University of Toledo - Blockhouse Yearbook (Toledo, OH)
- Class of 1960
Page 1 of 288
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 288 of the 1960 volume:
, I -
0 k E
r l vw ,. A, . .
.. . " fs- "ffl "5
5 P' ar A - '
, x . I 4
., 44, 5"j4,
. A , 1. H' A W
7 K .t -'
Y . fuzw mn . JJ. Q A - s,
b-. - v J ' I .'::?stq, , I -, JL I.. 'Q
""" 5' X"'?t" -' . ,..' . li ' . .1-1 .v Q .: - "fi-""' '- -'1 '
' M 4- ..:.:aA- si , -W----'--
L, . W4 -4 P' O . ....--rf
-3 ' 5 A
1 Qfzf' ,J
if sflf'f 1'
I, . -.. - '- M., -'ftf---wvff , .1
x . U .kit '- 'AU .
, X -'J 1
1 1 -'aw
f, . ?aT"'f. 6'
1 Q- .fu
J ,f p."m'pv
f 'b ' in
' 1 -Y 1'5-
. ,-, .,
- 4' .. - -f.
,' 1 '
, if '
' " fo-,H 4' I,
r T "
ll. , 1 -
. I1 n V
Nlfafij' ,api ' . , i
' -A V ..
.n . 3 ' 4
f' ' '."
.t '- YQ '
. -' ' -' , mg,
L 1 ' -f'qf9..- Q.
V , 'Y , ,1-
5 . X -VV' -VK
X , ,V 1 is 12' -. .' f '
, " v".'.' ' ' .- t ' . 3 - '
, . . M 2' ' '-. 'ff'-. .. ' 'T' .Q 4 J x
1., 'y A JF --Jw . 'Y' . ,Q ,A
, ,, L b K. J, , . , zu,
xp X2 A - 1 ' ' i - 5, l gi.: if-iff.
- .' N.. X, 1'-A '.,Lf""'-f - '- ' ini:
A r . .X . " '
. ,- 'L x 'ff-4 x ' ' Kb :
' INA ' 59 W -'f
, - ' , A f
R T. -, A V ' .L l v exis-
Jg A . I R Y . , rig, as x x
Wf . 'f :Rf--f Af -- if .1 f ' . '
.+R , - - A 1.-3' - LJ' 5 ff ,
' ' ' ' 3" ' rf' A W . ' . .
. " , Q.: , .,.- h
lg- k 1.7 H: g, ,. X . " - I :Q .'
Q . f . Lifts .' w Jil: fi 1' N Y N Qw,
b H fx X
's :Y ,IJ wfwv J ' ' , 'Q -1 1 ' '
'V' Xxx- ' 1
1 , -
'j'- .,- V .' - R
-- 'ifif gh -- -
n " 'ff K' ' ff 1 ' '
V N 'I ,. u' k
IAM' ' N h 7 ,
V "W N ii X w
haf ' 4
:A '3 ,
I wr A
-r --3 '
. , 1. .V R, A
, A., I -
,guy 1 - ,
I I ""
ummammmi.- 1 H? mam: a ww Tlfvfvw
STUDENT LIFE ..,.....
Arts and Sciences ......,....
Women's Sports .,..
GREEK LIFE ........,......
Honora ries ......
SENIORS .......................--.,- -44---------- ----
EDITORS' NOTE .........................., .....
.-1 Ybydnnldhnnl. .ln an-ads f 1
A history of a school is in many ways
a history of striving for knowledge, lead-
ership, advancement, socialization, crea-
tivity and ultimately perfection. lt is history
of many forces working toward one goal.
At a municipal university one of those
dominant forces influencing the life of the
school is the community surrounding the
school. Its citizens, institutions and re-
sources play an integral part in the devel-
opment of each student. The very existence
of the University in fact, is due to a spirit
of interest and cooperation on the part of
Toledo citizens. The cooperation of a city
in giving of its culture and opportunity with
a University producing citizens to take ad-
vantage of this culture and opportunity
provides a continual bond of growth and
advancement. It is with this idea in mind
that we dedicate the T960 Blockhouse to
the city of Toledo and the cooperating
spirit of its citizens.
,',l,,, QG-ug' ' P'
x auf' 5,7
U . . , 4,
.y jf'-Arr? 4
ll 4 H ' 1
' M441 bf V q .
tw ? ,I 4 A lik,
I ' 0: rg., W fy,-.
. , ,
n 1 '
ff- -' .-
W. 1 "" Q
in -' - '55j'.,.':4
,-- -A - L s..1:5y4,' .
'Q -464 .
" in 'ef' 6,555 1 '
A -f.. f . i
-' N'Q- . ,'A,, ,,X-i CHARQLETTE RUEGGER
g .X -A xjfqcm x isp X .i viii. W Q xx N xx
fdGw,.x,zxx ,I,i h I - X
i Professor Emerito of Music
A q ,-, me - 5-Q -c fm.: :
- L 1
. 'X s e' :jg:fs.q x.r. .X New 'A
X Q. EX ,
l XY i bxlxxxlg
i sm , K:- X
'--' N- A
Eicgs x Professor of Electrical Engineering
- -.s !'
1 :VV .
1 ! if H -54-v
.. 1 ' U' fl "
"S, fl , , J -wa
-- '1' N LW' " '
V of:-T "-' QF.
,N 1 3- 1- -f um X1 -b
f' Aff " H ." '.
' ll . . G
1-f---. ,, .R
, P- . Z-..-V..
l ' 'X""""'x' . ,
-' 1 1 , - . ,K : p.
V ' , A .v l Q 4 J nl 1 1.21 .- , ,,,-,1'.-
Q,-,-,, 3 -- .---,s ,,--"- .11 , iff.-1
U- ,-. ., . P- I -, - A , .
- - . .Elm K
., M wr' f
' ' Q fi
..-..V. , .. ,
'- f '
' , 1
I ,, 'f
SEVERAL STUDENTS O
TU STUDENT LISTENS ATTENTIVELY AS A WORKMAN EXPLAI
It . ,..,, . .,
BTAIN FIRST HAND INFORMATION ON THE WORKINGS OF MUNICIPAL COURT FR
OM JUDGE KIROFF.
NS THE CONSTRUCTION OF THE GIANT NEW LOF BUILDING.
,I,,, ,,fT 'H I
V V V A ..,,,,,,,, .,,A I gk X U .,
I I I I
S 3 I 2 11 .
I I ,I IIL I I I I
I I I I I I I
A I ,
5 2 1 a I
"E' I I I
I A I ,
'I I I
'W ,,L, I W II'A" ? ' I
,,III.,I, ,,,, , I
I Q , , . . ,.., . ,f
2 I 2
- 4 , 5 , I
WW.-,f..., ' ,M f ze
W, I ' ' f ,, I
I I X
I f I
,E I I A I i
f I, ,,
I . if
' 5 fx ff
Today's expanding Toledo is
the product ofthe knowledge
and ability of its citizens.
Their valuable experience is
a vital contribution toward
educating our city's future
leaders in every facet of its
developrnent and growth DOCTOR EXPLAINS DELICACIES OF THE OPTICAL MACHINE
STUDENTS FIND STOREHOUSE OF KNOWLEDGE AT THE MAIN LIBRARY
VETERAN GIVES HELPFUL HINTS
ln a sense the culture of the
past and of the future meet
at the Toledo Museum of Art.
THE GRECIAN PILLARS AND WHITE MARBLE OF THE TOLEDO
Through museum classes and
work, University students learn, progress and ultimately cre-
ate for the future. That these two institutions cooperate lor
MUSEUM ART CLASSES ARE AN IMPORTANT ASPECT OF TU LIFE
mutual benefits is over-
shadowed by the fact that
as living symbols they ad-
vance and grow together.
MUSEUM OF ART FORMS A STRIKINGLY DRAMATIC SCENE OF CLASSIC BEAUTY FAMILIAR TO ALL RESIDENTS OF TOLEDO
THE MUSEUM'S PERISTYLE LENDS ITS SPACIOUSNESS TO THE UNIVERSITY OF TOLEDO FOR THE ROCKET CHORISTERS
, f ,m.w31q-m.-,- I I "iv we ,ti I if r "v'13'jfSTtI-1:1-' F
" fbi? If -f-3 WLC' 's.,i1FNfa1f3Y-
1 . -A
I "'-Eff . , - I ' , .F:'R32-iii:-Ifii, Lal lf, f" 65 FFA: Q3
- - if 'K' 'F -Q 2,3 - -, ,g.-3, .' .- -4 uw I
'fiiizfifffl ' I sf I-Y Q 7 ' 1+"":' " wi
51 3' " "JL 19- 'IL 'I " ' . ' , . ' ' '
If-qgi,g+ - .M wg.. rgmsxi.-:fx - ..1:.' .1 Y -V
kwa C sggggiixh -pq Ref -Y wry. :.- L . ' x.
,X-1-P5fg'?.3i,,x3,.ef ,g 1 jx M ,. ' - I .
,' - g . 3
1 "fri, I EAI f. . '
. I B zu..-m.,... ' r -. . ...E - ----U' " K
:Z V 3 . A ',. I V 4-1
:LQ , ' h, "I" '
51' 4 N it
A l -"
e ' -
mf T , 0 1
1 Sf- is. ,. '- W- -fray-1--Q
"' , mg' - m 5, - V V. V
V .11 . My 3 Q-1.9, 5.
' - 1 I twv' ' -A ..5v'4' .
--""v N , rr ,gggwf ,
. f .-1 5 V- V .
V- 1 - x -'. ,U '
' :"" Wu "'g.: V 2
... , . 1
A Vg V ' :
' ....-. I
. . V V . ,. ,
. ' '
-' Vvj- xx , "' V
W A W' .ffXj
.,...4I-pn "" " t:lV4""
' W. 1- " ' an- ,.,,
. . m 'III
3 Q . 'fn -. I
U "' .
A , - ,
:V ' is , 1. 'nz
:'.... V - V. V .-43,5
my-r ' iq' - , . .4-Lam
. .ff'. . . V " va-75
V V 2
-1-x X X
Y 'Q'g4"?."xf!i:T4' Y
,4 ' , V '
, if ,A 'X-Jx,,a'j, "
' . 'q'5'ti'.f
Xxfgr' I '
A -q,rv'w-fl . ,I
' .if 'QW I
W3 I f !1'A'
,I I I I
WYLA AND SHERRIE ENTER INTO THE SPIRIT OF CAMPAIGN STUDENTS ENJOY THE VICTORY DANCE
N I I
W Xxx. H157-:"'-1'-r 4' "
, .. ...
TU-CITY COOPERATION IS ILLUSTRATED IN PUBLICITY GIVEN THE AMENDMENT BYA NEIGHBORING GROCERY STORE
United efforts see great result
The united efforts of the foc- l
ulty, alumni, friends and stu-
dents brought the endorsement
of Toledo's citizens for TU's
development when they sup-
ported the Charter Amendment.
WET STUDENTS ENLIST VOTING SUPPORT AT THE POLLS
The skyline of a city and
the tower of a university
are separated by many ele-
ments. Yet through their
cooperation and mutual ef-
forts, seemingly diversi-
fied ambitions parallel and
gradually combine. They
unite to improve tomorrow.
, ,. .., ,W W.-.
X '- ff .asf
X fb 2
F A Q
N ,N f
w ' 0
L. V .-.1
, . ,M ,N
4 -ff F
, A-in fi
Y . A Q la
, ,xi 'xr - ' ,A , , vfm
.Dv f A .v'- -' ' ' , .V A 1 1' Q '
6.5, .X -N . J,-N,-, 4 I r 1 u ,
' ' 1 I " -' ', ' . I of
K X A ', J, f hfgklxf, D , ,, ' lg J '
A '. ,,,,Q,r 'M2-f ' 1.3 , .1 -JG:
- . ,, K- , ..-
., - nr ur' 1 ' "-- "- Y . :mf 1 1' .,' 5 3
."' ' in'x' L", 1 rmfkgfkf ' , ,'r
..- .f".,U' vfy' ,. , 1' 'QQI ' L f
.Q . .- A , , , A
J' r .0 1 .Q -X 4' N' " 'mfg' QA 1- "
Iywaqz -X " 1 x ', .'. a - - .'.J
, , , . - - ' ,Zu A , , .
..o - . - ' .
x Q, . , f. -- 'mg , , -, fu -f
X - ., .0 N - -. nn , B, , 1
,Q vw A., Q 0 ,Q X2 A, , oA . ' f x ,
--- -:--vm -vw
FVQ Zifsk ff5,W,f.
' rv 3-bc' W4 33'f'w'
, ,ag fm
" ..,,Qg1,fs2g'5 gif,-my
-fd ff' P1 -- ,
AA 'bf gale
Vo We MQW'
,-1 zfflff 3262-
' "' 7' mfr ffwfzw'
327 fp 442'
if :gf ff
-f- WW, b W
114,,5f1pz gf. ,W
ff -M wx,
J ,1 md ,.
,gy 22915 ,Qzgf zfgf'
5 ggzggszajgs, y4m:.z.Z
9 2:42 if
,, 1, ,414 MPM,
4112: ,vis ?f .ffwf 777,
gyzgq 57,3 yfwf-
7:27 Ln: M42 MQW'
fm- clfzmfifffi ,ff1f3,W.
" 1 A Yf'f27'jf927
P52 if 1125--,f-Q,
if fffv 'ff1m:,.
f 774: V47 yff
452, .,, 1, rf fn.
- ww 0,
J4, - ,A
' 4 fx '
py6 'wen ff-Q 1.
W zf '
4 L7 4
fgi w Q
Z 17 ,
,fy 2, fgq
V, v '
Mi 5, ,
26? , 137 75"
V' f' ' A
wah' .. '
144- uw' Ml.
W 535212 A
.Ziff Mal 'f:4':
. W-.W ,ff 4122
fi' 'iff 4- "pw
' ' ic?
' z- vm "iEF,'fi?4r1 f?iif'
.311 ' 5:12136 'iilfzf
W W ,, ,.
' ' fb VK Wil," n
H fuk., .1 :M rf
I3 Emi? X
" .5 L '
s 1 f
Q yr., L, .LAY T' .l..lAi1mm:ls4' 'P"NlU" '41IllBlHilI3i 'L
Mem. Feb. 15
', ,'6'1'7f2W f, f 6. P , my yy A
MM' , V .ff few. 1-4 , A mf
'A I , Q. , 4
I aj A , C ,Q 234 ,V
' V 4224 f f
1 , ::f,,,.wf.6 I
Jw ,A 0 ,
T' 1 gg:
A X 'A '
xi ' 'FNz.,,:
r ,, N, . -
'WWW'-r " 'E
RITA HUBBEI. AND MARY HAYES ADDRESS A GROUP OF ENTERING FRESHMEN STUDENTS BEFORE TOURING THE TU CAMPUS
TU Freshman Week offers va rlecl
A STUDENT GUIDE CONDUCTS HER GROUP OF FRESHMEN AS THEY LEAVE ARMQRY DURING A FRSEHMAN WEEK TOUR
num Y .V
- b fy, Q, ,' 'jug u, . , , ,
gl " v f., -1' f:.- Y!
ef -'A' 41 Jw- 1-: if ,Tok
'A lu . .!'.'.1,' Q. A f -lv .- I 1, - ,ybnin
g zf!4.4:1:f1,lx,,L1'9 we pap I ,ll I 1, .H ' ,V Q .5-V ll E 1,
. ., .nnp."'+ , -An' 1 , 1 f,jf-0,114 u , ,1f. , 1'
f',:,Zi9d,kg,,qg.1f.?a,' Y, ,,.?ff,A, .u.'1,,:N.:,,,, gg fb, J, ,Y , rl, JH
9fZ,"?W::'ff'5 f.+'Wf'1 "' :W-If' fl f f' 'W' 1' 'E 1' 'Av ' '."'if1
a ,V nl. m'T'5uf.,4. af :.,lvlwv1 ,fluwr f, ,fl -Jigg-,15?f,3yZ 55' , .W ,vp
, af. f'. ,V, ' '. ' 1 rf 'f' "' ,'
QE",3?-'53fAffG" 1.41, ma? mane- , T, . 1 4
ff T w .e'T'.nmuQaTuTaaw:wivuxwxs
'i X I-:Ti 1,., 1
' Hifi if
DURING FRESHMAN WEEK
May entrance exams, tests
during the summer, final reg-
istration and Freshman Week
initiated IIOO entering fresh-
men into their college careers.
Meetings and campus tours
enabled TU's newest class to
know many campus leaders,
upperclassmen and the var-
ious University buildings and
landmarks. A reception by
President William S. Carlson,
followed by a concentrated
week of tours, meetings,
dances and Freshman Camp
officially welcomed the new-
comers. An acquaintance with
IFC, PanHel and many other
campus organizations pro-
vided knowledge of the var-
ious social outlets. This was a
week of uncertainty and ex-
pressed wonderment with a
definite feeling of "college
SORORITY WOMEN BEGIN SEMESTER RUSH DURING FROSH WEEK MEETINGS
A LAX MOMENT AT FRESHMAN CAMP PRESENTS OPPORTUNITY TO RELAX
if Qin!! Lam
1 I I
FROSH HAVE MIXED EMOTIONS AS THEY TACKLE FIRST REGISTRATION PERIOD
-Y ', -'..
Llmg .l'?ZE.'3'w A
" ' an 4.
1, ,X .
I 'QA 5'
"V 1' A 1
.. x Y -Y A-
-' , , ww.. '
, Vhll . 1.,.
1' " f'
I '...i:,,, A: 4
v,,L.,.vA , 1' """-5,-
-. W 1
N W- ,f
, . ,
rf 1, , ,
P f ,,
ff'-f--.. f W"
, M Vbx. . 4g,.'., -.54 P
f "V - 1 ' 4 ' -
!.I V , . az, J is v . 9 it 1 p
Q v v Won, ,fy ' if . .-my Q .-- Q I ,' ,QL
,, - ..,. ' ', JJ' .291 '- X ,A 'T ,I '-5 '
X. V, ,.,,p,,V . ' W V. -,. ,,ar.j,,,J1,'I',Q, ...fr ,gi ny , .Qt ' V f
. ,. ,U - - 4 ,, . V Q- -' .. - - . , RU- . -.
f "-V fa- f-. -Z'-""5'f-L - ' .'2'- ApM,3-531414. '
A f ff - ' ' -- Aff.-f-'Q 42. .f -' .T .4-,
M . ,A , IW, nfrrldlytg-V ifgzqn . -qL.'5rA4 . "gn, W. -f. 353,-r.,gt,::
"" . . " 4 fn '- f 'i"" " -"1 ' " P' ' ' f'-' .vf . 1. ...
' , H'-N -4"7". .154 4' W ,r.".'y'f7A"S"' .Wav-if.
- ,cg 3"1.4"p-l'l1' V. fffvf 'N ..r "M ,Q-' ' 'Q
. ' , - v . . . .wk 1 V - -.-r xffaui.-1, v.. 'J - A . -I -1:1-1J'.-.
, ,,m:4.,f.4r agp. 5 ih?11.w4Q ,+i.a1Ls.mi44f'vV'YW'w15HlllIii'S
The formality of speeches, the solemnity of prayer, the ioyfulness
of band music and the official- .s
ness of ceremony culminated five
years of determined, careful plan-
ning on the part of the Univer- FATHER MOONEY'S INVOCATION OPENS DEDICATION
sity of Toledo student and the dream of bringing to completion
the construction of a new Student Union.
The result of this vigorous student cam-
paign was a modern Student Union which
PAT AND MR. HANNAHS MAKE SNIP
will insure students, faculty members
and citizens of Toledo a center for
meetings, recreation and relaxation. MAYOR AND MRS- YAGER PAUSE 'OUR
UNION LOUNGE IS A PLACE FOR DISCUSSING EVENTS, REVIEWING NOTES AND ENJOYING A BETWEEN CLASS BREAII
L 'AW 'UNION'
CAFETERIA BECOMES CONGESTED DURING LATE MORNING HOURS
STUDENT CONCENTRATES WHILE RELAXING
RECREATION PROVIDES A CHANGE IN PACE
AmL,IluIAI4LIIIIuL-uf' II' L
7, im A.,
.fw"""w ff- '
r , A
f W ,.
.,....5,,..-K-......,...n-..-u-.-. .M +xa!lllv---of +-
' i i-'Z'-"H "-'
' W..--A, -u, .
, . N
and fha Union
,. 1Q,rI"- f' -S'L.
A MEDITATIVE GAME OF CHESS PASSES AWAY THE LATE HOURS STUDENT TAKES DRINK BEFORE HEADING HOME
UNION OFFERS A STUDY IN DIFFERENT RECLINING POSITIONS AS STUDENTS PREPARE AND REST EOR THE NEXT DAY
s S A
STANDING ROOM CROwD OF OVER 700 UNIVERSITY STUDENTS CONvENE IN THE ROTC ARMORY FOR ANNUAL DANCE
Va rIety I keynote for TU dance
Rhythmic changes created a myr-
iad of moods at the Varsity Drag,
the inauguration of the University
of Toledo's football and social sea-
sons. The pulsating beat of a cha
cha cha, the raucous strains of a
rock and roll and the relaxing notes
of a foxtrot were heard intermittently
throughout the evening as a capacity
turnout danced in the ROTC Armory
to the music of .lack Runyan's orches-
tra. A cleverly constructed center-
piece on the dance floor symbolized
the team and the on-coming football
During the intermission, Harry
Larche, head football coach, pre-
sented the thirty-seven man Univer-
sity of Toledo football team. He
also introduced his four able as-
sistant coaches: Howard Powers,
Gene Martell, John Manyak, and
KINGSTON TRIO SIGNS AUTOGRAPHS FOR MANY FANS
NICK REYNOLDS POSES BETWEEN JUDITH AND PHYLIS
In February, the University was the scene of an
impressive one-night appearance by the Kingston Trio.
The Trio, presented by Tau Kappa Epsilon Fraternity,
entertained a near-capacity crowd in the TU tield-
house. A large segment of the student body was pres-
ent, and greeted the varied array of songs and ad-
Iibbing with much enthusiasm. The Trio presented
musical slections from their widely popular albums
interspersed with the quips and amusing observations
that have made them favorites in the night club and
TRIO ACCOMPANIES THEIR REPERTOIRE WITH WITTICISM
ENGINEERING-SCIENCE BUILDING, NOW NEARING COMPLETION, REFLECTS THE INDUSTRY OF ALUMNI, CITIZENS, AND '
Cornerstone Icuylng marks step
"fIi7,I5II VV' 'ww
M 4 Ni . I
H by .
'fr 4 V
" 4' I L'-?1I!": 'J
CHARLES A. DANA, CHIEF CONTRIBUTOR TO THE BUILDING, WHOSE AUDITORIUM BEARS HIS NAME, ASCENDS THE PODIUM
6 ,!'!'ff'M-1 lui
FACULTY IN PROMOTING AN EXPANSION PROGRAM TO ENABLE TU TO IMPROVE ACADEMIC FACILITIES AND STANDARDS
in building completion
VICE-MAYOR CZELUSTA APPLIES FRESH MORTAR AT HEIGHT OF CEREMONIES
Another step was taken in
TU's expansion program when
the cornerstone was laid for
Building. Photographs and
tape recordings of the early
part of the ceremony were
preserved for posterity when
Vice Mayor Ollie Czelusta
sealed them in the traditional
"cornerstone" box along with
photographic negatives of
campus scenes, copies of city
and school publications and
various other obiects. TU and
the city, which ioined forces
to finance the building, were
represented at the occasion
by all nine of the city coun-
cilmen and various business
leaders including Charles A.
Dana of Dana Corporation,
chief private contributor to
the building and by faculty
members, students and dele-
gates from various academic
and professional societies.
-g.,..f , ,J
' ,, ., -,'
s '- H 1 ff
Q 1" 4nQfql""
,, V l f . , , !7f,Q,Ll ff V' ii l , A 77'
E' wr, I ,af
T ' - - 1-,gf
T' A T 11 TW
"f'N'N: c V, ' g i
" , n fy N",
' T 5
at X Ml ,zz
- X ' I ,T 5- T sl 5' "
- 4 ' 1 , .
sas ,.., X- J V. 'wg-,l Q J.: , ,,...-.4 ..-
I 4 T A , , .va-1fl1g
THE ENTIRE LARRABEE HOUSEHOLD LlsTENs INCREDULOUSLY TO THEIR CHAUFFEURAS HE MODESTLY EXPLAINS HOW HE
Sabrina Fair is first hit of season
JULIA PLEADS WITH A THOUGHTFUL LARRABEE AS SABRINA WATCHES
A mansion on Long Island, an assort-
ment ot unpredictable characters and a
beautiful girl-these were the ingredients
that were mixed together to form the first
play ofthe season for University Theatre.
Samuel Taylor's modern four-act comedy,
"Sabrina Fair" was received with enthusiasm
as audiences enioyed the antics of the Lar-
rabee household. Sabrina, the chaufteur's
daughter who returned from Paris poised
and "surprisingly attractive," was played
by Gretchen Pifer who radiated the neces-
sary vivaciousness demanded for this part.
As the obiect of her aFFections, Linus Lorra-
bee, portrayed by George Palovich, created
a convincingly stereotyped rich man's son.
With the addition of a fine supporting cast
and an efficient stage crew, the production
was assured of a success. Morlin Bell, co-
director of University Theatre, Fred Thayer,
technical director, and Sharon Seidel, stu-
dent director, can be proud of their inter-
pretation ot "Sabrina Fair."
' ' " 'mGr"Y1Ul U1!
,J 4 X, sd
SECRETLY AMASSEDA FORTUNE FORHIS DAUGHTER SABRINA TX
with theatregoers 'T
LINUS GESTICULATES FOR EMPHASIS
DR. BELL OFFERS A FINAL SUGGESTION TO ATTENTIVE CAST DURING THE TRADITIONAL DRESS REHEARSAL CRITIQUE
, I, H 'f 'I
0 -. ' 'z ?4r,p'!
- ww- W, -A Q.
.' v 1
1 L1-9 lil y, .510 S
J' v fit f f v. -
A " W 1 3
,'r I 1. Y
'4 5' ' 1 gif! fr ..'.,-1
fi. f ' ' MQ-
.,, w' 3 ' , fb
, 'G :lj 'sf
4, .. , 'Q A
, , , ,,
fl ., 01'
A day of movement, wet-
ness, excitement, music,
suspense, mud, laughter,
colclness, gaity, color,
tension, waiting, cheer,
relaxation and reunion.
. i lf'
A SHRILL OF THE DRUM MAJOR'S WHISTLE PuERcEs THE AIR AS THE MAJORETTES LEAD THE PARADE THROUGHOUT
QUEEN PATSY THANKS THE STUDENTS QUEEN CANDIDATES AND BUSY CAMPAIGNERS CROWD WALK TO THE POLLS
., , I .
'J-" T .
4A,...'- V , - " " -
72"-PM . A "' 1 ,..- ' "'f 'T
' Nw: ,T f -- . I 1 L
Q" 'ME N4 -T - "' -.
ul ,1 T..:., 4. .. U ,.,- , ,h - T 1
, 'Y - . S T --- - - Ill
' v+.-,s 1 - I 2 ' '
1 . ' T A L ' f .
A 3 Z' TI ' A f Q-
' N ff . l I T
' 'r T. ,R '
' -' "Tw ,
3 T- T T 'Aff 2
' ' '- .rfrf
, 'i ?"fQ W
' 1 -':-PTGTQ I I
' W: 4 Lk:
E........, , f - .. E -... ..
DOWNTOWN TOLEDO EXPECTATION REIGNS AT BONFIRE AS CROWD AWAITS ANNOUNCEMENT OF THE '59 QUEEN
1' ' ' 'I 'I
, fe Il , I
?5-'.g,?fif3fs?,?1'?Q2f-- IFI II I
.Q , jz 1 T.. ,. .
gffq. 5 .Q .-' "3 .. -J, Q , .
I: r ' , . I , vw
F4 Q Y I I.: .'4"'I4s.T",II . F
I '-'F fj JOKE?" 1 '."'u'."" 2 'I If I'
L: M " 'ive fl. 3? 1 Qweev,
A .xy ' .SAV
THE WINNING GREEK HOMECOMING FLOAT OF TKE DISPLAYS ITS "GO POWER" BEFORE JUDGES' REVIEWING STAND
PATSY RADUNZJ959 TU HOMECOMING QUEEN, SMILES
DESPITE RAINY WEATHER, PLAYING OF Y
ATTRACTIVELY AS LAST YEARS QUEEN, JANELL MAEDER GIVES 1
4 E T,
HOMECOMING GAME WITH WESTERN MICHIGAN HIGHLIGHTS THE DAY AND PROVIDES EXCITEMENT IN THE GLASS BOWL
'IER THE TRADITIONAL CROWN
DICK HUSTON AND CHUCK CHUCKOVITZ RECEIVE ATHLETIC AWARDS
PLAYING OF NATIONAL ANTHEM OFFICALLY OPENS 1959 TU HOMECOMING GAME
nf' .ini .MV
HUBER MISS BILLIE WIEDEMANN
Homecoming Queen and Court
MISS KAY WHITNEY MISS RITA HUBBELL
2 lg .XE
Miss Patsy Radunz
1959 Homecoming Queen
THE REVEREND GORDON RIEGLER FOLDS ARMS IN QUESTIONING GESTURE AS HE ADDRESSES STUDENTS AND FACULTY AT
Convocation unite TU tudent
ORCHESTRA LISTENS AT CHRISTMAS CONVOCATION IN DOHRMANN THEATRE
Thanksgiving, Christmas and
Easter Convocations provide a
meditative pause which reflects
the more serious side of cam-
pus life. Before vacations, stu-
dents with varying plans for
studying or having fun, assemble
in a common bond. Here the
quiet of a large room as a
speaker talks, the music from an
orchestra, the blended voices of
a choir and the feeling of one-
ness that comes from ioining
others in prayer gives a certain
stability and serenity to college
life. It is a time for thankfulness,
meditation and appreciation.
ANNUALTHANK5G'V'NG CONVOCAUON FILLING FOOD BASKETS REFLECTS COLLEGE TI-IANKSGIVING SPIRIT
TI-IANKSGIVING CONVOCATION IS FIRST SUCH MEETING HELD IN NEW STUDENT UNION AT UNIVERSITY OF TOLEDO
EUELPIDES AND PITHELARUS JUMP EXCITEDLY WHILE THI BIRDS PUT NET OVER THE UNWELCOME CONFIDENCE MEN
Greek play offers
PITHETARUS LISTENS INDIGNANTLY TO THE REALESTATE MAN
KING EPOPS DRAMATICALLY SCANS THE HORIZON
THE REGAL NIGHTINGALE FLUTTERS HER WINGS
x XL' 91, ' ,
WV ' "
r I '
f 1 ' I
K , I ' .5 I I ebe.
7 I X I au' "
X ,, s , . ' 's ,
,J 'III I I
'I 5. A 11
: ll u
,V 'L..7,,,, '53 l J
IK' fu-T if-N.
I3 ' ",'
ll ll -, k l 5713 H I '
, U " L
. 1 If I
4 I . "
I I xx
Q ' , .
' f Q, j 1
ff . .
' I Ii
In - J A .cf
Aristophanes, the Greek master of humor, created a
play centuries ago in which he rakishly combined two
clown-like fortune hunters with an odd assortment of gods
and an even stranger conglomeration of flying people. The
hectic utopian world where they convened became the
setting for "The Birds," the second production of the sea-
son for the University Theatre. The "Chorus of Birds" re-
cruited from the student population and the antics of the
visiting Athenians with imperial ideas of ruling the universe
after humbling the gods were highly entertaining. Vic
Wexler and George Palovich as the Athenians were excel-
lent in rowdy comedy while Dough Jordon and Merilyn Huff-
mann as "regal" birds performed their stylized movements
with dexterity and grace. Helen Byrne was ideal as the
beautiful goddess with a nasal twang. "The Birds," under
the direction of Mrs. Norma Stolzenbach, was a unique
experience in entertainment for the playgoer.
unique experience f
EUELPIDES AND PITHETARUS SIP WINE AFTER ENJOYING A DINNER PREPARED BY THEIR
vt X X , 5
'ssbgxgfmwgs ,I P,
Q , .. 1. a
A Christmas season magic was experienced
by the student body and administration alike as
university buildings were transforformed into a
world of glitter and tinsel. Home came a little
closer to dormitory students when they dec-
orated a huge Christmas tree in front of the resi-
dents' hall and gathered around it to sing
carols. Christmas was also brought a little closer
to those students from other countries as they
assembled in the student union lounge for an
international Christmas party. Customs from
foreign nations mixed with our traditional
American ideas produced a pleasantly cos-
mopolitan atmosphere. Formally issuing in
the Christmas vacation and initiating a new
tradition on campus was a "Carol Sing" in the
union lounge. Directed by Dr. Sunderman, the
Rocket Choristers and university students
blended their voices in a medley of seasonal
favorites. The normal work-study atmosphere
usually found on campus was gradually trans-
formed into one of relaxation and preparation
for the holiday season.
UNIVERSITY HALL IS REFLECTED IN SYMBOL OF CHRISTMAS
BOOKSTORE TAKES ON A FESTIVE ATMOSPHERE AS STUDENT PUTS SEASON GREETINGS ON NEWLY DECORATED WINDOWS
0. f v
xx .,f ,, .
l - ,gr . U ,
, N if If Q
, rg, ,'.
fi' "4 1.
x , I
,-2 I QILM 'u to
5 -... 4,
.v'A.7i2QisQ. . I 1:
. I 1
SECLUDED PART OF LIBRARY OFFERS IDEAL RETREAT FOR STUDENT
STUDENT SELECTS RESOURCE MATERIAL FOR A FINAL TERM PAPER
I il? - I
1 2 ,. ' . 5 .I
A LIBRARY SUDDENLY BECOMES THE STUDENTS
COED FINDS CARD FILES ARE A HELPFUL AID
X ' IQ, 5
I kffhr X1
. QIH. ,, . ...J I"I'1,.'fJmLW'.iEY1SdM l
STAMPING GROUND AS THE CONFUSION AND ANXIETY OF FINALS DESCENDSUPON UNIVERSITY OF TOLEDO CAMPUS
'cI I' to busy semester
ISOLATION BOOTH ATMOSPHERE IS PREFERRED BY STUDENTAS HE TAKES ONE LAST LOOK AT NOTES AND TEXT BOOK
, z' :E N,
JZ , '
, I ' '
W 4 -fi ,f Y N
rg- 9 1,
4 1'-,..' 1
'45 ' 5-. NPN
54- uf-1 f
ggi , 'lf
Vw .,-J, ,Jw
.4 L.:-1, nw
. x ' '
U ww Jim.
2 . ,, ,W
T, VV, in
.".- U -'
. av qw 5.
?"'1v'1,' 3'f.',. 5 z
,- , T' 1'-V'
Iflf j.: f '
., L 6, .-
The Budapest carousel em-
ploying Liliom came to Toledo
in March. The play concerns
Liliom, a failure on earth, who
is unable to redeem himself
even after death. However,
in the end, he unknowingly
gains forgiveness for past
misdeeds. The part of Liliom
was portrayed by George
Palovich. Other cast members
included Ann Makowski, the
sincere wife, Diane Peksa, her
vivacious friend, Rita Fulton,
the carousel owner, and Vic
Wexler, Liliom's shady ac- '
complice. Dr. Morlin Bell di- 1
recled Ihe PIUY- DOCTOR IS CALLED TO THE SCENE AFTER LILIOM IS SHOT FOR STEALING
University cast present Liliom
DESPONDENT JULIE IS CONSOLED BY MOTHER TURNING POINT IN PLAY COMES AS LILIOM IS SHOT WHILE STEALING
I I I if
'L ' W 'Tr-III
Figirxifif ' S 1 WI ,-
Spring brings refreshing break
,. ..-.....,, .-
W Hihmil. .alI.,.-1-.iidhlfilinmiiiiiiii " " '
for busy TU
A - Q, . -'Lu "
fbk lg 'I:'v 'b
Xu?" - A"".'fl"
rx, , 1
". Xb! 'ff
n - x 'I 4' '
. 4 - , l
H' ' N
' -Q .' - """ i
. -l up-R' H,
Wir" I ,L E If' ' 1- fi,-'1. mmf
-gnu. ww, ,zw,.,ff,.l: ,922
,r , ,, .gf we V,
f, ,vi U ' . 241,
, , ff,
,M , , Iv,
119, L11 ff
f 2 2. 'fam
f z , : 2
'JT If fzf
ry f'f',43, in
ADMI I TRATIO
2 . ,
5 1' , ,, fr Z , ,f f
H1442 fwmi' ' 'ff A
ff' if x -, -f
1. 'W ff fc, 4 . W , ,p. f ,
.1f.f:b,1,f ff cf' 'f ' " ff zz. 'wwf W ,f., ' f
.f-ff 4 ff sn! 'ffl -:mania - f . Mm MJ ,wx '14 fc -V, W-Yi Nw
. ..m..hU. -.Mac
1-,125-: Aim-or .
fx-Mfg: ,, . . .
..-tm 1- -zmimmasnfm4enrmgsummmxzrm.
xA 2.-. '
Board plans and sets TU policy
The nine members of the Board of Directors of
the University of Toledo set University policy while
planning for the future. Among its accomplishments
this group of prominent Toledoans has coordinated the
relifting of the face of the campus. Their successful
planning resulted in the opening of the Student Union
and the dedication of the Engineering-Science Build-
ing. It was the Board's decision to seek additional funds
for the University's operation that gave impetus to the
successful Charter Amendment campaign. The success
of the amendment changed the policy of freezing
faculty and staff salaries and raising tuition costs to
meet increased financial demands and to offset the
cumulative deficit. The Board also approved the policy
of granting resident status to students from newly ac-
quired areas following their date of annexation to the
city of Toledo.
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
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
BOARD OF DIRECTORS: CLOCKWISE: Nolan Boggs, G. Kenneth Keller, Elizabeth A. Zepf, John D. Biggers, Walter A. Evers-
man, President William S. Carlson, Preston Levis, James D. Bain Ccomptrolleri, Mary Affeldt lsecretaryi.
if . ii-2 iitihiliiefif ' TL
' h-nano: ",,,,," at 'ur
fx L ,. , A ,U -. 1 -691 Q- , , -1
f' -U "I " Q-JD" '
9'.'8il- 'v'1+'.5f5T-"-ali!-0'-'-E -' --4-1'
, 1 . . fw - I 497' E I , ' V '
.syn---if I ' , ?,,.MW1-.zn1M
CHRIS CARLSON ENJOYS A CASUAL TALK IN LIVING ROOM WITH HER PARENTS OVER THE HOLIDAYS
President' work brings success
CARLSONS SPEND TIME TOGETHER DURING VACATION
Success of President William Carlson's second
year at the University of Toledo was marked by the
passing of the TU Charter Amendment. An untiring
worker, Dr. Carlson's ettorts were instrumental in the
passing of the levy. President Carlson came to TU from
the State University of New York. Previously he had
served as President of the Universities of Delaware
and Vermont. After his graduation from the University
of Michigan, Dr. Carlson became an assistant in the
department of geology. Under the auspices of the
University he led an expedition to Greenland. He
taught in Michigan high schools before becoming
Dean of Administration and Records at the University
" .,... sv ...gi-ahh. . '
i I.. 15:7
R, o,.f- f I"
., Q '
ARNOLD E. HANSON, dean of academic adminisfrafion. DONALD S. PARKS, dean of students.
Dean and directors coordinate
-fi fwfr ,N
.V ' if:
9 f 1
X D xx
s "-' N A A
iv . nhndflhllii-Quai.L:nmSidbi.i9'LLJSSnhr.aduilvi 'AR
CHARLES J. KIRSCHNER, summer session.
RICHARD R. PERRY, admission
JAMES D. BAIN, compfroller cmd Treasurer.
, M C .
JUNE B. WINSLOW, scholarship.
GLENN E. MOWERS, counseling cmd testing.
JESSE R. LONG, public relations.
Z b7 V
52' x W' fy
4 I 7 1 A 4 IAAA
f U E ,f if if I, , , l
25 'E if-f' E
,J 'lf 'J l
Q v f I 4, .j
"Z Q 1 , ' ALINA F. MARKOWLKI, registrar.
'f 'f " ' " '
f I fi' if , 'f
1 sa ,f
Af , 4 f i, 4 ' ,f 1
? . gg W gg ...A . ' g
' Y "A '-W-N-wwff'+l7f,ffffifillffillQIU.fIi,lQllQL5gQllSHilF.El.2'LWi'gLT" 'J
. . '55 OTA
.31 n ir
l Y fi
.Q x,., 5 f K .
EDWARD W. JACKSON, alumni and placement.
in many offices
'up' ij .J
PAUL J. HANNAHS, student activities.
. . if
VI ,, ..
. , !
BRENTON W. STEVENSON, editor.
N v .
--A, -11 ls
if r I V
,fix-Y? I 1
5 "I S5 ' - .ex
HORACE G. GORDON, health service.
WAYLAND C. BYERS, purchasing agent.
.f-7 ' .
LPSE Q,-:Eg-, gm,
The University of Toledo's library has rapidly grown in
size and service in the past three years. Housed in a building of
modern architecture, its collection includes more than 202,000
bound volumes, 90,000 pamphlets, reports and college catalogues,
l3,000 mounted pictures and 136,000 unbound government docu-
ments. The University library building is designed to house a max-
imum of 500,000 volumes and is equipped to give service in
audiovisual education. Library services include the ordering of
materials by inter-library Ioan or photographic reproduction. The
bibliographic collection makes available the resources of libraries
throughout the world. Members of the library staff regularly give
lectures on library use and talks concerning library materials. The
library statt offers thirty hours of academic work in library science
on both graduate and undergraduate levels. Upon the successful
completion of these courses, students may be accredited as
teacher-librarians by the Department of Education of the State of
MARY M. GILLHIQIIYA, nbmriani U n i
THREE TU STUDENTS USE THE FULL FACILITIES OF THE LIBRARY IN CHECKING OUT REFERENCE BOOKS FOR STUDY
'.w,.mmIuAuI.IrlI' Vlislllilnmialfiilnnml' ' 'lliilili
I 1 'llll
TWO STUDIOUS FRESHMEN ILLUSTRATE THE INTENSE MOTIVATION DURING FINALS WEEK IN THE MAIN READING ROOM
fine new library
STUDENT USES AUDIO-VISUAL MACHINE IN GRADUATE REFERENCE ROOM
xt -:V I y,
I wet. . , 1, 'I
SOPHOMORE SEARCHES KNOWLEDGE
ARTS AND SCIENCE: ROW 1: M. Marx, H. Brooks, H. Calaway, J. Kloucek, A. Townsend, H. Cramer, M. Gray, R. Scott, R
Goeckerman. ROW 2: W. Gray, J. Dealey, J. Southworth, H. Hutter, F. MacRavey, N. Mogenclorf, D. Emch, H. Shatter, J
Turin, A. Steele. ROW 3: W. McDonald, R. Shoemaker, A. Foster, D. Brundage, A. Craig, G. Orians, M. Bell, B. Steven
son, H. Schering, R. Levy.
A and S widens cultural interest
ANDREW J. TOWNSEND, dean.
The College of Arts and Sciences is maintained
for students wishing to broaden their cultural back-
ground. During the first two years the student is
enrolled in courses that provide a general introduc-
tion to various maior fields of study. The junior and
senior years are devoted to specialized preparation
in a particular area.
In addition to the general program of the col-
lege, there are facilities for pre-medical, pre-dental
and pre-law work. The medical technology courses are
planned in conjunction with Toledo Hospital. Students
maioring in art, attend classes at the Toledo Museum
of Art. Courses in iournalism, speech, dramatics and
social work provide practical, as well as cultural
training through cooperation with the University Pub-
lications, the city newspapers, the University Theatre
and the social welfare agencies ot Toledo.
BIOLOGIST SKILLFULLY DISSECTS OCTOPUS WHILE STUDENTSCURIOUSLY WATCH DURING A TYPICAL CLASS PERIOD
ARTIST WORKS IN CLAY IN ART MUSEUM SCULPTURING CLASS
CHEMISTRY LAB OFFERS CHALLANGE TO STUDENTS
' Q ' ' I ILI.:u,.aIfQ1x1IIiSI.5.'iZi: ' ' lkml
Q. V 3,
,Ima "'?w I I' 9 X
TT' JA Ig
X J I A -'Ly .I 43.9.1 Q' .-
Cn- 'M If
-,,..n--f- 9 4 .
5 ., ,.
I .- im, -I
ff! . -L dx ' ,.ie J'
4:2 , 35" if
MICROSCOPE WORK FILLS MUCH LABORATORY
FUTURE HOME ECONOMIST PRACTICES CULINARY SKILLS
MRS. BROOKS INTRODUCES WONDERS OF THE UNIVERSE TO STUDENTS LOOKING THROUGH OBSERVATORY TELESCOPE
3 I 5
C I .R If
Preparation for responsible executive, super-
visory and technical positions in the varied fields of
modern business is the goal of the College of Business
Administration. The primary obiective is to have the
student prepared for a place in business when he
graduates regardless of departmental limitations.
A basic background is insured by requiring the
student to take fundamental courses in accounting,
business organization, commerce, finance, administra-
tion, production, personnel relations and business
communications. In addition a minimum of fifteen hours
is taken for orientation toward a particular business
field. The various departments which contribute to
these obiectives are accounting, economics, finance,
foreign trade and transportation, general business,
iournalism, management, marketing, secretarial stud-
ies and statistics.
Business prepares for tommorrow
BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION: ROW l:G. M. Taoka, R. L Sisson M Zaugg D S Parks C J Klrschner R Arnold ROW
2: M. Canfield, E. E. Engle, K. D. Mann, H. H. Frisinger, A W Lapp R D Mason
nw 4155 k
. x-I qt.,
HAND SHAKE CEMENTS RELATIONS FOR STUDENT AND EXECUTIVE
I ' BUSINESS STUDENTS LEARN ON MODERN
COLLEGE STUDENT OPERATES PRINTING MACHINE IN SPARE TIME COOPERATION BETWEEN EDUCATION
' A .uni L.IgfI.uiLIIIIAnuIitkfv.a.a!IiammikIilnzhx' ' I3'3'?9I'I"'ITII'fII"7I"'
X J, 'S
X' '- ' if
1 9 ,
4 A ' XX
E -D ' XI XX W
..N,N Nxxv Qxf'
MACHINES FUNDAMENTALS OF TYPEWRITING AND APPLY THEM IN ACTUAL PRACTICE THROUGH DAILY LESSONS
AND INDUSTRY IS ILLUSTRATED BYAFIELD TRIP TWO STUDENTS SOLVE A STATISTICS PROBLEM FOR MR. MASON
f .- QM
ff ' f??'f'-if
1 - '.,: '4
sk 6' .,. 'V
? ' fax'
.1 34 A vf.
If 4. VWVQFQ
N 5 , "QS
:-. F .,, fv -
"4 xlj-,, ' 'Pr
fr ,:A4Z. . 1 -s , M '..Q
,M 11 - xg
vi-na' 'K Q A-
,- P 1
,-L ,vr A -,,,.
..- g,- . ..
f., ,f' x WN. g ug
- , 1- ww- -1-, ,-1
4 -f-'1"v1' Q' .
mmmx " ' ' nu
EDUCATION: ROW T: L. Emch, V. Carver, M. Gray, L. Marine H Calaway A Stephens H Holt V Bach I Hellstern ROW
2: R. Sizemore, P. Muntz, M. Gillham, F. Bernholdt, L. Mueller S Hughes D Dickson E Phillips ROW 3 C Felker R Buell
A. Deiculio, R. Gibson, R. Muessey, F. Henderson, H. Dunathan
Education increases curriculum
This year the program of the College of Educa-
tion has expanded noticeably under the supervision
of Dean George Dickson. The offices of the largest
college in the University were re-located in the re-
modeled Libbey Hall. Other improvements included
an enlarged program of Guidance and Counseling,
more sponsored research and increased service to
area schools. A sponsored series of conferences
brought nationally known speakers to the University.
Articles appeared in national magazines on behalf
of the college's staff.
A discussion held by faculty members started
a complete and systematic study revision of the under-
graduate teacher education program. Students on
the senior level spent about 24 hours a semester aid-
ing area teachers in the classroom. This developed
and expanded the students' capabilities
STUDENTS IN A BRITISH LITERATURE COURSE CONCENTRATE ON THEIR TEST DURING AN INTENSE SCHOOL WEEK OF FINALS
TWO STUDENTS PRACTICE GYMNASTICS
MISS HENDERSON, SECRETARY TO DEAN DICKSON, ASSISTS A STUDENT
CASSA RABER, EDUCATION SENIOR, HELPS PLAN A SECOND GRADE
1' , ..rAikIL..IAhbIII wlmii' ..u.uIIIun.I I..nQlRlI.141.'4IL1LJ kM
ali' W '-
1.4 L S
JOAN HANLEY DIRECTS A PLAY PERIOD FOR FOUR PRE-SCHOOL CHILDREN AT THE NATHAN HALE ELEMENTARY SCHOOL
PHYSICAL EDUCATION DIVISION: ROW I: C. BGIciUIis, L. Mueller, F.
CHRISTMAS PARTY AT NATHAN HALE Bernholdt, S. Hughes, G. Martell. ROW 2: N. Breyfogle, A. High, J.
V Long R Wear ROW 3: J. Smith, D. Tillotson, E. Phillips.
I N 1 '
E.. ,..l-.,?qr 1 M Y .
, I v L.
I I I
I . M cv P'
any , A X
4 "T "-"7"
x 'T' y -N4
N A x ,I .
-. .nninfniui .9a.uh....n1aiu1:. mhlh.m..Q-.n.-
The aim of the College of Engineering is to give
the best undergraduate education possible as well as ' ' - 'V
to provide opportunity for high level graduate study. M
Accepting changes as necessary, the curricula is con-
stantly being modified to suit the rapidly expanding SX
needs of industrial science and technology. The rapid
development of the graduate school is forseen in an
ever-increasing need for men with advanced training
in scholarship and technical research.
The future is bright for engineering at the Uni-
versity of Toledo. Through the combined support of
Toledo industries, the City Council and alumni friends
of the University, money was provided for a new
Engineering-Science Building. The citizens of Toledo,
through the charter amendment, have provided the
funds for the equipment needed for the modern en-
gmeer' otro ZMESKAL, dean.
Engineers use modern facilities
ENGINEERING: Row 'l: C-T Yu, O. Zmeskal, D. Wright, E. T. Kirkpatrick, J. A. Palermo, L. M. Jiii. ROW 2: G. Pankratz
E. B. Garrison, R. A. Chipman, E. S. Foster, W. S. Smith. ROW 3: G. Heath, D. Ewing, J. Machen, D. Harrison, E. W
DR. DANCER INSTRUCTS STUDENTS IN BASIC CONCEPTS OF TRIGONOMETRY
- -s L
STUDENTS WORKING OVER
STUDENTS WORKING TOGETHER IN EXPERIMENTAL PROJECT ASCERTAIN AND VERIFY THE DEFLECTION OF A BEAM
.gm . Es..
r.i A :-IN A5
If .MTH . I
cr ' -'
, ,l L'
DRAWING FIND MR. GARRISON VERY HELPFUL IN PROBLEM SOLVING A STUDENT MAKES A CLAMP
STUDENTS GAIN PRACTICAL EXPERIENCE IN COLLEGE OF ENGINEERING THROUGH COURSES OFFERED IN SURVEYING
, L I R 'I
LAW: ROW l: C. W. Fornolii, G. F. Medill, J. L. Kunz, D. R. Fenneberg, C. F. Hyrne, A L. Berney, D W arroll R J Alteldt
Law school meets high standards
The University ot Toledo College of Law was the
first part-time law school in the nation to meet the
standards of two national accrediting agencies, the
American Bar Association and the Association of
American Law Schools. Statfed by tull-time faculty
members, and lawyers ot the bench and bar of the
community, the College of Law has been ably headed
since 1946 by Dr. Charles W. FornoFF.
Headquarters of the college are in the modern
University Library and College of Law Building. A
moot court room named in honor of the late Dean of
Law, Charles Racine, and three class rooms are open
to students. In addition the law library has over
26,000 volumes tor student use. There are 76 hours
of law required of candidates for the Bachelor of
Laws degree. The courses provide a background for
the Ohio State Bar Examination and practice in Ohio.
CHARLES W. FORNOFF, clean.
, . X . I ,
f, v ' I.. 'ZA'
IN A SHORT TIME LAW STUDY TABLE BECOMES CONGESTED WITH BOOKS STUDENTS STUDY AND DISCUSS IDEAS
MOOT COURT ROOM IS USED FOR LECTURES IN ADDITION TO PROVIDING STUDENTS A PLACE FOR GAINING PRACTICE IN
F' 1 I -
...x- hzinfir-4',L:,. M? J
sv ,-A ,f Y Q , Q
pr..-I 1 LJ
me I A 1, -,gP,, I
I,..I,.I..m.um ' :M I
IN UNIVERSITY LAW LIBRARY WHICH CONTAINS THE LARGEST COLLECTION OF LAW BOOKSIN THIS SECTION OF OHIO
PRESENTING EVIDENCE IN CASES FUTURE LAWYER DISCUSSES PLANS WITH TOLEDO JUDGE THADDEUS WALINSKI
FfPI1fE'E'A TH' "" 4'l"'.'Nf3:1k
E'."L,' ig ga hgQj'x3
"Q is I - 'Id ui
.L . I-usN.....4
bach, J. I. Aponte, H. Ansel.
Pharmacy provides full program
In September, l904, a course in pharmacy was
established at the University of Toledo. The college
now has lecture rooms and laboratories for the areas
of pharmacy, pharmacy administration, pharmacog-
nosy, pharmacology and pharmaceutical chemistry.
The college is fully accredited by the American Coun-
cil on Pharmaceutical Education, holds membership
in the American Association of Colleges of Pharmacy
and is recognized as a college in good standing by
the State Board of Pharmacy of Ohio.
Pharmacy as a profession carries serious respon-
sibilities, some are legal, others are ethical or profes-
sional and are shared by the physicians, dentists and
other members of the "health team." The aim of the
College of Pharmacy is to obtain a high degree of
competency in the skills ofthe profession.
DR. JOSE I. APONTE, OF THE DISPENSING LAB, SHOWS A STUDENT HOW TO OBTAIN CORRECT PRESCRIPTIONS WHEN
LEARNING TO MEASURE PRECISELY IS A NECESSITY
. :gl 1
4 z -Q
1 4 S fin.,
- 'U I
MR. COLE INSTRUCTS STUDENTS IN USE OF THEOREM
E VELOCITY OF STEAM IN MECHANICAL ENGINEERING
--aj. 3.325 :"
' ' 'Q-.Ig-...-Z5N..'
L I -35.-
Q -- S555
'-s. ' k-If.
' q.-A '1-
3 ': E:--
g. "' ,, -5,
.g- f- -' "'
,. ,.'.0,- Q
"-'Y T LII g...'...liaAJ.IiI1i3.SL21fiT.Qilf"V .km
MECHANICAL ENGINEERING STUDENTS OPERATE A COMPRESSION TESTER MACHINE WHILE THEIR INSTRUCTOR SUPERVISES
Jr. College ha
Any graduate of an accredited high school may
apply for admission to the Junior College. In addi-
tion, outstanding applicants who do not have a high
school degree may be admitted upon the recommenda-
tion of the Director of the Junior College.
Three doors, opening to the Institute of Industrial
Technology, the Institute of Preparatory Studies, and
the 64-hour Certificate Programs are found by stu-
dents entering the Junior College. Programs of Light
Building Construction, Manufacturing Technology and
Engineering Aide are currently being offered by the
Institute of Industrial Technology. The Institute of Pre-
paratory Studies prepares students for baccalaureate
degree work or study in the Institute of Industrial Tech-
nology. Two-year students desiring baccalaureate
degree credit courses enroll in the 64 Hour Program.
-I - ' I
. v ,,
. K TX
, 'W A .. L
NEW BUILDING WILL OFFER ADVANCED PROGRAMS
INSTRUCTOR SOLVES TRIGONOMETRY PROBLEM FOR STUDENT
STUDENT EXPLAINS PROJECT IN GRADUATE METHODS COURSE
GRADUATE COMMITTEE: G. M. Taoka, E. T. Kirkpatrick, H. l'l. Frisinger, H. Geriuoy, J. Turin, R. Gibson, A. N. Solberg, A.
develop greater efficiency in field
Graduate work at the University of Toledo may ARCHIE N' SOLBERG, acting director.
lead to Masters' degrees in Arts and Sciences, Edu-
cation, Business Administration and Engineering. These
degrees are descriptive of the type of specialization
in which the student has engaged. The degree of
Master of Arts denotes work in languages, the social
sciences, or mathematics. The degree of Master of
Science indicates concentration in the natural sciences.
The degree of Master of Business Administration rep-
resents specialization in one of the' fields of business.
The degree of Master of Education includes teaching t. .
and administration in elementary and secondary edu-
cation. The degree of Master of Science in Engineering
involves advanced study in one of several engineering
fields. Dean Archie Solberg is the acting director of
graduate study and helps plan programs of study for
1 1 f
1 1 ,Lf
, ,, ,
,1 ff 1. " ffl,
! I I
, lf? 1 ,7
1 ,:,1f f 144,
M117 , ,f , 1
,. 3422, 14
f ff, 1,2
f ' ' 1
1 Jw , 1
, -1 1
,:'f1", f , 1-sy 1, V ff 1 ff' 1,
www, ' -'QW' fi' 37- 75. '1 " I ,
, A Z 1 1
, .. 4.1. - . 1.44. Y.. 1 'I 4
h1JLi5.hAAL..4n.aAlu""u..1,i.4ualnl.n' ' 'kia
T L sf
, A , . P H,
la ' 3'
x A I
JOHN VERGIELS READIES TO TACKLE BALDWIN-WALLACE CARRIER
DURING A HALFTIME BREAK AT A TYPICALLY
Mud I rain
20 Eastern Kentucky
7 Ohio University
26 Baldwin Wallace
14 Western Michigan
7 Kent State
- .rin . aiWl3ihilhf4Hilu1mmiHMl
. ,U 'V
MUDDY GAME HOOGENDORN,PATROUI.IS AND GIBNEY DISCUSS AND REVIEW THE '59 GRID SEASON OF RAIN AND MUD
brings a rugged grid season
University of Toledo gridders suffered through
one of their most unsuccessful seasons as they com-
piled an overall record of two victories, six de-
feats and one tie, including a 0-6 last place position
in the Mid-American Conference. Due to the sloppy
weather that prevailed at most of the games, TU's
oltense, which depended largely on a good passing
attack, was decisively hampered. Ball handling was
extremely diFficuIt for quarterbacks Dennis Wilkie
and Jerry Stoltz. Despite the inclement weather,
however, TU co-captain Occie Burt earned a second
team all-conference berth while ends Jack Vergiels
and Bob Smith received honorable mentions. Thir-
teen players will be lost next season through grad-
uation including Occie Burt and Norm Billingslea,
leaders of the TU running attack. Other regretable
losses are Dennis Wilkie, Andy Ondich, John Pa-
troulis, Jim Cameron, Wilber Reed, Jim Heffernan,
Jack Vergiels, Chuck Stehno, Frank Haladik, Alvin
Floyd and co-captain Tom Gibney. Despite these
losses the prospects tor the coming season are
good. Returning will be kicking specialist Tom Mc-
Cartney, end Bob Smith and tackles Russ Hoogen-
doorn, along with Jim Mell, John Murray, Phil Ryan,
Marc Cisco, Ron Clark, Pete Jolift, Jim Powell and
HARRY LARCHE, head coach.
JAMES LONG, director of athletics.
6' I f
gi' : , 5
ANDY HIGH, director of athletic publicity.
In preparation for this year's football season, the
University's coaching staff was bolstered by the addition
of two new members, John Curtis and Jerry Nowak. Curtis
took over the duties of end coach and Nowak was made
assistant freshman coach. They ioined a staff consisting of
Howard Powers, backfield coach, Gene Martell and John
Manyak, line coaches, Charles Balcilius, head freshman
coach and Harry Larche, head coach. Roy Tillotson was
trainer and equipment manager. Vic Brenneman assisted
James W. Long, director of athletics for the third
year at the University and Andy High, athletic publicity di-
rector, continued doing the fine work they have done in
the past. Dr. Long in addition to teaching is in charge of
coordinating the athletic department and arranging the
varsity athletic schedule. Mr. High has supervision over all
University athletic publicity. Mrs. Barbara Zuber and Mrs.
Haru Thompson were secretaries in the ticket sales office of
the director of athletics.
1959 FOOTBALL TEAM: ROW l: J. Schmidbauer, R. Kaufman,
W. Hancock, D. Wilkie. ROW 2: J. Nowak, T. Molik, O. Burt,
M. Cisco, R. Clark. ROW 3: R. Tillotson, G. Martell, H. Larche,
A. Floyd, P. Jolliff.
ft :J ff-4,.-J-3 H .1
5: m llll I Il I A
-- ' ...nf
OCCIE BURT CLOSE IN TO TACKLE A BALDWIN-WALLACE MAN AS JOHN PATROULIS SWIFTLY MOVES IN FROM BEHIND
TEAM: ROW la J. Powell, J. Sfolz, R. Zcipsic, T. Gibney, D. Apling, R. Guintol, J. Dolly, J. Schmidbcxuer. ROW 2: T. Work,
J. Pafroulis, J. Cameron, A. Ondich, R. Freshour, T. Overholser, J. Mell, P. Ryan, W. Starr. ROW 3: C. Stehno, B Smith, F. Holo-
dik, R. Hoogencloor, T. McCartney, P. Benedict, C. Bclciulis, J. Monyok, H. Powers,J. Curtis.
t " 'F ,N Q J M ..
,- l A 1 ' .:-
- "f.'ff-f'5'?i Z1 f '-'ff
T 1 ff214f,.ze,-f-,
.. b, N-ll-. .. Q v I ll REQ gig lg
waz.. fp i -' . -
we . ,J f-974835 A
l . X I XQQ: J 'fini na I-C V
1 5 S: 3. .X mf -,,--
3"'Fx 'NS J qw "i-Q A
NORMBILLINGSLEAANDCHUCKSTEHNOCHARGE IN TO HELP TEAMMATE DOWN STRUGGLING BALDWIN-WALLACE PLAYER
DOC Tll-I-OTSON AND BRENNEMAN APPLY FIRST AID MUDDY ROCKET LINEMEN TEAR INTO KENT'S OFFENSIVE LINE AS
View 4,afuv'-2712 - ww I
Kr" 'zz A
1231521-"zI:' . M '
,.m,.1uwmnmrMimmmmxmmz" " . , l -- ' "F ' "ff
TU tarts season
with 20-2 victory
Sparked by the excellent running of Norman Billings-
lea, the University of Toledo gridders started the season
on a winning note as they downed Eastern Kentucky
20-2. Billingslea racked up 127 yards to lead both teams
in rushing and he also scored TU's second touchdown.
The Rockets then went on to lose their first start
in the Mid-American Conference when Ohio University
smashed them by a 36-7 margin. Regardless of the long
punts by fullback John Murray, one of the M-AC's lead-
ing kickers, TU was unable to contend with the rough
OU line and their speedy backs. Halfback Ryan recorded
TU's lone tally on a three yard run.
With iust 35 seconds remaining against the Baldwin
Wallace Yellow Jackets, and the Rockets trailing 20-19,
quarterback Dennis Wilkie threw a 35 yard pass into the
BW end zone where end Jim Powell grabbed the ball
from a Yellow Jacket defender for a TU touchdown.
Powell's desperation catch climaxed a thrilling see-saw
battle between the teams and gave TU their second vic-
tory against non-conference foes.
ln pouring rain, TU lost to underdog Marshall by a
score of 20-13. The Rockets came back from an early 14
point deficit, but could not overcome the Marshall lead.
DENNIS WILKIE PLUNGES THROUGH FOR IMPORTANT YARDS
DETERMINED FOE SUDDENLY HALTS BILLINGSLEA
ts. " F2 , f' 'xr' ' 5-. ' ' ' ut. -
5. 1- Lf g ., ' K, s "-, ' X- 1, - Q, xy I '
,mgih fex x ' gc ' bg-h.-X .. 1 U. k
XF? 4"-" -. X' . H ' . mfr-' 11 f"
'fd - it ' QQ-'f - V '
is ,-1.15 -, - -A Hr' -i.,xk,k?'i5 r Kid
t 1 4 .. - -' -S
ll ' 4 , I , - , A. -.,,, J
L" -1-gg ly' ' 1 - . 42'-is-H+.
,.- .4 .F V ,ty 4 -tu:-1-y
, ' 5' ' "5" 1-'f'2-fal..i'1"
. s N , ,.:'gq1-,ja3tg.,sgg:-,
' 'tit' A 'X' 0 . A"f:?t?-35'9f?V
.. , ...Q-. is A nb1'A.S2f5.gsf2?i 5,-
3-wi A J :-..F,' . ,. 'Aw:i:,,w m..35..t-
-' - ' ' ' .. . -ZTVJ ,
, 4 . . V.. - .,' ,
- '- --is '-f'-f-35515
. .Q A .fi L, --Mfg." cf
4 fx , , '-' ,
'g -.Qu-' V' -
' .CY J S ' - N
: Wx .t -
. R- .
. c Q A A .
JIM POWELL GOES HIGH TO GRAB A LONG PASS
,fl n, jhmf,
tix , 5
Q 9 'KQV
RAIN AND BAD WEATHER COULD NOT DAMPEN CHEERLEADERS SPIRITS AT THE MARSHALL FOOTBALL GAME
BG storms pa t
Rockets 51 - 21
One ofthe finest teams in BG's history stormed
past the University of Toledo Rockets with a 51-21
victory. After running up a sizeable lead, the M-AC
champions never gave in to the ever-fighting Rocket-
TU's homecoming game against the Broncos
of Western Michigan saw 4,000 Rocket fans brave
the rain and cold weather to watch their team lose
24-14. Despite the fumbles and interceptions, half-
time witnessed the Rockets leading 6-3. However,
the Broncos took advantage of TU's continued mis-
takes in the second half to go on to victory.
THREE-LEGGED ROCKET HALTS BALDWIN-WALLACE PLAYER
Y -, - f. V " YN
'fp - -N v Y ,t til' .'
L, V M gf V V WV
f -f- 3.34. 'Civ ' -- . . .. . , . . ' ' R
I V , .-, .- V, V - .',I"""'VV.: .5M,,,k1..L V VV A X V .V I
JV V -V V H M ,,,,.. ., .. ,... ..,- VV V V, , 4 ,VZ V , J
--'P .2 fn ' . A I .151 :v"a.G'.,..' '
.3-' Kr. 4 .- we V' 4 " whim' . nfs! V., f If
di. h uB.f,Lf :Br-" " 'T " . "v uf. V. V JV ...V gffwvf V V
. V .- ., :. ...if , V 1. '-.J 0- w:.ff?....f,.1. ??rmrrm?!. . .
ff., A ' A 4' ' ' ' V - Vu-I .,9.. .. ..... - -f' M -V-. f:r,t4',' " N u' , ' V
' - " .' . I. C" G V ,. V L V . , an
, -- 1 as 1 .5 ' V, y A Vg, . V .Vg ',V - . fu ' . , ,, . ' '- M' - VV v , "'
"- " .OF a -a . ' -" . 5,-
V' ' fi . f v".-0 -f V OA, ' ' .'4', -' ' ' - . V
.1-f-'? f.i'f1 U ' -aw, . Vr., ' xii! A .e If' . ' ' V+:
,'-- . - - ,. , n V - , L... -V . . f . A , E - K . 1
-I -' nw, - 0 A V . .V-.swf V' - - . V - .-1. V "-.-vw - '24 f V.,-mu I I-f -.
., . bf-QVL,--1 V , 1 ml CV ,. . ,V2f.,fi,8 ,, A . -.9223 VV J .7 5 , 1
-V.-.f""'L- A .f- EN' ". "' .HV A ..:f,' ' 'H . - , " 4. .ef L""'bgQ " I -' A
-L - , A , 8 .V - 1 V . f -1 . - ,V V -.V V ' f V 4 .A . . ,, V ,
Y C - :QI U , ' 1 .. 'mfg' , V, . 1 . , Q- --I " . . Tvzil.-Q11-g Q V u V.- L u
- - - my 'Swv Van-'Q Wah I . ff-iii 1...
1 ' , . 7 .j A. - i ' 9 ge - V , wg-V.,--V ' 74 Q , .'5"1, ' 4" v-4 ' "Q , . 1
P.. .V 'Ov 1. VA L - .fx A ,. A .
J, , ,if 4, ' 4 11", 9, - . ' . . . ' , ,. Q , .4 .A I n Ra. ' . Q 'jglj . J , 1
.91 . 'xv ' ' F f :. - U ',.':- -'1 - : ' Qu- ',.L,. . , fs". A '11 F Q-
M' "V X. 1 ' "', ' . - "' 1 'a'f ' " A . - ' - I.-" 51
, ,V 5 -, .pi - 5 ' W .f -f ffl- I "' V" in 5.J.Pf'f-1
sv - P' :lf . -. . . 'S' . ., , ,E 1-, . ,limit v---'f IHS
.Q ' V, . . ' ' - :Sv 1 -, C3 'Q . f 'mf' ",r."',j 'LT ' 7.gZ.'T" f "
- ' . -' -- , I A '5 iff 'DT 2511? ' iv fr'-1'lf.,..Wg'1 6 'I .1
: .EE i . 4 . ' Y Aff" 8- . 9 '75, f 2!.s'- I' ' '-T8 lil 0 A we ' -4.-f'L.m!u .- .
-- - .. - -. .L - -.Vw , A ----.Q--I f--.V f . . .. - --
, ..V, Q V X - . : .qi . X A 6V H If , 'Z' in -.V V, V . ,F V 2
' Q ' ' "' 4 I' : ' I - . 4 '-1-J? ff. 4 L 'ti
I Lb' ' ' ' -'N x Y I' ' V ' . ' -....
N- .. .I .L .Y:.c, ,M 44.1, .. ,. 'V I fa ., VV V, -V ' - V '
IV -xzu I , 1 -.t SL ' Q VW VV VV .V V VV VV of 'V
..V.,h,,.V , g V V, -A . . 5 A - V I . JV., vg.ggwq:jfg'f.,, gggfg-7
-- gg. , 3 . :ff A A - , -1 V.. . f .-. .,,.f . .,"Tp- .- -
' "M W 1 . ?-" 4 'I5'?f" ' . -"'5'g"'!7'r""iZ,-7""S'f,:7
, V ' ff A ': ' . ' ".'Q. . v R 5.1,-. X' "- 445 1- if
,V - H . +- 1 , . - J-,Z 231-"5 ,. 1- -" 0-0-,,5lt.
"":"'- 4 '- 'ffivff-FL -2 ' "' ' '+e+v.7cF.fF..:..4aD5f'.- f ' '- 'fl'
V 'Q' V ,, 'r V , fV,y'1xRf,g.,.A+,.V.i? .Z .Aim My !12N.,f. QV' VV,--p,V4.gx'f?"Zf"f.,3.-6
. . 8 ..',,- ,.f V .fu ly VV Vx.g:.,VV-Q ,A-V.T'.VfE!,i,': Af, J 'A'
. ,1x..,. f , 1. ,.3VfjUv' u lzrghg- .". W 111 ,'Vf""4?-',
"mf cz A .. " -1 V . ,. z Vi "' -f 'A Y. 'V-'o-'fs V- Va.. -, F" A' -'.+-4' af:
.A Af--v.f -V ii , ,, A--...L i.Q,V ,V I . .,.
V MK., .: V,.V ,.. 'V V ,VH vsp' gffc . 7-QV. ,. -qi AV, ,K 14 'VV .Q Avf?-Q41
9, VV D l 44 V Q 1 is., ' VV . V ,JV Vj. V uV. ' VW ff" .u9g.V.L-4 .VG f . -ai ov-'IT' .fru H "
-.' : ' " , , ,,, l'fj,.'f-r' . .-.. 4' y -.-" ,Vf,g,+.1 2 . -f ' gf , ..s. ,-. A . - '
., . V V V .,. A V . -V V, VV. A V VV Vw Vg. V M 1 , ff pw. VIH, I., ,-.IQ ,V 1 V, f.V N, ". ',
I ,fig-LL-qt' 'ffl'-w,Q,,!Yi 1- iq. 1-1 :M iv" , .,, ...Q ' s EJAVSL ' flyfl. ' 4, .7 ' IJ',.:','9' 112 9-'i he 5112 x1.2,J..'KI.-
DETERMINED TU BALLCARRIER FINDS RUNNING ROOM HARD TO COME BY WHEN BALDWIN-WALLACE TACKLERS CLOSE IN
FANS CONVERGE UPON GLASS BOWL
Kent out wim Toledo
WESTERN MICHIGAN STOPS TOLEDO'S PROGRESS AFTER 'I5 YARD RUN
" - ' Maxi '. Qf1"v.i vlillllililblillll'
The men of Kent State University, led
by a former Toledo Central Catholic foot-
ball player, Marty Grosiean, managed to
outlast the Rockets on a muddy gridiron by
the score of 14-7. ln carrying the ball 20
times, Grosieon paddled and ran his way
for 72 of Kent's total 2l2 rushing yards.
He was the big thorn in TU's side as the
Rockets went down to their fifth straight con-
ln venturing down to Oxford, Ohio, the
Rockets and Redskins found the football
hard to handle, as evidenced by the l5
fumbles in the game. The Miamimen ran up
a 19 point lead before the Toledoans were
able to score and then managed to coast to
a 25-7 victory.
To close the l959 season, the Rockets
traveled to Youngstown to engage the Pen-
guins in a Thursday night contest. Although
outplaying the Penguins all the way and
dominating the statistics, TU could do no
better than an 8-8 tie. Sophomore end Bob
Smith snagged a Jerry Stoltz pass for TU's
only touchdown while Pete JoliFf caught
another Stoltz aerial for the two points after
in mud, 14 -
CAMPBELL LISTENS TO COACH LARCHE'S PLAN FOR NEXT PLAY
MOMENTARY DEJECTION, DISAPPOINTMENT SEEM TO BE REFLECTED BY ROCKET PLAYERS AS BG PLUNGES OVER FOR TD
. Q. A
MILLER WHILE TU'S THREE BIG MEN, PAPCUN, PATTERSON AND CABEY, WAIT FOR ACTION TO DEVELOP UNDER BASKET
initial links in
Coach Eddie Melvin turned out one of the finest
teams of his coaching career in the I959-60 Rocket
cagers. His team racked up an I8-6 record to give
him his best season during his six years at the Rocket
helm. The Rockets seemed partial to their home floor
as they won I3 and dropped but one decision there.
A slump at the end of the season which saw the
Rockets drop four of their lost six games kept them
from winning the M-AC crown as they had to settle
for second place with a 9-3 league record. Five of the
Rockets' foes were ranked in the top twenty and four
of them-Dayton, Virginia Tech, Wake Forest and the
University of Detroit-fell to defeat.
Once the Toledo five received national recogni-
tion, they remained in the spotlight soaring as high as
eleventh in the nation, only a few points out of the elite
top ten. Tickets were scarce and many loyal fans
stood in line for hours trying to get a ticket. The
Rockets lost five seniors through graduation this year
including co-captains Willie Newson and Ned Miklovic,
the others being John Papcun, Bernie Cabey and Ron
Oranski. However, there is a strong nucleus coming
back for next year which includes George Patterson,
Bobby Pawlak, Jerry Galicki, Jim Miller and Ralph
EDDIE MELVIN, Head Coach.
The Rocket cagers opened the 1959 season
on the right foot by running away from Baldwin-
Wallace, 79-65. Jerry Galicki paved the road
to victory with a 24 point production while little
Bobby Pawlak seemed attracted to the ball, haul-
ing down ten rebounds to lead in that depart-
ment. The second game found the Blue and Gold
edging George Pepperdine by a slim 68-65 mar-
gin after holding a lead of 17 points earlier in
the game. All-around Rocket balance proved to
be the undoing of the Waves. For the second
consecutive year, a strong Wittenberg team took
a last minute one point victory over TU, this time
by a 40-39 mark. Ned Miklovic, senior center,
led the scoring for the Melvinmen with 12 points.
The Rockets then proceeded to take ad-
vantage of Dayton's man to man defense by
walking away from the Flyers 81-71. Pawlak
and John Papcun led the scoring with 24 and 22
points respectively. A highly spirited Toledo team
embarked on the road to Kalamazoo, Michigan,
where they met and defeated their first Mid-
American Conference foe, Western Michigan,
Rocket cagers ranked nationally
A JUMP BALL IS CALLED BY THE REFEREE AS BERNIE CABEY AND NED MIKLOVIC MAKE IT TOUGH ON MARSHALL FOE
-P . . tst....n.mmt..-.w.nm..mm1m
l L QL'-N I ,UL all i 7
.onus p xfiiiyox P 21852901 550 ,180 01 ,
' 4 v
J I t-:st ' uns -.J g
I I -3.500
I X LEg
WL E 00 QL E aa W a
54 n '50 .
gd . .
. I-Q , Y
1960 BASKETBALL TEAM: ROW 1: N. BREYFOGEL, B. CABEY, J. YANCHAR, J. PAPCUN, J. GALICKI, G. PATTERSON, T. KELLY,
S. DAVIES, J. ADAMS, COACH MELVIN. ROW 2: W. STARR, B. PAWLAK, J. MILLER, R. ORANSKI, P. MACY, N. MIKLOVIC,
W. NEWSON, R. LEWIS, B. LOFTUS, R. TILLOTSON.
PAPCUN FIGHTS FOR REBOUND AS PAWLAK AND PATTERSON WATCH
Toledo 79 Baldwin Wallace 65
Toledo 68 Pepperdine 65
Toledo 39 Wittenberg 40
Toledo 81 Dayton 71
Toledo 78 Western Michigan 61
Toledo 74 Western Ontario 40
Toledo 59 Akron 57
Toledo 63 Ohio University 53
Toledo 73 Kent State 68
Toledo 56 Miami 51
Toledo 82 Bowling Green 86
Toledo 61 Marshall 53
Toledo 52 Findlay 47
Toledo 48 Virginia Tech. 46
Toledo 70 Wake Forest 63
Toledo 67 Western Michigan 48
Toledo 69 Detroit 61
Toledo 76 Bowling Green 56
Toledo 65 Marshall 48
Toledo 67 Ohio University 71
Toledo 49 Miami 54
Toledo 60 Kent State 53
Toledo 52 Villanova 74
Toledo 51 Duquesne 64
TOLEDO'S JERRY GALICKI DRIVES PAST MARSHALL'S BIG GREEN IN AN ATTEMPT TO SET UP A SHOT FOR ROCKETCAGERS
Upon returning to action, the Rockets trampled
a weak Western Ontario five 74-40. The following
night the Toledo cagers copped the Akron Tourna-
ment by defeating Akron University in a 59-57
squeaker. John Papcun and Willie Newson con-
tributed I2 points each, with Papcun dunking the
deciding bucket in the last 28 seconds. The Rockets'
second conference win came at the hands of Ohio
University, 63-53, with Jim Miller and Papcun the
big guns in the TU attack. Bernie Cabey did his usual
good iob on defense by containing the Bobcats'
leading scorer, Bunk Adams.
The Toledo cagers received national ranking
in the Associated Press' weekly basketball poll and
maintained a position among the top twenty for the
duration of the season. The Rockets then triumphed
over Kent State, 73-68, with 6'7" George Patterson
tossing in 20 points. The Toledo five notched a
56-51 victory over Miami as Newson poured in I4
After winning seven consecutive games, the
Rockets dropped their first conference contest to
arch rival Bowling Green in an overtime. BG's All-
American candidate, Jimmy Darrow, was too much
for the Rockets as he set a M-AC scoring record
with 52 points. Newson held TU scoring honors
with 26 points in the 86-82 defeat. Ned Miklovic
bounced the Rockets back on the winning path
tallying 23 points in a 63-51 decision over Mar-
shall. A well balanced Toledo attack proved a
chief factor in the victory. The Melvinmen took a
week off for final exams after routing Findlay Col-
lege 82-47. The Oilers were outclassed in every
--fee-4 - I
GALICKI FIGHTS FOR A REBOUND AT BEEGEE
PATTERSON GETS SHOT AWAY AGAINST MIAMI
Rockets knock off
VPI, U of Detroit
After exams, TU came back to face some strong com-
petition in nationally ranked VPI and Wake Forest. The Melvin-
men were victorious in both contests, edging Virginia Tech in
an overtime 48-46 with Jerry Galicki leading the way with I4
points and tipping in the game-winning basket during the final
second of overtime. The following night the Rockets downed
Wake Forest, 70-63. George Patterson took the honors with
I7 points followed by Willie Newson, playing his last game,
with I6 points. Newson, upon fouling out, received a well de-
served standing ovation from the partisan crowd.
Patterson hit the stride again with 22 points as the Rockets
rolled over Western Michigan, 67-48. TU's next game, and
victory came against fourteenth ranked Detroit. The Titans were
iust another team to the Melvinmen as they posted a 69-6I de-
cision. High men for the Rockets were John Papcun and Bernie
Cabey with I5 points each.
The fieldhouse was packed to capacity as the Falcons of
Bowling Green iourneyed to Toledo for a return visit. The
Rockets were ready and stormed BG 76-56. The victory proved
a great team effort as four men were in double figures for the
Melvinmen. Sophomore guard Ralph Lewis did an excellent iolo
on defense holding Jimmy Darrow to only I9 points.
JIM MILLER HEADS FOR TROUBLE AS OHIO U SETS UP A PICK IN
' - ' .I ,QQ ML'-
. I .. -L I - t i ij, nd' . ....w - . .-!'..I'L1'.Ie.tr+IIIMtiA.
0 H I0
in j .,., j
CABEY SCORES TWO POINTS AFTER SUCCESSFUL
second in M-AC
The Rockets, sporting a 15-2 record, headed into
their last six games, five of which were on the road.
Their only victory away from home came as the result
of a last half rally against Marshall, 65-48. From
Huntington, they headed for Ohio University where
the Bobcats chalked up a 71-67 win to take over first
place in the standings. Jerry Galicki led the Rocket
scoring with 21 points. The Rockets never quite re-
gained their balance from this game as they then
dropped a 54-49 decision to Miami to end their hopes
for the M-AC crown. A 61-54 victory against Kent
closed the TU home stand. Toledo ended the season
by losing to Villanova, 74-52 and Duquesne, 64-51.
FANS VIEW TYPICAL SCENE AS DARROW'S SHOT SWISHES THROUGH THE NET WHILE PATTERSON AND CABEY GET INTO
1.1,-.I ,J .gIf4..u.iti.Lt.Li.m '
-- -xv ' -' V ,i'
-,fQ'g.!,vx ' 1 1,9--'
x-- - : . ky
fl ei '
M, si""3'W K
1 ., M
, V , ,,4,,f ,
Y ff X
,, ' '
'If' u-V fQ:iqif ' R 1,8
. . 2 X.. .K ' " Q wx
V v ,,
'Q ls li F11
.. r' f
, 1 -s.
CHUCK OSWALD TRIES TO PRY HIS LEGS FREE FROM A LEG RIDE
DICK WILSON EXECUTES TAKEDOWN WITH OPPONENT FROM MIAMI
UNIVERSITY OF TOLEDO WRESTLER TOM KERN
FACES HIS OPPONENT FROM WESTERN MICHIGAN AS REFEREE CLOSELY WATCHES FROM SAFE POSITION OFF THE MAT
outstanding season in wrestling
Joe Scalzo, TU's wrestling coach, has only praise
for a team that was a pre-season favorite for base-
ment position. Made up of six sophomores and two
upperclassmen, TU grapplers possessed a definite lack
of valuable experience. But using a great combination
of fight and determination, the matmen evened the
odds and by their eighth match were ranked fifteenth
in the state.
The Rockets claim mighty 123-pounder Dick Wil-
son as their outstanding grappler. A iunior in the Col-
lege of Education, Wilson's record includes Pan-Amer-
ican Champion, National AAU Champion, in both free
style and Greco-Roman wrestling, runner-up in the
NCAA tournament, wrestling representative of the
United States in Russia, and Toledo's "Outstanding
Athlete of the Year".
The Rockets' only senior is Roy Stoddard in the
177-lb. division. Other grapplers include Ron Stauber,
123 and 130, Chuck Oswald, 137, Tom Kern, 147,
Chuck Holton, 157, Tom Spaulding, 167 and 177, and
Dan Apling, heavyweight. The wrestlers, have chalked-
up a number of impressive records. They have over
80fMa wins for the past 12 years, they have never ex-
perienced a losing season, and they have lost only
three matches in the last three years.
In addition to his duties as wrestling coach, Scalzo
is a chemical engineer at the Sun Oil Co., an attorney,
a 1959 City Councilman, and Olympic Wrestling
Coach in 1956. His assistant is Dick Torio, former TU
WRESTLING TEAM: ROW I: Couch Sccllzo, D. Torio. ROW 2: T. Kern, D. Apling, T. Spaulding, C. Holton, C. Lipson. ROW 3
TU boasts out tcmcling wrestlers
RON STAUBER OF TOLEDO PINS HIS OPPONENT IN THE FIRST PERIODOF OPENING MATCH WITH MIAMI UNIVERSITY
JOE SCALZO, coach.
VINCE D'AMICO BREAKS OPPONENT IN SECOND PERIOD
gg.-hi' - -f, F. -, ,
.3 'gin 1, '..ofV Q xl ,,-ugh.,
1959 BASEBALL TEAM: ROW 1: J.. Pontsler, J. Brunskill, J. Bieniek, A. Spiess, J. Kuchinski, R. Newman, O. Burt, E. Gib
son, R. Boehme. ROW 2: P. Wenrlck, R. Meyer, C. Batway, J. Vergiels, D. Gray, J. McCabe, F. Cieslewski, Coach Balciulis
New coach directs TU baseball
LEFTY BOB MEYER, TU PITCHING ACE, PRACTICES THROWING HIS CURVE BALL
lg , x A 2 '
.MWWW ' -
V f. ,
, ff I. f -Q. N
.., f lggtlvf' .4
v Aj " I ,' .,,f"f X
,,,.M.,Q, eil., ,iz 1 , ,wg-r,,,,:'n V C.
+- Q, r - L f- f - . . M
. V Rf, , .I I, ,,'.l.,,.N, ,, .
-.gf 1. ff ng. : ':.aysf,,g', .--, m,.,,z,y? ..,'. - vs , , A, -- .
" - 2, '- 9:f?11fYf1"" - 'iz -:'?f,'K:: :'-' ' hifi- " ' ,
1 - 3. 1 -' ll iw-4, 1 -jf -fe.-"'53:+fmg -,,, f
f , " ., ' -fwf,2.'f.sf .
w .r . f . .-H114-mY.' im-?vg-gm .- -
A 4, . 4 , , W0 ':.'n-141.941 -,,w:.- ' f . 1 1 -
p L . " f Q " 5 Q- '.':,",..-pri--.5512-. rf. ,W
v . v - ,- - h
5 ,f f . , ,ru ,,',- 4 .. .gy
. . f ff , ' 3 ff? ,-: U :
1 1 :. ,:,' ' '
.A L 7 'nf '. , 'Q .g :,!,:exf.J ' S4
' af '- '- nf ' L . v -' ' ' f
1 'H 'K " r v . I ' 4 ' "4
1 .'A-. fl . . -'hm ,iq ,
,sig ,':,,. - -
.. '-"fs :A
f I 44,4-'f "' I . x
.wi-f z - .-.wily .
r,.-, ,.., ,-, -T' 4, g,A5,y,,v4.
' ' ' ' -0- I' . lg' 1
if E T' it - 4 5 ....mm.m.mzi.1-:mam.,:.:,umwm
A general lack of experience
and poor fielding were the
main reasons for TU's 2-16
baseball record. This record
failed, however, to give proper
credit to the Rocket team which
was composed of some fine
players. Bob Meyer, who is ex-
pected to lead his team this
season, was one of the top pit-
chers in the conference. Bob,
leading the league in strike outs,
made the Mid-American Con-
ference second team. Four Roc-
ket ball players, Fred Cieslewski
lfirst basel, Jack Vergiels lright
fieldl, Occie Burt lcenter fieldl
and Bob Newman lthird basel,
placed on the conference's third
team. Under Coach Balciuluis,
the Rockets hope to improve the
record of last year which placed
them last in the Mid-American
A 1 ' ,r'lF','lllll. ll?'iilFvl'll:7l", ''-1':-fvrI97""""'!'1" '11 2 rr ' , . '
1959 BASEBALL SENIORS ROW ewman, R
Toledo Kent State
Toledo Kent State
Toledo Western Michigan
Toledo Western Michigan
Toledo Ohio University
Toledo Ohio University
Toledo Ohio Northern
Toledo Bowling Green
Toledo 3 Bowling Green l l
: l: R. N
Boehme, C. Batway. ROW 2: J. Pontsler, E. Gibson
TU attempts comeback in track
Due to the lack of a complete squad and a
track, the University of Toledo's '59 track team
experienced many hardships. Led by Coach John
Manyak and Dr. L. C. Thompson of the Chemistry
Department, the nine-man team worked out at
DeVilbiss High School. They traveled to the Baldwin-
Wallace-Kent State meet and took part unoftici-
ally. The team also tried to compete in the Mid-
American Conference meet at Miami, but lack of
men held them back.
T959 TRACK TEAM: ROW l: J. Mell, J. Powell, P. Collum, E. Ellis, W. Hancock, M. Sidon. ROW 2: B. Black, J. Camp-
bell, K. Kirik, K. Feltman, T. Overholser, P. Arendt. ROW 3: Asst. Coach Thompson, Coach Manyak.
V :Aff -
"' s 1
'. 1 is-. -5' 3
cg Ill' 'Eid
. 6, .
1,5 . mp...
1 , 'S -ff
.. fe ffm?
H. , ,
5411111 I '
1 1 ' ' C
,, Tuffh, Turn
jc. , t my effi g y, ., ff '.
- .- .4 . " .f 321 . t
. Ja: vnu: ' f.,, f J: 2 H . I
., v ..,.fz.f- I. X 'fa ,, - i .f , 1 ,1 N'
V ,I ' 3 5.3112 Q 'I 4 H .
M, 1 w ,., 4 V1 .6 ' - 1 , '-g
4' ' I I 6 1, y, f
W M f 1 fi , , , ff ,f , 2
4, 4" , . f 14 1 M
- . . , ff .
X sw ,
v NNN :RQ S- '
l X X -. 5
Q s Y
g X hs.
:S xXVk."i5NNXx 1
'I959 TENNIS TEAM: LEFT TO RIGHT: J. Damrauer, D. Woerner, D. Braden, J. MC
Quillen, J. Makowski, S. Sosko, R. Wear.
University men are third
The tennis squad ended
the season with a 9-ll rec-
ord, finishing third in the Mid-
American Conference. Robert
Wear, coach, felt that this
was the stiffest tennis program
ever undertaken at the Uni-
versity. lt was the first time
that the team had taken on
four teams from the Big Ten
Conference. The teams were
Purdue, Michigan, Minnesota
and Ohio State. Notre Dame
was also a tough member
of the opposition.
The squad took a southern
tour during spring vacation
and competed against such
teams as Georgetown, U. S.
Naval Academy, American
University, Fort Lee, Lynch-
burg College and the Univer-
sity of Pittsburgh.
CONCENTRATION HELPS JOE
9 Pittsburgh O
3 US Naval Academy 6
5 Fort Lee 4
I Byrd Park 7
5 Lynchburg College 2
8 American U 0
I Georgetown 6
0 Notre Dame 9
2 Miami 7
2 Purdue 7
I Minnesota 7
0 Ohio State 9
0 Michigan U 6
4 Wayne State 5
7 Marshall 2
6 Ohio University l
9 Detroit 9
7 Bowling Green 2
6 Kent State 3
4 Eastern Michigan 5
- . I... .".'I' ,tri
, . .Jah
it-ni .cr -mhLuh.u
Rocket Golfers s
A future of rebuilding lay ahead for the University
of Toledo golf squad as they closed their 1959 season
with a 9-13 record, an improvement over the previous
year's 2-10 mark. Regardless of the improved record,
however, the linksmen retained seventh place in the
Mid-American Conference. Three of the team's better
players, William Black, James Glanville and William
Murphy, were graduating seniors, thus leaving a some-
what inexperienced team for the coming year. Other
team members included William DeSana, Tony DiSalle
and Bob Roman. Inasmuch as TU's campus does not con-
tain a golf course, the golf team used Sylvania Country
Club for its home matches. According to Coach Arthur
lBarney1 Francis, prospects and potential for a brighter
golf season are in the making. He feels that although
it may take a year of rebuilding, the results should
prove profitable and that the golf team should be a
factor in improving the spring sports program.
- --4 .1 . gf ,kr
, Q . ' ?::1iT"f
1 J- +2
.syn V, iq
if .- 1
W xx' R
v -Ll . N-
1 ,,. Q -Q4 Q:
, ...gifs my
r'2,i tvsmrjyx X
t, N ,,,
TONY DISALLE OFFERS BOB ROMAN A FEW POINTERS
MURPHY POI-ISHES 1959 GOLF TEAM: LEFT TO RIGHT: B. Francis, B. Murphy, B. DeSana, B. Roman,
DR'V'NG FORM T. Dtsque, and B. Black.
JERRY REBER HELPS SAE WIN IFC VOLLEYBALL CHAMPIONSHIP
E. EARL PHILLIPS, Director.
L I ,II Many partake
Ati , 'N
7,8 I -ur '
A yy., " . .
M. ,au 1 f 1' 5'
PETE DIERINGER ATTEMPTS PASS TO JIM SCHWYN
TENSION BUILDS UP AS TEAMS ATTEMPT TO BREAK A TIE WITH ONLY MINUTES REMAINING IN HARD-FOUGHT GAME
in University intramural program
I Under the able guidance of Dr.
l Earl Phillips, who has completed his
second year at TU, the University's
Intramural program has enioyed its
most successful year. Doc Phillips,
as he is called, has divided the pro-
gram into four divisions, intramural,
recreational, co-recreational, and
faculty-staff. ln doing this, he af-
fords the opportunity for the maxi-
mum number of people to partici-
pate, which is the obiect of the pro-
s ,, gram. One of the big factors in the
-s , N,
Q-g success of the program is that Doc
, Q. ,
si Phillips has put much of the respon-
' X .ND v sibility of running the program into
"""i"T"' the hands of the students. His group
of student managers, headed by
senior managers John Utz and Bob
Jechura, take charge of the activi-
ties and operate them under his
guidance. Besides a trophy given
to the champion of each sport,
there are two trophies awarded at
the end of the season, one to the
r Q I. group who has had the most par-
, 'Q J - - ' " ""1'f 'ff-" iff' ticipants and the other to the group
' if s. I ' .' 5 ' who has accumulated the most
AS ALPHA SIGS MAINTAIN IFC FOOTBALL LEAD WITH VICTORY Points-
I Prog ra m offers
FRED BOLLIN THROWS A RINGER IN HORSESHOE CONTEST COX ATTEMPTS A BACKHAND SHOT IN PING- PONG
RALPH RCSHONG PREPARES TO RETURN A SERVICE IN A BAD MINTON SINGLES MATCH IN FIELDHOUSE GYMNASIUM
...sb -1 W Y -- 'A-M -f 'Y G L had mmmux, EMMMM,1f'.g-.5q'm'i4 V uv 'fmfgn 'w g ' ' ' .
INDEPENDENT TRIES TO SCORE WITH UNDERHAND DRIVE-IN SHOT
'Q 3 -
' - u
I J -. me
was, 154 .
VQ3G.x.- . -
fr, V ,N
I z -I
Q A S,
U 1 9 'T
Q. s ,
n VE H'
' 9511, Q '. ,
. J 1 H
,J ' el f ' .12-, ,
, IAS ef. -,xgrig S51 khflff
PHI PSI'S LEADING BOWLER THROWS STRIKE
An opportunity to participate in women's sports
was offered to interested women at the University of
Toledo during the past year through the Women's Ath-
letic Department which was headed by Miss Florence
Bernhold. The great variety of sports included in the
accredited program were offered to women students by
the seasons. During the tall and spring seasons, archery
and tennis were the major activities. In the winter, bowling,
recreational sports, volleyball and basketball were the
A fairly new innovation in the girls' sports, devel-
oped in the form of a dance club, was modern dancing
under the competent guidance of Miss Shirley Hughes.
In the gymnastics field, many university women developed
their skills in trampoline, tumbling and acrobatics. Also
of interest to many of the women on campus was ritlery
which was oFFered throughout the year. Through this pro-
gram the Women's Athletic Department tried to develop
coordination and good sportsmanship in those who par-
l'C'pGled'n Womenssporls' GIELS olscovfn THAT FENCING PROVIDES Aoiurv
SOPHOMORE ELAINE KERSTETTER DISPLAYS HER AGILITY AND SKILL IN GYMNASTICS AS SHE PERFORMS ON THE HORSE
4 , b
fm. 'fn ,f,,, , ,
fl We, 341, ,Q 313717
fn 21f4f,4" ff ,ff f ', 'fl
nw ,,, .
' 'ff 11411
M44 4" f-,'
- pw Nff'
V Z' .
57' f, .- ,ff
pf ', f,
af ,. '
wh ' 731 577, .--- A"V 3
A A y., , ,
7 iff ff 7 f-ff: f
. 41.1. J' . ..g.2:A.4
O, ff 1
ff iff Z' X M'
, 1 , 5 4 F-Y V . , T
.M .M ,.m..M,..
1' , 1
S?" ' 'ff-S3-ef
1. is W
' ' f
f '7 'nn
..93g'5xu . ,.: E 5, Y "L-, Y YA,:l,q.k.,.,f,,,,.:qgg33r: f vw
Sa ' 4 .1 ,. K' ' ' y ' -'4""C-dm.
Q - -'. ZEN '
U ia oi gal n .
f Wg, A wk QM
v. -4 V ff v,
.N X s ' I'
SENIOR PANHELLENIC COUNCIL: ROW I: M. P. Carroll, A. Leutz, M. Rubin, M. Hayes, B. Bruggeman, J. Fassler, ROW 2: R
Huber, M. Cuddeback, P. Shook, K. Ackland, S. Sharpe, M. Lindsey, F. Simon, M. Markley, M. Miller, C. Palmer, M. Schwab
PanH I introduces new program
Panhellenic Council, governing body of all
campus sororities, regulates rush, promotes inter-
sorority relations and sponsors Greek Week Work-
shops to improve campus sorority life. Sororities co-
operated to sponsor a Pan Hel tea to acquaint
rushes and mothers with sorority life and a com-
bined rush party which formally opened the rushing
season. Unique this year was the formation of a
grew f f
fif mn, f
HMV , 4
fifhmf i 9,51 'ftyvr'
762, f , , , A .va
,, 20 VIZ' 4 fy
.7 V4. mf-1 f
'75 J. fi VM ",1lJ, ff '7' 7424.0 1" 'ZZ' 97' C2704 'V 'f',f
'Mf4.,9',ffv,,f 74, ,f.
1 Q, 1
, w ,, ,,
cf:-' ' 'Q 012.00 ,f
1712. f'i'f4 47.zff, ,pry f,z'u fc wwf,
f f ff ' f f
Junior Pan Hel council composed of representatives
from the pledge classes. Besides gaining insight into
Greek life, Junior Pan Hel sponsored a party for
all pledges. Senior officers were Mary Lou Mark-
ley, president, Ann Leutz, secretary, Mary Hayes,
treasurer, Roberta Huber, rush chairman and Judy
Fassler, Junior Panhellenic adviser. Dean Kathryn
Schwab counseled the group.
rf 71 , , . ,.,,, f fe
WSW ,ffm wwf, ffm, fyffzfw ,1 ,,
f fi 41 f '54 f
was fm, Z fm, .fff.,.. VQZQM. fswqf, .1 ,,-
f 42 ff! 'f 2 1 ,
"ff 'fi' iq' 4' . , ,4 ,fs . 9' ' :',c,,f f 44' 'nw -
JUNIOR PANHELLENIC COUNCIL: LEFT TO RIGHT: S. Snider, V. Sobb, M
, . , . , . , . .
my Q 5 Weaver J Fassler M Jaffe J Dukes L Zaias
V+'-L, ,e,...1,,Em,,,-.f wr f " " ar, . 1 f ' 'GP
H gl.....lLfiuArlil.slz,il.fi4Hl.r.arizt,1iliHillulA F i
Sigma Pi's strengthen bond
This past year found the Sigma Pi Deltas participating
in more campus activities. For the first time they competed
in the Sig Alph Olympics. During Greek Week they were
awarded the Sigma Pi Delta Scholarship Trophy for at-
taining the highest over-all accumulative point average
among sororities on campus and the City Panhellenic Tro-
phy for showing the most improvement in grades. The
Sigma Pi Deltas, however, were active socially as well as
scholastically. Sorority events included the annual winter
formal, "Crystal Mist," the Founder's Day Banquet, the
annual banquet for mothers of seniors and a square
dance with the theme ot "Twins." They also found time
to help in the drive for Muscular Dystrophy. As the sisters
participated in more activities, their bonds of loyalty and
friendship became tighter.
'. Ai .
MARLENE AND ESCORT ENJOY PUNCH AT FORMAL
SIGMA Pl DELTA: ROW 'l: Pledges: C. Richter, M. Jaffee, S. Schwartz, E. Katcher. ROW 2: M. Rubin, S. Kalisher, B. Ber-
man, D. Hyman.
-5 ,- 5 T
Alpha Chi friend hips grow
"Friendship" is the key word to the wearers of the
golden lyre. The members of Alpha Chi Omega wish to
develop life-long friendships within their Sisterhood and
encourage one another to participate in all phases of
campus activity. Alpha Chi's enioyed working together in
planning the redecoration of their apartment last fall and
to celebrate its completion several apartment showers were
held. Other activities were the Backwards Party, Founders'
Day Banquet and Christmas and Spring formals. Sisters
were proud to have Kay Whitney and Punkie Huber as
members of the Homecoming Court. Other girls active on
campus were Diane Fornwall, Senior Class Secretary and
member of Who's Who, and Joyce Buffington, Junior Class
Secretary. Friendships grew stronger as the sisters worked
ALPHA CHIIS SHOUT ENCOURAGEMENT To SISTERS together to complete another successful year.
ALPHA CHI OMEGA PLEDGES: ROW 'l: M. Moore, C. Wright, P. Loo, M. Selich, M. Desrosiers, G. Grasley. Row 2: J. Jo-
hanson, L. Edmonds, B. Beatty, B. Whitmore, N. Hutton, P. Wrzesinski, L. Zaias, E. Buffington. ACTIVES: ROW 3: B. Roe,
K. Whitney, C. Bowes, S. Lucas, D. Fornwall, J. Fleitz, W. Geithman, J. Kubiak, M. Gaynor. ROW 4: C. Palmer, J.
Wandtke, C. Keener, L. Droszcz, L. Beard, C. Zaenger, M. O'Leary, J. Brown. ROW 5: J. Rhoades, R. Huber, J. Buf-
fington, S. Gartz, G. Garn, J. Kimble, M. Miller, G. Cygnor, P. Reisener.
, 1 x
-.ix-wwf., 1. N ,N
CQ , 2 ,, ,
f I 09
'if A N
, f' 4 ,I fs?
Q mi. 3,54-,.,,.g-A , -J Q Q , , ,I , ,B ,,
BK! -asm 'f 'J' 1 J Q: ', J. , M f S 'mg
-X " ,N -0 I 9 1. .I
lf N fi
f Hxsie f 29? 'IW' H, . -:',j,.x15.:"
' a F "'..:k"v +I" 1" ' .
Q gt, ww ,D , Q- 9, .N .. i -Q 1
I Q! I ' 'I . , M A
9 Q-e t'g+.',+??' '- V ,,-V" 'kf .- K,
,. , f' "Tzu ., 57' 1 -,R "Hifi '
'FIA' ff'J'v-I '3'fLf?"'P' :sf ' --AA 'f-
fx i1?fQ: 4,, . . :Azz
KAY ENTERS AN EVENT IN OLYMPICS
WIDE SCOPE OF SORORITY INTEREST IS ILLUSTRATED AS JUDY TAKES AIM
SCRAPBOOK PROVIDES HOURS OF PLEASURE IN SORORITY APARTMENT
MAGIC OF SPRING IS ENJOYED BY "PUNKIE" AS SHE TAKES TIME OFF TO RELAX DURINGWARM SPRING DAY
X . I
.. -,, , jf
KAY LISTENS KEENLY TO MEETING PROCEDURES
ALPHA OMICRON PI PLEDGES: ROW 1: S. Wagoner,
AOPi's cherish their pin
Every AOPi will retain fond memories of the past
year. By working together the sisters were rewarded
with the largest sorority pledge class plus second place in
the Greek Week service proiect. Recollections of the Back-
ward Dance, Senior Banquet, Christmas Formal and cam-
pus activities will remain close to them. President Barb
Sprunk represented her chapter at the AOPi National Con-
vention in Victoria, British Columbia. Participating in cam-
pus activities were Pat Mclntosh, senator, and Pat Wooley,
president of TSEA. Others working actively on campus
were Katie Katatiasz, cartoonist tor the Collegian and
Marilyn Miller, Publicity Director for Theatre. Phyllis Ru-
dolph gained honor by being chosen for Rho Chi, pharmacy
honorary. As every AOPi treasures the ruby in her gold
pin, she will cherish the past year.
C. Whitaker, N. Savage, B. Bass, M. Welter, P. Alton, P. Foy
J. Montagino. ACTIVES: ROW 2: M. Moyers, V. Sobb, J. Bollin, P. Hovey, M. Pierce, M. Kessel, B. Domalski, J. Cooper. ROW
3: S. Hanley, J. Hanley, P. Rudolph, S. Mersereau, B. Sprunk, M. Grochowski, J. Piatkowski, P. Mclntosh, K. Osborne. ROW
4: S. Free, C. Miller, C. Shouldice, P. Drake, S. Voyles, B. Laux, M. Adamski, B. Rahilly. ROW 5: C. Katafiasz, S. Foster, C
Stadel, V. Prosser, S. Grude, P. Shook, P. Woolley, M. Miller.
AOPI'S ENJOY A TALK WITH PRESIDENT CARLSON IN THE STUDENT UNION LOUNGE AT RECEPTION IN HIS HONOR
' 'dx :PF X ff'
' 7 1"3' 7..:,: 77'
. 'T 4- 'TK
w' 1 riff'
AOPI'S SEARCH FOR RING IN ENGAGED GIRL'S CANDY BOX
SARAH RELAXES IN APARTMENT BEFORE SORORITY MEETING
TWO OF THE PLEDGES ARE OFF TO A GOOD START
-ff' I",:- "1-GQIW
lzvfzrayx 1 .--:VF Rlx. JKLI ' G-:saw ,
THE SECOND SEMESTER PLEDGES ENJOY PARTY
Chi O's work for success
"Chi Omega yours forever, loyal we will be" voices
a feeling deep in the heart of every sister. The Xi Delta
chapter began a successful year by working together to
win first place in the charter amendment campaign and
Sig Alph Olympics. Equally effective in social realms, the
sisters were proud of their Campus Party, Christmas and
Spring Formals and their queens Rita Hubbell and Sue
Tanner, respectively, homecoming attendant and Pershing
Rifle Lieutenant. Many Chi O's were active on campus
including Who's Who members Pat Liebau, president of
SUBG, Barb Kusevich, president of University Theatre, Rosa-
lie Louviaux, social chairman of senate, and Helen Gi-
menez, Associate Editor of Blockhouse. The Misses Lou-
viaux, Liebau and Sally Bush were also Peppers. In many
ways the 1959-60 school year was a successful one.
CHI OMEGA PLEDGES: ROW T: J. Willard, S. Tanner, T. Kreves, K. Peatee, P. Shadwick, L. Price, J. DeWolfe, C.
Kuchers. ROW 2: J. Roberts, L. Sawyer, J. Spencer, D. Ryan, J. Koester, J. Welsheimer, P. Driggs, S. Dixon. ACTIVES: ROW
3: M. Ott, B. Quick, M. Hayes, R. Hubbell, P. Liebau, S. Bush, R. Louviaux, C. Raber, M. Huffman, R. Kuchera, K. Tremmel.
ROW 4: J. Chappuies, L. Giles, N. Beach, J. Voegeli, J. Eisenmann, J. Spencer, A. Kingsley, R. Raizk, H. Gimenez,
J. Tussing, M. Gillmore. ROW 5: J. Alspaugh, M. Keating, N. Louviaux, M. Reynolds, J. Schlicher, K. Talaska, J. Jacob,
S. Woods, B. Mizerny, S. East, J. Orr.
NEWEST STYLE NIGHT CAPS FOUND AT SLUMBER PARTY
SISTERS GO FOR ANOTHER OLYMPICS VICTORY
-.:. -f-- V- " 'j 'Z . - ' - ' ,Civ I., -Q "
""""",,'l:ff e --- " "' 'T 'P .Q.4v1u-H-'W' ' ' ' '
"' ""'x' A V. ...,.,.. . . . w Q "1 ' """""
---f-jf-' g,,,,,. , ...Y - 'ff' ' K . - ., . . .N
-- fi -in V V. ,,, ,.. nf . u--A K 4 ,,',,., .... ...
1, ,.,,,,. -...- vw- '-V" N' .. ""'t'V A , . , Q. -- aw
V' ,.,,,,,,', ...S fun 1 9 ov
om'-'iv' 'lr " ' . ,T - In-x
,,, ... -... --4 "Fx
'F f---A 1 'Y -4 T
1 Y' i
+V 1 40 Ayr- 6
Q-'IW R" T !
Q-'vw " 'Q'
0: nl! .
43' - Oz,
, x 1 S
SUMMER FUN I RELAXATION ARE ENJOYED AT COTTAGE
CHI O'S PLEDGES ENTERTAIN AT ANNUAL CAMPUS WIDE PARTY
'5' 7 .
ff 1 M
-.ff 7 ,
THE TRI DELTA5 TAKE TIME OUT TO PLAY CARDS
De ta's crescent parkles
The crescent shone brightly as the Tri Deltas ended
their 1958-1959 school year with first place in songfest
and four peppers. In the fall they returned to a newly
decorated apartment with the scholarship trophy to be
placed in their modern case. Sisters were proud of their
many queens including Pat Rankin, Greek Week Queen,
Sue Burt, ROTC Queen, and Marilyn Dompier, Pershing
Rifles Queen. Their leadership and activities shone as Karen
Kelting was active as president of Alpha Phi Gamma. Mary
Pat Carroll was chosen for Who's Who and was co-editor
of the Blockhouse. Other members of Who's Who and of
Peppers were Janet Zucker, Miss Kelting, Mary Ann Lindsay
and Jo Rahm. Miss Lindsay also served as president of
Peppers. The tormals and the Pansy Breakfast made a
bright and lasting memory of the 1959-1960 school year.
DELTA DELTA DELTA PLEDGES: ROW 1: D. Korvas, J. Miller, C. Gentilhomme, J. lmholt, M. Forbes, M. Bozo. ROW 2: J.
Gordon, M. Dompier, D. Noggle, J. Spaulding, S. Leitner, J. Gordon, J. Potter, J. Pasch. ACTIVES: ROW 3: P. Weeber,
J. Kaiser, P. Todd, J. Zucker, M. Beyer, J. Rahm, M. Lindsey, S. Casey, K. Kelting, J. Rose, J. Roe. ROW 4: S. O'Callaghan,
S. Easley, S. Tanner, C. Emrick, K. King, C. Emery, J. Holmes, J. Williams, S. Burt, S. Vanderploeg, G. Hirzel. ROW 5: M.
Carroll, M. Gallagher, M. Vegelpohl, S. Tanner, C. Dilgart, I. Wiedemann, M. Diemer, K. Krauss, K. Krauss, P. Meck.
EXCITEMENT REIGNS SUPREME IN THE PERISTYLE AS THE TRI DELTAS TAKE FIRST IN WOMEN'S SONGFEST
A -A ' 2 a .""I
ai, '....-', v K Qi ,I 5-it can . A I
jg? 3 " s..., L 4,1 '
J Qu v , N "5-1' 'E . u
I-A I A .vx A
ff .f ,Y ,
' x A A-I- " 1-
A. ,3 gain'
I". Q'-T I A I'
SHARONIS OFF TORUNNING START WASHING CARS ENABLES TRI DELTS TO EARN MONEY FOR scHoLARsHlPs
KD' are loyal to sisters
KD'S RECALL HAPPY MEMORIES FROM SCRAPBOOK
"Let us strive for that which is honorable, beautiful
and highest." These were the aspirations that inspired
Kappa Delta to attain first place in the University of Toledo's
Greek Week Service Proiect. Further used as an incentive,
their motto enabled the sorority to appreciatively raise its
scholastic point average during the 1959-60 year. Mary
Lou Markley became a member of Kappa Delta Pi, educa-
tion honorary while Sandra Powell and Rose Mierzwiak
were chosen for Spanish and pharmaceutical honoraries
respectively. Kappa Delta was represented in campus ac-
tivities by Miss Markley who served as President of Panhel-
lenic Council and by Judy Suchomma who was a maiorette
and also a representative to Student Senate. Another year
filled with meaning and achievement for all KD's further
strengthened their bonds of Sisterhood.
KAPPA DELTA PLEDGES- ROW l- P Frye, M. Weaver, J. Powell, E. Yerg, C. Nartker, J. Opperman, B. Lamb,
thews. ACTIVES: ROW J. Such-omrna, M. Brenner, M. Roughton, N. Haachk, M. Markley, S. Sweeney, J. 1-fiagfhglshf E-
Robedeau. ROW 3: L. Harrer, B. Parker, C. Dick, S. Vandergrift, R. Mierzwiak, J. Abbott, J. Novak, S. Powe , . arpe.
, ,. .-,vfq
ws ' 'fl
GIRL AND INQUISITIVE FRIEND WATCH FROM SIDELINES
PROCEEDS FROM STEAK DINNERS GO TO SCHOLARSHIPS
' Y. .-.-L...
'HI f QQ
, 5 x
PROUD AND HAPPY KD'S CHEER SISTERS ONWARD
Pi Phi's guided by arrow
tr E -
E A l 9 ., The golden arrow pointing upward symbolizes the
.. 1 ll. high ideals and aspirations of Pi Beta Phi. Sisters smiled
,A 1 " E I QL 1 with pride when Judy Patterson was tapped for Peppers,
jul' ? l when Louise Cox, Sharon Dulfey, Miss Patterson and Judy
Fassler were named to Who's Who and when Miss Fassler
. ., and Miss Patterson became members of Kappa Delta Pi,
honorary educational fraternity. Pi Phi's were further hon-
,-- ored when senior Patsy Radunz was proclaimed the Uni-
versity of Toledo 1959 Homecoming Queen and when
Gloria Rehkoph became Toledo's first Miss Key To The Sea.
ln almost every phase of campus activities the influence of
the golden arrow could be felt as Pi Phi's represented their
school and their sorority. Rounding out a distinguished
year were the pleasant recollections of the "Me and My
THE SECOND SEMESTER PLEDGES ENJOY PARTY Shadow" dance and the annual Christmas Formal.
Pl BETA PHI PLEDGES: ROW l: J. Askey, J. Moore, S. Osterud, A. Mayo, P. Larmore, J. Landis, A. Haase. ROW 2: J. Wass,
S. Case, D. Carroll, B. Bing, P. Pasch, K. Potrzebowski, J. Harris, G. Rehkopf, M. Bruce. ACTIVES: ROW 3: L. Giar-
nella, B. Bruggeman, J. Penwell, J. Patterson, Dr. Ada Stephens, S. Duffey, C. Tille, J. Fassler, J. Overmeyer, C. Durrant,
M. Weaver. ROW 4: D. Tavtigian, J. Scharf, G. Marohn, L. Gerwin, B. Radunz, P. Radunz, L. Cox, J. Connors, K. Miller.
ROW 5: V. Loos, J. Geithman, M. Senff, L. Walker, S. Falk, K. Vinson, C. Welker, S. Underwood, S. Patterson.
,rf , P
',91'fis, ' f ' '-
'-T 1 f I : V' "'. ,f'
Q., Q ,Q A,, A ..fsu.,
. , . Q.. ,
. ' . :, Q-, fr
G ' I'
Pl PHl'S DECORATE FOR HOMECOMING TRIUMPHANT JUDY LEAVES FOOTBALL FIELD ON Pl PHI'S SHOULDERS
sums Discuss LATEsT News IN soRoRnY APARTMENT
x " s
. 5 33
. r .
4 51,.J' - 1
- ' s
GLORIA REHKOPF BECOMES NEW MISS KEY TO THE SEA
SISTERS PLAY MONOPOLY AFTER CLASS PERIODS
Zeta proudly wear shield '
The character of a Zeta Tau Alpha shines forth in the
shield she wears. This character was molded as she and
her sisters participated in the many events of the sorority
including the Founders' Day Banquet, Mother and Daugh-
ter Tea, the Backwards Party and the annual Spring Formal.
Her leadership shown as President Sherrie Shipman was
chosen for Who's Who and as Ann Leutz served as presi-
dent of Sigma Alpha Omega, home economics honorary
and as secretary of Panhellenic Council. Her willingness
to work shown as Wyla Raylan served as index editor and
as Karen Ackland served as sorority editor of the Block-
house. Miss Raylan was also one of TU's maiorettes while
Marie Spielman was chosen for Phi Alpha Theta, history
honorary. These qualities helped to mold the group into
a strong Sisterhood of love and loyalty.
ZETA TAU ALPHA: ROW l: V. Doner, S. Kuebbeler, S. Shipman, F. Flowers, K. Ackland, M. Leutz. ROW 2: M.
Martin, CPD N. Moll, CPD G. Konecny, CPD J. Paluck, CPD J. Martin, CPD J. Gerwin, CPD S. Lopez, CPD C. Saunders, CPD M. Davies.
ROW 3: CPD S. Snider, M. Ebright, CPD B. Weber, G. Van Dame, M. Spielman, CPD W. Raylan, CPD B. Zibbel, CPD N. Gluss, CPD
. "f' is X 3- 3 I
I "' ". ..c l x
Yi K fx b
7 1 ,fl ' ' ' I 2 .
vi 1 M
X hr I
'g.i1 A."'. ' ' ' ' ' "'f!' ,'.-'!!'a Y. .
ANN DISCOVERS MEDITATIVE PRIVATE CORNER
SUE TRIES TO CATCH EGG BUT DOESN'T QUITE SUCCEED
VICTORIA AND KAREN RELAX AND ENJOY DIFFERENT AFTERNOON SNACK WHILE WAITING FOR ZETA MEETING TO START
INTERFRATERNITY COUNCIL: LEFT TO RIGHT: B. Pickle, D. Shanteau, M. Remer, D. Mahoney, P. Weisberg, D. Parks,
J. Lubitsky, J. Clark, T. Haverbush, T. Kerscher, J. Earl, J. Traudt, L. Talmage, C. Gielow.
IFC works to promote scholarship
The University of Toledo's lnterfraternity Coun-
cil consists of two representatives from each of the
eleven fraternities on campus. This past year the
body has attempted a broad expansion of its pow-
ers through policies aimed at greater support from
the fraternities, a non partisan disciplinary council
and a controlled "help week." Greater disciplinary
powers enable the Council to demand higher
I ff f, , ,. ,.. ,, . , 1? F7762 fZifW,-
, f ' V' ff , ' fi H f,. V '4 , ff' il' W 'ft W-nwf gh M
" f 32 2 '11 ffwrff fi 0 Z5 .7253
' " . ' 'rs ,i zxxs. it ff 'M 2 Z 'Z
FRATERN ITI ES
1 Vfr, f -af.: V. fffqggf ,ffm gym? jf
f' fv f' fi.-11,1 ixzgff jgvzgg
Q , , ffm, :J 5:11219 'P 4 M if A
' I 2
f.a,xf'Z Qfziff Z f 1 V391 W7 ?
ww I ,v 'ff fb A 6 f Q 6
32,4151 My f f
X fn Z Z Z 4
fr ff yum
2 5 lg
wwf 71 f' :f 520
, M1972 1
iffy LM fm. 49
72:22 zggyz W -az 252 gg
A . ,
standards of practice among fraternities. The main
function is always the improvement of scholarship,
which determines the activities of the members. A
better scholarship campaign set up uniform rules
for fraternity rushing and assisted the general pol-
icy-making body. The Council was headed by John
Clark, president. Dean Donald Parks served as
'T 5' 2. fi ' Q,s,,.,,,s,,j
- A ' f' E " A ' TWO IFC OFFICERS TALK ABOUT MOST CURRENT BUSINESS PROBLEMS
Sigma Alpha makes history
Fraternity history was made on the University of
Toledo campus this year as Sigma Alpha, a local fraternity, I
became a colony of Sigma Alpha Mu on September I,
I959. For the men of Sigma Alpha Mu, the fraternity
fosters a spirit of moral aid and mutual support. It also
instills in the brothers a feeling of loyalty to their alma
mater and its ideals. This loyalty was displayed as the
Sammies captured a trophy in the Charter Amendment
Campaign for their service to the University. The men of
Sigma Alpha Mu showed their fraternity spirit as they
actively participated in the IFC intramurals, with Mike
Powder winning the horse shoe trophy for the fraternity.
As the brothers worked together during the year they
developed within the fraternity cz devotion to the highest
precepts of manhood and democracy.
THE SAMMIES CONGREGATE AROUND THEIR BOARD
SIGMA ALPHA MU: ROW I: H. Danowitz, B. Pearlman, L. Dollins, P. Weisberg, H. Singer, R. Posin, B. Blumberry. ROW 2
A. Greenberg, CPD P. Wilkow, CPD H. Eisler, IPD M. Kron, C. Posner, CPI A. Charney, CPD P. Siegel, D. Goodstein. ROW 3: J
Whiting, CPD M. Moss, CPD R. David, IPD S. Kaplan, IPD P. Well, M. Powder, IPI W. Ellison, CPD B. Sagrin.
A Phi A ponsors clinic
P '9 Striving towards high scholarship, brotherly love and
- JJ outstanding achievements, the brothers of Alpha Phi Alpha
have met the basic principles of the fraternity since they
entered the lnterfraternity Council in September of l955.
Highlighting the social calendar of the fraternity was the
Valentines Day Sweetheart Ball, the Spring Formal and the
yearly football and basketball game with the graduate
chapter. A Phi A's also held career clinics for high school
students. Among the brothers were prominent university
athletes such as Norm Billingslea, football and Bernie
Cabey, basketball. Great pride was felt for Brother Willie
Newson who received a standing ovation from the students
at his last basketball game. The many advancements and
achievements of Alpha Phi Alpha are indicative ot the fine
spirit of the chapter.
FRATER BILLINGSLEA SHAKES OFF MUD AT GAME
ALPHA PHI ALPHA: ROW lr C. Webb, R. Weston, A. Floyd, E. Smith, C. Jefferies, C. Doneghy, N. Billingslea. ROW 2
J. Reed, J. Earl, W. Newson, D. Shorter, B. Cabey, W. Peters, H. Stockord, J. Dixon.
K A P i is re-established
Beta Xi chapter of Kappa Alpha Psi international
fraternity was founded originally at the University of Toledo
in September, 1946. Because of the loss of men to the
military services, the chapter was forced to go inactive at
the university. However, on December 1 1, 1959, the chapter
was recognized by the Inter-fraternity Council as an active
organization on the campus of the university. Present mem-
bership of Beta Xi consists of ten actives and nine pledges.
Outstanding among the actives are Wilbert McClure, Pan-
American middleweight boxing champion, and Occie Burt,
all-conference half-back and co-captain of the 1959 Rocket
Football team. A formal sweetheart ball is presented each
spring as the maior social event of the year. Melvin Sims is
Polemarch of Beta Xi chapter, Kappa Alpha Psi Fraternity.
K A PSI'S STUDY TOGETHER DURING CLASS BREAK
KAPPA ALPHA PSI: ROW 1: O. Burt, J. Southworth, M. Sims, K. Eubanks, E. Payne. ROW 2: J. Powell, W. Sims, W. McClure
AEPi' have wide variety
Were they Beat, Bohemian or Cool? Alpha Epsilon
Pi claims distinctions in all three categories. They were
Beat at Al Capone and Beatnik parties, a bit Bohemian at
the annual Butchers' Dinner and really Cool on campus.
Four members were tapped by Blue Key, three were elected
to the Student Union Board of Governors, two to Student
Senate, three brothers were inducted into Who's Who
and two helped govern the iunior class. AEPi athletes
plalced first in recreational basketball, second in IFC vol-
leyball, third in bowling and fourth in football. ln March
the brothers hosted ten universities at the Regional AEPi
convention. Proud pledges received national news cover-
age when they offered their services to the city. Wearing
their unique beanies, the pledges helped tear down the
mall and raked leaves in Ottawa Park.
AEPI AND DATE WHOOP IT UP AT WESTERN PARTY
ALPHA EPSILON Pl: ROW 1: J. Dwosh, J. Gold, M. Remer, H. Ansel, M. Bern, S. Singal, L. Edelman, H. Boardman, S. Hor
vat, J. Lubitsky, M. Levine, S. Stein. ROW 2: L. Gould, S. Bort, H. Kander, H. Fish, CPD L. Sheftel, B. Ravin, R. Stauber, CPD S
Hertz, M. Shapiro, CPD H. Sandler, R. Stone, CPD D. Shulak, CPD D. Safier, CPD S. Moskowitz, S. Dolin, H. Weinman, D. Schei-
bel, L. Goss, D. Kalling, CPD A. Strumpf, CPD F. Safiir, CPD B. Himmel, CPD G. Marenberg, D. Kaminsky, L. Kalisher. ROW 3: .L
Greenberg, L. Sanders, CPD R. Rudolph, CPD S. Zimmerman, B. Rabinowitz, B. Leib, R. Eisenberg, C. Lipson, P. Bloom, R. Harris
CPD L. Kwiat, CPD H. Kruman, M. Miller, CPD R. Stern, CPD A. Elkins, CPD M. Odesky.
"" eff '-A
DANCING AT THE WINTER FORMAL IS ENJOYABLE LAUGHING BROTHERS PREPARE TO GIVE A WESTERN SKIT
AEPI BROTHERS AND DATES TAKE AN ACTIVE PART IN ENTERTAINMENT AT THE BEATNIK PARTY THAT IS"WAY OUT"
1 , I
I I .
Alpha Sig's follow motto
WINTER FORMAL USHERS IN HOLIDAY SEASON
"The cause is hidden, the results well known." This
is the motto of Alpha Sigma Phi. The Alpha Sigs have
achieved campus-wide recognition in leadership this year
as well as accomplishments from athletic endeavors. Those
distinguished in leadership include Jim Ansted who holds
the gavel for the Junior class and Dale Gray who serves
as Senior-class vice president. Mr. Gray was also elected
to Student Senate as was Dick Hamilton. Four brothers,
Les Marsh, Frank Justen, Carl Siger and Bob Wimberly are
members of the Student Union Board of Governors. Head
of IFC public relations was Don Shanteau. Sports-wise, the
lronmen placed fifth in inter-fraternity competition while
tying for second place in IFC football. Guidance was
provided by Dr. Richard Shoemaker and Dr. Karl Mann,
the Alpha-Sig advisers.
ALPHA SIGMA PHI: ROW I: D. Gray, B. Rywalski, D. Shanteau, D. Hamilton, T. Hollopeter, D. Luedtke, T. Williams, M. Ack-
land. ROW 2: J. Ansted, CPD L. Ceci, J. Gerschultz, D. Braun, C. Sigler, F. Justen, R. Shoemaker, K. Mann. ROW 3: CPD B. Hall,
IPD J. Irons, CPD A. Kindle, IPD J. Graham, CPD K. Knauer, CPI R. Bialecki, J. Cleary, CPD L. Kubicki, CPD T. Keller. ROW 4: CPD R.
Hughes, J. Haden, CPD J. Benzinger, F. King, IPD D. Mueller, J. Butler, IPI K. Ross, P. Fittante, W. Lange, J. Schwyn.
ALPHA SIG5 ATTEMPT SHORT PASS IN INTRA-MURAL FOOTBALL
BROTHERS ENJOY CHRISTMAS WITH GREAT SPIRIT
ALPHA SIGS PLAY HOST AT THEIR ANNUAL ALL-SORORITY PARTY
5- E1 ' I
BROTHERS AND THEIR DATES RELAX AT INTERMISSION DURING HOMECOMING FESTIVITIES AT BAYVIEW NAVAL ARMORY
Pike's show fine spirit
Several gleaming trophies were added to the Pi
Kappa Alpha awards case this year. Although competi-
tion was rigorous, the PIKES excelled in both athletics and
publications. They took the inter-fraternity tennis and bad-
minton singles as well as the intra-mural championship bas-
ketball trophy. This same combination of teamwork was
devoted to the publication of the PIKES PEAK which received
the Pauly award for the best chapter publication. The
PIKES also found time to study, promote campus relations
and lead a busy social life. In addition to Christmas and
Spring formals, the chapter sponsored a Spring festival,
sorority parties and several stags. The brothers of Pi Kappa
Alpha have learned that fraternalism is more than iust a
word. lt is a foundation upon which a great fraternity
T hos been formed.
CALYPSO BEAT IMPROVES COCONUT REFRESHMENT
Pl KAPPA ALPHA: ROW l: L. Weaver, W. Lehrer, W. King, R. White, D. Mahoney, J. Lehrer, G. Reinemuth, D. Schafer.
ROW 2: R. Blickle, CPD G. Schafer, J. Farkas, J. Mattimoe, P. Basinger, CPD J. Loudon, R. Rodriguez. ROW 3: A. Kehle, C.
White, CPD B. Wolfe, D. Jurek, CPD G. Korecki, CPD T. Jankowski.
DAN MAHQNEY DQWN5 ANQTHER CQKE PIKES AND THEIR DATES HAVE A BALL AFTER THE FOOTBALL VICTORY
GARY'S GUITAR IS THE LIFE OF THE PARTY
PIKES HONOR THEIR HOMECOMING CANDIDATE MISS KAY WHITNEY
Phi Psi's fulfill purpose
Tiff' Rich in traditions and ideals, Phi Ka a Psi was
founded with the purpose of establishing a fraternity
A 1 i f that would bring together students with similar interests
. . A 5 'T f , and aspirations. Their desire is to cultivate those humani-
f" f' ' P' ' if ties which are necessar for a rewardin life. ln strivin
LN 1. V 1 t f Y g 9
', y :rg LL it 'S y for this goal conservatism is used as a key factor. Those
'-"TN, Q-fzf , 'Y . . . . .
r 1 gg. , ,Y ff 3 ideals envisioned nationally were fulfilled locally .in a
tn variet of wa s as brothers achieved scholastic and social
' 'r f 2 Y Y
, 1" ' successes. Phi Psi received the inter-fraternity scholarship
'M"f"""'T"f .2 y improvement trophy while Robert Newman became presi-
, all y dent of the Ohio State Societ of Professional En ineers.
V, I If - is .g Y Q
A ,Z 2 Marv Drake also became a member of Tau Beta Pi, na-
fw' M '- p, "- . . . . . . .
,H tional engineering honorary. Highlighting the social year
T U were the Homecoming art , Christmas Formal, Or hans
P Y P
BROTHERS GAIN NEW FRIENDS AT ORPHANS PARTY pony and ,he annual Hobo Convemion.
PHI KAPPA PSI: ROW l: R. Kohli, J. Bowles, L. Forderer, J. Traudt, K. Mickle, D. Van Horn, J. O'Donnell. ROW 2: D
Woolford, B. Schroeder, F. Nark, CPD L. Rotondo, D. Shipman, QPJ J. Sherman, T. Brewer, S. Paluck. ROW 3: T. Culler, D
Leach, P. Arendt, R. Newman, D. DeMuth, CPD D. Bush, R. Rushong. ROW 4: R. Radabaugh, K. Stemmermann, D. Drake
B. Marohn, M. Drake, J. Higgens.
PHI KAPPA PSI PLEDGES POSE WITH DATES WHILELIVING IT UPAT PARTY SPONSORED BY THEIR "BIO BROTHERS"
PHI PSI BROTHERS SPENT THE SUMMER HOURS PAINTING HOUSE
J ' InTfFl""" W P' .LF
FUN, , p
...R--0 ' . ,, R- , ...f-f-' ..f'M'
. 'LL H ' --5-"""'
IQ .Rl If I ,,.,,,!J,f-W
I J '. MG'-.' , , 4 ,,...f ,W
. MSM ditty' v,,....., wr--amy.- HM
.. ,N "'--vb I. '- -. ,, -:iff ' F3311 ' "'
,E-4.Ef.:l4y3' A givjp, HN, ,,,....-E-f P-v.,,,,..-f-A
, -,,-,.x-ff l jiigricgv .ix and-af., ,,.,..- Y- X. IX YN' A -
W-,-.,,.,...--+ ,., -o ' ,...-""' ,,,.I..,.-----ff-'- K IXA I 22.
,.,,.,,---v' v ,.,..----""' O-..-
.,.W-E I mga T' E,,,..,-f- I X
I M-.. -,,,.......--- 9, ,,.....-5, Y --P in A Q X I Yf
S.. f----'T 5 731255 5. 3- . .........-1----"' ' K
...--- 'P 1 ' 1 FI' ' . ' , , . '
a,,,,......- , . Q '
, -,O A '.
PHI PSI HOBOS PROVIDED COMEDY FOR BROTHERS
Pi Kap's win scholar award
Combining an ambitious program of studying with a
well-rounded social life produced a successful mixture for
Q the men of Pi Kappa Phi. Proving that concentrated study
and accelerated social activity do mix, the brothers occu-
y pied the first place position in the scholastic inter-fraternity
,' race during the fall semester. Robert Butler was able to
, ' fy- further carry this academic achievement into the inter-
, 1 1 P collegiate realm by receiving the Pi Kappa Phi Scholar
1 fri i9 Award-the highest honor bestowed by the National Office
' ',',', 3' D Q 'N y on an individual member. Not content with only scholastic
fl: s ug llil illi' if ii", success the brothers made their influence felt on campus
D when they placed second in the Charter Amendment Cam-
! ' D "',. qv j g KAII ijly, paign. Equally energetic in social realms the annual turkey
- .nw iyy y D dinner, Orphans Party, Christmas Formal and Rose Ball
'C A, - . tyryy ,f',zi'1-11-"'t' , rounded out a memorable year.
THANKSGIVING TASK INCLUDES FIXING TURKEY
PI KAPPA PHI: ROW l: D. Libenson, K. Schepler, J. McDowell, T. Merren, G. Blair, W. Shook, L. Talmage, W. O'Shea. ROW
2: CPD N. Hamblin, CPD G. Hershman, CPD E. Roehrs, J. Delcher, J. Katchur, CPD R. Anderson, CPD M. Lamp, R. Davey, H. Mc-
Millan. ROW 3: R. Mitsch, L. Rochelle, D. Priebe, M. McGee, R. Bresnahan, C. Conner, R. Butler, CPD R. Reuman, R. Maniak.
PI KAPPA PHI BROTHERS AND DATES CHAT WHILE RESTING BETWEEN DANCES AT THE ANNUAL CHRISTMAS FORMAL
'F var- 1.
, X ,.,.....-or 'H , r'
A- Y' , -
-ll A my .-our
-'- --,:.::- V-,...,,,,m-5
TI ' -1 f 'f.""'1 SI
KI A LLLL 1f'f.LI.
,Q I - f'
L' F I ' J
THREE PI KAPS TAKE TIME OUT FOR FRIENDLY NIGHT DISCUSSION
PI KAPS JOIN OTHER UNIVERSITY STUDENTS AT FALL SCHOOL DANCE LANCE OFFERS ARM TO QUEEN ATTENDENT
SAE's have reason to sing
"Why do we sing about our SAE-ask a man who
knows, ask an SAE." Ask him about winning Men's Song-
fest for the fifth consecutive year, the trophy for first place
in the Charter Amendment Campaign, sponsoring the
homecoming queen and lFC firsts in softball, football and
volleyball. Ask him about his chapter's campus leadership
activities-the three members in Blue Key and Who's Who,
the two in Student Senate, the member in SUBG, the SAE
who was IFC president, the IFC rush co-chairman, the
brother who received the Phi Kappa Phi sophomore award,
the basketball co-captain, or an outstanding thespian. Ask
him about the fun he had being an SAE-the tenth annual
Sig-Alph Olympics, the Black and White Christmas formal
and the many informal parties. After that he'll tell you
SAE'S AND GUESTS ENJOY ORPHAN PARTY SKIT his own reason for singing about SAE.
. lil 5.4 If
SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON: ROW 'ln K. Pasch, R. Gonzalez, W. Macy, W. DeSana, C. Gielow, F. Cox, G. Silcox, W. Jagel
R. Emery, J. McCabe, C. Alexander. ROW 2: L. Gerber, R. Graham, R. Storm, CPD G. Siegel, CPD T. Waterman, R. Fielding
CPD B. Albert, M. GoFf, R. Skilliter, B. Rees, R. Philipps, G. Zedlitz. ROW 3: CPD F. Letke, CPD E. Cripe, CPD K. Matthews
R. Waterman, T. Peck, S. Sosko, G. Reber, R. Kranz, J. Smith, R. Arnold, R. Webb, D. Jordan, CPD P. Froehlich, G. Andres,
ROW 4: N. Miklovic, R. Heinz, CPD J. Sampson, D. Philipps, CPD P. Timiney, CPD G. Geercsile, CPD F. Henning, CPD S. Shaw,
CPD R. Kraft, CPD R. Dauel, CPD D. Richardson, CPD K. Johnston, CPD J. Hoffman, CPD T. B. Beebe.
,Wi A . Q
'ma' 3 r '
-l ! X
A RELUCTANT PIG IS CARRIED ON THE FIELD WHERE HE WILL PLAY AN IMPORTANT PART IN THE SIG ALPH OLYMPIC
JUDY CAREFULLY FILLS PUNCH CUP WHILE BOB WAITS PATIENTLY
BROTHERS CONGREGATE ON THE FRONT PORCH
HOUSEMOTHER JULIE UNWRAPS BOX OF COOKIES
XV ,- .
X , 5
fijkiij V if .,
iffj, 1 .,,
I... . 7 . 4
.4.xi?'I4- af A' . L
Sig Ep' proud of leaders
The large white pillars, the imposing red door, the
ebony heart and the bright vest are all an integral part of
Sigma Phi Epsilon. With the red door leading to the main
portion of the life for each Sig Ep and the ebony heart
serving as a guide, the brothers were able to enioy a
diversified social life within a close circle of friends. Fond
memories of the school year included the fraternity sere-
nade, theme parties, stag "blasts" and bi-annual formals.
Brothers were also proud of their participation in sports
and of their many campus leaders. Bob Whit was a student
XER-. senator while Nick Curto and Tom Adams represented the
I i V A 7' fraternity in Who's Who. Mr. Curto and Mr. Adams were
also respectively Blue Key treasurer and Senior Class presi-
.Sf I dent. Brothers Chuck Walters and Art Morgan were active
,A on campus publications.
WINTER FORMAL USHERS IN HOLIDAY SEASON
SIGMA PHI EPSILON: ROW I: A. Morgan, C. Walters, J. Houtz, D. Cosgrove, B. Witt, D. Wadovick, M. Miller, W. Black. ROW
2: D. Klotz, D. Petroff, T. Adams, F. Boettler, J. Utz, E. Penhorwood, B. Kuntz, J. O'Leary. ROW 3: D. Greenman,
J. Gilchrist, V. McDonald, E. Meyers, J. Kent, M. Harrah, R. O'ConneII, J. Burneson. ROW 4: IPD J. Russo, IPD S. Reed, CPD
C. Richie, CPD A. Spiess, IPD D. Herrold, L. Hauser, D. Ashba, J. Coley.
. ' I- - 'x . ' xg
I, f, 1 , I
SIG EPS AND DATES HAVE FUN AT FALL GOING-AWAY PARTY DANCE
SIG EP MASCOT LOOKS FOR HIMSELF AS HE CHAPERONES BROTHERS
. .4-11 W
4 V X
11 4. I A
BROTHERS TAKE A WORK BREAK AT HOUSE
THE APPROACHING SONGFEST INSPIRE5 SIG EP VOCAL CORDS TO VIBRATE IN MUSIC ROOM OF THEIR CHAPTER HOUSE
Tekes concentrate effort
A bigger and better Teke Street Dance issued in the
school year as records blared, people danced, students
worked in booths and everyone had fun. Sparked by one
triumph the brothers took the adiectives, bigger and bet-
ter, and applied them to all activities. The old Teke "fire
engine" was replaced by a brighter, newer one capable
of electing a large blast of steam from a loose radiator
cap. Concentrated effort when turned to Homecoming
proved rewarding as a unique telephone campaign placed
Billie Wiedeman in the 1959 Court and as combined ef-
fort produced the winning float. An expanding social pro-
' f g gram was reflected in the pledge party honoring 22 new
pledges and in the Dad's Night Party. Representing the
brothers on campus were Dave Bitter, Student Senate treas-
, ,D ,, .. , . urer and Vic Wexler, president of Radio Workshop.
K -' - ,Q . ..
TEKE STREET DANCE OFFICIALLY ENDS SUMMER
TAU KAPPA EPSILON: ROW 1: C. Frisinger, G. Miller, H. Clark, B. Pickle, D. Bitter, R. Kirkman, N. Braunschweiger, T
Schewe. ROW 2: CPD R. Baker, CPD F. Fleitz, CPD G. Barbour, D. St. John, R. Christ, J. Pappas, B. Gaffney, CPD T. Moore
ROW 3: V. Wexler, T. Volmer, CPD C. Hider, R. Wiers, CPD C. Kaseman, CPD O. Jansen, J. Zuchowski, P. Clinger. ROW 4
CPD B. Platz, M. Cowan, CPD B. Walker, CPD G. Fondessy, CPD C. Schutt, D. Cox, J. Hansen, CPD Frank Calipetro. ROW 5
CPD K. Jacoby, CPD R. Manuszak, F. Cieslewski, CPD W. O'Connell, CPD K. Shaw, P. Gretzinger, S. Pivarnyik, J. McDonel, J. Coch-
BROTHERS AND DATES SING AND RELAX AROUND THE FIRE AT HAUSMAN'S BARN AFTER A RIGOROUS FOOTBALL GAME
TEIU KREIVES IS CHOSEN FALL SWEETHEART FOR 'I959
K if E? v 1
CHRISTMAS FORMAL OFFERS EVENING FOR SOCIALIZING
DELTAS ENTERTAIN TKES WITH MILD "KEROUAC" FLAVOR
Theta Chi' work together
In working for their fraternity and their school Theta
Chi's were able to ioin forces in a program solidifying
brotherhood and increasing school spirit. A closer feeling
of brotherhood was experienced as the wearers of the
bright red iackets avidly cheered for their school team.
Theta Chi originality, hard work, spirit and love of fun were
exemplified in the homecoming campaign for Rita Hubbell
who was placed in the i959 court and in the many social
events including the "roaring" prohibition party. Heading
the list of Theta Chi's in campus activities were Otto
Smoktonowicz, Student Senate president, Kevin Lewand,
editor-in-chief of the Campus Collegian and Bob Jechura,
managing editor of the Campus Collegian-all of whom
were members of Who's Who. Student senators included
Mickey Gorman, John Jacobs and John Straub.
THETA CHl'S AND DATES DINE BEFORE DANCING
THETA CHI: ROW l: D. Scherzer, C. Jordan, D. Halker, J. Jacobs, . Waltz, T. Kerscher, W. Standish, R. Glick, D. Lewandow-
ski, G. Foster, K. Lewand, l.. Woods. ROW 2: J. lvancso, D. Pigott, J. Russell, L. Valencic, R. Cavanaugh, T. Haverbush, B. Sav-
age, R. Miller, R. Coop, F. Bollin, T. Lancaster, H. McDowell, R. Jechura, J. Hutchenson. ROW 3: N. Webner, B. Cook, F
Kolebuck, T. Stapleton, M. Gill, M. Russell, O. Smoktonowicz, J. Robinson, F. Schaefer, T. Payne, R. Matthews, V. Langender-
fer, K. Mueller, H. Artz. ROW 4: J. Romer, C. Thompson, A. Call, S. Sirotnyak, D. Williams, A. Lane, J. Opre, R. Miller, D
Moore, D. Balkofer, J. Armstrong, J. Straub, J. Holle , D. Kas er, R. Schaefer, G. Gume, H. Weeks
Y P . ... ,,.,,,
IFWWW ' wi' 2
A, Q 'zriss-nriif, ., Lf.. .
:1-Q" 15556 If 5 , .
THETA CHI FRATERNITY BROTHERS HELP RITA HUBBELL AS SHE PREPARES TO JOIN THE HOMECOMING QUEEN'S COURT
THETA CHI PREXY AND DATE DINE AT FORMAL
. v'4A,1 1 y
BROTHERS WALK AROUND FLAMING LETTERS BEFORE CHI O SERENADE
f , , p,,f,L
0, ,,,,. .,, 0, 1 4,4
2' 22114 7
72 ,, f.g::z",,.
, ,, ,Z 1,
f 1,3 3131- -,,56..f:f.,m
., " 4,13
f ,NHC ,
f if 01.72
"-,fi K ,,
,nm , ,
-5-kv 71, .
fugfflg Q, .
w 772 .
., ,,,, I bye.
0,14 M ,
LM ' ,. 'Quayl-
.W-I a52gf:,:,,L- gi.
W4 JLLLM., f' ..
fm ,f 'f
ff H ,fffnm'f'A: rw,-W V
" 'I gnu
if Hd' W4
1 f ff
v.'.I.fy 11 M If
.1 f'f"' A f f M OE'-
Ay. Wfffff, -y
' Q' ' ' f
V ww 3414.
ilk f - ,U-.gxy
WZ- ' ff W
2 A A
i 'RX' f
WHO'S WHO: ROW 1: B. Kusevich, J. Zucker, M. A. Lindsey, S. Duffey, K. Kelting, R. Louviaux. ROW 2: B. Ravin, N. Curto,
J. Arkebauer, L. Talmage, J. Lubitsky, B Jechura.
Who's Who presents 31 tudent
rg 1,4 gg 7' ' .WA
ff 7 iw! 1
Q2 WW! f
Highlight of the Homecoming dance held at the Bay View
Park Naval Armory was the announcement of 31 new members
to the 1959-1960 edition of Who's Who in American Colleges
and Universities. These iuniors and seniors represented almost
every possible field of endeavor in higher education. Selection
is based on activity, scholastic ability and personality. Nominees
must hold a prominent position in at least one maior campus activ-
ity and two minor activities while carrying a minimum of 12
credit hours. This year's candidates submitted applications to a
seven-member student board which made the final selection.
Twenty-four seniors and seven iuniors achieved recognition. Busi-
ness and professional organizations throughout the nation widely
use this national publication for vocational references.
, Y I
" 'fl 11 gil:
WHO'S WHO: ROW 1: L. Cox, J. Fassler, H. Gimenez, S. Bush, M. P. Carroll, S. Shipman. ROW 2: T. Adams, P.
Liebau, D. Wood, J. Patterson, J. Farison, D. Phillipps.
0ut tanding in campus activities
Mary Pat Carroll - Blockhouse Co-Editor
Louise Cox - Cheerleader Captain
Nick Curto - Student Senate Elections' Chairman
Sharon Dutfey - Senior Class Treasurer
Larry Edelman - Student Senate Constitutions' Chairman
Jim Farison - Ohio Society of Professional Engineers' President
Judy Fassler - Greek Week Co-Chairman
Diane Fornwall - Student Union Board of Governors' Secretary
Helen Gimenez - Student Senate Secretary
Bob Jechura - Collegian Managing Editor
Karen Kelting - Alpha Phi Gamma President
Beryl Ravin - Student Union Board of Governors' Vice President
Sherrie Shipman - University Theatre Sales Manager
Lance Talmage - Senior Class Vice President
Otto Smoktonowicz - Student Senate President
JoAnn Rohm - Women University Student Chairman
Jim Cameron - ROTC Cadet Colonel
Sally Bush - Freshman Week General Chairman
John Arkebauer - Blue Key President
Tom Adams - Senior Class President
Janet Zucker - Kappa Delta Pi President
Dave Wood - DNW President
Dave Phillips - Blockhouse Co-Editor
Judy Patterson - Kappa Pi Vice President
Ned Miklovic - Basketball Co-Captain
Jerry Lubitsky - Student Junior Men's Representative
Rosalie Louviaux - Student Senate Social Chairman
Mary Ann Lindsay - Peppers' President
Pat Liebau - Student Union Board of Governors' President
Kevin Lewand - Collegian Editor-in-Chief
Barbara Kusevich - University Theatre President
Blue Key honorary
selects seven men
WINTER lNlTlATES: ROW l: J. Farison, B. Ravin, N. Miklovic, D. Phil-
ipps. ROW 2: J. Cameron, D. Wilkie.
Membership in Blue Key, the national
honorary for junior and senior men, is
one of the highest honors that can be
bestowed upon a man during his college
days. Outstanding men in campus activi-
ties and scholarship were tapped at the
Men's Songfest and Winter Formal. Mem-
bership is limited at all times to thirteen
men. Blue Key cooperates with faculty
and alumni to promote wholesome stu-
dent-faculty relations and academic and
social welfare on campus. Projects in-
cluded the Homecoming ceremony, co-
sponsorship with Peppers of the Campus
Leaders Dance and ushering at local
events. Officers were John Arkebauer,
president, Harvey Boardman, vice-presi-
dent, Nick Curto, treasurer, Jerry Dwosh,
corresponding secretary and recorder,
Lance Talmadge, historian and Ned Mik-
lovic, sergeant-at-arms. Jim Cameron,
Jerry Dwosh, Jim Farrison, Dave Phillips,
Beryl Ravin and Dennis Wilkie completed
the rostrum. Honored faculty members
have included Dr. William S. Carlson,
Dean Donald S. Parks, Dr. Archie Solberg
and Dr. Jesse Long who serves as the
Q v T
i v 1
l 2 5 5 '
1 f '
l 1 5
BLUE KEY: LEFT TO RIGHT: L. Talmadge, D. Parks, J. Dwosh, H. Boardman, J. Arkebauer, J. Long, N. Curto.
PEPPERS: LEFT TO RIGHT: J. Zucker, S. Bush, J. Patterson, K. Kelting, R. Louviaux, P. Liebau, M. A. Lindsey.
for TU and city
Peppers, University of Toledo women's hon-
orary, tapped nine iunior women at the annual
Women's Songfest which they presented at the Peri-
style in May. These women have maintaind a 1.8
scholastic average in addition to participating in
major campus activities. Although there are thir-
teen openings each May, last year's Peppers, who
determined the final condidates, selected only nine
women. Peppers stress that membership is not an
end in itself. Rather it serves as an inspiration for
continued campus service. This year Peppers' cam-
pus and community service included volunteer work
for the Red Cross and Marybrook Academy and
ushering at Peristyle concerts. The T959 otticers
were Mary Ann Lindsey, president, Rosalie Louviaux,
secretary-treasurer and Patricia Liebau, historian.
Others wearing the gold pepper were Sally Bush,
Mary Gorka, Karen Kelting, Judith Patterson, Jo
Anne Rahm, and Janet Zucker.
PEPPERS JO RAHM AND MARY GORKA STUFF MAIL BOXES
ALPHA EPSILON DELTA: ROW 1: H. Singer, A.
Treuhaft. ROW 2: R. Veitch, J. Duty, A. Solberg,
The purpose of Alpha Phi Gamma, national co-
educational iournalism honorary is to recognize indi-
vidual ability and achievement in journalism pursuits,
to serve and promote the college through publications
and to establish cordial relationships between students
A E Delta
Alpha Epsilon Delta, national honor society for
pre-medical students, was founded for the purpose
of encouraging excellent scholarship, an appreciation
of the importance of a pre-medical education and
to bind together similarly interested students. Under
the able leadership of its officers, Henry L. Singer,
president, Robert J. Veitch, vice-president, Howard
Singer, secretary, Lance Talmadge, treasurer, Joseph
E. Duty, historian, and Dr. Archie N. Solberg, adviser,
the honor society conducted lectures and movies as
part of this year's program. The organization also
had their annual alumni-pledges Christmas dance, an
honorary banquet for graduating seniors and con-
cluded their year with a beach party.
of the fraternity and members of iournalistic profes-
sions. Officers were Karen Kelting, president, Kevin
Lewand, first vice-president, Dave Phillips, second vice-
president, Mary Ann Lindsey, secretary, Bob Jechura,
treasurer, and Mike Black, bailiff.
ALPHA PHI GAMMA: ROW l: M. P. Carroll, T. Adams, M. A. Lindsey, D. Philipps, K. Kelting, Kevin Lewand, Sue Krohn.
Mu Phi Epsilon, national music honorary, works
tor the advancement ot music in America, the promo-
tion of musicianship and scholarship and loyalty to
the alma mater. Their activities were a party and
dance and a musical presentation at the Art Museum
given with the alumni chapter. Olticers were Helen
Bay, president, Mary Lynn Spaulding, vice-president,
Anne Makowski, secretary-historian, Ruth Sibberson,
treasurer, and Pat Bostwick, chaplin. The adviser was
Kappa Delta Pi, educational honorary, otters
an opportunity for taculty and students in education
to share ideas by panel discussion with teachers. lt
encourages high professional, intellectual and per-
sonal standards and it recognizes outstanding contri-
MU PHI EPSILON: LEFT TO RIGHT: P. Bostwick, J. Kimble
M. Smith, R. Sibberson, M. Spaulding, A. Makowski.
butions to education. The members must have iunior
standing, carrying a minimum of tive hours in educa-
tion and a 2.2 accumulative average. Officers for the
year were Janet Zucker, president, Dennis Wilkie,
vice-president, and Sara Lucas, secretary.
KAPPA DELTA Pl: ROW l: M. Rady, O. Lloyd, J. Fassler, C. Hunsinger, A. Stephens, J. Patterson, S. Tanner, L. Cox
ROW 2: F. McKenzie, M. Markley, M. Rhoads, H. Gimenez, S. Falk, G. Shanteau, S. Lucas. ROW 3: P. Kozak, l. Silver-
man, J. Zucker, J. Whiteman, F. Hickerson, S. Germain.
,' T av..
. ' " it-f
, ,-v . 1. - .4
Pl MU EPSILON: TOP TO BOTTOM: J. Farison, R.
Webb,D. Cooper, G. Pankratz, V. Davis, C. Thomson.
Pi Mu Epsilon is a national mathematics honor
fraternity that works to promote scholarship and
interest in mathematics among the students and
faculty by bringing people with similar interests to-
gether. Activities are intended to arouse and to
maintain real interest in the field of mathematics.
A member must maintain a 2.5 average in all math-
ematics through differential equations and have a
2.0 average for all work attempted in other
academic fields. In addition, one must be a
member of Delta X, the undergraduate mathematics
club. Members participated in the annual Honors
Day Service and attended various luncheons. Dur-
ing the T959-T960 school year, the fraternity
was under the able direction of Professor C.
Thompson. The presiding officers were Jim Fari-
son, president, Dick Webb, secretary, and Mike
Phi Kappa Phi
Superior scholarship is recognized by Phi
Kappa Phi, national honor society. Standards are
equivalent to those of Phi Beta Kappa, although
the latter selects its members only from the arts
college. Students elected to Phi Kappa Phi from any
collge must have a 2.7 accumulative average as
a iunior and a 2.5 accumulative average as a
senior. Phi Kappa Phi sponsored the Honors Day
convocation and also awarded certificates to the
sophomore and the senior with the higest point
average. Chapter officers were Professor Ernest
Gray, president, Professor Lucille B. Emch, vice-
president, and Professor Albertine Krohn, secretary-
PHI KAPPA PHI: Row 1: J. Dealey, J. Zucker, E. Gray, C. Hunsinger, W. Smith, A. Stephens, O. Zmeskal, H. Brooks,
R. Goekerman. ROW 2: F. Brinley, W. Greenberg, M. Kelley, T. Tussing, D. Jackson, G. Siemens, H. Schaffer, E Foster.
ROW 3: A Black, K. Spencley, G. Pankratg, R. Veitch, J. Machen, R. Butler, J. Farison, H. Schering, D. Emch.
TAU BETA PI: ROW l: C. Ackerman, D. Christiansen, W. Bode, D. Galbraith, O. Zmeskal, R. Piniazkiewicz, R. Price,
W. Smith. ROW 2: R. Chipman, D. Schaarschmidt, R. Smith, R. Marleau, D. Priebe, R. Protsik, E. Foster. ROW 3: L. Troxel,
D Cooper, J. Smith, E. Weaver, R. Butler, J. Farison. ROW 4: R. Creech, J. Heider, R. Oranski, J. Machen, G. Pankratz,
Tau Beta Pi
L Talmage, D. Ewing.
The purpose of Tau Beta Pi, national engineer-
ing honor society, is to mark those who have con-
ferred honor upon their alma mater by scholarship
and exemplary character as students, or by their
professional attainments as alumni. Requirements
for initiation are that a iunior be in the upper one-
The Beta Eta chapter of Rho Chi Society en-
deavors to help further the pharmaceutical sciences
through encouragement and recognition of out-
standing scholarship. Membership is based on
scholarship, character, personality and leadership.
All candidates must have completed sixty per cent
of the hours required for a Bachelor of Science
degree in pharmacy with a 2.0 accumulative aver-
age. The highlights ofthe year included the annual
initiation held at the Tivoli, participation in Honors
Day, a luncheon for the students and faculty in
Pharmacy and movies of professional interest.
eighth of his class and a senior in the upper one-
fifth of his class. Officers were Robert Piniazkiewicz,
president, Wolfgang Bode, vice-president, Robert
Beauregard, recording secretary, George Pankratz,
treasurer, Richard Podish, corresponding secretary,
and Marvin Drake, cataloger.
RHO CHI: ROW l: R. Johnston, P. Rudolph, D. Larwood
W. Roll, J. Judis. ROW 2: R. Schlembach, R. Scaletta, K
Pacer, H. Ansel, J. Aponte, D. Jackson.
LARRY EDELMAN, AFTER EXPLAINING REPORT, INJECTS A NOTE OF HUMOR INTO AN OTHERWISE SERIOUS MEETING
Homecoming, Winter Formal and a dance
for campus leaders were a few of many social
events undertaken by Senate this year. Also in-
cluded in their busy calendar was the J-Hop,
Varsity Drag and a Student-Faculty Tea celebrat-
ing President William S. Carlson's birthday. Elec-
tions and the Mid-American Government Confer-
ence were sponsored by Student Senate in its
University. Through the year senators considered
all matters affecting the interest and welfare of
the student body and encouraged greater co-
operation between the faculty and the student
body. Officers for the year were: Otto Smoktono-
wicz, president, James Farison, vice-president,
Helen Gimenez, corresponding secretary, Julie
Spencer, recording secretary, Dave Bitter, treas-
capacity as the student governing body of the urer, Jerry Lubitsk-y, sergeant-at-arms.
Senate aids spirit by span oring
SENATE CABINET: LEFT TO RIGHT: J. Spencer, recording
secretary, D. Bitter, treasurer, J. Farison, vice-president,
f7WzT KWH WWW 7 7 yy W yawn I 3
V f y6f VWWMKQQM
ffo ,fWQ,j11 , 7,,Wm gfw 1' ' 1' 1 ,W,1' rf, A
"-7M70.l 7rf,:f7ma vw!
'- ff f7ZWZW.!VW 7 7 WH
fa 771m WW 7 yr rwmv vw,
We-gif, fafwiff fd
V :W M vf ym4 ,gg ff y A,-WJ, Q,
y V 4
X Ayvmyff 1 ffMf,,p 1
STUDENT SENATE: ROW 1: S. Burt, L. Cox, K. Vinson, O. Smoktonowicz, P. Weeber, J. Spencer, H. Gimenez. ROW 2:
J. Forison, R. Louvioux, J. Rhocxdes, B. Witt, B. DeSc1no, D. Wood. ROW 3: J. Lubitsky, M. Gorman, L. Edelman, D.
Homilton, J. Jacobs, D. Philipps, D. Groy, D. Bitter.
mcmy tudent event
O. Smoktonowicz, president, J. Lubitsky, sergeant-cut-arms, L. Greenberg, pcarli
cimentoricm, H. Gimenez, corresponding secretory.
OTTO SPECULATES POLICY
PAT LIEBAU INSPECTS NEW STUDENT UNION
The Student Union Board of Governors assists with the supervi-
sion and maintenance of the Union building and makes recommen-
dations to the SAC committee. SUBG acts in an excutive capacity
by seeing that the policies established for the operation of the
Union are carried out. It directs the functions and activities ot
the building for etticient service to the student body. Membership
on the Board is obtained through applications and personal inter-
views. Appointments are made on the basis of interest, ability
experience, service and amount of available time. The Board
conducted its own Leadership Day and sent delegates to the Re-
gional Conference ot the Association of College Unions. The Stu-
dent Union Dedication Week was the culmination of the Board's
efforts. SUBG also sponsored such Union activities as Mid-Week
dances, bowling and billiard tournaments and a Spring Week.
Among their other accomplishments was the initiation of a Union
Olticers this year were Patricia Liebau, president, Beryl Ravin,
vice-president, Dianne Fornwall, secretary, Marilyn Rhoads, treas-
urer, Jerry Chappieus, social, Janell Maeder, public relations,
Joyce BuFfington, activities, and Phil Johnston, facilities,
1 ' n n I
' r l t i 1 . : i
3 i'i i l ' an 1 fi
as ' g ' ' 1 7 'Q
' i 1 4 I
GOVERNORS: FRONT TO BACK: J. Buttington, activities, J. Maeder, public relations, J. Chappieus, social, P. Johnston,
facilities and service, B. Ravin, vice-president, P. Liebau, president, M. Rhoads, treasurer, and D. Fornwall, secretary.
STUDENT UNION BOARD OF GOVERNORS: LEFT TO RIGHT: J. Wandtke, S. O'Callaghan, J. Schlicher, M. Miller, J. Brown,
R. Raizk, G. Garn, B. Bruggeman, J. Chappuies, J. Maeder, B. Ravin, P. Liebau, M. Rhoads, D. Fornwall, P. Hannahs,
P. Johnston, J. Buffington, B. Wimberly, N. Kawamura, F. Justen, M. Miller, J. Kubiak, L. Marsh.
The Student Activities Committee
acted for the president and the faculty
upon recommendations made by Stu-
dent Senate and Student Union Board
of Governors. While being responsible
for all functions and activities on cam-
pus, SAC was able to concentrate on
budgets, new organizations and fund
drives. Faculty members were Lancelot
Thompson, Kathryn Schwab, Donovan
Emch, Hugh Gunderson, Paul Hannahs
and Donald Parks, Otto Smoktonowicz
and Pat Liebau composed the student
membership of the committee. Chair-
man this year was Dean Donald S.
Parks and executive secretary was Paul
STUDENT ACTIVITIES COMMITTEE: ROW I: L. Thompson, K. Schwab, J
Lubitsky, P. Liebau, D. Emch, H. Gunderson. ROW 2: P. Hannahs, D
SENIOR OFFICERS: LEFT TO RIGHT: D. FORNWALL, secretary, T. ADAMS, president, R. LOUVIAUX, women's representative
D. GRAY, men's representative, L. TALMAGE, vice-president.
Seniors reminisce and speculate
In reminiscing over the activities of college
life, seniors will remember their coffee breaks in the
union, the organized confusion they experienced
during final examinations and the hectic hours of
registration that immediately followed exams. They
will remember trading ac-cards for athletic events,
looking for bargains in used books and the feeling
of pride they experienced each time they saw the
tower. During Senior Week, which included the
traditional luncheon picnic at Sandusky Bay, Senior
Prom and the ivy-planting around University Hall,
an excitement prevailed.
CAMPUS LEADERS REPRESENTING DIFFERENT ORGANIZATIONS LISTEN AS PAUL HANNAHS WELCOMES TU FRESHMEN
During this past year, the iunior class showed
leadership in the various phases of campus activity.
Several were chosen to honorary fraternities and so-
cieties, ten were elected to Who's Who and new mem-
bers were tapped for Peppers and Blue Key. Important
positions were held in ROTC, Student Senate, Greek
organizations, SUBG, sports and other groups. Class
projects included the presentation of the J-Hop, TU's
spring formal, and the furnishing of a room in the
new Student Union.
"BIG GEORGE PATTERSON" REPRESENTS TU ATHLETICS ACTIVE JUNIORS AWARD BASKETBALL BANNER TROPHIES
JUNIOR OFFICERS: LEFT TO RIGHT: J. CONNORS, treasurer, J. LUBITSKY, men's representative, L. COX, women's repre-
sentative, J. ANSTED, president, J. BUFFINGTON, secretary, D. EISENHOUR, vice-president.
Lv-ff' 1' ' -.
ee Sophs work hard
,,, , .lb
' 4. .,.4,+
MICKEY GORMAN ADDRESSES CROWD AT DEDICATION
for winter dance
A major project undertaken by this year's sopho-
more class was the Winter Formal, "Fantasy in Pink."
While dancing to the music of Jimmy Stier, students also
witnessed the fall tapping program of Blue Key. The
classes' purpose of instilling a feeling of unity and school
spirit among its members was helped during the election
of class officers last spring. Through the efforts of a
great number of individual members in the diversified
fields of social functions, sports and politics, the class
has accomplished much.
DON KAMINSKY DRAWS ATTENTION WITH TIMELY MANNERS
SOPHOMORE OFFICERS: LEFT TO RIGHT: D. KAMINSKY, president, J. SCHILCHER, secretary, J. JACOBS, vice-presi-
dent, S. BURT, women's representative.
FRESHMAN OFFICERS: LEFT TO RIGHT: S. TANNER, women's representative, K. JOHNSON, vice-president, S. CASE, secre
tary, J. STRAUB, men's representative, T. WATERMAN, president, M. DOMPIER, treasurer.
Election and float park frosh
For beginning students on campus this has
been a year full of new experiences and familiar
activities seen in new lights. Following a battery
of tests, came a seemingly unending whirlwind of
events highlighted by Freshmen Week, registration,
fraternity and sorority rush, Homecoming, and the
pressure of semester exams. Homecoming brought
the frosh the opportunity to display their spirit and
learn first hand the complications of building a float.
The election of class officers was accomplished by
a determined campaign staged in November's cold.
Their social activities sparked the basketball season
with a sock-hop in the Union after the U. of Detroit
GROUP OF ENTHUSIASTIC FRESHMEN GATHER IN THE UNION TO EXCHANGE AND DISCUSS THEIR NEW EXPERIENCES
Blockhouse moves to new home
Something new and exciting hap-
pened-the Blockhouse moved into its
new quarters in the brand new Student
Union early this fall-the floor was clean
-the wastebaskets empty-the tiles
straight--the tables uncluttered. How-
ever, the office retained its newness for
only a few days as a determined crew
assumed residence and sat about the
business of producing the 1960 edition
of the Blockhouse. Then-the fioor was
cluttered with picture cuttings, scrap
paper, coffee containers, and cigarette
butts-the wastebaskets bulged-the
files were confused-and there wasn't a
vacant bit of tablespace to be found. llt
was cleaned a little when the pictures
were taken.l The staff experienced a
minimum of sleep and food, a maximum
of worry and worked long and hard be-
fore, during, and after class besides re-
siding in Room 323 during vacations in
an effort to equal the All American rating
received by last year's book. Layouts
were planned-copy written-pictures
pasted-deadlines met-and a sigh of
relief heaved by all as the completed
yearbook was sent to press.
MARY PAT CARROLL, DAVE PHILIPPS, co-editors-in-chief.
BOB SAVAGE, administration editor, MARY HAYES, copy editor, JUDY
HOLMES, organizations editor, WYLA RAYLAN, index editor.
1 f Q A
g 1 .QT
V ,-." Ni
KARL PASCH, fraternity editorp HELEN GIMENEZ assoc
iate editory JANET DWYKE, managing editor KAREN
ACKLAND, sorority editor.
JERRY DWOSH, business manager
The student published Campus Collegian main-
.M tained its rating as one of the best Ohio college
newspapers by winning last spring, for the third
straight year, the Hrst place award for front page
make-up and typography from the Ohio College
Newspaper Association. Four other awards went
to individual staFf members for stories appearing in
the Collegian. Staff members were: Kevin Lewand,
editor-in-chief, Bob Jechura, managing editor, Judy
Reitzke, copy editor, Jack Birchhill, feature editor,
Neil Weber, sports editor, Sue Krohn, news editor,
Barb Bruggeman, society editor, Tom Adams, busi-
ness manager, Artie Morgan, advertising manager
and Mary Hayes, secretary.
The new and spacious office of the Collegian
in the new Student Union no doubt helped the staff
to put out more six page papers than in any other
recent year. The 5000 copies of the paper put into
... 1.5 . the hands of TU students each Friday morning never
W seemed to be enough. Come Monday morning,
there was always a call from someone who didn't
get his copy. But that is an important part of
what made all the work worthwhile.
it x""s -
KEVIN LEWAND, editor-in-chief. i G n S
A BUSY AND HARD WORKING STAFF LABORS TO PUT FINISHING TOUCHES ON AN ISSUE BEFORE THE FINAL COPY IS
4 A t,
J 'Z '
If 1, "0 I 4
1 5. "k'k'A
JOE OPRE, assistant sports editor, NEIL WEBNER, sports editor
SANDY UNDERWOOD, assistant society editor, BARB BRUGGEMAN
a 'E L
A. MORGAN, advertising, M. HAYES, secretary, T. ADAMS, bus
JUDY RIETZKE, copy editor, JACK BIRCHHILL, feature editor.
ALPHA KAPPA PSI: ROW 1: C. Kirschner, R. Rudduck, G. Taoka, P. Reichert, D. Spencer, J. Kasch, T. Adams, Dr. H
Frisinger, Dean D. Parks. ROW 2: H. Helmke, J. Melchior, E. Urbanski, M. Emerson, H. Wagner, K. Mann, T. Bold. ROW 3
D. Hodge, R. Mason, D. Studenka, A. Kehle, D. Long.
Alpha Kappa P i
Alpha Kappa Psi is the oldest professional business fraternity
in the United States. lt was founded in 1904 in New York and at
present it has more than 180 collegiate chapters. The organization
is open to all students in the College of Business Administration and
attempts to give its members the advantages of a professional fra-
ternity and to provide varied social activities. Many outstanding
businessmen of Toledo, acting as honorary members, contributed
their support and help to the sponsorship of the annual Job Con-
ference which helped direct members to job placements. A profes-
sional meeting and a winter banquet and dance were two important
highlights of the year's calendar.
The purposes of Alpha Kappa Psi are to further the individual
welfare of its members, to foster scientific research in the fields of
commerce, accounting and finance, to educate the public to appre-
ciate and demand higher ideals in these areas and to promote and
advance courses leading to degrees in Business Administration in
institutions of college rank. Executive officers of the Gamma Etta
chapter at the University were Dick Spencer, president, Paul Reichert,
vice-president, Don West, secretary, and Ed Urbanski, treasurer.
ALPHA ZETA OMEGA: ROW l: S. Baker, l. Friedman, S. Horvat, M. Levine, D. Litvin, J. Judis. ROW 2: N. Schneider,
E. Robinson, M. Bern, J. Dwosh, H. Boardman, H. Ansel, L. Edelman.
A Zeta O
The purpose of Alpha Zeta Omega is to pro-
mote the ideals of the pharmacy profession and to
develop scholarship and brotherhood. Highlights of
the year were stag rush parties, a New Year's Eve
party, a bowling party, the Spring Formal, profes-
sional meetings and athletic and social affairs. This
year's officers were Mel Levine, president, Jerry
Dwosh, vice-president: Stan Baker, secretary, lrwin
Friedman, treasurer, and Larry Edelman, social.
Universities over the country having a college
of pharmacy promote interest and professionalism
among the students in this field through the branches
of the American Pharmaceutical Association. This year
they sponsored several professional meetings, a Christ-
mas party and a spring picnic. Officers were Phyllis Ann
Rudolph, president, Jerry lngle, vice-president, Dixie
Tuttle, secretary, Marcella Bialecki, treasurer, and
Andy Kindle, sergeant-at-arms.
AMERICAN PHARMACEUTICAL ASSOCIATION: ROW 'l: H. Kramer, J. Weber, L. Edelman, R. Eisenberg, J. Dwosh,
G. Reeder, R. Baius, R. Bednarz, R. Petrick, L. Davis. ROW 2: M. Bialecki, N. Levison, J. Tanabe, K. Phillips, R Williams, D.
Tuttle, J. Bender, A. Large, J. Lang, L. Gundy, D. Hyman, K. Thor, J. Herrer. ROW 3: D. Scheibel, J. Hancock, S. Horvet,
M. Levine, D. Wadovick, G. lngle, R. Johnston, R. Mierzwiak, J. Niebel, P. Rudolph, J. Thourot. ROW 4: W. Lane, F. Halagan,
l. Friedman, S. Baker, R. Anderson, L. Dollins, H. Ansel, R. Scaletta, P. Timco, Dr. J. Judis. ROW 5: G. Beier, J. St.
Francis, H. Boardman, C. Baumgartner, C. Druant, L. Ergazos, M. Ducar, R. Miller, R. Nesbit, D. Zellers. ROW 6: N. Schneider,
J. Miller, J. Gentilcore, D. Rodgers, B. Nupp, D. Smith, F. Dively, B. Pearlman, K. Pacer. ROW 7: R. Neuman, J. Mc-
Cabe, J. Petrykowski, C. Webb.
AMERICAN INSTITUTE OF CHEMICAL ENGINEERS: ROW I: D. Lau, P. Kudlica,
N. Kontometros, B. Witt, B. Rywalski. ROW 2: D. Brimmer, J. Salay, D. Kemp,
W. Burg, A. Minke, L. Talmage.
The American Institute of Electrical Engineers and Institute of Radio
Engineers promotes technical and social fellowship among electrical en-
gineering students. Such events as lectures, movies and plant trips were
included in the technical schedule while the social program was high-
lighted by spring and fall roasts. Proof of the successot the program
was reflected by the increased participation. Officers were Andrew Rasi,
president, Duane Boyer, vice-president, Delmar Christiansen and Jarmo
Jammarv, secretaries, and Richard Hubbell, treasurer.
A primary purpose of the
American Institute of Chemi-
cal Engineers is to establish
better relations between the
students in chemical engineer-
ing and the chemicalengineers
in industry. The organization
also strives to promote the
advancement of chemical en-
gineering in theory and prac-
tice while solving problems
prepared by chemical engi-
neers in industry. ln effect it
gives the student practical
experience. Activities for the
year included monthly meet-
ings of the student chapter
and ioint meetings with the
local section of the American
Society of Chemical Engi-
neers. Members also attended
the annual regional confer-
ence. The ofificers for the
year were Nick Kontometros,
president, Paul Kudlika, sec-
retary, and Robert Rywalzky,
AMERICAN INSTITUTE OF ELECTRICAL ENGINEERS AND INSTITUTE OF RADIO ENGINEERS: ROW I: J. Loe, W.
Shook, E. Meyers, L. Kalisher, W. Tiep, M. Drake, T. Tammaru, D. Knotts. ROW 2: J. Blbis, J. Brandeberry, R. Tussing, S.
Black, A. Rasi, J. Osstitin, G. Zweitel, E. Ferko, F. Thomas. ROW 3: L. Sorosiak, R. Riley, R. Bannister, T. Ackland, D.
Fruth, D. Christiansen, D. Boyer, E. Haag. ROW 4: R. Todd, D. Cooper, R. Marleau, F. Patocki, D. Priebe, B. Kershow,
R. Hubbell. ROW 5: S. Pivarnyik, K. Stemmermann, G. Getz, C. Quigley, G. Hershman, F. Duda, R. Polsdorfer, J. Farison.
ROW 6: D. Ewing, B. Brundage, B. Coombs, J. Hawley, S. Diduch, J. McQuillern, B. Hoffman.
AMERICAN SOCIETY OF CIVIL ENGINEERS: ROW I: Prof. C. Ackerman, F. Chen, D. Murphy, M. Rawesh, F. Brown, K.
Marovich, S. McKarus, W. Smith. ROW 2: T. Kerscher, A. Spiess, F. Sampayo, G. Hayne, D. Schaarschmidt, Prof. E. L.
Saxer, Prof. L. R. A. Heihy, H. Sandler. ROW 3: L. Poggemeyer, W. Bittner, E. Hammer, R. Gigax, J Papcun, R. Creech,
D. Ingram, J. Maraldo.
The American Society of Civil Engineers enables
the student to make contacts which aid him in ac-
quiring a professional attitude toward civil engineer-
ing. These contacts are made through lectures, meet-
ings with other chapters and visits to engineering
proiects. Officers were William Achinger, president,
Gerald Croll, vice-president, Dennis Murphy, secre-
tary and Kenneth Marovich, treasurer.
This year the American Society of Mechanical
Engineers participated in many activities related
to its interests. Through monthly publications, tield
trips, lectures, regional and divisional conferences
and national meetings, the members kept abreast of
current developments. Officers were Joseph Makow-
ski, president: Ron Oranski, vice-president, Carl Par-
lette, secretary, and John Czimar, treasurer.
AMERICAN SOCIETY OF MECHANICAL ENGINEERS: ROW I: W Tanenblatt, A. Onweller, R. Riopelle, J. Angola, J. Espiga,
V. Speed, D. Niese,J. Csizmar, G. Pankratz. ROW 2: R. Davey, F. Pauly, E. Galbraith, J. Smith, M. Williamson, W Hite, D.
Hoellrich, P. Naiarian, D. Lewandowski. ROW 3: C. Parlette, R. Smith, T. Murphy, J. Makowski, R. Butler, C. Yerkes, R.
Oranski, D. St. John, W. Topper, S. Reiter.
DELTA X: ROW 1: W. Fulton, R. Riopelle, V. Loo, V. Davis, C. Clifton, M. Kelley, J. Osstifin. ROW 2: D. Schaarschmidt,
J. Lazur, R. Heinz, R. Webb, A. Rasi, G. Balser, J Farison.
Delta E. H. Richards
Dena X, the mafhemofics Club, was formed The Ellen H. Richard Club strives to develop a
to stimulate interest in those phases of collegiate more Cempleie Uhelersiehdlhg ei the heme Oh 0 Cel'
mathematics which are normally not encountered in leglele level- The members Sem Cleleggies to 0 fe'
regular University courses. It promotes good fellow- Qlehel Home Economics meeilhg ghd 5P0h50l'ed 0
ship among those who have a mutual interest in HC'-Veer DUYH fOr high Seheel gh'l5 mie"e5'feCl in
mathematics. The annual roast highlighted the l959- home economies- Heedlhg the Pfegfgm for the Yegl'
60 calendar. Officers this year were Julius Osstifin, Were Roberta l'lUheff PVe5iClem'i -lgnef Rhocdes, vice-
presidenfi Grace phelpsl viCe-preSident, and Don president, Gail Donahue, secretary, and Dawn Tav-
King, secretary-treasurer. iiglemf h'eg5Ufef-
ELLEN H. RICHARDS CLUB: ROW l: C. Katz, B. Bringman, G. Donahue, P. Huber, C. Dedakis, W. Taylor, S. Powell.
ROW 2: M. Gray, D. Fornwall, O. Leutz, S. McCormick, C. Goldie, J. Perkins, H. Calaway. ROW 3: L. Walker, S.
Schlatter, L. Jackson, R. Windisch, S. Gillespie.
LAMBDA KAPPA SIGMA: ROW I: J. Lang, J. Tanabe, N. Levison, R. Phillips, M. Bialecki, L. Gundy, A. Large. ROW
2: R. Mierzwialc, P. Rudolph, J. Heur, J. Thourot, D. Hyman, D. Tuttle, K. Thor.
Lambda Kappa Sigma, the national pharma-
ceutical fraternity for women, strives to create a
center of enjoyment, friendship, and culture for the
happiness and usefulness of its members. Professional
meetings acquaint members with the aspects of
pharmacy. The fraternity is under the direction of
M. Bialecki, president, L. Gundy, vice-president, J.
Heuer, secretary, A. Jagodzenski, treasurer, J.
Thourot, historian and Mrs. Calvin Wilson, profes-
The Toledo Student Education Association is a
professional organization for students in the College
of Education. The purpose of the T.S.E.A. is to en-
courage the highest standards ot scholarship, charac-
ter, and professional interest among its members.
Officers were Pat Woolley, president, Mary Lou Mark-
ley, vice-president, Margie Brenner, secretary, Julie
Spencer, treasurer and Rita Hubbell, publicity. Serv-
ing as adviser was Mr. Edward Wickes.
TOLEDO STUDENT EDUCATION ASSOCIATION: ROW I: S. Mersereau, M. Boyd, M. Rubin, B. Bruggeman, J. Spencer
S. Sweney, M. P. Carroll, G. Saloff, M. Brenner. ROW 2: M. M. Miller, H. Gimenez, J. Schmokel, L. Giarnella, B. Laux
L. Gerwin, M. Duwve, C. Emery, K. Kelting. ROW 3: P. Reisener, J. Connors, M. Markley, B. Whitmore, L. Szyslcowski
R. Spies,J. Wirwahn, P. Woolley, E. Wickes. ROW 4: B. Kusevich, M. Grochowski, R. Harrison, K. Katafiasz, J. Kimble
J. Alspaugh, P. Shook.
9 1 1 tv
KAPPA PSI: ROW l: D. Eisenhauer, G. Beier, C. Sigler, P. Timco, J. Miller, G. lngle, J. Ritner. ROW 2: R. Johnston,
L. Davis, R. Scaletta, D. Rodgers, R. Bleisath, R. Petrick, G. Aller, B. Nupp. ROW 3: R. Miller, K. Pacer, G. Reeder, J.
Clements, R. Schlembach, R. Baias, R. Bednarz, D. Zellers.
Kappa P i
The purpose of Kappa Psi, professional phar-
maceutical fraternity, is to advance the profession
of pharmacy educationally, professionally and soc-
ially, to promote fellowship and high ideals and to
foster scholarship and research. The chapter was
founded at the University in 1925 and now ac-
quaints many pharmacy students with its interests
and purposes through a get-acquainted party in the
fall for all pharmacy students and through rush
The chapter also held several professional
meetings this year to which professional men in
the city were invited to lecture. lt was host to the
Province Convention which contains seven other
chapters. They meet annually to discuss and solve
Pharmacy Week at the University was strongly
supported by all pharmacy groups and Kappa Psi
contributed an impressive display honoring the pro-
fessors of the College of Pharmacy.
Officers this year were Richard G. Baius, pres-
ident, Glenn Reeder, vice-president, Ronald John-
ston, secretary, Gerald lngle, treasurer, Judson Cle-
ments, chaplain, and Andy Kindle, historian.
OHIO SOCIETY OF PROFESSIONAL ENGINEERS: ROW I: B. Newman, V. Speed, R. Gigax, J. Farison, J. Chew, E. Ferko,
S. Diduck. ROW 2: J. Yeager, W. Tanenblatt, F. Thomas, A. Rasi, J. Osstifin, C. Clifton, R. Riopelle, R. Tussing, J. Brande
berry, J. Kalinoski, T. Staley. ROW 3: C. Ackerman, A. Orweller, J. Angola, H. Sandler, J. Spiga, W. Hite, T. Mc
Gannor, J. McKeown, L. Poggemeyer. ROW 4: D. Hoelrich, P. Najarian, R. Hubbell, D. Niese, J. Ovall, D. Jefferis, D
Shuman, D. St. John, J. Robinson, T. Roth. ROW 5: R. Piniazkiewicz, W. Bittner, F. Pauly, S. Pivarnyik, K. Stemmerman
M. Odesky, J. Maraldo, R. Ford. ROW 6: D. Cooper, J. Makowski, R. Oranski, J. Motter, G. Drake, J. Molnar, T.
Sheperak, K. Richards.
0 S P E increases it membership
The Ohio Society of Professional Engineers
was organized to develop and foster a professional
attitude in the thinking of engineering students. It
accomplishes this purpose through fellowship, co-
operation and social contacts.
Typical of the interest in the society among
Toledo's future engineers was a three hundred per
cent increase in membership over the last year.
Bob Newman, vice-president of the organization
was also elected president of the Ohio State Student
Council for the Ohio Society of Professional En-
The major activities sponsored by OSPE during
the past year included an Engineering Smoker,
professional movies held in conjunction with some
of the other engineering organizations on this and
other campuses, dinner meetings and the annual
spring picnic. Many eminent speakers from the field
of engineering were heard during the year at the
dinner meetings and one of the most outstanding
was Dr. Van Waglen, of the University of Michigan
faculty, who was the guest speaker at the November
The officers for the year were James Farrison,
president, Robert Newman, vice-president, Ronald
Riopelle, secretary, Fred Thomas, treasurer and
Professor Ackerman served as adviser. In March
at the annual OSPE convention held in Cincinnati
the University of Toledo was installed as a national
chapter. The University of Toledo Chapter was the
second in the United States to be installed nation-
ally. The university is proud to have had the Ohio
Society of Professional Engineers on its campus for
UNIVERSITY CHOIR: ROW T: C. Fishler, F. Sandford, V. Chriss, J. Buehrer, D. Sniadowski. ROW 2: S. Seidl, E. Ellis, J.
Gerwin, H. Oolet, C. Taylor, T. Ballin, S. Nassar.
"Kiss Me Kate," the concluding presentation of
the University Theatre, ended its last successful per-
formance. Then the cast of thirty assembled for a
party. It was a unique group for all were members
of the University Choir. The closing of the curtains
climaxed the second year that Arthur Winsor had di-
rected the choir. Three lone voices attended the first
Tuesday evening meeting of the choir in September.
By the end of the first semester, however, member-
ship had grown to thirty and the choir was deep in
preparation for its debut. Besides teaching full time
at the University of Toledo, Mr. Winsor is working
towards his doctor's degree
ARTHUR S. WINSOR, director.
ROCKET CHORISTERS: ROW 1: A. Makowski, P. Seeley, H. Byrne, R. Sibberson, C. Durrant, J. Gardner. ROW 2: B. Rahilly
C. Gipe, M. Bruce, S. Doak, M. Hirssig. ROW 3: J. Rynder, B. Robakowski, M. Duwve, D. Warren. ROW 4: M. Jones, G.
Shanteau, J. Jackson, D. Gilchrist. ROW 5: E. Lippus, L. MacEachron, H. Bay, G. Spice. ROW 6: L. Goodstein, C. Emery, R
Newcomb, P. Zaugg. ROW 7: T. Tomczak, L. Zajas, P. Bostwick, D. Noble. ROW 8: M. Drake, J. Kimble, P. McGee, D. Bark
enquast. ROW 9: P. Zirkel, R. Miller. ROW 10: W. Dimke, C. Dilgart, N. Dailey, H. Hoffman.
Choristers sing on annual tour
Four New England states were included DOCTOR SUNDERMAN DIRECTS THE CHORISTERS AT A TU REHEARSAL
in the itinerary for the University of Toledo '-
Choristers fourth annual Eastern tour. The
selected group of student singers began
their tour with an appearance in Lyons, New
York and ended in Bedford, Pennsylvania. 'S'
The travelling choristers, as the group has
become known, consists of 17 men and 25
women. They were selected from a tull
chorus of 75 voices. Membership in the
choristers is determined by personal audi-
tions to insure the best voices. Among the
songs that were included in their repertoire
were spirituals, folk songs, classicals and
religious selections. Dr. Lloyd Sunderman,
chairman of the TU music department,
served as director. Mrs. Esther West, a
distinguished piano soloist, accompanied
the choristers on their tour.
,f 'f - H. -
'91 9 gg, W., , . 5
A ,W I, r ie:'f' z,
' :Av - W is ,,7 1 F iv'
NA- . -1: , ' ,N 5 ', A f' 1 I M '
lv .1Q'q?'x.0fw ' -qigwbi '-,JL- V Igfkzffrzl
N N x fi ,L A.
14' Q, , I Q if if A5 V I
' A " A f
5' '45 X-fl, ff ,Af 1 Y- If ,,
, f A K fr- 4 '
4' ' ' f if"
'ff' f , '. -V--in
' 949532 4'
5. f aziqrxfbf V
1 MW' V
I " ' xi 'J 'A'fFlL
2'Tg4R'?f5,il .1 . .
xi 1 :Lu
N, if I f WV-
4 ,, Q
1 , , ,I Nj 3
Q, . v
ROW I: J. Mizerney. ROW 2: D. McConnell,
T. Beeler, A. Youngblood, W. Bristol, P. Stani-
fer, J. Racz, D. Antolini, L. Zychowicz. ROW
3: R. Hagman, W. Lowe, C. Heckert, M. Kron,
D. Rothert, R. Radabaugh, D. Whitmer, G.
Spice, M. Heinze, D. Beekley. ROW 4: Dr. H.
In the three years that Dr. Hugh Gun-
derson has directed the TU band, mem-
bership grew from 45 to 77 pieces. This
growth showed the increased interest of
TU students and the larger place the band
occupied among campus activities. This
year Dr. Gunderson initiated a policy of
individual tryouts given at the completion
of the football season. As a result band
members were assigned specific chairs in
the concert band and first chair players
were chosen to act as section leaders. A
full schedule was compiled during the
winter months. Performances were given at
the annual Christmas Convocation and the
yearly winter concert in January. During
March the band made a short concert
tour of Ohio and Michigan High Schools.
The band served as a combined teaching
proiect and artistic outlet. In addition to
participating in the band for credit, sev-
eral chamber music groups practiced
regularly on a non-credit basis.
INTENSE CONCENTRATION IS REFLECTEDOF THIS BAND MEMBER
MAJORETTES: LEFT TO RIGHT: C. Dedakis, P. DeShelter, W. Raylan
D. Ryan, B. Beaver, J. Suchomma.
DNW COUNCIL: LEFT TO RIGHT: D. Hoffman, D. Carl, R. Basselman, G. Hatcher, T. Sheperak, J. Ingle, J. Daly., D.
Hancock, D. Wood, V. Ryan, J. Patroulis, F. Sampayo, B. Licata, B. Hawkins, L. Malec, D. Ingram, R. Tussing, B. Hite, J. Farison.
The executive council is the guid-
ing force behind the DNW club. Con-
sisting of the officers, representatives
of the floors and the chairmen of
the various committees, the council
originates and directs all policies. It
also plans and controls all club-spon-
sored activities, athletics and social
functions. The advisor is Vincent
Ryan, manager of the men's dorms.
DNW Council guides
DORM MEN TAKE TIME out AFTER DINNER TO MEET AND PLAN SOCIAL
Ig1?.I ui: QA
RESIDENTS HELP EACH OTHER IN STUDYING
THE LOUNGE PROVIDES A PLACE FOR THE MEN TO MAKE NEW FRIENDS
AND ATHLETIC ACTIVITIES FOR THE SCHOOL YEAR SINGING CAROLS BRINGS CHRISTMAS SPIRIT TO DORMS
DNW "Hl-LITES," ORGANIZED BY TOM SHEPERAK, PLAY DORM DANCE
A TYPICAL MAC HALL SCENE SHOWS
"MOM" AND "POP" BYERS OPEN MAC HALL CHRISTMAS PARTY GIFTS
DNW CLUB: ROW l: J. Worline, J. Russo, J. Wroldsen, J. Cole, D. Herrold, B. Hawkins, L. Sheffel, T. Wadsworth, F. Farina.
ROW 2: P. Marcello, D. Whifcomb, J. Morrison, J. Holley, J. O'Donnell, E. Ferko, J. Krantz, M. Bouer, H. Sandler, R. Pollack,
H. Campbell. ROW 3: P. Malone, K. DeVi'ra, R. Kutsko, R. Keller, B. Henning, R. Denman, J. Kalinoski, K. Richards, G.
Kasper, P. Krebs, S. Prigholzy, V. B. Ryan. ROW 4: C. Thoms, A. Nuzzo, J. Carr, N. Jacob, J. McFarland, L. Schumacher,
J. Nelson, N. Hazeltine, R. Basseiman, S. Diduch, P. Smith, R. Creech, T. Sheperak, R. Somers, B. Licafa.
f"'l"1v 'il' -WP: ..
RESIDENTS AND GUEST IMPORTED FOR CHEMISTRY COACHING ENG-AGED IN VARIOUS ASPECTS OF FINAL EXAM STUDY
0 h I 0 d 0 0
rlc In co-operation an pmt
DNW, with its program of
movies, dances and athletics,
serves the men of Dowd, Nash
and White Halls. A freshman
mixer, a trophy for the charter
amendment campaign, "iam ses-
sions" with the DNW "Hi-lifes,"
an outdoor Christmas tree and a
carol sing were highpoints this
year. Officers were Felix Sam-
payo, president, Jim Farison, vice-
president, Doug Ingram, secretary,
Richard Hancock, treasurer
Inter-Nos, organized for the
women of MacKinnon Hall, profits
from the varied backgrounds of
its members, some of whom are
natives of foreign lands. High-
points this year were an orphan
party with the DNW Club, a
Christmas party and a spring
open house. Officers were Phyllis
Rudolph, president, Dixie Tuttle,
vice-president, Brenda Lehman,
secretary, Rose Williams, treas-
urer and Pat Wooley, proctor.
Variety spark cm
DORM RESIDENTS LOOK FOR LETTERS FROM HOME
achve ccampu clay
GIB AND CHUCK ENJOY ENTERTAINING MOVIE AT DORMITORY
DORM MEN ENJOY JUICY RED WATERMELONS DURING EARLY SUMMER VACATION AFTER COMPLETING FINAL EXAMS
"W ffl 4.1 I A
raft I 4
DOWD-NASH-WHITE ADMINISTRATION STAFF: ROW 1: D. Wood, A. Yeager, V. Ryan, W. Schwartz, J. Christian. ROW
2: M. Ducar, J. Ingle, H. Erganzas, F. Sampayo. ROW 3: Glen Reeder, J. Weber, J. Clements, R. Schutt.
Adminstration correlates dorm
The administrative staFF of the Men's Residence
Halls consists of the manager, two assistant man-
agers, nine proctors and two oftice secretaries. The
general responsibilities ofthe manager are to corre-
late and supervise the residence halls policies. The
Vinlleni B. Ryan . ,,,,-,,,,,,, Manager
Michael Ducar -.- Assist. Manager
James Christian--- Assist. Manager
David Wood .... Assist. Manager
Glenn Reeder ...... .,,,,,,,c,- P roctor
Judson Clements --- ,,-,,,,,, Proctor
James Weber .... ..... P roctor
assistant managers serve as head residents of their
respective halls and assist the manager in any way
the latter may so designate. Proctors are charged
with the responsibility for the general welfare, dis-
cipline and housekeeping on their floors.
Lee Ergazos - . . ...,, Procto
Felix Sampayo .-- ..... Proctor
Richard Schutt ...... ..... P rector
Gerald Ingle ........ ..... P rodor
. . ..,., Proctor
Albert Yeager .,... - ..,.
William Swartz -..
INTERNATIONAL STUDENTS ASSOCIATION: LEFT TO RIGHT:
W. Haymour, M. Saghafi, D. Lekka, D. Werner, H. Kahn.
I S A fosters
The purpose of the International Students
Association is "to foster through free discussion,
association and fellowship among all members
of l.S.A. from countries outside and from within
the boundaries of the United States alike, gen-
uine international understanding and respect for
others." The organization attempts to do this
through an active program of informative and
This year members attended the Interna-
tional Ball in Detroit, Michigan, and the Interna-
tional Dinner following. Participation in folk
festivals held at nearby schools along with the
preparation of a float for the Homecoming
Parade displaying the various national costumes,
were some of the other activities of the group.
They also attended a party at the International
Institute at Christmas time. Plans for the future
include a trip to Wayne State University to meet
with the International Students there.
Countries represented are Jordan, Greece,
India, Japan, Iran and the United States.
Officers of I.S.A. are Misako Shiraishi,
president, Sylvia Lopez, secretary, and Sanni-
dand Shinde, treasurer. The adviser is Dr.
.. . I 4, . ,WC
'ay ,pn eff, ,crm fffwwf
g ,, V fhjii. ,Kaz 2
IN NATIONAL COSTUMES, MEMBERS PREPARE FOR HOMECOMING
ALPHA PHI OMEGA: ROW l: D. S. Parks, N. Kawamura, D. Gilchrist, D. Bitter, B. Solomon, P. Sierdel, T. Brewer, G. Hent-
schel, E. Foster. ROW 2: D. Fedak, L. Staszak, G. Bauman, G. Hershman, R. Reuman, C. Meister, R. Bosenlund, T. McGannon.
ROW 3: D. Greenman, N. Proudfoot, J. Curtis, R. Newman, C. Boenke, J. Wolfinger, J. Chew. ROW 4: E. Garrison, T.
Kneeshaw, L. Smith, J. Hawley, D. Kemp, R. Dideon. ROW 5: J. Molnar, B. Brundage, P. Epstein, J. Sneider, H. Fern.
Alpha Phi Omega
tration, student elections, and the student book ex-
change. Social activities included a square dance,
and a mothers' and sons' tea. Officers were Charles
Meister, president, George Hershman, vice-president,
James Sneider, secretary.
The purpose of this national service fraternity
is to assemble college men under the Scout Oath and
Law, and to promote service to humanity. This year
they donated a flag to the University, containing the
school's seal and motto. They also helped with regis-
FINE ARTS CLUB: ROW l: M. Huffman, G. Palovich, A.
Makowski, M. Gregory, R. Fulton.
Highlighting the year for the Fine Arts Club I Q f
was Fine Arts Night. Various exhibits were pre- T
sented at other times. These activities helped to
further interest in fine arts at the University in the
fields of art, music, dance, theatre and literature.
Membership in Fine Arts is obtained through appli-
cation and audition or exhibits of work in the
chosen field of the applicant. The work is then
judged by members of the faculty at the University
or the Toledo Museum of Art and membership
granted according to merit. Officers were Pat
Liebau, president, Anne Makowski, secretary, and
Ed Penhorwood, treasurer. Department chairmen
were George Palovich, art, Ed Penhorwood, music,
Marilyn Huffman, dance, George Palovich, theatre,
and Pat Liebau literature.
RELIGIOUS COUNCIL: ROW I: J. Schwan, M. Markley, G. VanDame, M.
Gaynor. ROW 2: E. Ebert, B. Jagel, J. Kimble, D. Blank, T. Shepherd.
A Religious Conference is held
each year by the Religious Coun-
cil at which time the organization
has its traditional banquet. Con-
vocations were held at Thanks-
giving, Christmas and Easter.
Membership of the Religious
Council consists of one delegate
from every campus organization
and two delegates from the re-
ligious organizations on campus.
The Council was led this year by
Tom Shepherd, president, Jim
Farrison, vice-president, Janet
Kimlole, recording secretary, Jane
Schwan, treasurer, and Mr. Ed-
ward Ebert was the adviser.
I. V. C. Fellowship
The Inter-Varsity Christian
Fellowship is a student or-
ganization unique in the fact
that it centers around one
belief, the belief in Jesus
Christ. They present Christ to
their fellow students who do
not have a personal faith in
Him and pray for the work
of Christ around the world.
To carry out its purposes, the
Inter-Varsity Christian Fellow-
ship maintains a varied pro-
gram which includes Daily
Bible discussions and weekly
prayer meetings. Campus-
wide assemblies are pre-
sented, featuring, as speak-
ers, business and professional
people. This year members
found capable leadership in
Jim Farison, president.
INTER-VARSITY-CHRISTIAN FELLOWSHIP: ROW I: S. Shlnde, R. Schloneger, S.
Miller, J. Schwan, D. Betts, R. Tussing. ROW 2: S. Butz, D. DeLay, R. Riopelle,
N. Dailey, P. Walbolt, D. Smith. Row 3: A. Moore, J. Motter, N. Yeager, J.
Fa rison, J. McKinstry.
NEWMAN CLUB: ROW 1: G. Phelps, M. Gallagher, J. Jurgens, V. Loo, J. Buehrer, B. Beavor, M. P. Carroll, M. White, M.
Pierce, B. Domalski, J. Pealer. ROW 2: R. Mierzwiak, M. Mayers, M. Dompier, S. Heffner, C. Gentilhomme, J. Roberts,
S. Rigdon, P. Mieb, M. Perales, A. Jagodinski. ROW 3: R. Faber, L. Furlong, P. McKeoun, W. Fuller, R. Pacer, J. Smith,
P. Kuenz, Rev. C. Mooney. ROW 4: J. Nusbaum, A. Gyuras,P. Malone, J. Comes, M. McGee, J. Bennett, J. Machen, C.
Thompson, J. Klear.
Newman Club Wins Float Trophy
RECOVERING FROM FINALS, NEWMAN CLUB ENJOYS A JANUARY HAYRIDE
The Newman Club strives to deepen
the spiritual, and to enrich the temporal
lives of the Catholic students. It en-
ables these students to become ac-
quainted with each other through
monthly communion breakfasts, bi-
monthly meetings, a Christmas party
and a winter dinner dance. As one of
the most active groups on campus, the
club sponsored a campus-wide mixer,
a Mardi Gras party and those famous QW
spaghetti dinners. Competing for the
float trophy in the Homecoming Day pa-
rade, the club placed second. The pub-
lication of a monthly newspaper is
handled entirely by the adviser, Father
Mooney, and a iournalistic staff. Offi-
cers for the year were Paul Kuentz,
president, Jerry Smith, vice-president,
Grace Phelps, recording secretary, Shir-
ley Holmes, corresponding secretary
and Bill Bennet, treasurer.
YOUNG MEN'S CHRISTIAN ASSOCIATION: ROW 'lz W. Fuller, N. Kawamura,
P. Walbolt, D. Bitter, T. Brewer. ROW 2: J. Waltz, D. Neifer, T. Lancaster, B.
Solomon, M. Jones, R. Wear.
The University of Toledo Veterans' Club participated in such
varied activities as bowling parties, card parties and basketball games.
The members are asked to attend meetings whenever possible and
to be present at one of the various activities each month. This obligation
assures the success of the organization and the fulfillment of its pur-
pose, which is to promote fellowship and scholarship and to encourage
iustifiable pride in the educational goal which is pursued. Officers
for this year were Stewart Bohn, president, Walter Bittner, vice-presi-
dent, Gaile Neiderhauser, secretary, and Wynn Fuller, treasurer.
The Young Men's Christian As-
sociation is a world wide fellow-
ship united by a loyalty to Jesus
Christ for the purpose of devel-
oping Christian personality and
building a Christian society. The
activities included discussion
groups on modern problems, col-
lecting Thanksgiving baskets,
holding retreats and attending
winter and spring conferences.
Main projects were the sponsor-
ship with YWCA of WUS and the
running of Freshman camp dur-
ing Freshman Week. This year's
officers were Phil Walbolt, pres-
ident, Norm Kawamura, vice-
president, Don Neifer, secretary,
John Pappas, treasurer, and
Dave Schafer, chaplain.
VETERANS: ROW 'la W. Fuller, C. Dobreff, M. Gagnon, M. Smay, J. Kroll, S. Bohn, W. Bittner, F. Winker, A. Banachow
ski, C. Niederhauser, T. Bold.
YOUNG WOMEN'S CHRISTIAN ASSOCIATION: ROW I: J. Jurgens, M. Pierce, J. Schwan, J. Dwyke, J. Opperman, K.
Demercliian. ROW 2: M. Brenner, S. Sweney, B. Laux, J. Holmes, S. Vandergrift. ROW 3: C. Dudley, M. Markley, M.
Dompier, S. East, J. Abbott, G. VanDame.
The members of the Young Women's Christian
Association took part in active program of service
and fun this year. A stylish fashion show was the
first activity followed by such service projects as a
food and clothing drive and the W. U. S. carnival.
They participated in the University's Religious con-
The women of the YWCA always let their pur-
pose guide them in planning their activities. The
twofold purpose is first, to unite in the desire to
realize a full and creative life, second, to conduct a
program which chiefly is concerned with women hav-
ing some means of expression and development.
In order to acquire knowledge of every denom-
ination, they sent a delegate to the National Ecumin-
ical Conference at Ohio University. The group was
assisted throughout the year by an advisory board.
Officers for this year were Carolyn Dudley,
president, Mary Lou Markley, vice-president, Janet
Zucker, treasurer, Marilyn Miller, corresponding sec-
retary, Gitta Hahne, recording secretary, Sue
Sweney, chaplain, and Gloria Van Dame, historian.
U 4- .qv-.1 ..
.Jr A tv M
g -in , urv . ,...A f',.',
ak?-' ' " ' A-I A ' -was " ff
A- - V Y ...ff ff , 6 -4, ...qw ,y A 5'
.4 , - .M in ' I4
A-' ' -. ."' '. f, "W . .gjafio "fi
www- - -ff ,W PM-"' 4, I. so - fum. iff' Y ' H, Q, ffbafnb-
55.77 'A l ' I - ..a.Q..f i""'5' 'gat ' '9fL""l7a"5"-ff r . Z 'M' av AJ ,'
W' 'J"AA ' ,.n'4 AJ nz.. 4 , A-L-Qbtgjivl-fm-'7?. Y .nl -ag.
-.1 , f
A PLEDGE EXECUTES CLOSE ORDER DRILL WITH ARMS
Lt. Col. Robert A. Sharrer, commandant of the
Reserve Officers Training Corps at the University of
Toledo, had 430 cadets under his command this year.
Second in command and assisting him was Mai. Wil-
liam Pipkin. Col. Sharrer and Mai. Pipkin were in-
structors to the senior and iunior cadets. Instructing
the sophomores was the newly appointed Capt. Ar-
thur R. Back, who received his promotion from the
rank of First Lt. during the Christmas vacation. Capt.
Robert Bar who is a newcomer to TU from Fort
Leonard Wood, Missouri was the Freshman instructor
Assisting the above officers in the ROTC cadet
training program were MfSgts. Darrel Miller and
Charles McCann, SFCS. Cabell Payne and Kenneth
Rea and Sgt. Robert O'Neil. Acting Supply NCO for
the Corps was SFC. Eugene Ross. Newcomers to the
staff were MfSgt. McCann who was stationed in Ha-
waii and SFC Burroughs who was stationed in Italy.
The ROTC social calendar included the Cadet
Twirl, the President's Review, the Queen's Tea, elec-
tion of queens for the i960-6l school year and the
Military Ball held in the Naval Armory. The culmination
of the year's work was the Federal Inspection, con-
ducted by the Commander of the Twentieth Corps
and his staff.
officers for our
MAJOR WILLIAM P. PIPKIN
Q I ff
N .Y x 1
5 my - Ati -I - 6
x4 ' -rv -
" IL ' . fr' . h Q , K
2 at ' wvqfsrgf pw
0 0 'sjg . 3'S121,x
, ' 1 zk- z Qu 1
, ., ug ,sg
JL 'P' --QL
Tl ' l- ' 1: '
' W?-1 " 'Q-Sr fz-7131" N
up -', f.. 1 iw- S.. .n,,,- 8,5
1,4-, .JS , 1' , - 'fjixf'
' V. iii' :frx ' -
5 1 . , . .
X ' 1, f' '
Wu - ".' . Q
. D J . . me
'M ik K
X I X , M
A g K
4- vw, I
, U' V ll ,pf-Q , " 'f' ff Pershing Rifles is a national mil-
! 2 '
2 2. J., li ,, .. ,Q .
W? RJ xl QV '
'-5. i u 4 .H I itary organization which fosters
va sy 0 fl
I f y I discipline, brotherhood and coop-
L" if ' eration among freshman and soph-
omore R O T C cadets. The cadets
won an Honor Company position
at the Pershing Rifles Regimental
Drill Meet at Ohio State. ln No-
vember, they sponsored a tea for
sorority women in order to select
their queen for the year. Awarded
the honor was Miss Marilyn Dom-
pier of Tri Delta sorority. Miss
, Janice Landis, a Pi Phi and Miss
Sue Tanner, a Chi O were se-
lected as honorary First Lieuten-
ants. This year's officers were
Garland Achenbach, commanding
officer, Lyle Ten Eyck, executive
officer and Terry Lancaster, finan-
QUEEN ATTENDANTS SMILE AS MARILYN DOMPIER ACCEPTS HER TROPHY cial 0FflCel'.
Pershing Rifles attend festival
PERSHING RIFLES: ROW l: A. Kinnee, T. Lancaster, W. Robedeau, L. Teneyck, G. Achenbach, J. Schmidbauer, A. Yeager,
R. Kahle, J. Slczechowiok. ROW 2: D. Fedak, B. Bristol, J. Holley, C. Langenderfer, T. Hatcher, R. Lewandowski, F.
Stukenborg, B. Lehrer. ROW 3: CPD J. Russo, D. Long, P. Krebs, R. Thorburn, fPl D. Hinkle, CPD R. Smith, CPD R. Drewer. ROW
4: CPD J. Lyons, CPD R. Hire, KPJ J. Gaghen, P. Lareau, fPl J. Eley, CPD J. Daly, QPJ J. Wernert. ROW 5: QPJ L. Schoemacher,
CPD N. Jacob, QPD G. Kiiek, CPD D. Poorman, IPD D. Knotts, CPJD. Whitcomb.
S and B develop future Officers
.ax .- n A,--.,2
SCABBARD AND BLADE: ROW i: S. Pivarnyik, H. Wagner, D. St. John, E. Haag, L. Teneyck, G. Achenbach. ROW 2
A. Yeager, W. Robedeau, J. Schmidbauer, G. Wengrow, N. Kawamura. ROW 3: J. Cameron, J. Szczechowiak, A. Floyd
R. Bohls, G. Hershman, T. Lancaster.
Scabbard and Blade is a national mili-
tary honor society. Its chapters, called com-
panies, are located throughout the country
at one hundred and sixty colleges and uni-
versities. Being the only all-service honorary,
S and B believes that military service is an
obligation of citizenship. Scabbard and
Blade tries to preserve and develop the es-
sential qualities of efficient officers. Among
the many activities vvere selection of a
queen, participation in the National Rifle
and Pistol Matches, and acting as flag de-
tails at University of Toledo football games.
Serving as officers were Douglas St.
John, Captain, Elmer Haag, First Lieutenant,
Richard Dennis, Second Lieutenant and
Kevin Lewand, First Sergeant.
MISS SUZANNE CASE, S AND B QUEEN, LOCATES TOLEDO ON MAP
Q- s 1
Q.. A, ,
,, vb 1 Y
. .. A i 'ax
O-. o ,. 'f 'x 1
-.x -,- Q
SOCIETY OF AMERICAN MILITARY ENGINEERS: ROW I: T. Lancaster, J. Russo, C. Langenderfer, A. Yeager, T. Hatcher,
R. Lewandowski, R. Kahle, B. Lehrer. ROW 2: IPI R. Hire, P. Krebs, R. Smith, F. Stukenborg, G. Ruggiero, R. Thorburn, J.
Wernert. ROW 3: L. Schumacher, G. Kijek, D. Poorman, J. Daly, D. Whitcomb, N. Jacob.
SAME Provides Able Leadership
FOUR STUDENTS SURVEY AND PREPARE TANK FOR FUTURE ASSIGNMENT
1 I. .X X
The Society of American Engineers
had its inception during World War I. It
is composed of conscientious civilian and
military personnel who deem it their duty
to keep our country prepared in the
event of war, and who strive to promote
efficiency in the military engineering
service. Field trips to United States Army
missile sites, the Detroit Arsenal, and
Erie Ordnance were scheduled, in addi-
tion to weekly lectures stressing combat
strategy and tactics.
SAME was under the able leadership
of Albert W. Yeager, commanding otti-
cer, Thomas Hatcher, executive officer,
Charles J. Langenderfer, plans and train-
ing otficer, Robert J. Lewandowski, ad-
iutant, Richard Kahle, finance officer and
John Russo, first sergeant. The advisor
to this progressive organization is Cap-
tain Robert J. Barr.
ROTC sets pace
f' - a -L f
":f,"I3b,: 1 ..'.
PLEDGES STAND AT ATTENTION IN FRONT OF BUILDING PRESIDENT CARLSON CONGRATULATES A DESERVING CADET
ARMORY HOUSES CLASSROOM5, DRILL FLOOR AND MILITARY EQUIPMENT FOR THE USE OF FUTURE ARMY OFFICERS
PA' T gr-' V ff
34? 1215- ,fzyfjfvzw
5"' ff-Z'::l1T'J' 2545 fl "
- 1 f
ffiw'Jf'f":?3 1 422: by-,..v,.42"
fx,-,..4.' I Q .1 wfpn- .. 9 iq 43,3 Qing-ff.-, - ':z, f.. V,
Alain yw'.,fw, 'gf 71 U.. .,, ., ,
wzfwifzz' :If-ftff iff? 1754: mgfz.-.. -w..,.,,.
Vw' . - fzffcn, 'f "" 1'
sign.. M, 3 .f... ...
.if may 12.26 I mx W. - nw-1.
'ro'1.,n""7- '..,f',, 744 f ' 'f A5974 .471 ,NU Z'2gf'.5
4451. "-1' f',g.,,4 " fziaga M79 132,-,ig ,-124,-.2"'1c' gg
4445, Qu' ff.-:ffm 'am :Afw ::f..:f
. f.:a. ZW? C7211 -1'
. ,,.., , ,,,..
,uf LW' no:-avr, L'-lv ,f-, I .
2'f'3f.-ZW, fm 4-A. .xy .NM , .,
4230429 f,,,,,,v-my '- 242- mi ,.,.+:41z,.g'. ,.
'4f!',,4'zf,-, v',',agg,7-4 Q11 fqkugy 755.6 E415 ,,,'f,4"G
921' f' '.f,f':f7' rf, ffm- -v
"naw"--, ff! , 0119223 in ffkif 7071. 66414 L73
fwgjy Www: M..,.24,. ff. aw
"-' fy, my waz ,1 fax, 511-' 11-
' ""' ' 4101" QM? 'za-rap
'iw 41' VJV' " " ki-22712 '91 wif! 'Q.,'f1" ZW 1' 'I' -
FZQACICQ1 jill' 51.2" " f'?- 91'
cf. f.'.f1i.,, ' '
',-1-4'-,W .,4 1. ,.,..Q.,4,-3',3v'4.Q 1,1 ., ,gf
.ff 17.9, ,ff of ,- w,.,. ,
. , , ,.,, ,,,4,,,..
4-:fzyf,mn4 ww ,- , ,.
w!45Vff:1. Q2-nf-Ha' 'il 1' .f '7f'.1"f'
'f 5' ff -12:4-,fl 1'
:Nm Q ,
-exe, .,.., V.
- Q ',Q igiafi
1. zz f'f'?k1-'Q ' 2
, Qpi"ff?'2 A f 1
x 5 N
f I 2 -'v
D 4.045 35 f
f f u n
,Q ' N r' I
, la I ' J 'S '
, g z 1
zu... N- Y
i Y I
'ms-R , J ' Ii' -'
. - ,. N . l V .
' ' Q9 V . W.: 0 4 f
- '?'.. ,lr e ., K Q.
W' . fr -,"":fl 'f Xq:J"S. . r l rsgvxq x-.X Q -...W '4 , -
,. ,J-A - , A Q ' x ,. . Q X -x
Y ,.- ,AT f u T.. - . ' 5. N ' f Nw-.. Q ' . ,
L ,,,. ,Q, W M Q, - s
ff 10 w. Acl-HNGER
-.1 T. ADAMS
A . XX K !!,s"'x' I
5 5' hr
LUNCHES, CARD GAMES AND BAND CONCERTS
H M. BIALECKI
USHER IN SPRING FEVER UPON WOLF HILL
x C' f U, ,I -3, ,qs J. cl-luncl-I
A -- :L . -, F.CIESLEWSKl
A- X i F D. CLARK
1 3. '.
E. DANKO ff 42 Gu-'xl' 'A -? its bv' . .X Q 1
R. DAVEY -A
W.DeLcMOTTE 5 X ' X
. C. DONEGHY
,rt ., ,
M' 3' is fl' 13 - 5
'fy ,av 15. -
. A , Q
"1. 'f if . '
' as ar
F ' 1 '
In gc f, Q 2' . -A 0' 'bp fi- Q
-- ' ' fQ'Q N . lx. '
E'-L A X 5. An. vii" xY'ff A
SNOW DID Nor HINDER
r' ' T"
H.HARRB " '
...H M if
ijm .ay fx
SECOND LEVEL BooTHs ARE QUIET REFUGE fl?
. X 6
Library is crowded
as finals loom near
1,-W wif, A 'ff 7' Q-5547.45,',fz'?547F'J,wi5
?Wfyzf7.5..1-I-.-, -, V
EQW - , vfff- . f
mfg Q x j?'3"g",zSf,Qg: . -,, A
.-4. ,, L
5.1-luss 'zu Q1 -.a in .' 1 - ca il'
L. Hurcl-nNsoN ll. cs- . af, f x ...
.l.lvANcso lx A 44 ' X X X
R. JEzloRsKl ' - P' fs' nf- U
Lf.. M N
T. JOHNSON mm
e iz. 3 w. JAGEL
x- ' A. .IAGODZINSKI
, , s. KAusl-:ER
'rr 3 ix
Q pu 7 '
. ,Q -r
LINES FOR REGISTRATION ARE PAST THOUGHT
.i .,' Q
N. N4 w.usl-msn
Q Xa! 1 1,7 X, E.LsoN
X 1 4
" X ,V x ,jr " ' A. LEUTZ
'L 2 ,. rrrr -
."7"""h' T-FTW1 ' .
N Lunch hour requires
4r-r fiffw . M
r ' Qs P
1 11 J
-.mf D. LEwANDowsKl
021 i "
""4 -X7 s. LINDAU
DOWD HALL CAFETERIA LINE HOLDS
'A G' "" D. urvm
X Q--w V.
MEMORIES OF GET TOGETHERS
Q Q- 1 , Q
u o ' '
4 rn A
EDUCATION MAJORS RECALL ACADEMIC LIFE
1 ,-.. -Y
. , Q y
,'W!: R !
. ,5 Q. .1 "' "
Z3 gi . Q Za.. , 7N...' in Lg R.PAcER
V 1 ,H G. PALovlcH
.- . ..,'-- V: -'
A ' h X 1- K I -3' J.PAPcuN
Q X, Nil I'
D. PHILIPPS X
R. PHILLIPS Y!
4.2" N .
...f 4 .,
f WJ 11' ,f'.?- '
. , ,ff , ,.
yi! 2- , jvf,.'w,,'v "ff
ml 42 A
ai .,,, 1 -
.,f. , ,
Union highlights campus life
NEW UNION IS SCENE OF DANCES, MEETINGS AND DAILY SOCIALIZING
'M ,' I' R. rff lk..
'-' 'rv sr .. W ', an -cw"
:ke X '
CO-ED SEES CAMPUS SEASONAL CHANGES
. 4, .
TOWER OF LEARNING RECOGNIZES GRADUATE
, 13 marww
I in be '37
Senior takes final
step toward degree
G. VAN DAME
Q- lggjf 1 -'
'jx 1 .
CAP DIPLOMA MEAN SENIOR ACHIEVEMENT
f' - isffibf
5 W E "" "" Q ,' c.wAl.1ERs
1 "' J. WARGO
4 . ? 5?'?'
. ,-fi ?'R
FRESHMAN, SOPHOMORE, JUNIOR AND SENIOR ANTICIPATIONS CLIMAX IN A BEAUTIFUL JUNE COMMENCEMENT E I
Pomp and ceremony and feelings of complacency
H. wl-me I
J. wl-IITEMAN I
M. wuLuAMsoN I
R. wnus I
-new 'W' 7,g- c. WINDNAGLE
X F. WINKER
R. WOJCIECHOWSKI I
IN WHICH MANY OF TOLEDO'S CITIZENS WITNESS AND WISH THE GRADUATES SUCCESS IN THEIR FUTURE VOCATIONS
commences the four years of rewards, tensions
an as we as R.wuERFEL
QQ, .X T.wYNN
I ' J. YARNELL
D. ZBINDEN In
Advertising has become as important to
the BLOCKHOUSE as are student activity tees.
For though activity fees pay for the greater
part of a BLOCKHOUSE, the margin between
having it or not comes from the advertising
Beyond giving their support directly to the
BLOCKHOUSE the advertisers on these pages
have given their support to the college educa-
tion ot 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
...Um 14 '
Chi Omega 136
Epsilon Delta 178
Epsilon Pi 154
Kappa Psi 194
Omicron Pi 138
Phi Alpha 152
Phi Gamma 178
Phi Omega 213
Sigma Phi 156
Zeta Omega 195
Anlierican Institute of Chemical Engineers 196
American Institute ot Electrical Engineers and
Institute of Radio Engineers 196
American Pharmaceutical Association 195
American Society of Civil Engineers 197
American Society of Mechanical Engineers 197
Blue Key 176
Campus Collegian 192
Chi Omega 140
Delta Delta Delta 142
Delta Xi 198
Dowd-Nash-White Club 206
Dowd-Nash-White Executive Board 211
Ellen H. Richards Club 198
Fine Arts Club 213
Freshmen Class 189
Inter-fraternity Council 150
International Students Association 212
Inter-varsity Christian Fellowship Association 214
Junior Class 187
National Society of Pershing Rifles 220
Newman Club 215
Ohio Society of Professional Engineers 201
Panhellenic Council 134
Phi Kappa Phi 180
Phi Kappa Psi 160
Pi Beta Phi 146
Pi Kappa Alpha 158
Pi Kappa Phi 162
Pi Mu Epsilon 180
Religious Council 214
Rho Chi 181
Rocket Choristers 203
ROTC and Officers 218
Scabbard 81 Blade 221
Alpha Epsilon 164
Alpha Mu 151
Phi Epsilon 166
Pi Delta 135
Society of American Military Engineers 222
Sophomore Class 188
Student Activities Council 184
Student Union Board of Governors 184
Tau Beta Pi 181
Tau Kappa Epsilon 168
Teachers Students Educational Association 199
Theta Chi 170
Lambda Kappa Sigma
Alpha Psi 153
Delta Pi 179
Mu Phi Epsilon 179
University Choir 202
University of Toledo Rocket Band 204
Who's Who 174
Young Men's Christian Association 216
Young Women's Christian Association 217
Zeta Tau Alpha 148
ACHINGER, WILLIAM Engineering, BSCE5
Tau Beta Pi 45 ASCE 1,2,3,-treas., 4-pres.5
OSPE 1,2,3,45 Newman Club 1,2,3,4.
ADAMS, THOMAS F. Business Administra-
tion, BBA, Sigma Phi Epsilon 1,2,3,4-mar-
shaII5 Alpha Phi Omega 2,3,4-pres.5 Alpha
Kappa Psi 3,45 Class pres. 45 Vet's Club 2,3,4-
pres.5 Collegian 2-circulation mgr., 3-advertis-
ing mgr., 4-business mgr.5 Circle K 3-v. pres.5
Alpha Phi Gamma 3,45 Who's Who 4.
ADAMSKI, MARIAN Education, B.Ed.5 Alpha
Omicron Pi 1-pledge sec., 2-activities chm.,
3,45 Newman Club 2,3,45 Theatre 2,35 Polish
Club 1,2,3,45 YWCA 1,25 Class sec. 1.
ARKEBAUER, JOHN L. Arts and Sciences, BS5
Sigma Alpha Epsilon 1,2,3-rush chm., 4.55 Bas-
ketball 1,2,3,4-capt.5 Student Senate 3,4-v.
pres.5 Blue Key 3,4-pres.5 Scabbard and Blade
3,45 DNW Club 35 Military Science Club 1,2,
3,45 American Chemical Society 2,35 Who's
BADGETT, ROCHELLE E. Education, B.Ed.5
Pyramid Club 1,2,3,4-sec.5 WRA 1,2,3.
BAER, ROSABELLE Education, B,Ed.5 Sigma
Pi Delta 1,2,3,45 Pan-Hel Council 35 Kappa
Delta Pi 3,45 SUBG 3,45 Religious Council
BANACHOWSKI, ANDREW J. Business Ad-
ministration, BBA5 Polish Club 1,2,3,45 Vet's
BEARD, LUANN Education, B.Ed.5 Alpha
Chi Omega 1,2,3,45 OEA 3,45 NEA 3,45 New-
man Club 1,2,35 Young Republicans 1,25
BEAUREGARD, ROBERT E. Engineering,
BSChE5 Tau Beta Pi 3,4-rec. sec.5 AlChE 1,2,3,
45 Newman Club 1,2,3,45 American Chemical
Society 1,2,3,45 OSPE 3,4.
BENNETT, J. WILLIAM Business Administra-
tion, BBA5 Newman Club 1,2,3,4-treas.
BIALECKI, MARCELLA Pharmacy, B.S. Alpha
Omicron Pi 1-pledge sec., 2-v. pres., 3,4-
standards chm.5 Polish Clubs 1,2-sec., 3,45
APhA 2,3-sec., 4-treas.5 American Chemical
Society 25 Religious Council 35 Blockhouse 35
Lambda Kappa Sigma 2,3-v. pres., 4-pres.
BICK, G. JOSEPH Arts and Sciences, B.S.
BIERLY, ARLENE Education, B.Ed.5 Alpha
Omicron Pi 1,2,3,45 Phys. ed. maiors club
BIGLIN, DUANE O. Engineering, BSME5 Tau
Beta Pi 3,45 Pi Mu Epsilon 3,45 OSPE 1,25
BLACK, W. MYRON Business Administration,
BBA5 Sigma Phi Epsilon l,2,3-pledge tester,
4-pledge masterg Collegian 2-advertising mgr.,
3-business mgr.5 Circle K 3,45 American Mar-
keting Assoc. 45 Young Republicans 3,45 Alpha
Phi Gamma 3,4.
BURT, OCCIE Business Administration, BBA:
Football 1,2,3,-15 Baseball 3.4: AIPIWG KGPPU
BOARDMAN, HARVEY Pharmacy, BS5 Alpha
Epsilon Pi 1,2,3,4-pres.5 Alpha Zeta Omega
2,3,45 Blue Key 3.4-v. pres.: AIPIW Phi
Gamma 2,3,45 APhA 2.3.41 DNW Club 1:
Blockhouse 1,2-sales mgr., 3-business mgr.:
whos who 3, suao 1,2-trevs-. 3-v. Pres-
BOETTLER, FREDERICK W. Jr. Engineering,
BSCE5 Sigma Phi Epsilon 18.104.22.168-sec.: ASCE
1,2,3,45 OSPE 1,2,3,4: LSA 12,32 Freshmvn
BOLD, THOMAS C. Jr. Business Adminis-
tration, BBA5 Alpha Kappa Psi 2,3-chaplain,
4-historian5 Vet's Club 1,2,3,4-v. pres.
BOSTWICK, PATRICIA ELAINE Education
B.Ed.5 Mu Phi Epsilon 1,2-chaplain, 3,4-v.
pres.5 LSA 1,2,3,45 Religious Council 2-rep. at
large, 3-pres.5 YWCA 1,2,3-area rep.5 Rocket
Choristers 1,2,3,4 Chorus 15 Theatre 3,4.
BOWES, CHARLOTTE Education, B.Ed.5 AI-
pha Chi Omega 1,2,3-treas., 4-rec. sec.5
YWCA 1,25 OSEA 1,25 Young Republicans 1,
25 Chorus 3.
BOWMAN, WILLIAM N. Education, B.Ed.5
Vet's Club 1,2.
BOYER, DUANE O. Engineering, BSEE5 Pi
Kappa Phi 1,25 AIEE-IRE 1,2.
BRADDY, JOHN E. Arts and Sciences, BS5
American Chemical Society 2,3,45 American
Ceramic Society 253.
BREWER, NORMAN C, Business Administra-
BRODBECK, SHIRLEY ANN Education, B.Ed.5
Mu Phi Epsilon 2-sec.5 Band 1,2,35 Choir 1,2.
BROWN, CHADWICK Business Administra-
tion, BBA5 Tennis 1,2,4.
BRUCE, HELEN Education, B.Ed.5 Pi Beta Phi
BUCK, DOROTHY J. Arts and Sciences, BA5
Newman Club 1,2,3,45 Phi Alpha Theta 3,4.
BUTLER, ROBERT E. Engineering, BSME5 Pi
Kappa Phi 1-pledge pres., 2-chaplain, 3-IFC
rep., 4-chapIain5 Newman Club 1,25 Military
Science Club 1,2,3,-15 ROTC Band 15 Rocket
Band 1,2,3,45 Concert Band 2,35 ASME 1,2,3,
4,55 SUBG 35 Scabbard and Blade 3,45 Tau
Beta Pi 3,4,55 Phi Kappa Phi 4,55 Young
CABEY, BERNARD Arts and Sciences, BA5
Alpha Phi Alpha 1,2,3,45 Basketball 1,2,3,4.
CASEY, SHEILA Education, B.Ed.5 Delta
Delta Delta 1,2-pledge trainer, 3-rec. chm.,
4-v. pres.5 Newman Club 1,35 OSEA 25 May
Queen attendant 35 Pi Gamma Mu 4.
CAUFMAN, MARVIN Pharmacy, B55 Pi
Kappa Alpha 1,2,3,45 APhA 2,3,4.
CHABLER, ELLEN Education, BA5 Phi Kappa
Phi 3,45 Kappa Delta Pi 3,45 Phi Alpha Theta
3,45 Pi Gamma Mu 3,4.
CHARLES, ROBERT M. Education, B.Ed.5
Sigma Alpha Epsilon 1,2,3,4.
CHERRY, GERALD C. Business Administration,
BBA5 Military Science Club 1,25 Pol. Science
Club 25 Newman Club 1,2,3,4.
CHRIST, RICHARD E. Arts and Sciences, BA5
Tau Kappa Epsilon 1,2,3,4.
CHRISTIANSEN, DELMAR R. Engineering,
BSEE5 Tau Beta Pi 3,45 AIEE 2,3,4-sec.
CHURCH, JAMES ARLAN Business Adminis-
CIESLEWSKI, FRED Education, BS5 Tau
Kappa Epsilon 1,2,3,45 Baseball 2,3,45 Young
Democrats 1,2,3,45 OSEA 1,2,3,4.
CLARK, DAVID R. Business Administration,
BBA5 Pi Kappa Phi 1,2,3,45 OSPE 15 DNW
COCHRANE, JAMES H. Engineering, BSEE5
Tau Kappa Epsilon 1,2,3-songmaster, 45 OSPE
15 Chess Club 1,2,3,4-pres.
COLEMAN, WILLIAM H. Arts and Sciences,
BS5 Alpha Phi Alpha 1,2,3,4.
CONAWAY, JACK W, Jr. Engineering, BSEE5
Alpha Sigma Phi 1,2,3,45 AIEE 3,4.
CONYERS, DAVID P. Engineering, BSEE5 Pi
Kappa Alpha 1,2-pledge master, 3-treas., 4-
IM sports5 Tennis 3,4.
COOK, WILLIAM E. Education, B.Ed.5 Theta
Chi 2,3,4-IM sports5 Newman Club 1,2,3,4.
COONEY, THOMAS Education, B.Ed.5 Theta
Chi 1,2-athletic director, 3,45 Presbyterian
Club 15 ASChE5 Intramural mgr. 3,4.
CREECH, ROBERT GORDON Engineering,
BSCE5 Tau Beta Pi 3,45 ASCE 2,3,45 DNW
CUDDEBACK, MARCIA Education, B.Ed.5 Chi
Omega 1,2,3,4-Pan-Hel rep.5 Newman Club
1,2,35 ISA 1,25 OSEA 1,25 Class v. pres. 1,2.
CROLL, GERALD Engineering, BSCE5 Scab-
bard and Blade 3,4-pres.5 ASCE 2,3,45 Mili-
tary Science Club 2,3,45 Sigma Rho Tau 3,4.
CULLER, THOMAS M. Business Administra-
tion, BBA5 Phi Kappa Psi 1,2,3,45 DNW Club
1,25 Theater 3,4-business mgr.
CURTIS, JOHN Education, B.Ed.
cuizto, NICHOLAS Engineering, BschE,
Sigma Phi Epsilon 1,2,3-pledge master, 4,5-
Blue Key 4,5-treas.5 Student Senate 3-Home-
coming chm., 4-standing elections chm.5 Col-
legian 2,3-advertising mgr.5 Freshman week
chm. 25 May festival chm. 25 Theater 1,25
Baccalaureate chm. 45 Men's rep. 45 AIChE
2,3,45 United Students Assoc. 2,3,4-v. pres5
Who's Who 5.
DAMRAUER, JOSEPH Education, B.Ed.5 AI-
pha Epsilon Pi 1,2,3,45 Tennis 1,2,3,4.
DANKO, EMERY Engineering, BSChE5 Tau
Beta Pi 3,45 AIChE 1,2,3,45 OSPE 1.
DAVEY, RICHARD G. Engineering, 'BSME5
Pi Kappa Phi 1,2-warden, 3-rush chm., 4-
ChapIain5 Vet's Club 1,25 Homecoming asst.
rally chm. 2,35 Christmas formal invitations
chm. 25 Student Senate 2-rep. at Iarge5 Young
Republicans 25 ASME 3,45 United Students
Assoc. 2,3,4-pres.5 Community Chest chm. 3.
DeLaMOTTE, WILLIAM Education, BS5 Phys.
ed. maiors club 3,45 Wrestling 3.
DOBREFF, CHRISTOPHER O. Education, B.
Ed.5 Vet's Club 2,3,4,
DONEGHY, CHARLES Business Administra-
tion, BBA5 Alpha Phi Alpha 1,2,3-v. pres.,
45 Young Democrats 2,3.
DORSK, JOHN Business Administration, BBA.
DOWLING, ROBERT J. Business Administra-
DRAHEIM, ALAN O. Education. B.Ed.5 Pol.
Science Club 2.35 Young Democrats 3.
DRAKE, GERALD D. Engineering, BSME5
Sigma Rho Tau 3,45 ASME 2,3.-1.
DRAKE, MARVIN Engineering, BSEE5 Phi
Kappa Psi 1.2.3,-15 Wesleyan Club 1.23.42
AIEE-IRE 1,2,3,-45 OSPE 1,25 Rocket Choristers
3.4.55 Tau Beta Pi 3,-1.5.
DRAKE, PHYLLIS Education, B.Ed.5 Alpha
Omicron Pi 1,23-rec. sec., 4-scholarship chm.5
YWCA 1,45 Sailing Club 35 LSA 1,2,35 El.
Ecl. Club 1,
EWXLJZQW gf 7950
worId's largest produc
of fibrous glass
and fibrous glass produ
DRIGGS, PHYLLIS Education, B.Ed.7 Chi
Omega 47 Transfer Adrian CcIIege7 Delta Pi
Theta 1,2,37 Homecoming Queen 37 Cheer-
leader 2,37 Theta Alpha Phi 1,2,3-sec.
DUFFEY, SHARON Education, B.Ed.7 Pi Beta
Phi 1,2-asst. rush chm., 3-pres., 47 Newman
Club 1,2,3,47 OSEA 1,27 Class sec. 37 Home-
coming ottendant 37 May Queen court 37
Varsity Drag chm. 37 Young Democrats 1,2,
DURRANT, CALVIN Pharmacy, BS.
DWOSH, JERRY Pharmacy, BS7 Alpha Epsi-
lon Pi 1,2,3,47 Alpha Zeta Omega 2,3,47
Blue Key 3,4-sec.7 Who's Who 37 Blockhouse
3-sales mgr., 4-business mgr.7 Student Senate
27 Homecoming asst. chm. 37 Young Republi-
cans 2,3-treas.7 APhA 1,2,3,47 IFC 27 Collegian
EBRIGHT, MARTHA Education, B.Ed.7 Zeta
Tau Alpha 1,2-soc. chm., service chm., 3-sec.,
47 ISA 17 LSA 1,2,3,47 YWCA 1,27 Religious
EGGERS, RUSSELL Engineering, BSIE.
FARISON, JAMES BLAIR Engineering, BSEE7
Student Senate 3-4-v. pres.7 DNW Club 2,
3-sec., 4-parliamentarian7 Religious Council
3-historian, 4-v. pres.7 OSPE I,2,3,4-pres.7
Christian Fellowship 3,4-pres.7 Delta X 2,3-
pres., 47 AIEE 3,47 YMCA 37 Young Republi-
cans 1,27 Pi Mu Epsilon 4-v. director7 Tau Beta
Pi 3,47 Phi Kappa Phi 3,47 Who's Who 4.
FASSLER, JUDITH LYNN Education, BAI Pi
Beta Phi 1,2-scholarship chm., 3-rec. sec., 4-
Pan-Hel rep.7 Wesleyan Club I7 Young
Republicans 1,27 Phi Alpha Theta 3,4-pres.7 Pi
Gamma Mu 3,4-pres.7 Kappa Delta Pi 3,47
YWCA 1,27 SUBG 27 Who's Who 4.
FERGADIS, NICHOLAS J. Business Adminis-
tration, BBAQ DNW Club 2,37 Military Science
FLOYD, H. ALVIN Business Administration,
BBA7 Alpha Phi Alpha 1,2,3,47 Football 1,2,
FORNWALL, DIANNE Education, B.Ed.7 AI-
pha Chi Omega 1,2,3-v. pres., 4-pres.7 SUBG
3-sec. 47 Class v. pres. 37 Class sec. 47 Who's
Who 3,4. Greek Week pub. 1,37 Dance chm.
27 OSEA 1,2,3,47 Student Senate 1,2,37 Ellen
H. Richards Club 3,4.
FRENCH, JAMES Education, B.Ed.7 Band
FURTH, DAVID Engineering, BSEE7 AIEE 2,
FULLER, WYNN E. Education, B.Ed.7 YMCA
1,2,3,47 Vet's Club 2,3-treas., 47 Newman
FURR, ROBERT NEAL Education, B.Ed.7 Band
1,2,3,47 Concert Band 2,3,4.
GALLAWAY, DONNA Education, BA7 Alpha
Chi Omega 1,2,3,4-corr. sec.7 Blockhouse 'I7
YWCA 17 OSEA 1,2,3,47 LSA 27 Greek Week
dec. 37 Homecoming pub 3.
GAMBLE, RONALD W. Business Administra-
GARDNER JACK C. Business Administration,
GERMAIN, SARA Education, B.Ed.7 Kappa
Delta Pi 3,4. .
GERSHULTZ, James Engineering, BSEE7 AI-
pha Sigma Phi 1-IFC rep., 2-alumni chm., 3-
sec., 4-v. pres.7 Prudential comm. 3,47 AIEE
17 Young Democrats 1,2.
GERTZ, ROBERT Education, B.Ed.7 Sigma
Phi Epsilon 1,2,3,47 Fine Arts Club 2,3,4.
GIBBONS, JAMES Business Administration,
GIBNEY, THOMAS Business Administration,
BBA7 Football 1,2,3,47 DNW Club 1,2,3,47
Varsity T Club 2,3,4.
GIGAX, ROBERT Engineering, BSCE7 ASCE
2,3,47 OSPE 2,3,4.
GOLDBERG, JOSEPH Business Administration,
BBA7 American Marketing Assoc. 2,37 Vet's
Club 1,2-sec., 3-pres.7 Intramural sports 2,3,4.
GORDON, MARIE T. Education, B.Ed.
GORKA, MARY ANN Education, B.Ed.,
Blockhouse 1,2,37 Collegian 1,2,37 Newman
Club 1,2,3,47 Young Democrats 1,2,3,47 YWCA
1,2,3,47 WRA 1,2,3,47 Student Senate 37
SUBG 2,3,47 OSEA 3,47 Kappa Delta Pi 3,47
Phi Alpha Theta 3,47 Peppers 3,47 Band 2,3,4.
GONZALEZ, RAMON E. Business Administra-
tion, BBA7 Transfer Xavier University7 Sigma
Alpha Epsilon 3,4-pub. relations7 Greek Week
workshop co-chm. 3.
GRAY, DALE A. Business Administration,
BBA7 Alpha Sigma Phi 1,2,3,47 Men's rep. 47
HAAG, ELMER J. Engineering, BSEE7 AIEE
2,3,47 OSPE 2,3,47 Chess Club 1,2,3,47 Scob-
bard and Blade 3,4.
HAAS, KARL J. Business Administration, BBA.
HALKER, RICHARD Business Administration,
BBA7 Theta Chi 1,2,3,4-librarian.
HANSEN, JERRY Business Administration,
BBA7 Tau Kappa Epsilon 1,2,3-treas,-4.
HARRIS, A. HUDSON Business Administra-
tion, BBA7 Alpha Phi Omega 1,2,3-soc. chm.,
4-treas.7 Pi Kappa Phi 1,27 WUS 3,47 Student
Senate Elections 37 Homecoming parade chm.
HEFFERN, RAYMOND J. Business Administra-
tion, BBA7 Pi Kappa Alpha 3,47 Alpha Kappa
HEFFERNAN, JAMES PATRICK Business Acl-
ministration, BBA7 Theta Chi 1,2,3,47 Football
1,2,3,47 DNW Club 1,2,3.
HEIDER, JAMES E. Engineering BSME7 Tau
Beta Pi 3,47 Football 1,2,3,4.
HELMKE, HENRY Business Administration,
BBA7 Alpha Kappa Psi 3,4.
HIBBS, JACK Education, B.Ed.
HIPPEL, JAMES H. Business Administration,
HIRSSIG, MARY ELLEN Education, B.Ed.7
Rocket Choristers 1,2,3,47 Choir 17 LSA 17
WRA 1: YWCA 1.
HOUTZ, JAMES F. Business Administration,
BBA7 Sigma Phi Epsilon 1-pledge pres., 2-
soc. chm., 3,4-marshalI7 Basketball 17 Home-
coming camm. 27 Golf 2,3,47 Blockhouse 1,27
American Marketing Assoc. 2,3,4.
HRICOVSKY, JOSEPH E. Business Adminis-
HUBBELL, RITA MAE Education, B.Ed.7 Chi
Omega 1,2,3-treas., 47 Maiorette 1,2,37 J-Hop
asst. chm. 37 Newman Club 1,2,3,47 OSEA
3,47 Collegian 1,2,37 Blockhouse 1,27 Home-
coming Queen's attendant 4.
HUBBELL, RICHARD L. Engineering, BSEE7
HUBER, ROBERTA Education, B.Ed.7 Alpha
Chi Omega 1-pledge pres., 2-historian, 3,4-
Pan-Hel rep., rush chm7 Band 1,2-sec.-treas.,
3,47 Ellen H. Richards Club 2,3-treas., 4-
pres.7 Greek Week comm. 2,37 May Queen 37
Homecoming Queen's Court 47 Christmas For-
mal comm. 2.
HUFFMAN, MARILYN Arts and Sciences, BA7
Chi Omega 1,2,3,47 Theatre 2,37 Newman
Club 1,2,3,47 Fine Art Club 3,4.
HUSS, EDWARD J. Business Administration,
HUTCHINSON, LARRY Business Administra-
tion, BBA7 Tau Kappa Epsilon 1,2,3,47 Chess
IVANCSO, JAMES S. Education, B.Ed.7
Theta Chi 1-pledge pres., 2,3,4.
JACOBS, ROBERT LYLE Business Administra-
tion, BBA7 American Marketing Assoc. 2,3,4.
JAGEL, WILLIAM H, Jr. Business Administra-
tion, BBA7 Sigma Alpha Epsilon 1,2,3-rec. sec.,
JAGODZINSKI, ANN Pharmacy, BS7 Lambda
Kappa Sigma 3-v. pres., 4-treas7 Newman
Club 3,4-v. pres.7 APhA 3,4.
JAGODZINSKI, ANTHONY Business Admin-
istration, BBA7 Alpha Sigma Phi I,2,3,4.
JECHURA, ROBERT Educationn, B.Ed.7 Theta
Chi 2,3-sports chm., 47 Collegian 1,2-asst.
sports ed., photographer7 Blackhouse 3-sports
ed., 4-activities ed.: Polish Club 1: Newman
Club 17 YMCA 37 Alpha Phi Gamma 2,3,4-sec.:
Who's Who 47 Greek Week dance chm. 3:
Winter Formal Pub. 37 Intramural mgr. 3,42
Varsity T Club 3,47 Tennis reserve 37 IM
tennis doubles champ 3,47 IM horshoes champ
37 IM basketball all-star 2.
JEZIORSKI, ROBERT J. Engineering, BSCHE:
AIChE 1,2,3,47 OSPE 47 Newman Club 1,2.
JOHNSON, THURLO F. Business Administra-
tion, BBA7 Alpha Kappa Psi 3,4.
JOHNSTON, RONALD R. Pharmacy, BS:
Kappa Psi 2,3-Providence delegate, 4-sec.7 Rho
Chi 3-pres., 47 APhA 1,2,3,47 Dorm Glee
Club 17 DNW Club 1,2,3.
JONES, JOHN WILLIAM Education B.Ed.:
Alpha Phi Alpha i,2,3,4: Intramural Sports
JUREK DONALD L. Business Administration.
BBA7 Pi Kappa Alpha 1.23.45 AIPIWC KUPPU
KALISHER, SONIA Education, B.Ed.7 Sigma
Pi Delta l,2,3-treas., 4-Pan-Hel rep.7 Religious
Council 2-programs chm., dance invitations
chm., 3-convocations chm.
KANE, LEONARD Business Administration,
KASCH, JAMES Business Administration, BBA:
Alpha Kappa Psi 3,47 Vet's Club 2.3.-1: New-
man Club 3,4.
KAUFMAN, PHYLLIS Education, B.Ed.
KEEZER, LEROY Business Administration, BBA7
Alpha Sigma Phi l,2,3,4.
KEHLE, ANTHONY GEORGE Business Ad-
ministration. BBA7 Pi Kappa Alpha 1.2-rush
chm., 3,4-historian7 Alpha Kappa Psi 34:
American Marketing Assoc. 3.4-pres.: NEW'
man Club 1,2.
. W. ENTENMAN, INC.
, WWW, W. , 1.1 H
f., ' ' ' ' A I' 7 ' 2 f,'2,f7., f I 1 '.
Q, 1,y'?.,'s,? ' 5, It .. yy iv I V
' . 'Ah 'r . .. .I , f ' X, JH 'f , g f , '
. I nf, V' 'Q Q W , 0 .XT ,wwf ' 44 ' '
f rf 'if H " I - 2
I .i V Y gb , ..'f.:.,, ' I 3 3 5 437.5 If -' ,I ,
.., ' ...www-wwf :T ..- as fry' .Q 12? Tj' V'
', n 3 gp Er E? 4 I H15 1 1.1 S2 I E ,gi , - if - 13'n'V LQ
.iii 7322 if V FP v " , 'f 1 ' . . w if 7 '
I If Q 9, , V . - , , ,Y 3 4?,,5!f,ft.i,' ,
ff , 3 A ge. I -,-LQ. , pm-1-. - ' ' I I " , 3155244 ffjyj N , .
- . ,7 4:1 fi I f i I a 1, Q .wif
sp- - . F15 ' 'S 1 . 7- 5 59: 1' 1 ' Ziyi Ax, 1' si'5i'f7'7 Ti? :
i.TE1 , .1 1 I V f Q- ' f ,. f ,4 , 1 ,1 f 'i,i5g,ffvi."9Iff 3' ..
..3f.z'.r ., 'W , -' 1 f 'ff ' - - gr 5 gm, ff Q- 7 .. .
, ' ' , M- - -Y - , 4 Wi--. . . I ' 'wi 1. i
if 5 5. 5 ,G
- N ,.. .K 4.5-...,1.,,W,.....5w, '- -Mui. L. 1, ? ,,,, '15 sz
I V I -"Au ips, - ,,-if ,fx 'Mag , I
, ,nf .gay-M ' f '
. . . General Contractors for
THE NEW STUDENT UNION BUILDING
E. A. 0'REllLY STUDIO
Photography At Its Finest
1959 BLOCKHOUSE PHOTOGRAPHER
You Nome If!
We'II Photograph II!
GR 5-0451 Toledo, Ohio
Time auf for
E 'why O
Q 'iii 5
Ph" i'i'3'i'N".sf11f ' ' -
fi... f f
IOTN-ID UND!! AUTHORITY QP IME COCA-Col-A COIUAIY If
Lasolle Coco-Cola Bohling Company of Toledo, Ohio
Midwest Coco-Cola Bottling Company of Toledo, Ohio
KELLEY, MICHAEL Arts and Sciences, BA5 Phi
Mu Epsilon 3,45 Delta X 3,45 Phi Kappa Phi
KELTING, KAREN LEE Education, B.Ed.5
Delta Delta Delta 3-pledge reporter, pledge-
active party chm., marshall5 4-activities chm.,
marshalI5 Peppers 45 Who's Who 3,45 Alpha
Phi Gamma 3, 4-pres.5 Cheerleader 1,2,3,4-
capt5 Collegian 1-asst. news ed., 2-news ed.,
3-associate ed.5 Blockhouse 2-asst. photog. ed.,
3-photog. ed.5 Theatre 35 Student Athletic
Comm. 2,35 WRA 1,2,35 Phys. ed. maiors club
2,3,4-v. pres.5 Rocket Chorister 1,2,3-rec, sec.5
Student rally comm. 1,45 Tower 25 OSEA 3,45
Standing elections 3,45 Greek Week dec.
chm. 35 Varsity Drag 35 Winter Formal 35
WUS asst. chm. 3.
KENT, JAMES C. Business Administration,
BBA5 Sigma Phi Epsilon 1,2,3-v. pres., 4-pres.
KERSHOW, WILLIAM V. Engineering, BSEE5
Pi Kappa Phi 1,2,3,45 IRE 45 ASPE 1.2.
KETTERMAN, DELWIN Education, B.Ea.5
Sigma Phi Epsilon 2,3,45 Football 2,3,45 Phys.
ed. maiors club 3,4.
KAHN, HABIB U. Business Administration,
BBA5 AISA 1,2,3,4-pres.5 Alpha Kappa Psi 3,
45 YMCA 1,2,3,45 VPA 2,3,4.
KIMMELMAN, JAMES A. Arts and Sciences,
BS5 Sigma Alpha Mu 3-founder, 4-pres.5 IFC
rep. 35 Blockhouse 2.
KING, FREDERICK J. Business Administra-
tion, BBA5 Alpha Sigma Phi 1,2,3-sec., 4-
treas.5 Theatre 3,4.
KIRK, JAMES W. Business Administration,
KIRKMAN, RICHARD T. Engineering, BSME5
Tau Kappa Epsilon 1,2,3-chaplain, 4-fraternal
KIRWAN, MICHAEL J. Business Administra-
tion, BBA5 Alpha Kappa Psi 1,2,3,45 Vet's
KOLB, BERTHA Education, B.Ed.5 Phi Kappa
Phi 45 Kappa Delta Pi 3.
KONTROMETROS, NICK Engineering, BSCIIE5
AIChE I,2,3,4-pres5 OSPE 3,45 American
Chemical Society I,2,3,4.
KOOP, RICHARD Arts and Sciences, BS5
Theta Chi 1-pledge pres., 2,3,4-rush chm.5
Greek Week comm. 35 Newman Club 1,2,3,4.
KOSTER, DANIEL E. Arts and Sciences, BS.
KRELL, RICHARD L. Education, B.Ed.5 Phys.
Ed, maiors club 3,45 NCAA weightlifting run-
KREIGER, VAL J. Business Administration,
KROLL, JOHN A. Business Administration,
BBA5 Vet's Club 1,2,3,45 Newman Club 1,2,3,
45 Polish Club 1,2,3,4.
KUEBBLER, SALLY Education, B.Ed.5 Zeta
Tau Alpha 1,2-chaplain, 3- scholarship, 4-
v. pres.5 OSEA 1,2,3,45 ISA 15 Canterbury
Club 1,2-sec.5 Religious Council 3.
KUENZ, PAUL ROBERT Arts and Sciences,
BS5 Newman Club 1,2,3-pres., 4.
KUJAWSKI, WALTER Business Administration,
KULCZAK, EDWIN J. Business Administra-
tion, BBA5 Alpha Sigma Phi 1,2,3,45 Pershing
Rifles 25 Young Republicans 25 ROTC 1,2.
KUSEVICH BARBARA Education, B.Ed.5 Chi
Omega 1,2,3,45 Theater 1,2,3-treas., 4-pres.5
Inter-Nos 1,2-treas., 3,45 NEA 2,3,45 OSEA
2,3,45 SUBG 2-activities comm.5 Collegian 2-
asst. news ed.5 UTS 35 Who's Who 4.
LAZUR, JOHN Engineering, BSME5 Theta Chi
1,2,3,45 ASME 2,3,45 Math Club 2,3,4.
LEFKOWITZ, LEONARD Business Administra-
tion, BBA5 Alpha Epsilon Pi 1,2,3,45 Football
LEHMANN, GEORGE D. Jr. Business Admin-
LEHRER, WILLIAM Education, B.Ed.5 Pi
Kappa Alpha 1,2,3-treas., 4-pledge master5
Pershing Rifles 1,2,3-pledge master, 4-soc.
chm.5 SAME l,2,3-pres., 45 Young Republicans
1,25 YMCA 1,25 ROTC spring dance chm. 35
Phys. ed. maiors club 3,45 NEA 4.
LEON, ELAINE, Education, BA.
LEUTZ, ANN Education, B.Ed.5 Zeta Tau
Alpha 1,2-membership chm., 3-Pan-Hel rep.,
4-sec.5 Ellen H. Richards Club 1,2,3-v. pres.,
4-pres.5 Sigma Alpha Omega 3,4-pres,
LEWANDOWSKI, DANIEL L. Engineering,
BSME5 Theta Chi 1,2-guard, 3-standards
C0mfT1., 4-pledge marshalI5 ASME 2,3,45 New-
man Club 2,3,4.
LIEBAU, PATRICIA Education, B.Ed.5 Chi
Omega 1,2-Pan-Hel rep., 3,4-v. pres.5 SUBG
3-pub. relations gov., 4-pres.5 Peppers 3,4-
historian5 Fine Arts 2,3,45 Newman Club 2,3,
45 Who's Who 4.
LINDAU, SHIRLEY Arts and Sciences, BA.
LINDSEY, MARY ANN Education, B.Ed.5
Delta Delta Delta 1-pledge sec., 2-athletics
chm., 3-Pan-Hel rep., 4-chaplain5 Blockhouse
I-organizations ed., 2-administration ed., 3-
assoc. ed.5 Theatre 1-box office comm.5 Col-
legian I,2,35 Homecoming dec. 1,25 Christmas
Formal dec. 1,25 Varsity Drag 25 Standing
elections 1,25 Young Republicans 15 YWCA 1,
2,3-corr. sec.5 LSA 1,35 WRA 15 EI. Ed. Club
15 WUS I-party comm., 2,35 Greek Week 1,
2-party comm. 3-dec. chm.5 Alpha Phi Gamma
3,4-sec.5 Peppers 3,4-pres.5 Who's Who 45
Theta Chi Spring Sweetheart 3.
LITVIN, DAVID Pharmacy, BS5 Alpha Epsilon
Pi 1,2,3,45 APhA 3,45 Alpha Zeta Omega
LOO, VIRGINIA Arts and Sciences, BS5 Delta
X 2,3-v. pres., 45 Newman Club 3,45 YWCA
25 Religious Council 2.
LORENZEN, PAUL H. Engineering BSCE5
ASCE 1,2,3,45 OSPE 4,55 YMCA 1,2,3,45 Mil-
itary Science Club 3.
LOUVIAUX, ROSALIE Education, B.Ed.5 Chi
Omega 1,2,3,4-pledge mother5 Student Senate
1,2-treas,, 3-soc. chm., 45 Women's rep. 1,2,
3,45 Fine Arts 1,2,3,45 Peppers 3,45 Who's
LUCAS, SARA E. Education, B.Ed.5 Alpha Chi
Omega 1,2,3-chaplain, 4-v. pres.5 LSA 45
YWCA 1,2,35 Kappa Delta Pi 3, 45 OSEA 1,
MAEDER JANELL Education, B.Ed.5 Phi Beta
Phi 1,2,3,4-rush capt.5 SUBG 3,4-sec.5 Varsity
Drag comm. 2,35 Homecoming parade comm.
1,25 Christmas Formal comm. 1,25 Blockhouse
25 Homecoming Queen 3.
MAHONEY, DANIEL Arts and Sciences, BS5
Pi Kappa Alpha 1,2,3,45 IFC 3.
MAKOWSKI, Joseph A. Engineering, BSME5
ASME 2,3,4-chm.5 OSPE 2,3,45 Tennis 2,3,4.
MARALDO, JOHN A. Engineering, BSCE5 Tau
Kappa Epsilon 1,2,3,4.
MARQUARDT, Jan C. Education, B.Ed.5
Sigma Alpha Epsilon 1,2,3,45 Beta Beta Beta
MAYHUGH, JANET Education, B.Ed.5 Kappa
Delta 1,2,3,45 Phys. ed. maiors club 2,3,45
WRA I,2,35 OEA 3,4.
McBURNEY, JAMES E. Jr. Arts and Sciences,
BS5 Sigma Alpha Epsilon 1,2,3,4-eminent
McGOUGH, BRIAN E. Business Administra-
tion, BBA5 Dance comm. 3.
McILVAlN, ROBERT Education, B,Ed.
McKENZIE, FLORA J. Education, B.ECl.5 Choir
1,25 WRA 1,2,3-head of sports5 Phys. ed.
maiors club 1,2,3-v. pres., 4-pres.5 OEA 3,4.
MCLEOD, RALPH Education, B.Ed.5 Theatre
MCQUILLAN, JOHN T. Jr. Engineering, BSEE5
Newman Club 1,2-treas., 3,45 AIEE-IRE 1,2,
3,45 OSPE 3,45 Rifle team 3,45 Tennis 2,3,4.
MEYERS, EUGENE R. Engineering, BSEE5
Sigma Phi Epsilon 1,2,3,45 AIEE-IRE 1,2,3,4i
LSA 15 Military Science Club 1,2.
MIERZWIAK, Ross MARIE PharmaCY, ss,
Kappa Delta 1,2-soc. chm., 3-house chm., 45
Lambda Kappa Sigma 1,2,3,45 Pharmaceutical
Society 2,3-pres., 45 American Chemical Soci-
ety 1,2-v. pres., 3: APhA l,2,3,45 Newman
Club 1,2,3,45 Polish Club 1,2,3,4.
MILLER, PATRICIA Education, B.Ed.5 Alpha
Omicron Pi 1,2,3,4.
MIZERNY, JEANNIE C. Education, B.Ed.5
Newman Club 1,25 Band 1,2,3-sec., 4-treas.
MUELLER, ENGENE Business Administration,
BBA5 Sigma Alpha Epsilon 1,2,3,4.
MURPHY, DENNIS Engineering, BSCE5 Trans-
fer Miami: Phi Delta Theta I,2,35 VOF Miami5
ACE 1,2,3-trea5.5 ASCE 3-4.
MURPHY, TERRENCE P. Engineering, BSCE:
Transfer Miami: Phi Delta Theta 1,2,3.
MIJRRAY, JOE Education, BA5 Pi Kappa Al-
pha i,2,3,45 Scabbard and Blade 3,45 NEA
NAGY, FRANK J. Education, B.Ed.
NEWSON, WILLIE Business Administration,
BBA5 Alpha Phi Alpha l,2,3-pledge dean, 45
NIEDERHAUSER, GAIL E. Business Adminis-
tration, BBA5 Vet's Club I,2,3-sec., 4.
NIESE, DAVID Engineering, BSME5 ASME 1,
2,3,45 OSPE 2,3,4.
NUSBAUM, GERALD Education, B.Ed.5 New-
man Club 1,2-sgt. at arms, 3, 4-treas.5 OSEA
1,25 Military Science Club l,2.
O'CONNELL, ROBERT E. Engineering, BSCE5
Sigma Phi Epsilon I,2,3,4.
O'LEARY, MARGARET Education, B.Ed.5 AI-
pha Chi Omega 12.3.42 YWCA 1-pres., 2:
Newman Club I,2,35 OSEA 2,3,45 Blockhouse
2,35 Theatre 15 Class Sec, 25 Homecoming
ticket chm. 2.
ORANSKI, RONALD Engineering, BSME5 Bas-
ketball 1,2,3,45 ASME 1,234-v. chm.5 Tau
Beta Pi 3,45 ROTC 1,25 DNW Club 1,2,3.4.
PEMBERTON CADILLAC CO
Compliments "Struulnnl of the Wllflllsa
SALES PARTS SERVICE
1415 jefferson Avenue
Campus Cleaners 8. Tailors
. I CONVENIENT 48-HOUR STUDENT SERVICE
Student Laundry - Cleaning - Pressing
. Hats Blocked and Cleaned
Toledo, Ohio Personal Service - Leather Cleaned
Je 6-5127 Toledo, Ohio
- - i
DIVISION OF NATIONAL LEAD COMPANY
CAREER DPPDRTUIIITIES III
The highly technical nature of our industry affords outstanding opportunities to
recent engineering graduates. Your engineering training could qualify you for a
position in the following departments:
Research o Sales o Production o Die or Machine Design
Metallurgical o Maintenance o Industrial Engineering
FOR FURTHER INFORMATION WRITE TO:
Mr. F. Carman, Doehler-Jarvis Division, National Lead Company
Smead and Prospect Avenues o Toledo 1, Ohio
ORR, JANET Education, B.Ed.5 Chi Omega
OSBORNE, KAY D. Arts and Sciences, BA5
Alpha Omicron Pi 1,2,3-asst. pledge mother,
4-ettiquette chm.5 Theatre 1,2,3,-sec., 4.
O'SHEA, WILLIAM Business Administration,
BBA5 Pi Kappa Phi 1,2-house mgr., 3-treas.,
4-athletic chm.5 Newman Club 1,2,35 DNW 15
American Marketing Assoc. 3,45 Religious
Council 25 Homecoming comm. 25 IFC rep.
OSSTIFIN JULIUS J. Engineering, BSEE5
Delta X 1,2,3-pres., 45 AIEE 2,3,4.
PACER, KENNETH Pharmacy, BS5 Kappa Psi
2,3,45 Rho Chi 3,45 APhA 2,3,4.
PACER, RICHARD A. Arts and Sciences, BS5
American Chemical Society 2,3,45 Newman
PALOVICH, GEORGE W. Education, BA5
Fine Arts 1,2,3,4-pres.5 Theatre 3,45 Intramural
PAPCUN, JOHN Engineering, BSCE5 Theta
Chi 1,2,3,45 Basketball 1,2,3,45 Class pres. 35
Sock Hop chm. 3.
PARKS, JAMES Pharmacy, BS5 Alpha Phi
Alpha 1,2,3,45 APhA 2,3,4.
PARLETTE, CARL L. Engineering BSME5 ASME
1,2,3,45 IAS 2,3,4.
PATOCKI, FRANCIS Engineering, BSEE5 AIEE
2,3,45 OSPE 3,4.
PATTERSON, JUDITH Education, B.Ed.5 Pi
Beta Phi 1, 2-activities chm., 3-program chm.,
4-sec5 Kappa Delta Pi 3-45 Student Senate
rep. 25 Class treas. 45 Peppers 3,45 Alma
Mater contest chm. 35 Public relations comm.
chm. 45 Christmas Formal co-chm. 35 Block-
house 2,35 Songfest co-chm. 45 YWCA 1,2,3,45
Phys. ed. maiors club 2,3,45 Campus leaders
dance chm. 25 Who's Who 4.
PAULY, FRANKLIN Engineering, BSME5 Trans-
ter Purdue: ASME 3,45 OSPE 45 AUSA 1,2.
PETSCHE, DON L. Engineering, BSEE5 Sigma
Phi Epsilon 1,2,3,45 AIEE 2,3,4.
PHILLIPS DAVID Education, BA5 Sigma Al-
pha Epsilon 1,2,3-corr. sec., 45 Theatre 1,2,3-
exec. board, student director5 Christmas Far-
mal dec. comm. 15 Sock Hap checking chm. 25
Student Senate 45 Who's Who 45 Blockhouse
2-activities ed., 3-organizations ed., fraternity
ed., 4-co-ed.5 Collegian 2-feature ed., 35 Al-
pha Phi Gamma 3-4-v. pres., Blue Key 4.
PINIAZKIEWICZ, ROBERT E. Engineering,
BSME5 Tau Beta Pi 3,4-pres.5 OSPE 2,3,4.
PRICE, RONALD J. Engineering, BSEE5 Phys-
ics Club 2,3,4-pres.5 Tau Beta Pi 3,4.
PRIEBE, DONALD A. Engineering, BSME5 Pi
Kappa Phi 1,2,3-chaplain, 45 Tau Beta Pi 3,45
Amateur Radio Assoc. 1,2,3-pres., 45 IRE
PROTSIK, ROBERT Engineering, BSEE5 Tau
Beta Pi 3,4.
PODIAK, RICHARD S. Engineering, BSME5
Tau Beta Pi 3,4.
POFFENBAUGH, CHARLES R. Business Ad-
ministration, BBA5 Young Democrats 25 New-
man Club 3,45 American Marketing Assoc. 3,4.
POLSDORFER, ROLAND D. Engineering,
BSEE5 AIEE 2,3,4.
POTH, KAROL Education, B55 Delta Delta
PUCILOWSKI, CHESTER J. Business Adminis-
tration, BBA5 Vet's Club 1,2.
QUICK, BEVERLY Education, B.Ed.5 Chi
RABER, CASSA Education, B.Ed.5 Chi Omega
1,2,3-asst. sec., 4-sec.5 Collegian 1,25 El. Ed.
Club 15 Homecoming rally comm. 15 Moy
Dance co-chm. 15 OSEA 3,45 Religious Conf.
RADUNZ, BETSY Education, B.Ed.5 Pi Beta
Phi 1,2,3,45 SAC 1,2,3,45 Cheerleader 1,2,3,45
Class treas. 1.
RADUNZ, PATSY Education, B.Ed.5 Pi Beta
Phi 1,2,3-asst. historian, 45 SAC 1,2,3,45 Scob-
bard and Blade Queen 35 ROTC Honorary
Capt. 25 Homecoming Queen 4.
RADY, MARILYN Education, B.Ed.5 OSEA
2,3,45 LSA 1,2,3,45 Kappa Delta Pi 3,4.
RAHM, JO ANNE Education, B.Ed.5 Delta
Delta Delta 1-pledge pres., 2-house chm., 3-
rush chm., song chm., 4-pres.5 Who's Who
3,45 Peppers 3,45 Blockhouse 2-pub. mgr., 3-
sec., 4-women's sports ed.5 Collegian 1,25
YWCA 2,3-pres., 45 Theatre pub. chm. 25
Alpha Phi Gamma 3,45 Rocket Choristers 1,
2,3,45 Chorus 15 WUS gen. chm. 35 Christmas
Formal pub. chm. 25 Religious Cont. sec. 25
Young Republicans 1,2-sec., 35 Wesleyan Club
2,3-treas.5 Varsity Drag 35 Freshman Camp
RAITZ, ROBERT E. Business Administration,
BBA5 Newman Club 1,2,3,45 Young Republi-
cans 2,3,45 American Marketing Assoc. 3,4.
RASI ANDREW J. Engineering, BSEE5 AIEE
2,3,4-chm.5 OSPE 2,35 Delta X 2,3,4.
REDENBO, JAMES M. Engineering, BSEE5
Newman Club 1,2,3,45 Physics Club 3,4.
REEDER, GLENN Pharmacy, S5 Kappa Psi 2
3-v. regent, 45 Military Science Club 1,2,3,45
APhA 2,3,45 DNW Club 2,3,45 AUSA 3,4-co.
REESE, DONALD Engineering, BSME5 DNW
Club 1,2,35 ASME 2,3,4.
REICHERT, PAUL B. Business Administration,
BBA5 Alpha Kappa Psi 3,4-v. pres.
REICHLIN, REVA Education, B.Ed.
REYNOLDS, CHARLES T. Education, B.Ed.
REYNOLDS, PAUL L. Sr. Education, B.Ed.
RIGDON, SUZANNE Business Administration,
BBA5 Newman Club 1,2,3,45 Theatre 3,45
Young Republicans 1,25 Women's Rifle team 1.
RILEY, WILLIAM C. Arts and Sciences, BS.
RINK, ELIZABETH Education, B.Ed.5 Kappa
Delta Pi 3,4.
ROBINETT, ROLAND Engineering, BSIE5 Theta
Chi 1,2,3-historian, 4.
ROMAN, ROBERT Education, B.Ed.5 Galt
ROSE, JUNE A. Arts and Sciences, BA5 Delta
Delta Delta l,2,3-pledge chm.,rSCI1Ol0fSl"lP
chm.5 Religious Council 35 Theatre 3,4-costume
comm.5 Blockhouse 4.
ROSENBERG, ILENE Business Administra-
ROSSI, FRANK R. Business Administration,
RUDOLPH, PHYILLS A. Pharmacy, BS5 Alpha
Omicron Pi 1,2,3-pledge, scholarship chm.,
4-sec.5 Inter-Nos 1,2,3-v. pres., 4-pres.5 LSA
15 APhA 2,3-treas., 4-pres.5 Rho Chi 3,4-sec.-
treas.5 YWCA 35 Theatre 35 American Chem-
ical Society 25 Blockhouse 35 WRA 15 J-Hop
pub. comm. 25 Homecoming dec. chm. 35
Religious Council 3.
RYAN, DANIEL E. Arts and Sciences, BA.
ST. JOHN, DOUGLAS F. Engineering, BSME5
Tau Kappa Epsilon 1,2-sec.,45 Newman Club
15 Pershing Rifles 15 OSPE 2,3,45 ASME 3,45
Scabbarcl and Blade 3,4-pres.5 Sigma Rho
SAMPAYO, FELIX F. Engineering, BSCE5
DNW Club 1,2-soc. chm., 3,4-pres.5 ASCE 15
OSPE 35 Dorm proctor 4.
SCAD, EDWARD V. Education, B.Ed.
SCHAFER, HAROLD Education, B.Ed.5 Theta
SCHALITZ, ROBERT Business Administration,
BBA5 LSA 1.
SCHNElDER, NATHAN Pharmacy, BS5 Alpha
Epsilon Pi 1,2,3,45 Alpha Zeta Omega 2,3,45
DNW Club 2,3,45 APhA 2,3,45 Beta Beta Beta
15 Intramural Sports 1,2,3,45 Election comm. 1.
SCHWYN, JAMES Business Administration,
BBA5 Alpha Sigma Phi 1,2,3,4.
SEBOLD, JAMES M. Business Administra-
BBA5 DNW Club 1,25 Homecoming Dance
SEMONES, TERRY Education, B.Ed. Pi Kappa
Alpha 3,45 Pershing Rifles 1,25 Military
Science Club 1,25 SAME 2.
SETH, SALLY BUSH Education, B.Ed.5 Chi
Omega 1,2,3-v. pres., 4-pres.5 Peppers 3.4:
Who's Who 3,45 Alpha Phi Gamma 3,45
Christmas Formal asst. chm. 25 Freshman
Vleek asst. chm. 35 WUS tickets chm. 25
YWCA 1,25 Young Republicans 1,2.
SHEPHERD, THOMAS Arts and Sciences, BA5
Religious Council 1,2,3,4: Religious Cont. chm.
2,35 Canterbury Club 1,2,3-pres., 4.
SHOOK, PATRICIA Education, B.Ed.5 Alpha
Omicron Pi 1,2-float chm., 3-asst. rush chm.,
4-rush chm.5 ISA lj Blockhouse 1.2.3-asst. sr.
ed., 4-sales5 Homecoming dec. comm. co-chm.
35 J-Hop pub. comm. 25 Class treas. 35 Chorus
1,25 Theatre usher 1.2.35 Student Senate l,2f
35 Homecoming asst. chm. 45 Greek Week 2-
service co-chm., 3-dance co-chm.5 Pan-Hel
SHOOK, WILLIAM H. Engineering, BSEE5
Phi Kappa Phi 1,2-chaplain, 3-v. pres.,
4-treas.5 IRE 1,2,3,45 Amateur Radio Assoc
SHOULDICE, CAROL Education, B.Ed.:
Alpha Omicron Pi l,2,3,45 Greek Week comm.
35 Newman Club 1,2,3,45 YWCA 1: Standing
elections 25 EI. Ed. Club 15 Young Democrats
15 Theatre 1.2.
SILCOX, GARY Business Administration,
BBA5 Sigma Alpha Epsilon i.2,3-treas., 45
Scabbard and Blade 3,45 ROTC Queen comm.
25 Accounting Club 3,4.
SILVERMAN, IRENE KORMAN Education
B.Ed.5 Sigma Pi Delta 1,2-v. pres., 3-rush
chm., 45 Kappa Delta Pi 3,4.
siMMeRs, MARY Education, B.Ed.,
LANDNIARKS OF PROGRESS . - .
in TOLEDO-Glass Center of the World
1 - 1 F nil?
X 5 if 5 , These four buildings reflect the technological achieve-
lx i I1
I V u - . .
lui It i 1- ln men 0 wens- nois ass ompany, W ose ,N
1' -f' T ts f o 111.1 G1 C h
'f"I 2 3' ' ,,
" X: '55 :1 . - . . . i E' -
1 I if H liiiilgli physical growth has left these mdehble X Q ,,qQff'fgwf.,i
1: -A . nn 'N M "
'll 5: "!i' . . . . F?
H Hill' 1 H !"i,!1i I impressions on the industrlal W
,Q 1 tr i" 5 Q face of Toledo. , . W 5 ,
,Ilia .gn i E113 xt. '-'eg
Ill, n if ' rl , J I EE J 'f .1-"'.Z.?.y
I., .,.. -qrfmx
A r 11 1 ' B eff if ,. .e
-mi H-gf at Q , . mania . ,
,. 1 I .gl It 4 ,5.f 'L4 ' '76 ,
LM :lr Ip Li B 'i Duroglas Center? - l 4
,: .II 'II : gg 14th a. Adams .JEELEEHEQ AE-5
. I S---t - ' 5 i -
f 'IL :fin 1 H ' iw M75-1--F f V'
-. V' I H i F' ki--.s:J.gi'L'Jr5!-r49- .M -J
'Y' 1 , B " f I
! If: B Q B Customer service facilities, staffed by nearly
I 5 Ili! 500, offer Owens-Illinois customers the ad-
irhw, WU. B E1 1 uantages of specialized package design,
' III It ili' .1 product and packaging research, and
mil il' E 'Il' Jggfl marketing services.
f gif Owens-Illinois Building
M , Wil F I g, Madison s. sr. Clair
' I n X IHIIIIII 'J
,,,,. 7 - 5 'll l' A
nfl m 'Nl - - QI,
5 , rar?
More than 1,200 Toledo-area resi- E .-QIHIIIE A... ,
dents work in the O-I General 3 j fn' --Z rf-fr ' l
offices-directing activities of "' j 15 :Q V, , FX
34,000, coast to coast. I: -5 :ni 534.15 Ii 52 Qfvffg if, ivggifiqylg'
,Mir Lt- .
fn.: lweseief: ,. 3:5117-rf, ,. ,. ...... E 5 lib: -f Ls.
. . . . vcygi -. - , T u -,r .,.,,Fg,,.
Llbbey Glass Dlvlsnon Plant 4-istjail ' n f f' an i2 '3LQl"-fl-5
Ash a. Champlain - , .f 4 3 - 23 .11--n .. m rs-
Home of ine Libbey table glassware, this manufacturing plant
employs more than 1,500 and is one of 55 Owens-Illinois plants
across the nation.
Owens-Illinois Technical Center
1700 North Westwood
Ill 3 lliuiil ' 'A -.
1 .SIE f 95 !!1!"iQwHr t ff. iff?-
. :. 'l -1 . 1 3 E- I 5'-i,Yf3
urs!!!-W A U -1 at T33'ffTE'i1.i. V- 5 - ,V . f- ui -. " S H ' '-
XM ,Qing :Legs -51:9-1-: Af- .- 7553.537 , v NvHH . - Q?
..,---....-".-E-'iz .5 . lg , so M. ' ...ss,.s ,.,s lol. o,... . - . .,.o
' '--ifQ.,,Q . 4 it -.-4' cab '- ' , 1 . -1 el, . -.f.,2, .1..?,- s .-.1 fb . ,, A .,.--, 4 f Aa
sam"-...g -5, W f-6-f--sf ,--Qsfzf-wax-.saggys-,3g.g::g f.-.A - 1.1-'-715 .ei-Q.
. .We , 4 -., , 1--1.7 'V-"1 J-. ,4. -fu. -Z1 ' - - --...H-.':,1 "A-.A-N!J,AA.'72 ' 9
W- - - - sf- t.-.-K- ,.f.e-se- 4-' '-.-ufa.'1fd:.1- Y f
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
SIMON, FAYE Education, B.Ed.5 Sigma Pi
Delta I, 2-sec., 3-pres., 4-Pan-Hel rep.5 Reli-
gious Week comm. 35 Sigma Delta Pi 3,4.
SIMS, WILLIAMS Education, B.Ed.5 Kappa
Alpha Psi 3,45 Football 2,3,45 Track 3.
SLOVAK, CAROL Education, B.Ed.5 Chi
Omega 'I,2,3,45 Newman Club I,2,3,45 YWCA
3,45 NEA-OSEA 2,3.
SMITH, JEROME C. Engineering, BSME5
Tau Beta Pi 3,4.
SMITH THOMAS H. Business Administra-
tion BBA5 Pi Kappa Phi 1,2,3,45 LSA 1.
SNYDER, JOAN Education, B.Ed.
SPAULDING, MARY LYNN Arts and Sciences,
BS5 Mu Phi Epsilon 3,4-v. pres.5 Band l,2,35
ISA I,25 YWCA 25 German Club 2-sec.5
SPEED, VINCENT Engineering, BSME5 Delta
X 2,35 ASME 3,4.
SPENCER, RICHARD A. Business Administra-
tion, BBA5 Alpha Kappa Psi 3,4-pres.
SPENCLEY, KENNETH J. Educationn, B.Ed.5
Young Democrats l,2,3,4-v. pres.5 FTA 'I5 Phi
Alpha Theta 45 Kappa Delta Pi 45 Phi Kappa
Phi 3,45 YMCA 25 Military Science Club I,2.
SPRUNK, BARBARA Education, B.Ed.5
Alpha Omicron Pi l,2,3-Pon-Hel rep., 4-pres.5
Newman Club I,2,3,45 Young Republicans 1,25
WUS 2,35 Blockhouse sr. ed. Theatre 2-usher,
STANDISH, WILLIAM F. Business Adminis-
tration, BBA5 Theta Chi I-pledge v. pres.,
2,3,45 DNW Club 2,35 Intramural sports 3,45
J-Hop prog. comm. 3.
STARR, WAYNE Business Administration,
BBA5 DNW Club 'l,2-treas., 35 Football mgr.
3,45 Basketball mgr. 2,3,4.
STEHNO, CHARLES E. Jr. Business Ad-
ministration, BBA5 Football 2,3,45 Wrestling
2,3,45 Varsity T Club 2,3,45 DNW Club 2,3,4.
STEPHENS, DONALD E. Education, B.Ed.5
STEWART, ETHEL Education, B.Ed. Delta
Sigma Theta 3,4.
STUTZ, ROBERT D. Business Administra-
tion, BBA5 Theta Chi I-pledge pres., 2-dec.
comm., 3,45 J-Hop chm. 35 Student Senate
pub relations 35 Newman Club 3.
SULLIVAN, PAUL Arts and Sciences, BA5
Blockhouse 3,4-art director5 Tower 2-art
staff5 Newman Club l,2,3,4.
SWENEY, SUZANNE Education, B.Ed.5
Kappa Delta 'l,2-asst. treas., 3-v. pres.,
4-pres.5 Phys. ed. maiors club 1,2-sec., 3,45
WRA I,2,3,45 YWCA 'l,2,3,4-chapIain5 OSEA
3,45 Standing election 2,3.
SZKUDLAREK, THOMAS Business Adminis-
tration, BBA5 Alpha Kappa Psi 3,4.
TALASKA, KATHRYN Education, B.Ed.5 Chi
TALMAGE, LANCE Engineering, BSCE5 Pi
Kappa Phi 1,2-sec., rush chm., 3-historian, 4-
warden, Homecoming chm.5 Spring formal
chm. 3,45 Tau Beta Pi 3,4-treas.5 Blue Key
3,4-historian5 YMCA 2,35 Freshman camp 3,45
AICE I,2,3,45 American Chemical Society I,25
Class v. pres. 45 Who's Who 4.
TANNER, SHEILA Education, B.Ed.5 Delta
Delta Delta 3,4.
TEPER, ANTHONY F. Education, BA5
Sigma Phi Epsilon 'I,2,3,45 DNW Club l,2,35
Military Science Club 2,3,45 Newman Club
2,3,45 OSEA 2,3,45 NEA 2,35 Young Democrats
THOMAS, FREDERICK W. Engineering,
BSEE5 AIEE 3,45 OSPE 2,3-treas., 4.
THOMPSON, CARL Arts and Sciences,
BS5 Newman Club I,2,3,45 Young Democrats
I,25 Young Republicans 2,35 American
Chemical Society 'l,2,35 ISA 'I,25 Theatre 3,45
Military Science Club I,2.
TILLE, CAROL Education, B.Ed.5 Pi Beta Phi
2,3,4-v. pres.5 Phys. ed. maiors club 'l,2,35
4-sec.5 Young Republicans 'I,25 Freshman Camp
2,35 Collegian 2,3.
TODD, PATRICIA A. Education, B.Ed.5 Delta
Delta 3-rep., 4-corres. sec.5 Religious Council
I5 Homecoming dec. I5 Newman Club 'I,2,35
Blockhouse exec. sec. 4.
TOPOLSKI, TOM Education, B.Ed.5 Kappa
Kappa Psi 3,4-sec.5 Alpha Kappa Psi 3-45
Rocket Choristers 'I,25 Band l,2,3,4,5.
TRAUDT, JOE Engineering, BSChE5 Phi
Kappa Psi 3-treas., 4-v. pres., pres.5 AlChE
URBANSKI, BARBARA Education, B.Ed.
VALENCIC, LEON W. Engineering, BSME5
Theta Chi I-pledge marshall, 2,3,45 ASME 2,
3,45 OSPE 3,4.
VAN DAME, GLORIA Education, B.Ed.5 Zeta
Tau Alpha l,2,3,4-ritual chm.5 YWCA I-treas.,
2,3-membership chm., 4-historian5 Chorus l,
2-sec.5 Young Republicans I,2,3,45 Religious
Council 2,3,45 LSA 'l,2,3-historian, 45 El. Ed.
Club 'l5 OSEA l,2,3,4.
VANDER PLOEG, SUSAN Education, B.Ed.5
Delta Delta Delta I,2,3,45 Young Democrats
'l,2,35 OSEA I,2,45 Blockhouse 2,35 Collegian
I5 Theatre l,2-costume comm.5 Religious Coun-
cil 25 WRA 25 Student Senate 'l,2,35 Christmas
Formal dec. comm. I,25 Homecoming pub.
comm. l,2,35 J-Hop 35 Delta X 25 WUS I.
VERES, JOHN Education, B.Ed.5 Football I,
25 Newman Club i,2,3,4.
VERGIELS, JOHN M. Education, B.Ed.5 Sigma
Phi Epsilon 2,3,45 Football 3,45 Baseball 2,35
Phys. ed. moiors club 2,3,4.
VOYLES, SHIRLEY Education, B.Ed.5 Alpha
Omicron Pi 'I,2,3,45 YWCA 'I,2,3,45 OSEA 'l,2,4.
WADOVICK, DAVID J. Pharmacy, BS5 Sigma
Phi Epsilon l,2,3,4-sec.: APhA I,2,3,45 Pharm.
week chm. 35 DNW Club I,2.
WAGNER, HAROLD Business Administration,
BBA5 Alpha Kappa Psi 3,45 Scabbard and
Blade 3,45 Military Science Club 2,3,4.
WAGNER, RICHARD E. Business Administra-
WALBOLT, PHILIP Arts and Sciences, BA5
YMCA I,2,3-v. pres., 45 WUS co-chm. 35 Inter-
Varsity Christian Fellowship 1,2-pres., 3-v.
WALTERS, CHARLES C. Arts and Sciences,
BS5 Sigma Phi Epsilon 2,3,4-historian5 Amer-
ican Chemical Society I,2,3,45 Military Science
Club I,2,3,45 DNW Club 'I,25 Blockhouse
layout ed. 4.
WARGO, JOHN J. Business Administration,
BBA5 Sigma Phi Epsilon 'I,2,3,45 Beta Gamma
Sigma 3,4-pres.5 Phi Kappa Phi 3,45 Military
Science Club 1,25 Class pres. 25 Student
Senate 25 Singer Accounting Award 3.
WEAVER, LAWRENCE J. Business Adminis-
tion, BBA5 Pi Kappa Alpha 2,3,4.
WEBNER, NEIL E. Business Administration
BBA5 Theta Chi l,2-guard, 3,45 Band l,2,3,
45 Wind Orch. I,2,3,45 Collegian 2,3-sports
ecl., 45 Kappa Kappa Psi 'l,2,3-sec., 4-treas.5
DNW Club I,2.
WELKER, JOYCE Arts and Sciences, BA.
WERNERT, DAVID ERNEST Business Adminis-
tration, BBA5 Alpha Sigma Phi I,2,3,45 Military
Science Club I,2,3,45 Pershing Rifles I,2.
WETZEL, SHARON Education, B.Ed.5 Sigma
Alpha Omega 2,3,45 Ellen H. Richards Club
I,2,3,45 WRA I,2,3, Rifle team 3,4-pres.5
Christmas canvoc. chm. I5 WUS Carnival 35
Jazz Concert ticket comm. 3.
WHITE, CARL Business Administration, BBA5
Phi Kappa Alpha 'l,2,3-house mgr., 4-v. pres.,
WHITE, HERERT M. Jr. Arts and Sciences,
WHITEMAN, JILL Education, B.Ed.5 Kappa
Delta Pi 3,45 Young Republicans I5 El. Ed.
WILLIAMSON, MARSHALL B. Engineering,
BSME5 ASME 2,3,45 OSPE 3,45 Vet's Club
WILLIS E. ROBERT Business Administration,
BBA5 Alpha Kappa Psi 3,45 Hole in One
WINKER, FRANK W. Business Administra-
tion, BBA5 Alpa Kappa Psi 3,4-soc. chm.5
Vet's Club 1,2-sec., 3,4.
WOESSNER, EDWARD ELMER Engineering,
BSME5 Pi Kappa Alpha l,2,3,4.
WOJCIEHOWSKI, ROBERT Business Ad-
ministration, BBA5 Newman Club I,2,3.
WUERFEL, ROGER E. Engineering, BSCE5
Theta Chi l,2,3,4.
WYNN, THOMAS W. Education, B.Ed.
YARNELL, JAMES A. Engineering, BSME.
YEAGER, NELSON E. Business Administra-
tion, BBA5 Christian Fellowship l,2,3,4-v. pres.
YERKES, CHARLES Engineering, BSME5 ASME
23,45 IAS 2,3,4.
ZBINDEN, DAVID W. Education, B.Ed.5 Pi
Kappa Alpha l,2-historian, 3,45 Rocket Chor-
isters I,2,3,45 WUS pub. I,2,3,4-chm.5 Greek
Week 2,3-pub., 4-feast asst. chm.5 YMCA 35
Canterbury Club 35 Collegian I5 Religious
ZELLERS, DARRYL D. Pharmacy, BS5 Pi
Kappa Phi I-historian, 2-steward, 3-pres., 45
Kappa Psi 2,3,45 SUBG 25 Tower 25 Greek
Week 1,25 APhA I,2,3,45 Songfest chm. I,2,3,
45 Homecoming pub. I,25 Collegian 25 Young
Republicans 'I5 DNW Club I5 Choir 'I5
Religious Conf. chm. 2,3.
ZUCKER, JANET Education, B.Ed.5 Delta
Delta Delta l,2,3-scholarship chm., 4-treas.5
Kappa Delta Pi 3,4-pres.5 Phi Kappa Phi 3,45
Sigma Delta Pi I,2,3-v. pres., 45 Alpha Theta
3,4-v. pres.5 Peppers 3,45 YWCA I-treas., 2,
3,45 OSEA l,2,45 LSA 'I,25 Young Republicans
I5 Varsity Drag dec. comm. 25 Homecoming
dec. comm. 15 Student-Faculty relations comm.
35 WUS pub. comm. 'I5 Collegian I5 Tower I5
Blockhouse 1,2-asst. org. ed., index ed.5
Religious emphasis week prog. comm. I5
Library comm. 2-osst. chm., 34:hm.5 Who's
ARE YOU SATISFIED?
Grownups know that personal grooming is
important if you want to "get ahead".
Teenagers sometimes forget to look at
So that boys and girls could see themselves
as others see them, a full-length mirror was
installed in the main corridor of a high school
in Buffalo, N. Y.
Boys checked shirttails and trouser lengths- A mirror is a Q-mustu at School 1 h n at
even started wearing coats and ties. Girls h0me - - - ar1vWheLe.fAlWaXS Check
stopped to tuck in blouses or rearrange their yourIilgpgaggggehaiiirfoggfi
hair. Renewed pride came to Others will notice.
this school-all because of a mirror!
Whenyoubuyarnirror,besureit'srnadeof L.o.F PARALLEL-O-PLA-I-E GLASS
L'O'F Parallel-O-Plate? glass, twm-ground for
truer reflections and more freedom from TWIN-GFOUHCI f0f fhe Tl'UESf Reflecfion
distortion. You'1l find a Wide selection at your
furniture, glass or department store. LOF LIBQEY' OWEN? ' F039
gym w Ganz Name uc Ghana
"lhe Business lllan's Store"
Wedgewood China Plates OFHCE FURNWURE
CDinner Sizel OFFICE PLANNING
., Come ln Or Phone CH. 'I-9107
lhe lllclllanus lroup lin.
715 Jefferson Ave. Toledo, Ohio
For Better Values, lf's . . .
Comes in Mulberry or Blue
SBOQO EACH Schorling's Market
A QUALITY souvENii2 or ru. FOR HNEST FOODS
MAKES AN E
AvaiIableii5ri'LSEFl GIFT - Convenient Delivery Service -
' Je 6-4681
University of Toledo Bookstore
Mail Orders Acceplable
Abbott, Janice, 216
Abbott, Judy Ann, 144
Abel, Marion T.
Achenbach, Garland, 220, 221
Ackland, Karen, 134, 148, 191
Ackland, Michael, 156
Ackland, Terry, 196
Adams, Jesse, 111
Adams, Thomas, 166, 175, 178,
186, 193, 194
Albano, Lily Pilar
Albert, Bernard C., 164
Albert, Judith Kay
Aldredge, David P.
Alexander, Chester W., 164
Allen, Theodore M.
Allen, Virginia Mae
Aller, Gerald, 200
Alspaugh, Judith, 140, 199
Alton, Patricia Jeanne, 138
Alvarado, David L.
Ambrose, Steven L.
Amick, William D.
Ammann, Robert E.
Ammann, William R.
Anderson, Ada L.
Anderson, Ralph, 195
Anderson, Roger F., 162
Andres, Geoffrey Lee, 164
Andress, Chauncey H.
Angola, Jose, 197, 201
Ansted, James P., 156, 187
Antolini, David, 204
Apanaites, Barbara E.
Apling, Dan, 101
Apling, David H.
Arendt, Paul N., 160
Arkebauer, Jerry J.
Arkenbauer, John, 174
Armstrong, Donald P.
Armstrong, James, 170
Arndt, Paul L.
Arnold, Donald D.
Arnold, Russell, 164
Artz, Henry, 170
Arvantis, Anthepe J.
Ashba, Richard, 166
Ashton, Lynn F.
Askey, Janice Mae, 146
Athanas, George S.
Atkins, Charles H.
Austin, Judith Ann
Awad, Hani Joseph
Babcock, Dudley S.
Babcock, Sharon Z.
Bache, Margaret Jane
Bacon, Mary Jo
Baird, Arlene L.
Baius, Richard, 195, 200
Baker, Frank A.
Baker, Joan E.
Baker, Margaret Ann
Baker, Philip M.
Baker, Raymond J.
Baker, Richard James
Baker, Richard Joseph
Baker, Robert Lee, 168
Baker, Thomas D.
Bulduf, Janet O.
Baldwin, Sandra Lee
Ball, Cornelius F.
Ball, Nancy Lynne
Bollert, William L.
Balser, Robert G., 198
Banachowski, Andrew J., 217
Banks, Boyce P.
Banks, Gerald W.
Bannister, Robert H., 196
Baranowski, Carol L.
Barbour, Gregory J., 168
Barbu, Steven l.
Barkenquast, David L., 203
Barnes, David K.
Barnett, Lawrence N.
Baron, Patricia M.
Barroeta, Virgilio A.
Barron, Jimmie H.
Barrow, Elizabeth Ann
Bart, Susan T.
Bartkavage, Chester C.
Bartko, Louis A.
Bartlett, James W.
Barton, Sondra Lee
Basinger, Jay P., 158
Bass, Beverly, 140, 212
Bass, Janice Y.
Basselman, Rudolph H.
Bassett, John F.
Bates, Louise A.
Bauer, Robert H.
Bauman, Gary R., 213
Baumgartner, Cyril, 195
Bay, Helen M., 203, 204
Bayer, David L.
Baz, Arthur E.
Beach, Nancy, 140
Beard, Luann, 136
Beasley, Connie Kay
Beatty, Barbara Ann, 136
Beaupry, Ricce Lou
Beavor, Bonita M., 205, 215
Bebell, Michael W.
Becker, Kathryn J.
Becker, Larry A.
Beckley, Louise Ann
Bedee, Ronald R.
Bedell, Melvin E.
Bednarz, Ronald, 195, 200
Beekley, David C., 204
Beeler, Thomas P., 204
Beged, Dov Aron
Behner, Patricia F.
Beier, Charles E., 195, 200
Beisheim, Richard F.
Beishline, Judith A.
Belkofer, Donald R., 170
Bellingham, Jean C.
Belusa, Carla W.
Bemis, Betty M.
Benatuil, Miguel S.
Bender, Carolyn R.
Bender, Joan Karen, 195, 212
Bender, Sharon L.
Benedict, Peter P., 101
Bennett, James H., 215
Bennett, John W.
Bennis, Philip M.
Benson, Jesse L.
Benzinger, James R., 156
Beren, Charles Lee
Beres, Richard J.
Beres, William J.
Bold, Thomas C., 194, 217
Boling, Martha Jane
Bollin, Fred A., 128,170
Janice C., 138
Thomas 202 204
Bergstrom, Kathryn Eve
Bern, Milton Jack, 154, 195
Bernard, Jack L.
Berndt, David Lee
Berning, Robert G.
Berry, Jan N.
Berr , Robert
Bertling, Diane S.
Bettinger, M. Pauline
Betts, Donna Ruth
Beyer, Marilyn E., 142
Beyer, Mary Jane
Bialecki, Marcella, 195, 199
Bialecki, Ronald J., 156
Bick, Gerald J.
Bieniek, James, 120
Bierley, Arlene M.
Biery, Donald E.
Biery, Richard J.
Bieske, Carol Ann
Billig, Paul M.
Billingslea, Norman, 100, 152
Billmaier, Donald J.
Bing, Betty Ann, 146
Bing, James K.
Birchhill, Jack M., 192, 19.3
Bm, Richard A.
Bitter, David, 168, 170, 182,
183,184,185, 213, 217
Bitterman, Harry J.
Bittner, Herman W., 197, 199,
201, 203, 217
Black, Gilbert M.
Black, John C.
Black, Robert F.
Black, Solian L.
Black, W. Myron
Black, William F.
Blair, Eugene, 162
Blair, Mary Ann
Blakely, Ruth M.
Blandzinski, Roger L.
Blank, Richard, 214
Blanke, Barbara J.
Bleisoth, Ro A., 200
Blickle, Richard R., 158
Blitzer, Charles N.
Bliznick, Edward J.
Block, Jerry A.
Bloom, Philip, 154
Blue, Patricia A.
Blum, Barbara Lee
Blumberg, Harry D., 153, 204
Boardman, Harvey, 154, 176, 195
Bobis, John, 196
Bode, Wolfgang, 181
Boehme, Ronald, 120
Boeke, Norbert H.
Boenke, Clyde A., 213
Blettler, Frederick W., 166
Bogdalek, James F.
Bogue, John P.
Bohls, Robert J., 221
Bohn, Randy G.
Bohn, Stewart M., 217
Bollinger, Ronald G.
Bollman, Elaine R.
Bond, William D.
Booher, Sue Carol
Borer, Daniel J.
Borer, Donald L.
Bort, Stephen, 154, 191
Bartner, John P.
Borton, Edwin C.
Bostwick, Patricia, 179, 203
Bauer, Michael M., 209
Bourque, Thomas B.
Bowen, Margaret C.
Bower, Shirley M.
Bowes, Charlotte, 136
Bowles, Harvey W.
Bowles, James J., 160
Bowman, Patricia E.
Bowman, William N.
Boyd, David, 204
Boyd, Marilyn Y., 199
Boyd, Stuart G.
Boyer, Duane O., 196
Boyk, Charlotte L.
Bozo, Marilyn, 142
Braatz, William F.
Braddy, Robert Lee
Braden, Dan, 124
Brody, Alfred L.
Brady, Thomas V.
Branch, Robert L.
Brandeberry, James E., 196, 201
Brandman, Brenda J.
Brandman, Stuart Z.
Braun, Richard B.
Braun, Robert D., 156
Braunschweiger, Ned, 168
Brenner, Margie V., 144, 199,
Bresnahan, Roger M., 162
Brewer, Robert M.
Brewer, Theodore A., 160, 213,
Brickley, Ronald J.
Bridenbaugh, John H.
Brimacombe, Judy Ann
Brimmer, David L.
Bringman, Bonita Jean, 198
Brinkerhuff, William C.
Briola, Richard D.
Bristol, Del Jon
Bristol, William A., 204, 220
Brodar, Eric Ronald
Brodbeck, Shirley Ann
Bromley, Lillian J.
Brower, James L.
Brown, Carole N.
Brown, David N.
Brown, Elnore R.
Brown, Francita L., 197
Brown, James Lee
Brown, Janet K., 136, 185
Brown, Jerry L.
Brown, Peggy Lou
Brown, Sharon Ann
x I" A l X
l ., Y
4 Z L
T A N
, ,W , , , , h, r t, .
5 A Y
f ,. W :
in ,. A-.-for-kiwi, .J
INVESTMENT FOR A BETTER TOMORROW
Dana Corporation has long been proud of its founder,
Charles A. Dana, whose philanthropic attitude toward '
education, medicine and theology has been unselfish
and inspiring. Exemplitied by the University of Toledo's
new engineering facilities . . . Mr. Dana's hope for a better
tomorrow is becoming a reality. The youth of today will
have one more advantage over yesteryear and a brighter
perspective of the future.
4100 BENNETT no. TOLEDO 1. on-no
ji? M' fix, gi
rags , . ,r A
, Larry W.
Martha E., 146, 203
Brucken, Joseph H .
DeShetler, Patricia l.
Bruggeman, Barbara Kay, 134,
Brumet, Robert J.
Brundage, William, 204, 213
Brunskill, James E., 122
Brymer, Thomas H.
Buchele, Bonita L.
Buchholz, James J.
Buchhop, Carol J.
Buckenmyer, Charles A.
Buehrer, Jeanne L., 202, 215
Terrence R .
Buffington, Beth E.
Buffington, Elaine, 136
Buffington, Joyce Ann, 136,
Burdeaux, Wayne J.
Burgmaier, James F.
Burkart, Gordon G.
n, James W., 166
Burpee, William L.
Burroughs, Robert O., 204
Burt, Susan, 142,182,188
Burzynski, Thomas J.
Bush, Richard E., 160
Bush, Sally, 140,175, 177
Bussinger, Joyce Ann
Butler, James A., 156
Butler, John H.
Butler, Robert E., 162, 180, 181,
Butz, Stanley D., 214
Byers, Sharon M.
Helen P., 203
Bernard, 11 1, 152
Calipetro, Frank A., 168
Calipetro, James J.
Coll, Archie D., 170
Cameron, Evelyn S.
n, James E., 101, 104,
Campbell, Constance F.
Campbell, Harold E., 209
Campbell, Jack, 107
, Ann Irene
Capshaw, Mary P.
Carl, David, 208
, Norman E.
Carone, Michael A.
Carr, James D., 209
Carr, Mary Ann
Carroll, Donna M., 146
Carroll, Francis T.
178, 190, 199,215
Mary P., 134, 142, 175,
Case, Suzanne E., 146, 189
Casey, Sheila, 142
Coshen, Clarence C.
Cassidy, Frank J.
Cassidy, Thomas J.
Cavanaugh, Robert C., 170
Ceci, Leonard A., 156
Cernek, Richard J.
Chabler, Ellen Price
Chamberlin, Suzanne M.
Chappuies, Duane L.
Cha uies, Jerr Ann
PP Y , 140,
Charchol, Michael J.
Charles, Robert M.
Charney, Allen M., 153
Chase, Richard A.
Chen, Frank M., 197
Cherry, Gerald C.
Chew, Joseph, 201, 213
Chlopek, James V.
Chriss, Vern, 202
Christ, Richard E., 168
Christiansen, Delmar, 182,
Church, James Arlan
Church, Patricia Ann
Cieslewski, Fred, 122, 168
Cisco, Marcus L., 100
Clark, David Robert
Clark, Gary G.
Clark, Harry M., 168
Clark, Helen L.
Clark, James H.
Clark, John H., 150
Clark, Richard Eugene, 203
Clark, Ronal G., 100
Clear, Stephen E.
Cleary, John, 156
Clemens, Janet R.
Clements, Judson A., 200
Clemons, Marvin L.
Clifford, Adelaide C.
Clifton, Carol Lee, 198, 20
Clinger, Philip B., 168
Clinton, Alice W.
Cochrane, James H., 168
Cofer, Frances Ann
Cohen, Murray A.
Coldren, James R.
Cole, Gerald J., 209
Coleman, Emma Jean, 204
Coley, Joe Douglas, 166
Collins, John T.
Collins, Raymond F.
Collins, William F.
Comes, James F., 215
Commager, Roger W.
Condon, Thomas J.
Conger, Francis L.
Connelly, Mary Jane
Conner, Carl M., 162
Conners, Judith S., 146, 18
Conyers, Charles W.
Conyers, David P.
Cook, William F.,170
Coombs, William H.
Cooney, Thomas J.
Cooper, Dale W., 180, 181
Cooper, Judith, 138
Corbin, James C.
Corcoran, Daniel M.
Corcoran, Thomas A.
Corthell, Marilyn L.
Cosgrove, K. Richard, 166
Cotruvo, Joseph A.
Cottey, Carole D.
Counts, David F.
Cousino, Marcus J.
Cousino, Paul J.
Covington, Royale A.
Cowan, Michael, 168
Cox, David F., 168
Cox, David R.
Cox, Frank E., 128, 164
Cox, Helen R.
Cox, Louise M., 146, 175, 179,
Craig, Barbara B.
Craig, lris J.
Craig, Norman L.
Craig, Virginia S.
Cramer, Raymond L.
Crandall, Michael K.
Crawford, James J.
Creech, Charles R.
Creech, Robert G., 181, 197, 209
Crilly, Joan E.
Cripe, Edward J., 164
Critch, Harold J., 220
Croci, Mary C.
Crofoot, David R.
Cronbaugh, Jean Ann
Crosby, Joann, 204
Crossen, Helen L.
Crouse, Richard P.
Crowley, John H.
Cruciger, Alfred J.
Crum, Mitchell E.
Csismar, John R., 197
Cubberly, John P.
Cuddeback, Marcia, 134
Culler, Thomas, 160
Curtis, James Edward, 213
Curtis, Johnny M.
Curtiss, Willis L.
Curto, Nicolas, 174, 176
Cutcher, Barbara Ruth
Cutler, Carolyn D.
Cutler, Gerald E., 206
Cygnor, Garnet C., 134
Czarnecki, Lee Anne
Daiga, Valdis R.
Dailey, Nancy, 203, 212, 214
Dale, James R.
Dolly, James W., 101, 208
Daly, Joseph M., 220, 222
Damrauer, Joseph H., 124
Dancer, Virginia Ann
Danowitz, Harold, 153
Dashner, Suzanne L.
Daso, Judith Ann, 52
Daubner, Lucile May
Dauel, Robert, 164
Davey, Richard G., 162, 196
David, Frank D.
David, Richard S., 153
Davidson, Larry 1.
Davies, Mary F., 148
Davies, Stuart, 111
Davis, Bdonna C.
Davis, Franklin D.
Davis, Franklin R.
Davis, Gary B.
Davis, Gary C.
Davis, Larry, 195, 200
Davis, Lillie L.
Davis, Robert E.
Davis, Robert L.
Day, Owen P.
Debrock, David A.
Decarlo, Franklin L.
Decker, Howard C.
Dedakis, Christine, 198, 205
Delamotte, R. William
Delay, Dennis Gene, 214
Delcher, John, 162
Dellinger, Richard R.
Delrue, Robert J.
Delucia, Mark L.
Demars, Jack J.
Demars, Judith A.
Demerdiian, Kathleen, 216
Demko, John M.
Demuth, Dennis L., 160
Denman, Robert G., 209
Dennis, Brent G.
Dennis, Myrna L.
Dennis, Richard E.
Denton, Gordon W.
DePrisco, Vincent R.
DeSana, William, 125, 164, 182
Desimone, John A.
Desimone, Thomas P.
Desrosiers, Melanie A., 136
Detray, Howard F.
De Vilbiss, James
Devito, Kenneth J., 209
De Wees, Robert L.
De Wolfe, Janice L.,14-0,192
Dhaliwal, Shardha S.
Dible, Patricia Ann
Dick, Carolyn Ann, 14-4, 212
Dick, Dennis E.
Dickerson, Carol A.
Dickerson, John A.
Dideon, Ronald, 213
Diduch, Stanley J., 196, 201,
Diels, David G.
Diemer, Mary Ann, 142
Dieringer, Peter E.
Diersch, Louise M.
Dietrich, Robert W.
Dietrich, Sharon Ray
Dilgart, Carole, 131,14-2, 190,
Dills, Richard H.
Dimke, William P., 203
Di Salle, Anthony, 123
Dively, Frederick C., 195
Dixon, James H., 152
Dixon, Suzanne E., 140
Dook, Sylvia V., 203
Dobreff, Christopher, 217
Dolbee, Robert M.
Dolin, Shale, 154
Dollins, Lee, 153, 195
Domalski, Barbara, 138, 215
Domer, Herbert Ray
Dompier, Marilyn Ann, 142, 189
Donahue, Gail P., 198
Donegh , Charles, 154
Doner,1!ictoria L., 148
Donnally, Robert B.
Donnell, Cynthia G.
Donnelly, James P.
Dooley, Ronald L.
Doolin, Richard F.
Dorf, Michael D.
Dorosk, John C,
Dowling, Robert J.
Dowling, Walter T.
Downes, Edward D., 204
Downing, Sharon Ann
Duane E., 160
Gerald D., 196, 201
Marvin, 160, 196, 203
Drakey, Robert A.
H i I fi n g e r
1800 N. WESTWOOD
FRED CHRISTEN 8. SONS CO.
SHEET METAL AND
714-26 George St. CI-Ierry 3-4161
"Roofs by Christen
last a lifetime"
523 ' '
REIJDY IIILOWCSTI POWER
. . . a vital force in your future.
In the professions, in business and
indusfry, in the home and on Ihe farm
versafile eIecI'riciIy will play an ever-
increasing parl in your life, because of
Ihis simple, economic fad:
You really gel your money's worfh
when you spend if for elecfricify
will l li was Tl
I RADIOS FANS
RECORD PLAYERS MOTORS
FREEZERS FARM FEI
FREEZER SUPPLIES FERTILIZER
HAND TOOLS FEED
POWER TOOLS SEED
WEED KILLERS PAINT
BALER TWINE POLES
BALER WIRE NAILS
ALUMINUM ROOFING OIL
STEEL ROOFING GREASE
ASPHALT ROOFING O TIRES
O POULTRY SUPPLIES l BATTERIES
K QilulQ,I'S0IlS are ouse ar et
' A M A U M E E , 0 H I 0
Dreher, Nancy Jo
Dresser, John C.
Dresser, Nancy J.
Drewes, Roger Lee, 220
Driggs, Phyllis J., 140
Droszcz, Linda G., 136
Drotos, Ann C.
Drumheller, Lucille M.
Ducar, Michael, 195
Duda, Frank John, 196
Duda, Michael E.
Dudderar, Nancy L.
Dudley, Carolyn, 217
Duffey, Sharon, 156, 174
Dukes, Janice M., 134
Dunbar, Harlton G.
Duncan, Cledith D.
Duncan, James J.
Dunham, Nancy Y.
Dunlap, Lucille W.
Durfy, Thomas W.
Durler, Edward J.
Durrant, Carolyn, 146, 195, 203
Duszynski, Dennis A.
Dutcher, John H.
Duty, Joseph E., 178, 180
Duwve, Mary Alice, 199, 203
Dwosh, Jerome, 154, 176, 195,
Dwyke, Janet, 216
Earl, James, 150, 152
Easley, Sharon Ruth, 142
East, Sally, 140, 191, 216
Ebright, Martha, 148
Eddie, Robert G.
Edelman, Lawrence, 154, 182,
Edgar, Leonard D.
Edmunds, Linda Kay, 136
Edsall, Robert N.
Edwards, Doris L.
Edwards, Russell D.
Ehrhart, Ralph P.
Eickhoff, Karen Ann
Eiseman, Ralph G.
Eisenberg, Ronald, 154, 195
Eisenhauer, Douglas D., 187,
Eisenmann, Judith, 140
Eisenmann, Roger Dale
Eisenreich, John L.
Eisler, Howard l., 153
Eley, James P., 220
Elie, Richard G.
Elkins, Andrew R., 154
Elliott, Kathryn K.
Elliott, Robert C.
Ellis, Earl, 202
Ellis, James O.
Ellis, Madeline L.
Ellis, Richard Lee
Ellison, Waldo M., 153
Elmore, Charles E.
Elmore, Thomas J.
Emerson, William M.
Emery, Carol, 199, 203
Emery, Richard M., 164
Emerick, Corine Lee, 142
Engel, Dona J.
Engelke, Ronnie C.
English, Robert A.
Enright, William M.
Ensley, Henry W.
Epstein, Jerrold J.
Epstein, Paul, 213
Ergazos, Leland M., 195
Erickson, Bruce N.
Ertle, Thomas E.
Eschbach, Darel D.
Eshenroder, Jay L.
Espiga, Jesus, 197, 201
Essex, Juliana R.
Estes, Thomas W.
Eteau, John A.
Eubank, Richard, 153
Everhart, Jeanette K.
Faber, John W.
Faber, William R., 215
Fadel, Nizar A.
Fadell, Gary L.
Fadell, Gerald T.
Fahrendholz, Richard E.
Fair, Gilbert S.
Fakehany, Patricia E.
Falk, Shirley M., 146, 179
Falkenberg, David E.
Falter, John S.
Farina, Frederick A., 209
Farison, James, 175, 180, 182,
183,196, 198, 201, 208, 214
Farison, Marsha R.
Farkas, John E., 158
Farkas, Mary A.
Farmer, Richard C.
Fasnacht, Paul H.
Fassler, Judith, 134, 146, 175,
Favro, Sharon L.
Fawcett, Barton L.
Fears, Phoebe Ann
Feck, Norman L.
Fedak, Daniel P., 213, 220
Fedor, Sharon Ann
Fellhauer, John F.
Ferko, Edward J., 196, 201,
Fern, Harold E., 213
Fernandez, Joseph R.
Feus, Richard C.
Fielding, Robert F., 164
Fike, Jack M.
Fike, Kenneth H.
Finch, Jerry A.
Finger, Tom H.
Fink, Howard G.
Fink, Joseph F.
Finucan, James M.
Fischer, Albert D.
Fish, Howard Lewis, 154
Fisher, Martin C.
Fishler, Carole Ann, 202
Fishman, Sharry Ann
Fittante, Philip P., 156
Fitzpatrick, Fred B.
Flaggert, Vance M.
Flanagan, John B.
Fleck, Ruth Ann
Fleitz, Fred E., 168
Fleitz, Janice, 136
Fleming, Helen M.
Fletcher, David E., 204
Fletcher, Paul A.
Flowers, Clifford V.
Flowers, Francise M., 148
Flowers, Paul A.
Floyd, Alvin, 100, 152, 221
Floyd, Jack C.
Flynn, James M.
Foels, Patricia Ann
Fogle, David H.
Fogt, Lois Jean
Foley, James W.
Folger, Frederick J.
Follas, James T.
Follas, John C.
Follas, Richard J.
Fondessy, Gerald J., 168
Forbes, Marcia T., 142
Forbes, Virginia R.
Ford, Ronald Lee, 201
Forderer, Larry F., 160
Fornwall, Dianne, 136, 185,
Foss, Kenneth A.
Foster, Dorothy M.
Foster, Gordon, 170
Foster, Shirley Anne, 138
Foto les, Charlotte
Foulk, Richard A.
Fournier, Timothy A.
Fox, Norman Jack
Foy, John E.
Foy, Patricia L., 138
Fraley, Stanle K., 204
Francisco, Barbara L.
Franks, Ann K.
Franks, David B.
Franks, Donald L.
Frantz, Charles N.
Franz, Charles E.
Franz, Gary J.
Fravor, Michael S.
Frazier, Robert C.
Frederick, Ellen R.
Frederick, Toni D.
Freeman, Helen B.
French, James, 204
Freshour, Royden, 101
Friedman, lrwin, 195
Friedman, Roslyn G.
Frihauf, Donna M.
Frisinger, Chester E., 168
Froehlich, Peter G., 164
Frost, Garth E.
Fruth, David B., 196
Frye, James F.
Frye, Jerold, 204
Frye, Pamela J., 144
Fuire, Sandra Lee
Fuller, Norman M.
Fuller, Wynn E., 215, 217
Fultin, Rita J., 213
Furlong, Lawrence P., 215
Furr, Karl D.
Gaertner, Susan L.
Gaffney, Bernard, 168
Gaghen, Joseph B., 220
Gainey, Helen D.
Galayda, Dennis R.
Galbraith, Edward D., 197
Galicki, Gerald F.,111
Gall, Ray A.
Gallagher, Marcia, 142, 215
Gallagher, Maureen A.
Galloway, Louise J.
Gollman, James A.
Gallos, James J.
Gamble, Gary N.
Gamble, Ronald W.
Gander, Nancy Ellen
Gantzos, Robert A.
Garard, Judy A.
Garard, Richard V.
Garberson, Jerry E.
Gardner, Jack C.
Gardner, Jeannine, 203, 204
Gardner, Larry R.
Gargas, Ronald L.
Garn, Virginia G., 136, 185
Garrison, Edward, 213
Garrison, Judith A., 204
Gartz, Suzanne M., 136
Gotten, Betsy L.
Gaynor, Marie, 136, 214
Geiger, Thomas W.
Geis, Arthur R.
Geithman, Judith, 146
Geithman, Wilma, 136
Gensbechler, William A.
Gentilcore, Joe, 195
Gentilhomme, Calla Jean, 142,
204, 212, 215
Gentle, Ralph D.
Genzman, Robert L.
Georgic, Albert R.
Gerber, Louis, 164
Germain, Sara, 179
Gerschultz, James, 156
Gerster, Jon B.
Gertz, Robert H.
Getwitt, Judith M., 148, 202
Gemitt, Lois Ruth, 146, 199
Gesell, Fred J.
Getz, Gerard E., 196
Giarnella, Leonetta, 146, 199,
Gibbons, James G.
Gibney, Thomas, 98, 101
Gibson, E., 122
Gielow, Charles R.,150,164
oigqx, Robett, 197, 201
Gilchrist, David, 203, 213
Gilchrist, Jay C., 166
Giles, Lynne V., 140
Gill, Michael, 170
Gillespie, Sara J., 198
Gillmare, Mary, 140
Gimenez, Helen C., 140, 175,
179,182,183, 191, 199
Gipe, Carol J., 203, 204
Girkins, Kent W.
Giuntoli, Rex D.
Gladieux, Joseph P.
Glick, Ronald J., 170
Gluss, Nancy Lee, 148
Gluza, Victor A.
Goff, Max P., 164
Gold, Joel A., 154
Goldie, Cleo, 198
Goldsmith, Alice J.
Gonzalez, Ramon, 164
Goode, Michael VJ.
Goodlive, Thomas L.
Goodstein, Lawrence, 153, 203
Gordon, Jacqueline L, 142
Gordon, Jill K., 142
Gordon, Marie T.
Gorka, Mary A.
Gorman, Francis X., 182, 183
Gorski, Larry T.
Gorski, Terence M.
Gosik, Michael S.
Goss, Lawrence, 154
Gould, Lawrence E., 154
Graetz, Joan L.
Grafton, Carl T.
Graham, Charles C.
WHAT IS A COMMUNITY?
What is a Community?
Webster's Dictionary describes a Community thusly: "Com-
munity: 'l. A body of people living in the same place under the
same law, hence, an assemblage ot animals or plants living in a
common home under similar circumstances. 2. Society at large,
the public, or people in general, restrictedly, the people of a par-
ticular place or region, hence the region itself. 3. Joint owner-
ship or participation, as a community of good. 4. Common char-
Webster had a lot of good ideas about a Community. But we
like the last part of his description best of all. We like to think
that a community is a lot of people - people who have the same
common goals - people who will work together to achieve a com-
At Willys we are dedicated to helping wherever and whenever
we can. to bring about a successful conclusion to anything attempted
in the best interest ot our Community - Toledo.
one ol: the growing QISER industries
Graham, James J., 156
Graham, John N.
Graham, Robert E., 164
Granata, John J.
Grant, Donna L.
Grant, Owen B.
Grasley, Gail P.,136
Grasley, Norma J.
Gratop, Fred R.
Gratop, llene B.
Graubart, Clifford D.
Graves, Kent M.
Gray, James H.
Gray, Thomas W.
Green, John L.
Green, Roger B.
Green, Willie E.
Greenberg, Allan M., 153
Greenberg, Larrie, 154
Greenberg, William M., 180
Greenman, Donald, 166, 213
Greer, Allan F.
Gregory, Lawrence W.
Gergory, Michael A., 213
Gregory, Thomas M.
Gretzinger, Paul H., 168
Griffin, John G.
Grime, Gregory, 170
Grime, Thomas E.
Grob, Richard H.
Grochowski, Mary L., 138, 199
Grosiean, Sharon E.
Gross, John L.
Gross, Sandro Jean
Grove, June J.
Grude, Suzanne, 138
Grutter, James H.
Guest, James W.
Guidry, Nelson P.
Guitteau, Thomas J.
Gummo, James M.
Gundy, Laura Ann, 195, 199
Gurney, Robert A.
Gutowski, Robert F.
Gwin, James M.
Gwinn, Charles M.
Gyuras, Andrew, 215
Haack, Nancy D., 14-4
Haack, Tom L.
Haag, Elmer, 221
Haas, Karl J.
Haase, Ann E., 146
Haden, James, 156
Hadlock, Allan H.
Hagman, Ralph M., 204
Hahn, Margaret E.
Hahne, Lutz F.
Haladik, Frank, 101
Halagon, Francis, 195
Halka, Jo Ann
Halker, Richard W., 170
Hall, Melvin C.
Hall, William H.
Haller, John D.
Hamblin, Nelson R., 160
Hamel, Joseph R.
Hamilton, Richard F., 156, 182
Hammer, Edward R., 197
Hancock, John Alan
Hancock, John F.
Hancock, Richard, 208
Hancock, Willie, 100
Hanely, Robert F.
Hanley, Joan M., 138
Hanley, Sharon L., 138
Hansen, Charles M.
Hansen, Gerald M., 168
Hardegen, Helen F.
Harden, Donald L.
Hardy, David C.
Hardy, Robert S.
Harmon, Barbara A.
Harmon, David L.
Harmon, James W.
Harpster, Kathryn B.
Harrah, Michael D., 166
Harrah, Walter S.
Harrel, Lynn C.
Harrer, Lois Jean, 144
Harris, Alfred H.
Harris, Barbara E.
Harris, Franklin N.
Harris, Judith, 146
Harris, Ralph L, 154
Harrison, Frances M., 204
Harrison, Rosanne, 199
Harrison, Thomas J.
Harrison, Vance L.
Harshbarger, Jan Lee
Hart, Raymond W.
Hartkopf, Hans G.
Hartley, Juliet M.
Harvey, Jerry A.
Hassey, Alfredo L.
Hatcher, Charles T.
Hatcher, Ora D.
Hatcher, Samuel G., 208
Hatcher, Thomas S., 220, 222
Hatfield, John T.
Haubert, Betty J.
Haugh, Philip L.
Hauser, Lloyd A., 166
Haverbush, Thomas J., 150, 170
Hawk, Pamela Ann
Hawkins, Robert A., 208, 209
Hawley, John D., 196
Hayden, Russell P.
Hayes, Barbara Jo
Hayes, John T.
Hayes, Mary M., 134, 140, 190,
Hayes, Robert J.
Hayhurst, Nancy Lou
Haymour, Wafa R., 212
Hayne, Forrest G., 196
Hazeltine, Nelson B., 209
Heater, William R.
Heaton, Richard A.
Hebert, Virginia A.
Heckert, Charles E., 204
Heffernan, James P.
Heffner, Sharon M., 213
Heider, James E., 181
Heilner, William E.
Heinlen, Douglas B.
Heinz, Richard M., 164, 191,
Heinze, Madonna J., 204
Helling, Ellen A.
Helm, Christopher, 204
Helm, James C.
Helmke, Henry A., 194
Hendricks, Grace C.
Hendrix, Myrna R.
Henning, Bernard A., 209
Henning, Frederic E., 164
Hentschel, George H., 213
Herrold, Dennis G., 166, 209
Hersch, Robert P.
Hershmon, George H., 162, 196,
Hertz, Stewart J., 154
Heuer, Judith J., 194
Jeuerman, lda J.
Hibbard, Ella D.
Hibbs, Mary Ann
Hider, Charles W., 168
Higgins, Frank E.
Higgins, Joseph, 160
Higley, Sandra Sue
Hill, James E.
Hiltman, Gerald, 204
Himmel, Barr P., 154
Hine, Linda Ann
Hinkle, Donald H., 218
Hippel, James H.
Hire, Richard E., 220, 222
Hirssig, Mary Ellen, 203
Hirzel, Gretchen, 142
Hite, William, 197, 201, 208
Hixon, Amos G.
Hobbs, Jerry N.
Hoellrich, Donald O.,197, 201
Hoffman, Henry J., 203
Hoffman, Jay F., 164
Hoffman, Sharon A.
Hoffman, William E.
Hoffman, David J., 208
Hofmann, George W.
Holewinski, Thomas A.
Holley, James L., 170, 209, 220
Holliker, Bonnie M.
Hollopeter, Thomas W., 156
Holly, Eva F.
Holmes, Judith, 142, 190, 217
Holmes, Nancy L.
Holmes, Shirley Mae
Holstein, Lois M.
Holtzman, Francis K.
Holzmiller, Ann A.
Hoogendoorn, Russel, 98, 101
Hoover, Richard J.
Hornack, John J.
Hornbeak, Vernon J.
Horvat, Sanford P., 154, 195
Horwitz, Mariory R.
Houghton, Leroy H.
Houston, Ethel B.
Houtz, James, 166
Hovey, Phyllis M., 138
Howard, Thomas S.
Hricovsky, Joseph E.
Hubbell, Richard L, 196, 201
Hubbell, Rita, 22, 42,140
Huber, RoLerta, 42, 134, 136,
Hudecek, Nancy J.
Huenefeld, Sally J.
Huffman, Ra L.
Huffman, Sallinda R.
Huffman, Marilyn, 140, 213
Hufford, James R.
Hughes, Richard H., 156
Hull, Darla F.
Hull, Dennis J.
Hunsinger, Carolyn, 179, 180
Hurdelbrink, Brant L.
Hurst, Robert C.
Hutchinson, James R., 170
Hutson, Clarence J.
Hutter, Charles P.
Hutton, Nancy Kay, 136
Hyde, Diane E.
Hyman, Dorothy, 195, 199
lmholt, Frederic E.
lmholt, Judy A., 142
lngle, Gerald E., 195, 200, 208
Ingram, Douglas N., 197, 208
lreland, Thomas J.
lrons, James C., 156
James S., 170
Jablonski, Greg C.
Jackson, Dale Ray, 181
Dale Richard, 180
Jackson, Joan, 203
Jacob, Judith, 140
Jacob, Norman, 209, 220, 222
Jacobs, John E., 170, 182, 188,
Jacobs, John F.
Jacobs, Robert F.
Jacobs, Robert Lyle
Jacoby, Kenneth W., 168
Jacquemotte, James L.
Jaffe, Marcia R., 134
Jagel, William, 164, 215
Jagiel, Terry J.
Jagodzinski, Ann, 215
Janos, Susan K.
Jankowski, Terry E., 158
Jansen, Owen, 168
Robert, 170, 174, 191,
Donald L.,197, 201
Jeffrey, Kent W.
Jeko, Charles B.
Jennings, 11'vomas W.
Jewson, Rowland G.
Johanson, Janilyn E., 136
Johnson, Curtis Lee
Kenneth G., 189
Johnson, Robert V-1.
Johnson, Roger J.
Johnstori, James G.
Johnston, Kenneth L., 164
Johnston, Philip B., 185
The Modern, Light Refreshment
From all the barbers of
CAMPUS BARBER SHOP
3057 W. Bancroft JE 6-8160
3057 W. Bancroft Je 6-8160
Benington Bros., Inc.
1719 CANTON TOLEDO, OHIO
Two Friendly Food Markets
To Serve You Better
2845 West Central at Cheltenham
4122 Monroe at Bellevue
2603 Dorr at Westwood
Finest Chinese And American Food
At Popular Prices
Private Dining Room For Parties and
When in need of a snack stop at
Me1's Big Burger
Four convenient locations
Dorr and Secor
Cherry and Delaware
Great Eastern Shopping Center
Miracle Mile Shopping Center
Johnston, Ronald, 181, 195, 200
Jalliff, Rolland H., 100
Michael D., 203, 216
Jordan, Charles, 170
Jordan, Douglas, 164
Joseph, Paul D.
Joys, Joanne C.
June, Jacqueline J.
Jurek, Donald L., 158
Jurgens, Joyce, 215, 216
Just, Arthur E.
Justen, Edward A.
Justen, Frank, 156, 185
Kelting, Karen, 142, 174, 1
Kelting, Sally J.
Kemp, Donald P., 213
Kemp, Jan K.
Kemp, Marilyn D.
Kendzierski, Daniel J.
Kent, Duane A.
Kent, James C., 166
Kern, Mary M.
Kern, Thomas, 118
Kerscher, Thomas, 150, 170, 197
Kershaw, William V.
Kerstetter, Elaine, 130
Kessel, Mary M., 138
Kessler, Max L.
Kest, Joseph H.
Khan, Habib Ullah, 212
Kibler, Sandra L.
Kiel, Margaret Ann
Kiiek, Gregory J., 220, 222
Kahle, Richard E., 220, 222
Kaiser, Judith, 142
Kalinoski, John A., 201, 209
Kalisch, Arthur C.
Kalisher, Lawrence, 154, 196
Kalisher, Sonia A.
Kalling, David, 154
Kalucki, David Lee
Kaminski, Daniel L.
Kaminsky, Donald, 154, 188
Kamm, Clarence J.
Kamm, Richard H.
Kander, Henry, 154
Kandick, Andrew J.
Kapela, Gerald D.
Kaplan, Stephen, 153
Karlosky, Ronald J.
Kasch, James E., 194
Kaseman, Arthur C., 168
Kasper, Daniel, 170
Kasper, George A., 209
Kaspitzke, Frank E.
Katafiasz, Catherine, 138, 199
Katcher, Elaine B.
Katchur, James, 162
Katana, James J.
Katz, Carol J., 198, 204
Katz, Erwin D.
Katz, Steven A.
Kaufman, Phyllis J.
Kaufman, Ronald, 100
Kaufman, Rose L.
Kauser, Dennis E.
Kawamura, Norman l., 185, 213,
Kazmierski, Frederic A.
Kear, Duane J., 204
Kearns, Charles E.
Keating, Margaret, 140, 212
Keefer, Mary Louise
Keener, Carol J., 136
Keeran, Carl H.
Keezer, Leroy A.
Kehle, Anthony, 158, 194
Keller, Ra , 209
Keller, Robert L.
Keller, Thomas, 156
Kelley, Michael, 180, 198
Kelley, Patrick H.
Kellogg, Stephen C.
Kelly, Joyce H.
Kelly, Thomas A., 111
Kikolski, Donna J.
Kimble, Janet H., 136, 179,
199, 203, 215
Kindle, Andrew F., 156
Frederick J., 156
Kingsley, Anne, 140, 204
Kingsley, Powell J.
Kinnee, Andre E., 220
Kinsey, Terry A.
Kinstle, James F.
Kirkby, Elizabeth M.
Kirkman, Richard T., 168
Kirkpatrick, Donald S.
Kirwan, Michael J.
Kitzler, William, 204
Kiupel, Marlene Fay
Kizer, John W.
Klass, Joan, 212
Klear, James, 215
Klein, Ronald A.
Klett, Frank W., 204
Klinger, Patsy Kay
Klosowski, Frank D.
Klotz, Dennis Jan, 166
Klotz, Ronald A.
Knauer, Jerry G.
Knauer, Kenneth, 156
Kneeshaw, Thomas R., 213
Knisel, Gail J.
Knorr, Jane H.
Knorr, Terry L.
Knotts, Ralph D., 220
Knudsen, Wayne J.
Koester, James C.
Koester, Jane B., 140
Koester, Sharon L.
Koester, William C.
Kohler, George A., 204
Kohli, Eugene R., 160
Kohli, Robert N.
Kohn, Ellen L.
Kohring, Richard F.
Kolebuck, Frank L., 170
Konecny, Gloria Jean, 148
Kontak, Alden O.
Kontak, Robert G.
Konz, Michael R.
Koop, Richard, 170
Kopp, John N.
Korecki, Eugene M., 158
Kromanyos, Stephen W.
Korvas, Donna, 142
Korvas, Jean F.
Koszycki, Robert F.
Kourous, John G.
Kovacs, Paul M.
Kovacs, Thomas 5.
Kovarik, Joyce A.
Kozak, Priscilla W., 179
Kraft, Robert D., 164
Krall, William, 204
Kramer, Herbert, 195
Kramer, Richard C.
Kramer, Robert C.
Kramp, John J.
Krantz, James H.
Kranz, Roland, 164
Krapp, Gary W.
Krasula, John H.
Krause, Charles E.
Krauss, Bernard A.
Krauss, Karen, 142
Krauss, Kay, 142
Kreamer, Jo Ann
Krebs, Paul H., 209, 220, 222
Krell, Richard L.
Kremser, Edward T.
Kreves, Tiiu,14-2, 212
Krieger, Judith L.
Krochmalny, Nicholas M.
Kroeger, Shirley S.
Krohn, Shirley Sue, 178, 192
Kroll, John A., 217
Krompak, Elizabeth L.
Kron, Michael J., 153, 204
Kronfield, Frank W.
Kronoviter, Mary R.
Krueger, Carl G.
Kruman, Howard Lee, 154
Kubiak, Judith Ann, 136, 185
Kubicki, Lawrence, 156
Kubitz, Jack A.
Kucera, Rosalie M., 140
Kuchers, Carol, 14-0
Kuchinski, J., 122
Kudlica, Paul T.
Keubbeler, Sally, 148
Kuehnle, Gary B.
Kuenz, Paul R., 215
Kuhlman, David A.
Kuhlman, Joan E.
Ku'awski, Walter E.
Kulakaski, Margaret R.
Kulczak, Edwin J.
Kuntz, Bruce, 166
Kunz, Jessie Lee
Kupsky, William B.
Kuron, Daniel T.
Kuron, Patricia A.
Kusevich, Barbara, 174, 199,
Kuslak, Helen A.
Kuszmaul, Geraldine M.
Kutsko, Ronald J., 209
Kutter, Wolf D.
Kutzke, Marvin E.
Kwiat, Leon G., 154
Kwiatkowski, Jeanne F.
Kwiatkowski, Thomas D.
Lacy, Miriam L.
Lafromboise, Donald J.
Laipply, Lodeen S.
Lamb, Bonnie, 144
Lamey, Donald E.
Lamp, Marvin P., 162
Lancaster, Terrance, 170, 217,
220, 221, 222
Landis, Janet S., 146
Lane, Alan, 170
Lane, William J.,195
Lang, Donald A.
Lang, Jean Anne, 195, 199
Lange, Larry M.
Lange, Walter, 156
Langenderfer, Charles, 220, 222
Langenderfer, Victor, 170
Langham, Nancy Lee
Langhoff, David F.
Langlois, Henry A.
Lanning, David W.
Laplante, James A.
Loreau, Paul J., 220
Large, Alice L., 195,199
Larmore, Peggy Ann, 146
Last, Joel W.
Latzo, Robert C.
Lau, Duane Errol
Lau, Raymond T.
Laux, Barbara M., 136, 192,
Lavigne, Robert C.
Lawicki, James R.
Lawless, James T.
Lawrence, David B.
Lawson, Norma J.
Layman, Gerald S.
Lazur, John G., 197, 199
Leach, David R., 160
Leathers, Darryl L.
Lebowsky, Robert D.
Lee, James M.
Lehman, Brenda Ann, 210
Lehmann, Norman J.
Lehrer, John Robert
Lehrer, William, 158, 220, 222
Leib, Barry, 154
Leitner, Sandra M., 144
Lekka, Theodora, 212
Lembke, George L.
Lenohan, James E.
Leon, Elaine R.
Lesueur, James T.
Letke, Frank R., 164
Leutz, Margaret Ann, 134, 145,
Levine, Melvin, 154, 195
Levison, Nancy, 195, 199
Lewand, Kevin, 170, 192
Lewandowski, Daniel L., 170,
Lewandowski, Robert J., 220,
Lewandowski, Thomas P.
Lewis Harlan L.
Lewis, Rai it J.,111
Lewis, Richard L.
Libenson, David, 162
Licata, Bernard M., 208, 209
Liebou, Patricia. 140,175,177
HOMEMADE PIES, SOUPS,
28I7 Monroe Street
Open 6:00 A.M. to 4:00 P.M.
THE BEST DRESSED
MEN ON CAMPUS
SHOP AT . . .
TRADITIONAL APPAREL FOR MEN
244 NORTH ERIE STREET
Johnson Sohio Service
WHERE DEPENDABILITY COUNTS
Next to the University
Home of T.V.'s "Championship
2567 W. Bancroft Street
9:00 A.M. - 6:30 P.M. daily except
Sunday and Holidays
FRANKLIN ICE CREAM STORE
"Chuck full of good things to eat"
Hot Fudge Sundaes-Malted Milks
FANCY PARTY ICE CREAM
The best BEEFBURGERS you ever ate.
I I I
I l I
belongs to those who plan for it and
a career in the telephone company is
Visit us and discussjob oplbortznzities-
Women's Employment Office
the OHIO BELL telephone company
Lleehry, C. Philip, 204
Liedel, Paul, 204
Limina, Anthony J.
Limmer, Emily E.
Lindau, Shirley M.
Lindsey, Mary A., 134, 142, 174,
Linker, Richard C.
Linn, Bonnie J.
Linus, George, 124
Lippold, Thomas N., 164
Lippus, Edwin F., 203, 204
Lipson, Charles M., 154
Lipson, Jerold H.
Lister, Barbara J.
Little, David A.
Lloyd, Orpha l., 179
Loe, James, 196
Loftus, Bernard, 111
London, Sandra R.
Long, Caroline A.
Long, Darrell L., 194, 220
Long, Gary R.
Long, James M., 204
Loo, Peggy, 136
Loo, Virginia, 198, 215
Loomis, John W.
Loos, Valerie A., 146
Lopez, Hugo V.
Lopez, Sylvia, 148
Lopinski, Geraldine M.
Lorenzen, James W.
Loshbough, James E.
Loudon, James R., 158
Louviaux, Nancy, 140
Louviaux, Rosalie, 140, 174, 177,
Lovelace, Leslie E.
Lowden, Roland G.
Lowe, Paul W.
Lowe, William E., 204
Lozinski, David M.
Lubitslcy, Gerald, 150, 154, 174,
182, 183, 185
Lucas, Sara, 136, 179
Luedtke, Richard W., 156
Lutz, Frederick L.
Lutz, James E.
Lykes, Jack M.
Lyons, James R., 220
MacDonald, Judith S.
MacEachron, Linda A., 203
Machen, James, 215
MacQuaig, John K.
Macy, Bill C., 164
Macy, Paul F.
Maeder, Janell, 185
Maher, John E.
Mahoney, Daniel, 150, 158
Maier, Robert C.
Maichszak, Joseph A.
Majoros, Joan L.
Makowski, Anne R., 179, 198,
Makowski, Joseph, 124, 196,
Malec, Leonard F.
Malhotra, Ramesh C.
Malone, Patrick, 209, 215
Malone, William T.
Mangold, Karen L.
Maniak, Ralph G., 162
Manson, Dean A.
Manthey, Norris K.
Manuszak, Ronald, 168
Maraldo, J. Albert, 197, 201
Marcello, Pasquale V., 209
Marenberg, Gerald L., 154
Mariaca, Pedro C.
Markley, Mary L., 134, 144,
179,199, 214, 216
Marohn, Gretchen R., 146
Marohn, William, 160
Maroszek, Robert P.
Marovich, Kenneth, 197
Mar uette, James J.
Marglw, Leslie A., 185
Marshall, Jacqueline K.
Marshall, Paul A., 204
Martin, Judith A.
Martin, Judith A., 14-8
Martin, Susie, 148, 212
Martin, Sally B.
Martin, William J.
Marvin, Kenneth L.
Mason, Hugh R.
Massey, Brenda L.
Matell, Christine T., 192
Matevia, Robert E.
Matthews, Carol L., 144
Matthews, Kent R., 164
Matthews, Ronald, 170
Mattimoe, Joseph P., 158
Maurer, Terry L.
Mauter, Richard P.
May, Ronald W.
Moyers, Mary M., 138, 215
Mayes, Claudius F.
Mayhugh, Janet, 144
Mayo, Ardith A., 146
Mazur, James A.
Mazur, Ronald L.
McBride, David M.
Mc Burney, James
McCabe, James E., 122,164
McCally, Tommy R.
McCartney, Thomas P.
McCarty, Thomas E., 101
McClow, Eleanor M.
McClure, Stanford T.
McClure, Wilbert, 153
McCollam, Ben Ross
McConnell, Donald F., 204
McConviIle, James R.
McCormick, Sheila T., 198
McCreery, Dean W.
McCrum, Don P.
McDaniel, Paul P.
McDonald, Marcia K.
McDonald, Van R., 166
McDonel, John A., 168
McDowell, Harris B., 170
McDowell, Jon, 162
McFarland, James H., 209
McFarlane, Robert B.
McGannon, Thomas N., 201,
McGee, Michael T., 162, 21
McGee, Patricia A., 203
McGee, William W.
McGough, Brian E.
McGuire, James E.
McGurk, Mary A.
McHale, William E.
McHenry, Helen H.
Mclntosh, Patricia, 138
McKarus, Sammy E., 197
McKenzie, Flora J., 179
McKeown, John P., 201, 215
McKibbin, Anne F.
McKibbin, Lawrence E.
McKinstry, James C., 214
McKnight, Richard J.
McLoughlin, Allen S.
McMillan, Herbert, 162
McMurray, Sandra M.
McNamara, Anna C.
MCNUH, David R.
McCowen, June E.
McQuillen, John, 26,196
McQuillin, Janice A.
McVicker, Ronald J.
Means, Jane H.
Meck, Phyllis A., 142
Meinardi, Robert E.
Meinke, Beverly A.
Meissner, David C.
Meister, Charles G., 213
Melchior, Jerry, 194
Mell, James A., 101,102
Melot, John O.
Melvin, Donald E.
Mennel, Jane R.
Merren, Carol A.
Merren, Thomas, 162
Mersereau, Sarah, 138, 199
Mertes, James D.
Merz, John E.
Mettes, Paul W.
Metzger, Donald W.
Miller, Russell lz., 195,200,203
Miller, Susan R., 214
Miller, Thomas J.
Mills, Joseph H.
Mills, Robert G.
Millstein, Tonia D.
Minke, Albert R.
Minor, Ronald E.
Mitchell, Jeremiah S.
Mitchell, Mary F.
Mitsch, Richard A., 162
Mittlehauser, Donald L.
Mizerny, Jeanne, 204
Mocek, Aloysius M.
Mohney, Dennis J.
Mohon, Rodney Lee
Mohr, Robert H.
Moldawsky, Marek R.
Molik, Thomas E., 100
Moll, Norma J., 148
Moll, Shirley Anne
Mollnor, John B., 201, 213
Molyneux, Florence A.
Monasmith, Margaret A.
Monday, Warren R.
Monnier, Lawrence E.
Montagino, Joanna, 138
Montague, Ted J.
Montgomery, H. Virginia
Mooney, Robert G.
Moore, Alfred L, 214
Moore, Carl Lee
Moore, Charles Z.
Moore, David H., 170
Moore, James T., 168
Moore,Judith Ann, 146
Moore, Martha H., 134
Moore, Ra ond
Moore, Robreirt W.
Moore, Thomas C.
r, Donald E.
Robert B., 120
Me ers, Eugene, 166, 196
l, John R.
Michalak, George S.
Micham, Elaine A.
Michel, Donald L.
Mickel, Kenneth, 160
Mielcarek, Janice A.
Mierzwiak, Rose M., 144, 195,
Miklovic, Ned E., 111, 164
Mikowetz, Carol F.
Miley, Ronald L.
Moreland, Carolyn A.
Morey, Robert A.
Morford, Donald M.
Morgan, Arthur, 166, 192, 1
Mormon, James R.
Morris, Marilyn L.
Morris, Rollin E.
Morris, William J.
Morrison, James C.
Morse, Michael R.
Moskowitz, Stanley M., 154
Moss, Marc E., 153
Mostoti, Ali A.
Motter, James W., 201, 214
Mower, Ronald L.
Moyer, James D.
Mueller, David R., 156
Miller, Aubrey L.
Miller, Carolyn J., 138
Miller, Daisy M.
Miller, Gary R., 168
Miller, Gerald W.
Miller, James A., 111
Miller, John D., 195, 200
Miller, Judith A., 142
Miller, Kathleen B, 146
Miller, Kathryn, R.
Miller, Kenneth J.
Miller, Lester J.
Miller, Marilyn D., 134, 138
Marilyn M., 136, 199
Marvin C., 166,185
Michael, 154, 185
Robert C., 170
Ronald E., 170
Mueller, Eugene F.
Mueller, Karl W., 170, 197
Murphy, Dennis M., 197
Murphy, Donald J.
Murphy, Terrance P., 197
Murphy, William, 125
Murray, Caroline M.
Murray, Frank R.
Murray, John Joseph
Murray, Joseph Norman
Murray, VVill10l'r1 D.
Musgrave, Mary J.
Musser, Sally Kay
Myers, Gerald L.
Myers, Kelvin A.
Myersi Ralph B.
CREEKMORE COLONY GULF
UNITED GLASS 81 CERAMIC WORKERS
BUILDING 8: CONSTRUCTION TRADES COUNCIL
PLUMBERS AND STEAMFITTERS LOCAL NUMBER 50
ELECTRICAL WORKER LOCAL NUMBER 245
CENTRAL OHIO PAPER
UNITED GLASS UNION
MEAT CUTTERS UNION
LOCAL NUMBER 9
LOCAL NUMBER 626
8: PLASTERS INTERNATIONAL
Store With Confidence! The Open Door To Hospitality . . .
YOU WILL ENJOY THE PLEASANT ATMOSPHERE OF
Largest Modern C I F
Cold and Dry BI T F g AMERICAN AND CHINESE FOODS AT
Storage Wore- U 5 C I
l1useinToledo B cldSt g
Ohio off d Hot' Food to Take Out-Ready To Serve
C I d SLO f Dining Room and Grill Room Air-Conditioned for Your Comfort
St I Brokers cl
C t t Merchants CALL FOR RESERVATIONS
A, , P M, H, ,- GR z-9013 or GR 2-0122
SP' kl H dl 9 4129 MONROE STREET FREE PARKING PLACE
-ADT S ' Equ p t
P t S'd' g- Complete
NYC ff Wefehousfng PRESENTING
B810 RR S '
e"' THE BEST or
S, 9 , -T ., INTERNATIONAL
Great Lukes Terminal
321-359 MORRIS STREET
TOLEDO 4, OHIO CHERRY I-4231
Myers, Robert A.
Mylek, William E.
Nagy, Frank J.
Nagy, William E.
Naiarian, Peter L., 197, 201
Nally, Judith L.
Nark, Frank, 160
Nartker, Carolyn A., 144
Nash, Sandra L.
Nassar, Esther H.
Nassar, Sharon L.
Nawrocki, Sharon L.
Nedelco, Nancy E.
Nedelec, Jean L.
Neeb, James R.
Neifer, Don A., 217
Neiman, Ellen K.
Nelsen, John C.
Nelson, John C., 209
Nelson, Richard F.
Nemeth, Dorothy V.
Nerswig, Charles R.
Nesbit, Robert, 195
Neuenschwander, Ruth A.
Neuman, Robert L., 201
Neuman, Roger, 122, 195, 213
Newcomb, Rachel E., 203
Newman, Robert E., 160, 197
Newson, Willie J., 111, 152
Newton, Frank L.
Nicely, Gail L.
Nicholas, Richard D.
Nichols, Susan H.
Niebel, Judith K., 195
Neiderhauser, Gail E., 217
Niescuir, Raymond J.
Niese, David, 197, 201
Nigh, Sue E.
Nirady, Alan K.
Nissen, Norman, 204
Nixon, Keith E.
Noble, Donald R., 203, 204
Noble, John C.
Noggle, Darlene H., 142
Nolan, John F.
Northrup, Janet M.
Nartz, Thomas A.
Novak, Judith, 144
Noviski, Emil L.
Novotny, Ruth A.
Nowaczyk, John J.
Nowak, Robert H., 100
Nowicki, Joseph A.
Nupp, William P., 195, 200
Nusbaum, Gerald, 213
Nutter, James E.
Nuzzo, Andrew J., 209
Oberlin, Emerson R.
Obryan, John R.
Obryan, Richard E.
Ocallaghan, Sally, 142, 185
Ochs, Larry R.
OConnell, Robert E., 166
OConnell, William J., 168
Odell, Carol P.
Oden, Dale R.
Odesky, Marvin, 154, 201
Odesky, Robert l.
ODonnell, Gerard J., 209
ODonnell, John J., 160
Oleary, Joseph, 166
Oleary, Margaret, 136
Oleynik, Richard W.
Oliver, Joyce M.
Olson, Gary J.
Olszewski, Barbara L.
Ondich, Andrew, 101
Onnenga, Ronald J.
Onweller, Arthur E., 197, 201
Operacz, James T.
Opperman, Judith A., 144, 215
Opre, Joseph M., 170, 193
Orr, Janet, 140
Orzechowski, Richard L.
Osborne, Kay, 138
Oshea, William C., 162
Osstifin, Julius, 196, 198, 201
Osterud, Sharon R.
Ostrowski, Norman P.
Oswald, Charles, 118
Oswald, Geraldine E.
Ott, Mary, 140
Ovall, James A., 201
Overholser, Thomas E., 101
Overmeyer, Julie A., 146
Oulet, Herman, 202
Oxner, David V.
Qzolin, Arthur J.
Pacer, Kenneth, 181, 195, 201
Pacer, Richard, 215
Padilla, Joe L.
Paeth, Carol J.
Palmer, Carolyn, 134, 136
Palovich, George, 213
Paluck, Judith D., 148
Paluck, Stephen, 160
Panning, Henry F.
Pantanella, John G.
Papanicolaou, Andrew C.
Papcun, John, 111, 197
Pappas, John E., 168
Paradysz, Thomas E.
Park Teh Chun
Parke, Richard L.
Parker, Betty L., 144
Parker, Joan G.
Parker, Richard C.
Parks, Harold W.
Parks, James H.
Parlette, Carl, 197
Pasch, Janet, 142
Pasch, Karl R., 164, 191
Pasch, Patricia E., 146
Passante, John A.
Patocki, Francis, 196
Patrick, Donna J.
Patroulis, John, 98, 101, 206
Patterson, George, 111, 187
Patterson, Judy, 146, 175, 177,
Patterson, Norman E.
Patterson, Sue, 146
Paul, Walter R.
Paule, James J.
Pauly, Franklin, 197, 201
Pavkovich, Robert G.
Pawlak, Robert, 111
Pawlecki, Dennis J.
Pawlecki, Henry F.
Payne, Emmett, 153
Payne, Gerald W.
Payne, Ted L., 170, 197
Pealer, Judith E., 215
Pearce, Jerry L.
Pearlman, Barry, 153, 195
Pearson, Elizabeth M.
Pearson, Hal L.
Peatee, Dale J.
Peatee, Kathleen S., 140
Peck, John K.
Peck, Richard B.
Peck, Thomas, 164
Peksa, Diana L.
Pell, Harold R.
Penchef, James R.
Penhorwood, Edwin L., 166
Penwell, Jane K.
Perales, Maria C., 215
Perkins, Jerri D., 198
Perkins, Ray E.
Perla, Gene A.
Perry, Gerald N.
Perry, Kenneth J.
Perry, Marvin D.
Peters, James B.
Peters, John W.
Peters, Nancy C.
Peters, Willie J., 152
Petersen, Laurence M.
Peterson, John B.
Petrick, Robert, 195, 200
Petrie, Edwin T.
Petroft, Donald, 166
Petrykowski, Jerome, 195
Petsche, Francis A.
Pfeifer, John C.
Pfleghaar, Ronald J.
Pfotenhauer, Rodney L.
Phelps, Grace, 215
Phelps, Harold R.
P1i111Dps,DQv1d, 164, 175, 178,
Philipos, Robert, 164
Phillip, Arnold J.
Phillips, Karen L., 195, 199
Phillips, Lyman C.
Phillips, Richard E.
Phillips, William A.
Photos, Nicholas T.
Piatkowski, Jo Anne, 138
Pickle, James R.
Pickle, Robert, 150, 168
Pierce, Mark W., 213
Pierce, Mary Ann, 138, 216
Pigott, A. Daniel, 170
Pilliod, Michael G.
Piniazkiewicz, Robert, 181, 20
Pitts, James E.
Pivarnyik, Stephen, 168, 196,
Plagakis, James L.
Platz, William G., 168
Podiak, Richard S.
Poggemeyer, Lester, 197, 201
Pohoreki, Paul J.
Poitras, Lennet A.
Pollack, Richard S., 209
Poloha, Donald D.
Polsdarter, Rolan D., 196, 204
Pontius, Terry S.
Pantsier, J., 122
Poorbaugh, Gerald R.
Poorman, Dale E., 220, 222
Portman, Richard R.
Posin, Roger Allen, 153
Posner, Curtis, 153
Path, Karol Kay
Portzebowski, Karen, 146
Potter, Janet A., 142
Potter, Raymond E.
Potts, Karen, 131
Poucher, Howell L.
Poulos, Donald C.
Pountney, Daniel R.
Powder, Michael L., 153
Powell, Daryl E.
Powell, James, 101, 153
Powell, Judith A., 144
Powell, Richard H.
Powell, Sandra G., 144, 198
Prala, Shirley A.
Prestler, Carol E.
Price, Donald J.
Price, Lynda, 140
Price, Ronald J.,181
Priddy, Nancy L.
Priebe, Donald, 160,181,196
Prigohzy, Steven H., 209
Pringle, Barry A.
Prosser, Vicki R., 138
Protsik, Robert M., 181
Prattengeier, James N.
Proudfoot, Norman, 213
Przyborowski, Thomas M.
Pucilowski, Chester J.
Purcel, Phyllis D.
Purse, Elizabeth J.
Purse, James R.
Putnam, Jane F.
Querin, Darrell O.
Quertinmont, Thomas E.
Quick, Beverly, 140
Quick, Charles L., 196
Quigley, J. Cranston
Quigley, Mar B.
Quinn, Daniel! P.
Raber, Cassa, 140
Raber, Ralph E.
Rabinowitz, Beryl, 154
Raboy, David A.
Rackus, Rita V.
Racz, John, 204
Raczkowski, Dale P.
Radabaugh, Raymond, 160, 204
Radunz, Betsy, 146
Radunz, Patsy, 146
Rady, Marilyn, 179
Raetzke, William E.
Ragan, Patricia A.
Rahilly, Bonita J.,138, 203
Rohm, Jo Anne, 142, 191
Raizk, Rosalie A., 140,185
Ramsey, James A.
Rapaport, Gladys B.
Rappaport, Dennis P.
Rasi, Andrew, 196, 198, 201
Raueiser, Klaus E.
Rausch, Carol A.
Ravin, Beryl, 154,174, 185, 191
Ray, William S.
Ream, Judith A.
Reardon, John E.
Rearick, Bryan E.
Reber, Jerry, 164
Recht, Robert V-.
Redden, Elinor J.
Reder, Richard M.
Redfield, Janice M.
Reed, Edward Vi.
Reed, James A., 152
Reed, James H.
Reed John R.
Reed, Seaton A., 166
Wi I but
The staff of the 1960 Blockhouse wishes to thank:
THE E. A. O'REILLY PHOTOGRAPHY STUDIO
IIM WALTZ, PHOTOGRAPHER
PAUL SULLIVAN, ART DIRECTOR
DR. W. U. MCDONALD, ADVISOR
EDWARDS BROTHERS, INCORPORATED
THE S. K. SMITH COMPANY
PUBLIC RELATIONS OFF ICE, UNIVERSITY OF TOLEDO'
And the many others without whose help and understanding we
could never have published the 1960 Blockhouse.
-5 O i OLADIEUX CORPORATION coMPuMENrs
: Food Service Management
WHITE HUT DRIVE-INS
Congratulations to the Class of 1960. HQME QF THE
The Gladieux Corporation is proud to
have served you.
Your years at the University of Toledo
have helped to prepare you for the chal- FOUR CONVENIENT LOCATIONS
lenges of tomorrow. Experience, judg-
ment and faith will implement this
training and aid your quest for a well-
CENTRAL AT MONROE
SYLVANIA AT SECOR
The past has been good to you. The
present and future hold even richer oppor-
,unitiesu COLLINGWOOD AT DETROIT
SYLVANIA AT Loclcwooo
' 2140 Ashland Avenue ' Toledo 2, Ohio
Buddies Food Services, I.nc.,
Holiday House, Inc., G 8z H Restaurant Co.
Reeder, Glenn, 195, 200
Rees, Forrest, 164
Reese, Donald G.
Reese, Sally M.
Reeve, Susan L.
Reger, Ronald A.
Rehkopf, Gloria, 146
Reichert, Paul, 194
Reilly, Patrick A.
Reinemuth, George H., 158
Reinhart, William F.
Reisener, Patricia, 136, 199
Reiter, Stanley, 197
Remer, Murray, 150, 154
Rendle, Phyllis V.
Renn, Thomas E.
Reuman, Robert W., 162, 213
Revak, Joseph G.
Rex, Danny L.
Rex, Joseph W.
Reynolds, Charles T.
Reynolds, Marilou, 140
Reynolds, Paul L.
Rhoad, Robert L.
Rhoades, Janet Kay, 136, 182
Rhoades, Jon Ryan
Rhoads, Marilyn R., 179, 185
Richards, Frank P.
Richards, John D.
Richards, Keith C., 201, 204,
Richards, Robert W.
Richardson, David A.
Richardson, David B., 164
Richardson, Richard E.
Richie, Carlton A., 166, 204
Richley, Barton E.
Richman, Anthony J.
Richter, Ceceile K., 192
Richter, Marcia R.
Rickard, Helen M.
Ridenhour, Chester A.
Riehle, John E.
Rietzke, Judith, 192, 193, 204
Rigdon, Sazanne, 215
Riley, Charles A.
Riley, Dennis E.
Riley, John C.
Riley, Robert J., 196
Rinehart, Donald W.
Ringer, Terrence R.
Rink, Elizabeth C.
Riopelle, Ronald R., 197, 198,
201 , 214
Ritter, Janet K.
Ritner, John, 200
Ritter, Frederic C.
Ritzenthaler, Karen A.
Robakowski, Barbara, 203
Robar, Joann M.
Robarge, Walter G.
Robbins, Lloyd L.
Robedeau, Ellen, 144, 204
Robedeau, William F., 220, 221
Roberts, Carroll Ann
Roberts, Judith L., 140, 215
Roberts, William J.
Roberts, William R.
Robinson, Edward, 195
Robinson, James A., 201
Robinson, Jeffrey P.
Robinson, John Scott, 170
Robon, Marvin A.
Rochelle, Lawrence, 162
Rodgers, David, 195, 200
Rodriquez, James R., 158
Roe, Beverly, 136
Roe, Janice, 142
Roehrs, Eugene, 162
Roesler, John F.
Rogers, Daniel M.
Rogers, James F.
Roll, Henry E.
Roman, Robert J., 123
Romer, James E., 170
Ronfeldt, Ted R.
Rose, John R.
Rose, June A., 142
Roshong, Ralph R.,128,160
Ross, Kent, 156
Rossi, Frank R.
Roth, Sandra Lee
Roth, Thomas A., 201
Rothert, David L., 204
Rotondo, Lawrence F., 160
Roughton, Daniel T.
Roughton, Margaret, 144
Routson, Sally F.
Rowlett, James R.
Roynon, Joyce A.
Rozanski, Gerald F.
Rubin, Marlene, 199, 204
Ruddy, Martin T.
Rudolph, Phyllis, 138,181,195,
Rudolph, Ronald, 154
Ruffier, Richard P.
Ruggiero, Nicholas P.
Ruhl, Gary D.
Ruhl, Russell H.
Ruiz, Jesse E.
Rupnow, Donald E.
Rupp, Donna J.
Rupp, Jerry L.
Rusk, Elizabeth L.
Rusk, Gerald W.
Russell, Dennis M.
Russell, James, 170
Russell, Leon C.
Russell, Michael T., 170
Russo, John c., 166, 204, 22o,
Rutchow, Barbara S.
Rutgers, Ronald T.
Rutherford, Edward G.
Rutledge, Lexi C.
Rutschow, John L.
Ryan, Daniel E.
Ryan, Darlene Ann, 140, 204,
Ryan, Janice L.
Ryan, Philip, 111
Ryan, Richard M.
Ryan, Thomas J.
Ryan, Vincent B., 200, 209
Ryan, William E.
Ryan, William H.
Rynder, Jerome L., 203
Rywalski, Robert, 156
Saam, Robert F.
Sack, Gerald E.
Saffir, Fred C., 154
Saffran, Garry A.
Safier, Dennis, 154
Sagarin, Bart S., 153
Sager, Tony B.
Saghafi, Mina, 212
Sakheim, Rosalind S.
Saloff, Georgianna, 199
Salow, Thomas N.
Sampayo, Felix F., 197, 208
Sampson, Glenn J., 164
Samuelson, Donald F.
Sanders, Louis, 154
Sandford, Florence, 202
Sandler, Howard E., 154, 197,
Sandusky, Charles F.
Santos, Felix A.
Sass, Clarence J.
Sattenspiel, Abby S.
Saul, Donald N.
Saunders, Carolyn, 148
Sauppe, Paul M.
Sautter, Robert E.
Savage, John N., 192
Savage, Nancy J., 138
Savage, Robert B., 170, 190, 192
Savage, William E.
Sawin, Marguerite H.
Sawyer, Lucy Ann, 140
Scaletta, Ronald, 181, 196, 200
Schaarschmidt, Donald, 181,
Schad, Edward V.
Schaefer, Fred, 170
Schaefer, Robert, 170
Schafer, Carl E.
Schafer, David J., 158
Schafer, Gregory, 158
Schafer, Harold l.
Schaller, Ruth A.
Schaff, Jessica, 146
Scheibel, David, 154, 195
Schein, Stephen J.
Schepler, Kent L., 162
Scherkoske, Kenneth D.
Scherzer, Donald, 170
Schewe, Carl T., 168
Sehilt, Stephen E.
Schindler, Judith L.
Schlachter, Lois M.
Schlatter, Otto H.
Schlatter, Sally, 198
Schlicher, Jane, 140, 185, 188
Schloneger, Retha, 214
Schlosser, Constance K.
Schlotterback, Ann M.
Schmersal, Lawrence J.
Schmidbauer, James P., 101,
Schmidlin, Dean G.
Schmidt, James E.
Schmidt, Thomas M.
Schmokel, Joyce, 199, 204
Schnapp, Michael E.
Schneider, Nathan, 195
Schneider, Richard D.
Schoemachen, L., 228
Schoembs, George W.
Schofield, Judith L.
Schofield, Robert L.
Scholz, Olive V.
Schroeder, John W., 160
Schroeder, Lois M.
Schroeder, Richard W.
Schudel, Larry R.
Schuler, Charles R.
Schulman, Bonnie R.
Schulte, Betty J.
Schulte, Dorothy E.
Schultz, Donald W.
Schultz, Richard N.
Schultz, Thomas J.
Schumacher, Lee A., 209, 222
Schuster, Thomas L.
Schutt, Carl D., 168
Schwan, Jane, 214, 216
Schwartz, Revo D.
Schwartz, Richard A.
Schwartz, Suzanne C.
Schwemley, George H.
Schwenning, Jack R.
Schwyn, James, 156
Sebold, James M.
Seeley, Phyllis, 203
Seidl, Sharon, 202
Seitz, Lee R.
Selich, Mary T., 136
Sell, Martha E.
Senff, Marilyn E., 146
Senn, Charles L.
Severance, Paul S.
Severence, Terry L.
Sexton, Sharon L.
Seymour, Donald J.
Shadler, Theodore D.
Shadwick, Phyllis J., 140
Shaffer, David L.
Shaler, Nancy L.
Shamas, Gary G.
Shaner, Eldon R.
Shanks, Susan Jane
Shanteau, Donald, 150, 156
Shanteau, Gertrude, 191, 203
Shapiro, David H.
Shapiro, Marshall, 154
Sharpe, Janice L.
Sharpe, Sybil, 134, 144
Shaw, Kenneth F., 168
Shaw, Rex J., 164
Shea, Richard E., 204
Shearon, Patrick C.
Shears, Lawrence C.
Sheehan, James P.
Sheftel, Lee A.
Sheftel, Lynn, 154, 209
Sheinmel, Jean V.
Sheperak, Thomas J., 201, 204,
Sherman, James, 160
Shetley, Ronald F.
Shinabery, Judith D.
Shinds, Sadanand B., 214
Shipman, Allen R.,160
Shipman, Sharon, 148, 175
Shook, Patricia, 134, 138, 199
Shook, Terry R.
Shook, William, 162, 196
Shorter, Donald C., 152
Shouldice, Carol, 138
Shulak, David, 154
Shumaker, Carmen A.
Shuman, David F., 201
Sibberson, Ruth Ellen, 179, 203
Siegel, Gilbert, 164
Siegel, Gilbert H.
Siegel, Paul, 153
Siegel, Rosalyn S.
Siekeres, Judith A.
Sigler, Carl, 156, 200
Silcox Gar 164
Thomasi Rol land E.
Silverman, lrene B., 179
Silvers, Ruth A.
Simmons, lsabelle W.
Simmons, Theo V.
Simms, Donald L.
Simon, Barbara Z.
Simon, Faye, 134
Simon Karl W.
Simon, Margaret A.
Simon, Perry R.
Simonis, Nancy S.
Simpson, James F.
Sims, Melvin L, 153
Sims, William, 153
Singal, Sheldon, 154
Singer, Henry L., 178
Singer, Howard, 153, 179, 180
ak, Steven, 170
Siudara, Jerome E.
Skillas, William J.
Skilliter, Rodger M., 164
Skolnik, Jerome M.
Skowronek, Walter P.
Skroback, Lawrence M.
Slczechowiak, J., 220
Slessman, Foy L.
Slupecki, Jack M.
Smalley, Richard H.
Smay, Marquis, 217
Smiszek, James L.
Smith, Carla A.
Smith, Carol J.
Smith, Charles W.
Smith, Daniel J., 212
Smith, Darrel C., 204
Smith, Darrel Lee
Smith, Dean Allen
Smith, Doyle E., 195
Smith, Ezekiel, 152
Smith, Garry R.
Smith, Jack E., 213
Smith, Jerome, 181, 197, 199
Smith, John Robert, 164
Smith, Larry E., 213
Smith, Martin O.
Smith, Michael R.
Smith, Paul, 209
Smith, Richard Allan, 220, 222
Smith Richard D.
Smith, Richard Lowell
Smith, Richard W.
Smith, Robert Eugene, 101
Smith, Robert H., 181, 197
Spaman, V'.'ilffsm C.
Spang, Sandra Ann
Spangler, James A.
Spangler, Judith A.
Spaulding, Jo Anna, 142
Spaulding, Mary Lynn, 179
Speed, Vincent, 197, 201
Spencer, Janet, 140
Spencer, Julie, 138,182,183,
Spencer, Richard A.
Spencer, William H.
Spencley, Kenneth J., 180
Spice, Gordon, 203, 204
Spielman, Mariorie, 148
Spielman, Thomas R.
Spies, Rosemary L., 199, 212
Spiess, Arlo, 122, 166, 197
Spindler, Norman J.
Spohler, Donald W.
Sprague, Nancy Lou
Sprunk, Barbara, 138
Stadel, Caroline, 138
Staeble, Frederick L.
Stahl, John C.
Staley, Lloyd L.
Staley, Terrill K.
Stamco, Vivien V.
Stamos, George R.
Stamp, James L.
Stanbery, Alfred B.
Standish, James F.
Standish, William, 170
Stanifer, Paul E., 204
Staniszewski, Norman D.
Stapleton, Mary Ellen
Stapleton, Thomas, 170
Starr, Wayne, 101, 111
Stasiak, David D.
Staszak, Lawrence R., 213
Stauber, Ronald, 154, 191
Staubin, Lawrence L.
Stead, Susan Jane
Stehno, Charles E., 101
Steils, Richard T.
Stein, Jeffrey D.
Stein, Joyce A.
Stein, Richard L.
Stein, Samuel M., 154
Steinem, William A.
Steiner, Patrick O.
Steinwand, John A.
Stelnicki, Edward J.
Stemmermann, Kendall A., 160,
196, 201 A
Stenberg, Judith L.
Stephens, Donald E.
Stern, Robert L., 154
Stevens, Robert M.
Stovall, Mary D.
Strahm, M. Joan
Strance, Donald A.
Straub, John C., 170, 189
Streicher, Elizabeth L.
Stringer, Donna C., 212
Strole, Jon Francis
Strumpt, Alan R., 154
Struve, Charles A.
Stucky, Gay C.
Studenka, Donald F., 194
Stukenborg, Frank, 220, 222
Stukenborg, Joseph W.
Stumbo, Nathan W.
Stupas, George F.
Sturm, Charles E.
Suchomma, Judith A., 144, 205
Sughayyar, Naser l.
Sulier, Mary J.
Textor, Brenton A.
Tharp, Carmen A.
Thebeau, Daun Marie
Thibert, James G.
Thomas, Daniel A.
Thomas, Eleanor M., 148
Frederick, 196, 201
Thomas, William G.
Thompson, Carl V.
Thompson, Craig R., 170, 215
Thompson, Susan M.
Thompson, Thomas R.
Sullivan, Janis K.
Sullivan, John J.
Sullivan, Paul, 191
Summers, Mary A.
Sneider, James B., 213
Smith, Ronald E.Smith, Shirley A.
Smith, Thomas H.
Smith, Wayne A., 181, 197
Smoktonowicz, Otto, 170, 180,
Snell, Patricia A.
Surdel, Philip E.
Sutherland, Roger W.
Suttle, Robert B.
Sutts, Donald A.
Swartz, Donna F.
Swartz, Robert It .
Swary, Carol A
Sweet, Gerald A.
Sweney, Suzanne, 144, 199, 212
Sylak, Anthony J.
Szabo, James S.
Szczechowiak, James, 221
Szelagowski, Barbara A.
Szkudlarek, Carol A.
Szor, Joanne l.
Szor, Jo ce M.
Szulborski, Paul M.
Szyskowski, Lilly, 199
Tabor, Kathleen D.
Talaska, Kathryn, 140
Talmage, Lance, 150, 162, 174,
Tanabe, Jeanette, 195, 199
Tanenblatt, Walter L., 197, 201
Tank, Frederick E.
Tank, Gene F.
Tanner, Deanna Sue, 140, 187
Tanner, Janice K.
Tanner, Sharon, 142
Tanner, Sheila, 142, 179
Tarpchinoff, Robert V.
Tavtigian, H. Dawn, 146
Thompson, William l.
Thoms, Clifford N., 209
Thor, Karen, 195, 199
Thorburn, Russell S., 220, 222
Thourot, Joan M., 195, 199
Tie , William B., 196
Tighe, John M.
Tille, Carol, 146
Tiller, Fred A.
Tilton, Sandra L.
Tima, James E.
Timco, Paul, 195, 200
Timiney, Patrick G., 164
Tober, William T.
Tobias, Donald M.
Tobias, John W.
Todd, Patricia, 142
Todd, Robert, 196
Toles, Louis D.
Tomczak, James J.
Tomczak, Thomas N., 203
Toney, Frances E.
Tooman, Lee D.
Topoleski, Anthony J.
Topolski, Thomas, 204
Topper, William R.
Torgler, Terry P., 197
Toth, Andrew, 204
Traudt, Joseph, 150, 160
Tremmel, Kathryn, 14-0
Tripp, Donald J.
Truby, Dennis J.
Trudel, Roger W.
Trueblood, William W.
Tschappat, Robert W.
Tubbs, Marilyn J.
Tucholski, Joanne K.
Tucker, Charles E.
Turby, Michael J.
Turin, Nancy G.
Turner, Jana Kaye
Turner, Joyce M.
Unger, Marle P.
Sniadowski, Adolph J.
Sniadowski, Donna E., 202
Su Ann R., 134, 148
Snyder, Dale R., 204
Snyder, Joan E.
Snyder, Paul Richard
Sn der, Richard W.
Stewart, Ethel R.
Stewart, Frank, 204
Stewart, Joel E.
Stewart, Ronnie R.
Stewart, Wesley D.
Sobb, Valerie K., 134, 138
Sochocki, Thomas E.
Solomon, Bernard, 213, 217
Sommer, Richard A.
Sondergeld, Ronald L.
Sorge, Dennis G.
Sorosiak, Leonard, 196
Sosko, Stephen, 164
Stiles, Edward D.
St. John, Douglas, 168, 197,
St. John, Edwin, L.
St. John, Richard A.
Stockard, Herbert E., 152
Stockard, Marcia A.
Stockman, Robert L.
Stoddard, Le Roy
Stoltz, Jerry, 101, 102
Stone, Richard J., 154, 204
Storm, Richard, 164
Taylor, Caroline R., 202
Taylor, Edward J.
Taylor, Molly M.
Taylor, Sally A.
Tussing, Janice, 14-0
Tussing, Ronald B., 196, 201
Tussing, Thomas R., 180
Tuthill, James R.
Tuttle, Dixie L., 195, 199
, Karl R.
Taylor, Wilma M., 215
Teague, Jan K.
Telb, James A.
Telb, Judith A.
Teneyck, Lyle, 220, 221
Tenney, Thomas H.
Teopas, Paul L.
Terrell, Francis D.
Terrill, William A.
Terry, James K.
Teschner, Theodore B.
Umlauf, William M.
Underwood, Sandra, 146, 192
Unrue, John E.
Urbanowicz, Frank S.
Urbanowicz, Suzanne L.
Urbanski, Barbara J.
Urbanski, Edward, 194
Urbanski, James A.
Utz, John P., 166
Vafen, Kenneth P.
Va encia, Susanan M.
Valencic, Leon, 170
Valencic, Milan D.
Valigosky, Paul A.
Vanarsdall, Charles E.
Van Baaren, Cornelius
Van Dame, Gloria, 148, 216
Vandergrift, Sandra, 14-4, 216
Vanderploeg, Susan, 142
Van Gunten, Linda M.
Van Horn, David G., 160
Van Warmer, David
Veitch, Robert, 178, 180
Veith, John P.
Veres, Frank S.
Veres, John P.
Vergiels, John M., 98, 122
Vick, Royce E.
Vincent, Larry D.
Vincent, Milton J.
Vinson, Kerry L.,146, 182
Viton, Sandra L.
Vlahos, John J.
Vobbe, John T.
Vogelpohl, Marcia, 142
Volmer, Thomas, 168
Voyles, Shirley P., 138
Wachtell, Charles W.
Wack, Eileen L.
Wadovick, David, 166, 195
Wadsworth, Larry D.
Wadsworth, Thomas, 209
Wegenknecht, Karen E.
Wagner, David L.
Wagner, Harold, 194, 221
Wagoner, John E.
Wagoner, Suzanne, 138
Wahl, William L.
Walasinski, David E.
Walbolt, Philip B., 214, 217
Walczak, Carol S.
Wales, Dennis E.
Wales, Janice E.
Walk, Gary E.
Walker, Louis B., 168
Walker, Lynne K., 148,198
Walker, Ronald O.
Walker, Walter B.
Walkowiak, Stanley J.
Wallace, Curtis R.
Wallington, Jack A.
Walters, Charles C., 166, 191
Walters, Gary L.
Walters, Jack R.
Waltz, James D., 170
Walz, Jerry, 217
Wandtke, Judith, 136, 185
Ward, D. Anthony
Warren, Dale, 203
Washington, Katie M.
Wasielewski, John L.
Wass, Janice, 146
Wasserman, Robert L.
Waterman, Richard, 164
Waterman, Thomas J., 164, 189
Watkins, Robert B.
Weaver, Lawrence A., 162
Weaver, Martha, 146
Weaver, Robert A.
Webb, Charles G., 152, 195
Webg, Richard E., 164, 180,
Weber, Barbara L., 148
Weber, James, 195
Weber, Terence E.
Webner, Neil E.,170,193
Weeber, Patricia, 142, 182
Weeks, Henry T., 170, 208
Weglian, Stephen M.
Weil, Alfred S.
Wein, Philip S.
Weintraub, Roy H., 204
Weis, John T.
Weisberg, Philip M., 150, 153
Weisman, Richard 1.
Weiss, Kenneth J.
Welch, Carl S.
Welch, Richard L.
Welker, Carol A., 140
Welker, Mark G.
Welker, Robert A.
Wellnitz, Ann C.
Well, Philip, 157
Wells, James R.
Welsh, Harry M.
Welsheimer, Judith, 140, 192
Welter, Mary Lou, 138
Wendt, Thomas W.
Wengrrow, Gary, 221
Wenner, Thelma J.
Wenrick, Everett P., 122
Werner, David D., 212
Werner, Paul D.
Werner, Richard J.
Wernert, David E.
Wernert, Joseph G., 220, 222
Wernert, Robert W.
Westbrook, Dean L.
Wester, Margaret F.
Westfall, David A.
Weston, Ronald, 152
Wetzel, Mary M.
Wetzler, Donna J.
Wexler, Miriam A.
Wexler, Victor, 168
Whately, Lionel R.
Whitaker, Charlene Sue, 140
Whitcomb, Danny, 220, 222
White, Carl Norman, 158
White, Herbert M.
White, J. Daniel
White, John M.
White, Mary E., 215
White, Patricia A.
White, Richard, 158
White, William L.
Whiteman, Gerald N.
Whiteman, Jill, 179
Whiting, Julian F.,153
Whitmore, David, 138, 199
Whittmore, Beverly D.
Whitney, Kay A., 42, 138
Wichowski, Barbara J.
Wiedemann, lrmgard, 42, 142
Wielinski, Richard P.
Wiens, Bradley E.
Wierszewski, Ronald, 168
Wiggins, Allen F.
Wilde, Michael W.
Wilkie, Dennis, 100, 102
Wildow, Paul l., 154
Willard, Judy, 140
Willey, Robert C.
Willhauck, Lois A.
Williams, David A., 170
Williams, James T., 156
Williams, Judith, 142
Williams, Judith A.
Williams, Rose G., 195
Williamson, Marshall B., 197
Willis, E. Robert
Wilson, John R., 118
Wimberly, Robert, 185
Windisch, Jerry L.
Windisch, Reta D., 198
Windnagle, Carl F.
Winker, Frank, 217
Wirwahn, Joan L., 199
Witmer, David R.
Witt, Robert E., 168, 182
Witte, Michael R.
Witty, William W.
Waerner, Richard, 124
Woessner, Edward E.
wolf, James E.
Wolfe, James R.
Wolfe, Joel M.
Wolfe, June H.
Wolfe, William R.,158
Wolfinger, James A., 213
Wood, Cyrus O.
Wood, David, 175, 182, 208
Woods, Clark L.
Woods, Louis, 170
Woods, Sandra, 140
Woodward, Peter E.
Woody, Linda Jean
Woolford, David, 160
Woolley, Patricia A., 138, 19
Worline, James, 209
Worster, Robert D.
Woytowich, Robert J.
Wozniak, Samuel J.
Wrasse, Marvelene J.
Wrest, Terry A.
Wright, Carole A., 136
Wright, Patricia A.
Wright, Samuel H.
Wright, Thomas F.
Wroblewski, Phyllis M.
Wroldsen, John O., 209
Wrzesinski, Phyllis A., 136
Wuerfel, Roger E.
Wyckoff, R. David
Wynne, John W.
Yager, Frank O.
Yanchar, James, 111
Yant, Kenneth B.
Yarnell, James A.
Yarton, Donald S.
Yates, Roy R.
Yeager, Albert, 214, 220, 221
Yeager, Donald M.
Yeager, Gerald F.
Yeager, John, 201
Yeager, Nelson E.
Yeager, Sharon M.
Yearley, Kaaren M.
Yerg, Elizabeth J., 144
Yerger, H. Judson
Yerkes, Charles, 197
Young, Kay C.
Young, Richard O.
Young, Roi W.
Youngblood, Allen, 204
Youngs, Lawrence R.
Zablocki, Veronica L.
Zachman, Jon A.
Zaenger, Carole, 136
Zaias, Linda, 134, 136, 203
Zak, James J.
Zapadka, Chester P.
Zapica, Dave J.
Zapsic, Richard F., 101
Zaryczanskie, Rosie T.
Zaugg, John Philip, 203, 204
Zaugg, W. Wynne
Zech, James R.
Zedlitz, Gerald, 164
Zedlitz, Robert H.
Zeiter, Marilyn B.
Zelaya, David A
Zellers, Darryl D., 195, 200
Zepf, Arthur L.
Zibbel, Barbara S., 148
Zielinski, Herman J.
Zieman, Herbert H.
Zientek, William T.
Zihlman, Andrea M.
Zimmerman, Rae S.
Zimmerman, Sanford L., 154
Zimmerman, William D.
Ziolkowski, Frederic P.
Zirkel, Paul R., 203
Zoldawski, Thomas A.
Zuchowski, John, 168
Zucker, Janet, 142, 174, 175
Zweifel, Gary M.,196
Zychowicz, Lawrence A, 204
Zyp, Neil John
5:25-hal 0.?,f:11W,L ,Q.x,.,-v..,-..m4,.A,,L.,!f,,,,..,,,y
3 iwi?.4',MQj WL J-mf,-J
,mwzrwg 'g ,, zz,m.,4'bw4fW2f4fjk:1H,fe'auW..mf7,
75? WQWQQWZWM jj?
' ff H fm
3:-'K 2?jl!.r,vr"Rvfx:'l nvv. -. W i - -. :ft-x'vLg,'?f'dpv3-!fV,.6x!":g, 4. 'nga ' -T Y'
V o N
Q 1 A 'W
S 3 I ' " n
a ' 4'
2, ,Qs H
' ' , ' .f ,J
wg- V , Q I ' l
,ff , ,
' I ' "fe ,
54 ' I . I
I' ll I
"YV didn' "" " - ' ' -f-V 9
Kuff? - v V 1 ...f.. 44 -rr-
" ' ' 1 ' ' ., . -T
'N . -
- u , :ga A: t 'vf 7 L 1
ff' A' 1 --' 'f' .- .
N A A 'gs -A-,
.gfgfrf g ,'-Q'-,wh
., M 1 ,,,,
Suggestions in the University of Toledo - Blockhouse Yearbook (Toledo, OH) collection:
Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today!
Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? E-Yearbook.com has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly!
Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? E-Yearbook.com can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. E-Yearbook.com will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.
Material on this website is protected by copyright laws of the United States and international treaties.
No protected images or material on this website may be copied or printed without express authorization.