University of Cincinnati - Cincinnatian Yearbook (Cincinnati, OH)

 - Class of 1954

Page 1 of 352

 

University of Cincinnati - Cincinnatian Yearbook (Cincinnati, OH) online yearbook collection, 1954 Edition, Cover
Cover



Page 6, 1954 Edition, University of Cincinnati - Cincinnatian Yearbook (Cincinnati, OH) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1954 Edition, University of Cincinnati - Cincinnatian Yearbook (Cincinnati, OH) online yearbook collection
Pages 6 - 7

Page 10, 1954 Edition, University of Cincinnati - Cincinnatian Yearbook (Cincinnati, OH) online yearbook collectionPage 11, 1954 Edition, University of Cincinnati - Cincinnatian Yearbook (Cincinnati, OH) online yearbook collection
Pages 10 - 11

Page 14, 1954 Edition, University of Cincinnati - Cincinnatian Yearbook (Cincinnati, OH) online yearbook collectionPage 15, 1954 Edition, University of Cincinnati - Cincinnatian Yearbook (Cincinnati, OH) online yearbook collection
Pages 14 - 15

Page 8, 1954 Edition, University of Cincinnati - Cincinnatian Yearbook (Cincinnati, OH) online yearbook collectionPage 9, 1954 Edition, University of Cincinnati - Cincinnatian Yearbook (Cincinnati, OH) online yearbook collection
Pages 8 - 9
Page 12, 1954 Edition, University of Cincinnati - Cincinnatian Yearbook (Cincinnati, OH) online yearbook collectionPage 13, 1954 Edition, University of Cincinnati - Cincinnatian Yearbook (Cincinnati, OH) online yearbook collection
Pages 12 - 13
Page 16, 1954 Edition, University of Cincinnati - Cincinnatian Yearbook (Cincinnati, OH) online yearbook collectionPage 17, 1954 Edition, University of Cincinnati - Cincinnatian Yearbook (Cincinnati, OH) online yearbook collection
Pages 16 - 17

Text from Pages 1 - 352 of the 1954 volume:

- ------- - - - - -n Q,-KA 45955 mm Alywfikkf M W , Y f x Page I l954 CINCINNATIAN Virginia Boneau, Edifor Barry Cors, Business Mgr PUBLISHED BY THE STUDENT BODY OF THE UNIVERSITY OF CINCINNATI CINCINNATI, OHIO I THE 1954 CINCINNATIAN A CITY ON A RIVER 7 w Y l I w 1 .l n HILLS AND CLIFTDN HILL Page 5 Since Cincinnati is a city built on seven hills, it is more than fitting that its tower of learning should be built upon one of these hills. As every UC student knows the campus, aside from being a group of small hills, Covers the peak of Clifton Hill. This bit of geography explains why every approach to the campus is made by way of several long flights of steps. Thus to gain knowledge at UC, every student must trocl the tiresome, and weary, path uphill. dv ' M WIGCJRCTQALE N HEY ,,.,f-wg... CLIFTON AVENUE One might spend his whole life on Clifton Avenue: the most important events of his life might happen somewhere along that street. One might he horn at Deaconess or at Good Samaritan Hos- pital: he might live in one of the houses along that street. Perhaps he would begin his education at Clifton Avenue grade school, and then attend Hughes junior and Senior High Schoolg and, of course, he would come to UC for his college education. He might choose a profession-medicine, husiness, teaching-that would enahle him to work somewhere along Clifton Avenue. He might marry and decide to live on Clifton near his parents. And when he should die, perhaps he would be buried in the graveyard at the very end of the street that had heen the scene of the most important events of his life: Clifton Avenue. WHERE LIFE BEGINS AND ENDS. SCHOOL DAYS. SCHOOL DAZE. TRODDING THE STRAIGHT AND NARROW. IT HAPPENS TO THE BEST OF US. THE END OF THE ROAD. Page 7 2 ,,f"" . ah kwa? ?' i v-4 w ENROUTE TO THE LIBRARY. "DOWN YOU GO". APPROACHING THE CAMPUS The CHDIPUS picture is easily clominatecl by lVlclVlicken tower, which looks down not only on the sorority and fraternity houses hut over the University's new and olrl liuilclings. It overlooks the Alms building and faces the Union tower whose clock and chimes are well known by all students because they are the landmarks first seen as they near campus. Page I0 . .e A s f l . 1' . I ,W I xA, CHRISTMAS VACATION JUST AROUND THE CORNER. THE LONG TREK TO THE STUDENT PARKING LOT. wfwb5I5a-4 Page II ON CAMPUS BACK TO THE OLD GRIND 0 I'LL STUDY AFTER THIS HAND 0 HOW MUCH DID YOU SAY? 0 CELEBRATING AFTER EXAMS 0 FEELS GOOD TO RELAX AFTER RUSHING AROUND 0 Page I2 MICK AND MACK 0 GETTING WRITER'S CRAMPS. Page I3 Guarding the entrance to lVlclVlicken Hall, Mick and Mack have be come a tradition at UC. This year they celebrated their fiftieth year on the campus. Their history must be a great one although their true age is not known. Bought in Italy in the mid 180035 the marble lions graced the estate of Jacob Hoffner until 1904 when they were given to UC. ln their two and one half decades at the University, Mick and Mack have greeted everyone who has climbed the 'many steps up to the breezeway between Hannah and Cunningham Halls. F e -1, A ' .af x 'gif me-di ,M 'Z 1 , QW M CR? 9 -. .A .V P 'If ' . R+, ,fig . whfzizfz' ' K Q,-,M -11 S., X52 'I ' W ' ' 'Q' -' ,mu - .. .W mo. Ts Q ' A '15 353 .xr PEOPLE THE FACULTY DINING ROOM, NOTHING LIKE THE GRILL. Usually when one thinks about the people which a university campus encompasses, the typically peppy coed and the beer-chugging fraternity man are immediately hrought to mind. However, the men and women on the UC campus are people with diverse beliefs, interests, and pur- poses. Some of the coeds are serious career women, busy housewives, and clevotecl mothers. There are even a few knowledge-thirsting grandmothers. Likewise, there are men who have never set foot inside a fraternity house, some extreme Bohemian indivitlualists, others just inciivicluals. Suave business men are interspersed among the uhoi polloifi as well as the fellows who are working their way through college. 4 STUDENTS AND PROFESSORS SHARE ONE DREAM. Page I5 THE NEAT PEOPLE ENGINEERS SHOOTING AN ANGLE 4 14 1 b, W 'W " ' Y ,f ' ' M 1,.. 5 1 r Y X , 5, 1 m x ' ' , "ww 4 255. fy? '. ' 3? FL. LFEA n ' fwwf'Q'21Q2g?er:S uf 1 5 mf., f fs":f'f X :mr ' 5 , ww ' 1 'xy E , Q if? 1 gg ' Q .Q .3 fe. fm Q :.,g5s1' ' mm E, ig wMM"'f .V My,-f ,cvf""' KN 4 ,W 4 f ff J INDUSTRY AND THE CO-OP SYSTEM The University of Cincinnati, the school which three decades ago pioneered the present form of the co-operative system, today can prove, with examples too numerous to count, the value of a program combining class work with practical Held experience. Vifith the colleges of Business Administration, Applied Arts, and Engineering op- eraling under the system, UC supplies students to shops, ofhces, and construction in the Cincin- nati area and many other parts oi the country. The progranfs success lies in the growth of the mutual value between a student and his coeop company as he advances in college. rn wfx A align . WATCHING THE SHOW OF TODAY AND DESIGNING THE CAR OF TOMORROW SUPERVISING "WHAT'S MY LINE" 1 Page 20 5,4 fl . Xi! ' H in AVVfiffffgfgfgfgEg5555353555E553EgEgEgEg555g5gEgE3E5EgEg5gEg5gEgE,,,ggigfgfx '1ErErEiS 3: COLLEGES AND ADMINISTRATION APPLIED ARTS MEDICINE NURSING AND HEALTH ARTS AND SCIENCES BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION TEACHERS COLLEGE ENGINEERING GRADUATE SCHOOL HOME ECONOMICS EVENING COLLEGE LAW ADMINISTRATION APPLIED ARTS DEAN ERNEST PICKERING The newest, and many would say, the most beautiful building on campus is the center of the College of Applied Arts, the Alms building. Scurrying around over the entire campus can be found some of tomorrowis artists and architects, easily identified by all the supplies they carry with them. Tucked under one arm is the familiar tackle box that seems to be as much a part of them as the huge drawing board, grasped with the other hand. And ol course, held by a spare finger here and there are a few books. Come spring, and despite their burdens, they are the envy ol the rest of the campus with their out-of-doors, sketching classes. Any Applied Arts student will hasten to add that pleasant as life may seem in this college, here too are involved many hours of hard work, but fo interested, the rewards to come are compensation eno r those ugh. Page 22 1 i 4 1 K Q 1 4 2 1 N s I I ROW I-Pfiester, J., Foyer, R., Reichle, A., Rhocdes, N. ROW Z-Greiwe, B., Orth, D., Miller, B.. Wachs, D., O'ReiIIy, J., Kobbe, E. APPLIED ARTS TRIBUNAI. Once again the Applied Arts Tribunal began its program full of activities to promote better relations among the A.A. student body. First on the agenda was an orientation week program of skits and infor- mation about the college for freshmen, which was followed by a mixer. One of the biggest events of the year was the annual Beaux Arts Ball, where cre- ative students arrive in anything from cardboard boxes to elaborate costumes from outer space. Be- sides the student-faculty egg-nog party at Christmas. the A.A. tribunal held a series of lectures by out- standing personalities in particular fields of artg it also published L'0ne Quarter Scalefl the A.A. maga- zine with articles and sketches by the students in the various departments. Wilidiiig up the year, seniors were bid farewell at the all-college picnic. Page 24 I. D. S. A. A One of UC's newest organizations, the Industrial Design Students Association, was founded in 1951 by Applied Arts students. To promote the professional aspects of student acti- vities. and to enlarge the student industrial designerls under- standing ofthe present and future scope of his profession, the club schedules several field trips to various industries as well ONE QUARTER SCALE STUDENTS INCLUDING FACULTY. ROW I-Tsimaras, N., Wenick, R., Heinhold, W., ISA THE ROW I-Kuehnle, E., Jacobson, J., Sun, ROW 2-Malotf, J,, Ruff, R., Wclqvisf, D. Hockenberry, J. ROW 3-Kobbe, E., Allender J., Teague, W,, McCarH, C. as films on subjects relating to design. The organization en- ables students to meet established members of their chosen profession, and to learn more about their held from the lec- tures given at the meetings. During the year l.D.S.A. joins other Applied Arts organizations for social affairs, and it awards a scholarship to some worthy industrial design student at the end of the year. CREATIVE MAGAZINE WRITTEN FOR AND BY THE APPLIED ARTS OPINIONS AND WORK OF FAMOUS ARTISTS AND UNIVERSITY Kirstel, H., Nordyke, K., Rcfliff, M. if 5 32' -E' 1 5' Page 25 H. T M kl R G hl B Bdllenline J ROW2 Chase B Meyers C Christman J Nordykc K Copens, B., ROW I-Parry, N., Quinn, C., Heitkamp, ., erc e, ., e , ., , . - , ., , ., , ,, , ., Reichle, A., Goodman, J., Hewitt, M., Mathews, J. ROW 3-Hayes, B., Von Eaton, P., Pfiester, J., Miller, J., Cohen, R., Weise, S., Wurst, J., Martin, C., Pollard, A. ROW 4-Franklin, S., Potts, J., Takaesu, S., Brad, S., Nolfing, R., Crumrine, P., Kennedy, R., Parsell, K., Lawyer, E. fx if E 15 '25' A DELTA PHI DELTA Delta Phi Delta's University of Cincinnati chapter, Alpha Zeta, in its twelfth year on campus, is continually rising in importance and prestige. The Applied Arts honorary, limited to Design and General Art majors who maintain a B average for two consecutive years, usually meets bi-weekly to plan its activities, most of which concern the well heing oi the Applied Arts College. For instance, each year the group sponsors a Christmas sale fea- turing paintings, ceramics, and cards to raise scholarship funds. During the past five years scholarships were awarded to Applied Arts students as a result of the sales. The local chapter has set an example for the national fraternity with its active scholarship funcl raising campaign. Another function is the annual Eggnog party held during the yule season in the Ahns huilding. Witll the coming of spring, a competition of work clone hy the members was conducted and awards given. Also Alpha Zeta sent a delegate to the Delta Phi Delta national convention held in Des Moines in June. Honorary initiates of 1953-54 were faculty members, Mr. Foster and Mr. Quayle, who have shown recent contributions to art. Page 26 SCARAB Scholastic achievement in the Colleges of Applied Arts and Architec- ture is rewarded by election to membership in the national honorary organ- ization, Scarab. This group, founded in 1909, seeks to encourage and help , the architectural students and to promote lasting friendships among the W future members of the architecture profession. Meetings, held three times mm each section, give the members an opportunity to discuss problems and new ideas. Faculty members and Cincinnati architects are invited to be guest speakers. The annual sketch competition is considered the favorite of the several contests held each year by this group. Students who have achieved a HB" average or better are elected to Scarab and become mem- : bers at the annual Initiation Banquet. This year, the banquet celebrated the twenty-fifth anniversary of the Osiris Temple Chapter founded at the ' University of Cincinnati in 1929. Since Scarab has among its purposes the promotion of fellowship and the bringing together of men of congenial in- terests, it sponsors a round of social affairs each year. Included are dances and in the spring an alumni picnic which honors architects who were former Scarab members. TOP ROW I-Murray, G., Cohen, J., Stewarf, H., Zoun, E., Bills, H.. Gartner, J. LOWER ROW I-Rinehart, W., Mattson, W., Martin, R., Cox, H., Romundo, F. ROW 2-Clipson, A., Criscione, E., Almonfe, P., Gedickian, D., D'OIiveira, A., Thoben, H. ROW 3-Bredemeir, R., Friedman, 5., Bellnky, C., Powers, F., Gorn, G., Strickland, D., Ogle, R. ROW 4- Blombers, H., Fontcnese, A., Vick, K., Thul, A., Jackson, W., Hill, R., Beard, B. '?i'i' rum RE fffffi summers! ,:.,-1 2555552515 I AARONSON, NELSON CARLfB.S., Cincinnati, Ohio-Scarab. ALFORD, ANGUS NOTLEY-B,S., Cincinnati, Ohio-Phi Delta Theta, Intramurals, Arnold Air Society, Scarab, BALLENTINE, JAMES MARTINfB.S., Charleston, West Virginia- Larnbda Chi Alpha, l.D.S.A,, Delta Phi Delta, U.C. Sailing Club. BARBER, RICHARD JAMES-B.S., Rochester, New York-Aauaal lPres.l, U.M.A.C. lV. Pres,l, Orientation Bd. lChrn.t, Y.Nl.C.A. lCabinentl, Metra, Men's Senate, Delta Phi Delta, Designer's Art Appreciation Society lLib.l, Wesley Foundation, Westminster Foundation, R.E.W. O BARTHOLOMEW, H. D.-Norwood, Ohio. BEARD, WILLIAM C.fB.S., Lawrenceburg, Indiana-Scarab, Theta Chi lMonrnouth Collegel. BIAGI, QUINTIN JAMES-B.S., Shelbyville, Kentucky-Scarab. BOYER, NANCY E.-B.A.A. and B.S., Cincinnati, Ohio-Kappa Kappa Gamma lRec. Sec.l, Delta Phi Delta, Kappa Delta Pi lChrn.l, Glee Club, Mumrriers, Y.W.C.A,, lvy Chain. APPLIED ARTS O BRAMLAGE, WILLIAM A.-Cincinnati, Ohio. emu., RONALD Rlci-rARDvB.s., Cincinnati, OhiogSigma Alpha Epsilon lPres., V. Pres., Rush Chm,, Chroniclerl, Sigma Sigma lPres.l, Cincinnatian lEd., Assoc. Ed., Art Ed.l, ODK lProiects Chm.l, Metro lPres., Secyl, Ulex lV. Pres.j, Sophos lTreos.l, Pi Delta Epsilon, Sr. Class Treas., Jr. Class Treas., l.F.C., Y.Nl.C.A. lPub. Dir.j, Exhibition Com., Men's Senate IV. Pres.l, A.A. Tri- bunal lTreas,l, Bd. ot Publications, Kampus King Ct., Social Bd., News Record lArt Statil. BRUNNER, CAROLE LEE-B.S., Cincinnati, Ohio-Zeta Tau Alpha lV. Pres., Rush Chrrml, Delta Phi Delta, Jr. Adviser, lvy Chain, Newman Club, Co-Ep Club, W.A.A., Jr. Prom Court, Spirit Inc. BUETHER, JOAN-B.A.A., Cincinnati, Ohio-Theta Phi Alpha. 0 BUSCH, DONALD KENNETH-B.S., Queens Village, New York City- Alpha Sigma Phi. BUSSER, RUTH KATHRYN-B.A.A. and B.S., Cincinnati, Ohio-Zeta Tau Alpha lPledge Pres., Cc-Rush Chm., V. Pres,l, Delta Phi Relta, Kappa Delta Pi, Y.M.C.A., Mummers, Jr. PanHell. CALLISON, PATRICIA CAROLYN-B.A.A. and B.S., Slab Fork, West Virginia-Alpha Chi OrnegalPres.t, Alpha Lambda Delta, C-uidon, Mortar Board, Dorm Cabinet lPres., Jud. Chm.l, R.E.W. Chm, CAREY, GRANVILLE, O.-B.S., Ludlow, Kentucky-Phi Eta Sigma, Scarab, Arnold Air Society. 0 CHAMPLIN, RODMAN L.-Cincinnati, Ohio. COLEMAN, NANCY SUE-B.A.A., Cincinnati, Ohio-Delta Delta Delta lt-list., Rush Chm., Pres.t, Guidon, Red Cross lMotor Corps Chm., Chm.j, Cincinnatian, Fr. Praiect, Music Cam., Student Dir., Mummers, Kampus King lPub. Chm.l, Jr. Adviser lSyrnbols Chnmt, Y.W.C.A., Cincinnatus Society, Women's Senate, V.I.C., Panhell. lSec.t, Greek Week lPub. Chm., Chm,l, lvy Chain. COOK, DONALD GUY-B.S., Beckley, West Virginia-Student A.l,A. CORRY, MYRA ALMA-B.A.A., and B.S,, Cincinnati, OhiofChi Omega lCorr. Sec.l O CORS, MELVA ANN-B,S., and B,A,A,, Cincinnati, Ohio-Kappa Kappa Gamma lPledge Chm.l, Mortar Board, Alpha Lambda Delta, Guidon, Delta Phi Delta, Kappa Delta Pi, Jr. Adviser lCo- Chrn.l, Exhibition Com., R.E.W., V.l.C., Class Sec. lSoph. and Jr.J, Women's Senate lTreas., Pres.l, Orientation Bd., Student Council, lvy Chain. COX, HARRY NEAL-B,S., Cincinnati, Ohio-Scarab lSec.t, Phi Kappa Tau lat Ohio Univ.l, Student A.l.A, CRUMRINE, PAUL GARYfB.S., Cincinnati, Ohio-American Corn- mons Club lSteward, Soc, Chm., Rush Chm., V. Pres.l, Mummers, Arts Bd., Spirit Inc., l,F.C., Y.M.C.A., Delta Phi Delta, EDELEN, LOIS MARIE-B.S., Parkersburg, West Virginia-Memorial Dorm Cab. lV. Pres.l Page 28 I FAGIN, ROBERT WILLIAM-B.S., Cincinnati, Ohio-Sigma Chi lEd.l Delta Phi Delta, Scabbard and Blade, One Quarter Scale lMar.. Ed,i, Jr. Advertising Club, Designers Art Appreciation Society, Swimming Team ldiveri, Men's Senate, U,C. on Campus. FOERSTER, BERND-B.S., Cincinnati, Ohio-Y.M.C,A. iSec.j, Interna- tional Club lPres.i, Scarab lSec,I, Student Chapter A.l.A, FONTANESE, ALVIN THOMAS-B.S., Duauesne, Pennsylvania-Lamb da Chi Alpha lPres., V. Pres., Soc. Chm., Praiects Chm., Pledge Pres.l, A.A, Tribunal lPres., Soc. Chm,l, Beaux Arts Boll lChm.i, Scarab, Student Council, Y.M.C.A., Men's Senate, Metro, Metro Benefit Show, l.F.C., l.F.P,C., Collegiate Day, Mummers, U.C. on T.V. FUHRMANN, JUDY SAVERY-B,S., Cincinnati, OhioiCincinnatian, Mummers, Co-ep Club, News Record, Arts Corn., Spirit Inc., Jr. Adviser, Orientation Bd., A.A. Tribunal, U.C. on T.V., Student Council, Profile, One Quarter Scale, Ivy Chain, Jr. Prom Com. O GALLE, CAROLYN E.-B.S,, Batesville, lndianaiDelta Phi Delta. GEHL, MARY BETTY-B.S., Cincinnati, Ohio-Delta Phi Delta lPledge Chm.i, One Quarter Scale lLiterary Edt, Designers Art Apprecia- tion Society fSoc. Chm.l GIBSON, JOHN MILTON-B.S., Boggstown, Indiana. GLASGOW, HERBERT B., JR.-B.S., Cincinnati, Ohio-Phi Delta Theta, A.A. Tribunal IV. Pres.i, Student Council, Scarab, Intramurals lTrack, Football, Baseball, Ritlei, Spirit Inc., Mummers lPubI. Chm.l, Sailing Club lSec.l, Y.M.C.A. 0 GUY GERALD E.-B.S., Harttort City, Indiana-Student Chapter ot A.l.A. HAGEL, JOHN LOUIS-B.S., Cincinnati, Ohio-Phi Kappa IV. Pres., Pledge Discip., Historianl, l.F.C., Co-op Day. HAKE, HARRY Ill-8.S., Wyoming, Ohio-Psi Upsilon. HART, PATRICIA CAROL-B.S., Cincinnati, Ohio-Kappa Delta, Glee Club, Penguin Club, Mummers Guild, Water Basketball, Jr. Prom Com., Jr. Prom Queen, Designers Art Appreciation Society iCorr. Sec.i, Ivy Chain. O HARTMAN, JUDITH ANNiB,S., Cincinnati, Ohio-Kappa Kappa Gamma, Alpha Lambda Delta, Delta Phi Delta, Kappa Delta Pi, Exhibition and Dar-ce Corn., Y.W.C.A, HAUBROCK, GLENN OMER-B.S., Coricinnati, Ohio. HAYES, BARBARA VANDERHEID-B.S., Cincinnati, Ohio-Kappa Kappa Gamma lAss't Treas., V, Pres,I, A.A. Tribunal lTreas,l, Jr. Adviser, Delta Phi Delta, Ivy Choin. HEINZ, ROSIE M.-B.A,A. and B,S., Cincinnati, OhioiAlpho Chi Omega lSoc. Chrml, Y.W.C.A,, Dance Cam. lChm.j, Program Com., A.A. Tribunal, Kampus King Dance lChm.l, V. Pres. ol Jr. Class, Jr. Adviser, W.A.A. 0 HEISER, CHARLES H,-B.S., Wyoming, Ohio-Pi Kappa Alpha, Y.M.C.A. IV. Pres.t, Sophos, Men's Senate, News Record, Dance Corn., Arnold Air Society, Designers Art Appreciation Society. HEITKAMP, HARRY THOMAS-B.S,, Cincinnati, Ohio-Alpha Sigma Phi lAssoc. Ed., Prodicus, Treas., V. Pres.l, Phi Eta Sigma, Phi Eta Sigma Award, Y.M.C.A., lnter'Y fCo-Ed.l, Delta Phi Delta lTreas., Pres.j, A.A. Tribunal lChm. Publications Comm., Treas.l, Profile lArt Ed.l, Tacklebox lEd.j, Pi Delta Epsilon, Jr. Prom lChm. Program Com,l, Men's Senate Adviser, l.F.C., Cincinnati Art Club. HEUER, ELAINE B.-B.S., Cincinnati, Ohio-Delta Phi Delta lkec. Sec.l, Y.W.C.A. HEWITT, MARY LOUiB.S. and B.A,, Cincinnati, Ohio-Alpha Delta Pi lSec. and Rush Chm.l, Delta Phi Delta, Ponhell. lSec.l I HILL, DAVID BREWER-B.S., Cincinnati, Ohio-Fr. Track and Crass Country, Varsity Crass Country. HOLEWINSKI, DANIEL JEROME-B.S,, Toledo, Ohio. JACKSON, WILLIAM GEORGE-B.S., Poplar Branch, North Carolina -Alpha Tau Omega lExec. Com.l, Y.M,C.A. JOHNSON, JAMES O.-E.S., Cincinnati, Ohio. I KEES, EMILY JANE-B.S,, Latonia, Kentucky-Alpha Chi Omega, Ivy Chain, Glee Club, Jr. Prorn lPoster Chm.i, Sr, Pram lPoster Chm.i, Y.W.C.A., CoeEp Club, Co-Op Day lPoster Chm.l, Forty Niners, Designers Art Appreciation Society. KINSEL, DONNA A.-B.S., Indianapolis, Indiana-Designer's Art Appreciation Society lParliamentarianl. KIRSTEL, HARVEY EDWIN-B.S., New York, New YorlceOne Quarter Scale lAssoc. Ecl.i KLOSE, ALBERT ARTHUR-8.S., Cincinnati, Ohio-Pi Kappa Alpha, Union Board, Exhibition Comm, lChm.I O KOENIGSTEIN, DANIEL J., Jr.-B.S., Cincinnati, Ohio. Kosten, WILLIAM D.-Rocky River, am. KUEHNLE, EUGENE FRANCIS-B.S., Cincinnati, Ohio-Industrial De- sign Students Association fSec., Pres., Program Dir.j, Junior Class Adviser, Men's Senate Advisory V53-'54i. LAIBSON, ESTELLE SARAH-B.S., Cincinnati, Ohio-Delta Phi Epsif lon, Hillel. Page 29 ,,..v" PLEASING Z POTENTIAL i .A ,. ,.,z.,.,,A. LALLY, RICHARD CHARLES!B.S., Newark, Ohio-Delta Phi Delta, LEARY, GWYNNE-B.S,, Cincinnati, Ohio-Theta Phi Alpha IV. Pres.l, Y.W.C.A., Newman Club, Red Cross, Sailing Club ISoc. Chnml, Music Com., News Record. MALES, DAVID L.4B.S., Cincinnati, Ohio. MARCEL, EDWARD THOMAS4B.S., Painesville, Ohio-Alpha Tau Omega, Scarab. MARTIN, ROBERT E.-B.S., Cincinnati, OhiofScarab lPres.l, One Quarter Scale, Cooperative Engineer. MATTSON, WALFRED ANDREW-B.S., Cincinnati, OhiofScarab. McCARTT, LARRY LEE-B.S., South Fart Mitchell, Kentucky-Murnmers, l.D.S.A., Student Directory, Designers Art Appreciation Society. MERCKLE, ROSE ANN-B.S., Cincinnati, Ohio-Kappa Delta lHis- torian, Treas.J, Delta Phi Delta lSec.l, One Quarter Scale lAsst, Literary Ed.l, A.A, Tribunal, Bowling, Jr, Prorn Corn., lvy Chain, Y.W,C,A., Co-Ep Club, Designer's Art Appreciation Society lHistorianl. APPLIED ARTS MERRITT, HELEN JANET-B,S., Blanchester, Ohio-Penguin Club, Pro, file, Co-Rec. Volleyball, Designers Art Appreciation Society iTreas.l, Alpha Gamma Delta lSocial Ctirn., Special Events Chrn., Rush Chm.l MILLER, VIOLA JEAN-B.S., Cincinnati, Ohio-Band, Designers Art Appreciation Society lSec.l, Tau Beta Sigma lSec.j, Warnen's Senate, Westminstei Foundation. PARRY, NANCY HUNTINGTON-B.A,A., Cincinnati, Ohio-Kappa Alpha Theta lRec. Sec.l, Delta Phi Delta lCorr. Sec.l PATTERSON, HUGH R.-B.S., Dayton, OhiofSigrna Alpha Epsilon, lChroniclerl, l.D,S.A., T.G.l.F. PECSOK, JOHN G.-B.S., Noblesville, Indiana-A,A, Tribunal, Amer. Institute ol Arch. IV. Pres.l, Scarab, Pi Kappa Alpha lPre5., V. Pres.l PEEBLES, JEWELLfCovington, Kentucky. PEREZ-FERNANDO, REiNALDO-ALS., Hato Rey, Puerto Rico. PHILLIPS, EARL, JR.-B.S., Rodertield, West VirginiofA.l.A. POTTS, JOHN HOLMES-B.S., Cincinnati, Ohio-Lambda Chi Alpha lPres,, Sec., Publicity Chrn., Ed.l, l.F.C., Glee Club lTreas., Poster Chrn.j, Sailing Club lFleet Cpt., Publicity Chm., Ed.l, News Record lAdvertising Layout Mgr.l, Profile, Cincinnatian, Tacklebox, Delta Phi Delta, Variety Corn., Murnrners, Y.M.C.A. QUINN, CAROLE CATHERINE-B.A,A., Cincinnati, Ohio-Jr. Adviser, Music Com., Theta Phi Alpha lPres, Pledge Class, Scholarship Chm., Rec. Sec.l, Jr. Pan Hell., V.l,C., Delta Phi Delta lCorr. Sec,l, Ivy Chain. RAUH, JACK KENNETH-B.S., Dayton, Kentucky-Larnbcla Chi Alpha, l.D.S.A. RAMUNDO, FRANK PAUL--B.S., Cincinnati, Ohio-Scarab, Glee Club REICHLE, ELIZABETH ANN-B.S., Cincinnati, Ohio-A.A. Tribunal lSec., Educ. Chnml, Alpha Chi Ornega IV. Pres.t, Delta Phi Delta, One Quarter Scale, Ivy Chain, Co-Ep Club lExec. Bd.l, Jr. Prorn lDecorations Chnml, Jr. Adviser, Y.W.C.A., Beaux Arts Ball Com., Designers Art Appreciation Society lPublic Relations Chm.j RINEHAERT, DONALD LEE-B.S., Dayton, Ohio-Aquaal lTreas., Chap- lain . RINEHART, WILLIAM R.-B,S., Cincinnati, Ohio4Acacia LV. Pres., Rush Chrri., lntramuralsl, Scarab. RISSER, JAMES ALLEN-B.S., Toledo, Ohio!Y.M.C.A., Sailing Club, Alpha Sigma Phi. Page 30 RUFF, ELMER ADOLPH-B.A.A. and BS., Cincinnati, OhiogDelta Phi Delta IMgr. Christmas Salel, Jr. Prom IChm. Decorations Conml, R.E.W. IChm. Display and Art Com.l SAMPLE-WILLIAM RONALDfB.S., Cincinnati, OhiofSigma Phi Epsilon IHistorianl, Delta Phi Delta ITreas.l, Designers Art Ai: preciation Society, Jr, Advertising Club, One Quarter Scale IAd. Ed.l SCHEU, ROBERT LEWIS-B.S., Buffalo, New York-Scarab, 49'ers. SCHMIDLAPP, JEAN MAXWELLfB.A,A., Cincinnati, Ohio. SCHMITT, JAMES D.-B.S., Erie, Pennsylvania-Phi Eta Sigma, Scarab, 49'ers ISet Designerj, Mummers, SHANNON, RICHARD HARRY-B.S., Fart Wayne, Indiana. SHARE, FISCHEL BERNARD-B.S., Cincinnati, Ohio-New Record iPhoto Ed.l, Cincinnatian IPhotographer, Assoc. Ed,l, Metro, Pi Delta Epsilon, Hillel. SHEFFIELD, SAMUEL SANFORD, JR.fB,A.A. and B.S,, Cincinnati, Ohio. SHERBONDY, JAMES CHARLES-B.S., I-t. Wayne, Indiana, SMITH, CHARLES EVERETT-B.S., Cincinnati, Ohio-Fencing Team, Sigma Phi Epsilon. SMITH, JANE JO-B.S., Cincinnati, Ohio-Designers Art Appreciation Sociely IWardenl, Zeta Tau Alpha. SMITH, RICHARD NELSON, JR.-Cincinnati, Ohio-Delta Tau Della, A.A. Tribunal, Arts Bd., Designers Art Appreciaiion Society, Glec Club, One Ouarler Scale. SMYTH, ROBERT C,-B.S., Warren, Indiana-Pi Kappa Alpha, Band, Arnold Air Society, l.D.S.A., A.A. Tribunal, Del.a Phi Delta, R.O.T.C. Social Bd. SOPER, WILLARD EDMUND-B.S., Berwyn, Illinois Dczifjncrs Art Ap- preciation Society, Archives Director. STOUT, ROLAND VINCENT-B.S., Columbus, Ohio-Acacia. TAYLOR, DONALD C.-B.S., Dayton, Ohio--Sigma Alpha Epsilon IStewardl, Exhibition Corn., Cincinnatian, T.G.l.F. TAYLOR, GEORGE T.-B.S., Cincinnati, Ohio-Scarab. THOMPSON, NANCY LEE-B.S., Cincinnati, Ohio--Glee Club, Della Phi Delta, Designers Art Apprecialion Society IPublicity Chm.l TREFZGER, JAMES FRANCIS-B.S., Cincinnati, Ohioelfarsity Swirn ming, Varsity Baseball, Ulex. TSIMARAS, NICHOLAS-B.S,, Oueens, New YorkfOne Quarter Scale IArt Directorl. VANEATON, PEGGY ANN-B,S,, Cincinnati, Ohio-Exhibition Com., Glee Club, Sailing Club, Dorm Council, Delta Phi Della. WALQUIST, DAVID ARTHURfB.S., Cleveland, OhiofI.D.S.A, IAsst, Treas.l WENICK, RICHARD N.-ILS., Caldwell, New Jersey-Scarab, One Quarier Scale IEd.l, Pi Delia Epsilon, A.l.A. WHITE, MARIE A.-Cincinnati, Ohio. WILSON, ROBERT L.-Cincinnati, Ohio THIS IS WORK? Page 3I ARTS AND SCIENCES DEAN GEORGE BARBOUR By providing students with knowledge in various phases of the arts, the College of Arts and Sciences sends forth men and women who are ready to assume a dominant role in their communities. A student with a liberal education has a foundation from which he can pursue studies in the field of medicine, law, or any graduate school of interest. Under the leadership of Dean George Barbour, the college develops individuals who can effectively analyze the problems which confront them daily. Thus a citizen with a well-developed mind is produced by the college. The students are provided with a program of studies which includes history, psychology, classics, romance language, philosophy, and all the major sciences. The graduates of this college will naturally be the future leaders of their communities. Page 32 '53 ROW I-Brcffish, S., Sanders, E., Doulton, P. ROW Z-Zesch, R., Rinsky, G., Fittro, S., Sieber, D., Baron, R. ARTS AND SCIENCES TRIBUNAI. Serving on the Arts and Sciences Tirbunal is a job with little reward but great responsibility. The honor of being elected to this representative body brings with it much hard work, for its job is to co-ordinate the many activities and organizations ol the College of Arts and Sciences. Assisting in the Orientation program is one of the yearis first activities for the tribunal members. The members may be said to have a finger in every pie as they read the reports of each ol the organizations and study their proposed yearly budgets. Some of the money allotted to the tribunal is then sent out to these groups along with recommendations as to how they should spend the money. Suggestions are always welcomed from the students and are carefully considered at tribunal meetings. Throughout the year, it sponsors convocations for the Arts and Science students which are well attend- ed by them as well as by students in the other colleges on campus. Social activities also have a prominent place on the Tribunalls agenda as they plan a Spring Picnic and the Blue Book Binge-a favorite dance for all students to celebrate the completion of their first sem- ester exams. The students look foward to this dance after the long hours of studying. The only admission charged is one blue book to be burned. The Christmas and Thanksgiving Open llouses sponsored by the Tribunal are the informal part of the bodyls lull program. This is the time when the Tribunal meets those whom they represent. Page 34 Page 35 PHI BETA KAPPA 4'PhiIosophy the Cuicle of Lifei' is the motto of Phi Beta Kappa, the oldest Greek letter society in the United States. its membership is open only to those students in the College of Arts and Sciences who have demonstrated outstanding scholastic achievement and a good moral character. The Phi Beta Kappa key represents a lifetime honor to the new members, initiated in April. The annual dinner meeting of the whole chapter, held in the Spring, gave the initiates a true feeling of belonging as they met all the alumni. President-Bleecker Marquette lst Vice President-Miss Helen A. Stanley 2nd Vice PresiclentsEugene P. Ruehlmann 3rd Vice President-Miss Isabelle Levi Secretary-Treasurer-Mrs. Melina P. Bowers FACULTY MEMBERS ACTIVE IN DELTA OF OHIO Agnew, Joayce Garn Alderman, William E. Anderson, Oscar E. Barbour, George B. Bertenshaw, Jane Blanlrerhorn, Marion B. Bills, Arthur G. Bond, Beverly W., Jr. Bowers, Melba P. Boyce, William C. Carlson, Gustav G. Carter, B. Noland Caskey, John L. Clark, William S. Diller, Violet M. Laurence Altman Robert Birkmeier Harold Blumberg Arthur Brestel Herbert Bronstein Judith Feiler Cora Freytag Paul Games William Applegarth Marilyn Ann Balcemeier William D. Barber Barbara A. Bradley Vera E. Brestel Charles Carlisle Betty A. Dieckmann William M. Adler Carl A. Autdermarsch, Jr. Lenore M. Broclcmeier Mrs. Mary Greene Cleary Patricia Daulton Arleth Dieclcmann Albert Dreskin I952 INITIATES OF PHI BET Engberg, George B. Ferris, Eugene B. Fisk, Isabel E. Gardner, Clarence O. Hergert, Paul Hoskins, J. Hobart Hubert, Merton J. Hunt, Estelle Kreicler, Paul V. Krouse, Michael Lowrie, Seldon Gale Lipich, H. David Ludeke, Carl A. Lurie, Louis A. Marni, Archimede Joan Garside Emil Herrmann Shirley A. Holmes Franlc Kawanoto Maita F. Levina Elizabeth Martz Nina Jo Marucci I953 INITIATES OF PHI BETA KAPPA Margaret Ann Duffy Chicita F. Forman Jo-Ann Hucksoll Arnold G. Kaiman Thomas A. Keith Betty Jane Knight Allen Litwin Martin S. Longmire I954 INITIATES OF PHI BETA KAPPA Helen Anne England Kurt Gerechter Mrs. Marilyn Ronsheim Hachen Susan S. Hammelrath Donald Holzberg Yvonne M. Mohlman Patricia O'Keete A KAPPA Muegel, Harry R. Palmer, Mariorie S. Sallcover, Meyer Slravlem, John Stanley, Helen A. Tashiro, Shiro Toepter, Robert Urban, Miriam Wabnitz, William S. Walter, Raymond Weichert, C. K. Whaling, Heislcell B. Weaver, Herbert B. Winston, Jean Zeydel, Edwin H. Leonora Mastin Louis Menachet Anne Miles Rosemary D. Morton Martha M. Price Jack Rivers Thomas Stegman William R. Stegner Richard Martin Patty Ann Newbold Norman M. Statman Peter W. Swenty Judith Ann Toby Margaret L. Utrecht Donald R. Weis John M. Purcell Herschel M. Richter Nancy Jane Simmons Richard C. Smith James I. Tennenbaum Harold D. Udelman Nancy Ulmer CADUCEA ROW l-Mohlmun, Y., Rukel, R., Feldman, R., Greenland, R., Greenland, T. ROW Z-Scheer, M., Tennenbuum, J., Lowenstein, E., Aldrich, R,, Garber, S., Skeel, M. ROW 3-Witte, A., Klein, A., Spiegel, E., Goodall, R., Udelrnan, H., Ragland, G., West, R, Founded in 1950, Caducea, a relatively new organization on campus is for pre-meds and science majors. Toward this end, it is designed to stimulate appreciation of a pre-med education and to encourage excellence in scholarship. The function of Caducea is also to promote cooperation between pre-medic students and educators in this field. These are ac- complished in monthly meetings at which doctors, experts in their field, speak on their specialty. Frequently the speak- ers are on the teaching staff of medical school. The group also tours hospitals and scientific institutions. A scholastic or advisory program is held when necessary, but all is not work. Each year a HSurgical Swing" is held and as the name implies it is a ureal cut-up." The entertainment consists of the students and the profs doing parodies of each other. Each spring a picnic is held at which time the faculty and students play each other in a haselaall game, which the stu- dents have always won. Page 36 SIGMA DELTA PI A Sigma Delta Pi, the newly formed honorary for students of Spanish, has as its requirements for membership an inter- est and aptitude in Spanish literature, a 2.0 over all scholastic average, and a 2.5 average in Spanish. This group promotes and recognizes high standards of academic ability. One of their activities was attending a dinner in honor of Angel Del Rio at the Spanish Inn. They further an understanding of Spanish, and the people of the countries speaking it, by show- ing movies with English sub-titles, and by engaging in vari- ous projects to promote enthusiasm for their adopted language. ROW I - Rcuber, K., Goetz, S. O'Hara, B. ROW 2-Purcell, J., Jones P., Brigham, C. ALPHA CHI SIGMA V Alpha Chi Sigma is a professional fraternity whose mem- bers are upperclassmen in chemical and metallurgical engi- neering and chemistry majors in the College of Arts and Sci- ences. Highlights of the year for the organization included parties and movies which help develop fellowship among these students with the same interests. To aid in guiding the mem- bers in the advancement of chemistry as a profession, the fraternity engages industrial leaders to lecture at business meetings. This often provides many lasting friendships in business after thc members graduate. ROW I-Otting, R., Ritter, W., Har- t"""""""N""' den, K., Brown, A., DeBrunner, R. ROW Z-Eymunn, H., Jones, O., Mc- Gurry, R., Sfoneburner, D., Briggs, E. ROW 3-Aeberle, R., Moon, G., Upp, D., Austing, J., Lyon, W. ROW 4-Mo Dougall, L., Buckman, R., Miller, R. Klein, L., Wall, J. Page 37 DELTA PHI ALPHA A Once a month in the Student Union both faculty and stu- dents come together for meetings of Delta Phi Alpha, a na- tional honorary for students of German. Membership in this organization is open to juniors, seniors, and graduates who have a scholastic average of at least B, and who are interested in German-the language, the literature, and the culture. At their meetings the faculty lectures and the students present papers which they have prepared. Slides, films, and records are also used to make the meetings interesting as well as in- formative. ROW I-Goerth, C., Bestehorn, U., Scheibe, F., Gcsser, H., Buecker, A. ROW 2-Grube, A., Wagner, M., Ahlers, G., Pfeffel, Y., Crull, M., Moellers, A. ROW 3-Syring, R., ' Fish, J., Lindner, F., Zoerkler, R., Malycky, A., Rank, W., l Decatur, J. PHI ALPHA 'I'HE'l'A V Phi Alpha Theta is a national history honor society which was founded at the University of Arkansas. Admission to membership is open to any history major with a scholastic average above B. The purpose of the club is to recognize ex- cellence in the study of history. There are two meetings dur- ing the year which are held at the homes of faculty members. A picnic is held in May and an award of the scholarship ring is given on Honors Day to the junior with the highest average in history. The national office publishes a journal, "The Historianfi which is open to student manuscripts. ROW I--Veaner, R., Kiefer, M., Simmons, N., Fittro, S., Sgouris, E. ROW 2-Engberg, G, lFuc- ulfyi, Garber, I., Lewis, D., Blumenfield, T., Mino- vih, E., McGrc1ne, R. C. Uiucultyl, ROW 3-An- derson, O. fFucuHyJ, Roetter, J. H. lFccultyl, Krueger, H. fFacuItyj, Vogel, C. W. fFccuItyJ, Parker, G. G. Uiacultyi. ROW 4-Purcell, J., Grooms, T., Horton, L., Barber, W., McGregor, M. F. fFccuIiyJ. s DR. VAUGHN JOKES WITH HIS PSYCHOLOGY STUDENTS D ADLER, WILLIAM MANFRED-B.S., Cincinnaii, Ohio-Pi Lambda Phi, A.I.C.E., IFr. Ciass Rep.j, Caducea ITreas.I ALTVATER, JOYfB.A., Cincinnati, Ohia. ANDRES, ROBERT-Cincinnati, Ohio. APSELOFF, STANFORD S.fCincinnati, Ohio. 0 ARNOLD, ROBERT BROWER-Lebanon, Ohio-Cadccea AUFDERMARSH, CARL ALBERT, JR.-B.S., Cincinnaii, Ohio-Phi Deita Theta ISec.I, Sophos, Siudent Directory, Men's Senate IV. Pres.I, Murnrners IBus. Mgr.I, ODK ITreas.J, Phi Lambda Upsiian, Sigma Sigma. BECKMAN, CAROL JEANiB.A., Newark, Ohio-Aipha Gamma Deita IPres., Aitruistic Chrn., Activities Chrn.I, Guidon IV. Pres.I, Y.W.C.A ICabinetI, VV.A.A. IBd.I, Union Corn., New Recora IProofreading Ed.I, Profiie ICapy Ed.I, Pi Deitcl Epsiion, Engiish Club, Women's Senate, Used Book Store IAss't Chn'i.I, Jr. Ad' VISSV. BERMAN, JACK DONALD-B.S., Cincinnati, OhiofChem. Club, Murn rners, News Record, Music Com., Fencing Teorn. ARTS AND SCIENCES 0 BESTEHORN, UTE WILTRUD-B.A., Cincinnati, Ohio-Deiia Phi Aipha IV. Pres,I, Y.W.C.A,, Jr. Adviser, Westminster Foundation. BISHOP, BARRY CHAPMAN-B.S., Cincinnati, Ohio-Beta Theta Pi IV. Pres., Pledge Trainerl, ODK, Student Council, A. 31 S. Tribunai, Y,M.C.A. ICabinetI, Men's Senate Adviser, Sigma Gamma Epsif Ion, News Record ISporIsI, Sophos ITreas.I, Uiex, Arnoid Air Socieiy. BISHOP, CARTER-Cincinnati, Ohio. BOYCE, PHAEDRA ELIZABETH-B.A., Cincinnaii, Ohio-Deita Zeta I2nd V. Pres., Ass't Rush Chm., Piedge Pres.I, Jr. Panheli. ISoph Adviserj, Internatianoi Ciub IPres., Y Rep.I, Y.W.C.A. ICabinetJ, Psychoiogy Club ISecy.I, Alpha Lambda Deito, Ivy Chain, Mum- rners. O BREUER, BARBARA JOY-Cincinnati, Ohio. BROCKMEIER, LENORE M.iB.A., Cincinnati, OhiofW.A.A. Iilockey Mqr.j, Ciassics Ciub IPres.i. CAHALL, LEAVITT-Siiverton, Ohio. CAREY, JAMES JOHN-B.A., Reading, Ohio O CARTER, JANINE-B.A., CincinnoIi, Ohio-Delia Phi Epsilon, IIiIIeI, Spirit Inc., Iniernationai Club, Y.VV.C.A. CLEARY, MARY GREENE-B.A., Cincinnati, Ohio-English Club. COHN, ARMAND HOWARD-B.A., Boitirnore, Maryland-I-Iiilcl IPres.I, Sociology Ciub, Sigma Aipha Mu, Aipha Phi Omega, S.R.C, Spirit Inc., I.F.P.C., I.F.C., Men's Senate. COLACURCIO, JUDITH ANN-B.A., Cincinnati, Ohio-TheIa Phi Alpha IActivities Chm.I, Jr. PanHeII., PanHeII. Rep., Jr. Adviser, Ivy Chain, Red Cross ISpeaIcers' Bureau Chm., Sec,I, Y.W.C.A., R.E.W. IPuI:JIicityj, League ot Women Voters. 0 CORS, LESLIE BARRYSBA., Cincinnati, OhiofCincinnotion IBus. Mgr.I, Sigma Alpha Epsiion ICorrespondent, Saciai Chrn., Pres.j, Bd. of Pubiications, Sigma Sigma. DALLAS, DONALDfCIeveIand, Ohio. DAULTON, PATRICIA ANNE-B.A., Cincinnaii, Ohio-Mortar Board IEd.J, Y.W.C.A. IV. Pres., Pubiicatians Chm.l, A. Xi S. Tribunai IV. Pres.I, Kappa Deito IV, Pres,I, Asst. Treas.j, R.E.W. IContinu- ation Chrn,, Seminar Chrn.I, Womens Senate IV. Chm.I, Spirii Inc, ICorr. Sec.I, W.A.A. IAwords and Membership Corn., Asst. Intrarnuroi Hockey Mgr.J, PanHeII., Guidon, Hospitality Com., Jr. Advisef, Ivy chain. DEBAYSER, ARIANE-B.A., Cincinnafi, Ohio-Mummers. Page 39 PRE-MEDS DeBRUNNER, RALPH EDWARDgB,S., Norwood, Ohio-Alpha Chi Sigma lSec.l, Bond, Chemistry Club, Kappa Kappa Psi, Y.M.C.A. DECATUR, JAMES ALLEN-B.A., Cincinnati, Ohio-Bela Theta Pi lln- tramural Mgr., Parliamentarian, Pres.l, l.F.P.C., l.F.C., Sing Com. Chm., News Record, Y.M.C.A. DEL BENE, DOMlNlC-Girard, OhiaeSign'ta Alpha Epsilon tScholar- ship Chm.l, Ulex, Sigma Sigma, Varsity Football lCofCapt,l. DIECKMANN, ARLETH M.-B.A., Cincinnati, OhiofChi Omega lV. Pres., Activities Chm., Publicityl, Alpha Lambda Delta, Pi Delta Epsilon, Guidon lPres.i, News Record lCity Ed., Asst. City Ed,j, Y.w.c,A. lCabinetl, area Club iBu.i, "Lady in me Dori", sn- dent Bar Association, Secretory Treas. of Fr. Law Class, Chm. of Speakers Bureau ot Anti-Tuberculosis League, Sailing Club, Glee Club Oclette Accompianist, Ed. ot Student Guide Book. C DINERMAN, lRA-Cincinnati, Ohio. DOGGETT, ROBERT-Norwood, Ohio. DOUGHMAN, GORDON ORVlLLE-B.A., Cincinnati, OhiofTheto Chi lActivities Chm., Chaplainl, Y.M.C.A. lMarriage Clinic, Co' Hospitalily Chm., Critical lssues Chm.t, Psychology Club, Spirit Inc., Caducea, lnternational Club, S.R.C. DREIBELBIS, EDWIN J.4Cincinnati, Ohio. ARTS AND SCIENCES O DRESKIN, ALBERT-l3.S., Irvington, N, J.eCaducea, Hillel, Speakers Bureau, Sigma Alpha Mu, McMiclren High Scholarship Recogni- tion Award. ENGLAND, HELEN A,-Anderson, West Virginia. FELDMAN, ROBERT GEORGE-A.B., Cincinnati, Ohio-Band, Caclucea QV. Pres., Pres,l, Sociology Club tV. Pre5.l, Alpha Phi Omega lPres.j, Panel of Americans, News Record, Hillel, Spirit Inc. FIELMAN, MARY LEE-B.A,, Cincinnati, Ohio-Theta Phi Alpha tPres., Pledge Mistress, House Mgmt, Fr. Guidebook, Fr, Proiect lCam' mentotorl, Y.W.C.A., Mummers, D.G.K., V.l.C., Intramural Sports, Hospitality Com., Cincinnatian lAssociation Ed., Copy Ed.l, R.E.W. lPub. Com.l, Jr. Adviser, Pan Hell. lSlandards Corn.l, Pi Delta Epsilon. 0 FISCHOFF, ROBERT LEEAB.S., Cincinnati, Ohio-Sigma Alpha Mu, Mummers, Hillel, Spirit Inc, FISH, 1. LEON-B.A., Cincinnati, Ohio-Hillel ilnlerloith Chm.i, S.R.C., R.E.W., Pre-Theological Club, Forensics, Delta Phi Alpha, l.Z.F.A., Hebrew Univ., Jerusalem, Israel. FITTRO, SHIRLEY B.-B.A., Cincinnati, OhioAKoppa Alpha Theta lPublicity and Co-Rush Chrn.l, Sr. Class V. Pres., A. Br S. Tribunal lResearch Xi Social Chm.J, Phi Alpha Theta lSec.-Treas.l, Murn- rners, Cincinnatian, Pi Kappa Alpha Dream Girl, lyy Choin, Hos- pitality Com., Fr. Style Show, Kampus King, Collegiate Day, ifx. A S. Chm.l, uc Day QA. is S. Chm.l. FLAUGHER, RONALD LYNN-B.A., Cincinnati, Ohio-Y.M.C.A. fCab- ineti, Alpha Tau Omega LV. Pres,l, 0 FLORY. HARRIETTE E.-B A., Georgetown Ohio-Association of Dor- mitory Women iPres,, V. Pres.J, Womens Senate Bd., Y.W,C.A. lCabinetj, w.A.A. FOERSTER, ENELL DOWLlNGYB.A,, Cincinnati, Ohio-International Club, W.A.A., Modern Dance Club, Rille Club tMgr.j, Spanish lTreas,i, Delta Zeta t2nd V. Pres.j, Y.W.C.A. FULLER, RlCHARD LEBLOND-B.A., Cincinnati, Ohio-Sigma Chi, Y.M.C.A., Rifle Club. GASSER, HEINZfB,A., Cincinnati, Ohio. I GILCHRIST, JAMES E.-B.S., Norwood, Ohio-Olee Club, Y.M.C.A., Caducea, Fencing Team. GLINS, VIRGINIA CECELlA-B.S., Batavia, Ohio-Newman Club, Caducea, W.A.A., Theta Phi Alpha. GODLEWSKI, STANLEY-Lorain, Ohio. GOERTH, CHARLES RONALD-B.A,, Cincinnati, Ohio-Delta Phi Alpha lSec.l. Page 40 I GOODMAAN, RICHARD MERLE-B.S., Chillicolhe, OhioeSigma Alpha Mu, Hillel IV. Pres.l, Panel of Americans, Coducea, News Record, lnlramural Tennis. GOTTSCHALL, LOlS HELEN-B.A., Covinglon, Kentucky-W.AA Y.w.e.A., English club, Kappa Della lEd.l, semdafyfugml Club. GOTTSCHALL, LUCILLE JEAN-B.S., Covington, KenluckyfY.W.C.A., Caducea. GRADSKY-ELAINE-B.A., Cincinnafi, Ohio. 0 GRANICK, ELLEN DAVIS-B.A., New York Cily, New York-Penguin Club. Hillel. GRAVES, ROBERT MARTIN-B.A,, Cincinnali, Ohio. GREENBERG, ALVIN DAVID-B.A., Cincinnali, Ohio-Transler from Brown Univ., Pi Lambda Phi lSec.l, Profile ILilerary Ed.l English Club, Hillel. GREENLAND, THOMAS CHARLES-B.A., Cihcinnali, OhioiChemisl'ry Club, A,C.S., Pershing Rifles lPlOj, Caducea lExec, Com., Pub. Chm., Enlerlainmenl Chm.l, Psychology Club lTreas., Pub. Chm., Program Com.J, Cincinnalian, Jr. Prom lPub. Com.l, Collegiate Day Com., R.O.T.C. Social Bd. lSec.J. GROSS, ANNA MARIE-B,A., Czechoslovakia. HACHEN, HARRY H., JR.-B.A., Cincinnali, OhiofSigma Alpha Mu lSlewardl, Psychology Club lPres., Treas.l, Hillel lExec. Com.l, Glee Club, News Record. HACHEN, MARILYN RONSHEIM-B.A., Cincinnafi, OhiofPsychology Club, Hillel, Alphci Lambda Della. HALABY, FOUAD ASSAD-B.S., Cincinnoli, Ohio-Inlernalional Club, Caducea, Weslminsler Foundalian, Speakers Bureau. HALLORAN, RALPH ACTON-B,A., Cincinrioli, Ohio-Newman Club, lnlramurals, Psychology Club, Transfer lrom Xavier Univ. HAMMELRATH, SUSAN SMITH-B.A., Cincinnali, Ohio-Kappa Kap pa Gamma, Jr. Adviser, Alpha Lambda Della, V.l.C. C Y.W,C.A., News Record, Profile. am., HAYNES, GROVER-Cincinnali, Ohio. HERMANN, HARRY HENRYeB.S., Cincinnali, Ohio-Caducea, Seah bard Xi Blade. Hannon, Roseau C.eB.A., Covington, Kenfufky-Profile isdn. Hoes, DONALD ALLEN-B.S., Norwood, OhiofY.M.C,A., Acs. HOFFERTH, FREDERICK-Cincinnati, ohio. HOFFMAN, MORTON S.-B.A., Cincinnali, Ohio-Mummers, Thela Alpha Phi lV. Pres.l, Sigma Alpha Mu lPledgemaslerj. LOOKMOM,NQOWMOM Page 4l NCDT TCDCJ DRY,BUT JUST RIGPJT .. HOLZBERG, DONALD JOEL-'I3.S., Cincinnati, Ohio-Caducea, Psy' chology Club, Mumrners, News Record. HORTON, LILBURN H., JR.fB.A., Birmingham, Alal3amaMPi Kappa Alpha lPledge Ser:.l, Phi Alpha Theta, French Res. Hall Council LV. Pres., Dedication Corn., Intramural Mgr,j, Men's Senate, Dining l-lalls Com., Variety Corn., Union Proqrarn Conn. lTreas.l, U.C, Health Com. HOSEA, CATHRYN ANN-B.A., Mason, Ohio-Chi Omega lActiyity Chm.l, News Record, Profile, Y,W.C.A,, W.A.A. HOSEY, ANDREW D., JR.-B,S., Cincinnati, OhiagStudent Directory, Caducea, Alpha Tau Omega LV, Pres.l, R,E.W., l,S.C., Jr. Prom. JACOBS, LOUIS-Cincinnati, Ohio. JACOBSEN, JOAN J. E.fB.A., Cincinnati, Ohio-Arts Bd., Music Club lSec.l, Band lNlgr.l, Westminster Forum QV. Pre5.l. JAFFE, DONALD-Cincinnati, Ohio. JENIKE, WILLIAM FRANKLIN-B.A., Cincinnati, Ohio-Sigma Chl, Football, Basnelball, Track, Psychology Club. ARTS AND SCIENCES KENT, BARBARA JOAN!B.A., Cincinnati, Ohio'-Chi Omega lPer5on' nil Chrn,, Pres.l, Pan Hell. lStandards Chrn.l, Sociology Club I ec.l. KENT, RICHARD!Cincinnati, Ohio. KIEFER, MARILYN JANEfB.A., Cincinnati, Ohio-Zeta Tau Alpha, Phi Alpha Theta ICON. Sec.l, Jr. Adviser, Ivy Chain, Y.W.C.A., Student Directory, Spanish Club. KING, RICHARD AUSTIN-B.A., Glendale, Ohio-Track Mgr., Phi Eta Sigma, Psychology Club. KLEIN, ANTHONY JOSEPH, JR.-B.S., Schenectady, New YorlcgCro5s Country, Coducea, Sigma Phi Epsilon. KLEINE, WILLIAM LAIRDfB.A., Cincinnati, Ohio-Delta Tau Delta lSec., Pub. Chrn., Rules Com. Chrn., Activities Chm., Brotherhood Wk. Chrn.l, Murnrners, Murnmers on the Air, I.F.C., News Record lEditorial Ed, "Bread Br Circusesul. KOETT, ALBERT CHRISTIAN, JR.-B.A, Cincinnati, Ohio!Mun'rrners, Scalabard X: Blade, C.LJ.E. QV. Pre5.l. KOHN, MONA GAIL-Cincinnati, Ohio. KOTHE, KENNETH RALPH-B.S., Cincinnati, Ohio-Sigma Gcrnnna Epsilon tPres.l, P.L,C. Program. LEBLOND, HAROLD ROGSON, JR.fB.A., Cincinnati, Ohio, LEESEMAN, ANNA R.-Cincinnati, Ohio. LEFLER DOROTHY ELIZABETHfB.A., Cincinnati, Ohio-Zeta Tau Aloha rscir. crm., Hrsrurauni, Profile, Jr, Adviser, Ivy crm, Y.w.c.A., ores ciuu Englinh Club, spunrnr club, LEWIS, DOROTHY ELIZABETH-B.A., Cheviot, OhiofTransler lrom Pennsylvania State College, Kappa Kappa Gamma, Classics Club, Phi Aipha Theta. LINDER, KENNETH CHARLES-B.A., Norwood, Ohio-Variety Com., Czlee Club, Spanish Club lTreas.l, Y.M.C.A. LITTMAN, DONALD FREDfB.A., Cincinnati, Ohio- Debate lPre5., V. Pres.l, Mena Senate lSec.-TreaS.l, LYON, BARBARA JEAN-B.A., Covington Kentucky-Puycholagy Club, Sociology Club. Page 42 I MAGEE, JAMES P.-Norwood, Ohio. MASTIO, GERALD M.-B.S., Cincinnati, Ohio-Phi Delta Theta, Band, Caducea. McGEE, BERNARD-Cincinnati, Ohio. MEYER, RUTH .IO-ILA., Ft, Lauderdale, Florida-Chi Omega, W,A.A lBdl, Arele. I MICHAEL, JOHN JOSEPHfB.A., Canton, Ohio-International Club lV, Pres.l. MILLIGAN, PATRICIAsCincinnati, Ohio. ' MITCHELL, ANNE-B,A., Cincinnati, Ohio-Glee Club lPub. Dir., V. Pres,l, English Club, Mummers lPub. Dir.l, Theta Alpha Phf ll-tistorianl. MOHLMAN, YVONNE M.-B.S., Cincinnati, Ohio-Zeta Tau Alpha, Glee Club, Y.W.C.A., Alpha Lambda Delta, Caducea, Ivy Chain, Jr. Adviser. 0 MORRIS, WILLIAM BEMIS-B.A., Montclair, New Jersey-Sigma Chi lCorr. Sec., Assa. Ed., Intramural Mgnl, Swimming Team. MOSKOWITZ, MYRON-B,A., Cincinnati, Ohia-Sigma Alpha Mu TV. Pres., Pres.l, ODK lV. Pres.j, Sophos lSec.l, Men's Senate lPres.j, Theta Alpha Phi lPres,l, Mummers IV. Pres, Mgr.T, Jr. Prom llintertainment Com, Chm.l, Orientation Bd., Student Coun- cil, Men's Senate Student Adviser, Psychology Club, Mummers Guild on the Air lCo-Directorl, Best Supporting Actor Award, Theta Alpha Phi Fr. Dramatic Scholarship, Campus Callbaard, U.C. an T.V. MURPHY, ALVIS CRAIG-B.A., Cincinnati, Ohio-Arnold Air Society, Men's Senate, Spanish Club lV. Pres., Treas.l, University Republi- can Club lTreas.l. NEWEOLD, ROBERT M.-Cincinnati, Ohio. 0 NIEMANE RONALD HENRY-B.A., Cincinnati, Ohioiliappa Kappa Psi, arid. O'HARA, BETTY SUE-B.A., Cincinnali, Ohio-Zeta Tau Alpha lHis- torian, Scholarship Chm.l, Spanish Club, Student Direclory, Y.W.C.A., Sigma Delta Pi lSec.l, Jr. Adviser, Ivy Chain, W.A.A., Sociology Club, Jr. Prom lTiclcet Com.l. OKA, WALTER T.-Honolulu, Hawaii. O'KEEFE, PATRICIA ANNfB,A., Cincinnati, Ohio-Classics Club, Spanish Club. 0 OWENS, ELIZABETH JANET-B.S., Wabash, Indiana-Delta Zeta IRec. Sec.l, Y.W,C.A, lCabineIl, International Club lCarr. Sec., Rec. Sec.l, Alpha Gamma Delta, lntersororily House Council. PATTERSON, ELAINE ANN-B.A,, Canonsburg, Pennsylvania-Internd tional Club, Sociology Club. PENN, LEONARD ROBERT-B.A., Cincinnati Ohio-Hillel, ITZVA, Sociology Club. PENNINGTON, SHIRLEY LEEiB.S., Cincinnati, OhiofJr. Adviser. 0 PFEFFEL, YOLANDA HERTAfB.A., Cincinnati, Ohio-Alpha Chi Omega, Delta Phi Alpha lTreas.l, Spanish Club lSec.J, Interna- tional Club lRep. to Y.W.C.A. Cabinetl, Jr, Adviser, Ivy Chain, Hospitality Com., R.E.W,, l.S.C. lSec.j. PRAGER, JAN CLEMENTiB.S., Amelia, Ohio-Sigma Alpha Mu, Alpha Phi Omega, News Record. PURCELL, JOHN MARSHALL-B.A., Cincinnati, OhioiPhi Alpha Theta lExec. Bd.l, Phi Eta Sigma, Sigma Delta Pi, A,l.S., Campus Affairs Com. IChm.l. RAKEL, ROBERT EDWINfB.S., Cincinnati, Ohio-Caducea lPres. V Pres.l, Alpha Phi Omega lPres,l, Alpha Sigma Phi, Men's Senate Advisory System, Panel ot Americans, Newman Club, lnlramurals. NO COVER CHARGE Page 43 IS IT ALIVE? RAVE, NORMAN L.-Cincinnati, Ohio. REECE, ROBERT MAYHALL-B.S., Cincinnati, Ohio-Beta Theta Pi lRush Chm., Pledge Disciplinarianl, Sophos, Metro, Ulex, C-lee Club Y.M.C.A., Sr. Class Pres., Jr. Class Pres., Soph, Class Pres., News' Record, Protile, U.C. on T.V. lChoral Dir.l, Cxncinnartus Society, Men's Senate Advisory Bd., Collegiate Day lHousing Chrn.j. REHM, JEANNE M.-B.S., Cincinnati, Ohio-Newman Club. RINSKY, GILBERT-B.A., Cincinnati, Ohio-Sigma Alpha Mu IV. Pres., Social Chrn.l, Sigma Sigma, ODK lV. Pres.i, Greek Week Com., A. Xi S. Tribunal, Cincinnatus Society, Dance Com., Men's Senate Adviser, U.C. Day lTreas.l, l.S.C. Com., Spirit Inc. ROHDENBURG, DONALD-Cincinnati, Ohio. RUBEL, LEWIS-B.S., Highland Park, New JerseyfPi Lambda Phi, Fencing, Pershing Rifles, Scabbard 8: Blade, lPublications Chm.j, Mummers Guild. SCHMITT, DOROTHY SYLVIA-Cincinnati, Ohio-Theta Phi Alpha. ARTS AND SCIENCES SCHROTEL, JAMES ALLEN-8.A., Cincinnati, OhiofODK tSec.l, News Record lEd.-in-Chief, Editorial Ed.l, Student Council lParliamenA tariant, A. Si S. Tribunal, Speakers' Bureau, Men's Senate Adviser, Social Bd., Orientation Bd., Men's Senate lExec, Com.l, Y.M.C.A, llnd V. Pres., Pub. Dir.i, Phi Delta Theta tlfledge Trainer, Exec. Com.t. SEAMAN, ROBERT G.-B.A., Cincinnati, Ohio4News Record tAssoc. Ed.l, Alpha Tau Omega, Y.M.C.A. tCabinetl, Student Directory. SGOURIS, EVELYN VALENTINE-BA., Cincinnati, Ohio-Epsilon Phi Sigma tCorr. Sec.j, Classics Club lSec.J, Phi Alpha Theta, Glee Club, Y.W.C.A. SHAW, KENNETH CLARK-B.S., Cincinnati, OhiogPi Kappa Alpha, Caducea. SIEBER, OTTO FRANK, JR.-B.S., Cincinnati, Ohio-Phi Delta Theta, Social Bd. iPres.l, Tribunal tPres., Treas.l, Men's Senate Advisory System tChm.l, Metro, Men's Senate, Glee Club, Caducea, Spirit Inc., Music Com., Orientation Bd., Y.M.C.A. SIGLER, PEGGIE JOANNE-B.S., Cincinnati, Ohio-Zeta Tau Alpha, Jr. Adviser, Y.W.C.A., W.A.A. SIMMONS, NANCY JANE-B.A., Wyoming, Ohio-Kappa Alpha Theta lPres.l, Phi Alpha Theta tPres.j, Alpha Lambda Delta tPres.J, Soph. V. Pres., Hospitality Com., Panel at Americans, lvykvfjhain, Y.W,C.A. lCabinett, Pan Hellenic Council, V.l.C., R. . . SINCLAIR, BREVARD D., Ill-B.A., Waialua, Oahu T.H.-Y.M.C.A. lCabinet, Fr. Camp Chrn.t, Univ. Homes Council lChm.l. SINGER, RONALD V.-B.A., Cincinnati, OhiogScabbard 81 Blade, Orientation Bd., Y.M.C.A., lSec., R.E.W. Delegatet, Aauaal lRec. Sec., Social Chm.i, Psychology Club, Caducea, Spanish Club, Intramurals, Transfer trom Ohio Univ. 0 SMITH, RICHARD CHARLES-B.A., Clinton, Ohio-Varsity Baseball, V Men's Senate tAIt.J, Aquaal lV. Pres., Treas.t, U.M.A.C. I . Pres.l, Sr. Adviser. SMITH, RICHARD KENNETH-B.A., Dayton, Ohio-Y.M.C.A. KV. Pres.l, ODK, Social Bd., Phi Eta Sigma lV. Pres.l, S.R.C., R.E,W. tSem- inar Chrn.i, I.S.C., Men's Senate. SPALDING, ROBERT M.-B.A., Norwood, Ohio-Phi Delta Theta lAlumni Sec., Pledge Trainert, Y.M.C.A. llnd V. Pres., Com. at Management, V. Chm, of Ohio Areai, Arnold Air Society tTreas,t. STRUBBE, RICHARD F.-Cincinnati, Ohio. 0 TELFORD, CLIFFORD ALBERT-B.A., Cincinnati, Ohio-Sigma Gamma Epsilon, Varsity Rifle Team, Pershing Rifles, C.V.C. lV. Pres.j. TENNENBAUM, JAMES IRVING-B.S., Cincinnati, Ohio4Sigma Alpha Mu, Hillel, Caducea, Phi Eta Sigma lHistorianl, Speakers' Bureau, L.S.M.F.T., Intramurals, THAYER, VIRGINIA L.-Cincinnati, Ohio. TOOTHMAN, CARLOWEfB.A., Athens, West Virginia. Page 44 0 TRAUB, EILEENE MARY-B.S., Newporl, Kentucky-Alpha Gamma Della, W.A.A., Caducea. UDELMAN, HAROLD- DAVlDj-B.S., Cincinnali, Ohio-Caducea lSoc Chm.l, Phu Ela Sigma, Hillel, lnframurals. ULMER, JOSEPH WALTER, JR.-B.S., Cincinnali, Ohio-Bela Theia Pi, Sigma Gamma Epsilon, Scabbard Xi Blade, lnlramurals, C.V.C lPres.l, R.O.T.C. Social Bd. ULMER, NANCY SUE-B.S., Cincinnaii, Ohio-Alpha Gamma Dell o lCorr Sec Rush Chm Al ha Lambd . ., .l, p a Della, lola Sigma P Ivy Chain, Dry Dredgers, Y.W.C.A. O UNGAR, LOIS-B.A., Cincinnali, Ohio-Hillel, Sigma Della Tau lTreas., Rush Chm.l, Glee Club. VALODIN, DAVID NORMAN-B.A., Cincinnali, Ohio-Sociology Club lnfernaflanal Club, Y.M.C,A. VEANER,-ROSALIND MRS.-B.A., Cincinnati, Ohio-Phi Alpha Thela Classics Club. WALTZ, THOMAS ALLEN-B,S., Cincinnali, Ohio-Bela Thela Pi. 0 WEISE, RONALD ERlCfB.A. Cincinnali hi , , O 0-Sigma Phi Epsilon lPros.l, l.F.C. lTreos.l, News Record, l.F.P.C. lPres.l, Y.M.C.A. WEIZENBAUM, JOSEPH S.-B.A., Pillsburgh, Pennsylvania-Hillel Pi Lambda Phi. WELTLVDONALD R.-B,A., CincinnaIi, Ohio-'Blue Hydra Bolanical Society lSec.eTreas.J. WENIIIGER, PAUL ARTHUR--B.S., Cincinnali, Ohio-A.C.S. iAf'lili ale . 0 WEST, ROGER FRANK-B.S., Cincinnali, Ohio-Della Tau Della, Caducea. WHITE, BEVERLY BAKER-B.A., Cfncinnuoi, Ohio-News Record, Kappa Alpha Thela. WHITE, IRlSiB,A., Cincinnali, Ohio-Sigma Della Tau IV. Pres., Treas.l, Jr. Pan Hell., Hillel, Union Com. WITT, WANDA P.-B.A., Norwood, Ohio-Glee Club, Y.W.C.A,, lCouncil Memberl, lnlernalional Club lSoc. Chm I, Spanish Club lSec. V. Pres.J, Alpha Omlcron Pi iAssl. Rush Chrri., House Chm.l, W.A.A., League ol Women Volers. O YOUNG, DAVID JEROMEfB.AA., Cincinnati, Ohio-Sigma Alpha Mu lV, Pres., Rush Chm.l, Phu EIa Sigma, Hillel, Mummers, News Record. ZAJICEK, DONALD T.-B.A., Carnegie, Pennsylvania. ZIMMERMAN, JAMES B.-B.S., Cincinnafi, Ohio. ZOERKLER, RAYMOND N.-B.A., Fryburg, Pa.-Della Phi Alpha. NOT PICTURED: MILLER, ELIZABETH R.-8,A., Cincinnali, Ohio-Transfer from U. of Washingfon. STEINBERG, PHILIP-B.S., CincinnaIi, Ohio. McMICKEN 81 THE CLASS OF '54 SPENT THEIR FIRST FOUR COLLEGE YEARS TOGETHER. Page 45 BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION COLLEGE DEAN FRANCIS H. BIRD -vvv-,X ,lust when the bus ad is bored with school, section changes and seven weeks of work seem a change for the better. Work not only provides a change, but an increase in finances. The recently started two year program is a step forward in college education for the student who wants a brief course in business training. More detailed is the five year program which opens business specialization to the University graduate. Courses like shorthand and typing produce future secretaries, but it is courses like business psychology, statistics, accounting, and economics that produce the future business tycoons. The bus ads find their classes in practically every building on campus. Their jobs are spread over the entire city, and some students even manage to obtain jobs in their home towns, and thus can live at home on work sections. Page 46 3 ., . Q 5 a i I 1 L ROW !-Gels, N., Lehmeyer, A., Bockstuhter, R., Evcns, R ROW 2-Metzger, I., Ludwig, N., Pultis, C., Grischy, J., Bradner, G., Schubert, J. i E i BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION TRIBUNAI. l Another year for the Business Adminisration Tribunal proved to be as successful as former years. Much credit should be given to the officers which the student governing organization elected. The tribunal is composed of representatives from each class. To be eligible to petition bus ads must have a C average. Because of the co-operation of the group much has been accomplished this year. With a freshmen- faculty mixer, another year of regulating and coordianting the stu- dent activities of the College of Business Administration began for the group. This helped the new students learn more concerning their chosen college as well as to promote a friendly understanding between students and faculty. Section change parties were given to help ac- quaint the co-op students with each other. Another important feature the tribunal considered was help in student problems. Many Business Administration students can get prompt attention for any grievances they may have. Through the twenty members, the student problems are directed to Norwood Geis, the adviser, who in turn refers them to the remaining faculty. Besides the successful orientation program the organization also sponsored the Business Administration dance. The theme this year was isWlI1IC1' Vllonderlandfi A picnic and a senior dance were held at the close of the year. Once again it presented an award to the outstanding senior of the college. Business and pleasure mingled to make the l954t another profitable and outstanding year in the history of the tribunal. Page 48 ROW I-Hcssel, R., Wasserman, M. ROW 2-Evans, Vogele, M., Ktrstein, A, BETA GAMMA SIGMA Business administration students look forward each year to the Beta Gamma Sigma elections at the beginning of spring. Membership in this national honor society, which seeks to en- courage and reward scholastic accomplishment, to advance edu- cation in the science of business, and to foster honesty and in- tegrity, is open only to the upper four percent of the junior class and the upper ten percent of the senior class. Commerce students at UC usually refer to the Alpha of Ohio Chapter, founded here in 1922, as the Phi Beta Kappa of Business Ad- ministration. The highlight of the year for the members is the initiation Banquet in the Spring. The guests of honor at this time are the newly elected members, and an award book is pre- sented to the pre-junior who had the highest scholastic average during his Sophomore year. Beta Gamma Sigma is proud to have included among its members Dean Ralph Bursiek, Dean Francis Bird, and Professor Karas of the faculty. Throughout the country in Business Administration schools and colleges, scholarship is recognized by this group founded in 1913 at the Universities of Wisconsin, Illinois, and California. R, Page 49 F. ROW I-Wells, R., Buck, K., O'Brien, J., Lutz, J., Lotz, ROW 2-Disser, J., Krumpe, W., Border, G., George, C., Schnier, l L., Lummert, W., Schueler, J., Uhl, J. ALPHA KAPPA PSI Membership in Alpha Kappa Psi affords the student of commerce a fine opportunity to investigate the world of business outside the classroom. This professional fraternity, made up of upperclassmen in the College of Business Administration and the Evening College of Commerce, encourages its members to gain experience for the future through research and committee work. Frequent meetings of the UC chapter, Eta, feature outstanding speakers from the industrial scene, who talk on subjects of student interest. Also informal smokers, open to faculty members and business men, give rise to discussions on cur- rent issues in commerce. Alpha Kappa Psi takes pride in being the oldest national professional fraternity in the field of commerce, hav- ing been founded at NYU in 1904. Eta Chapter was established in 1914. The local group supports its scholarship awards and student loan fund through tax stamps saving and an annual candy sale. Page 50 DELTA SIGMA PI Since 1924 Delta Sigma Pi has been one of Cincinnatiis outstanding professional fraternities. Drawing its members from the College ol Business Administration and the Evening College of Commerce, the group strives for a healthy combina- tion of scholarship, extra-curricular business practice, and social activity. Each November the fraternity holds a dance to celebrate the anniversary of the founding of the national organ- ization at N.Y.U. The spring social highlight is the UC chapter birthday party. Much time has been spent during the past spring in preparation for the regional convention to be held in Cincinnati in the fall. ln keeping abreast of the ever-changing Held of commerce, Delta Sigma Pi employs speakers, industrial tours, and movies. As a finale for the year, a key is presented to the top scholar graduating in Business Administration. ROW I--Fogarty, A., Harpring, J., Lindemann, E., Frederick, T., Shaffer, R., Hartley A ROW 2 Myers W Pettko S Fischer G Hering, D., Pufer, C., Essex, R., Grcbo, G. ROW 3-Gross, R., Morris, J., Turner, R M berly K K I R Macc Ihy D Boyle Kessler, J. ROW 4-Nelcamp, G., Brown, W., McClure, R., Wilkinson, C., Carr, R., Egner N Lehmeyer A Frank E Page 5I ROW I-Kirsfein, A., Vogele, M., Alfenau, R. ROW 2-Evans, R., Hibarger, M., Beimesche, B., Ludwig, N., Olsson, J. PI CHI EPSILON A After three years of toil, Business Administration girls functions pertain principally to promoting feminine interest become eligible for Pi Chi Epsilon, the honorary which clraws in scholarship and aspects of various business fields. Each its members from among women in the junior and senior year the group gives scholarships to worthy Bus Atl women. classes of that college. Selection is based on scholastic merit, Probably its most coveted awarcl, however. is the Pi Chi Epsi- service to the college, and extracurricular activity. Sorority lon ring, presented yearly to the outstanding member. . . . AND ON YOUR RIGHT, THE COLLEGE OF BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION. Page 52 R. WHAT A PUNCH! O AHLENSTORF, HAZEL F.-B.B.A., Clnclnnali, Ohio-Exhibillon Com., Glee Club, W.A.A, liliennisl, C0-Ep Club lExec. Bd.j, Alpha Della Pi lSocial Chrn., Co-Rush Chnml, ARTMAN, ROBERT EDWARD-B.S.I.M., Williamsville, New York- Lambda Chi Alpha, Y.M.C,A., lnframurals. ASKREN, JAMES R.-B.B.A., Indianapolis, Indiana-Phi Della Thela lPleolge Trainer, House Nlgnl, Transfer from Buller Univ., Kappa Kappa Psi, Band, Choir, Y.M.C.A., Union Corn. EAHAS, GUS JOHNfB,B,A., Cincinnari, Ohio-Thelo Chi, Glee Club, Scabbard 81 Blade lSec.J, Y.M,C.A,, Epsilon Phi Sigma. BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION I BALLANCE, LESTER JEROME, JR.-B.B.A., Bellevue, Ky.-Marlcellng Club, Glee Club. BALLIET, JAMES LARUEil3.S.l.M., Lima, Ohio-Triangle lCorr. Sec., V. Pres.l, Wesley Foundalion IV. Pres.l, Band, Pershing Rilles, Men's Cancer? Choir, l.F,C., Tennis Team. BARKER, GAYLE E.iB.B.A., Cincinnati, Ohio-Co'Ep Club, Jr. Ad- viser, Zela Tau Alpha lSec.l, BARLOW, SHIRLEY E.-B.B.A., Cincinnoli, OhiofW.A.A., Women's Tennis Team, Honor Bowling Team, Honor Baskelboll Team, Alpha Della Pi lRec. Sec., Rush Chrn., Pon Hell.. Rep.l, Wornen's Sen- ale, Glee Club, lnler-Sarorily House Council IPres.l. 0 BERNENS, HARVEY C.fB.B.A., Cincinnali, Ohio-Phi Kappa lPres., Treas., Seal, Arnold Air Sociely, l,F.C. BISHOP, ROBERT C.fB,B,A., Evansron, Illinois-S.A.E. BOCKSTAHLER, ROBERT LYLE-B.B.A,, Cincinnoli, Ohio-Sigma Chi Iliush Chm,, Social Chm.l, Bus. Ad. Tribunal lPres.l, Ulex, Y.M.C.A. BOURGRAF, ELROY EDWIN-B.B.A., Cincinnali, Ohio-Bela Thela Pi lPres., Treos.l, Bus. Aa, Tribunal, Men's Senale, Cincinnalus Sociely, Orienlalion Bd., I,F.C. IV. Pres.l, Scobbard Xi Blade. 0 BROWN, LEONARD-B.B.A., Cincinnali, Ohio. BRUNING, ROBERT LEE-B.S.l.M., Cincinnali, OhioiSigma Phi Epsi- lon, Sailing Club IV. Commodorel. BUCK, KENNETH L.-B.B.A., Cincinnafi, Ohio-Alpha Kappa Psi lTreas.l, Band, Kappa Kappa Psi lTreas.l, Phi E'ra Sigma, Szab- bard Xi Blade. BURGESS, WAYLAND MCCOID-B.B,A., Cincinnali Ohio-Lambda Chi Alpha, Alpha Kappa Psi, Markeling Club, Scbbbard 84 Blade, Y.M.C.A. 0 CADWALLADER, RAY-B.B.A., Cincinnati, Ohio. CANDOR, JAMES T.fB,B.A., Dayton, uOhio. CLARK, ROBERT MERLEfB.S.l.M., Mineral Ridge, Ohio-Triangle lPres., V. Pres., House Mgr.l. COLLINS, JAMES W.--B.S.l.M., Bellelonlalne, Ohio-Wesley Founda- rion lTreas., O.M.S.M, Rep., Unil Pres.j, 0 CROWLEY, JOHN RICHARD-B.B,A., cfmnneiz, ohio. CUCINOTTA, JAMES A.-B.B.A., cmcfmneri, ohio. DEPENBROCK, ROBERT I.-B.B.A., cincimiun, ohio. DHONAU, HOWARD c., JR.-B.B,A., cincmnen, om-Bond. Page 53 SEVENTH VVEEK ACBAIN I DOLMAN, EDGAR C.ffB.B.A., Cincinnati, Ohio. DORSIEIL, JOHN FREDERICK-B.B.A., Park Hills, Kenluclcy-Pi Kappa A p a. DUSTERDIECK, THEODORE JOHN-B.B.A., Cincinnali, Ohio. EINHORN, JEROME LEEfB.B.A., Cincinnati, Ohio-Sigma Alpha Mu. O ERKE, WlLLlAM-B.B.A., Cincinnaii, Ohio, EUSIXER, STERLING A.-B.B.A., Corbin, Kenrucky-Pi Lambda Phi . Pres.l. EVANS, JOHN C.-l3.B.A., Cinclnnoli, Ohio-Sigma Clii lPres,, V. Pres., Rec. Sec., Corr, Sec., Ed., Rush Chm., Aclivilies Chm., ln! lramuralsl, Ulex lGrand Dragon, Sp. Chm.l, Sigma Sigma lTreas.l, ODK, Bus. Ad. Tribunal lTreas.l, Cincinnalian lPholog- raphy Ed., Copy Slafil, Y.M.C.A. lCabinel, Membership Chm., Marriage Clinic Corral, Collegiale Day lCven. Chm.l, Sophos IV, Pres,l, W.S.S.F. lPubI. Com.l, l.S.C, lPubl, Com.l, R.E.W. lPubl. Corn.l, Spiril Inc., Alpha Kappa Psi lPholographerl, '49ers mel. Comp, l,F.C. BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION EVANS, RUTH ANNE-B.B.A., Norwood, OhiofAlpha Chi Omega lllec. Sec., Treas.l, Alpha Lambda Della, Pi Chi Epsilon, Pi Della Epsilon, Bela Gamma Sigma QV. Pres.l, Co-Ep Club lAclivi- lies Chm., Treas., Pres.l, Bus. Ad. Tribunal lV. Pres., Seal, Y.W.C.A., Women's Senale, Jr. Adviser, Jr. Class Advisory Coun- cil, R.E.W. lTreas.l, lvy Chain, Cofop Day lPubl, Chm.l, UC Open House lExec. Sec.l, News Record IAssl. Bus. Mgr.l. O FANADY, GEORGE W.fB.S.I.M., Parkersburg, W. Virginia-Della Tau Della, Intramurals. FATH, THOMAS GUY-B.B.A., Cincinnoli, Ohio-Scabbard 8: Blade, Della Sigma Pi, Y.M.C.A., Marlceling Club, Glee Club. FOGARTY, ANDREW THOMAS-B,B.A., Cincinnali, Ohio-Della Sig- ma Pl lPres.l. FORSTER, ARNOLD-B.B.A., Wesllield, New Jersey. I FOSTER, THOMAS CHARLES-B.B,A., Cincinnati, Ohio. FREES, 0TTOfB.B.A,, cineinnaia, Ohio4Phi Elo szgmo lPres.l, Alpha Kappa Psi, Scobbord Xi Blade, Bela Gamma Sigma. FUNKE, DONALD CLIFFORD-B.B.A., Cincinnali, Ohio--Pi Kappa Alpha, Dance Com. GIEB, PHILIP G.-B.S.l.M., Cinclnnali, Ohio-Glee Club, Alpha Tau Omega, Arnold Air Sociely. O GELLER, HERMANfB.B.A., Cincinnali, Ohio. GLEASON, WILLIAM J.-B.B.A., Cincinnali, Ohio. GEORGE, CHESTER l.-B.B.A., Cincinnali, Ohio-Phi Elo Sigma, Alpha Kappa Psi, Markeling Club, Y.M.C.A. GOODFELLOW, RONALD LEE-B.B.A,, Cincinnali, Ohio-ODK lPreS.l, l.F.C. lPres.l, Melro IV. Pres., Treas., Chrislmas Parly Chnml, Pi Kappa Alpha TV. Pres., Pledge Trainer, Social Chm., l-lislorianl, Sophos, News Record lCirculalion Mgr.l, Movie Com., Program Com., Mumrners lBus, Slaffl, Band, l.F.P.C., Chm. Univ, Sing, Men's Senale, Greek Wk., Pi Della Epsilon, Men's Senole Ad- visory Syslem, UC Bond Drive Exec. Com. 8 GRUEN, CLAUDE-B.B.A., Cincinnali, Ohio-Pi Lambda Phi lPres., Treas.l, ODK, Forensic Guild lPres., Treas.l, Bus, Ad. Tribunal, Men's Senole, Ton Kappa Alpha lPres.l, Merra, Debate Team. GUERTLER, CARLTON B.-B.B.A., Cincinnali, Ohio-Lambda Chi Alpha, Arnold Air Sociely. GUlLLAUME, WALTER F.-B.B.A., Fl. Thomas, KenluClryfY.M.C.A., Della Sigma Pi LV. Pres,l. GUSTAFSON, GAIL ROBERTgB.B.A., Jameslown, New York. Page 54 0 HARPRING, JAMES LEROY-B.B.A., Cincinnali, Ohio-Della Sigma Pi lPres., Seal, Evening College Sludenl Council. HASSEL, ROBERT BRUCE-B.B.A., Cincinnali, Ohio-Pi Kappa Alpha, Phi Elo Sigma, Mummer's, Bela Gamma Sigma iTreas.l, Program Com. HELCHER, EDWARD BEVIS-B.B.A., Cincinnali, Ohio. HERSH, GAIL CHAMSLISS-B.B.A., Chaflanaoga, TennesseeeSigma Chi, Sigma Sigma, ODK, Ulex, Pi Della Epsilon, Y.M.C,A. lSec., Relig. Affairs Chm.l, News Record IAssl. Copy Ed., Feature Ed.l, Cincinnalian, Leadership Conf. lliinance Chm.J, Men's Senale Fr, Adviser. O HIBARGER, MARY EMILY-B.B.A., Columbus, Ohio-Thela Phi Alpha QV. Pres., Treas.j, Red Cross, Cincinnalian, Jr. Adviser, Infer- Sorarily House Coi.ncil lSec.j, lvy Chain, Pi Chi Epsilon, Y,W.C,A. Variely Cam., Program Corn. lTreas.l. HODAPP, DANIEL EDWARD-B.B.A., Daylon, Ohio-Arnold Air So- ciely, Pershing Rifles, Y.M.C.A., Spiril Inc., Phi Della Phi. ISBITTS, CARL-B.S.I.M., New York Cily, New York-Pi Lambda Phi lSec.j, Hillel, Profile. JACOBS, DONALD S.-B.B.A., Cincinnaii, Ohio. I JACOBS, ROBERT C.-B.B.A,, Cincinnali, Ohio-Bela Theta Pi. JONES, CHARLES ROBERT-B.B.A., Porlland, lndianafPi Kappa Alpha. , KATKE, JOHN D.-5.B.A., Cincinnali, Ohio-Alpha Kappa Psi. KANTER, JERRY-B.B.A., Cincinnali, Ohio-Sigma Alpha Mu lSec.J, l.F.C., Hillel. O KESSLER, ROBERT I.fB.B.A., Flushing, New York-Pi Lambda Phi lHause Mgr.j. KIEFER, DALE L.fB.B.A., Far! Thomas, Keniuqiy. KIRSTEIN, ANNETTE RUTH-B.B.A,, Cincinnati, OhioiAlpha Chi Omega lTreas.l, Co-Ep Club QV. Pres., Seal, Y.W.C.A. lCab- inell, News Record lBus, Mgr.J, Pi Chi Epsilon IV. Pres,j, Pi Della Epsilon lSec.l, Bela Gamma Sigma ISec.l, lvy Chain, V.I.C., Jr. Adviser, Alpha Lambda Delia. KLEKAMP, ROBERT C,-B.B.A., Cincinnali, Ohio. UKOBES, JAMES KENNETH-B.B.A., Daylon, Ohio-Olee Club, Y.M.C.A., Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Markeling Club, Varsiiy Baseball Team. KOEHLY, PAUL VINCENT-B.B,A., Davlon, Ohio-Sigma Phi Epsilon, Inlrarnurals. KRUMME, DONALD PAUL-B.B.A., Cincinnali, Ohio-Sigma Chi iSec,, Pledge Trainerl, Saciely of Rho fPres.l. KUNTZ, JOHN A.-B.B,A., Cincinnati, Ohio-Glee Club, '4'iers, Phi Della Thela. O KUTZLEB, OLIVER-B.B.A., Cincinnali, Ohio, LAMB, ROBERT WALLACE-B.S.l.M., Cincinnaii, Ohio-Lambda Chi Alpha iTreas.l, Sailing Club lTreas.l, Glee Club. LAVYVEON, WILLIAM THOMAS-B.B.A., Cincinnati, OhiovPhi Della ela. LEHMEYER, ALBERT JOHN, JR.-B.B.A., Cincinnati, Ohio-Lambda Chi Alpha lSacial Chm.l, Della Sigma Pi lPledge Trainerl, Bus. Ad. Tribunal IV. Pres.j, Men's Senale Advisory Syslem. lT'S SIMPLE IF YOU KNOW HOW Page 55 "W ,fig TOUGH QUIZ, BOYS? 0 LEVY, MARVIN LOUIS-B.B.A., Cincinnali, OhiofSigma Alpha Mu lTreas.l, Hillel. LINESCH, JOHN HENRY-B,B.A., Cincinnati, OhiofSign1a Chi. LLOYD, JAMES BYRON-B,B.A., Greenville, OhiofAcacio lTreas.l, Band. LOTTERER, DONALD HERMAN-B.B.A., cmcznmii, OMOADSIIQ sig, mo Pi, Moikemg Club. O LOTZ, FERD JOSEPH-B.B.A., Glendale, Ohio-Alpha Kappa Psi. LUDWIG, MELVIN R.vB.B.A., Cincinnali, Ohia. LUEBBE, THOMAS C.-B.B.A., Cincinnali, Ohio. LYKINS, BILLY CURTIS-B.B.A., Ashland, Keniuclcy-Pi Kappa Alpha. BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION 0 MACY, JOHN-B.B.A., Lawrenceburg, Indiana. MATHEWS, PAUL D.fB.B.A,, Richmond, Indiana-Lambda Chi Alpha lPres.j, I.F.C, lPres.l, Melro IV. Pres.l, Men's Senale IV. PreS.I, Orienlalion Bd., Sludenl Council, MATTO, ANDREWeB.B.A,, Renion, Pemsyivomo. McCLURE, ROBERT M.-as A., cxncannuiz, OhiofDelIa sigma Pi. 0 McNEILL, SAMUEL ALFRED-B.B.A., Cincinnali, Ohioffxlpha Tau Omega. MILLS, DONALD J.-B.B.A., Narwaod, Ohio. MORGAN, JAMES-B.B.A., Lebanan, Pennsylvania. MURRER, HAROLD C.-B.B,A., Cincinnali, Ohio, 0 NIEDERHELMAN, W. A.-B.B.A., Cincinnali, Ohio. NOSENCHUCK, JEROME-B.B.A,, Maunlainclale, New York-Sigma Alpha Mu. O'BRIEN, JOHN-B.B.A., For? Thomas, Kentucky-Sigma Sigma lCar- nival Chrn.l, ODK, Ulex, Melro lPres., V. Pres., Show Cl1rn.I, Alpha Kappa Psi lPres., Publicify Chrn.l, Sludenl Council lCon- slifufion Chnml, Union Bd. lSec.fTreas.l, Bus. Ad. Tribunal, News Record lllewrile Ed., Assl. Ciiy Ed.l, Y,M.C.A. l2nd V. Pres., Sec.-Treas.l, Pi Della Epsilon, Phi Eta Sigma, Fr. Guidebook. OSTROV, HERBERT E.-B.B.A., Cincinnaii, Ohio-News Record, A.M.A,, Pi Lambda Phi lSocial Chrn., Sec., Treas.l. Q PACE, WILLIAM LANGDONfB,B.A., Cincinnati, Ohio-Theta Chi lPres., Rush Chm., Scholarship Chr-n., Ed. of Fralernify Yearbookl, News Record lEd.vin-Chief, Edilorial Ed., Colurnnisl, Reporierl, ODK lTag Day Cirn,, Publ. Chin. for Leadership Conil, Melro, Pi Della Epsilon, I.F.C. lExec. Corn., Rush Corn, Chnml, Greek Week Chm., Bd. of Publications, All Univ. Convacalions Com., Chnn. Campus Eleclions League, I.S.C. lPubl. Chr'n.l, Jr. Pronn lPubI, Chrn.l, Profile. PETERS, ROBERT WALLISER-B.B.A., Cincinnali, Ohio-Pi Kappa Alpha, Glee Club. PFEIFFER, JOHN J.fB,B.A., Cincinnaii, Ohio. PORTER, JOSEPH SIDNEY-B.B.A., Cincinnati, Ohio. Page 56 0 PORTER, WILLIAM KERNS-B.B.A., Cincinnali, Ohio-Bela Thela Pi lOhio Slalel. POTTS, HAROLD RICHARD, JR.-B.B.A., Wesllield, New Jerseyi Aquaal IV. Pres., Treos.l. RACTLIFFE, CHARLES RlCHARDfB.B.A., Lockland, Ohio-Della Tau Della lTreas.j, Sfudenl Direclory, Intramural Foolball. REARDON, THOMAS E.-B.B.A., Cincinnali, Ohio. 0 RENTZ, CHARLES ALBERT-B.B.A., Greenville, OhiofAcacio lTreos.l, Alpha Phi Omega lPres.l, Glee Club. RIES, ROBERT L.-B.B.A., Cincinnafi, Ohio. ROARK, GEORGEANNE GREEN-B.B.A., Cincinnali, Chia-Mumrners, Co'Ep Club, Phi Mu, Modern Dance Club. ROAT, LOUlSfB.B.A., Blue Ash, Ohio. 0 ROSELL, RICHARD S,-BBA., Cincinnafi, Ohio. ROTHCHILD, EUGENE MAURICE-B.B.A., Cincinnali, Ohio-Sigma Alpha Mu, Hillel. RUPERT, ROBERT CARLE-B,B.A., Cincinnaii, Ohio-Acacia lTreas.l, Alpha Phi Omega. RUTLEDGE, NELSON D.-B.B.A., Philadelphia, Pennsylvania, O RYE, WALTER L.-B.B.A., Cincinnali, Ohio. SAFFER, MARY ANNeB.B.A., Cincinnati, Ohio. SCHABABERLE, JACK WILLIAM-B.B.A., Cincinnafi, Ohioilkznd, Kappa Kappa Psi, Arnold Air Sociely, R,O.T.C. Rifle Team. SCHELLENBERG, ROBERT WALTER-B.B.A., Cincinnali, Ohio-Sigma Chi, Marketing Club, Y.M.C.A. O SCHOENE, DONALD RUSSELL-B.B.A., Trenlon, lllinaisfAlpl1a Kap- pa Psi, Bela Gamma Sigma, Wesley Foundalion. SCOTHORN, DONALD C.-B.B.A., Dayfon, Ohio-Phi Kappa, lnlra- murals. SCHOTT, CLIFFORD J.-B.B.A., Cincinnaii, Ohio-Alpha Kappa Psi. SCHUBERT, ROBERT WILFRED-B.B.A., Cincinnali, OhiasSigma Chi lTreas., Ed.l, News Record, Markeiing Club, Y.M.C.A. 0 SCHULTE, RICHARD KENNETH-B.B.A., Cincinnali, Ohio. SCHULZE, VIRGINIA AUDREY-B.B.A., Cincinnoii, Ohioih. Adviser, Glee Club, Gamma Della lSec.j, Ca'Ep Club lSeC.l, S.R.C., Zela Tau Alpha IV. Pres., Sec., Hislorianl, Y.W.C.A. SCHUTTE, CHARLES ROBERT-B.B.A., Cincinnali, Ohio-Phi Della Thela, Glee Club. SHEPER, ROGER LEWIS-B.B.A., Cincinnoli, Ohio. I NEVER THOUGHT I'D SEE THIS THIS DAY. Page 57 . .. AT TEN PER CENT ANNUAMY 0 SHEPLER, ROY KEMPER-B.B.A,, Cincinnali, Ohio-Varsiiy Baseball, Weslminsler Foundation lPies.l. SHIVES, JOHN L.-B.B,A., Cincinnali, Ohio. SMITH, RAYMOND WAYNE-B.B.A., Balesville, lndiana. SNYDER, JOANNE RAE-B.B.A., Cincinnali, Ohio-Kappa Della lSec.l, Pi Chi Epsilon, Co-Ep Club lBd.l, Weslrninsler Foundalian. 0 SNYDER, ROBERT CHARLESfB.B.A,, Cincinnali, Ohio-Pi Kappa Alpha. SOWAR, JAMES WlLLlAM-B.B.A., Coldwater, Ohio. STEINER, KURT D.-B.B.A., Cincinnali, Ohio-Sigma Alpha Mu, Hillel. STEINKAMP, AUDA CLAIRE-B.B.A., Cincinnali, Ohio-Y.W.C.A., Ca- Ep Club, Alpha Gamma Della lGuara, Rec, Sec., Treasl, BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION I STENE, MARLENE M.-B.A.A., Clnclnncli, Ohio-Alpha Gamma Della fTreas.l, Gamma Della lTreas.l, Y.W.C.A., Co-Ep Club. STEWART, DONALD C.-B.B,A., Alliance, Ohio. STEWART, JUNE M.-B.B.A., Cincinnali, Ohio-Chi Omega ll-louse emi Co,Ep club, Y.W.C.A. STOCKELMAN, PAUL E.-B,B.A,, Cincinnali, Ohio. 0 STONE, GERALD C.-B,B.A., Louisville, Kenlucky-Band, Pershing Rifles, Arnold Air Sociefy, American Commons Club lSteward, Rec. Sec., Carr. Sec., Pledgernasler, Union Ed., Variely Corn.l. STONESTREET, ROBERT DONALDAB.B,A., Cincinnaii, Ohio, STRlCKLAND, STEPHEN STEENfB.B.A., Cincinnali, Ohio-Sigma Chi, Arnold Air Society lNal. Com.l, Alpha Kappa Psi. STROSS, JAMES EDWlNfB.B.A., Cincinnati, OhioeAlpha Kappa Psi, Sailing Club, Della Phi Alpha, 0 TADGE, CHARLES HENRY-fB,S,l,M., Daylon, Ohio-Sigma Phi Epsilon. TAYLOR, DAVID EDW.-B.B.A., Cincinnafi, Ohio-Y.M.C.A., Cincin- nalian, News Record, Sigma Alpha Epsilon, D,G.K., l.F.C., Sym phony Forum, Foreign Aulomafive Soclely. TENKOTTE, HARRY VINCENT-B.B.A,, Covinglon, Kentucky. TEPE, LAWRENCE RAYMOND-B.B,A., Cincinnali, Ohio-Thela Chi lSec.j, Mumrners, Y.M.C.A., News Record. I TIEMEYER, HERBERT ARLAN-B.B.A., Cincinnali, Ohio-Transfer from Purdue, Sigma Alpha Epsilon, TOERNER, CAROLYN MAEfB.B.A., Cincinnali, Ohio-Co-Ep Club. TOOLEY, MARION VAUGHN-B.A.A., Oakland Cily, lndiana- Y.M.C.A., l.F,C. lRush Com. Chrn.J, Mcirkeling Club, Acacia lPres., Sec., Treas,l. TSCHAN, EDMOND WILLIS-B,B.A., Cincinnali, Ohio-Sigma Chi lPres,, V. Pres., Sec., Treas.l, I.F,C. lSec.l, Phi Elo Sigma, Alpha Kappa Psi, Page 58 I TURNER, RICHARD P,-B.B.A., Evendale, Ohio-Delta Sigma Pi. ULLMAN, Louis JAYfB.B.A., Cincinnati, ohzoescubbnfu xv Sigue Hillel irrecci. ULMER, NORMAN H.iB.B.A,, Cincinnati, Ohio-Pershing Riiles. URBANOWICZ, WILLIAM ANTON-B.S,l.M., Burton, Ohio-A.O.A., Y.M.C.A., Clifton Men's Dorm lPres.l, Inter-Darrin Council. 0 VATTER, HAROLD LEE-B,S.l.M., Cincinnati, Ohio. VOGELE, MARY ANN-B.B,A,, Cincinnati, Ohio-Theta Phi Alpha lCorr, Sec.J, Co-Ep, Pi Chi Epsilon lSec., Treas., Pres.l, Beta Gamma Sigma. WAIGAND, RONALD GEORGEfB.B.A., Butler, Pennsylvania-New man Club. WALSH, MARILYN ROSE-B.B.A., Cincinnati, Ohio-Theta Phi Alpha, Pi Chi Epsilon, Cincinnatian, News Record, Profile, Jr. Adviser, Red Cross, Union Com., Fr. Guidebook, R,E.W,, lvy Chain. 0 WARD, GLENN EDWARD-B.B.A,, Cincinnati, Ohio. WASSERMAN, MELVIN BERNARD-B.B,A., Cincinnati, Ohio-Beta Gamma Sigma lPres.J, Sigma Alpha Mu, Sophos, Mumrners, Profile, Hillel, Phi Eta Sigma. WATSON, RICHARD W,-B.B.A., Cincinnati, Ohio. WEISER, NORMAN MYRONeB.B.A., Cincinnati, Ohio-Sigma Alpha Mu llreas., Ass't Pledgernasterl, Murnrners lBd. Pres., Stage Mgr., Production Mgr.J, Theta Alpha Phi lPres., Treas.j, Metro lTreas., Benefit Show Chnml, Phi Eta Sigma, Hillel, Men's Senate Student Adviser, '49ers, Carousel Theatre, ODK. 0 WELLING, VERA ELIZABETH-B.B.A., Cincinnati, Ohio-Kappa Delta lScholarship Chrn.l, Co-Ep Club, Y.W.C.A. WELLS, RICHARD L.-B.S.l.M., Cincinnati, Ohio-Alpha Kappa Psi lMaster ol Ritualsl A.I,Ch.E,, Intramurals. WELLS, ROBERT CHARLES-B.B.A., Cincinnati, Ohio-Alpha Kappa Psi, Student Adviser. WENGLER, HERBERT WILLIAM-B.B.A., Cincinnati, Ohio. 0 WILKINSON, EDGAR LEEeB.B.A., Cincinnati, Ohio-Lambda Chi Alpha, Glee Club, Murnmers. WILLSON, BARBARA G.-B.B.A., Cincinnati, Ohio-Jr. Pram Queen, Kappa Delta lAsst. Rush Chrn., Cultural Chrnl, Pi Delta Epsilon, Co-Ep Club lFashion Show Chm.l, Co-Op Engineer lEditorial Sec., Business Sec.l, Co-Op Day, WOLF, LAWRENCEfB.B.A,, Cincinnati, OhiofSigma Alpha Mu lPres.l, l.F.C., Marketing Club, Protile lBus. Staffl, Hillel, '49ers, Mummers, Intramurals. WOLF, WALTER H.-B,B.A., Grand Rapids, MinnesotaeSigma Alpha Epsilon, Varsitv Baseball, Sailing Club, I WORMUS, ROBERT LOUIS-B.S.l.M., Cincinnati, Ohio-Theta Chi llreas., Rush Chrri.J, Glee Club, R.E.W. lTreas.l, Jr. Prom Com., A.S.C.E., Y,M.C.A., Intramurals. YEE, BEN-B.B.A., Cincinnati, Ohio. YEE, JOSEPH W. I.fB.B,A., Cincinnati, Ohio-Scabbard 81 Blade, A.O.A. YOUNG, RODNEY BERT-B.B,A,, Cincinnati, Ohio-Phi Delta Theta lPres.J. 0 ZIMMER, AUDREY GRETA-B.B.A., Cincinnati, Ohio-Pi Chi Epsilon, Glee Club, Co-Ep Club. IT WASN'T THIS HARD IN CLASS. Page 59 COLLEGE OF ENGINEERING DEAN C. ALBERT JOERGER 'v ILIE 4 , ln 1900 the College of Engineering was founded as a department of the University. In 1906, Dean Herman Schneider put into operation his plan of co-operative education. Since that beginning with twenty-seven co-ops, the program has expanded until now, the school draws students from all sections of the country. The seven week alternating periods of work and school have proven both practical and successful. Students may work their way through school and gain experience at the same time. Seeing the principles which they learned in school applied on the job provides more eiiective learning for the engineers. Following in the footsteps of engineering, UC reorganized the colleges of Business Administration and Applied Arts, and included the co-op system in their curriculum. Page 60 1 1 i Q 1 1 l ROW l-Kraemer, J., Ebel, D., Burgess, J., Harden, K., Haddad, O. ROW Z-Hook, D., Lewis, D., Dickmcn, F., Hochudel, J., Friend, w., scan, R., sion, J., wsab-ah, E. ENGINEERING TRIBUNAL Holding the reins of the College of Engineering is the Engi- neering Tribunal. These elected representatives of the classes of this college meet regularly to regulate and control the activities of the college. Responsibilities and duties of the other organizations are assigned and coordinated, as well as a number ol social events planned. Among the highlights of the social calendar are the En- gineers, Ball, Co-op Day. and the Student-Faculty Picnic. The Engineers, Ball is the high point in the program for the year. Exams and slide rules are forgotten as the students and their dates assemble for an exciting evening of fun and relaxation. This yearis ball was held in honor oi St. Patrickis Day. Ken Harden Was the chairman of the committee in charge of the event. The committee increased the popularity ol the event by having n well-known band for dancing. The other events scheduled were ol' a more scholastic nature. Un Co-op Day the buildings and labs were opened to high school students interested in entering the UC co-op program. A day long series of activities was planned to show the visitors a good time, and yet to give them a true picture of engineering student life. The student-faculty picnic at the end of the school year was given to bring about a closer tie between the professors and students, often not gained through classroom contacts. Thus. the tribunal coor- dinates alt the activities of this co-op college. Page 62 TAU BETA PI The highest scholastic honor which can he bestowed upon an upperclassman in the College of Engineering is election to Tau Beta Pi. Founded at Lehigh University in 1385, the organization takes its membership from those students in the top eighth of the Junior class, the top fifth of the Senior class, ancl from those alumni which have made great contri- butions to the profession. The Beta chapter of Tau Beta Pi was formed at UC in 1915. The chief function of the organ- ization is to foster a spirit of liberal culture in the Engineer- ing College. One of the major projects of the society is to give the students an opportunity to grade their teachers. By making a careful study of the opinions expressed in class, important suggestions are made to the professors to help improve teaching methods. Among the activities of the year were a series of lectures on Liberal Arts and the service of making available to graduating seniors bulletins from graduate schools around the nation. These bulletins are kept in the Engineering Library for those engineers planning to con- tinue study. Q ROW I-Konkle, K., Osterbrock, C., Turner, D., Carpenter, J., Frommer, P., MCAndrews, J., Hcgedorn, D. ROW 2-Ruehlmnn, J., Dunrfon H Tlllotson J Choto, J., Foster, G., Fun, J., Donze, R., Schnell, D. ROW 3-Otfing, R., Chulkely, R., Anderson, M., Popp, H., Garner, L., Goff, B., Utz E ROW 4 Lewis D Fuldner, H., Kinsman, R., Farris, R., Reynolds, D., Hook, D., Hunter, R., Thompson, C, ROW 5-Hoover, GH Rebeck, G., Allison, C,, Er Y J Pre o V d field, J., Schroeder, E., Schneider, W. Page 63 CHI EPSILON A Chi Epsilon is the scholastic honorary for upperclass civil engineers. Although the local chapter is only five years old, the group is quite active in campus life. They strive to promote leadership, scholarship, and social life among the civil engineering students. They sponsor a number of events jointly with the other engineering honoraries. Early in No- vember a banquet was held at the Town and Country Club at which seven honor students were initiated. At the same lneet- ing officers for 19544 were elected and l953 president, Charles Staulier, turned the reins over to Gene Carne. ROW I-Garner, L., Stauffer, C., Foster, G., Chapman, D. ROW 2-Chase, S,, Gilkey, R., Car- penter, J., Ccrmer, D., Tclllarica, L. ROW 3- Utsch, F., Gott, B,, Dickrnan, F., Kubinski, .l,, Schoelwer, J., Pratt, R. ETA KAPPA NU V Eta Kappa Nu is the national scholastic honorary lor junior and senior electrical engineers. Throughout the year they sponsor many activities to add variety to the engineeris campus calendar. The sophomores are acquainted with the Held of study in a sophomore orientation class presented by the organization. The unclerclassmen are shown through the labs, in which they will later toil over experiments, and are introclucecl to the professors of the more advanced classes. The final high point in this yearas program was the annual chapter banquet, at which Dr. Louis Brand was the speaker. ROW I-Schroeder, E., Konkle, K., Schneider, W., Pan, J. ROW Z-Ruehlrnan, J,, Glass, D., Moy, H., Gordon, L., Schnell, D., Miracle, H. ROW 3- Lewis, D., Fuldwer, H., Kinsman, R., Steinkolk, R., Profitt, W., Halstenberg, R. A. Page 65 I cf EO TOP PICTURE ROW I-Gross, E., Croll, D., Kirk, T., Dold, J., Etferling, H., Saunders, J. This spring the civil engineering student chapter on campus was host to the North Central Conference of ASCE Student Chapters. Earlier in the year the agenda included joint meet- ings with the Cincinnati ASCE Senior Chapter, a picnic, and parties which help to round out the social lives of the members. In addition to these special functions the group had its regular Wednesday meetings at which guest speakers presented business and technical aspects of their field of study. These glimpses of the future help to prepare the members for entry into the pro- fession after graduation. Great advances have been made by the group as a result of close co-operation between the faculty and the student officers. During the past few years the membership has swelled, the activities on campus and on the regional levels have been in- creased and closer fellowship has been developed between the various classes as the result of the Freshman Smoker, senior plcnic, and the frequent parties which are given whenever sections change. LOWER PICTURE ROW I-Chapman, D., Foster, G., Anderegg, R., Ufsch, F., Gott, B., Haddad, O., Garner, L. ROW 2-Miller, L., Bayer, J., Taller- ico, L., Gilkey, R., Chase, S., Carmer, D., Peffibone, H., Foote J., Sfauffer, C., Carpenter, J. ROW 3-Daniels, N., Dickman, F. Kubinski, J., Frey, E., Pratt, R,, Schoelwer, J., Shipp, C., Schulte P., Gibson, J., Wandmacher, C. Ao SO Ml El For over forty years the University of Cincinnati branch of the American Society of Mechanical Engineers has attempted to keep the upperclassmen acquainted with the personal and professional problems of the industries of the area. Because Cincinnati is the world center of the machine tool industry and the sight of many large-scale automobile and aircraft production plants, great oppor- tunities are available to broaden the knowledge of the graduating engineers. A large number of field trips have been scheduled so the ASME members can see the plants of the city. At the meetings representatives of various companies and professors at UC deliver talks of interest to the group. Topics included in this yearis series were Hprofessional Ethics of an Engineerf' '6Opportunities in the Engineering Profession," and "Post College Slump of an Engineer." These help the meehanicals to face the problems which will later confront them. ROW I-Oldrieve, R., French, C., Lumley, L., Chute, J., Burgess, J., McGlone, J., Timmer, W. ROW 2-Martin, W., Le Roy, G., Campbell, H., Duff, J., Walsh, J., Hcrroff, J., Bredenbeck, R., Lund, G. ROW 3-Gavin, J., Alspaugh, D., Marfz, G., Lipferf, F., Schwinn, J., Thesing, R., Tudor, R., Kurz, J., Kemper, K. ROW I-Collins, D., Carroll, R., Thomp- 4 son, C., Loehrig, M. C., Green, J. ROW 2 -Krsnak, H. G., Dunifon, H., Pease, R. E., McKee, W., Tillorson, J., Parsons, R., Si. John J. ROW 3-Drake, F., Miller, T., Scheske, C., Johnston, L., Stoll, J., Huber, R., Pieroni, V. Page 66 ROW I-Clcpsaddle, P., Turner, D., Hogedorn, D., Forincsh, R. ROW 2- Beverly, B., Staten, C., McClcnuhan, W., Kitchen, J. ROW 3-Chulkley, R., McAndrews, J., Norton, A., Pickering, H. Al ll Cho El A To promote fellowship and aid in the social life of the chemical and metallurgical engineering students is the main function of AlChE. On Fridays films are shown during the noon hour to entertain the members. At the meetings held once a month organization of business affairs is followed by an informal talk hy one of the professors. The most important function of this engineering society is to maintain a scholar- ship grant and loan fund. This aid is granted or loaned by the AiChE executive council from funds raised through the operation of canteens in the Chemistry Building. Page 67 on so Po E0 V The Ohio Society of Professional Engineers is one of the oldest of the many activities in the engineering college. The purpose of this society, founded over seventy-live years ago, is to promote the advancement and development of the engi- neering profession and to aid students in attaining profes- sional status. On the agenda for the year are inspection trips, round table discussions, interesting lectures and movies. At the end of the year the group presents the most accomplished graduate H1100 and gives a handbook to the outstanding mem- ber of each department. ROW I-Beverly, B., Kitchen, J., Staten, C., Mc- Clcnuhan, W., Pickering, H. ROW Z-Jacob, L., Wert, R., Gruber, M., Norton, A., Lundgren, C. ROW 3-Hclgemeyer, W., Stinson, C., Jackson, J., Turner, D., Newcomb, C., Hclgedorn, D. As lo E0 Eu ' Io Ro E0 Active in the engineering social and educatonal life is the Ameri- can lnstitute of Radio Engineers. The purpose of this society is the dissemination of knowledge of the theory and practice of all aspects of electrical engineering and allied fields, as well as to further the professional and social development oi the student. To reach this high goal meetings are devoted to technical lectures and films on the various aspects of the electrical engineering profession. At the first major meeting the guest speaker was Mr. C. W. Feil of the Ohio Power Company at lronton who presented a film on the Work of his company followed by a question and answer period. At the Christmas season a secti011 party was held to brighten the spirits of the exam-riddled students. This spring the group co-sp0n- sored the orientation class for sophomore electricals in which they guided the lowerclassmen through the mysteries of the courses and instructors they were to encounter in their remaining years at the college. The University of Cincinnati chapter of AJEE was host at a district convention held in Cincinnati. All electricals were eligible to submit technical papers to the convention in competition for the District Branch Prize Paper Awards. TOP PICTURE ROW I-Osterbrock, C., Kinsman, R., Frand, D., Ladd, A. ROW 2- Konkle, K., Schumacher, T., Jackson, J., Grooms, F., Kulle, T., Schneider, W. LOWER PICTURE ROW I-Ruehlmcn, J., Yee, W., Fuldner, H., Voth, N., Burnett, L., Lewis, D. ROW 2-Booth, A., Gordon, L., Darsf, J., Moss, L., Roest, C., Pan, J. ROW 3-Schnell, D., Gibson, L., Miracle, H., Stonescke, W., Dubbel, W., Heizer, J., Holstenberg, R. ROW 4-Neal, N., Prox, R., Gray, W., Profiit, W., Schroeder, E., Seichter, K., Lohner, W. Page 68 PI TAU SIGMA 2 lf The membership of Pi Tau Sigma is drawn from the students of mechanical engineering. The members are selected because of their outstanding scholarship, leadership, and personality. This organiza- tion Was founded to promote closer relations between students and the men in the professional end of the field. Among the many activi- ties ol the group are howling parties, a summer picnic, a Co-op Day Exhibit, and an annual banquet at the home oi the founder of the Cincinnati chapter. The agenda of the monthly meeting is always filled with worthwhile discussions, lectures, and events to provide more practical experience to supplement classroom studies. R OW I-Dunilon, H., Chato, J., Reynolds, D., Thompson, C., Tilloison, J. ROW Z-French, C., Lumley, C., Holmsirom, J., Campbell, H., Duff, J. ROW 3-MiI- Ier, J., Harroff, J., Alspaugh, D., Lipfert, F., Popp, H., McKee, W. ROW 4-T' ' Page 69 Irrlmer, W., McGIone, J., Wedbush, E., Bredenbeck R., Schwinn, J., Walsh, J. lo Al si The membership of the lnstitute of Aeronautical Sciences is growing rapidly as the study of aircraft and air travel is vainin in im ortance. Since 1929 when aeronautical envi- D D neering was 1IltI'OClUCCCi at the University, the place of the air- plane in civil and military use has become of utmost interna- THE NEW FLUME TOP PICTURE ROW I-Ransom, L., Klute, J., Shea, D., Buloun, B., ' Colclough, R. ' LOWER PICTURE ROW l-Laughlin, R., Surver, R., Fitzgerald, J., Hook, 5 D., Hunter, R., Varney, M., Kearney, V. tional concern. To keep students of aeronautics up-to-date with the rapidly-changing designs and theories of the profes- sion. weekly meetings are held where distinguished speakers present the latest developments. Parties are held through the year to supplement the technical studies. HOW To . If I-Ior-Ron A CAR 'N 1n-. . ONE EASY 5:-:-I:-:-:5aa-:-:I:-:':-:':':':+:-:ga-:gr L E S S O N. ADKINS, EARL FRANKLIN-Mer.E., uayion, omg-rrzqngie, ALBRECHT, GEORGE HENRY-Ch.E., RochesIer, New York-Y.M.C.A, Calainef, A.l.Ch.E., Men's Senale. ALLISON, CHARLES RICHARDACILE., Cheviof, OhiofArnerican Commons Club, Tau Bela Pi, A.l.Ch.E., Chess Club. AMMENTORP, HENRIK A.-M.E., Copenhagen, DenmarkiTriangle. ANDEREGG, RICHARD D.-C.E., Cincinnofi, Ohio-Thelo Chi, Arnold Air Sociely lAdi. Recorder, Nafional Exec. OIiI.j, Pershing Rifles, Y.M,C.A., Men's Senofe Adviser, A.S.C.E., Co-op Engineer. ANDERSON, MARVIN HENRYiM.E., Ci cial Chnl., Pres.l, U.M.A.C. lSec.l, Pi Tau Sigma, Pershing Rifles lSec.J ARNOLD, WILLIAM C,-EE., Cincinnali, ncinnali, Ohio-Aauaal ISO- Men's SenaIe, Tau Befo Pi, , Arnold Air Society, A.S.M.E Ohio. BALOUN, CALVIN H.-C.E., cincznnoix, oIII0eA.I.C.E,, A.S.M. BARTISH, ANDREW S.-C.E., Avon Lake, Ohio. EECKER, WILLIAM RICHARD-Ch.E., Cincinnali, Ohio. BLASKI, MARVIN FRANK-E,E., Denver, Colorado-Aquool lSec., Treos.l, U.M.A.C., A.l.E.E, ll.R.E.l. BOWLES KENNETH JAMES-Ch.E. Rock River Ohio-Arnold Air . I Y I Sociely, A.I.Ch.E. BREDENBECK, RUDOLF-M.E., Cleveland, Ohio-Sigma Phi Epsilon ll-louse Mgr., V. Pres.j, VarsiIy and Fr. Track, Y.M.C.A., A.S.M,E., Inlramurols. BRINKMAN, GEORGE H.-Ch,E., Covingmn, KenILIckyfA.l.Ch.E, BUCKMAN, RAYMOND WILLIAM, JR.-Me-LE., Covington, Kenfuckve A.O.A., A.S.M., A.l.Ch,E., Alpha Chi Sigma lPres.j. BUKAMIER, WALTER J.-E.E., Cincinnari, Ohio. BURGESS, JOHN ALLEN-M.E., Eos? Liverpool, Ohio--Eng. Tribunal fPres.l, A.S.M.E. lPrOgrarrI Chrn.l, Triangle ll'Iouse Mgr., Pledge Trainerl, Bond, BUSDIECKER, ROBERTfC.E,, Woodville, Ohio. CAMPBELL, HAROLD FRANKfM.E,, Lewislon, Illinois-Vcrsify Golf A.S,M.E., Sigma Phi Epsilon ll'Iause Mgr,l, S,A,E. CARLSON, JEROME ALBERT-M.E., Jamesfown, New YarkvDelIa Tau Della lSec.l, A.s.M,E. CARPENTER, JAMES E.-C.E., Springfield, VerrnonrfA.S,C.E., Tau Bela Pi CV. Pres.j, Chi Epsilon, Phi Elo Sigma. CARROLL, RODNEY KNUTE-M.E., Cincinnali, Ohio-A.S.M.E., lPubl. Chm,, Treas.l. CAWDRY, PAUL M.-M.E., Cincinr-IaIi, Ohio-Scobbard 81 Blade lCopI,l. CHALKLEY, ROGER-C.E,, Farr Milchell, Kenlucky-A.I.C.E., Phi Lambda Upsilon, Tau BeIa Pi. Page 7l ns cor ' llll I TO WORK! CHAPMAN, DONALD GORDON-C.E., Chevy Chase, Maryland- A.S.C.E., Chi Epsilon iTreas.j, Ca-op Day iCivil Dept. Chm.l. CHATO, JOHN C.-M.E., Dayton, Ohio-Phi Eta Sigma, Pi Tau Sigma lSec.J, Tau Beta Pi, American Commons Club ll-louse Mgr., Pres.l, Y.M.C.A., International Club ITreas., Pres.l, A.S.Nl.E, IV. Chm.l, Men's Senate Advisory Bd., Varsity Tennis Team, Rifle Team, Wesley Foundation. CLAUSING, ROBERT EUGENEgNl.E., Lima, Ohioe-A.S.M., A.l.C.E. fRep.l, A.C.C. lTreas.j. CORCORAN, PATRICK JOSEPH-E.E., Cincinnati, Ohio-A.l.E.E., A.O.A. DAY, JOHN ALTON, JR.-M.E., Canton, Ohio-Inter-Varsity Christian Fellowship IV. Pres.l, A.S.M.E. DEBORD, JAMES HENRY4M.E., Huntington, Wes? Virginia-F.E.F., A.l.C.E., A.S.M. DEINLEIN, RON J.-C.E., Ft. Thomas, Kentucky. DENHAM ROY STEPHEN-Ch.E., Circleville, Ohio-Chess Club lSec.l, Fencing Team, American Commons Club lTreas.l, A.l.Ch.E., Seca! ety of Automotive Engineers. DONZE, JAMES JULIUS-Met,E., Canton, OhiofPhi Kappa, Newman Club, A.l,Ch.E,, A.S.M., F,E.F. DONZE, RICHARD JOSEPH-E.E., Canton, Ohio-Phi Kappa, l.R.E., A.l.E.E., Eta Kappa Nu, Tau Beta Pi, Newman Club. DRAACE, FRED P.-M.E., Massillon, Ohio-Aauaal, A.S.M.E,, Glee lub. DUBIBEL, wlmzsn CHAPMAN-E,E., Milbank, som Dakota-A.l.E.E., . .E, , DUERR, RAYMOND E.-E.E., Cincinnati, Ohio-Lambda Chi Alpha IV. Pres.l, A.l.E.E. DUFF, JOHN RICHARD-M.E., North Lima, Ohio-Triangle, Pi Tau Sigma, News Record, A,S,M,E., O.S.P.E. DUNIFON, HOWARD EUGENE-M.E., Van Wert, Ohio-Acacia lHouse Mgr.l, A,S.M.E., Tau Beta Pi, Pi Tau Sigma. EBEL, DONALD CHARLESfCh.E., Hamilton, OhiogOEK, Triangle, Co-op Engineer IExch, Ed., Mang. Ed., Ed.-in-Chiefl, Eng. Tribunal iTreas.l, Pi Delta Epsilon iTreas., Chm. Nat. Contest Com.l, Gamma Delta, A.l.Ch.E. 0 EMMERICH, KENNETH M.-E.E., Covington, Kentucky, ERNST, JACK B.--C.E., Cincinnati, Ohio. FARRIS, RHODES NELSON-Ch.E., Cincinnati, Ohio-Alpha Chi Sig- ma, Tau Beta Pi, A.l.Ch.E. lRep,l, Phi Lambda Upsilon lTreas.j. msoio, wu.i.iAM J.fM.E., cznczmii, ohio. 0 FITZGERALD, JACK F.-A.E., Painesville, Ohio-l.A.S. FITZWATER, HAROLD L.-C.E., Cincinnati, Ohio. FLEMING, GEORGE WllLIAM-Ch,E., Cincinnati, Ohio-A.l.S. ITreas,, Co-Social Cl1m.l, A.l.Cl1.E. FOSTER, GORDON WRIGHT-C.E., Silver Spring, Maryland-Amerh can Commons Club lHouse Mgr., Treas.j, A.S.C.E. lSec. North Central Cont.l, Chi Epsilon IV. Pres., Treas.l, Tau Beta Pi. Page 72 0 FOX, JACK L.-A.E, Hamilton, Ohio-l.A.S. FREY, EUGENE WALTER-C.E., Cincinnati, Ohio-A.S.C.E., Intra- murals. FRIELINGHAUS, KLAUS HENRY-E.E., Rochester New Yorlcwlntra- murals, Y.M.C.A., Westminster Forum fPres.J,ll.R.E. FROMMER, PETER L.-E,E., Cincinnati, Ohio-A.C.C. IRush Chm., Pledge Treas.J, Eng. Tribunal, l.R,E., A.l.E.E., Phi Eta Sigma, Eta Kappa Nu tRec. Sec.l, Tau Beta Pi lPres.l, Men's Senate Ad- visory System. FRYBURGER, VIRGIL-E.E., Silverton, Ohio. FULDNER, HERBERT-E.E., Ft. Thomas, Kentucky-Phi Eta Sigma, Eta Kappa Nu, Tau Beta Pi, A.l.E,E., l.R.E. iChm.J. GARNER, LLOYD EUGENE-C.E., Portsmouth, Ohio-Chi Epsilon iSec., Pres.j, A.S.C.E., Tau Beta Pi, North Cent. Cont. of A,S.C.E. iTreas.l, Society at Automotive Engineers. GERDES, HARRY C.-E.E., lslond Park, New York. GIBSON, LEE HARRELL-E.E,, Cincinnati, OhiofA.l,E.E., Wesley Foundation. GORTSAS, LOUIS A.-C.E,, Cincinnati, Ohio. GREEN, JOHN A.-M.E., Cincinnati, Ohio-Acacia ITreas., House Mgr., V. Pres., Pres,i, A,S.M.E., l.F.C., l.F.P.C. GRIFFIN, DAROLD LOREN-Met.E., Cincinnati, Ohio-A.l.Ch.E., Al- pha Chi Sigma. GRIFFITE-t, RONALD L.-Met.E., Cincinnati, Ohio-Sigma Phi Epsilon, A.l. h.E. GROSS, EMERICK STEPHEN-C.E., Hamilton, OhiofA.S.C.E. lTreas., V. Pres., Pres.l, Co-operative Engineer fAss't Bus. Mgr., Bus. Mgr., Circulation Mgr., Advertising Mgr.l, Arnold Air Society, Y.M.C.A., Pi Delta Epsilon, GUSSE, DONALD WlLLlAMfCh.E., Cincinnati, Ohio-Scabbard and Blade fMen's Senate Rep.J, A.l.C.E., American Electroplatefs Society. HADDAD, ARTHUR DAVID-C.E., Marietta, Ohio-Eng. Tribunal CSec.l, A.S.C.E. iSec.l, A,S.C.E., QV. Pres.l, Lambda Chi Alpha, Co-operative Engineer, Men's Senate Advisory System. HAGEDORN, DONALD EDWARD-Ch.E., Cincinnati, Ohio-Tau Beta Pi iCatalogerl, Phi Lambda Upsilon KV. Pres.J, A.l.Ch.E. lV. msg, O,S.P.E. HOAK, DONALD EDWIN-A.E., Rock Falls, Illinois-l.A.S. lChm.l, Tau Beta Pi, Eng. Tribunal, Phi Eta Sigma. HOGAN, JAMES RUSSELL-E.E., Cincinnati, Ohio+l.R.E., A.l.E,E. HOLMSTROM, JAMES RlCHARDfM.E., Warren, OhioiTriangle QV. Pres., House Mgr.l, Eng. Tribunal, Student Council lPres,l, Bd, oi Publications CChm.j, Fr. Adviser, ODK, Pi Tau Sigma, A.S.M,E. AFTER A LONG DAY'S WORK . . Page 73 av HWQ A Quick 5523? BITE I 'Ei' " BETWEEN ...f:..1... I-A BS- 2z2:2:2:iZ?3E1Eif232-1-il: Nxjr ,054 11,. Q O HOLOCHER, GILBERT DONALD-M.E., Cincinnali, Ohia-A.S.M.E. HOLT, EDWARD C.-A.E,, Covinglon, Kenluclcy. HOOVER, GEORGE HARVEY-MeI,E., Cincinnati, Ohio-Sigma Phi Epsilon IPledge Trainer, Hislarianl, Eng. Tribunal, Sfudenl Coun- cil IAIIernaIel, Phi Lambda Upsilon, Tau Bela Pi. HUBER, RICHARD EUGENE-M.E., Cincinnali, Ohio-A.S.M.E. 0 HUGHES, JACK-M.E., Bellevue, Kentucky. HUNTER, ROBERT ELWOOD-A.E., Waynesville, Ohiofl A.S. ISec.j, Tau Bala Pi. HYRE, HOMER WM., JR.-OE., Daylon, Ohio-Sigrna Phi Epsilon, Scabbard 81 Blade, A.S,C.E. JANSEN, RALPH J.-ME., Cincinnati, Ohio. E N G I N E E RIN G 0 JENKINS, RICHARD Af-C.E., Phoenix, Arizona, JOHNSON, CHARLES WARREN-E.E,, Cincinnarl, Ohia4A.I.E,E. JOHNSTON, L, LLOYD, JR.fM.E., Zelienople, Pennsylvania-A.S.M.E. KARNS, ROBERT MOREY-M.E., Weslwaod, New JerseygA.S.M.E., Della Tau Delia. I KASE, DONALD WILLIAM-C,E., Cincinnali, Ohio. KEARNEY, VINCENT EUGENE-A.E., Cincinnaii, Ohio-l.A.S. KEEBLER, ROLAND EARL-M.E., Piirsburgh, Pennsylvania-Y.M.C.A IPres.l, Alpha Pnl Omega IV, Pres.l, S.R.C., A.S.M.E,, Wesle rninsfer Faundaiian. KENNEDY, PETER DONALDgM,E., Cincinnati, Ohio-A,S.M.E., S.A.E. 0 KEYES, RICHARD E.fM.E., Cincinnali, Ohio. KINSMAN, ROBERT GUYfE.E., Maiden Rm, WisconsinfA.I.E.E.- me qv. crimp, Phi Ela sigmo lrfemq, Era Keppel Nu, Tau sem Pa, alee club. KLUTE, JAMES STANLEYfA.E., Richmond, IndianaAl.A.S., Y.M.C,A., Gamma Della, Fr. Baskerball Team, Varsity Baakelboll, Basket- ball Mgr. KONKLE, KENNETH HOWARD-E.E., Cincinnali, OhioAPhi Efa Sige ma, Elo Kappa Nu ITreas.l, Tau Bela Pi ICOM. Seal, A.l,E.E,- l.R.E. ISec.l, Sigma Prii Epsilon, Band. 0 KRAIMER, ROBERT H.fM.E., Clncinnali, Ohio. KRAPP, ROBERT BLAINE-M.E, Springfield, Ohio-Dance Carn,, Ex- hibirion Corn., Cofop Engineer, Pi Kappa Alpha IV. Pres.j, Men! Senaie Adviser. KRSNAK, HENRY GEORC-EAM.E., Cincinnati, Ohio-A.S.M.E, KUBINSKI, JOSEPH ROBERT-OE., Trenion, New Jersey-A.S.C.E. Chi Epsilon. Pane 74 0 KUENNING, DONALD H.-C.E., Cincinnati, Ohio. LANE, ROY E.-E.E., Charleston, West Virginia-A.I.E.E., I.R.E., I.E.S., Pershing Rifles, Scabbard Er Blade, Arnold Air Society, Men's Senate, Inter-Dorm Council. LAUGHLIN, OMER CHARLES-A.E., Conneaut, Ohio-l.A,S. ITreas.l, Sigma Phi Epsilon. LAUMANN, ROBERT C.-M.E., Cincinnati, Ohio-Sigma Chi lSec., Pledge Trainer, Rush Chm.l, A.S.M.E., Y.M .C.A. LAYER, JAMES P.-C.E., Middletown, Ohio-A.S.C.E., IV. Pres.l, American Commons Club IPledge Masterl. LEIST, NELSON RICHARD-Ch.E., Cincinnati, Ohio-News Record, Co-op Engineer, A,l.Ch,E. ISec.l, Pi Kappa Alpha lKitchen Mgr,J. LEWIS, DONALD EDWARD-E.E., lronton, Ohio-Tau Beta Pi, Eta Kappa Nu, A.l.E.E,-I.R.E., Eng. Tribunal. LEWIS, RUSSELL EDWARD-E.E., Cranlord, New Jersey-Trianale ISoc. Chm., House Mgr., Rush Chm.l, A.l.E.E., Co-op Day IE.E. Co-Chm.l, Men's Advisory Bd LIGHTNER, WILLIAM LEE-M.E,, Springfield, Ohio-A.S.M.E. LOEHRIG, MARGARET CHARLINEiM.E., Dayton, Ohio-A.S.M.E. ISec.l, Murnmers, Assoc, ot Dormitory Women lCorridor Coun- selor, Sr. Rep. Judiciaryj. LUMLEY, LOWELL THOMAS-M.E., Cincinnati, Ohio-Beta Theta Pi lSec.l, A.S.M.E., S.A.E. IChrn.J, Pi Tau Sigma. LUND, GEORGE A.-M.E., Elmhurst, IIlinaisfY.M.C.A., Triangle, S.R.C., Eng. Tribunal, Wesley Foundation lPres.j, A.S.M.E. MACKAY, MALCOLM H.-Ch.E., Cincinnati, Ohio+A.I.Ch.E., O.S.P.E. MAISH, JAMES A,-Ch.E., Cincinnati, Ohio-A.I.Cn.E. MALTHANER, JOHN CONRAD-Ch.E., Beaver, Pennsylvania-Persh- ing Ritlles, A.l.Ch.E., Triangle IRec. Sec.l. MCANDREWS, JOHN IBOLD-Ch.E,, Cincinnati, Ohio-A.l.Ch,E., Glee Club, Chess Club lTreas.j, Newman Club, Sailing Club IFleet Capt.l, Phi Eta Sigma, Phi Lambda Upsilon, Tau Beta Pi lSec.J. MCCULLUM, JAMES RODNEY-M.E., Richmond, Indiana-A.S.M.E., Pi Tau Sigma. MCDOUGALL, LYNN DENTON-Met.E., Grave City, Pennsylvania- Triangle IHouse Mgr., Corr. Sec,l, Alpha Chi Sigma, O.S.P.E., IPres.l, A.l.Ch.E., I.F.P.C. McGLONE, JAMES PAUL-M.E., Ashland, Kentucky-S.A.E., A,S.M.E. McKEE, WARREN EARL-M.E,, Gosport, New York-Aquaal ISec., V. Pres.j, A.S.M.E., Pi Tau Sigma. MEYER, RICHARD ERNEST-E.E., Cincinnati, Ohio-Phi Delta Theta A.l.E.E., I.R.E., Eng. Tribunal ITreas.l, Intramurals, Glee Club Mummers, Y.M.C.A., Intramural Galt Champion MILLER, LOUIS E.-C.E., Cincinnati, Ohio-A.S,C.E. MILLER, JAMES R.-C.E., Cincinnati, Ohio. MILLER, JAMES THEODORE-M.E., Dayton, Ohio-Pi Tau Sigma, Aquaal, U,M.A.C., A,S.M.E,, O.S.P.E. ELECTRICAL MAGIC. Page 75 0 . . 51" -,,, MIRACLE, HAROLD EUGENEvE.E., Cincinnati, Ohio-A.l.E.E.-I.R.E., Eta Kappa Nu. MURPHY, JAMES ARTHURfM.E., Cincinnati, Ohio-Lambda Chi Alpha IV. Pres.j, Society at Automotive Engineers, A.S.M.E. O'CONNELL, RONALD EUGENE-Ch.E., Cincinnati, Ohio4A.I,Ch.E. OLDRIEVE ROBERT EARLAM.E., Cincinnati, Ohio-A.I.S. IPres., Treas,l', U.M.A.C, iPres.i, Canterbury Association, A.S.M.E., Toastmaster! International, Chess Club. OSTERBROCK, CARL HENRY-E.E,, Cincinnati, Ohio-Music Corn., A.l.E.E. ISec.J, I.R.E., Tau Beta Pi iTreas.i, Eta Kappa Nu iPres,i. OTTING, ROBERT GEORGEfCh.E., Cincinnati, Ohioflklpha Chi Sig- ma iTreas.i, Tau Beta Pi. PANCAKE, JAMES RICHARDeCh.E., Cincinnati, Ohio4Pi Kappa Alpha iAthletic Dir., Parliamentarian, Scholarship Com., Corr. Sec., Policy Cam., Social Corn., House Com.I, Intramurals Illetereei. PARSONS, ROBERT EUGENE-M.E., Cincinnati, Ohio-A.S.M.E. PASHALIS, ALEXANDER-C.E., Cincinnati, Ohio. PEASE, ROBERT EDWARD-M.E., Westport, Connecticut-Alpha Sigma Phi immshuii, Newman cms icuii. Sect, A.s.M.E. PERKO, EDWIN MICHAELfE.E,, Girard, OhiafEng. Tribunal, News Record, Co-op Engineer, Triangle, Sailing Club. PHILLIPS, LAURENCE ELWOOD-Ch.E., Gallipolis, Ohio-Triangle iAsst. Treas., Treas,i, Engineer's Ball Com., A.I.Ch.E. POPP, HERBERT GEORGE-M.E., Cincinnati, OhioAA.S,M.E,, Society of Automotive Eng., Pi Tou Sigma, Tau Beta Pi, Newman Club. POTTER, MARTIN I..-C.E,, Massillon, Ohio. RABENSTEIN, WILLIAM GEORGE-E.E., Cincinnati, Ohio4A,I.E.E. RAVE, KARL B.-M.E., Cincinnati, Ohio-A.S.M.E. l REBECK, GEORGE WILLIAM-Met.E., Adena, Ohio-Tau Beta Pi, Phi Lambda Upsiion, O.S.P.E., A.S.M,, A.I.Ch.E. REINHARD, RAYMOND THOMAS-M.E., Wood-Ridge, New Jersey- A.S.M.E., S.A.E. RENNER, DONALD LAWRENCE-M.E., Cincinnati, Ohio-A.S.M.E., Tennis Team. REYNOLDS, DAVID STEPHENAM.E., Cincinnati, Ohio-Acacia IV. Pres., Sec.l, Tau Beta Pi, Pi Tau Sigma IPres., Soc, Chrn.i, Scob- bard Si Blade CCapt.i, Phi Eta Sigma, Fr. Advisor. I RICE, DONALD EDWARD-Ch.E., Portsmouth, Ohio-Acacia. RITTER, WALTER-Met.E., Cincinnati, Ohio-A,I.Ch.E., A.S.M., Alpha Chi Sigma IV. Pres.J. ROEST, CALVIN A.-E.E., Marion, Ohio-Wesley Foundation, A,l.E.E, ROOSRS5 HAROLD DWANE-M.E., Canton, Ohio-A.S.M,E., S.A.E. ec. . Pags 76 ROOT, ARTHUR RAYMOND, JR.-C.E,, Middlelown, Ohio-Lambda Chi Alpha, Co-op Engineer, Alphi Phi Omega. ROWLANDS, F. ROBERT-C.E., Cincinnafi, Ohio-Alpha Tau Omega, A.S.C.E, RYAN, EDWARD WINNETT-E.E., Newark, Ohio-A.I.E.E. SABO, JAMES R.-E.E., Coraopalis, Pennsylvania-A.l.E.E. SCHESKE, CARL ROY-M.E., Belleville, Illinois-Thela Chi, A.S.M.E. SCHMIEDEL, DUANE-C.E., Warren, Pennsylvania. SCHNELL, DONALD B.-E.E., Cincinnali, OhioeA,l.E.E., Tau Bela Pi, Ela Kappa Nu. SCHNEIDER, WILLIAM MICHIE, JR.fE.E., Cincinnali, Ohio-Rifle Team, Chess Club, Phi Efa Sigma, A.I.S. lCarr. Sec.l, Ela Kappa Nu IV. Pres,l, Tau Bela Pi, A.l.E.E.-l.R.E., A.l.M. CV, Pres.l. SCHRIMPER, FRED WILLIAM-Ch.E., Reading, Ohio-A.I.Ch.E., O.S.P.E. CV, Pres.J, SCHROEDER, EUGENE FRANCIS-E.E., Cincinnaii, Ohio-A.l.E.E.- l.R.E. lSec.-Treas.l, Ela Kappa Nu fCorr. Seal, Tau Bela Pi. SCHUBERT, FRANK RICHMOND-M.E., Oberlin, Ohio-Pi Tau Sigma, Tau Bela Pi. SCHUMACHER, THOMAS JOSEPH-E.E., Cincinnali, Ohio-A.S.M,E. l.R.E., A.l.E.E. ' SCOTT ELTON LEE-M.E., Porlsmouih, Ohio-Phi Ela Sigma, A.S.M.E, SEICHTER, KEN R.-E.E., Walerbury, Conneclicul. SHURTE, RICHARD T.-C,E., Cincinnali, Ohio-Sigma Alpha Epsilon SMITH, EDWIN ANSON-Ch.E., Haines Cily, Florida-A.l.Ch.E. O.S.P.E. ' SMITH, THEODORE R., JR.-Mef.E., Cincinnali, Ohio-Alpha Phi Omega ll-lislorian, Sec.l, Men's Senale, lnler-Dorm Council, Wes' ley laaundalon lTreas., House Presj, A,l.Ch.E., A.S.M., lnlra- mura s, SPRAGUE, JOHN MASON-M.E., Norlh Easl, Pennsylvanio1wWesley Foundalian, A.S.M.E., A.O,A. STARCH, STEPHEN-A.E., Kenyon, Minnesola. STAUFFER, CHARLES ROBERT-C,E., Ernrnaus, Pennsylvania-Chi Epsi- lon iPres., V. Pres., Seal, A.S.C.E. iTreas.l. STAYTON, CHARLES KIMMEL-C.E., Cincinnafi, Ohio-A.S.C.E. STIMSON, RICHARD A.-M.E., Cincinnali, Ohio-Sigma Alpha Epsi- lon lScholarship Chm,l. STOLZ, JOHN WILLIAM-M.E., Wyoming, Ohio-Lambda Chi Alpha lTreas., Rush Chm.J, Eng. Tribunal l5ec.l, A.S.M.E. fTreas.I, Pershing Rifles. TYPICAL! Page 77 THE NEW U 1 '-'-:Af-:-ffifif zfffffiif FiELDHousE 5 ...- 'QQ ARMORY I TALLARICO, LOUIS THOMAS4C.E., Tillonsville, Ohio-A,S.C.E., Clii Epsilon. TANG, HARRYfM.E., Cincinnali, Ohio-A.S.M,E., S.A.E. TAYLOR, WILLIAM LEROY-Ch.E., Cinclnnali, Ohio-Sigma Alpha Epsilon lSocial Chm.l, A.l.Cli.E., Y.M.C.A., Spiril Inc. THOMA, JAMES H.-C.E., Wendel, PennsylvaniafA,S.C.E. 0 THOMPSON, CHARLES JOHN-M.E., Hubbard, Ohio-Aquaal lPres.l, A,S,M.E. lChm.I, Pi Tau Sigma IV. Pres.I, U.M.A.C. lPres.j, O.S.P.E., Tau Bela Pi, S.A.E. THOMPSON, CHESTER HOWARD-M.E., lronlon, Ohio-Glee Club, Acacia Ur. Deanj. TILLOTSON, JOHN E.-M.E., Lockporl, New York-Pi Tau Sigma lTreas.I, Tau Bela Pi, Aquaal flares., V. Pres., Treas.I, Y.M.C.A., A.5.M.E., U.M,A.C. lTreas.I. TIMMER, WILLIAM ROBINSON-M.E., Cincinnali, Ohio-A.S.M.E., Pi Tau Sigma, S.A.E. I TURNER DONALD-C.E., Morrow, Ohio. UTZ, EDWARD W.-M.E., Monroe, Ohio-Tau Bela Pi, Pi Tau Sigma. VESPER, GEORGE JOSEPH-Ch.E., Cinclnnali, Ohio-Newman Club lPres., Intramural Mgr., Membership Cl1m.I, R.E.W., Reliq. Ed. Com. VIA, ROBERT EMERSON-Mel'.E., Daylon, Ohio-Sigma Alpha Epsi- lon QV. Pres.l, A.l.CI1.E., A.S.M. l VOTH, NORMAN D.-E.E., Cincinnali, Ohio-A.l.E.E., l.R.E. lSec.J. WALL, JAMES R.-C.E., Cincinnali, Ohio. WALSH, JOHN K.-M.E., Sl. Louis, Missouri-Phi Kappa lV, Pres., Assl. Treas.J, A.S.M.E. WIEGAND, DONALD ARTHUR-Cl1.E., Cincinnati, Ohio-Alpha Tau Omega, A.l.Ch.E., Phi Era Sigma. I WITTE, CHARLES W.-C,E., Fl. Thomas, Kenlucky. wnioi-ir, WALTER P.fM.E., Conlon, Ohio-A.S.M.E. YANEY, PERRY P.-E.E., Davlon, Ohio-Rifle Team, l.R.E. lChm.I, A.l.E.E.-l.R.E. lProgram Chm.l. YAZELL, HAROLD NELSON, JR.fM.E., Cincinnali,, OhiofA.S.M.E. O YOUNG, JAMES CLAIRE-E.E., Butler, Pennsylvania. ZAK, MARTIN ANTHONY-E.E,, Trenfon, New Jersey-A.l.E.E.-l.R.E. ZIMIMEIELE, I EQNALD FRANCIS-E.E., Dayfon, Ohio-Phi Kappa, NOT PICTURED: RUEHLMAN, JOHN GEORGE, JR.-E.E., Cincinnali, Ohio--American Commons Club lRec. Sec.l, A.l.E.E., Eia Kappa Nu, Tau Bela Pi. Page 78 U. C. WEATHER , ww, WINTER-SNOW 81 SLUSH. Page 79 'Ns ,zigiwkg , -11Qah1Q,g,,,iW-'W N .qv SPRING - SUNNY 81 WARM. FALL - RAIN 81 COOLER COLLEGE OF HOME ECONOMICS DEAN ELIZABETH D. ROSEBERRY Many people have the mistaken idea that Home Ec simply teaches a girl how to cook and sew. Actually, there are seven professional programs which prepare a girl for many and varied business professions, such as personnel work or merchandising. All of these courses have either a practical or demonstration lab connected with them, and most of the classes take place in the Women's Building. The College of Home Economics is known for its friend- liness. During the course of the year, the students and teachers have an opportunity to become better acquainted at the informal dinners held by the various classes. Heading the College is Dr. Elizabeth Roseberry, the dean, who exemplifies the friendly spirit of Home Ec, and who is always willing to give her time and effort to help students with any problems which they may have. Page B0 4 091 ami ROW I-Crowe, L., Snider, M., Wiley, J., Lolschu, C., Knecht, J ROW 2-Fessenden, B., Watkins, E., Goldberg, A,, Lakemcn, L., Moore, B., Strohmenger, G. HOME ECONOMICS TRIBUNAI. Promoting and regulating student activities Within the college are the functions of the Home Economics Tribunal. As tremendous a task as this may seem, the tribunal still has time to participate in activities outside its college. Together with Metro, it sponsors an annual Christmas party for under-privileged children in the Cincin- nati area. Members of the tribunal also held a Student-Faculty Christ- mas dinner to give the students a chalice to meet the faculty members informally. Helping to create a festive Christmas spirit in the college were the gay decorations designed by members of the tribunal and painted on windows and bookeases in thc lounge of the VVomen's Building. To introduce high school senior girls to the Home Eco- nomics College and to get them interested in attending the college here at UC next year. tribunal members served as committee heads for the annual Open House held in the Spring. Most of the students in the college assisted their tribunal members in making posters and sending out invitations to make the Open House a success. The theme of this year's Open House was mllhis ls Your Lifewz this theme Was carried out in the name-tags worn by all guests and hostesses. One of the major attractions of the Open House was the demonstration of the newest things in home appliances. Every class is represented by one or more members on the tribunal. It is truly an honor for a girl to be elected to serve her college as a member of the Home Eco- nomics Tribunal. Page 82 KNEELING-Nohr, J., Hoyer, A., Keebler, M., Gim, N., Mur- sfall, L., O'Brien, M., Fessenden, B. ROW I-Morris, S., Gold- berg, A., Unger, J., Lckemun, L., Safford, S., Casey, O., Fischer, C., Bailey, M. ROW 2-Kinsburg, H., Rosenberg, S., Kolsfein, E., McCarthy, M., Henle, P., Frommeyer, C., Weber, G., Speckman, J., Hedges, L., Lofschc, C. ROW 3-Nelson P., Deisier, J., Steinle, M., Kunkel, E., Geveris, J., Ledford H., Grieme, A., Denning, C., Schwaegerle, A., Burdscll, S. ROW 4-Nelson, L., Hanlon, S., Senow, R., Schmitt, L. Colinu, C., Rycn, N., Snider, M., Brickweg, M., Crowe, L. Rice, M. HOME ECONOMICS CLUB A Members of the University of Cincinanti's Home Econom- ics Club have, during the past year, sponsored many activities directed toward furthering interest in the various fields of Home Economics. At the same time each individual has gained much from the fellowship offered by membership in this closely knit group. Activities of special interest in 1953-54 included the Opening Tea and a Christmas party. A series of dinners was given. ln an effort to unite the student body, these dinners were held by the classes within the college, following a rotation system. OMICRON NU 'Y tion of scholarship, leadership, and research in Home Eco- nomics. Membership is open only to second semester juniors and seniors in Home Economics who have high scholastic standing and who have demonstrated leadership potentialities in their chosen field. During the past year UC's chapter of Omicron Nu honored many students at their annual scholastic tea. After pledging, an initiation banquet was held. Their annual award to the outstanding senior student in the College of Home Economics was given at the end of the year. Omicron Nu is an honor society dedicated to the promo- .. I' 5"k.:1' ROW I-Speckrnan, J., Mursiall, L., Ledford, H. ROW 2-Crowe, L., Burdsull, S., Keebler, M., Morris, S., Kinsburg, H. F5341 ROW I-Keebler, M., Gim, N. ROW 2-Speckmon, J., Nohr, J, TAU PI EPSILON Interest in child care is promoted by Tau Pi Epsilon. This hon- orary group of Home Economics students sponsors a nursery school, which meets each morning in the Woiiienas Building. The school serves as a workshop for students of child care, giving them a chance to work with and observe the activities of pre-school children. At the meetings, the members discuss problems and new ideas in the field of child care. Outstanding women in the field are invited to speak at the meetings to meet the girls and help them in their work. Children in the nursery class come from all races, religions, and positions in society so the child care majors can see how members of groups learn to work and to play together in harmony. High standards are set for the members who must first meet the entrance requirements of the society. The girls must be in the top ten percent of their child care class and must have shown outstanding participation and leader- ship ability in various activities within the Home Economics school. The members of the organization appreciate the honor of being chosen for membership. The extra discussions and speakers they have heard along with the new facts and ideas they have learned are invaluable. Page B4 WHAT EVERY YOUNG GIRL SHOULD KNOW. HOW TO BE A COOK IN I0 EASY LESSONS. ALWAYS SOME WAY TO KEEP BUSY Page B5 FUTURE HOMEMAKERS OF AMEMCA 0 BEETS, JERALDYNE M.-B.S., Cincinnati, Ohio-Horne Ec. Club Y.W.C.A., Jr. Adviser, Ivy Chain, Zeta Tau Aloha BIEDERMAN, ALLYNNE ELIZABETH-B,S,, Cincinnati, Ohioflioppa Alpha Theta. BURDSALL, ALMA SUE-B,S., Cincinnoti, OhiofChi Ornega lTreos.j, Student Directory, Y.W.C.A., Ivy Chain, Omicron Nu. BURKMAN, JUDY A.-B.S., Cincinnati, Ohio-Home Ec, Tribunal, Student-Faculty Council, Home Ec. Club lV. Pres., Soph, Chrn.l, Ivy Chain, Y.W.C.A., League of Women Voters, O CROWE, LOIS ANNE-B.S., Wyoming, OhiofTransfer tram St. Eliza- belh's College, Horne Ec, Club, Home Ec. Tribunal, Ornicron Nu CV. Pres.l, Theta Phi Alpha lRec. Sec.j, Music Com., Hospitality Corn., Ivy Chain, Jr. Adviser, Student-Faculty Council. DECOURCY, NANCY CAROL-B.S., Cincinnati, Ohiowilhela Phi Alpha, Red Cross, Home Ec. Club, Y.W.C.A. ELLIOTT, SHIRLEY ANN-B.S., Cincinnati, OhioAChi Omega lSocial Chrn.j, Wig Wag, Murnrners, Sailing Club, Y.W.C.A,, Home Ec. Club. FRIEDMAN, ELAINE-B,S., Cincinnati, Ohio. HOME ECONOMICS O FUGIKAWA, JANE KIYOKO-B.S., St, Bernard, Ohio, GARMENE, EDNA MARIE-B.S., Cincinnati, Ohio-Home Ec. Club. GERHARDT, DOLORES FLORENCE-B.S., Cincinnati, Ohio-Alpha Ornicron Pi lTreas., Social Chrn.l, Horne Ec. Club, Y.W.C,A, GIANOLI, BETTY JEANiB.S., Rockford, Illinois-Alpha Chi Omega, Horne Ec. Club, Transfer from Rocktord College. l GIM, NANCY-B.S., Cincinnati, Ohio-Tau Pi Epsilon lPres., V. Pres.l, Home Ec. Council lTreas,l, Home Ec, Club, Y.W.C.A., League oi Women Voters. GIVENS, MABLE JEAN-B.S., Peorisburg, Virginia-Y.W.C,A,, Home Ec. Club. HEDGES, LORA ELLA-B.S., Cincinnati, Ohio-Delta Sigma Theta lPres.l, Dance Club, Horne Ec. Club, Home Ec. Headliner. HERGET, NANCY ANNeB.S., Covington, Kentucky-Glee Club, Y.W.C.A., Home EC. Club, Alpha Gcrnrna Delta. 0 HIEATT, MARCIA SUEfB,S., Cincinnati, Ohio-Kappa Delta lSocial Chm.l, Y.W.C.A., Home Ec, Club, Glee Club, W.A.A., Bowling, Jr. Pant-tell. HOYER, RUTH ANNE-B.S. Cincinnati, Ohio-Transfer from Iowa State College, Home Ec.' Club, Student-Faculty Council, Home Ec, Headliner. KEEBLER, MARY KIMBALL-B.S., Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania-Ornicron Nu, Tau Pi Epsilon lPres.j, Jr. Adviser, R.E.W. lhlosp. Chrn., Classroom Aopt. Chrn.t, V.P.l.C. lHorne Ec. Rep,l, Y.W.C.A., Home Ec. Club, Westminster Foundation, Cleo Club, Ivy Chain. KINSBURG, HENRIETTA E.-B.S., Cincinnati, Ohio-Alpha Lambda Delta, Orriicron Nu IV. Pres.l, Jr. Adviser, Home Ec. Club. 0 KNECHT, JOYCE ELLEN-B.S., Cincinnati, Ohio-Kappa Delta IV. Pres., Rush Chrn.l, Tau Pi Epsilon, Beecher Award, Student Council IV. Pres., Sec.l, Home Ec. Tribunal KV. Pres,, Treas,l, Home Ec, Council lV. Pres,l, Home Ec. Club llvlernb. Chn'x.l, Student-Foo ulty Council lPre5.l, Bd. oi Publications lSec.l, Jr. Adviser lFor- eign Panel Prog. Chm.l, Pan Hell., News Record, W,A.A. lValley- ball Bi Archery Mgr., Bd.l, Modern Dance Club lSec,l, Spirit, Inc., Play Day Chrn., Y.W.C.A., U.C. an T.V,, Murnrners. KNOPF, ELSIE-B.S., Cincinnati, Ohio-Alpha Delta Pi lSociol Chrn.l, Horne Ec. Club, Glee Club, Murnrners, Co-Ep Club. KOHR, HILDA L.-B.S., Cincinnati, Ohio. Page 86 Q KREAMELMEYER, JOAN MAY-B.S., Cincinnati, Ohio-Alpha Gamma Delta, Jr. Adviser, Home Ec. Club, Spirit Inc. KUNKEL, ELAINE MAY-B.S., Cincinnati, Ohio-Theta Phi Alpha, Newman Club, Home Ec. Club, W.A.A., Jr. Adviser, Karnpus King llnvitatian Chrr-i,l, Jr. Class Counc.l, Jr. Prom Corn., Intra- murals, Co'Rec Volleyball, Spirit Inc. LEDFORD, HAZEL RUTH-B.S,, Covington, Kentucky-Transfer from Univ. of Ky., Omicron Nu lSec.l, Home Ec. Club, Y.W.C.A. MARSTALL, LINDA MARY-B.S., Cincinnati, Ohio-Tronster trorn Ohio U., Delta Zeta lCorr. Sec., Historianl, Women's Senate lUsed Bookstore Chrn.l, Omicran Nu lPres.l, League ot Women Voters IPres.l, Home Ec. Club, V.l.C., International Club, Jr. Adviser, R.E.W,, Home Ec. Exe:. Council, l.S.C. lEd. Chm.l, Y.W.C.A., Ivy Chain, PanHell. Council, Spirit Inc. 0 McGlNLEY, ROSEMARY M.-B.S., Cincinnati, Ohio-Delta Delta Delta, Collegiate Day lLuncheon Com.l, Horne Ec. Club, MCNAMEE, GLORIA RUTH-B.S., Cincinnati, Ohio-W.A.A. Bd., Pen- guin Club, Home Ec. Club. MIERS, MARILYN JEAN-B.S., Cincinnati, Ohio-Glee Club, Home Ec. Club, Alpha Garnrna Delta, Ponl-lell. Council, Y.W,C,A. MORAN, MARY AGNES-B.S., Cincinnati, OhiofTranster from Mary- mount College, Theta Phi Alpha, Varsity Hockey, Home Ec. Club. 0 MORRIS, SUSAN A.-B,S., South Fort Mitchell, Kentucky-Delta Delta Delta, Ornicran Nu, Profile. NELSON, PATRICIA-B.S., Cincinnati, Ohio--Home Ec. Club. NOHR, JUDY E.-B.S., Cincinnati, Ol'iofW.A.A., Horne Ec. Club, Tau Pi Epsilon lSec.l. SAFFORD, JULIE SUZANNE-B.S,, Cincinnati, Ohio-Home Ec. Club lPres.l, Wamen's Senate, Alpha Gamma Delta lSec.l, Transfer from Monticello College. 0 SCHMITT, EULALIA DOROTHYfB.S., Cincinnati, Ohio-Theta Phi Alpha, Home Ec. Club, Union Com., Red Cross. SLAGLE, NANCY S.-B.S., Newark, New York-Mumrriers, Theta Alpha Phi, Kappa Alpha Theta IV. Pres.l, V.l.C., Ivy Chain. SNIDER, MARJORIE ANNE-B.S., Wyoming, Ohio-Theta Phi Alpha lTreas., Scholarship Chrn,l, Home Ec. Tribunal lPres.l, l-lcrne Ec. Club, Ivy Chain, Hospitality Corn., Jr. Adviser. SPECKMAN, JEANNE DAVIS-B,S., Ft. Thomas, Kentucky-Home Ec. Club, Omicron Nu fEd.l, Tau Pi Epsilon ITreas,l, Kappa Kappa Gamma lCorr. Sec.l, Jr. Adviser, Spirit Inc., W.A.A. 0 TRAVIS, MARIAN-B.S., Cincinnati, Ohio-Home Ec. Club. WATKINS, EUNITA ELAINE-B.S,. Cincinnati, Ohio-Ivy Leai Club CPres.l, Alpha Kappa Alpha lPres., Dean at Pledgesl, Home Ec. Club, Horne Ec. Tribunal, Y.W.C,A, WEBER, JANE R.-B.S., Cincinnati, Ohio, YOUNKER, LOIS FREDA-B.S., Cincinnati, Ohio-Delta Zeta, Tau Beta Sigma, Band, Y,W.C,A., Home Ec. Club, League at Women Voters. NOT PICTURED: SIMON5, CHARLENE RUTH-B,S., Cincinnati, Ohio-Kappa Kappa Gamma, Y.W.C.A., W.A.A., Horne Ec. Club. JUST BASTE THAT SEAM . . Page 87 LAW SCHOOL DEAN ROSCOE L. BARROW Preparing for the clay when they will plead their clients, eases in this eountryfs courts are the students who spend their days in Taft Hall. Students in the College ol' Law study famous cases of the past as well as todayis court trials. The Case Club oiiers a chance for future lawyers to get together and hold mock trials in which they try out new ideas and theories. The men show they are eagerly anticipating the day they will become members of the har hy their dignified look and heavy hriel cases. UC is justly proud of its well known College of Law and can point with pride to the high positions held by many of its graduates in the profession. The students are proud ol' the school's professors and of its reputation among law colleges and especially of the hundred-year-old Honor System. Page B8 A E f W, , i. :.'.'.'2'l'i'I'I'Ii'I'I'l'I'I'I'I'1'l'I'l' -.g.:.g.j.y5.1.3.5.g.g.3.g.5.1.5.g.:.g.:.4. Ryan, James, Ediior of Law Review, Mans, George, Pres. of Sludenl Bar Assn., Diamond, Harvey, Pres. of Sr. Class. 0 APPLEGATE, JAMES E.-l..L.B.-Cincinnaii, Ohio. BECKER, GEORGE H.Al..L.B., Cincinnati, Ohio. BLAIR, ISABEL L.-L.L.B., Cincinnori, Ohio. BLUMBERG, GERALD-L.L.B., Cincinnali, Ohio. 0 BOLSINGER, DON CLARK-L.L.B., Cincinnaii, Ohio-Phi Delia Phi lPres.J, Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Law Review, Legal Aid iChm.i. CARTER, RAY DOUGLASfL.L.B., Cincinnati, Ohio-Phi Delia Phi. CONNAUGHTON, JOSEPH JAMES-L.l..B., Cincinnafi, Ohio--Jr. Class Pres., Phi Alpha Delia iPres.l. CROWLEY, JOHN P.-L.L.B., Cincinnaii, Ohio. LAW 0 DIAMOND, HARVEY STUART-L.L.B., Cincinnavi, OhiogSr. Class Pres., Pi Larnbda Phi lPres.i, Phi Delia Phi. EISELEIN, ALBERT COURTNEY, JR.-L,L.B., Cincinnaii, Ohio-Phi Delia Phi illush Ciirn.j, Law Review, Legal Aid Sociely. FORNEY, FERDINAND A.fL.L,B., Cincinnaii, Ohio. GALLOWAY, STARR CAL.L.B., Cincinnari, Ohio. I GORMAN, DAVlD-L.L.B., Cincinnali, Ohio. HAGANS, SAMUEL L.-L.L.B., Cincinnaii, Ohio. HEROLD, JOHN L.fL.L.B., Cincinnofi, Ohio, HOY, JUDSON-L.L.B., Cincinnati, Ohio. I HUTCHINSON, JACK THOMAS-L.L.B., Cincinnaii, Ohio-Law Review lhllemb. of Ed. Booidj, Phi Della Phi il-lisiorianl. JOHNSTON, ROBERT-L.L.B., Cincinnafi, Ohio. JOSEPH, ALAN C.-L.L.E., Cincinnali, Ohio-Lambda Chi Alpha, Phi Alpha Delia. KOLSTEIN, MARVIN NATHAN-l..L.B., Cincinnoii, Ohio-Phi Alpha Della, Law School Saph. Class Treas. Page 90 KRAUS, MARVIN HAROLD-L.L.B., Cincinhaii, Ohio-Law Review, Siudeni Bar Associafion, Red Cross Bioad Drives, Fr. Law Class IPre5.i, Phi Delia Phi. LUBELL, DONALD-L.L.B., Cincinnaii, Ohio. MANOS, GEORGE THOMAS-L.L,B., Cincinnciii, Ohio-Sfudenf Bar Associaiion iPres.i, Phi Deifa Phi, Lambda Chi Aipha, Legal Aid Socieiy, McINTOSH, ROBERT C.-L.L.B., Cincinnaii, Ohio. REICHERT, DAVID-L.L.B., CincinnaIi, Ohio-Phi Delfa Phi ifllerki, Law Review iBd. oi Ed.I, Legal Aid Society. REID, ARTHUR, JR.-L.L.B., Cincinnati, Ohio, SCHULTE, JOHN-L.L.B,, Olivia, Ohio. SMITH, ROBERT JAMES-L.L,B., Cincinnati, Ohio. SPRINKLE, THOMAS-L.L.B,, wiimanqfon, ohio. WHITE, ALVIN EUGENE-L.L.B., Cincinnati, Ohio-Legal Aid Sacieiy, Pi Lambda Phi, Phi Delia Phi. ZIMMERMAN, GEORGE E.fL.L.B., Dayian, Ohio. NOT PICTURED: PHILLIPS, HENRY WILSONfL.L.B., Dayfon, Ohio-Honor Councii. STUDENT BAR ASSOCIATION Page 9l MEDICAL COLLEGE DEAN STANLEY E DORST The University of Cincinnati is proud of its Medical College, which has a nation-wide reputation for its many research projects as well as for the fine crop of good doctors it graduates each year. Students in this college could well serve as good examples for the rest of us, for with determination, concentration. and an eye on the future, they enthusiastically tackle a positively amazing daily schedule of lectures, laboratories, and clinical experience. Their time is spent at the Medical School on Eden Avenue. the Cincinnati General, Holmes, and Childrenis Hospitals. Despite hours spent peering through a microscope, the future lVl.D.'s do not neglect the social side of life. for every year they sponsor at least one formal, not to mention the many parties held throughout the year by their three social fraternities. A great deal of hard work combined is ith play makes Aniericais doctors. Page 92 mpg, , ' gig 'F Ei? ' 'sw Saylors, R., Treasurer, Gerhcrdt, W., President, Elege, J., Vice-President, Serbin, W., Secretary. 0 ANSLEY, WILLIAM G.-M.D., Garfield Heights, Ohio. BARBER, ROBERT DANE-M.D., Celina, OhiofNu Sigma Nu, BATH, RICHARD K.-M.D., Xenia, Ohio. BELLAMAH, HOWARD F.-M.D., Cincinnati, Ohio. 0 BENSON, GEORGE A.-M.D., Cincinnati, Ohio. BRADY, KINGDON-M.D., Cincinnati, Ohio. BRISKER, ALLAN-M.D., Cincinnati, Ohio-S.A.M.A. BROg'QlN,SRIiHARD EARL-M.D., Sheftield, AlabamaePhi Chi CChap. ., ec. . MEDICINE I BRYAN, WILLIAM T.-M.D., Cincinnati, Ohio. CASH, DENIS F.-M.D., Cincinnati, Ohio. CHAMBERS, DONALD E.-M.D., Cincinnati, Ohio. CHASSON, ALBERT-M.D., St. Louis, Missouri. I COOPER, BERNARD TRENT-M.D., Clayton, Indiana-Phi Chi iChap.l, Student American Medical Assn., Delta Epsilon. DAUGHERTY, JOHN F,-M.D., Independence, Kentucky. DENNIS, JOEL BERNARD-M.D., Cincinnati, Ohio-Phi Eta Sigma lTreas.i, Pi Lambda Phi, Phi Betta Kappa, Delta Phi Alpha, Phi Della Epsilon, S.A.M.A. DE SOLE, DANIEL E.-M.D., Mt. Kisco, New York. Q FEDER, PAUL J.-MD., cincinnati, ohio. FLEGE, Joi-IN B.fM.D., Dry Ridge, icy. FRANCIS, HERBERT B.-M.D., cineinmii, Ohio-Phi chi. FRISHKORN, GEORGE WRlGHTfM.D., Cincinnuti, Ohia-Sigma Chi, Nu Sigma Nu. O GARFIELD, JAMES-M.D., Cincinnati, Ohio. GERDSEN, ROBERT HARVEY-M.D., Cincinnati, OhiafNu Sigma Nu, Intramurals. GERHARDT, WILLIAM 1.-M.D,, Cincinnati, Ohio-Student Council iPres.j, Sr. Class Pres. Nu Sigma Nu, Pi Kappa Epsilon, Mitchell Pediatric Society, S.A.M.A, GIBSON, ROBERT R.-M.D., Ferndale, Mich. Page 94 THAT VVILL KILL A MAN? io 4 ii2: 2 i 9 Q GIESEL, ROGER GRESHAM-M.D., Cincinnaii, Ohio-Nu Sigma Nu, Miichell Pediairic Sociefy, S,A.M.A. GORSUCH, GEORGE E.4M.D,, TOIedO, Ohio. GRIZZELL, KARL E,-M.D., Toronio, O. HAIGHT, JARED E,-M.D,, Seciiie, Wash. 0 HALIKIS, DEMETREOUS N.-M.D., Cincinnati, Ohio. HEISE, ALVIN L.-M,D., Upland, CaIiIorniafPi Kappa Epsiian IPres,I. HIRSCH, JAY G.-M.D., Miami, FIU.-Pi Kappa EpsiIan, Miicheii Pediatrics Sociefy IPres.j, Phi Delta Epsilon. HOLZBERG, STANLEY I.-M.D., Cincinnati, Ohio!Phi Delia Epsiion. Q minus, HAROLD-M.D., Dayion, Ky. JONES, EDMUND L., JR.-M.D., Wheeling, W. Vu. JUERGENS, RICHARD B,-M.D., Toiedo, Ohiofpi Kappa Epsilon, Miicheli Pediahic Sociefy, S.A.M,A., Siudenf CounciI CV. Pre5.I. KAISER, DONALD RAYMONDfM.D,, Cincinnati, Ohio-Phi Chi, S.A.M.A. 0 KELLY, WILLIAM A,-M.D., Cincinnafi, Ohio. KENKEL, HENRY J.-M.D., Cincinnati, Ohio KIEFHABER, RAY E.-MD., Columbus, Ohio-Phi Chi IV. Pres.I, S.A,M.A., Jr. Ciass V. Pres. KLUG, THOMAS JOSEPH-M.D., Wheeiing, W. Va.fNu Sigma Nu, MiIcIneII Pediatrics Socieiy, Pi Kappa Epsilon. 0 KOEHLER, ROBERT OTTO-M.D., Windpsr, Pennsyivania-Piii Cni S.A,M.A. KRAVETZ, RUSSELL STUART-M.D., Cincinncii, Ohio-Phi Beia Kappa, Phi EIO Sigma, Phi DeIia Epsilon II-IisI.I, Pi Lambda Phi. LAMBERS, Aueusr HENRY-M.D., cmcafmqii, ohio-Aipim Kappa Kuppq, Pm Kappa Epsiian, Maman Pediahics socieiy, s.A.M.A. LAMBERT, WALTER-MD., Cincinnaii, Ohio. Page 95 iv LANDIS, RICHARD E,-M.D., Cinclnnaii, OhiofPhi Chi. LEVONIAN, WILLIAM P.-M.D., Las Angeles, California, LYNN, DONALD M., JR,-M.D., CIcvcIand Hgis., Ohio. MABIE, PAUL D,-M.D., TOIEGO, Ohio-Phi Chi, S.A.M.A., GISG Club, Sigma Phi Epsilon. McERLENE, ALBERT DAVID-MD., Cincinnati, Ohio-Linacre CIub, Phi Chi. McHENRY, LEEfM.D., Cincinnafi, Ohio-Nu Sigma Nu, Pi Kappa EpsiIon. MEEKER, WALTER BOWYER-M.D., Troy, Ohio-Nu Sig'na Nu. MEIJER, HENRY P.-M.D,, Cincinnovi, Ohio. MEDICINE MOORE, RONALD-MD., Cincinnati, Ohio. OIKAWA, YOICHI-M.D., Cincinnafi, Ohio- Pi Kappa Epsilon. OLIX, MELVIN LEONARDSMD., Cincinnafi, Ohio-Pi Kappa EpsiIon, Nu Sigma Nu. OWENS, LLOYD E.iM.D., Indianapolis, Ind. PERRY, CHARLES R.-M.D., Covingion, Ky.-Aipiia Kappa Kappa, MiIcheII Pediafric Saciefy. POLASKY, SAUL H.-NI.D., Cincinnali, Ohio-Phi Beia Kappa, Phi DeITa Epsilon, S,A.M.A. ISN. Rep.j. PRICE, ROBERT EDWARD-M.D., Cincinnavi, Ohio-Phi Chi, RADIN, DONALD IRVINGA-M,D., Cincinnavi, Ohio-Phi Delra Epsilon. REHM, ROBERT ADRIAN-M.D., Loganepovr, Inc,-Pi Kappa EpsiIon, MiIcI'eII Pediakics SocieIy, NU Sigma Nu. ROADS, JOHN H.-M.D., Cincinnafi, Ohio. ROWE, WILLIAM, JR.fM,D., Cincinnofi, Ohio, SAEKS, EDWARD H,-MD. Cincinnoii, Ohio-Phi DeI?a Epsiion fPres.I, Sigma AIpna MU, Y.M.C A. nv, Pfee.i. SANDERS, LESTER W.-M.D., Cincinnafi, Ohio. SAYLORS, RODGER DALE-M.D., Swaylce Ind.-Phi Chi, Jr. Class Trees, MiIcheII Pediaifics Sociew. SCHNEIDER, HARRY F.fM.D., Cindnnafi, Ohio-MiiCheII Pedioflic Socieiy, Aipha Kappa Kappa IPrss.I. SCHREIBER, JACK-M.D., Canfielc, Ohio-Phi Chi CRUSH Chm.I, MifcheII Pediahics Saciefy. Page 96 O SCHWENDEMAN, HAROLD JOHN--M.D,, Cincinnati, Ohio. SERBIN, WILLIAM M.-M.D., Dayton, Ohio-Sigma Alpha Mu, Phi Delta Epsilon, Mitchell Pediatric Society, Pi Kappa Epsilon, Sr. Class Sec. SHREFFLER, JAMES L.-M.D., Woodville, Ohio. SIMENDINGER, RAY E.-M.D., Cincinnati, Ohio-Nu Sigma Nu. O SOMMER, LOUIS L.-M.D., Cincinnati, Ohio. SORRELL, Mensnim EARL-M.D., cincinnqii, ohio. srewmu, JAMes PAUL-NLD., Cincinnati, omg-NU sigma NU, STUHLBARG, JEROME-M.D,, Cincinnati, Ohio-Medical Student Council ICQ-Social Chm.l, Phi Delta Epsilon lPres,, Soc. Chrn.I. 0 SUER, WILLIAM DONALDfM.D., Cincinnati, Ohio-A.A.K. KV. Pres.l, Mitchell Pediatric Society lSec.-Treas.j. SWILLINGER, EDWIN-M,D,, Cincinnati, OhiavStudent American Medical Association lTreas.i, SWILLINGER, RICHARDAMD., Cincinnati, Ohio. TRUMBLE, EARL ARTHUR-M.D., Cincinnati, Ohio-Nu Sigma Nu, Mitchell Pediatric Society. O UNGER, HAROLD L.-M.D., Cincinnati, Ohio. WARNER, FORREST STANLEY, JR.fM.D., Cincinnati, Ohio-Phi Chi, Sigma Alpha Epsilon. WAYMAN, GEORGE W.-M.D., Bellevue, Ky. WEISS, ALBERT EMIL-M.D., Cincinnati, Ohio-Phi Chi, Mitchell Pediatric Society, Pi Kappa Epsilon, Theta Chi. 0 WERNER, ELMER CHARLES-M.D,, Cincinnati, Ohio-Phi Chi lTreas.l, Scabbard and Blade, Glee Club. WISEMAN, JAMES A.-M.D., Cincinnati, Ohio. WOLF, RICHARD STANLEY-M,D., Cincinnati, Ohio-Alpha Epsilon Pi, Phi Beta Kappa, Phi Delta Epsilon. NOT PICTURED: MILLER, DAVID LEROY-M.D., East Sparta, OhiofPhi Chi, Jr. Amer. Med. Assoc. HERE'S THE CAUSE . . Page 97 NURSING AND HEALTH DEAN LAURA E. ROSNAGLE About a lllile or so from campus, 011 the grounds of General Hospital, is the location of the dwelling places of the students in the College of Nursing and Health. Vifithin easy walking distance from UC lso the nurses sayl, these girls come to campus for classes two or three tiines a week. More often than that, they come to join in many of the extra-curricular activities- Munnners, Guidon, Band, Mortar Board and others. Noted hecause of its four year integrated course, this college attracts girls from all over the country and from even as far as Hawaii. Off duty, these girls willingly exchange their uniforms and caps for more conventional dress to enjoy diverse activities free from 'ishop talki' and away from the hospital atmosphere. Studying, working. and walking are all parts of the daily lite of each of these student nurses. Page 98 sf, ' ,ff a c '1 K In is 1' 9' J lf , " -' I, uf, FQ Ji' xg, 5 " L, Q, 'L K - 65 ffi -W I .:,, 1 VA y- .gig In L I ., ,, 4 a. 5 uf V 5, . fr f "5 A . 4 'Z ' as l 1: ' Y ,, , S X, r 4 'V o W ! l A! J I - gifi !. v E s Ta if 5. T 1' L fe , , E . i X QQ K 14" 3- 4 NP ...Q ie.w,ymvf X .4......L.,..v.,. 8. ' dwwv' ROW I-Greenert, J., Riffen, B., Bigelow, B., Marshall, M., Walters, R., Aharf, F. ROW 2-Coppens, C., Heck, E., Thompson, R., My- grant, E., Eagle, J., Abraham, M., Ryan, P. ROW 3-Graham, D.. Lott, K., Cromes, K., Messinger, J,, Berghclt, M., Devlin, R., Travis, M., Callihan, P., Randall, B., Parker, D., Brickler, J. me NURSING AND HEALTH TRIBUNAI. The college of Nursing and Health Tribunal, composed of repre- sentatives from each of the four classes, sponsors a number of annual social affairs, as well as makes and enforces legislation for the whole student body. The group strives to uphold the traditions of the college, to promote a spirit of co-operation between students and faculty, and to encourage active participation in University functions. Not only does the tribunal help orient the freshman women, but it also works to solve tl1e problems of the upperclassmen. The past year was both interesting and busy for the Nursing and Health Tribunal members, for they were working under their honor system. Having attempted to initiate this system for several years, last yearis tribunal finally suc- ceeded, and thus, established greater respect for the organization. Associated with the Cincinnati General Hospital, the college tribunal co-operated with other city schools of nursing in planning and serving as hoslesses at the annual Student Nurse Association of Ohio convention. which was held at the Hotel Sinton in November. Other big events of the year included the dances sponsored by this Women's group. The first was the 'iWinter Whirlf' the annual Christ- mas formalg later in the year, the Spring Formal was held. This oc- casion is also an annual one, which is presented to honor all the graduating seniors. Although each year presents new problems to the nursing women, the tribunal always proves its ability to handle any and all of these difficulties. Page l00 Wm' if if KI T L SO THAT'S A PROTOZOA? nl' Wx rx my Aw ' f f " W Q V, ""' 1 1 .5 f f'LL, i I My I A 'PI I I . A I I7 ....,....., . I 1 I I 3 lfl' K , .V . 1 Q , K VAQTNM K " gf nf -, ".' I f X ' , , J 3""I'I 1, , Q ,Q . I n I A A - ms- .I IIIN gg f ' .'."'I'fiii1L, i ,T K ' . ,K 5 j I ,If . I 1 L ' 1 'W ' -' ,,I1ggu .fr'i,l4lb' 4- Eg IN-SERVICE TRAINING SUGAR IS SWEET, AND SO IS . . . Page IOI AN EXACTING PROFESSION 0 ABRAHAM, MARILYN MAE-B.S., Columbus, Onia-l.V.B. lPres.F, Alpha Della Pi, N. 8: H. Tribunal lConslirulian X1 Eleclion Carr. Clwrrnl, Honor Bd., Y.W.C.A., lnlramural Volleyball, Cincinnalian, Curriculum Conn., Corn. on Revision ol Residence Policies. AHART, FRANCES-B.S., Wheeling, Wes? Virginia-W.A.A., Glee Club, Corn. on Residence Policies, S.N.A.C., Com. on Revision of Residence Policies CCl'lm.J, Honor Bd. lChrn.l. ALLEN, KATHARINE ANNE-B.S., Cincinnoli, Ohio. BERGHOLT, MARILYN-B.S., Morrow, Olnia. o BROWN, HOLLY RUTH-B.S., Niles, Ohio. COPPENS, CAROL JEAN-B.S., Highland Park, Illinois-Alpha Cri Omega, Alpha Lambda Della, N, 81 H. Tribunal, Jr. Adviser, Srudenf-Facully Corn. lCnrn.l, Elecfians Com. lCnrn.j, lvy Cnain, Cnrislrnas Formal lCo-Chm.l, Fr. Mixer lChrn.l. CROCKER, ANNE MITCHELL-B.S., Cincinnati, Ohio-Kappa Alpha Tnefa, N. Zi H. Tribunal, Jr. Class Pres., S+udenreFacuIly Corn. CUTRIGHT, ROSEMARY ELENE-B.S., Graffon, West Virginia-N. Zi H. Tribunal lChm. Library 81 Consfilulion Cam.j, Alplia Della Pi lCorr. Sec., Regisfrarj, lvy Chain, Y.W.C.A., Cincinnalian, V.l.C. NURSING AND l'llAI.'I'I'I 0 DECK, JERRY L.-B.S., Springfield, Onio. DUFFY, PATRICIA-B.S., Bellevue, Kenlucky. EDWARDS, ELINOR KAY-B.S., Cincinnali, Ohio-Alpha Della Pi, Wesley Foundation lWorsnip Chm.j, World Chrislian Comrnunify lSocial Aclion Chm.l. ELSTUN, DONNA-B.S., Gary, Indiana. 0 FORIS, NANCY WALKER-B.S., Cincinnali, Ohio-Band. FROMMUR, ELLEN MILLS-B.S., Springfield, Ohio-Kappa Del'a, N. 81 H. Tribunal, Soph. V. Pres., N. Zi H. Glee Club, Y.W.C.A., Ivy Chain. GAMBLE, MARY ANNE-B.S., Greenville, Ohio-Alpha Lambda Delfa, l.V.B. lSergeanr ar Arrnsl. GANDER, JO ANN-B.S., Cincinnafi, Ohio-Kappa Deira lTax Sfarnp Clwrri., Carr. Seal, N. Bi H. Glee Club, Murnmers, Y.W.C.A. I HALL, JEANNETTE EVELYN-B.S., Wes? Richfield, Ohio-Jr. Sec., Sr. Sec., lnlramural Volleyball, Publ. Com. HENDERSON, ALICE ISABELLE-B.S., Graffon, Wes? Virginiaefxlplra Delia Pi lllegisrrorl, Jr. Adviser, Sfudenl Directory, Cincinnarian, Y.W.C.A., lvy Chain. HUME, HARRIET-E.S., Wadsworfh, Ohio. KONKLE, PATRICIA BARRETT-B.S., Cincinnali, Ohio-Fr. V. Pres., Soph. Treas. Page I02 RMA JANE BS Cleveland Ohio Chi Orrie a iSec 0 LIMBURG, NO . - . ., , - Q -. Rush Chm,l, Alpha Lambda Delta, Guidon lHistorianl, N. Xi H. Tribunal lSec.l, Penguin Club, Y.W.C.A. iCabinetl, Jr, Adviser, Ivy Chain, R.E,W., Convocation Com., N, 81 H. Sports Chm.. Spirit Inc., V.I.C. LIPPS, BARBARA JANE-B,S., Cleves, Ohio-Intramural Volleyball, l.V.B. lllecruitrnent Corn.l. LOVE, JANET EVELYN-B.S., Cleveland Heights, Ohio-Alpha Lamb- da Delta, Sr. Class Treas., l.V.B. MARTIN, PATTl ANN-B.S., Cincinnati, Ohio-Y.W.C.A., Intramural Volleyball, l.V.B. 0 MESSINGER, JANE ELIZABETH-B.S., Cincinnati, OhiofN. 81 H. Tri- bunal lConsritution Com. Chm., Publicity Si Recruitment Corn, Chrn.l, Fr. Pres., Jr. Adviser, V.l.C., Ivy Chain, Student Council lSec,l, Penguin Club, Student-Faculty Problems Corn., Honor Day Award Corn., S.N.A.C. lV. Pres.l, S,N.A.O., Kappa Kappa Garnrna. MYGRANT, EVELYN ELAINE-B,S., Findlay, Ohio-Fr. Sec., Activities Council lChrn. Bi Sec.j, Alpha Lambda Delta, N. 81 H. Tribunal CPres.I, Ivy Chain, Warnen's Senate, Jr, Adviser, Basketball IChrri.l, S.N.A.C. IV. Pres.l. OATES, PEGGY ELIZABETH-B.S., East Cleveland, Ohio-Maioretle, Wornen's Senate lCorr. Sec., Rec. Seal, Spirit Inc., Kappa Delta lPres,l, Pon-Hell. lTreas.l, Mumrners lPubl.l, Y.W.C.A., Kampus King lCarr. Chm.l, Jr. Adviser, V.I.C. lAttendance Chrri.l, Jr. Treos. OGDEN, NELL L.-B.S,, Orlando, Florida-Bowling Corn, Chm., Glee Club, House Policies, l.V.B. lTreas.l, Wesley Foundation, Convof cations lSec,l, Aclivities Corn. I PAISLEY, SUSAN CONKLIN-B.S., Wheeling, West Virginia-Delta Delta Delta, Jr.TAdviser, V.l.C., W.A.A., N. 81 H. Glee Club, l.V.B. lActivity Chrri.l. PROHASKA, LOIS MAE-B.S., Cincinnati, Ohio-Cincinnatian, Alpha Delta Pi lParliarnentorian, Reporterl, Y.W.C.A., N. 81 H. Tribunal IV. Pres., Social Corn. Chm.l, Ivy Chain, Jr. Adviser, N, 8 H, Glee Club, Activities Council, Recruitment Com., S.N.A.C., Pra- gram Com. Chm., l.V.B. IV. Pres.l, Intramural Volleyball. QUIMBY, BARBARA-B.S., Cincinnati, Ohio-Y.W.C.A., l.V,B. THOMPSON, RUTH REHMERT-B.S., Dayton, Ohio-Soph. Pres., N. Xi H. Tribunal lTreas.l, Jr. Adviser, Kappa Kappa Garnrna. O TRYON, JEAN LOIS-B.S., Wyoming, Ohio-Activities Council, Vol- leyball Mgr., Sports Mgr., Intramural Volleyball, Jr. V. Pres. WAGNER, NANCY JANE-B.S., Burgettstown, Pennsylvania-Band IV. Pres.l, Tau Beta Sigma lPres., V. Pres.l, Wesley Foundation, Bd. at Publications, Activities Council lTickeI' Chm.l, Alpha Lambda Delta, Y.W.C.A. WALGENBACH, ROSANNEiB.S., Portsmouth, Ohio-Glee Club. WALKER, SARA JANE-B.S., Chrisrnan, lllinois-Sr. V. Pres., N. Si H. Cie? Club, Activities Com., Constitution Com., Cincinnation, 0 YEDGENAK, IRENE S.-B.S., Arnbridge, Pennsylvania-l,V.B, BUILDING HEALTHY BODIES Page l03 TEACHERS COLLEGE DEAN CARTER V. GOOD Commonly known on campus as 'tT.Cf', the UC Teachers College offers ten different programs or phases of education. There is a program for those interested in kindergarten-primary education, one for future elementary school teachers, one for junior and senior high school teachers-to-be. The students enrolled in this college learn and observe classroom procedures and techniques during their first three yearsg during their senior year, they spend a semester in student teaching. gaining from this semester valuable first-hand experience under the guidance of a teacher in one of Cincinnatiis public schools. At the end of four years, students of this college are well prepared to enter one of the most rewarding professions a person can pursue: teaching. They have proven themselves qualified to accept what- ever role life may present them, confident in the knowledge and experience they have gained during their college years. Page IO4 : :N1"f:??wJi'?.lE?791QafaSEn' 11 .sl 'FW R WI McCormick T Bryant B Suevers B Dugan J Ma lei L Scherer M., M alls er Koer er K Dano N Mat 5 Me rs Cu Mess, p, Hammond, D. ROW Z-Liguori, F., Price, R., Rawns- TEACHERS COLLEGE TRIBUNAI. Every second and fourth Thursdav at 4:30 p.m. representatives from each program in the Teaeherls College meet to plan for the manv and varied activities carried on bv the tribunal. First on their long list was an informal tea for freshmen which was held on Regis- tration Day. Punch and cookies were offered to alleviate the stuper- ous. Mline-standingii hunger of the Lfnivcrsitvis newest Teachers' Col- lege students. Other events on the TC Tribunal calendar included a Student and Co-oping Teacher tea. Later an open house was held in honor of high school students on Collegiate Day. At this time the seniors in the Cincinnati high schools were introduced to the college bv the tribunal members. A Student-Faculty Tea was presented in the Annie Laws Drawing Room. The newly elected tribunal members were ushered in at the traditional Installation Dinner which was given in May. During the past year Jane Dugan served as president. while Mr. Liquori acted as faculty adviser to the organization. Other oiiicers were Betsy Silvers, vice-president: Ben Bryant, treasurerg Loretta Magzice. recording secretaryg and Marcy Scherer. corresponding secretary. The tribunal has as its goal improved student-faculty relations. To bring about this objective, it first of all, tries to improve student to student relationships. Evidence of success is seen in the cooperation between the students oi the various programs on the tri- bunal. The student to facility closeness is brought about by the sev- eral teas given during the year. Page I06 SECONDARY ELEMENTARY A Once a month the members of the Secondary Elementary Club hold planned meetings. At this time they have panel dis- cussions and hear various speakers. Those students who are registered in the Teachers College programs such as prepara- tion for Elementary, Junior High, or Senior High School edu- cation are eligible for membership in the club. These students strive to promote better relations between the faculty and stu- dents as well as to acquaint the members with college pro- grams and the professional fields. Among their projects, the Christmas party for underprivileged children was the big- gest success. ROW l-Harrison, J., Breyer, J., Tyndall, S., Hill, J., Pounds, S. ROW 2-Schloss, J., Heinold, M. J., Fisher, M., Euerett, N., Pcrczewski, S., Anderson, P., Goering, E. ROW I-Devore, D., McCormick, T., Bryant, B., Pross, B. ROW Z-Smalley, L., Albrecht, D., Montgomery, L., Bry- ant, N., Scherer, M., Geverts, J., Elli- son, M. ROW 3-Dinnle, J., Walls, P., Allen, P., Rammes, S., Dunahy, N., Culbertson, A., Bormun, B. KINDERGARTEN-PRIMARY CLUB v Developing interest in teaching on the primary level. and preparing for future teaching experiences is the purpose of the Kindergarten-Primary Club. Speakers are engaged to dis- cuss and demonstrate programs of value and of interest to the members. Each year, various philanthropic projects are un- dertaken by the club: aiding a needy family at Thanksgiving time. sending supplies to the basin school area, and providing a Christmas party for a selected classroom of children. The year is traditionally climaxefl hy a Mother-Daughter Banquet. ROW 3-Sievers, B., Abrose, J., Good, C., Moy, P., Dattilo, T., Rhyner, C., Suberton, H., Morgan, N. Page IO7 ROW I-Mcrich, R., Embs, D., Seyberrh, E., Davis, R. ROW 2-Kolthoff, P., Stein- mefz, T., Borchering, R., Piscnelli, R., Grate, J. PHI EPSILON KAPPA A The campus organization which sponsored the TB X-ray clinic on campus this year was Phi Epsilon Kappa. a national professional fraternity which was founded at lndianapolis, Indiana. in April ot 1913. its membership consists of upper- classlnen in Teachers College who are majoring in the fields of health. recreation and physical education. During the year the fraternity presents programs of interest to its members in connection with their teaching fields. The outstanding event of the year for Phi Epsilon Kappa was the presentation of a scholarship to one of its Il1CIlllJ8I'S. l BUSINESS EDUCATION CLUB V The major purpose ol the Business Education Club is to encourage scholarship among the undergraduates in that de- partment. lVlen1bership is limited to Business Education majors who have shots n an interest in the department activities. The yearly agenda consists primarily of discussions concerned with problems encountered in teaching business. The club also sponsors a Christmas party' and a spring picnic. Each year it holds a joint-meeting with Delta Phi Epsilon. the graduate Business Education Fraternity. Through its programs the club brings its meinbers into contact with their future problems. vifyl, Ester, R. Page IOS ROW I-Weber, V., Kolb, N., Becker, B. ROW Z-Arm- strong, A., Wismunn, M., Kress, P., Storm, J., Romano, R. ROW 3-Jelly, H., Guthrie, M., Leith, H., Liguori, F. lFac- ABOWITZ, RITA-B.S., Cincinnati, Ohio-Spanish Club, Hillel, Soci- ology Club, Y.W.C.A., International Club. -A ABROSE, JOAN SHEILA-B.S., Cincinnati, Ohio-Chi Omega, Sailing Club lRear Comm., Carr. Sec.l, Kindergarten Primary Club, W.A.A., Cincinnatian, Transler from Ohio Wesleyan Univ. ADAZMS, EAUbLlNE CAROL-B.S., Cincinnati, Ohio-Alpha Chi Omega, ee u . ANDEREGG, DIANNE DRAKE-B.S., Cincinnati, OhiofKappo Kappa Gamma, Arete lTreas.l, W.A.A., Dance Club, Cincinnatian, Pen- guin Club. ANTHONY, FLOYD EDWARD-B.S., Tarentown, Pa.-Phi Delta Theta, Ulex lPres.l, Varsity Football Team, Phi Epsilon Kappa, Intra- murals lBoskeIball Capl.l. ARNOLD, JOAN PAULINE-B.S., Cincinnati, Ohio-Alpha Chi Omega, Arete, Jr. Adviser, Student Directory, Y.W.C.A., W.A.A., Kinder- garten Primary Club. BACHLER, MARTHA LEE-B.S., Cincinnati, Ohio-Delta Della Della lRec. Sec.l, Kindergarten Primary Club IV. Pres.l, W.A.A,, Y.W.C.A., Intramural Sports. BAKER, INEZ FAY-B.S., Cincinnati, Ohiofzeta Tau Alpha lhlouse Mgr., V. Pres.l, Moriar Board lTreas.l, Women's Senate lChm. Used Bookstore, V Pres,l, T. C. Tribunal, Student Council, Jr. Adviser, Sec.-Elem. Club IV. Pres.l, Inter-Sorority House Council, V.l.C. lProg. Chm.l, R.E.W., Glee Club, Fr. Proiect, Y.W.C.A., Collegiate Day, Kappa Delta Pi, lvy Chain. BAYER, JOAN E.-B.S., Cincinnati, Ohio-Transfer lrom Miami, Zeta Tau Alpha lSec.l, R.O.T.C, Honorary Cadet Colonel, Kappa Delta Pi, Student Directory, Y.W.C.A. BONEAU, VIRGINIA MARIE-B.S., Cincinnati, Ohio-Transfer from Miami, Theta Phi Alpha, Spirit Inc. lRec. Sec.l, Y.W.C.A., Pi Delta Epsilon lV. Pres.l, Cincinnolion lEditor-in-Chief, Index Ed., Sr. Ed.l, Bd. at Publications. BORCHERING, ROBERT F.-B.S., Cincinnati, Ohia-Varsity Basketball Team, Phi Epsilon Kappa BRICKWEG, MARY ANNE-B.S., Cincinnati, OhiofThelo Phi Alpha lPledge Mistressl, Kindergarten Primary Club, Home Ec. Club. CADWALLADER, B. ANN-ILS., Cincinnati, Ohio. CAPOZZOLO, SAMUEL JOSEPH-B.S,, Cincinnati, Ohio-Bus. Ed. Club, Kappa Della Pi lPub. Chm.l. CECIL, JEAN HELEN-B.S., Cincinnati, Ohio-Zeta Tau Alpha, Mum- mers, Ivy Chain, Y.W.C.A., News Record, Hospitality Com., R.E.W. llrlosp. Chm.l, Business Club lSCcy.l, Jr, Adviser. CHAREK, BARBARA ELAlNEfB.S., Cincinnati, Ohio-Hillel lCarr. Sec., Exec. Com.l, Mummers, Kindergarten Primary Club, Della Phi Epsilon. TEACHERS COLLEGE CHILDRESS, AUDREY-B.S,, Cincinnati, OhiofSpanish Club, Sec. Elem. Club, Y.W.C.A. COHN, MARVIN LEE-B.S., Cincinnati, Ohio-Sigma Alpha Mu lSac. Chm., Campus Relations Chrn.l, Ulex lSoc. Chrn., Sec.l, Cheer- leader lCapt.l, Variety Com. lChm.l, Program Com., Hospitality Com lChm.l, Union Award, Bus. Ed. Club, Mummers, Spirit Inc. glixec. Corn.l, Jr. Prom Com., Hillel, Collegiate Day Com., Sigma igma. CONCILLA, JOSEPH A.-B.S., North East, Pa.-Varsity Football Team. DAVIS, PATRICIA L.-B.S., Cincinnati, Ohio-W.A.A. lMgr. Co-Rec. Valley ball, Sportsheodl, Arete. DAVIS, RONALD F.-B.S., Cincinnati, Ohio-Phi Epsilon Kappa lSec.l. DENNIS, RENEE-B.S., Cincinnati, Ohio-Hillel, I.Z.F.A. lPres., Sec.l, Kindergarten Primary Club. DICK, AUDREY JEAN-B.S., Cincinnati, Ohio-Alpha Delta Pi lSchoI- arship Chm., Rush Chm., Chop., Pledqes Mistressl, Jr. Adviser, Student Directory lliegistrar, Ed.l, V.l.C., Y.W.C.A., Kampus King Com., Jr. Prom lTicket Com.l, Mumrners, lvy Chain, Bd. ot Publications, Kindergarten Primary Club. DUGAN, JANE ELIZABETH-B.S., Cincinnati, Ohio-Alpha Chi Omega lPledge Mistress, PonHeIl. Rep.l, Mortar Board lPres.l, Jr. Ad- viser lChm.l, Kappa Delta Pi, Pi Delta Epsilon lSec.J, Guidan, Alpha Lambda Delta, Cincinnotian ICopy Ed., Assoc. Ed.l, T.C. Tribunal lPres., V. Pres., Sec.l, Panhell. Rush Chm., Women's Senate, Orientation Bd., Cincinnatus Sac., Ivy Chain, Kindergarf ten Primary Club. EBERSOLE, SUZANNE T.-B.S., Cincinnati, OhiofKappa Kappa Gom- ma, Transfer from Ohio Wesleyan Univ. ELLISON, MARY CATHERINE-B.S., Cincinnati, OhiofDeIta Sigma Theta lPres., Joint Chopt. Chm.l, Y.W.C.A., Sec.-Elem. Club lSr. Rep.l, N.A.A.C.P. FINK, AUDREY MARIE-B.S., Cincinnati, Ohio-Delta Delta Della, Cincinnatian, Y.W.C.A., Student Directory, Jr. Adviser, Intra- murals, lvy Chain. FIX, JOANN-B.S., Cincinnati, Ohio. FRITZ, DONALD M.-B.S., Lorain Ohio-Varsity Football Team. GIES, MARCIA LUCILLE-B.S., Cincinnati, Ohio-Delta Delta Delta IV. Pres.l, W.A.A., Alpha Lambda Delta, Penguin Club, Ivy Chain, Kindergarten Primary Club. GRAPES, BARBARA-B.S., Ft. Thomas, Ky-Glee Club, Kindergarten Primary Club. GRATE, JOHN H.-B.S., Sharanville, Ohio. Page I09 GREISER, LYRA-B.S., Cincinnati, Ohio-Cincinnatian, Y.W.C.A., g'.A.A., Maiorette, Delta Delta Delta lPanHell. Rep.l, Dance om. GUENTHER, MARY R.-B.S., Cincinnati, Ohio. HAERR, MARY THORNBURY-B.S., Cincinnati, Ohio-Zeta Tau Alpha, Band, Tau Beta Sigma lCorr. Sec., Treos.l, Jr. Adviser, Kinder- garten-Primary Club. HAMMOND, DORIS BLERSCHeB.S., Cincinnati, Ohio-Alpha Chi Omega IV. Pres., Pledge Pres.l, Mortar Board, Guidon, Kappa Delta Pi, Y.W.C.A. ITreas., Membership Chm.l, T. C. Tribunal lTreas,l, Sec.-Elem. Club lPres., Corr. Sec.l, Student Directory lCo:Ed., Copy Ed., Distr. Mgr.l, News Record, Fr. Guidebook, Music Com. lChrn.l, Kampus King lTicket Chm.l, l.S.C. lSpec. Events Chm.l, V.l.C., Marriage Clinic ll-lospitality Chm.l, Ivy Chain, Jr. PanHell., W.A.A. iSoltball Mgr., Intramural Swim.j, Jr, Adviser lEvaluation Chm.l, Fr. Proiect lArrangements Chm.j, 5.E.W. lPersonal App'ts. Chm.l, Bd. ot Publications, Program om, HARGIS, DEWARD LEE-B.S., Cincinnati, Ohio-Track, Open Upper- class Scholarship. HARRISON, JOYCE ELAINE-B.S., Cincinnati, Ohio-Chi Omega, Kappa Delta Pi, Glee Club, Y.W.C.A., Student Directory, Cincin- natian, Kindergarten-Primary Club lMernbership Chrn.l. HILL, JACK E.-B.S., Massillon, Ohio. HILL, JOYCE ANN-B.S., Cincinnati, Ohio-Delta Delta Della, Kin- dergarten-Prirnary Club lTreas.l, Y.W.C.A,, Student Directory. IMHOFF, WILLIAM G.-B.S., Cincinnati, Ohio-Business Education Club lSec.l, Newman Club, Kappa Delta Pi. KELLER, MARY ANN-B.S., Cincinnati, Ohio. KENDALL, JOANNE-B.S., Cincinnati, Ohio. KOERNER, MARY CATHERINE-B.S., Cincinnati, Ohio-Theta Phi Alpha lRush Chm., Social Chm.l, Adviser, D.G.K., Ivy Chain, T. C. Tribunal, Jr. Prom Ct., Intramural Volleyball, Cincinnatian, Co-Rec Volleyball, Kindergarten-Primary Club, V.l.C, KRAKOVSKY, IRVIN-B.S., Cincinnati, OhiofPi Lambda Phi. LANDMAN, BARBARA ANNE-B.S., Cincinnati, Ohio4Delta Delta Delta lRush Chm., Social Chm.l, Kindergarten Primary Club, Jr. Adviser, Cincinnatus Society IV. Pres,l. LANG, RUTH EMILY-B.S., Cincinnati, Ohio-Kappa Alpha Theta. LEDINGEON, JUNE EVA-B,S., Cincinnati, Ohio-Trianon lPres., V. Pres. , TEACHERS COLLEGE LEUCHT, VALERIE ANN-B.S., Cincinnati, Ohio-Delta Delta Delta, Cneerleader, Y.W.C.A., W.A.A. LEWIS, PATRICIA FAY-B.S., Cincinnati, Ohio-Chi Omega iPledge Trainer, Personnel Chrn.j, Y.W.C.A. iDrarnatics, Program, Mem- bership Chm.l, W.A.A. iSports Head, V. Pres.l, Jr. Adviser, Cin- cinnatus Society, R.E.W. lAll-University Convocation Chnml, L.S.M.F.T., Arete IV. Pres., Member-at-Largel, Ivy Chain, Sr. Class Sec. MANTHEY, JOY-B.S., Norwood, Ohio-Alpha Delta Pi llleporter, Treas., Pres.l, Glee Club, Y.W.C.A., W.A.A., Sec.-Elem.-Club, Pant-lell. lPres.l, Worm-:n's Senate. MARICH, ROBERT ALLEN-B.S., Euclid, Ohio-Phi Epsilon Kappa, Ulex, Football, Track. MARPLE, JOYCE KATHLEEN-B.S., Springdale, Ohio-W.A.A. Bd., Penguin Club lSec,, Pres.l, Dance Club, Varsity Volleyball, Arete lSec.l, Y.W.C.A,, Kappa Delta Pi. MATTHES, ANITA IRMA-B.S., Cincinnati, Ohio-Zeta Tau Alpha lPres.l, Mortar Board, Guidon lTreas.l, Jr. Adviser lSec,-Treas.j, Y.W.C.A. lCabinetl, Kappa Delta Pi, Student Council, T. C. Tri- bunal, Panel of Americans, PanHell., Ivy Chain. McHUGH, ERIN BURGOYNE-B.S., Fort Thomas, Kentucky-Delta Delta Delta lRush Chm., Personnel Chm., Song Leader, Scholar- ship Chm.l, Arete lPres,l, Dance Club lPres.l, W.A.A., Mumrners, Glee Club, Red Cross, Music Corn., Jr. Adviser. McJOYNT, JANE-B.S., Cincinnati, Ohio. MILLER, ELEANOR MAE-B.S., Cincinnati, Ohio-Kappa Kappa Gam- ma, Cheerleader, Kindergarten-Primary Club, Y.W.C,A., W.A.A., Modern Dance Club. MUNRO, HELEN LOUISE-B.S., Cincinnati, Ohio4Spirit Inc., Sec,- Elem. Club, Kappa Delta lSec.l, Y.W.C.A., Music Corn. lSec.l, Jr. Prorn Corn., News Record lTypistl. MUSSIO, ANITA-B.S., Cincinnati, Ohio-Theta Phi Alpha, Arete, W.A.A. iliiding Mgr.l, Penguin Club lPres,l, Intramural Rep., Red Cross lChm. Water Safety Prograrnl. OBERSCHMIDT, CAROL LOUISE-B.S., Cincinnati, Ohio4Alpho Chi Omega lRush Chm., Pledge Mistressl, Exhibition Corn., V.l.C, lPubl. Com.l, Y.W.C.A., W.A.A., Kampus King lDecorations Chm,l, Jr. Adviser lParty Chrn.l, Soph. Dance lPubl. Com.l. PAYLER, DONALD ALBERT-B.S., Cincinnati, Ohio. PENCE, DONNA SUE-B.S., Fort Thomas, Kentucky-Kappa Delta, W.A.A., Sec.-Elem. Club, Modern Dance, Spirit Inc. lSec.l, Mum- rners, Transfer from Wittenberg College. PHIPPS, FRANCES LEE-B.S,, Cincinnati, Ohio-Zeta Tau Alpha, Glee Club lBd.l, Y.W.C.A., Kindergarten-Primary Club, T. C. Open House, Jr. Prom Cam., Wesley Foundation, W.A.A. PISANELLI, RALPH ANTHONY-B.S., Wadsworth, Ohio-Delta Tau Delta, Phi Epsilon Kappa lV. Pres.l, Ulex, Dorm Council, Football. Page IIO 0 POGUE, OPHELIA ANN-B.S., Cincinnafi, Ohio-Kappa Alpha Theta ISocial Chm., Chaplain, Rush Chm.l, Kappa Della Pi, Jr. Ad- viser, Cincinnalian, Soph. Dance Cam., Jr. Pram Tickel Com., U.C, an T.V., Ivy Chain. FOPPLEWELL, LORETTA IRENEfB.S,, Lockland, Ohio-Alpha Chi Omega, W.A.A., Music Cam., Y.W.C.A. RAHFUSE, MARION E.-B.S,, Cincinnari, Ohiofliappa Delta Pi. RAMMES, STANLEY WILLIAM-B.S., Chevior, Ohio-Sec.-Elem, Club, Cincinnarian, News Record. 0 RAWNSLEY, MARY LOUISE-B.S., Terrace Park, Ohio-Women's Sen' ale, T. C. Tribunal, Ivy Chain, Siudenr Council iAlrernarel, Arere illec, Sec., Pres.l, W.A.A. iPlayday Chm., Rec. Sec., Pres.j, Var' siry Hockey, Baskerball, Volleyball. ROBERTS, PATRICIA JANE-B.S., Cincinnati, Ohio-Y.W.C.A. Cab' inel IPreS., Worship Chm., Song Leaderl, Morfar Board IV. Pres.l, Kappa Kappa Gamma IPanHell. Rep., Rush Chm., Social Chrn.I R.E.W. lGeneraI Chm., Organiz. Cam. Chm.l, "Mr. BearcaI", Cheerleader, Kappa Della Pi, Cincinnafus Sociely, Jr. Adviser, lvy Chain, W,A.A., Dance Club, L. A. Tribunal iFr. Rep.J, Soph. Dance lDecaraTion Chrn.j, Glee Club, Fr. Guidebook, S.R C., Leadership Conf. ROMANO, RUTH-B.S., Cincinnati, Ohio. SALYERS, THOMAS GRANT-B,S., Cincinnali, Ohio-Varsify Rifle Team, A.O.A., Pershing Rifles lCommanding Of'IicerI, R.O.T.C. Social Com, fChm,j. 9 SANER, LOUISE ANN-B.S., Cincinnati, Ohio-Glee Club, Kinder- garren'Primary Club. SCHNEIDER, CHARLOTTE ELIZABETH-B.S., Cincinnali, Ohio-Alpha Della Pi, Kindergarren Primary Club, Y.W.C.A., Jr. Prom Cam., lnrernafional Club. SEYBERTH, ELMORE ROBERT, JR.-B.S., Clncinnali, Ohio-Phi Epsi- lon Kappa. SIEVERS, ELIZABETH ALICE-B.S., Cincinnall, Ohio-R.E,W. IBreak- Iasr Chm.J, T, C. Tribunal ICarr. Sec., V, Pres.I, Y.W.C.A., Siu' denr Dlreclory, Kiiidergarlen-Primary Club, Jr. Adviser, Chi Omega iSec.I, Ivy Chain, Glee Club. Q SMITH, MARILYN JANEiB.S., Cincinnali, Ohio-Glee Club, Sec, Elem. Club, Y.W.C.A. STARR, PHYLLIS-B.S., Cincinnali, Ohio. TASHJIAN, MARIAN-B.S., Cincinnali, Ohio--Dance Com., Y.W.C.A. INews Ed.J, Cincinnarian ilndex Ed.j, I.S.C. Chm., Kindergarfenl Primary Club, Women's Senale, R.E.W. iCorresp. Com.I, Jr. Ad- viser, V.I.C., Wesley Foundafion. THALL, ESTHER LOUISEiB.S., Finneyfown, Ohio-Alpha Chi Omega IRec. Seal, Y.W.C.A., W.A.A. 0 TYNDALL, SHIRLEY ANN-B,S., Clncinnali, OhioiKindergarIenfPri- mary Club lPragram Chm., Pres.I, Jr. Adviser, Cincinnalian, Siuv den? Directory, Y.W.C.A., Red Cross, Chi Omega. VERKAMP, PAULINE-B.S., Loveland, Ohio-Sec.-Elem. Club. VOLKSTADT, CAROLYN SUE-B.S,, Cincinnari, Ohio-Delia Della Della fChapIainl, Y.W.C.A. ILeader Comp. Religion, Bible Sludy, Treas.j, Alpha Lambda Della CTreas.l, R.E.W. fDispIay Xi Campus Organ. Chm.J, l.S.C. llnd. Chm.l, Dance Com., Kindergarlen- Primary Club, Jr. Adviser, Dance Club, Guidon iSec.I, V.I.C. iArrangemenIs Chm., T. C, Chm.I, Y Fr. Camp Program lChrn.J, Kappa Della Pi, Ivy Chain, Mummers, Morlar Board iSec.j, Leadership Conf. Iliudqel Chrr1.I. WAHLE, DON C.-B.S., Cincinnali, Ohio-Track, Cross Counlry, Bas- kerball Mgr., Newman Club. 0 WARNER, RUTH E.-B.S., Norwood, Ohio-Alpha Della Pi iPres.l, W.A,A., Glee Club lSec,, V. Pres.J, Women's Senale, PanHeli. ISec.I, Kappa Delta Pi. WATSON, BETTY R.-B.S., Cincinnali, Ohio-Newman Club, Trianon. WISE, CHARLOTTE ANN-B.S., Cincinnali, Ohio-Kappa Della ISp- cial Chm.J, W.A.A., Jr. Adviser, Y.W.C.A. WOOD, JACK-B.S., Loveland, Ohio. I WORDEN, BLANCHE LUCILLE-B.S., Cincinnati, Ohio-Della Zela lPubl.Cl1m.I, News Record, Mummers IMalceup Chr'n.I, Theta Al, pha Phi lTreas.J, Spiril Inc. lSec.I, Business Ed. Club, Canter- bury Assoc., S.R.C. ISec.I, Women's Seriale. NOT PICTURED: EARTH, ALBERT ARNOLD-B.S., Cincinnari, Ohio-Baseball, Phi Epsilon Kappa. , FUTURE TEACHERS OF AMERICA Page I I I GRADUATE SCHOOL DEAN HOKE S. GREENE Z From the UG Graduate School come the faculty members for UG as Well as for other colleges and universities. The school is composed of twenty-six different departments which offer advanced study to the graduate student aspiring for a Masteris or Doctoris degree in his chosen Held. ln spite of the great amount of time graduate students spend working on their theses and on special problems, many of them are able to teach and to keep up their undergraduate extra-curricular campus activities and interests as well. ln addition to the other social functions which it sponsors, it annually holds a spring picnic and a winter banquet. Under the capable leadership of Dean Holme S. Greene the Graduate School provides profit and pleasure for its many busy students, who come here for study from many colleges, here in the United States and in the other countries and nations of the world. Page II2 GRADUATE SCHOOL Look complicated? lt probably is for the average college stuclent. but not for these graduates. Each machine has a meaning to these men. The student in the top picture isn't fixing those pipes. but is measuring the permanency of thin plastic films. Another of these complex looking instruments is used to measure shrinkage control. at the right. Measur- ing is also the function of all the pipes in the picture at the bottom left: this measures the surfaces areas of powders by gas How. The graduate working at the bottom right is cletermining the Contact angles for liquids and solids. The scale-like machine at the top isnlt used to weigh, hut to determine shrinkage control. The student who is regulat- ing the buttons in the middle picture is using a micro-calon imeter which measures heats of wetting or ice energy. Used in airplane research is the machine on the bottom right which is the ultra-centrifuge. TC students also have graduate coursesg at the bottom left these teachers are in their Prac- ticum class. i-u-----1-in 1-1 -V f EVENING COLLEGE DEAN FRANK R. NEUFFER Men and woman from all walks of life realize their desire for higher education through the UC Evening College. lnaugurated in 1938, the Evening College attracts more students than the day time program. Administered by Dean Frank R. Neuffer. this college offers subjects in the fields of liberal arts, engineering. commerce, and applied arts. Students may work either toward certificates or degrees. depending on the time they wish to spend in school. Besides their scholastic activities, Evening College students participate in various social activities. These include a Nite Hawks Club, the Evening College paper, and a night school Student Council. The Main Lounge is often invaded by the night students when they sponsor their coffee hours and dances. ln addition to all these activities, the Evening College also keeps up a scholarship fund to he used for deserving persons. Page II6 TH EVENING BOOK I i STORE. E :E" 5 - E' fiii :-:-. 'V is COLLEGE 3 5 5 EVENING COLLEGE 0 ADAMS, MARILYN VIRGINIA-B.S., Cincinnofi, Ohio. BECK, FRANK UHLEN-B.S., Covingion, Keniucky. BERTSCH, JOSEPH G.-B.S,l.M., Cincinnoii, Ohio. BOGENSHUTZ, PAUL-Ceri., Cincinnoii, Ohio. 0 BUTZ, PAUL A.-B.S., Cincinnoii, Ohio. CORCORAN, LACERN MARION-'B.Ph., Cincinnofi, Ohio. COSTA, JACOB-B.S., Springdoie, Ohio. ELL, RAYMOND J.-B.S., Cincinnaii, Ohio-Delia Mu Delia. O FRICKE, CARL-Ceri., Cincinnoii, Ohio. HAIMERL, ROBERT CHARLES-B.S., Cincinnofi, Ohio-Delia Mu Deiia. LOAR, HOMER WARNER-B.S., Cincinnoii, Ohio. LYONS, GLENN F.-B.S., M'o::I-eiawn, Ohio-Delio Mu Deiro. a MAY, FRANCIS J.-a.s,, nm'i+m, omg. MONTGOMERY, FRANK LOUIS-B.S.I.M., Middleiown, Ohio. OSBORNE, SOLOMON CRUSOE-B.S., Greenhiiis, Ohio. OSGOOD, HAROLD WILLIAM-B.S., Cincinnori, Ohio. Q PANSING, HARRY ERNST-B.S., Cincinnofi, Ono. TODD, JOSEPH L.-Cert., C'n:'nnofi, Ohio. WARK, EMALENE SHERMAN-S.Ph., Cincinnoii, Ohio-Journoiism Ciub. WOgJD,JJOI'IN L.-B.S., Covingfon, Keniucky-Deifa Mu Deiia IV. res. . NOT PICTURED: BARR, WILLIAM BALDWIN-B.S., Cincinnoii, Onio. ISOSKEN, LEONARD L.-B.S., Cincinnaii, Ohio. DECKER, HERSCHEL R.-B.S., Cincinnoii, Ohio. ECKLES, JACK AYERS-B. Ph., Cincinnafi, Ohio. GEHLER, JOSEPH-B.S.I.M., Cincinnoii, Ohio. HUMBERT, VERNON H.-B.S., Cincinnoii, Ohio. IMFELD, CLEM F., JR.-B.S., Homiiion, Ohio. KREBS, NICHOLAS JOHNiB.S., Fort Tnomos, Keniucky. LEMICH, GEORGE L.-B.S., Cincinnoii, Ohio. LUCKMAN, ELSIE S.-B.S., Cincinnati, Ohio-Phi Kappa Epsilon. MAIFELD, ROBERT J.-B.S., Cincinnoii, Ohio-Deiio Mu Delto. MOELLER, ALBERT WALTER-B.S., Cincinncfi, Ohio. OTTEN, ROBERT WILLIAM-B.S., Cincinnoii, Ohio. RADABAUGH, THOMAS CARL-B.S., Cincinnaii, Ohio. ROWAS, CLIFFORD ANDREW-B.S., Moriemont, Ohio. SHUNK, EARL ANDREW-B.S., Cincinncfi, Ohio. SONDERMAN, ELMER H.-5.S., Cincinnaii, Ohio-Alpha Pi Delia. WEHNER, WILLIAM H.-B.S.. Cincinnofi, Ohio. WEILER, GEORGE J.-B.S., Oak Park, Iliinois. WERDEN, DAVID LEE-B.S., Cincginnafi, Ohio. Page II8 LIGHTS ON U. C. NO NIGHT GAME TONIGHT Page II9 MCMICKEN'S BEACON THE UNION'S LIGHTER SIDE ADMINISTRATION A THE PRESIDENT'S SECRETARIES. MRS. RUPPERT AND MRS. SALES. .ui STEPS TO SUCCESS . . .ANN CORS, JAMES HOLMSTROM, DEAN BURSIEK AND PRESI- DENT WALTERS. VPRESIDENT WALTERS AND MR. FRANK DINS- MORE. The most important structure on the UC campus is the Administration Building. Within its Grecian walls works the most important man on this campus, its president, Dr. Raymond Walters. His skill in ad- ministration and education are responsible for our fine University. President Walters, apart from his joh at the University of Cincinnati, is active in national educa- tional affairs. He is known for his extensive surveys of over T00 approved colleges and universities. He was chairman, and is now a member, of the commit- tee on the Relation of Higher Education to the Fed- eral Government. ln addition to his excellent leadership ability, Dr. Walters is a man of letters. He has received eight honorary degrees, and is a national Senator of Phi Beta Kappa. The students recognize and ap- preciate the accomplishments of their president, but will remember him for his active interest in student allairs. They are proud to claim him as president of UC. PRESIDENT WALTERS DISCUSSES U.C. MATTERS WITH MR. BRODIE. -iiii...-- PRESIDENT RAYMOND WALTERS Although it is only his sevond year as Dean of Administration, Ralph C. Bursiek handles the complex financial. business, and puhlic relations of UC like a veteran. Aside from these major duties. Dean Bursiek also aids in co-ordinating the Board of Publica- DEAN RALPH C, BURSIEK tions and Union Board. DEAN OF ADMINISTRATION DEAN BURSIEK INSPECTS A MODEL MISS STORK IS THE DEAN'S OF THE FUTURE CLIFTON AVENUE GUARD HOUSE. INVALUABLE SECRETARY. Page T22 LEFT TO RIGHT SEATED Walter M Schohl Vice Chairman of the board Dr Raymond Walters, MC President: Renton K. Brodie, Chairman of the board James B ODonnell and Mrs .lane Deserlsy Earley STANDING Dr Frank H. Mayfield. Arthur W. Schubert, James D. Shouse. Beniamin E. Tate Philip M Meyers and Ralph C Burslelc Dean of University Administration and Clerlr of the board. BOARD OF DIRECTORS The operation of a modern expanding university involves organization and planning of a degree seldom realized by the members of the student body. High academic standards, suf- licient athletic and social programs, new construction, fac- ulty alterations, and student-faculty policy are all important factors to he considered in the administration of the Uni- versity of Cincinnati. The task of coordinating these many phases of activity rests on the able shoulders of the IC Board of Directors. The hoard is made up of nine outstand- ing leaders of Cincinnatils civic, professional. and industrial citizenry. The chairman of the group is Mr. Renton li. Brodie, who has been presiding over the board for fourteen years. ln the monthly meetings of the hoard are horn ideas that lead to actions paving the may lor the advancement of lctfs prestige. Now that the school is making pronounced visible expansion with the construction ol new buildings and the acquisition of more land, the groupis duties are particularly important. The hoard must decide what, among the many needs of the school, is most demanded at the present. and then lead a campaign to achieve the desired goal. Recent such achievements have been the Aims Applied Arts Build- ing, Herbert G. French Residence Hall, and the new field- house. One thing necessary to the success of the hoard is the ever constant job of making the people of the city of Cin- cinnati fully appreciate their university and realize the school's value to the community. This, as all its duties, the Board of Directors does well. DEAN ULUAN M.JOHNSON MRS.FRANK K NEUFFER DEAN OF WOMEN Miss Lillian M. Johnson could be called the biggest Mwheeln on campus. Her ofiicial title is Dean of Wvomen, but her activities number more than those of any campus leader. She is advisor to Student Council, Women's Senate, and Alpha Lambda Delta. Any mem- ber of these organizations could expound on her ex- cellent assistance and co-operation in the workings of the group. She is a voting member of Social Board, Union Board, Orientation Board, and an ex-officio member of the Y.W.C.A. Advisory Board. Her off-campus activities include membership on the Social Hygiene Council, Cincinnati Scholarship Foundation, Board of Directors of the Red Cross, and executive boards of Ohio College Association and Ohio Association of Deans of Woliien. Despite all of these activities, Miss johnson is never too busy to guide any women in need of counseling. Mrs. Frank R. Neulier, Assistant Dean of Woliien, is noted for her active interest in freshmen women. Her big accomplishment for each year is to meet individu- ally each freshman girl and remember her name! In Junior Advisers she tries to make the program more successful each year. She is advisor to Woriienis Group System, Kampus King Dance, Women's Senate, and the Sophomore and Junior classes. Mrs. Neuffer votes on the campus Y.W.C.A. Advisory Board, and the Central Y. W. C. A. Board. She also is active in the Ohio Association for Deans of Vifomen. Miss Johnson, Mrs. Neuffer, and their warm personalities make the Dean of WOIl1Cll,S oliice both eflicient and pleasant. Page I24 DEAN OF MEN Page 125 DEAN ROBERT W. BISHOP MR. NESTER, ADVISOR Though each man attending the University of Cincinnati has a faculty advisor to oiiher counsel in time of need, there is one man aways accessible and more than willing to give guidance to every male student. This man is Robert W. Bishop, Dean of Men. His ollice in the Student Union Building ever welcomes the man with a problem. Besides his prin- cipal job of serving individuals, Dean Bishop acts as advisor to several campus organizations, including Menfs Senate, Inter-fraternity Council, Social Board, and Orientation Board. Academic achievement is a prime interest of Dean Bishop, and through his many advisory positions, he stresses this aim. How- ever, in his guidance, he does not overlook the value of extra-curricular and social activity in the life of the college man. By giving his time to so many per- sons and groups, the Dean is a constant influence in UC atiairs. Assisting Dean Bishop in his tasks is Williain Nester, Assistant Dean of Men, who this year took over the position after serving as head man of the Student Union. A well-qualified execu- tive, Assistant Dean Nester is a valuable aide in the ofiice7s operations. The two men working together are a combination in which every student can have the utmost confidence. True assets in UC,s admin- istration are Deans Bishop and Nester. ALUMNI Soineday. helore you realize it, you will awake to find that instead of being given the familiar designation of Freshman. Sophomore. Junior. or Senior. a new title will he yours-an Alumnus of the Lhiversity' of Cincinnati. To the undergraduate these words hecmne synony mous with older people who used to he around LKC and who now can only reminisce ahout their College days. Being an alum includes more than nostalgic memories of days gone hy. It involves life-long friendships. strengthened Ivy ties of sharing the same alma mater, It means continued pride in the accomplishments of the unix'e1'sit5'. It means alum parties and Iwmeconiing days. And most important of all. it hrings the full and the true meaning ol a college education. for the under- graduate. in the maze ol eollege activities. does not realize the Ioundation he is liuilcling Ior his later life. v ALUMNAL EXECUTIVE SECRETARY JOHN SMALL AND ASSISTANT SECRETARY P. "LUCKY" MORRIS SPOT U. C. ALUMS. TO KEEP ALUMNI POSTED Page I26 l 1 PUBLIC RELATIONS DIRECTOR Contacts lvetween the lniversity and the city of Cincinnati are lwrought ahout hy the staff ol the Public Relations Di1'ecto1'. Mr. John Dellamp. into his ollice come pictures and outlines of coming projeets. tlrantatic presentations, or dances ol various university organizations. The staff writes up the articles for the city newspapers. which have agreed to print a certain amount of material each week from Mr. Dt-Camp. His oiliee also sends out information to other campus groups. Another duty of the Pulwlic llelations stafl is to receive complaints from oily organ- izations or inclivicluals ahout behavior of campus groups. It lirst answers them, ancl then tells the school group coneernetl of the complaint and suggests a remedy. All questions and re- quests lor information some to the Puhlic Relations ofiice ancl are answered hy the stall. Congratulations come in from groups which have lween helpefl ln some unix ersity project and lroni political organizations for xxhieh stnflent groups have worketl. rlihese. loo. are I't'lilfPfl hy Mr. lTeCanip to the QQIYIUPt'lHIC'G1'l1L'tI. 1' f MR. JOHN DECAMP ...W--.,.. V ,yr fs' ,M f ar WHERE WAS THAT? WORK, WORK, WORK . . Page IZ7 D Page I28 HIGHLIGHTS OF 1953-54 GAB FEST . , . THAT'S COFFEE? LEADERSHIP CONFERENCE Omicron Delta Kappa and Mortar Board held their annual leadership training conference the weekend of October 9th at Camp Kern, near Lebanon, Ohio. The co-chairmen, Anita Matthes and John Bowling, secured Professor R. D. Nlclntyre. National Vice-President of ODK as the first speaker. Dr. lan MacGregor and Professor Lucian Cohen, of UC. also spoke to the students. Each of the three major talks of the weekend was followed by a discussion of it. During this time, practical application of the material was considered. Beside this, six forums were held on subjects which are of interest to civic-minded students. They were uStudent-Faculty Relationsfi '4How to Conduct a Meet- ingf g'Campus Politics and Electionsfi "Student Governmentfi 4LCurricular vs. Extra-Curricular,'7 and hlleveloping Leader- shipf' Each person attending chose four. thus getting a well- rounded background of information. Friday night brought all the social events. as the hlnig wheels" danced, played cards and charades, and sung around the camp fire and then there was a midnight serenade! Satur- day afternoon, the girls were found playing football-getting in shape for the game with Toledo. Almost everyone went to the game after supper, and returned for the Sunday conclusion. Immediately after breakfast and the Sunday worship serv- ice. a summary of the camp was given. Following a chicken dinner. everyone returned home hoping to improve their re- spective groups. Page I30 illlfllll QV mr! rung vm SML Hldyy mr. YUIYII irmuv FIRE PREVENTION For Fire Prevention Week, various cam- pus organizations vied among themselves to produce prize-winning displays. These dis- plays, placed in many buildings on campus, reminded the student body of the dangers of carelessness with fire, especially in smoking. All the displays were novel, but three were prize-winning. Beta Theta Pi won first prizeg the theme of their display was 4'Electricity Starts Firesfy The second prize winner was Sigma Alpha Epsilon with the theme 4'The Fire You Save May Be Your Home." The third prize was won by Alpha Chi Omega which used the theme HA11 Ounce of Preven- tion Saves Livesfi LW Page l3I DOES IT FLY? This year October 31 was not only Halloween, hut it was also UC's Homecoming and Collegiate Day. The Bearcats played host to the Dayton Flyers. There were 20,000 in attendancegamong them, 300 high school seniors who had come to the Collegiate Day given every year by the university to introduce UC to its future students. The day, sunny and warm, was just right for the long parade of floats. Approxi- mately thirty-one organizations entered the contest which was sponsored by the Alumni Association. The general theme was Ohiois Sesquicentennial cele- bration. Trophies were awarded to the sorority and fraternity having the most humorous Hoats, and the sorority and fraternity having the most beautiful floats. The floats were paraded around Carson Field twice before the game. Then at half time, the tro- phies were awarded. and the winning floats again circled the field. Cups for the most beautiful Hoats were awarded to Alpha Delta Pi and Beta Theta Pig Zeta Tau Alpha and Phi Delta Theta received the awards for the most humorous Hosts. All the hours of sleep lost while building the floats on the Friday night before the game were more than rewarded hy the trophies which the winners sleepily hut happily, carried hack to their houses. Page l32 NO ONE RAN OUT OF GAS. THE FACE IS FAMILIAR THEY DIDN'T REACH OHIO MIGRATION DAY The big invasion ol 1953 was not made on any battle front. It happened at Louisville on November 3, when a train load of loyal Bearcat backers fol- lowed UC's football forces to the Kentucky city. A 4-1-0 victory made the day a huge success, but the game was not the only item ol interest of the migra- tion. Early Saturday morning the walls of Cincin- nati's Union Terminal trembled as the UC band marched through the waiting room playing Cincyis songs while the students gathered. The train ride to Louisville xv as a mad sequence of roving jazz com- bos. singing, and bunny-hops. Several sororities and fraternities assembled large groups and reserved sections of the train. The Hlnobw lelt the train at the downtown Louis- ville station and proceeded to the game on buses. TVhile the Bearcats were giving the Cardinals a les- son in football, the UC gathering gave Louisvilleis students a lesson in cheering. Following the game. a square dance was held in the UL gymnasuim. The long ride home brought the migrators back to Cin- cinnati at midnight, tired but pleased with the daygs events. Although last year there was no migration, this year the trip was arranged by Spirit Inc. This step has re-established Migration Day as one of UC,s traditions. I'M STARVED THE BIRTH OF THE BLUES yn DAD'S DAY Fathers got a chance to cheer louder than their sons and daughters at the annual Dad's Day football game held in their honor on Novem- ber 14. On that Saturday afternoon the band, with special formations. joined the cheerleaders in presenting a special salute to all the dads pres- ent. The dads of the football players were especi- ally honored as they sat on the bench behind their sons, each wearing a tag with the same number as that on his sonis jersey. Besides hay- ing the best riew of the game. they were able to announce to all that their sons were the players. The other dads, sitting in the studentsl sec- tion. got at chance to see and enter into the spirit of the cheering, and the alumni spent a happy afternoon remembering when they themselves w ere students. The students found their fathers were quick to learn the school songs and cheers and were as happy oy er the UC victory as they were. After the game the clay was completed by bampiets held at several sorority and fraternity houses in honor of the dads. Both students and fathers went home eagerly looking forward to next yearis Dads Day. Page l35 THAT'S MY SON LET'S SEE SOME ACTION 'Y h V, ii' H! . .44 QQ. X in Q X Page I37 DOLLY TROTTMAN THETA PHI ALPHA ONE, TWO, THREE, KICK METRO BENEFIT SHOW Metro. well known as a campus service organ- ization, once again presented their annual heneht show before Christmas vacation. Each year at this time memhers of this honorary round up talent from among the student hotly to provide the entertainment for their variety show. Anyone who has seen one of their shows will agree that the fine results are certainly worth all the work put into the production hy Metro. The proceeds from this worthy project are used to give an annual Christmas party for under- privileged ehildren. This year the guest lVl.C. for the show was Walter Phillips. popular WIJW disc jockey. The master of ceremonies kept things running along smoothly and filled in the short intervals hetween the student variety acts. Six- teen acts were featured including a pony chorus, pianist, and comedy teams. There were also a tromhone duet. a tap dancer, and pantoniimes. Norm Weiser, program chairman, all of those who contrihuted to, and all who supported this successful show could well he proud of having presented another fine show for such an unusu- ally worthy Cause. MUSN'T BE VERY FUNNY Page l38 METRO CHRISTMAS PARTY One of the most eagerly awaited and most en- joyed Christmas parties of the season was the one given again this year by Metro for under- privileged ehildren. The members of Metro en- joyed themselves as much as their young guests as they decorated the tree and the lounge of the Campus YMCA for the party. They were re- warded for this pre-party work by the children who were brought to the Y by special buses and who spent the hrst half hour exclaiming over the tree and decorations. Games and refreshments later on helped make the party a success. As usual the highlight of the afternoon was the distribu- tion of gifts by Santa Claus who helped to put the hosts and the guests in a gay mood. After everyone had requested and sung his favorite Christmas songs the children left, thanking the members of Metro for a wonderful party. THE BEST PART OF THE PARTY DID YOU KNOW THERE REALLY IS A SANTA CLAUS? ? "MADWOMAN OF CHAILLOT" MALE LEADS MUMMEIVS PLAYS This year the Wilsoii productions included Jean Girfleaux's 'LThe Madwoman of Chaillotw and Eugene O'Neils 4'Beyond the Horizonf' The Parisian flavor of the sidewalk cafe, the bridge over the Seine, and the skyline of Paris found in the set of the HMadw0manW provided the actors with a perfect background against which they unfolded the witty but thought provoking story of how an eccentric old woman ridded the world of t E? ,I CAROUSEL THEATRE'S "A DOLL'S HOUSE" HON -I-HE TOWN., CHORUS its evils in one afternoon. From Paris the actors went to a small American farm. Here, in MBey0nd the Horizona' they portrayed the story of how the dreams of the two brothers, one a poet and a dreamer, the other a practical, hardworking farmer, were ruined by one Woman. For added theatrical flavor, Carousel Theater presented 'The Dollls Housef' a psychological study of a supposedly 'Ldoll wifen and '4The Ladyls Not for Burningfi a clever and witty verse play. Page I4O MARDI GRAS The first week of the Spring term was cli- maxed this year by the Mardi Gras dance to take away some of the back-to-school blues. The students who attended thought it a per- lect way to start off the new semester. This festive occasion found the Union decorated with the traditional Mardi Gras theme. Bright-colored dragons decorating the lounge put the dancers in a festive holiday spirit immediately. Upstairs, more brilliant trimmings transported the couples to an ex- citing New Orleans Mardi Gras. On entering the Great Hall, many of the party-goers were attracted by four large balloons hanging from the ceiling in the center of the hall. At mid- night all eyes were fixed on the balloon which burst and the hundreds of gay balloons which they contained came floating down. Sounds of popping balloons were heard for a few min- utes until the 'groyal couple" found the slip of paper which pronounced them King and Queen of the Mardi Gras. After the crowning of the King and Queen, the festive party con- tinued and the rest of the balloons were kept as souvenirs. In addition to the balloons, the dance was successful and will be long remem- bered because of the souvenir masks and fans for the girls. HEY! THAT'S MY BALLOON me -. DANCING PHYLLIS KRESS KAPPA KAPPA GAMMA PROM QUEEN Midnight! The awaited hour, A shining trophy, a bouquet of roses, and fifteen pretty coeds repre- senting UC social clubs are in readiness for the big moment. Each girl is introduced and walks grace- fully in filmy net or shining satin to the bandstand amond loyal applause. Then to build up a madden- ing suspense, two funny-boys horseplay on the stage lor what seems like hours. Now the Master of Cere- monies steps up to the mike and with much ado and hesitation announces the Queenis Court. Escorted smiling to the stage are lna Garber from Alpha Chi Omega, joan Hain from Delta Delta Delta, ,Ianet Knaphle from Chi Omega. and Carol Pullis chosen from the Kappa Delts. Fanfare! The awaited moment! The Queen of the 1954 Junior Prom is-Miss Phyllis Kress of Kappa Kappa Gamma. Amid shouts and applause, Phyllis made her way to the bandstancl in that most thrilling event ol her life. After being serenaded by the Kappas, dancing was resumed and Castle Farms became calm once more. Page I42 I I I I QUEEN AND COURT-JANET KNAPHLE, INA GARBER, PHYLLIS KRESS, CAROL PULLIS. AND JOAN HAIN JUNIOR PROM Posters in the Grill, skits at open houses, and clever throw- outs constituted most of the campaigning for Junior Prom. After a mad week of selling candidates, UC students dressed up and raided beautiful Castle Farms on the night of February 19. Billy Mafs orchestra outdid themselves for the gala dance which was a success to the delight of all the hardworking com- mittee members. At midnight. Ed Koenig, Kampus King came forth to zmnounce the Queen. TROPHY, ROSES, AND-PHYLLIS SITTING THIS ONE OUT mms YOU SEE THE FUTURE UC-PHARMACY COLLEGE, STA- DIUM ADDITION, FIELDHOUSE. Future students at UC will have access to three structures which were begun this year: the Armory Fieldhouse, an addi- tion to the football stadium, and a pharmacy building. When the Iieldhouse is completed, the Bearcat basketball games which have in the past been held at the Cincinnati Garden, will be held there. It is generally felt that having the basketball games on campus will increase student attendance and enthusiasm. To accommodate the large crowds which attend UC football games, 2,500 seats will be added to the stadium. This addition is eX- peeted to be completed by the time of the next UC home foot- ball game. After Eve years of planning. the Cincinnati School of Pharmacy will become a part of the campus next year. It will be located right next to the Zoology building. Page I44 UPPER-"MY SPACE SUIT WAS AT THE CLEANERS" LOWER-PILLORIES OF THE FUTURE. THE WINNERS OF THE MOST COMICAL AND MOST ORIGINAL AWARDS. FANCY THAT . . . BEAUX ARTS BALL Space ships. men from outer space. peoplet ? I with four legs, the Big and Little Dippersany or all of these things could he seen on the night Ol Saturday the thir- teenth of March at the Beaux Arts Ball. This annual dance is given by the Applied Arts Tribunal. This year the tribunal helcl their masquerade party at the Glen- clale Lyceum. With a theme of '60uler Spacef anything and everything crazy could be worn as a costume. The faculty was invited anfl even some of them showecl up in costume. During the evening prizes were given for the most original and the most comical costumes. After an evening of dancing and partying the men from Mars. the horrible-faced monsters. ancl the space ships all went home where they once more heeaine the stu- tlents and the faculty of UC. . . AND NOW TO COUNT THEM. CHOOSING NEXT YEAR'S LEADERS. ffl mx ,, f ELECTIONS The voting system which was initiated last year by Student Council was used again this year. This system actually amounts to Mprecinct votingl' in as much as there were special localities for students of each ol the colleges to use to vote. Also like last year the student participation was excellent. A large part of this interest reflects the extent, and nature of the campaigning. Many large, colorful posters decorated the grillg much printing and distributing of handhills occurredg and the voters received many personal letters. None-the-less the student council justly feels that the huge success of voting was also due in large part to the manner in which the voting was conducted. Therefore, the aim of council is to improve the system even more, so that the student interest will continue increasing. Page I46 5 'S , 1' K' 'WS I if, Q yy Q : S 1, .., A TUG-O-WAR The week of March 22 found the Greek organizations on campus handed together for their annual Creek Week. This week is set aside by all the sororities and fraternities for the purposes of strengthening interfraternal relations and of encouraging self-improve1-nent within each group. The weeksls program ollicially started on Tuesday with a convocation. Probably the highest spot in the week oc- curred on Friday night. when all the Greeks joined to- gether for the annual dance, which was held at the Topper. The week was brought to a close on Saturday with the usual contests in Burnet Viloods in the afternoon, and later that evening with the skits and traditional beer party. ,iadm Xttscktw 5012! XKEXXQ '23 :Rev to THE JUVENILE JURY WATCH YOU R CUE. Dom UPSTAGE ME! IFC DANCE March 26 was the date of this years Inter-l7raternity Council Dance. The aHai1' was held at the Topper Cluh from 9 to 1 and George Smith's Band furnished the music for this gala event. Actually, the an- nual hall was one of the many events help- ing bring Creek Week to a close, ln keep- ing with the theme of the dance was 'aWho will he Goddess of Greek Week?7' Four- teen lraternities all sponsored a candidate of their own and Hher highne-ss" was se- lected from out of these candidates. To the thrill of all her Theta sisters, and of all the ATO7s who were her sponsor, Miss Ann Wlells hecome reigning queen that night, and a very pretty one. A good time was had hy all, and everybody who was in at- tendance agreed that the IFC dance given in 195-L was one of the very best ways pos- sihle to help bring to a grand climax an equally grandiose Creek Week. Page I49 ANN WELL, "GODDESS OF THE GREEKS" AND HER ESCORT JON KESSLER INTERFRATERNITY SING hach Mas th UIIIXBTSIIB of C11lC1I'lY1:lt1 Alunnn Asso 15lt1O1l sponsors one of the areas outstandlng ll1UQlCdl ex ents the lnter lraternlty lntersororlty bprlng gmc conlpetltlon For the few weeks IJTCXIOUS to the presentatlon, song fills the halls of practlc ally exery Greek house rn Clrfton as fllflicultles flre xx orkecl out and a final pollsh aclnex ed by each group Howexer the preparauons for the exent hegm months before the co1npet1t1on wlth first a careful selectlon of songs and then a Dlaclual lIlt6DSlflCHt10I1 of IJFHLIICC The many hours of prflctlce lIld1C3tC th deslrablllty of umnmg the slng troplnes and thelr accompanymg prestlge l l eftorts for 1953 On that Spflllg Saturdax afternoon the fraterm tles assemhlecl ln W1lSOl1 AIlCl1ll0I'1Ul11 to present thelr 1n1t1al rench tlons lll quest of then hemg chosen one of the four best 6l1U'1CS and thus gElll'l1l'lg the fmals The judges musrc notabl s of th Cm clnnatl school sy stem P1CkCd as fmalxsts Phl Delta Theta qlgma Alpha EpS1lOll b1glTlEl Chl and Theta Chl On the followlnfr eve nmg Mother s Day wllh the amphrtheater as the settlng the four groups again presented the1r sonlfs The judge that evemng Thor Johnson conductor of the CIIICIIIHSTI Sxmphonx Orch stra awarded SAE cllrectecl by ,lohn Zelgler the lnterfraternlty slng tlophy for 1953 Page I5O i Y Q - .i . I . . I . . X C., . M V ' , I . . L v - . Y- k V . Y 3 . L. U .. U 4 I V W 1 W! I V . . Y . . Q c Y Y . ' I . . I Y- 5 , L up . . . I . Q c . . . S . . . 'V Mother's Day week-end saw the culmination of the Greek clora . ' ' . A , .' e e ' - V E . . T . I 7 R. , , . D . . Dm . V . 9 7 I D . . . V V eh K 4 A A ' 5 M DELTA DELTA DELTA LEADS THE SORURITIES A KAPPA DELTA AWARDED SECOND PRIZE Page ISI THETA CHI, THE RUNNERS-UP The feminine half of the spring sing always features unhonfled enthusiasm on the part of the sororities. While the fraternities were going through their Hrst round in Wilsorl on Saturday afternoon, the women staged their tryouts in the amphitheater. With as keen a sense ol competition as that shown by the men, the sororities aired their well-rehearsed selections. Ad- judged the top four were Alpha Chi Omega, Delta Delta Delta, Kappa Delta, and Kappa Kappa Gamma. The next evening in the amphitheater, under the stars, the finalists niet to compete for the trophy. Joan Coch- ran led the Tri Delts to victory to break the Kappas' three year domination of the event. The sing is prob- ably the most eagerly awaited competitive Greek doing of the year. Each spring the presentations seem to im- prove as interest continues to increase. , ,. 9,5 4 2 . l 4 W -fl - , I 1' hm' fi x fi X 'L I 3 2 E , ii. Y 1 1 3 . 3 E ww N lin y I 4 Lk 4 3' fi Q. W if eF ..3fl,- . E 1' , izfivif g JS 3 la--nm f Js3?5?fif', ,:w.111.11f:s1v.2-- - f wwwlf fl - J A ,N 1, .,.., , mg- Y ' N' ,J - v 155 ' Q ik xii '1 . - if ,X A Ufefs 5521 l 2 - gguz x M N ez gm W 45 'iELz::n1v5'?E?L ., 5 f-Q W, . g 5 ' ff-'Mas if ,M 351 4 1 X' fi ser i .- f :A wg ,Q Z gg Q a! 4.2 P' ' sk 'Q za. ,, x4 I N' 7 ' fgwg f LL,53f-bfi K jfg l fww+4w.-M:'m f s J " Yam--K " 23' X +4 :, . .,.,u Hg ,. . . H -: :G 1, , Q Z :rffigfasf , ass i.. 'f"e'x!5 V cali: lv eff -5 'xfgqzmm . nw-----, 'm'2l .,amQ5 K . magl, b W-' , .V 1 Yugi' ,'Wf rf V K 1 it ' X Qgiiixgiy 1 ,H as 6 1 AL HORNSTEIN SIGMA ALPHA MU Page I53 KAMPUS KING After long weeks of campaigning for their favorite candi- dates for Kanipus King, everyone eagerly awaited midnight for the presentation of the winner. The Sannnies were jubi- lant when they heard the announcement that Al Hornstein was Kznnpus King of 195414. Further cheers were heard as the nienibers of the Kingis court were announced as Andy Thule nf Phi Kappa, John Masdea of SAE, John Hallendorf of Theta Chi, john Driver of Sig Ep, and Erv Single of Sigma Chi. After the king was crowned and presented wiih il trophy. he and lhe nienihers of the court were serenaded hy their fraternity brothers. THE WINNAH! SIGMA SIGMA CARNIVAL IF IT WERE ONLY ONE OF THE PROFESSORS. THE KAPPA DELTS REALLY HAVE THE IDEAS. As in years gone hy, the annual Sigma Sigma Carnival was again a big event in the social life of the campus. Booths set up and run by the various social groups put all those who attended in a happy-go-lucky niooil. Managers and proprietors advertising their particular attractions urged everyone to "step up and try their luckfi "take a chancef and 'gsee magnificent wondersf: The Phi Delts again sponsored a freak show, complete with sword swallowers, fire eaters. and wild men from Borneo. Each year this group puts on a similar performance without trying to enter the comietition. A siecial Jerformance was given at the end of the l l I V evening for all those who participated in the sponsoring of the carnival. THE PHI KAPS BUlLDlNG THEIR CANDY CASTLE. Page I54 SIGMA SIGMA CARNIVAL All the booths were outstanding and the winners were hard to pick. Phi Kappais Candy Castle was truly a beautiful piece of work. One was reminded of a huge white cake with pink icing that looked too good to eat. The Alpha Chi's undersea scene was enhanced by the presence of beauteous mermaids amid a multitude of sea shells. A poodle was awarded to the person guess- ing the correct number of shells. The most popular booths proved to be Thetals Pet Shop, which was filled with multicolored toy dogs, and the Deltis egg throw- ing contest. Going from the sublime softness of the stuffed animals to the ridiculous appearances of the victims of the raw eggs illustrated the opportunities for participating in different and unusual activities offered at the carnival. The Kappa Deltas 'gLoop a Legw booth lent an authentic carnival atmosphere to the evening. The Lambda Chiis again had the highest man-made structure present. Their g'Chicken in the Basketw copped the trophy for the most carnival-like booth. WHERE TO NEXT? THESE ARE MERMAIDS? UC DAY if QQUYCY X01 .tt fri 'L R YS5 k srwwffff -s""'i MAO" PROUD PAPA. . . Introducing prospective students from the tri-state area around Cincinnati to the University is the purpose ol' UC Day, formerly Co-op Day. hut now a function of all colleges of the University. The high school seniors who visited the school on May 1, were conducted on tours of the campus, and a special tour of the General Hospital was conducted by Nursing and Health students for girls interested in that school. Most of the campus buildings had special displays set up and the visitors were treated to a chemistry magic show, a traditional feature ol the day. Members of the military honoraries helped all over campus to make the day a success and Guidon members took charge of an lnformation Booth. Home Economics students held a style show as well as presenting an infor- mative teaching demonstration. The high schoolers also had a chance to observe actual classes and labs in session with students on hand to answer questions and tell about their work. HEADS UP, SHOULDERS BACK DEMONSTRATING WHAT THE ENGINEERS LEARN AT UC. Page I57 DO YOU EAT THAT? COOKERY ASSISTANT SECRETARY OF DEFENSE DISCUSSES ATOMIC ATTACK. The UC administrative hoard sets aside an hour several times each year for convocations. Regular convocations include one on Orien- tation Day, at which President Walters intro- duces the Deans of the UC colleges and then speaks to the new students about different phases of college lifeg an R.E.W. convocation at the beginning of Noveniberg a Christmas convocation held just before Christmas vaca- tion: and an Honors Day Convocation given by Mortar Board and ODK to give recognition to those who have given service to various organizations of the University. ln addition to the annual convocations, two were held of special interest to UC students. The Assistant Secretary of Defense spoke about adequate de- fense against atomic attack, and during Greek Week a convocation was held featuring a special movie. CONVOCATIONS TONY TRABERT WELCOMES FRESHMEN. we CAN BEAT MIAMI! l I AT LAST THE LAST BIG DANCE GRADUATION WEEK UPPER-THE SENIOR MEN'S BREAKFAST AT THE YMCA LOWER-WOMEN'S SENATE GIVES THE SENIOR WOMEN'S STRAWBERRY BREAKFAST IVY DAY Ol all the events of Senior Week. without any doubt, one of the most impressive and colorful land therefore one of the fondest and most vivid memories of later years!! has to be Ivy Day. This follows the Baccalaureate Service the day before. On ivy Day it's traditional for the president ol the Senior Class to plant a sprig of ivy on the campus. It is symbolic ofthe class's future growth and climb upward. Ivy is green, the color of hopeg and college days are to give material for future growth, and a hope for that future. Moreover, every new senior class lives on through the ivy it leaves here. The seniors. garhed in their caps and gowns tfor which they have worked hard? wind their way through campus to the Greek amphitheatre for this ceremony. They are accompanied by outstanding women. selected to form the traditional ivy chain. THE CLASS MARCHES TO THE AMPHITHEATER. 's -1, 2- M -W... L .1 K., lg il li M E, 27 3 MN -V ,533 -. SI- , AQ, V, f. T -r ,Aw Sv' A eff If 'Q , A Q" xxm- iw Q,.N,t,Y,,,XVAw ,Q :sf ' ff 'w Hx.-' sg Q, F' "Q.1"gi353 ff' ,336 f' .wjw,fw,.v' .Q ,, . ,T .J 5 -2' K , K uf' ,ff 6 -Q QE P M ,fm D Page l63 A C 'I' I V I 'I' I E S STUDENT GOVERNMENT Muslc PERSONALITIES DRAMA THE UNION PUBLICATIONS CLUBS AND HoNoRARlEs MILITARY RELIGIOUS GROUPS STUDENT COUNCIL Meeting lui-monthly, UC7s major student government organization, Student Council, has as its purpose the co- ordination and supervision ol the activities which come under its control as well as promoting interests of the group and the individual. Since the Council represents the interest of every student on campus, its membership is composed of delegates from each of the eight college tri- bunals, presidents of lVlen7s and Women's Senates, and delegates of the various campus organizations. In fact, it is these very same organizations that provide one of the biggest duties included in the scope of the Council and its work. That is to allocate the student acti- vity fees to the various organizations. Of equal impor- tance is their approval of the constitutions of the different student organizations and of the amendments, quite many of which were passed this year. These are just a small portion of the duties of Student Council, but they show that to be a IHCIIIJDCI' is more than a great honor, it is a great responsibility as well. JAMES HOLMSTROM, President ROW I-O'ReiIIy, J., Rhocdes, N., Kousch, M., Cors, A., Schrotel, J., Strohmenqer, G. ROW 2- Bradner, G., Bowling, J., Johnson, L., Bishop, R., Budig, O., Holmsfrom, J., Messinger, J., Knecht, J., Bryant, B., Mutthes, A., Baker, I. Page I64 GRI EVANCE COM M ITTEE ELECTION COMMITTEE BUDGET COMMITTEE STUDENT COUNCIL COMMITTEES In order to perform its many duties effectively, Student Council is composed of four standing commit- tees. These are elections, grievance, budget, and con- stitution. A more eliicient, better co-ordinated election machine is the goal of the first committee. Listening to, and doing something about, the complaints of the stu- dent body occupies the time of the grievance commit- tee. As might be guessed from their names, it is the budget committee which decides just what portion of the student activity fees each campus organization pe- titioning for some financial aid will receiveg while it is in reviewing and approving the constitution, and its amendments. of each campus organization and soci- ety that the last committee, the constitution committee, concerns itself. Any interested person can attend any meeting of Student Council or one of its committees. ln this way Student Council is truly both a student government, and a student governing body, of and for the student. Only after all their work and responsibilities have been squarely met, and effectively dealt with, does the mem- bership of this elhcient organization relax. Even their relaxation is done in Council's characteristically im- pressive manner, at their annual spring picnic. At this Council gets together and really enjoys itself. ow I-Reece, B., Lewis, P.. Brill, R., Fi Hrs, S SENIOR CLASS OFFICERS Take a good look at the smiling seniors below. These are the four who competently led the yearls graduation class in its last and most important year. Under the leadership of Bob Reece, the second man in UC history to be chosen class president for three straight years, this group got together early in the year and planned the never-to-be-forgotten events of Senior Week. ff' 594. ,ff . . . . JUNIOR CLASS OFFICERS The Junior Class sponsored the traditional ,lunior Prom, selecting as its thelne this year ':Stairway to Paradisefa At their open-house in the Union lounge the juniors were given an op- portunity to get together socially once again. Assisted by an advisory committee of their classmates, this group worked to promote class unity and the interests of the University. Page I67 Wheeler, P., Dilley, P., Wright, J., Grant, C. SOPIIOMORE CLASS OFFICERS To give the sophomore class members a feeling of unity and to sponsor the traditional Sophomore Dance are the pri- mary tasks assigned to the class ollieers. This year the four executives proved their ability to do both by sponsoring the HCould's Gatheringfl This Nugly manly dance gave the class the distinction of being the first sophomore class to make money on their annual dance. yt.,,,.M.-W.i. .Q ,. W. Frey, C., Mosier L., Bowling, J. Conatser, W. WOMEN'S SENATE W'omen's Senate, one of the most important student governing bodies ol UC, is composed of representatives from every group on campus having a membership of forty percent or more women students. This group of women is well known for its many outstanding projects carried out every year. Each fall the Mmysteriesn of the Greek sorority rushing program are unveiled to the incoming freshmen women at the Womeriis Senate Tea. To further orientate the freshman in her first year of college life, the senate has set up a system of Junior Advisers, a group of outstanding junior women who, by a series of specially designed programs explain UC's campus, traditions, activities, and scholastic program. Profits from all used books sold in their Used Book Store are used to enrich the UC Scholarship Fund. Last yearis Vocational information Conference, a guid- ance program held biennially intending to acquaint campus women with the many vocations awaiting them after their graduation, was a big success. This year the Senate is busily making plans for the next VIC program. During Senior Week, Women's Senate honors all senior women with their traditional Strawberry Break- fast. Thus, the activities of this worth while organization aliect the life of every woman on campus from the day she enters UC until her graduation. pf ROW I-Good, J., Tegel, B., Cors, A., Baker, I., Murstall, L. ROW Z-Andon, M., Flory, H., Altencu, R., Worden. B. I V ROW 3-Safford, S., Rodgers, R., Man- ,gvf they, J., Smalley, L., Mon Page l6B ROW I-Ingberg, H., Bowling, J., Littman, D., Murphy, C. ROW 2-Lowenstein, E., Etfing, E., Albrecht, G., Puls luck, B. ROW 3-Young, M., Horton, L., Blifzer, A., De- catur, J. Page I69 MEN'S SENATE 'MH , I-in Rules governing the organizations which they represent are set up by the members of Men's Senate. The primary purpose of this organization is the co- ordination and supervision of all men's activities on campus. This careful study and inspection of the activities is not the only job of the Senate. The members of this body attend to the welfare of the individual entering male freshmen, as well as form rules to govern their group activities on campus. The Senate, a sub- sidiary of Student Council, is composed of representatives of all activity and scholastic honorary fraternities as Well as any other group with a male member- ship of fifty percent or more. In the spring of 1953 plans were begun for this, the first full year of the Men's Senate Advisory Program. An Orientation Day Program was planned by the Senate to make the entering students feel at home in their new school. Be- sides its other activities, a Senior Men's breakfast during the week of graduation was sponsored by the Senate. Another event, planned by the Men's Senate at the end of the school year, was the annual presentation of a silver cup to the out- standing men's group on campus. Men's Senate has the reputation of being one of the most useful and well-run organizations on the University campus. ROW I-Murtz, G., Keller, C., Wedbush, E. ROW 2-Danohy, N., Spielman, S., Jones, M., McFar- land, B. ROW 3-Buchert, R., Sieber, O., Bowling, J., Garrison, H., Barloh, M. ORIENTATION BOARD Orientation Board has under its united program all organizations on campus concerned with freshmen orientation. A week before school started, the Y sponsored the YWCA and YMCA Freshman Camps, held at Camp Lenmary and Camp Meacham, respectively. For those able to attend, these camps provided a most important part of Orientation, an opportunity to meet future classmates. These freshmen would recognize at least a few of the hundreds of new faces they would meet on Orientation Day. The first day of school an Orientation Day Program was held. This all-day event started with a convocation for all new students in Wilson Auditorium. Introduction to the dean of each college and a welcoming address by President Raymond Walters was followed by an Arts and Science Tribunal Program. Later in the day there were guided tours and explanations to the bewildered freshmen. Conducting these tours were the Junior Advisers and Men's Senate Advisers, whose job is part of the long range orientation. During the first week of school a Freshmen Mixer was held in the lounge. This social event was the first for the new UC students. Orientation is more than just helping the new student feel at home-it is also helping him to adjust. Orientation Board attempts to teach these freshmen that college is not just burning the midnight oil, nor is it all playing bridge in the grill. Page I7O X SOCIAL BOARD ROW I-Walters, R., Sieber, O., Eolce, B., Johnson, L. M, lFac vltyl. ROW 2-Bish- op, R. fFcculfyl Smith, R., Parsons, S., Schrotel, J., McCor mick, T., Kent, R, Page l7I 5 The Social Board for general university functions has as its purpose service to the student body by sponsoring and approving all social and general student functions. It does this by maintaining a calendar for the registration of social functions and pro- viding information about all social activities. ln addition to this, the Social Board underwrites many campus wide activities and keeps a list of social events posted on the bulletin board in front of the grill. Organizations on campus must petition to this group for permission to hold special gatherings, parties, and dances. Thus, any major conflict in time can be cir- cumvented. Through the efforts of this group, the number of events which can be held on a specific night are regulated. Certain events, as the Sophomore Dance, the Junior Prom, the Senior Prom and solne of Mummers' plays, receive Social Boardls support by the evenings of these events being proclaimed a uclosed datef' No other activity may be planned by any campus organizations on such a date. The effectiveness of this organization was proved this year when the Religious Emphasis Week and the Sophos Dance Committees realized that they had accidentally planned their social events for the same week. With the cooperation of both groups, the Social Board was able to settle the matter to everyoneis satisfaction. - 5? i i l s.....fo .A x E ROW I-King, I., Knopf, E., Bclrloh, M. L., Beigel, M., Tegel, B., Mosier, L., Bilfz, S., McAfee, B. ROW Z-Latscha, C., Garnafi, M., Winn, J., Crawford, J., Breyer, J., Wiley, J., Richardson, A., Spindler, N., Miller, J., Sturnbach, M. ROW 3--Webeler, W., Schubert, J., Meyers, C. L., Grischy, J., Hall, B., Hammelrath, S., Jeruis, M. A., Andon, M. A., Fessenden, B., Burch, H., Planck, M. C., Berman, B. ROW 4- Lackey, E., Rhyner, C., Nelson, B., Sine, C., Parker, M., Wefzeler, C., Copens, B., Frey, C., McMillan, S., Hachtel, C., Nolting, R. ROW 5- Pursons, S., Beamer, V., Pullis, C., Anspach, M., Gravenkemper, R., Schulte, J., Meyer, J., Rauber, K., Segal, S., Mills, D., Miller, J., Mueller, S. JUNIOR ADVISERS The Junior Advisers are a group of junior women selected by the previous year's advisers on the basis of scholarship, leadership, and serv- ice to the University. This group has as its purpose the task of orienting all freshmen women. This year, its theme was 'AUC in Your Futuref, Every Tuesday for eleven weeks, all freshmen women attended short talks given by individual advisers at Wilson Auditorium. These short talks covered UC traditions, campus activities, study habits and morals. At one session, the freshmen project, which had been previously selected by delegates from each adviser's group of advisees, was presentedg each 'freshman was in- vited to work on whichever committee she preferred. As in other years, the project was a combined style show and variety show. ln addition to this program, the advisers sponsored a tea for the freshmen in Nursing and Health, and a picnic which the freshmen attended with their individual advisers before the first home football game. At the last meeting, the pro- gram was evaluated as a Whole by one of the freshmen. The yearis program culminated with a party for all advisers and advisees. Page I72 MEN'S ADVISORY BOARD l"l'o help the individual freshman man make a more adequate adjust- ment to the campus community at the very outset of his college careerv is the main purpose of Menis Advisory Board. Only one year old, the Menls Senate Advisory System has been very successful in eliminating many problems of the new students. Selected on a basis of their own successful adjustment to college life, qualities of personality, scholastic achievement, and their ability to communicate ideas to a group, the advisers were pre-junior, junior, and senior men. A tour of the campus was conducted the first week to familiarize the freshman men with the university campus. The program also included discussion groups, at which the advisers gave information concerning the various aspects of campus life including the general back- ground and history of UC, study habits, budgeting of time and money, extra-curricular activities, student government, and campus social pro- grams. General discussions at the meetings also answered many questions of the new men on campus. This new method of counseling the incoming male freshman has proved to be another progressive step in college orien- tation. ROW I--Frommer, P., Burris, R., Heitkamp, T., Smith, R. C., Sieber, O., Bowling, J. ROW 2-Holrnsfrom, J., Rinsky, G., Lewis, R., Tcrter, T., Anderegg, R., Ludwig, R., Hatterick, R., Krapp, R, ROW 3-Saidlemcm, M., Rosensweig, R., Haddad, O., Steinkolk, R. B., Reynolds, D., Lehmeyer, A., Mclke, R. F., Rukel, R. 1 PERSONALITIES V I BARRY BISHOP RON BRILL Noted for his mountain climbing, With a tackle box and a broad grin, Barry was equally active at UC. On Ron Brill tackled many jobs at UC. Student Council, in Beta, and in Ar- Proud of being editor of the Cincin- nold Air Society, he proved his talents natian, this SAE held the gavel for his were truly diversified. fraternity at the same time, MARVIN COHN Wherever there's a Union activity, there Marvie is. This busy Sammy is known as much for his work on the cheerleading squad, as for his famous sense of humor. ? l y 'tt , f 2 45 553 2 21 ui agf M,5,y5fM - Q VW VAVV .1 4 .ammmiy-5 na. I ghggpua, f -. asv A W . PAT CALLISON HP.C.'7 or Cal, call her what you like, is a natural leader in any group. Pat's high ideals permeate all her work. But give this gal a uke and her shyness fades to laughter. Page I74 ANN CORS This tall beauty, as a UC co-ed, has displayed her talents and poise for all to seeg everywhere from a drawing board to the Senate president. Beauty and brains-that's Ann Cors. Page I75 DOM DEL BENE D01HlS quiet bearing might allow some of his accomplishments to be overlooked. However, besides being co- captain of the football team, he was claimed by SAE and Ulex. BARRY CORS ln his quiet and eflicient manner Barry Cors managed many responsi- bilities. Although much time was spent as Cincinnatian Business Manager, he also served as president of SAE. PAT DAULTON Tiny in stature, but in no other way, describes this Phi Beta Kappa. With a smile as big as herself, you might have seen Pat scurrying to meet with Mor- tar Board or the Y. l JANE DUCAN Here's a teacher that will never he boring. Jane has heen active as presi- dent of Mortar Board and chairman of Junior Advisers. Any Alphi Chi will he glad to claim this sister. MARY LEE FIELMAN Quiet beauty often dcceivcs men, hut not Mary l,ee's. For she is known for hcr open-hearted altitude. Ellicient, too, she was president ol Theta Phi and an editor on Cincinnatian. J. C. EVANS Dividing his time between the cam- pus Sigma Chi, the man known hy the initials, J. C. gave valuahle service to each. Around LAC he was active in Sigma Sigma and HFC RON GOODFELLOW The ever smiling Mlganclitw climaxed his very active college days with the presidency of ODK. Ron added this honor to a long list including Pi Kappa Alpha, Metro, and IFC. Page I76 l DORIS HAMMOND Sincerity is one way to spell Doris Hannnoncl. To all who know her, she is one gal that is always natural ancl at ease. Pep and vitality really shine through in all her actions. Page I77 JIM HOLMSTROM Busy barely describes this Triangle as Student Council president took all his time. Between meetings ol Board of Publications and Council committees, Jim had to cram for seventh weeks. ROSIE HEINZ Warmth and understanrling mingled with a famous bubbling laughter gives you Rosie Heinz. She's one personality everyone knows. Heinz may come in 57 varieties, but hereis the best. l s MARY ANN KELLER Last yearis Band Sponsor was tapped by Mortar Boarcl because they recog- nized her ability as il leader. She proved this ability as presiflent ol Kap- pa and on Stuclent Religious Council. PERSONALITIES PAT LEWIS Pat Lewis, better known to all as Lousie, is really a gal to meet. Her smiles and good humor offer you a laugh, while here ahility brought her honors both in the Y and WAA. MYRON MOSKOWITZ UCS loss of Mike is felt by lVlum- mer's more than any other of his many activities. This Sammy and future MD worked as hard for Student Council and Orientation Board as for grades. BOB REECE This Beta seems lo have been born for great things. Bob was active in or- ganizations of every kind, as well as having the trihute paid to him of being elected class prexy each year. MARY LOU RAWNSLEY Why is Lou Bawnsley so well liked? Besides her quick sense of humor and her ever steady balance of values, Lou is a real leader. As president of WAA she proved herself to all. Page l78 GIL RINSKY Metro recognized the service this Sammy gave UC as a member of LA Tribunal, ODK, and many other organ- izations, and was proud to tap him for membership in their society. Page I79 NANCY SIMMONS This pretty little gal really had her finger in many UC pies. Nancy's Theta sisters can he justly proud of her acti- vities, her charming Profile stories, and her being a Phi Beta Kappa. PAT ROBERTS Pat Roberts is one of those rare peo- ple who bubbles like ginger ale. This quality made friends for her wherever she went, and helped this Kappa as president of the YWCA. JIM SCHHOTEL Anyone who ever tried to find Jim can understand what a tremendous job editing the News Record must be. How- ever this Phi Delt found time for Ar- nold Air and Student Council. , X MR. P. RAYMOND CAMPBELL, DIRECTOR OF THE UNION "BERNIE" HORTON, MARY LOU BARLOH AND MARY EMILY HIBARGER RUN THE UNION DESK EFFICIENTLY. This year a new face was welcomed in the direetor's ollioe at the Union. It was that of Ray Campbellis, who has taken over this position, replacing Williaiii Nester, who be- came the Assistant Dean of Men. Mr. Campbell graduated from the College of Business Administration here at UC in 1951. Vifhile here as a student, he was elected to Sophos. Metro, Sigma Sigma, and Omicron Uelta Kappa. He also served as President of Pi Kappa Alpha fraternity to which he is now, at the present time, an alum adviser. Before he entered UC, Mr. Campbell had served four years in the Navy and alter graduation from here, he went back into the Navy lor a period of two years. ln June of 1953 he was released and since the beginning of the school year he has been at the Union. This past year, indeed. must have been a big one for Mr. Campbell for besides taking over his new position as Director of the Union, his wife presented him with a new baby daughter, whom they named Karen Lynne. It is hoped that the coming year may be just as eventful and fortunate for him as this year has been. -H-w"""" 22' Page I80 ROW I-Hutterick, R., Longslreel, W., Mills, D., Meyers, C. ROW 2-Bishop, R. W., Burslek, R. C., Johnson, L. M., Engberg, G. B., Orth, R. C., Campbell, P. R. UNION BOARD Page l8l To gain membership on Union Board it is neces- sary for students to have at least a C average, to be a pre-junior or above, and to have had previous experi- ence doing Union work. Five students are elected by Student Council, at least one and not more tha11 three of its members must be members of Student Council. Faculty members include the vice-president of the Uni- versity, who is a permanent member, and three other faculty members appointed by the president. One of the faculty serves a one year term, while the other two serve for two years. The group acts as a general board of management to determine the general policy of, and assume the responsibility for the effective operation of the Union. Their two most important jobs include the allocation of room space in the Union and the prepara- tion of the annual budget. "GENTLEMEN PREFER CLOTHES" STYLE SHOW. NEARLY l500 CROWDED WILSON AUDITORIUM TO HEAR DAVE BRU BECK'S COMBO PROGRAM COMMITTEE For a well-rounded schedule of social functions for students and faculty, UC can count on the Union Program Committee. First on this yearls agenda, the committee presented Union Week, where the new Cincy Coeds could become better aequaintcl with Union activities. Gillmanized football movies were a welcome chance to relive the big games ol the year, while L.S.lVl.F.T. shows found new talent among the Coeds. lnteresting exhibits in the front hall of the Union, hig dances, including the Mardi Cras, the twelve Friday night 'Big Moviesw were also the work of the com- mittee. The annual Jazz Concert and other musical shows rounded out ll very successful year for the Program committee. ROW I-Planck, M. C,, Church, S., Nolting, R., Barloh, M. L., Grieme, A. ROW 2- Cohn, M., Engberg, G., Campbell, P. R., Hotterick, R., Horton, L, NOT SHOWN-Orlando, V., Twyrnun, A. UNION ACTIVITY WYOMING HIGH SCHOOL GLEE CLUB ENTERTAINED IN MAIN LOUNGE. , V' ANYONE FOR POOL? The words MStudent Unioni' are usually associ- ated with the building which houses the Great Hall, the Grill, the Student Union Bookstore, and the pub- lications oihces. Besides all the student conven- iences, the Union sponsors various activities. After every section change there is a Union Movie party at which a popular movie is shown and refreshments are served. No admission is charged for these parties or the Cillinanized movies of current athletic events which are shown during the noon hour. Free dances are given after football games and during Union Week. The Mardi Gras Dance, at which the year's King and Queen of Mardi Gras are crowned, is also at Union sponsored event. The union is the place where most of the students spend most of their time. Page I83 On the lowest lioor of the Union are the card room and the game room. and on the main floor is the Main Lounge. This is furnished for complete relaxation, and is the site of a number of important Union activities. Open houses for candidates for campus titles and for various campus groups are held there, as well as the ITTCSIIIIICII Mixer. ODK and Sophos tap their pledges here and the lounge is often rented for non-Union activities. The Union sponsored a new event this year when it presented a Menis Fashion Show. Besides this unusual event, several high school choirs provided entertainment during lunch hour. However, the most important spot in the entire Union is the Union Desk, where everything from newspapers to lost articles may he found. MOST FAMOUS UC INDOOR SPORT. ROW I-Hulbert. N.. Gert. B.. McCoy. L.. Litfmfw. D.. C-rube, A. Row 2-Swain, R., Young, M., aoltmann, H., Bowling, J., Fish, J., Maimon, P., Scheiner, J. FORENSIC GUILD A Whatever events have been of paramount interest during the past year have been debated at some tin1e or other by the Forensic Guild. The rnenibers of this group debate among themselves and with debate teams, from other colleges. As evi- dence ol the enthusiasm of its members, the Guild has held debates with over six other colleges. Participants are excused from classes to attend meetings on other campuses. The most important event sponsored by this group was its annual Col- lege Orator Contest. As a result, two of the members were elected to the national debate honorary, Tau Kappa Alpha. C0-EP CLUB V Starting the year off with a bang, the C0-ep Club held a picnic for the incoming freshmen. Keeping up on the social front they had a Fall and Spring banquet and participated in an ice-skating party. A style show was given with the proceeds going to a scholarship fund. They also gave a party for the Childrenis Hospital. Open only to the co-op colleges,-the or- ganization was formed to promote University spirit among the Women co-operative students, to broaden student cultural, social and intellectual life, and to aid the honor and prestige ol the University. ROW I-Carey, K., Evans, R., Schwarz, J., Sine, C. ROW 2-King, J., Brook- shire, S., Mueller, S., Schneider, J., Crocker, J. 1 H 3 1, . McAfee, B., Coleman, N., Story, M. RED CROSS A Through the Red Cross chapter here on campus, UC groups contribute time to the Red Cross. This year its efforts were directed toward six projects. Through the Motor Corps project, volunteers picked up blood donors, transported films and papers, and drove patients to clinics. Instructions in swim- ming and lifesaving, given every Monday evening in the Women's building, were sponsored under the program of Water Safety. As Staff Aids, volunteers typed at Red Cross Headquarters in the evenings, while campus groups were contacted to give parties in connection with the Camps and Hospital projects. ALPHA PHI OMEGA lv RTO assemble college men in the fellowship of the Boy Scout Oath and Law, to develop friendship and promote serv- ice to humanityw is the purpose of Alpha Phi Omega. This campus wide organization was founded at Lafayette College. Among the many philanthropic projects which are accredited to this group, is its annual Christmas Toy Drive for under- privileged children. Regular meetings are held once a month in the evenings, and luncheon meetings are scheduled for every Thursday. Truly a service organization, Alpha Phi Omega is always ready to serve the student hody, the faculty, the community, and the nation. ROW I-Young, W., Rakel, R., Mellen, P., Rave, N. ROW 2-Chang, C., Perkins, D., Plumley, R., Witte, A., Mullineuux, J. ROW 3-Smith, T., Stout, F., Feldman, R., Wilms, F., Greenland, R. Page l85 SRX? ROW l-Rose, D., Pfiesfer, J., Mosier, L., Guudin, D, ROW Z-Elliot, E., Alfenuu, R., Parsons, S., Wiley, J. ROW 3-Strohmenger, G., Coleman, N., Landman, B., Biltz, S. ROW 4--Brogdon, C., Scvely, B., Budig, O., Stromberg, C. ROW 5-Chadburn, J., Nolting, R., Moore, M., Wilkes, S., Morris, P. CINCINNATUS SOCIETY Only a single look at this group should suffice to impress upon one that here is a body of true outstanding studentsg outstanding in each phase ol college life, scholastics as well as many outside activi- ties. These are the students UC expects to make excellent alums and moreover, this is exactly the basis of their selection, and their func- tion. These students all show very great promise of being outstanding alums and are the ones selected to represent the campus lile here at UC. as well as to answer the myriad of questions about these wonderful years, at the coke parties given for high school seniors. Until 1937, the group was a service honorary to the University and to the Alumni Association and a not too dilferent purpose guides them today. It is to give assistance to the Alumni Association, and to form stronger contacts between Alumni and undergraduates. Along this end, they give a Second Generation Tea for all alunis whose children are now undergraduates here. ln addition to this, members of the Cincinnatus Society are given the chance to be on any Alumni Association com- mittee they desire. UC is proud of its present undergraduates and future alumnal-representatives. Page IB6 SAILING CLUB ROW I-Abrose, J., Church, S., Vcudewulle, R., Schncake, M., McAndrews, J. ROW 2-Lachfrup, M., Matson, C., Ilruning, R., Muller, G., Wolf, W., Aneshansel, R., Albrecht, G., Abt, M. A good Wind and fair weather are awaited by the members of the Sailing Club so that they can get out their boats, rig the sails, and practice for one of the big sailing meets with teams and sailing clubs from Big Ten schools and other mid-western universities. The beginning ol April marked the start of the clulfs membership drive when their exhibit featuring one of the clubas boats was placed in the Union. From April through the following September, the season was in lull swing as the IIICD1- bers Hrst painted the boats to get them in shape for the sailing and then spent the nice days of spring and summer in getting ready for the meets and regattas. Although success in competi- tions is one of the club's major goals, members of the club also find time to sail just for their own pleasure and gain valuable experience about handling this kind of boat and about repair- ing and caring lor similar craft. The club also has a girls, divi- sion which entered into various All Girls' Championship matches this year. Throughout the year. the club held numerous social events, especially to get the sailors together during their oil-season. UC can be proud of the accomplishments and line reputation of its Sailing Club. Page IB7 -43: OMICRON DELTA KAPPA I93l Ahlburn, Byron MEMBERSHIP ROSTER OF UNIVERSITY OF CINCINNATI CHAPTER Ammerman, George W. Aralo, Clarence A. Atkinson, Will, Jr. Barsdale, Raymond Bird, Francis H. Bishop, Robert W. W. Bramkomp, Allan K. Byers, Frank R. Caspell, Edwin E. Crawford, William Detion, Roland H. Eckert, David C. Friedman, Paul V. Gamble, Cecil H. Hilsinger, Raymond H. L. Holliday, Joseph E. Hgsrman, William Humphries, John W. Kendall, Lateure R. Kindle, Joseph H. McNuli, Stephen A. Popp, William C. Postle, Arthur S. Quinn, James A. Scott, Glenn E. Scott, Philip N. Sidinger, Clarence Sweeney, Frank H. L. OF OMICRON DELTA KAPPA SINCE INSTALLATION ON MARCH 7, l93l l932 Ballmon, Harry C. Beall, Samuel O. Benham, Robert M. Brossmer, Raymond H. Carolan, Frank J. Dyson, Roscoe S. Person, Merfon L. Gilliland, William P. Gradison, Wolford T. Hammond, Edward S. Hoch, Gordon F. Hunt, Marshall C. Johnson, Robert C. Koch, Winston E. Koologe, William W. Lakamp, Lester B. Lewis, Robert C. Lishawa, Allen C. McCarty, Theodore M. McCasIin, John F. McDaniel, Joel C. Moores, William M. Powell, Mortimer Railing, James M. Roach, James E. Rose, David Rosenblatt, David Schneider, Herman Sweet, Willard H. Zeigler, Robert N. I933 Baxter, Jack E. Booz, Spencer B. Bosken, Charles H. Davis, George A. Drucker, Ned Elo, Roy Foley, William R. Heil, Philip R. Hoefer, Robert W. Keates, John R. Levy, Aaron, F. Lukens, Mathias E. McFarland, James C. Mullikin, Sidney A. Nulsen, Roy O. Paine, Harry A. Patten, Charles F. Schwab, Richard L. Scull, Frederic D. Seltzer, James W. Slegmiller, Earl G. Walters, Raymond Werner. Waller G. Wyatt, John D. I934 Auburn, Norman P. Bevis, Howard L. Brown, Sanford Cheney, Harold K. Decamp, John P. Gall, Jack K. Grandle, Olen R. Hunter, Woodrow G. Sayrs, Donovan L. Smith, George D. Towers, Russell R. i935 Atkinson, Roberl E. Ballard, Clark T. Bauer, Richard H. Butler, Robert L. Fahnslock, George R. Heinold, Fred W. Isaacs, Sidney Kersker, Theodore M Lange, Homer A. Ogden, Phillip Pechslein, Louis A. Pruefer, Clifford J. Rich, Wayne A. Scranfon, Clarence H. Shank, Spencer Strasser, Elmer E. Sfrothman, Harry D. Trame, Lawrence E. Watkins, Williom G., Jr. Wellman, Albert H. I936 Clark William S., ll Conner, Robert Q. Fox, Edwin F. Haby, Linus L. Jaap, Robert M. Laurence, Daniel Ludeke, Carl A. McClure, Carroll B. Maris, John H. Messman, Frank J., Jr. Pressler, Fred W. Ramey, Charles W. Schaefer, Joseph S. Spivack, Robert G. Warrington, Thomas M. I937 Alsfelder, Robert F. Bachmeyer, Robert W. Buhmann, Robert C. Burks, Ardath W. Chenoweth, Laurence B. Cohen, David I. Day, Douglas H. Guehring, Jacob W. Heckermon, Arthur R. Keele, John W. Lichl, William, Jr. Lindsey, Robert R. Manning, Jack W. Molloy, Frank H. Nieman, Harold F. Pettit, William R. Ritter, Jack H. Salovaara, Jorma J. Sattler, Charles C. Seyffer, Jack J. Sulau, W. Charles Sulherlin, J. Robert I938 Anderson, Roger G. Brown, David H. Davis, Frank G. Deshon, Robert A. Gowdy, Robert C. Harlsock, Charles F. Johnson, Arthur O. Lambert, Robert S. Margolis, Milton J. Montgomery, Donald Reslemeyer, William Small, John E. Spring, Charles A. I939 Baer, George R. Barbour, George B. Bohrer, Robert J. Brown, Bruce D. Dahlman, Don W gi l ' Q V L I, 'lf' I Q . , Ill Rewarding achievement in collegiate activities is the function of Omicron Delta Kappa, national honorary society for men. ODK is a campus-wide organ- ization whose members have shown leadership and ability in some fields of col- lege life such as athletics, scholarship, publications, music, dramatics, or re- ligious activities. The purposes of the honorary, founded at Washington and Lee University. are to recognize men who have achieved a high standard of efficiency in collegiate activities and to inspire others along these lines, to bring together the most representative men in all phases of Collegiate life, and to bring together members of the faculty and student body on a basis of mutual interest and under- standing. The junior and senior members of ODK sponsor an annual leadership conference, in cooperation with Mortar Board, and an Honors Day Convocation. ln addition to these activities the 0DK's each year present a Scholarship Trophy and an Athletic Trophy. ln the fall, they take charge of the Dad's Day football game. To honor the basketball team they held a Basketball Banquet in the spring to which the entire student body was invited. At this time they presented a trophy to the most outstanding basketball player. The sale of tags during the football season is the group's fund-raising activity. Money derived from this sale goes into ODK7s scholarship fund which presents scholarships to deserving students. Twice a year, men who fulfill the organizationis requirements are tapped for membership. The names of the new members are placed on a large gold key which is hung in the union. Throughout the year, each member showed how proud he was of the honor of being elected to ODK by exhibiting a feeling of obligation and responsibility to do his job for his school and community. Page IBB Farr, Richard A. Gebhart, William R. Landen, Hains Manogue, Roy, Jr. Menderson, Edgar Mileham, M. Charles Outcalt, Dudley M. Painter, Paul C. Puchto, Charles G. Rosen, Marlin M. Spencer, Myron J. Tour, Robert L. Vinacke, Harold Wilhelny, Odin, Jr. Wilson, Jess B. Yelton, Everett B., Jr. l94lJ Allen, John E. Beltz, William W. Bloom, Ralph Canning, Richard G. Chappelle, Thomas W. Dawson, George H. Downey, Joseph F. Ellis, Donald A. Garvin, Daniel F. Jaffe, Lester A. Krauskopt, Henry K. Martin, Donald W. Menefee, Paul D. Meyer, John P. Parchman, William J. Rindsberg, Donald N. Stalnaker, Armand C. Sutton, Arthur L. Vest, Douglas C. Wurster, Edward D. I94l Benedict, McCrea Crane, Richard S. Davies, Chase M. Diehl, John A. Dinkelaker, Edward H. Dinsmore, Frank F. Gordon, Myron B. Griffin, Dale W. Ismael, Walter W. Keck, Karl G., Jr. Kelchner, William W. Klum, John C., Jr. Kraemer, Carl A. Miller, Robert C. Pease, James L., Jr. Rubin, Carl B. Spielberg, Irvin Stuhlbarg, Barry S. Timmons, Alfred E. Virgin, Ray C. l 942 Allen, Ralph W. Freidman Justi , n Gausmann, William F. Graham, Hoyt B., Jr. Grittes, Charles T. Hemstreet, Harold S. Hoffmann, Richard L. Holmes, Charles F. King, Harry E. Klahm, William A. Kreider, Thomas M. Lissenden, H, Jack Mongan, Edwin L. Mullenix, Joseph R. Pow, George, Jr. Scheumann, Maurice L. Shank, Reed A. Sheridan, Charles J. Wartik, Tom Whaling, Allan H. Wolf, William F., Jr. i943 Alexander, James M. Burgess, Wayland M. Cokeley, James A. Cromer, C. Jackson Hoge, Douglas L. McGrane, Reginald C. Meyer, Albert L. Reiman, Walter R. Schroeler, Donald G. Stephens, Robert L. Terry, LeGrand E. Van Pelt, Merrill B. l 944 Carr, Joseph G. Claxton, Willis L. Frederick, Raymond W. Kipp, Ralph E. Mauch, William A. Patterson, George F. Strasser, Albert E. Wellman, Albert J. I 745 Foster, Stanley H. Furnish, Edward S. Geltler, Beniamin Hanford, Richard W. Hughmark, Gordon A. Owens, Anderson D., Jr. Vogel, C. William Waring, James C. Wasserman, Allan L. I946 Boling, Lawrence H. Bursiek, Ralph C. De Garmo, Albert H. Ebeling, Fred A. Friedlander, Walter H. Fusaro, Armando C. Guise, Robert K. Harper, H. Richard Harvey, Jack L. Kennedy, Eldon C. Rowley, Frank S. Ruehlmann, Eugene P. Sarvis, Robert G. Stargel, Willard R., Jr. Towers, Lloyd H. I 747 Bertke, Donald G. Butler, Richard T. Corcoran, Robert W. Frazer, John H. Greene, Hoke S. Griest, Howard A. Koch, George W. Matlock, Stanley F. Spiers, Donald M. Stuewe, Alfred H. I948 Ahrens, Allan J. Bruestle, George O. Carson, Archibald l. Crozier, Charles R. Eicher, P. Howard Fenlon, Robert J. Fremont, Robert E. Giese, Frederick W. Good, Carter V. Hendrichs, Robert P. Huber, Robert P. Ladwich, Richard A. Ladwich, Robert C. Porter, Walter A. Poynter, Donald B. Ruehlmann, Elmer H. Schapiro, Samuel M. Scharfenberger, Irvin T. Skidmore, David A. Sticktenoth, Warren G. Stolley, Alexander Wood, Robert A. Wuerth, Raymond E. l 949 Beckner, David A. Behrendt, Irwin B. Cohn, Stanley Dallmer Richard F. Davis, Floyd L. Davis, John A. Dingley, Seth C., Jr. Dugan, Francis R. Eicher, Thomas W. Gaskins, Stanley L. Goettle, James W. Herman, Stanley S. Jaerger, C. Albert Justice, Howard K. Kurtz, John W. Lorenz, E. Ted Lowry, William P. MacGregor, Ian R. Mappes, Richard L. Morelli, Arnold Nester, William R., Jr. Pease, Burton R. Pickering, Ernest Schindler, Carl H. Schwoeppe, Eugene A. Sears, Robert E. Schwindt, Robert F. Singer, David Stockdale, Reed F. Storm, Lowell Sudclendort, Robert A. Westerteld, William E. Wittek, Norbert F. i950 Becker, Charles F., Jr. Brown, Roger C. Brownell, James F. ROW l-Schrotel, J., Aufdermarsh, C., Rinsky, G., Goodfellow, R., Nester, W., Bishop, R. ROW 2-Weiser, N., Smith, R., McCormick, strom, J., Ebel, D. ROW 3-Brogdon, C., Stromberg, C., Ogle, R., O'Brien, J., Tschan, E., Rank, W., Bowling, J. Chambers, Boyd B. Costello, James A. Cunningham, Dennis M. Drake, Jack E. Felman, Alvin H. Gaddis, Donald C. Hopewell, James F. Hopkins, Harry V. Lenz, Harry E., Jr. Lowry, Porter P. Luchi, Joseph G. Mueller, John C. Purdy, Frank T. Putnam, Thomas C. Rau, Robert L. Rich, Carl W. Rose, John R. Teller, Jerome S. Tierney, Ralph C. Truitt, Paul B. Wengler, Ernest l95l Applequist, Hugh D. Brill, Donald J. Brockmeier, Ralph D. Bronstein, Herbert Campbell, Phillip R. Davis, Robert L. Douglas, John F. Frith, Robert L. Games, Paul A. Gast, Park W. Haas, Michael A. Haslinger, Lee W. Kautz, James C. Merten, David F. Nelson, Albert A. Nikolotf, Oliver M. Pearce, Stanley M. Rank, William B. Schwarberg, William D. Smart, P. William Stevenson, Kenneth W. Weichert, Charles K. Zeigler, John A. l952 Bishop, Barry C. Bowling, John Bortz, Walter Brill, Ronald R. Brodie, Renton K. Bruns, David Bumiller, William Dangel, Herbert Evans, J. C. Goodtellow, Ronald Goodman, Stanley Herron, Charles L. Hersch, Gail Mac Veigh, Robert Mayer, Paul G. Maynard, Arvie Messinger, Richard C Metzger, Irvin Mills, Donald Moskowitz, Myron O'Brien, John Osterman, Thomas Pace, William L. Rethmeier, Melvin K. Rinsky, Gil Schrotel, James Shoemaker, William Smith, Richard K. Stromberg, Charles Theisen, Paul T. Wilkes, Sherril Woodworth, Thomas G l953 Amand, Bruce Brogdon, Charles W. Bryant, Beniamin Budig, Otto Conatser, Willis Decatur, James Ebel, Donald C. Fontanese, Alvin Gruen, Claude Hattendort, John Holmstrom, James R. Lammert, William McCormick, Thomas J. Ogle, Raymond W. Poyer, Richard L. Rose, Don Seiber, Otto Streit, William K. Tschan, Edmond W. Wedbush, Edward W. Weiser, Norman M. T., Bishop, B., Metzger, l., Ho me MORTAR BOARD Rose, H., Elliott, L,, Baker Friday, March 12, was this yearis big day for Mortar Board mem- bers. These senior girls put on the long black robes which are symbolic of the group7s honorary position and marched around campus, chanting their song as they made their way through the buildings. Finally, at noon, they tapped the junior girls they had selected for their new pledge class. The new members of the Mystic Thirteen chapter had been chosen, as usual, for their high scholarship, leadership, and general service to the University. These girls wore their red poppies for the next five weeks, proud of the honor of being chosen for this group whose purpose is to stimulate and develop a finer type of college woman and to promote high standards of scholarship in the University. For this reason they held their traditional Smarty Party in the spring in honor of the girls who had made Deanis List for the hrst semester. Again this year they sponsored Donut Day, for which the entire school ordered donuts, to raise money for a scholarship to be presented to a high school senior who carried out the ideals of Mortar Board. ln the fall they joined with Omicron Delta Kappa to co-sponsor UC7s annual Leadership Confer- ence, held this year at Camp Kern near Lebanon, Ohio. ln addition to these activities, the group sponsored a tea for high school seniors to introduce them to UC, and lent their support to Honoris Day, the Sigma Sigma carnival and other worth-while campus events. Throughout the year, the girls could be seen in their distinctive light blue suits with the Mortar Board emblem as they rendered service to the entire school in many different ways. ROW I-Mctthes, A., Hammond, D., Cars, A. ROW 2-Doulton, P., Volkstcdt, S., , I. ROW 3-Ke!Ier, M,, Dugan, J., Roberts, P., Cullison, P. Page I9l METRO E 1 E ...t ' , 1 ROW I-Bowling, J., Hutterick, D., Weiser, N., Mulke, R, ROW 2-Sieber, O., Fontcnese, A., Goodiellow, R., Rinsky, G., McCormick, T. flykx Q ' MET i Metro is a rather unique organization, in that its duty is the same as its mem- bership requirementg service. These men must have a C average, be outstanding in their activities on campus. and have shown real service to the University of Cincin- 11ati. Service, then, is truly the Mkeynotei' to a Metro keyg for, these men's service has really just started with their selection to this honorary. Members of this organ- ization are seen at the all-university convocations in Wilson Auditorium. At the convocations they are kept busy recording attendance with respect to the sorority, or fraternity each student represents. Then, at the end of the year, those organiza- tions with the best attendance record receive an award. Metro also gives a cup to the fraternity and sorority who have rendered the best service oti' campus, to a nearby community or city project. Perhaps the most noted way in which Metro ful- fills its aim of service is one of these off campus affairs. Every Christmas a gala Christmas party, complete with Santa Claus and gifts, is given by the members of this organization, for underprivileged children. The money to pay for all this is raised at a top-notch benefit show. This is really a "home talent showf' in as much as the performers are all UC students. Every year a local disk jockey is the master of ceremonies for this successful show. l 896 Walter Eberhard? Robert Humphreys Parke Johnson Russell Wilson I899 Charles Adler l9O0 Ad na lnnes I90l Henry Bentley Andrew Hickenlooper Smith Hickenlooper IVOZ Coleman Avery Hugh Bates Earl Gold Stanley Granger Edwin Hutchins Robert E. Kreimer Charles Peters William Probasco Stuart Walker l903 Alberl' Baker Eusiace Ball William Fillmore Edgar McCallisler Harvey Shepard William Slriefman i904 Robert Buck Lester Collier Adolph Fennel Carl Ganlvoort Waller Heintz Howard Jones Villie Kirkpatrick l905 Bert Lyon Fred Mehlhope Paul Richardson Calvin Skinner Arthur Wadsworth l906 Frank Buchanan Robert Caldwell Edward Forbes Alfred Kreimer Walter Shafer Curtis Williams Frank Wilson i907 Edward Hurley Thomas Kite Waller Markworlh Brown McGill Robert O'Connell Frank Payne l90B Merwin Aultman Norman Conway Fred Flach William Foley Hates Williams SIGMA SIGMA 'nn was boo'an CONSTITUTION SINCE 1898 i909 Hayward Ackerson Ernest DuBray Fred Hooker William Kite Edward Rowe Charles Williams I9l0 Ted Hyndman Walter Heuck l9ll Cliff Porter Hall Alden Hart Ralph McComas James Taylor l9l2 Harry Buchanan William Hall Lesley Johnson Wm, F. Mitchell Vance Towler l9l3 Richard Goeille Robert Heuck, Sr. Walter O. Hill Chester Klein John Maescher l9l4 William Engdahl Chauncey Hand Jerome Howard The name of the organization shall be Sigma Sigma. All matters transacted shall be for the good of the order and of the University of Cincinnati. This constitution shall not be amended. Bert Sfansbury John Sheriff Chauncey Tilden Neil Wright l9lS Leonard Baehr Arlhur Gordon Norman Kohlhepp Norman Lyon l9l6 Howard Behle Victor Fischbach Henry Hoppe Roy Palmer Harold Payne Harold Porter John Reece Edward Robinson Herbert Schroth I9l7 William Ellis Karl Helsch Carroll Lewis Joseph Morris, Sr James Pease Bayle Richardson Anton Schneider l7l8 Harold Altamer Walter Haehnle Herbert Jones Carl Lund Carl Markgraf William Myers Carl Roger? Millard Romaine Harold Talcott Earl Widau l'7l9 Howard Justice Edgar Powers Bradley Roberts Herbert Winans Francis Wright l920 Robert Dorsey Cornelius Pelzhold Alfred Wenzel l92I Hugh Bowen Willard Breiel Carlton Brown Carl Frey Edward Meyer Philip Meyers Cyrus Osborn I 922 Edgar Coons Chase Davies Daniel Fries Edward Gabriel Allison ldeson Arthur McClure Howard Metzger Robert Sarvis Frederick Schierloh Wylmer Scott Edw. Strietelmeier Robert Todd Edward Wagner Randall Walker l9Z3 James Beaman Lewis Gregory John Harrod W. C. Hovelaar Rossiter Hobbs Ellsworth Ireland Joe Linneman James Nipperl' Mike Palmer John Petzhold l9Z4 Nathan Bachman Walter Becker Ben Bryant Morton Francis John Heizer Robert Hynes Oliver Rhodes Ed Roth Erwin Wolfson l925 Lynne Barber George Bradner Warren Marvin Anthony McAndrews Louis Nipperl William Schmid Kelly Siddall i926 Fred Berger Charles Franklin Edwin Levi James Paisley Wesley Schmid l927 John Bachman Harry Franklin Richard Jervis Robert Maddux l9Z8 Richard Bryant Arthur Fennekohl AlberI Mayer Ronald West l929 Evan Chatfield Ellis Crawford Richard Dial Daniel Earley Daniel Laurence l930 Charles Adams Harry Anderson Richard Bolton Thomas Clifton Donald Crone Frank Dost Richard Franz John Gayman Jack Grieshaber William Hammond Ralph Holterhoff William Nieman Frank Owens laleuck llall, down on jefferson Avenue, is the hub about which the big wheels ol this organization rcvolx e. Ever since it was founded here in 1898, Sigma Signiais one purpose has always been to act only for the good ol the order and oi thc Llniversity ol Cincinnati. The members of this honorary are well qualified to meet their admirable purpose. for they arc upperclassmen who are pledged on the basis of their outstand- ing contributions to the University and because ol their personality qualihcations and abilities, The big objective of Sigma Sigma is to en- courage the growth of school spirit and loyalty to UC. Toward this end Sigma Sigma sponsors the pre-Miami and pre-Xavier pep rallies. Every year the men of the skull and crossbones presents the outstanding gradu- ate with the 'ilVlr. Bearcatn award. After the foollball games the organ- ization held Saturday afternoon open houses throughout the year. Parties, dances, and other festivities were given for its members. A memorial for those who served in the Second World War, a new score- board, and a fund for the spectator seats for the tennis courts may bc counted among the material contributions oi this group to UC. Funds lor all these worthy causes. and many more, are raised at the long- awaited and fun-filled annual Sigma Sigma Carnival. Fraternities, sorori- ties, and representatives of other campus organizations met in the Stu- dent Union Building with members of Sigma Sigma to plan the big event. They decided where each group could erect its booth and to what use the money raised would be put. Pag e 192 I93l Bradford Allin William Berwanger Harold Bohl Ralph Bursiek Frank Chandler Roberf Gowdy Erle Hanson Paul Heckel Silverius Kunz William Leach Lawrence Levi Carl Mufh Earl Soesbe Herberi Slarick Richard Sfeves Fred Tower I932 William Alkinson Herberl Brown Waller Conner Richard Dexier Duncan Frame John Griffiihs Paul Grischy Arlhur Halleff Phillip Heil William Hill Ed Lidseen Carlion Lunsford Louis Mendel Roberl Nau David Porler Harry Rabe Edward Simrall Nafhan Salinger Dan Tobin Alon Walsh Roberl Wrighl i933 Mel Bernsfein Ged Brown David DeVare Roberi Galbrailh William Gilliland Clifford Goldmeyer Wm. Groppenbacher Fred Hoehler Roberl Johnson Kosciusko Kemper Bernard Levin Louis Levy Scofield Sidney Mullilrin Leon Saler George Smifh Gordon Slrauss Roberi Whife Carl Williams I934 Carl Ausling Roberi Eagen Roberf Hoefer George Kramer George Levengaod Fred Pressler Donovan Sayrs Viclor Slrauss Waller Tutlle i935 James Cook Harry Duncan Donald Gilberl John Hellebush William Lloyd Clyde Nau Kennefh Parker Frank Purdy William Rhame Wayne Rich Russell Towers Larry Trame Wilbur Wrighf i936 Roberl Bachmeyer John Findlay Jack Keefe Waller Knocke Charles Weicherl Harry Wilkerson Ralph Yeager l937 Douglas Day William Feldhaus Larry Gibboney Charles Gillelf Ralph Grace Roberf Heuck, Jr. Charles Mileham Clifford Mueller Gordon Orr l93B Robl. Biedenbender Millon Brooks Roberl Dalton Bill Ferguson Roberl Kamp Bud Kelchner Frank Molloy Wes Newkirk Richard Pawell Jed Small Charles Sulau H39 Ed Alexander Roger Anderson Lloyd Gysin Joe Lowry Bill Pelfii Roger Von Schoyck l 940 Sid Friedman Charles Grimm William Parchman Roberl Kreimer Kennelh Pill Marly Scheider Merrill B. Van Pell l94l Moc Benedict Fred Daniell James Fuller Kennelh Heuck William Kelchner Ellis King Joe Morris, Jr. Lloyd O'Hara Nick Skorich Ray Virgin ROW I-Auidermarsh, C., Evans, J., Goodiellaw, R., O'Brien, J. ROW 2-Rinsky, G., Brill, R., Goisf, R., Del Bene, D, ROW 3-Cors, B., Single, E., Hersch, G., Frilz, D., Twyman, J. I941 Richard Anderson Jack Bode John Bedway Linus Haby Elberl Nickel Verne Ullom I 945 Kennefh Guise Richard Hanford Gordon Hughmark Leonard Klusman Kennelh Miller Alberi Slrasser I946 R. A. Cromer Fred Ebeling Bob Kraushar George Koch Bob Sarsfield Bill Smyih I747 William Anderson Berf Bauer Roberf Bauman Roberl Fenlon D. B. Kee Dick Langenbeck George Moore Alkie Richards Irv Scharlenberger Roberf Siekman Roger Stephens Jack Slrubbe Brewsfer Sanders Bob Weber i948 Tam Blake Charles Crozier John Fuhrman Earl Hobl' Roberl Huber Orville Relzsch Floyd Shorfs William Weslerfeld IY49 Richard Dallmer lrvin Behrendl Thurman Owens Harold Johnson John Pramik George Paul Don McMillan Don Gaddis Sidney Carroll Fefe Sf. Clair Tam Kinder Tom O'Malley Lowell Sform Roberf Monlgamery l950 Roberl Frifh Jack Tracy Nick Shundich Jim Kelly Bill Clemenls Jerry Friedlander Jack Loub Joe Luchi Jim Brownell l95I William Smarl Ralph Slaub Lee Haslinger Jim Holslein Tony Traberf Ray Campbell Jim Wuenker Bob Davis Jock Drake Ted Geier Bob Rau Frank Middendorf Tom Oslerman Bob Slralfan Bill McDonald Glenn Sample i952 Ron Brill Dom Del Bene J. C. Evans Don Grammer Jim Kaufz Judge A. K. Nipper' John O'Brien Bob Rain Bill Shalosky Ken Sfevensan Paul Yelfon John Zeigler l953 Carl Aufdermarsh Ralph Brockmeier Marvin Cohn Barry Cars Don Frifz Dick Goisl Ronald Goadfellow Gail Hersch Paul Mayer Gilbert Rinsky Jack Twyman SOPHOS Sophos, the campus honorary for freshmen men, was founded by UC7s Dean Holliday. Each spring, freshmen outstanding in activities, athletics, and leadership-as well as scholarship-are tapped for membership in this organization. The yearly program of Sophos is very full because there are several annual affairs which it sponsors in addition to extra projects which vary from year to year. The annual Sophos event which is one of the most publicized and best attended affairs of the year is the Sophos Dance, held each fall. It is at this dance that the Sophos Queen and her court are chosen and announced. The year was started by a beer party. Later there was an evaluation meeting, at which time it was decided to enlarge the function of Sophos. This idea, brought forth by a recently initiated faculty member, was to model Sophos after Gargoyle, the senior honorary at Williams. This would be a step in making the organization a place where campus problems could be discussed and acted upon. Sophos again donated a generous scholar- ship to a needy student in the sophomore class. This group stands as one of the most respected honoraries on campus, giving recognition and encour- agement to freshmen and sponsoring activities that lead to better spirit and morals at UC. ROW I-Rose, D., Baron, R., McCormick, 1,, Wood, C. ROW 2-Eftin, E., Engel, D., Lowensiein, E., Boyle, H., Gamble, H. ROW 3-Amend, B., Longsfreet, W., Goodfellow, R., Mcrtz, G., Hyde, P. Page I94 ALPHA LAMBDA DELTA Jin Lambda Delta, a national woman's honorary. To become a member is one the highest honors a freshman woman can re- ceive for she must have a 2.5 average at the end of her first or second semester at UC. This year the honorary, in co-opera- tion with Phi Eta Sigma gave a square dance for all freshmen on scholarship. Each year on Honors Day, a special award is given to the graduating Alpha Lambda Delta who has oh- tained the highest cumulative average, while Certificates are given to those members who have maintaned a 2.5 throughout their college career. A gold candle with a ruby flame is the emblem of Alpha ROW I-Smith, D., Hyde, P., Lowenslein, 'rrfmirwmt-M' no ROW I-Brunner, M., Fulcher, J. Smalley, L., Probsf, E., Scherer, M ROW 2-Hohman, R., Schear, M. Schwaegerle, A., Poetker, C., Lusher J. ROW 3-Strike, J., Christopher, S. Topper, M., Potthoff, R., Nlggle, S. ney, C., Mason, J., Pounds, S., Richter LLM- J., Mocker, H. PHI ETA SIGMA V In 1933, the thirty-fourth chapter of Phi Eta Sigma was installed at the University of Cincinnati. This is the scholastic honorary for freshmen men. This year the fraternity was re- sponsible for the MHOW To Studyi' pamphlets which freshmen received on Orientation Dayg it held a Spring Smoker for all freshmen on the Dean's Listg and it held its annual initiation ceremony and hanquet at the end of the first semester. ln ad- dition to these projects, Phi Eta Sigma, in conjunction with Alpha Lambda Delta, held a party for all freshmen men and women on scholarships. E., Pabst, D., Macarfhy, D. ROW 2-Brean, D., Liepa, A., Moberly, K., Bryant, B., Albcugh, A., Weeks, L., Gangloff, E. Lundgren, C, dl H E Page l95 Marrs, S. ROW 4-Schneider, J., For- ULEX The picture above indicates that here is a UC organization that is either crazy or has a terrific sense of humor. However, the latter statement is the case. The light manner of the members of Ulex is combined with some very serious purposes. The men who can boast of membership i11 this organization have the reputation of being the top men on campus. They are the UC students who have served their University, and the Athletic Department, well enough to have been hailed with the dictum MUleX Selectsfi Twice a year this honorary pledges sophomoresv juniors, and 'seniors. The pledges are thereafter forced to parade around the campus wearing gunny-sack shorts and floppy hatsg they carry tin buckets to col- lect contributions for the group. This money is used for the trophy which Ulex awards to the outstanding senior basketball player of the year. The men also arrange to play host to a group of orphans at one of the home football games. Qualifications for membership are based on oneis contributions to the UC athletic groups. Varsity lettermen, cheerleaders, and those engaged in publicizing sports are considered for membership. Ulex is not just an hon- orary which sponsors a few events a year,, but it is a regular functioning organization. It meets once a month to conduct its business under the guidance of Dr. Ian McGregor. A., son, I N U LEX 'E ROWI Bass I OBrien J Condorodls Brill E., Mus i SPIRIT, INC. A Behind every athletic event there niusl be the support of students. lt is the duty of Spirit Inc. to promote and organize student interest. The pep rallies and the formation of tl1e cheering section at the games are arranged by this group. Migration Day is perhaps its biggest annual accomplishment. BETWEEN CLASSES-JUST A SHORT WALK TO BURNET WOODS LAKE. ROW I-Loft, D., Brodner, G., Young, M., Feinberg, M., Baum, D. ROW Z- Mumma, N., Cohn, M., Pence, S., Bowling, J., Savely, B., Grieme, A., Blitzer, A. ROW 3-Was- serman, N., Thorsen, M., Kunkel, E., Cottier, A., Schanake, M., Maltz, R., Rosenbaum, L., Lange, D., Rosenstein, J., Schlup, M. ROW 4-Van Houten, J., Witt, D., Davis, Z., Mc- Henry, D., Harrington, T., Wilson, H., Brown, N., Sacks, K., Huether, L. This year hundreds of students migrated to Louisville for the game and the square rlancc which followed. The hear cats smiling at you along Hello Walk, and the new cheers, the Hash cards in the cheering section, and the new lVlr. Bearcat uniform can all be credited to the efforts of Spirit inc. Page I97 RELIGION PEACE ON EARTH Parties and dances for the social lifeg books and lectures for the ininfl: and for the spirit4religion. just as UCS eain- pus does not neglect the first two phases of college lite, so it does not neglect the religious phase. The YWCA and the YMCA, the inter-denoininational organizations, have the largest stuflent memberships on campus. Denoniinational organizations include Millel Foundation. Newman Club. Wesley Founflation. and Gamma Delta. Each year the stu- fl6IltS7 attention is more acutely drawn to religion cluring Religious llnipliasis Week, a week ol convocations, seminars. and Bull Sessions. Page 198 STUDENT RELIGIOUS COUNCIL ROW I-Ccllison, P., Worden, B., Baum, D., Smith, R., Planck, K. ROW 1-Brunner, M., Gert, B., Ellis, M., Shlpp, C., Roberts, P., Fish, J., Smith, R. ln order to realize a more organized religious program on the UC campus a group of students founded the Student Religious Council in l950. Rather than act as a governing body for the religious organizations under it, the SRC merely coordinates them. Three of its biggest annual projects are Religious Emphasis Week, Panel of American tours, and the lnternational Student Chest Drive. The SRC chooses the chairman for REW and then leaves the group alone to work out its own program. lt requiries only periodic reports and evaluations from the branch organiza- tion. The Panel of Americans, sponsored by SRC, has the honor of being the second group of its kind to be organized on a college campus. From this UC group and the first panel. organized in California, the idea of a Panel of Americans has spread to many other colleges. As in REW, the SRC again only chooses the chairman for the International Student Chest, an organization which is associated with the World University Service and HELP lHigher Education for Lasting Peace I. It is through the aid of these organizations that many foreign students are given the opportunity to ob- tain a college education which they may previously never have been able to afford. ln order for a project to have the name of being sponsored by SRC, it must have gained the unanimous vote of the member organizations. Page I99 The YMCA, a fellowship of students and faculty is the largest volun- tary men's organization on campus. ln order to put into practice its by- word Hfellowshipii the YM has devised its program in such a way that there are phases which have appeal for all types of individual interests. Besides the several functions such as the Christmas Yule Log Service and the Mar- riage Clinic which the YM sponsors jointly with the YW, there are many more projects which it carries out alone. Each fall the Freshman Camp for men acquaints the incoming freshmen with UC and gives them a preview of college life. The Christmas Devotional Booklet, consisting of daily scripture readings, prayers, and thoughts for the Christmas week, is pub- lished annually by the YM. lts members help in Boysi Clubs and partici- pate in other community service projects. Open houses and the promotion of intercollegiate conferences are planned from time to time. They also sponsored the Chicago trip during spring vacation. In the Spring a banquet was held at which time the activities of the past year were reviewed and the new cabinet members and officers were introduced. Yo Me co Ac Y.M.C.A. STUDENT CABINET ROW I-Spalding, R., Smith, R., Sfrom- berg, C. ROW 2-Meg, D., Gilchrist, J., Kenny, G., Busch, J. ROW 3-Albrecht, G., Campbell, B., Matson, C., Brown, N., Amcnd, B. Page 200 Time spent at the Y is truly "Time spent Y7sly," for it is in this group that the campus co-eds can unite in a desire to realize full and creative life through a growing knowledge of God. The Y,s program is based on nun1- erous weekly study and service groups as well as monthly All-Membership meetings. No incoming freshmen women need be bewildered by the campus for each year they are given an opportunity to spend a weekend at Fresh- man Camp where they are acquainted with UC life through discussion groups under the leadership of the Y-Cabinet. Later in the year, just before mid-terms, the professors are invited to the annual Apple-polishing Lunch- eon. Mothers, too, have a chance to share in the Y activities at the Mother- Daughter lnstallation Dinner when the new ofhcers are introduced. This year the YW joined forces with the YM to present the Christmas Yule Log Service, the Marriage Clinic, a trip to Chicago during Spring Vacation, and Spring Retreat when policies and accomplishments were reviewed and new plans were lnade. Weekly chapel services are an added source of in- spiration for many students. Y members have found that the fellowshi P: knowledge, and fun gained from the Y are invaluable. heiiwilff IW! f r S ROW I-Poulter, D., Kaufman, M., Smith, J., Von Deusen, R. ROW 2-Sander, E., Hull, B., Uehling, E., Henderson, J. ROW 3- l Miller, V., Jacobsen, J., Forney, C., Jacobsen, M., Bestehorn, U. ROW 4-Joons, P., Unger, J., Skeel, M., Royal, C., Duerigen, R. ROW 5-Brown, N., Kehrer, W., Wood, C., Kaufmann, J., Haungs, C. WESTMINSTER FOUNDATION Westiiiilister Foundation serves as the connecting link between the student and the church. Its purpose is to deepen and to enlarge the spiritual life of the student while he is in college, establishing the credibility of the Christian position by study and hy its demonstration in the student group. The new Foundation House is for the enjoyment of all Presbyterian stu- dents on campus, together with any other persons of college age and inter- est. Here Christian students are found joining together for prayer, to learn what Christian truth has to say on the matters that concern them most, and to engage in Christian action. This yearis schedule of group activities included a weekly Friday evening Open House, featuring such diversihed activities as lLWork Nightsi' to recondition the House. 'lGame Nightsi' for relaxation and fellowship, and a Christmas Party prior to the holiday season. A weekly W6Cll1CSfl3y' Supper Forum provides an oppor- tunity for students to discover the full meaning of Christian discipleship both for life on CHIIIPLIS and for future life in other communities. The Foundation also sponsors other activities at the House and on campus. Page 202 Page 203 HII.l.EL Friday evening always finds something doing on the Hillel agenda. This is the night when the members conduct their own services usually followed by a social. Often prominent members of the Jewish community address the members as part of the program following the regular services. Discus- sions on various religious and political subjects were another phase of Hillel's activities throughout the year. Afternoon coffee hours and Sunday morning brunches at the house helped bring together the members socially. Special services were held on holidays giving out of town, as well as local students, a chance to spend the religious holiday with other young people. ln addition there were the Friday night parties held in honor of Hanukah and Purim. Adding cultural opportunities to the religious aspect of the organizations were the plays presented by the dramatic group, and written by the members. During the year. the students always found the lounge of their new house a convenient and favorite place to go to relax, play cards, read a magazine, or meet friends in the afternoons, and a perfect place for dances and parties in the evenings. ROW I-Hachen, H., Cohn, A. ROW 2-Rabinovich, M., Parkin, M, 4 1 t l ROW l-Eyen, R., Shipp, C., Vesper. G., Gutman, C. ROW Z-Calling, B., Pease, R., Madigan, l., Huief, D., Austing, J., McGarry, R. ROW 3-Abbinants, P., Griese, J., Murray, J., Schulte, C., Ellis, M., Schulte, P. NEWMAN CLUB Each Friday evening when the Newman Club has its open house, 3550 Clifton Ave. becomes alive with activity as members and guests get to- gether to work or relax. Father Wvilliam Franer, their leader, helps the club further better relations among the Catholic students at UC. O11 the third Sunday of every month Newman Club members go to Mass and re- ceive Communion togetber. After breakfast, the monthly business meeting is held. Some of the other religious activities of the group include a Len- ten lecture series and a Day of Recollection. Along with these activities the members participate in intramural sports and are active on Student Re- ligious Council. The main social events included a Spring and Fall formal which were very successful. The formals were held in the novel Starlight Room on the third floor of the house. Newman Club is the only religious house which can boast of such an unusual room. This year this Catholic organization planned several other social events. They had formal teas and informal picnics. Co-operation on the groupls annual projects took much of the remainder of the time delegated to business affairs. Despite such a busy year Newman Club had time to welcome new members. Page 204 ROW l-Gibson, L., Collins, J., Hale, J,, Eiken- berry, M., Ferguson, M., Sageser, D. ROW 2-Hill, H., Albrecht, D., Clayton, M., Clcpsaddle, P., Clinger, A., Evans, G., Edwards, E. ROW 3- Browning, J., Burnhart, B., Stark, C., Culbertson, A., Chnto, J., Nics, R., Booth, J. ROW 4-Ellis, R., Roest, C., Hemphill, L., Berquisf, M., Stout, F., Clayton, R., Kitchen, J. WESLEY FOUNDATION A Anyone passing 2717 Clifton Avenue on Friday can usually hear lots of fun going on in the form of a square dance or an open house. But the members of Wesley Founda- tion also provide a program of worship, fellowship, and spiritual inspiration so that the lives of college students may he developed and maintained at a high Christian level. At Christmas a party for underprivileged children in the basin area is given. Noons are spent in fellowship and a Bible study. Conferences, an installation banquet in Mt. Auburn, church visitation, and a Christian Wfitness Mission round out a full year of worthwhile activities. GAMMA DELTA V Gamma Delta, a national Lutheran organization, was founded in 1934. lts purposes are to foster Bible study, train Lutheran students in Christian service, and encourage fellow- ship and relations with other Gamma Delts. Under the able guidance of Reverend M. Ilse, this group meets regularly once a month to enjoy a program of Bible study and discussion. Along with social events, the Gamma Delts also participated in Religious Emphasis Week. A campus wide group, Gamma Delta is open to all members of the Lutheran faithg it has greatly increased its membership in the last year. ROW l-Bufe, O., Bufe, J., llse, M., Stene, M., Qvundf, E. ROW Z-Ackermann, P. Foster, A., Kuin, M., Littmann, E., Wert- mann, E., Koch, B. ROW 3-Scheiierle, R. Moellering, E., Fisk, V., Schneider, D., Leb- erechf, E., Rau, R. an . . ii RELIGIOUS EMPHASIS WEEK Sponsored by the Student Religious Council, Religious Emphasis Week was held November S-13. As is the custom, President Walters was honorary chairman. The theme for this year's REW was: uGiven: lVlan,s need and the existence of God. Re- ligious Emphasis Week attempts to bring each in- dividual to the realization that creative and pur- poseful living can be attained only through an active relationship with Godfi Dr. John M. Krumm spoke at the all-university convocations on the subjectg hlload Blocks to Faith for Thinking Peoplef' At this convocation each student was given a booklet containing the week's programs and the speakers and discussion leaders for the week were introduced. The religious leaders featured during this year's REW were: Dr. John M. Krumm, Rabbi Joseph Rauch, Dr. George D. Kelsey, and Dr. R. Lowell Hicks. Besides the convocation REW sponsored skeptic hours in which the students were invited to ask questions about religious problems. Religious Emphasis Week attempted to meet every UC stu- dent through an all-university convocation, dorm bull sessions, a Nurses' convocation, an Organiza- tions' Night, and scheduled seminars. IF WE ONLY KNEW THE ANSWERS ROW I-Fish, J., Brunner, M., Collis Wormus, R, ROW 2-Lewis, P., H on, P., ulbert, N., Roberts, P., Hammond, D., Keebler, M. ROW 3-Mog, D., Hale, L., Planck, M., Doulton, F., Smith, R. Page 206 MUSIC AND DRAMA ROW I-Roseberry, R., Hcrbaum, K., Schell, A., Vinegar, J. ROW 2-Stone, E., Slater, R., Turter, T., Bodenstein, E., Nieman, R. ROW 3-Brodt, A., Colclaser, J., Grobo, W., Hering, D., Dorse, A., Sweeney, R. JAM SESSION KAPPA KAPPA Psi M Founded in 1919, tl1e,lJar1d honorary for men endeavors to develop leadership in lJandsn1en. Those men who show interest and active partici- pation in the ,hand qualify for niembership in Kappa Kappa Psi. Some of their social activities during the year included the presentation of the Band Sponsor at the Miami lootball game, a party for the lwand freshmen. and a party celebrating the end of the football season. Kappa Kappa Psi also presents a plaque to the most outstanding freshman in the band at the Honoris Day Convocation. At the annual Spring Concert the group an- nounces Wl10lll they have selected as honorary melnbers of the organiza- tion, To round out the year socially there were also picnics, hayrides, and dances. Q'-Q STEPPING HIGH I DIRECTOR R. HAMILTON VARSITY BAND What would football games be without the colorful spec- tacle of UC's marching band? lt's almost impossible to imag- ine. To prepare for the games, every Wedliesclay and Friday a talented group of UC students turn out for band practice. The director, R. K. Hamilton, teaches the members their rou- tine. Besides appearing at football contests, the hand also plays for basketball games and presents a spring concert every year. Another big event is the Band Sponsor Contest in which candidates from the sororities vie for the position of Band Sponsor. This year Bobby Copens won the title. At the end of the year, in the spring, the officers lor the following year are elected. ROW I-Hamilton, R., Brown, D., Sohn, A., Reed, M., Crotfy, M., Pullis, C., Keller, M., Schmitt, C., Brown, M., Greiser, L., Frye, C., Wolf, B., Molinaro, T., Evans, R., Feder, R. ROW Z-Sweeney, R., Schell, A., Mitchell, J., Maurer, J., Colcluser, R., Proud, B., Harbaum, K., Wagner, N., Roseberry, R., Burckholter, W., Slone, E. ROW 3-l-lering, D., DeBrunner, E., Tarler, T., Stein, P., Nieman, R., Feldman, G., Moss, L., Russell, M., Denning, C., Dorse, A., Bradl, A. ROW 4-Vennetii, J., Thomas, M., Sitler, D., Svenson, F., Pickering, H., Slater, R., Shields, R., Ramundo, J., Lucas. C., Muckley, E., Vinegar, J. NOT FICTURED-Younker, L., Piller, R., Bodenstein, E., Style, G., Rapien, B., Brenneman, M., Bowlin, R., Kreke, J., Grabs, G., Helson, T., Ruholt, J., Gerdes, H., Hall, P., Bratten, T., Pricket, W., Allen, D., O'Celli, T., Booth, J., Miller, V., Hollinger, T., Ludwig, N. Page 209 BAND? CLARENCE SCHMITT AND MARGIE BROWN. MAIORETTES Leading the bancl onto the field during the half-time periocl of the UC football games, are the peppy Majorettes. These girls receive the great honor of lacing selected from a large number ol aspiring 'ctwirlersw who try out at the beginning of every year. Chosen on the basis of appearance, poise, vivacity, and their ability as high-steppers to maneuver their batons success- fully and artfully, the majorettes merit the praise of the entire slnflcnt body. Football events are enhancerl by this colorful exhibit. GLEE CLUB The members of the Glee Club were fortunate to have as their new director, Mr. Willizilii R. Christ who hails from the Hoosier State. After serving in the Naval Air Corps. he entered Indiana University where he obtained his Masteris degree. Mr. Christ earned his Ph.D. in theory While teaching high school in Spencer, Indiana. His various positions have been graduate assistant in the theory department, assistant conductor of the Menas Concert Choir, and Band and Choral director at Indiana University. Other accomplishments include composing an over- ture played by the lndianapolis Philharmonic Symphony and winning a prize at lllinois-Wesleyan Centennial Composeris MR' WILLIAM R. CHRIST, DIRECTOR Contest. A number ol his pieces have been played by string quartets. With this musical background. lVlr. Christ is well qualified as director of the UC Glee Club. , 59 I3 A 3' .4 I 2, 42 . 5 . 151, W 'tt lil' ROW I-Sarandon, D., Harris, P., Murphy, P., Heinhold, W., Kyrlach, L., Simester, G., Hofer, C., Evans, G., Richert, B., Jones, S., Gausman, B., Forinash, R., Bute, J., Banfield, V. ROW 2-Schramm, M., Maurer, J., Stark, C., Rhoades, N., Clinger, A., Burke, M., Slater, A., Reichley, M., Lippelman, M., Adams, P., Wachs, D., Ginn, B., Easley, E., Hudson, V. ROW 3-Ferguson, M., Kiradiieft, A., Miller, S., Hebbeler, C., Banfield, C., Newman, M., Aukerman, A., Schmidt, C., Sewell, M., Dunn, E., Mohl- man, Y., Gunckel, R., Stansford, R. ROW 4-Potts, J., Baron, R., Ragland, G., Homby, M., Schmidt, C., Dickinson, J., Earhart, J., Rodgers, G., Style, G., Raible, R., Helton, J., Benson, W., Gaunl, J. ROW 5-Poyer, R., Boebinger, D., Bute, O., Wertman, G., Mitchell, R., Hunt, J., Chapman D., Pennsyl, J., Rasenkrantz, T., Dickason, J., Greenawalt, N. GLEE CLUB OFFlCERS ROW l-Heinold, W., Payer, D., Richert, B. ROW 2-Potts, J., Wehling, E., Johnson, M., Baron, R. ROW 3-Chance, M., Eanfield, C. E., Buding, O., Ragland, G. 2 4 f' I GLEE CLUB An extensive musical program kept the eighty members of Glee Club active throughout the year. During November, the Chorale sang for the Motheris Club Banquet, Schoohnasters Club, 11 fund raising banquet, and presented a one-half hour pro- gram over WKRC. A Christmas Program in the Student Union Lounge, caroling at Good Samaritan and Deaconess Hospitals, and Dorms kept them busy during the holiday season. For the first time in UC's history the Clee Club gave a concert with the Cincinnati Symphony Orchestra along with the choirs from the College of Music and the Hebrew Union College. AND MORE PRACTICE Y f ,Y WAIT FOR YOUR CUE! ROW I-Helmling, S., Michaels, N., Budig, O. ROW 2-Mitchell, A., Rutledge, P., Weiser, N., Moskowitz, M. MUMMERS BOARD The house lights dim, the iootlights are hrought up. the curtain rises, and the audience sees the finished product of weeks of planning. thought, and lalior. l'lowex'er. hehind the glit- ter and glamor of the actors, the costumes. and the sets is the Executive Board of Mumlners Guild. livery phase ol the theater is represent- ed on the Board. lts members. which consist ol the guild oflicers, member-at-large, business manager, and stage and production managers are elected each spring by the entire member- ship of the Guild. This committee is the gov- erning hody ol the Guild and as such it is their duty to decide which plays are to he staged, appoint committees, form policies, direct elec- tions of Guild officers and in the way ol pleas- ure. plan the cast parties which follow every stage production. Each year they also elect those persons who are to receive keys and those to receive the annual awards for the hest actor, the hest actress, the best supporting actor and actress, the hest carousel actor, and the senior who, throughout his career at UC. has given the most outstanding service to Nlummers. MUMMERS GUILD Muinmers Guild is the campus cure for those per- sons afflicted with the disease known as slageslruck Isyniptom-desire to express talents such as acting, singing or dancing before an audience! as well as for those indispensihle persons who find the numerous backstage jobs fascinating. This year the Carousel Theater division of lVIun1rners presented nThe Doll's Housew and "The Ladyls Not for Burningf, while the stage was set in Wilson for HThe Mad-woman of Chail- lotf' ngeyond the Horizon," and the musical M011 the Townf, The curtain al Emery Auditorium rose on "HolJinhood7' which Muinmers gave for the Childrenis Theater. The highlight of the year for more than two hundred theater-minded high school students was the annual Drama Convocation when the guild presented a full day of theater. Page 2I3 PAUL LOOKING OVER THE SITUATION STAGE HANDS LEND 9 TAKING FIVE n 5 5 2215255252322 E55 I.-1 age PUBLICATIONS Many of the activities at UC require a special talent, but not the publications. The publications de- mand of their staff members only one quality-that they be workers. A variety of jobs is open to Writers, artists, copy readers, poets, salesmen, typists, and any other interested party. The Cincinnatian, News Record, Profile, Student Director, and Co-op Engi- neer, attract hundreds of students with and without journalistic tendencies. Despite the effort and the dreaded deadlines, the staffs enjoy seeing their hard work pictured on the printed page. This pleasure al- inost equals that which comes when a student is elected to Pi Delta Epsilon. Page 2I4 BOARD OF PUBLICATIONS Policies of the various University publications are determined in part each year by the Board of Publications. The members of this board are the hard working students who play the most im- portant part in the publication of the different literary works of the school. This includes the editors and the business managers of the News Record, the Profile, the Cincinnatian, and the Student Directory along with the faculty advisers for each of these pub- lications and a member of Student Council. Among other duties of this organization, it is its job each spring to aid in selecting the business manager and the editors of these publications for the coming school year. To do this, the board considers recommenda- tions of the faculty advisers and the present editors as well as general opinions from the rest of the staff. Throughout the year. the board is called upon to make decisions on Various controver- sial issues which arise regarding the publications. Awards are presented to deserving staff members of the publications at the Publications Banquet, the annual social event sponsored by this group. ROW I-Burseik, R., Boneau, V., Knecht, J., Holmstrom, J., Dick, A., Hammond, D. ROW 2-Schrotel, J., Herron, E., DeCcmp, J., Wollermun, H., Orfh, R., Sharrock, R., Betscher, T., Cors, B., Stromberg, C. Page 2I5 ."x-.. VIRGINIA BONEAU, EDITOR BARRY CORS, BUSINESS MANAGER C I N C I N N I A N I'l1otog1'apI1ers are sent to all social events: artists are past- ing like mari: the copy stall is writing and typing. These are just a few of the tasks that go on from early September to May in an effort to produce the forthcoming issue of the Cincin- natian. Resolving to get clone on time. the staff is in a frenzy. ROW l-5chec,,, MH pielmonl MN Mews, Cu Dugan, in ghmei pu Engel' D, Soon the dezulline is near. the pace quickens. and then the last ROW 2-Hell. B-. P09-Ie. O-. Twvffwn. A.. Lindemvn. T-.TYr1dGll. S-. Hull, B- moment of rush is llere. The Cincinnatian finallv goes to press, ROW 3-Harrison, J., Boron, R., Frommeyer, C., Ryan, N., Fink, A., Koerner, , ' ' - A . , , i K., Skeet, M., Murtx, G. ROW 4-Grogg, J., Teller, R., Mason, I., Troffman, and great rehef IS experlenccd Lvery one' D., Pounds, S., Greenland, T., Gamble, H., Rummes, S. NOT SHOWN- Cumpbell, G., Euston, C., Burke, M., Kaufman, C., Harris, R. Page ZI6 EVERY MONDAY AND THURSDAY EVENING . . Editors! Editors! Editors! They are here, there and every- where busily comparing notes. photos, and Copy with the art statt, business and advertising managers. Layouts are checked. changed, and rechecked. Covers are designed and redesigned. Every ettort is made to make this year's Cincinnatian the best ever published. Not until the actual book has been printed, does the editor and her stafl really relax. Then, when it's all over, it doesn't seem to have been such a hard task after all. and each editor is very proud of the part he and his statin have played. CINCINNATIAN STAFF Editor-in-Chiet . ., . . . Virginia Bcneau Associate Editors , Mary Lee Fielman, Carol Lou Meyers, Fischel Share Business Manager ....., , . Barry Cars Assistant Business Manager , . .. Bob Tiemeyer Stott-Finlr, A. Martz, N., Koerner, K., Caudill, G. Advertising Manager . ., ,. . Clarence Gull Stott-Levine, l., Ratlitt, M. Artist .. .,.. ., Tom Conboy Art Editor . , ., . .. , Dick Engel Statt-McFarland, B., Hall, B., Bidlingmeyer, D., Littman, E., Rhoades, N. Copy Editor .. ...... , Myrna Schear Stott-Goode, N., de Sande, C., Walters, R., Richter, J., Minoviti, E., Slreel, M., Mason, l., Kress, M. Dorsey, B., Sanders, E., Burke. M., Schulzinger, E., Harris, R., Greenland, T., Arnold, L., Koerner, K. Senior Editor .. ,. Ann Grieme Stott-Reel, C., Elsner, H. Photography Editors ,, . Tom Lindeman, Al Twyman Stott-Ryan, N., Teller, R., Frommeyer, C. Sports Editor . ,. , . . Howard Blaney Stott-Arnold, L., Cohen, A., Grogg, J., Brill, B.. Rammes, S. lndex Editor , . . ..... Billie Hall Photographers , . Cohn, C., Share, F. Exchange Editor , ..,. Ophelia Pogue MORE EDITORS! ON A SUNDAY AFTERNOON . . . hman R Mo D Bro don C ROW 2 Baum D Maccrthy D Pullis C Lee E Perez R Ryan N Potts J ROW I-Planck, M., Hulbert, N., Kleine, W., Ho . -. Q. -. 9 - ' - v 4. - r. . '. . -1 . V. . -. . V ROW 3-Orogg, J., Hcwlik, G., Gilsdorf, W., Maltz, R., Eratfish, S., Buck, B., Huftendcrf, J. ROW 4-Scherer, M., Barloh, M., Neil, M., Ramrnes, S., Gruvenkemper, C., Clagett, B., Ent, R., lngberg, H. NEWS RECORD JAMES SCHROTEL, EDITOR The work of the News Record staff is an interesting one, for the reporters gather news of things which are to happen and find out about future events before the rest of the school. Each week the news staff writes reports of past school activities along with news of those to come. At the same time the editorial and feature staffs are writing about current school problems and affairs. Between the reporting and the final publication are many hours of typing, proof-reading, make- up, and last minute adflitions. The business staff must sell ads for the paper and work out the budget. A true feeling of accomplishment is felt by the entire staff each Thursday when they see the final result of their efforts in print. CHARLES STROMBERG, BUSINESS MANAGER Page 2I8 EVEN THE EDITORS WORK NEWS RECORD STAFF Edilar-in-Chief . .. .... James A. Schrolel Managing Edllor ....,.., Herb Willon Cily Edifor .................... Mary Cue Planck News Edilor ........,...,.. ,.,...... A lvin Cohen NEWS STAFF-Aberman, D., Absl, S., Appel, J., Bahr, F., Barloh, M., Beckenhoupf, C., Bird, M., Boerger, J., Cohen, M., Davis, J., Deisler, J., Duckworlh, J., Duhlmeier, C., Fraley, A., Frank, S., Fraser, B., Goodman, J., Gunckel, R., Haas, R., Harris, R., Hersh, M., Heinold, M., Hulman, S., Lee, E., Gowman, J., Mahm, E., Mandel, A., f Massel, J., Maim, S., McCarthy, M., McConnell, F., Minovilz, E., Neil, M., Oehler, B., Reilly, S., Scherer, M., Schlicle, M., Sewell, M., Shankar, E., Simons, J., Souller, S., Smalley, L., Somer, J., Slrasburg, J., Wasserman, N. Fealure Edifor ..,.... ...... Bruce Amancl FEATURE STAFF-Dilley, F., Hauplman, L., Her- ron, B., Hersh, G., Lifz, S., lngberg, H., Perez, R. Copy Edilor ...... ,......, M able Bidlingmeyer COPY STAFF-Brown, J., Busch, J., Grieme, A., Mueller, S., Murphy, N., Ryan, N. Edilorial Edilors ...... Belh Brill, Bill Kleine EDITORIAL STAFF-Haynes, G., Lilz, S., Lowen- slein, E., Young, M. Sporls Edilor .,.....,..... , .... Howard Blaney SPORTS STAFF-Clogell, B., Firsl, T., Foilmer, D., Gravenkemper, C., Grogg, J., Miller, J., Norris, B., Ramrnes, S., Ralliff, M., Wilson, T. Social Edilor . ,,,... ...... . Nancy Hulberl SOCIAL STAFF-Boyer, A., Buck, B., George, K., Schaefer, D., Tarber, R., Vigiris, V., Wilson, S. Ari Edilar ..,.,.. ....... ART STAFF-Yerlceson, D. PRINTING STAFF-Brogdon, C., Eberhardl, P., Heafh, B.. Hohman, R., Quinta, J., Word, D., Zuverink, D. Business Manager . .... .. Charles Slromberg Circulation Manager .. . . Bill Savely Pholographers . ..,. McPheeIers, D., Moq, D. Technical Adviser . ...,.. .... . . Henry Segal Ed Locube ROW I-Lipfert, F., Lckemnn, L., Gross, R., Ebel, Mcriz, G. ROW 2-Hoxie, J., Ralston, S., Bufe, D., Rosensweig, R., J., Lonsdale, M., Adolph, R., Miller, J. ROW 3-Gross, W., Anderegg, R., Haddad, -O., Eleizer, J., Neal, N., Wrenn, B., Guttmcxn, P. C0-OPERATIVE ENGINEER DON EBEL, EDITOR EMERICK GROSS, BUSINESS MANAGER LOOKS PRETTY GOOD Representing the engineers is the magazine written by and for them, the Co-operative Engineer. Now in its thirty-second year of publication. this quarterly magazine contains articles about the engineering profession along with new pictures and ideas, giving its readers an idea of jobs and conditions await- ing them after graduation. The newest methods in various fields of science are written about for the engineering students and the photography staff includes pictures that even the layman can understand and enjoy. This magazine is published in October, January. March, and ,June and often contains an article by an outstanding man in the engineering profession. ln he- tween working, the staff enjoys picnics. parties and an annual banquet. W' ' -1 ' 'v','.r.x'a Z2lltt!'Q ROW I-Hetscher, T., Greenberg, A., Wubnitz, W. S., Herron, R., Heifkclmp, T. ROW Z-Mueller, L., O'Brien, M., Shepard, K., DUl'llel5. R., Terry, L., Leller, D., Bergman, D,M. PROFILE ROBERT HERRON, EDITOR TOM BETSCHER, BUSINESS MANAGER Christmas vacation this year found UC students reading their first issue of the Prohle and looking for names of friends who had contributed short stories. poems. humorous material, or articles. This literary magazine is entirely devoted to original compositions hy the students and is edited and published hy them. One of the popular features was the 'iljrofile of Cincin' nati," which contained a survey of the various forms of enter- tainment offered in the city. This magazine also prints the work of some of the young artists in the school whose sketches and cartoons illustrate the stories. ln these ways the Profile serves as an outlet for student literary and art work in several fields. Page 22I UMMM . . . THAT MIGHT DO. WHAT'S IN A NAME? EDITORS-AUDREY DICK, DORIS HAMMOND BUSINESS MANAGER-DICK ORTH ROW I-Winn, J., Dick, A., Hammond, D., Tyndall, S. ROW Slrcsburger, J., Smalley, L., Harrison, J., Hill, J., Good, C. ROW 3- Sigler, P., Albers, J., Rembold, E., Everett, N., Pounds, S., Richter, J. STUDENT DIRECTORY Name-Address-Phone numberl Remember all those cards that had to be Hlled out on registration day in Sep- tember? Une ol these was turned over to the Student Di- rectory staii which spent the next ten weeks alphabetizing the lists and arranging them for publication. The Direc- tories with their bright red covers came out in December and became one of the most popular reference books on campus. Students quickly started digging to find out the first name of that boy in history class or the phone num- ber ol the girl in accounting lab. Besides names, ad- dresses, and phone numbers, this handbook also contains the colleges and years of graduation for every student in the University. ln addition to the work of compiling the lists, the staff chooses the cover each year from designs which have been submitted by the sohoolls young artists. After long hours of typing and proofreading, the Student Directory slaii, along with the rest of the school. can relax and address their Christmas cards from the Directory. I I I f , .f ,, . .-M ROW I-Boneau, V., Ogle, R., Ebel, D., Kirslein, A. ROW Z-Shore, F., Meyers, C., Evans, R., Fielmun, M. ROW 3-Dugan, J., Gross, E., Ma z G., Rosensweig, R., Heizer, J. ROW 4-Schrolel, J., O'l3rien, J., Goodfellow, R., Sfromberg, C., Wood, C. PI DELTA EPSILON Page 223 UGS chapter of Pi Delta Epsilon, a national journalism honor- ary, draws its membership from the five major campus publications. The News Record, Cincinnatian, Profile, Co-op Engineer, and the One Quarter Scale. The primary purpose which Pi Delt serves is to recognize the eftorts and accomplishments of outstanding members of the stafis of these publications in Working to maintain high stand- ards of campus journalism. One of the groupis activities for this year was to present several programs designed to interest and inform its members regarding the Various phases of commercial journalism. Among these were a tour through the CINCINNATI ENQUIRER at press time. and a movie showing and describing the many processes involvecl in the printing of a full-color national magazine. Pi Delt also plans a Publications, Open House each spring for the benefit ol high school graduates intending to enter UC in the fall, and the offices are open for inspections and to explain their operations to all visitors. COLOR GUARD ROTC and Air ROTC uniforms were worn hy a great many men again this year as they combinecl military training with a college education. The men look forwarfl to a commission in the Army or Air Force upon gradua- tion and work for election to one of the military honor- aries. To round out their social life, the men enjoy par- ticipation in the Rifle Club in aclclition to various military clances and socials of which the formal military halls are are the high points of the year. The marching aspect of military lile is shared with the men hy the girls in Cuiclon. Another woman in uniform is the Honorary Cadet Col- onel. These men and women are justly proud of their uni- forms and of the things they have learnefl about leader- ship anfl goocl citizenship. M I L I 1' A la Y Page 224 ww X !f2L4 Q-,NN Q if wa x. ,W Q SNL f. ' 0 rs-fx? Q- i, ,,,, W , ,fa ., , H ., I x M Q, x , 2 X ' H a f- N , - I . . . Q Q ' n 1 K, .1 f 1 as X l l ' 4 o 6 ,umm Lf. 3 iff, V - Q5 1 f' 5 'Vi 2+ 2, win H.. 1 EE , flfb, , , if, . L ' Nw , ,. 5,5 E , Kafka. lg wg! YE J' iii: , ., 1 ,fy 331255 ESE' wm.,,,f ,, ,nm , f TFT 9 il b K was-' Ps-N1 Wy. ...mi -of 73331 1 gi ARNOLD AIR SOCIETY The Arnold Air Society is a national military hon- orary which recognizes those students enrolled in AFROTC who have excelled in their military studies as Well as in other phases of their work. With 161 squad- rons on as many campuses, the Society's national headquarters is still located at the University of Cin- cinnati, its birthplace. Since the founding of the Cin- cinnati uliapii Arnold Squadron in 19417, outstanding cadets throughout the country have furthered their edu- cation and interest in the Air Force through the means afforded by this Society. Six of the seven national oliicers are UC students. Stephen S. Strickland, Richard Anderegg. Charles D. Belinky, Edward E. Loewe, John Barr, and Jeryl Mar- latt. It is their responsibility to coordinate the activi- ties the Society carries out on a nation wide basis. During the Christmas holidays these national oflicers met in Washington, D.C., with leading Air Force per- sonnel and represented some 125,000 cadets through- out the nation in discussions designed to improve the AFROTC program. i l I 1 ROW I-Marlalf, J., llwlulional Adiuranf Recorderlg Barr, J., lNaiional Complrollerj, Loewe, E., fNalional P. I. O.l. ROW 2-Anderegg, R., iNcrtional Executive Officerlg Strick- land, S. S., lNafional Commonderl, Belinky, C. D., lNcfional Operations Ofiicerl. ROW I-Marluft, J., Barr, J., Anderegg, R., Strickland, S. S., Belinky, C. D., Loewe, E. E. ROW Z-Zumbiel, R., Pan, J., Gross, E., Hofferih, F. B., Spalding, R. M., Fuhrmann, E. W., Thomas, D. A. ROW 3-Gray, W., Budig, O., Bucherl, R., Chance, M., Kidwell, L., Murphy, C., Essex, R., Schababerle, J. ,,-. Page 226 Pershing Rifles, the military honorary for ROTC students, was founded in 1894 on the campus of the University of Nebraska. As stated in the preamble to its constitution, its purpose is H. . . to encourage, preserve, and develop the high- est ideals of the military professionf' To provide appropriate recognition of a high degree of military ability is also among the aims of this organization. Its members are selected from tl1e students enrolled in the basic courses of Army and Air ROTC. Now in its fifty-ninth year, there are more than one hundred units of Pershing Rifles across the nation. ROW l-Adolph, R., Yee, J., Rey- Singer, R., Dcrsi, J., Buck, K., Moy, H., Frees, O. ROW 3-Hen- ninger, G., Blackburn, P. Grooms, T., Wrenn, B., Kirk, T. SCABBARD AND BLADE To raise the standards of military education in American colleges and universities, and, to promote good fellowship and friendship among the cadet officers: this is the purpose of Scabbard and Blade. Founded on the campus of the Univer- sity of Wisconsin, Scabbard and Blade is the national mili- tary honorary society for college military men. its program for this year was highlighted by participation n Ohiois Sesqui- centennial Parade, and in the fall, the annual convention of Scabhard and Blade was held here in Cincinnati. Such events made 1953 an outstanding year for Scabbard and Blade. - ROW l-Darsf, J., Myers, W., Thomas, D., Ulmer, N., Blackburn, P., Clawson, W. ROW 2-Darling, W., Rell, J., Svensan, F., Hilton, L., Calelri, D., Muckley, E. ROW 3-Barry, J., Sarage, J., Welz, D., Reuler, R., Hodge, W., Thomas, G. ROW 4-Weidner, R., Stulz- man, M., Speller, L., Wallace, C., lsler, R., Bryan, M., Clayton, R. nolds, D., Rubel, L. ROW 2- ROW l-Volksludl, S., Limburg, N., Bayer, J., Dieckmann, A., Mcflhes, A., Beckman, C. ROW Z-Chase, B., Keller, C., Doulton, P., Parsons, S., Heinold, W., Bidlingmeyer, M., Tegel, B., Planck, M. ROW 3- Mosier, L., Meyers, C., Nelson, B., Coleman, N., Minovifz, E., Rauber, K., Notting, R. , Guidon, a junior womenis honorary and an auxiliary to Seab- bard and Blade, recognizes scholarship, leadership. and service to the University. Members of Guidon can be easily recognized in their red coats and blue skirts which are worn every Friday. These women usher at all University convocations, act as guides on Collegiate Day, and participate in the ceremony preceding the foothall games. Mem- bers of the group are chosen in April each year. Before being initi- ated into the group, women must go through a period of training, which consists of learning the fundamental drill commands and orders. After completing this training which takes place at 7:30 every morning, the girls have acquired precision and alertness. The biggest thrill for each new member of Guidon is the Military Ball, at which the women are introduced and crowned. Guidon was founded on the campus of the University of South Dakota in 1926, and was established on the UC campus in 1934. Since that time it has acted as a service organization to the Univer- sity, and has helped to develop good citizenship. AT EASE RIFLE CLUB One ol the least publicized, yet most active, teams is the rifle team. Many times the sharpshooters never actually meet their rivals, the competitions being postal matches, in which each team shoots at home and mails in their scores. Alabama, Auburn. and Chicago are just a few teams with which they ROW I-Ferguson, C., Conrudi, R., Wolf, G.. McCIanahan, W. ROW 2-Capt. W. S, Smifh, Harry Leg- . , . . get, Couch, Hilton, L., Fearing, O. have competed in this manner. They beat Auburn by a mere four points but were equally proud of their 66 point Win over the Muskies in a practice meet. ln the state individual match a first in the marksman class was taken by Bill Barrows with a 281. All in all. UC can he very proud of its riflemen. 1 I A, '.j'x'f ww. Page 229 Q' f in ft. XX si Ig LIVING GROUPS SORORITIES FRATERNITIES INDEPENDENT STUDENTS DORMS INTER-SORORITY HOUSE COUNCIL Sorority houses, just as the dorm, must have certain rules and regulations so they may be properly supervised. To form these rules, representatives from each house have formed a governing body, the Inter-Sorority House Council. This council meets once a month to discuss and formulate all necessary laws. Any Creek woman may present a specific problem to their attention. Such problems as permission for lates, closing hours for the houses, and telephone limits come under the jurisdiction of this body. ln the short time the council has functioned, it has proven its necessity as a University organization. PAN-HELLENIC COUNCIL To maintain certain standards and to achieve harmony among the sororities on campus is the purpose ol' the govern- ing body known as Pan-Hellenic Cou11cil. The council is composed of the president and one representative from each sorority. Witli the guidance of Mrs. Rupp, faculty adviser of the body, Pan-Hel sets up rules for rush, helps promote schol- arship, and in general encourages each womeifs Creek group to live up to the high ideals expected of sororities at the University of Cincinnati. This latter responsibility, nearly unlimited in scope, is the concern of the ever-vigilant stand- ards committee ol Pan-Hel. Most of the year-round inter- sorority policy evolves from decisions made by Pan-Hellenic Council. Other activity leads to the combining of efforts with the Inter-fraternity Council to sponsor such events as Creek Week and the Spring Sing competition. Also, Pan-Hel sched- ules visits by individual sororities to a childrenis home and engages in correspondence with a war orphan. Each spring the council holds its annual picnic to climax a busy year. ROW I-Hogebusch, J., Coleman, N., Monthey, J., Cargill, C., Wismcnn, M. ROW 2-Simmons, N., Beckman, C., Cailison, P., Glover, N., Hulbert, N. ROW 3-Slagle, N., Fielman, M., Leesemann, A., Roberts, P., Scholler, G., Morstcll, L. ADVISER, MRS. RUPP ROW I-Pullis, C., Porker, M., Persohn, L., Brown G R Z Gardner M., Cretors, C., Good, J., Silverstein, M. ROW 3-Bengal M Briggs N Donchy, N., Rain, M. .N-Q wr: 49 Page 233 President-Patricia Callison Vice-President-Doris Hammond Secretary-Esther Thall Treasurer-Ruth Evans Founded at DePauw University 1835 Alpha Delta established 1919 This year twenty pledges gave the AX7s a good start for celebrating 35 years on campus. The girls started 011 their year of activities by winning second prize in the Fire Prevention Contest. Proud ol their representation in the various honor- aries and activities on campus, they will long remember the dinners, -square dances, ,and lorlnals of their off-campus life. Proud ol their place on bophos Court, the AXE felt it was welt worth the lost sleep to stay up all night to finish the Homecom- ing Float. The girls were also anxious again to win the award CHI OMEGA ,Z is! for the most beautiful booth at Sigma Sigma Carnival. Between V' 4 rl . . . . - . 4 finding time for studies and activities, they found tune to go to Ohio State lor the annual State Day. The initiation banquet, ggi ig. Spring Formal. and party for the seniors, left Sdt1ST51Ug mem ones at the end nl another year. ROW I-Koester, R., Simpson, B., Evans, R., Hammond, D., Callison, P., Oberschmidf, C., Thall, E., Joas, R., Perez, R. ROW 2- Wrtght, N., Keane, C., Kuhn, C., Easton, C., Dixon, G., Papplewell, L., Gianoli, B., Adams, P., Eliot, B., Dornbusch, S., Sigler, P. ROW 3-Smalley, L., Russ, J., Rheinbcld, D., Parker, M., Weiezler, C., Garber, I., Copens, E., Readle, M., Pfeffel, Y., Rulson, S., Rod- erer, J. ROW 4-S ' ' omers, J., Heinz, R., Young J., Wlechers, W., Combs, D., Albers, J., Rernbold, E., Niehaus, K., Frey, C., Reckman, E., KIGPPEVY. M.. Wagner, C. ROW 5-Miller, J., Carey, K., Lammers, J., Pfiester, J., Mergler, D., Bradley, B., Miller, B., Dugan, J., Ake, D., O'Rourke, J., Drake, M. L., Reichley, M. ROW l-Ahlenstorf, H., Barloh, M., Dick, A., Mcmlhey, J., Smith, M., Warner, R., Richeri, B., Mills, D., Hewitt, M. ROW Z-Strasburger, J., Winn, J., Husman, S., Ahlenstorf, L., Hersh, M., Johnson, M., Jcught, C., Burke, M., Knopf, E. ROW 3-Olsson, J., Grcvies, J., Darbuker, P., Templin, J., Reilly, S., Beamer, T., Campbell, G., McCarthy, M., Heath, B., Huber, N. ROW 4-Fowler, B., Deister, J., Steinle, M., Eimer- mncher, H., Colino, C., Benson, K., Orth, P., O'Brien, M., Rehse, H., Cuppevf, J. ROW 5-Buch, B., Dells, A., McMillan, S., Rousey, E., Scholler, G. ,Knopf, E., Richter, J., Hoernschemeyer, V., Sewell, M. fi' 'Q -9145 ag-V 1654 4, sgggigg-as 5 ALPHA DELTA PI ADPi's Raggedy Ann and Andy. besides stopping traliic on Clifton Avenue during rushing, also ushered into the chapter nineteen brand new MADPi dollii pledges. The new pledge class soon proved its worth at the ATO Sweepstakes by taking two of the much coveted trophies for the shortest pledge and for the pledge with the best figure. Homecoming lound the ADPi's working hard on their float and winning MlVlost Beautiiuli' hon- ors for the second straight year. The annual fall formal which was given at the Alins Hotel in honor of the pledges again proved to he one of those nights long reniemberecl. The year continued i11 one steady whirl for the Alpha Delts with ex- change dinners, parties, and banquets. All too soon another year of fun, work, and friendship in Alpha Delta Pi was ended as graduates bid good-bye to enter the circle oi sorority alumnae. Presidentgloy Manthey Vice-Presidelitfliuth Warner Secretary-flVlary Lou Barloh Treasurer-Barbara Richert Founded at Vifesleyan College for WOIIXCII 1851 Beta Pi chapter established 1935 Page 234 Page 235 ALPHA ,Bit , -1'f GAMMA neun .fix , tl' u I President-Carol Beckman Vice-President-Alice McMillan Recording SecretaryASue Safford Treasurer-Marlene Steine Founded at Syracuse University 19041 Alpha Gamma estahlished 1923 After the excitement and confusion of 'irushingf' the Alpha Cams and their eleven pledges settled down to another year of work and play, One of the highlights of first semester's social activities was the Pledge Formal which was held in early Decem- ber. Turing to more serious activities, the Alpha Cams eagerly worked together to support their Christmas project, which has always been an attempt to help others. They renewed last year's project, and visited cerebral palsied children to make the holi- days more cheerful for them. Meanwhile the sorority partici- pated in the many social, scholastic, and athletic functions of UC. In March the Alpha Cams had their feast of Roses, and in April their lnternational Reunion Day was held. The Spring Formal in May proved a success for all the girls in the little house on Stratford. ROW I-Evans, K., Safford, S., Beckman, C., Daniels, Mrs. A., McMillan, A., Sfene, M., Baker, M. ROW Z-Heiny, A., Adams, B., Clayton, M. A., Hobbs, J., Denning, C., Schlesselmun, N. J., Wenstrup, J. ROW 3-Ulmer, N., Schmidt, C., Steinkamp, A., Scheve, M. Auld, E., Merritt, J., Schwarz, J., Schneider, J. ROW 4-Schulte, E., Bruehl, A., Custer, S., Fern, K., Olson, A., Weibling, N., Fay, G. Walen, P. ROW I-Ward, J., Rogers, R., Lune, E. Mrs., Leesemunn, A., Breyer, J. ROW 2-Bohr, D., Proshuw, P., Bailey, M., Rush, A., Ginn, B. ROW 3-Eberhardt, D., Tansey, M., Henderson, J., Benzing, J., Gerhurdt, D., Schuck, L. ROW 4-Ellis, J., Hcgebusch, J., Wachs, D., Walker, J., Skeel, M., Witt, W. .V ' QA E 4 .. 9-2 HA: 1' .'.5 .v ALPHA OMICRON PI Immediately after returning from the National Convention in Memphis, Tennessee, the AOPi,s could be found industri- ously redecorating. With rushing behind them, the girls began the busy life of school, with its round of parties. Many traveled for Homecoming at Toledo U., to return the recent visit of their sisters there. Everyone enjoyed such annual events as the formal at the Alms when the pledges were presented to friends and alums. the banquet celebrating the 56th anniversary of l7ounder's Day, the family picnic in the spring, and the senior breakfast before graduation. The chapter actively supports the national philanthropic work-the Social Service Department of Frontier Nursing Service. This year found members active in Junior Advisers, VVomen's Senate, and YWCA, as well as various publications. President--Anna Leesemann Vice-President-Rae Rodgers Corresponding Secretary Sec. 1ePhy11iS Haas Sec. llfjulia Breyer Recording SecretaryfPat Prashaw Treasurer-JoAnne Ward Founded at Barnard College 1397 Theta Eta established 1929 Page 236 Page 237 PILNll1Cl1l Barbara Kent Vue P1es1cle11t Arleth DICL1i1llElIlIl Seuetnuy Betsy SICVCTS 'lreasurer Sue Burdsall Founded at L111vers1tw of Arkansas 1095 P1 Alpha Cllr-113161 establlslled 191.3 W1th the Ll0S1llg of l11e formal lllilllllg season C111 Omega proudly pledged twenty glrls A11 jolned together and embarked upon fl year of fun 1n soclal and Campus actlvltles Startlnfr the program was the Pledge Banquet and the Pledge and Actlve Parents Tea ln honor of the new pledges 171111r1g other lmpor tant dates were a dlflllel' wlth the Dad s cluh, conferenees wlth the Chapter VISIICY, the Pledge 1-'or1nf1l and C11I'1S1Q1Tl3.S Party tht Sprmg 1-'OI'1l1E11 and the annual Act1v1t1es Banquet At thls banquet the ofheers for the C0lll111g xear were RIIIIOUIICCC1 and the C111 0 who achleved the 1l1g1lCS1. three 56211 seholastlc aver age lll the ehapte1 was ho11o1er1 fhe C111 Os proudly e1a1111 L 1' " three 1'rater111tv queens who relgncd supreme throughout e 1953 Lollegr year The trac11t1ona1 Semor P1c111c brought an other successful xear to a tlose um .qc W I Lewls P lc ey C levers rec mann A o well s en ur sa Kun 1 B Hulbert N RO aphle J EI loft Sh ard S ewart J 1 merrng J rrrs V Ga re M Harrrson Lrmbur N Prabs E Busser Chapman N Sarandon D Comerford C ROW 3 Shaffer G Tyndall S Latscha C DeVarne D Abrose J Becker B Poetker nner E Hermann J Polsfer J Watson J Fr dman R Duckmson P Chu ch S Wurst J Slmesfer J ROW 5 urre s N Haslnnger J Jett J Keuper J Ehrnschwender R Boeschlrn erfz S Vg C S g S Russ II M Fessenden B War Meyer R Hosea C Mx' 21 - . . v O Q .I . ' . rs i . I h k . I 7 . A . M . . . . H . . C OH , . V . . . . . , . . , ' ' ' , . 1 ff yrlo f 5 ' . 1 ' f 5 ., ' "1 X A ' ' ' ' - ' if 55.1, , , . W V Q , . , . W , get 5, ' . . l. , .. 1' .1 3, , x , , , , g 1 2 , , th 1 'abr fir' , i A 'M . . -. . . . R0 - '.-.H'k. .,S' ,B.,D'k ,.,c1 ,Mf.M.,K1,1a.,1zd11,s,, 1, ., ,. wz- Kn , ., I' , S., ep , ., Sf , ., S'e ' , ., Vig' ', ., h , ,, ' , J., ' g, ., 'l, ., , M, C., Briggs, M., Jervis, M., Kramer, M., Pross, B., Devlin, R,,IWa1'1h, S. 4-Schneider, L., Ri1ten,' B., Spielmlan, S., IHe1Jges, H. Be 1 V. . V. . -. , .. i , ., ' ' , ., r , ., , ., ' , . -C n, . ' 1 -. . 4. , ., , ., ' , C., S ' , ., i iris, ., ,U gs, ., e , ., , ., d, C. J , .K 7 Y Xi r ' .. eg A A ev ,A Q -5: Ay, , rf ggi. f f ' 3 N Lg . 3 ROW I-Hill, J., Volkstadi, S., Landman, B., Bachler, M., Coleman, N., Gies, M., Rhoades, N., Fink, A., Greiser, L. ROW 2-Walker, J., Cahall, J., Cornett, C., Wade, C., Messhorn, P., Bossert, M., Ferguson, A., Baxter, A., Weaver, A., Leucht, V. ROW 3-Fairbroiher, B., Reed, M., McAfee, B., Wilson, S., Shipley, D., Persohn, L., Carter, D., Pease, G., Schmidlapp, B., Shelterly, J., Deeks, B. ROW 4-Nichols, J. Chadwick, H., Wiley, J., Fuller, N., Gilbert, L., Hunt, N., Brown, M., Harold, K., Shives, S., Ziegler, N. ROW 5-Pattillo, S., Dunn, E. McKinley, B., Morgan, N., Mason, J., Nolfing, R., Hain, J., Mileham, J., Carruthers, E. The twenty new pledges of Delta Delta Delta, the first soror- v ity on the UC campus, got off to a flying start hy bringing home A64 the ATO Sweepstakes' cup to place heside their 1953 Sing and ' I Metro Cups. Spirits were high when they won another cup for sgvgfy a place on Sophos court. The Tri Delts had many social events 'ii wax to anticipate such as the Pledge and Spring Formals, Dadis Day Supper, and l7ounder's Day Dinner. All was not social life as Tri Delts could he found devoting their time to almost every campus-wide activity such as Mortar Board. Guidon. the YWCA D E Calminet, lVlummers, Red Cross, Jr. Advisers. and Phi Beta D Kappa. ln May they cliinaxed an year of fun, study, and fellow- ship with their traditional Pansy Luncheon given for all senior women belonging to Greek Organizations. At this time a cup was awarded to the niost outstanding senior woman. 2 ...MQ President-Nancy Coleman Vice-PresidentsMarcia Gies Sec1'eta1'y-Martlia Bachler Tl'6HSll1'PI'fN2lllCf' Rhoudcs Founded at B U ti A oslli inxcisny run, Zeta Chapter established 1892 Page 238 Page 239 DELTA ZETA x ., xg V . wax: ff' President-Beverly Berman Vll7C-1j1'8SlflCl11-'BELLY Chase Secretary-Lois Younkcr Treasurer-Carol Rhyner Founded at the University of Miami 1902 Xi Chapter established 1916 HDelta Zeta Surprise Paekagen was the rush theme of this lively group this year. During rushing, the girls were proud to introduce their new house mother, Mrs. Jung, to the new members. ln the artistic field, the pledge class again carried off top honors by drawing the winning cover for the rush book- let. DZ also gained recognition in the fire prevention display when they Won Honorable Mention. December 19th brought the girls to the Hotel Sinton Town Club for their Pledge Formal, and what a time they all had! The DZ's were also proud to boast that they had a member in the Junior Prom Queen's Court. The sorority had outstanding members in Glee Club, Band. YVVCA, WAA, Profile, Guidon, and Omicron Nu. Thus combining social and campus activities, the Delta Zetas made this another outstanding year on campus. ROW I- Chase, B., Weber, V., Jung, Mrs. E. C., Berman, B., Rhyner, C. ROW 2-Hachlel, G., Younker, L., Murstall, L., Wismann, M., Lansdale, M., Foster, M., Kalb, N. ROW 3-Christopher, S., Russell, D., Bute, J., Moole, M., Boesch, F., Owens, B. ROW 4-Kyrlach, L., Mode, J., Orlemann, E., Bauman, A., Hawk, N., Mosehart, M., Lcnden, P. ROW I-Jones M. Pogue O., Slagle, N., Mrs. A. Underwood, Simmons, N., Parry, N., Tegel, B., Planck, M. C. ROW 2-Fisher, E., Brunner, M. Gaskins W. Ward D., Dilley, P., Shafer, J., Pickering, B., McFarland, B., Nussbaum, P, ROW 3-McGinnis, C., Wesselmann, A., Man- ning J. Laufer, N., Meyer, D., Mathews, J., Heitzler, B., Cretors, C., Mclntosh, J., King, l.-ROW 4-Vogel, M., Snapp, L., Davis, J., Dieck- mqnn C, Hall B, Sqfylerl R,, Devine, G., Rodger, J., Wagner, J., Bauer, .l., Fearing, J. ROW 5-Wilson, S., Todd, E., Beavers, 5. A. Crocker A., Lyfordl C,, Woehrmqn, M., Lang, R., Blitz, S., Kaffe, A., Lackey, E., Vogel, M. ROW 6-White, B., Boyer, A., Sarvis, A. Crocker, J., Buck, E., Murphy, N., Wells, A., Weise, S., Lewin, C., Parry, J. Ties that give service to the University, and a chapter-house atmosphere which stimulates intellectual progress, are the main purposes of Kappa Alpha Theta. in scholarship the actives ranked second. while pledges received the 1953 scholarship cup. Thetas all agree that tLLil Momsf, Mrs. Underwood their I housemother, has done a great deal to make 2711 Clifton a cen- ter of campus life. Proud that Pi K A chose a Theta for their Dream Girl, and that Theta won the Sigma Sigma Carnival trophy for their fourth year, the girls beamed even more when M tomb if A their pledges carried off honors and the title of ATO Sweep- TH stakes girl. Thls year then' social calendar has added faculty dinners as a permanent part of their program. The year ended perfectly as Thetas traveled to the Chateau Fortenac for the national convention in june. ...aaa President-Nancy Simmons Vice-President-Nancy Slagle SecretaryiNancy Parry Treasurer-lVIary Cae Planck Founded at De Pauw University 1870 Alpha Tau established 1913 nl Page 240 ltresirlent-l"eggy Oates Vice-Presidentf,loyce Kneczlit Secretary-Helen Munro Treasurer-Nancy Ludwig Founded at Virginia State Normal 1397 Omega Xi Chapter founded 1913 ln 1953-541 the Kappa Delts had to maintain the high stan- dard set the previous year, which among other things, included another Junior Prom trophy, a Sigma Sigma trophy, and run- ners-up position in the Sing. All the KD's anticipated a success- ful year just as soon as rushing began. ATO Sweepstakes and l7'ouncler's Day were among the first activities of the year. Then the pledges quickly got to work planning their float for Home- coming. and worked until the wee hours of the morning to make their plans a reality. Summit Hills was the site of the Christmas formal o11 the Saturday hefore Christmas, and as usual everyone had a marvelous time. After Christmas vacation and exams were over, everyone hegan to think about working on the Junior Prom and the Sing. Spring soon ended the year in which they had won another trophygthe one for Sophos Court. ROW I Helnold W Munro H Knecht .l Luhrman, M., Oates, P., Doulton, P., Ludwig, N. ROW 2-Hohrnan, R., Story, M., Pullis, C Hneatt S Pence S Gottscholl L Rivers D Schaffer, J. ROW 3-Kramer, M., Parsons, S., Kessler T. Robison G Bigelow, Bly Fisher K Wolfe P Kunkel B Loos S Schoenllng M. ROW 4-Schmitt, M., Webler, W., Suermcnh, el., Reitzes, Shelton, R Hanes B Reltzes J Anspcch M Mretzelfeld I Shearer C Percy R ROW 5 Hall B Crott M Hu lil tt C Z' l . .. . - - . -. Y. -. 9 e. -. Iesenl. Voll J Braun B Schulte J Gravenkemper R Moroudas, C., Schoenling, N. az. 1 .. .T We . l. I I i 'K v 1 4 --,- . -- H I srlre 1 J 1 - ia - J wm-w 5. 1 -. . L 1 f y . "' . . 'Y i ' ., fi 2 f-.- r ., J ,yr A iw' -' . , . 1 52 'E ' 'f 134' "g' e'r ' f '4.! 'f-Jager' Q-f ' at , y, A J 'jf' a A ' , , ' Q , Q ix 1 3 ' .gf ' pf 3 .,. - Ufr,,,','C" 5 K a. .1 ' wr 1 1 . , 3' , - 4 4 w '!: ,- , , 1' If. ' J' 'v -- :er .Q - W' X . 1 -' f - lf. ' 4' LETS. I jj FV - J - 'X ,Q , - v X J - or ' -if ' -if . ' X 5 L ' 7 Shfw ii ' .W ' ' -A .,g, 'JJ E f fr - J. gl , . ., 755, f - T ig .- 'K m ' kia , , 5 if g , - ,' " .2 -if V Q , .2 1 .4 r I, .. V. p -A. .. , 5, 13.1 A Ax , if A A if Q A i A Ag., .,,k EWS? ,.,Vk gg Y in R Q? dx- il? 5 tif 5-A 5? , 'rss ,, x ,S , , W, . 5 -- ' hw, .3-J,-Q ff'HJA X ' ' .Q K- Wh, -1 - Q -we .2 J , f- , 'Slip . .min 1'lll' ii'-I P 'HY' f H. P vb ROW I-Cars, A., Speckman, J., Smith, C., Mrs. A. Hcllvorsen, Keller, M. A., Boyer, N., Gingerich, J., Cadwallader, B. ROW Z-Bolenbaugh, B., Lloyd, B., Doench, M., Schildmeyer, M., McNeil, M., Bell, C., Ebersole, S., Hartman, J., Maier, F., Claussen, J., Miller, E., Roe, P. ROW 3-Bryant, N., Bidlingmeyer, D., Schubert, J., Meyers, C. L., King, J., Skinner, R., Heinhold, M. J., Mueller, L., Strohmenger, G., Travis, M., Caren, A., Marn S. ROW 4-Riiterhoff, L., Smith, B., Grant, C., Grischy, J., Strosnider, J., Drake, D., Moore, B., Lakemcn, L., Morris, P., Hcmmelrath, S., Mosier, L. ROW 5-Powell, T., Cleland, B., Appel, J., Dinnie, J., Karnes, R., Riggs, D., Whiting, J., Mefford, C., Roberts, P., Payne, M., Neil, M. L. . 0, .-'Af , ff' u......KKI1-a..i.e.1.i 99+ ,rg t els fag KAPPA KAPPA GAMMA It was a big Wonderful year for the girls of Kappa Kappa Gamma, for on Friday, February 14-, at exactly 12 o'clock Phyllis Kress of Kappa was crowned Queen of the 1954 Junior Prom. Soon after, all loyal Kappas joined in the traditional serenade to their queen. Even the first part of the past year was breathtaking to the sorority, for with their usual pep, vim and vigor they planned and carried out the usual round of rushing parties and then, without stopping. started their exten- sive social program. Their calendar included a tea for the par- ents ol their new pledge class, a pledge formal, and a Christmas party for underprivileged children. The social year ended with their long hours of practice for the lnterfraternity Sing, and their hours of planning for Greek Weekg exams ended their scholastic year. President- Mary Ann Keller Vice President-Carol Smith Treasurerfjanet Gingerieli Secretary-Nancy Boyer Founded at Monmouth College 1370 Beta Rho Chapter established 1914 Page 242 A 1 Page 243 President--Marlene Starnbach Vice-Pres.-Josephine Goodman See1'etary-Joan Levine Coffreasurers- Lois Ungar, lris White Founded at Cornell University 1917 Epsilon Chapter established 1927 SIGMA DELTA TAU 0933! f 7' :Hi Er. This year the SDT7s captured their pledge class with the rush theme of '4Date Bureauw where the rushees were introduced to problems of college life. The actives could Well be proud of their pledge class for one them was elected to the Sophos Court. The pledges showed their originahty when they gave a MCOITIC as You Would be Dressed if You Were Nuts" party. Several millionaires were found in the midst of babies at this affair. ln the spring the seniors gave a Spring Formal in honor of the entire chapter and the pledge class in particular. ln retaliation the chapter honored its seniors with its annual Strawberry Breakfast. All girls who became engaged profited from an old tradition-that of giving them each a five pound box of candy. All the SDT's eagerly awaited summer and their National Con- vention in Florida. ROW I-Goodman, J., Starnbcch, M., Skilton, Mrs. V., Levine, J., White, I, ROW 2-Lepsky, B., Kursban, J,, Schucart, D., Ahoe, N. Schuler, S., Goldmccher, R. ROW 3-Duckworth, J., Heller, S., Gurdon, M., Slicnker, E., Silverstein, M., Lefkowitz, L., Wiewer, D. c 1 ! ROW l-Duggan, E., Brickweg, M., Fielman, M. L., Mrs. Beck, Laery. G., Snider, M., Crowe, L. ROW Z-Schlichte, M., Burgasser, J., Eckert, K., Maloney, N., Hoppenians, D., Weber, G., Mcloynl J., Hanlon, J., Frommeyer, C., Ryan, N., Thorsen, M. ROW 3-Sleinerl, E., Schwaegerle, A., Moran, M., Elsner, H., Doyle, B., Porteous, A., Danahy, N., Grieme, A., Labar, M., Wilder, E., Dowd, P. ROW 4-Weber, J., Meyers, Y., Loesch M. Quinn, C., Boerger, J., Carroll, S., Frank, S., Hofmann, V., Koerner, K., Hanlon, S., Smith, S., Foofe, M. ROW 5-Maggini, M., S h 'lt L N berhous, J., Schmitt, D., Gulting, J. Trotfman, Ili., Senour, R., Ryan, P., Bernard, J., Colacurcio, J., Wray, P., Sander, P., c ml , ., a ln the best fashion magazine style, Theta Phi usecl HlVlade- lnoiselles Went to Collegeil as the theme to give incoming fresh- ' men women a glimpse of college life during rushing in Septem- ber. Heal college life was every bit as busy as the rushing ver- sion. and the girls soon founcl themselves sandwiehing school work and mid-term quizzes between float-building for Home- coming anfl campaigning for Sophos. The strains of HOI1, You Beautiful Dollw introflueed canrliclate Dolly Trottman in the weeks before .the dance and many happy cheers accompanied her presentation as Sophos Queen. The two Weeks before Christmas brought several annual Theta Phi events, starting with the Pledge Formal at Sunnnit Hills. Christmas caroling with Phi Kappa put all in the holiclay spirit as they visitefl Dr. Walters home, hospitals, and chilclren's homes. x . if-fees 1rl,,SS. 'pgb' 4. ",. .Q s 33 sf l'resiclentfMary l.ee lfiehnan Vice-President-Gwynnc Leary Secretary-l.ois Crowe My Treasurer-Marjorie Snirler Founclecl at the University of Michigan 1012 Epsilon Chapter established 1919 Page 244 Page 245 PresidentfAnita Matthes Vice-President----lnez Baker Secretaryfloan Baer Treasurer-Mary Carol Garnatz Founded at Virginia State Normal College 1398 Alpha Eta established 1021 This year several members of Zeta Tau Alpha looked for- ward to the spring. not because it brought the end of another school year, but because they were delegates to the 195411 National Convention at Miami Beach, Florida. Here they com- pared the social, scholastic, and philanthropic functions of their chapter with the other college chapters. They discussed not only their traditional events, but their unusual costume party and uPledge Princew dance. Those at the convention , heard that the Cincinnati chapter was represented at every football game by the Zeta Honorary Cadet Colonel, marching with the ROTC at half time. Proof of the girls' ability to co- 'agsiaffifpgg operate was the trophy which they carred off for the iiMost l Humorousn lioat at the Homecoming game. Thus, they showed that each year brings new interests to the Zeta's. ROW l-Nelson, B., O'Hc:ra, B., Gcrnalz, M,, Mctlhes, A., Bigsby, E., Busser, R., Baker, I., Russell, N. ROW 2-Pfafl, J., Cecil, J. Keller, L., Miller, J., McLemore, P., Lane, B., Carver, J., Richardson, A,, Andrus, N,, Schulze, V,, DiTullio, S, ROW 3-Eye,-eff, N,, Fisher, M., Harris, R., Behymer, J., Spindler, N., Gump, M., Greenerl, J., Phipps, F., Lefler, D., Barker, G., Kiefer, M., Mohlman, Y. ROW 4-Duhlmeier, M., Savery, S., Allsfall, J., Beckenhaupf, C., Scberton, H., Glover, N., Meinlschmidl, J., Walters, J., Coftier, A., Glissmcmn, R., Thomas, J., Segal, S., Lippelman, M. ROW 5-Sine, C., Daly, S., Gunkel, C., Stenger, J., Brunner, C., Lall, K., Kraemer, J., Fuquay, S., Bralfish, S., Rauber, K., Fraley, A., Scherer, M., Pocnds, S., Heyobs, S. Q W 'i i d L' W .se ' , , ,,,, ,,,, I f 1 ir L W -?f! IiQ:1 I-.1, 'r i W I-Harris, M., Storm, J., Ledinqton, J., Burch, H. ROW 2-Mocker, H., Wat TRIANON son, B., Keller, C., Scntcngelo, J., Lange, R., Mulli Trianon really started off with a bang this year, for hardly had the pledge class and the old members got to know each other when it was time to celebrate their 25th Anniversary. Cincinnatils original chapter played host at the 1953-54 Na- tional Trianon Convention, which was held at the Terrace Plaza. The program during this convention included a tour of the University of Cincinnati campus, a tea at the Union, and a dance. After the excitement of their anniversary celebration. memhers of Trianon got in the Holiday spirit by holding their traditional Christmas party. Other red-letter events on the Tri- anon social calendar included the Mother-Daughter Tea and the annual Senior Banquet. With a year packed full of fun, the girls of Trianon had little time to let the dull routine of classes get them down. President-June Lettington Vice-President4Helen Burch Secretary--Marsha Harris Treasurer-Joyce Storm Founded at the University of Cincinnati 1929 Page 246 SORORITY LIFE With the WiJl1l6Il,S Senate Tea over, Clifton Avenue really dressed up for rushing. Airplanes and rag dolls could he seen covering the fronts of some of the sorority houses. as the freshmen were introduced to the organiza- tions. Rushing over, the pledges entered in the competi- tion for ATO Sweepstakes Girl. Trophies carried home, the groups quickly started working on campaigning for Sophos. While pledges waited tahles on Tuesday nights and learned their sorority history, the actives planned the yearis coming events. Banquets for Foundersl Day and exchange dinners with fraternities were given. These ex- chnge dinners gave the Greeks added opportunities for social mixing. Enjoyed most of all events was the tradi- tional serenading whenever a sister was pinned. From be- ginning to end. sorority life is an integral part ol' every UC Coed's life. EXCHANGE DINNER RUSHING INTO SORORITY LIFE gh .5 I Q: lf? 5 , ' I ATO SWEEPSTAKES WINNERS I Page 247 FRATERNITY LIFE The National lnterfraternily Council Convention began the year for the UC fraternities. This year it was held in Cincinnati, thus enabling more University dele- gates to attend. After rushing the pledges started their first project for their organizations building their floats for the l'Iomecoming Game. With their pots on their heads, the pledges did not trade their small pin for the pin of an active fraternity man until the second semester. Exchange dinners. lweer parties, and fortnals consumed much of the time given to social activities. Taking part in the University activities, the men's or- ganizations contriliuted much time to philanthropic projects. Parties given for underprivileged children and working at the Findlay' Street Neighborhood House were part of the programs. Scholarship was en- couraged. as the men vied for trophys given lor the pledge and active classes with the highest averages. XVith all this to remember, the men are proud to he identified with their respective fraternities especially when they become alums. 0 INTERFRATERNITY SING 0 N.I.F.C. ENTERTAINMENT 0 PHIKEIA CARNIVAL 0 UC REPRESENTATIVES TO N.I.F.C. VISITING DIGNITARIES AT THE NATIONAL INTERFRATERNITY COUNCIL CONVENTION Page 248 INTERFRATERNITY COUNCIL Representing and co-ordinating the various menis social groups on campus, the Interfraternity Council is an organiza- tion whose membership is composed of delegates from each of the social groups. The l.F.C. has been functioning under its present name since 1946. For many years before that date, when it was known as the Presidents' Council, it was carrying out its present objectives, which are to promote better interfraternity relations and to help establish programs for the fraternities and independent mcnis social groups which include a well- rounded social life, high scholastic standards, and participation in worthwhile community projects. The group works closely with faculty members to bring about better harmony and agreement regarding the social life of the men. IFC determines the standards to be maintained by the fraternities, and each year establishes and enforces the rules for menis rushing and pledging. It combines with the Pan- Hellenic Council to sponsor the annual Creek Week in the Spring, and it co-ordinates the work of the fraternity men with the campus HY77 in working at community centers, giving par- ties for orphan or needy children, and donating services for various welfare drives. W I Pace W Weiss E schan E Mathews P Rl ky G Goodfellow, R. ROW 2-Potts, J., Brill, R., Baum, D., Driver, J., Hosom, D., lngberg, H Hoftendorf J ROW3 Hennlnger G Bayle H Mehler P George C., Evans, J,, Mcrtz, G,, Kirk, T. ROW 4-Gamble, H., Richards, D., Ferguson, R -ur ROW I-Squilanti, R., Horton, R., Tefft, H., Green, J., Reynolds, D., Brelih, W., Birnbaum, R. ROW 2-Stone, S., Dunnie, J., Prior, J., McGill, J., Sechler, D., Nelson, R., Dunifon, H., Dougherty, R. ROW 3-Orr, J., Maier, C., Rasmussen, H., Hubbard, D., Cutrighf, D., Agne, B., Reynolds, T., Glass D., Thompson, C., Rice, D. ROW 4- Baltau, A., Wagner, D., Blackburn, J., Renrz, C., Schultz, D., Albaugh, A., Whltucre, G., Kamp, F., Lockhart, H., Burdette, A. ROW 5-Sankey, D., Rupert, R., Duncan, R., Dayton, W., Scott, C., Foell, D., Skelly, J., Helter, F. W., Remner, R. A., Kirk, T. Once again the Acacia men enjoyed an active year of work and play. After rushing with its round of parties things settled down, but only for a brief period of time. The next event on the social agenda, the Homecoming Party. was held. It was followed later by a fabulously novel Monte Carlo Party and an Old Clothes Party. Among the most notable affairs was, of course, the Pledge Formal which climaxed the rushing and A C A C I A pledging periods. Christmas time once again brought the annual Christmas party. This is given for orphans, and was enjoyed by the Acacia men as much as by the children. Along towards the end of the year Acacia gave its annual Founders' Day banquet. Concluding the year's activities the Spring Formal was held. So ended another year-successful both socially and scholastically. President-John Green Vice-President-David Reynolds 5ecretaryfCharles George Treasurer-Richard Birnbaum Founded at the 'University of Michigan 1904 Cincinnati Chapter estab. 1929 Page 250 Page 251 ALPHA SIGMA PHI ROWI Halsfenberg R Helikamp T Ryan J T ROW3 Mosfln H Stout F Bryon M Rakel President jim hy an Vive l resident Tom Heltkflms Qeeretlry Bolv Cahrlcl Treasurer Ray Holstenherv Founded Yale University 14115 Beta Sigma established lf Beta blgma chapter of Alpha biffrna Phr was reactivated in 1941 and is still in the process of getting a firm footing This vear the chapter w 'is forced to operate without a house because it was torn down to make Way for the new Fieldhouse Despite this handicap, the Alpha Sigs made '1 good record for them- selyes Besides many lnformal partles they held a Christmas party a semi formal dance and a Founders Day' banquet. 'lhey furnished two of the five entertainment ants for the Big replica of thelr pledge pin Although there u ere only six active Alpha Srgs at the beginning of the year it the year s end there were twenty seven men associated with the lratermty This is irrefutable evlclence that good things come from small packages. Rakel R Gabriel R ROW2 Bert R Seqerer R Peacock R Meyers R Pm on, J Busch D Lawson H Not shown Hershberger L Losey D ' ' Y . l - D ei f ,Q 1 , 4 , ' A ' ' I . ' , uh, M '. , Jill? - I .. I L no U . Y A l. A fx-i'q1':l"'vI:'76'f"' M 7 ' . V ii V 7 my re , . 7 4 Brother Dance at which they captured the prize for the best - I '- I - -- 1 -- I -. ' . . - , ., , ., , ., , ,I 's ROW I-Kessler, J., Gamble, H., Flaugher, R., Myers, Mrs., Schoelwer, J., Cooper, T., Dawson, J., Davis, D. ROW 2-King, J., Carpenter, D., Bishop, T., Kisker, E., Knox, A., Moser, W., Lylle, J., Natoli, J., Carcifero, L. ROW 3-Kaiser, J., Gresham, J., Kelley, B., Saunders, J., Helle, J., Ernst, E., Mitchell, R., Pilat, D., Jones, E. ROW 4-Braden, H., Mahaffey, V., Frost, J., Lasure, D., Feller, A., Behymer, W., Blaney, H., O'Reilly, J., Odenwaldt, P. ROW 5-Syak, H., Kraft, E., Turner, D., Peterson, P., Clark, J., Porter, J., Mills, E., Grant, B., Harris, T. The annual ATO Sweepstakes received a bit of unexpected publicity this year when police suddenly appeared on the scene and the front pages of the papers blazed forth the news that the fraternity had not gotten the right permit for their spec- tacular sweepstakes given for all Greek sororities. However, this did not dampen the spirits at the party that night. Christ- mas found the house decorated for the annual Christmas formal, the only fraternity formal given at the house. A much enjoyed French night-club party was the theme of the ATO rush parties. The fraternity, however, did more tha11 give parties. This is evi- A dent by the many ATO's found on the swimming, tennis, and track teams. The fraternity can also hoast of having in its ranks the Sports Editor of the News Record and the president of the chemistry fraternity. ALPHA TAU OMEGA , President-,lim Schoelwer Vice-President-Ron Flaugher Secretary-Harry Cramble Treasurer Semester l-Tom Cooper Semester II-Perry Boyle Founded at Virginia Military lnstilute 1365 Delta Lanibcla established 1922 Page 252 9 1117369 ve... Page 253 President-John Chato Vice-President-Paul Crumrinc Recording Secretary Sec. I-John Ruehhnan Sec. II- David Hosom Corresponding Secretary Sec. 1-Charles Silison Sec. ll-Art Crisfield Founded at Denison University 1917 Cincinnati Chapter estab. 1926 Throughout it,s twenty-eight years the American Commons Club has endeavored to strengthen its faith in the fundamental principles of democracy and the brotherhood of man, as well as to stress service to the University. The application of these principles to the activities carried on by this organization had made the ACC7s one of the most outstanding groups on cam- pus. Their 1953-54 social agenda was headed by the annual . K Homecoming Banquet, enjoyed by the actives and the alums. " Despite time out for study, the members of the American Com- gg mons Club found ample time enthusiastically to practice for, and participate in. intramurals and other campus-wide activi- ties. Last, but not least, the ACC's rounded out their year with the annual Spring Formal, the climax of another year which had passed so swiftly. AMERICAN COMMONS CLUB ,, . ni, ' ,v-aw. Q -all Xevffer S ROW I-Crurnrine, G., Chafo, J., Yoder, L., Hosom, D., Roseberry, R. ROW Z-Evans, R., Kessel, J., Allardice, W., Silva, J., Ruehl- fgcngfj- ROWS 3"F05feI'. G-. Adlafd. E-v CIUUSUIQ. RA, AIHSOH. C., Levine, L., Denham, R. ROW 4-Kennedy, R., Schneider, D., Bruestle, ., evens, . 2 I . ROW l-Lumle L. Hendrickson, B., Rose, D., Decatur, J., Mrs. Fawcett, Bishop, B., Miller, E., Weaver, J., Reece, R. ROW 2-Seyboldf, P., Y. 1 Yamaguchi, B., Sundquisf, P., Pool, M., Stovall, D., Kelly, J., Maxfield, D., Williams, T. D., Calder, D., Hersh, R. ROW 3-Goering, J., Chad- burn, J., Baldwin, T., Broxon, D., Hicks, S., McKen1ie, B., Conklin, J., Felix, R., Heaihcoie, J., Wootton, W., Kennedy, R., Candor, J. ROW4- Marple, D., Roof, J., Parry, R., Lunsford, C., Wootton, J., Schneider, P., Steele, R., Ernst, T., Sanford, A., Norris, W., Smith, J., Ulmer, J. ROW 5-Postler, J., Koenig, R., Martz, G., Bourgrai, E., Spencer, B., Ainsworth, D., Morgan, J., Burton, K., Barnhart, L., Gosiger, P., Craig, ' G k'll J. S ls R., Wachs, J., Afzel, F., R., Meehan, R. ROW 6-Jennie, J., Bode, A., Graham, A., Green, J., Gelder, R., Whipple, D., as I , , prow , Grosse, W, The Beta's started out the new school year by pledging twenty-two new members. All immediately entered into college life, for Betais are known for their high scholarship, their par- B T H ticipation and leadership in cainpus activities. and their numer- ous works 111 the field of charlty. Besides its more serious pur- pose of helping members develop an appreciation of the finer things, several social events were on the agenda. A pledge Q. ' A dance, a Triad Dance, a winter and a spring formal, a house ,A party weekend, and a street dance were included on their social ' calendar. Hard work and co-operation netted the Betais two ' I new trophies, as they won both the Fire Prevention Contest. and the HlVlost Beautiful Floatii at Homecoming. Their float theme was '4Our Cardinal, Our Buckeye, Our Ohiof, which followed the Sesquicentennial theme. President-.lames Decatur Vice-l'resiclcnlfBarry Bishop Secretary Section l--Bud Hendrickson Section ll-Nick Martz Treasurer!-Don Hose Foundecl at Miami University H339 Beta Nu estahlisherl 1890 Page 254 Page 255 President-Robert Ent Vice-President- Kenneth Pcrlagc Secretary Semester l-f Jerry Karlson Semester ll-Don Wagner Treasurer-Perry Spragens Founded at Bethany College 1859 Gamma Chapter established 1909 The Delt's ushered in a new year with a new houseinother, who was as proud of the boys as they were of her. They could be found in almost all campus activities. Sitting in the News Record ofhces the Editorial Editor could be found Wearing a Delt pin. For information on the intramurals, the head man, also a Delt, could supply all facts. The 1952 pledge class put their nose to the proverbial ffrindstone and came out with the TA U D E highest fraternity scholastic Everage. The Theta Phi's were im- pressed by the Delts for they crowned one of them the l'Sweetie Pie of Theta Phi.'7 At the House during a certain Week in Spring, girls could he seen invading the premises. The hoys , had moved out and their dates had taken over for their annual house party. Thus, the boys ended their first year under the supervision of Mrs. Landry. ROW l-Reed, J., Forster, A., Sprogens, T., Berlage, K., "Dagmar," Mrs. Landry, Ent, R., Wagner, D., Kleine, W. ROW Z-Willard, J., Gunderson, L., Obrien, S., Brunner, A., Farbach, J., Hensey, M., McCartney, J., Brandenburg, J., Mirra, E. ROW 3-Pisanelli, R., Lang- enbahn, R., Keltch, J., Kuenzel, R., Keel, L., Hanauer, R., DeVaux, D., Carlson, R., Duecker, G. ROW 4-Skovronski, P., Muhlhofer, W., Lockwood, W., Best, R., Lundgren, C., Hoyer, N., Hansen, E., Carlson, C., Gardner, J. ROW 5-Beigel, H., Hirsch, N., Garrison, H., Hader, C., Manning, L., Kaiser, D., Ritchey, W., Preston, D., Ccldwallader, W., Badgley, R., Zinkhon, J., Moellering, E. 3 A, , ,M . 1-eminem fl '- A 11, ROW I-Allen, D., Driggs, H., Theile, R., Potts, J., Fontanese, A., Mathews, P., Lamb, R., Rogers, K., Adelsperger, K. ROW 2-Ward, R., Kellamis, C., Kyzar, F., Garrity, J., Trowbridge, R., Baydu, W., Brady, F., Burris, R., Marioni, D., Fredrick, T. ROW 3-Waifz, C., Schneiter, R., Hickman, J., Gore, J., Gluck, D., Weyer, R., Jones, D., Cuppy, M., Fraley, J., Taylor, R., Walsh, D., Ballentine, J. ROW 4-Poe, R., Kuempel, J., Jordan, D., Eshbaugh, R., Schulze, R., Morris, J., Brown, R., Burgess, H., Dietz, J., Scholiz, R., Meisker, G., Allen, R. ROW 5- Sucielfo, C., Bell, D., Warriner, R., Haddad, O., Bradner, G., Arlman, R., Sfickley, M., Kyrlach, P., Siolz, J., Bruckmann, J., Lonqnecker, K., Daniel, D. ROW 5-Barnett, D., Fohl, D., Kiflermun, K., Ulrich, J., Doughtery, R., Reardon, T., Walters, C., Arnold, T., Lehrneyer, A., Carter, J., Mallonn, P., Bowling, J. September of 1953 was a very important month for the men of Lambda Chi Alpha, because it marked the moving of their chapter into the newly remodeled house on Probasco Avenue. The move was the culmination of many months of planning and LA M B D A labor on the part of the Lambda Chils. Subsequently the roomy structure became the scene of many rush and social functions. including the Homecoming celebration and a quite successful chapter house dedication. The pledge formal, a Christmas party CHI ALPHA for underprivileged children. and numerous informal functions rounded out the winter social program. With the spring came gif Founderis Day and the Sweetheart Dance. Other important di,eM phases of the fraternityis activity were a strong intramural campaign, participation in campus groups, and the maintaining of a good scholarship standing. President-.l oh n H. Potts Vice-Presidentflfiobert H. Poe Secretary-Donald J. Allen Treasurer-R. Wvayne Adlespergor Founded at Boston University 1909 Gamma Gamma Zeta estab. 1919 Page 256 Page 257 President-Richard Orth Vice-Presidentgwilliam Crabo Secretary-Dick Mitchell Treasurer--Charles Brogden lfounded at Miami University 1848 Ohio Theta Chapter established 1398 The Hfty new Phi llelt pledges found that they had to take gigantic steps in order to follow the actives. Active in almost every campus organization, the Phi Delts boasted of holding sucll positions as Editor of the News Record, President of the Arts and Sciences Tribunal and business managers of the Pro- file. News Record, and Student Directory. This fraternity could well be known as the Politicians of the campus, for they held a large percent of the chairs on Student Council and several in ODK. Each year before voting they hold a political rally. One PHI DELTA 1'l'lE'I'A , . AQ of the highlights of an active social year was their annual Phi- -zg'srF..e-, . . . ' . . . gr-gfigg keia Carnival given for all Creek pledges. Their spirit of coop- eration was evident when they brought home the 1953 Intra- Zf f mural Cup and won the trophy for the Most Humorous Float W, ,. . 2 at Homecoming. ROW I-Schanzle, R., Harden, K., Jackson, D., Hall, T., Seiberf, A., Dunn, T., Freeman, C., Vogel, R., Gentil, J., Johnson, L., Myson- heimer, R. ROW 2-Streibiq, G., Buchert, R., Brogdon, C., Orlh, R., Grabo, G., Ward, Mrs. H., Newman, R., Schrotel, J., Spalding R., Eichstadt, T., Bishop, C. ROW 3-Sharrock, R., Bakemaier, l., Sieber, O., Mastio, G., Meister, J., Weir, D., Dickman, F., Sohn, A., Wilson, T., Shaw, J., Brown, N., Bicknaver, R., Hines, J., Behrens, A., Lewis, D., Dirr, T., Brareal, J. ROW 4-Popp, J., Longnaker, J., Kennedv. T-. Loewe. E.. Clark. A.. Sherwrd. K-. Wakeman. R.. Weiizel, R., clayton, P., Meyer, R., Kramer, L., Foore, H., Friend, w., Gerlach, F., Naugle, R., McLeeds, S. ROW 5-Schlotman, P., Zeigler, T., Stromberg, C., Wood, C., Befscher, T., McNeil, G., DeSaIvo, J., Condorodis, P., Chance, M., Budig, O., Morris, G., Exon, J., Kalde, F., Schwenker, C. ROW 6-Aufdermarch, C., Kirk, D., Harrison C-. Pfllmef. J-. Alford. Jr. HWY. Dr. BOHFYIGH. H-. Meyer. R.. Brucher, J., McKee, G., Nimbo, F., Brown, D., Kcbbe, E., Sweeney, R. Ludeke, J. ROW 7-Patton, K., Eastland, J., Chapman, T., Hanley, T., Parker, T., Schneider, R, Roe, R., Lacefield, K., Daniels, S. Wilger, J., Gamewell, K. ROW I-Kuecho, N., Mossert, A., Fokorny, R., Thul, A., Bernens, H., Walsh, J., Pettko, S., Donze, D. ROW 2-LuCurrubba, C., Schrage, D., Lee, T., Boyden, T., O'Connell, J., Scntongelo, D., Cappcx, J., Bournique, R., Seiwert, J., Bcrccskey, J., Koenig, E. ROW 3-LeBoeuf, R., Gibecuf, P., Wiggund, G., LeMoull, D., Sarvak, J., Flynn, W., Roberto, J., Spinnenweber, R., Scheve, J., Gavin, J., Glandorf, F., Strunk, P. ROW 4-Hotiler, R., Marks. D., Mehler, P., Shawhon, G.. Bernens, L., Feck, L., Muldoon, M., Buchwulder, R., Albers, T., Petrash, R., Weseli, R., Conurd, R. ROW 5-Miller, M., Bornhorst, D., Meyers, K., Isler, R., Musho, T., Dettmer, J., Schott, B., Dixon, A., Linesch, L., DeSandre, A., Meinert, R., Apking, T. Phi Kappa, a fraternity for Catholic men, has had as its goal the promotion of social and intellectual programs among its members. Since its founding in 1889, it has striven to iden- tify its students and alumni more closely with their college and to cultivate a spirit of loyalty to their Alma Mater. Out- standing events for Omicron Chapter were the Pledge and S rin Formals. Their bi hilanthro ic ro'ect for the ear . P g g P P P ,l Y xiii was the Christmas party for orphan children. The founders of Phi Kappa were honored on April 29, while the fraternity paid tribute to their fathers on Dadls Day. Other traditional occa- I fp 5 sions included the Province Ball and the lnitiation Ban uet. -M35 . .. . q. ' From pledging through 1U1l1Htl0l1 to the time when the seniors graduate, the men are proud to boast that they are Phi Kappas. x President-Andy Thul Vice-PresidentAPaul Mehler Se-cretaryYVercly Pieroni Treasurer-Steve Pettko Founded at Brown University 1839 Omicron Chapter established 1925 Page 258 President-Jack Pecsok Vice-President-Bah Krapp Secretary-Dick Bevington Treasurerwjoe Lawson Founded at the University of Virginia 1868 Alpha Xi Chapter established 1910 The PiKAis this year proudly displayed to the fall pledge class a new rumpus room, built with the financial aid of the alumni and the co-operation of both actives and alums in the construction. When the din of rushing was over, forty-four spirited young men were wearing the garnet and gold caps of PI Pi Kappa Alpha. They were immediately initiated into a full AI, program of social events, including two forrnals and a Christ- mas party at tl1e house. The PiKA's also gave their annual - Jart for under rivile ed children in addition to these social M, . l Y P g QQ" events. Another wonderful note was added when it was learned ,LY that Dick Noel was making a full recording of their new Dream fp' ." Girl song, which was written by Harry Carlson. The spirit of can Q f . I . . . . . ratermty had once again given satisfaction to the P1 Kappa Alphas, in this another successful year. ROW I-Leighty, J., Sipes, C., Dorsel, J., Bevington, D., Pecsolr, J., Mrs. R. Mathews lhousemotherl, Krapp, R., Lawson, J., Goodtellow, R, Lange, D. ROW 2-Linlrins, R., Stout, B., Phillips, W., Kiefter, V., Foster, W., Shurter, G., Murdock, J., Libbee, T., Fields, W., Peters, R. Savely, B. ROW 3-Strohbach, J., Gilsdort, W., Molinaro, T., Consolino, A., Woodrey, R., Miller, J., Harrington, T., Miller, J., Scharnhorst J., Seymour, G., Bodse, R., Barnhart, J., Heck, L. ROW 4-Apple, S., Bergman, J., Drogset, T., Pancake, J., Haley, K., Lady, P., Davitt, W. McFadden, J., Holliday, F., Spring, D., Groter, E., Van Houten, J., Schleicher, L. ROW 5-Phillips, W., Mitchell, J., Niederlehner, F., Border G., Sargent, J., Show, K., Armstrong, S., Horton, L., Bute, O., Lippert, W. Dorsey, R., Brady, R., Atkinson, A. ROW 6-Harvey, D., Fearing O., Shemenski J. D h W. L ' ' ' ' ' , , e mer, , udwlg, R., Lyklns, B., Chllllnsky, J., Johns, D., Smith, C., Sexton, J., Johnson, P., Hunt, J. - 'f:c.umf1,f - numeric finial ROW I-Lipp, S., Miller, A., Sharlach, R., Duvidow, H., Reis, H., Friedman, F., Silverman, P. ROW 2-De Puy, R., Byer, A., Parrish, O., llodenslein, E., Euster, S., Munn, S., Greenberg, A., Kaufman, B., Rubel, L., Zielonka, D. ROW 3-Reizes, K., Pollack, B., Garfinkel, S., Ostrav, H., Fibus, K., Marcus, I., Kessler, R., Adler, W., Siein, P. ROW 4-Rosensweig, H., Slricker, L., Gruen, C., Blinder, R., Gravih, D., Saidleman, M., Anfon, S., Lefkowih, N., Guttman, P. ROW 5-Roen, S., lsbitts, C., Szerlip, L., Rosensweig, R., Gilbert, P., Gradsky, M., Koufax, S., Byer, H., Hordes, P. PI LAMBDA PHI Ja IO .ps rg 25 '25 'i Eager to show Oli their newly redeeorated house. the Pi Lams introduced local and out-of-town freshmen to UC with a round of rushing parties and stags. The new pledges. who could he easily spotted hy their purple and yellow hats in the frater- nity block at football games. were urged to keep up the high scholastic standard of the fraternity. They joined the actives as memlmcrs in a wide variety of campus activities. as well as work- ing with them on various fraternity projects. The high point of their career as pledges was. as it had lmeen for previous classes. the annual pledge formal. As the year progressed, the new memhers found that "diversification" was the word for Pi Lamis social program. which ranged from a hayride, jazz party, and exchange dinners. to the two successful formals and the unusual houseparty weekend. l'resident-Harry Davidow Vice-President-Ron Sharlaeh Secretary-Stewart Lipp Treasurer-Fred l7I'i6dllt3l1 Founded at Yale University H395 Ohio Mu Chapter established 1920 Page 260 Page 26l President-Barry Cors Vice-Presidentfliobert Via Secretary-Karl Verne Davis Treasurer-Dean Caudin Founded at the University of Alabama 1856 Ohio Epsilon established 1389 i There is something about the SAE stone house that gives the men a feeling that life's worth living. Maybe it is their neighbors. or their way of relaxingfhridge in the cardroom or lmull-sessions in Room 23 or singing i'Drink Beerw at the Spot. Maybe it is the way they study together-mass migrations to the library and Quantitative Analysis problems at 3 a.m. Participation in campus activities may also be the cause-intra mural sports, Homecoming, and the yearly task of transform- ing themselves into monotones for the IFC Sing. Another ex- planation for this wonderful feeling of fraternity might be the specialities of each one of the brothers themselves, athletes, intelleets. singers, cassanovas. and even those who have no special claim to fame. Whatever it is, Sigma Alpha Epsilon and l7raternity just seem to go together. ALPHA EPSILON , f ROW I-Selmonts, J., Davis, N., Teller, R., Ebinger, J., Todd, Mrs. L., Brill, R., Wolf, R., Jacobs, D., Roediger, R., Graham, G. ROW 2-Schiering, J., Stark, C., Schuef R. M ' D l ' U er, , oar, ., vers, D., Shue, N. Franks, R., McCormick, T., Orlando, V., Peters, D., Heinold, T., Cahill, N., McGrath, D., McGinnis, D., Lyon, W. ROW 3-Teller, R., Scherer, R., Witschger, R., Patterson, H., Melvin, H., Seilkop, D., Luring, W., Lindemann, T., Lance, D., Todd, J., Bull, J., Bishop J., Twyman, A. ROW 4-Leonard, J., Cors, B., Riner, R., Mirre, W., mullen, D., Manger, D., Moler, R., Porter, D., Hofterick, R., Rafliff M Schindler C Davis K Tarfer T MccNichoIos R ROW 5 eu sma 3 nn, ., melon, H., max, H., Moon., J., off, A., Gcudin: D.,' Bethel, Rf, niihop, ii., Lamps, WQ' smirh, E., Swedes, D., ri? meyer, R., Taylor, D., Mohoupt, K. ROW 5-Robinson, R., Othling, W., Zuverink, D., Katter, O., Moore, S., McGrath, L., Kobes, J., Spider, B., Parsons, D., Horville, C., Slotnick, J., Wolf, W., Rice, L., Hyde, P., Simons, C., Redfield, J. E., 4 , me li 1' ' A A 1 r 'd S Y n D Moskowitz M Dinermun l Weiser N Barron M Wolf L ROW Z- ROW I-Rinsky, G., Ettin, E., Carmel, N., Davl son, ., ou g, ., , ., , ., , ., , ., , . Bass, I., Rosenstein, J., Jacobs, N., Cohn, M., Borock, M., Baron, R., Green, S., Tennenbaum, J., Levy, C., Goldstein, M, ROW 3-Steinberg, S., Rosin, H., Maltz, R., Cohn, A., Maimon, P., Lepsky, S., Bluestone, S., Baumring, R., Mandel, A., Feinberg, M. ROW 4-Sacks, K., Rosen- baum, L., Brown, F., Grubbs, J., Rolman, P., Wittenbaum, J., Straus, L., Spaiz, P., Steinberg, H., Fischoff, R. ROW 5-Cohn, A., Wasserman, ' ' ' - ' h k J. E' h L N., Singer, A., Metzger, L, Prager, J., Gall, C., Seltzer, D., Dreskln, A., Wxlluns, S., Mott, H. ROW 5 Kadis, C., Sc ec man, , In orn, ., Zcwofsky, I., Lipson, A., Wolosin, S., Getileman, Z., Rice, S., Cahn, R., Molof, M. After the usual hectic activities of rushing, the Sammies and their forty-one new pledges settled down to another year of work and play. Striving to realize their purpose of fostering and maintaining the spirit of fraternity, mutual moral aid and support, the group learned the meaning of true manhood, dem- ocracy, and humanity. Although much work was accomplished S I G M A A I' P H A M U during the year, their social program was not neglected. Three N , big dances included the Orchid Formal, the Founder's Day Ngf5E?e Formal, and the National Conclave. Since each girl received an orchid at the April Dance, it proved the most talked-about 'gl Sammy affair, although the hoys themselves enjoyed reviewing i73giiQ:5:' Hthe good old daysi' with their alums and founders. Numerous other social, scholastic, and athletic functions rounded out the 36th successful year for the Sammies. President-lrwin Metzger V ice-President-Larry Rosenbaum Secretary-Ralph Baumring Treasurer-Norman Weiser Founded at CCNY 1909 Omicron Chapter established 1917 Page 262 Page 263 SIGMA CHI tix N , ,, was-.I ,.,.. . President-Bob Griewe Vice-President-Ray Fergeson Secretary-Edward Dooley Treasurer-Lowell Kuntz Founded at Miami University 1855 Zeta Psi Chapter established 1882 After completing a successful round of rushing, the Sigs gathered their pledges about them and planned a year of social events and campus activities. During rushing they held a re- gatta on the Old Ohio, and a Wild West Party added to the social whirl for September. Formal occasions Were not neglect- ed by the Sigs when they held their annual Sweetheart of Sigma Chi dance, and the pledge formal, which was the highlight of the winter months. This did not complete their social year, for they held many, many parties, prominent among these a ,lung Ho Party and a Pajama Party. They also added to their cal- endar a few picnics, exchange dinners, and informal get-to- gethers. The Sigs did not neglect their more serious obligations and were noted for their high scholarship, their charitable ac- tivities, and their participation in campus government. ROW l-Misali, I., Willson, R., Schubert, R., Laumann, R., Evans, J., Sig, Allbuyt, Mrs. H. M., Greiwe, R., Ferguson, R., Bogart, D., Hersh, G. ROW 2-Kleinfelter, L., Bockstahler, R., Hart, B., Claske, P., Shewman, J., Denman, D., Wood, T., Bruns, J., Eckerle, W., Pohl, F., Jacobs, G., Zesch, R., McVaugh, C., Kiradiieff, E., Lyons, R. ROW 3-Busby, G., Marshall, J., Earhart, J., Vehling, T., Grian- ugloy, D., Cato, M., Gummere, S., Graves, M., Vance, D., Johnson, W., Schubert, J., Mueller, E., Springmeier, C. ROW 4-Schumann, R., Boudinet, T., Mauer, C., Hoffman, D., Fryburger, B., Diana, M., Uchtman, E., Lambert, H., Yates, R., Murphy, R., Fotos, M., Dooley, E., Linesch, J., Spaulding, V., Gruvenlremper, C. ROW 5-Tschan, E., Busener, D., Schumer, J., Knoblaugh, R., Lauderback, E., Greene G., Pugh, W., Hamant, T., Meckstroth, G., Richmond, H., Moran, P., Perkins, R., Kuntz, L., Aldinger, R., Clagett, B. ROW 6-Froeh- lich, J., Von Birgelen, R., Upson, L., Horton, C., Kurker, J., Vogele, R., Ractliffe, T., Gardner, D., Nehle, N., Candorodis, C., Fuller, R. Sarakatsannis, C., Condorodis, A., Craiz, D. 'h R W h r J Bredenbeck R Weise R Henninger G Feltner J Kindle D., McCloskey, F. ROW ROW I-Campbell, H., Griffll , ., ermesc e, ., , ., , ., , ., , ., , 2-Winter, K., Wenzel, J., Hahn, J., Laughlin, O., Hughes, F., Schrekengosl, T., Bishop, D., Malotl, J., Driver, W., Mansfield, R., Haas, R., Hood, H. ROW 3-Scott, R., Goodall, R., Benton, E., Pendley, W., Davis, R., Dershern, E., Noble, J., Rice, J., Schnurrenberger, D., Heck- mann, W., Chamberlain, J., Hamilton, G. ROW 4-Bourquein, R., Koch, F., Dettman, D., Merritt, M., Block, W., Mcllveen, G., Wcllens, G., ' ' ' W KI ' ertman G Christ G Breclenbeck H Nicholas G Fisk V ROW 5-Hardy, A., Phelps, C., Davidson, R., Schmledeknecht, ., ein, W . -. Y. H . H . H . - A., Schauer, R., Sarver, R., Koen, C., Speckman, D., Lininger, R., DeNic, J. SIGMA PHI EPSILON 2:1112 . The Sig Eps began this year with a new yellow brick house on Stratford. Change of scenery, both inside and out, must have set the scenes for a busy year, for all participated enthusiastic- ally in campus-wide and fraternity activities. A dubious honor was bestowed on a certain pledge at the annual sophomore dance, when he was proclaimed the "Ugliest Man on Campusf, There were the usual parties and exchange dinners leading up to the first big event. the fall pledge formal. The highlight of their social year was the annual Queen of Hearts dance held the day before Valentines Day. Mimi Huis of Theta Phi Alpha was chosen queen of this all university dance sponsored by the fraternity. ln the spring. dates took over the house for a week- end of dinner and dancing. Thus the Sig Eps ended their first vear in their new home. President-Eric Weise Vice-Pres.-Rudy Bredenbeck Secretary-Gene Henninger Treasurerfjim Feltner Founded Richmond. Virginia 1901 Ohio Theta established 1949 Page 264 Page 265 Presidentfwilliam L. Pace Vice-Presidents-Emericlc S. Gross Secretary-Richard L. Poyer Treasurer-Jolm C. Hatteilrlorf Founded at Norwich University 1856 Beta Omicron established l942 The Thetais Chils. with the support of their newly pledged men. surpassed the fine record which they have set on campus during the past decade. Noted for their participation in prac- tically all University functions in the past. they outdid them- selves this year in placing men in tribunals, honoraries, and 'I' H C H I other campus groups. Their scores in the intramural sport con- tests particularly stood out. Shunning the idea of all work and no play, a well-rounded social program was enjoyed by their memlmers. as the annual costume party, the pledge formal, the Christmas party and the Spring weekend, together with the house parties, point out. Witli this well-rounded program of 'Q scholarship. activities. and athletics. the men of Theta Chi can justifiably look with pride upon their achievements ol this, their twelfth year. on campus. ROW l-Lindemann, J., Wilson, J., Steube, N., Douqhmon, G., Gross, E., Pace, W., Poyer, R., Hattendort, J., Hamby, M., Koppman, J. ROW Z-Curtiss, K., Cahall, J., Dorling, W., Adriansen, J., Yerdon, J., Buhrman, M., Reusch, W., Roible, R., Cobb, R., Williams, T., Carroll, D. ROW 3-Gomes, C., Taylor, J., Conrcdi, R., Ungard, M., Abrose, J., Laundy, H., Anderegg, R., Leimenstoll, D., Agger, R., Joseph, C., Dickason, J. ROW 4-Alexander, D., Kent, S., Esteban, F., Wend, C., Kolesmikoff, E., Scott, D., Alspaugh, D., Greenawalt, R., Snyder, D., Aplin, K. ROW 5-Squires, C., Elsass, J., Fytte, H., Adams, D., Weeks, L., Bahas, J., Greenawclt, N., Collins, J., Fitz- gerald, W., Iliff, J. ROW 6-Lipfert, F., Wormus, R., Salisbury, R., Borcherding, J., Richter, J., Hcft, R., Schomaker, D., Tede, L., Bahas, G., Koch, J. f x :npr l . 111-X.:-n H1 .l v .annum ROW I-Hochodel, J., Malke, R., Balliet, J., Clark, R., Adamson, S., Richards, D., Collins, D., Lamb, J., Fazzari, F. ROW Z-Schaffnit, R., Schickner, J., Neyman, W., Kocheck, M., Patrick, B., Horton, D., Jones, J. H., Price, J., Simon, M. D., Todd, D., Chan, W, ROW 3-Perko, E., Martin, W., Thomas, M., Holmslrom, J., Duff, J., Williams, W., Adkins, E., St. Jonh, J., Youisey, D., Morrill, R., Buehler, R. ROW 4-Harvey, D., Mulihaner, J., McDougall, L., DeWard, T., Lewis, R., Lund, G., Bhame, C., Rutaiczuk, J., Selby, C., Kausch, M., Meyer, B. ROW 5-Todd, H., Last, L., Arnold, P., Fiesser, P., Allen, D., Eckelmann, R., Ebel, D. C., Gruner, H. W., Valentine, J. R., Siockert, J. E., Cox, D. L. ROW 5-Ponfiys, W., Walborn, D., Greenisen, G., Leslie, L., Manning, G., Wedbush, E., Breyley, D., Trebilcack, T., Fulton, W., Phillips, L., Pratt, R. D., Knak, J. Looking forward to a year of study, sports, and social life, the engineers and architects of Triangle were mind- ful of the purpose of their fraternity: high attainment, personally, in building strong character and genuine per- sonality, and professionally, in seeking commendable scholar- -' ship. They were active in' ODK, 'Tau' Beta Pi, Metro, Sophos, and other honoraries, while serving in the many professional , societies. The Fall Pledge Formal, the Spring Formal, and ,Q-.fel Founder's Day Banquet commemorating the founding of the :F first chapter were the highlights in a social schedule that also 951.551 included a series of exchange dinners and house parties. The if Christmas Party at which gifts were wrapped by the party- ' goers and distributed later to underprivileged children was one of their philanthropic projects. I ' President-Robert Clark 1 Vice-President Sec. l-,laines Balliet Sec. ll-David Richards , Secretary I Sec. l-Skip Martin Sec. ll-Carl Bhame Treasurer Sec. l-Robert lVlalke Sec. llfllavid Collins Founded at the University of lllinois 1907 UC Chapter established 1921 Page 266 Page 267 AQUAAI. President-John Tillotson Vice-President-Richard Smith Corres. Sec.-,lames T. Miller Rec. Secretaryflionald Singer Treasurerfllarold Potts Aquaal happily celebrated its third year on campus by sponsoring a program filled with many educational and extra- curricular activities. High on the Aquaal agenda was the tradi- tional Founder's Day banquet, and the co-sponsoring of the University of Cincinnati's lndependentsi Week with the other Independent groups on campus. With many other parties, dances, dinners, and participation in UC social activities, the program which Aquaal offered its members was crowded with plenty of opportunities for relaxation and enjoyment. Although Aquaal is the youngest social organization on campus, and is still growing, it has still kept pace with the other UC. social groups. The purpose of the organization is to promote good fellowship and mutual understanding, as well as to help its members balance their campus activities. ROW I-Singer, R., Smith, R., Wilkes, S., Tillaison, J., Pres., Miller, J. ROW 2-Jennings, R., Beam, B., Gustafson, G., Blaski, M., Brown, J. ROW 3-Burton, B., White, R., Miller, H., Drake, F., Thompson, C., McKee, W. President-Ruth Altenau Vice-President-Dan Hartley S ecre tary-Barbara C0lllIlg Co-Treasurer-Bob Oldrleve Co-Treasurerfludy Christman ASSOCIATION OF INDEPENDENT STUDENTS The Association of lndependent Students, better known on campus as simply AlS, opened their season with a series of informal parties and picnics for the incoming freshmen. While the general hustle and confusion ol' beginning school was in full swing, the events for each of the coming months were planned. Meanwhile AIS took an active part in the major campus functions including ODK. Mortar Board Conference, Independent Week, Religious Emphasis Week, and Fire Prevention Week. ln addition, they selected their candidates and made campaign preparations for the elections of Junior Prom Queen, Band Sponsor, and the Sig Ep Sweetheart. Like a11y other group, AIS is an organization of enthusiastic young col- lege students who provide for themselves a full program rich in fel- lowship and opportunity for leadership in campus activities. ROW I-Hartley, A., Colling, B., Altenau, R., Oldrieve, R. ROW 2-Piennigwerih, J., Crawford J Chrlstman J Owens M ROW 3 Schneider W Belmesche B,, Coyne, I., Hinton, A., Becker, W., Page 269 ROW I-Kress, M., Edelen, L., Chase, B. ROW 2-Hudson, Mrs. H., Stockmun, M.. Flczry, H. ROW 3-Pollard, A., Miller, J., Collison, P. MEMORIAL DORM CABINET Memorial Dorm Council is a group of dorm girls elected to represent the resident women in all aspects of dorm life. Under the direction of Mrs. Helen Hudson, the resident counselor and Harriet Flory, their president, this group sets up the rules and regulations ol the dorm. The judiciary committee determines the punishment to he given to those disobeying these rules. Many social functions are planned by the cabinet. ln the fall the Faculty Tea gives the girls an opportunity to do a little apple-polishing. On homecoming day the dorm is gaily decorated for the open house which follows the game. At Christmas a party is held, and in the spring a picnic and a dance are scheduled. At the end of the year a dinner is given for all senior residents. Any problem or complaint of a resident can be taken to the dorm cahinet, which then tries to remedy it. The friendly, democratic work of the cabinet fosters a spirit of unity, co-operation and re- sponsibility. MEMORIAL DORMITORY 5'But lim only five minutes latel Two more demerits will give me a campus and l wonlt he able to go out next weelcendla' Yes, this is the cry of many a dorm girl, but the residents must abide by regula- tions set up by the girls themselves. All is not gloomy in the life ol a dorm girl, however. There are all night hen-sessions, where every- thing from men to finals is discussedg bridge games and anything else a home away from home could offer. The girls enjoyed many social functions, including the Faculty Tea, Homecoming Open- House, Mixer and Christmas Party with French Hall, and corridor parties the first semester. An Old Clothes Party highlighted the sec- ond semester, while the final farewell to the seniors was given at a dinner in their honor . . . All these moments live long in the heart of every dorm girl. ROW l-George, K., Schlup, M., Tuttle, M., Willoughby, B., Harris, P., Chase, B. ROW 2-Forinash, R., Rush, A., Kuhn, C., Hargeft N Tedford J Smith S Honey B Casey, V., Doench, M. ROW 3-Gahrr, M., Aue, C., Shank, l., Harmon, N., Cambell, G., Clapsaddle, P., Clinger, A., Loehrug M England H Payne M ROW 4 Trott mon, D., Reel, S., Pollard, A., Hayes, J., Mumma, N., Grieme, A., Elsner, H., Miller. J, 1 5 - mi ' "Y 'FW' 1 4 f it . ms, ,,,.. , l wr' lx, THOSE TWO . . . PINNED? ROW I-Nichola L. H bb J. V W' kl s, , o s, , an In e, C., Flory, H., Wachs, D., Ralston, S. ROW 2-Edsion, C., Baily, M., Callison, P., Hulherf, N., Bloodgood, C., Knighi, B ROW 3-Hagebusch, J., Mullaney, N., Manning, J., Smiih, J., Maroudas, C., Davis, Z., Layer, S. ROW 4-McNeil, M., Lakeman, L., Reichley, M., Gerkepoff, E., Hawk, N. Blough, L., Ccudill, G. Page 27I H.G.FRENCH RESIDENCE HALL ROW I-Smith, D., Terry L., Lim, S. ROW 2-Mucgregor, I., Josephs, D., Young, W. ROW 3-Horton, B., Hofferth, B,, Starch, S. COUNCH Established in january 1953, the French Residence Hall Coun- eil is the newest governing body on campus. From each floor of each wing a total of fifteen upperclassinen and six freshmen serving as members at large are elected. Wvith the aid of Mr. MacGregor, their adviser, these twenty-one men establish the rules and regulations of the hall and mete out punishment to those who fail to abide by them. However. the council does more than act as judge and jury. Among its more pleasant responsibilities is planning the many Friday night inter-dorm dances and one or two annual formals. The council is also responsible for planning an intramural sports program in which the various wings play each other as well as outside organizations. ln consultation with President Walters, the council determines the additions to be made to the dorm browsing library. Thus, by fulfill- ing its responsibilities, the French Hall Council makes the dorm a smooth running and enjoyable place in which to live. ,ig Page 272 Page 273 ROW I-Ward, R., Gilbert D., Lange, D., Holmes, R., Vcrney, G., Varney, M, ROW Z--Schmiedel D, Metz A. L. Marks J. First T Thomec, M., Garner, L., Olsen, R., Slriffler, F. ROW 3-Miller, H., Eyen, R., Hook, B., Mitchell, J., Yang, G., Von Duke, R. Ruiled e N., Graf, H., Young, W. A. ROW 4-Bokuhn, J., Frielinghcus, K., Herman, D. Bennett A. Hcll R. Shemenski J. Lclarou C. Kowal ski, J., Horton, L. FRENCH DORMITORY The East part of campus can now rival the attractiveness of the rest of the UC domain, for the newly completed Herbert Greer French Hall, dormitory for men. is surelv one of the schoolis most handsome structures. Located on University Avenue, French Hall faces west and surveys the new field house under construction and the campus rising above Nippert Stadium. Partially occupied last year, the building received its finishing touches in plenty of time to be ready for a capacity of over four hundred men for the 1953 fall inatricula tion. Witll the completion of this dorm, menis housing is now con centrated in one main building rather than being scattered about in several small inadequate structures as before SHE'LL CALL LATER nm .nw theme. ROW I-Vennefli, J., Harmon, R., Rogers, H. D,, Lim, S. H., Turing, Jr., F., Schueler, J. ROW 2-Jaffee, J. F., Eerlinghoff, C. W,, Trowbridge, R., Terry, L., Leber, J., Gerdes, H., Cooper, R., Melzler, R., Mullinedux, J. ROW 3-DeWees, T., Tope, D., Heisey, J., Rohr, B., Schwentker, D., Squires, C., Car- roll, J., Humphrey, R., Rohlfs, J. ROW 4-Blanchard, L., Bueler, R., Daring, R., Delriclr, D., Underwood, R., Hook, D., Ketiell, R., McGlone, J., Starch, S., Hofferlh, F. To men attending college away from home. a pleasant dorm means a great deal. ln striving to create home-like atmosphere, French Hall offers many facilities for the enjoyment of its occupants. Featured are a spacious lounge on the main floor. smaller lounges on each other floor, a combination snack bar and recreation room, and a self-service laundry. The lounges, popular gathering places, are used for informal card games, bull sessions, or just relaxing. Besides doubling as a dance floor on occasions, the recreation room has ping-pong and television. THEN THE LOG COS X 4: :. .:, we l " " ? f .. A Page 275 ROW l-Sfeiblng, D., Sowers, J., Muekley, E., Gordon, L., Robinovich, M., McKee, W., Kominsky, G. ROW Z-Passcnlino R. 8 hf d W. T ' , , as or , , ennns, P-. MOY. H-. DUST. J-. Tlll0l50U. J-. Ungflfd. M-. Dmke. F-. Pickering. H-. Pr0X, R. ROW 3-Pun, J., Dold, J., Pensyl, J., Nail, J., Dudley, D., Church, J., Bickel, P., Gray, W., Profilf, W., Beck, D. FRENCH DORMITORY Though going to great lengths to satisfy its men with recrea- tional facilities, French Hall does not overlook scholarship. Study facilities are close to being ideal. The combination study and sleep- ing rooms have comfortable accommodations for two men. Large desks have area for plenty of work. Rooms are quiet, noiseless hours being enforced for an adequate period each evening. If a student gets stuck with a problem, he can always get help from his room- mate or the fellow down the hall. Thus work and play both have their allotted time. ALL THIS. AND A VIEW OF THE NEW FIELDHOUSE TOO. . fb. 5. 4- if -WL.. ....es1'11 fi - fi Nam J' Q . -x- Og' x ,W ' 1 Q54 , QQ? si Q' ' A1 , 2 uilllrr ' i:v7"l" P ge 277 I' SPORTS FOOTBALL TENNIS BASKETBALL TRACK SWIMMING CROSS COUNTRY FENCING GOLF RIFLE INTRAMURALS BASEBALL W.A.A. l FOOTBALL COACHES, ATHLETIC DIRECTOR Through the combined efforts of Athletic Director M. Charles Mileham and the Bearcat football coaching staff. the grid sport has steadily been progressing at UC. 'iChic7' Mileham is kept constantly busy with the task of scheduling athletic contests for nine UC intercollegiate sports and is responsible for taking care of all arrangements for these squads both at home and away. Head Coach Sid Gilhnan, along with George Blackburn, backheld coach, Joe Madro, line coach, and Jack Faulkner, defensive backfreld tutor, has been doing fine work at Cincy since 1949. Freshman Coach Bill Schwarberg has been teaching football funda- mentals at UC since 1946, and frosh line coach Lowell Storm is a newcomer. BEARCAT COACHING STAFF lL. TO RJ KNEELING-FAULKNER. J.. GILLMAN. S.. MADRO J STANDING BLACKBURN G SCHWARBERG Page 279 BEARCAT QUARTRBACK MIKE MURPHY 1771 SAYS "LET'S ALL GO HOME," AS HE BATS A PASS OUT OF THE HANDS OF TULSA'S BOBBY DECKER liill ON THE LAST PLAY OF THE GAME. A DIM OUTLOOK BRIGHTENED WITH A 14-7 WIN OVER TULSA FOOTBALL PROSPECTUS The liiearcat coaches truly fell that the prospectus lor the 1953 grid season was the most pessimistic since 19119. The rule makers dealt Sid Cillman and his cohorts a stun- ning blow with the abolishment of two-platoon football. Gillman's system drew life from free substitution. its success was centered around specialization. A staunch defender of two-platoon football, Cillman expected the worst after watch- ing his personnel struggle through spring drills. trying to master phases of the game unfamiliar to them. A bright spot was the return of 22 lettermen, plus three fine prospects just back from military service. ln an effort to attain the best quality possible from his small squad, Gilhnan announced that he would employ a hshock troopn attack. substituting a completely fresh eleven at the start of the second and fourth quarters. Witli three tough foes to be faced at the outset of the 10 game campaign, one could only wait and see-Could the ,Cats go both ways? Entering their first contest of the season without the ad- vantage of the all-important scouting reports, the ,Cats were able to capture a 14-T victory over the Tulsa Golden llurri- canes. The greatest portion of the game was played in Cincy territory with the ,Cats crossing the mid-stripe only twice to score the necessary TDs. Superb passing by quarterback Mike Murphy aided thc UC team to its first tally. As the first half ol the game ended, the teams were deadlocked. 7-T. A pass interception in the third period by Co-Captain Don l7ritz on the Bearcat 20 yard line saved the day. An 530 yard drive in eight plays early in the fourth quarter sent the UC eleven into the end zone for its second and last TD. Thrusts by Dick Coist, Dick Pardini and Irv Turner placed the ball in scoring position. Joe Concilla carried the ball nine yards for the touchdown. Another pass interception by Don Schnurrenberger on the UC 14 stopped the Golden Hurri- canes only temporarily. With Tulsa on the Cincinnati Hve, Murphy batted down a pass on the final play. Page 280 In the second start of the season the Golden Avalanche of Marquette trampled the Bearcats. Although oulplayed throughout the first three quarters, the local gridders trailed by only 13-T at the start of the final stanza. Then disaster struck. A 54- yard drive and two poor Cincinnati plmts set up three touchdowns for Marquette and the hnal score was 31 to T. The speedy Avalanche hacks reeled off a total of 420 yards by rushing. The gaining of this tremendous yardage was highlighted hy the near T0 yard touchdown dashes of Ron Drzewiecki and Lou Spy- ealla. Marquette quarterback Dick Shockey. playing a top-notch game, seldom went to the air. but did a superlm joh of directing the Marquette eleven. The 'Cat tally came in the first quarter on a drive of T2 yards. Key plays in this drive were a pass from Murphy to Ifritz, good for 33 yards. and runs by Joe Coneilla and Dom Del Bene, who scored from the one. Ralph Piszmelli converted for tI1e seventh point. CINCY END AND CO-CAPTAIN DON FRITZ I4II "EATS THE BALL" AND IS SWARMED ON BY TWO MARQUETTE DEFENDERS. BUT MARQUETTE EASILY TAMED THE BEARCATS BY A 31-7 COUNT. RED AND BLACK FULLBACK JOE MILLER I39I IS IN NO MOOD FOR JOKES AS HE BUSTS UP THE MIDDLE OF THE AVALANCHE LINE, AIDED BY BOB MARICH'S I22I FINE BLOCK. , A 3 mf 1' .,,. Www? ,I ahve,-Q,gg,A, an c. wx Evgfg " 1 SQ, fig 'S' GI 14 gy? Q , . 'lui' " 'F 'U SCATBACK IRV TURNER DOESN'T CARE FOR THE TREATMENT HE'S GETTING FROM A TOLEDO GRIDDER. BUT TURNER'S EFFORTS ATE UP A BIG CHUNK OF YARDAGE, NEVER- THELESS. AND TOLEDO. 41-7, WITH A SMASHING OFFENSE AND STINGY DEFENSE. HALFBACK AND CO-CAPTAIN DOM DEL BENE LUGS THE PIGSKI TO THE CHAGRIN OF THE FIZZLED-OUT ROCKETS. The Bearcats warmed up for the Xavier game by breezing to an easy 41 to 7 win over the Toledo University Rockets. The 'Cats scored on two of their first three plays from scrimmage and built up an impressive 341 to O first half lead. Cincinnati wasted no time, turning two Toledo fumbles into scores before the contest was five minutes old. Dick Goist and Dom Del Bene lugged the pig- skin into the end zone, and then John Masdea snagged Will Hun- demer's pass to build up a quick 21-0 lead. Irv Turner and Glen Dillhoff added more points to UC7s big halftime margin. The scoring pace slowed down considerably in the second half, with each team counting once. Murray Johnson bucked over for the sixth Red and Black TD, and Toledois Dick lVlcKimmey caught a touchdown aerial with 18 seconds left to prevent a Toledo shutout. N INTO TD LAND, AS THE BEARCATS PROVIDE ALL THE FIREWORKS BEARCAT HALFBACK DICK PARDINI IZII FINDS TOUGH GOING IN THE MIDDLE OF THE MUSKETEER FORWARD WALL AS USUAL, XAVIER WAS STUBBORN BUT THIS TIME A 20 6 VICTIM Joe Miller's 91 yard gallop to the Xavier five yard line, late in the final quarter after the Bearcat defensive line had stopped the Muskies a scant foot short of a TD, set up the touchdown which clinched UC's dramatic 20-6 triumph over its great intra- city rival. With less than three minutes remaining in the game, Dick Pardini plunged into the end zone for the third Cincy score. Early in the second quarter fullback Joe Concilla scored twice on two lightning-like Bearcat TD bursts to jump the Red and Black out in front, 141-0. Near the close of the first half, Xavierls Jim Brockhoff lofted a scoring aerial to Gino Paoloni, narrowing the Cincinnati lead to 14-6. A UC touchdown. nulli- fied by a holding penalty, and a Xavier threat, thwarted by a fumble, evened play in the early stages of the second half. Then the Muskies drove to a first down on the UC two yard stripe, but the Cincy forward wall refused to bend. Then it was that Miller took off on his spectacular jaunt, longest run from scrimmage in the 10 game UC-X series. For the second con- secutive year, the Bearcat clawed the Musketeer. JOE MILLER I39I DOESN'T MIND HIS MANGLED NOSE SO MUCH AFTER BEING SPILLED ON THE XAVIER FIVE YARD LINE, JUST AFTER REELING OFF A 9I YARD GALLOP. .V gp DOM DEL BENE l33l APPEARS TO BE TRYING TO TALK A DAYTON FLYER FROM STOPPING HIM. DOM AND THE BEARCATS DID SOME PRETTY FAIR FOOTBALL PLAYING ALSO, WHITEWASHING THE FLYERS. TAGGING A 27-0 LICKING ON AN IMPROVING, BUT YOUNG, DAYTON TEAM J ack 'LBunker77 Hill and the other members of the "change of pace" team proved the margin of victory as the Bearcats downed a stubborn Dayton team, 27-0. During the first period the locals could not crack the rugged Dayton defense but succeeded in stopping the Flyers' deepest penetration on the Cincy 18. At the start of the second stanza the Hchange of pace" team took over and marched 90 yards for the first Cincy tally with Hill scoring the marker on a quarterback sneak from one yard out. The next time the 'Cats got the ball they went 80 yards for another score. Murphy passed to Fritz for the final 19 yards. Concilla bullecl over early in the final period for the third TD after a Murphy to Fritz pass play gave the locals a first down on the Flyer three. The final tally came on a pass from Hill to Masdea with only half a minute to play. Hill had lobbed the ball into the end zone, and although a Flyer defender had tipped the ball, Masdea made a diving catch. IT'S NOT HITLER AND THE GOOSE STEP-JUST CINCY BALL CARRIER DICK GOIST DRIVING FOR SOME EXTRA YARDAGE AGAINST DAYTON. E I ALTHOUGH THE PLAYERS IN THE FOREGROUND ARE BUSY LOOKING FOR FOUR-LEAF CLOVERS, JACK HILL MANAGES TO GAIN A FEW YARDS BEFORE SEVERAL LOUISVILLE GRIDDERS POUNCE ON HIM. CRUSHING AN UNDERMANNED LOUISVILLE CARDINAL ELEVEN, 41-0, The UC band, along with some 1,500 Bearcat rooters, followed the team to Louisville for the Migration Day game with the Louisville Cardinals. The Bearcats went into the game riding a five game winning streak and leading the nation in pass defense, as well as holding second place in rushing and fourth in total offense. In view of these facts the Cincinnatians entered the contest as an overwhelming favorite to make Louisville their sixth consecutive victim. The ,Cats jumped out in front early in the game and then gradually increased their lead as the battle wore on to win, as expected, by a 4-1-0 score. The highlight of the affair was the unleashing of a power- ful Bearcat passing exhibition, the Hrst time during the year that the Gillmanites had opened up such aerial power. Not to be outdone, the stingy 'Cat pass defense completely throttled UL,s great passer, John Unitas, who failed to nail a single receiver. Cincy came through a hreather with flying colors and no injuries, while the migrating UC fans whooped it up. Page 287 AFTER HAULING IN A PASS, DON FRITZ APPEARS HEADED FOR A COCA-COLA IACTUALLY ALL HE WANTED WAS A TD. Q. 'F f 1-.-,M 1 , 9. R a N :Hi in -5 M ,, .Yfglfm if -aw "GO GO" GOIST IS OFF AND RUNNING THE GAUNTLET OF A FIERCE BAND OF MIAMI REDSKINS. AND FINALLY UPENDING RIVAL MIAMI. 14-0. The Bearcats closed a successful gridiron season by winning the an- nual Thanksgiving Day game from Miami, 14-0. This victory deadlocked the series, which began in 1838, at 26 wins apeice, the first time since 1916 that the rivals have been even. UC's top-notch defense, statistically the best in college ranks, set up the first tally. After the ,Cat line twice turned pass attempts into huge losses, the Redskins were forced to punt from their end zone. Cincinnati took over on the Miami 23 and with half-time only seconds away, Mike Murphy hit Dom Del Bene with a TD toss. Cincy added a sec- ond half insurance marker, Murphy bucking over from the one yard line. Rolling to nine victories in ten contests, the Red and Black grid machine posted the top team marks in both offense and defense among the nationis major colleges. A new school scoring record. 354 points in a single season, also was a major accomplishment. Individually, Del Bene established a new rushing standard at UC, averaging 9.1 yards per try with the pigskin. The pass defense was the second toughest in the US., and the defensive work for the last five games was outstanding-Ano opponent scored in that period. DOM DEL BENE GRITS HIS TEETH AND HAULS IN A TD PASS WITH ONLY SECONDS REMAIN- ING IN THE FIRST HALF. I CHEER LEADERS, BAND SPONSOR Two outstanding examples of Bearcat spirit were exemplified hy this year's squad of cheer- leaders and hand sponsor. Their energy. drive and cooperation gave rise to renewed interest in the athletic activities of the University. Thus much credit must he given to these persons for any contest in which Cincy participants have suc- ceeded in bringing home the glory and honors to old lVIclVIicken. Much ol this enthusiasm can he attributed to the peppy cheerleaders who through all kinds of weather gave their utmost to see that the Red and Black came out on the winning end. The memhers ol L'C's fine team included the iol- lowiugz Phyllis Kress, Ellie Miller. llama Skin- ner. Marvin Cohn, jerry Wriglit. jerry Koppman. Sue Iiclmling and Tom Eichstadt. This years team of yell leaders was amply aided by its re- serve squad. The second example ol special no- tice was the work of the hand sponsor. Mary Ann Keller. who marched with the hand at foothall games. She not only helped support the Bearcats hut also engaged in other campus activities that hoosted the welfare ol the University. Ou Thanks- giving Day she passed her haton to Bobhie Copens. who hopes to continue the fine work ol her predecessor. PROMOTION OF SPIRIT IS PART OF THE GRID I953 FRESHMAN FOOTBALL TEAM-LEFT TO RIGHT, ROW I-Freeman, C., Ruth, G., Comchoc, R., Scharnhorsl, J., Williams, B., Mosketti, B Suba W ROW 2 Schwnr berg, B., lCoachl, Greene, G., Muldoon, J., Anders, H., Brooks, J., Mochacek, D., Olszewski, W., McGraw, T., Pfeil, C., Daniels, S., Storm, L lAssl Cocchl ROW 3 Richard, D., Niemann, J., Aukerman, N., Smolanovich, B., Carney, B., Merritt, M., Whipple, D., Mortemore, G. ROW 4-Johnson, P., Del Rosa G Mondo F Arden B Paul, A., Presley, J., Rheinhold, J., Cravens, G., Leins, D., Lawson, S. MISSING FROMPICTURE-Brown, B., Denny, B., Kinney, W. AS IS PREPARATION FOR FUTURE VARSITY CLUBS. FRESHMAN FOOTBALL Playing a four game season without being defeated. the frosh eleven showed that they will furnish capable material for future varsity teams. Turning to the air in their initial contest against the Dayton frosh, it appeared that the team's of- fensive strength would be in the air. However, in the following games the Bearkittens furnished a fine ground attack. Quarterback chores were equally divided between Rudy Comchoc and Bill Williams. Comchocis 22 yard pass to Garry Mortemore in the last 23 seconds of the opening game meant victory for the 'Kittens over the Little Flyers ol Dayton. The first UC tally came in the second period, when the freshman eleven ground out 95 yards in ll plays. The Schwar- berg-Storm coached ,Kitten grid machine then beat Marshall's freshmen, 4-1-0. Scoring was equally distributed among six freshmen. Quarter- back Willianis turned in an outstanding conver- sion record of four for four. The Army Plebes were the third victims when the young UC team eked out a 19-12 win on a snow-covered held. Halfback ,lim Niemann was first to score for the frosh when he tallied after Bill Arden blocked an Army punt on the Plebe 20. An exciting finish to the season featured Dayton once again. Two per- fect conversions by Williams meant victory, as the UC yearlings won, 14--12. Page 29l FULLBACK PAUL JOHNSON IS THE TARGET OF A TRIO OF DAYTON TACKLERS. THE BEARCAT CAGERS' 'I953-54 CAMPAIGN Coach George Smith glared at a basketball like a crystal ball at i the outset of the 1953-54 campaign and decided his club was poten- tially the strongest UC quintet since the great team of 1950-51. For the past two seasons, the latter 51nith's first at the helm of the Red and Black basketball crew, Cincinnati teams had finished under the .500 line. A nucleus of five letterlnen from the 1952-53 squad, plus a veteran ofthe 1951-52 Bearcagers and four prospects from last years high-scoring freshman club, might provide the ,Cats with the punch needed to zoom upward in hardwood society. However, a powerful Bearcat Five seemed still a year away, and realistic UC supporters would settle for a won-lost record over the .500 level. The 21 game schedule listed some of the nation's most rugged teams, including four of the top ten quintets according to a pre-season consensus rat- ing. The fast-breaking UC five prepared to embark on the grueling season with Jack Twyman, a high scorer and steady rebounder, at Ed fucken f'e5hm"" Couch' and Gemge 5"'i"" head coach' the pivotg Bill Lammerl, Phil Vifheeler and Dick Vogele fighting it out at the forwardsg and Fred Moeves. joe Okruhlica and Will Ernst working at the guard slots. Dave Plunkett and Al Armstrong, for- K A wards, Bill Hall, center, and guards Bob Cutter and Nick Nicholas furnished good reserve strength to the front-liners. ROW l-Joe "Scotty" Kolp Urcinerl, Nick Nicholas, Willie Ernst, Joe Okruhlica, Fred Mceves, and Bob Cutler. ROW Z-Al Armstrong, Jack Twyman, Bill Hull, Dick Vogele, Dove Plunkett, Phil Wheeler, and Bill Lommerf. MISSING FROM PICTURE-Tony Trcbert, 555-Eifiili K I SQ. I in , ALTHOUGH ONE OF A REBUILDING NATURE, LITTLE JOE OKRUHLICA GOES HIGH TO SCORE A BUCKET AGAINST TENNESSEE AFTER INTERCEPTING AN IN- BOUNDS PASS. VOLUNTEER BILL HALL U31 TRIES VAINLY TO BLOCK THE SHOT. CINCY'S BILL LAMMERT I26I GETS OFF A JUMP SHOT AGAINST INDIANA'S RUGGED BIG TEN CHAMPS. After opening the season with an easy win over Union College, the Bearcagers threw a terrihc scare into lndianafs 1953 national champs for three quarters on the Bloomington court. Superior re- serve strength pulled the Hoosiers off the hook in the final period. hut Cincy fans applauded their idols for a fighting effort that forced the lndianans to go all out. Red and Black center ,lack Twyinan turned in a brilliant performance, outscoring All-An1eri- can Don Sehlundt. The Smithinen bounced hack to wallop a green Tennessee quintet, ST-69. Ending a Volunteer defense vulnerable to UC'S sharp fast break. Back in the Cincinnati Carden. the Bear- cats tossed away chances for an upset win over Westerni Kentucky at the foul line. dropping a T4-T1 game. UC'S JACK TWYMAN I27l AND PHIL WHEELER I24I, ALONG WITH WESTERN KENTUCKY'S GREAT TOM MARSHALL I-Ill, MAKE FACES AT EACH OTHER WHILE SCRAMBLING FOR A LOOSE BALL. TURNED OUT TO BE THE F Catching the Rockets in a weary mood. Cincinnati blasted the Toledo five, TT-60. then warmed up for a Christmas holiday trip to Oklahoma hy walloping the Michigan Wlolverines at the Garden. It was no holiday for a ragged-playing Cincinnati squad in the All-Col- lege Tournament at Oklahoma City. The 'Cats couldn't cope with the hall-control tactics of Wyoming and Tulsa. teams which thumpecl the miscue-happy Bear- cagers. Finally. Coach Smith's proteges broke into the win column. outscoring Furman. 93-77, to gain sev- enth place in the eight team tourney. Furmanls great Frank Selvy. is hom the iCats selected as the top oppon- ent faced and who led the nation in scoring, registered 50 points against Cincy, a tournament record. Sud- denly Minding' themselves. the MclVlickenites roared home to thrash intra-city rival Xavier in a startling upset. But the Duquesne Dukes. featuring one of the best defenses and top rebounding combinations in the land. sat on the scrappy. but outclassed. lCats by an 80-60 count at Pittsburgh. Western Michigan. a run- and-shoot type ball club. w as easy for the patched-up Bearcats. who ran up a 102-Tl total on the Bronco team. After a quick getaway. the Red and Black sud- denly went sour in the second period and then fought an uphill battle against the classy Dayton Flyers. who pulled through with a narrow win. FRANK AYERS my OF TOLEDO SCREAMS HIS HEAD oEE BILL LAMMERT OF uc AND A MICHIGAN WOLVERINE Look AS IF THEY' P RMI AS JACK TWYMAN APPEARS READY TO POUNCE on HIM. GARDX EREO NG A MODERN DANCE 'N THE C'NC'NNAT' TOLEDO'S JIM MAHER l23l STANDS IN THE FOREGROUND. After losing to Day ton by a mere two points. the :Cats traveled to Toledo to absorb another two point setback. this time at the hands of a vastly improved Toledo Rocket crew. Theree days later Cincy nudged above the .500 mark by knocking off a rough-and-tunr ble tribe of Miami Redskins. The Smithmen blazed the bucket for a 15 point advantage at the close of the first quarter. then held off a determined Miami drive that brought the Skins within striking distance in the second half. The UC cagers made the most of a week's rest, setting up plans for another victory over the re- venge-minded Xavier Musketeers. After three nip-and- tuck periods. the Bearcats exploded and the Muskies witheredg and so the 'Cats recorded a clean sweep in the keen rivalry. A trip up north proved successful as Cincinnati, for the second time in the season. admin- istered a one-sided spanking to the Broncos of Western Michigan. But Cincy saw its three game win streak violently smashed by NIT-bound Dayton. Inability to defense the Flyers' big men. Bill Uhl and John Horan, cost Cincinnati a 25 point humiliation. IRST Despite the Hue play of the Bearcagers. the Ivestern liens tucky Hilltoppers put on a dazzling exllihition for their home Crowd. netting better than 50? of their Iloor shots to sink UC. But back home in the Cincy Carden. the Smithmen astounded the nation by dumping the powerful Duquesne Dukes. the nation's number one club. after 22 consecutive wins without a reversal. However. still basking in the glory of this tremendous triumph. the Bearcats were tomahawked by their old rivals. the Miami Redskins. who ambushed Cin- cinnati on the Oxford reservation. WINNING SEASON IN THREE YEARS PHIL WHEELER DRIVES AROUND A HORDE OF XAVIER MUSKETEERS AS THE 'CATS SMACK THEIR INTRA-CITY RIVAL. FRED MOEVES I23I TRIES TO SLIP PAST THE TIGHT DUQUESNE DEFENSE, BUT BIG JIM TUCKER "HANDS DOWN" HIS DISAP- PROVAL. Although a rebulding year. 1953-51 proved IT tooics LIKE A STAG LINE AND LANKY DAVE PLUNKETT my is Asour TO "WALTZ U' bf' 3 Successful eXPf"i6m'e fm' Ge""gC Smith OFF" WITH THE BASKETBALL AS THE WESTERN MICHIGN BRONCOS CLOSE IN. my nf - . sf stssseiqz and his Bearcats. isho climbed above the .500 barrier while playing one of the toughest I schedules in the nation. ln notching 11 vic- tories in 21 contests. the ,Cats overpowered such fine foes as Duquesne. Xavier. Toledo and 1V1ia1ni. Juniors Jack Twyman and Bill Lammert paced the offensive punch. averaging 21.1 and 15.3 points per game, respectively. Twyman, selected 'gmost valuable playeril by his teammates, set two school records by aver- aging 21.1 points and 16.5 rebounds a game. His 458 points lor the season missed matching another UC mark by only two points. Top marksmanship honors went to Phil Wlieeler, best field goal percentage, and Fred Moeves, hest free throw percentage. Seniors Joe Okruh- Iica and Moeves were elected honorary eo- captains at the end of the campaign. UC 98 65 0.- ol Tl 77 31 54 70 93 TT Union I1Ky.fI .. lndiana ........ Tennessee ...... Western Kentucky Toledo ........ Michigan . . Tvyoniing .. Tulsa .... Furman . . Xavier . . ED GUNDERSON IBOI OF MIAMI IS A "LEAP FROG" VICTIM OF JACK TWYMAN'S FINE FAKE. THE AGILE MANEUVER DREW A FOUL SHOT FOR TWYMAN. 59 78 69 T4 60 62 64 76 TT 58 THE 'CATS CLAWED OUT AN 11-10 MARK Duquesne ...... Western Michigan Dayton ........ Toledo .. Miami . . . Xavier ........ Vvestern Michigan Dayton ........ Western Kentucky Duquesne ...... Miami .... . .... 80 71 71 75 58 76 63 91 92 52 88 ALTHOUGH CINCINNATVS TONY TRABERT I33I AND DICK VOGELE I30I MANAGE TO TIE UP DAYTON'S DON DONOHER U41 IN THIS SHOT, THE FLYERS TWICE DISPOSED OF THE BEARCATS DURING THE '53-'54 SEASON. Page 296 BEARKITTEN GUARD FRANK NIMMO LOOKS FOR HELP AS A PAIR OF XAVIER YEARLINGS TRY TO TIE HIM UP. Page 297 WHILE THE YEARLINGS COPPED A DOZEN. Paced by Ed Rothenberg, with a 217 point total and a 15.5 per game average, and Frank Nimmo with a 13.5 aver- age, the basketball Bearkittens turned in a 12-2 won-lost rec- ord. The victims included such yearling clubs as Xavier ltwicel, Miami Ltwicel, and Dayton. After defeating the young Dayton Flyers in the first contest, 56-44. the UC frosh returned from their return engagement on the short end of a 69-64 score. The other loss was to the Sweeney Auto five, composed of local ex-collegians. Under the leadership of Coach Ed Jucker, the team turned in one of the most im- pressive frosh records in recent years. Misfortune in the form of a broken ankle for Tom Hood appeared to be disastrous for the lliittens at the outset of the season. But despite the fact that Hood poured T9 points through the hoop when he did play, the team lost only one game during his absence. Also of considerable service lo the squad were such starters as Sandy Koufax, Tom Hanley and Roy Roe. Koufax fin- ished the season with a 136 point total for a 9.7 per game average, while Hanley and Roe came through with averages of 8.4 and 7.2 points, respectively. KNEELING-Lo Buono, G., Toylor, R., Schaefer, R., Letkowitz, H. STANDING-Jucker, Ed., Gooch, Nimmo, F., Hood, T., Koufax, S., Gil- bert, D, NOT PICTURED, Rothenberg, E., Hansel, R. sm, U .1 Kg HLZTHIB, b ,!frriLLil1:g ON YOUR MARK The 1953-541 UC swimming team, with only Bob Fagin returning from the not-too-successful 1952-53 squad, faced the problem of building a win- ning team. However, 'tLady Locke' did not smile on Coach Fred "Tiny" Pfeiffer and his mermen. The team lost all eight of its meets. The swimmers opened the season at Bowling Green, where they were defeated, 76 to 21. In succeeding meets Kent State, Berea, Miami, Xavier, the University of Kentucky, Indianapolis Athletic Club. and the University of Louisville splashed to wins over the hapless Bearcats. Top man on the team was Cap- tain Bill Kirsch. In the second and third positions were Bob Fagin and Stuart Silverman. Others on the team were Sam Lepsky, Dick Robinson, lion Schatzman. John Casson, John Perry. and Simon Lipp. Freshmen on the team were Adolph Lelnoult, Jim Weston, and Bob Anderson. Bob Fagin. letterman diver, will be lost through graduation. However, Bill Kirsch, ace freestyler, will be bac-I-1 next season as the team sparkplug. as Coach Pfeiiier continues to try to build a winning team. CINCY SWIMMERS AND FENCERS FINISHED I954 SWIMMING TEAM-ROW l-Lipp, S., Lepsky, S., Perry, J. ROW 2--Silverman, S., Casson, J., Schofzmon, R., Robinson, R., Fagin, R. MISSING FROM PICTURE-Kirsch, W., Weston, J., Anderson, R., Trefzger, J., Manager, Pfeiffer, F., coach. i'5- . , . I A 4 I i 5 - ' I I ' 1- ,iff 'WT " Q . F 1 Q. .1-. j 2 I. Vt 1 .Qui I'?53-54 FENCING TEAM-LEFT TO RIGHT, Row I-Koenig, K., Gilthrm, J., oil- christ, S., Berman, J., Denham, R., ROW Z-Rohr, W., Upp, D., Boross, Dr. A., f A rfoachm, schmidf, c., nm, J. W' .ff Lg. . - ., -gLj3Z,E.i"iv' -' pf, 'V ., sl.. I fy 3, , 1' I 3 ' .. . ml If B . IN THE RED. WHILE THE RIFLERS WERE REBUILDING. FENCING A The UC fencing team, despite a poor start, improved vastly and finished with a -I-T record. The Bearcat foilmen lost their first six meets. bowing to Ohio State, 19-3: Vlfayne. 17-10: Indiana, 11-I3 and 16-11: Detroit, 17-103 and Ken- tucky. 18-0. The fencers then trounced Vanderbilt, 3-1, and the Dayton Fencing Club, 14-13. Climaxing the season, the 'Cats lost to Notre Dame. 20-T, but beat Kentucky, 14-13. and Lincoln Memorial. 17-10, Tops on the squad were Roy Den- ham in epee. Captain ,lim Iliff in sahre, and Jim Gilchrist in foil. Others were ,lack Berman, Charles Atkins. Ken Koenig. Carl Schmidt. Don Upp, Bill Rohr and Steve Gilchrist. ROW I-Harmon, R., Beverly, B., Savage, J. ROW 2-Whitescarver, F., Telford, C., Sil V The 1953-541 season lor the rifle team was a time of re- building. With only three lettermen t5tan Meyer. Cliff Tel- ford, and F. D. Vlfhitescarverl, freshmen and sophomores. despite lack of varsity experience, were used as regulars. Teams on the schedule were Dartmouth, Chicago. Tri-State, Louisville. and Auhurn. The squad also shot in the lllinois lnvitational Meet, Southern Ohio lnter-Collegiate League. and the Southwestern Ohio Rifle League. Bill Phillips was captain and Bill Barrows was high scorer for the season. Other rifle- men were Ron Silber, Roh Plumley, ,loe Savage, Dick Leaver. Oliver Fearing and Dick Harmon. r, R., Fearing, O. ' Q. 155:31 BASEBALL IT'S A CLOSE CALL AT THE PLATE AS THE BEARCATS ENGAGE IN AN INTRASQUAD CONTEST. WHO'S GOT IT7 THE STEP OR THE STRETCH WILL TELL. Newcomers were expected to play a big role in the fate of the 1954- baseball team. Coach Ed ,Iucker was beginning his first season at the helm of the UC diamond squad, while several freshmen and sophomores stood out in pre-season drills. ,Iucker expected the 'Cats to fare better than in '53, mainly on the strength of potential pitching depth. Letterman Don Nesbitt headed the list of hurlers, which included newcomers Bill Norris, Wvill Ernst, Sandy Koufax and ,lack Borcherding. Monogram winner Don Hall was receiving a bat- tle for the catching duties from Joe Miller and Dan Gilbert. Only two infield vets were back, f'Curly" Willson at first base and Irv Bass ah shortstop. But Ron Ott, a second sacker, and Bob Cutter, a third baseman, were catching ,luckeris eye. In the outer gardens Ike Misali was back in the sun field, while ,lim Niemann and Tom Stein- metz were working in center and left fields, re- spectively. Newcomers Ed Smith and Nick Nich- olas were also in the outfield picture. Topping the 20 game schedule was a five game southern swing in mid-April. THE '54 DIAMOND SQUAD EXPECTED CATCHER JOE MILLER TAKES A HEALTHY CUT F ROM THE PORTSIDE. 'WP l954 BASEBALL TEAM-ROW I-Franks, R., N' h I N. B h d' J. M I., Wills R., McNilIon, R., Silverman, S., Spade, F. MISSING FROM PICTURE-Nesbitt, D., Popplewell, L. T0 IMPROVE UPON A MEDIOCRE '53 SEASON A strong Finish, in which they won five of six games, brought the 1953 baseball 'Cats within a shade COACH JUCKER TALKS OVER SOME ot the .500 mark for the season. Coach john Beckel s l M Q 1953 nine, lacking reserve pitching strength and a FJELDER KE 1'AL1' solid defense, scored nine victories against ten set- l3'our Bearcat sluggers topped the .300 level, :he nine triumphs were divided hetween two hacks. while moundsmen. Ken Sharp, a senior shortstop, hit .361 hut only nent to the plate 36 times. Olhcial batting it leader was veteran outfielder Jim Trefzger, who posted a .345 mark. First hascinan Dick 'Curlv' Willsori and rightfielder lke lVlisali followed with B.A.'s of .314 and 1506, respectively. Senior Paul Theisen was the work 5 horse among the hurlers, finishing with a 6-3 slate. Don Nesbitt, who joined the club at mid-season, chalk- ed up 1 a 3-0 record, including a one-hitter and an earned run average of 0.98. Cincy scored Wins over Vlfayne, Stetson, Jacksonville Air Base, Xavier, Louis- ville l2l. Toledo 123, and Miami. Losses were to Flor- ida State, Rollins l2l, Dayton l2l. Kent State l2I, Ohio U 421, and Miami. Page 30l lc o us, , orc er ing, , iscili, I., Ernst, W., Cutter, B., Gilbert, D. ROW 2-Schiering, J., Smith, E., Coleman R Bass an, R., Niemann, J., Miller, J., Geftlemun, I., Norris, B., Jucker, E., couch. RDW 3-Holl, D., Ott, R., Steinmefz, T., Fricke, A., Koufax, S., Bloney, H Jaco son STRATEGY WITH OUT TENNIS Happy days are here again! With Tony Trabert back at UC after tn o years in the navy, the tennis picture for the 195-la season was considerably brightened. Trahert. Davis Cup ace, US National Singles Champion, and the 1951 Intercollegiate champ, was slated to hold down the number one slot. Newcomers Bill Hadley, Tom Qualey and llarry Lambert gained Coach George Menefeeis nod for second third and fourth singles positions, respectively. Battling it out for the remaining berths on the team were Don lilenner. Karl Gerwer, Ed Wedbush, John Chato. Jim Baillie! and Bob Doll. A live game southern tour opened the Bearcat netters' 20 game schedule. Dixieland matches included Louisiana State, Tulane, featuring Davis Cupper Hamilton Richardson, Loyola of the South. Misa sissippi Southern and Alabama. The Red and Black court- TONY TRABERT AND COACH GEORGE MENEFEE men then returned to Cincinnati to tangle with such for- midable foes as Marshall, Western Michigan and Notre Dame. AND THE TENNIS 'CATS VIEWED A TREMENDOUS l954 TENNIS TEAM-ROW I-Doll, R., Lambert, H., Hadley, W., Quuley, T., Gosiqer, P. ROW 2-Meneiee, G., couch, Larnpe, W., Bolliet, J., Wedbush, E., Renner, D., Trabert, T. -., F-.N THE DAVIS CUP ACE SHOWS HIS CHAMPIONSHIP FORM. SPRING. WITH THE RETURN OF TRABERT. I"or the first lime since hefore Worlcl Wfar Il the UC tennis team lailecl to top the .500 mark. The 1953 squad non five of its 12 meets and managed to place thircl in the Mid-America Conference Tournament. Sorely missing the services ol Tony Trahert. the team staggered through its schedule of Mid-west tennis pow- ers. Kalamazoo trampled the Bearcats. 9-Og Kenyon. lVliami. and Westerii Michigan topped the local netmen hy an 8-1 marging Purdue defeated the ,Cats, 7-2. and Kentucky turnecl the trick twice Ivy margins of 6-3 ancl 5--lt. ln the win column for the Bearcats were shutouts over Louisville and Toledo, and 8-1 win over Dayton. and a pair ol Wins over the Musketeers of Xavier. Dan Schlachter was the only UC singles player to win over half of his matches, finishing with a 10 won, four lost recorcl for the season. Karl Gerwer, Don Kenner, George Saile, and Sehlachter all managed to top the .500 mark in doubles. Jim Froelich, Larry Stemann, Ifcl VTIETIITLISII and Aclrian Sehickler were the other var- sity lettermen. ' Page 303 QUALEY AND HADLEY WORK OUT IN DOUBLE5. ..J-"'- -.A COACH NIKOLOFF LAYS PLANS WITH A TRIO OF TRACKSTERS: DUNTON, HOOD AND MOHAUPT. With the major part of the '54 season still remaining, track Coach Oliver Nikololi was optimistic about what he termed a uyoung teamfi Witli three record setters gone. the thinclads had to rely on the newcomers to the squad. Top among the con- tenders for regular spots were Lee Saylor, Howard Hughes and john Rohlfs, running the distance races. Tom Hood showed promise as a future high jumper, while George Nicholas was jumping the low hurdles and running the quarter mile. Karl Mohaupt broke the Denison Fieldhouse record for the shot put in the first indoor meet at Denison. Returning from last year's squad was half miler Ross Dunton. Under the co-captainship of Don Wahle and Bill Shalosky, the 553 team captured two victories while losing four. Despite taking only two meets, four school records were broken by members of the UC team. Wahle ended his track career with the Red and Black by setting school marks in both the mile and two mile events. He ran the mile in 11-126.7 minutes and covered the two mile distance in the time of 9252.5 minutes. Shalosky established a new shot put standard by tossing the iron ball 49'2". Weight man Bob Husic set a new UC discus record by throwing the platter 142' 11lfQ". Outstand- ing among tl1e remaining trackmen was Dunton. whose steady performances were an important source of Bearcat points. THE THINCLADS COUNTED HEAVILY UPON NEWCOMERS TRACK POWERFUL BOB MARICH UNLEASES THE SHOT. I I I . -ww 1? I 'wk' l R, an I CINDERMAN ROSS DUNTON BREAKS THE TAPE IN THE 880 EVENT. TO BETTER jTHE LOSING SEASON OF 1953. 1953 TRACK RESULTS UC SIIQ .................. OHIO WESLEYAN TSLQ UC T1 .... ......... O H10 UNIV. 56 UC 71 .... WESTERN RESERVE 56 UC 52 ..... ....... R OWLING GREEN T5 UC 37-1X6 .... .... W ESTERN MICHIGAN 66-5X6 BUTLER 55 UC placed fourth in the Mid-American Conference Meet. Bob Husic won the MAC discus championsldp with a throw of 142' ll". I954 TRACK TEAM-ROW I-McCue, J., Nicholas, G., Cox, L., Hcrgis, B., Hood, T., Snylor, L., Rohlfs, J., Plunkeff, D., Riser, G, ROW 2-Nikoloff, O., couch, Sfeime ssh ebgDW'I JJh ' ., c nurr n er er, ., lson, ., o nson, T., Upson, L., Hodge, B., Jenuke, B., M0 houpf, K., Leins, D., Hugh ' h B Z In dk F es, H., Dunfcn, R., P Lee, D., Mcrlc, ., u ra a, . iscn elli, R. MISSING FROM PICTURE 1953 CROSS COUNTRY TEAM-RO CROSS COUNTRY Early in the fall, Coach Oliver M. Nikoloil put out a call for cross country runners. These long-winded distance runners, rnanv of whom also participate with UC track teams in the spring. spent several weeks training on the Cincinnati course before journeying to Delaware, Ohio, to battle Ohio Wesleyan in the seasonis opener. However, the Bishop thinclads captured the first five places to win, 15-45. Although he covered the tirst mile in 4:52 minutes. Cincy's ace. Don Wahle. was forced to the sidelines by a case of the cramps. Kentucky handed the Bear- cats their second defeat, 25-33. on the UC Course, despite Wahleis first place hnish. The Red and Blackis top man took 15:45 minutes to run the 2.85 niile distance. Wildcat harriers won second, third and fifth positions to gain the nod, with Don Lee, in the fourth slot, Cincinnati's second best. The Bearcats closed the campaign with their third consecutive setback, a 25- 35 trimming at the hands ol Berea lKy.l College on the Ken- tuckians home grounds. Wahle and Lee again paced UC with second and third place finishes. respectively. Other inenihers of the squad were Paul Schulte. Ross Dunton, Charlie Shipp, Dave Hill and Tom Fylle. W I-Dunton, R., Lee, D., Wuhle, D. ROW 2-Schulte, P., Fyffe, T., Hill, D.,5hipp, C, CROSS COUNTRY AND GOLF SQUADS Page 306 GOLF With a 13 match schedule still in the future and no practices having been held, Coach Bill Schwarberg had not picked a starting team, even though he had a long list of prospects. Only two lettermen returned from the 1953 team, Captain Cliff Rhein and Harold Campbell, number six man of the previous squad. The 754 divot squad was slated to be larger than in previous years be- cause of the eligibility of freshmen in most matches. Those showing promise in the spring workouts were Richard Federle, Leroy Federle, Dave Mullin, Mike Murrin, Bob Craig, and Mike Guenther. The '53 season brought only two wins plus one tie, while the team lost 10 matches. 1n the win column was a victory over Ohio Univer- sity, 171fQ-102Q and Louisville, 7-5 The tie match was with the Miami Redskins, 9-9. The six man team was able to take fourth place in the Ohio Intercollegiate Tournament and fifth place in the MAC Tourney. Bill Forbriger had the low aver- age and the highest amount of points for the team with 76.2 and 19, respectively. Rhein was num- ber two, with 77.3 and a 15l,fQ point total. Camp- bell shot an 34-.2 average and garnered 101XQ points. HAD TROUBLE FINDING THE WIN COLUMN. COACH BILL SCHWARBERG WORKS WITH CAPTAIN CLIFF RHEIN WHILE A PAIR OF NIBLICKERS OBSERVE. ROW I-Federle, R., Federle L., Campbell H., Murrin, M., ROW Z-Gillespie, T., Rhein, C., Schwcrberg, W., Staples, INTRAMURALS One of the least emphasized and yet most important phases of the athletic program is the intramural com- petition. Because of the modern, highly-specialized varsity competition in football and basketball. only the talented few can find spots on intercollegiate teams. Yet the athletic Welfare of the entire student body must be taken into consideration when planning the athletic activities. To meet this need an excellent program under the supervision of Bill Schwarberg is annually carried out. Teams are entered by the fraternities, pro- fessional societies, dormitories, religious and indepen- dent groups. The keen competition is a great unifying factor in the campus life. The race for the all-year trophy is always close and bitterly contested. To gain possession of the cup a team must excel in a variety of sports. The IM program includes football. basketball. bowling, tennis, baseball, track and many others. A new feature introduced this year was the sportsman- ship trophy. INTRAMURAL MANAGERS-LEFT TO RIGHT-Haley, K., Reed, J., McKenzie B The All-Year Trophy race in 1952-53 was close, as usual. for intramural competition. When the final points were added, Phi Delta Theta was in first place with Sigma Alpha Epsilon in the runner-up spot. Others in the top ten, in order of finish, were Sigma Chi, Beta Theta Pi, Lambda Chi Alpha. Theta Chi, Pi Kappa Alpha, American Society of Civil Engi- neers, Alpha Chi Sigma and Delta Tau Delta. Points were awarded for winning individual games, league champion- ships, the university championship in a sport, and for par- ticipants in varsity athletics. First on the intramural calendar was football, and Theta Chi cupped the title. During the win- ter many sports shared the spotlight. Lambda Chi Alpha was the billiards champ, Sigma Chi was tops in handball, while SAE copped titles in swimming and basketball. Alpha Chi Sigma was the table tennis Winner and the Phi Delts swept bowling, foul shooting, and volleyball. In the spring the Phi Delts stayed on top with a win in golf, while SAE narrowed the margin with wins in rifle, tennis and baseball. Delta Tau Delta won the badminton title, and Beta took horseshoes and track. In all, thirty-five groups hit the intramural scoring Column. WITH A WELL-BALANCED, YEAR-ROUND PROGRAM. A BASKETEER SLIPS IN FOR A LAYUP IN AN INTRAMURAL SCRAP FOOTBALL LEADS OFF THE HIGHLY COMPETITIVE INTRAMURAL SPORTS SCHEDULE AT UC. Page 309 W. A. A. ROW I-Bidlingmeyer, M., Rawnsley, M., Lewis, P. ROW 2-Planck, M., Story, M., Davis, P. ROW 3-Geisler, J., Ccxdwcllcxder, B., Bryant, N The WfXA, or WOll1Cl15S Athletic Association, is a group which brings together the women on campus, teaching and guiding them throughout the intricacies of many sports. Under the able leader- ship ol Mary Lou Rawnsley, president of WAA, the women stu- dents who are members of the group enthusiastically enter the many activities offered by the Physical Education Department at UC. The associationis major event this year was the annual Play Day, held March 20. Twelve colleges were entered in the competi- tive athletic events, planned by the Play Day committee, of which Joyce Knecht was chairman. The purpose of the Play Day was not, however, to crown a champion, but to bring several schools together for a good time. Miss Miriam Goldfein, champion discus thrower of Israel, was the guest speaker at the Play Day luncheon, and she related her experiences as a physical education teacher and as an olhcer in the Israel army. Altogether, the VVAA en- joyed an extremely successful year. THROUGH WAA. CO-EDS PARTICIPATED IN VARIOUS . Q W . X., X 3 HW THESE GALS AREN'T KIDDINGg THEY'RE REALLY DE- TERMlNED TO SMACK THAT HOCKEY FUCK. The WAA program oflers a group of seasonal sports in which both varsity and intramural teams compete. Both Greek and lndepenclent or- ganizations enjoy a friendly rivalry throughout the year, and at the annual banquet a trophy or plaque is awarded to the winning group. The variety of activities offered by the Womenis Ath- letic Association enables any woman to find a sport in which she is interested. The year's activi- ties are divided into three seasons. During the Hrst season swimming, horseback riding, archery, tennis and Held hockey keep participants busy: in the second season basketball, fencing and modern dance are includedg and finally, in the third season. rillery and golf are added to horse- back riding, tennis, modern dance and swimming. rHESE MERMAIDS LOOK AS IF THEY RE TRYING TO HIDE FROM THE PHOTOGRAPHER. Qian iiiti'-. , JUDGING FROM THE MARKSMANSHIP THEY'RE SHOWING HERE, THESE WAA'ERS MUST HAVE LEARNED FROM ROBIN HOOD. The traditional WAA banquet, held in the spring, brought athletic activities ol the fairer sex to a fitting climax. Awards were presented to those women who excelled at the various seasonal sports and to the organizations which won championships in the various team sports. Memhership cards were awarded to those women who participated in a minimum of three seasonal sportsg letters were presented to those active in WAA sports for two yearsg and jackets went to those having enjoyed three years of the activities offered by the organization. WAA BANQUET AND ARETE RECOGNIZED THERE'S THE WINDUP AND HERE COMES THE . . . ARETE The undergraduate and professional organization of Health and Physical Education majors, Arete Ia Greek word meaning iivirtuel' and perfectioniil completed another successful year on the UC campus. Arete members felt a great loss last Novem- ber when their faculty adviser and founder of the organization, Dr. Helen Leslie Coops, passed away suddenly. Mrs. Florence Kraushar was appointed her successor, and in memory of Dr. Coops. Arete members are striving to maintain one of the finest organizations at the university. Keeping busy with the alumnae card party and fashion show, plus the Senior Banquet in May, the members advanced. The leaders of this worthwhile organiza- tion are Erin McHugh, presidentg Joan Geisler, vice-president: Mary Parker. secretary: and Darlene Graver. treasurer. ARETE MEMBERS ENJOY A GAME OF TABLE TENNIS IN THEIR SLEEK BUMMING ROOM. WOMEN OUTSTANDING IN ATHLETIC AND PHYSICAL EDUCATION ACTIVITIES. ROW I-Busser, M., Powell, T., McHugh, E., Geisler, J., Smith, S, ROW Z-Haslinger, J., Jervis, M., Chapman, N., Andon, M., Grover, D. ROW 3-Rcwnsley, M., Mussio A., Durban, A., Carter, D., Hill, M., Ake, D. Page 3l3 04 ueriid ing INDEX GF ADVERTISERS Annabel, Inc., 339 Ardon Cig. Vending Service., 335 Barn Reslauranl 8: Cafe, 340 Beck Coslumes, 332 Bolles Sporling Goods Co., 336 Busy Bee Reslauranl, 325 Carl Carlson Pholography, 333 Carl's Valley Barber Shop, 339 Carler's Big Burger Drive-In, 32B Casfle Farm, 336 Cedar Hill Farrns, 324 Charcoal Sleak House, 329 Cincinna+i Gardens, Inc., 337 Cincinnali Real Eslale Board, 334 Cincinnafi 8: Suburban Bell Telephone Co., 325 Coney Island, Inc., 320 Cozy-Inn Cafeleria, 326 Croker-Eels Co., 3I8 Crosley-Bendix, 32I Dow's Drugs, 339 Eugene's, 339 Firsl Nafional Bank, 340 Foadway Service, 339 Frisch's Reslauranls, Inc., 3l9 Gregg Cleaners, 330 Greiwe, Inc., 33I Gusweiler's Ponliac, Inc., 335 Hamillon Tailoring Co., 340 Harringlon's Bar, 323 Halhaway Slar,p Co., 333 High, Donald 8- Son, 339 Hillon Davis Chemical Ca., 335 Hacks Buick Co., 338 Holel Melropole, 336 Huber's, 333 Indianapolis Engraving Co., 3I6 Inlernafional Business Machines, 335 Jewel Hals, 339 Kinney, A. M., Inc., 332 Kroger's, 339 Lance's Bookslore, 320 Lincoln Nalional Bank, 3I8 Lillle Chef Drive-ln, 336 Louis lhe Florisl, 336 Margo's, 339 Maurice Mark Pharmacy, 330 MobberIey's Flowers, 339 Our Box Lunch Co., 332 Pollak Sleel Co., 33I Po+ler's Shoes, 339 Powell 81 While, Prinlers, 3I7 Prince, L. M., 333 Queen Cily Chevrolel, 333 Reliable Savings 8: Loan Co., 320 Schwarz Fine Foolwear, 33l Scol'I'i's Ilalian Reslauranl, 338 Seallesl Dairy Producls, 323 Shipley's Bar X1 Grill, 338 Shop-In-Toggery, Inc., 339 Song Shop, 332 Slanley's Avon Food Shop, 336 Slale Mulual Life Assurance Co., 326 Slein's Hide-a-way, 339 S+ier's Pharmacy, 335 Sludenl Union Boakslore, 327 Summil Savings 81 Loan Co., 339 Thomson Bros. Cadillac Dislr., 324 U.C. Dining Halls, 340 Union Cenlral Life Insurance Co., 322 Valeria's llalian Reslauranl, 332 Valley Thealre, 339 Veranda, 334 Wedding Belles, Inc., 330 Whilleker Pholo Sludios, 3I9 Wilson Freighl Forwarding Co., 340 WLW-Radio, 329 WLW-Television, 337 Wacher's Supplies, 323 Work Easy Shop, 339 WSAI-Radio, 335 Wuerdeman Dry Cleaners, 339 Page 3I4 Wallers, Dr., I20 ORGANIZATIONAL INDEX Acacia, 250 Aclivilies, Tille page, l62 Adminislralion, sub lille, l2O Alpha Alpha Chi Omega, 233 Chi Sigma, 37 Alpha Della Pi, 234 Alpha Gamma Della, 235 Alpha Kappa Psi, 50 Alpha Lambda Della, l95 Alpha Omicron Pi, 236 Alpha Phi Omega, I85 Alpha Alpha Sigma Phi, 25l Tau Omega, 252 Alumni Office, l26 American Commons Club, 253 American lnslilule of Chemical Engin- eers, 67 American lnslilule of Eleclrical Engin- 68 eers, American Sociely of Civil Engineers, 65 American Sociely of Mechanical Engin- eers, 66 Applied Arls, Dean, 22 Applied Arls Tribunal, 24 Aquaal, 267 Arele, 3l3 Arnold Air Sociely, 226 Arls and Sciences, Dean, 32 Arls and Sciences Tribunal, 34 Associalion af lndependenl Sludenls, 269 Band, 208 Band Direclor, 208 Baseball, 300 Baslrelball, 292 Beaux Arls Ball, I45 Bela Gamma Sigma, 49 Bela Thela Pi, 254 Bishop, Dean, l25 Board of Direclors, l23 Board of Publicalions, 2 I5 Burseilr, Dean, I22 Business Adminislralion, Dean, 46 Business Adminislralion Tribunal, 48 Business Educalion Club, l08 Caducea, 36 Chi Epsilon, 64 Chi Omega, 237 Cincinnalian, 2I6 Cincinnalus, IB6 Colleges and Adminislralion, Tille page, 20 Commencemenl, I6l Conlenls, cover Co-op Engineer, 220 Cross Counlry, 306 Dad's Day, l35 DeCamp, Mr., I27 Della Della Della, 238 Della Della Phi Alpha, 38 Phi Della, 26 Della Sigma Pi, 5l Della Tau Della, 255 Della Zela, 239 Engineering, Dean, 60 Engineering Tribunal, 62 Ela Kappa Nu, 64 Evening College, Dean, Il6 Fencing, 299 Fireprevenlion Weelc, l3l Foolball. 278 Forensic Guild, I84 French Dormilory, 273 French Dormilory Council, 272 Gamma Della, 205 Glee Club, 2l0 Glee Club Direclor, 2l0 Golf, 307 Graduale School, Dean, Il2 Greelr Weelc, l48 Guidon, 228 Highlighls, Tille page, l28 Hillel, 203 Homecoming, I32 Home Economics Club, B3 Home Economics, Deon, B0 Home Economics Tribunal, 82 Honorary Cadel Colonel, 225 lnduslrial Design Sludenls of America lnslilule of Aeronaulical Science, 70 lnlerfralernily Council, 249 lnlerfralernily Sing, l50 lnler-Sororily House Council, 232 lnlramurals, 30B lvy Day, l60 Johnson, Dean, I24 Junior Advisers, I72 Junior Class Officers, I67 Junior Prom Queen, I43 Kampus King, l53 Kappa Alpha Thela, 240 Kappa Della, 24l Kappa Kappa Gamma, 242 Kappa Kappa Psi, 207 Kindergarlen Primary Club, I07 Lambda Chi Alpha, 256 Law College, Dean, 88 Low College, officers, 90 Leadership Conference, I30 Living Groups, Tille page, 230 Maiorelles, 209 Mardi Gras, I4l Medical College, Dean, 92 Medical College Senior officers, 94 Memorial Dormilory, 270 Memorial Dormilory Council, 269 Men's Advisory Board, I73 Men's Senale, I69 Melro, l9I Melro Benelil Show, l3B Melro Chrislmas Parly, I39 Migralion, I34 Mileham, Mr., 27B Mililary Ball, l47 Mililary Life, Sub-lille, 224 Morlar Board, I90 Mummers Board, 2l2 Mummers Guild, 2l3 Mummers Plays, l40 Nesler, Mr., l25, 249 Neuffer, Mrs., I24 Newman, Club, 204 News Record, 2l8 Nursing and Heallh, Dean, 98 Nursing and Heallh Tribunal, IOO Ohio Sociely of Professional Engineers, 67 Omicron Della Kappa, IBS Omicron Nu, 83 One-Quarler Scale, 25 Orienlalion Board, I70 ,25 Pan Hellenic Council, 232 Pershing Rifles, 227 Personalilies, I74 Phi Alpha Thela, 38 Phi Bela Kappa, 35 Phi ella Thela, 257 Phi Epsilon Kappa, IOB Phi Ela Sigma, l95 Phi Kappa, 253 Pi Chi Epsilon, 52 Pi Della Epsilon, 223 Pi Kappa Alpha, 259 Pi Lambda Phi, 260 Pi Tau Sigma, 69 Profile, 22l Publicalions, sub-lille, ZI4 Public Relalions, I27 Red Cross, I85 Religion, sub-lille, I98 Religious Emphasis Week, 206 R.O.T. C. Rifle Club, 229 Rifle Team, 299 RUPP- Mrs., 232 Sailing Club, IB9 Scabb ard and Blade, 227 Scarab, 27 Secondary Elemenlary Club, I07 Senior Class Officers, I66 Senior Week, I59 Sigma Alpha Epsilon, 26I Sigma Alpha Mu, 262 Sigma Chi, 263 Sigma Della Pi, 37 Sigma Della Tau, 243 Sigma Phi Epsilon, 264 Sigma Sigma, I92 Sigma Sigma Carnival, l54 Social Board, l7I Sophomore Class Officers, I67 Sophos, I94 Sophos Queen, I37 Spiril, Inc., I97 Sporls, Tille page, 276 Sludenl Council, I64 Sludenl Direclory, 222 Sludenl Religious Council, I99 Swimming, 298 Tau Bela Pi, 63 Tau Pi Epsilon, 84 Teachers College, Dean, IO4 Teachers College Tribunal, I06 Tennis, 302 Thela Chi, 265 Thela Phi Alpha, 244 Troclr, 304 Triangle, 266 Trianon, 246 U.C. Day, l56 Ulex, I96 Union Board, l8l Union Direclar, I80 Union Program Commillee, I82 Wesle y Foundalion, 205 Weslminsler Foundalion, 202 Women's Alhlelic Associalion, 3 Women's Senale, l68 Y.M.C.A., 200 Y.W.C.A., 20l Zela Tau Alpha, 245 Page 3l5 fa ew av HI 92,3 II II IS I Q -I INDIANAPOLIS ENGRAVING COMP 222 EAST OHIO STREET INDIANAPOLIS 6 INDIANA I fr 15 1 r I PUBLICATION DIVISION NY, INC N I2 pf iff: :Ig IIIILII 4 M-5' tv 0:1 ' Y 'G::'5II' ani WEQ Q, 'ri 'j ISU? 3 iw . HEC vpn I A . I . -.-. ' 'TE Iiri NF -:Z 21? u It "E I n-z I Sf ' I 9 v. 'I Page 3I6 IIDIIDKVVIEILIL 1EbKW1Hl1111'lE 2 ESTABLISHEDI596 MW ramummamsa as 33? mwmmusmsms 409 YORK STREET 'II In CINCINNATI 14. OHIO PRINTERS OF 15154 UINEIIINATIAN Barr, J., 227 SINCE 1882 THE ROCKER-FEL C0 PA Y MEDICAL - SURGICAL SUPPLIES, EQUIPMENT - PHARMACEUTICALS 215 East Sth PArkway 7080 Cincinnati, Ohio THE LI COLN NATIONAL BANK STREAMLINED FOR SWIFT EFFICIENT SERVICE Fourth 81 Vine Sts. Commercial Accounts-Savings Accounts - Real Estate Loans Safe Deposit Boxes-Trust Department Member Federal Deposit Ins. Corp. - Federal Reserve System DUnbar 1 122 Cincinnati 2, Ohio A Aaronson, N., 28 Abbinante, P., 204 Abowit-z, R., IOO Abraham, M., l00, l02 Abrose, J., 237, 265 Alford, J., 257 Allardice, W., 253 Allen, D., 256, 266 Allen K., I02 Allen P., IO7 Allen, R., 256 Allender, J., 25 Abrose, J., IO7, l09, I87 Abt, M., I87 Ackerman, P., 205 Adams, B., 235 Adams, D., 265 Adams, P., l09, 2ll, 233 Adelsperger, R., 256 Adkins, E., 7I Adlard, E., 253 Adler, W., 39, 260 Adolph, R., 220, 227 Adriansen, J., 265 Aeberle, R., 37 Agger, R., 265 Agne, W., 250 Ahart, F., IOO, l02 Ahlenstorf, L., 234 Ahlenstorf, H., 53, 234 Ahlers, G., 38 Ainsworth, D., 254, 233, 3l3 Ahbaugh, A., I95, 250 Albers, J., 222, 233 Albers, T., 258 Albrecht, D., I07, 205 Albrecht, G., 7I, I69, I87, Aldin er R 263 Q - u Aldrich, R., 36 Alexander, D., 265 Alford, A., 30 Allison, C., 63, 7l, 253 Allstatt, J., 245 Almonte, P., 237 Alspaugh, D., 66, 69, 265 Altencu, R., 52, lea, uae, 268 Altvater, J., 39 Amand, R., I94, 200 Ammentorp, H., 7I Anderegg, D., I09, 242 Anderegg, R., ss, 71, 173, 220 265 Anders, H., 29I Anderson, M., 63, 7I Anderson, P., IO7 Andon, M., I68, I72, 3l3 Andres, R., 39 Andrus, N., 245 Aneshansel, R., I87 Ansley, W., 94 Anspach, M., I72, 24I Anthony, F., IO9 Anton, S., 260 Apking, T., 258 Aplin, K., 265 Appel, J., 242 Apple, S., 259 Anr:-strong, S., 259 Arnold, J., I09 Arnold, P., 266 INDEX Arnold, R., 39 Arnold, T., 256 Artman, R., 53, 256 Askren, J., 53 Ahel, F., 254 Aue, C., 39, IBB, I92, 257, 270 Aulrerman, A., 2II Aulrerman, N., 29l Auld, M., 235 Austing, J., 37, 204 Bachler, M., I09, 238 Badgley, R., 255 Bahas, G., 53, 265 Bahr, D., 236, 265 Bailey, M., 83, 236, 27I Balremeier, I., 257 Baker, I., IO6, I09, I68, l90, 245 Balmer, M., 235 Balcuhn, J., 273 Baldwin, T., 254 Ballance, L., 53 Ballentine, J., 26, 28, 256 Balliet, J., 53, 249, 266, 302 Baltau, A., 250 Banfield, C., 2I0, 2ll Banfield, V., 2ll Barber, R., 28 Barber, R., 94 Barber, W., 38 Barcaslrey, J., 258 Barker, G., 53, 245 Barlols, M., I70, I72, I80, I82, 20I, 2I8, 234 Barlow, S., 53 Barnett, D., 256 Barnhcrt, J., 259 Barnhart, L., 254 Barnhart, W., 205 Baron, R., 34, I94, 2I0, 2II, 2I7, 262 Barron, M., 262 Barry, J., 227 Bartholomew, H., 28 Bartish, A., 7l Bashtord, W., 275 Bosler, I., I96, 262, 30I Bath, R., 94 Bauer, J., 240 Baum, D., I97, I99, 2l8, 249 Bauman, A., 239 Baumring, R., 262 Baxter, M., 238 Bayda, W., 256 Bayer, J., 65, IO9, I47, 225, 228 Beam, B., 267 Beamer, V., I72, 234 Beard, W., 27, 28 Beavers, S., 240 Beclr, D., 275 Beclrenhaupt, C., 245 Beclter, B., IOS, 237 Becker, G., 90 Becker, W., 7l, 268 Beckman, C., 34, 228, 232, Beets, J., B6 Behrens, A., 257, 290 Behymer, J., 245 Beigel, H., 255 KCONTINUEDJ 235 Page 318 Bishop, T., 252 Beigel, M., I72, 20l, 232 Beimesche, B., 52, 268 Belinlry, C., 27, 227 Belian, R., 242 Bell, R., 256 Belluman, H., 94 Benner, E., 237 Benneff, A., 273 Benson, G., 94 Benson, W., 2II Benlon, E., 264 Benzing, J., 236 Bergholf, M., I00, I02 Bergman, D., 22I Berl, R., 25I Berlage, K., 255 Berlinghofl, C., 274 Berman, J., 39, 299 Bernard, J., 244 Bernens, H., 53, 258 Bernens, T., 258 Besl, R., 255 Beslehorn, U., 38, 39, 202 8e+hel, R., 261 Befscher, T., 2l5, 22l, 257 Beverly, B., 67, 68, 299 Bevinglan, R., 259 Biagi, Q., 28 Bickel, P., 275 Biclrnaver, R., 257 Bidlingmeyer, D., 242 Bidlingmeyer, M., 228, 3l0 Biederman, A., 86 Bigelow, B., l00, 24l Billz, S., l72, I86 Bishop, B., 39, I06, I74, 254 C Blaclrburn, J., 250 Blackburn, P., 227 Blair, I., 90 Blanchard, l.., 274 Blaney, H., 252, 30l Blaslri, M., 7l Blinder, R., 260 Blih, S., 240 Blifzer, A., I69, l97 Bloch, W., 264 Blomberg, H., 27 Bloodgoocl, C., 27I Blough, L., 27I Blueslone, S., 262 Blumberg, G., 90 Blumenfielcl, T., 38 Boase, R., 259 Baclrslahler, R., 48, 53, I96, 263 Bode, A., 254 Bodenslein, E., 207, 260 Boeloinger, J., 2II Boerger, J., 244 Boesch, F., 239 Boeschlin, C., 237 Bogarl, D., 263 Bolce, B., l7l Balengaugh, B., 242 Bollmann, H., l84, 257 Bolsinger, D., 90 Boneau, V., I09, 2I4, 2 Bcoih, A., 69 Boorh, J., 205 Boraclc, P., 262 Borcherding, J., 265, 3 Borchering, R., l09 OI l5, 2i6, 224 Bosserf, N., 238 Bcuclinef, T., 263 Bourgraf, E., 53, 254 Bournique, R., 258 Bourquein, R., 264 Bowles, K., 7I Bowling, J., l64, I67, I69, l70 I84, las, 191, 197, 256 Boyce, P., 39 Boyclon, T., 258 Boyer, A., 240 Boyer, N., 28, 242 Boyle, 1-1., 51, 194, 249 Braden, H., 252 Bradley, B., 233 Bradner, G., 48, I64, I97, 256 Brady, F., 256 Bracly, K., 94 Bramlage, W., 28 Brandenburg, J., 255 Bralfisll, S., l90, 2l8, 245 Braun, B., 24I Brean, D., l95 Breazeal, J., 257 Breclemeier, R., 27 Bredenlseclc, H., 66, 264 Bredenlaeclc, R., 7l, 82, 264 Breuer, B., 39 Breyer, J., IO7, I72, 236 Briclrler, J., l00 Briclrweg, M., 83, l09, 244 Briggs, E., 37 Briggs, M., 232, 237 Brill, R., 23, I66, 174, 192, 196, 249. 261 Brinlrman, G., 7l Brogdon, C.. I86, I88, 2I8, 25 Broolcs, J., 29I Brookshire, S., IB4 37 Brown, A., Brown, D., 208, 257 Brown, F., 262 Brown, H., l02 Brown, L., 53 Brown, M., I36, 208, 238 Brown, N., I97, 200, 202, 257 Brown, R.. 94 Brown, W., 5l Brown, W., 5l Browning, J., 205 Broxon, R., 254 Brucher, J.. 257 Bruclrmann, J., 256 Bruehl, A., 235 Bruesfle, D., 253 Bruner, C., 245, 28 7 Bruning, R., 53, l87 Brunner, C., 255 Brunner, M., I99, I95, 20l, 206, 240 Bruns, J., 263 Bryan, M., 227, 25I Bryan, W., 94 Bryanl, B., l06, IO7, I64, l95 Bryanl, N., IO7, 242, 3l0 Bucherf, R., l70, 257 Buchwalder, R., 258 Buch, B., 2lB, 234, 240 Buell, K., 50, 53, 227 Buclrman, R., 37, 7I Budig, O., J64, IB6, 2l0, 2l2, 257 Bueler, R., 274 Buefher, J., 28 Bishop, ., 39, 257 Border, G., 50, 259 Brisker, A., 94 Bufel ju 205' 2II 220 239 Bishop, D., 264 Borgman, J., 259 Broclrmeier, L., 39 Bufe, O., 205 2III 259 Bishop, J., 26I norman, B., 101, 112, 201, 239 amd, s., 26 ' ' Bishop, R., 53, 26l Bornhorsl, D., 258 Brodi, A., 207, 208 ICONTINUEDJ RESTAURANTS, INC Gincinnati s Most Famoiigff Double Deck Hamburger. Big Buy 4 'a Q .see -Q! mf Q Q Raw ORDER BY PHONE AND TAKE 'EM HOME! Oil iii 1 Jef . -in .. . . - dlijiililly 1-,' ' ,Q aaa Weafziaafa flhvlogaaphw lKlf1RlliillJm1za.a 6856 annr R mv: cincinnfm-13-0.110 ---lifiignoff 8558---I9 Page 3I9 For Your Summertime Dancing Pleasure . . CONEY ISLAND offers the finest :lance bands in the land Good Luck in B e a r c a t S Swim . Ride . Dine . Play Bulramier, W., 7I Campbell, G., 234, 270 Challrley, R., 63, 68, 7l Column-Glo j, 39 244 Bull, J., 26: Campbell, J., 279 Chamberlain, J., 264 Colclaser 'R. '207' 208 Bunrman, M., 265 Campbell, H., 66, 69, 7I, 264 Chambers, D., 94 Coleman' NY 28 'I85 '35 228 238 Burch, l-l., l72, 246 Campbell, R., zoo Champlln, R., ze 232' ' ' ' ' ' ' Burclcholier, W., 208 Candor, J., 53, 254 Chance, M., 2lO, 257 Cole,-nan R, gm Burdsall, S., 83, 86, 237 Coppozzolo, S., IO9 Chang, C., IB6 Colinn' Q3 234 Burgasser, J., 244 Cappa, J., 258 Chapman, D., 64, 65, 72, 2lI Calling' BJ 206. 258 Burgess, H., 256 Carcifero, L., 252 Chapman, N., 237, 3l3 Collins, D. 66 l Burgess, J., 62, 66, 7l Caren, A., 242 Chapman, T., 257 Collins' J., 53 265 Burgess, W., 53 Carey, G., 28 Charelr, B., IO9 Collins' LIL- 205 Burlle, M., 2ll, 257 Carey, J., 39 Chase, B., 26, 228, 239, 269, 270 Combs, D., 233 Burlrmon, J., 86 Carey, K., l84, 233 Chase, S., 64, 65 Co,-nnl,oc' R., 29' Burno'H, L, 68 Cargill, C., 232 Chasson, A., 94 Co,-ne,-ford' C., 237 Burris, R., I73, 256 Carlson, C., 255 Ch6+6, J., 63, 69, 66, 72, 205, 253 C.,...,,+.,., w, 17,7 l96 279 Burian, B., 267 Carlson, J., 7l Childress, A., l09 Concilla, J., IIO9, 2.79 I Burton, K., 254 Carlson, R., 255 Chrisiman, J., 26, 268 Condoroclisi A, lgb 263 Busby, M., 263 Carmer, D., 64, 65 Chrisiopher, S., l95, 239 Conclorodis, C.,l 263' Busch, D., 28, 25l Carney, W., 29l Chrisiy, G., 264 Condo,-Qdlsy pl' 257 Busch, J., 200 Carpenier, D., 252 Church, J., 275 Conlllin, J., 254 Busdiecker, R., 7l Carpenler, J., 63, 64, 65, 7l Church, S., lB2, I87, 237 Connaughion, J., 90 Busener, D., 263 Carr, B., 5l Clageil, B., 2l8, 263 Con,-Cdl' Rn 229 258 265 Busser, M., 237, 3I3 Carroll, J., 265, 274 Clapsaddle, P., 68, 205, 270 Consolino, A. 259 I Busser, R., za, 245 Carroll. M. 244 Clqfl, A., 257 C66l, D., za' Byer, A., 260 Carroll, R., 66, 7l Clarlr, R., 53, 266 Cooper' Bu 94 Byer, H., 260 Carruihers, E., 238 Clausing, R., 72, 253 Cooper' R.. 274 Carier, D., 238, 3l3 Claussen, J., 242 Cooper' T., 252 C Carier, J., 39 Clawson, W., 227 Copensl B., 26 I72 290 Carler, J. A., 256 Clayion, M., 205, 235 Coppen, C. IDU l'O2 Caclwallacler, B., l09, 242, 3l0 Carier, R., 90 Clayion, P., 257 Corcoran, R., 72' Cadwallader, R., 53,255 Carver, J., 245 Claylon, R., 205, 227 Cornell' CH 233 Cahall, J., 265 Casey, V., 83, 270 Cleary, M., 39 Curry M. 28 Cahall, J., 238 Cash, D., 94 Cleland, B., 242 Cars 'A' ha '54 168 '75 '90 242 Cahal L,39 Canon,L,295 CHngen An 2IL 205 Cor! Rl39ll75lI92'2I5'2lg 26 C6l.iIl, J., 26l C6+6, J., 263 Clipson, A., 27 Conle, gl l97 245 ' ' ' Cohn, R., 262 Cauclill, G., 27l Cobb, R., 265 Cox H. 27 25 Calder, D., 254 Cawclrey, P., 7I Cohen, R., 26 Coylnel ll. 268 Caleiri, D., 227 Cecil, J., IO9, 245 Cohn, A., 39, 203, 262 Craig D.. 263 Callison, P., 28, l74, l9O, I99, 20l, Chadburn, J., IB6, 254 Cohn, M., l09, I74, l82, I97, 262. l I 206, 232, 233, 27l Chadwiclr, l'l., 238 290 ICONTINUEDJ "Everything for the Sludentn The Rellable I A N F 9 Savlngs Q Loan Co. 4. A Q Art Materials Save Where It Pays 3M Per Cent ' . . . . Englneerlng Supphes HAVE YOUR HOME FINANCED HERE Statlonery PROMPT AND COURTEOUS SERVICE O Gifts V' 'J 0 lv ops . lSl ur ew ce ' Greetlng Cards 218 W. MCMH-ALAN 313 LUDLOW Open Daily 9 to 3 Monday 9 to 8 P.M. Two convenient locations Open Evenings GArfield 6730 224 W. McMILLAN Page 320 Page 32l TODAYS OPPORTU ITY T0 0RROW'S CAREER The Queen City and its surrounding communities offer a most fertile and excep- tional area for launching and pur- suing a career. From soap to machine tools, from playing cards to eiectrotypes, from jet engines to television receivers, Cincinnati leads the field. it leads, too, in such varied other items as office furniture, hooks, shoes, sporting goods, chemicals, and products for defense. Opportunity is virtually unlimited hoth in hreadth of choice and ultimate achieve- ment. And opportunity is not the end in itselfg it is the springboard from which careers are made. Cincinnati is a growth City which must make use of the hest brains of its leading edu- cational instiutions, and assure itself that the talents of its young men and women remain in Cincinnati. As these young people graduate and go out to seek opportunity, they will find Cincinnatiis industries and business estahhshments anxious to make use of their learning and their ambitions. Today's opportunity is all around us in Cincinnati, and tomorrow's career is here, too, for the making. CROSLEY and BE DIX I-I0 E APPLIANCES DIVISIONS AVCO Manufacturing Corp., Cincinnati 25, Chiu Craig, R., 254 Cravens, E., 29I Crawford, J., I72, 268 Crefors, C., 232, 240 Criscione, E., 27 Crocker, A., I02, 240 Crocker, J., I84, 240 Croll, D., 65 Cromes, K., I00 Croffy, M., 208, 24l Crowe, L., 82, 83, 86, 244 Crowley, R., 53, 90 Crull, W., 38 Crumrine, P., 26, 28, 253 Cucinoffa, J., l07, 205 Cuppeff, J., 234 Cuppy, B., 256 Currens, N., 237 Curtiss, K., 265 Custer, S., 235 Cufrighf, R., I02 Cuffer, R., 292, 30l D'Oliveira, A., 27 Dallas, D., 39 Daly, S., 245 Danaby, C., I06, l07, l70, 232, 244 Daniel, D., 256 Daniels, N., 65 Daniels, R., 22I Daniels, S., 257, 29l Darbaker, P., 234 Daring, R., 274 Darling, W., 227, 265 Durst, J., 68, 227, 275 Dclffilo, T., I07 Daugherty, J., 94 Daullon, P., 34, 39, I75, I90, 2 228, 24l Davidow, H., 260 Davidson, R., 264 Davidson S., 262 Davis, D., 252 Davis, J., 240 Davis, K., 26l Davis, N., 26l Davis, P., l09, 3I0 Davis, R., IO9, 264 Davis, Z., I97, 27I Dawson, J., 252 Day, J., 72 Dayton, W., 250 DeBayser, A., 39 DeBord, J., 72 DeBrunner, R., 37, 40 DeNio, J., 264 DePuy, R., 260 Detrick, D., 274 Defiman, D., 264 Deffmer, J., 258 De Vaux, D., 255 Devine, R., 240 Devlin, R., IOO, 237 Devore, D., IO7, 237 4 Deward, T., 266, 27 Dhonau, H., 53 DiTullio, S., 245 Diamond, H., 90 Diana, M., 263 Dick, A., I09, 2I4, 2l5, 222 Dickinson, J., 2lI Dickinson, P., 237 Dickman, F., 62, 64, 65, 257 Deickmann, A., 40, 228, 237 Deickmann, C., 240 Dietz, J., 256 Dilley, P., I67, 240 , 2 Debrunner, L., 208 Decatur, J., 38, 40, I69, 254 Deck, J., I02 Decourcy, N., 86 Deelrs, B., 238 Deinlein, R., 72 Deisfer, J., 83, 234 Del Bene, D., 40, l75, l92, 279 Del Rosa, G., 29I Dillhoff, G., 279 Dinerman, I., 40 Dinnie, J., I07, 242 Dirr, G., 257 Disser, J., 50 Dixon, A., 258 Dixon, G., 233 Daench, M., 242, 270 Doggett, R., 40 Delfine, M., 279 234 Dells, A., Denham, R., 72, 253, 299 Denman, H., 263 Denning, C., 83, 203, 235 Dold, J., 65, 275 Doll, R., 302 Dolman, E., 54 Donze, 63, 72 Danze, R., 72, 258 Dennis, J., 94 Dennis, R., l09 Denny, B., 53 Dershem, E., 264 Desandre, A., 258 Dooley, E., 263 Dornbusch, S., 233 Dorse, A., 207, 208 Dorsel, J., 54, 259 Dougherty, R., 256 Doughman, G., 40, 265 Dowd, P., 244 Doyle, B., 244 Dragset, T., 259 Drake, F., 66, 72, 275 Drake, M., 233 Dreibelbis, E., 40 Dreskin, A., 40 Driggs, H., 256 Driver, J., l52, 249 Driver, W., 264 Dubbel, W., 68, 72 Duckworth, J., 243 Dudley, D., 275 Duecker, G., 255 Duerigen, R., 202 Duerr, R., 72 Duff, H., 66, 69, 72, 266 Duffy, P., I02 Dugan, J., I06, IO9, I90 76 224, 233 Duggan, E., 244 Duhlmeier, M., 245 Duncan, R., 250 Dunifon, H., 63, 66, 69, 72 Dunn, E., 2I I, 238 Dunnie, J., 250 Dunfon, R., 306 Durban, A., 3l3 Dusierdieck, T., 54 Eagle, V., l00 Earhart, J., 2I l, 265 Easley, E., 2lI Eastland, J., 257 Easton, C., 233 fCONTlNUEDl ESSE TI LI GREIHENTS OF A big corporation has just completed a new plant. It represents a considerable investment, and although pro- duction hasn't started as yet, management looks forward to many years of profitable operation. Yet a fire could upset this expectation completely. Has this project been insured against fire loss from the very start? You bet it hasl Each member of the graduating class is representa- tive of a modern new plant, ready for many years of efficient production. lt's just common sense that the future earning capacity of this plant iiaveraging at least EE250,000--should be partially insured, immediately. But that's only part of the story. Life insurance is a great deal more than protection against unexpected death. Well-planned life insurance also is the most se- cure and effective foundation for your entire financial future. It protects dependents, immediately, and it as- sures security in old age, ultimately. A Union Central Representative can be of great help in planning your financial future, whether or not you buy life insurance. He can draw upon the experiences of The Union Central in dealing with the problems of hundreds of thousands of Policyholders, and he can draw upon the accumulated knowledge of this Com- pany's Home Office investment experts. Phone us today for an appointment. The least it can bring you is an interesting discussion that will put your financial future into much sharper focus. JUDD c. BENSON ,e General Agent X l' , i:Based upon an estimate of 43 working years until retirement, with average annual earn- ,W - ings of 355,814-a very conservative figure under present economic conditions. Ubviously, Q many will have totals several times this figure, but experience has shown that few will reach , l l age 65 with adequate estates-unless they carefully plan their finances from the very start. ll rl THE UNION CENTRAL LIFE INSURANCE COMPANY ,I"fMQ :gm Cincinnati 2, Ohio Phone MA 3100 ' Page 322 SUCCESS WOCHEIPS HEALTH .sz INVALID'S SUPPLIES We Are In Business f Y H l h 12 W S h S MA 6848 GET THE BEST GET Sealteaff Ice Cream and Dairy Products! fgffill A A 14' M, ,Q -f-lift 5 l ' J ji-eps.. 13-lifi, D , .. - "V, I 3 ,l ,, Jff, F V-?"m.lV-Jilin E11 "fg,H"' "M 9 7 ' '55 ,Y K5 ll' ' J Div' .vm-,,.. 5 ,J-,na .,,. ...1 ffm , il I B, E -1, ,lr .eww , - H , KWH, ' ff x ., .if ,f we Sell ,-- sus .1-V, - .1 - ,,,, . , fu- ' ,, -' .f.x-my 3:3 W .1 .',, . .V wiv. X ' ,MW e -.4 lff""' 2' .- 3' ffl N--wi' I iii' fi' lf V---' 7' fl l..2-Jae" , FEL ,QQ -x . 1 A f ." ' ...I , an-f , .4 D f f f I .. I R 11,2 ff - fiiillliijl A ge ex, .-fws.i'N2vefQ' .fjty . 4 I, .Q f 3 Ml. . ..,' ' rv ,-', "' 'ri , fe WL 1 ',',g , ., A I M,'2,H14 fy 'K yr H vi V,,V U 9 J F my . if ,TAM- 1 4 '67 .. gi' W' ir. -Mfgfwwigkeza -A -wing' ,g ll!!- ' 'E I I THOMS BROTHER , NC. CADILLAC DISTRIBUTORS 1617 READING ROAD MAin 5210 l .. CEDAR HILL FA MS Fresh Dairy Products Catering to IC. Sororities and Fraternities BRan1ble 1700 CINCINNATI 27, OHIO Ebel, D., 62, 72, l88, 2 Eberlmardf, D., 236 Ebersole, S., I09 Ebinger, J., Zbl Eclrelmann, R., 266 Eckerle, W., 263 Eclcerf, K., 244 Edward, E., I02, 205 Egner, G., 5I Elwrnschwender, R., 237 Eichsfadl, T., 257, 290 Eilcenberry, M., 205 Einhorn, J., 54, 234 Einl-ncrn, L., 262 Eiselein, A., 90 ElioH', B., 233 Ellioll, S., 36, 237 Ellis, lvl., I99, 204 Ellis, M., 236 Ellis, R., 205 Ellison, M., lO7, I09 Elsass, J., 265 Elsner, H., 244, 270 Elslun, D., l02 Emmerich, K., 72 Engel, R., I94, 2l7 England, H., 40, 270 Enf, R., 2l8, 255 Erlce, W., 54 Ernsl, E., 252 Ernsf, J., 63, 72 Ernsl, T., 254 Emi, W., 292, aol Eshbaugln, R., 256 Essex, R., 5I Esleban, F., 265 Esler, R., I08 Ellerling, H., 65 220, 224 Ellin, E., I69, I94, 262 Eusler, S., 54, 260 Evans, G., 205, 2II Evans, J., 54, I76, I92, 249, 263 Evans, K., 235 Evans, R., 208, 224, 253 Evans, R., 48, 49, 52, 54, l84, 233 Evere'H, N., I07, 222, 245 Eversole, S., 242 Exon, J., 257 Eyen, R., 204, 273 Eymann, H., 37 Fogin, F R., 29, 295 Fairbrollwer, B., 238 Fcxnady, G., 54 Farlacli, J., 255 Farris, R., 63, 72 Fusold, W., 72 Fa+l1, T., 54 Faullcner, D., 279 Fay, G., 235 Fearing, J., 240 Fearing, O., 229, 299 Feclr, L., 258 Feder, P., 94 Feder, R., 208 Feinberg, M., I97, 262 Feldman, G., 208 Feldman, R., 36, 40, I86 Felix, R., 254 Fellner, J., 264 Ferguson, A., 238 Ferguson, C., 229 Ferguson. M., 205, 2ll CCONTINUEDJ Page 324 Ferguson, R., 249, 263 Fern, K., 235 Fessenden, B., 82, 83, I72, 20l, 237 Filaus, K., 260 Fielcls, W., 259 Fielman, M., 40, I76, 2I7, 244 Fiesser, P., 266 Finlt, A., i09, 2l7, 238 Fischer, G., 5l Fischoff, R., 40, 262 Fish, J., 38, 40, 184, I99, Fischer, C., B3 Fisher, E., 240 Fisher, K., 24I Fisher, M., I07, 245 Fishman, D., 205, 264 Fifiro, S., 34, 38, 40, I66 Fifzgeralci, J., 70, 72 Filzgerald, W., 72, 265 Fix, J., IO9 Flaugher, R., 40, 252 Flege, J., 94 Fleming ,G., 72 Flcry, H., 40, I68, 269, 271 Flynn, W., 258 Foell, D., 250 Foersier, V., 29 Foersler, E., 40 Fohl, R., 256 Fonfonese, A., 27, 29, I9I Fopma, R., 65 Forinash, R., 68, 2II, 270 Faris, N., l02 Forney, C., l95, 202 Forney, F., 90 Forsfer, A., 54, 255 Fosfer, A., 205 Fosier, G., 63, 253 Fosfer, G., 64, 65, 72 206 , 249 Power, M., 239 l Fosler, T., 54 l Fos+er, i W., 259 , Foios, M., 263 . ' Fowler, B., 234 224, 232, Fox, J., 72 Fraley, A., 245 Fraley, J., 256 Francis, H., 94 Frank, E., 5I Frank, R., 30I Frank, S., 244 Franlclin, S., 26 Franks, R., 26l Frederick, T., SI, 256 Freeman, C., 257, 29l Frees, O., 54, 227 French, C., 66, 69 Frey, C., 233 Frey, E., 65, 72 Frey, M., I67, I72 Friclre, A., 301 Fridman, R., 237 Fried-n'-an, E., 86 Freiclman, F., 260 Friedman, S., 27 Frielinghaus, K., 72, 273 Friend, W., 62, 257 Frislchorn, G., 94 Frilz, D., IO9, I92, 279 Froehlich, J., 263 Frommer, E., 63, 72, I02, I73 Frommeyer, C., 83, 2I7, 244 HSQE yOU at the Bees, Frosf, J., 252 Fryburger, L., 263 , 256 Qxgufgrf-,gg 73 Busv Bee Restaurant Lounge Fu il W", J., as V Fui'fffcni1.1.. 29 ENTERTAINMENT NIGHTLY 9 P.M. -2 A.M. ICONTINUEDI 316 Ludlow Ave. AVon 9038 Congratulation . . . to the Class of ,54- from your Telephone Company "A Good Place to Work" Page 325 ozy nn Cafetefzia 208 W. McMILLAN ST. PArkway 7287 SCHEUER AGENCY Phil '4Bud,' Heil '34 LEE B. Arthur 5. Osmond no Kenneth W. Miner ,4-4 Gen.-gn D. Pauly of THE STATE MUTUAL LIFE ASSURANCE COMPANY of Worcester, Massachusetts 1617-21 CAREW TOWER CINCINNATI, OHIO Fulclwer, J., l95 Fuldner, H., 63, 63, 68, 83 Fuller, N., 238 Puller, R., 40, 263 Funke, D., 54 Fuquoy, S., 245 Fyffe, T., 265, 306 G Gabriel, R., 25I Galwre, M., 237, 270 Gall, C., 262 Golle, C., 29 Galloway, S., 90 Gamble, H., I94, 2l7, 249, 252 Gamble, M., IOZ Games, C., 265 Gomwell, K., 257 Gander, J., l02 Gangloff, E., I95 Garber, l., 38, I43 Garber, S., 36 Gardner, D., 263 Garner, J., 232, 255 Garfield, J., 94 Gorrinlcel, S., 260 Gormene, E., 86 Garn, G., 27 Garnoiz, M., I72, 245 Garner, L., 63, 64, 65, 73, 273 Garrison, H., I70, 255 Gorrily, J., 256 Gaslcill, J., 254 Gaslrins, W., 240 Gasser, H., 38, 40 Gaudin, D., l86, 26I Gounf, J., 2II Gavin, J., 66, 258 Gediclcian, D., 27 Gehl, M., 26, 29 Geib, P., 54 Geisler, J., 3I0, 3I3 Gelder, R., 254 Geller, H., 54 Genfil, J., 257 George, C., 50, 54, 249 George, K., 270 Gerdes, H., 73, 274 Gerdsen, R., 94 Gerhardl, D., 86, 236 Gerliardl, W., 94 Gerlrepolr, R., 27l Gerlocl1, F., 257 Geri, B., I84, I99 Gelflemen, l., 262, 30I Geverfs, J., 83, 107 Gionoli, B., 86, 233 Gibeaul, P., 258 Gibson, J., 29, 65 Gibson, L., 68, 72, 205 Gibson, R., 94 Gies, M., l09, 238 Giesel, R., 95 Gilberl, D., 273, 30l Gilberi, L., 238 Gilberl, P., 260 Gilchrisl, J., 40, 200, 299 Gilclhrisl S. 299 Gillley, R., 64, 65 Gilsdorf, W., 2I8, 259 Gim, N., 83, 84, B6 Gingerich, J., 242 Ginn, B., 236 Givens, M., 86 Glandorf, F., 258 Glasgow, H., 29 Gloss, D., 64 Gleason, W., 54 Glissmann, R., 40, 245 Glover, N., 232, 245 Gluck, D., 256 Godlewslri, S., 40, 279 Goisi, R., I92, I96, 279 Goldberg, A., 82, 83 Goldmaclier, R., 243 Goldsfein, M., 262 Good, G., l07, 222 Good, J., l68, 232 Goodall, R., 36, 264 Goodfellow, R., 54, I76, I I92, I94, 224, 249, 259 Goodman, J., 26, 243 Goodman, R., 4l Gordon, L., 64, 68, 275 Gordon, M., 243 Gore, J., 256 Gorman, D., 90 Gorsuclw, G., 95 Gorlsas, L., 72 Gosiger, P., 254, 302 Golf, B., 63, 64, 65 Gollschall, L., 4I, 24l Grabo, 57, 207, 257 Grodslry. Grodslcy, E., 4I M., 260 Graf, H., 273 Graham, Graliam, Graniclc, A., 254 G., 26I E., 4I Gronf, C., l67, 242 Grapes, B., I09 Grofe, J., I09 Grovenlre mper, C., 2I8, 263 Grovenlremper, R., I72, 24I Grover, D., 3l3 Graves, M., 263 Groves, Gravilz, Gravius, R., 4I D., 260 J., 234 Gray, W., 68, 275 Green, J., 68, 72, 250, 254 Green, S., 262 Greenawall, N., 2I I, 265 Greenawolf, R., 265 Greenbers, A., 4l, 22l, 260 Greene, G., 263, 29I Grenerl, J., l00, 245 Greenisen, G., 266 Greenland, R., 36, I86 Greenland, T., 36, 4l, 2l7 Greiser, L., ll0, 236, 208 Greiwe, R., 24 Grescliel, R., 252 Grieme, A., 83, IB2, I97, 24 Griese, J., 204 Griffin, D., 73 Griffilli, R., 73, 264 Grischy, J., 48, I72, 242 Grinell, K., 95 Grofer, E., 259 Gregg, J., 217, zis Groom, J., 279 Grooms, T., 38, 227 Gross, A., 4l Gross, E., 65, 73, 2l4, 220, Gross, R., 5I Gross, W., 220 Grosse, W., 254 Grube, A., 38, I84 Gruber, M., 67 Gruen, C., 54, 260 Gueniller, M., ll0 Guellilein, A., 54 Guillaume, W., 54 Gummere, R., 263 Gump, M., 245 Gunclrel, R., 2ll Gunderson, L., 255 Gunlrel, G., 245 Gusse, D., 73 Gusiafson, G., 54, 267 Gulmon, C., 204 Gulling, J., 244 Gullman, P., 220, 260 Gnerang, E., nov Guy. G.. 29 Gearing, J., 254 Gvvvf. N-. 279 Goerih, c., za, -so lC0NTlNUEDl 88, l9l, 4, 270 224, 265 Page 326 H Haas, R., 264 Haclven, H., 4l, 203 Haclien, M., 4l Haclifel, G., l72, 239 Haddad, O., 62, 65, 73, I73, 2 Hader, C., 255 Hadley, W., 302 Haerr, M., ll0 Hoff, R., 265 Hagans, S., 90 Hagebusclw, J., 232, 236, 27l Hagedorn, D., 63, 67, 68, 73 Hagel, J., 29 Hagemeyer, W., 67 Hahn, J.. 264 Haiglvl, J., 95 Haine, J., I43, 238 Hake, H., 29 Halaby, F., 4l Hale, J., 205 Hale, L., 206 Haley, K., 259, 308 Hulikis, D., 95 Hall, B., l72, 202, 2l7, 240, Hall, D., 30l Hall, J., I02 Hall, R., 273 Hall, T., 257 Hull, W., 292 Halloran, R., 4l Halsfenberg, R., 64, 68, 25l Han an+, T., 263 Hamby, M., 2I I, 265 Hamilfon, G., 264 56 Heinold, F., 26l Heinold, M., I07, 242 Heinold, W., 25, 2l0, 2ll, 228, 24l 235 Heinz, R., 29, I77, 233 95 29 Heiny, A., Heise, A., Heiser, C., Heisey, J., 274 Heilkamp, H., 26, 29, l73, 22I, 25I Heilzler, B., 240 Heizer, J., 68, 220, 223 Helcller, E., 55 Helle, J., 252 Heller, S., l36, 243 Helmling, S., 2l2, 290 Hellon, J., 2lI Hemplwill, L., 205 Henderson, l., I02 Henderson, J., 202, 236 Hendrickson, P., 254 Henninger, E., 227, 249, 227 Hensey, M., 255 Hergef, N., 86 Hering, D., 5l, 207, 208 Herman, D., 273 Hermann, H., 4l Hermann, J., 237 Herald, J., 90 Herron, R. W., 4l Herron, R. C., 2l5, 226 Hersh, G., 55, l92, 263 Hersh, M., 234 Hersli, R., 254 Heuer, E., 29 HewiH', M., 26, 29 234 Heyob, S., 245 Hibarger, M., 52, 55, I80 Hammond, D., IO6, ll0, I7 20I 7, I90 , 206, 2I4, 2I5, 222, 233 Hanley, T., 257 Hanlon, J., 244 Hanlon, S., 244 Hansen, E., 255 Harbaum, K., 207, 208, 290 Harden, K., 37, 62, 257 Hardy, A., 264 Hargell, N., ll0, 270 Hickey, C., 237 Hickman, J., 256 Hicks, S., 254 Harmon, N., 270 Harmon, R., 274, 29I Harold, K., 238 Harpring, J., 5l, 55 Harr, D., 257 Harringfon, T. I97, 259 Harris, M., 246 Harris, P., 2ll, 270 Harris, R., 245 Harris, T., 252 Harrison, C., 257 Harrison, J., I07, IIO, 2I7, 222, 237 Harroff, J., 66, 69 Hari, G., 263 Hari, P., 29 Harfley, A., 5l, 268 Harfman, J., 29, 242 Harvey, D., 266 Harville, C., 26I Haslinger, J., 3l3, 237 Hassel, R., 49. 55 Hoilendorf, J., I52, 218, 249, 265 Hafrerick, G., I73, l8I, l82, I9I, 26I HaHler, R., 258 Haubrock, G., 29 Hawk, N., 239, 27l Hawlik, G., 2l8 Hayes, B., 26, 29 Hayes, J., 270 Haynes, 8., 24l Haynes, G., 4l Hearli, B., 234 Heallicofe, J., 254 Hebbeler, C., 2lI Heck, E., l00 Heck, L., 259 Heckman, W., 264 Hede, P., B3 Hedges, H., 83, 237 Hieaff, S., 86, 24l Hill, D. 29, 306 Hill, J. E., ll0, 279 Hill, J. R., l07, 222 Hill, J. A., ll0, 238 Hill, M G., 205, 3l3 Hill, R., 27 Hilfcn, L., 227, 229 Hines, J., 257 Hinlon, A., 268 Hirsch, J., 95 Hirsch, N., 255 Hook, D., 62, 63, 70, 73, 274 Hobbs, J., 235, 27I Haclwadel, J., 62, 266 Hockenberry, J., 25 Hodapp, D., 55 Hodge, W., 227 Hoernscliemeyer, V., 234 Hoes, D., 4I Hofer, C., 2ll Hofferlll, F., 4l, 272, 274 Hoffman, D., 263 Hoffman, M., 4l Hoffmann, V., 244 Hogan, F., 73 Hohmann, R., l95, 2l8, 24l Holewinski, D., 29 Holliday, F. 259 Holmes, R., 273 Holmsfrom, J., 69, 73, I46, I6 l77, l88, 2l5, 266 Holocl1er, G., 74 Holr, E., 74 Holzberg D., 42 Holzberg, S., 95 Hood, H., 264 Hook, B., 273 Hoover, G., 63, 74 Hoppenians, D., 244 Hordes, P., 260 Hornsfein, A., I52, l53 Horfon, C., 263 Horlon, D., 266 Hedges, L,, as ccowvmuem 4, I73, THE Stud nt nion Book Store UNIVERSITY OF CINCINNATI TEXT BOOKS 9 NOTE BOOKS STATIONERY 9 FILLERS DRAWING EQUIPMENT UNIVERSITY JEWELRY FOUNTAIN PENS FRATERNITY INSIGNIA TOBACCO CANDY Page 327 H RRI G ' BAR IN O'BRYONVILLE 2022 MADISON ROAD THE EXCLUSIVE HOFF THE CAMPUS MEETING PLACEW Private Hall Available EASI 984-8 For Parties Gam-Ifea C4 mnlva-IN Home of the BIG BURGER EAT AND ENJOY OUR HOMEDIADE PIES BIG -VJ, . , , -.X V STEAK THICK SANDWICHES MALTS 7655 Reading Road 3010 Dixie Highway Roselawn Hamilton, Ohio Cincinnati, Ohio Horfon, L., 38, 42, I69, l8O, 272, 273 Horion, R., 250 Hosea, C., 42, 237 Hosey, A., 42 Hosom, D., 249, 253 Hoxie, J., 220 Hoy, J., 90 Hoyer, A., 83, 86 Hoyer, N., 255 Hubbard, G., 250 Huber, N., 234 Huber, R. L., 66, 74 Hudson, V., 2ll Huelher, L., 197 Hughes, J., 74 Hughlell, C., 24I Huiei, D., 204 Hulberl, N., IB4, 206, 2l8, 27I Hume, H., l02 Humphrey, R., 274 Hundemer, W., 279 Hun+, J., 2lI Huni, J., 238 Hunrer, R. E., 63, 70, 74 Husman, S., 234 Huichinson, J., 90 Hyde, D., 26l Hyde, J.. 194, 195, 261 Hyre, H., 74 Iliff, J., 265, 299 lmbus, H., 95 lmhofl, W., lI0 lngberg, H., I69, 249, 2l8 lsbiiis, C., 260, 55 lsler, R., 227, 258 lvers, D., 26l J Jackson, D., 257 Jaclrson, R., I67 Jaclrson, W., 27, 29 Jacob, L., 69 Jacobs, D., 26l Jacobs, D., 55 Jacobs, G., 263 Jacobs, L., 42 Jacobs N., 262 Jacobs R., 55 Jacobsen, J., 25, 42 Jacobson, R., 30l Jaffe, D., 42 Jaffe, J. 274 Jansen, R., 74 Jaughi, C., 234 Jeniclr, W., 42, 279 Jenkins R., 74 Jennie J., 254 Jennings, R., 267 Jervis, M., I72, 2I3, 237 237 Jeff, J., Johnson, C., 74 Johnson, J., 29 Johnson, L., 66, 257 Johnson, M., 20l, 2I0, 234 Johnson, M., 279 Johnson, M., 291 Johnson, R., 90 Johnson, W., 263 Johnsion, L., 74 Jones, C., 55 Janes, D., 256 Jones, E., 95 Jones, M., l70, 240 Jones O., 37 Jones, P., 37, 202 Jones, S., 2II Joos, R., Jordan, D., 256 Joseph, A., 90 Joseph, C., 265 233 I82, 259, 232, 237 Josephs, D., 272 Juergens, R., 95 K Kadis, C., 262 Kain, M., 205 Kaiser, D., 95 Kaiser, J., 252 Kaminslry, G., 275 Kanler, J., 55 Karnes, R., 242 Kase, D., 74 Kailce, J., 55 Ka++er, O., 26l Kaufman, B., 260 Kaufmann, M., 202 Kousch, M., I64 Keane, C., 233 Kearney, V., 70, 74 Keebler, M., 83, 84, 86, Keebler R., 74 Kees, E., 29 Kees. R-. 202 Kellamis, C., 256 Keller, C., Keller, L., Keller, M., 290 I70, 228, 246 245 ll0, I77, Kelly, J., 254 Kelly, W., 95 Kemp, W., 66 Kendall, J., ll0 Kendel, H., 95 Kennedy, P., 74 Kennedy, R., 26, 253 Kennedy, T., 257 Kennedy, T., 200 Kenny Glee, E., 42, 237 Kenl, S., 265 Kessel, J., 253 Kessler, J., 5I, I73 Kessler, L., 24l Kessler, R., 55, 260 Keflell, R., 274 Keller, D., 274 Keuper, J., 237 Keyes, R., 74 Kiefer, D., 55 Kiefer, M., 38, 42, 245 Kieffer, V., 259 Kiefhaber, R., 95 Kindle, D., 264 King, I.. 172, 240 Kings, R., 42 Kinsel, D., 29 Kinsburg, H., 83, 86 206 I9O, 208 Kinsman, R., 63, 64, 74 Kiradiieff, A., 2ll Kiradiieff, E., 263 Kirk, D., 257 Kirlr, T., 65, 227, 249 Kirs+ein, A., 49, 52, 55, 224 Kirslel, H., 25, 29 Kislrer, E., 252 Kiichen, J., 67, 68, Kiiierman, K., 256 Klapperf, M., 233 Klein, Anrhony 36, 42 Klein, H., 37 Kleine, W., 42 lfleinfelfer. L., 2I8, Kleman, V., 264 Klose, A., 29 Klug, T., 95 Klule, J., 74 Knaphle, J., I43, 237 205 263 Knechf, J., 82, 86, l64, 2l5 4 Knoblough, R., 86, I72, 234 Knox, A., 252 Knuclrles, M., 24, 25, 257 Kobes, J., 55, 26l Koch, B., 205 Koch, F., 264 Koch. J., 265 KCONTINUEDI RCOA S EAK H USE Kocheclc, M., 266 Koehler, R., 95 Koehly, P., 55 Koenig, E., 258 Koenig, M., 299 Kress, M., 269 Kress, P., IO6, I08, I42, I43, l52, 290 Krsnalc, H., 66, 74 Krumme, D., 55 Kubinslci, J., 64, 65, 74 Kuecha, N., 258 Kuelwnle, E., 25, 29 Kuenning, D., 75 Kul'1n, C., 233, 270 Kulle, T., 5I Kunlce., B., 241 Kunkel, E., 83, 87, I97 Kuniz, B., 237 Kunh, B., 55 Kunfz, J., 263 Kurker, J., 263 Kurz, J., 66 Kufzleb, O., 55, 2Il Kyrlacin, L., 239 Kyrlach, P., 256 Kyzar, F., 256 L Labor, M., 244 Lacarrubba, C., 258 Locefielcl, K., 257 Lcchfrup, M., l87 Lackey, E., I72, 240 Lady, P., 259 Laibson, E., 29 Leir ensfoll, D., 265 Leins, D., 29I Leisf, N., 75 Lemouli, A., 258 Leonard, J., 26I Lepsky, B., 243 Lepslcy, S., 262, 295 Leslie, G., 266 Leuclmf, V., IIO, 238 Levine, J., 243 Levine, L., 253 Levonian, W., 96 Levy, C.. 262 Levy, M., 56 Lewin, C., 240 Lewis, D., 38, 42, 62, 63, 64, 68 257 Lewis, P., H0, I66, l7B, 206, Lewis, R., 75, I73, 266 Libbee, T., 259 Liepa, A., I95 Lighfner, W., 75 Lim, S., 272, 274 Limburg, N., I03, 228 Lindburg, N., 237 Lindemann, E., 5 Linclemann, J., 265 Linclemann, T., 2l7, 26I Linder, K., 42 Linescl'1, J., 56, 263 Linesch, L., 258 Lininger, R., 264 Linkins, R., 259 Lipferf, F., 66, 69, 220, 265 Lipp, S., 260, 298 Lippelman, M., 2I i, 245 Lipps, B., I03 Y Lalreman, L., 82, 83, 220, 242, 27I Li son A 262 HOURS: 4-11 Weeliflays AV0n Lqlly, R., 30 Lizmah 42 ,bg '84 1-11 Sundays 9160 'Sfmt' R--251335 Lg1+,,,,,,,,,, 265 ' 3308 Wooclllurn 3309 Monteomery cm W' " Lloyd. B-. 242 U Lamberf, H., 263, 302 Lloyd J, 56 50211 2,2 Loehrig, M., bs, 75, 270 '-Gmbeffi W-1 95 ' IQA12224 257 Lampe, W., 26I, 302 L H b NI97 ' Lance, D., 26I Lzhger "W 68 Landen, L., 239 ' " , for listeners- Lggemgn-238 - ' Longs+ree+, w., 25, ISI, 194 ' " Loos S. 241 ' L , R., 75 ' ' fhe,tops In the ,-223, R., ,,o, 240 329121, 25 536 nc1t1on on THE Lange, D., I97, 259, 273 Loh' ," 50' , L , R. 246 ' l' NATIONS STP-T'ON Lgiigjale M 220 239 Love' J". '03 ,-GH K ',00"245' Lowensfeln, 36, I69, I94 Lamhq, c., az, sa, 172, 237 f,'fZj,Q""S"' 95" '95 Lasf, L., 266 L ' I' for advertisers - Lquderback, D.. 263 Lggiig ig? Lau'Fer, N., 240 Ludwig' 56 THE NATIONS ,l:ZU3,lg:1n,: in 4750121531 264 Ludwig, R,, 43, 52, 173 U ' " ' Luebbe, 56 MERCHANDISE-ABLE tqundy, 2265, L,,m,ey, LH bb, 69, 75, 254 awson' " Lund, G., 66, 75, 266 Lawson, J., 259 L d C 67 '95 Lawson S. 29I un gi-en' " ' L ' W 55 Lunsford, C., 254 LZZZZT' E "2b Luring, W., l95, 261 ' " Lf d, C., 240 Z5 27, Likiii., B... se a , ., Lazarou, C., 273 Lynn' D" 96 B, d H 42 Lyon, B., 42 ,I:eR on iz "6 Lyon, W., 37 R A D I O Le oy' Ni' 630 244 Lyons' R" 26" 263 1 .274 ' Lylle' J" 252 D I A L 7 0 0 Lebereci1f, B., 205 Leboeuf, R., 253 M Ledford, H., 83, 87 Ledingfon, J., IIO, 246 Mabie, P., 96 Lee, D., 306 Macorfluy, D., 5l, l95, 2I8 Lee, E., 2l8, 258 Maccioli, F., 279 Leesemann, A., 42, 232 Mackay, M., 75 Leflrowifz, L., 243 MacNicl'1olas, R., 26I Leflcowifz, N., 260 Macy, J., 56 Lefler, D., 42, 22I, 245 Madi an, I., 204 9 Lehmeyer, A., 48, 5I, 55, I73, 256 Magee, J., 43 Leighly, J., 259 rcoNT1NuED1 Page 329 GHHMNECLEABHHHS 200 West McMillan St. Cincinnati, Ohio Maggini, M., 244 Mchucelx, D., 29l Mahaffey, V., 252 Maier, F., 242 Maimon, P., I84, 262 Maish, J., 75 Males, D., 30 Mollie, R., I73, I9I, Mallcnn. P., 256 Malof, M., 262 Maloney, N., 244 Malolf, J., 25, 75, 264, 266 Mal 262 'I'Z, R., I97, 2I8. Mandel, A., 262 Mann, S., 260 Manning, G., 266 Manning, J., 240, 27I Manos, G., 90, 9l Mansfield, R., 264 Cosmetics-Gifts-Perfumes MAURICE MARK Professional Prescription Service 3900 Reading Rd. UN. 5205 Cin'ti., Ohio Manihey, J., IIO, I68, 232, 234 Manzler, D., 261 Marcel, E., 30 Marcus, E., 260 Mariclw, R., IIO, 279 Marioni, J., 256 Marlrs, D., 258 Marks, J., 273 Marlafi, J., 227 Marmei, J., 242 Maroudas, C., 24I, 2 Marple, D., 254 Marple, J., IIO Marrs, S., l95 Marshall, J., 263 Marshall, M., I00 Marslcll, L., 83, 87, Mariin, C., 26 Marlin, P., I03 Marlin, R., 27, 30 Marh, G., 66, I70, I94, 2l7, 220 224, 249, 254 Masdea, G., I52, 279 Mason, J., I95, 2I7, 238 Massef, A., 258 Masfin, I"I., 25I Masiio, G., 43, 257 266 Maier, C., 250 Mafhews, P., 56, 249, 256 Mathews, V., 240 Maison, C., l87, 200 Mafihes, A., I06, IIO, I64, I90, 20I 228, 245 MaHI'1ews, J., 26 Mafia, A., 56 Maflson, W., 27, 30 Mauer, C., 263 Maurer, J., 208, 2II Maxfield, D., 254 May, P., I07 Mauei, L., I06 McAfee, B., I72, I85, 238 McAndrews, J., 63, 68, 75, I87 McCann, E., 279 McCcrII1y, M., 83 Mccarif, L., 25, 30 Mccasflwy, M., 234 McCIancI'ian, W., 67, 68, 229 McCloskey, F., 264 7l McClure, R., SI, 56 McCormick, T., IO6, I07, I7I, I88 l9I, I94, 26I McCuIIum, J., 75 McDougall, L., 37, 75, 266 McErIane, A., 96 I68, 232, 239 McFadden, J., 259 McFarland, E., I70, 240 McGarry, R., 37, 204 McGee, B., 43 G Wedding Gowns 9 Heaclpieces 0 Trousse u Lingerie Ds. e . . Q Flowers U Phofographs 9 Caiernng 0 Hosiery 5 it Gifis 0 Jewelry ' Genuine Inferesi E M. e '41 'G' sa ra N 22, as 512.5 g, on mg N:-gl :-.2 c gig.-.5 3 5- '-lr,-:chow a- 3 H-Q -.Ore gfeE if asa 3:20 5 in N- 'B ig 512 Ream m 5 nit fu-1---,,m fu - -v... '13 :Q-r.-1 5 He., --:I ...go-+. Q 583:52 03:35. .Q 'Va'-.fbigq GHC. 5 ,Oak nomg 5 You-omg, ngwm om:-1153: 2.5-Im. gswzgismge T1 P+ 0 "' 1:23 Tig-mal, Gregg: 0 F 3Q232os:eU zz 5 Zi-0-+ ggmi N 1 . E P,-3v,,mm.og: O 5. uhh "FW ' 'O 3,3 6-C53-I. P 2 SP, '19 me-f-3. 1 Ns QE' ggi o- ,.3 'P l.. sf 3.3 in 2- is 'a' lm req- Bin: 0- 2 gf' 25.9 wg v-1.8 v-,.3'h 4 fu 55 0315, 'gm QQ- an 5.50 -2? 2.22 r- Q 3--. ua 5'I no 3532: '4 H2 'VNC sn 2:9 :sg En- ons: me SM 2 ' R. rx 0 wr: . Q5 2'-2 553 '11 2 cvs. 4 sf-Q 2 22. EE E-SE. U 2 vii Nw B' U 2-2 E2 Q33 U " We will welcome your call for an appointment - anytime. O T MEZZANINE I-IOTEL SHERATON-GIBSON DUnbor 0999 'f'V"n'5' OPEN FROM I I A.M. 'TIL 7 P.M., TUESDAY THRU SATURDAY-MONDAY 'TILL 9 Page 330 TWO 1954 CAMPUS PROJECTS UNIVERSITY 0F CINCINNATI Fieldhouse and Armory Reed A. Shank Memorial Pavilion A lasting tribute will be erected to the memory of a man who devoted his life and energies to helping others. To be completed before the opening of the football season, the pavilion will add much-needed seating capacity, enabling additional U.C. fans to watch the sport Dr. Shank loved so much. Over I50 tons of Pollak Rail Steel Reinforcing will be used to build the pavilion. Recent construction view of the new structure, which will require nearly 900 tons of reinforcing steel. Reinforcing By TIIE POLLAK STEEL COMPANY In Cincinnati Since 1868 McGill, J., 250 McGinley, R., 87 McGinnis, C., 240 McGinnis, D., 26I McGlone, J., 66, 69, 75, 274 McGrath, D., 26I McGrath, L., 26I McGraw, T., 29l McHenry, D., I97 McHenry, L., 96 Mellen, P., I86 Melvin, R., 26I Merclle, R., 26, 30 Mergler, D., 233 Merritt, H., 30, 235 Merritt, M., 264, 29l Messham, P., 238 Messinger, J., l00, I03, I64 Metslrer, G., 256 Metz, A., 273 Metzger, l., 48, l88, 262 Met-zler, R., 274 Meyer, C., 26 Meyer, D., 240 Meyer, J., I72 Meyer, R., 43, 75, 237, 25l, 257 Meyers, C., l06, I72, l8I, 217, 228, 224, 242 Meyers, K., 258 Meyers, Y., 244 Michael, G., 43 Michiels, N., 2l2 Miers, M., 87 Mietselteld, l., 24I Mileham, J., 238 Miller, A., 260 Miller, B., 24, 20l, 233 Miller, E., 254 Miller, E. M., ll0, 242, 290 Miller, J., 69 Miller, J. M., 270 Miller, J., 26, 75, I72, 220, 233, 245, 269, 279, 30l Miller, L., 65, 75 Miller, M., 258 Miller R., 37 Miller, S., 2lI Miller T., 66 Miller, V., 30, 202 Milligan, P., 43 Mills, D., 56, l8l Mills, D., I72, 234 Mills, E., 252 Minovitz, E., 38, 228 Miracle, H., 64, 68, 76 Mirre, W., 26I Misali, A., I96, 263, 306 Mitchel, A., 43, 2l2 Mitchell, J., 208, 259, 273 Mitchell, R. H., 2II Mitchell, R. K., 2ll Monk, D., 20l Moberly, K., 5l. l95 Mocirer, H., l95, 246 Mocle, J., 239 Moellering, E., 255 Moellers, A. Moeves, F., 292 Mog, D., 200, 206, 2I8 Mohaupt, K., 26I Mohlman, Y., 36, 43, 2lI, Moler, R., 26I Molinaro, T., 208, 259 Mondo, F., 291 Montgonery, L., l07 Moon, G., 37 Moore, B., 82, 252 Moole, M., 239 Moore, R., 96 fCONTlNUEDl Interior Decorators 'zeiwe - nc. 24126-2432 READING ROAD CINCINNATI 2, OHIO JOHN SCHWARZ COMPANY FINE FOOTWEAR 756 East McMillan St. Cincinnati 6, Ohio Page 33l 2905 Vernon Place Cincinnati 19, Ohio PROCESSES RESEARCH INC. CINCINNATI DODSON, KINNEY A LINDBLOM COLUMBUS Consulting Engineers Affiliates : XA. M. INNEY, Inc. l WM. BECK 81 SONS CO. Established 1856 COSTUMES RENTED Theatrical and Masquerade Costumes-Wigs-Beards Grease Paints We Also Rent Tuxedos-Cutaways-Full Dress All Accessories Moore, S., 26l Moalh, J., 26l Moran, M., 87, 244 Moran, P., 263 Morelon, H., 26l Morgan, J., 254 Morgan, J., 56 Morgan, N., l07, 238 Morris, G., 257 Morris, J., Sl, 256 Morris, P., I86, 242 Morris, S., 83, 87 Morris, W., 43 Morlemore, G., 29I Mosehart, M., 239 Moser, W., 252 Mosier, L., I67, l68, I72, 228, 242 Moslcelii, B., 29 I Moskowitz, M., 43. I78, Moss, L., 68, 208 Moll, H., 262 Moy, H., 64, 227, 275 Mucliley, 208, 227, 275 Mueller, L., 22I, 242 Mueller, R., 263 Mueller, S., I72, l84 Muldoon, G., 258, 29l Mullaney, N., 27l Mullen D., 26l Muller, G., l87 Mullin, C., 246 Mullineau, J., l86, 274 Mumma, N., I97, 20l, 270 Munro, H., lI0, 24I Murdoclr, J., 259 Murphy, A., 43, lb? Murphy, J., 76 Murphy, O., 279 Murphy, P., 2ll Murphy, R., 263 Murrer, H., 56 Musho, T., 258 Mussio, A., ll0, 3l3 Myers, W., 5l, 227 Mygranl, E., I00, l03 Mysonhimer, R., 257 N Naberhaus, J., 244 Nail, J., 275 Nieclerhelman, W., 56 Niehaus, C., 233 Nieman R., 43, 207, 208 Niemcnn, J., 29l, 30I Niggle, S., I95 Nimmo, F., 257 Noble, D., 264 Nohr, J., 83, 84, B7 Nolling, R., 26, 238 2I2, 262 I72, IB6, l82, 228, Nordylre, K., 25, 26 Norris, W., 254, 301 Norton, A., 67, 68 Nosenchuclt, J., 56 Nussbaum, P., 240 O Oales, P., IO3, 24I Oberschmidl, C., ll0, 233 O'Brlen, J., 50. 56, l88, l92, J96, 224 O'8rien, M., 85, 22l, 234 O'Connell, J., 258 O'Connell, R., 76 Ogden, N., I03 Ogle, R., 27, ISO, 224 O'l'lcru, B., 37, 43, 245 Summer Formals Murphy, R., 263 lCONTINUEDl 1115 vine sr. CHerry 2264 . . 3 7 is LERIO wo. 1533 3203 Jefferson Ave. xii 7' ,,,,,,,,,, f'.f','i Restaurant -I 89 We invite you to enjoy our famous Italian dishes and line wines served R BOX UNCH CO. ' PACKAGED LUNCHES ' SANDWICIIES ' BEVERAGES Catering to Industrial Plants in a setting of old world charm. REASONABLE PRICES Closed Tuesday 114 E. 6th St.-Second Floor CHerry 3699 RECORDS - SHEET MUSIC GREETING CARDS Photos 4 for 2549 SONG SHOP 34.-36 E. Fifth St. On Fountain Sq. Page 332 Oilcawa, Y., 96 Olra, W., 43 O'Keefe, P., 43 Olrrulmlica, J., 292 Oldrieve, R., 66, 76 Olix, M., 235 Olson, R., 273 Olsson, J., 52, 234, 29l Olszewslri, W., 24, I64. 252 Orlando, V., 26l Orr, J., 250 Orfh, P., 234 Or'll1, R., 24, l8l, 2I5, 257 Osferbroclr, C., 63, 76 Ostrov, H., 56, 260 Othling, W., 26I owing, R., 37, 63, 75 Otto, R., 30I Owens, E., 43, 239 Owens, L., 96 Owens, M., 268 P Pabst, D., l95 Pace, W., 56, 249, 265 Paisley, S., IO3 Palmer, J., 257 Pan, J., 63, 64, 68, 275 Pancalre, J., 76, 259 Parczwski, S., I07 Pardini, R., I96, 279 Parlcer, M., l72 Parker, M., 232, 233 Parlrer, T., 257 Parking, M., 203 Parkins, N., IB6 Parrish, O., 260 Parry, R., 254 Parsell, K., 26 Parsons, D., 261 QUEEN CITY CHEVROLET Parsons, S., I7I, I72, I86, 228, 241 Parsons, R., 66, 76 Paslwalis, A., 76 Passaniino, R., 275 Patrick, L., 266 Pafferson, E., 43 Patterson, H., 30, 26I Pattillo, S., 238 Patton, L., 257 Paul, A., 29l Payler, D., ll0 Payne, M., 242, 270 Peacock, R., 25l Pease, G., 238 Pease, R., 66, 76, 204 Pecsolr, J., 30, 259 Peebles, J., 30 Peery, R., Isl, 24I Pence, S., IIO, I97, 24I Pendley, W., 264 Penn, L., 43 Pennington, S., 43 Pensyl, J., 2I I, 275 Perez, R., 30 Perez, R., 2I8, 233 Perkins, R., 263 Perlw, E., 76, 266 Perry, C., 96 Perry, J., 295 Persohn, L., 232, 238 Peters, D., 26l Peters, R., 56, 259 Peirasll, R., 258 Peitibone, H., 65 Petilco, S., 5l, 258 Your Convenient Downtown Chevrolet Dealer 318 E. 6th St. PA. 4880 Cincinnati, Ohio PHOTOGRAPHI C PORTRAITS . . . For Discriminating People Personally posed by CM Parry' J.. 240 MGH' J.. 245 1311 Union Trust Building For appointment Parry, N., 26, 30, 240 ICONTINUEDJ Corner Fourth S Walnut Sis. DIAIII 11100 g AL S U 9 PHONE MAN-,454 Complete Lune 0f Photographic Equipment A S-I-AMP co Fountain Pens and Pencils O RUBBER snwps- . 'MAMIEDEVICIS Greeting Cards 627 NNN STREET for all occasions CINCINNATI 2 OHIO x 1 Compliments of L. M. PRINCE C0. 4 W. 4th Street 617-D VINE STREET ENQ1SIRER BLDG. Clierry 5871 Factory Authorized Pen Repair Service 24-Hour Photofinishing Service Page 333 l FINE FOOD AND DRINK AT THE Veranda CALL AVon 9310 ON VINE STREET ACROSS FROM THE zoo ENTRANCE llEM.'l'0IlS ' ' 35 Every REALTOR is a business man-a good business man or he wouldn'f be allowed fo use fhe professional fifle of REALTOR. Nafurally he's in business fo make a profif buf -he places service fo his clienfs above and before profif. Service Before Profifl A real esfafe man musf make fhaf pledge before he can be a REALTOR. Ancl he lives up fo if nof only be- cause The rules governing REALTORS are enforced, buf because in fhe long run, if's a good business fo pracfice. A good business pracfice for you is 'ro place your real esfafe affairs in fhe hands of a REALTOR, because a REALTOR musf have experience, abilify, infegrify, and follow a golden rule code of business efhics. When you make sure your Real Esfafe man is a REALTOR you are making sure of complefe safisfacfion. Look for REALTOR in classified ads, in fhe phone book and on business sfa+ionery. CINCINNATI REAL ESTATE BOARD Mercanfile Library Building 4l4 Walnuf Sf. MA mf' Cincinnafi Ohio I l I3 l. 2 9 Q' REALTOR 3 7 .TI iff. sl . 5 . Pfeffel, Y., 43, 20I, 233 Pfeiffer, J.. 56 Pfeil, C., 29I Pfenningwerfh, J., 268 Pfiesfer, J., 24, 26, l86, 233 Phelps, C., 264 Phillips, E., 30 Phillips, L., 76 Phillips, M., 259 Phipps, F., IIO, 245 Pickering, B., 240 Pickering, H., 67, 68, 208, 275 Pieroni, V., 63, 66 Pilaf, D., 252 Pinson, T., 25l Pisaneli, R., ll0, 279 Planck, M., l72, l82, I99, 201 2l8, 228, 240, 310 Plumley, R., I86 Plunkeff, D., 292 Poe, R., 256 Poefker, C., l95, 20l, 237 Pogue, O., Ill, 2l7, 240 Pohl, F., 263 Pokorny, R., 253 Pol, J., 96 Pollack, B., I69, 260 Pollard, A., 26, 269, 270 Polsfer, J., 237 Ponfius, W., 266 Pool, M., 254 Poore, H., 257 Popp, H., 63, 69, 76 Popp, J., 257 Pross, B., IO7, 237 Proud, B., 208 Prox, R., 68, 275 Pugh, V., 263 Pullis, C., 48, l43, l72, 208, 2I8, 232, 24l Purcell, J., 37, 38, 43 0 Quoley, T., 302 Quondf, E., 205 Quimby, B., l03 Quinn, C., 26, 30, 244 R Rcbensfein, W., 76 Robinovich, M., 275 Racfliffe, C., 57, 203, 263 Rodin, D., 96 Ra land G. 36 2l0, 2Il Q r I r Rohfuse, M., lll Raible, R., 2ll, 265 Ralrel, J., 25I Ralrel, R., 36, 43, I73, IB 5. 25l Ralslon, S., 220, 233, 27l Rammes, S., I07, Ill, 2l7, 2l8 Ramudo, F., 27, 30 Romudo, J., 208 Randall, B., I00 Rank, W., 38, l88 Rasmussen, H., 250 Rofliff, M., 25, 26I Rau, R., 205 Rouber, K., 37, l72, 228, 245 Rauh, J., 30 Rove, K., 76 Rove, N., 44, l86 Richfer, J. J., 265 Redfield, J., 63, 26I Ries, R., 57 Reece, R., 44, I66, l78, 254 Rawnsle M l06 Ill, l78, 3l0, 3l3 Y- -1 . Reodle, M., 233 Reardon, T., 57, 256 Rebeclr, G., 63, 76 Reclrman, E., 233 Reed, J., 255, 308 Reed, M., 208, 238 Reel, S., 270 Rehm, J., 44 Rehm, R., 96 Rehse, H., 234 Reicherf, D., 9l Reichle, E., 24, 26, 30 Reichley, M., 2l6, 233, 27l Reid, A., 9l Reif, J., 227 Really. s., 234 Reinhard, R., 76 Reinhold, J., 29l Reis, H., 260 Reifzes, J., 24l Reizes, K., 260 Rembold, E., 222, 233 Renner, D., 76, 302 Renh, C., 57, 250 Reusch, W., 265 Reuler, R., 227 Reynolds, D., 63, 69, 76, I73, 227 Rheinbold, D., 233 Rhoodes, N., 24, I64, 2lI, 238 Rhyner, C., l07, I72, 239 Rice, D., 76 Rice, J., 264 Rice, E., 26I Rice, M., 83 Richard, D., 29I Richards, D., 249 Richardson, A., l72, 245 Richerf, B., 2I0, ZII, 234 Richmond, H., 263 Richfer, J., l95, 222, 234 Riggs, S., 242 Rinehorf, D., 30 Rineharf, W., 27, 30 Riner, R., 26I Rinslry, G., 34, 44, I73, I79, I8 I92, I96, 249, 262 Risser, J., 30 Rifchey, W., 255, 279 Riffen, B., l00, 237 Riffer, W., 37, 76 Rifferhoff, E., 242 Rivers, D., 24l Roads, J., 96 Roark, G., 57 Roof, L., 57 Roberfo, J.. 258 Raberfs, P., II6, I79, I99, l90, 20l, 206, 232, 242 Robinson, R. A., I96, 26I, 295 Robison, G., 24l Roderer, J., 233 Rodger, J., 240 Rodgers, G., 2Il Rae, P., 242 Roe, R., 257 Roediger, R., 26I Roen, S., 260 Roesf, C., 68, 76, 205 Rogers, K., 76, 274 Rogers, J., 256 Rogers, R., 236 Rohdenburg, D., 44 Rohlfs, J., 274 Rohr, J., 274, 299 Romono, R., I08, III ICONTINUEDJ 8, l9l, Page 334 THE HILTON-DAVIS CHEMICAL CO. Division of Sterling Drug Inc. MANUFACTURERS COLORS - PIGMENTS - DYES 2235 LANGDON FARM ROAD CINCINNATI, OHIO GUSWEILER'S PONTIAC, INC. 3435 Reading Road AVon 3080 "Take the Pontiac Way On Graduation Dayv STIEIPS PRESCRIPTION PHARMACY Ludlow and Clifton Aves. UN. 1662 - 1663 Cincinnati, Ohio Compliments of INTERNATIONAL BUSINESS MACHINES Compliments from ARDON SERVICE BE. 8719 Cigarette Vending Machines RADIO . . RADIO . . BADIO . . . Anywhere, Anytime! . Bigger and Better NOW! . At its best on WSA-I! YOUR KEY TO SOUND ENTERTAINMENT 1360 ON ANY DIAL GORDON BROADCASTING Co. . CINCINNATI 2, OHIO Page 335 for flowers of expression By .fauid Me glafuui 3851 Reading Road Cincinnati 29, Ohio The Belvedere PLaza 1860 STANLEY'S Avon Food Shop We have the finest Corned Beef in Town Sandwich Trays Our Specialty 3521 Reading Rd. AV 1342 s LE ,rnnin bww Sauce Show' HOME OF NAME BANDS 1 in -,Hrs-41,2 . I N I ly, 1- A It" " :iii "everything for every sportv BOLLES sPonTlNG Gooos co. rii' I . E I pe g I Hg' in 4. ima rff fygig hj 1 on ws? M ,H lr 1 ' """' n-I ri ' l I X M ' rf W, NA' I4 U00 4 X :ZW ,pig J, I I vm.: ' Q as 'Q i W 4 in gilt H 'gg-snuss Inga' V A mqum:-4.-..i I I.. 45, :Ai ,'-3 jg. , F -- H ,nf-,,Y me-f I i ,sg ,, f eei- e 130-32 East Sixth Street CHerry 6240 Cincinnati 2, Ohio 0 a HOTEL :tile Chef efbuue-Jn METROPOLE CHICKEN OR SHRIMP H5 55 5 I 400 ROOMS IN THE BASKET AIR-CONDITIONED BALLROOM AND PARTY ROOMS AVAILABLE FOR DANCES, WEDDINGS, SOCIALS, ETC. CARRY OUT SERVICE OPEN 24 HOURS Sixth and Walnut Telepgone Central Parkway at Dixmvth MU 1577 Downtown PA. 3100 ' Page 336 one of the DYNAMIC CROSLEY more and better local programs plus top network shows for your max1mum telev1s1on enloyment Root, J., 254 Root, A., 77 Rose, D., l86, l94, 254 Roseberry, R., 207, 208, 253 Rosell, R., 57 Rosenbaum, L., I97, 262 Rosenberg, S., 83 Rosenlrrantz, L., 2ll Rosenlcrantz, O., I97, 262 Rosensweig, H ., 260 Rosensweig, R., I73, 220, 223, 260 Rosin, H., 262 Rothchild E., 57 Rotman, P., 262 Rausey, E., 234 Sacks, E., 96 Satter, M., 57 Sattord, J., 83, 87, l68, 235 Saidleman, M., I73, 260 Salisbury, R., 265 Salyers, T., Ill Sample, W., 3l Sander, P., 244 Sanders, E., 34, 202 Sanders, L., 96 Saner, L., III Sanlcrey, D., 250 Santangelo, D., 246, 258 Santoro, A., 254 Sarakatsannis, C., 263 Rowe, W., 96 Rowlands, F., 77 Royal, C., 202 Rubel, L., 44, 227, 260 Sarandon, D., ZII, 237 Sargent, J., 259 Sarvalc, J., 258 Sarver, R., 70, 264 Scherer, R., 26l Scheslre, C., 66, 77 Schell, R., 3l, 258 Scheve, J., 258 Scheve, M., 235 Schiclcner, J., 266 Schiering, J., 26l, 30l Schildmeyer, M., 242 Schindler, C., 26l Scheicher, L., 259 Schlesselman, N., 235 Schlichte, M., 244 Schloss, J., l07 Schlotman, P., 257 Schlup, M., I97, 270 Schmidlapp, B., 238 Schmidlapp, J., 3I Schmidt, C., 299 Schmidt, C., 2lI, 235 Schoenling, N., 24l Schoewler, J., 65 Scholler, G., 232, 234 Scholtz, R., 256 Schomalcer, D., 265 Schott, C., 57 Schott, R., 258 Schrage, D., 258 Schramm, M., 2II Schreclcengost, J., 264 Schreiber, J., 96 Schrimper, F., 77 Schroeder, E., 63, 64, 68, 77 Schrotel, J., 44, I64, 165, I79 l7I l88, 214, 2I5, ZIB, 224, Schubert, F., 77 ., 48, l72, 2I Schubert, R., 57, 263 Schucart, D., 243 L Schubert, J 2 Ruehlman, J., 63, 64, 68, 2 Sarvis, A., 240 Schmiedelmecht, W., 2 Schuch, ., 236 Rutt, E., 5l Sattler, R., 240 Schmiedel, D., 77, 273 Schueler, J., 50, 274 Rutt, R., 25 Saunders, J., 65, 252 Schmitt, C., 208, 290 Schuler, S., 243 Rupert, R., 57, 250 Savage, J., 227, 299 Schmitt, D., 44, 244 Schulte, C., 204 Rushm, A., 236, 270 Savely, J., I86, I97, 259 Schmitt, E., 83, 87, 244 Schulte, E., 235 Russ, J., I36, 233 Savery, S., 245 Schmitt, J., 3l Schulte, J., l72, 24l Russel, D., 239 Saylor, R., 96 Schmitt, M., 24l Schulte, J., 90 Russell, M., 208, 237 Schababerle, J., 57 Schnalce, M., I87, I97 Schulte, P., 65, 204, 306 Russell N., 245 Schaeter, R., 26l Schneider, C., Ill Schulte. R., 57 Ruth, G., 29I Schatter, J., I36, 24l Schneider, E., 205, 253 Schultz, D., 250 Rutledge, N., 57, 273 Schuttnit, R., 266 Schneider, H., 96 Schulze, R., 256 Ryan, E., 77 Schanzle, R., 257 Schneider, J., l84, l95, Schulze, V., 57, 245 Ryan, J.. 90 Scharnhorst, J., 259, 29I Schneider, L., 237 Schumacher, T., 77 Ryan, J. P., 25l Schatzman, R., 295 Schneider, P., 254 Schumann, R., 263 Ryan, N., 83, l00, 2l7, 2l8, Schauer, R., 264 Schneider, R., 257 Schumer, J., 263 Ryan, P., 244 Schear, M., 36, l95, 2l7 Schneider, W., 63, 64, 77 8 Schutte, C., 57 Rye, W., 57 Scheclcman, J., 262 Schneiter, R., 205, 256 Schwaegerle, A., 83, I95, 244 Scheibe, F., 38 Schnell, D., 63, 64, 68, 77 Schwarz, M., l84, 235 S Scheiner, J., l84 Schnier, L., 50 Schwendeman, H., 97 Schell, A., 207, 208 Schnurrenberger, D., 264, 279 Schwenlcer, C., 257 Saberton, H., 45, l07 Schellenberg, R., 57 Schoelwer, J., 64, 249, 252 Schwentlrer, D., 274 Sabo, J., 77 Scherer, M., l06, l07, l95, 20l, 2l8, Schaene, D., 57 Schwinn, J., 66, 69 Sacks, K., I97 245 Schoenling, M., 24l ICONTINUEDJ . NNATI G RDE S, I C. Home of Athletes Page 337 1 THE NEW SHIPLEY'S At The Campus The Pearcat Lair Buick Sales and Service THE HOCKS BUICK CO. 3363 Read ing Rd. WO. 3300 Used Car Dept. 2350 Gilbert Ave. Scottiis Italian Restaurant u0rigin,al Italian Foods" PRIVATE DINING ROOM AVAILABLE FOR PARTIES 919 Vine Street PArkway 9484 Cincinnati 2, Ohio Established 1912 214 W. McMillan PA. 9660 Scothorn, D., 57 Shewman, J., 263 Smith, E., 77, 26l, 30l Squires, C., 265, 274 Scott, C., 250 Shields, R., 208 Smith, J., 31, 202, 254, 27l St. John, J., 66 Scott, E., 77 Shipley, D., 238 Smith, L., 244 Stanesclri, W., 68 Scott, R., 62, 264, 265 Seaman, R., 44 Sechler, D., 250 Segal, S., I72, 245 Seibert, A., 257 Seichter, K., 68, 77 Seillcop, D., 26l Seiti, S., 237 Seiwert, J., 258 Selmants, J., 26l Seltzer, D., 262 Senour, R., 83, 244 Seqerer, R., 25l Serbin, W., 97 Sewell. M., 2ll, 234 Seyiaerth, E., lll Seylaolt, P., 254 Seymour, G., 259 Sgauris, E., 38, 44 Shater, J., 240 Shatter, G., 237 Shanlc, J., 270 Shanker, E., 243 Shannon, R., 3l Share, F., 3l, 2l7, 223 Sharlach, R., 260 Sharrock, R., 257 Shaw, J., 257 Shaw, K., 44, 259 Showhan, G., 258 Shearer, C., 24l Shettielcl, S., 3I Shelton, R., 24I Shemenslni, J., 273 Shepard, K., 22l, 257 Shepard, S., 237 Shepler, R., 58 Sherlaondy, J., 3l Shetterly, J., 238 Shipp, C., 65, I99, 204, 306 Shives, J., 58 Shives, S., 238 Shrettler, J., 97 Shue, N., 26l Shurte, R., 77 Sieber, O., 257 Sietterman, L., 34, 44, l70, l7l, l9I Siemering, J., 237 Sievers, E., l06, IO7, lll, 233 Sigler, P., 44, 20I, 222, 233 Silber, R., 299 Silva, J., 253 Silverman, P., 260 Silverman, S., 295, 30l Silverstein, M., 232, 243 Simendinger, R., 97 Simester, G., 2ll, 237 Simmons, N., 38, 44, I79, 232, 240 Simons, C., 26l Simpson, B., 233 Sinclair, B., 44 Sine, C., l72 Singer, A., l84, 245, 262 Singer, R., 44, 227, 267 Single, E., l52, I92, I96, 279 Sipes, C., 259 Sitler, D., 208 Slieel, M., 36, 202, 2l6, 236 Skinner, R., 242, 293 Skovronski, P., 255 Slagle, N., 87, 232, 240 Slater, A., 2ll Slater, R., 207, 208 Smalley, L., IO7, I68, I95, 222, 233 Smith, B., 242 Smith, C., 3l, 242 Smith, D., I95, 272 Smith, M., Ill, 234 Smith, R., 3l, 44, 58, 9l, l7l lB8, l99, 200, 206 Smith, S., 270, 3l3 Smith, T., 77, l86 Smolanovich, D., 29l Smyth, R., 3l Snapp, L., 240 Snider, M., 82, 83, 87, 244 Snow, C., 265 Snyder, J., 58, 279 Snyder, R., 58 Sohn, A., 208, 257 Somers, J., 233 Sommer, L., 97 Soper, W., 3l Sorrell, M., 97 Sowar, J., 58 Sowers, J., 275 Spade, F., 30I Spalding, R., 44, 200, 257 Spatz, P., 262 Spaulding, V., 263 Speckman, D., 264 Speclcman, J., 83, 84, 87, 242 Speller, L., 227 Spencer, W., 254 Sper, J., 254 Spiegel, E., 36 Spielman, S., l70, 237 Spindler, N., l72, 245 Spinnenweber, R., 258 Spragens, T., 255 Sprague, J., 77 Spring, D., 259 Springmeier, C., 263 Sprinkle, T., 9I Sprowls, R., 254 Squilanti, R., 250 Stanford, R., 2ll Starch, S., 77, 272, 274 Stark, C., 205, 2ll, 26l Starnbach, M., l72, 243 Starr, P., lll Staten, C., 67, 68 Stautter, C., 64, 65, 77 Staytan, C., 77 Steele, R., 254 Steibing, D., 275 Stein, P., 208, 260 Steinberg, H., 262 Steinberg, S., 262 Steiner, K., 58 Steinert, E., 244 Steinlramp, A., 58, 235 Steinliolh, R., 64, I73 Steinle, M., 83 Steinmetz, T., 30I Stene, M., 58, 205, 235 Stenger, J., 245 Steube, N., 265 Stevens, W., 253 Stewart, D., 58 Stewart, J., 58, 97, 237 Sticlrley, M., 256 Stinson, C., 67, 77 Stoclrelman, P., 58 Stoclrman, M., 269 Stolz, J., 62, 77, 256 Stone, G., 58 Stone, M., 207, 208 Stone, R., 250 Stoneburner, D., 37 Stonestreet, R., 58 Storm, B., l08, 246 Story, M., IBS, 24l, 2I0 Stout, F., I86, 205, 25l lCONTlNUEDi Page 338 THE VALLEY SHOP-IN 7617 READING ROAD 0 In the Heart Of Roselawn . Cineinnati'S Finest ONE-STOP Shopping Center FREE PARKING FOR 600 CARS ' ANNAREL, INC. 9 MARGO'S DISTINCTIVE FEMININE APPAREL WATCHES, DIAMONDS, UNUSUAL GIFTS PO. 2400 PO. 3833 ' KROGERS OPEN THURSDAY AND FRIDAY ' CARDS EVENINGS VALLEY BARBER SHOP ' LITTLE B0-PEEP VA' 9443 CLOTHES FOR THE SMALL FRY , THE SUMMIT SAVINGS ac ,MAN ' STEIN'S HIDE-A-WAY 110.1101 CINCINNATPS NEWEST AND SMARTEST SUPPER CLUB ' DOW,S ' THE WORK EASY SHOP CINCINNATPS POPULAR DRUG STORES FOR ALL HOUSEHOLD NEEDS SCHOOL SUPPLIES AND STATIONERY . ' FO0DWAY DELIVERY SERVICE OPEN EVENINGS AND SUNDAYS ' JEWEL HATS WHERE EVERY HAT IS A JEWEL ' SHOP-IN-TDGGERY, INC. PO. 1244 SPORTSWEAR SPECIALTIES FOR MEN ' SI-BELLE BEAUTY SALON HAIR STYLISTS lVIOBBERLEY'S FLOWERS VA. 9151 TELEGRAPH AND DELIVERY SERVICE P0TTER9S SHDES FINE FOOTWEAR FOR MEN, WOMEN, CHILDREN WUERDEMAN CLEANERS "FOR THAT W UERDEMAN LOOK" PO. 0789 DONALD G. HIGH 8: SON EVERY TYPE OF INSURANCE Stores 0pen Every Tuesday and Thursday Evening THE SHDWPLACE 0F CINCINNATI VALLEY THEATRE THE 0NLY THEATRE IN GREATER CINCINNATI THAT HAS EVERYTHING CINEIVIASCOPE ' 3-D ' WIDE SCREEN ' PUSHRACK CHAIRS STEREOPHONIC SOUND AND ALWAYS AMPLE FREE PARKING ge 339 .kr Serving Greater Cincinnati Since 1863 nn Sill nnnnnn BANK UF mnclnnnn 14 Convenient Offices All Over Town Federal Referve Syfzfeni and Federal Deposit lnfarance Corporation Member 'A' Congratulations Breakfast, Lunch and Dinner to the class of 354 We have served you during The Best Years of Your Life FREIGHT COMPANY Congratulations And Best Wishes The Downtown's Popular Supper Club For Your Future B s AND CAFE Rear of the Palace Theater Us of C. Halls Continuous Entertainment Open Until 2:30 a.m. And CHOICE CHARCOAL STEAKS Baked Potato, Salad - 52.50 BROILED MAINE LIVE LOBSTER Baked Potato, Salad - 32.00 MWHERE FINER CLOTHES ARE MADE" HAMILTON TAILORING CU. MAin 404 PIKE STREET 3744 Page 340 Slouf, R., 3I Sfcuf, W., 259 Sfovclll, D., 254 Sfrcsburger, J., 222, 234 Sfrous, A., 262 sfreibig, G., 257 Siriclrer, L., 260 Slriclrland, D., 27 Sfricliland, S., 58, 227 Sfriffler, F., 273 Sfrilce, J., I95 Slrohbuch, J., 259 Srrohmenger, G., 82, I64, IB6, 242 Sfromberg, C., I86, l88, 200, 2I5, Tennenbcum, J., 36, 44, 262 Tennis, P., 275 Tepe, L., 58, 265 Terry, L., 272, 274 Terry, L., 22l Thall, E., III, 233 Theyer, V., 44 Theile, R., 256 Thesing, R., 66 Tholaen, H., 27 Thoma, J., 78 Thomas, D., 227 Thomas, G., 227 Thomas, J., 245 Ulmer, J., 45, 245 Ulmer, N., 45, 59, 227, 235 Ulrich, J., 256 Underwood, R., 274 Ungar, L., 45 Ungard, M., 265, 275 Unger, H., 97 Unger, J., 83, 202 Upp, D., 37, 299 Upscn, L., 263 Urbunowicz, W., 59 Ufsch, F., 64, 65 Uiz, E., 63, 78 218, 224, 257 Slrosnider, J., 242 S+ross, J., 58 Sfrubbe, R., 44 Slrunlr, P., 258 Sluhlbarg, J., 97 Slulzman, S., 227 Slyle, G., 2II Suba, W., 29I SucieHo, C., 256 Suer, W., 97 Suermon, C., 24l Suggs, S., 237 Sun, H., 25 Sundquis+, P., 254 Svenson, F., 208, 227 Swain, R., l84 Swedes, D., 26I Sweeney, R., 207, 208, Swillinger, E., 97 Syalc, H., 252 Szerlip, L., 260 T Tcdge, C., 58 Takaesu, Y., 26 Tallarico, L., 64, 65, 78 257 Thomas, M., 208, 266, 273 Thompson, C., 63, 66, 69, 78 Thompson, N., 3I Thompson, R., I03 Thorsen, M., I97, 244 Thul, A., 27, l52, 249, 258 Tiemeyer, H., 58 Tiemeyer, R., 26I Tillofson, J., 63, 66, 69, 78, 275 Timmer, W., 66, 69, 78 Todd, E., 240, 266 Todd, J., 26I Toerner, C., 58 Taoley, M., 58 Toofhmon, C., 44 Topper, M., l95 Traberf, T., I44, 302 Traub, E., 45 Travis, M., 87, l00, 242 Trefzger, J., 3l Trollmun, D., I36, l37, 2l7, 244, 270 Trowbridge, R., 256, 274 Trucx, H., 26I Trumble, E., 97 Tryon, J., lO3 Tschan, E., 58, I88, 249, 263 Tsimcros, N., 25, 3l Tudor, R., 66 V Valodin, D., 45 Vance, D., 263 Vandewalle, R., I87 VanDylre, R., 256 VanEafon, P., 26, 3l VanHoufen, J., I97, 259 Van Winlrle, C., 27I Varney, G., 273 Varney, M., 70, 273 VaHer, H., 59 Veaner, R., 38, 44 Venne'Hi, J., 208, 274 Verlcamp, P., Ill Vesper, G., 78 Vesper, L., 204 Via, R., 78 Vick, K., 27 vzgifis, C., 237 Virgiris, V., 237 Vinegar, J., 207, 208 Vogel, M., 240 Vogel R., 257 Vogele, M., 49, 52, 59 Vogele, R., 263, 292 Vollrsfadf, S., Ill, I90, Voll, J., 24l 228, 238 Tang, H., 78 Tansey, M., 236 Tarfer, T., I73, 207, 208, 26I Tashiion, M., Ill Taylor, D., 3l, 58, 26I Taylor, G., 3l Taylor, J., 265 Taylor, R., 256 Taylor, W., 78 Tedford, J., 270 Tefei, H., 250 Tegel, B., I68, l72, 20I, 228, 240 Telford, C., 44, 299 Teller, R., 2l7, 26I Templin, J., 234 Tenlroffe, H., 58 Turing, F., 274 Turner, D., 63 67, 68, 78, 252 Turner, E., 279 Turner, TuHle, R., 5I, 59 M., 270 Twyman, A., 26I Twyman, J., l92, 2I7, 292 Tyndall, S., IO7, Ill, 2I7, 222, U Uchlman, E., 263 Udelman, H., 36, 45 Uehling, E., 202, 2lO Uhl, J., Ullman, 50 L., 59 Von Birgelen, R., 263 Vofh, N., 68, 78 W Wachs, D., 24, 2l I, 236, 27I Wachs, J., 254 Wade, C., 238 Wagner, C., 233 Wagner, D., 250, 255 Wagner, J., 240 Wagner, M., 38 Wagner, N., l03, 208 Wahle, D., Ill, 306 Waigand, R., 59 ICONTINUEDJ Page 34I wan., C., 256 Wakeman, R., 257 Walborn, D., 266 Walen, P., 235 Walgenbach, R., IO3 Walker, J., 236, 238 Walker, S., IO3 Wall, J., 37, 78 Wallace, C., 227 Wallace, R., 264 Walls, P., I06, I07 w..lq..as+, D., 25, 31 Vlfalsh, D., 256 Walsh, J., 66, 69, 78, 258 Walsh, M., 59 Wallers, C., 256 Vw'allers, J., 245 Wallers, R., l00, l7l Wallz, T., 45 Ward, D., 240 Ward, G., 59 Ward, J., 236 Ward, R., 256, 273 Warner, E., III Warner, F., 97 Warner, R., 234 Warriner, R., 256 Wasserman, M., 49, 59 Wasserman, N., I97, 262 Wolkins, E., 82, 87 Walson, B., Ill, 246 Walson J., 237 Walson, R., 59 Wayman, G., 97 Weaver, A., 238 Weaver, J., 254 Webeler, W., I72, 24I Weber, G., 83, 244 Weber, J., 87, 244 Weber, V., I08, 239 Wedbush, E., 62, 69, I70, Weeks L., I95, 265 Weibling, N., 227, 235 Weir, D., 257 Weise, E., 45, 249, 264 Weise, S., 26, 240 Weiser, N., 59, l88, l9l, Weiss, A., 97 Weissmann, J., 26l Weiliel, R., 257 Weizenbaum, J., 45 Welling, V., 59 Vvlells, M., 240 Wells, R., 59 Welli, D., 45 Wend, C., 265 Wengler, H., 59 Wenick, R., 25, 3I 266, aoz 2 I 2, 262 Weninger, P., 45 Vlenslrup, J., 235 Wenzel, J., 264 Wermescher, J., 264 Werner, E., 97 Werl, R., 67 Werlman, G., 205, 2l6, 264 Weseli, R., 258 Wesselmann, A., 240 Wesl, R., 36, 45 Welz, D., 227 Welzeler, C., I72, 233 Vleyer, R., 256 Wheeler, P., I67, 292 Whipple, D., 254, 291 While, A., 9l While, B., 45, 240 While, l., 45, 243 While, M., 3l While, R., 267 Whilescarver, F., 299 Whiting, J., 242 Wiechers, W., 233 Wiegand, D., 78 Wiggand, G., 258 Wilder, E., 244 Wiley, J., 82, l72, l86, 238 Wilger, J., 257 Wilkinson, C., 5l Wilkinson, E., 59 Williams, T., 254 Williams, T., 265 Williams, W., 29I Williams, W., 266 Willins, S. 262 Willoughby, B., 270 Willson, B., 59 Willson, R., 263, 30l Wilms, F., l86 Wilson, H., I97, 257 Wilson, J., 265 Wilson, R., 3l Wilson, S., 233, 240 Winn, J., I72, 222, 234 Winler, K., 264 Wise, C., Ill Wiseman, J., 97 Wismann, M., I08, 232, Wilschger, R., 26l Will, D., l97 Will, W., 45, 236 win., A., 36, use Wille, C., 78 Willenbaum, J., 262 Woehrmann, M., 240 Woll, B., 208 Wolf, G., 229 Wolf, L., 59, 262 Woll, R., 97 Wolf, R., I96, 26l Woll, W., 59, I87, 26l Wolle, P., 24l Wolosin, S., 262 Woocl, C., I94, 202, 224, 257 Wood, D., lll Wood, T., 263 Woodrey, R., 259 Woollon, J., 254 Woollon, W., 254 Worclen, B., lll, I68, I99 Wormus, R., 59, 206, 265 Worlh, S., 237 Wray, P., 244 Wrenn, B., 220, 227 Wrighl, J., I67, 290 Wrighl, J., I67, 290 Wrighl, N., 233 Wrighl, W., 78 Wursl, J., 26, 237 Y Yamaguchi, B., 254 Yaney, P., 78 Yang, G., 273 Yales, R., 263 Yazell, H., 78 Yedgenak, l., IO3 Yee, B., 59 Yee, J., 59, 227 Yee, W., 68 Yerson, J., 265 Yoder, L., 253 Young, D., 45, 262 Young, J., 78, 233 Young, M., I69, l84, I97 Young, R., 59 Young, W., I86, 272, 273 Younker, L., 87, 239 Z Zaiicek, D., 45, 279 Zak, M., 78 Zesch, R., 34, 263 Ziegler, M., 24I Ziegler, T., 257 Zieler, N., 238 Zielonka, D., 260 Zimmer, A., 59 Zimmerle, D., 78 Zimmerman, G., 9l Zimmerman, J., 45 Zinkhon, J., 256 Zoerkler, R., 38, 45 Zuverink, D., 26l Page 342 aluiogzaplu 0414 iogfzaplw ' 'a -1


Suggestions in the University of Cincinnati - Cincinnatian Yearbook (Cincinnati, OH) collection:

University of Cincinnati - Cincinnatian Yearbook (Cincinnati, OH) online yearbook collection, 1950 Edition, Page 1

1950

University of Cincinnati - Cincinnatian Yearbook (Cincinnati, OH) online yearbook collection, 1951 Edition, Page 1

1951

University of Cincinnati - Cincinnatian Yearbook (Cincinnati, OH) online yearbook collection, 1953 Edition, Page 1

1953

University of Cincinnati - Cincinnatian Yearbook (Cincinnati, OH) online yearbook collection, 1956 Edition, Page 1

1956

University of Cincinnati - Cincinnatian Yearbook (Cincinnati, OH) online yearbook collection, 1957 Edition, Page 1

1957

University of Cincinnati - Cincinnatian Yearbook (Cincinnati, OH) online yearbook collection, 1961 Edition, Page 1

1961

1985 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1970 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1972 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1965 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1983 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1983 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals
FIND FRIENDS AND CLASMATES GENEALOGY ARCHIVE REUNION PLANNING
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.