduation, regardless of depart- mental Iimitations, is the most important objective of the college. Various fields in which Toledo graduates have been placed include technical, supervisory and executive positions, also, public . enterprises, non-business organizations and gov- ernment agencies. EDWIN R. HODGE, JR., dean. Bu inessmen gain new efficiency BUSINESS: ROW 'I: M. D. Zaugg, E. E. Anderson, A. M. Morrison. ROW 2: M. B. Canfield, E. T. Chen, G. E. Thompson, M. Hoffman. ROW 3: J. K. Harsch R. R. Rudduck, D. D. Luck. ROW 4: W. McHenry, G. M. Taoka, J. B. Fenner ROW 5: D. C. Jones, W. G. Mann. ROW 6: G. R. Henrickson, E R. Sopiarz. f x L . . , I 1 I I I I I I BUSINESS STUDENT ENJOYS INFORMAL TALK 77 4511 -... M'gP4Iii3Qifi1u:..f.. ff Il - if-x 'K :..::r. f4 fi, ' X '-f,,f1 in--3 QQTQ? ' 'i '7 sv! vfljj W A tm '9 x x --:Q ,- x V 78 -. '-tk, '-. -.. Q .i..,N, X-A N43 7 N"--. 'Q' Nb ...Q-Y' -'Vw ja?-ff? X The College of Education, headed by George Dickson, has grown during the last four years. One sixth of the student body is now enrolled in this college. ln keeping with the increased interest that this indicates, the college continually introduced improvements. For the first time this year sopho- more education students were required to make actual observations in elementary and high school classes. Junior students next year will spend about 24 hours a semester helping Toledo teachers in the classroom. lt is expected this addi- tional experience would better prepare the stu- dent for practice teaching during his senior year and for his first teaching assignment. The grad- uate program in the college has already rapidly grown, seventy-five per cent of all students who obtained a masters degree received that degree in this college. Graduate enrollment increased by 40 per cent during the last tour years in the eve- ning sessions division. . i 'SX , s..-.......-W... ML, n.. V .WM--1 ,. H., K 4 'Wes .L N I M . ' jx x . ' , ' l?'12,'2 Q i'ijI.w.J 1 ,..v4',. .71 3 K 'lfgifa J .Qi--:lf -:fl ya ' I 'li' fa . , ,. lk , ll '22 if ' GEORGE E. DICKSON, dean. Education present new program EDUCATION: ROW l: H. T. Boss, F. A. Bernholdt, S. Hughes, M. M. Gillham, V. B. Carver, L. B. Emch, L. R. Mueller, M. W. Stahl E. E. Phillips. ROW 2: J. T. Smith, E. B. Wickes, R. E. Wear, H. R. Dunathan, A. M. Deuilio, R. L. Gibson, R. Slater, K. C. DeGood A. G. Francis. -. ff '- ' . X, V4 X X 79 ag mi gl 'r DR. SOUTHWORTH, TU FULBRIGHT LECTURER, EXPLAINS THE SHAKESPEAREAN STAGE TO STUDENTS FROM HIS SUMMER CLASS TU STUDENT CHECKS TEACHING POSITION ON EDUCATION BOARD MR. MOWERS CHECKS CHARTS WITH MRS. HAGAN Q I --1 VIEW: 80 DR. HELEN HOLT READS MAIL IN INFORMATION OFFICE WOLF HILL OFFERS SCENIC BACKGROUND FOR ART STUDENT BARBARA HENDERSON, SECRETARY IN THE DEAN'S OFFICE, LISTENS TO PROBLEMS AND TROUBLES OF EDUCATION STUDENTS 81 -Q. .., 1 Y :ff- FQQTL .J R 'I 4,- The programs offered by the College of Engi- neering, under the direction of new dean, Otto Zmeskal, are planned to prepare students to fit into industrial and community life and to lay a foundation for graduate work in specialized fields. lt is felt to be important that the student obtain the fundamental concepts in the field of engineering, as well as in his field of specializa- tion. About 60 per cent of the work is common to all curricula. The remainder depends on the curriculum selected by the student and permits specialization in the fields of chemical, civil, elec- trical and mechanical engineering and engineer- ing physics so the student may develop along the line of his major interest. New this year in the College of Engineering expansion program is the Engineering-Science building to be completed in 1960. When the building is completed the engineers will have the most modern facilities to be used in training future professionals. Engineers expand night program ENGINEERING ROW'l CT Yu O Zmeskol D K Richards ROW2 M A Netter R A Hellig ROW3 W S Smith J J Turin E L Saxer ROW4 P C Rymers E S Foster G L Heath ROW 5 J F Mochen D E Harrison E Garrison ROW6 D J Ewing S Spltol R A Chlpman 90 OO JO CLASS TRACES CURRENT ON OSCILLOSCOPE 83 QS!" TWO FUTURE ENGINEERS LEAVE MACHINE SHOP AFTER CLASS 84 71, g , Q, Meygff 4 If gy. ,X yiw my If -' ,4 ,,,f!,,V I. ,fffw 4 VM, , I. ' ' 7 f ' ,, ' fm f "Im , , I .I , , ,, A s ' ' 1. I ,f "JV ,I ' ' 2 X ,I-'Y fff' ff' EZ' Q , 1 My ' s F 2Q4MZf I ' ' 1:5 '-. W 0 I I 1 I .ff A I Q gf, I ,J K -. . s 1 Q iff: ' +5 5. ig ' 2 f , -' , ff, In I I , .ff J, in v , I V ,I I A ff f f ..- .J sts. , 'rf 5' , I i ef. fi fl. ngfifs' Alf '. ' ,W .U Fu! 4 1. " -"2 Al- A, K ,K gl I , , .- . , 4 .1 I J 22 , I' JW: I "I 0 yi' ' I I. ' fa III V " ' I1 Jian by I 1 f .1 :J g-- ,, . '. M ' ,Q-v-4' f ' '. Wx! 'f"',, ' .,. I' ' , A , I -..- -uve, mx V , , ,, .,,. ,Liz 5 5 5 n I , ,Nm ,... W, Z2hl?r1-""i1.-,....----M-f--"W" A--' if' ll ,nga .,w,' -" THIS IS THE MODERN ENGINEERING-SCIENCE BUILDING A PHYSICS STUDENT ADJUSTS FINAL PREPARATIONS K 5 - . . V' -f....,--Q... T L.: 1 E- L- h-""'- - , - - WW' lllu Eff'-N-A 4 I I 1 I ...el-J, 'H I 3 iw-O -A .f I - I I H+ 1 I L"'r'f' ' M552 5.1, , . IIN In A . TI C' fgj ' Ill I! E! ing? I , ' I'l:'- ' ' , ' I LLL , I-L l Lf I"-' - V-15 YA ' ' . . -I If - , A Rl! 222:22 5:21. ,hu H -ltifeiftf-fnmawigvv--1,-LMI. ,4,.',' , K '- h,huQd'L-,- ..f' 'Ui' WG SQZUH M DOCTOR TURIN ILLUSTRATES PHYSICS PROBLEM WHICH WILL ENLARGE UNIVERSITY OF TOLEDO CAMPUS IN 1960 N STUDENT GAINS PRACTICAL EXPERIENCE IN MECHANICAL ENGINEERING WHILE HE MAKES ADJUSTMENT ON THE DRILL PRESS 85 N I E' Lf' - S. rg pgs: if-fit, N 'spy an 'R 'J A95 af- xg. f 'EEZ' V .7 .f"",'A Mfr' 'K "'-an --v 141 ,. .A ,- Q! VI an 'W " '1-fmv , iq, , gn, 51:51 4-,rigpggffaga , , 5 . '53, V-,-, ,, ' g,fv'1,, , r 1,61 , H- -r, -fx ff'w"y 41144. wa, 5' K, f, Qgqyw, wa f2,f, ,- ,M 'iq-?f'fj?4 -"',g:f1.:?6 g jJ5,g'fw,j 1, ' 1 .7?1!' ' 'H Lf, , r I fn, ,f yy ...gl I Q- 1 4, , 'ii 4-. .-,,. V--.1 Xl!! 6 U 1" ,f 3 The University of Toledo is proud of its law college which consists of full time faculty members and members of the bench and bar of Toledo. Dr. Charles Fornoff, dean ot the college, is a credit to the University and is respected by law students. Eligibility for the LLB degree requires 76 hours in law. This includes courses in subjects in Ohio State Bar examinations and background needed tor law practice. TU can also be proud of the tact that there are only three colleges in the United States with accredited night law schools and the University of Toledo has one. Another interesting tact is that the University Law Library contains 26,000 vol- umes, the largest collection in Northwestern Ohio. Also, in this library is the moot courtroom named in memory ot the late Dean Charles Racine. This moot courtroom enables law students to gain practice in presenting evidence in cases and presentation of court trials. CHARLES W. FORNOFF, dean Law college offers fine library , -L If TU LAW COLLEGE STUDENTS ENACT COURT SCENE IN MOOT COURTROOM TO GAIN FIRSTHAND EXPERIENCE IN LAW PROCEDURE 'PIII Dean Charles H. Larwood has been the head ofthe College of Pharmacy since 1946. This col- lege has laboratories for pharmacology, pharm- acognosy, pharmaceutical chemistry and a re- search laboratory, all of which contributed to the attainment of a class "A" rating given by the American College of Pharmaceutical Education. The college also has membership in the American Association of Colleges of Pharmacy and is recog- nized as an institution in good standing by the State Board of Pharmacy of Ohio. Beginning in 1960, the University of Toledo College of Pharmacy will have a tive year pro- gram to meet new requirements set up by the , American Council on Pharmaceutical Education. This college offers a student many advan- tages. There are numerous social groups for the pharmacy students, a national pharmacy honor- ary fraternity and ample scholarships and awards altered to hard working and deserving pharmacy students' CHARLES H. LARWOOD, dean. Pharmacy attracts non-resident PHARMACY: TOP TO BOTTOM: R. J. Schlembach, J. L. Aponte, A. Hogstad, J. Judis, W. D. Roll, C. H. Larwood. - 7' Q N .lee-Q, '4 if V' 1? 52" .. P ff-klkSv,"iF' ,f 1, nl Y 3- -"t FUTURE PHARMACISTS EXAMINE DISPENSARY 89 IRQ -ll 'U Q vmcs if V" . ' l. +L ri. . PHARMACY STUDENT FILLS SEVERAL PRESCRIPTIONS FOR RELIEF OF A HEADACHE FOR UNIVERSITY OF TOLEDO STUDENT MORTAR, PESTLE, PRESCRIPTION AND TABLETS ARE ALL SYMBOLS OF THE PHARMACIST DISPLAY TABLE IS SET UP I 90 14 .. T 'T 'I' A f '- O ,Q ' r ' AP, AA 0 -5 - J- U .P 'Y ' '- .l tg- L., IN THE PHARMACY COLLEGE DISPENSARY EVERY MONTH IN PHARMACY COLLEGE 1L'Q . ,. ' ,,' W" IAA? , .L 5 1 Iiiam , ni r I ,Tx N 'FMP b Q --" - V ' lf ' '+I-Ii .l ' 1. I A . gi - . 'l 3 297 .I .I 'I .v I Q ,, T s 4 0 5' t H ' "Nu f ' :- Q Ik l C I ' P" ' I . STUDENT LEARNS TO PREPARE A PRESCRIPTION IN PHARMACY LAB 91 . f '-. 75 1' 'pf ' I I 1 ..., 'I I I I I I 15? x NEWTON C. ROCHTE, directo F. f. The Junior College program, directed by Dr. Newton C. Rochte, is designed to serve the stu- dents who do not have the time or opportunity to complete a four year degree course. Intensive two year courses lead to graduation from the Junior College. Certificates of associate in arts, associate in business or associate in indstrial sci- ence are awarded to graduates. As a division of a fully accredited university, the Junior College is also accredited. Students may transfer credit to other colleges and univer- sities and if they so desire may continue work at a degree college with assurance that work satisfactorily completed in the Junior College will apply toward a degree in the same field of train- ing when those courses appear in the correspond- ing four year curriculum. Students in the Junior College have the same privileges of participation in student activities as have those in other colleges of the University. Jr. College awards certificates Tr v ,,f u, TECHNICAL INSTITUTE: W. 92 tw ,, ,f-' ,. D. Scott, D. Cole. GIRLS PREPARE A DISH IN MODERN FOODS LABORATORY Z' 3,-an if-2 J I , , . I I -: . rl As a continuation of the broader general foundation of the college course, work on the graduate level has three implications: QU spe- cialization in a field of knowledge beyond the limits of the undergraduate maior, 121 a degree of maturity in thought and attitude in this field commensurate with the time and effort epended, Q31 a command of the field that will be evident in increased efficiency in the professional and cultural life of the individual. All matters pertain- ing to graduate work come under the supervision of the Committee on Graduate Study. Composed of representatives from the departments of the University in which work leading to the masters degree is offered, the committee is able to keep in close contact with the individual student. Dr. Paul W. Stansbury, the director of graduate study, heads this committee. Graduates of any standard college or university may apply for admission to candidacy for a graduate degree in chosen fields. 'TP' , A .-Q. 7 .,-' f PAUL W. STANSBURY director. I Graduates extend their learning GRADUATE PSYCH STUDENT PLACES CAT IN BOX ANIMALS ARE USED FREQUENTLY AT TU FOR PSYCHOLOGY RESEARCH 93 We clamored for tables at Olga's And said "amen" for the day, Mixing words with cigarette smoke Amen, amen for the day. Here we laughed, we joked, Some of us worked, without pay, But this work was different, We actually loved it - Again amen for the day. We were the leaders of students, Living our lives away, Ignorant of reality. Thinkers all, We sighed amen to the end Of the classroom day. Yes, we listened to hourly lectures, And "amened" their end with Hurray! We impatiently awaited the Union Till, amen, it was readied for play lt's a tribue to us, a monument, A new home in which to sfayp Where wearily over our coffee we'll say Amen to another day. ,4-ns'-' f . sm 1 ' Qnxxrgq fx...- ' 'R--. ' +5-,P-. ,fd-1... , , - -H , - W- mg JQQL , , fr, vu. ' . , 5 "Viv-gQ,nx ,N fl K - mp-. .f-. X., W ' A ,- VN - A ar: ' " Y ',,,x,,, J.. . ., M ,.-in 'A' . ' ' " gasgerigiiipl'-w-4 ' is W- . -.W .1 sh? tw' fs ,-- ff' Q , Q I ' 4 u ' ' ' QQQW - 5 .1 'N V A S-ET .X I,-D. .4 . , A X. 'W 'Q .J ,Q Y L was fl A,-i?fg?'k .4 N K null' ,ugh an 2. W '- J' - S ,- , , . -. - ' ' .f X ' Q' a, 1, .ij-rudvff' - h f .W . W, ,N - -aw'-'ifwpbi' . f' i an - 0 h . - . in . ' 3 ' g5,.f5a:3,.A ,Q S.. Q . 1 - ' ,Q . . ij' KA. x rf . - ' -- ' . U V V F P - 1 .A Q K, , - . , - - 9 ,Q , Q, v ' H A if gg? an " A J' '-1.3, A .,""' "V, my . 1 . fx f, 'vs'-wr-Big: X i". , L A 31157, Q S, K l'f?iQ, Af S3-"J A" Vg .iv P mifkmm. L, Q ix lm' 1 f ' V km ' N .. -ffihm V" , ,in 'x' ' ls f - . fr '-1-as f? Q. V .zzz S- ' Agfj .Iv 1 , 'ikibi , A av 'U 1'-y 5 ' g3,v.-sgxrw Q X x"1f' 3 W X F N ,J +u'Q'.g-ig, t h Q A--'Q1'!f':y,,., -,. J 4' " ?"?'!u.'f, F. Q - 1 ". P' its ,A Q 1 Nw N 4. -. - ' V, ,1- -Q. ggi, by X x:,..m2,-Eg. ,193 .. M ,ew Q M 5. 1 -, A.. ... .- is -1..."Vl'bi, a W. 5 . h . . Q-ZA. 'mf N 'iig V ,lzugsn R M Q, Ugg' tv ,rw W. 1 I.. vos. QP'-, .gf ,,,Qi,. -,, .-, - D 'UQ -, aww f ' i.i1x - x . -K ,N ,, -f . , . V ,. , A x ,.,. , Q' x 4- ,-,. T r , Q, nv. . - W - , fxi. .,4f:'y,, , . A , , ,q,,Q',j+w ,fig A g 1?Z.fk',?!y' -rf .,, ' 1 M 1- 'u '-W... 55' in 1, WA-Q A . Y ,wi 'Pi' -it 'Y E, F..f1.1i 5, , ' '24 'f'g 4' X 5 1 , X:-s 4 . ' .A--dr WML- J., ' 2:51, gm- ff, Q, if' ,M 'Z K. " QQ- if. .ig "fi ."'1-S, 'rf -5, 2 S-. v Mfg 3.3.5-f Bug- 1 Q 1 . ,Q . I - dxf -. lx ' ' . . -f - , . - a , - ' ,,. i"" MM 'W-Q .. " X - Ma. +42 14 M, '63-'ff If L, ig, Quan'-" .x 'gg KA V Six! . lg . - f ' M .... 1. . - Y. QQ, f- v.- -. , ., ws-at-A -,. be-W , X ' f1".V",,AQ.Mnm"xin, ' up ' f H Q: A - -, ' '-f abil .'- Q .. u , v L 52 Nw- 4 1, Z WHOS WHO ROW l P Burkey S Bush B Kmsely ROW 2: T. Adams, D. Fornwall, S. Ramlow, H. Boardman. ROW 3: J. Schomp J Wiseley S Odesky V Brenneman S Cleslewski. Who Who honors 26 tudent Who's Who in American Universities and College chose 25 University of Toledo students for its l958-59 edition. They were announced during the intermission ceremonies of the Homecoming dance at Bay View Park Naval Armory. Each student must be nomi- nated by a board of students to become a member of Who's Who. Nominations are based on activity, scholastic ability and personality. Members have all held a top position in at least one major activity, and are either iuniors or seniors carrying at least 'l2 hours of college courses. By being a member of Who's Who, students file applications with national headquarters to be used as iob references in later years. This year's membership covered all the fields of activity at the University. Of the 25 people nominated, T6 were seniors and nine were iuniors. 5 i ,im ik lx,-4 ' - f--'x' ...R ...-- 4-1-. i 4 -t WHO'S WHO: ROW 1: R. Louviaux, B. Harrison, N. Gauthier. ROW 2: J. Dwosh, D. Carstensen, K. Kelting, J. Henson. ROW 3: B. Savage, J. Newton, J. Leavitt, J. Zlotnik, J. Rahm, J. Sharkey. in activities on University campu Tom Adams - president of Alpha Phi Omega Harvey Boardman - business manager, 1959 Blockhouse Vicky Brenneman - managing editor, Collegian Penny Burkey - president of Sigma Alpha Omega Sally Bush - associate editor of Blockhouse Dian Carstensen - president of Kappa Delta Pi Stan Cieslewski - editor-in-chief of 1959 Blockhouse Jerry Dwosh - chairman of Homecoming dance Dian Fornwall - president of ISA Nancy Gauthier - secretary of Senior class Binnie Harrison - secretary of Junior class Jack Henson - general chairman of Homecoming Karen Kelting - captain of cheerleaders Bev Knisely - chairman of WUS Jerry Leavitt - president of Senior class Rosalie Louviaux - social chairman of Senate Jae Ann Newton - secretary of Senate Stan Odesky - president of Student Senate Jo Rahm - president of YWCA Sharon Ramlow - president of Peppers Bob Savage - parliamentarian of Senate Jerry Schomp - editor-in-chief ot Collegian Jack Sharkey - president of SUBG Judy Wiseley-editor-in-chief of 1958 Blockhouse Jerry Zlotnik - president of Junior class 97 Q. If ...ff BLUE KEY: ROW T: G. Schomp, S. Odesky, J. Sharkey, R. Duvendack. ROW 2: G. Zlotnik, J. Arkebauer, N. Curto, W. Williams. ACTIVE DEAN D. S. PARKS SERVES AS THE BLUE KEY ADVISER 98 Blue Key tap male leaders Blue Key, senior men's honorary, limits mem- bership to the top men outstanding in activities and scholarship at the University. Deserving men are tapped twice a year, at the Winter Formal and at Men's Songtest. Chosen at the 1958formal were senior men Nick Curto and Ron Duvendack. With Peppers, women's honorary, Blue Key sponsored the annual Campus Leader's dance presented in the Fieldhouse, in coniunction with the first Mid-American Leadership Conference, sponsored by the University of Toledo in the spring. Stan Odesky, Student Senate president head- ed the organization. Other officers were Tom Zraik, vice-president, Jerry Schomp, secretary- treasurer, Jack Shorkey, historian, and John Arkebauer, alumni secretary. Dr. Jesse Long was adviser to the group. Peppers take top 13 women University women who have maintained high scholarship, participated in campus activities, and have worthy personal conduct gain recognition through Peppers, women's honor society at the University of Toledo. The most important activity undertaken during the year by Peppers is the Women's Songfest presented in the spring at the Toledo Museum Peristyle. Throughout the year Peppers ushered for Peristyle concerts. The honor group had M. Kathryn Schwab, dean of women, as adviser. The officers for the T958 year were Sharon Ramlow, president, Bar- bara McKimmey, secretary-treasurer, and Win Rogers, historian. Other peppers were Ann Gee, Jae Ann Newton, Dian Carstensen, Judy Wiseley, Vicky Brenneman, Beverly Knisely, Sue Noe, Pat Rankin, Penny Burkey, Delores Goldberg and Claudette Haddad. lx, Y M. KATHRYN SCHWAB, DEAN OF TU WOMEN, IS PEPPER ADVISER PEPPERS: ROW 'ln J. Wiseley, B. Knisely, P. Rankin. ROW 2: P. Burkey, D. Carstensen, W. Rogers, J. Newton, S. Ramlow, D. Gold berg, B. McKimmy. l 99 , F-. a- , , 'Hr' L of TQY3: V44 sul .' - , ALPHA EPSILON DELTA: ROW T: R. Duvendack, J. Vorbau, M. James. ROW 2: D. Silverman, R. Friedman, A. Solberg, G. Penn. ROW 3: J. Bodie, J. Leu, G. Mather. ROW 4: J. Lange, D. Ersig, A E Delta Alpha Epsilon Delta, pre-medical and pre- dental honorary fraternity, was formed at the University of Toledo to give students in these fields a better understanding of their profes- sions and to promote contact between the members and men of the medical profession. Featured activities of the honorary organiza- tion for the past year were the bi-monthly meetings, the Christmas party for actives and alumni and the monthly lectures by prominent Toledo and area physicians. Serving as offi- cers for this year were Ron Duvendack, pres- ident, Don Silverman, vice-president, Dean Ersig, secretary, Jerry Penn, treasurer, and Bob Friedman, historian. Dr. Archie Solberg is adviser to the honorary organization. 0 ALPHA PHI GAMMA: STANDING: K. Lewand, S. Odesky, H. Boardman A P I G B. Harrison, S. Noe, J. Wiseley, V. Brenneman, J. Newton, N. Gauthier SEATED: S. Cieslewski. Alpha Phi Gamma, national journalistic fraternity was established to further the high- est ideals of journalism. Among this year's activities of Eta chapter were found a journal- ism seminar featuring speakers well-known in the journalistic and public relations fields, a tour through the Toledo Blade and non-cam- pus pizza parties after initiations. Member- ship is limited to upperclassmen at the Uni- versity who have held major staff positions on either the Campus Collegian or the Block- house. New members are taken twice a year. Serving as officers were Vicky Brenneman, president Jerry Schomp, first vice-president, Stan Cieslewski, second vice-president: Kevin Lewand, secretary, Judy Wiseley, treasurer, and Stan Odesky, bailiff. Dr. Donovan Emch acted as adviser to the organization. 100 Z h -wr' Fine Arts With membership from the fields of art, music, literature and theatre, the Fine Arts Club closed an active year. Membership has also been opened To The field of dance. The group was organized to bring about a closer relationship between The arts fields and to offer The students a cultural focal point. Fine Arts Club sponsored an art exhibit in The Student Union lounge, The library Tunnel case and The Town gallery. Members enioyed a Fine Arts night and Beaux Arts Ball, and a special program created entirely by members of The club. Other programs during The year were aT Christmas and Easter. Officers of The Fine Arts Club were George W. Palovich, president, Phil Zaugg, vice-president, Win Rogers, secretary, and Edwin Penhorwood, Treasurer. FINE ARTS: ROW T: G. Palovich, W. Rogers. ROW 2: B. Gertz, A. Theophanous, J. Born. Kappa Delta Pi TU can be proud of its honorary educational fra- ternity, Kappa Delta Pi, because of its high professional and intellectual standards. Starting the social events of the year was an initiation dinner where President Carl- son was the guest speaker. Other events that took place were a spring initiation dinner and the district confer- ence. The officers This year were Dian Carstensen, pres- ident, Marcia Fanelly, vice-president, Patricia Hendricks secretary, Mrs. Esther Anderson, treasurer, and Dr Frank Hickerson, adviser. KAPPA DELTA Pl: ROW 'lz G. Evans, R. Baer, B. Kline, B. Ginther, M. Fanelly, G. Curtis, M. Finnegan, J. Jacobs. ROW 2: P. Burkey, J. Patterson, J. Zucker, I. Korman, D. Carstensen. ROW 3: V. Bowling, R. Burns, J. Eversole, E. Anderson, M. Shenson, H. Dunathon, F. Hickerson, A. Deiulio. Q-- f-wg.:"" '!:'."!. -. L MU PHI EPSILON: LEFT TO RIGHT: M. Kramer, B. Ginther, P. Bostwick nf 'Nu .. . L MPhiE Mu Phi Epsilon, national music honorary for women, was founded at Cincinnati, Ohio, in 1903. Election to Mu Phi Epsilon is based on scholarship, musicianship, character and person- ality. Those eligible for membership are music maiors or minors who have attained second sem- ester freshman standing, graduate students and faculty members. All must have at least a "C" accumulative average and a "B" average in all music courses taken. Mu Phi Epsilon has as its aims, the advancement of music in America, scholarship and development of true sisterhood. Activities included a membership rush tea, a Christmas party and Christmas caroling. Officers of Mu Phi Epsilon were Barbara Ginther, pres- ident, Patricia Bostwick, vice-president, Mary Ann Kramer, secretary-treasurer, and Mrs. Byron West and Mrs. Marcus Smith, advisers. Phi Kappa Phi Phi Kappa Phi is a national honor society which has recognized and encouraged superior scholarship in all fields of study. Last year, the University of Toledo chap- ter elected five faculty members, thirteen alumni, six graduate students and I9 undergraduates. Phi Kappa Phi sponsors the annual Honors Day convocation. Cer- tificates are awarded to the sophomore and senior with the highest accum. Last spring awards were given to James Farison and Sharon Jean Weiss. Officers were Professor Gardiner Williams, president, Professor Ern- est W. Gray, vice-president, Professor Albertine Krohn, secretary-treasurer, and Lucille Emch, correspondent. PHI KAPPA PHI: ROW 'I: M. Fanelly, M. Gillham, A. Stephens, A. Krohn, M. VanScoyoc, S. Behrendt, M. Finnegan, H. Holt, V. Davis, N. Stolzenbach, B. Ginther. ROW 2: L. Emch, Hovey, G. Williams, F. Brinley, E. Saxer, E. Foster, J. Edwards, J. Winslow, E. Eitel, ROW 3: N. Mogendorff, J. Dealey, R. Shoemaker, G. Siemens, V. Eitel, P. Stansbury, R. Wear, G. Pankratz, J. Machen, M. Marx, W. Huepenbecker, D. Emch. I 5 - x.....J L. ,J M. l , ,,,,M . v Ifxl I I M ps ' -454, T 1 5 1' ' , ...f - . - ff M, ..... yy ,. fm, 1 3 D X IA- A 'iii M-J as J'w,,,-J 'WE' x-na, V . I ..x . -lj-I I Rho Chi 'J Rho Chi is the national pharmaceutical honor- ary society. lts purpose is to promote the ad- vancement of the pharmaceutical sciences through encouragement of intellectual scholarship. Mem- bership is based on high scholarship, character, personality and leadership. All candidates must have completed 60 per cent ofthe semester hours required for a bachelor of science degree in pharmacy with 2.0 accumulative average. One of the most important events this year was the annual initiation dinner. Other activities included monthly meetings and participation in Honor's day. The ofticers ot the Beta Eta chapter of Rho Chi were G. Uhlar, president, D. Florman, vice-president, and K. Young, secretary-treasurer. Mr. William C. Roll was the adviser. Tau Beta Pl The Ohio Zeta chapter ot Tau Beta Pi national engineering honorary was installed at TU in 1954. To become a member of this fraternity, one has to be in the upper eight per cent of the Junior class or upper five per cent of the Senior class. A few activities were two initiation services, prominent speakers at the initia- TAU BETA Pl: ROW l: J. Turin, R. Shipman, D. Ewing, D. Sharman W Smith C Ackerman G Pankratz ROW 2 J Machen D Teitlebaum, D. Marleau, R. Beauregard, G. Dose, J. Edwards, L. Campbell E Weaver ROW 3 F Avers D Jackson J Smirln C Gray L. Szymanski, D. Opperman, R. Hahn. ROW 4: W. Bode, B. Butler M Drake B Huepenbecker J Frederick F Pollauf D Heinz E Foster. 4 - li sun , v 'v ' s.- -V 3? ,QQ idx .C STUDENT SENATE: LEFT TO RIGHT: J. Clements, T. Adams, P. Burlcey, L. Cox, J. Patterson, D. Gillmore, R. Louviaux, C. Krause, J. Rhoades, J. Farison. New M-AC leadership conference Student Senate, the governing body at the Univer- sity, sponsored a leadership conference for student governing bodies of the schools in the Mid-American Conference. The convention was sponsored by Univer- sity of Toledo in March. Senate sponsored various dances such as Homecoming and the Varsity Drag. It helped to instill school spirit during the basketball season by sponsoring a beard growing contest. Senate also sponsored a reception for President Carlson on his birthday. Faculty and students were invited to the re- ception in the Student Union. Elections for class oiTicers, senate position, Homecoming and May queens were under supervision of Senate. Officers of this year's Stu- dent Senate were Stan Odesky, president, John Arke- bauer, vice-president, Joe Newton, secretary, Otto Smoktonowicz, treasurer, and Jerry Booher, sergeant. SENATE CABINET: LEFT TO RIGHT: J. NEWTON, secretary, J. ARKEBAUER vice-president, J. BOOHER, sergeant-at-arms, S. ODESKY, president, O. SMOK- TONOWICZ, treasurer, R. SAVAGE, parliamentarian. 104 I 2' f.gg-M753 ,.f,' X ," ' If , ,, H , . ,V - -- . .fi 2-9 KH -wg STUDENT SENATE: LEFT TO RIGHT: J. Lubitsky, K. Lewund, L. EdeImun, J. Wiseley, N. Curto, D. Kaminsky, P. DeIBrocco, H. Giminez, sponsored by OTTO VOICES OPINION AT A SEMI-WEEKLY SESSION TU Student Senate NEWLY ELECTED SOLONS ARE SWORN IN AT SPRING MEETING 'I05 'N 385 49, -J ae cr SAC Donald S. Parks, dean of students, was chairman of the Student Activities Committee. women L. Thompson, chemistry professor, R. O. Waldkoetter, student activities director, H. Y!!! fy.- Members are M. Kathryn Schwab, dean of I 2 ,1 G d o,b dd'eto,D.Em h, 't un ersn an irc r c assoclae ...,g,..,,,.44 .,v.. , .,..,wg,e.. professor of political science, K. King and S. I Odesky, representatives of Student Senate, and J. Sharkey, representative of Student Union Board of Governors. This committee shows just how people from the faculty, Board of Directors, Student Senate, Student Union Board of Governors and the president can all work together. The group is responsible for all functions and activities on campus. STUDENT ACTIVITIES COMMITTEE: ROW I: H. Gunderson, J. Sharkey, M. Schwab, R. Waldkoetter. ROW 2: L. Thompson, S. Odesky, D. Emch. SUBG The Student Union Board of Governors has served as a student planning committee for the new union, sched- uled activities and social functions for the new building and planned its dedication ceremony. The board of governors assists with the maintenance of the union and makes recommendations to the Student Activities Com- 2. mittee. Officers were Jack Sharkey, president, Harvey Boardman, vice-president, Dianne Fornwall, secretary, Marilyn Rhoads, treasurer, Connie Campbell, activities governor, Jerry Leavitt, social governor, Pat Liebau, public relations, and Phil Johnston, facilities and services. Raymond Waldkoetter is the faculty adviser. STUDENT UNION BOARD OF GOVERNORS: ROW I: C. Campbell, J. Maeder, B. Bruggeman, J. Kubiak, C. Shupp, J. Sharkey, M. Ott, N. Mihalko, R. Raizk, R. Baer, J. Buffington. ROW 2: P. Liebau, C. Kuhnle, D. Feichter, G. Shamas, J. Butler, L. Kaplan, J. Leavitt, H. Boardman, M. Miller, P. Johnston, B. Ravin, D. Fornwall. ,-W' -wir-1' ,.- wr ' - ,, .Wd .. 1 - 72' ' .. .azaew ' ...L " - iles--z. rv I, T' f-fr' A ' hind . .Kfl f 90: -4 as 36 X O8 fr' ,-IX 5 l . -N 1 1 I l -uf' I Lug- i CIRCLE K: ROW i: J. Booher, J. Gilchrist, D. Feichter, T. Adams, J. Lubitsky. ROW 2: K. Lewand, G. Meyers, J. Coley, D. Huber. ' ROW 3: J. Utz, B. Winters, L. Edelman, M. Krall, F. Gebers. Circle K T The Circle K is the University of Toledo's newest uled for the past year included many interesting and organization on campus. This organization is sponsored informative films and lectures, including group parties by the Kiwanis Club of Toledo. The club emphasizes the and luncheons. The success of the new club can be advantages of the American-Canadian way of life and awarded to the efforts of the officers this year who were has the provision of an opportunity for leadership. The Richard Feichter, president, Marvin Miller, secretary, club also promotes citizenship. Events that were sched- Carl Conner, treasurer, and Mr. Ness, adviser. Q ALPHA PHI OMEGA: ROW T: R. Fredrick, T. Brewer, R. Smith. ROW 2: A O N. Kawamura, D. Parks, J. Pearce. ROW 3: C. Meister, P. Epstein. ROW 4: J. Sneider, G. Long, G. Hershman, T. Adams, R. Reuman, D. Kemp. rv ' ' ' X 1 The purpose of Alpha Phi Omega is to f P9 g iq A v 11.4 render service to the community of Toledo and to the University of Toledo by developing friendship and promoting service to humanity. mf, 3 Activities included a Christmas party for an orphan's home, Christmas decorations on campus and their annual book exchange for students. Members acted as proctors during entrance exams, offered an information booth to freshmen, loaded baggage for freshman camp and had a scout camporee for the Boy Scouts. The spirit of service was carried further when Alpha Phi Omega collected books for Asia and had a Halloween party for the Ophan's Home. Officers for the year were Tom Adams, president, George Hershman, vice-president, Charles Meister, secretary, I -qt SENIOR OFFICERS: LEFT TO RIGHT: J. WISELEY, women's representptiveg J. LEAVITT, president, S. MCGINNIS, treasurer, G. SCHOMP, vice-president, N. GAUTHIER, secretary, N. CURTO, men's reprjesifntgtive, Vi rg, Seniors look beyond graduation Cramming for exams, cutting classes, re- laxing over a cup of Olga's coffee, or sun- bathing on Wolf Hill are all in the memories of a TU senior. For some seniors, the four or tive years have dragged by, but for the maiority of them it seems like only yesterday they were registering at the University for the tirst time. Whether it went fast or slow, the time tor graduation has finally arrived. Senior week was ranked as the most important event tor the class. The purpose of the week is to pay tribute to the seniors who have attained special goals during their years at Toledo University. Other highlights of the year were the senior project and the Senior Prom. Otticers were Jerry Leavitt, president, Jerry Schomp, vice-president, Nancy Gauth- ier, secretary, Sharon McGinnis, treasurer, Judy Wiseley, women's representative to Sen- ate, and Nick Curto, men's representative to Senate. 'I08 STUDENT LEADER, SENIOR STAN ODESKY, READS MORNING MAIL This year's Junior class demonstrated out- standing leadership in events on campus. A number of junior students were chosen to honoraries, nine were selected for Who's Who and thirteen junior women were tapped for Peppers. Bringing special honors to the Junior class was Janell Maeder, who reigned as the Homecoming Queen of I958. The class spon- sored several social events during the year, including a sock hop after a football game and one after a basketball game. They also presented the J-Hop, TU spring formal. Leading the class was John Papcun, who not only served as a first string president, but also capably served in the same manner on the varsity basketball team. Serving with John were Diane Fornwall, vice-president, Sharon Duffey, secretary, Pat Shook, treasurer, Rosa- lie Louviaux, women's representative to Sen- ate, and Chuck Krause, men's representative. TOM GIBNEY, JUNIOR FOOTBALLER, REPRESENTS TU ATHLETICS ' 9 . Gift' , , , Juniors set pace for activities JUNIOR OFFICERS: LEFT TO RIGHT: S. DUFFEY, secretary, J. PAPCUM, president, C. KRAUSE, men's representative, P. SHOOK, treasurer, R. LOUVIAUX, women's representative. - L:...f,...."""'-'... M... .....,,L......-I , 9?- 1 ox 109 SOPHOMORE OFFICERS: LEFT TO RIGHT: J. COLEY, president, D. DANTZER, vice-president, J. BUFFINGTON, secretary, O. SMOK- TONOWICZ, men's representative. N 'fel' Sophs sponsor TU winter formal A successful Christmas dance entitled "Snow BaII" well represented the capabilities ot this yec1r's Sophomore class. A large crowd danced to the music of Jimmy Dulio and two men were tapped for Blue Key at the annual tall tapping supervised by Stan Odesky. By their willingness to work with other groups on campus, the sophomores proved themselves a cooperative class. Members of this class played key positions on the football and bas- ketball teams. Barbara Bruggeman set a precedent, being the first sophomore woman to run for Homecoming Queen. Although she was only a sophomore, she occupied a posi- tion in the queen's court. Joe Coley served as president of his class, Dave Dantzer, vice-president, Joyce Bufting- ton, secretary, Marilyn Roades, treasurer, Louise Cox, women's representative, and Otto Smoktonowicz, men's representative to Sen- Ole. 110 LOUISE COX, SOPH WOMEN'S REP, SPEAKS MIND TO SENATORS . . ,-,Q FRESHMEN BUILD FLOAT AS FIRST ATTEMPT AT A CLASS PROJECT Float and elections FRESHMAN OFFICERS: LEFT TO RIGHT: P. DELBROCCO, women's representative INGER, vice-president, J. Venia, secretary, D. KAMINSKY, men's representative. sf' After going through the rigorous grind of registration, the incoming freshmen were subiected to a series of tests, tests and more tests. They then experienced a week crammed with general meetings, royal tours of campus, an annual freshmen mixer and a freshman camp at Stony Lake, Michigan. Becoming ad- justed to the constant running of college stu- dents, the freshmen were able to display their college spirit in the fall by constructing a float for the Homecoming parade. Their social ac- tivities were climaxed in the spring by the annual freshman dance. The fall freshman elections were a high point in the first year for the new collegiates. The class elected Larry Klotz, president, Chet Frisinger, vice-president, Pat Weeber, secre- tary, Jeanne Venia, treasurer, Peggy Del- Brocco, women's representative to Senate, and Don Kaminsky, men's representative to Senate. spark frosh , L. KLOTZ, president, P. WEEBER, treasurer, C. FRIS- I 111 ZUUM. we . 436 , -.Q STAN CIESLEWSKI, editor-in-chief. . 'pm 2?-if Q5 ,--ff' VICKY BRENNEMAN, managing editor. A year of work, pleasure, coffee and cigar- ettes - this was the Blockhouse. We just didn't know the work concerned until it started, then it was too late to stop and worry about it. Dead- lines, photos to be taken, trips to the printer and a minimum of sleep and food are all part of the cycle that came to rest in May. The staff worked long at the tedious job of character counting, typing and retyping copy and more counting. Then came the paste-ups, an experience to re- member. In accord with the program at TU the Block- house has also grown - in size, number of issues and quality as shown by the ACP first class award. The 1959 year has been recorded to the fullest extent possible and with almost as much accuracy as portrayed by the students. Blockhouse win ACP first class 112 J. WISELEY, features, B. SPRUNK, seniors, M. CARROLL, activities, D. PHILIPPS, organizations. il' A in- ' - il. I sf, .DPW - . . rf' H "' X iv X2 -, :, P ,-2 -K V -.f V if X ' ' '-1 HARVEY BOARDMAN, business manager. M. LINDSEY, associotep J. RAHM, women's sporfsg R. JECHURA, sports. B. KNISELY, sororities. .v x - Q W. .L w' ,- - - r ,gf -I .,f KY I .T 'I13 ,,. .. , 25,1 JERRY SCHOMP, editor-in-chief. Collegian wins tp.. if ,ffm -+.. llfl i A Dean REQ: . ,fc 1' Psfk: . , .Id W , llrr . 4 l A il? A A . t Q , ,w 19' few but I A . mn, l 114 C J Llgl -fur- si, Ki . 1 , is F. 9 'Q'-" ' 9 Ji . The Campus Collegian, official stu- dent publication, rolled off the presses each Thursday afternoon and onto the campus. Students have reason to be proud of their newspaper for it won seven awards at the Ohio College Newspaper Association convention last spring. The Collegian was the recipient of the Toledo Blade award for the best front page make-up and typography and received a second place rating for Ohio college publica- tions at the convention in Springfield, Ohio. As the editions reached the streets the editors breathed a sigh and turned to the next batch of copy, for as one issue was completed the next began. After greeting the new day from Pariski's there were four people who Q .. N gbwn rarely made their Thursday morning classes. first page award l S , .251 ' 'fs 'hi , 9' g rr ah , fx., PAMC Buffoh BILL WINTERS, copy editor. X gg J. COLEY, advertising, T. ADAMS, circulation, S. BUSH, secretary. R. JECHURA, assistant sports, K. LEWAND, sports. X". -2-"W 5 xxx I J do or TH DEPAR' nwoe llgw 5-Itch : ohh misfit N. sg I-S412 Teh ' OI l '17 - r CMS, -4 'ss-sv - N 9 1- 'K xc S. KROHN, news, J. SCHARF, society. D. FEICHTER, advertising, M. BLACK, business manager. . L, , Q: .rf 2 f---,,,,, H A UNIVERSITY CHOIR: ROW I: J. Crannon, M. Hirsig, G. Burns, C. Schrock, C. Bowes. ROW 2: L. Zaias, S. Doak, N. Madden, N. Bussey, J. Daniels, B. Rahilly. ROW 3: J. Gardiner, D. Henige, N. Hill, J. SPClUldif19, M- JOFISS, M- Kl'Clmel'- New director heads Toledo choir The University Choir is an organization of university students who really like To sing. This musical group meets during the common hour under The direction of Arthur S. Winsor, a new faculty member This year in the music clepartmenT. The goal of The group, to make beautiful music Together, was only accomplished by hours of prac- tice in room 6OI. During the year, The choir provided music Tor The Thanksgiving, Christmas and Easter convocations. Clad in robes and carrying candles, their appearances, as well as their voices added much To The solemnity of those occasions. F I I ' l ' Ill it +3 I, x. I K. . ARTHUR S. WINSOR, director. 'I'I6 pq -s N 1 ROCKET CHORISTERS: ROW 1: M. Hirsig, G. Burns, R. Fry, C. Schrock, B. Ginther, J. Daniels, A. Makowski, B. Rahilly. ROW 2: L. Zaias, C. Emery, S. Jones, N. Madden, N. Bussey, L. Boyer, M. Duwve, J. Rahm, S. Doak, M. Kramer, P. Bostwick. ROW 3: P. Zirkle, D. Zbinden, T. Mitchell, D. Hoak, J. Kimble, J. Gardiner, J. Bussinger, C. Dilgard, P. Zaugg, R. Hudson, D. Dasher. ROW 4: J. Serke, J. Lopresto, J. Sillence, M. Jones, G. Kuehnle, D. Henige, N. Hill, L. Mavis, T. Tomczak, R. Miller, D. Barkenquast, M. Drake. Choristers sing on eastern tour Rocket Choristers went on their third annual eastern trip this year. Under the direction of Dr. Lloyd Sunderman the Choristers traveled to Ohio, Pennsylvania and New York. Mrs. Eston West was ac- companist during the T3 day trip to many high schools and churches in the East. The highlight of the trip this year was a day spent at Niagara Falls. Back in Toledo the Choristers sang for several civic groups including those of Owens-Illinois and the Tri-State Bankers Association. Membership to Rocket Choristers is obtained only by personal auditions so the group would be limited to the best voices. Officers this year were Duane Hoak, president, Sylvia Doak, vice-president, Penny Burkey, secre- tary-treasurer, and Dave Barkenquist, librarian. DOCTOR SUNDERMAN DIRECTS THE CHORISTERS AT A TU REHEARSAL I 11' "' W ' ' . ,' 1 ......... .. , .ff gf , .fi 'M' f 'A--- """"c' ' " """!'NW.' " ' ,f ,TT""7'T'i'Q'7 , , . ,,. 4 V' , , ,gf r':,,5,1,. :Eat QQ, . U -vi' A I V I A M "' " ' , ,, Y .7e1::,fwv.-.fav-wr. .., ,,.Y .,::..--vdiqdztt.-M,-3V'V ':,,, W Huw Mm fn - ' W .5 . A f nimm' f I . sf ' i x, . - , a 1 ., ' 1 I f f , Hifi wnffii if A f ug-.I - . , N ,, , M, f ' 7 , 1 ...J-,,,g,w img: f 2 V ,.......,,..,-....-. . , ' Vs :"' f"l"M' A i ii: I f , . ,,4, ., ,. , ,, f - 'R L J., A f "'- 1 - 11 I L 2 .. .,,,,9g,,y-,.f, UNIVERSITY BAND: ROW l: T. Topolski, D. Rath, C. Gripe, J. Apanites, P. Zaugg, D. Arnold, L. Goodstein, J. Gardner, M. Cohen. ROW 2: N. Webner, V. Speed, L. Blumberg, T. Lewandowski, H. Bay, N. Nissen, B. Brundage, J. Hagman, J. Vischley, K. Whiteman, W. Raylan, B. Harrah, D. Hill, C. Baum, J. Arnold, L. Zychowicz, E. Vinsalman. ROW 3: J. Rapp, C. Simon, E. Robedeau, S. Warring- ton, J. Mizerny, B. Butler, R, Huber, S. Reiter, F. Stewart, B. Furr, A. Toth, J. French, A. Kingsley, B. Neild, B. Kitzcek, D. Polsdorfer, J. Racz, R. Cunningham, S. Butz, H. Koeningsker, P. Antolini, S. Doak, D. Donlanson, P. Reisener. ROW 4: J. Jacobs, J. Odeers, D. Boyd, J. Rietzke, J. Hiltman, G. Kohler, D. Noble, P. Witte, R. Landenderfer, Dr. H. Gunderson, B. Simon, B. Richley, R. Radabaugh, M. Gorka, M. Spaulding, S. Taylor, M. Lawniczak, D. Witmer, D. Parker, D. Baekley, J. Frye. Band present Wolf Hill concerts The University Marching Band is an extremely versatile group, for when the football season is over it performs as a symphony band. The band, with the drum maiors and maiorettes, pro- vided novel entertainment at half- times of the football games, as well as promoting the spirit of the student body. The Symphony Band did its part by playing at school functions and at civic activities. The Symphony Band held its practice sessions during the spring on Wolf Hill for the stu- dentfs enioyment. Dr. Hugh Gunder- son, in his second year at the Uni- versity, has done an excellent iob in improvement and innovation as direc- tor of the combined bands. 118 GUNDERSON TALKS OVER FORMATIONS WITH DRUM MAJOR ZAUGG 0 if My .,,,, ., ..- ' '..,gl,. ,..., - 'rfb J ef Jr: I 5 I ,- " ,A 15" ' 'ff A f". .- ff , , X ' sw: mmf- . 1.1" .i . :ff- 73, . , . . ..-. ,, ' tif f igilligil ' 1 4' ,,.....,- - ff 1, ' is 1" ,N-.nn f r -D 4 ' . nu--.. .urs 'xv . I , . fn. '. . , wat, '11 MI' ' ' a .Sfvzf V x I l o a I nf" I 2... rr - gr! I ., . g. .4 M Ales .I 1 L ' if fn g Q., s 1 ' 'fig . .x i"'2f4iT, ' I Q A :few . r 'Sim 1 'K , . -f- I "fB1':f'.v, K V x.,.' X lluuvam 'wr if- H- S" ggi ."w"'m 4 gym x' Ti A 1 1 , 4 FQQ L KW4-PH ROCKET MARCHING BAND PRACTICES FORMATIONS DURING NOON HOUR kt, A x TWO BAND MEMBERS INSPECT NEW UNIFORMS OVERALL VIEW OF FOOTBALL FIELD SHOWS BAND AT HALTIME CROWNING CEREMONY DURING TU'S T958 HOMECOMING GAME , , A 15' m . X I 'T"""Tl?"11f"1- "sl ,4 .XJ ' -Lrfr'.iwr-f'?JI"f-1'- .-- -- M -s-i5l E+:-I-I - . .-. . -- J..-. ,--'C ' ' ' ga-,f 31- . 'w:.e!-mv"-'fell-' Q., i- 5,2 451-:ff .., f.a.:.f.. -89,a'f-1-3'-"-'-ing?-L '2"41w3'5s.'i'3'-Y-f"'6Y'.Z, 'WW ALPHA KAPPA PSI: ROW 1: M. Vassiliou, V. Ryan, J. Reeves, H. Helmke, J. Howard, G. Taoka, R. Spencer, H. Frisinger, E. Hodge. ROW 2: S. Low, J. Melchior, M. VanDrieson, J. Kennedy, N. Khan, T. Szkudlarek, R. Simon, R. Hastings, T. White, E. Koch, J. Krieszynski. AKPsi Alpha Kappa Psi is the oldest business fraternity in the country. lt was founded in 1904 in New York. At present it has 180 col- legiate chapters. Its purpose is to foster scientific reseach in business. One of its activities was the University job conference which helped direct members to job placements. Officers were Joseph Reeves, president, Henry Helmke, vice-president, Roger Hudkins, sec- retary, and Philip Bellner. 120 Alpha Zeta Omega Alpha Zeta Omega, founded on the campus of the Philadelphia College of Pharmacy, is now the top national pharmacy fraternity with 23 active chapters and six alumni chapters. lts purpose is to promote the ideals of the pharmacy profession, promote scholarship and brotherhood. The group sponsored a spring formal, parties and athletic events with Kappa Psi, and a Tri-Chapter Stag with Theta and Kappa chapters. They also attended a New Year's Eve party in Cleveland. The organization was led this year by Mannie Wolf, president, Nat Lipsyc, vice-president, Mel Levine, secretary, Dave Florman, treasurer, Jerry Dwosh, pledge trainer. With a pledge class this year of 22 men, the fraternity is looking forward to an even more promising future. ALPHA ZETA OMEGA: ROW 1: J. Rose, D. Florman, M. Levine, M. Wolf, N. Lipsyc 'M. Baker, J. Judis. ROW 2: D. Fettman, J. Zlotnik, S. Shafron, J. Dwosh, G. Ostrow H. Palchick, M. Davis, H. Boardman. .Jkt , . I 3 1' wa 4 3X4 D-L AMERICAN PHARMACEUTICAL ASSOCIATION: ROW T: K. Young, L. Gundy, J. Heuer, P. Dreyer, C. Meister, D. Hyman, J. Thourot, M. Pugh, P. Rudolph, S. McGinnis, M. Bialecki. ROW 2: D. Duran, R. Miller, M. Baker, J. Buchhop, M. Levine, N. Lipsyc, J. Rose, H. Boardman, M. Wolf, A. Hogstad. ROW 3: D. Wadovick, M. Davis, J. Zlotnik, R. Cowen, G. Uhlar, H. Palchick, J. Parks, R. Sigmund, D. Shible, J. Judis, D. Scheick. ROW 4: C. Deiner, R. Makovicka, S. Shafron, R. Johnston, J. Dwosh, G. Ostrow, D. Zellers, S. Baker, D. Florman, D. Jones, W. Roll. APhA AIChE The American Pharmaceutical Association at the To promote interest in chemical engineering by University of Toledo completed a year which was very friendship among members of the institute and by successful both locally and nationally. This year's acquainting them with industry is the purpose of the "Pharmacy Week" gained considerable recognition in American Institute of Chemical Engineers. Each year pharmacy circles throughout the state and nation. The the local section of AIChE presents a cash award to success of the T958 year might be attributed to the able the outstanding junior and a plaque to the outstanding leadership of its ofTicers. These officers were Donald senior in chemical engineering. Officers were J. Cassidy, Scheick, PFGSICIGIWT: MCIHUY Wolfe. vice-preSider1tfMcIrcicI president, J. Clayton, vice-president, R. Rywalski, secre- Bialecki, secretary, and Phyllis Rudolph, treasurer. tary, R. Witt, treasurer, and Dr. Walter Burg, adviser. AMERICAN INSTITUTE or CHEMICAL ENGINEERS: Row I. D. Brimmer, D. Lou. P. Kudlicc. B. Wifi. B. Rywolski, J. Clayton, N. Kontometros, J. Cassidy, E. Lewis, J. Taglieber, G. Dose, O. Hallak. ROW 2: J. Salay, A. Minke, J. Rapp, L. Talmage, J. Traudt, B. Richley, W. Burg, R. Beauregard, D. Jackson, L. Weaver, N. Capobianco, R. Hahn. n........4 n........a ff. 'lf II. H' fx 'M A-. .J -. .- rar., -- S- . ':" -I C. ' f' .4 A S' - .. 'T' 1f"'- Sf. 1' pl v. Iv . 3 if R- is T fx ew- I-3 -- I 'W , ' .sg 1-fs f 1 ' - ' . ae i s n , Q-cu. ., -rs - - 1- ? .. I , ...,, -' - - .,,, .v vm 1 ,I ..... .. was p.-.A "QU . , V ,Y -P wr , . "' V r ,, Q6 U TW I AMERICAN INSTITUTE OF ELECTRICAL ENGINEERS AND INSTITUTE D. Ewing, D. Wright, D. Leuck, R. Chipman, W. Hill, W. Blanchard, G. Proch. ROW 2: R. Homan, R. Polsdorfer, B. Koester, A. Rasi K. Kaltenmark, D. Boyer, D. Christiansen. ROW 3: J. Osstifin, D. Fruth, R. Hall, J. Todd, R. Hubbell, A. Strong, M. Drake, J. Farison, L. Campbell. ROW 4: D. Opperman, D. Cooper, J. Marshall, J. McQuiIlen, D. Priebe, W. Shook, F. Patocki, R. Huepenbecker, W. Niner. AIEE-IRE The American Institute of Electrical Engineers and Institute of Radio Engineers strives to make known to its members and to interested persons on the University of Toledo campus and in the surrounding area, theory and practice of electrical engineering. Serving as offi- cers for the organization this year were Dick Holman, chairman of the ioint student branch of AIEE-IRE, and Richard Campbell, secretary. Donald J. Ewing was fac- ulty adviser for the engineers' organization. OF RADIO ENGINEERS: ROW I: F. Loo, F. Thomas, G. Squire I I Membership in SCE the American Society of Civil Engi- neers supplements a student's classwork and offers the chance to assist in some of the activities of future pro- fessionals. A joint meeting with Toledo section, ASCE, and the Ohio Northern University chapter was spon- sored by Toledo's chapter. Officers for ASCE this year were Frank Pollauf, president, Gerald Frederick, vice- president, Felix Sampaye, secretary, Bill Achinger, treasurer, and Professor C. C. Ackerman, adviser. AMERICAN SOCIETY OF CIVIL ENGINEERS: ROW I: J. Maraldo, R. Wuerfel, E. Kaser, C. Ackerman, F. Pollauf, E. Saxer, W. Smith, F. Sampayo, G. Kusian, D. Ingram, J. Zaenger. Row 2: J. McKinstry, D. Neifer, E. Kohli, A. Spiess, D. Randolph, R. Rankin, K. Maro- vich, J. Frederick, W. Achinger, G. Crall, R. Stockman, R. Gigax. i.........,..J IL.. .. .,.. ...I N X 0 , V , ff, as ' J .f . ff: .si I :-H f SIA L T: f-7 I, A YJ: .Q-C if ff-w -rn .A S 341, i . if L.-.-J I--.H-.J ' fxf, 7 .- 6 f E ---I 'Q f - I aw i I - , v. JN . 3- A I". '-1'-'R 1 "L" T, , G.. I,.-I 'I --s -r '-Q - er - '-1 9? -f '75 ips. x' E I ix.. AMERICAN SOCIETY OF MECHANICAL ENGINEERS: ROW I: F. Avers, R. Myers, D. Piehl, H. Pachey, R. Prokup, D. Luedtke, N. Snyder, F. Harris, H. Saghafi, J. Makowski, J. Smirin, E. Kassis. ROW 2: W. Lentz, W. Lavoy, R. Mack, W. Herman, D. Niese, G. Pankratz, C. Parlette, R. Newman, J. Machen, D. Reese, W. Frantz, C. Gray. The American Society of Mechanical Engineers had out the year to fulfill the organization's purpose of ad- a full schedule this year having planned such activities vancing and disseminating the knowledge, the theory as a local speaking contest, a regional conference in and the practice of mechanical engineering. Officers April at Ann Arbor, Michigan, two plant trips and a were Fredric Avers, president, Charles Jones, vice-pres- picnic in June in coniunction with the student section ident, Henry Pachey, secretary, Dan Piehl, treasurer. of OSPE. Technical programs were presented through- Mr. James Machen served the group as faculty adviser. DELTA X: ROW I: J. Osstifin, A. Rasi. ROW 2: K. VanDriesen, J. Roe, V. Loo, De I X C. Clifton, V. Davis. ROW 3: R. Tussing, H. Riopelle, C. Alexander, D. Webb, J. Jacobs, M. Kelley. ROW 4: N. Nissen, D. Schaarschmidt, J. Farison, D. Heinz, K. Pasch, S. Butz. ' ii? Delta X is a Society created to stim- fi l U 1 ulate an interest in collegiate mathe- I si T' 'J matics and to promote good fellowship Y .6 among those at the University who if ,.f have a common interest in mathe- I matics. Monthly club meetings and a ' year of special events were on Delta 4 X's T958 social calendar. The annual ' l 'I ' roast and a square dance were spon- sored in the fall, and a banquet was set at the close of the school year. Speakers were also invited to lecture at the monthly club meetings. Officers this year were James Farison, presi- dent, Virginia Loo, vice-president, Grace Phelps, secretary, and Miss Violet Davis, adviser. 454, in- ELLEN H. RICHARDS CLUB: ROW T: H. Calaway, G. Donahue, J. Hosack, S. Powell, A. Leutz, J. Perkins, R. Huber, L. Parks, C. Moody, C. Dedakis, K. Bergstrom. ROP 2: T. Tavtigian, F. Schuchman, G. Kory, S. Schlatter, L. Walker, S. Behrendt, C. Hullibarger, M. Van- Scoyoc, S. Wetzel, E. McGee, P. Burkey. ROW 3: R. Zraik, J. Pufahl, W. Raylan, J. Rhoades, D. Fornwall. Ellen H. Richards The purpose of the Ellen H. Richards Club is to promote a professional outlook for home economics majors and to help these students become better acquainted. The social calendar for the year included a tea for mothers, supper meetings, a Christmas party, a fresh- man tea and a Valentine party for foreign students. One LAMBDA KAPPA SIGMA: TOP TO BOTTOM: A. Jagodzinski, S. McGinnis, P. Rudolph, K. Young, P. Dreyer, R. Mierzwiak, J. Heuer, L. Gundy. ,,..f5" ang! sz A ,rs:,... giflflff-K"'? 942:-2f'r 4, . if 913 ,Y f l 1 r in .- ' px g .. f 1"'i'?l'.1 " -gn? 'Writ V 'V ff ' if fa -- ...W is :M . ifvywzf.. AF 41 ' 1 .1 , 1 7.ZWW?k Eg , 4255? of the big events, a high school day, gave TU's home economics department an opportunity to display its recently acquired kitchen appliances. Leading the club through these successful events were Jerri Perkins, pres- ident, Ann Leutz, vice-president, Sandra Powell, secre- tary, and Roberta Huber, treasurer. L K Sigma 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 Pharmacy into a unit to study the phases of the field so that they may better serve their profession in the years to come. Lambda Kappa Sigma presents professional meetings in order to acquaint members with the extent and various aspects of pharmacy. In addition, the organ- ization seeks to keep its members up to date on new developments in the field. This year the fraternity was under the direction of Rose Marie Mierzwak, president, Marcella Bialecki, secretary, and Phyllis Rudolph, treasurer. ff, will ' ' ,M 3 , I rims A T ..... ' s i 6 ,I as ,Q 7 ,nn-,. ,as-.I 1, I X ,. - ' -,UUFC1 - - Hp' f i .sf-n J 's H H tl -l l im js. X AQ? r P' i, ., I -no 1 t 4 f4rX C7 v acl fe' C7 'Of' 'L' 5' K' K U 'Y' KAPPA PSI: ROW 1: D. Duran, R. Markovicka, G. Uhlar, C. Deiner, R. Sigmund. ROW 2: R. Schlembach, G. lngle, C. Robert, J. Clements, J. Catchur, R. Johnston. ROW 3: R. Baius, D. Zellars, G. Aller, G. Reeder, D. Sergent. Kappa P i Kappa Psi is a professional pharmaceutical fra- ternity whose purpose is to advance the profession of pharmacy educationally, professionally and social- ly, to promote fellowship and high ideals, and to foster scholarship and research. This year Kappa Psi initiated an extensive intra- mural sports program at the University of Toledo in the fields of football and basketball, to cement efforts and relationships with other pharmacy groups at the University and with chapters of Kappa Psi at other universities and colleges. The chapter also sponsored professional meetings, an alumni party, two rush parties and a spring dinner- dance. They also participated in the annual phar- macy week program with a display honoring the professors of the College of Pharmacy. Officers for the past year were Carl Deiner, regent, George Uhlar, vice-regent, Richard Baius, secretary, Donaly Duran, treasurer, Ronald Maiko- vicka, chaplain, and Robert Sigmund, historian. 125 . W f ' 1' ' ,W , i s - f gf 4 A NNW!! ' - Q .-... 92 , 4 ' ln' -W. -xv-.1 f' 4- Q- ., ,H 4 ..,.r.j.A5H , ,. 1. 1'-fx 36' I' Z., G' X71 "'xf OHIO STUDENT EDUCATION ASSOCIATION: ROW I: G. VanDame, E. Sunshine, C. Shupp, C. Durant, K. Whitney, D. Obed, B. Ginther, S. Lupton. ROW 2: J, Harris, M. Gorka, J. Geithman, B.Berman, R. Harrison, B. Lehman, M. Markley, P. Wooley, A. Beddow, J. Zucker, P. Cousino. OSEA The Ohio Students Education Association is an organization for students in the college of education. Members have been working toward making the Toledo chapter of OSEA one of the top groups among education organizations in Ohio. The purpose of OSEA is to foster interest in the teaching profession and encourage professional attitudes and ethics. It strives to develop skills neces- sary in those intending to enter teaching. The members engaged in panel discussions and 'I26 heard such speakers as Dean F. R. Hickerson and Dorothy Pasch. Through these discussions and talks, the students gained first-hand knowledge on the techniques and skills which are essential in order to become teachers. A very successful year was achieved for OSEA under the competent leadership of Ann Zimmerman, president, Carol Shupp, vice-president, Patricia Woolley, secretary, Julie Spencer, treasurer, and Marianne Gorka, publicity. '- -If-52 Cm Iwi 1 A if-,Q ,g.-6 a ' ',sI L ,- 1-4gng"'Nt " R1 fx-5, Q -. 4: 1. 'V OHIO SOCIETY OF PROFESSIONAL ENGINEERS: ROW I2 G. Hubbell, D. Nahm, F. Thomas, G. Squire, F. Loo, C. Ackerman, J. Mc- Kinstry, W. Hill, G. Kusian, R. Riopelle, F. Avers. ROW 2: J. Merrifield, W. Herman, J. Marshall, R. Homan, J. Zaenger, R. Newman, B. Huepenbecker, D. Jackson, J. Farison, J. Todd, W. Niner. OSPE The Ohio Society of Professional Engineers was organized to develop a professional attitude in the thinking of engineering students through fellowship, cooperation and social contact. This contact with other students with similar interests has proved beneficial to future engineers. They presented lectures by profes- sionals and a convention was sponsored in Toledo. Officers were Jim McKinstry, president, Gordon Demton, secretary, Fred Loo, treasurer, and Professor C. Acker- man, adviser. Student Bar The Student Bar Association consists of students of law. The association develops and fosters an interest on the part of its members in the life of law, and takes action on matters concerning the conduct of welfare of the college and the conduct of members while students. The social calendar included a fall and spring smoker and annual banquet in April. Officers for this year were Andy Douglas, president, Jack Meister, secretary-treas- urer, and Professor C. F. Hyrne, adviser. STUDENT BAR ASSOCIATION: Row 'l: J. Meister, J. Sutter, A. Douglas, C. Hyrne. ROW 2: N. Silverman, A. Gutchess, R. Kobee, C. Kirschner, G. Knight-Smith, W. Menacher. S2213 - ull!!! - . -- Xl jgggs ,132 3 'wi -H S3 3 3 nu. .sus 3 ,. - :si -.. -A v V- .Ili Vyfi 5' 'ki' 4? if . 'E , ,QR-f gf. The Reserve Officers Training Corps instructed about 500 students in the field of general military science this year. Lt. Col. Robert A. Sharrer head- ed the ROTC. Assisting Colonel Sharr- er during his first year at the Univer- sity of Toledo were Maj. William Pipkin. Major Pipkin received the De- partment ot the Army commendation ribbon with metal pendant for meri- torious service as a member of the training section, U.S. Army Air Defense Center, Fort Bliss, Texas. Other mem- bers ot the ROTC staff were Capts. Robert Farkas and Woodrow C. Schmidt, Mai. Lester W. Stiles, and First Lt. Arthur P. Back. The Xavier- Toledo football game was attended by the cadet regiment en masse. Dur- ing the halftime ceremonies the ROTC demonstrated their more recent war tactics. The military band also played during the halt time. Climaxing the ROTC social season was the Military Ball presented at the Naval Armory. UNIVERSITY USES THE ROTC ARMORY FOR MILITARY CLASSES A RIFLE Military tactics form the basis or T28 LT. COL. ROBERT A. SHARRER MAJ. LESTER W. STILES, MAJ WILLIAM P PIPKIN CAPT. ROBERT L. FARKAS FIRST LT. ARTHUR R. BACK L...--..J . .J F, Q ' Gage.-seem?-'Q' " Q PERSHING RIFLES: ROW 'Ia E. Payne, G. Achenbach, G. Walk, K. Evans, L. TenEyck, A. McAninch, J. Schlievert, W. Lehrer, K. Eubanks, K. Lewand, J. Schmidbauer, J. Horvath. ROW 2: G. Smith, W. Heater, W. Robedeau, N. Kawamura, M. Robbins, F. Peters, J. Szcze- chowiak, G. Reinemuth, R. Kahle, R. Summersett, F. Stukenborg, R. Wulf, G. Balser. ROW 3: A. Yeager, T. Lancaster, M. Powder, K. Pasch, R. Niescuir, R. Plenzler, J. Curtis, J. Brimmer, E. Nagle, J. Mitchel, P. Eversden. ROW 4: H. Kutsche, F. Sarver, J. Egger, D. Wiesbauer, D. Everitt, J. McKittrick, J. Banks, W. Dittman, B. Myers, T. Miller, J. Sharpless. ROW 5: W. McAllister, B. Snider, E. Whitney, D. Hahn, J. Kleine, J. Storer, T. Hatcher, J. Donaher, C. Langenderfer, B. Lewandowski, T. Nawrocki. Pershing Rifles stage mock war Pershing Rifles was established at the University of Toledo as a national honor- ary society for basic ROTC cadets. They were seen at every TU football and bas- ketball game marching as color guard. To develop discipline in the cadets and improve their ability to drill, they partici- pated in field problems between the ac- tives and pledges of their own chapter and between the TU and Bowling Green chapters. The chapter participated in the Illinois invitational and regimental drill meets. Pershing Rifles was under the able lead- ership of Capt. Alan McAninch and First Lt. James Schlievert. Each year the Persh- ing Rifles choose a queen and two attend- ants. Miss Kay Whitney reigned as Honor- ary Captain with Honorary Lieutenants Corinne Emerick and Brenda Brandman. 1 P mi 130 1----s 9.-.-uv-.4 ' ,ff X E' .9. .at -1 .8f" '-4 9-Atal' .," . . , qs-ww -uA.f..w .. - :..n-- . ' ' . 'N " 4 . "-:K Tai e i " 4""1r- It . -s-"f-- A' , 'ar' -1- ., . - ..-,-.-...Ar 3'42'r1'f"Q.4Ji:f1e -- .-r:--4 SCABBARD AND BLADE: ROW T: B. Witt, G. Silcox, H. Wagner, R. Stockman, G. Hanneken, A.. McAninch, G. Croll, K. Lewand. ROW 2: E. Haag, E. Blair, D. St. John, N. Miklovic, J. Arkebauer, R. Butler, G. Achenbach, R. Dennis. S and B constitutes honor guard PATSY RADUNZ, queen. Scabbard and Blade, honorary military fraternity, develops the essential qualities for efficient officers and fosters the ideas and practices of military education in the United States. Junior and senior men en- rolled in an advanced course of military science are eligible for membership in the organization. Some of the activities of Scabbard and Blade were providing an honor guard for the Homecoming Queen and helping to sponsor Honors day. The organization presented such social events as the ROTC winter formal in December, the Military Ball, with a drill team and honor guard for the queen and a dinner dance in April. Officers for the past year were Gerald Croll, president, Robert Stockman, vice- president, Allan McAninch, secretary, and George Hanneken, treasurer. 131 QU,-l' ,, w,, Q .' 1 SOCIETY OF AMERICAN MILITARY ENGINEERS: ROW I: A. Yeager, G. Achenbach, W. Lehrer, T. Lancaster. ROW 2: M. Powcler, N. Kawamura, G. Walk, W. Heater D. Wiesbauer, J. Brimmer, W. Robbins, J. Schlievert, L. TenEyck, K. Eubanks, J. Horvath. ROW 3: G. Smith, H. Kutsche, K. Evans, J. McKittrick, J. Banks, E. Nagle, J. Mitchel, F. Stukenborg, R. Kahle. ROW 4: W. McAllister, J. Egger, D. Everitt, J. Storer, T. Hatcher, W. Dittman, P. Eversden, T. Miller, R. Summersett. ROW 5: B. Snider, E. Whitney, D. Hahn, J. Kleine, F. Peters, K. Pasch, C. Langenclerfer, T. Nawrocki, G. Balser, R. Wulf. SAME visits US army missile sites THESE ROTC STUDENTS STUDY A CHART SHOWING DESIGN OF M-I RIFLE l The American Military Engineers' sched- ule for the past year included many inter- esting and informative trips to different missile sites and atomic energy plants. These trips were mainly to inform those in ROTC what engineers in the Armed Forces do in the line of guided missiles. A few of these include trips to the Mon- roe, Michigan atomic energy plant, the University of Toledo's own physics depart- s.rU-1 ment to see the atomic reactor, and to the Toledo branches of Libbey-Owens-Ford and Owens-Illinois. Various lectures and amusing movies were also presented throughout the year. Officers this year were William Lehrer, president, Albert Yeager, vice-president, Terry Lancaster, secretary, and Garland Achenbach, treasurer. 132 ROTC STAFF MEMBER TAKES TIME OUT TO PLAY WITH POOCH 'fig A ,A LIN O '-Jsm-in-w 'M' HONOR GUARD STANDS AT RIGID ATTENTION BY ARMORY MILITARY STUDENTS APPROACH THE ARMORY FOR CLASS T33 I i G. .l tw . ft. , -, ,ref-1.3 wx? -Y' Wifffv ' K i,-of G l Q Q.. A fic' 1:1 DNW CLUB: ROW 1: J. Neville, F. Avers, B. Myers, B. Capley, J. Clements, N. Segel, P. Hannahs, J. Phillips, L. Dollins, R. Johnston, D. Melvin, F. Hissong, M. Welker. ROW 2: L. Smith, S. Baker, R. Radabaugh, C. Beier, R. Graham, D. Beekley, C. Vadun, G. Talbot, F. Abernathy, J. Peters, J. Whiting, S. Kaplan. ROW 3: J. Miller, J. DiPasquale, W. Swartz, F. Chen, A. Kindle, J. Mell, J. Taglieber, T. Lewis, L. Krause, J. Rupp, J. Odgers, R. Mohan, J. Vlahos, C. Vittoria. ROW 4: R. Myers, R. Clark, J. Bohinsky, H. Palchick, C. Sigler, H. Danowitz, L. Goodstein, R. Hancock, D. Eschbach, T. Molik. ROW 5: J. Sparvero, R. Miller, D. Mueller, L. Greenberg, P. Collum, E. Roehrs, H. Preston, R. Neuman, S. Hartman, B. Erickson. ROW 6: D. Hoffman, J. Blum, K. Truax, T. Tussing, R. Stone, L. Kaplan, D. Carl, K. Groh, C. Wood, F. Sampayo, D. Hayford, J. Mihalich. Dowd-Na h-White The DNW Club is organized to help bind the resi- dents of the three men's dorms together in fellowship, and to sponsor a social, educational and recreational program that will enrich the campus life of residence men. Miss Janell Maeder, who was sponsored by the DNW Club, was elected the i958 Homecoming Queen. The club council also sponsored a rope pull for fresh- FOUR DORM RESIDENTS PLAY Pl men. Other events were nine dances, weekly movies, two parties for orphans, sports lectures, a world events lecture, a freshman residents mixer, Christmas party, an all-residents sports night, a talent show, skating party and a dinner-dance. Officers were Judson Clements, president, Paul Zirkel, vice-president, James Farison, secretary, and Leonard Kaplan, treasurer. NG PO NG GAME DOWD HALL REC ROOM N , . i.. H g . , . X. -I - ...sis .irq tg V, ' iii . C . :V . . .ff K J 2, 134 Inter-no To promote the best interests of the members of the women's dormitory, to secure a close union of members, and to maintain high scholastic, moral, intellec- tual and social ideals is the purpose of Inter-nos, the organization for the women of MacKinnon Hall. In September, the girls began their busy year having a very successful car wash. Later in the year a ioint party was had with the men's dorms, for underprivileged children. Officers for the group this past year were Ann Zimmerman, president, Phyllis Rudolph, vice-president, Patricia Woolley, secretary, Rose Williams, treasurer, and Marilyn Inoue, proctor. House mother and adviser was Mrs. Martha Lang. INTER NOS TOP TO BOTTOM .l Thourot R Huber B Lehman P Woolley D Obed, M. Saghati, C. Clifton, F. Brown, S. Martin. n55a'iff" f ,, ef' as if. ., 1,2 v--v O fe -S". E ,, ef if 4 . fo fl 9' f ...ar I , N , I S S C. 'Q ,44- 1-434' f-. PYRAMID CLUB: ROW T: L. Bey, M. Boyd. ROW 2: R. Badgett, A. Johnson, M. Stokes. ROW 3: M. Grant, E. Stewart, C. Gaither, J. Cranon. P . cl PYRAMID MEMBERS MEET AT BOARD TO LEARN THE NEWS AND GET BOOKS 136 The purpose of the Pyramid Club is to make its members conscious of attaining high scholastic standards and to train its members in the ideals, purpose and func- tion of Delta Sigma Theta sorority. Various social activities were under- taken by the women this year. ln Decem- ber the group had a smorgasbord and bazaar. The annual "Dream Boy" dance was presented in February. A spring sock hop was also planned by the club. Each year this organization fills a Thanksgiving basket for some needy Toledo family. Officers that led the group through a suc- cessful year were Marilyn Boycl, president, Jeanette Macklin, vice-president, Rochelle Badgett, secretary, and Marie Stokes, treasurer. T' WRA The Women's Recreation Association cooperates with the department of phys- ical education in promoting health, phys- ical elticiency, interest in athletics, social activities and true sportsmanship among women on the Toledo campus. This year the group featured such sports as basket- ball, archery, tumbling, tennis, golf, recre- ational sports, volleyball, bowling, fenc- ing and riflery. Another branch of the organization is made up of the association's officers and is called the WRA Board. The purpose of the WRA Board is to approve new sports and to make recommendations and sug- gestions to the association. Oiticers were Lois Driver, president, Carol Smith, vice- president, Pat Rankin, secretary, and Jan- ice Hagmen, reporter. ' .v ,' ,J I WOMEN'S RECREATION ASSOCIATION: SEATED: J. Orr, M. Markley, P. English, L. Driver. STANDING: M. Roughton, S. Smolik, J. Novak, C. Haack, M. Brenner, P. Dreyer, K. Kelting. RELIGIOUS COUNCIL: ROW 1: J. Schwan, S. Shipman, J. Pappas, P Rudolph. ROW 2: M. Spielman, C. Gries, R. Baer, S. McGinnis. ROW 3: J. Kimble, M. Bialecki. ROW 4: S. Kalisher, P. Bostwick, V. Doner, G. VanDame. ROW 5: J. Austrew, D. Philipps, D. Neifer. ROW 6: K. Stemmermann, R. Riopelle, J. Farison. Religious The development of a sense of unity among the students of varying religions has been one of the accomplishments of the Uni- versity of Toledo Religious Council. The work of the council is guided by its purpose of coordinating and directing religious activities and to create situations in which religious values may be developed and recognized. University students benefited from such coun- cil-sponsored events as the Campus Confer- ence on Religion, Nov. 9-'l2, the Thanksgiving Convocation in November and the Christmas Convocation in December. Heading the council in its work for this past year were Patricia Bostwick, president: Tom Shepherd, vice-president, Janet Kimble, recording secretary, Mariorie Spielman, cor- responding secretary: Sam Stein, treasurer, and Mrs. Florence Radabaugh, Mr. Edward Ebert and Miss Grace Cutler, advisers. 'I37 'L I NGN .,o CANTERBURY CLUB: CLOCKWISE: K. Ray, T. Shepherd, B. Coombs, D. Wenrick, J. Abbott, J. Miller, D. Simmons, G. Cutler, Father A. Gruetter, R. Skilliter. Canterbury The purpose of the Canterbury Club is to promote a better understanding of the practices of the Episcopal Church. Meetings with the Episcopal clubs from the Universities of Michigan and Bowling Green and a Holy Communion was sponsored by the club. Any full time student who is a member ot the Episcopal Church or anyone who wishes to learn about the church is welcome as a member. The club gave a Christmas party for mem- bers and also took part in Religious Council activities. Ofticers were Tom Shepherd, president, James Curtis, vice-president, and Jan Abbott, secretary-treasurer. Grace Cutler and the Rev. Alexander Gruetter served as advisers. LUTHERAN STUDENTS ASSOCIATION: ROW T: F. Rice, C. Durrant, G. VanDame. ROW 2: M. Ebright, W. Raylan, S. Behrendt. ROW 3: P. Bostwick, A. Beddow. ROW 4: D. Jackson, E. Ebert, B. Huepenbecker, A. Flowers. 'wc sf , '75-, 71? LSA The Lutheran Student Association was founded to promote Christian fellowship, spiritual and intellectual interests and high character standards among its members. The organization presented various events throughout the year. A chop suey dinner was given for new members, and a Thanksgiving service was sponsored by the club. The group also sponsored a Christmas caroling party and a party for orphans. LSA members have helped make plans for the annual Campus Conference on Religion. This year the club was under the direction of Carl Conner, president, Martha Ebright, secretary: Fran Rice, treasurer, and Gloria Van Dame, historian. Q' I ' . 1'7" M -si ' ' ""l' T 1---.-J 1. -- ,............: - , X 'fl " I C 'Ins ' . . , .-A . ,mn as --A I 'M "kv" 9' w-'J I 4.. . . .. .--. ,, ,.... 4 K ..4'-mf, , A. - K4 - ...zasqw Z 1 .f -, rv .Y A, A . .a"2"J .... rc' .ggi -A W -'-3 , . . Nw .. 1 H J, li" 1 , , A NEWMAN CLUB: ROW T: J. Brown, C. Rigdon, C. Gries, D. Buck, G. Phelps, A. Jagodzinski. ROW 2: R. Mierzwiak, J. Novak, S. Holmes, T. Ryan, D. Woitowicz, J. Nusbaum, S. Rigdon, M. McHugh. Newman The purpose of the Newman Club is to acquaint Catholic students at the University with other Catholic students on campus. This year the group planned two spaghetti dinners, dances, parties, movies and monthly communion breakfasts. The members took part in the province and national conventions and said the Rosary during Lent. Officers for the T958 year were Steve Rady, president, James Annarino, vice-president, Marcia Swiergosz, secretary, and Duane Ross, treasurer. WESLEYAN CLUB: ROW T: S. Krohn, C. VanderPloeg, C. Emery, J. B. Perkinson, P. Dreyer, M. Drake. ROW 3: J. Mills, R. Blackburn, L. J. Phillips, J. Richardson, V. Wexler, A. Wiggins. esleyan The members of the Wesleyan Club had their annual membership drive in November at which time many University students joined past members to promote closer religious relationship among all Methodist stu- dents on campus. Many students whose own religious affiliation was not represented on campus also joined to promote a closeness between students. Otticers this year were Marvin Drake, president, Robert Cosgrove, vice-president, Nancy Parks, secretary, and Jo Rahm treasurer. l Rohm, K. Krauss, C. Emrick. ROW 2: J. Holmes, C. Matthews, Anderson, M. Fisher, J. Miller. ROW 4: R. Cosgrove, G. Kusian I . 3 an A -A rg. .' V ,va Q 'qu' A A1 Q , 't -.- Au' .Aff I ,ni Q X' . ' '. 6 ' , N X JK' Au fi: ' 'li K 'N fxxgisl. 551 Ci -':'-' " - . . 1. .' f TI 'H . N' ' 5 .' A ' K , IJ Q XL?-rt , "' -1 . -- Lf' - , 's 'F Q' 5 U I 1 'I f ff ,. l VCR ff'- Milf' .Ze YOUNG MEN'S CHRISTIAN ASSOCIATION: ROW I: A. Yeager, T. Lancaster, M. VanDrieson, D. Piehl, H. Khan, G. Payne, D. Bitter, B. Solomon, N. Kawamura. ROW 2: A. Foster, P. Walbolt, G. Folleher, D. Schafer, D. Neifer, M. Jones, W. Frank, J. Waltz, B. Marohn, A. Vann, J. Pappas. The Young Men's Christian Association is a world- wide fellowship united by a loyalty to Jesus Christ for the purpose of developing Christian personality and building Christian society. The group sponsored a fresh- man camp reunion roast, a Thanksgiving collection for needy families and a Christmas party. Officers were Mel Van Driesson, president, John Pappas, vice-pres- ident, Norman Kawamura, secretary, Wilmer Frank, treasurer, Don Neifer, chaplain, and Dr. A. F. Foster, adviser. YWCA The YWCA began the school year by sponsoring a freshman camp at Stony Lake and continued to pursue the goal of developing a Christian philosophy in its members by participating in such activities as a Thanks- giving food and clothing drive. They also teamed up with the YM to sponsor a Christmas party and a Val- entine Day party. One of the major proiects of the YWCA was the WUS canirval. This year Jo Anne Rahm served as president of the group and Judith Lippold was vice-president. YOUNG WOMEN'S CHRISTIAN ASSOCIATION: ROW I: G. Hahne, J. Schwan, C. Durrant, C. Shupp, F. Radabaugh, J. Rahm, S. Mersereau, G. Little, G. VanDame. ROW 2: M. Markley, V. Doner, S. Schlatter, P. Shook, P. Rudolph, K. Krauss, S. Underwood, M. Lindsey, J. Zucker, P. Bostwick. 4 -,.., . 7, L-.JL-...I . D4 ,., ,.A1P.,. yi 4,-ff ""x - DX--1 Polish E The Polish Club was founded in T929 for the purpose of providing friendly relations for Polish students and their friends of other na- tionalities. Along with its mothers' club the Polish Club contributed 6,000 dollars to a scholarship fund. The interest from this money is awarded each year to a new student at the University. The group sponsored a Christmas party, scholarship benefit, January dance and a spring get-together. The Mofhers' Club awarded three scholarships to members. Offi- . cers this year were Andrew Banachowski president: Edward Stelnicki, vice-president, :- s Marcella Bialecki, secretary: Natalie Dymar- kowski, treasurer, and Dr. Janina Adamczyk, adviser. 5 .rw KH.. I l? --ltwk-' i'i' 2' ' rw K 0 R I s A'l auf I" J . ::,.-. lady--4+ POLISH CLUB: TOP TO BOTTOM: A. Banochowslci, J. Kroll, J. Chlopek E. Stelnicki, R. Mierzwiak, M. Adomski, M. Bialecki, N. Dymarkowski, J. J Adamczyk, Veteran The purpose of the University of Toledo Veterans' Club is to promote fellowship and scholarship and to encourage iustifiable pride in the educational goal pursued by its members. The club holds the title of T958 independent softball champs at TU and received the honor of being the T958 independent ping pong cham- pions. Teams were also entered in basketball and volleyball leagues. To insure success of activities and its place on campus, the club requires that members attend at least one activity a month. Officers for the T958 year were Tom Adams, president, Ben Williamson, vice-president: Joe Goldberg, secretary, and Fred Loo. UNIVERSITY VETERANS CLUB: ROW T: J. Kasch, F. Loo, S. Bohn, V. Gagnon, J. Mellon, T. Adams, G. Squire. ROW 2: J. Goldberg, C. Williams, J. Kroll, J. Westenkirchner, J. Mermer, M. Kirwan, B. Williamson, T. Bold, R. Baker. 'A 1 -4 I, 1' lo P .- 1 - L We braved the cold, the snow, the mud We watch our Rockets smearing The foe or hitting the line - And we were hoarse from cheering. The heroic few who wore the "T" Could not refrain from hearing The loyal support we gave them, The sound of partisan cheering. At the sound of the Anthem - hush, Until upon hearing The last note resound We'd snuff out its echo by cheering. As advocates to athletics, We found ourselves constantly steering Our team from the sidelines By our inspirational cheering. The Glass Bowl and the Fieldhouse Have shaken, almost as if fearing The multi-toned voice Produced by our incessant cheering. Whether we won or lost, we remember Quite vividly hearing The whistle that started the game - The one that started us cheering. .-Q. mf 5' 4 ! 'a .ff-f ,i'r"'u liil I . mw,,.,.,g .xg g, -f L x , Y N 4 . - 'M Injuries hamper varsity success The Rocket gridders finished out their season with a record of four wins and five losses. Although the season record was below the .500 mark, Toledo enjoyed a comparatively successful season. Only key injuries before every game slowed the Rockets, and not a lack of desire or good players. With such Larchmen as Norm Billings- lea, Tom Estes, Ned Miklovic, Jerry Stoltz, Tom Gibney, and Jim Cameron, among others out of the lineup at one time or another, the Rockets couldn't possibly have expected to have a winning season. Without these injuries, however, they would have undoubtedly compiled a win- ning record. Toledo didn't play a game all season without at least one front line player on the injury list. The only first- stringer to escape without any serious injury was Occie Burt. Looking ahead to next year, prospects are bright for a good year. Only seven players are graduating from this year's team. With several breaks in favor of the Rockets, next year may produce the best eleven in several years at the University. in 'au-. as X ' , Q' - 3 fir ll! I LTA-' 'HLEI U f ' li I-:J ff -3 . Q f I A Q 3 ,I F N 'Q .f,--fr--. . - - . -L W s. Q Q' ' A 1 z I 0 J AT I . V . ' s" '- S' . .- ' 453- A- fs ff. cn .1 Y' . - sf A ' . R P1 8 f -. T ' l A - -2-'. Q ' Af- -' -ark? !L.g,. W. 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' ' '-if' 'fb'-,' Aj- iff' gs-W: ,fig f A it ff -:fi .X rf- Q V xiii fw',Qff'.'fe?'5.fiQ5iid.f-ff? 'iwt fsf'4,Gf1':'ftg'i'3sQ.PHI-P?-sfi'tY-ttii-Wi-rff's"' ' 'F is 'Q F lf? vw -E., ,. if, -P, ,, -in Q0 ' 1 ,f . ' ,' .,.V sh, gg.. 'S-J, 7-,, if .sys ..-N.. :jen g ' ,, ,- -j ,vi-'Q Q. 53-My - 1 A . .A ,3qR V. A .. gg-Aux ,bl ,tr f J ax.. 1 A -5, ,IL ... ,et tx. u i .v I A '. 2. .g Ham -:',SYTik:.'5 '-:E2rf3z."..14'J.n if -1 - 'is ?3"i':" .f ' A V- ..- 'L' -K.-if-. W T958 FOOTBALL TEAM: ROW T: M. Cisco, P. Ryan, T. Estes, E. Wright, J. Patroulis, R. Boehme, J. Shugar, O. Burt, L. Letkowitz, D. Metzker, J. Schmidbauer, J. Schmidbauer. ROW 2: H. Powers, H. Larche, J. Curtis, T. Gibney, T. Overholser, R. Richards, J. Vergiels, B. Black, B. Neuman, L. Sorosiak, N. Billingslea, A. Ondich, J. Stoltz, R. Zapsic, C. Balciulis. ROW 3: R. Tillotson, J. Manyak, G. Martell, W. Hancock, J. Murray, A. Floyd, J. Campbell, J. Heider, N. Miklovic, C. Stehno, F. Haladik, D. Ketterman, W. Reed, J. Cameron, D. Wilkie, J. Heffernan, W. Martishius. A series of unexpected iniuries prevented the Uni- usual amount of disappointments during the 1958 versity of Toledo football team from finishing the T958 season. About the only good thing that happened dur- season with a winning record. With as many as six ing the season was the increase in attendance shown regulars out ofthe lineup at one time the Rockets were by the students. Dr. James W. Long, C1'fl1leTiC CliI'eCTOf, going with their reserves all too often. Harry Larche, is also in his second year. He has done an outstanding University of Toledo football coach, had more than the iob since his appointment during the summer of 1957. HARRY LARCHE, head coach. JAMES LONG, director of athletics. ff ri. i 145 -63 dig Angra.. T? Y I . ' -1-L A x MRS. BARBARA ZUBER, MRS. HARU THOMPSON, secretaries. Andy High, former journalism lecturer at the Uni- versity, was appointed as Athletic Publicity Director near the end of the T957-58 school year. Andy has done an outstanding iob at his position. Don Wolfe, sports editor of the Toledo Blade, lauded Andy for his efforts in supplying the press with information on the various teams. Mrs. Barbara Zuber and Mrs. Haru 4Fl,,,.,., K CF . 'J I . "sf, if 3 1 'P .6 I ' nd ii A,,4f" 5 ii . ry ,,:' Us ," 5 A" I va,,3,a" x - ' .X ,Z ANDY HIGH, director of athletic publicity. Thompson were secretaries in the offices of ticket sales and the director of athletics. Harry Larche's staff was composed of Howard Powers, backfield coach, Gene Martell and John Manyak, line coaches, Charles Bal- ciulis, freshman coach, and Walt Martishius, assistant freshman coach. HEAD COACH LARCHE INTRODUCES HIS ASSISTANTS, COACHES BALCIULUIS, MANYAK AND POWERS, TO VARSITY DRAG CROWD XX 6 Cs WVU! me FTTFFQ . A ,,,-s . ' W i .- g ur ni ,M Q' J. 3353. W- - S? Nw 5 .seeker-1 S: " A sc F 'F 1 f f L - , ,g vw 1 eff- if ' 4, Vw 'JQL' -xg E1 vi .L KJ' 1 iii . ,ai iii, Aff -iris zz' ...iii 7 ' - ., X1-A 4 s,V-- 1 4365 1,-.rw -s,f w,,,,,,...-. gf ,x1,-f . y x ' Q- ,H .X V, . 1 I V ,V v K . - A , ,. Le, , , ,-ggi-'A mfg' v r va fd, - .hQ'- .' f' ..: 'ws ., v.. ' V .,, .,f gg,gpg,-,.5g,fQjr.w,-- Je- s"'Mi,.r JE" .-1-w ,i -- -' ROUGH AND READY, TOLEDO VARSITY LINEMEN PRACTICE FOR THE 1958 FOOTBALL SEASON BY BLOCKING THE DUMMY SLED NORM BILLINGSLEA MOVES UNTOUCHED FOR A TOUCHDOWN Defense brings Rocket victory An outstanding defense was the key factor in the opening game for the Rockets when they scored a 19-2 victory over Eastern Kentucky before 8,000 fans in the Glass Bowl. Coach Harry Larche praised Eddie Lee Wright and Alvin Floyd for their play in the game. Wright looked particularly good on defense, while Floyd scored the first touchdown of the season for Toledo. Toledo lost their first game when they bowed to Ohio University, i3-6. Toledo carried the offense in each quarter but the third, when the ball game was lost. In that period the Bobcats scored their T3 points. Norm Billingslea was tabbed by Larche as the out- standing TU performer. Occie Burt, a little man with a big desire, led the Toledo attack against the Louis- ville Cardinals as the Rockets won 13-7. He carried the ball for 107 yards and also did a fine iob in helping to contain the Cardinal attack. 147 Marshall beat 4-. -. 1,1132 varsity, 35 -12 f Toledo was on the road again for their game Xt if, with Marshall, losing by the score of 35-12. The loss I' 'A ' evened the Blue and Gold record at two wins and two losses. Toledo played most of the game without its best players, numbering at least five Rocket reg- it m .f A ulars, out of action. The Rockets came back strong in the second half, but couIdn't overcome Bowling Green's lead as Toledo lost its Homecoming game, 31-16. A crowd of 10,500 watched the Falcons take a 16-0 lead in the first half, and coast the rest of the way for the win. -,,,,fI. --- ' LARCHEMAN SCRAMBLES FOR LOOSE BALL WITH AN OPPONENT TOM ESTES IS CAUGHT BY THE LAST MAN BETWEEN HIM AND THE GOAL AS HIS TEAMMATES CLEAR THE WAY FOR A BIG GAIN ,Q J W W3 gg' ij 5 'ig --8 I l . H ig 'L I H ,I ' 'iff' 4,91 1 kg. ,--as ' Q .1 Y- 'F 12-F' 'Vcc-.,rw I 2-P ,tt A 35- ' . N' ' ,Arla fl' ' "', '-' ,ML if 1 ,H V w at t . 'Z' if I ' -A-vi' A A llw'ZQL 1 'I ' f 'ff 'Iwi Y-1 . Ziyi "i":l- Q ' . 'W' , - 1 - " ', -5583 ' 'W fi -ff Yhf- LJ? .seal . 2 E3. P A 'Q yy "8 if 'ig 51:-1.:S: 5 .J t'i":Qf bfi, ff. .. ff..-rv 2-3, mg- I gf . ,vgllqy nkxiygnxkk 3 'S-,Y-nf' 'A ' I' ' f"fxr.,J4. 4 ?'.!' .Z t Ziff ' a-: sv -. - -l 1' - V, wk, .,,a 1' ha. b ' ' . , " ' " Rn' ' ir, inn- " , . ,av 4 -1 J ' .t "lcv .f ' A 'M'-" tw, - an ' ' -' f' :, ff' :Qg:..'Y' Z'-, A ,, im. ff-In fixgsuif :x..x1l'rmw1r 1 Q- '-'r.Ln..1saun, OCCIE BURT ELUDES BG TACKLER IN TOLEDO END ZONE Z" LARCHE WATCHES AND PLANS STRATEGY IN CLOSE GAME xr Q I' :pm LARCHE ANALYZES MOVIES TO DETERMINE FUTURE STRATEGY Larchemen beat Michigan, 21-6 The Larchmen outclassed Western Michigan, scor- ing 21 points in the final period to win the game, 21-6. Holding Western Michigan's offense to a mere six points could be considered an outstanding accom- plishment for the Rockets. In four previous contests, Western scored a total of 116 points against their opponents. The Rockets couldn't get started as they lost their fourth game, taking a 32-O trouncing from Kent State. For the Rockets, it was a game of fumbles, pass inter- ceptions, and missed opportunities. Toledo fumbled 10 times, losing the ball four times to the alert Kent defense. The Rockets were again playing without several of their front line players. The brightest spot for Toledo was the return of Norm Billingslea to the lineup. an-1 , y it If fi '1 , 'v-7" . V-N J -,.---L A an - A ' f' fs'-sv'-7 'fj n-- t .Y -'95 lr - ,, - so-bw . -, '. Q - 'Q , DEFENSEMAN OCCI BURT MOVES FROM ROCKET SECONDARY TO KEEP OPPOSING RUNNER FROM GAINING ADDITIONAL YARDAGE 150 T958 Record Toedo Toedo Toedo Toedo Toedo Toedo Toedo Toedo Toedo Eastern Kentucky Ohio University Louisville AAarshaH Bowling Green Western Michigan Kent State Xawer Youngstown . . R, f :Qs-.VTQ ani' ' -I Y . A FY 'I -"'-1 5 Q- -' fl: ,, I Qi'Ni'iii-f- ' -. It Xi-W'-,-s-7 L I YD: ' V' ',,...:I VI f 'vu'-""" ' 1. lf C. 'T ,T I A 1 . .4 3' V ' ' TJ gf 3 .i ' 255, 1,43 E I- on-fav-i"g - ,fg.., l1"v:-3 M +, ' A X , 'ff ' ' " . .' J, ,'7 .4 . ', I f ,I Yr, ,' I V . -"' 1 " '- ' if 'Q' 1 4 ' - 'QM' '-f "" , ' , . :f P '. fir- f .- 1 -. ,Q .7 - 3 - , 11" vs " F ff 4. , '-1 7 +- A . A. ,l V CHARGING OCCIE BURT READIES TO SMEAR KENT PASSER TIRED FEET AND LEGS AND DIRTY UNIFORMS ARE COMMON TO BLUE AND GOLD FOOTBALLERS AS THE LONG SEASON WEARS ul 1 1 1 ROCKETS AL FLOYD AND LEN LEFKOWITZ CLOSE IN BOWLING GREEN RUNNER UPENDED BY TOLEDO HALFBACK OCCIE BURT OFFICIALS. HALT ACTION AFTER FUMBLE 'I52 OCCIE BURT RIPS OFF YARDAGE AROUND END AS FOE MOVES TO STOP HIM Gridders post victory in finale I I A tough Xavier Team invaded The University of fullback most of the game. I Toledo Glass Bowl and handed the Rockets another The Blue and Gold ended its football campaign on I trouncing, 34-8. Neither the rain, The mud nor The a successful note when The Rockets smashed Youngs- Rockets could keep the Xavier pass patterns from work- town, 21-8. The win, which brought Toledo's season rec- I ing. Time after time, when the Rockets apparently had ord to four wins and five defeats was marred by Toledo ' held the Musketeers, Xavier would pass their way out fumbles. Although The Rockets played almost The entire of trouble. John Murray did The best iob for TU, playing first half in Youngstown territory, they scored only once. ROCKET HALFBACK BILL BLACK BLOCKS DEFENDER AS OCCIE BURT EXPLODES THROUGH LINE TO RACK UP ADDITIONAL YARDAGE ' A J "-4' ,Au I A " B 'ii' " - ' ga 4'5" qi -Q 'I - j gk- Y ,QVELQ1 in H' , Q' f f -B1 -L-me ' I ll!! Us ' ' -H 4- .' H Tn 4'-I R I ' ' 5 ' Qc. 24,5 , I-,lr ' kb' ' sr "gf- life' si , 51 Jil' 'ypfi ig,-N 1 . . x ' -'-" " , - 45-'lPiQ:,2: gms.: wi .J iw f 'V' 'ff :ff-W" 5 Melvin records best season at TU 'I54 Coach Eddie Melvin enioyeci more suc- cess with his 1958-59 basketball team than with any other that he has coached since coming to the University five years ago. His team racked up a ll win, 'I3 loss record, including two victories on the road, one more than in any previous year. Inexperience was about the main difficul- ty since three sophomores, George Patter- son, Bob Pawlak and Gerry Galicki, along with iuniors John Papcun, Ron Oranski and Bernie Cabey did most of the play- ing. This fact, along with playing against teams like Bradley and Marquette, both ranked in the top T5 in the nation ex- plained many of the close losses. In South Dakota, the NCAA small college cham- pions last year, Utah State, Loyola, Du- quesne, Marshall, Miami and Bowling Green, the Blue and Gold were constantly facing the best of competition in the country. Coach Melvin will only lose two men from this season's team, John Spar- vero and John Arkebauer, both graduat- ing seniors, leaving him with nine men returning to action next year. Together with several top freshman prospects the future is looking brighter now than at any previous time in recent TU basketball history. 1959 BASKETBALL TEAM: ROW 1: P. Macy, R. Pavlak, J. Galicl-ci, R. Oranski, W. Newson, J. Arkebauer, Coach Melvin, W. Starr. ROW 2: S. Davies, B. Cabey, J. Papcun, G. Patterson, J. Sparvero, Coach Corkery, R. Tillotson. For Eddie Melvin and his Rocket cagers, the 1958- 59 basketball season was one marked by inexperience, disappointments and heartbreaks. For the most part, coach Melvin went with two and three sophomores in his starting lineup. Despite a deficiency of adequate experience, the Rockets fielded an exciting team which .ffrl 5 . ,f , lf. was capable of victory over any and all opponents on their schedule. With freshman coach Leo Corkery, Melvin has begun a stream of potentially great players coming to the University, many now on the varsity, including Bob Pawlak, George Patterson, Jerry Galicki, John Papcun, Willie Newson and Ron Oranski. is J... Q. ' .., 1 -,J I i 1 " ' 1 1 .rrp uf X ff if 25 f . 'W' 5 ay . g .. xi wig: 'S 1515 is 5 ..,. L' S 'tiii A LEO CORKERY, assistant coach. QM 'xx A ic EDDIE MELVIN, head coach. 155 5..- COACH MELVIN SURVEYS SITUATION. Pawlak, Papcun lead squad to a fast start In their opening game of the season, the University of Toledo ran into a hot Baldwin-Wallace team, but came through in fine style as they won going away, 68-56. Little Bob Pawlak and big John Papcun led the scoring with 18 and 17 points respectively. The Rockets caught fire in the second game as they snapped South Dakota's 18 game win- ning streak, 81-70. Once again it was Pawlak, a 5-8 sophomore guard, who led the Toledo attack with 22 points, high for both teams. Pawlak worked magic with the ball. He shot long, he shot short, he drove past the Coyotes' speedy guards as though they were standing still, and once he even dribbled underneath the basket into the midst of three big defensive players and twisted the ball up and in for a layup. Toledo's first loss came at the hands of a small but crafty Wittenberg team in a double overtime, 66-65. The Rockets opened their Mid-Am schedule against Miami at the Fieldhouse and walked away with an impressive 81-64 victory. The upset victory was sparked by John Papcun, who took individual scoring honors with 19 points and also led the rebound department with 16. Toledo won their fourth game of the season, and their second in the conference when they drubbed Western Michigan, 106-84. Jerry Galicki was high scorer for Toledo with 28, including 14 straight free throws, only one short of the Fieldhouse record. John Papcun was second in scoring with 21 points. GALICKI DRIVES IN PAST WESTERN MICHIGAN BRONCO FOR A FIELD GOAL SOON DETECTS A FLAW IN DEFENSE AND GIVES GREETINGS TO A REFEREE I I WILLIE NEWSON DRIVES IN FOR LAYUP ATTEMPT AS ROCKET BOARDMEN JERRY GALICKI AND JOHN ARKEBAUER GET POSITION GALICKI STRIKES FAMILIAR POSE AS PLAYER WATCHES ADAMS SHOOTS, MILLER WAITS IN FROSH CONTEST Cagers beat Utah lose four in a row Before a crowd of 4500 fans, the University of Toledo posted a fine victory over a versatile Utah State team, 69-61. John Papcun put in three free throws and three field goals in the final minutes of the game to put it out of reach. The Rockets hit the road for a game against Kent State and ran into an almost impenetrable zone defense that enabled the Flashes to escape with a 58-29 victory. In the first game of the season with arch rival Bowling Green, the Rockets lost the lead with twelve minutes remain- ing in the game and were unable to come back as they lost to a more experienced Falcon five, 72-64. Despite Toledo's lead, which reached as high as twelve points several times during the first half, Bowling Green showed professional poise and moved the ball out front, refusing to be hurried into taking bad shots. Jerry Galicki was the high scorer for the Rockets with 22 points. Bob Pawlak was runner-up for scoring honors among the Toledo players with I3 points. In a game at Bradley, ranked eighth in the nation, the Rockets did well the first half, leading most of the way, until a spurt put the Braves three points ahead at the half. A full-court press in the second half helped Bradley to a 92-73 win. Akron invaded the Fieldhouse next and escaped with a 66-65 victory, defeating the Rockets with a basket in the final three seconds of play. JERRY GALICKI GOES FOR BALL WITH TWO FOES CLOSE BEHIND 276, 3 f U " Vi 3 ?"qN25L Eg 44 0 QCII. ROCKET PLAYERS JOHN ARKEBAUER AND WILLIE NEWSON CONVERGE ON A BRADLEY PLAYER TO STOP A SCORING PLAY Oranski sparks team over Ohio U Willie Newson Ied the Rockets to an 80-78 victory over Loyola, halting a four game losing streak and putting their record over the .500 mark at six wins and five losses. Newson Ied the Rocket scoring with 20 points, while George Patterson and John Arkebauer held Clarence Red, one of the top scorers in the nation, to a mere nine points. Toledo hit I6 of I9 free throws including I2 in succession. The classy Bradley team came to the Fieldhouse for a return game with TU and once again proved too much for the Toledo five as they posted a 68-55 victory. Bob Pawlak, the small sophomore, gave Toledo a much deserved 58-56 victory against Duquesne with a layup. Pawlak led the Rocket scoring with I5 points and drove through the middle of the Duquesne defense 160 with three seconds left to break the deadlock. Jerry Galicki was runner-up in scoring with 'I4 points. Toledo secured their hold on second place in the M-AC when they posted their third league victory over Ohio Uni- versity, 79-67, in an overtime win. Ron Oranski led the team in scoring with 18 points, including four crucial free throws in the overtime. In a return match with Western Michigan, at the Bronco Fieldhouse, the Rockets dropped a heartbreaker, 66-59, and dropped to a tie for sixth in the Mid-Am. The Broncos won the game at the free throw line where they made eight points in the final minutes of the game. Several questionable calls against the Toledo team by a substitute referee in the final minutes also helped the Rockets to their downfall. vff ,X Rf ix f X WILLIE NEWSON TRIES TO GRAB REBOUND FROM FOE RON ORANSKI DRIVES FOR TWO IN GAME AGAINST W. MICHIGAN EAGER TU FANS JAM THE FIELDHOUSE TO SEE THE ROCKET VARSITY CAGERS DEFEAT A STRONGLY FAVORED MIAMI U TEAM -Z1 uk 6230 PAPCUN FINDS THREE HANDS GIVE TROUBLE 1959 Record Toledo Toledo Toledo Toledo Toledo Toledo Toledo Toledo Toledo Toledo Toledo Toledo Toledo Toledo Toledo Toledo Toledo Toledo Toledo Toledo Toledo Toledo Toledo Toledo 162 68 81 63 81 106 69 29 64 73 65 80 55 58 79 61 61 68 76 56 59 65 53 67 68 Baldwin-Wallace South Dakota Wittenberg Miami Western Michigan Utah State Kent State Bowling Green Bradley Akron Loyola Bradley Duquesne Ohio U. Western Michigan Detroit Bowling Green Marshall Ohio U. Miami Kent State Marquette Marshall Dayton sos PAWLAK c3oEs Fore two AS tu BEATS BALDwiN WALLACE QUINTET EAGER TU FANS JAM THE FIELDHOUSE TO SEE THE ROCKET VARSITY CAGERS IN FINAL MID-AMERICAN CONFERENCE GAME Rockets finish season with a win The Rockets were on their longest road trip of the season and the toughest part of the schedule when they ran into a six game losing streak. The University of Detroit was the second villain, defeating the Blue and Gold 87-6I. Other winners over the Rockets during the loss skein were Bowling Green 77-68, Marshall 84-67, Ohio University 67-56 and Miami of Ohio 75-56. In most of these games, Toledo either led at the halftime, or at least was within a few points of its opponents before running out of steam. The Melvinmen, however, gained much experience during the road trip for in the last four games they rolled up three victories as against only one defeat. TU first trimmed Kent State University 65-54, and played a relaxed game even under the pressure of a Kent press. Marquette, ranked I3th in the nation, needed a last minute rally to pull it out against TU 56-53. Toledo was leading with only one minute remaining but Marquette recovered a loose ball and overcame a 51-50 deficit to finally come out on top. Marshall's high scoring Big Green rounclball team came to town with Leo Byrd, the nation's second highest scorer. A touch of the flu and Willie Newson held him to only nine points as TU took a 67-60 victory. The final game of the season gave Eddie Melvin and his team two big accomplishments for the season. The triumph marked the eleventh win of the season for Melvin, the highest total in his five year tenure at TU, and also the most road victories of any of his teams. T63 TU wrestling is nationally known The top point getter on the Toledo wrestling team for the past season was undefeated Steve Kerlin. One of the Rockets' best, Kerlin scored five straight pins during the season, won a decision in the Bowling Green match and finished by winning the Mid-American T30 lb. bracket crown by a decision. The other mainstay and the second half of Toledo's tough one-two punch was Dick Wilson, also un- defeated and one of the finest wrestlers in his division in the country. Wilson finished the season with two pins, two forfeits and decisions in the Falcon match and Mid-Am finals. Other Rocket wrestlers who finished the season with winning records included Tony Natale, two pins and a decision, Jerry Wager, a pin, decision and a for- feit, Howie Reminick, two pins and two decisions,Vince D'Amico, a pin and a de- cision, Roy Stoddard, four decisions, Jim Cameron, two pins and two decisions, and Chuck Stehno with a pin, two decisions and a draw. Only three of the nine man team are seniors this year with Kerlin, Wager and Reminick the only graduating seniors on the 1959 team. 'I64 I I I 2 I Y '. fn J ,. - r-tr", - WRESTLING TEAM: LEFT TO RIGHT: J. Scalzo, S. Kerlin, J. Wager, D. Wilson, T. Natale, R. Stoddard, V. D'Amico, H. Reminick, J. Cameron, C. Stehno. In the past few years, the Rockets' well known wrestling coach, Joe Scalzo, has had more luck with his teams than any other coach at the University. Be- sides coaching chores Scalzo has been coach of the United States Olympic wrestling team, and also serves on the Toledo City Council. Scalzo's grapplers posted WRESTLER HOLDS ON TIGHT AS TU MAN BEGINS ESCAPE a five win, one loss record, and placed fourth in the Mid-Am tournament. Dick Wilson and Steve Kerlin, the Rockets' two big little men, chalked up first places in the tourney, each winning the title in their divisions, the T23 and T30 pound brackets respectively. Roy Stoddard won the consolation round JOE SCALZO, coach. 'I65 lj- -4-fm-: TX' ROCKET VARSITY WRESTLER TONY NATALE APPLIES A SUCCESSFUL DOUBLE ARM BAR WHILE WINNING OVER THE OPPOSITION HOWARD REMINICK ATTEMPTS TO PIN HIS MARSHALL OPPONENT IN THE T67 POUND WEIGHT CLASS WITH A HALF NELSON DICK WILSON OF TOLEDO GETS GOOD POSITION WITH HEADLOCK AS HE ATTEMPTSTO PIN EARL RINE OF MARSHALL COLLEGE ISM... :I N A1--. .fill "-' A 'Hin HOWARD REMINICK STRAINS AS HE ATTEMPTS TO OVERPOWER OPPONENT IN 137 LB. CLASS IN MID-AMERICAN CONFERENCE W tl' t ' f TU's best 1959 Record Toledo 30 Morsholl O Toledo 31 Miqmi 3 Toledo 36 Ohio Northern O Toledo 21 Boldwin-Wcallcuce 11 Toledo 21 Ohio U. 8 Toledo 1 1 Bowling Green 16 Fourfh Place Tourney GRAPPLER TRIES TO PUSH OPPONENT TO FALL POSITION 167 1958 BASEBALL TEAM: ROW 'I: N. Miklovic, F. Lentz, J. Vergiels, E. Gibson, J. Carter, M. Gill, R. Radabaugh, F. Cieslewski, S. Cieslewski, R. Farkas, C. Farrell. ROW 2: R. Tillotson, J. Eitzman, W. Martishius, G. Cook, D. Lewis, C. Batway, R. Neuman, D. Funk, J. Bieniek, G. Zlotnik, L. Moorehead, C. Reiner. Baseball team records setbacks Baseballs were flying high and far, last spring, but the Rocket nine, under coach Harry Radabaugh finished their season with a weak 6-T3 record. Although their record was poor, the scores of the games indicate that Toledo was a hitting ball club. The Rock- ets scored six or more runs in 'li games, while being held to fewer than two runs on only three occasions. in the batting average de- partment, the Rockets had at least six men hitting over .300 most of the season. Sparking the Rocket hurlers was Dick Farkas, the ace of the Rocket staff with three of the Toledo victories. Farkas was the workhorse of the team, although Jerry Eitzman and Jim Bieniek did a good share of the pitching for the Toledoans. The Rockets posted a 4-8 mark in the Mid-American Conference while placing fifth in the standings. 'MF 4 T68 TAAT' 1-.M-v-', rq ' ll al?" vl . J, , ii a":g,,fRM . .9 ah' fi? 41' " 4 f X in I ' 'Www-fr QE!! I - 1 p'.".,gtf:,,?f' fr 'fn 1,3 ,gk -H , .2 f: 1 -if-.e f .Wh 45: Q 4.5 1"'n'f I ' if-2' , 1 1 ,', 'f .. ",' VY" ' I T. '. , " 1 Zn, I H f us- 2 Af? 2527 9-' .AFI-.-.' 'gf , fi. ,mf jg as 5,-,sf , V . .35 shy- 4 -:ff V'-g. . 4 .1 'QA' .. :.,, . 1 A Ql- , 5339 +24 "":Q,:"sfi , -- H wy" .M ., I ,, -Q . Q ' Wagga K ,A -., ,vs s W:--..f,,. , ... 1 K. ,,..- 7 PIX '- 'B " Q I Q d 7 ' o - X- ' ' X 12 - if I - ll , X x To e o Ohio Northern To edo Wayne State To edo Miami To edo Miami To edo Findlay To edo Kent State To eclo Kent State To edo Detroit To edo Western Michigan To edo Western Michigan To edo Findlay To edo Ohio University To edo Ohio University To edo Wayne State To edo Marshall To edo Marshall To edo Detroit To edo Bowling Green To edo Bowling Green . .. YQ Zhu f f .Lime 2 ff- :J V, ,-'54,-5 , . fs 1 tra? '.E'f',T I FRED CIESLEWSKI SCORES RUN AS AL MISKO WATCHES PLAY TWO TU PLAYERS PARTICIPATE IN PEPPER PRACTICE BEFORE GAME .'v"',I':z'p5-wt" I. T L '- ft' 1 '11 3'-T ' V f.'.- 4, ,I hm., I' v L' 'A-eff-7:53-' I . I at " N ff iff-2 '- 4517 - 'I 1 5 ' .u , af ' H' Y" ' 2 , 331-' A z ' T ' ,Q I 1, dwg' ' ' I f I 1 , I f '1'- Q I It . I f eq U fr J' F ' , e. -AI. f' u, 3- Z.,-A , ' . MISKO DIVES BACK SAFELY TO FIRST BASE 'I69 Y' 1958 GOLF TEAM: LEFT TO RIGHT: J. Trepinski, W. Murphy, Lewandowski, T. McCormick, J. Houtz, B. Francis. 1958 Record To edo 11 Western Reserve 4 To edo 1 Western Reserve 14 To edo 1 Wayne State 14 To edo 5 Bowling Green 13 To edo 15V2 Ohio Northern W To edo 6M Bowling Green 13W To edo 3M Marshall 16V2 To edo 8 Wayne State 12 To edo 8 Kent State 12 To edo 8 Ohio Wesleyan 12 To edo 3V2 Mount Union 16W To edo 8V2 Ohio Northern HW Golf team suffers lack of depth Arthur CBarneyj Francis and his squad of University of Toledo golfers ended their Mid-American Conference season with a 2-10 record. The linksmen won both of their matches against foes outside of the conference. In the Mid-American tournament at Western Michigan, the Rocket linksmen came in seventh place. Of the nine players on the team, five of them, James Holmes, Gerald Lewandowski, Tom McCormick, William Murphy and James Trepinski were graduating seniors. McCormick, Murphy and Trepinski were Iettermen from the previous season and were usually first-string performers. The Sylvania Country Club was used as home course. JIM HOUTZ EXHIBITS HIS PUTTING SKll.L BARNEY FRANCIS, coach. , W, Y sf, if 2: " T' fl A hh , f' - I Q-A, I' I f 1 Q ' TFL.. 1 "'f'4-:vii f T 44' R f,'s T I V' Ill Q' Q L. 'p.5f.2.2.',Ij'3,7Q ROBERT WEAR, coach. KLAUS RAUEISER TIES SHOE BEFORE MATCH Netters post T2-7 season record Even the larger schools, including the teams from Notre Dame, Ohio State, Miami, Cincinnati, and Duke couldn't keep the Rocket netmen from compiling another successful season record. Although the tennis squad, under coach Robert Wear, didn't defeat all of these top tennis machines they did split with them while rack- l958 Record ing up a record of T2 wins and seven losses. The Toledo team chalked up a 3-3 record in league play, but came on strong in the Mid-American Conference tournament to place second behind favored Western Michigan. Larry Resnick and Joe Makowski, second and third men on the team, both lost thrillers in the finals. T958 TENNIS TEAM: LEFT TO RIGHT: D. Braden, K. Raueiser, J. Makow- ski, L. Resnick, J. Damrauer, H. Saghafi, R. Friedman, C. Brown. 'Ju N y, IWW' Toledo 'I Cincinnati Toledo 7 Virginia Tech Toledo I Duke Toledo 3 Davidson Toledo 6 High Point Toledo 9 Marshall Toledo 9 Eastern Michigan Toledo 7 Ohio State Toledo 5 Denison Toledo O Notre Dame 9 Toledo 0 Wayne , Toledo 3 Kent State 6 Toledo 4 Ohio University 5 Toledo 5 Miami 4 Toledo 6 Eastern Michigan Toledo 5 Wayne Toledo 7 Detroit Toledo 5 Bowling Green Toledo 6 Dayton 'l7'I Phillip directs intramural ports 1 7 X " . xx I Aiwa -- Nw-if "Wy-M, -f -N-.-,.,,,,.k , . ujiW, w-I ' ' y fm- f .51Zl4.,f7 s 4 we 1 . , ,..r,3,q.-W E. Earl Phillips was appointed intra- mural director at the University at the beginning of the school year. Mr. Phillips is only one ot a long line ot intramural directors at the University in the past few years. This year, however, intramural activities have increased in both scope and participation and now include a reg- ular program ot athletics. Mr. Phillips has done away with the "one-day" sport tournaments and now provides participa- tion in each activity for a period of at least a month. In previous years many of the athletic activities were started and completed in only one day of competition. An important change in the structure of the intramural set-up has allowed Mr. Phillips more time to devote to enlarging his program and improving it in quality. This change was the organization of a system ot student managers to individual- ly assume responsibility in the program. Each manager was put in charge of a particular activity, and under the guid- ance of Mr. Phillips, allowed to take full charge of records and statistical data. FALL PING PONG TOURNAMENT BRINGS MANY ENTHUSIASTS AND PROVIDES ENTERTAINMENT AND THRILLS FOR PARTICIPANTS IFC TOURNAMENT DRIVE-IN FAILS AS PLAYER LOSES BALL E, EARL PHILLIPS, director, 173 JERRY LEAVITT GRABS PASS IN INTRAMURAL FOOTBALL TO HELP A E PI WIN THE GAME AND IFC FOOTBALL CHAMPIONSHIP BATTER SWINGS OFF-BALANCE BUT CONNECTS WITH PITCH ANYWAY IN AN INTER-FRATERNITY SOFTBALL GAME AT CYO FIELD SIT I .. ' ,, -K .. .,.n"' v.. L . . A A. ' gfsmg . ff: I I IN , w ff . ' I Yf ' " ...,,-., . 'V ' , ,V 4- . Aff -.A msrwf-g., w: x,.--. V 5 ' 3I'IkVk5Mx-" 1 fifkir'-INFSII 'R P . ' I - 'sig-!'f3?Y w . ' I - -'QQ-' , '.fgZsIIf7J'.g1'i'1T' .I 'h.: 'l7'j1? H. 'X UQ, '1gj':12-Q? Q fsigglg. - ,SQ . I L' - ..' .'fi,:iyfrm fb ' ' I P I 6.5-,'.,,,w.:w. .pe H fry. X' f gg ,. If . g .0 tv-I ' .M ,N Q S ' 13+ " A .- 'z J - Q- 1. ,' -, y-5,1 ii. 1 " . ,N , -11 po xy ' ' if, -3 ' 1 "ff 'yqgfgi gag wana, ' I-r: " ' I Alai'-iii pgfprv- -'nz +P,5x.. I' ny? :1"'f.."Sgf1v-"'3- ' I -,'.,j7.gQ.f4jg14, - f , e ?,e-I H, -J' ,gig 35.2 1 vig. .- -wx - '5,,:.M f I -1' 5 -A . In-fl K Tall! ,III "I T 'I " A -'Ati' vif""w":Q'." 1 1 N , ' - ' 1? H 9'Pf""A-.AB if ' . 1.5.5 'A , xg K -f ' ,L -..fg3lawf Q.-iw ig Q 433.491 Y---3ggx.g:"' -I ,S ',-4: cp I N' '- - 'f -'f':g'- pw? ' . 'Q 53?-ff i - '1 V 1 3 1 :gg-'.:5, 'ng l P ky 1- - gi, 'L' v I. ...v e 5- f'-q' , A- wtf: 4.5. ' . .A A - A" +P 2 iii' f- . 1 'ag I Q n . .Q . - , . 'v I V . W ,, 1,.. px , . , .. ,kgs 1 , x 5 .rf , , X... My S ,,. 'JJ 3 - Q , F ..,'w.. S 'FQ' I ' ' 'u I' 4 -- '."x Q .. Q If ' .Q an '."'fS-- A0135 .L ,L Q5 -, -' R , ,1., ',' ' -. . 'W' '-' W--Y' - A . I 1 - 'I A A ' A f g -I 2 - I , - I I Q '.,g.e:rffs.f F 'Q ' , A H Q N xi. N V' - x an -s-A-,, 'V ' . A Q N ...W 4, gifs. ALI, . 1 ' N H . , x , P 'x-. Y Y '- W-An. 5 a v 'Q F ,X J Q F Q 6' Y Vi f 5 X . .N . ' ', .. 2 .,,,HN,,iq,.v,3eB,h as Li.. 'V L. L N W " 175 WRA offers TU women recreation 11- . Q 76 For women interested in exercise and recreation, the Women's Recreation Asso- ciation offered a variety of sports this year. ln the fall and spring, archery and tennis were major activities. During the winter, bowling, recreational sports, vol- leyball and basketball were the centers of action. Riflery was offered throughout the year. Modern dance, although not a regular WRA sport, was offered to inter- ested girls in the form of a dance club. lt was very popular with the women. The WRA Board is composed of the officers and the heads of sports. Officers this year were Lois Driver, president, Carol Smith, vice-president, Pat Rankin, secretary, and Janice Hagman, reporter. The leaders of sports were Carol Walczak, volleyball, Flora McKenzie, basketball, Pat English, fencing, Judy Suchomma, archery, Janet Orr, golf, Sue Sweeny, tennis, Judy Douglas, bowling, Pat Dreyer, tumbling, Sharon Wetzel, riflery, and Karen Kelt- ing, recreational sports. The WRA ad- viser was Miss Lamora Mueller, assisted by Miss Florence Bernholdt and Miss Shirley Hughes. Awards are given each year for participation in sports. There were two awards dinners during the year. 2 ,xx X if 'f hr: N if L-1 xfulk is WRA BOARD: TOP TO BOTTOM: J. Orr, L. Driver, P. English, P. Rankin, P. Dreyer, K. Kelting, The WRA Board, the governing body of the organ- ization, is composed of the officers cmd the heads of each of the individual sports. The olticers this past year were Lois Driver, president, Carol Smith, vice-president, Pat Rankin, secretary, and Janice Hagman, reporter. The leaders of the sports were Carol Walczak, volley- X 1 1 dl' S fic 5 We LAMORA MUELLER, professor. ball, Flora McKenzie, basketball, Pat English, fencing, Judy Suchomma, archery, Janet Orr, golf, Sue Sweeney, tennis, Judy Douglas, bowling, Pat Dreyer, tumbling, Sharon Wetzel, riflery, and Karen Kelting, recreational sports. The WRA adviser was Miss Lamora Mueller, assisted by Miss Florence Bernholdt. :ui FLORENCE BERNHOLDT, professor. 177 V -M mf ' ,- ' in M.:- nal 4-w-w.,,, EL I A fl I f A I fl'I'TiE1i 'E 7 I E 'Ing If fa 5? 5IT55fI'1T?fE lg d I 1-I-'Exe L-FI I If TI , 4 fbfigrj I Hb we 42 rf ...1 .jj I- : .z..,..4 ..1., "EN GARDE" IS SOUNDED AS FENCING SESSION, WHICH ROUNDS OUT PROGRAM IN WOMEN'S PHYS ED CLASSES, BEGINS JUDY PATTERSON CATCHES GULP OF AIR AS SHE EMERGES FROM WATER .- Cu! 'J f 4 .--Y lil 1 N- I v Nw' x PING PONG, HIGHLIGHTS GIRLS' SPORTS 179 - A . 1 E urs T We wore a pin or a jacket, And lived from week to week Within the bonds of brotherhood - Philosophy of the Greek. We rushed, oh, how we rushed, New members we did seek To wear the beloved pin Which symbolized the Greek. We lived in apartments and houses, And partied 'bout every week With Mardi Gras and masquerades - The fun of being a Greek. On building floats we're experts, We remember our fingers were weak From prolonged crepe paper work, The work done by a Greek. For teas and open houses We made our houses sleek, The places we could come to rest, The pride of every Greek. As leaders of the campus We set aside a week To honor those who wore the pin - For we loved being Greek. V PN F -1.5 Q 1 I , X- ftvvx Y? 1 an. ' 1 Y E X ,f r X. N, iii gn www-.,..-was 5 Q M sTn,:N vw- wi,- 'NL ' , 1 Z- ' is-Q' Lg: Lxirkx - : 'M Pa., 2' MQ g X F151-?,j'lgQ:' x, N T51 -wyx , v Xiu - wx.. xj . ,r Y . N ' UN' Q . 1. x X 1 n. - 1-.. .. N,-."' . R sf ig , x gbwQx ' A 3 ,:x,,,x -.ggi In 1 , aw 'vxvxx ' 'Re h X593 'xx' "M,x.l'x Q ,NAA 1 'S yi- if f ' ' N X kg mx X 1: -5 k s ' Al' X D ' KN, . wi, ,A b , ,f eff? xv' 5,13 u .v ,X , 1. W, 7 ,- -'S' we Q 5 fygxff-1 x , v v , 5 S5 QPIN 'g"',14N"h 'ffl -,N DN .KN Q we-,F:3s5i5x A NP-:xv xgxhaf M ' .X X X X ' - N , '- x, Qs r w. 'V fwfxxyxf ' X X' . . 5 'E V I .-.X Q Q ,, , . K. , J' 1 ,u,.ff., - ' Q: -7' - X Q L L...-JL---I Nz L ff ""- as v .fx Ji PANHELLENIC COUNCIL: ROW T: J. Fassler, S. Free, B. Sprunk, R. Baer, S. McGinnis, F. Simon. ROW 2: N. Gauthier, P. Liebau, R. Huber, P. Hendricks, A. Leutz, M. L. Markley, A. Wolfram, J. Geithman. Panhellenic aim for sisterhood To rush for the Greek system was one of the together- ness aims of the Panhellenic Council this year. Panhellenic, the governing body of the eight women's fraternities at the University of Toledo, wants the sorority woman not to merely associate with the women of their own particular sorority, but to benefit by association with all the women of the Greek organizations in a panhellenic spirit. Keeping with that same Panhellenic spirit, the Council reorganized rush to give every sorority and every rushee better advantages. The new system included a freshman women's party for all women interested in rushing during Freshman Week. .ee In addition to regulating rush and acting as a correlat- ing agency for sororities, Panhellenic sponsored Greek Week workshops to better acquaint sorority women with ideas for improvement within their own sororities and within Pan- hellenic. The Council also sponsored an all-pledge party and an annual banquet. 'I82 - Ag ,em SIGMA Pl DELTA: ROW iz M. Korman, D. Goldberg, I. Korman, F. Simon, B. Schulman, M. Rubin. ROW 2: R. Friedman, S. Kalisher, S. Welch, B. Berman, D. Hyman, E. Linver, R. Baer. Sisters work for Sigma Pi Delta The sisters of Sigma Pi Delta who feel that loyalty is the ultimate key to success showed this quality not only within their sorority but also to the other Greek organizations and the campus as a whole. This was a happy year in the history of the Toledo chapter as they moved into their new apartment on campus. An extra glow appeared in the faces of the sisters when pledge Brenda Brandman was selected by Pershing Rifles to be their honorary First Lieutenant and Delores Goldberg was selected to wear the golden pepper for her outstanding service to TU. Other scenes found the sisters of Sigma Pi Delta dancing the evening away at their annual "Crystal Mist" winter formal, entertaining alums and friends at the annual card party, preparing a spaghetti dinner for members and dates, and enioying the Sadie Hawkins Day party complete with race and square dance. Sigma Pi Delta sponsored a tea for Jewish high school senior girls to acquaint them with TU and the sorority. Their qualities - truth, faith and beauty unite to form a strong sisterhood based on friendship and sincerity. 'I83 ALPHA CHI OMEGA: ROW 'Ia J. Kimble, R. Huber, L. Droszcz, J. Geithman, M. Pugh, D. Fornwall, C. Bowes, M. O'Leary. ROW 2: P. English, K. Whitney, C. Palmer, D. Galloway, J. Bussinger, C. Keener, J. Brown, J. Kubiak. ROW 3: L. Beard, J. Buffington, S. Lucas, J. Rhoades, S. Gosik, G. Garn, W. Geithman, H. Byrne. Alpha Chi's show sorority pride The strings of the "golden lyre" sounded with ioy as Alpha Chi Omega won second place in Women's Songfest for the second time in succession. Kay Whitney brought pride to the wearers of the lyre as she was chosen to be Pershing Riflles honorary captain. Alpha Chi's were prominent on the campus in various activities. Diane Fornwall served as SUBG secretary, a senator, and a member of Who's Who. Janet Rhoades also was a member of Student Senate. Dian Carstensen added brilliance to the pin when she was awarded a shiny gold pepper. Other hard working members of the sisterhood included Charla Kinney and Gaby Burn of the University Theatre. Another outstanding sister is Janet Geithman who served capably it Q i as Panhellenic president. Although a busy schedule is typical of i'-'-"- every Alpha Chi, they still find time to relax after their work at 2 'Til' y their campus-wide party, their formals, fraternity parties and finally, E A ' 4 at cottage. All of these honors and activities add that special glow 6 to the Alpha Chl Omega badge already steeped in sisterhood and unity. 184 PUNKIE AND JAN PLAY TWO SAILORS AT CAMPUS PARTY .S ' COKE AND CHIPS SERVE AS THE REFRESHMENT FARE FOR THIS SOCIAL GATHERING ' " ,, LI ALPHA CHI FLOAT HELPS RAISE SPIRITS FOR TU HOMECOMING Memories of you, AIpha Chi, when your pledges dumped furniture on Iiving room floor . . . when all your bridge games Turned info "fish" or "hearTs" . . . when TurnabouT was fair play afTer pledges Tried To Take acTives for a ride . . . when fishneTs refused To hang aT The campus parTy . . . when iT was im- possible To geT IosT on The way To Hausman's barn for The backwards parTy . . . These are The incidenTs The Alpha Chi's wiII remember. ALPHA CHI OMEGA PLEDGES: ROW I: L. Reiling, M. Gayner, M. Tohle, G. White, C. Zaenger. ROW 2: P. Reisener, M. Miller, J. Wandtke, N. DlAN'S DANCE HIGHLIGHTS THE PARTY SHOW Heinzeroth, S. GarTz. Al-PHA ONUCRON Pl: ROW lr M- Miller, P- Newbold, M- lVl0Ue, P. Drake, J. Heuring, M. Bialecki, J. Newton, S. Mersereau. ROW 2: S. Voyles, M. Adamski, K. Osborne, L. Bowyer, P. Shook, J. Piatkowski, C. Shouldice, C. Miller, S. Hanley, P. Sullivan. ROW 3: N. Dymarkowski, C. Stadel, S. Free, J. Schultz, M. Grockowski, K. Herwat, E. Baumgartner, P. Rudolph, S. Foster, J. Hanley, J. Micham. Th Rose is the symbol of AOPi "AOPi, forever to you we will be true" rings clearly in the heart of every sister. AOPi sisters show their loyalty as they work hard in campus activities. Leaders on Toledo's campus this year were Jae Ann Newton, president of the Political Science Club, senator, and Pepper, Marilyn Inoue, proctor of the women's dorms, Pat Shook, treasurer of the Junior Class, and Peggy Del Brocco, representing the Fresh- man Class in Student Senate. The girls in the bright red blazers were x found working in University Theatre, too, as Kay Osborn and Marilyn D. Miller were elected to the executive board. The sisters were thrilled as Miss Libby Bowyer was chosen as Sigma Phi Epsilon sweetheart and when Joan Hanley was serenaded as Teke fall sweetheart. They 4 worked hard, too, as they made plans for decorating apartment 12 and as they entertained orphans along with Theta Chi. As an AOPi thinks back on college days she will remember the strong sisterhood symbolized by laughter in the apartment, tears as an AOPi is sere- naded on her wedding day, and treasured meanings within a gold, pearl and ruby pin. 'IB6 AOPi's will always remember the fun and con- centration of apartment bridge games. They will re- member incidents like having a slim attendance at chapter meeting because of snow-bound cars, rebel- lious pledges turning the apartment into a shambles and their enthusiasm as they won the Blockhouse pledge sales contest. They will remember the surprise engagement of a certain sister at the Christmas formal, and the beautiful serenade for engaged sis- ters as they were presented bouquets of red roses at the Rose Ball. All of these helped to make AOPi's "friends as the years go by." -1a'f GAO A f fgl-5 4 - V0 . iviiief' ?"ysr'4 AOPI DECLARES THAT ROCKETS SHOULD SINGE BOWLING GREEN x il ,X I z 1 'Q I lu Q4 i 1-1. . --Q' .Skt -. !'4 X . I ,. .lf'df' A ' ff ' ' 11 MARILYN INOUE DOES HAWAIIAN HULA SISTERS PERFORM DANCE FOR A SORORITY RUSH PARTY ALPHA OMICRON PI PLEDGES: ROW I: P. Seeley, C. Stine, K. Katafiasz, P. Mclntosh, P. Boardman. ROW 2: B. Laux, P. Gust, N. Sponder. nm . CHI OMEGA: ROW 1: P. Liebau, Sharon McGinnis, B. Harrison, B. Knisely, S. Bush, R. Hubbell, J. Lippold, N. Mihalko. ROW 2: M. Hayes, R. Raizk, J. Spencer, R. Walczak, M. Reynolds, C. Quick, L. Giles, J. Singlar, M. Huffman, T. Ott. ROW 3: H. Gimenez, B. Quick, L. Johnsen, F. Roose, J. Orr, R. Louviaux, K. Talaska, C. Slovak, C. Raber, J. Cruse, J. Chappiues. and horseshoe guide Chi 0' "An X is across the horseshoe, bringing luck and all success" are the words that hold special truths for all Chi Omega's. Success for the Chi O chapter was gained in winning second place in the Sig Alph Olympics in the fall, third place in the annual Women's spring Songfest, and in the selection of five Chi O members to Peppers, University of Toledo women's honorary, and five members to Who's Who. Chi Omega is proud of her campus leaders among whom are an ' X- Sharon Ramlow, Peppers president, Rosalie Louviaux, Student Senate if social chairman, Pat Liebau, publicity governor of SUBG, Anne Gee, ' Q, Q president of University Theatre, and Sharon McGinnis and Marilyn .. rv: Q Rhoads, respectively, Junior and Senior Class officers. Chi O's were ' f I d h th k'tth tdt 1' I r g x . pease w en e s I ey presen e a na Iona conven ron was ' chosen to be part of the program at Chi-Ohio state day. To celebrate I Y f,, , their success, Chi O's were seen at their campus-wide party, pledge- Q xy ,T active dance, slumber party and spring formal in honor of the sen- 'T T iors. Eleusinian banquets, fraternity parties and owl hoots rounded out the schedule of the busy chapter. T88 V f ,:: EONLBCOMING FLOAT HATCHES FOR BOWLING GREEN DEFELAT Laughter may be heard in apartment 21 as the Chi O's remember . . . the rhythm band at cottage . . . Binnie and Bev and faulty brakes in strange L : , fi mountains at midnight on the way to convention . . . f SaIIy's "study" signs . . . Lee .lr.'s drum talent . . . the P '55 relay team that stuffed the float with newspaper . . . --.fr the sore muscles after Olympic practice . . . and ten A sisters in one car heading for supper on Tuesday CHI OMEGAS PREPARE FOR THEIR PARTY PEP RALLY nights. These, along with the deeper, more meaning- ful moments, are memories each Chi Omega cher- ishes. JULIE AND FRlEND "CLOWN" AT STREET DANCE CHI OMEGA PLEDGES: ROW in J. Eisenmann, J. Schlicher, J. Tussing, M. Gillmore, J. Jacob. ROW 2: B. Mizerny, S. East, S. Woods, V. Bowling, J. Alspaugh, G. Kingsley, J. Voegeli. DELTA DELTA DELTA: ROW T: S. Hoffman, M. Grosjean, M. McHugh, P. Gallagher, 5. Mougey, P. Rankin. ROW 2: S. Steinbacker, J. Wiseley, N. Dominique, M. Fanelly, M. Mattes, B. McKimmey, J. Zucker, J. Potter. ROW 3: P. Gaidostik, J. O'Callaghan, K. King, B. Wiedemann, N. Hablitzel, M. Beyer, N. Parks, B. Hinde, J. Rahm. ROW 4: S. Easley, G. Hirzel, P. Meck, P. Dreyer, M. Lindsey, M. Diemer, S. Casey, S. VanderPloeg, P. Todd, M. Carroll. Trident point to Delt leadership 'fa z?,?'?t: rfb, 1 0 76 " 2:9 5' qfa T 90 Seventeen pledges stepped through the delta of pine into a life of Tri Delta dreams and happiness. Each of the T7 - the largest sorority pledge class - knew of the honors, activities and sisterhood before she pledged. During rush she met the three Delta Senators, the three cheerleaders, the many top editors on the Blockhouse and Collegian and the three fraternity candidates for Homecoming Queen. She knew that Jo Rahm, Pat Rankin, Judy Wiseley and Barb McKimmy were members of Who's Who and Peppers, and she was proud when pledge sister Karen Kelting was also tapped to Who's Who: just as she was proud when pledge sisters Pat Weeber and Corinne Emrich were elected Freshman Class Secretary and PR attendant and 9 of the 20 candidates for ROTC Queen were from her pledge class. She listened to five fraternities serenade her sisters and watched other sisters announce engagements and pinnings by pass- ing the candle. She learned the deeper meaning of Tri Delta in her pledgeship and finally, when she had almost given up hope, received her own stars and crescent. --Qi Q ., -A . I 13 If if' 5.-ly TRI DELTA AND HUMPTY DUMPTY LOOK FOR SOLID HOMECOMING VICTORY X ,K ,., . . - 1 A . 1-,T ' ra 1 R , - ' 'z 4 . 'M rg- - '-so - . .L , 1-,LJ 1, -4. f 1 x V 1 .X ' -as NA ,N , 4, w, ' .4 1 J r- . DELTS BOOTH I5 FIRST AT TKE STREET DANCE LIZ IS CROWNED '58 GREEKWEEK QUEEN The Stars and Crescent shone brightly . . . each Tri Delta who saw remembers . .O . pine details in Ottawa Park . . . Sherrie's crushed grapes . . . the lost silver and Marcia's raid . . . Jo's bridge games . . . the Phi Psi weenie roast serenade for Sue . . . counting as the list of pledges was read . . . campaign- ing for Judy, "The Lady in Red" . . . the pride at watching each new pledge step through the delta at the Presents Party . . . the serenade for pinmates and tiancees at the Christmas formal . . . study buddies . . . and, most meaningful, partici- pating in another initiation, again thrilling to the rituals of the silver, gold and blue. DELTA DELTA DELTA PLEDGES: ROW I: J. Roe, P. Weeber, J. Williams, J.R .ROW2:K.K ,c.E 'k,M.v lhl,.'u , BILLIE is THIRD STRAIGHT DELT ROTC QUEEN we 'CUSS mem 096' po 5 OCC Gghan VS Wh 'C' C. Probert. ROW 3: M. Gallagher, K. Krauss, C. Emery, S. Krohn, S. Booher, K. Kelting, S. Tanner, J. Kaiser. KAPPA DELTA ROW l J Mayhugh M Markley N Shaler, P. Burkey, S. Sweney, S. Powell, N. Haack. ROW 2: M. Brenner, A. Wolfram R Mierzwlak L Driver S Smollk B Parker C. Hullibarger. All KD s love the pin they wear The pearl and emerald encrested diamond shaped pin shone throughout the year for Kappa Delta as they whirled through a year filled with activities and traditions. The KD's initiated the afternoon coke, chip and chat parties to which they invited the other sororities. Other events that kept them busy included the Jitney Supper, a mother-daughter Christmas party and the pledge-active breakfast. The pledges had their moment on turnabout day when the actives became pledges for the day. The pin shone especially bright for Penny Burkey as her sisters congratulated her on her brand new pepper. She was also selected to Who's Who, is a member of Kappa Delta Pi and Sigma Alpha Omega and served as a member of the Student Senate. Other Kappa Deltas were found working hard in campus activities: Sandra Powell, Home Economics Club secretary, Rosalie Mierzwiak, Lambda Kappa Sigma president and vice-pres- ident of the American Chemical Society, and Judy Suchoma, a high stepping maiorette. As years go by the meaning of the pin and the white rose will continue to grow in the hearts of all KD's. if Fl P ' nf, ---sg,-1.,.44"--in . :N "li-4 . 'fl 1, ,JA KAPPA DELTA'S MOUSETRAP CAPTURES BG "RAT" IN HC "Beware to those who enter with their shoes on!" This warning was expressed on rainy days as the shoes were left outside the apartment - Chinese style -in deference to the beautiful new rug which aclorns the floor of apartment I6. More fun resulted from the apartment cleaning days when the pledge class cleaned the closets thoroughly and then made a shambles out of the rest ot the apartment. These moments of tun along with the meaningful tradition of "White Rose Week" made living in apartment I6 the hub of Kappa Delta life. SISTERS PLAN EVENT FOR SIG ALPH OLYMPICS I KAPPA DELTA PLEDGES ROWI J Suchomma C Deck L Szyskowski ,. ff' V, C Matthews M Roughton ROW 2 V Sloop S Sharpe J Novak as A Pl BETA PHI: ROW la S. Ferrenberg, S. Noe, M. Lopresto, N. Gauthier, N. Pommeranz, J. Culp, J. Fassler, V. Humphreys. ROW 2: L. Cox, F. Schuchman, C. Smith, J. Beyer, H. Bruce, J. Connors, C. Tille, D. Klatt, M. Garrison, K. Miller, B. Bruggeman, D. Tavtigian. ROW 3: J. Schart, S. Duffey, V. Loos, J. Patterson, J. Maeder, J. Douglas, M. Duwve, S. Patterson, J. Penwell, G. Vobbe, P. Radunz, M. Mitchell, B. Barnard, B. Radunz. Loyal Pi Phi' follow their arrow ,5 If .' ,fi J n, I . . . fs, 'P' x R I Ns Q., a: 194 The wine and silver-blue colored the happy dreams of Pi Beta Phi as it completed a year filled with honors and activities. These colors glowed brightly as the sisters of the Toledo chapter won first place in the annual spring Women's Songfest and in scholarship. Their athletic prowess brought them first place in the Sig Alph Olympics and a crown adorned a Pi Phi when junior Janell Maeder was proclaimed the University of Toledo 1958 Homecoming Queen. Pi Phi's were also found in many phases of campus activities. These well known personalities included Nancy Gauthier, Panhellenic rush chairman, Louise Cox, Betsy and Patsy Radunz, cheerleaders, Connie Campbell, SUBG activities governor, and Judy Patterson and Miss Cox as senators. Tired, but happy, Pi Beta Phi's celebrated the com- pletion of their newly decorated apartment by giving a tea in honor of Mrs. William S. Carlson. Through all the hard work and the honors received, the golden arrow pointed the way to wine and silver blue success. Pi Phi's will remember this year as one of their best on the University of Toledo campus. i I I I I THE PI PHI PLEDGES ARE FETED AT POST-PLEDGING PARTY T' 4 . A, 1 - ..,.ex L -rv , VL iv 9 fr-w5'A'6 'J , . 9' r' '-:M--nw ' 0, an lr -Y-. r-, Vfbili fi Y A COLORFUL TU FOOTBALL PLAYER RUBS OUT A DRAB FALCON We'll remember . . . Pi Phi's locked ouT of The apar'rmenT by The dozens . . . "coach" PaTTerson Iimbering up The Team . . . hours of work To geT The aparTmenT done on Time . . . The hiIariTy of lunch hours . . . The more serious momenTs as The candle passed around The circle, flickered and died . . . The wearing of a silver- "annual V 'ts , -M . Q .' I , L 'Y A . 0 .. . ,. -Q. ', 421: ,. . . , u i A -pw ,ly-aefii . 1, - ' .g.Ai.:: , -Q3 ,, 4 ' ll' L ' 3 ' f 1 . ' -Q ' as ' , ,, . ,Ne A in V -- , . , .Auf Y X:-::,-,M,gxy-M A .F ls, , -y A - JUDY PATTERSON'S KICK HELPS PI PHIS WIN A SIG-ALPH OLYMPICS FIRST PLACE PI PHIS AND DATES ENJOY A CHRISTMAS PARTY 15" ' M f .wx ' Ixhau.. blue and wine garTer on a Pi Phi's wedding day. These . K . sw ' . .. memories - solemn and gay- live in The hearT of every sisTer. PI BETA PHI PLEDGES: ROW I: J. Humphreys, K. Vinson, S. Underwood M. Weaver, C. Welker, S. Breniff. ROW 2: C. Durrant, L. Marshall, J Jackson, J. Venia, L. Gerwin, J. Overmeyer. in jl5fi: is ll' IMI! If 9 Q? ZETA TAU ALPHA: ROW i: A. Leutz, P. Hendricks, P. Pawlikowski, S. Shipman, M. Spieiman, G. Garrison, M. Kramer. ROW 2: Martin, J. Gerwin, M. Ebright, V. Doner, W. Raylan, K. Ackland, S. Kuebbeler, G. VanDame, M. Rice, C. Saunders. Zeta' heed the call for service cl!!! ,T ,.,f'i-3, - M., 'cf if ' 18' 'I9 6 'lingua The call of Zeta was heard throughout the year as this active sorority participated in its many events. Weeks of hard work ended ioyously in capturing third place in the Homecoming float contest with their "Little Miss MuffeH" theme. Mothers were honored at the mother-daughter tea and dads enioyed themselves at the dads- daughters picnic. The mid-semester slumber party, the date parties and progressive dinner added more fun to the Zeta Tau Alpha year. The year was climaxed with the Zeta Weekend which included at- tending the spring play, the formal dinner-dance and the picnic for seniors. All of these events plus the usual apartment cleaning, hectic planning for rush parties and fraternity parties kept this twelve- year-old chapter on the University of Toledo campus busy. As the sisters relaxed in the pleasantly homey atmosphere of apartment number T6 they remembered responding to the "call of Zeta" in campus activities and sorority events. This sisterhood was expressed in the strains of the Zeta blessing which was sung before each meet- ing by every sister of the turquoise and gray. I Q if Q THERE IS ALWAYS A LINE AT THE PUNCH BOWL AT THE FORMAL Memories are made of this . . . ZTA working to snare third place for "Miss MuFfet" during Homecom- ing . . . the eyes of Texas upon TU in the form of a cute, red haired Texan Zeta who visited . . . Pat's 2Tst ball when she became a modern fraternity gal . . . long distance call from Benny who had ioined the Florida Zetas . . . the stufted "zoo" which led the way to pillows in turquoise and gray . . . the amaze- ment ot their escorts when they had found the homes for the progressive dinner . . . memories are made of this. CONVERSATION IS ALWAYS LIVELY AT A PARTY S2 THE ZETAS AND THEIR FATHERS ENJOY A SUMMER BACKYARD ROAST 'X i I1 'zfnq MM ,. ,I ,f A frm, ,V " ' 51511. 5 Y!! Aw V,-4 . ... 8 ll,g'4 .4 A . . . fs -f A I- lv' - 1. ,- "' , -. -3,,w'-.-' .I QV" . 11 I, Vg, .,, 4- .- W' HR- A Xu.. . f ., ,, It L 4, ,Q - I .'. , f V g V s- , ...A K , ...vs-'p.j.-' .M . , -. 3, , U , . r R V sa.. f 2' t A . f 4, '-"n'T'f-ig, -' ,. , ..-v ,, - .- , . ,-M . -- an ' W . Mix' I M 1 r i . ,A fy. ' 'f 1, V ' v I fe . gy, yr . . fi 1. 0 4, A. sq N . . 5- . , 1' X . f- ,fuk f .' - .. - . 'tvvvxi 'qg,,1..p,,? . ,rr 'His .f. . . .' ' N' '. 1' ,. . ..,' , ' -f f . . 1 " ef ' -' A, 5, ' - l 1 .".' , 3,,',, ,Aly ' .pg 1 . Q, , A ,', A, Y, - .. U-'ga-. , - -it . 1 -. .1 - V, - 'H,,.+.g...iiQ- INTERFRATERNITY COUNCIL: ROW l: R. Duvendack, J. Britton. ROW 2: G. Koury, V. D'Amica, A. Vann, D. Ashba, B. Koester, D. Koepfer, M. Drake, S. Cieslewski, M. Fisher. IFCsupports Greek portsmanship TU lnterfraternity Council has had as its goals this year greater unity and improved scholarship. This co-operative of fraternity men has strengthend and broadened its pro- gram to enable greater discipline of fraternities by the Council. Greater disciplinary powers better enable the Coun- cil to demand higher standards of practice among the fra- ternities. Better scholarship rating has set up uniform rules for fraternity rushing and has assisted the general policy- making body. This year the group co-sponsored Men's Songfest and Greek Week. The group participates in interfraternity sports including basketball, football, bowling and tennis. Annually they sponsor an honors banquet at which they award trophies to the fraternity champions in each sport. IFC sent a delegate to the Interfraternity Conference to get new ideas for growth and new solutions for fraternity problems. Bill Koester led the group this year. Dean Donald S. Parks was the adviser. 198 4-u 1 Y -A -- ALPHA PHI ALPHA: ROW 'ln J. Pickens, A. Galloway, E. Smith, A. Floyd, A. Vann, W. Newson, J. Earl, J. Parks, C. Doneghy. ROW 2: R. Greenwade, J. Ramsey, W. Green, J. Jones, B. Cabey, J. Adams, J. Jones, C. Jeffries, N. Billingslea. Men of A Phi A show fine spirit Alpha Phi Alpha is a fraternity that believes in helping others along with having fun for itself. The fraternity project of painting a church was a good illustration of this fact. Prominent events were the Sweetheart's Ball in February at which Miss Marva Topsil was crowned queen and the Hobo Hop in the spring. A pie smashing contest with the brothers acting as recipients and their dates demon- strating their throwing ability highlighted the evening entertainment. Other important events were the annual ways and means car wash proiect and the Mother's Day Tea. This year was successful for Alpha Phi Alpha on campus also. Donald S. Parks, dean of men, announced that A Phi A was the most improved fraternity gradewise at the Uni- versity of Toledo. The fraternity won the IFC horseshoe contest and had many representatives in varsity sports. Willie Hancock, Al Floyd and Norman Billinglea played varsity football while Willie Newson played varsity basketball. The graduate and undergraduate chapters worked together planning the spring formal. 'I99 ALPHA EPSILON PI: ROW 1: H. Weinman, N. Lipsyc, M. Davis, S. Odesky, J. Zlotnik, H. Boardman, R. Freedman, J. Gold, S. Horvat. ROW 2: D. Fettman, S. Stein, E. Feldman, M. Bern, H. Kander, H. Palchick, D. Florman, L. Gould, B. Baum. ROW 3: J. Leavitt, L. Busch, R. Harris, S. Dolin, L. Davidson, L. Kalisher, G. Lubitsky, N. Schneider, H. Fish. ROW 4: L. Edelman, S. Silverstein, L. Tiplitz, S. Singal, J. Dwosh, S. Low, L. Lefkowitz, J. Levison, M. Levine. AEPi captures IFC football crown Just watch these AEPi's go to town. That's what some of the brothers said about the week-end journeys to Cleveland. However, that phrase could also be used in regard to University of Toledo activities. Five of the brothers, Harvey Boardman, Jerry Zlotnik, Jerry Leavitt, Jerry Dwosh and Stan Odesky were elected to Who's J Who. Mr. Zlotnik and Mr. Odesky, president of Student Senate, E were also members of Blue Key. Athletically Alpha Epsilon Pi dis- tinguished itself by becoming IFC football champs and by placing third in volleyball. Scholastically such men as Bob Friedman, one of .N'-- the highest ranking med school applicants, and Dave Teitlebaum, A an equally successful engineering student, kept the fraternity name X of Alpha Epsilon Pi high. Alpha Epsilon Pi really went to town in the P fall of T958 when they pledged 17 men and when their Homecoming A float entry 'iFalcon Pot Pie" placed second in competition. The maior P social functions for Upsllon Tau chapter were the Alumm-Active- Parents dance, the open house. party at their'new house after the Women's Songfest and the spring formal. 200 hi-if '57, fri " ' Iwi' 1-4. I D . A., , P--.6 : - . 1 I '1 .. I., , . 5. 1 ' if IFC CHAMPION FOOTBALL TEAM IS ALPHA EPSILQN Pl THE AE Pl FLOAT TAKES ONE OF THE TOP FIVE FLOAT PLACES 1. Q is V, 1 F L R i I-X g Q pp li if ,f -- . . ' at " f'7 9 it ' Q WESTERN DRESS BRINGS OUT SPIRIT IN PLEDGES PERFORMANCE An Alpha Epsilon Pi pledge will not forget, at least for a very long time, the victory bell that was so close to his pledge class. If it wasn't close to the pledge class the active chapter had it and trouble was sure to follow. The chapter will not forget the night they ran out of paper while stulting their winning float. Nor will they forget the time one of the brother's dates tell through the top of the float as it neared completion. ALPHA EPSILON Pl PLEDGES: ROW I: R. Stauber, P. Bloom, B. Swartz, L. Goss, S. Bort, D. Kalling, B. Ravin. ROW 2: D. Kaminsky, L. Kaplan, FRATERS ENJOY GAMES WITH THEIR BROTHERS 5 I A L. Greenberg, L. Sanders, M. Remer, E. Robinson, R. Hone, B. Rabinowitz. E 11? 5 K ALPHA SIGMA PHI: ROW 'Ia J. Schomp, R. Geis, T. Zraik, J. Gerschultz, G. Koury, R. Weaver, C. Kuhnle, F. Ialacci, R. Wimberly. ROW 2: J. Butler, M. VanDrieson, D. Haddad D. Braun, T. Hollopeter, E. Rozanski, L. Darah, J. Kish, J. Zaenger. ROW 3: D. Shan- teau, R. Jagodzinski, D. Gray, L. Cottrell, B. Richley, D. Wernert, R. Emery, T. Williams, B. Savage. ROW 4: A. Jagodzinski, L. Keezer, K. Koester, J. Schwyn, J. Henson, T. Klopfenstein, H. Williams, J. Sharkey. Variety i th life of the Sigs Wherever there is activity there is an Alpha Sig. The men with the bright red iackets from Winthrop Street can be found in almost every phase of University activity. Jerry "crusader" Schomp repre- sented Beta Rho chapter of Alpha Sigma Phi as editor of the Campus Collegian, University publication, and vice-president of the Senior Class while Jack Sharkey assumed the presidency of the Student fi Union Board of Governors. Both brothers were also members of Who's Who and Blue Key honoraries. Other members who repre- ' T T sented the fraternity in social affairs and were named to Who's Who X. were Jack Henson and Bob Savage. Mr. Henson and Mr. Savage L were also respectively chairman of Homecoming and parliamentar- 1 ian of Student Senate. Although Alpha Sigma Phi had outstanding I f ' B K individuals they also excelled as a group. They placed second in B 'ftp - 1,5 fraternity scholarship and lead the IFC bowling league. Their fra- lzn S .9 ternity newspaper, the Sig-Net, under the editorship of Jerry V '7Pp,,,39m'6n Schomp won the first place award at the Alpha Sigma Phi national convention. 202 COUPLE OPEN A HOLIDAY DOOR TOLEDO FOOTBALL PLAYER PUTS BOWLING GREEN IN WELL ON SIG FLOAT I 9 -ini. SIGS AND DATES ENJOY A "HARD TIMES" PARTY PRESIDENT KOURY ACTS AS HOST AT A PARTY While some fraternities were trying to think of new ways to add school spirit, the Alpha Sigs were iust adding spirit in general. The mistletoe that hung over the fraternity board in University Hall the clay before Christmas vacation helped the cause a great deal and also prepared students for holi- day merrymaking. The annual all-sorority tea presented in the mid-year vacation, the apache dance and the Christmas and spring formals were remembered fondly by the members of Alpha Sigma Phi. An Alpha Sig will remember the T958- 59 year as one of planning mixed with the pleasures of party. ALPHA SIGMA PHI PLEDGES: ROW 'l: B. Rywalski, J. Askin, C. Sigler, K. Stambaugh, L. Smalley, K. Erwin. ROW 2: J. Sikorski, W. Lange, J. Cleary, W. Frank, G. Lentz, J. Czarnecki, F. Justen. C3 rf! PHI KAPPA PSI: ROW l: T. Nessif, C. Jcluclclems, D. DeMUil'1, K. Stemmermqnn, L, Forderer, ROW 2: E, jackson, R, Baker, H, Thompson, J. Traudt, J. Britton, B. Welsh, B. Schroeder. ROW 3: J. Machen, N. DeMars, S. Walkowiak, J. Merrifield, C. Farrell, T. Culler, W. Schmidt. ROW 4: T. Gorman, F. Lutz, R. Newman, M. Schmidt, D. Barkenquast, K. Mickel, J. Waidelich. ROW 5: D. Shipman, J. Connors, B. Berning, F. Grensing, M. Drake, J. Bortner, C. Warr. Phi Psi's are proud of this year Something new has been added. The brothers of Phi Kappa Psi, who have always been able to give a good party, have added a few more good ideas. The Artist's Ball, a costume party presented in the spring was introduced this year. A Basin Street theme was carried out. Annual affairs like the Christmas formal at Sunningdale 5 and the Spring formal with its afternoon beach party remained outstanding events. Another highlight of the social year was the Mock Initiation party where the brothers initiated their dates into an imaginary sorority. The T958-59 school year also saw the intro- duction of a fraternity bi-weekly paper under the editorship of Charles Farrel and Fred Lutz. ln athletics the Phi Psi's were un- K A defeated in basketball and placed third in football. Jack Britton j and Charlie Warr were elected to the IFC all star football team. "Curlie" Draheim set a new bowling record by bowling a three -Il 5' game series with a score of 622. A new co-adviser entered the house Bm w on Warren Street this year in the person of James Machen, engi- neering instructor. 204 ff, X 5 I ,- -- .Ammu- SORORITY PARTY WITH AN ORIENTAL THEME TOPS A BUSY WEEK He who is Phi Psi remembers IFC football and the time Cliff Lanzinger broke his iaw . . . when Miss Sue Mougey of Delta Delta Delta was elected the V Phi Psi homecoming candidate . . . the mid-semester A "T 2 J! 5 f ' election when Jack Britton left for sunny California . . . winning the third place trophy in football with - the aid of Jack's great passing arm . . . the parties that once in a while rocked the Warren Street neigh- borhood . . . the sorority parties and the spring beach party . . . these are the things a Phi Psi will never forget. I THE PHI PSI FOOTBALLER PREDICTS A ROCKET HC WIN THE BROTHERS DO MOST ANYTHING FOR A SKIT PHI KAPPA PSI PLEDGES: LEFT TO RIGHT: P. Arendt, B. Kolhi, D. Horn, J. Higgins, R. Rushong. -' 3- rif t .' . .Ig3fg,1gaI.2 , Ili If ijigg . ' its SI AIIA' I -E32 f wt lt' - IIN. ' ' ' .. , 1 . .. , a' ' ,- ' , . ei oi 'I s rl 4 iii I 5, -,fwggiii I Pl KAPPA ALPHA: Row 1. L. weaver, K. Harestad, G. comer, G. Jeffrey, J. Sieler, A. Cowles, G. Long- ROW 2: D- Mahoney, D. Ersig, C. White, R. Devine, M. James, D. McCreery, J. Mattimoe, A. Baker. ROW 3: D. Gillmore, D. Conyers, A. Kehle, J. Lange, J. Morrow, J. Areddy, M. Caufman. Pike paper goes campus wide l-B 354 'Q T 4 s .9-5 A ' if r 9 if C 0 4 O 4 5'-,-, P, .J N' cg 206 The men of Pi Kappa Alpha can smile proudly when they think of the T958-59 school year. This was the year they tied for cham- pionship in softball and were runners-up for the IFC and all-Uni- versity sports trophy. They placed first in badminton singles and second in basketball. Jim Lange playing tennis singles smashed his way to first place and placed second in the doubles tournament. Homecoming was more than successful when Miss Deanna Linck was elected to the Homecoming Queen's court and the Pikes were awarded a first place trophy for their float entry. Highlights of the social year were the Christmas formal at Sunningdale Country Club and the spring formal at Clark Lake Lodge. Miss Ann Zimmerman of Delta Zeta was chosen as dream girl. ln a sadder vein T959 was the year that Pi Kappa Alpha's senior adviser for 23 years, Dr. Nicholas Mogendorff, announced his retirement. One of TU's great newspapers was published by the Pikes, edited by Jerry Morrow. They received recognition for their effort in Mitch Woodbury's column in The Blade. Pi Kappa Alpha has never been a fraternity to sit back and accept things. Their "sack" contest on Wolf Hill proved this. Whether the brothers were try- ing to promote the cause of the dress or subtly trying to assert their masculine indignation will never be known - except to the brothers. The Pikes had many feathers in their caps this year. One of these was the newspaper, Pikes' Peak, referred to as "one of TU's great newspapers." A first place float was a very much appreciated reward for long hours of hand making each of thousands of Kleenex flowers on the float. Weir --"" ,221-+'2'J ' . 1':9:5"m ,wi ' "1 'ff .lullm I -I X5-s.5.'c'i I ' THE PI KAPPA ALPHA FLOAT IS JUDGE'S CHOICE FOR FIRST PLACE I f Y ' T Ef- uun bw ' GARY LONG SINGS ABOUT THE"OLD DOPE PEDDLER" PI KAPPA ALPHA PLEDGES: LEFT TO RIGHT D Schafer M Gregory W. King, C. Smith, G. Reinemuth, PROUD PIKE ACCEPTS TROPHY FOR THE WINNING FLOAT D. Kahle PI KAPPA PHI: ROW 1: D. Duvendack, T. Merren, D. Priebe, K. Raueiser, R. Duvendack, W. Shook, R. Cowen, W. O'Shea. ROW 2: E. Blair, C. Conner, L. Talmage, J. Katchur, D. Zellers, B. Butler, R. Sharman. Pi Kap is a friendly fraternity Full of school spirit and brotherhood well describe Pi Kappa Phi. By their attendance at campus functions this year, and by actively participating in various organizations, Pi Kappa Phi aided promotion of school spirit. Pi Kap's "pep and go" helped to place their Homecoming candidate, Sharon Duffey, of Pi Beta Phi, in the Queen's court. Outstanding events for the Beta Iota chapter this year were a Thanksgiving turkey dinner and an orphan's party .at Christmas time. The Pi Kap's remember other oustanding events such as their Christmas formal and their annual Rose Ball, presented in the spring. Prominent brothers of Pi Kappa Phi on campus included Ron Duvendack, president of Alpha Epsilon Delta, tapped to Blue Key and Who's Who, Dick Sharman, president of Tau Beta Pi and rep at large to Senate Lance Talmage IFC rush chairman Klaus 'J 1 2 I ' 1 i Raueiser, member of TU's tennis team, and Dan Duvendack, pho- ' tographer for the Campus Collegian and Blockhouse. Pi Kappa Phi embodied its motto by being a friendly fraternity, and was a fine example of brotherhood for all Greeks on Campus. 208 ' f'TM"T"',i : I ,I T ,. F M. , , , , :,,gw-v,- " -, x " 1+-fI.,.,g - -i 4 Ng NX. iff' I J DEI ...I..ff' ?s?r -Nl , x .val,s- .- I I I -,-1, ff "-zufv..-w--...J.4.s .,, -.AI 4, 1455 F33 15591.25-w"7f:A fi ,, , ,E jig! ITr59f2"':x' 5, .' ,, 'ef -' If: 'Q'-s'fSL91"S' :f,"'v-. A, If 'ff-P -'-jg 5? - -f:, 13 51:53- MEN OF PI KAP ASK FOR AN "UDDER DEFEAT" IN CLASSIC FOOTBALL GAME -1, -afif ":',Q,q BOB COWEN FINDS VISITOR AT COTTAGE The friendly brothers of Pi Kappa Phi fraternity remem- ber their cow being stolen from their front lawn in broad daylight . . . the fishing trips to Duvendack's cottage . . . the rush party at Stony Lake . . . the annual turkey dinner and the lack of hunger for the bird when the affair was I over . . . the spring formal . . . the campus leaders among them . . . Klaus as the number one man on the tennis team . . . the completion of the Homecoming float in the wee hours of Saturday morning . . . the orphan's party . . . and being known as a proud and fun-loving group of fraternity guys. BROTHERS TAKE TIME OUT FOR A QUICK SNACK PI KAPPA PHI PLEDGES: LEFT TO RIGHT: D. Libenson, L. Rochelle, T. A I ' " A ,, Duvendack, R. Maniak, V. Speed. THE POOL TABLE RECEIVES GOOD WORKOUT rg A qw 1 nh- 5, Il 5 nd' I ZZ' l SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON: ROW 'In J. Andres, C. Alexander, F. Cox, J. Zedlitz. ROW 2: W. DeSana, J. Guernsey, N. Alex, G. Silcox, B. Falter, D. Philipps, R. Skilliter, R. Sherrer, R. Camp, J. McCabe. ROW 3: J. Arkebauer, J. Marquardt, J. Johnson, R. Karazim, J. Duty, D. Gladieux, D. Rosenlund, D. Keister, J. Black, N. Miklovic. ROW 4: S. Cieslewski, A. Misko, D. Emery, C. Gielow, R. Charles, W. Bettridge, D. Heinz, T. Rupp, J. Ernst, J. McBurney. SAE is famed as singing group Sigma Alpha Epsilon - many trophies we have won for Sigma Alpha Epsilon. This was the beginning of the medley that brought the Sig Alphs their fourth consecutive songtest victory, and the brothers did their best to live up to those words. Sigma Alpha Epsilon was awarded the IFC participation and all-University sports trophies for the year ending in June, 1958. Last autumn the brothers ' I OA showed their scholastic ability by placing tirst in the men's scholar- Q Qn l! E ship race. At this time the Sig Alphs campaigned for Miss Judy Wiseley of Delta Delta Delta who was elected to the Homecoming W V Queen's court. Twenty-two new pledges also entered the house on Warren Street. John Arkebauer, vice-president of Student Senate and ' a member of Blue Key, represented the SAE in campus activities. A 'JVW Mr. Arkebauer and Ned Miklovic played varsity basketball while r Y' V 4 pledges Jerry Stoltz and Bill Black, and Mr. Miklovic played foot- ball. Stan Cieslewski represented the SAE's in the literary world as editor of the Blockhouse while Dave Philipps, TU thespian, was very active in University Theatre. 210 An SAE will remember the formal at Sunningdale Country Club with its abundant supply of champagne A v .7 53" -v--s-- bottles, the Sig Alph Olympics colorful parade and spirited athletic events, the orphans' party where the brothers for the first time felt helpless in their own house, and the 'many parties at the Stork's Nest. Although pleasant recollections predominate, the Sig Alph can not forget incidents when brothers were in the hospital. At that time brotherhood and loyalty seemed the strongest. These memories helped to bring a proud smile whenever Sigma Alpha Epsilon was mentioned. I 5' Q ,pf di' AN OLD KING COLE AND HIS FIDDLERS THREE RIDE THE SAE FLOAT SAE'S WELCOME GUESTS AT FRESHMAN WOMEN'S TEA SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON PLEDGES: ROW I: R. Gonzalez, R. Fielding, D. Ansted, P. Johnston, M. Goff, D. Baker, D. Jaegle. ROW 2: R. Arnold, TERRY HAS YOUNG FRIEND AT THE ORPHAN'S PARTY W. Black, B. Jagel, B. McGee, J. Smith, A. Ozolin, D. Waterman, J. Ford. ,, Y W- .F J.-, Q ,T T 1 . . l 1 ' . -, GBT. . ,--V, 71 J E r'? lg, x SIGMA PHI EPSILON: ROW 1: H. Lewis, J. Uutz, J. Kent, D. Ash ba, R. Hawley, K. Foster. ROW 2: D. Scheick, J. Gilchrist, D. Huber, M. Miller, R. Rankin, J. Coley, J. Miller, D. Feichter, J. O'Leary, B. Kuntz. ROW 3: F. Gebers, A. Bosworth, T. Adams, J. Kimble, T. Will, B. Freeman, D. Wadovick, B. Witt, C. Walters. ROW 4: D. Ketterman, E. Novak, D. Ravas, R. Gertz, E. Meyers, F. Boettler, R. Holas, B. Hoffman. The Sig Ep's are men with heart The red door, the ebony heart, the scarlet vest -these symbols are part of Sigma Phi Epsilon and each Sig Ep. The men who wear the badge of Sigma Phi Epsilon are not types. They represent every field of endeavor of campus life. Homecoming brought honors to Sig Ep. Miss Barbara Bruggeman of Pi Beta Phi was elected to the t queen's court, and for the second consecutive year they placed in QW the float contest. More than adequately represented in campus activities, Sigma Phi Epsilon was fortunate in claiming three mem- bers to Student Senate, Jerald Miller, Tom Adams and Nick Curto. Mr. Adams was selected to Who's Who, Joe Coley was elected Sophomore Class president and Mr. Curto became a member of Blue up Key. The presidencies of Alpha Phi Omega and Circle K belonged - to Sig Eps Mr. Adams and Frank Gebers respectively. A generous sprinkling of the red-vested men were also to be found on the staff of the Campus'Collegian and as members of Student Union Board of Governors. Their efforts as leaders were well rewarded by the positions held at the University of Toledo. 212 This year Sigma Phi Epsilon was one of the two fraternities on the TU campus to employ a house- mother. Mrs. Adria Atkinson has become, in a short time, a great asset to the house with the big pillars on Winthrop Street. The advantage of a varied social program was extended to the brothers, as the year's calendar provided tor sorority, date, rush and theatre parties. Hay rides, tormals, cottage and a variety of athletic activities rounded out the Sig Ep's year. No brother will ever forget the serenades by the sorority apartments. THE KING AND QUEEN OF HEARTS JOIN THE PARADE TO BEAT BG v 1 I 1 ff ,Q Ui A wi 4 rv "" . G gs V ,ani SIG EP AND HIS DATE COME FOR THE TWENTIES PARTY SIGMA PHI EPSILON PLEDGES: LEFT TO RIGHT: M. Harrah, J. Burneson, I , If I 'IA i , - " 4, MEL, DON, DAN,AND JON ARE IFC GOLF CHAMPIONS V. McDonald, J. Bing, E. Penhorwood, J. Richards. TAU KAPPA EPSILON: ROW l: F. St. Germain, G. Miller, T. Renn, R. Pickle, R. Cosgrove, M. Reed, R. Zollers, J. Booher, M. Fisher. ROW 3: R. Rinehart, F. Cieslewski, J. Johnsen, H. Clark, I. Harper, D. St. John, B. Jansen, J. Pappas, J. Maraldo, V. Wexler, T. Volmer. ROW 3: C. Keeran, J. Cockrane, B. Topper, D. Bollenbacher, S. Piva rnyik, T. Schewe, J. Miller, J. Steinwand, J. Hansen, N. Braun- schweiger, J. Charchol. Teke spirit i heard everywhere 214 The men of Tau Kappa Epsilon with their rally wagon this year emphasized student spirit, and that affected everything Teke did. The Tekes infused spirit in themselves and on the TU campus. Start- ing the year off well, Teke took 'I4 men in rush, and was well repre- sented on campus. Chet Frisinger and Jerry Booher reflected this spirit as Freshman Class vice-president and Student Senate rep-at- large. Tekes held important positions on Collegian and Blockhouse, and served in various capacities on every type of committee around school. Vic Wexler, president of Radio Workshop, and an oustand- ing member of University Theatre, reflects spirit in University of Toledo thespians. All who went to football games this year remem- ber the Teke bell and rally wagon which was used as a campus spirit builder. Gamma Nu this year started a major redecoration project on the house. The basement, second and third floors were decorated, and currently the main floor is undergoing change. With the whole chapter pitching in, Teke hopes to bring the program to an enthusiastic end. la... JANE SCHROEDER POSES WITH TKE STREET DANCE QUEEN MICE RUN UP THE CLOCK AS TU CHARGES DOWN THE FIELD viii TKES RECEIVE SOME LAST MINUTE HELP ON THE HOMECOMING FLOAT FROM DATES COUPLE WINS THE PRIZE AT HALLOWEEN PARTY Gamma Nu's will remember the good times at the annual winter and spring formals, Founders' Day banquet, and come - any -time - you - please - and - how - you - please par- ties with the brothers. During the Halloween costume party, all the brothers and dates went begging and were ac- companied by two ambitious . fe-1,1 brothers who carried one big garbage can. Pinned fraters 'Z-lfflffl I 4 6 , hi won t forget for some time the LQ" ' cold water of Walden's pond, where, according to tradition, they landed after becoming pinned. TAU KAPPA EPSILON PLEDGES: ROW 'In P. Wagoner, J. Murdock, C. Frisinger, W. Honn, B. Umlauf, D. Bitter, P. McDaniel. ROW 2: W. Cowan, J. McDonel, J. Gillespie, P. Gretzinger, J. Richardson, L. Anderson, A. Trealaft. I n -v- I THETA CHI: ROW T: K. Mueller, D. Scherzer, D. Cherry, B. Hum mer, T. Kerscher. ROW 2: J. Serke, R. Glick, D. Bechtel, J. Nemet, J. Papcun, B. Winters. ROW 3: K. O'Neill, D. Loepfer, J. Waltz, B. Cook, K. Lewand, O. Smoktonowicz, D. Dantzer, B. Jechura, B. Burkhardt. ROW 4: D. Pigott, T. Cooney, T. Haverbush, L. Valencic, T. Payne, J. Heffernan, V. D'Amico, P. Ryan. ROW 5: R. Ohl- man, B. Bing, F. Peters, N. Webner, D. Halker, B. Cavanaugh, J. La zur, T. Stapleton, G. Dose, J. Russell. ROW 6: D. Lewandowski, H. Artz, J. Robinson, C. Miller, B. Koester, J. Harmon, S. Reiter, R. Wuerfel, M. Cullen. Theta Chi' have active schedule Q ff!! 1-0 B gif ix!- ,:,f34,3?" ,l 'LN-Y J L 18 Q-7' 'Q C2 gf 1 216 ehfonom Activities, sports, parties all were in the scheme of Theta Chi in another building year. Theta Chi took the largest pledge class last fall when it pledged 26 men. This chapter of the fraternity captured many first places on campus. John Papcun held the presidency of the Junior Class, as well as holding a very important position on the varsity basketball squad. Phil Ryan and Jim Heffernan were Theta Chi's who played football. Versatility was shown by Vince D'Amico, a member of the wrestling team and chairman of Greek Week. Senator Kevin Lewand also doubled as sports editor of the Campus Collegian. Bill Winters, another brother, was copy editor. Otto Smoktonowicz was men's representative to Senate for the Sopho- more Class and Dave Dancer was vice-president. August Schug, Kenny O'Neill and Mr. Winters were all active in theatre produc- tions. This year IFC saw a Theta Chi president, Bill Koester. There was fraternity fun too when the men of Theta Chi got together at their annual spring formal and at the never-to-be-forgotten Christ- mas formal at the Commodore Perry. If THETA CHI AND KING COLE MAKE IT ROUGH ON BOWLING GREEN FALCON COUPLES ENJOY THE SPRING FORMAL BANQUET MANY HANDS MAKE LIGHT WORK OF FLOAT .531 , 7, are 2 lr' . ' R' ' eiqllfii Illfilllf iff? me it 1 BROTHERS CHEER THEIR FOOTBALL TEAM A Theta Chi will recall these things . . . playing host to everyone at cottage . . . sailing in Don Cherry's boat . . . the snowball tight with the nurses on the hill behind Mac- Kinnon Hall . . . the Sadie Hawkins Day party with a race to West Bancroft Street and the live pig given for a prize to the Tri Delta pledge who got her man tirst . . . the artistic housemother . . . the chapter newspaper, One Hundred Presents . . . electing Miss Sue VanderPloeg of Delta Delta Delta as the fraternity candidate tor Homecoming Queen . . . the nickname of OX . . . above all, service and loyalty to his fraternity, Theta Chi. THETA CHI PLEDGES: ROW I: J. DiLaura, B. Savage, R. Koop, R. Grzegorzewski, T. Lancaster, J. Jacobs, T. Fournier. ROW 2: L. Woods, G. Foster, M. Gorman, G, Boos, C. Jordan, J. Myers, K. Kaltenmcirk. ROW 3: F. Schaefer, A. Schug, L. Schmersal, V. Langendertr, M. Russell, N. Fotos, F. Kolebuck. E -T Nl l n A fond farewell to we who leave, To we who know, how well, The meaning of our college days - To us a fond farewell. For us the future's calling, No more the tower bell, No more the name "collegiate", To us a sad farewell. Make it short for time draws near And we've our selves to sell, If we linger we'll fear to leave, For us a quick farewell. With memories created here, . Of them our sons we'll tell The freshness of our college days, For us a lingering farewell. The hours spent at the libary Atop the eastern hill Quenched our thirst for knowledge To it a thankful farewell. For the days we've put behind us Our hearts begin to swell, lf time would stand - but it won't, So we must bid farewell. ' A 1v1T.1,r7-c rx" r mf " '. ' y, , W wyggq vm -...x .....? nw-,. ,.. cw B- ix'l"'F 'h"""'w.- ' A ""7?""f': -- qv- 1? "j15,....?,,,. W ,W 1 Y N1 R , -A 'f. .,1 .X ' ' . + :.'v-gf. ' . . x ,- 3 rx-f -A U. -X ...Q -f -, - , " 1 f A--..-134'-f'fzf JMC - madly.-- .- U.,-nn. '. 'lllwv ve V x ., 5- , ,Qgi 3 . 5 f ifmff , ff '-:ff-.fm-yvffv A x , Q.-.J,,., f 4 ,. Y. V ' Q .V .l'- X J , T ,Q Q ,Av U .,,, 2 ,V 1 .Q . 5!','3', Ffilifflieik ' , gf- i 11 . A :x.a:i:.i:e1a2f, aw, ' T . , -- 1-f 'f-'- 1 .r- J ' 6' 'H-,ME F? Lf- Liffff ef: f ff' ..:.i -:fy Qiyng-1-595 ag , ' L-fq ' ' ' . . 1 , .L 2 U f'- LW- -Lf ,grip 47, , . 1 --:arvfwv-:.a-w ,- 0. ,H A as " "' 3 yi L. AUBRY F. AVERS M. BAKER J. BARTLETT C. BATWAY B. BAUM S. BEHRENDT G. BIGGS FOR THE LAST TIME SENIORS FACE THE REGISTRATIONp 220 11- w. sms w. sLANcl-:ARD 'wif' -,,,,,,,7n ""' J. some D. BOLLENBACHER J. Bov T c. BRAZIER ', 5' V. BRENNEMAN D. BROCKWAY .49 ,....-nl' i' ft? -4- H NO MORE DO THEY WAIT TO SEE DEANS, TO PAY S. BROWN M. BULLOCH ""'lllu ILM xox, I5 ' P. BURKEY I Ayr-ff' A. CAMERON 4""" Q 46'- -Q Q L. CAMPBELL N. CAPOBIANCO D. CARSTENSEN G. CARTER Q-lb! i' E9' CASSIDY CHERRY CIRALSKY CLARK CLAYTON COEN COMES CONKLIN CONLAN CONNELLY CONNORS COOPER THESE ARE THE HOMES THEY HAVE KNOWN A UNION A SORORITY APARTMENT A DORMITORY ALL ARE A VIVID MEMORY IXBKITES' , J CULP M DAVIS DAVIS cs DOSE 'X ""'7' DUVENDACK EIGENSEE EITEL ELTON 223 5- . 4 if e,fQ Z , 37 4 ' 4 - .rf- GEITHMAN ..- s f B. GINTHER D. GLADIEUX C. GOFF D. GOLDBERG A. GRAY C. GRAY T. GREENLESE M. L. GROSSJEAN G. GUERNSEY R. HAHN R. HALL G. HALLAK . L I 'gi' 5 sa'-' . , Y S f Q 6- , K A N 1 ., N " . . , tx ,,- . 55. V 3' '- .,-,,.-av V 3 -,fv I.Wf.5n Q 11 A 'J' K 95:24. Y! 235-S' AB' V '4 5:53 A A X Q 1' THEY KNOW THAT CLASSES ARE NECESSARY EVILS 225 .ff H V-Q A. 2' A FEW MINUTES TOGETHER CAN BRING PEACE DURING A HECTIC DAY ,xl nam-ani , .faq flew! I 'ln' ,'.. 226 K. HARESTAD B. HARRISON M. HART D. HEINZ P. HENDRICKS J. HENSON W. HERMAN H. HETZEL J. HEURING W. HILL J. HIRSCHLE in n. Homc 9' E. HOLT .NX R. HOMAN , Asa: pf---lip' '12 . ,. , R. IRWIN D. JACKSON . A """, A QQ x f,,, , ily' , ,, J. JAcoBs . M. JAMES 4' Q -Q' ,..,f0 'aff an fr - .. . nf U I f R. HUDKINS W HUEPENBECKER V. HUMPHREYS F. IALACCI f'4' ' .2 1 4 N . Ky. 1 A 'I '4- ','. uf.-I ' A Tr' ,,,:.1:,,,, tl.-, ng .' -6' 011.1-' Q-L, E. .fgg.ai?'e lx .' -- .1 fin pp +'+3'i'-.2'-fxfhe .1 5 5 .f ..a,:'l-: jx.f,1:'Z1 Vik AQ 'fr 'J-'.g,.J.ff"1-H1 1 gi' .j "-Civ 1 in K N. JAWHARI B. JESIONOWSKI L. JOHNSEN S. JONES 227 5 'xii' . ZIEZQA' f- 'Jr 13 -av If., "2Kj' G. KAYE ...41 " L EIL M4 A I Q? an 51551 w. KENNE -av " -QQ' J. KENNEDY A A f ,ffl Q QIC W A QE I r TQ I -, .ol ' 'J' K ..-2' 228 S. JORDAN M. .IUAREZ K. KALTENMARK R. KARAZIM ll LIBRARY OFFERS A LOT FOR THE SENIOR, A PLACE S. KERLIN N. KHAN J. KIMBLE C. KINNEY T. KLOPFENSTEIN w. Kocl-1 ' ' 1'- 'Y K --sqm' I lv A jI.'vqrm-ml A I l Q ::m'1C? Zsw Q "T"I1i"' Cs' Y .2 -J K. KOESTER 'bf W. KOESTER Q A TO STUDY, AN OPPORTUNITY TO FIND MATERIAL w. LAvoY F. LAVRAR ' G. LEAvm v. uscx 'Z-'Sl X J. KOLLMEIER M. KORMAN M. KRAMER G. KUSIAN f-45 f' '15 A3 lx' 3'- we-ff-7 ,PI Qt -Lv L22 , .px 'T7' 229 .ln 2 1 19- -., P Ar" M. LEVINE H. LEWIS J. LEWIS D. LINCK E. LLNVER , J. LLPPOLD , 'vi in 'M 5 'W' . 'xA f N. LIPSYC ' f' ,MF F. L00 3 ww M. LOPRESTO -3- I ' 1 is I 15, Y. 2 "" " . 53' 42 R- s. Low ...fx if 4' 13' f':f"' A A L V c. LUNDBERG L 'j '54 ' R. MACK R. MAKovlcKA A ,R D. MARSHALL n 'W' -3' ,. "' . V fv 'X A .LL J. MARSHALL ' E. MARTIN fi "ij" 230 Aw M. MATTES E. MAY H. McCAFFREY K. MCCORMICK Ng., 4?-X QQ -fl! 1-1? .6 Ili:-1, 'H T2 k., I Dx TQ Af.. Ha. Q- Q I, . 'N' qf-ff? --10 xx-.1 J. MERRIFIELD N. MIKLOVIC M. MITCHELL G. MOLLISON THEY RECALL NTS T ,,,,.air -l ALK TOWARD UNIVERSITY HALL, FOCAL POIN S. MCGINNIS M. McHUGH B. McKIMMY D. McVICKER fr 'Q LEGE ACADEMIC 'C "Quai awf' ,,,...4-W Tx il .Saw UNION AND OLGA WILL NEVER BE FORGOTTEN 232 J 33 kiwi: um ,ar L . ggk J. MORROW R. MULINIX R. NEUMAN P. NEWBOLD J. NEWTON S. NOE R. NOLAN E. NOVAK G. O'CONNELL S. ODESKY R. OHLMAN G. OSTROW H. PACHEY H. PALCHICK J. PARASILITI G. PATITSAS mx. IU- fs if .ik 'Q F. PHELPS J. PICKENS F. POLLAUF N. POMMERANZ '94 . F . -W- 7. 'lm L+ 43' M? 2 X' -4-.3 A x G 1 Q! 3 S ' Q QQ N '54 'TTS' l'!' 'f"'!V Q3 f'-4 A A L Q, L Nl 4-nl Ab E. PATSAVOS P. PAWLIKOWSKI G. PENN J. PFEIFFER ,aa -1.7 '-uni' -' X 6, fi I.:-4 fix f' J. POTTER D. POWELL M. PRICHARD G. PROCH 233 f Illll I' - .,,.-J-L 'Thi G' f' V II II vfwgq ' 1 ,. . Mn' W, ACTIVITY IN THE HALL CENTERS AROUND SECOND LEVEL MAILBOXES f f? Il ff . :au 5 44: VV ' 2717, f X ,as 'sf .K w-wa 'Zia-nw, I an vnu? 'Q-un.-f -.,..f I 22' W 4 I .cA.,V, 1 I 234 ir' -anal R. PROKUP M. PUGH D. RAGAN R. RANDOLPH R. RANKIN K. RAUEISER K. RAY T. REDDINGTON M. REINHART H. REMINICK if! E ROZANSKI O RYAN RYAN R RYNN SCHLATTER SCHUEVERT SCHOMP SCHREDER 235 R. R. G , . J. SCHULTZ S. SHAFRON J. SHARKEY R. SHARMAN SHERRER SHONDELI. SHRADER R. SIGMUND .",':' .,"fgAI-III I . Q V VAQ' . st.: I' f i Ai, A-53 Q M. 5. 1 J. SPARVERO G. SQUIRE S. STEINBACHER F. ST. GERMAIN 236 -gpm -119' J 'K' R. SIMMONS R. SIMON J. SMIRIIN C. SMITH AIM ' '4-ww , 5 V Q-0 vw.-57 ,439 3 , L. STIGER I A. STRONG i M. SWIERGOSZ L. SZYMANSKI ' -x, . .147 M Ulglg- -'- .K I -I , .2 ' . 3?- D. TEITLEBAUM 'UK x X. I .X- . .1 . ' ,fu . . , u - ' L, ' I .Jian H' - " ' F I I:-gl, :fe Q, ff I U .. 5 ff 'iii' N -4- 11' . J. TODD STUDY IS IMPORTANT, EVEN IN THE FINAL SEMESTER P. TUCKER G. TURNER 135' X ""'!li H M. TURNER G. UHLAR A. VALENCIA A. VANN J' I I . ki. I 1 237 D. WACHOWIAK J. J. R. WAGER WAHL WALCZAK rd 'i 5 .ennwnr L. VAN NEST R. VAN SICKLE M. VASSILIOU J. VORBAU -QW" wiv ,-vrwf' 5 j 1 S. S. G G. 238 WARRICK WARRICK WELLS WILCOX ,,a--au. RZ- fwr N. seg:- G. WALK L. WALTER J. WALZ D. WARNER ,-wp, fi fi? i. T. WILL W. WILLIAMS W. WINTERS J. WISELEY M. wolr M. A. woLrRAM w. woons E. WRIGHT K. YouNG r 'I J. ZAENGER , WI M Q I 'M 'W 'W I 'K ' fd' . A. ZIMMERMAN Q If .... F. GEBERS f THE CLIMAX TO FOUR YEARS OF WORK COMES AS THE SENIOR SHARES HANDS WITH THE' PRESIDENT AND RECEIVES HIS DIPLOMA I AUBRY, LAWRENCE E. Business Adminis- tration, BBA, Sigma Alpha Epsilon 'I,2,3,4. AVERS, FREDRIC H. Engineering, BSME, Tau Beta Pi 3,4, DNW I,2,3,4, ASME 3,4, IAS 4. BAKER, MELVIN. Pharmacy, BS. BARTLETT, JAMES W. Arts and Sciences, BA, Sigma Alpha Epsilon I,2, herald-3, 4, Newman Club I,2, Young Republicans 2, ROTC rifle team. BATWAY, CHARLES. Education, BEd, Baseball 2,3,4. BAUM, B. CARLTON. Education, BE, Al- pha Epsilon Pi I, hse. chm.-2, soc. chm.- 3, 4, Kappa Kappa Psi I,2, treas.-3, 4, Blockhouse-asst. business mgr. I-3, Rocket Band I,2, mgr.-3,4, Rocket Choristers I, pres.-2, 3, OSEA 'I,3, MENA Natl. Con- vention V-pres. 3, 4. BEHRENDT, SUSAN. Arts and Sciences, BS, Sigma Alpha Omega 3, Phi Kappa Phi 4, LSA 2,3, sec.-4, Chem. Soc. 2,3,4, Ellen H. Richards Club 2,3,4. BIGGS, GERALD N. Business Administra- tion, BBA, Alpha Kappa Psi 4, LSA 2,3,4. BING, WILLIAM. Business Administration, BBA, Theta Chi I, carr. sec.-2, rush chm.-3, v-pres.-4, Campus Collegian sports-3,4, Newman Club I,2, Mil. Sci. Club I, IFC 4, ASME 2. BLANCHARD, WILLIAM C. Engineering, BSEE, Alpha Sigma Phi l,2,3,4, AIEE 2, 3,4. BODIE, JOHN F. Arts and Sciences, BS, Alpha Epsilon Delta 4. BOLLENBACHER, DONALD R. Engineer- ing, BSCE, Tau Kappa Epsilon 2,3, histor- ian-4, Rocket Choristers I, Univ. Choir I, LSA l,2,3, treas.-4, AICE I,2,3,4, UCS v-pres. 2. BOY, JERRY L. Education, BEd. BRAZIER, CHARLOTTE. Education, BEd. BRENNEMAN, VICTORIA S. Education, BEd, Alpha Phi Gamma 2,3, pres.--4-5, Who's Who 3,4,5, Peppers 4,5, Senate rally I, Blockhouse gen. staff, asst. wom- en's sports ed.-I, asst. organizations ed., assoc. ed.-2, mng. ed.-5, Campus Collegian reporter-I, staff writer-2, news ed.-3, mng. ed.4,5, Theatre I,2,3,4, YWCA I,2,3,4,5, WRA l,2,3, Phys. Ed. Majors Club I,2,3,4, 5, SUBG 3, Campus Confab 2, director-3, Freshman Camp Counselor 4,5, May Fes- tival pageant I, co-chm. 2, Tower feature ed.-2. 240 BROCKWAY, DENNIS G. Engineering, BS, Alpha Sigma Phi I,2. BROWN, SPENCER L. Business Adminis- tration, BBA, Pi Kappa Alpha 2,3, hse. mgr.4, Pershing Rifles I,2, treas.-3, pres.-4, Soph. Dance, UMCA I,2,3,4, SGF 3. BULLOCH, MARY K. Education, BEd, AI- pha Chi Omega I, warden-2, 3, corr. Sec.-4, WRA 'l,2,3, OSEA 3, YWCA I,2,3. BURKEY, PENELOPE. Education, BE, Kap- pa Delta pledge pres.-I, song chm.-2, sec.- 3, pres.-4, Sigma Alpha Omega 3, pres.-4, Peppers 4, Kappa Delta Pi 3,4, Senate rep. 4, Standing Elections 2,3,4, Home- coming invitations 2, parade chm.-3, asst. pub. chm.-4, Frosh Dance programs, Christmas Formal 2, WRA 2, Rocket Chor- isters 2, secy-treas.-3,4, Ellen H. Richards Club l,2,3, pres.-4, ISA sec,-2, Natl. Rifle Assn. pres.-2. CAMERON, ANN. Education, BEd, Chi Omega I,2, song director-3, 4. CAMPBELL, LORAN W., JR. Engineering, BSEE, Tau Beta Pi 4, AIEE-IRE 4. CAPOBIANCO, NICHOLAS A. Engineer- ing, BSCE, AIChE I,2,3,4. CARSTENSEN, DIAN. Education, BE, AI- pha Chi Omega 2,3, rush chm.-4, Peppers 4, Kappa Delta Pi pres.-4, Sigma Gamma Mu treas.-4, Beta Beta Beta 4, Senate rep. 2,3, Homecoming asst. chm.-3, Soph. Dance chm.-2, Jazz concert arrangements chm. 3, Campus Collegian reporter-3, 4, ISA 2, pres.-3, YWCA ways-and-means chm.-3, WUS party chm.-3, Maiorettes 3, capt.-4, Valentine Sweetheart of Sigma Phi Epsilon 3. CARTER, GERALD T. Business Administra- tion, BBA, Pi Kappa Alpha 2,3,4, Baseball I,3. CASSIDAY, JOHN F. Engineering BSChE, AICE sec.-4, pres.-4. CHERRY, DONALD B. Business Adminis- tration, BBA, Theta Chi historian-2, first guard, hse. mgr.-3, pres.-4, IFC Football 2,3,4, Volleyball I,4, Softball I,2. CIRALSKY, SAMUEL. Business Administra- tion, BBA. CLARK, THOMAS D. Business Administra- tion, BBA, Phi Kappa Psi I,2,3,4, Freshman Class pres. CLAYTON, JOHN. Engineering, BSChE, IASI 4, AIChE 'l,2,3, treas.-4. COEN, JUDITH A. Education, BEd, Zeta Tau Alpha I, University Choir I, Rocket Chorus I. COMES, JOHN A. Education, BEd, New- man Club I,2, Vets Club I,2. CONKLIN, DONALD. Business Adminis- tration, BBA, Circle K Club 4. CONLAN, SHARON. Education, BEd, Pi Beta Phi I,2,3, corr. sec.-4, Campus Col- legian reporter-3, Newman Club I,2, SGF 2. CONNELLY, DAVID F. Education, BS, Freshman Dance chm., Football 2, Track 2, Baseball 2, Phys. Ed. Maiors Club 4, Freshman Class pres., Sophomore Class v-pres. CONNORS, JAMES. Business Administra- tion, BBA, Phi Kappa Psi 2, carr. sec.-3, 4, Young Republicans 2. COOPER, DALE W. Engineering, BSEE, Pi Kappa Phi I, Delta X l,2,3, OSPE I,2, 3,4, AIEE I,2,3,4. COSGROVE, ROBERT W. Arts and Sci- ences, BS, Alpha Phi Gamma 3,4, Scab- bard and Blade 4, Tau Kappa Epsilon I, treas.-2, v-pres.-3, pres.-4, Tower staff-2, mng. ed.-3, Football 3, Delta X 3,4, Ger- man Club I,2, YMCA I,2, Wesleyan Club v-pres.3, 4, Radio Workshop 3, Greek Week service project chm. 3, May Festival treas. 2, WUS Variety Show I. COULIS, ANGELO. Arts and Sciences, BA, Pi Kappa Alpha l,2,3, v-pres.4, Cam- pus Collegian sports reporter-3, Theatre 2,3,4. COWEN, ROBERT A. Pharmacy, BS, Kap- pa Psi 2,3,4, Pi Kappa Phi 2, sec,-treas.-3, hse. mgr.-4, YMCA 4. CRUSE, JOAN. Education, BEd, Chi Omega I,2,3,4, Collegian 2, Tower I, asst. circulation mgr.-2, OSEA I,2, corres. sec.-3, Young Democrats 2, YWCA I, Freshman Dance asst. gen. chm. CULP, JOANNE M. Education, BEd, Pi Beta Phi l,2,3, treas.-4, SUBG sec. 4, Blockhouse I, Tower I. DAVIS, MARJORIE. Education, BEd, A Cappella Choir 3. DAVIS, MARTIN R. Pharmacy, BS, Alpha Epsilon Pi I,2, pledge trainer-3, 4, Alpha Zeta Omega 2,3, sec.-4, APhA 4. DOSE, GENE F. Engineering, BSChE, Scabbard and Blade 3,4, Pershing Rifles I,2, exec. off.-3, Tau Beta Pi 3,4, Theta Chi 2, sec.-3, chaplain-4, WUS Dance co- chm.-4, Jazz Concert tickets-4, AIChE I,2, sec.-3, pres.-4, DNW club I,2,3,4, Military Sci. Club I,2,3,4, SAME 3, OSPE 3,4, Presbyterian Club 2,3, pres.-4, AChS 'I,2, Religious Council rep.-4. DOUGLAS, JUDY. Education, BEd, Pi Beta Phi 'I,2,3,4, Senate standing elec- tions-3, constitution-2, WRA Silver Bar award 3, WRA l,2,3,4, WRA Board 'I,2, 3,4, Phys. Ed. Maiors Club 'I,2,3,4, Phys. Ed. Maiors Club Board 2,3,4, WRA Spring Dinner co-chm. 2, WUS party decorations co-chm. 2, Theta Chi Dream Girl attend- ant 2. DURAN, DONALD E. Pharmacy, BS, Kap- pa Psi, APhA. DUVENDACK, DANIEL. Education, BEd. DUVENDACK, NANCY J. Arts and Sci- ences, BA, Pi Gamma Mu 3,4, Delta Zeta, LSA 2,3,4, Psychology Journal Club 4. DUVENDACK, RONALD R. Arts and Sci- ences, BS, Pi Kappa Phi I, hist.-2, 3, pres.- 4, Blue Key 4, AED 3, pres.-4, SUBG pres.-3, Varsity Drag publicity chm.-3, Sen- ate standing elections 2, German Club I, pres.-2, Junior Class v-pres., Military Sci. Club I,2, Young Republicans l,2,3,4. EIGENSEE, ROBERT W. Education, BE, Vets Club 3, Newman Club I. EITEL, ELEONORE E. Arts and Sciences, BA, Pi Delta Phi 3,4, Phi Kappa Phi 3,4, TU Band I, Religious Council publicity and library-2, Library asst. 2. ELTON, ROGER W. Engineering, BSME, IAS I,2,3,4, ASME 3,4. ENGLISH, PATRICIA. Education, BEd, Alpha Chi Omega 2,3,4, WRA I,2,3, board-4, Phys. Ed. Mai. Club I,2,3,4. FANELLY, MARCIA. Education, BEd, Kap- pa Delta Pi 3, v-pres.-4, Phi Kappa Phi 3,4, Delta Delta Delta 'I,2, scholarship chm.-3, pres.-4, Christmas Formal 'I, WRA I, OSEA 'I,2,3,4, Newman Club I,2,3,4, EI. Ed. Club 'I,2, Young Democrats I,2, 3,4, ROTC Queen 2, May Queen Attend- ant 3, Theta Chi Dream Girl Attendant 3. FARRELL, CHARLES E. Arts and Sciences, BA. FERRENBERG, SUSAN A. Education, BEd, Pi Beta Phi 'I,2,3,4. FINNEGAN, MARJORIE. Education, BEd. FLORMAN, DAVID. Pharmacy, BS, Rho Chi 3, v-pres.-4, Alpha Zeta Omega I, 2,3, treas.-4, Alpha Epsilon Pi I-2, IFC-3, 4, J-Hop asst. chm. decorations-3, Block- house frat. mgr.-2, asst. business mgr.-4, APHA 'I,2,3,4, DNW 'I,2, Beta Beta Beta 2. FRANTZ, WILLIAM. Engineering, BSME, ASME 2,3,4. FREDERICK, GERALD R. Engineering, BSCE, Tau Beta Pi 3,4, Intramural Football 4, ASCE 'I,2,3, v-pres.-4, Delta Chi l,4. GALLAGHER, PATRICIA. Business Admin- istration, BBA, Alpha Xi Delta 2, Newman Club 2,3, Young Republicans 3,4. GAMBLE, NANCY L. Education, BEd, Pi Beta Phi 2,3,4, Rocket Choristers 'I, A Cappella Choir I,2, EI. Ed. Club 2, YWCA 2. GARRISON, GWENDOLYN S. Business Administration, BBA, Zeta Tau Alpha 'I,2, 3, treas.-4, YWCA 'I,2,3. GAUTHIER, NANCY. Education, BEd, AI- pha Phi Gamma 3,4, Pi Beta Phi I, pledge supervisor-2, Panhel rep.-3-4, pres.-4, Homecoming 'I, Collegian reporter-'I, asst. society ed.-2, society ed.-3, WRA I,2,4, YWCA I, treas.-2, Delta Chi 3, SGF 2, Senior Class sec., Greek Week co-chm. 3, Panhel Rush chm. 4. GEBERS, FRANKLIN. Business Administra- tion, BBA, Sigma Phi Epsilon I,2,3,4. GEIERMAN, GILLES. Business Administra- tion, BBA, Alpha Kappa Psi 4. GEITHMAN, JANET. Education, BEd, AI- pha Chi Omega I,2, rush chm.-3, v-pres.- 4, OSEA I, sec.-2, 3, Religious Council 3, Religious Week publicity 3, Panhel rep.-3, pres.-4. GIBSON, EDGAR C. Education, BEd, Sig- ma Phi Epsilon 2,3,4, Varsity Baseball 3,4. GILLMORE, DAVID. Education, BEd, Pi Kappa Alpha, songfest dir.-2-3-4, IFC rep.- 2-3, pres.-3, Soc. chm.-4, Senate rep. at large-4, Freshman Dance band chm., Homecoming tea 4, Theatre I,4, Young Republicans 2, YMCA 3, OSEA 3,4, Cam- pus Conterence on Religion 'I, hospitality- 2, organized hse. chm.-3, publicity chm.-4, Thanksgiving Convocation 3, WUS pub- licity-2, classroom collections chm.-3, Greek Week square dance co-chm. I. GINTHER, BARBARA. Education, BEd, Kappa Delta Pi 3,4, Phi Kappa Phi 3,4, Rocket Chorus l,2,3,4, Band 2,3, Mu Phi Epsilon hist.-2, sec.-treas.-3, pres.-4, OSEA, MENC 3, sec.-4, Fine Arts 3, hist.-4, Mr. and Mrs. Club 2. GLADIEUX, DAVID. Business Administra- tion, BBA, Sigma Alpha Epsilon I,2,3, pres.-4, Newman Club I. GOFF, CLYDE H. Arts and Sciences, BA, Alpha Phi Omega 2,3, treas.-4, University Chorus 'l,2,3,4, German Club 'I,2, YMCA I. GOLDBERG, DELORES. Education, BEd, Kappa Delta Pi 3,4, Pi Delta Phi 2, v-pres.- 3, Pi Gamma Mu 3, pres.-4, Peppers 4, Sigma Pi Delta 'I,2,3, v-pres.-4, Senate rep. at large-2, rep. at large, soc. chm.-3, OSEA I,2, v-pres.3. GRAY, ALAN. Business Administration, BBA. GRAY, CHARLES. Engineering, BSME, Tau Beta Pi 4, IAS 4, ASME 4. GREENLESE, THOMAS. Business Adminis- tration, BBA, Alpha Kappa Psi 2,3, corres. sec.-4. GROSJEAN, MARY L. Education, BEd, Delta Delta Delta l,2,3, historian-4, Tower art ed 2, Fine Arts 2. GUERNSEY, GERALD. Business Adminis- tration, BBA, Sigma Alpha Epsilon 2, hist.- 3, hse. mgr.-4. HAHN, ROY. Engineering, BSChE, Tau Beta Pi 3, v-pres.-4, AlChE 3,4, HALL, RAYMOND. Engineering, BSEE. HALLAK, OSMAN. Engineering, BSChE. HARESTAD, KENNETH. Business Admin- istration, BBA. HARRISON, BINNIE. Education, BEd: Who's Who 3,4, Alpha Phi Gamma 3,4: Chi Omega I,2, corres. sec.-3, pledge mother-4, Collegian, business sec.-2, 3, Blockhouse, copy ed.-3, Theatre, sec.-2, treas.-3, 4, Newman Club I, hist.-2, 3,4, Young Republicans I,2, treas.-3, 4, OSEA l,2,3,4, Junior Class sec. HART, MARILYN. Arts and Sciences, BS, Alpha Kappa Alpha I,2, pres.-3, 4, New- man Club I, Mackinnon Hall 2,3,4, HEINZ, DONALD. Engineering, BSME, Tau Beta Pi 4, Sigma Alpha Epsilon 'I,2, 3,4, Collegian staff writer-3, copy ed.-4, ASME I,2,3,4. HENDRICK5, PATRICIA. Education, BEd: Kappa Delta Pi 3, sec.-4, Zeta Tau Alpha I,2, v-pres.-3, hist.-4, OSEA I, treas.-2, 3: Panhel Council asst. rush chm.-3, treas.-4, J-Hop decor. chm., Religious Emphasis Week, invitation chm.-2. HENSON, JACK R. Business Administration BBH, Alpha Sigma Phi I, asst. treas-2, pru dential-3, outstanding Alpha Sigma Phi on campus-3, exec.-4, recor. sec.-4, Senate Sen ator-2, elections -2, pres.-3, Soph. Dance asst. chm., Homecoming chm.-4, DNW soc chm.-I, pres.-2, Young Democrats 3,4. 241 HERMAN, WILLIAM C. Engineering, BS- ME, ASME I,2,3,4, OSPE 4, Newman Club 4, LSA 'I,2,3,4, Intramurals 3,4. HETZEL, HARRY W. Business Administra- tion, BBA. HEURING, JOYCE. Education, BEd, Alpha Omicron Pi pledge sec.-I, asst. rush chm.- 2, activities chm.-3, pres.-4, Freshman Dance, Panhel Bowling treas.-3, Newman Club I, Young Democrats 2, Panhel rep.-3. HILL, WILLIAM T. Engineering, BSEE. HIRSCHLE, JUDITH T. Business Adminis- tration, BBA. HOAK, DUANE. Education, BEd, Univer- sity Chorus l,2, Rocket Choristers 'I,2,3,4, Music Ed. Nat. Conf. pres.-2, 4. HOLT, EUGENE C. Business Administra- tion, BBA. HOMAN, RICHARD J. Engineering, BSEE, AIEE-IRE chm.-4. HUDKINS, ROGER. Business Administra- tion, BBA. HUEPENBECKER, WILLIAM. Engineering, BSEE, Tau Beta Pi 3,4, Phi Kappa Phi 4, ISA 'I,2, treas.-3, 4, AIEE-IRE 3, treas.-4, Phi Kappa Phi Outstanding Soph. 2. HUMPHREYS, VIRGINIA. Education, BEd, Pi Beta Phi 'I,2,3,4. IALACCI, FRED. Business Administration, BBA, Alpha Sigma Phi 'I,2,3,4. IRWIN, RODNEY L. Education, BEd. JACKSON, DONALD E. Engineering, BSChE, Tau Beta Pi 3,4, LSA I,2,3,4, AIChE I,2,3,4, OSPE I,2,3,4, UCS 2,3,4. JACOBS, JON C. Education, BEd, Kappa Delta Pi 4, OSEA I, treas.-2, 3,4, Delta Chi 2,3,4, May Dance l. JAMES, MICHAEL B. Arts and Sciences, BS, Alpha Epsilon Delta 2,3,4, WUS 2,3, Newman Club 4, Young Republicans 3,4, YMCA. JAWHARI, NACIB. Arts and Sciences, BS, American Arab Club pres-2, 3,4, ISA pres.-4. JESIONOWSKI, BERNARD. Business Ad- ministration, BBA. JOHNSEN, LINDA. Education, BEd, Chi Omega I,2,3,4, Tower publicity chm.-I, Fine Arts 3,4, Republican Club. JONES, SHIRLEY E. Education, BEd, Rocket Choristers I,2,3,4, University Chor- us I, librarian-2, Band 2, MENC 3,4, Fine Arts 3,4. 242 JORDAN, SAMUEL D. Business Adminis- tration, BBA, Sigma Alpha Epsilon 1,2,3, soc. chm.-4, Theatre 2,3,4, Men's Songfest pub. chm.-3. JUAREZ, MICHAEL M. Business Adminis- tration, BBA, Theta Chi I, house chm.-2, v-pres.-3, 4, Blockhouse sports 3. KALTENMARK, KENNETH. Engineering, BSEE, Theta Chi 4, AIEE. KARAZIM, RICHARD. Education, BA, Sig- ma Alpha Epsilon 'I, herald-2, hist.-3, 4, Scabbard and Blade 3,4, Mili. Sci. Club I,2,3,4, KAYE, GERALD S. Business Administra- tion, BBA, Tennis I, ISA 2,3, Theatre 2, Poli. Sci. Club 2, Homecoming 2,3, WUS 2,3. KEIL, LLOYD. Arts and Scienses, BA. KENNE, WILLIAM E. Engineering, BSChE. KENNEDY, JAMES L. Business Administra- tion, BBA, Alpha Kappa Psi 2, treas.-3, 4. KERLIN, STEPHEN W. Education, BEd, Wrestling 'I,2,3,4, MAC champ. i,3, MAC runner-up 2. KHAN, NASR U. Business Administration, BBA, Alpha Kappa Psi 3,4, ISA I, pres.-2, 3,4, YMCA 'I,2,3,4, Religious Council 2,3, 4, Republican Club. KIMBLE, JAMES A. Business Administra- tion, BBA, Sigma Phi Epsilon l,2, ir. mar- shall-3, 4, ROTC Band I, Young Republi- cans 2, Pershing Rifles T, Military Science Club I,2, Frosh Dance, May Festival sports I, Homecoming decorations 2, Christmas formal decorations 2, WUS decorations co-chm.-2, Sophomore Dance. KINNEY, CHARLA. Arts and Sciences, BA, Alpha Chi Omega I,2,3,4, Senator 2, Theatre l,2,3, Radio Workshop 'I,2, sec.- 3, Newman Club I,2,3, YWCA 'I,2, Scab- bard and Blade Queen 3. KLOPPENSTEIN, THOMAS D. Arts and Sciences, BS, Alpha Sigma Phi I,2,3,4, Theatre I, German Club. KOCH, WILLIAM P. Business Administra- tion, BBA. KOESTER, KARL H. Arts and Sciences, BS, Alpha Sigma Phi 1,2,3, pledgemaster- 4. KOESTER, WILLIAM C. Engineering, BSEE, Theta Chi I, hse. chm.-2, 3,4, Col- legian feature writer-3, staff writer-4, IFC bowling I,2,3,4, Newman Club 2,3,4, AIEE-IRE 4, IFC l,2, sec.-treas.-3, pres.-4, Greek Week treas., IFC sports, scholar- ship, rush. KOLLMEIER, JANET. Education, BEd, AI- pha Omicron Pi 'I,2, v-pres.-3, 4, Young Republicans l,2, FTA 'l, ISA I, Dorm Queen 2. KORMAN, MARLENE A. Education, BEd, Sigma Pi Delta I, corr. sec.-2, 3,4, Home- coming I, Theatre scenery, box office asst. mgr., ticket-2, FTA 'I,2,3,4, OSEA I,2,3,4, Religious Council I,2. KRAMER, MARY A. Education, BEd. KUSIAN, GILBERT L. Engineering, BSCE, OSPE 3,4, ASCE 2,3,4. LAVOY, WILLIAM J. Engineering, BSME, OSPE: ASME. LAVRAR, FRANK. Business Administration, BBA, Sigma Alpha Epsilon hist.-I, 2,3,4, Math Club 'I,2. LEAVITT, GERALD W. Education, BEd, Who's Who 4, Alpha Epsilon Pi 'I,2, IFC rep-3, 4, Greek Week gen. chm 2, J-Hop gen. chm. 3, Homecoming program chm-2, 3, Christmas formal asst. pub. chm.-2, Sen- ior week chm, German Club I, Circle X Club treas.-3, 4, OSEA 2,3, Class pres.-3, 4. LECK, VERNON G. Engineering, BSEPh, Physics Club 3,4. LEVINE, MELVIN. Pharmacy, BS, Alpha Epsilon Pi I, sports chm.-2, IFC rep., pledge chm.-3, 4, Alpha Zeta Omega 2, sports chm.-3, sec.-4, Wrestling 'I,2, APhA 3,4. LEWIS, HARLAN L. Arts and Sciences, BS, Sigma Phi Epsilon corr. sec.-2, 3,4, AChS 2,3,4, University Chemical Society 3,4. LEWIS, JEROME. Business Administration, BBA, Alpha Kappa Psi 3,4. LINCK, DEANNA. Arts and Sciences, BS, ROTC attendant 2, Homecoming attendant 4. LINVER, ELEANOR. Education, BEd, Sig- ma Pi Delta l,2, soc. chm.-3, 4, Home- coming invitations chm.-3, Greek Week Dance 2, Sock Hop 3, Rocket Choristers 'I, OSEA I,2,3,4. LIPPOLD, JUDITH. Education, BEd, Chi Omega 'I,2,3, corr. sec.-3, 4, Collegian 'I, 2, Blockhouse directory-2, LSA 'l,2,3, OSEA recording sec.-4, YWCA 'I,2,3, v-pres.-4, J-Hop 2,3, WUS tickets chm. I,2, Religious Conference 2, classroom chm.-3. LIPSYC, NATHAN. Pharmacy, BS. LOO, FRED. Engineering, BSEE, OSPE treas.-'l, 2,3,4, AIEE, IRE, IAS I, Vets Club master of arms-'I, sec.-2, treas.-3,4. LOPESTO, MARY. Education, BEd, Pi Beta Phi 2, rush chm.-3, 4, Senate standing elections 3, Blockhouse sales staff-l, Col- legian l, reporter-2, 3, Newman Club 'l,2, Religious Council 2, SUBG 3,4, WRA l,2, Greek Week co-chm. services proiect 3. LOW, STANLEY. Business Administration, BBA, Alpha Epsilon Pi l,2,3,4, Alpha Kap- pa Psi 3,4, Blockhouse 4. LUNDBERG, CAROLE. Business Adminis- tration, BBA, Chi Omega l,2,3,4. MACK, RONALD H. Engineering, BSME, ASME 4. MAKOVICKA, RONALD. Pharmacy, as, Kappa Psi 2,3,4, APHA 1,2,3,4. MARSHALL, DOUGLAS. Business Admin- istration, BBA. MARSHALL, JOHN. Engineering, BSEE, Delta X 2, AIEE-IRE 'l,2,3,4, OSPE 4, LSA 4, Newman Club 3,4, Intramurals 3,4. MARTIN, ERIKA. Arts and Sciences, BA. MATTES, MARJORIE. Education, BA, BEd, Delta Delta Delta 'l,2, 3-PanHel rep., v- pres.-4, Christmas Formal l, Collegian Staff l,2, Blockhouse Float l, Theatre 4, Newman Club l,2,3,4, WRA l,2, Young Republicans l,2, SGF l,2, OSEA 2,3,4, Pershing Rifles Queen attendant 2, ROTC Hon. Lieut. Col. 2, WUS Varsiety Show l, Freshman dance Decorations, lnter-Pledge Council Dance l. MAY, EVELYN J. Business Administration, BBA, Chi Omega l,2, rec. sec.-3-4, Block- house 'l, YWCA l,2, Young Democrats 2. MCCAFFREY, HARRY J. Business Adminis- tration, BBA, Sigma Alpha Epsilon soc. chm.-'l, 2,3,4, White Hall mgr.-4. MCCORMICK, KENNETH. Arts and Sci- ences, BS, Mili. Sci. Club l,2, MCGINNIS, SHARON. Pharmacy, BS, Chi Omega pledge treas.-2, 3, Panhel rep.-4, Lambda Kappa Sigma 2, v-pres.-3, 4, APhA sec.-2, 3,4, Religious Council, Mac- Kinnon Hall sec.-2, 3,4, Senior Class treas. McHUGH, MARGARET. Education, BEd, Delta Delta Delta 1,2, lib.-3, sponsor chm.- 4, Newman Club 'l,2,3,4, Young Demo- crats 2,3, OSEA 'l,2, MCKIMMY, BARBARA. Education, BEd, Peppers sec.-treas.-4, Who's Who 3, Alpha Phi Gamma 3,4, Delta Delta Delta i,2, service proi. chm.-3, rec. sec.-4, Senate standing elections 2, rep.-at-large, rally, community chest chm.-3, Blockhouse l, asst. sor. ed.-2, women's sports ed.-3, Col- legian 2, Newman Club i,2,3,4, WRA l,2, Young Democrats 2,3, OSEA l,2,3,4, Fresh- man Class treas., Sophomore Class treas., Campus Conference on Religion co-ordi- nator-3, J-Hop co-chm.-3, WUS tracts co- chm.-2, Homecoming decorations asst. chm.-2, rally-3, Christmas Formal publicity -l, Greek Week party co-chm.-2. MCVICKER, DALE H. Engineering, BSME, Pi Kappa Alpha T,2,3, pledge master-4, Wrestling l,2,3, capt.-4, National YMCA champ. MERRIFIELD, JAMES R. Engineering, BSME, Phi Kappa Psi l,2,3,4, OSPE 2,3,4. MIKLOVIC, NED E. Business Administra- tion, BBA, Scabbard and Blade 3,4, Sigma Alpha Epsilon 2,3,4, Football 2,3,4, Bas- ketball 2,3,4. MITCHELL, MARIANNE. Education, BEd: Pi Beta Phi l,2,3,4. MOLLISON, GLADYS. Arts and Sciences, BA. MORROW, GERALD L. Arts and Sciences, BA, Pi Kappa Alpha l,2,3,4. Blue Key 4. MULINIX, RONALD H. Engineering, BSME, ASME l,2,3,4. NEUMAN, ROBERT. Education, BEd. NEWBOLD, PATRICIA. Arts and Sciences, BA, Alpha Omicron Pi pledge sec.-l, 2,3, standards chm., scholarship chm.-4. NEWTON, JAE ANN. Education, BEd, Who's Who 3,4, Peppers 4, Alpha Phi Gamma 3,4, Alpha Omicron Pi 'I,2,3,4, Senate rep.-at-large, sec.-3-4, Blockhouse asst. senior ed.-2, senior ed.-3. NOE, SUZANNE. Business Administration, BBA, Peppers 4, Who's Who 3, Alpha Phi Gamma 3,4, Pi Beta Phi l,2, activities chm.-3, song director, rec. sec.-4, Senate rec. sec.-2, rep.-at-large-3, Freshman Dance, Sophomore Dance, Homecoming 2, Tower 2, Collegian asst. soc. ed., sac. ed.-2, Blockhouse exec. sec.-3, Theatre make-up I, usher -2, Tau Kappa Epsilon winter sweetheart-2, sweetheart of year-2, Homecoming Queen attendant 3, Newman Club l,2, Young Republicans 'l,2,3. NOLAN, ROBERT. Business Administra- tion, BBA. NOVAK, EUGENE. Engineering, BSME, Sigma Phi Epsilon l,2, junior marshall-3, 4, Tau Beta Pi 2,3,4, OSPE 2,3,4, ASME 2,3,4. O'CONNELL, GEORGE. Business Admin- istration, BBA, Theatre bus. mgr.-4. ODESKY, STANFORD Business Administra- tion, BBA, Who's Who 3,4, Blue Key 3, pres,-4, Alpha Phi Gamma 3, bailitt-4, Alpha Epsilon Pi I, treas.-2, social chm., rush chm., activities chm., v-pres.-3, 4, Senate rep-at-large-2, v-pres,-3, pres.-4, Blockhouse l, sales mgr.-2, bus. mgr.-3, Theatre pub.-l, Athletic Board at Control 3,4, Central Board at Student Publications 3, Jazz Concert pub.-l, chm.-3, Homecom- ing decorations-'I, Frosh dance decorations chm., Christmas Formal decorations chm.- 2, Sophomore dance decorations chm., Sophomore Picnic, SAC 4. OHLMAN, RAYMOND. Engineering, BSME. OSTROW, GARY. Pharmacy, BS, Alpha Epsilon Pi 'I,2,3, Alpha Zeta Omega 'I,2,3, historian-4, Basketball l. PACHEY, HENRY G. Engineering, BSME, ASME 3,4, Delta Chi 2,3, sec.-treas.-4. PALACHICK, HARVEY. Pharmacy, BS, Al- pha Epsilon l,2,3,4, Alpha Zeta Omega 2,3, pledge trainer-4, DNW 'I,2,3,4, APhA l,2,3, sgt. at arms-4. PARASILITI, JOAN. Arts and Sciences. BS. PATITSAS, GEORGE. Engineering, BSChE. PATSAVOS, EVELPIA. Education, BEd: ISA 2,3,4, Chemical Society 4. PAWLIKOWSKI, PHYLLIS. Arts and Sci- ences, BS, Zeta Tau Alpha l,2,3, sec,-4, Theatre l, University Chem Society l,2,3, sec.-4, Polish Club l,3, Choir l,2. PENN, GERALD. Arts and Sciences, BS: Theta Chi 2,3,4, Alpha Epsilon Delta 3, treas.-4, University Chem Society 2, pres.- 3. PFEIFFER, JANET. Arts and Sciences, BA, Delta Delta Delta l,2, reporter, corr. sec.- 3, treas.-4, Collegian l,2,3, Blockhouse I, Tower l, Freshman Dance, Christmas For- mal 2, WRA l,2, Newman Club l,2,3.4, Young Republicans 'l,2. PHELPS, FREDERICK. Business Administra- tion, BBA. PICKENS, JOHN. Education, BA: Alpha Phi Alpha 3,4. POLLAUF, FRANCIS. Eaaaaaafzaa, BSCE, Tau Beta Pi sec.-4, ASCE pres.-4, Delta Chi 4. 243 POMMERANZ, NANCY. Education, BEd, Pi Beta Phi l, hse. mgr.-2, censor-3, v- pres.-4, Theatre make-up l,2, usher-3, Homecoming Dance I, Coronation 2, Freshman Dance, Sophomore Dance, Young Republicans 2, YWCA l,2, TU Chorus i. POTTER, JOYCE. Education, BEd, Delta Delta Delta l,2, recommendations chm.-3, marshall-4, Phi Alpha Theta 3, v-pres.-4, Pi Gamma Mu 3, sec.-4. POWELL, DARYL. Arts and Sciences, BS, Basketball I, Rocket Choristsers 3. PRICHARD, MARGARET. Education, BEd, Beta Beta Beta 2, sec.-3, 4, Theatre 2, Tau Kappa Epsilon winter sweetheart 3, Phys. Ed. Maiors 2,3,4, OSEA 2,3,4, Young Democrats 2,3,4. PROCH, GEORGE. Engineering, BSEE. PROKUP, RICHARD. Engineering, BSME, Alpha Sigma Phi l,2,3,4, ASME 3,4, OSPE 3,4, Newman Club l,2. PUGH, MARILYNN. Pharmacy, BS, Alpha Chi Omega 2,3, pres.-4, Pershing Rifles Hon. Capt.-3, ROTC Hon. Lt.-3, Homecom- ing pub. 3, J-Hop decorations 3, Young Republicans 2, Lambda Kappa Sigma 2,3, 4, APhA 4. RAGAN, DAVID. Business Administration, BBA. RANDOLPH, RICHARD G. Engineering, BSCE. RANKIN, RUSSELL. Engineering, BSCE. RAUEISER, KLAUS E. Business Administra- tion, BBA, Pi Kappa Phi 2, treas.-3, 4, Senate rep.-at-large 3, Pershing Rifles 2, 3,4, Tennis 2,3,4. RAY, KATHERINE R. Education, BEd, Re- ligious Council 3, OSEA 3, NEA 3, Canter- bury Club 3, treas.-4, REDDINGTON, THOMAS N. Business Ad- ministration, BBA. REINHART, MELVILLE. Engineering, BSChE, AICE l, asst. treas.-2, treas.-3, 4, Newman Club 4. REMINICK, HOWARD. Education, BEd, Theatre "Golden Boy" 4, Wrestling Ohio YMCA and AAU champ-I, Mid-west Greco- Roman champ-2, Mid-American Conference champ-3, 4. ROESNER, RITA. Education, BA, Phi AI- pha Theta 3,4, Pi Gamma Mu l,2,3, v- pres.-4, Phi Kappa Phi 3,4, Newman Club l,2,3,4, Republican Club l,2,3,4, Delta Chi l,2,3, v-pres.-4. 244 ROGERS, WINIFRED. Arts and Sciences, BA. ROSE, JAMES. Pharmacy, BS, Alpha Ep- silon Pi l,2,3, v-pres.-4. ROTH, JAMES. Engineering, BSEE, Alpha Sigma Phi l,2,3, v-pres.-4. ROZANSKI, EDWARD. Business Adminis- tration, BBA, Alpha Sigma Phi 'l,2,3,4. RYAN, ORTON S. Education, BEd. RYAN, VINCENT B. Business Administra- tion, BBA, Alpha Kappa Psi 3,4, DNW 'l,2, 3,4, Newman Club 2,4, Proctor White Hall 3,4. RYNN, RICHARD. Business Administration, BBA. SAGHAFI, HOMAYOON. Engineering, BSME, Tennis 4. SAVAGE, ROBERT C. Business Adminis- tration, BBA, Alpha Sigma Phi l, rush chm.-2, asst. pledge master, rush chm., chaplain 3, pledge master, executive comm., asst. rush chm. 4, Who's Who 3,4, Senate elections-l, Christmas Formal dec- orations l, Freshman Dance decorations, Senate constitution chm.-3, parliamentar- ian-4, Collegian l,2, Tower 'I, circulation mgr.-2, IFC rep. 3, IFC smoker chm.-3, Newman Club 'l,2,3,4, YMCA I, Frosh Camp counselor-2, 3, Young Republicans 1, membership chm.-2, v-pres.-2, pres-2, 3,4, USA chm. constitutions and publicity- 2, constitutions chm.-3, Political Sci. Club 3,4. SCHEFF, BARBARA. Education, BEd, Zeta Tau Alpha v-pres. pledge class-l, float chm.-2, 3,4, Collegian reporter-2, A Cap- pella Choir 'I, YWCA l,2, LSA l,2,3,4, OSEA 'l,2,3,4. sci-islcic, DONALD. Pharmacy, ss, sig- ma Phi Epsilon corr. sec.-3, historian-4, APhA 2,3, pres.-4, Religious Council 3. SCHLATTER, DAVID K. Business Adminis- tration, BBA. SCHLIEVERT, RONALD O. Education, BEd, Wrestling 2,3,4, YMCA 2,3,4. SCHOMP, GERALD. Business Administra- tion, BBA, Alpha Phi Gamma 3, v-pres.-4, Who's Who 3,4, Blue Key 3, sec.-treas.-4, Alpha Sigma Phi asst. ed. Sig-Net-2, ed. Sig-Net-3, soc. chm.-4, Senior Class v-pres., Senate parliamentarian-3, Homecoming publicity chm.-3, Jazz Concert 3, Col- legian copy ed.-3, editor-in-chief-4, Block- house fraternity ed.-3, Tower mgr. ed.-2, Fraternity Handbook ed.-4, Young Repub- Iicans.2, v-pres.-3, 4, Circle K v-pres.-3, 4, Fint Arts 2, YMCA 3. SCHREDER, DORIS. Arts and Sciences, BA, Journal Club 4. SCHULTZ, JANE A. Arts and Sciences, BS, Who's Who 4, Alpha Phi Gamma 3, treas.-4, Alpha Omicron Pi l,2, v-pres.-3, pres.-4, Greek Week decorations chm.-2, J-Hop decorations chm., All-pledge dance decorations-I, Sophomore dance decora- tions, Christmas Formal decorations-l, Homecoming dance decorations 2,4, May Festival l, WUS Variety Show l,2, Com- munity Chest booth 3, Senate elections 'l, 2, Blockhouse 'I, asst. senior ed.-2, senior ed., assoc. ed.-3, assoc. ed.-4, Newman Club i,2, Republican Club 3,4, Freshman Week 3, Sophomore Queen. SHAFRON, STUART. Pharmacy, BS. SHARKEY, JOHN. Business Administra- tion, BBA, Who's Who 3,4, Blue Key 3,4, SUBG pres.-4, Freshman Week gen. chm.- 3, Alpha Kappa Psi 3,4, Alpha Sigma Phi 'I,2,3,4. SHARMAN, RICHARD. Engineering, BSEPh, Tau Beta Pi 3, pres.-4, Pi Kappa Phi I, sec.-2, pres.-3, corr. sec.-4, Senate Rep.-at-large-3, Homecoming rally chm.-3, Christmas Formal I, Varsity Drag 3, Com- munity Chest 2, Physics Club 3, pres.-4, OSPE l, ISA 4, Wesleyan Club 3, Re- ligious Council publicity chm.-3. SHERRER, RONALD. Business Administra- tion, BBA, Sigma Alpha Epsilon 'l,2,3, sgt.-at-arms-4, Football I, MSC 'l,2,3,4. SHONDELL, ROBERT. Business Adminis- tration, BBA, Alpha Sigma Phi l,2,3,4, Theatre 3,4, Young Republicans 'l,2, v- pres.-3, Newman Club 'I. SHRADER, GERALDINE. Business Admin- istration, BBA, Pi Beta Phi 'I,2,3, asst. treas.-4, Senate elections 3, Collegian l, WRA l,2, Newman Club 'I,2,3,4, Religious Council 2, Young Republicans 2. SIGMUND, ROBERT W. Pharmacy, BS, Kappa Psi Hist.-4, APhA 3,4. SIMMONS, ROSEMARIE. Education, BEd, SIMON, RAYMOND E. Business Adminis- tration BBA, Alpha Kappa Psi 3,4, YMCA 2,3, ISA 3, Young Republicans 3. SMIRIN, JEROME. Engineering, BSME, Tau Beta Pi 4, ASME 3,4, ISA 3,4, SMITH, CAROL C. Education, BEd, Pi Beta Phi 2, censor-3, 4, WRA 'l, Board, head of sport-2-3, v-pres.-4, Phys. Ed. Majors Club l, sec.-2, pres.-3, Newman Club 'I,2,3,4, Young Democrats 2,3,4. SPARVERO, JOHN. Education, BS5 DNW Club I,2,3,45 OSEA 'l,2,3,45 Phys. Ed. Maiors Club 'l,2,3,45 Basketball I,2,3,4. SQUIRE, GERALD. Engineering, BSEE5 OSPE I,2,3,45 AIEE-IRE I,2,3, v-chm.-45 ISA 45 Vets Club I,2,3, sgt-at-arms-4. STEINBACHER, SUSAN. Business Admin- istration, BBA5 Delta Delta Delta I,2,3, corr. sec.-45 Freshman Class v-pres.5 Theatre 45 Sophomore Dance chm. ST. GERMAIN, FRANKLIN. Business Ad- ministration, BBA5 Tau Kappa Epsilon I, tin. chm., IFC rep.-2-3, treas., pres.-45 Homecoming co-chm.-35 Newman Club 'l,25 Young Republicans 2,3. STIGER, LEO R. Education, BS5 Phys. Ed. Maiors Club 45 Football I5 DNW Club 'l,2. STRONG, ARTHUR A. Engineering, BSEE5 AIEE-IRE I,2,3,4. SWIERGOSZ, MARCIA. Education, BEd5 Newman Club I, sec.-2, v-pres.-pres.-2, sec.-4. SZYMANSKI, LAWRENCE T. Engineering, BSEE5 Tau Beta Pi 45 Sigma Rho Tau sec.-I. TEITLEBAUM, DAVID L. Engineering, BSEPh5 Tau Beta Pi 3,45 Alpha Epsilon Pi I,2,3,45 Religious Conference programs and newsletter co-chm.-2. TODD, JAMES E. Engineering, BSEE5 OSPE 3,45 AIEE-IRE I,2,4. TUCKER, PATRICIA. Education, BA5 ISA I,2,3,45 YWCA 'l,2,3,4. TURNER, GEORGE. Business Administra- tion, BBA. TURNER, MARCIA. Education, BEd5 Delta Sigma Theta I5 Pyramid I. UHLAR, GEORGE. Pharmacy, BS5 Rho Chi 3, pres.-45 Kappa Psi 2, v-pres.-3, 4. VALENCIA, ARTURO. Business Administra- tion, BBA5 Alpha Kappa Psi 2,3,45 ISA 'I,25 YMCA I,2,3,4. VANN, ALBERT. Busines Administration, BBA5 Alpha Phi Alpha 3, pres.-45 University Chorus I5 YMCA chaplain-I5 ISA I5 Poli. Sci. Club 'l,2,3,45 Basketball I,2,3. VAN NEST, LOU ANNE. Arts and Sci- ences, BA. VAN SICKLE, RICHARD. Business Admin- istration, BBA5 Sigma Phi Epsilon I,2,3,45 Baseball 'l,25 YMCA 2,35 Young Republi- cans I,2. VASSILIOU, MICHAEL. Business Adminis- tration, BBA5 Alpha Kappa Psi 2,35 GAPA I,2,3, pres.-4. VORBAU, JOHN H. Arts and Sciences, BS5 Alpha Epsilon Delta 3, 45 Beta Beta Beta 3, pres.-45 OSPE I5 Wesleyan Club 'l,2. WACHOWIAK, DAVID A. Engineering, BSEE5 Sigma Alpha Epsilon I,2,3, sec.-45 Newman Club I,2,3. WAGER, JERRY. Education, BEd5 J-Hop publ.-25 Football I5 Wrestling l,2,3,45 Newman Club 3,45 YMCA 3,4. WALCZAK, RENITA. Education, BEd5 Chi Omega 'l,2,3,45 Collegian reporter-I5 WUS publicity 25 Newman Club I,25 Young Democrats I,2,3. WALK, GARY. Arts and Sciences, BA5 Pershing Rifles I,2, adi.-45 YMCA I,2,35 Newman Club 3,45 ISA 25 SAME 35 AUSA 3,45 Military Ball 4. WALTER, LAWRENCE A. Engineering, BSEPh5 Theta Club 'l,2,3,45 Physics Club 2,3,4. WALZ, JERRY A. Engineering, BSEE5 Who's Who 3,45 Blue Key 45 Sigma Phi Epsilon l,2, v-pres.-3, pres.-45 Senate rep.- at-large-25 Jazz Concert arrangements chm.-25 Christmas Formal gen. chm.-35 Blockhouse asst. act. ed.-3, panel ed.-45 Theatre set director-2, summer-25 OSPE I, treas.-2, sec.-35 AIEE-IRE 3,45 Young Dem- ocrats 3,45 Sophomore Class v-pres.5 IFC rush chm.-3, 4. WARNER, DEAN A. Business Administra- tion, BBA5 DNW Club 2,3,4. WARRICK, SHARI. Education, BEd. WARRICK, SUSAN M. Arts and Sciences, BS5 Alpha Omicron Pi I,2,3,45 Newman Club I5 Religious Council 25 Blockhouse 2. WELLS, GAIL L. Education, BEd5 Chi Omega 'l,2,3,4. WILCOX, GREGORY G. Arts and Sci- ences, BA5 Phi Kappa Psi I,2, sec.-2, 45 Newman Club 4. WILL, THEODORE N., JR. Business Ad- ministration, BBA5 Sigma Phi Epsilon 3,45 Blockhouse advertising-'I5 Collegiate circu.- mgr.-35 Young Republican 25 Sophomore Dance decorations. WILLIAMS, WILLIAM C. Pharmacy, BS5 Blue Key 3, alumni sec.-45 Alpha Gamma 3,45 Pi Kappa Alpha I, sec.-2, v-pres.-3, pres.-45 Sophomore Dance publicity5 Block- house asst. frat. ed.-2, frat. ed.-3, Greek ed.-4, APhA 1,2,3,4, DNW Club 1,2,4, Religious Council 35 Mili. Sci. Club I,2,3,45 Young Republicans 2,35 YMCA 3,45 Fresh- man Camp coun.-45 IFC 3,4. WINTERS, WILLIAM B. Business Adminis- tration, BBA5 Theta Chi 2, soc. chm.-3-45 Senate elections 2,3,45 Collegian staff writer 2, sports writer-3, copy ed.-45 Theatre 3,45 LSA 'l,2,3,45 Young Demo- crats 35 UCS I5 Circle K bd. of dir.-3-45 Basketball and Football statistician. WISELEY, JUDITH A. Arts and Sciences, BA5 Peppers const. chm.-45 Who's Who 3, 45 Alpha Phi Gamma 2, v-pres.-3, treas.-45 Sigma Delta Pi 2, v-pres.-3, 45 Kappa Delta Pi 2,3,45 Delta Delta Delta pledge v-pres.-I, 2,3, chaplain, act. chm.-45 Sen- ate public relations-2-3, Senior Women's rep., student faculty chm.-45 Blockhouse asst. features ed.-I, photography ed.-2, editor-in-chief-3, features ecl.-45 Collegian reporter I,25'Tower sales 1,25 Homecom- ing publicity asst. chm.-25 Sophomore Dance publicity chm.5 WUS publicity I, chm.-25 Campus Leader's Dance gen. co- chm.-45 Homecoming Queen attendant-45 Sigma Alpha Epsilon sweetheart 4. WOLF, MANUEL. Pharmacy, BS5 Rho Chi 45 Alpha Zeta Omega dir.-45 Alpha 3, pres.-4. WOLFRAM, ADA M. Arts and Sciences, BS5 Kappa Delta I,2, Panhel rep.-3, sec.- 45 Senate elections I,2,3,45 Homecoming decorations I5 WRA I,2,3,45 WRA Board i,2,35 Newman Club I,45 UCS 4. WOODS, WILLIAM A. Arts and Sciences, BS. WRIGHT, EDWARD L. Business Adminis- tration, BBA5 Football 'I,2,3,45 DNW Club 2, cameraman 3-4. YOUNG, KAY C. Pharmacy, BS5 Rho Chi sec.-treas.-45 Lambda Kappa Sigma 4. ZAENGER, JAMES. Engineering, BSCE5 Alpha Sigma Phi I, soc. chm.-2, WUS chm.-3, 45 ASCE 'l,2,3,45 OSPE 3,4. ZIMMERMAN, ANN L. Education, BEd5 Delta Zeta5 SUBG 3,45 Homecoming dec- orations 35 Blockhouse sales 35 Theatre make-up chm.-45 OSEA publicity chm.-3, pres.-45 MacKinnon Hall 3, pres.-45 Pi Kappa Alpha dream girl 4. 245 .uw W Advertising has become as important to the BLOCKHOUSE as are student activity fees. For though activity tees pay tor the greater part of a BLOCKHOUSE, the margin between having it or not comes from the advertising income. Beyond giving their support directly to the BLOCKHOUSE the advertisers on these pages have given their support to the college educa- tion of each student at the University of Toledo, through their steady support of the University in innumerable ways. For many years, school annuals have halt- heartedly asked students to read ads and to patronize advertisers. This year the BLOCK- HOUSE asks you to give these pages more than a cursory look. Seriously, we think these people have helped you - and we'd like to have you help them. ...Um 14 F. W. ENTENMAN, INC. fm .. -A ,, IP ' 'F -z . -fy '-' . ' ' -. Q ' M-'iff Lf' ' A 4 ., 3 .Tia fy ji fam. A 5.7.35 . ' J: 1' .. 3,1 . .. Y in 5 'Je-..-inn A U W - N: X. .-iw-ikx -. -. Q Y 7. . 52 :V . H 4.lg,,q-xp-Wg.:gg+:ar.F233+'r" ' K . 1 V Y '-1.328 3 1 f W , Wwe gs. T'.iE". , ' " , Q Q F. K .si 1 1.5, .,,':95fw - vt Q-'WTF f U, ,ii ggi Ke? g, 2 ski A -5 ., V 2? xl , J? if is Q- ' 11, ' C it . .M , L t 'Q I H t Kiwi ' J 5 -. i V . ' 2 2 A . 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General Contractors for THE NEW STUDENT UNION BUILDING 246 A Aboott, Janice Abott, Judy 138, 193 Abernathy, Foy 134 Abernathy, Linda Aboohamad, Laura Abrass, Thomas Accioni, Joseph Achenbach, Garland 130, 131, 132 Achinger, Thomas Achinger, William 122 Ackland, Karen 196 Adair, John Adamclewski, Mary Adams, Jesse 196 Adams, Thomas 96, 105, 107, 115, 141, 212 Adomski, Marian 141, 186 Adamson, Floyd Adarmes, Braulio Addy, Patricia Adkinson, Laurence Adler, Gerald Adler, Herbert Alcorn, Frank Alex, Nicholas 210 Alex, Stephen Alexander, Chester 123, 210 Alexander, Sharon Allen, Carlton Aller, Gerald 125 Bache, Margaret Bacon, Mary Badgett, Rochelle 136 Badyna, Joseph Baer, Rasabelle 101, 106, 183 Baertschi, David 118 Bailey, Richard Bair, Cloyd Baird, Arlene Baius, Richard 125 Baker, Ethel Baker, Helen 137 Baker, Melvin 120, 121, 220 Baker, Raymond Baker, Richard F. 204 Baker, Richard J. 211 Baker Baker , Richard 141 . Richard L. Baker, Stanley 121, 134 Baldwin, James Baldwin, Thomas Balian, Basil Ballard, Lenore Balser, Robert 130, 132 Bame, Claire Banachowski, Andrew 141 Banks, Gerald 130, 132 Banks, James Allman, Edward Alspaugh, Judith 189 Althaus, Ethel Amare, Ernesto Amborski Robert Anderson Emily Anderson John Anderson Keith Anderson, LeRoy 139, 215 Anderson Ralph Andres, Geoltrey 210 Andrews, Charlotte Andrus, James Angevine, Bonnie Angin, JoAnne Angola, Jose Bess, 120, 121, 200 Ankenbrandt, Gerald Annarino, James Ansara, Richard Ansted, Donald 211 Ansted, James Anteau, Robert Antolini, David 118 Antoszewski, Ronald Apanites, Joseph 118 Apling, Brenda Apling, Dan Areddy, James 206 Adrendt, Arthur Adrendt, Paul 205 Arkebauer, John 98, 104, 131, 155, 210 Armstrong, James Armstrong, Maxine Army, Kedor Arndt, Paul Arnold, Donald 118 Arnold, Peggy Arnold, Russell 211 Artz, Henry 216 Artz, Theadora Arvey, Ann Asbeck, Francis Ashba, Richard 198, 212 Askey, James Askin, John 203 Athonas, George Atzinger, Donald Aubry, Gerald Aubry, Lawrence 220 August, Charles Austrew, John 137 Avers, Fredric 103, 123, 127, 134, 220 Awad, Honi Ayers, Janice Baranawski, Carol Barber, Jerry Barbour, Gregory Barkenquest, David 117, 204 Barnard, Beverly 194 Barnes, David Barr, Gerald Barron, Harry Barteck, Anthony Bartkavage, Chester Bartlett, James 220 Bartley, Robert Barton, Mark Bartus, Steve Barzegar, Marsaud Basilius, Rhoda Basinger, Joss Basore, Raymond Bass, Beverly Bass, Carlene Bassett, John Batch, James Botema, James Batway, Charles 168 Bauer, Joseph Bauer, Robert Bauerschmidt, Donald Baum, Carlton 110, 200, 220 Bauman, Gary Baumeyer, Charlotte Baumgartner, Cyril Baumgartner, Elaine 186 Bay, Helen 118 Bayley, Jane Beach, Nancy Beard, Luann 184 Beard, Sara Beauregard, Robert 103, 121 Bechtel, David 216 Beck, Beck, James Robert Becker, Joseph Becker , Kathryn Becker, Larry Becker, Pamela w Beddo , Ann 126, 138 Bedee, James Bednarz, Ronald Bedra, Barbara Beebe, Bruce Beekley, David 134 Beged-Dov, Aron Beged-Dau, Sima Begell, James Theodore Boca, Juan Bach, Paul Beglarbegi, Anayatollah Behrendt, Harry Behrendt, Sue 102, 124, 138, 22 Beidleman, Robert Beier, Charles 134 Beisheim, Richard Beisenwer, Richard Bellmer, Bernard 1 O Index Bellner, Philip Bellville, James Belville, Donald Benatuil, Miguel Bender, Carolyn Benedick, Frank Benedict, Peter Bennett, John Bennet, John Bennington, Richard Bennion, John Bensman, Katherine Benson, Jesse Beren, Charles Beres, Bernard Beres, William Berger, Lenore Bergman, Virginia Bergsman, Lawrence Bergstrom, Kathryn 129 Berkey, Dean Berman, Barbara 126, 183 Bern, Milton 200 Bernard, Jack Berning, Robert 204 Berry, Robert Besase, Veronica Best, Betty Bettinger, Pauline Bettinger, Phil Bettridge, William 210 Bevington, Gary Bey, L. 136 Beyer, Marilyn 190 Beyer, Mary 194 Beyranvand, Abbass Bialecki, Marcella 121, 137, 141, 186 Bialecki, Ronald Bialorucki, Marilynn Biela, Richard Bieniek, James 168 Bierley, Arlene Biery, Donald Biery, Richard Bigelow, David Biggs, Gerald 220 Biglin, Duane Bihn. Gerald Bodie, John 100, 220 Bodnovich, Thomas Boehme, Ronald 145 Boenke, Clyde Boesel, Thomas Boettler, Frederick 212 Bogle, John Bohinsky, Joseph 134 Bohls, Robert Bohn, Stewart 141 Bolander, James Bold, Thomas 141 Boldi, David Boldt, Linda Bolger, Betty Bolger, Joanne Bolger, Thomas Bollenbacher, Donald 214, 220 Ballin, Fred Bollin. George Bollin, Gilbert Bollinger, Nancy Boltz, James Bond, William Bonner, Leon Booher, Jerry 104, 107, 214 Booher, Sue 191 Boone, Gordon Boor, Robert Boas, Glen 217 Booth, Mary Booth, Rolals Borer, Donald Born, Donald Born, James Barrell, John Bart, Stephen 201 Bortner, John 204 Baschard, James Bastwick, Patricia 102, 140 Bosworth, Allan 212 Baszor, Samuel Botzman, Jacob Bourquin, Robert Bowen, Robert Bowes, Charlotte 184 Bowles, James 117, Bilan, Sandra Billingslea, Norman Billingslea, Richard Billmaier, Donald Bing, J. 213 145, 199 Bing, William 216, 220 Biniak, Robert Binkley, James Binlcowski, Arthur Binkley, Harriett Binzer, Irene Birchill, Jack Bissonette, David Bitter, David 140, 215 Herman Bittner, Black, John 210 Black, Myron 115 Black, William F. Black, William H. 145, 211 Blackburn, Roger 139 Blocker, Peter Blair, Eugene 131, 208 Blake, William Blakely, Ruth Blakey, Thomas Blanchard, William Blank, Richard Blandenship, Bill Blankley, Wilbur Bleisath, Ray Bloom, Philip 201 Blount, Gerald Blum, James Blum, Jon 134 Blum, Robert Blumberg, Alan Blurnberg, Barry Bluth, Ronald Boardman, Harvey 96, 100, 122. 220 Bowling, Bowling, Bowman, Bowman, Bowman Marilyn vivion 101, 189 Kenneth Michael William Bowyer, Lisbeth 117, 186 Boxwell, Joseph Boy, Jerry 221 Boyd, Boyd, Boyd, Boyd, Boyer, Boyer, Bozo, David 118 Marilyn 136 Robert Stuart Clarence Duane 122 Marilyn Braatz, William Braddy, John Braden, Dan 171 Bradley, Catherine Brady, William Brandeberry, James Branclman, Beverly Brandman, Brenda 130 Brandon, Daniel Brandon, David Bratton, Robert Braun, Gretchen Braun, Robert 202 Braunschwiger, Ned 214 Brazier, Charlotte 221 Bredbeck, Lee Brefninger, Darrel Bremer, Richard Brenift, Sue 195 Brenneman, Victoria 114, 221 Brenner, Margie 137, 96. 137, 138 100, 112, 192 106, 113. Brett, Barbara Bretthauer, Neil Brewer, Norman Boardman, Patricia 187 Bobak, David Bock, Dorothy Bode, Wolfgang 103 Brewer, Theodore 107 Bridges, Melvin Brirnmer, David 121 Brimmer, Joseph 130, 1 32 CONGRATULATIONS To The University of Toledo Graduates The Henry J. Spieker Co 1418 Elm Street General Confracfors Toledo Ohio G I U S S QgQQQ-Q1:it' e I as Has M G de i e ,ig " , "V ,IES - :jiri-' E5 A Difference - ml, , gif ' T 3 T t it 248 Now is the time to reflect upon the Hgood 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 hay made a difference! Here's picture-proof that school corridors donlt 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. When reflecting upon the advantages of this glass age, we think you'll agree that the 'cgood new days" are better. LlBBEY'0WENS'FORD Gfwa23fV ' Glam G 6042000 Britton, Jack 198, 204 Brock, Lois Brock, Rabert Brockway, Dennis 221 Broer, Judith Brooker, Louis Brower, James Brower, Judy Brown, Carole Brown, Chadwick 171 Brown, Duane Brown, Egbert Capobianco, Nicholas 121, 221 Cappelletty, Kenneth Capshaw, Mary Capucini, Larry Carl, David 134 Carl, Joseph Carney, Gayle Carone, Michael Carr, Dorothy Carr, Mary Carrel, Henry Carroll, James Cole, Sandra Coleman, Edna Coleman, William Colen, Coley, Carol Joe 107, 110, 115, 212 Collar, Elizabeth Collier, George Collier, Phyllis Collum, Phillip 134 Combs, James Comch oc, Richard Comers, Russell Brown, Elnore Brown, Florence 135 Brown, Francita Brown, James Brown, Janet 139, 184 Brown, Jerry Brown, Rosemary Brown, S. 221 Brown, Tamara Brown, Theodore Brown, Thomas C. Brown, Thomas H. Bruce, Helen 194 Bruggeman, Barbara 34, 106, 194 Brundage, William 118 Brunner, George Bruns, Robert Brunskill, James Bryant, Harold Buchholz, James Carroll, Mary 112, 190 Carson, Gerald Carson, Peggy Carson, Penelope Carson, Thomas Carstensen, Dian 97, 99, 101, 221 Carter, Dale Carter, Eugene Carter, Gerald 168, 206, 221 Carter, Nancy Cartlidge, Patti Case, Donald Case, J Casey, ames Sheila 190 Cashen, Clarence Cassidy, John 121, 222 Catchur, John 125 Caufman, Marvin 206 Cavana ugh, Robert 216 Chabler, Ellen Buchhop, John 121 Buck, Dorothy 139 Buckle, Robert Bucklew, Richard Buckley, Donald Buczko, John Bruescher, John Bueter, Terrance Buffington, Joyce 106, 110, Bukovinszky, George Bulloch, John Bulloch, Mary 221 Bundros, John Bundy, Wesley Burchett, Stephen Burdeaux, Wayne Burge, Charles 1 84 Chamberlin, Suzanne Chambers, Ronald Chancy, Peggie Chancy, Virgil Changiki, Song Chappell, Gerald Chappuies, Jerry 188 Charchol, John 214 Charles, Robert 210 Chausky, Alan Chechak, Kenneth Chen, Frank 134 Cherry, Adrienne Cherry, Donald 216, 222 Cherry, Gerald Chester, Margo Chlopek, James 141 Comes, John 222 Commager, Roger Conaway, Jack Conger, Francis Conidaris, Peter Conklin, Donald 222 Conlon, Sharon 222 Conlon, Thomas Conley, Thomas Connelly, David 222 Conner, Carl 208 Conner, George Connors, James 204, 222 Connors, Judith 194 Conyers, David 206 Cook, Dale Cook, Eugene 168 Cook, Linda Cook, Richard Cook, William 216 Coombs, William 138 Cooney, Thomas 216 Cooper, Bruce Cooper, Dale 122, 222 Corbin, James Cornell, Douglass Cosgrove, Richard Cosgrove, Robert 138, 214, 223 Cotter, John Cottrell, Harald Cottrell, Larry 202 Coulis, Angelo 206, 223 Cousino, Marcus Cousino, Paul 126 Cowan, Michael 215 Cowell, Arnie Cowen, Robert 121, 208, 223 Cutler, Gerald 137 Cygnor, Garnett Czarnecki, John 203 Czerniakowsik, Florian D Doggett, Gerald Dailey, Nancy Dailey, Robert Dale, Donald Daler, Frederick Dolly, James D'Amico, Vincent 165, 198, Damrauer, Joseph 171 Danaher, Gerald Daniels, Carol Daniels, Gene Danko, Emery Danko, Stephen Danowitz, Harold 134 Dantzer, David 110, 216 Danyi, Joseph Darah, Louis 202 Dasher, David 117 Dashner, Glen Dastmalchian, Ahad Daudelin, Mary Dauel, Robert Davenport, Gary Davey, Richard Davids, Barry Davidson, Larry 200 Davies, Stuart 145 Davis, Clyde Davis, Joanne Davis, Larry Davis, Mariorie 223 Martin 120, 121, 20 Davis, Davis, Robert E. Davis, Robert L. Davis, Ronald Dayton, David Dazel, Beatrice Deacon, Larry Dean, Judith Deck, C. 193 Decker, Howard Dedakis, Christine 124 0, 223 Burkey, Penelope 96, 99, 101, 105, 124, 192, 221 Burkhardt, Robert 216 Burkhart, Mary Burkholder, Richard Burley, Willandeane Burnesan, James 213 Burns, Gary 117 Burrer, Jenny Burroughs, William Burt, Occie 145 Burt, Susan Busch, Leonard 200 Bush, Daniel Bush, John Bush, Sally 96, 115, 188 Busse, Nancy 117 Bussinger, Joyce 117, 184 Butler, James 106, 202 Butler, Robert 103, 118, 131, Butz, Stanley 118, 123 Bydowski, David Byrn, Annette Byrne, Edwin Byrne, Helen 1B4 2 08 Chmiel, Matthew Chrisman, Mable Christ, Richard Christiansen, Delmar 122 Christmas, Harlan Church, James Ciciora, Jerome Cieslewski, Fred 168, 214 Cieslewski, Stanley 96, 100, 112, 168, 198, 210 Cippiani, Daniel Cira, Paul Ciralsky, Samuel 222 Cisco, Marcus 145 Clark, Bonnie Clark, David Clark, Gordon Clark, Harry 214 Clark, Joan Clark, John Clark, Martin Clark, Richard Clark, Ronald 134 Clark, Ronald Clark, Thomas D. 222 Clark, Thomas E. Cai, David Cox, Frank 210 Cox, Helen Cox, Louise 105, 194 Coy, Louise Coyle, Fene Crandall, Jo Cranon, Joa Crawford, Carol Crawford, Larry Creech, Bonnie Creech, Robert Crescitelli, Fredric hn nn 116, 136 Deem, George Degnon, Lawrence Deiner, Carl 121, 125 Delamotte, William Delay, Dennis DelBracco, Margaret 104, 1 Dellinger, Richard Delrio, Ramona Delventhal, Alice Delye, Carol Demarco, David DeMars, Norman 204 Demerdiian, Kathleen Demko, John DeMuth, Dennis 204 Crescitelli, Thomas Cress, Francis Crist, Susanne Croft, Maurice Crall, Charlotte Croll, Gerald 122, 131 Crall, Rosemary Cross, Timothy Crossen, Helen Crouse, Richard DeMuth, Douglas Denko, Edward Denman, Richard Dennis, David Dennis, Mary Dennis, Richard 131 Denton, Gordon Deppen, David C Cabey, Bernard 155, 199 Cairns, Robert Calaway, Richard Calipetro, Frank Callanan, Thomas Cameron, Ann 221 Cameron, James 145, 165 Cameron, Walter Camp, Richard 210 Campbell, Constance 106 Campbell, Jack 145 Campbell, Loran 103, 122, 221 Campbell, Walter Cannon, Marvin Copley, Robert 134 Clayton, John 121, 222 Clayton, Charles Cleary, John 203 Clements, Chase Clements, Judson 105, 125, Clifford, Hubert CliHord, Rosolee Clifton, Carole 123, 135 Cloutier, Charlene Clow, Jane Cabos, Claudio Cochrane, James 214 Coen, Judith 222 Colfman, Barbara Cotfman, Keith Cohen, M. 118 Coldren, James Crowder, Richard Crawl, Linda Cruciger, Alfred Cruse, Joan 188, 223 Csizmar, John Cuddeback, Marcia Cullen, M. 216 Culler, Thomas 204 Culp, Joanne 194, 223 Culp, Shirley Cunningham, Harold Cunningham, R. 118 Curran, Richard Curtis, G. 101 Curtis, James 130 Curtis, Johnny 145 Curtiss, Willis Curto, Nicolas 98, 104, 108 Cusumano, Antoinette Cutcher, Barbara Deraedt, James DeSana, William 210 DeVilbiss, James Devine, Raymond 206 DeWees, Robert Deye, Jeanette Dibble, Edward Dick, Carolyn Dickey, Lois Dideon, Ronald Dieball, Jane Diemer, Mary 190 Dleringer, Peter Diersch, Louise Dietrich, Diane Dietsch, Richard Diggins, William DiLaura, John 217 Dilgart, Dinoff, Carole 117 Helen Time out for refreshment I CJ7 f f ggi f I I M fi, ' ' he-ti" , . 1- 1" isfhkx' .Ig.lNxIXf,1S-R:'?xI X' V L , S E KW, TQ' Dnuvx C I IOTTUD UND!! AUYNOIIIV OF TN! COCA-CO1-A COMPANY .Y Lasolle Coca-Colo Bottling Company of Toledo, Ohio Midwest Coca-Colo Bottling Company of Toledo, Ohio 250 0 RADIOS FANS RECORD PLAYERS MOTORS FREEZERS FARM FENCE 0 FREEZER SUPPLIES FERTILIZER 0 HAND TOOLS FEED 0 POWER TOOLS SEED O WEED KILLERS PAINT O INSECTICIDES LUMBER I BALER TWINE POLES 0 BALER WIRE NAILS ALUMINUM ROOFING OIL THIS YOU CAN DEPEND ON . . . In whatever line of endeavor you engage-business or industry, the pro- fessions, science-you will use more electricity to do more things easier, better, cheaper. And this, too, you can depend on: business-managed, investor-owned electric companies like Toledo Edi- son will continue to plan and build ahead so you can LIVE BETTER, ELECTRICALLY. . tow cost i ' - 1? 3 it STEEL ROOFING GREASE ASPHALT ROOFING TIRES POULTRY SUPPLIES BATTERIES PLASTIC PIPE O HOUSEWARES f . .' 'K 'iz ,f x 1a V4 -. 11330115 are ouse ar et 4'5555?l MAUMEE, ol-no fnleaa ' Known DYER CHOP HOUSE, INC. 'A' LOBSTERS -fr STEAKS if SEA FOODS -k CHOPS HJR SERVICE 216 Superior Street ERIKSE 'S, INC. HEADQUARTERS FoR TYPEWRITERS, ADDING MACHINES, CALCULATORS, DUPLICATING MACHINES, OFFICE FURNITURE AND SUPPLIES 525 ERIE ST. CHerry 1-1195 Dion, Gerald Dipasquale, Joseph 134 Diroff, Donald DiSalle, Anthony Disher, Jill Disher, John Dittman, William 130, 132 Dixon, Jimmie Dion, Wi lliam Daak, Sylvia 117, 118 Dobreff, Christopher Dobson, Vernon E Eades, James Earick, Louis Earl, James 199 Easley, Sharon 190 East, Salley 189 Eberhardt, Jerry Ebright, Martha 138, 196 Eddie, Jack Edelman, Lawrence 104, 107, 200 Eder, Frank Feeney, Phyllis Feichter, Charles 106, 107, Feiger, John Felder, Mitchell Feldman, Erwin 200 Felhaber, Thomas Fellhauer, John Felt, Barbara Feltman, Karl Fergadis, Nicholas Ferguson, Fred Ferrenberg, Sue 194, 224 115, 212 Frederick, Gerald 103, 122, 224 Frederick, Toni Fredericks, George Fredrick, Richard 107 Free, Sandra 182, 186 Freeman, Billy 212 Freeman, Helen French, James 118 French, Patricia Freppel, Joan Freshour, Royden Frey, Ruth Doder, Henry Daederlein, Hedy Doherty, Douglas Dolin, Shale 200 Dollins, Lee 134 Doman, Frederick Domer, Herbert Dominique, Vernette 190 Donaher, J. 130 Donahue, Gail 124 Donaldson, Donald 118 Donegan, Larry Doneghy, Charles 199 Doner, Victoria 137, 140, 196 Donohue, Charles Edington, Beverly Ednie, Richard Edwards, Doris Edwards, Jack 102, 103 Edwards, Laurence Edwards, Lynette Edwards, Robert Edwards, Russell Egger, Jerauld 130, 132 Eggers, Russell Eichman, Carol Eigensee, Robert 223 Eisel, Arthur Eiseman, Ralph Eisenberg, Ronald Dorf, Miriam Dorosk, John Dose, Gene 103, 121, 216, 223 Douglas, A. 127 Douglas, John Douglas, Judith 194, 223 Dowling, Robert Downes, Violet Dragon, James Draheim, Alon Draheim, Thomas Draheim, Walter Eisenhauer, Douglas Eisenmann, Judith 189 Eisenmann, Mark Eitel, Dorothea 102 Eitel, Eleanore 223 Eitzman, Jerome 168 Elliott, Kathryn Ellis, Earl Ellis, Robert Elston, Judith Elton, Brenda Elton, Roger 223 Ferri, Joseph Ferris, Hesno Ferris, Thomas Ferry, Calvin Ferry, James Fessler, Janice Fettman, David 120, 200 Fielding, James Fielding, Robert 211 Fike, Beverly Fike, Jock Fineske, lrving Fingerhut, Phillip Fink, Joseph Fink, Joyce Finn, Nancy Finnegan, Mariorie 101, 102, Fish, Howard 200 Fisher, John Fisher, Martin 139, 198, 214 Fittante, Philip Fitzenreiter, Richard Flamon, Harvey Fleck, Lawrence Fleck, Ruth Fledderiohann, Ronald Fleitz, Janice 224 Friberg, Nelson Friedman, lrwin Friedman, Robert 100, 171, 200 Friedman, Roslyn 183 Friedman, Ruth Friend, Jay Friend, Jerry Fries, Betty Frischmann, Ingrid Frisfnger, Chester 111, 215 Frisinger, H. 120 Frisk, Marilyn Fritz, David Frost, Garth Frost, Jan Golliers, Gary Drake, Frances Drake, Gerald Drake, Marvin 103, 117, 122, 139, 198, 109, 204 Drake, Fhyllis 186 Drakey, George Drakey, Robert Dreier, Norman Dressler, Harold Dreyer, Patricia 121, 124, 137, 139, 177, 190 Driver, Lois 137, 177, 192 Droszcz, Linda 184 Emerson, John Emery, Carol 117, 139, 191 Emery, Richard 210 Emery, Ronald 202 Emrick, Corine 130, 139, 191 English, Patricia 13, 177, 184, 224 Enright, Sandra Enright, William Ensign, Sharon Epstein, Paul 107 Erel, Sahabettin Erickson, Bruce 134 Ernst, James 210 Dudley, Carolyn Dutiey, Sharon 34, 109, 194 Duffy, John Duhaime, Gary Dukes, William Dullabaun, Paul Duncan, Cledith Duncan, James Duncan, Jerry Duncan, William Dungan, Robert Dunlap, Lucille Dunlap, Rose Dunn, Dale Dunn, Sally DuPont, Elizabeth Duran, Donald 121, 125, 223 Durand, Thomas Durham, Tamara Durham, William Durler, Edward Durrant, Calvin Durrant, Carolyn 126, 138, 140, 195 DuShane, Raymond Dussault, Mariorie Dusseau, George Dusseau, Kathleen Ersig, Dean 100, 206 Ervin, Joyce Erwin, Kenneth 203 Eschbach, Darel 139 Esfandiari, Siamack Eshenroder, Jay Essex, Juliana Estes, Thomas 145 Etzel, Stephen Eubanks, Keith 130, 132 Evanoff, Boris Evans, Kenneth 101, 130, 132 Evans, Lynn Evans, Thomas Eudemon, Stanley Everhart, Jeanette Everitt, Dewayne 130, 132 Everman, Roy Eversden, Patrick 130, 132 Evick, Richard Exteit, Joanne F Fadel, Nizar Fadel, Ziad Fahrendholz, Richard Dutchess, Eugene Duty, Joseph 210 Duvall, Richard Duvendack, Daniel 208, 223 Duvendack, Nancy 223 Duvendack, Ronald 98, 100, 198, 208, 223 Duvendack, Thomas 209 Duwve, Mary 117, 194 Dwosh, Jerome 97, 113, 120, 121, Dwyke, Janet Dymarkowski, Natalie 141, 186 Fails, Winfred Falk, Shirley Falkenberg, David Walter, Robert 210 Falzone, Louise Fanelly, Marcia 101, 102, 190, 224 Farison, James 105, 122, 123, 127, 137 Farkas, Richard 168 Farrell, Charles 168, 204, 224 Farris, Richard Farron, Martin Fassler, Judith 182, 194 Fast, Royal Fletcher, David Flint, Corleen Florman, David 103, 120, 121, 200, 224 Flournay, Levin Flowers, Albert 138 Flowers, Clifford Floyd, Alvin 145, 199 Floyd, Jack Flynn, Francis Flynn, James Flynn, Priscilla Fodor, Joyce Foley, Arvil Foley, James Folger, Franklin Folger, Frederick Folgueras, Jose Follas, John Folleher, Gilbert 140 Ford, Gary Ford, Jeffrey 211 Forderer, Larry 204 Fornwall, Dianne 96, 106, 124, 184 Foss, Kenneth Foster, Catherine Foster, Charles Foster, Dorothy Foster, Gordon 217 Foster, Keith 212 Foster, Ralph Foster, Shirley 186 Fotopoles, Charlotte Fotos, Nicholas 217 Fought, Nan Foulk, Richard Fountain, Robert Fournier, Timothy 217 Fox, H Fox, N elen orman Fox, Robert Foy, Michael Fraley, Jill Frank, Ann Frank, Wilmer 140, 203 Franks, Ann Franks, Donald Frantz, William 123, 224 Franz, Gary Fraser, Shirley Fravor, John Frayer, Judith Frazier, Robert Fruchtman, Martha Fruth, David 122 Frybarger, Helen Frye, James Frye, Jerold 118 Fulcher, Alan Fulghum, Carma Fuller, Wynn Fulton, Paul Funk, Duane 168 Furlong, Lawrence Furr, Judith Furr, Carl Furr, Robert 118 G Gacey, Donald Gaffney, Bernard Gaither, Cecilia 136 Gaidostik, Fhyllis 190 Galicki, Gerald 155 Gallagher, Marcia 191 Gallagher, Patricia 190, 224 Galloway, Danna 184 Galloway, Arnold 199 Galpal, Richard Gamble, Nancy 224 Gamble, Ronald Gorbe, William Garcia, Luis Gardner, Jeannine 117, 118 Garn, Virginia 184 Garner, Janice Garner, Joan Garrett, Jerry Garrett, Terry Garrison, Gwendolyn 196, 224 Garrison, Marsha 194 Gartz, Sue 185 Garwoad, Gerald Gaspari, John Gauthier, Nancy 97, 100, 108, 182, 194, 224 Gawo, Isso Gaynor, Marie 185 Geaman, William Gebers, Franklin 107, 212, Gebhardt, Joanne Gebhart, James Gee, Anne Geer, Gene Gehrke, George Geierman, Gilles 224 Geiermann, Thomas Geiger, Nancy Geiger, Thomas Geis, Arthur 202 Geithman, Janet 126, 182, Geithman. Judith Geithmon, Wilma 184 Gensbechler, William Gentilcore, Joe Gentle, Ralph 239 184, 224 "The Business iiian's Store" OFFICE FURNITURE OFFICE PLANNING OFFICE SUPPLIES Come In Or Phone CH 1 9107 The iiieliianus ireup Be 715 Jefferson Ave Toledo Ohio Toledo Blue Prml' 81 Paper Co SPFCIAL PRICES Compliments Tlll0TSON MFG Carburetors DRAWING SETS TSQUARES Toledo Ohio TP IANGLES SLIDF RULES ARTIST SUPPLIES O - O I , ' O 316 Superior St. Ch. 3-7224 . . K I . 2 Johnson Sohio Service WHERE DEPENDABILITY COUNTS Next to the University Je 6-0234 Campus Cleaners 8. Tailors CONVENIENT 48-HOUR STUDENT SERVICE Student Laundry - Cleoning - Pressing Hors Blocked ond Cleaned Personol Service - Leofher Cleaned 2132 Middlesex Je 6-5127 Toledo, Ohio Seat-Cover Center HOWARD ZINK COVERS CONVERTIBLE TOPS 2112 Monroe St. Ch 2-0320 For Befler Values, lf's . . . Schorling's Markel' FOR FINEST FOODS - Convenient Delivery Service - Je 6-4681 George, Wayne Georgie, Albert Georgie, Douglas Gerber, Louis Gercak, Richard Gerhards, Gary Germain, 'Sara Gernheuser, Richard Gerrard, Richard Gerschultz, James 202 Gertz, Robert 191, 212 Gerwin, Judith 196 Gerwin, Lois 195 Gesell, Fred Getz, Gerard Geyman, Robert Ghazbini, Mohammad Giantonio, Anthony Giarnella, Leonetta Gibbons, James Gibney, Thomas 145 Gibson, Edgar C. 163, 224 Gibson, Edgar D. Gielaw, Charles 210 Gigax, Robert 122 Gilb, Thomas Gilbert, Janice Gilbert, Thomas Gilchrist, David Gilchrist, Jay 107, 212 Giles, Lynne 188 Gill, Michael 168 Gillespie, Gary Gillespie, James 215 Gillmore, David 105, 206, 224 Gillmore, Mary 189 Gilman, Gwen Gilsdorf, Marianne Gimenez, Helen 104, 188 Gimple, James Ginnari, Trocanis Ginther, Barbara 101, 102, 117, 126 Gipe, Carol Givens, Judith Gladieux, David 210, 225 Gladieux, Joe Glanville, Helene Glanville, James Glick, Ronald 216 Glinka, Charlotte Glinka, Erwin Glawacki, Barbara Goebel, John Goetz, Mary Goff, Clyde 225 Goff, Herbert Goff, Max 211 Gold, Joel 200 Goldberg, Delores 99, 183, 225 Goldberg, Joseph 141 Goldie, Frank Goldman, Gordon Goldstein, Mervyn Gomolski, John Gonzales, Jose Gonzalez, Ramon 211 Good, Robert Goodleman, Norman Goodlive, Thomas Goostein, Lawrence 118, 134 Gordon, Marie Gorkam, Mary Gorka, Mary 118, 126 Gorlewski, Roger Gorman, Francis Gorman, M. 217 Gorman, Terrence 204 Gorsuch, Sarah Gosik, Sharon 184 Goss, Lawrence 201 Gottlieb, Paul Goucly, Joseph Gould, Lawrence 200 Grabel, James Gradwahl, Evelyn Graf, William Graham, John Graham, Robert 134 Gramling, Ruth Grant, Merion 136 Grant, Owen Graves, Kent Gray, Carmen Gray, Charles 103, 123, 225 Gray, Dale 202 Gray, Kenneth Gray, Patricia 225 Gray, Rody Greeley, Carol Hall, Melvin Hall, Philip Hall, Raymond 122, 227 Hallak, Osman 121, 227 Holler, John Hallick, Sam Holm, Thomas Green, Roger Green, Willie 199 Greenberg, Allan Greenberg, Lorrie 134, 201 Greenberg, Louis Greenberg, William Greene, Diana Greenlese, Thomas 225 Greenman, Donald Greenwade, Robert 199 Greer, Allan Gregg, Helen Gregory, Lawrence Gregory, Michael 207 Grensing, Fritz 204 Gretzinger, Paul 215 Greunke, Coral Grewe, Richard Gries, Carol 137, 139 Grieser, Joyce Griesinger, Gerald Griffin, John GrilTith, Relda Grime, Gregory Grimshaw, Dennis Grinonneau, William Gripe, C. 118 Grochowski, Mary 186 Gradi, Bernice Groh, Kenneth Groshans, Craig Grosiean, Mary 190, 225 Gross, John Grosteffon, Dale Groth, Kathleen Grove, June Grubb, Myron Grude, Suzanne Gruenwald, Judith Grundish, Anne Grunst, Ann Grzegorzewski, Robert 217 Guernsey, Gerald 210, 225 Guest, Edward Guevara, Alcides Gummo, James Gundy, Laura 121, 124 Gunther, B, 225 Gurcsik, George Gurney, Robert Gust, James Gust, Patricia 187 Gutchess, A, 127 Gyar, Gordon Gyuras, Andrew H Haack, Nancy 137, 192 Haag, Elmer 131 Hamadani, Ataollah Hamann, John Hamilton, Richard Hamilton, Stuart Hancock, John Hanco ck, Lois Hancock, Richard 134 Hancock, Willie 145 Hanely, Robert Honf, Ruth Hanley, Joan 186 Hanley, Sharon 186 Hanneken, George 131 Hanse Horde n, Gerald 214 n, Donald Hardy, Robert Harestad, Kenneth 206, 226 Harget, Paul Harlet t, William Harmon, David Harmon, James 216 Harmon, Jon Harrah, Michael 213 Harrah, Walter 118 Harrer, Lois Harris, Alfred Harris, Franklin 123 Harris, Judith 126 Harris, Ralph 200 Harrison, Bertral Harrison, Binnie 97, 100, Harrison, Patricia Harrison, Rosanne 126 Hart, Hart, Hart, Hart, Hart, Hartm Hartm Hartm Hartm Harry James Marilyn 226 Michael Raymond an, Helga an, Paul an, Richard an, Stuart 134 Harvey, Andrew Harwaldt, Robert Hossey, Alfredo Haar, Haas, Haas, Haase, Haase, David Karl William Judith Lawrence Haberstich, Joan Hablitzel, Nancy 190 Hadda Hadda d, Jeffery d, Richard 202 Haden, James Hadlock, Alan Hastings, Robert 120 Hatcher, Charles Hatcher, Thomas 130, 132 Haube, James Hough, Barbara Hough, Philip Hauser, Lloyd Hausner, Stanley Haverbush, Thomas 216 Hawk, Gary Hawkins, Michael Hawley, John Hawley, Robert 212 Hay, William Hayes, David Hayes, Mary 188 Hayes, Robert Hayford, Dennis 134 Hayhurst, Thomas Hayne, Forrest Haynes, John Haynes, Richard Haynes, Richard T. Hazimah, Husayn Hazlewood, Albert Heaney, Fred Hody, Nora Hagedorn, Norman Hagman, Janice 118 Hahn, David 130, 132 Hahn, Ray 103, 121, 227 Hahne, Gitto 140 Haladik, Frank 145 Halagan, Francis Haldeman, Rebecca Halderman, John Haley, Elwood Halker, Richard 216 Hall, David Hall, Mary Ella Heard, Terry Heater, William 130, 132 Heaton, Richard Hebel, Judith Heckel, Robert HelTern, Mary Heffern, Paul HeHern, Raymond HeR'ernan, James 145, 216 Heider, James 145 Heigel, David Heilne r, William Heinemann, Richard Heinlen, Douglas 188, 226 Heintschel, Philip Heinz, Donald 103, 123, 226 Heinz, Richard 113, 210 Heinze, John Heinzeroth, Nancy 185 Heitzman, Carol Helling, Ellen Hellrung, David Helm, William Helmick, James Helmke, Lalyne 120 Hemphill, Pamela Henderson, Daniel Hendricks, Patricia 182, 196, 226 Henige, Daniel Henige, David 117 Henning, Arlene Henson, Jack 97, 207, 226 Henton, Evelyn Hepfinger, Sharon Herman, William 123, 127, 226 Herron, Irene Hershman, George 107 Hertzfield, Thomas Herwat, Kathryn 186 Hetrick, James Hetzel, Harry 226 Heuer, Judith 121, 124 Heuring, Joyce 186, 226 Hibbs, Jack Higgins, Joseph 205 Hilkens, Edward Hilkens, Peter Hill, Doris Hill, Frederick Hill, James 118 Hill, Noel 117 Hill Hill Hill Philip Thomas William 122, 127, 226 Hillman, Gerald 118 Hinde, Beverly 190 Hinds, Norris Hines, James Hippel, James Hirschle, Judith 227 Hirschorn, Gary Hirssig, Mary 117 Hirzel, Gretchen 190 Hissong, Floyd 134 Hite, William Hoak, Duane 117, 227 Hochmuth, Robert Hodulik, Eugene Hoeftlin, William Hoellrich, Donald Hoff, Sally Hofter, Calvin Hoffman, Mary Hoffman, Sally 190 Holiman, William 212 Hoffman, David 134 Hoffmann, Eugene Hofmann, Norma Halas, Raymond 212 Holden, Sharon Holland, Dale Hollerloach, Donald Holliday, James Holliger, Thomas Hollopeter, Thomas 202 Holmes, James Holmes, Judith 139 Holmes, Shirley 139 Holt, Eugene 227 Holton, Charles Homan, Richard 122, 127, Hone, R. 201 Honn, William 215 Hoogendoarn, Russell Hoover, Richard Hopkins, George Horn, D. 205 Hornack, John Horner, Robert Hornig, Michael Hornyak, Frank Hornyak, Richard Horvat, Sanford 200 Horvoth, Gary Horvath, John 130, 132 Horve, Erik WWZfQ59 f Qnjifvjjfwfj l W , we worId's largest producer of fibrous glass and librous glass products MW 1 Hosack, Jennie 124 Hotchkiss, Allen Hottenstein, Evelyn Houghton, Leroy Houston, Ethel Houtz, James 170 Howard, John 120 Howard, Robert Hricavsky, Joseph Hubay, Donald Hubbell, Richard 122, 127 Hubbell, Rita 188 Huffman Huber, Huber, Huber, Huber, Huber, Hudok, Dennis 107, 212 Danna James Roberta 118, 124, 135, 182, 184 William William Hudkins, Roger 227 Hudson, Robert 117 Huepenbecker, William 102, 103, 122, 127, 138, 227 Huffman , Clyde Huffman, Ray , Salinda Huffman, Marilyn 187 Hull, Duane Hull, Richard Hullibarger, Carolyn 124, 192 Hummer, Robert 216 Humphrey, Patricia Humphreys, June 195 Humphreys, Virginia 199, 227 Hunsinger, Carolyn Hurdelbrink, Brant Hurley, Marianne Hurst, Estil Huss, Edward Hutson, Clarence Hutt, David Huttinger, Lynne Hutchinson, James Hutchinson, Larry Hulinski, Ralph Hyman, Dorothy 121, 183 Hyrne, C. 127 lalacci, Fred 202, 227 Ice, Gerald lngle, Gerald 125 Ingram, Douglass 122 Inoue, Marilyn 186 Jaudzems, George 204 Jawhari, Nouhad 227 Jechura, Robert 113, 115, 216 Jedd, Patricia JeFferis, Donald Jeffrey. Gene 206 Jeffries, Chessie 199 Jeffries, Julia Jenne, Eugene Jennings, Thomas Jenssen, David Jesionowski, Bernard 227 Jeziorski, Robert Johns, Elwood Johnsen, Linda 188, 227 Johnson, Alison 136 Johnson, Christenne Johnson, Clarence Johnson, James F. Johnson, James M. 210 Johnson, Kenneth Johnson, Lewis Johnson, Malcolm Johnson, Thurlo Johnston, Alice Johnston, James 214 Johnston, Philip 106, 211 Johnston, Ronald 121, 125, 134 Jolliff, Rolland Jones, Charles Jones, Dale Jones, David 121 Janes, James Jones, John H. 199 Jones, John W. 199 Jones, Lorraine Jones, Michael 117, 140 Janes, Marley Jones, Raeleen Jones, Shirley 117, 227 Jones, Viola Jones, Virginia Jones, Wesley Jordan, Charles 217 Jordan, Douglas Jordan, James Jordan, Richard Jordan, Samuel 228 Joyce, James Joys, Joanne Juarez, Michael 228 Jung, Wan Jurek, Donald Just, Arthur Kassis, Elias 123 Kassamann, Frank Katafiasz, Catherine 187 Katchur, James 208 Katz, Erwin Katzman, Lannie Kaufman, Phyllis Kaufman, Ronald Kaufman, Rose Kawamura, Norman 107, 130, 132, 140 Kaye, Gerald 228 Kazmierczak, Dianne Keating, Margaret Keaton, Ronald Keefe, Patrick Keefer, Doris Keener, Carol 184 Keeran, Carl 214 Keeshin, Paul Keeshin, Sheila Keezer, Leroy 202 Kehle, Anthony 206 Kehres, Frederick Keifer, Donald Keil, Lloyd 228 Keister, David 210 Keller, Frances Keller, Michael Keller, Robert Keller, Thomas Kelley, Michael 123 Kellogg, Stephen Kelly, Alexander Kelly, Gary Kelly, Thomas Kelting, Karen 97, 113, 114, 191 Kemp, David 107 Kemp, Donald Kemp, Geraldine Kempf, Helmut Kendrerski, Raman Kenne, William 228 Kennedy, James 126, 228 Kennedy, Leo Kent, James Kenyon, John lnselman, lrwin lrmen, Duane Irving, Roger Irwin, Rodney 227 lstler, Robert lvancso, James J Jackson, Dale Jackson, Dale Jackson, Donald 103, 121, 127, 138 Jackson, Donna 227 Jackson, Geraldine Jackson, Joan 196 Jackson, Richard Justen, Frank 202 K Kahle, Richard 130, 132, 207 Kaifas, James Kaiser, Judith 191 Kalas, Virgil Kalisher, Lawrence 200 Kalisher, Sonia 137, 183 Kalling, David 201 Kaltenmark, Kenneth 122, 217, 228 Kominski, Geraldine Kaminski, Joel 104 Kam'nsky, Donald 104, 111, 201 Kamm, Clarence Kerbawy, Beverly Kerchevall, Kenneth Kerlin, Stephen 165, 228 Kern, Mary Kern, Thomas Kerscher, Thomas 216 Kershaw, William Kesling, Charles Kessler, Max Keswani, Nanik Ketterman, Delwin 145, 212 Kennedy, Patricia Khan, Habib 140 Khan, Nasr 120, 228 Kidd, John Kidney, James 212 Killian, Robert Kim, Kiwun Kimble, James 212, 228 Kimble, Janet 117, 137, 18 Kimmelman, James K'ndle, Andrew 134 King, Donald Kamm, Korvai, Danna Jay Kovacs, Paul Jacob, Judith 118, 189, 227 Jacobs, John 101, 217 Jacobs, John E. 123 Jacobs, John F. Jacobs, Jon C. Jacobs, Marvin Jacobs, Norman Jacobs, Robert Jacobson, Beatrice Jaegle, Richard 211 Jagel, William 211 Jogodzinski, Ann 124, 139 Jagodzinski, Anthony 202 Jagodzinski, Robert Jakob, Francis James, Michael 100, 206, 227 Janes, William Jonkowski, Charles Jonkowski, Terry Jansen, Owen Jansen, Robert 214 Jaudzems, Francis Kamm, Kenneth Kamm, Richard Kander, Henry 200 Kane, Leonard Kane, Pat Kangelaris, John Kania, Thomas Kansorka, David Kansorka, Marian Kaplan, Leonard 106, Kaplan, Stephen 134 Koplin, Mariorie 134, 201 Karazim, Richard 210, 228 Kardas, Tora Karow, Otoo Karpanty, Ronald Karpinski, David Karszewski, Robert Kasch, James 141 Kaser, Edward 122 Kasper, Daniel King, Frederick King, Kathleen 190 King, Michael King, Paul A. King, Paul L. Kang, William 207 Kingsley, Anne 118, 187 Kinnee, Andre Kinney, Beverly Kinney, Charles 228 Kirdahy, Anthony Kirik, Kenneth Kirk, James Kirkbricle, Willis Kirkman, Karl Kirkman, Richard Kirkpatrick Donald Kirkpatrick John Kirschke, Leonard Kirschner, C. 127 Kirschner, Frederick Kirwan, Michaed 141 4 137, 177, Kish, John 202 Kisner, Gerald Kisseberth, Charles Kitzler, William 118 Klag, Judith Klatt, Dorrilyn 194 Klein, David Klein, Ronald Kleine, John 130, 132 Kleman, Paul Kleppinger, Edward Klewer, Elaine Klewer, Terry Klinck, Bruce 101 Klopfenstein, Thomas 202, 229 Klotz, Dennis Klotz, Larry 111 Klump, Eileen Knaggs, Lawrence Knapp, Carol Knauer, Kenneth Kneeshaw, Thomas Kneisley, Robert Knepper, Mary Knight, Phyllis Knight,-Smith, G, 127 Knisely, Beverly 96, 99, 113 Knoblauch, Joyce Knapp, Karen Knorr, Jane Knorr, Terry Knorr, Theodore Knudsen, Wayne Kobee, R. 127 Koch, E. 120 Koch, Harriet Koch, William 229 Koehl, John Koelsch, William Koenigseker, Howard 118 Koepfer, Donald 198, 216 Koester, Karl 202, 229 Koester, Sharon Goester, Susan Kaester, William 122, 198, Kogan, Simon Kohler, George 118 Kohli, Eugene Kohli, Robert 122, 205 Kohn, Ellen Kohring, Richard Koinis, Xenophon Kolb, Bertha Kolebuck, Frank 217 Kallmeier, Janet 229 Konczal, Daniel Konrath, Larry Konst, William Kontok, Alden Kontak, Neil Kontak, Robert Kantometros, Nicholas 121 Koonce, Egnellia Koop, Richard 217 Koperski, Ronald Kopp, John Koppenhofer, Janice Korman, lrene 101, 183 Korman, Marlene 183, 229 Kormonyos, Stephen Kory, Gloria 124 Kasbab, Sharon Koser, Betty Koster, Daniel Kourous, John Koury, George 198, 202 Kover, Stephen Kozak, Priscilla Kozlowski, George Krall, William Kramer, Mary 102, 196, 229 Kramer, Richard Kranz, Roland Krause, Charles 105, 109 Krauser, Stephen Krauss, Judi Krauss, Karen 139, 140, 191 Krauss, Kay 191 Kreamer, Jo Ann Kreinbrink, Leonard , 188 216, 229 L 256 LANDIVIARKS OF PROGRESS . . . in TOLEDO-Glass Center of the World ,.. V r ll! 1 a r 4 ll 5 li l These four bu1ld1ngs reflect the techno1og1ca1 ach1eve- IH' nu 'M' 't lil 'l w l , v . . MQW" H : 'l l ments of OWBIIS-Ill1I'101S Glass Company, whose ,X ' VI ' Q . V1 5 - . . . ' - 1 ll: i Q , l A phys1ca1 growth has left these mdehble 1 gif-, ' ' ' ' J 4+ fi l 'l 5 ' l 1 . . . . ' Off S45 fllilll I ll 'ei J 1mpress1ons on the lndustrlal VE , ' , 1' lf 1 I I .I j' im. H: ll T 2 Er U face of Toledo. j f , ' i f if 11 l hu A l 3 '-1 ' , we ' ' .Il n :' . HL B . a sf 1 I - -. f f 1.. -rs -.. ' U l' l 11324 r . ,QQ '1 Hf ff' ni i r H .fzfsiii .Q 'W H" HV Bt Elfwifpuii - - lf- Ill up 5 5 Duraglas Cenler l ,N f' ' 2 , ' gl .H un, E i 14th 8. Adams 'HNBUOEEEEHEE ., ' 1 ll : ,-f""5: ' ,, ' it . r ill! 2 H 1 'f5Q5'S,,.s-.,:-f 7 . f J. ly B ,,,.,.. , ss' Y' f -- -e ' l Hs: B 1 E Customer service facilities, staffed by nearly Il IU B ' l,. 500, offer Owens-Illinois customers thelad- n IM1 E Elk' vantages of specialzzed package design, A' .I product and-packaging research, and NYM E "ll: L l i 0 u l . marketing services. H l, Q gig E C .IQ Owens-Illmols Bulldlng NIH ll' fl V Madison 8. SI. Clair ll l ll' - l - I 1 gg Egg -'- N ,I M-1. l .. wr- , egggaammmu ml - ng , i I ,,.::4w-vm-arg , : 5 X592 l 3 More than 1,200 Toledo-area resi- , V E El!!! N, . W F , II , dents work in the O-I General 2 1 Q 'l' -'lg . msg offices-directing activities of V i wr, 34,000, coast to coast. g ""5-Y1l22i35W?lw2.fbR':fsllii J. iii, l ' Libbey Glass Dlvlsuon Plant 'iiarq ' Ash 8. Champlain ' - Z" 4 '-1 4 51?-'l '-1 'T Owens-Illinois Technical Center 1700 North Westwood Home of fine Libbey table glassware, this manufacturing plant employs more than 1,500 and is one of 55 Owens-Illinois plants across the nation. Ill 'oliimu ' - -, ' ,, "rw, ,V 70 , ,. ll l l lt " M 4 -imiiiiiiiimr 19 1 , ' -"'.ff1-Q' wif.-..,., U 4. nm n M .4 ' - P' Y' ,f. ,. ., 152- fm - 1- X 4- ...I + A-.,4g4, 5m , V ,, m, t .j im mf -- Enya: . lf-1 W, i iii . - J M.- ......,. t .............. -....- -s...,....,: irifrii o iiziz' .. flee ., st ' or 1 s-if -r A"m1-flash-12--sf-"' ' 'ss 'Held-2-aff The world's largest and most complete glass research facility, housing 600 scientists, engineers and technicians. MAKERS OF PRODUCTS WENS' LLINOIS GENERAL OFFICES - TOLEDO 1, OHIO Krell, Richard Kreuz, Jerome Kreves, Tiiu Krieger, Val Krahn, Shirley 115, 139, 191 Kroll, John 141, 141 Kroll, M. 107 Krompak, Frances Kronoviter, Mary Krouse, Larry 134 Kruger, Patricia Krusoe, John Kruszynski, John 120 Kulaiak, Judith 106, 184 Kubicki, Lawrence Kubitz, Jack Kucara, Rosalie Kuchers, Carol Kuchinski, John Kudelka, Robert Kudlica, Paul 121 Kuebbeler, Sally 196 Kuehnl, Thomas Kuehnle, Gary 117 Kuenz, Paul Kuhn, Arthur Kuhnle, Carl 202 Kuiawski, Walter Kulczak, Edwin Kuntz, Bruce 212 Mayhew, Kunz, Jessie Kurth, Philip Kusevich, Barbara Kusian, Gilbert 122, 127, 139, 224 Lee, Delbert Leedy, Richard Lees, James Letkowitz, Leonard 145, 200 Lehman, Brenda 126, 135 Lehman, Charles Lehmann, Charles Lehmann, Thomas Lehrer, John Lehrer, William 130, 132 Leib, Harry Lein, Kenton Leiser, Bernard Leiter, James Lekka, Theodora Lemke, William Leneave, Samuel Lentz, Frank 168 Lentz, Gordon 203 Lentz, William 123 Leon, Elaine Leonard, Michael Lequerica, Augusto Leu, James 100 Leutz, Anne 124, 182, 196 Leutz, Barbara Leutz, Margaret Levine, David Levine, Ida Levine, Melvin 120, 121, 200, 230 Levison, Jerome 200 Levison, Nancy Lewand, Kevin 100, 104, 107, 115, Kusina, Philip Kusz, John Kutsche, Henry 130, 132 Kwiatlcowski, Frank Kwiatkowski, Jeanne Kylish, Robert L LaDuc, James Lafayette, Clifford Lahr, Dewitt Lahr, William Lakics, Walter Lamb, Bonnie Lambrix, Judith Lancaster, Terrence 130, 132, 140 Landstein, Laszlo Lane, Alan Lang, Donald Lang, Jean Lange, Edward Lange, James 100, 206 Lange, Walter 203 Langenderter, Charles 130, 132 Langenderfer, George Longenderfer, Victor 217 Lonzinger, Clifford Laplante, David Large, Alice Lark, William Larkey, Carol Larotondo, James Lascola, Matthew Laston, Lynn Lau, Duane 121 Lau, Marilyn Lau, Raymond Louber, David Lauman, Dennis Laux, Barbara 187 Lacigne, Robert Lavoy, William 123, 229 130, 131, 216 Lewandowski, Daniel 216 Lewandowski Jerry 170 Lewandowski Robert ,130 Lewandowski, Thomas 118 Lewis, Beverly Lewis, Donald 168 Lewis, Edward 121 Lewis, Harlan 212, 230 Lewis, Jerome 230 Lewis, Lewis, Lewis, Lewis, Norman Ralph Richard Thomas 134 Libenson, David 209 Licata, Liddell Liddell Faye , Euneda , Felix Liebau, Patricia 106, 182, 188 Liebenthal, Judith Liebes, Harriett Liebich, Alton Liechty, Philip Liechty, Judith Lopez, Hugo Lopresto, James 117 Lopresto, Mary 194, 230 Lorenzen, Paul Loshbough, James Lott, Jack Louthan, George Louviaux, Nancy Louviaux, Rosalie 97, 105, 109, 188 Low, Stanley 129, 200, 230 Lozinski, David Lubin, Arthur Lubitsky, Gerald 104, 107, 200 Lucas, Gene Lucas, Sara 184 Ludlum, Ned Ludwig, Fred Luedtke, Richard 123 Luepke, Thomas Lugibihl, Ruthann Lundberg, Carole Lupper, Frank Lupton, Dianna Lupton, S. 126 Lutiens, Lawrence Lutz, Fred 204 Lydey, Donald Lykins, lda Lynch, Robert Lynn, Robert Lyons, Delores M MacDonald, Kathleen Mack, James Mack, R, 123, 230 Mackim, John Macklin, Grant Macklin, Jeanette Macy, Bill Macy, Jill Macy, Paul 155 Madden, James Madden, Norma 117 Maeder, Janell 35, 106, 194 Mafi, Khossraw Magee, Patrick Mahmoud, Shah Mahoney, Daniel 206 Mahoney, James Mahrouyan, Reza Main, Bruce Maichszak, Joseph Makovicka, Ronald 121, 125, 230 Makowski, Anne 117 Makowski, Joseph 123, 171 Martin, Horace Martin, Janice Martin, Judith Martin, Mary Martin, Sally Martin, Sonya 135, 196 Martishius, Walter 145, 168 Marvin, Kenneth Marx, Richard Mason, Carol Mason, Clarence Mason, Robert Massey, Lynn Master, William Materni, Henrietta Matevia, Brian Matevia, Robert Mather, Gordon 100 Mottes, Mariorie 190, 231 Matthews, Carol 139, 193 Matthews, Ronald Mattimoe, Joseph 206 Matzinger, John Matzinger, Larry Maurer, Cecile Maurer, Sue Mauter, Richard Mavis, Wiley 117 Maxwell, Norris May, Evelyn 231 May, Nicholas Mayer, Lee Coral Linck, Deanna 34, 230 Lindemann, Terrance Lindsey, Mary 113, 140, 190 Lines, Kenneth Linger, Ronald Linver, Eleanor 183, 230 Linver, Gladys Lippens, Julain Lippincott, Roger Lippold, Judith 188, 230 Malchefi, Ervin Malec, Leonard Malhotra, Ramesh Mallory, Patricia Maniak, Ralph 209 Manley, Carol Manoft, Donald Manor, Mary Manson, Dean Mansur, Faud Elias Lippus, Jerry Lipson, Charles Lipsyc, Nathan 120, 121, 200, 230 Lister, Albert Little, Gayle 140 Lloyd, Leroy lloyd, Orpha Loe, Peter Loe, Ronald Loeb, Robert Lavrar, Frank 229 Law, Phyllis Lawless, James Lawniczak, Michael Lawrence, John Lawson, Norma Layne, Philip Lazenby, Susan Lazur, John 216 Leadbetter, James Leathers, Darryl Leavitt, Gerald 97, Leck, Norman Leclr, Vernon 229 Lecklider, John 118 106, 108, 200, 229 Loebrich, Gary Laefliler, Lawrence Loftus, Bernard Logan, Beatrice Lohmann, Larry Lana, Milan Long, Arnold Long, Barbara Long, Gary 107, 206 Long, Herral Loo, Fred 12, 127, 141, 230 Lao, Gilbert Loo, Virginia 123 Laos, Mary Laos, Valerie 194 Manthey, Norris Manuszak, Ronald Moraldo, John 122, 214 Marioca, Pedro Mariasy, Richard Markley, Mary Lou 126, 137, 140, 182, 192 Markopoulos, Elaine Markwood, Thomas Marleau, Nancy Marleau, Richard 103 Marohn, William 140 Maroszek, Robert Marovich, Kenneth 122 Marquardt, Daniel Marquardt, Jon 210 Marsh, Leslie Marsh, Marsha Marshall, Donald Marshall, Douglas 230 Marshall, John 122, 127, 230 Marshall, Linda 195 Martin, Erika 230 Martin, Herbert Martin, Herman Mayhugh, Janet 192 Mayo, Gerald McAlear, Michael McAlear, Patrick McAllister, William 130, 132 McAninch, Alan 130, 131 McArthur, Robert McBurney, James 210 McCabe, James 210 McCaFlrey, Harry 231 McCallister, Russell McCarthy, Gerald McCarthy, Judith McCartney, Thomas McCartney, Willard McCarty, Mary McCauley, Gerard McClelland, Carolyn McClintic, Scott McCloud, Robert McClure, Gerald McClure, Wilbert McComas, Douglas McCormick, Kenneth 231 McCormick, Richard McCormick, Thomas 170 McCreery, Dean 206 McCrum, Don McCullough, Frank McDaniel, Foul 215 McDonald, Von 213 McDonel, John 215 McDowell, Jon McEwen, Eleanor McFarland, Jean McFarlane, Robert McGonnon, Thomas McGee, Elena 124 McGee, William 211 McGhee, Carolyn McGinnis. Sharon 108, 121, 124, 182, 188, 231 McGough, Brian McGrew, Harvey McGruder, Elmer McHenry, Helen McHugh, Madonna 139 McHugh, Margaret 190, 231 Mcllvain, Robert Mclnlire, Clidord Mclntosh, Patricia 187 Mctiarus, Sammy McKenzie, Flora McKilIen, Barbara McKillen, Russell McKimmy, Barbara 99, 190, 231 McKinstry, James 122, 127 McKittrick, Joseph 130, 132 McKnight, William 7 PRESENTING2 THE BEST OF THE M0'l'l0N PICTURES L-ll? I' I If - ge DOEHLER-.IARVIS DIVISION OF NATIONAL LEAD COMPANY CAREER OPPORTUNITIES Engineering The highly technical nature of our industry aftords outstanding opportunities to recent engineering graduates. Your engineering training could qualify you 'for a position in the following departments: Research 0 Sales o Production 0 Die or Machine Design Metallurgical 0 Maintenance o Industrial Engineering FOR FURTHER INFORMATION WRITE TO: Mr. F. Carman, Doehler-Jarvis Division, National Lead Company Smead and Prospect Avenues o Toledo I, Ohio 25 IN'l'EIlNA'l'l0NAL , Mclaughlin, Allen McLeod, Ralph McMahon, Michael McManus, Margaret McMillan, Herbert McQuade, Richard McQuillen, John 122 McSwain, Carroll McVicker, Dale 231 McWilliams, Thomas Meador, Dorothy Mears, Margaret Mechling, Helen Meck, Phyllis 190 Meek, Gordon Mehta, Prem Meissner, Roma Meister, Carol Meister, Charles 107, 121 Meister, J. 127 Melchior, Jerry 120 Mell, James 134 Mellon, James 140 Melot, John Miller, Neil Miller, Robert C. Miller, Robert L. Miller, Roger Miller, Ronald 134 Miller, Russell 117, 121 Miller, Sharon Miller, Thomas 130, 132 Miller, Thomas J, Miller, Walter Mills, Fred Mills, Joseph Mills, Judith 139 Mills, Sharon Millstein, Tonia Minelif, William Minke, Albert 121 Minke, John Mintz, Carl Misiuda, Richard Misko, Alphose 210 Mitchel, Jeremiah 130, 132 Mitchell, Marianne 117, Mitchell, Thomas 194, 231 Murnen, William Murphy, Dennis Murphy, Gerald Murphy, Helen Murphy, Terrance Murphy, William 170 Murray, Frank Murray, John H. Murray, John J. 145 Murray, Joseph Murray, Thomas Muszynski, Florian Muszynski, Shirley Norris, Allan Narthcutt, Judith Narthrup, Robin Nortzf Thomas Novak, Eugene 212, 232 Novak, John Novak, Judith 137, 139, 192 Noviski, Gary Nowak, Robert Nurrer, James Nusbaum, Gerald 139 Nykodym, Daniel O Obed, Diana 126, 135 Oberlin, Everson Oberwegner, John O'Brien, John O'Bryan, John O'Bryan, Richard O'Callaghan, Sally 191 O'Callaghan, Judith 190 Ochsner, Richrad Meltzer, Alan Melvin, Donald 134 Menacher, W. 127 Meng, Martin Mercer, Gwendolyn Mercer, Jerry Merkel, Lawrence Mermer, John 141 Merren, Thomas 208 Merrifield, James 127, 204, 231 Merrill, Robert Merrill, Smither Mersereau, Sarah 140, Mersing, Lawrence Mertes, Michael Merz, John Metzger, Donald 145 186 Metzker, Donald Meyer, Grace Meyer, John Meyer, Paul Meyer, Robert B. Meyer, Robert Meyer, Robert W. Meyers, Eugene 212 Meyers, G. 107 Mezger, Gerhard Michaels, Gail Michaels, Ronald Michalak, George Micham, Joyce 186 Michael, John Michel, Donald Michelson, Jack Michota, Franklin Mickel, Kenneth 204 Middaugh, Willard Mierzwiak, Rose 124, 139, 141, 192 Might, Angela Mihalich, Joseph 134 Mihalko, John Mitsch, Richard Mittendorf, Susan Mittlehauser, Donald Mizerny, Barbara 118, 189 Mizerny, Jeanne Maburg, William Mocek, Alaysius Mock, Carl Mockensturm, Carl Mackensturm, Joseph Moeller, Leonard Moersch, Maureen Mohamed, Derwish Mohan, Ravinder 134 Mahler, Larene Mohney, Jerry Mohr, Robert Mohrhardt, Robert Malik, Phillip Malik, Thomas 134 Mollison, Gladys 231 Molnar, Robert Momenee, Thomas Monaghan, Gerald Monday, Warren Monk, Judith Montagino, Joanna Montague, Don Montgomery, Virginia Moody, Clara 124 Moor, John Moore, Raymond Moore, Robert Moore, Thomas Moorehead, Larry 168 Morawski, Ronald Monford, Thomas Morgan, Arthur Morgan, Helene Morin, Michael Myerholtz, Elaine Myers, Beniamin 130, 134 Myers, C. Delsrena Myers, David Myers, Gerald Myers, John Myers, Joseph 217 Myers, Ralph 123, 130 Myers, Robert A. Myers, Robert C. 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A TOLEDO INDUSTRY SALUTES THE SENIOR CLASS OF UNIVERSITY OF TOLEDO ' fi Tu , , ,i V- f- -- V .4 f ,I - Hllllw f Q s 6 3 lf' JEEP FC-T50 TRUCK JEEP UNIVERSAL JEEP FC-T70 TRUCK JEEP UTILITY WAGON ' I ee 4 ' Wheel IQISER O . , Drlve Vehicles xg?-gig one of the growing QISER industries 260 Ponarello, Edmund Panos, Andrew Papanicoloou, Andrew Popcun, John 109, 155, 216 Pappas, John 137, 140, 214 Parasiliti, Joan 233 Fark, Teh Parker, Betty 192 Parker, Richard 118 Parks, James 121, 199 Parks, Louise 124 Parks, Nancy 190 Parlette, Carl 123 Parrigin, Deanna Parson, Joanne Porvin, Hooshang Porvin, Manouchehr Pasch, Karl 123, 130, 132 Pasquale, James Patay, Joseph Fatitsas, Patocki, George 233 Francis 122 Patrick, William Patroulis, John 145 Potsavos, Evelpia 233 Patterson, George 155 Patterson, Patterson, Sue 194 Paul, Walter Pauly, Franklin Judy 101, 105, 194 Reiner, Carl 168 Pavlik, Kathleen Pavkovich, Robert Pawlak, Robert 155 Pawlikowski, Phyllis 196, 233 Pawlina, Carol Payette, Timothy Payne, Emmett 130 Payne, Gerald 140 Payne, Ted 216 Paz, Antonio Pozdzior, John Pealer, Judith Pealer, Mary Pearce, Jerry 107 Pearlman, Barry Peck, Richard Peck, Thomas Peeps, Ronald Penhorwcod, Edwin 213 Penn, Curtis Penn, Gerald 100, 233 Penwell, Jane 194 Perdeau, Charles Periat, Ervin Perkins, Donald Perkins, Jerry 124 Perkinson, Elizabeth 139 Perla, Gene Perruchon, Patricia Photos, George Photos, Nicholas Photos, Pauline Piotkowski, Jo Anne 186 Pickens, John 199, 233 Pickle, Robert 214 Fiehl, Daniel 123, 140 Pierce, Don Pierson, Stanley Pietrzak, Ralph Pigott, A. 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Weisberg, Philip Weissman, Robert Weithman, Maureen Weitzel, Joann Welber, David Welch, Mariary Welch, Richard Welch, Sandra 183 Welker, Barbara Welker, Carol 195 Welker, Joyce Welker, Mark 134 Welling, Sue Wells, Gail 238 Welsh, Barton 204 Welsh, Robert Welsheimer, Judith Welter, Thomas Wendt, Thomas Wengrow, Gary Wenrick, Deloris 138 Wenrick, Everett Werbo, Her1YY Wernert, David 202 Wernert, Robert Wertz, Gerald Wesolawski, James E. A. 0'REIllY STUDIO Photography At Its Finest 1959 BLOCK!-IOUSE PHOTOGRAPHER I You Name If! we'lI Photograph If! C 4125 MARLAINE GR 5-0451 Toledo, Ohio "RED" WELLS HOME MADE PIES, SOUPS, AND CHILI New Location 1740 Sylvania at Tremainsville - Free Parking - O 2817 Monroe Street Open 6:00 A.M. to 4:00 P.M. 266 ' r Wesalowski, Thomas Williams, Howard 202 Wolfram, Ada 182, 192, 239 West, Alene Williams, James Wood, Cyrus 134 West, Donald Williams, Joseph Wood, David Westenkirchner, John 141 William, Judith 191 Woods, Louis 217 Westhoven, Paul Williams, Rose Woods, Marian Weston, Ronald Williams, Ted 202 Woods, Sandra 189 Wetter, Lowell Williams, Williams 98, 239 Woods, William 239 Wetzel, Sharon 124 Williamson, B. 141 Woody, Linda Wexler, Lawrence Williamson, Marshall Woolford, David Wexler, Miriam Williamson, Thomas Woolford, David Wexler, Victor 139, 214 Willis, E. Robert Woolley, Patricia 126, 135 Weyher, Kathleen Wilson, Betty Workman, Jan Whalen, Pamela Wilson, Dick 165 Wortman, Mariann Wheating, Lindo Wilson, James Wrest, Terry Whitaker, Joseph Wilson, John Wright, Eddie 145,234 White, Carl 206 Wilson, Larry Wright, Floyd White, Herbert Wiltse, Bonnie Wright, Gloria White, Daniel Wimberly, Robert 202 Wright, Ronald White, Mary Winand, Ralph Wright, William White, Richard Windisch, Reta Wudi, Ewald White, Susan Windischman, Woodrow Wuerfel, Roger 122, 216 White, Ted Windnagle, Carl Wulf, Robert 130, 132 Whllmllefr Glen Yaffee, Roberta White, Timothy 120 White, Virginia 185 Whiteman, Jill 118 Whiting, Julian 134 Whitney, Earl 130, Whitney, Kay 126, 130, 184 Winglewich, Richard Winker, Frank Winquist, June Winter, Oakley 132 Winters, Larry Winters, William 107, 115, 216, 239 Winzeler, Adeline Zink, Lema Widmer, Marcia Widner, Wayne Wiebeck, Mary Wiedemann, lrmgard 190 Wierszewski, Ronald Wesbauer, D. 130, 132 Wirwahn, Jaan Wise, Raymond Wiseley, John Wiseley, Judith 34, 96, 99, 112, 190, 239 Witmer, David 118 100, 104, WyckofF, Philip Wyckoff, David Wynn, Thomas Y Yakumithis, Michael Yanchar, James Yant, Dorothy Yant, Kenneth Yarnell, James Yeager, Albert 130, 132, Z Zaborowski, James Zaenger, Carole 186 Zaenger, James 122, 127, Zaias, Lindo 11 Zom, Francis Zambrano, Aurora Zoner, Alan Zaneville, Ruth Zank, Lawrence Zankl, John Zopadka, Chester Zopsic, Richard 145 Zarick, Edward Zaugg, John 117, 118 Zaye, David Zbinden, David 117 Zdawczyk, Ronald Zedlitz, Gerald 210 Zeigler, Gail Zeiter, Marilyn Zellers, Darryl 121, 125, Zentos, Nick Zepf, Arthur Zern, Charles Ziegler, Paul Zielinski, Herman Zielinski, Kenneth Ziems, Thomas Zimmerman, Ann 239 Zimmerman, Paul Zimmerman, Robert Zimmerman William I' Wiesbauer, Karl Wiggins, Allen 139, 214 Wilcox, Gregory 238 Wilde, Michael Wilder, Richard Wilkie, Dennis 145 Will, Theodore 239 Willard, Judy Willey, Robert Williams, Charles 141 Williams, David Witt, Robert 121, 131, 212 Yeager George Witte, Phillip 118 Yeager John Wlahofsky, Eugene Yeager, Nelson Woerner, Richard Yerger, Judson Woessner, Edward Yerkes, Charles Woiciechowski, Robert Yaakum, Cyrus Woitowicz, David 139 Young, John Wolf, Manuel 103, 120, 121, 239 Young, Kay 121, 124, 239 Wolfe, James Young, Terry Wolfe, Robert Young, William Wolfe, William Alpha Alpha Alpha Alpha Chi Omega 184 Epsilon Delta 100 Epsilon Pi 200 Kappa Psi 120 Youngblood, Allen Organization Index Alpha Omicron Pi 186 Circle K 107 Delta Delta Delta Delta Theta Phi Delta X 123 Zirkel, Paul 117 Zitkus, Wayne Ziton, Elias 202, 239 208 Zlotnik, Gerald 97, 98, 120, 121, 168 Zollars, Richard 214 Zrailc, Renee 124 Zraik, Thomas Zuckowski, John Zucker, Janet 101, 126, 140, 190 Zychowicz, Lawrence 118 Zyp, Neil Dowd-Nash-White Club 134 Ellen H. Richards Club 124 Alpha Alpha Alpha Alpha Alpha Phi Alpha 199 Phi Gamma 100 Phi Omega 107 Sigma Phi 202 Zeta Omega 120 Amateur Radio Association American Institute of Chemical Engineers 121 American Institute of Electrical Engineers and Fine Arts Club 101 Freshman Class 111 German Club Institute of the Aeronautical Sciences Inter-fraternity Council 198 International Students Association lnter-nos 135 Junior Class 109 lnstitute of Radio Engineers 122 American Pharmaceutical Association 121 American Society of Civil Engineers 122 American Society of Mechnaical Engineers 123 Beta Beta Beta Beta Gamma Sigma Blockhouse 112 Blue Key 98 Campus Collegian 114 Canterbury Club 138 Chi Omega 188 Kappa Beta Pi Kappa Delta 192 Kappa Delta Pi 101 Kappa Kappa Psi Kappa Psi Pharmaceutical 125 Knight Club Lambda Kappa Sigma 124 Lutheran Students' Association 138 Military Science Club Mu Phi Epsilon 102 The Open Door To Hospitality . . . YOU WILL ENJOY THE PLEASANT ATMOSPHERE OF AMERICAN AND CHINESE FOODS AT DOUGLAS GRILL Hot Food to Take Out-Ready To Serve Dining Room and Grill Room Air-Conditioned for Your Comfort CALL FOR RESERVATIONS GR 2-9073 or GR 2-0122 4129 MONROE STREET FREE PARKING PLACE CHURCHILL'S Two Friendly Super Markets To Serve You Better GR 4-7082 2845 West Centrol ot Cheltenham 4122 Monroe ot Bellevue Compliments H i I fi n g e r Corporation Production Plating and Die Casting 1800 N. WESTWOOD Headquarters for Concrete and Masonry Products OHIO'S LARGEST SELECTION OF FACE BRICK O TRUCK-MIXED CONCRETE Thoroseal Waterproofing A O SIX CONVENIENT YARDS SERVING TOLEDO AREA SINCE 1901 KUHLMAN BUILDERS SUPPLY fr BRICK CO. Moin Office - 1845 Collingwood Blvd. Phone: CHerry 3-2121 Toledo 2, Ohio 268 National Collegate Players National Society of Pershing Rities 130 Newman Club 139 Ohio Student Education Association 126 Ohio Society of Professional Engineers 127 Panhellenic Council 182 Peppers 99 Phi Alpha Theta Phi Kappa Phi 102 Phi Kappa Psi 204 Physical Educational Maiors Pi Beta Phi 94 Pi Delta Phi Pi Kappa Phi 208 Pi Mu Epsilon Political Science Club Psychology Club Pyramid Club 136 Radio Workshop Religious Council 137 Rho Chi Society 103 Rocket Choristers 117 Scabbard 81 Blade 131 Senior Sigma Sigma Sigma Sigma Class 108 Alpha Epsilon 210 Alpha Omega Delta Pi Phi Epsilon 212 Sigma Rho Tau Sigma Xi Sophomore Class 110 Student Activities Committee 106 Society of American Military Engineers 132 Student Bar Association Student Senate 104 Student Union Board ot Governors 106 Tau Beta Pi 103 Tau Kappa Epsilon 214 Theta Chi 216 Toledo Astronomical Society Toledo University Veterans' Club 141 United Students' Association University Chemical Society University Choir 116 University Christian Fellowship University Polish Club 141 University Theatre University of Toledo Rocket Band 118 Wesleyan Club 139 Who's Who 96 Women's Recreation Association 137 Young Democrats Young Men's Christian Association 140 Young Women's Christian Association 140 Young Republicans Club Zeta Tau Alpha 196 DA NA F or 30 years has been growing with TOLEDO and NORTHWESTERN OHIO .ffl . -, .KJWZ 270 s,-... ., gg-1 M, ' .1 fbfu .ly 11, JJ Q-7, ..-1. 4' Q- gr fr" 'Q-' s-L' "' - ' ' , 2-Za? fi:-'F' 5 31" 51' ' ef 415' me ..q'f:g:- if- .,, 1' 15 -751' ,sv asv? -. if as ,.,-- Avo. .' fkn. Q. V "':,"9' Sf' '- 1 'P-Q' - . -1-f . -Ni? ,gr 3' e- X Wu- if f-16? 3'3" S., A ln. -ze' 9-Q. fe , N' , Y ,:. 'f-,-,ty R:-:Qc Jqifhm- . Jjjff Q-,-sr , . J if ,fgffff,f?5"' -1 'JSQW 1, 1- if fi? ""'21r'T5',i',ff U JJ J' gfs, . -,gin 'W ff A v- 'Jeff safe' 5 ,xi ' -1.3 '." f ,, S J-i The Standard 9- J M QJ " of the Industry . . . 4, 4 eh ' X 45? i ,! i s Spicer products have been in continuous use by ' ff' the automotive industry for more than 50 years. I --, .g V- New designs such as the Powr-Lok limited slip Y .1 - K ' I - fi I X dlfferentxal, Splcer Synchro-Master 12-speed "se 5 L- 'N 'Ili' , . . . . . f' 'ef--N- .gi -i -' 'O 1 transmission and the new Presto-matic transmisslon 4 C I1 f g ' li? l I Q x -J system are recent Dana engineering developments I ' I- ff A "J . . . . . 'fgff 5, I P KVVW 6 " in keeping with our trad1t1on as "The Standard M O ,g i Y f of the Industryn. DANA CORPORATION 41oo BENNETT Ro. 'rol.Eoo 1. on-no PATRONS O RETAIL CLERKS UNION NUMBER 6 IRON WORKERS LOCAL UNION NUMBER 55 PLUMBERS AND STEAMFITTERS LOCAL NUMBER 50 MEAT CUTTERS UNION ELECTRICAL WORKERS LOCAL NUMBER 8 GRAIN MILLERS UNION ELECTRICAL WORKERS LOCAL NUMBER 245 BRICKLAYERS, MASONS G PLASTERERS INTERNATIONAL ACKNOWLEDGMENTS The staff of the 'I959 Blockhouse wishes to thonk: THE E. A. O'REILLY PHOTOGRAPHY STUDIO DAN DUVENDACK, PHOTOGRAPHER BRUCE DALE, PHOTOGRAPHER EDWARDS BROTHERS, INCORPORATED THE S. K. SMITH COMPANY PUBLIC RELATIONS OFFICE, UNIVERSITY OF TOLEDO And the many others without whose help and understanding we could never have published the 1958 Blockhouse. 71 62waz47Z0z'2 0f3fw,fffLa:Z"ZfieZ6fw0wZE'j-d,5v0L 20oc57wm4Jw7l5fAwh7,bmw7 ma,a,AZa,m,ffM417A!Q0i!a-449511, aauazmmv affwfajhw Zdvilfavlmmmad. 647070 Uz?fLw'am70a.Z2wLcc,zaZi2uaIfMw1JQ0?4,dfnA6nwmf'f w-mimi, I E an Q H. 1 S, N 9-pig. - . i '5 .4 ' sq: . ' .,. . , H Q ...J- r -33' .. . -47 - IQ. 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University of Toledo - Blockhouse Yearbook (Toledo, OH) online yearbook collection, 1956 Edition, Page 1

1956

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

1957

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1958

University of Toledo - Blockhouse Yearbook (Toledo, OH) online yearbook collection, 1960 Edition, Page 1

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