University of Cincinnati - Cincinnatian Yearbook (Cincinnati, OH)
- Class of 1959
Page 1 of 356
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 356 of the 1959 volume:
our. world apart
published by the Student Body of
UNIVERSITY OF CINCINNATI
CINCINNATI 21, OHIO
VOLI'ME 66 . . COPYRIGHT. MAY 1959
EDITOR 1N CHIEir . . . . . . . THOMAS FISCHER
BUSINESS MANAGER . . . . . RICHARD GRIFFITHS
PUBLICATIONS ADVISQR . . i . . . . XVILLIAM BORAM
AT DUSK +he skyline of faraway Paris symbolizes worldly romanticism.
AMERICA gree+s +he curious world with the impressive skyscrapers of New Yorlr.
A university is a small world of
students whose lives center about
the campus; a world within a
world. It is filled with countless
daily occurrences, some of which
we live, others we hear about, but,
to most, they go both unknown
and unnoticed. It is a world in
which sorrow and success can fol-
low each other in the space of an
hour.from lingering doubt fol-
lowing a tough exam to anticipa-
tion of a big weekend. T0 the
student, the most serious world
problem can seem a little smaller
and more remote when compared
to last night's basketball score,
final exams, or the latest tuition
raise. Actually, his removal is
more mental than physical; it is a
sort of preoccupation with studies
and dates and campus activities
acre world; a 25000 mile orbit
A STUDENT finds his own worid under +he University skyline.
and ..... just life in general,
which leaves little time for
thoughts of problems of national
and international scope. We are
aware of world events, yet some-
how they are too removed, if not
remote, and we continue in our
active little world apart
THE WORLD APART ............ 1
ACADEMICS ................................. 58
ACTIVITIES .................................... 130
ATHLETICS .................................... 274
1959 -- another college year
This year, nineteen hundred fifty-nine, was not so
much unlike any other year in the Universityis
1 10 acre world. To most it may have been a year
characterized by unique events, such as the
Cuban revolution and the lunar probes, but the
students world was of a different sort; a world
that exists all year, due to the coop and summer
school programs, but which awakens for its own short year be-
tween September and July. It is built on old blue-
books, dances, lost weekends, and more than a little
bit of magic.
This year at Ciney was an average one. It had
its distinguishing features, of course; another
tuition raise, loud rumblings in the News Record
editorials, Panhellenieis dropping out of the Sing,
and Oscaris making All-Ameriean again. You
flunked or maybe you didnt flunk. By and large it
was a very average college year. But this
lege yearii is a separate kind of yeareanother kind of
life in a place apart-ewhere unimportant things can
seem very important, where time just plain disappears,
memories are too short, and plans usually mean
little. Reflections occur later and are mostly pleasant
with an anticipation of cidoing it again? Occasionally,
the student is touched by the greater realm of the
national and international worlds, but mostly his
discussions center about next weeks party and not the
Far East; the eonvoeations were recalled and not the
arms race: Sigma Sigma carnival, and the Brussels
Worldas Fair, because these were not actually a part
of the students life and so the larger world waited . . .
waited for later alteration by the student who
had momentarily forgotten it. His temporary security,
a sort of knowing
him and put him apart with his thoughts, his anxieties,
his loves and hates, and, not the least, his desires.
This is the student, the center of a transient,
small, and a very real world.
DR. PAUL HERGET. DIRECTOR OF SPACE INS UTILIZES COMPUTER IN VANGUARD TEST CENTER IN WASHINGTON.
GAS and dus+ cloud illuminated by sfars. RoseHe Nebula in Milky Wav, is phofographed through +elescope.
and. everybody talked. space
The world this year tOOk its place in hiStOYY AN ATTEMPT +0 reach vicinHy of moon failed as
with more than its share of accomplishments "'i'd Siege 0f ""3 A" Fm" Pimer " did"? H'E'
and, as usual, more shortcomings than were
thought possible. All too often, exciting scientific
progress was offset by frustrating breakdowns
in international relations. The Nationalist
and Communist Chinese continued their off-
and-on war; an idealistic Cuban named Castro
finally succeeded; the Mid-East had continual
growing pains; France called on De Gaulle
once more; and Elvis finally arrived in Germany.
The competition between East and West
dominated the worlds thought as man followed
his first hesitant probes into space with increased
effort, realizing the awesome task before him.
Industry and the universities were to work
together, each providing learned minds and
research activity, and, often, competing for
contracts. Though an island of sorts, the
academic world was Closely allied with the
w- . r x i. - 'y. '
SEMINAR IN FRONT OF MAIN LODGE AT CAMP KERN PROBES AIMS, IDEALS OF EDUCATION AT LEADERSHIP CONFERENCE.
the student learned, probed,
ARMY ROTC cadefs learn use of
.50 cal. machine gun from officer
as parf of basic milifary fraining.
KOREA . . . and young
Americans were called
lo serve the free world
by defending firs'l' of
many frouble spo+s.
Time passes quickly for college people; their way of life
leaves far less iifreeb time than planned, only enough
for an occasional contact with the outside. A graduate
student doing advanced research is less a part of the
campus than the average collegian living in his own
special world; neither is far from realizing that he
might be behind a rifle in the next conflict; an ROTC
hopeful must face the fact continually, yet it is not his
primary concern. N ightly libulll, sessions and group
seminars are a studentis way of probing life and its
Challenges. Whether he is cornplaining about his love life
or arguing foreign policy, he IS preparing for the future
by defining and analyzing today 5 problems and
advancing a solution, if only 1n theory. Even if he often
speaks with an expression best understood by other
students, he will be more able because of today.
He draws impressions from the outer world but his
crowded life leaves little time for returning a contribu-
tion. This will come later ..... after graduation.
COURT MEMBER RITA PLAPP IS ESCORTED TO STAGE BY COOLIES. PART OF J-PROM'S ORIENTAL THEME.
DR. FRANK ETGES CAREFULLY CONTROLS THE ENVIRONMENT OF SNAILS IN A TANK AND COLLEC DATA ON THEIR LIFE C C
as world waited restlessly
Politics were an important national pastime. Ills, deft
diplomacy, and glaring errors were discussed by
everyone. A spit of land in Florida called Canaveral
periodically drew attention as the armed forces engaged
in the fateful race for a balance of power. The Little
Rock dispute sharply outlined an acute change in
our social system. The student, in his quest, could not be
apathetic 0r complacent. Possibly he was more
engrossed in Homecoming than the Cuban revolution
and missed the Berlin ultimatum because of pre-
Christmas exams. His research and his activities
developed him for his future vocation. He studied
harder and played harder, everything went faster.
A new era was arrivingedeveloping a more
SUZY WONG. colorful new
orienfal hif, charms pack-
ed Broadway audiences.
NANCY STONE PRESENTS ROSE BOUQUET TO HER LOVER. TURNED INTO A MUTE CLOWN BY HER GYPSY MOTHER IN "CAMINO REAL."
BUILDING SCALE MODELS BECOMES SECOND NATURE AS ARCHITECTS CONTINUE WORK AFTER CLASS.
Gincy remains in public eye
ELABORATE Tournamen+ of Roses
parade is spectacular of Rose Bowl.
SPIRIT of aufumn is +ypified
by the flurry of acfivify as Home-
coming floafs begin parading.
It is impossible for a university to remain out of the public eye;
the Cincy basketball team made fans and foesi of people who
had never seen it play. The coop shuttling from UC to his
distant home awkwardly readjusted his life every section. The
City Viewed her institution of higher learning with a conserva-
tive pride; many came to see athletic contests, movies, lectures,
and Homecoming. The student was topic of national discussion
and criticism. While the world watched curiously, the student
went his waystalking and judging.
OSCAR Robertson and +he winning bash??-
ball feam bring na+ional aHenfion +0 UC.
AFTER +he rain McMicken Tower is refleded in a sidewalk puddle.
and. this is
STUDENTS gafher around lab ins+rucfor Dawson +0 view dissecfion d
ml am a I r
CAMPUS panorama. taken from +ower. depicfs a
great universHy in rela+ion +0 ifs city.
where it all began . . .
Our world apart ..... Cincinnati ..... where many
things began and some ended. N 0t all stayed, but
for those who did, Cincinnati had its effect.
Its attitude is knowing conservatism, not quite
apathy. Though Often accused, the student was not
without spirit, nor did he lack dedication. A year
became a hectic thingenever being quite llcaught
upll and, for some, a job every seven weeks.
Though classes were the time consumers, there
was always Something Else to do: Homecoming,
exam week, Mummerls plays, and Shiplsaa search
for a clplacell ends for everyone and everything
seems to fit. The wild cheering, the dejection, rain,
a smile, the flu, a snowball in the back, sleepless
nights, the meetings, and the gamesathey all
played a part. Sometimes, not too often, the student
looked around and up at McMieken tower;
he didn,t see it all ..... it was too big for that
..... but maybe he felt it.
BEARCATS are given anfi-liH'er warning in
the form of a familiar campus landmark.
the campus builds
The face of the University constantly Changes and
construction workers are never absent from the studenfs
eyes. New buildings slowly evolve before himethe new
ments dorm, physics addition, and wing joining Teachers
College to Botany; and older buildings are rejuvenated
to keep pace with the growing University. Architectural
mixture reflects this growthefrom the Georgian McMicken
and Classic Van Wormer to the contemporary brick
and glass Alms. The last World War II barracks were
removed, new structures readied for use, and grass,
shrubbery, and trees rose once again from a sea
of yellow mud.
CONTEMPORARY design glass panels
reflects recent. progressive AA thinking.
ARCHITECTURAL con+ras+. the Georgian tower of McMicken and brick and
glass facade Applied Ar+s buildingI blend to make the UC campus scenic.
MANY sfudenfs +ravel between Union and upper campus.
SHAFTS OF LIGHT ILLUMINATE THE CORRIDOR WHERE LONE LABORER WORKS ON CONSTRUCTION IN NEW PHARMACY-TC WING.
BALDWIN Hall. at end of Schneider quadrangle, houses Engineering College.
additions, remodeling ke e13
v 7 Wm w " e .91. "'
RUSHED CONSTRUCTION WORKERS HU
A DAILY routine 'For many, frek
up familiar McMicken steps.
Additions to older buildings and new
dorms will continue to be built and
when that space is no longer enough,
the campus must find space to expand
further. University enrollment in-
creases as business and science cry for
trained personnel. The demand for
academics produces a campus build-
ing trend that seems never-ending.
RRY TO COMPLETE THE BEAUTIFUL NEW FRENCH RESIDENCE HALL ADDITION ON SCHEDULE.
IN ANIMAL BIOLOGY SANDRA HOWELL AND FRED RISSOVER COMPARE NOTES AS THEY EXAMINE THE SKELETON OF A BULL FROG.
pace with academic demands
Academics are the main reason for any uni-
versity. Their quality is dependent on the
physical plant, the administration, faculty,
and students. The curriculum is determined
by the administration and the faculty pre-
sents it to the students. Possibly the greatest
lesson is that there is more to be learned.
Education is a preparation for one,s vocation
and is a time for experimentation and ques-
tioning. Eight dclock lectures may be stimu-
lating or boring, but nonetheless, the knowl-
edge from them is necessary and meaningful.
Personal contact with professors and students
is different from the Classroom relationship
and it distinguishes the University from any
AS THEY wafch +heir bowls seHing in Hie molds. Lee Messing
and Carolyn Fraley ponder over +he success 0? +heir creations.
TEACHERS College seniors gain experience not
o+herwise obtainable by conduc+ing actual classes.
Many universities accompany lee-
tures with laboratory courses, for
it has been recognized that knowl-
edge must be demonstrated and
used. F ield trips and labs are aca-
demic methods to acquire practi-
cal knowledge. Cooperative edu-
cation is another, in which
students alternate studying theory
and recent developments in class
with using the knowledge on a
coop job. Afternoons are con-
sumed in labs, from bus ad aC-
counting and applied arts creat-
ing to scientific experimenting.
Part of every academic life is the
advanced tclabsh where directions
are no longer given, but derived,
and results on which the advance-
ment of humanity may rest are
carried out through research.
research is basis
SENIOR chemical engineers opera+e quuid-quuid exfracfion colum in fi'Hh-year lab.
for advancement of humanity
A recent surge in the field of missile and
satellite development has created positions for
able scientists. Dr. Paul Herget, Cincinnati
Observatory director, set up the Institute of
Space Sciences at the University as part of
UC,s contribution to international research.
It is the only one of its kind.
Operating as a division of Graduate School
of Arts and Sciences, the Institute offers courses
leading to a Master of Science degree in sev-
eral fields, as well as Ph.D. work in dynamical
astronomy and related subjects. CRAWFORD uses copying machine +0 check cards which will
solve equafion when run +hrough University's IBM compuier.
LLOYD CRAWFORD. GRADUATE CHEMISTRY STUDENT. STACKS CARDS TO BE RUN THROUGH 407 PRINTER. COMPUTER ACCESSORY.
p a. 1- a s i t e 5
Dr. F rank Etges has discovered that
certain tree leaves attract snail para-
sites that are harmful to cattle.
When his work is complete, it will
be possible to destroy these snails.
Recipient of a grant from the
N ational Science F oundation, Dr.
Etges has furthered his studies at
Mountain Lake Biological Station
at the University of Virginia. He has
also done extensive research in para-
sitology, the study of the relation of
a parasite to its host. Main stress is
on the life cycle of flukes.
Dr. Etgesi research is a part of the
total University research program
designed to further the advance of
mankind's knowledge. Much mod-
ern progress can and will result from
the research efforts of this young,
personable professor and other ca-
pable, trained scientists like him.
LINE OF tanks is checked often +0 maintain correci environmental conditions.
FOCUS of research is group of aquariums DB: ETGES: presenf w.ork is concerned wi'rh
where snails are raised for iesfing purposes. ralsmg snails +0 ma'rurlfy where fesfs begun.
A PLAQUE honors cooperafive educaHon
a+ UC. where Gary Downie is enrolled.
Af+er classes iabovei, he stores scqufure
+0 keep if moist while a+ his iob irith.
he carefully painis face upon s+ore manikin.
The Go - 013
One of Cincinnatfs outstanding fea-
tures is its cooperative education, orig-
inated by Dean Herman Schneider in
1906. Three University colleges oper-
ate as coop schools: Bus Ad, Applied
Arts, and Engineering. The system al-
ternates seven weeks of school with
eight weeks of work. Complications
arise as a result, with one-fourth of
campus arriving and leaving each sec-
tion. Coops enjoy iihump day, and
iihappy seventh weekf, both peculiar
to the system. A part-time student, the
coop is regarded as the most famous
result of the Universityis facilities.
The year is a memorable story, the result of an interplay of news,
thoughts, and emotions. In its course, the earth makes one complete
revolution about the sun, and, in that space of time, news becomes
history. Not only is the year a period of time, but it is also , ..
the people who lived during that time and the events that took place. Most of all, it is
the change that occurred. Most memorable to many Americans was missile testing tabovel
or to others who had probably never seen the University, it was Castrols
uprising tmiddlel. To some people of the University, the Sing tbelowl
may have been most Vivid. The University year meant traditional
experiences like registration and Homecoming and unanticipated events
like pinnings and queens. Some peoplels memories will be featured here,
while others, equally important, may not even appear in this book.
Greek rush crowds first few weeks
The month of September came in like a lion, ed. Anxiety mounted as the two weeks reached
and left in the same manner. Rushees for frater- a climax. For the men, bids were being accepted;
nities and sororities began to prepare for the par- for the women, the decision was to be made after
ties given at the different houses. Themes abound- parties, teas, and preferentials.
CANDLES AND A FLAMING LYRE IMPRESSIVELY ILLUMINATE THE ACTIVE AND RUSHEE FACES AT THE ALPHA CHI PREFERENTIAL.
HAPPY screams relieve rush fensions as Kappas gree+ +heir pledge.
TRIS "sing ouf" rushees aHer fea and a +our.
EACH rushee waiis anxiously for Hue bid +ha+ will make her a pledge.
LAMBDA Chi Alpha rush chairman, Don Rice. poinfs ouf ac'IivHies of
fhe year as recorded in Hue scrapbook +0 fwo rushmen and +heir mofhers.
On Pledge Sunday, the soon-to-be pledges
made their animal mad rush down McMicken side-
walks and across Clifton avenue to share tears of
joy with their new sisters. The men still had one
more week of rushing to finish. At the end of their
rush, they celebrated at pledging parties. Ahead
of all was a wonderful time - pledgeship e a
period of education, growth. and indoctrination.
THE PHI Deli pledging ceremony climaxes fwo weeks of infense rush.
SEMESTER'S OPENING RIT ALS AND
PROF Kris+offerson quizzes +hose requesfing class card. MEN'S Advisory program begins wifh an orienhaHon +our +hrough +he campus.
Mid-September brings return to class i
Two or three days a year are reserved for regis-
tration. A myriad of confusing cards to be written 1
in triplicate confronted everyone. A bewildering PINK Room processing marks +he half-way mm in Hue day's du+ies.
array left freshmen and transfer students in de-
spair. To the upperclassmen, registration was a
tiresome, but soon finished chore. Junior and
Inelfs advisors wandered about campus on tours,
the bookstore became a muddle, and long lines
waited to register. Finally the last line at the Cash-
ier's Office vanished and the day ended.
LOADED wifh informa+ion sheds. schedules, and generally snowed by
if all. freshmen Iisfen +0 opening Convocation in Wilson Auditorium.
Cold conference stimulating for 1 75
Selecting ttContemporary Leadership - Your Decisionh
as the theme of the 1958 Leadership Conference, the members
of Mortar Board and Omicron Delta Kappa presented to 175
upperclassmen a new approach to this annual fall gathering.
Four symposiums - ttModern Man and Science," htlndividual
Liberties? ttTrends in Education," and ttThe Student, the
State, and Societyh - were followed by student-led discussion
groups. Noted faculty members and respected local and na-
tional authorities were participants in the panels.
Recreation, entertainment, the brisk air, and ttroughing
it,, all added to the attractiveness of the weekend and drew out
the attentiveness, concentration, and idea exchange that mark
the retreat as productive. Highlights were the addresses of Dr.
Harold W eaver, who denounced conformity, and Xaviefs
Father Horrigan, whose words received a standing ovation.
COLD night air. a roaring Hre. songs. and +oas+ed
marshmallows end an evening's activa af Camp Kern.
WELL-KNOWN Professor Howard Roelofs. head of UC philosophy depart-
ment discusses s+uden+s' role in society a+ closing symposium of conference.
SPEAKERS REPRESENTiNG MANY FAITHS LISTEN THOUGHTFULLY AS GLEE CLUB SINGS DU
RING RELIGIOUS EMPHASIS CONVOCATION.
Faith, beliefs discussed during REW
On November 9, UC began its annual observance of: Reli-
gious Emphasis Week with a dinner at the Clifton Evangelical
United Bretheren Church. The entire week was devoted to
strengthening the students ties of faith and to helping under-
stand the relation of man to God.
Daily seminars were held with speakers representative of
the faiths by the students of UC. Among the speakers were
Rabbi Maurice Davis, Dr. R. G. Steinmeyer, The Reverend
Pattrick H. Ratterman, Dr. R. H. Helfferich, and Dr. James
Kelly, Jr. This year, Sue Gardner was chosen by Student Reli-
gious Council as REW Chairman.
The experiences of this week will remain with many stu-
dents as inspiration and reminder of their role in religion, and
how they may apply it in college life.
ADPi Marge Sullivan leads her
sorori+y's enfry in +he parade.
BEFORE parade, KD's and H1eir floaf's driver discuss evenfs of nigh+ before and chances of winning.
A SIG,- EP applies +he finishing fouch
+0 his frafernify's en+ry, a bizzare fig-
ure symbolizing fhe depression of I929.
THETA's overs+uffed raccoon +ook firsf in women's division. PiKA's fea+ured moving aufo and '20's cowboy fo win first in men's class.
Gray Homecoming sees Theta, Pike win
Gray mist and a chilliness provided the atmosphere as members of 33 groups
arose in the early dawn hours of Homecoming Day to put finishing touches on their
floats for the parade. The Roaring '20,s theme provided abundant ideas for floats, the
parade of antique cars, and the evenings dance at Castle Farms - the Flapper Fling.
The parade, Viewed by many city residents, twisted its way through Burnet Woods,
headed by the University band and Bearkittens and marshalled by Joan Walker,
1957 Queen. A loss to Oklahoma helped dampen fans' spirit. At 10 dclock that night
at the dance, float trophies were awarded. VVomenE runners-up were Tri Delt, Chi
O, KD, and DZ; and in the men's division, Lambda Chi, SAE, and Phi Delt. Thetabs
huge raccoon and the Pikes colorful Stutz Bearcat received top honors.
COURT members Jane Mess and Barrie
Brown watch as '57 Queen Joan Walker
crowns new Queen. Diane Lengel Waldent
BRUNETTES FROM EACH SORORITY'S PLEDGE CLASS VIE FOR THE HONOR OF BEING CHOSEN THE SWEEPSTAKES MOST BEAUTIFUL.
Sweepstakes amuse Greek pledges
EVERYONE gafhers +0 wa+ch as
feams in +hree-Iegged race s+umble
across Burnef Woods grass, HII cups
wifh brew. refurn +0 sfarfing poinf.
JO ANN Tuerfscher's facial ex-
pression shows migh+y effori ii
fakes fo heave baskefball as she
aims for disfanf human fargef.
In the fall, Burnet Woods came alive with shouts
and squeals of feminine laughter mixed with sounds
of masculine approval. ATO,s annual Sweepstakes
was responsible for the merrymaking.
New sorority pledges vied with each other as they
participated in various ridiculous events including
an egg throwing contest, tight-rope walking, and a
three-legged race. Nedra Redman of Delta Delta
Delta was Alpha Tau Omega's choice for their 1959
NavCads highlight Metro Benefit Show
iiThereis no business like show business" could
have been the theme for the 1958 Metro Show. With
acts ranging from ballet t0 hula-hooping, Metro
tucked another show under its belt.
The highlight of the evening was the appear-
ance of the hSinging NaVCads." This group of men
from the US Naval Academy filled Wilson's Stage;
and, in turn, filled Wilson auditorium with some
very good singing and found a very appreciative
The men of Metro presented their advisor, Sher-
rill Wilkes, with a plaque in honor of his devoted
service. Mr. Wilkes accepted it with the words, iiI
feel very humble . . . I am grateful . . . the award
was a complete surprise."
Proceeds from the show were used to buy Christ-
mas gifts for underprivileged Children at Guilford
School and to buy groceries and supplies for ten
needy families for a week.
ONE 0; SfUdeM variety ac'ts feafur- RECOGNIZING devofed Me+ro service. Advisor Sher-
ed Shay Sullivan and Smoiional ren- rill Wilkes is presenfed a plaque by Presiden+ Chalfin.
difion of favorite, "Black Magic."
THE "SINGING NAVCADS," ONE OF THE FINEST A CAPPELLA MALE CHOIRS IN THE COUNTRY. HIGHLIGHTS THE YEAR'S BENEFIT SHOW.
E 3' V J? ' Z" " "J
g .. .,,. ,.
CENTER of elecfion achHy. +he
grill succumbs +0 array of posfers
of every size and descripfion.
ENGINEERS ioke in line as +hey awaif +urn +0 vofe in flue early ballofing.
Voting students decide campus offices
During March, campus talk included such
statements as hLetYs get everyone out to vote?
and Support our candidates? Student elec-
tions were responsible for this. Affiliated and
unaffiliated men and women were determin-
ed to change student government. Steps were
taken to interest campus in its government.
Pep rallies were held along Clifton avenue;
posters were placed in the grill. The News
Record listed candidates, rules, and voting
times. And, lest anyone forget. Student Coun-
cil sent several reminders urging the student
body to vote.
The Student Council election committee
supervised elections and tabulation of results.
Everyone was anxious to learn who their rep-
resentatives would be for the next year; hope-
ful candidates were especially impatient. T0
announce new leaders, the News Record de-
voted its front page to publish the results.
WEARING J-Prom promofion hat Sue Wilson +akes eleciion ballo+
from Bus. Ad. fribunal members, Friel and Barrow as Messife ponders.
APPEARING WITH THE BARBARA CARROLL TRIO. THRUSH CARMEN MCRAE CHARMS FALL JAZZ FESTIVAL AUDIENCE.
Wide variety of artists visit University
ELGART Band accompanies Larry's sax solo af +he Fall Jazz concert
College life has many facets. At various times
in the year, artists visited UC to add to the devel-
opment of a liberal education. In coming they
offered a variety of culture.
The janacek String Quartet, foremost cham-
ber music ensemble, presented works by Beet-
hoven and Schubert. As a contrast, Carmen Mc-
Rae and the Barbara Carroll Trio played modern
jazz in the Fieldhouse at the Fall Jazz Festival.
The nationys number one female vocalist, Sa-
rah Vaughn, sang at Greek Week dance; and the
Nav Cads took part in the Metro Show.
Dr. Charles Raven of London, England lec-
tured on Charles Darwin, and the voting duties
of citizens were presented by the Washington
correspondent of Look Illagazine, Clark Mollen-
Union Week brought the Elgart Band. Max
Rudolf directed a ttHayden orchestrah 0f the Cin-
cinnati Symphony Orchestra, with Mm. Alice
Ehlers, internationally known harpsichordist, ac-
companying them at the Hayden Festival.
Karl Shapiro, Pulitzer prize winner, was the
Elliston poet. Mr. Shapiro remained on campus
for eight weeks for a series of lectures.
ELLISTON POET KARL SHAPIRO PAUSES IN THE MIDDLE OF HIS PREPARED LECTURES TO PONDER A POINT HE INTENDS TO MAKE.
DURING BREAK IN "CAMINO REA ' REHEAR AL, PAT LOBERG S UDIES BACKSTAGE. GLANCING MOMENTARILY AWAY FROM BOOKS.
Guilds ttBoyfriendi, amuses campus
Mummers Guild, directed by Paul Rutledge, opened its season this year
with the first local production of WVaitilig for Godotii by Samuel Beckett.
This play was produced by the Carousel Theatre, experimental division 01'
Mummers. In December, itCamino Rear, by Tennessee Williams was pre-
sented. A mixture of fantasy and realism, Williams called his play a hsort of
fairy tale 0r masque.u Its production at the University was one of the largest
undertaken by the Guild. Musical for this year was "The Boyfriendf, a zany
comedy set to the tempo of the roaring 20,5. It was highlighted by Dave
Canary's soft-shoe routine, costumes by Marci Campbell. one of the stars,
and flapper inake-up. In May. Mummers presented the hilarious, low comev
dy "King of Hearts" by Jean Kerr, the closing production.
REHEARSALS for "The Boy Friend" were as much fun as doing fhe real +hing for lively cast
PRISON escapee is morfally wounded by We sofdier holding back mill-
ing crowd in an offbeaf scene 'From Tennessee Willams' "Camino Real."
B E A C H scene in
Friend" was hilarious hod-
podge of I920 characters.
DAVE Canary clicks heels in joy when Linda Robbins accepfs a dafe.
stag. W, . V s s ' 7 . s . g
CUUuumuntd a 4,
A WILD cheer goes up from Phi
Tau members as McKibben ou+dis-
iances Phi Grau af "200'I finish.
TRI DELTS Koesfer, Doyle pull a
fra+erni+y man +0 chariof finish.
Greek Week brings games and dance
Stressing unity among Greek organizations on
campus, Greek XVeek was held March 7 to 13.
Rain cancelled powder puff football eliminations
011 Saturday but Sunday dawned sunny and warm.
Mixed fraternity and sorority games were held
then, including a HLittle 200 bicycle race and the
traditional chariot races. Powder puff finals were
fiercely competitive as girls raced and squealed
HED HARD BY PAMMY KAYDEN. CUTS LOOSE WITH LONG PASS AS SHE LEADS HER TEAM TO SEMl-FINAL VICTORY.
across a tarpaulin-Covered practice field to male
approval. Dean Mark Smith of Denison highlight-
ed the convocation on Tuesday, at which scholar-
ship trophies were awarded. Various seminars were
divided by offices, with that officer from each
chapter sent as a delegate. Climaxing the XVeek
was the banquet at which Dr. Glen Nygren spoke,
followed by the Goddess of the Greeks dance.
JIM FROST. Acacia
Davis voted King
As a contrast to the huge, enthusiastic crowd
at the dance, the Kampus King campaigns were
among the quietest and most unusual in recent
years. Housing units put up such candidates as
George Washington, Mr. X, and Sig, the Sigma
At midnight, Joyce Clark, the Junior Prom
Queen, announced the Winner e Ralph Davis of
French Residence Hall. Completing the court
were Tom Fischer, PiKa; Jim Frost, Acacia; Dave
Tenwick, Phi Delt; and Marv Youkilis of Sigma
MARV YOUKILIS. Sigma Alpha Mu
DAVE TENWICK. Phi Delfa Thefa
TOM FISCHER. Pi Kappa Alpha
I959 KAMPUS KING RALPH DAVIS OF FRENCH RESIDENCE HALL
STROLLERS sfop +0 admire +he Sig Eps' "mosf beaufiful" boofh wH'h a Disneyland +heme.
JUDGE Dunlop appraises Kappa's ping pong booih H1a+ won "mos+ beaufiful" hophy.
PLEDGE drops info 'l-he wafer in
Hue popular "Dunk a DeH" boofh.
Sigma Sigma carnival --fun, gay, noisy
hPitch a penny," HWin a cake? hThrow an egg at a Sig" -
these were just a few of the sounds heard in the Fieldhouse 0n the
night of the Sigma Sigma carnival. The crowds moved from one
booth to another, sometimes winning other times losing. 011 the
midway, Sigma Sigma displayed their popular import from De
tmit, a beat-up car, and offered a sledge hammer guaranteeing re-
moval of tension for the small sum of ten cents.
Kappa, with her Japanese Ping Pong theme and Sig Ep with
Disneyland, were winners in the hmost beautiful" division. hMost
popular', booths were Alpha Chi's Sweete Shoppe, and Delta Tau
Deltzfs Dunk a Delt. The titles of Wnost carnival-likeh were cop-
ped by Alpha Gamrs Dart Game and Sigma ChYs Chicken Shoot.
m; :zrt , t
ATOMIC age symbol, a+om replica
gleams in nigh? a+ Brussels Fair.
A PANORAMA OF THE MIDWAY IS BRIGHT AND NOISY WITH THE ACTIVITIES OF CARNIVAL-GOERS AND WORKERS IN THE BOOTHS.
ANXIOUS Theias lisfen aHenfively as a compefing group sings prior +0 +heir performance.
EXCITED group direciors confer as +hey
awaif preseniaiion of Tangeman frophy.
Kappa, Phi Delt win Motherts Day Sing
JUBILANT finalisfs, Pikes carry Direc+or Dick Jordan on +heir shoulders.
In the spring fraternities and soror-
ities began practicing for the Interfra-
ternity Sing. A walk down Clifton ave-
nue was a prevue 0f the program. As
Mothefs Day drew near, tension mount-
ed, rehearsals were held more often, fines
were imposed, and the big day finally
Kappa Kappa Gamma and Phi Delta
Theta were awarded first place trophies.
Runners-up in the womexfs division
were Tri Delt, ADPi, and Alpha Chi;
in the metfs division were Beta, PiKA,
and Sig Ep.
CONTEMPLATIVE iudge Ansel Marfin
evaluafes performances of parficipanfs.
DIRECTOR JIM GENTIL CONDUCTS THE MEN'S WWNERS. PHI DELTA THETA, IN PRESENTING "A MIGHTY FORTRESS IS OUR GOD."
Evening graduation in Nippert stadium
RELATIVES AND FRIENDS OF SENIORS FORM A HUGE CROWD AS THEY GATHER FOR GRADUATION EXERCISES IN NIPPERT STADIUM.
Graduation this year was consolidated into a three-day
Senior Week in order to bring the seniors out to all events.
not only the commencement exercises. Ivy Day and Bacca-
laureate exercises were held on Thursday, June 5 in the
Greek amphitheatre. Speakers were Jack Hallerman, the
class orator, and Dr. Frank Rose, president of the University
of Alabama. That same afternoon, the Senior Class party was
held in Burnet woods. Social highlight of Senior Week was
the Prom, held at the Hartwell Country Club.
A banquet for seniors and their families preceded the
, ,, Commencement exercises on Friday evening. Afterwards lines
'3; of berobed seniors wound their way to Nippert Stadium to
WHILE he is preparing for +he fulure. a ' ' ' ' ' .
college s+uden+ ponders wha+ lies ahead. recelve the1r dlplomas . . . graduanon was a reahty.
DIPLOMAS are disfribu+ed +0 +he seniors in Arfs and Sciences as +hey file pasf refiring Dean Barbour.
SENIORS crowd info +he Greek ampifheahe ?or Baccalaureafe speech.
ROTC sfudenfs are awarded commissions upon graduafion.
There is a certain charm to the word iiqueen? It denotes something rather special and
rather romantic with grace and power. In our modern world they are certainly more figure-
heads than actual rulers, but such a symbol is nonetheless highly
regarded. Many people feel that college is one competition after
another, and often a queen contest is the one in question. Maybe it
is the students, way of giving a significant title to a winner in
one of the hectic campaigns in which campus groups so avidly enter.
Cincinnatians are used to this type of royalty and occasionally they
experience others like the Visit of Queen F redrika of Greece
tabovei t0 the city. Some students watched, with varying interest,
the crowning of a new Miss America, Mary Anne Mobley tmiddlei,
but they probably best recalled the excitement connected with Diane
Lengel Waldenis tbelowi becoming Homecoming Queen. In addition
to the many all-campus queen contests, various groups and
fraternities honor coeds with the title of Sweetheart or Dream Girl.
ROTC chooses honorary coed colonel
HONORARY CADET COLONEL ELLEN HARRIS OFZETA TAU ALPHA
Highlighting the annual Spring Military Ball
was the presentation of Miss Ellen Harris 01.
Zeta Tau Alpha as 1958 Honorary Cadet Colonel.
Miss Harris was chosen from five candidates by
a joint Air Force-Army Social Board after meet-
ing with the candidates at interviews and 2m in-
Presented with the traditional sword of office
at the Presidcntk Review, she served as hostess 21L
all combined functions of the Army and Air
I959 QUEEN OF HEARTS LORI BORN OF KAPPA DELTA
Sig Eps, Greek Week add new royalty
Stopping through an enlarged pin with glowing simulated pearls, Miss Lori Born of
Kappa Delta was presented as 1959 Sigma Pdi Epsilon Queen of Hearts. XVhilc she was
given a heart-shapcd pin and crowned with a wrc
21th of red roses, the fraternity flower,
thc Sig Ephs serenaded her - HSigma Phi Epsilon Sweetheart, beautiful Sig Ep girl." The
dance sponsored each year by Sigma Phi Epsilon, is free to the entire campus. The crowd
of over 1200 danced to the music 0K Jimmy James
The theme 101" the 1959 Crock Week was
Enothc, meaning unity. As a climax to a week
of seminars, games, and dinners, the Greeks unit
ed to participate in the Goddess of the Greeks
The Goddess had been chosen from the Era-
tcrnity-sponsorcd candidates by a panel 01' charac-
ter and charm experts. Candidates were present-
Cd. Alter 21 few suspenseful moments, came the
announcement of the new Goddess of the Greeks
- Miss Ellen Harris of Zeta Tau Alpha.
at Castle Farms.
GODDESS OF THE GREEKS ELLEN HARRIS OF ZETA TAU ALPHA
Yearts first dance packs Castle F arm
JANE MESS OF DELTA DELTA
BARRIE BROWN OF KAPPA ALPHA THETA
A parade of antique cars, in keeping with
the Roaring 2019 theme, introduced each
queen candidate to the crowd.
Excitement in the stadium grew as the
judges prepared to announce the winners.
Then the crowds settled into silence as the
judges announced Barrie Brown and Jane
Mess as members of court.
The cheers and shouts died down to permit
hearing who the queen was to be. When the
judges announced Diane Lengel M7alden as
Homecoming Queen, pandemonium reigned
with her. The spectators cheered as the 1957
queen, Joan Walker, crowned Diane.
Both girls, Kappa sorority sisters, were so
overcome with joy and excitement that they
hugged each other to the surprise and delight
of the crowd.
I958 HOMECOMING QUEEN DIANE LENGEL WALDEN OF KAPPA KAPPA GAMMA
SOPHOS QUEEN LlNl BETTIS OF MEMORIAL RESIDENCE HALL
Sophos fall affair again successful
The night of the Sophos dance, the Topper
Club was transformed into the royal court 01' Dean
Joseph Holiday. Each candidate was introduced as
a countess, a princess, a duchcss, or the like.
At the end of this royal procession, Dczm JOC
announced the 1959 Sophos Court. It consisted of
Barbara Bolzm, Connie Collins, Sally Comm, and
Jounnzh Hill. The new Queen to reign over Sophos
was introduced as Lini BCttis.
JOANNA HILL OF ZETA TAU ALPHA
CONNIE COLLINS OF DELTA DELTA DELTA
SALLIE COWAN OF ALPHA CHI OMEGA
BARBARA BOLAN OF THETA PHI ALPHA
J -Prom goes ttFar Easth with Komari
412w v. s-ttm
MARY ANN WINTERROWD OF KAPPA DELTA
- 3mm Wis. 94 u. ,.
RITA PLAPP OF ZETA TAU ALPHA Ah so, coolie took missy to honorable Komari at this
years Junior Prom. The 1959 Junior Prom theme was
Komari, a Japanese dance.
During the evening a gong sounded, and the candi-
dates for Junior Prom queen were introduced. Each girl
was escorted by a coolie dressed in a kimono and paddy
hat. They performed a carousel-type dance, a fierce drag-
on appeared, and the tale of Komari was unfolded to the
The queenhs court was Barb Brown, Gail Linke, Rita
Plapp, and Mary Ann Winterrowd. Suddenly the gong
was again sounded. Concealed by escorts on the way to
the bandstand, the 1959 Junior Prom Queen was reveal-
ed - Miss Joyce Clark:
BARBARA BROWN OF KAPPA ALPHA THETA
I959 JUNIOR PROM QUEEN JOYCE CLARK OF ALPHA CHI OMEGA
PREPARING FOR ENGINEERING CAREERS, STUDENTS POUR A METAL CASTING IN METALLURGICAL LAB IN CHEMISTRY BUILDING.
Scientific progress demands
AN ENGINEERING feat Hue Golden Gafe Bridge, spans San Francisco Bay.
ighest goals have always included
n. Until recently, the desire for an
n was not so universal; the rapid
modern industrial and cultural
development demands of the student more
and more ability and better application of
knowledge. These demands are not unjusti-
fiable for Man must keep abreast of the
power he controls. Greater education and
practical application become the keys for im-
proving the standard of living and pushing
back the limits of knowledge. They are the
price of the maintenance of our country as a
source of power in this unsettled world. This
generationk skeptical and practical student
has been entered involuntarily into a search
he can never stop and never quite accomplish.
more of the student
in onets contribution.
DR. ALBERT SABIN o'F +he Medical College +es+s
+he orally administered polio vaccine he developed.
Although sometimes forgotten, the pursuit of knowledge, wisdom, and culture
is certainly the basis for education; this is the primary purpose for a
universityeto provide the scholar in us with a place to ask and be answered; a
place to seek and to usually find; a place to grow. This academic life has recently
assumed a much broader role and has been invaded by diverse and confusing
realms of social activity and moral development, resulting in a more difficult per-
sonal adjustment, a more strenuous and rewarding struggle for a degree. The
tedium of a boring lecture, the brevity of an interesting lab, the long nights of
cramming are all part of this life. Seemingly senseless courses are taken
with others because they are part of a college education; and so the student
pursues them all; the degree is a momentary goal. His final contribution to
mankind will reflect his overall college educationenot only a study of facts and
feelings, but a quest for truth, reason, principle, and . . . life itself. The
university provides the wonderful diversity that produces this man.
EVERY s+uden+ spends much of his
time studying. and "catching up."
GRADUATE sfudenfs in Law School find thaf professional degree demands hard work and dedication.
USING A SEALED EVAPORIZOR, METALLURGICAL ENGINEERING S UDENTS EXPERIMENT AT SOLIDIFYING METALS IN
Each university is dependent on its administration for policy and
direction; its true worth is based on the success of its methods
and the ability of the scholars it employs. More people than
are pictured in this section are responsible for students'
educationefrom maintenance men to the president. Dr. Langsam,
a skilled tactician and able administrator, deserves credit for
his job. As head of the University, he is blamed for everything
from tuition hikes t0 unshoveled walks. Consistent good form
at student events tbelowi, effective management of his office
tabovei , and UCis reputation speak well for him and filter down
to all the people responsible for a great thingeeducation.
WALTER CONSUELO LANGSAM. PRESIDENT OF THE UNIVERSITY OF CINCINNATI
ROSE MARIE SWISHER
Secretary to Hie Presidenf
"With the cooperation of the faculty, alumni, and
community, we can make of this University one of the
finest in the country." This is the belief of Dr. Walter
Consuelo Langsam, president of the University of Cin-
It is this continual strivng to better UC in every way,
and his personal interest and concern for the students,
that make this friendly man so popular as chief admini-
strator. thether in the stands cheering for the Bearcats
or meeting with the faculty of Board of Directors, Dr.
Langsam is respected and liked.
His main scholarly interest is history, and, in connec-
tion with this, Dr. Langsam has recently had published
Historic Duvuments of World War II. He feels that
history is among the most important of human studies
because a knowledge of the past can help one understand
A devoted family man, Dr. Langsam enjoys reading,
dancing, bridge playing, and concerts. One of Dr. and
Mrs. Langsam's biggest interests, however, is entertaining
the University students in their home. It is a tradition
with them to have the seniors in the various colleges as
guests for a buffet supper.
Though Dr. Langsam considers having been selected
president of the University as one of his great honors, it
is Cincinnati that is honored to have this distinguished
gentleman as president.
GRACE W. SALES
Adminis+ra+ive Assisfanf +0 the President
M ii Iwiwi
FRANK T. PURDY
Assisfan+ +0 +he President, in Charge of Developmen'r
BOARD OF DIRECTORS
, - . , i W
BOARD OF DIRECTORS: Ralph C. Bursiek, M. R. Dodson, Arihur W. Schubert Jane DeSerisy Earley. Frank H. Mayfield, Renion K. Brodie,
WaHer C. Langsam. Walter M. Shohl. Philip M. Meyers, WaHer T. Grainger, William H. Hessler.
Chairman - Renfon K. Brodie
Vice-Chairman - WaH'er M. Shohl
Clerk - Ralph C. Bursiek
Assis+an+ Clerk -- Frank T. Purdy
Responsible for developing the broad, general policies un-
der which the University operates is the Board of Directors.
The Board determines such factors as facilities, academic stand-
ards, and social, athletic, and academic programs for the stu-
Meeting with President Walter C. Langsam once a month
and at numerous special sessions, this group of prominent in-
dustrial, professional, and civic leaders of the community, de-
votes much of its time to University matters.
Since UC is a municipal university, the nine members of
the Board of Directors are appointed by the mayor of Cincin-
nati with the advice and consent of City Council. Terms are
for nine years each, and members serve without compensation.
Much experience with the University is represented on the
Board as five of the present members are either UC graduates
or former students.
Every morning presents a new Challenge in the event-
ful life of Ralph C. Bursiek, Vice-Prcsident of the Uni-
versity of Cincinnati and Dean of University Administra-
tion. Vitally interested in his work, Dean Bursiek feels
that there is no better place to work than a university.
This is the result of the pleasure he receives dealing with
young people at UC.
To this versatile man are entrusted the handling of
University financial and business affairs, in addition to
the public relations of the institution. M7ell-1iked by the
students, he serves with them on the Union Board and
the Board of Publications. He is also clerk of the Board
A University of Cincinnati graduate, Dean Burseik
has 21 BS. degree in commercial engineering and a master
of arts degree. He also graduated from the University of
Wisconsin School of Banking. Prior to his appointment
in 1951 as Dean of University Administration, Dean Bur-
sick was assistant dean of the College of Business Ad-
ministration. Active in university affairs, he is a member
of ODK and Beta Gamma Sigma. A sincere, willing
friend of faculty and students, Dean Bursiek is coopera-
tive and has contagious enthusiasm.
MILDRED K. ROSS
Secrefary to fine Vice-PresideM
RALPH C. BURSIEK
Vice-Presiden+ and Dean of Universi+y Adminis+ra+ion
LORRAYNE G. STORK
Adminis+ra+ive Assisfanf +0 the Vice-PresideM
IAN R. MACGREGOR
Assisl'anf Dean of Administralion
As libraries provide the tools for study and
research, their development has an important
bearing on the educational system. New books
must be ordered, new collections must be built,
and the many buildings and staffs of a university
library must be managed.
Realizing the importance and detail of his
job at UC is Mr. Arthur Hamlin, Librarian. Now
in his third year here, Mr. Hamlin is currently
responsible for the reequipping of four depart-
mental libraries. Mr. Hamlin, who is the father
of three children, is the Senior Class advisor and
is an active member of the Council of World Af-
fairs and the Torch Club.
ARTHUR T. HAMLIN
A job of many responsibilities is that of Assistant
Dean of University Administration, and Dr. Ian R. Mac-
Gregor capably fulfills the requirements. In assisting the
Dean of Administration and the Vice-President in the
performance of their duties, personable Dr. MacGregor
coordinates the scholarship program, classroom space and
facilities, and campus expansion.
Possessing an avid professional interest in organic
chemistry, Dr. MacGregor is an associate professor in
that field. He received all three of his college degrees
from the University of Cincinnati, majoring in chemis-
try. On this subject he has had published numerous
In addition to his academic work liMac" is well-known
and liked as advisor to Cincinnatus, Sigma Sigma, Lamb-
da Chi Alpha, and Sophos. His sympathetic, informal at-
titude coupled with a sincere interest are assets to any
group he advises. An active member of Omicron Delta
Kappa, he also participates in Sigma Xi and the Ameri-
can Chemical Society.
As controller, Robert W. Hoefer handles University
finances, directing receipts and disbursements. With a
13.8. in commercial engineering, Mr. Hoefer serves as Delt
faculty advisor and devotes much of his spare time to
gardening and riflery.
Anything purchased for the University of Cincinnati
except food supplies is procured through the offices ol
Archibald I. Carson, cashie" and purchasing agent. With
great interest in his family, sports, and UC, Mr. Carson
sees that needed supplies are furnished to all colleges,
offices, and campus activities.
A decade of service to the University marks the lilc
of Garland G. Parker, University Registrar and Central
Admissions Officer. Dr. Parker is in charge of the regis-
tration of students, the general supervision and control
01' student records, and coordination of the work of the
admissions officers in the various colleges. He also is co-
ordinator ol' the advanced placement of students program
and is responsible for veterans education.
Outside of the office, Dr. Parker, who has a special in-
terest in history, serves as faculty advisor to Sigma Phi
Epsilon, chairman of the YMCA Centennial committee,
an active ODK alum, and chairman of the auditing com-
mittee 0f the Ohio College Registrarls Association.
ROBERT W. HOEFER
ARCHIBALD l. CARSON
GARLAND G. PARKER
University Registrar and Central Admissions Officer
ROBERT W. BISHOP
Dean of Men
WILLIAM R. NESTER
Assisfanl Dean of Men
DEAN OF MENlS
Advising all non-instructional services and
activities and offering personal and group coun-
seling are some of the important responsibilities
of the Dean of Men's staff. These capable men
promote the educational, moral, and social de-
velopment of UC male students.
Chief administrator of the staff is Dr. Robert
W. Bishop, Dean of Men. The adviser to Student
Council and a member of the University cabinet,
Dean Bishop is interested in reading, sports, and
Assistant Dean of Men, William R. Nester,
is in charge of all student activities, organizing
them to serve both the school and the student
body. Dean Nester, who also does academic coun
scling, advises IFC, and the junior class.
Responsible for men,s housing is John P.
Dunlop, Jn, assistant to the Dean of Men and
the Residence Counselor 01' French Hall.
JOHN P. DUNLOP, JR.
Assisfanf to the Dean of Men
DEAN OF WOMEN'S
During college years, almost every UC woman has
had the privilege of meeting and talking to Dr. Lillian
M. Johnson, the popular Dean of Women. Her straight-
forward thinking, her fairness, and her wonderful ability
of expression make her opinion respected, whether is
given when counseling 3 student or addressing a group.
Welleknown in her field, Dean Johnson is treasurer
of the National Association of Women Deans and Coun-
selors, is listed in nVVhois Who," and is a member of the
T0 the coed away from home, or a girl with a prob-
lem, Miss Marion McBriar is the smiling answer. An
amicable soft-spoken woman, she has already won many
friends, as well as the repsect 01' the University for her
work as Assistant Dean of Women. A newcomer to UC
this year, Miss McBriar acts as adviser to many campus
She is the proud possessor of a doctorate in student
personnel. For recreation, Miss McBriar collects Hum-
mel figurines and classical records.
Capably serving in a newly created position on the
Dean of Women's staff is Miss Marilou Osinske, a vivid
native of Chicago. Adviser to the junior class and Junior
Advisers, she is interested in the theater.
Responsible for student personnel in the College of
Nursing is Miss Marjorie Stewart, who has instigated
many improvements at Logan Hall. Miss Stewart c0-
ordinates all women,s housing.
MARILOU OSINSKE and MARJORIE STEWART
Assis+an+s +0 +he Dean of Women
LILLIAN M. JOHNSON
Dean of Women
Assisfanf Dean of Women
ALAN WRIGHT, "Alumnus" Edi+or: JOHN F. MASDEA. Field Secreiary
ALLUMN I ASSOCIATION
Maintaining alumni interest and support in the Univer-
sity of Cincinnati is the job of the Alumni Association.
The alumni sponsored Homecoming and the Mothers, Day
Sing. To keep all alumni informed of UC happenings, the
staff publishes a quarterly magazine, "The Alumnus," and
schedules and plans Class and college reunions. To raise
money for the Universityk benefit, the UC Fund Campaign
is conducted by the association.
JOYCE GARN AGNEW, Assistant Direcfor of Public Rela+ions
JOHN P. DE CAMP, Director of Public Rela+ions
JOHN E. SMALL. Alumni Secretary
Keeping the public well-informed of University
events, personnel, and achievements is the challeng-
ing job of John DeCamp, public relations director. A
UC graduate, Mr. DeCamp has an interesting col-
lection of model railroads, antique automobiles, and
old-time river steam boats.
Assisting Mr. DeCamp in coordinating publicity
for school functions is Joyce Garn Agnew, Assistant
Director of Public Relations.
ANN NORTON. Assis+an+ +0 the Director
CAROL LONGER. Secrefary
UCs 'idouble-duty man," Dr. Hoke S. Greene, is
both Dean of Academic Administration and Dean
of the Graduate School of Arts and Sciences. A
former head ol' the chemistry department, he relin-
quished this in order to assist Dr. Langsam as Dean
of Academic Administration in 1956.
Dr. Greene, who is the chemical supervisor for
DuPont, is well-known as an authority in the field
of atomic energy and for research in chemistry. He
received his BA. in chemistry from Mercer Univer-
sity in Georgia and his MS. and Ph.D. in chemistry
from UC. He also has done a post doctoral work at
Though his two responsibe jobs take up most of
his time, Dean Greene finds enjoyment experiment-
ing with plants. He has developed many varieties
of peaches and plums and also grows pecans and
English walnuts. Photography is another hobby.
How different UC is today than it was 30 years
ago in 1929 when Spencer Shank, Summer School
Dean, first arrived. In these 30 years, according to
Dean Shank, ttUC has grown from small to large
dimensions in physical, academic, and professional
The Summer School program, is a great attrac-
tion to Cincinnati students from other colleges, in-
coming freshmen, and to :1 c h e rs, as well as UC
students. Providing facilities for research, study, and
other training on a continuing basis is the goal for
which Summer School and Dean Shank strive.
Friendly and obliging, this popular man is advi-
ser to Foreign Students, faculty secretary of ODK,
and active nationally and locally in Theta Chi. Early
antiques are one of Dean Shankis interests, and he
proudly claims 21 collection of clocks.
HOKE S. GREENE
Dean Graduafe School of Arfs and Sciences
Dean of Academic Adminis+ra+ion
A NAVY confracf provides grad
sfudenf Don Kelly with an experi-
men+ involving dissolution of smaH
amounfs of oxygen in water.
Dean. Summer School
Creative abilities and talents of instruction of various professors in the colleges of the
University give it the right to the name clUniversity? Ours is a part of a world-wide
quest for education, stemming from an age when it was also invaluable,
but sacrifice was necessary to obtain it, to a time when it is
scarcely appreciated. Ranging from the best in social opportunity to
the zenith of scientific knowledge, educational facilities are
directed toward raising the standard of living and remaining in
competition with the technical advancement of opposing powers.
In Oxford tabovel as well as in our own country, at traditional
schools like the College of William and Mary tmiddlel and in mid-
western schools like our own MCMicken tbelowl , education has become
more competitive and restricted. The schools of our University cannot
be neatly classified. Some of its students graduate; others do not;
few regret it. The University is a reason for education and students
are the reason for the University of Cincinnati.
While wielding the sable brush of fine arts, Dr. Ernest
Pickering, Dean of the College of Applied Arts, has molded
the technological pattern of industrial design. Continually,
he has served society, just recently representing the United
States at the Conference on Urbanization and Industrial-
ization held in Tokyo.
To Cincinnatians, Dean Pickering is the able head of
the City Planning Commission; to Americans, he is known
through WVIiols X47110? and to artists the world over, he is
a leader in making art a respected profession. Dean Pic-
kering believes, llln recent years, art and architecture,
have departed from the Bohemian lLel't Bankf becoming
fullfledged professions in our countrys economic life."
Dean. College of Applied Arts
COLLEGE OF APPLIED ARTS
CONCENTRATING infenfly on Jthe model, Barbara
Hixon "skefches +he affernoon away" in freehand class.
SHORT class break provides Hme for local gossip in
+he hall. or a cigareHe before geHing back +0 work.
DESIGN sfudeni's make use of well-equipped lab +0 experimen+ wifh ceramics.
With the College of Applied Arts operating as a
unit housed in one building for the first time, students
and faculty were instilled with new enthusiasm for
their work which brought higher art standards. Be-
cause the College was recognized more in the applied
arts world, it became increasingly difficult for artistic
aspirants to be accepted by the school.
Competition was the key word; students worked
late at night on design problems, projects, and reports.
Design and architectural students combined aesthetic,
cultural, and technical courses with coop training for
formal education and practical experience.
Expanded building is
an aid to art standards
As an example of contemporary design, the Applied
Arts building is probably the most beautiful structure on
campus. Finished in the spring of 1958, the huge addition
to the Alms building, completed in 1953, greatly supple-
mented the resources of the College of Applied Arts. A
creative atmosphere is propagated by Burnet Woods, Visible
from each of the buildings six floors.
A well furnished ceramics lab, .21 complete woodworking
15? and material shop, and a library containing numerous
volumes are a few of the facilities contained within the
building, which materially added applied arts standards.
Below the library is an exhibition hall, in which there
are continual displays of the work produced by students in
AN ABSTRACTION is formed by +he Applied Ar'rs building sfeps.
A JAPANESE brush sensifively flows over +he paper
+0 maich Hue gracefulness of +he posed model.
PANELS 0F lighf slice dark-
ness of snow-covered Burne+
Woods 1'0 dramatically em-
phasize Alms Building's mod-
ern archi+ec+ural beaufy.
SENIOR ARCHITECTURAL STUDENTS AND THEIR INSTRUCTOR DISCUSS SOME PROBLEMS ENCOUNTERED IN PREPARING A THESIS.
AHRENS, DEBORAH - B.AA. in General Ari, Cin-
ALBERS, THOMAS G. - BS. in Archifecfure, Cincin-
AUSDENMOORE, RONALD JOSEPH - B.S. in Design.
BAKER, ANN ELAINE - B.A.A. in Fine Arts, Cin-
BECKLEY, ROBERT MARK - B.S. in Architecture,
BENDEL, CHARLES THOMAS - B.S. in Archifecture,
BLINDER. RICHARD - B.S. in Archifecfure, New
York, New York.
BODE, DAVID MARK - B.S. in Archifecfure. Cin-
BREGIDA, ALBERT -- B.S. in Archifecfure. New York,
BREY, ARDEN - B.S. in Design, Cincinnafi, Ohio.
BUSCH, LYNETTE MARIE - B.A.A. in General Art,
CAPPON, JOY N. - B.S. in Design, Cleveland, Ohio.
CARROLL JAMES DAVID -- B.S. in Architecfure,
Fairmonf. West Virginia.
CARVER. JEANNINE MYRTA N B.S. in Design. Cin-
cinnafi, 0 io.
CONSALUS, CAROL KAUFMAN - B.S. in Architec-
iure, Cincinnati. Ohio.
COOPER, ROBERT L. - BS. in Architecture. Miami,
CRITTENDEN, THERESA ELAINE - 8.5. in Ar? Edu-
cation. Covingion. Kenfucky.
DELLER, RONALD - 3.5. in Design. Cincinnaii, Ohio.
DIEM, JUDITH PHELPS - B.A.A. in General Ari,
DONLEY, PAUL D. - B.A. in Design, Niagara Fallsl
DYLESKI, RAY STEPHEN - 8.5. in Designl Hamilfon.
ELDERl JANE AMELIA - 8.5. in Design. C'ncinnafi.
ERNEST. THOMAS 5 8.5. in Design, Dayion, Ohio.
FLAGG, WALTER F. - 8.5. in Archiiecfure, Cincin-
GAMBLE. GAIL MARY 5 8.5. 'In Design, Cincin-
GANDEE. N. KENT 5 8.5. in Archifecfure, Charles-
fon, Wesf Virginia.
GANGWER. ROBERT CHARLES 5 8.5. in Archi-
+ec+ure. Greenville, Ohio.
GERWE, MARY LOUISE 5 8.5. in Design. Cincin-
GRAHAM. CONSTANCE PINFOLD - 8.5. and 8.A.A.
in Ar+ Educaiion, Cincinnati, Oh'o.
GRATHWOHL, RONALD E. 5 8.5. in Design, Cin-
GREENl JAMES 5 8.5. in Design. Niagara FallsI
GRIM, JACK 5 8.5. in Design, Seymour, Indiana.
HALABY, SAMIA A. 5 8.5. in Design, Cincinnati,
MAY, HAYDEN 5 8.5. in Architecture, Bluefield.
HAYDOCK, LINDA FRANCES WORKMAN 5 8.5.
in Design. Cincinnafi. Ohio.
PAYES, THOMAS S. - 8.5. in Design, Wheaten,
HETTRICK. MARJORIE ANNE 5 8.5. in Design,
HLADIK, JAMES CARL - 8.5. in Design, Wesfern
SEGHES, JACK 5- 8.5. in Archiiecfure, Cincinnati,
JENKINS. SARA JANET 5 8.5. and 8.A.A. in Arf
KAUPER. RONALD C. 5 8.5. in Design. Richmond,
KINNINGER, MARTHA ANN 5 8.5. in Design, Balti-
KOWALSKIl JOHN - 8.5. in Archfieciure, Yonkersl
KUHN, SHIRLEY ANN 5 8.5. in Design. Celina. Ohio.
KURKER. JOSEPH 5 8.5. in Archiiechre. Indian-
LANE, ROSEMARY 5 8.5. in Design, Toledo. Oh'o.
LANGE, MARY V. 5 8.5. in DesignI Cincinnafi, Ohio.
LANKEl RICHARD 5 8.5. in Architecfure. Sfafen
Island, New York.
LAUDERDALE. BETTY OPHELIA 5 B.A. in General
Art. Cincinna+i, Ohio.
LAWTON. HERBERT THOMAS 5 8.5. in Archifecfure.
LAZAROU. CHARLES PETER JR. 5 8.5. in Archi-
tecture, Yonkers. New York.
bEhW'S' ROBERT W. 5 8.5. in Design, Cincinnati.
LIEBING. RALPH W. 5 8.5. in Architecture, Cin-
LIPPERTl WINSTON K. 5 8.5. in Design, Muncie,
LIPSON. ALVIN 5 8.5. in Archifedure, Cincinnafi,
LOWRY, RONALD E, - 8.5. Clinion,
LUDWIG, CLIFFORD - 8.5. in Design, Forf Thomas.
MADDUX. BARBARA LOU - B.A.A. in General Art,
MARIONI, JAYE ANN - B.A. in General Art
MEYER, DOUGLAS KENNETH - 8.5. in Archifedure,
Fort Thomas. Kentucky.
MILLER, WILLIAM J. - 8.5. in Architedure. Clarks-
MISELI HARRY - 8.5. in Archifecfure, HamiHon.
MOON, HOWARD RUSSELL - 8.5. in Design. La
MURPHY, ROBERT - 8.5. in Architecture, Cincin-
O'CONNOR, BRIAN MICHAEL - 8.5. in Design,
PETERS, JANE ELIZABETH - B.A. in Arf Education,
PETRASH, ROBERT WILLIAM - 8.5. in Archifecfure,
Yonkers, New York.
POL, JOHN BENSON - 8.5. in Archifecfure. Cin-
QUEENAN, DENNIS WILLIAM - 8.5. in Archi-
hcfure, Toledol Ohio.
REIZES. KENNETH JACK - 8.5. in Archifedure.
Glen Cove. New York.
RHOADES, BETTY VIRGINIA - 8.A.A. in Art Cin-
SCHRAFFENBERGER, JOHN WILLIAM - B.S. in In-
dusfrial Design, Middlefown. Ohio.
SCHWARTZ, FRANCES HENRY - 8.5. in Design,
Long Island, New York.
SEIBERT, ALVAH F. - 8.5, in Archifecfure. Cleve-
SEVIER. WILLIAM - 8.5. in ArchHecfure, Cincin-
SHOENBERGER, CHARLES - BS. in Archifecfure,
SMITH, CAROL - 8.5. in Design. C'ncinnafi, Ohio.
SMITH. PHILLIP - 8.5. in Architecture, Wheeling,
SMITH, THOMAS BRUCE - 8.5, in Design, Cin-
SPURLlNGI RONALD -- 8.S. in Design. Covingfcn.
STARK, CHARLES HENRY - BS. in ArchHecfure.
STEPHENS, BRAD - B.A.A. in A'f Day'ron, Ohio.
STEWART. SCOTT SCOBEY - 8.5. in Adverfising.
STITH. KAREN ADELE - 8.5, in Design, Cincin-
STOCKER, ROBERT - BS. in ArchHedure, Cincin-
TAYLOR, ALBERT W. JR. - BS. in Design, Cin-
TENNIS. PAUL EDWARD - 8.5. in Architecture.
IHADDEUS, BEN - 8.5. in Architecture. Baghdad,
WILHOITE. GERALD JOSEPH - 8,5. in Design, Cov-
WILLIAMS. JAMES HARRY - BS. in Archifeciure,
WQODSl RICHARD - 8.5. in Design, Springfield,
NEARING end of a long hard day of regisfrafion, two A
and S siudenfs s+ill have problems wiih program changes.
Possessing a s tr ong interest in biological
science, Charles K. Weichert is the new Dean of
the College of Arts and Sciences. With a BS.
from Rutgers, and an MS. and Ph.D. from the
University of Wisconsin, Dr. Weichert was head
of the department of biological sciences, prior to
becoming Dean. He is the author of many text-
books which are in use in colleges throughout
the nation. A member of the Society for Experi-
mental Biology in Medicine, Dr. Weichert has
done outstanding research in science. His hob-
bies are stamp collecting and gardening.
COLLEGE OF ARTS
Established in 1858 when Charles McMicken left
his estate to the city of Cincinnati, the McMiken Col-
lege of Arts and Sciences constituted a nucleus out of
which grew the University of Cincinnati.
McMiken College is closely linked With all the col-
leges on campus, providing preparatory and combined
courses of study for every one, except the College of
Engineering. The College also works in cooperation
with the Cincinnati Art Academy, the Conservatory
of Music, and Hebrew Union College.
Primary function of the College of Arts and Scien-
ces is to provide opportunity for study in subjects
of recognizing cultural value and to develop the power
of independent thought. A secondary function is to
prodvide programs of preprofessional study and those
preparatory to various kinds of government and public
service. The College prepares the student for further
work in the Gaduate School of Arts and Sciences.
CHARLES K. WEICHERT
Dean. College of Ari's and Sciences
u L M .... W W . A l min
JUDY CRAIG AND SUE ROCKWOOD. PHD. CANDIDATE, WORK INTENTLY ON COHN TUBE PRECIPITATIONS IN IMMUNOLOGY LAB.
BENEATH +he sfrong Iighf of his lamp, Wayne Fisgus concen+ra+es in-
fensely on dissecfion of mouse in aHernoon bac'reriology laborafory.
Research, except for academic aspects, was
centered into one unit by action of the Board
of Directors. Much of it was carried out in the
College of Arts and Sciences.
From work done in the chemistry, zoology,
and geology departments to establishment of
the Space Institution, the University has been
successful in research promotion.
WHILE psychology s+uden+s view +hrough a one-way window, a Long-
view Sfafe Menial Hospifal psychiahisf examines and +es+s inmafe.
ARTS AND SCIENCES
ADKINS, WILLIS THOMAS - B.A. in Political Sci-
ence. Cincinnafi, Ohio.
AFFLECK, JOAN - B.A. in Personnel, Cincinnafi,
AFFSPRUNG, EDWARD FREDERICK - B.A. in Polifi-
cal Science, Wood Riverl Illinois.
ALTENAU. ALAN GILES - 5.5. in Chemisfry, Cin-
ANTE, ROBERT - B.A. in Geography, Covingfon.
ARBAUGH, JAMES JOSEPH - 8.5. in Zoology.
Marfins Ferry, Ohio.
BARTON, FRANK BURKE - B.A. in Economics. Cin-
BEETS, RODNEY CLOUIS -- B.A. in Philosophy, Cin-
BELL, NANCY SUE - BA. in Hisfory. Cincinnati.
BELLMAN. HOWARD S. - B.A. in PolHical Science,
BERGER. MURRAY J. - B.A. in Psychology, Miami
BERKOWITS, LASZIO B.A. in Sociology, Cincin-
BERNHARD, BRUCE M. - B.A. in Psychology, Cin-
BEST. LARRY W. - 3.5. in ZoologyI Cincinnati, Ohio.
BORNHORST. JOSEPH FRANCIS - B.A. in Psychol-
ogy. Minsfer. Ohio.
BRAMEL, MARY R4 - B.A. in Mafhemafics. Coving-
BRANT, JOSEPH ALLEN - B.A. in Economics, Cin-
BREINES. NORMAN A. - B.A. in Foreign Affairs,
BREWER, JOHN RUSSELL - B.A. in Zoologyl Leban-
BROWN, MARTA M. - B.A. and 3.5. in French,
BROWN, WILLIAM E. - BA. in Economics, Cin-
BRUNE, EDWARD IRWIN - BA. in Philosophy.
BURTSCHY. LAWRENCE - B.A. in Economics, Cin-
BUTLERl THOMAS CHARLES - B.A. in Hisfory,
CADDELL, VIRGINIA - B.A. in Spanish and 3.5.
in Education. Covingfon, Kentucky.
CALKINS, FRANCES S. - B.A. in Psychology. Cin-
CHAPPELL, ROWENA - B.A. in Bacferiology, Cin-
CHACE. LAURA L. - B.A. in Hisfory. Cincinnati,
COHEN, GLORIA BETH - B.A. in English. Cincin-
COHEN, JULIAN HAROLD - B.A. in Psychology.
COLLINS, JEROME - 8.5. in Chemistry, Forf
COOGAN. JAMES - B.A. in Economics, Cincinnafi,
CORS. ALLAN D4 - B.A. in EconomicsI Cincinnafi,
CRAIG, JUDITH G. - 8.5. in Bacteriology. Cin-
DAVIS, BARBARA A. - B.A. in Hisfory, Cincinnati,
ARTS AND SCIENCES
DELGADO, CARLOS ERRIQUE - B.A. in SpanishI
Terrace Park, Ohio.
DI PILLA. NICHOLAS.
DIRKSENI JAMES LEONARD - B.A. in Economics.
DOUDI JAMES JOHN JR, - B.A. in Hisfory, Cin-
DOUGHERTY, DANIEL THOMAS - B.A. in Geo-
graphy, Cincinnafi, Ohio.
DRAGUL. PHILIP CHARLES - 8.5. in Zoology, Cin-
DUFFY, JOHN EVANS - B.A. in GeologyI Cincin-
DUNDONl JOHN H. - BA. in Economics, Roofs-
DURHAM, BERNARD - BA. in Economics, Coving-
ECKERT. NANCY J. - 3.5. in Bacteriology. Cincin-
EDER, WILLIAM H. - B.A. in Economics, Cincin-
EHRLICH, ALLEN S. - B.A. in Soc'ology. Cincin-
ERNST, VICTOR CHARLES - B.A. in Geography,
ERTEL, NED CHARLES - B.A. in Chemishy, Cin-
FICKS, GERALD J. - B.A. in Economics, Cincin-
FISCHERl ROBERT CHARLES - B.A. in Polifical
Science, Cincinna+i, Ohio.
FOGLIA, SILVINOR ROBERT - 3.5. in Physics!
FRANCIS, JOHN C. - 3.5. in Physicsl Cincinnati.
FRENKEL, JOAN F. - B.A. in Sociology. Cincinnati.
FREIHOFER. ERICK J. - BS. in Zoology, Cincin-
GEBHART, MARJORIE G. - B.A. in English. Cin-
GISSEN, LINDA MAYER - BA. in Sociologyl Cin-
GLUCKMAN. DONALD NATHAN - B.A. in Philoso-
phy, New York. New York.
GOLDBERG, DARRYL T. - 8.5. in Zoology, Cin-
GOLDBERG, HIRSCH S. - Cincinnafi. Ohio.
GOODMAN. BENJAMIN - B.A. in Economics, Cin-
HAHN. JUDITH ANN - B.A. in French! Cincin-
GOODMAN, RONALD J. - B.A. in Political Science,
GOLDAPER, GARIELE - B.A. and 8.5. in Spanish.
GRIDER, DONALD ALLEN -- B.A. in Psychology.
GRIMMER. RONALD GENE - B.A. in Economics,
GUTHRIE, ROBERT GRAHAM - B.A. in Economics,
HACKMAN, ROBERT E. - B.A. in Economics, Cin-
HALL, BYRON CARLYLE JR. - 3.5. in Physics.
HAMAN. VIRGINIA ELIZABETH - B.A. in Ameri-
can Hisiory, Cincinnafi, Ohio.
ARTS AND SCIENCES
HARDEBECK, JOHN CHARLES - B.A. in GeographyI
HARNOLD, GEORGE FRANCIS - BA; in Eco-
nomics, Norwood, Ohio.
HARRIS, ELLEN RUTH B.A. in English, Cincin-
HARSHAM, MARY ANN - 8,5. in Zoology. Cin-
HQUBER, JANE T. - B.A. in Sociology. Cincinnati,
HAZELTON. ROBERT THOMAS - B.A. in Economics,
Sf. Louis, Missouri.
HEINRICH, DANIEL P. - B.A. in Hismry, Derby,
HEMPFLING. WALTER PAUL - BS. in Bacteriology,
HERMAN, FLOYD LEHMAN - BA. in English, Jack-
HILD GERALD M. - B.A. in Polffical Science,
HOKE, SUE HALL - BS. in Medical Technology.
Charlesfon, Wesf Virginia.
HOLSTEIN, THOMAS GERHARD - 8.5. in Physics.
HOLT, ELMER ERIC - B.A. in Personnel and In-
dustrial Relations. Cincinnati. Ohio.
HORN, W!LLIAM ANTHONY - 3.5. in Mafhe-
mafics. CincinnafL Ohio.
33WARD. SUE ANN - B.A. in Zoology, Cincinnafi,
HOWELL JAMES C. - B.A. in History. Dayfon.
IZENSON, SANFORD - B.A. in Psychology, Cin-
JETT, SHARLENE KAY - BA. in Psychology, Cin-
JOY, NANCY ALICIA - 8.5. in Medical Technology,
KAHN, MARCIA LEE - B.A. in Mafhemafics. Cin-
KAHSAR. JOAN CAROL - BA. in English, Cin-
KEELING, RONALD JAMES - 8.5. in Chemistry,
KERN, ELLYN RUTENSCHROER - A3. in Sociology,
KERN, JOHN CHARLES - B.A. in Geology, Cov-
KERN, KENNETH C. - B.A. in Political Science,
KIEFFEK BARBARA ISABEL - B.A. in English. Cin-
KLAYMAN, BARBARA J. - B.A. in American His-
+ory, Cincinnati, Ohio.
KNOBLAUGH, RICHARD ARMAND - B.A. in Psy-
chology, Cincinnafi, Ohio.
KONOP, THOMAS A. - B.A. in Psychology. Cin.
KORNBLAU, CHARLES A. - B.A. in Economics. New
York. New York.
KUHNl CARL IVAN - BAA in Psychology, Cin-
cinnati, Ohio. -
KUSTER, HELEN JUNE - B.A. in Personnel and
Industrial Relations, Hazel Cresf. Illinois.
ARTS AND SCIENCES
LAKE, JOHN MATTHEW JR. - 3.5. in Chemisfry,
LARSEN, DEANIQ RITA - B.A. in Psychology, Nor-
LAURIE! BONNIE MARY - B.A. in English and
Theaire Arfs, Cincinnafi, Ohio.
LEMOULT, WILLIAM DENNIS - B.A. in Economics,
Larchmont, New York.
LETT, JANET ANN - B.A. in English, Cincinnati,
LEVIl DON EDWIN - B.A. in Zoology, Cincinnati,
LEVINI JOSEPH M. - 3.5. in Zoology, Cincinnati,
LEVYI LEAH STERN - B.A. in English, Cincinnafi,
LEWIS. JAMES MILTON - B.A. in Sociology. Cim
LISNER, DONALD HUBERT - B.A. in Hisfory, Cin-
LITSEY, JAN DAVID - B.A. in Zoology, Louisville,
LOBERG, PATRICIA PITZER - BA. in Theatre Arts,
LONG. THOMAS A. - B.A. in Philosophy. Cin-
LOWERY, ROBERT R. - B.A. In History, Cincinnati,
LUNDYI WILLIAM JACK - B.A in Zoology, Cin-
MAHORNEY. PATRICIA - B.A. in Philosophy. Cin-
MAIEK HAROLD G. - B.A. in EnglishI Cincinnati,
MALVASE, JULIE ANN - B.A. in English and
Theafer ArfsI Cincinnafi, Ohio.
MANN, WILLIAM CLIFFORD - B.A. in Economica
MARTINI DAVID LAMBERT - B.A. in Mafhemafics,
MCDONALD, PATRICIA LORRAINE - B.A. in Polifi-
cal Science1 Cincinnafi. Ohio.
McFERREN, DAVID WILLIAM - B.A. in Economics,
McLEAN. HAROLD C.
MEILING. JOHN ALBERT - B.A. in Boiany, Cin-
MERRITT, MELBA JEANNE - 3.5. in Zoology, Cin-
MEYERI GLORIA H. - B.A. in Spanish and 8.5.
in Education, Cincinnafi. Ohio.
MEYERS. JACQUELINE PICKARD - B.A. in English,
Park HillsI Kenfucky.
MILLER. RONALD G. - 8.5. in Chemisfry, Cin-
MILLS. JAMES ADAM 8.5. in Zoology. Cincin-
MIRSKY. NORMAN B. - B.A. in Sociology. Cin-
MITCHELL, JANE TEMPLETON - B.A. in Mahe-
mafics, Cincinnafi, Ohio.
MOORMEIER. DONALD G. - 3.5. in Mafhemafics.
MORGAN, JEROME GRAYSON JR. - 8.5. in Zool-
ogy, Cincinnati. Ohio.
ARTS AND SCIENCES
MORRIS, MARY ELLEN - 3.5. in Bacteriology. Cin-
MORROW. JOHN FOSTER - n! in Chemishy.
MOUCH, LAWRENCE GORDON - B.A. in Psy-
chology, Cincinnati. Ohio.
MUELLER. CATHERINE - BA. in Psychology, Cin-
MULLANNEY. PATRICK JEROME - 3.5. in Zoology,
MYERS, LORING M, - B.A. in Political Science,
NEAL, JANET LEE - B.A. in English, New Castle,
NEUHAUS, SUSANNE HELEN - B.A. and 8.5. in
English, Cincinnati, Ohio.
NORED, ALVERNA E. - B.A. in American Hisfory,
OAKES. MELVIN KENT - 5.5. in Geology, Wesley-
O'DRISCOLL. DONALD A. - B.A. in Chemistry.
ORIEZ, ALBERT ROGER - B.A. in Modern European
History, Cincinnah', Ohio.
OSBORNE, BURTON E. - B.A. in Early European
History, Cincinnafi, Ohio.
OSCHERWITZ. MORRIS - BS. in Zoology. Cincin-
OUTCALT, SAMUEL I. - BA. in Geology. Indian-
PACK, FREDERICK WILLIAM - B.A. in Poiifical Sci-
ence, Trenfon. New Jersey.
PAULSON, KARIN - B.A. in Early European His-
fory, Cincinnafi, Ohio.
ROTHCHILD, HILDA R. - BS. in Medical Tech-
nology, Cincinnafi. Ohio.
REIFENBERG, EVA SUE - B.A. in Economics, Cin-
REIFIN. MELVIN H. - B.A. in Psychology, Cincin-
RETHERFORD, LARRY J. - B.A. in Psychology,
RITTER, PHYLLIS REBECCA - B.A. in English. Cin-
ROBERTSON, MALCOLM HOYT - B.A. in Eco-
nomics, Cincinnafi, Ohio.
ROBINSON, DAVID PRESTON - 3.5. in Chemisfry.
ROCKWELL, RONALD J. - 8.5. in PhysicsI Cin-
ROELLER. ROBERT K. - B.A. in Economics, Cin-
RUNCK. MARTHA SUE - BA. in History and
8.5. in Educafion. Cincinnaii, Ohio.
RUSSOTTO. CECILLE H. - B.A. in Englishl Cin-
SANDLIN1 FRANCES FOGLEMAN - B.A. in Ameri-
can History, Cincinnafi, Ohio.
SANDLIN, NORRIS ROGER - 8.5. in Zoology. Cin-
SCHEINBAUM, MARIE - B.A. in Hisfory. Cincin-
SCHEINBAUM. PHYLLIS - B.A. in Sociology, Cin-
SCHNEIDER. ROBERT LEE - B.A. in Economics.
SCHNEIDERl WILLIAM JOSEPH - BA. in Ameri-
can History, Cincinnafi, Ohio,
SCHOENBERGER, WILLIAM JOSEPH - B.A. in
Economics. Cincinnati, Ohio.
ARTS AND SCIENCES
SCHULZINGER, ANN - B.A. in Sociology, Cincin-
naii. Ohio. .
SCHWARTZ, FREDERICK MARVIN - BS. in Geol-
ogy. Cincinnati. Ohio.
SEINSHEIMER, WALTER G. - B.A. in Personnel
and lndusfrial Relations. Cincinnafi. Ohio.
SEITZ. DAVID WINFIELD - 5.5. in Zoology. Day-
SCHEIDT, WILLIAM EDWARD - 8.5. in Chemistry,
SHILLING, JOHN ALAN - B.A. and BS. in Mafhe-
mafics. Cortland, Ohio.
SILVERMAN, ALAN R. - 3.5. in Zoology, Cin-
SOMMERS. DAVID A. - B.A. in Geology. Un-
dadillan, New York,
SPINANGER, JOAN - 8.5. in Chemistry, Cincin-
SPRUCK. GEORGE - B.A. in Psychology, Cincin-
STAGNARO, E. J. - B.A. in Economics, Cincin-
STAUFT, DANIEL - BA. in Sociology, Cincinnati,
STEINBERG, JERRY - BA. in Psychology, Mani-
STEWART. LYNNE - B.A. in American History, Cin-
STOCKER. ROBERT THOMAS - B.A. in English
and Theafre Arfs, Cincinnati. Ohio.
SULLIVAN, MARJORIE JOY - B.A. in Psychology,
SUZUKI. SUMIE - 5.5, in Bacferioloqy, OlaaI Ha-
TAPPE, ROSALIE MONJAR - B.A. in Early European
Hisfory. Cincinnafi, Ohio.
TAYLORI DOUGLAS HENLEY -- B.A. in Mathematics,
TELLESl JAMES - BA. in Economics, Baiesville,
THILL, BERNARD ANDREW JR. - B.A. in Psy-
chology, Dayfon, Ohio.
TODD, VIRGINIA C. - B.A. in Sociology. Cincin-
MIRSKY, ELAINE TORF - B.A. in English, Cincin-
TURNER. ROBERT E. - 8.5. in Physics, Park Hills,
UNOOGWU, PATRICK - B.A. in Sociology. Nigeria.
WALKER, JOHN ARTHUR - B.A. in Zoology, Wesf
WhEBER, DAVID - B.A. in Philosophy, Cincinnafi,
WEIDNER, RONALD HERBERT B.A. in Mathe-
matics, Cincinnatil Ohio.
WILLIAMS, HENRY ROBINSON JR. - 3.5. in Zool-
ogy, Cincinnati, Ohio.
WILSON, DON E. - 3.5. in Geology. CincinnaH,
WOODRUFF, CAROL 8.5. in Chemistry, Cincin-
YAMAGUCHI, EVELYN AKIKO - 3.5. in Zoology.
YORK, JOHN - B.A. in Personnel and Indushial
Management, Cincinnaii. Ohio.
ZEIFMAN. EVELYN - B.A. in English, Cincinnati.
ZIEGLER, JAMES CARL - BA. in Geography, Cin-
COLLEGE OF BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION
H l ivnn
HANNA Hall's iron railing
is familiar +0 BA sfudenfs.
A new UC dczm this year is Dr. Kenneth Wilson,
head of the Coilcgc 01 Business Administration.
Coming here from Michigan State, Dean Wilson
was assistant Dean 01' their Business College.
Author of numerous periodical articles, this
newcomer participates in research and wide spread
campus and community programs. He is concerned
about the need to 100k realistically at the future,
and believes that the students have the nluxury 0f
choicc'i in college and profession. Possessor of
three degrees, Dean U'ilson is :1 welcome addition
to the administrzxtitm force.
Dean, College of Business Adminisfrafion
In 1906, a College of Finance, Commerce,
and Accounts was established in Cincinnati.
In 1912, this separate institution became the
College of Commerce of the University of Cin-
cinnati. The new five year commerce course
was on a cooperative basis. Since its inception,
the cooperative course of business administra-
tion has included theory in the Classroom with
practical experience in various phases of: busi-
ness. As the late Dean Schneider said, IIIt is a
good thing for a man to sweat his way towards
In addition to the five year program, three
year degree plans are made available to veter-
ans. There is a two year secretarial program
leading to a certificate. The College has been
a member Of the American Association of C01-
1egiate Schools of Business since 1919.
IN THE darkened Business Adminisfrafion Library. Hugh Schramm is
illuminafed by +he window as he ge+s informaHon for a research paper.
SEVENTH week exam poses a prob-
lem for sfuden'r as he hunches over
+es+ sheef in accounfing Iabora+ory.
STRUGGLING over columns of figures. bus ad s+u-
denfs in an afiernoon accounfing lab concen-
irate infen'Hy on immediafe. pressing problems.
ABELL, JACK - B.B.A. in Management, Cincinnati,
ALLGYER. DONALD LEE - BB.A. in Accounfing,
ALLISON, ALAN - B.B.A. in Accounfing, Cincinnati,
ANDERSON, WILLIAM - B,B.A. in Management
APKE. RONALD JOSEPH - BB.A. in Markefing.
ARCHIBALD. CHARLES - B.B.A. in Managemenf,
BADER. RICHARD HENRY ALBERT - B.B.A. in Ac-
counfing. Cincinna?i, Ohio.
BAILEY, THOMAS - B.B.A. in Accounting, Creve
BALLINGER. CARLTON DENNIS - B.B.A. in Ac-
counfing, Cincinnati, Ohio.
BOANETHl IRVIN - B.B.A. in Accounfing' Cincinnafi,
BARNGROVER, CHARLES LEE - B.B.A. in Manage-
ment, Amelia, Ohio.
BAkRTEL, LEONARD - B B.A. in Marketing. Cincinnati,
BAHUGH, ROBERT - B B.A. in Accounifng. Cincinnaii,
BEAM. BRUCE D. - B.B.A. in Management Rich-
BECKER, CHARLES - B.B.A. in Management, Cin-
BEINKEMPER, ARTHUR - ERA in Markefing, Cin-
BERAHA. MAURICE - B.B.A. in Marketing, Cincin-
SERANEK, TONY ROBERT - B.B.A. in Management,
BERL. ROBERT LOUIS - B B.A. in MarketingI Cincin-
BERTSCH, WILLIAM RICHARD - B.B.A. in Markef-
Eng, Cincinnati. Ohio.
BESCHER, ROBERT FRANKLIN - B.B.A. in Manage-
ment CincinnafiI Ohio.
BOEHM, WILLIAM - B.EA. in Accounting, Cincin-
BRANDSTETTER, RONALD CHARLES - B.B.A. in Ac-
counting. Cincinnati, Ohio.
BROWN. CLOYCE KING - B.B.A. in Marketing'
BUCHANAN, RONALD EUGENE - B.B.A. in Markef-
ingI Harrison, Ohio.
BUCHOLDI WILLIAM FRANK - B.B.A. in Manage-
menf, Cincinnafi, Ohio.
BUETHER, BARRY B.B.A. in Markefing, Cincin-
BURKE, ROBERT THOMAS - B.B.A. in Accounfing,
Lockporf, New York.
BURNSl JOHN THOMAS - B.B.A. in Accounting,
CAHALLl JAMES MILTON - B.B.A, in Manage-
ment, Cincinnati, Ohio.
CARDY, ROBERT WILLARD - B.B.A. in Manage-
ment, Easf Tawas. Michigan.
CHALFIN. RICHARD LEE B.B.A. in Management
CHARLES, JOSEPH A. - B.B.A. in Marketing, Brad-
CHENAULT, WILLIAM J. - B.B.A. in Management,
CLAGGETT, LARRY WAYNE - 8.8.A. in Manage-
ment, Newark, Ohio.
CLARK, JR.. WILLIAM PATRICK - B.B.A. in Finance.
COMCHOCK, RUDY - B.E.A. in Management Am-
CRAGG, RICHARD HARTLEY - B.B.A. in Man-
agemenf, CincinnatiI Ohio.
CROWEAK. JOHN FRED - B.B.A. in Accounting,
DEDDENS, THOMAS ANTHONY - B.B.A. in Mar-
kefing' Cincinnatil Ohio.
DENZLER, EDWARD ALAN - B.B.A. In Accounfinq,
DEVORE. RICHARD VERNON - B.B.A. in Market-
ing. Cincinnafi, Ohio.
DEWEESE, BERNARD GORDON. JR. - B.B.A. in
Management Cincinnafi, Ohio.
DICKEN. KENNETH C. - B.B.A. in Marketing, Cin-
DOHERTY, JAMES EDWARD - B.B.A. in Manage-
ment. Cincinnati, Ohio.
DOWNES, MARTIN GERARD - B.E.A. in Markei-
ing. McKeesporfI Pennsylvania.
DOWNEYl JAMES LOUIS - B.B.A. in Accounting,
DRISKELL, DONALD HARRY - B.B A. in Markef-
inq, Cincinnati. Ohio.
EARLYI LAWRENCE PETER - B.B.A. in Manage-
meritI Cincinnati. Ohio.
EVANS, JOEL FRANK - B.B.A. in Accounting, Cin-
EVERMAN, CLYDE ROBERT - B.B.A. in Accounf-
ing, Soufh Shore, Kenfucky.
FELTMAN, ROLAND RICHARD - B.B.A. in Ac-
counfinq, Mason, Ohio.
FINK. FREDERICK ALAN - B.B.A. in Accounting,
FISCHER, EUGENE WILLIAM - B.B.A in Accounf-
ing, Cincinnati, Ohio.
FOSTER. HAROLD B.B.A. in Marketing.
FRAY, EMILY A. - B.B.A. in Secretarial Workl
FREES, RICHARD WILLIAM - B.B.A. in Manage-
ment, Cincinnafi. Ohio.
FRIEL, KENT PAUL B.B.A. in Markefinq, Dayfon.
GALL, GEORGIA SPENGLER - B.B.A. in Accounf-
ing. Cincinnati. Ohio.
GANGLOFF, DAVID LOUIS - B.B.A. in Accounf-
inq, Cincinnati, Ohio.
GILDENBLATT, ALAN JACK - B.B.A. in Account-
ing, Cincinnafi. Ohio.
GILLUM, DIANE L - B.B.A. in Accounting. Lebanonl
GOLDBERG, ELI RONALD - B.B.A, in Markefing,
GOODE, EDWARD LEON - B.B.A. in Marketing,
GREENBERG. MYRON H. - B.B.A. in Management.
GRIFFITH, CHARLES S. A B.B.A. in Management
GRUPENHOFF, DAVID WILLIAM - B.A.A. in Ac-
counting, Baltimore, Maryland.
HAGEMEIER, KENNETH WILLIAM - B.B.A. in Mar-
keting, Cincinnati, Ohio.
HALLER, GERALD - B.B.A, in Management
HATCHER. ROBERT EDWIN - B.B.A. in Accounting,
HEATH, DAVID A. - B.B.A. in Marketing, Cincin-
HELSER, RICHARD FREDERICK - B.B.A. in Markef-
ing, Dayfon Ohio.
HEMINGWAY CHARLES EDWARD - 8. BA in Mar-
kefing, Cincinnati Ohio.
HEMINGWAY. KENNETH LESLIE - B.B.A. in Ac-
counfing. Ft. Thomas, Kentucky.
HIXSON, KENNETH LEE - B.B.A. in Accounfinq,
HODGE, WILLIAM A. JR. - B...BA in Accounting.
HODOCK, CALVIN LEROY - BSA in Markefing.
HOFFMANN DONALD LAWRENCE - B. B.A. In Ac-
counting, Cincinnati. Ohio.
HOLMAN. ROBERT A B.B.A. in Marketing.
HOOPER, LOWELL W. - BIA. in Manaaemenf.
HOTTENSTEIN, DAVID - B.BiAI in Management.
HUESMAN, PAUL WILLIAM - B.B.A. in Markef-
ing, Cincinnatil Ohio.
IHLENDORF, RONALD HENRY - B.B.A. in Ac-
counting, Cincinnaiil Ohio.
IMHOLT, JOAN - B.B.A. in Secrefarial, Cincinnati.
ISGRIGG, GILBERT L. - B.BAA. in Marketing, Colum-
JACKSONI DONALD W. -- B.B.A. in Accounting,
JACOBS, RICHARD HERBERT - B.B.A. in Market-
ing, Cincinnati, Ohio.
JUMP, BRUCE ARTHUR - B.B.A. in Marketing. Kei-
KALLMEYER FRANK FREDERICK - B.B..A in Ac-
counfing, Cincinna'li Ohio.
KING. JAMES HARRY - B.B.A. in Markefing. Ff.
KLEIN, JACK - B.B.A. in Accounfing.
KOLODZIK. MARVIN PAUL - 8.3.A. in Accounfing.
Cincinnaii. Oh io.
KRESS CLYDE NOAH - B.EA. in Accoun'ring, Sar-
KYLE HAROLD B. - B.B.A. in Accounfing, Cincin-
LAMPERT. DON ANTHONY - B.B.A. in Accounfinq,
LANCEI HAROLD - B.B.A. In Management
LAUVER, KENNETH MARTIN - BB.A. in Account-
ing, Cincinnafi, Ohio.
LEBLOND, ROBERT SPENCER - B.B.A. in Manage-
ment, Cincinnati. Ohio.
LEMMEL, GORDON - B.B.A. in Markefing.
LEPPERT, WILLIAM COURTNEY - B.B.A. in Man-
agement Cincinnati. Ohio.
LEWIS, DAVID - B.B.A. in Markefing.
LiEBOWlTZ, HERBERT - B.B.A. in Markef'ng.
LISKl HARRY RALPH - B.B.A. in Managemenf. East
LOSEKAMP, ROGER - B.B.A. in Accounfinq
LOVELL. JAMES TALMADGE - B.B.A. in Account-
ing, Mariinsville. Virginia.
LUGINBUHL, RICHARD MARVIN - B.B.A. in Man-
agemenf. Cincinnafi, Ohio.
MAKIN, HAROLD LEROY - 8.3 A. in Accounting,
MATTHEWS. WILLIAM ERNEST - B.B.A. in Account-
ing, Madison. Indiana.
McBRlDGE' ROGER - B.B.A. in Accouniing.
McCAULEY. WILLIAM A.. JR. - B.B.A. in Man-
agement CincinnaiiI Ohio.
McGRATH, DONALD LEE - B.B.A. in Management
McMAHAN, DON ALLEN - B.B.A. in Management
MEALE. RONALD H. - B.B.A. in Accounting. Cin-
MEEHAN, ROBERT JOSEPH, JR. - B.B.A. in Man.
agemenf, Crysfal Lake, Illinois.
MENDENHALL, MICHAEL CHARLES - B.B.A. in
Markeiing. Cincinnafi. Ohio.
MERRITT, JOHN - B.B.A. in Management
MILLl JOHN STUART - B.B.A. in Accounting, Cov-
MILLER, PAUL HUTCHENS - B.BA. in Management,
MONROE, JOSEPH - B.B.A. in Marketing.
MORANO, GEORGE - B.BA. in Markefing.
NABERHAUS, LAWRENCE WILLIAM - B.BAA. in
Management Cincinnafi, Ohio.
NARATH. HELMAR - B.B.A. in Management Cin-
NEALl WAYNE PAUL - BSA. in Management,
NEU' WILLIAM HARRY - B.B.A. in Markering,
NEUSSI MARJORIE A. - B.B.A. in Secretarial.
PASSAUER, RONALD GEORGE - B.B.A. in Man-
agement. Cincinnati, Ohio.
NIEHENKE. JAMES ARNOLD - B.B.A. in Accouni-
ing, ToledoI Ohio.
NORRIS, WILLIAM MOORE - B.B.A. in Marke+inq,
OEHLER, ROBERT A. - B.B.A. in Management, Cin-
OLINGER, WILLIAM HANSON -- B.EA. in Account-
inq. Cincinnati. Ohio.
PAYLER, WILLIAM STUART - B.B.A. 3n Manage-
ment, Cincinnafi. Ohio.
PEARSON. RAMON COBB - B.B.A. in Manage-
menf, Salem, Ohio.
PENROD, THOMAS - B.B.A. in Marketing.
PEYKOFF. THEODORE VANGEL - 3.8.A. in Ac-
couang. Toledo. Ohio.
PFEFFER, SUZANNE WILLS -- B.B.A. in Secretarial.
Washingfon. D. .
POHLKAMP, FRANK JOSEPH - B.B.A. in Manage-
men'r, St. Bernard, Ohio.
POLONIECKI, HELEN - B.B.A. in Secretarial, Cin-
POWELL. JOSEPH WILLIAM - B.B.A. in Marina?-
ingl Masonfown, Pennsylvania.
PRESTON. MARGARETTE ANN KEITH - B.B.A. in
Accouanq, Cincinnati, Ohio.
PRUIETT. EDGAR NICHOLAS - B.B.A. in Manage-
menf, Ff. Thomas, Kenfucky.
QUINLAN. WILLIAM GLENN - B.B.A. in Man-
agement Dayfom Ohio.
RAIBLE, ARTHUR JOHN - B.I.A. in Management.
RASTANI. RICHARD C. - B.B.A. in Marketing.
Ufical New York.
RHOADES. JACK DEAN - B.B.A. in Markefinq.
RICHARDSON, RONALD - B.B.A. in Accounfing,
Elmwood Place. Ohio.
RICHTER, ALLEN EUGENE - B.B.A. in Manage-
ment, Oberlin. Ohio.
ROBESON, JAMES F. - B.B.A. in Markefing. Day-
ROEHR, RICHARD FRED - B.B.A. in Marketing.
ROSS, JAMES - B.B.A. in Markeling.
RUEBUSCH. JERRY - B.B.A. in Accounfinq.
RUEHL. RONALD MARK W. - B.B.A. in Accounf-
ing, Milwaukee, Wisconsin.
RUHL, ROBERT GEORGE - B.B.A. in Management
RUSSO, JOSEPH JOHN - B.B.A. in Accounfing,
SAEMANN, RONALD HAROLD - B.B.A. in Accounf-
ing, Cincinnati, Ohio.
SCHNABEL, STANLEY - B.B.A. in Accounfing.
SCHNEIDER, FREDERICK JOSEPH - B.B.A. in Mar-
kefing, Cincinnati, Ohio.
SCHOEMANN. EVA S. - B.BAA. in Accounfing.
SCHOENEBAUM, JACK - B.B.A. in Accounfing.
SCHOOLER. IRVIN C. - B.B.A. in Management
SCHREIBER, ROBERT H. - B.B.A. in Markeiinq, Cin-
SCHROEDER. ROLAND CHARLES - B.B.A. in Ac-
counting. Milfordl Illinois.
SCHWENKER, ALVIN EDWARD - B.B.A. in Mar-
kefing, Cincinnati. Ohio.
SCOTTl ROGER WESLEY - EBA. in Markefinq.
SEIFER, ALEXANDER JOSEPH - B.B.A. in Marks?-
ing, Warren, Ohio.
SETODA, THOMAS TAMOTSU - B.B.A. in Man-
agement, Hilo. Hawaii.
SHAFFER. JAMES - B.B.A. in Management.
SIMMS. WILBERT - B.B.A. in Accounfinq.
SIMONS, CHARLES - B.B.A. in Management
SMYTHl DONALD - B.B.A. in Management
STEPHENS. VIRGINIA - B.B.A. in Secrefarial, Cin-
STOELTING. JOHN ALBERT - B.A.A. in Manage-
menf, Anderson, Indiana.
STOLAR, LEONARD MAURICE - B.B.A. in Market-
ing. Cincinnafi, Ohio.
STROMBERG. JOHN FRIDOLF - B.B.A. in Mar-
keting. Cincinnafi. Ohio.
SUDMALIS, IVETTE - B.B.A. in Secretarial, Cin-
SUTTLES, DONALD ROLAND - B.B.A. in Manage-
ment, Cincinnafi, Ohio.
TAYLOR, JOHN DWIGHT - B.B.A. in Accounting.
West Richfield. Ohio.
THOMAS, ROGER CLIFFORD - B.B.A. in Manage-
rnenf, Sf. Louis, Missouri.
TOLLIVER, LARRY - B.B.A. in Management
TOTIS, ROY A. - B.B.A. in Marketing, Cincinnati,
VANETTEN, WALTER THOMAS - B.B.A. in Marine?-
ing. Richmond. Indiana.
VAUGHN, THOMAS MICHAEL - B.B.A. in Man-
agemenf, Cincinnati, Ohio.
VENTRE, DAVID CHARLES - B.B.A. in Accounting.
VIESON. RALPH 3.8.A. in Business Adminisfra-
VOGEL, RICHARD E. - B.B.A. in Marketing, Cin-
VOLLMER. HOWARD WILLIAM - B.B.A. in Man-
agement, Cincinnafi. Ohio.
VONBARGEN, ROBERT - B.B.A. in Marketing.
WALKER, MICHAEL SHEA - B.A., 3.5. in Manage-
ment, Indianapolis, Indiana.
WARE, WILLIAM HARRY - B.B.A. in Marketing1
WARRINER, ROBERT G. - B.B.A. in Management
WASS, WILLIAM EDWARD - B.B,A. in Manage-
menf. Cincinnati. Ohio.
WERT, ROBERT E. - B.B.A. in Managemenf, Cin-
WESSINGER, EDWARD FRANK B.B.A. in Market-
ing. Cincinnafi. Ohio.
WHITE RONALD - B.B.A, in Business Adminisira-
WIETHORN' PATRICK JAMES - 3.3.A. in Man-
agemenf, Cincinnati, Ohio.
WILLIAMSI WILLIS HUNT - B.B.A. in Management,
Beaver Dams. New York.
grileLER. RALPH - 8.5. in Accounting. Cincinnati.
WITSCHGER, ROGER ALLEN - B.B.A. in Manage-
menf. Cincinnati, Ohio.
WORTHING, RICHARD - B.B.A. in Accounting.
WRIGHT, JAN GORDON - B.B.A. in Marketing,
YOUNG, CHARLES MICHAEL - B.B.A. in Man-
agemenf1 St. Bernard, Ohio.
COLLEGE OF ENGINEERING
THE ENGINEER'S SYMBOL. A SPUR GEAR, FRAMES THESE M.E.'S IN BALDWIN'S WELL-EQUIPPED GROUND FLOOR LABORATORY.
HOWARD K. JUSTICE
Dean. College of Engineering
Symbol of Cincinnatiis engineering
profession is Dr. Howard K. Justice,
capable Dean of the College of Engie
necring. S e 1e c t e d as Cincinnatiis
iiEngineer of the Year" in 1958, Dean
Justice has been 21 lifetime citizen 01'
UC. A civil engineering graduate 01'
the college he now heads and the pos-
sessor of a PhD, in mathematics, he
was an active sportsman.
The grandfather of five, talented and
vigorous Dean Justice is a busy family
man. In addition, he is past president
of the Engineering Society of Cincin-
The Cooperative p 1 a n of education
originated at the University of Cincinnati
in the College of Engineering through the
efforts of the late Dean Herman Schneider.
It is now entering upon its second half-cen-
tury of operation, having celebrated the
fiftieth anniversary of its founding in the
spring of 1956.
A civil engineering professorship was
established at UC in 1874. In 1900, the Col-
lege of Engineering was organized as a
part of the University. Curriculum is de-
signed to keep the student abreast of de-
velopments in the field and to broaden the
engineers interest scope.
Steps were taken this year to improve
the program to keep up with the nationhs
modern trend. E n t r a n c e requirements
were raised and the curriculum emphasized
basic science and general knowledge.
ELECTRICAL engineers spend long affernoon labs in SwiPr Hall's basement
Engineers get an expanded curriculum
CHEMICAL majors perform a lab experimenf invojxing
a comparison of flue fechniques used +0 vacuum-dry sand.
LABS mean deciphering hasfily scribbed nofes info legible, accura+e repor+s.
Along with leading colleges across the nation, UCS College of
Engineering has changed its program to keep pace With present edu-
cational trends toward more basic science courses such as physics
and mathematics, mechanics courses like statics, dynamics, and fluid
mechanics, and general knowledge courses like English and history.
Courses that go beyond the basic sciences to show how basic know-
ledge is applied to modern processes are being dropped because, too
often, the information becomes obsolete before the studentis gradua-
tion. Freshmen were first to have schedules based on the new program.
MATH lectures in +he quad-
rangle cover chap+ers rapidly.
AILLES, CRAIG RAYNOR - Mechanical Engineering.
ARTHUR. NORMAN LEE - Civil Engineering, Wash-
ingfon Courfhouse, Ohio.
ASTRACHAN, GERALD SHERMAN - Chemical En-
gineering, Dayfon, Ohio.
BAKERl JAMES - Chemical Engineering.
BANKE, KEITH ALLEN -- Mefallurgical Engineering,
BEECROFT. WILLIAM GEORGE, JR. - Mechanical
Engineering, Springfield. Ohio.
BERCHTOLD, MERRILL - Mechanical Engineering.
BEUHRING, VICTOR - Chemical Engineering.
BIEBER, RONALD L. - Metallurgical Engineering,
HunfingfonI West Virginia.
BINFORD BEDELL VAN - Mechanical Engineering,
Sf. Albans. West Virginia.
BLACK, JAMES DENNIS - Elecirical EngineeringI
BLINCOE, JOHN THOMAS - Civil Engineering, Cin-
BORTMAS, HOWARD J. - Mechanical Engineering,
BOYLE, WILLIAM CHARLES - Civil Engineering,
BRAMMER, DONALD EUGENE - Aeronautical En-
gineering, Springfield, Ohio.
BRANNAMAN. RICHARD LEE - Electrical Engineer-
ing. Carlisle. Ohio.
BRENNECKE, NORMAN ROBERT - Electrical En-
gineering, Sf. Louis, Missouri.
BROWN. MAX LOUIS - Mechanical Engineering,
BRUCKNER. RONALD LEWIS - Elecfrical Engineer-
ing, Dayfon, Ohio.
BUCHANAN, JAMES - Elecfrical Engineering.
BUCHEITI GERALD LOUIS - Mechanical Engineering,
Alleganey. New York.
BUNNELL, DONALD L. - Mechanical Engineering,
BURGENER. WILLIS RAY - Electrical Engineering,
University CHy. Missouri.
BYAR, THOMAS R. - Aeronaufical Engineering, Cin-
CAPOZZI, ROCCO GERALD -- Mechanical Engineer-
ing, Corning! New York.
CAMERON. DONALD - Mechanical Engineering.
CANERIS, ANTHONY THOMAS - Electrical En-
gineering, Sfeubenville, Ohio.
CATILLER. JOHN BERNARD - Mechanical Engineer-
ing, Newporf, Ken+ucky.
CODISPOTI, BRUNO LOUIS - Electrical Engineering.
COLCLASER, ROY ARTHUR - Eledrical Engineering,
831m. JOHN R. - Mechanical Engineering, Dayton.
CRAIG, RONALD LESTER - Elecfrical Engineering,
Webster Groves, Missouri.
CROW, WALTER, JR. -- Mechanical Engineering1
DAVIES, ROBERT LEE - Metallurgical Engineering,
DEATON, HOMER WENDELL - Elecfrical Engineer-
ing, Dayfon, Ohio.
DERIEUXI JAMES ROBERT - Civil Engineering. Er-
DETTMAN, DONALD EUGENE - Mechanical En-
gineering. Piqua, Ohio.
DEVANNEY, LAWRENCE JOHN - Chemical En-
gineering, Norwood. Ohio.
DUERIGEN, ROBERT THOMAS - Mefallurqical En-
gineering. Carlisle. Ohio.
ECKHART, JOHN D. - Metallurgical Engineering.
EDINGTON, WILLIAM ALFRED - Aeronauiical En-
gineering, Gallipolis. Ohio.
ESPELAGE, PAUL - Aeronautical Engineering.
FAW, RICHARD E. - Chemical Engineering. Cin-
FERNER, JAMES ARTHUR - Elecirical Engineering,
FESENMEIER, JOHN J. - Chemical Engineering.
Hunfingfon, Wesf Virginia.
FIELMAN, WALTER E., JR. - Mechanical Engineer-
ing, Cincinnafi, Ohio.
FISHER, GARY EDWARD - Metallurgical Engineer-
ing. Portsmoufh, Ohio.
FLEDDERMAN, Kennefh Andrew - Chemical Engineer-
ing, Deer Park, Ohio.
FLEISCHER, GERALD ERWIN - Elecfrical Engineer-
ing. Lakewood, Ohio.
FLIGOR. PATRICK DONALD - Elecirical Engineering.
FOLLSTAEDT. DONALD WILLIAM - Mechanical En-
gineering, Cabof, Pennsylvania.
FRAZER. ROBERT GRAHAM - Mechanical Engineer-
ingl Cincinnati, Ohio.
GATES, JAMES H.
GELAZELA, GERALD - Mefallurgical Engineering.
GIESE, CLIFFORD - Mechanical Engineering.
GILLIGAN, THOMAS ROGER - Electrical Engineer-
ing, Cincinnafi. Ohio.
GODOWN, DEAN ALLEN - Elecfrical Engineering,
GOETZ, RICHARD W. - Chemical Engineering. Cin-
GOWER, JOHN ERNEST - Mechanical Engineering.
GREEN, LLOYD - Chemical Engineering.
GEjFFIS, ROY - Elecfrical Engineering! Cincinnati,
GRISSOM. WILLIAM ARNOLD - Mechanical En-
gineering, Cincinna+i. Ohio.
GROSS, TERRY ALLAN - Chemical Engineering, Cin-
GROSSWELLER. LEO - Mechanical Engineering.
HART THOMAS J. - Chemical EngineeringI Ver-
HE'IT' RAYMOND A. - Civil Engineering. Hamilton,
HENTZ, THOMAS EDWARD - Mechanical Engineer-
ing, Cincinnafi. Ohio.
HERBST, THOMAS EDWARD - Elecfrical Engineering,
HETZERI JOSEPH CONRAD - Mechanical Engineer-
ing, Cincinnafi, Ohio.
HIDER, Michael SAGE - Mehllurgical Engineering.
HIMES. FREDERICK CARL - Chemical EngineeringI
Charleston, Wesf Virginia.
HINESl WILLIAM RONALD - Aeronaufical Engineer-
ing, Chillicothe, Ohio.
HOFFMANI ANDREW DAVID - Chemical Engineer-
ingl Cincinnafi, Ohio.
HOLMES. ROBERT WILSON - Mechanical Engineer-
ing, Milford, Ohio.
HOPKINS, KENNETH LOWELL - Chemical Engineer-
ing, Newporf, Kenfucky.
HOUGLAND, JOHN WESLEY - Chemical Engineer-
Ing, New Casfle, Indiana.
HOWARD. ROBERT EUGENE - Chemical Engineer-
ing, Hamiifon, Ohio.
JOHNSON, JAMES RICHARD - Mechanical En-
gineering. Lakeview, Ohio.
JOHNSON, LEE B. - Mechanical Engineering. Grove
JONES, DAVID CHESLEY - Mechanical Engineering,
Sf. LouisI Missouri.
KALAMEYER, THOMAS - Aeronaufical Engineering.
KATZ, JEROME STANLEY - Mechanical EngineeringI
Lakewoodl New Jersey.
KING. JERRY WALTER - Electrical Engineering,
KLAVUHNI JOHN G. - Mechanical EngineeringI
East Liverpool. Ohio.
KRAMER. RICHARD - Elecfrical Engineering.
KROENCKE. JAMES EDWARD - Mechanical En-
gineering, Cincinnafi, Ohio.
LEACH, DONALD DARYL - Elecirical Engineering,
LE GRANDE. EARL W. - Civil Engineering. Evans-
LEISURE, JAMES K. - Mechanical Engineering. Cin-
LEITHl FRANK ANDERSON - Electrical Engineering.
LEONARDl RALPH ALLEN - Chemical Engineering,
LEWALLEN, DANIEL - Elecfrical Engineering.
LUKE, DAVID CARLTON - Chemical Engineering,
MACADAM, JOHN W. - Civil Engineering, Cincin-
MAGGIO, SANTO CHARLES - Mechanica Engineer-
ing, Rochesfer, New York.
MARTIN. ROBERT E. - Mechanical Engineering.
MARTIN, ROBERT LORAN - Mechanical Engineering,
MAYTU. WILLIAM - Chemical Engineering, Cincin-
MCCOMAS, MICHAEL - Metallurgical Engineering.
McDANIEL, RICHARD ALFRED - Mefallurgical En-
gineering, Huntingfon, Wesf Virginia.
McGLAUGHLIN. DAN Mechanical Engineering,
McKEE, JAMES - Chemical Engineering.
MCKENZIEI ROBERT LAWRENCE - Aeronaufical En-
gineering. Palo AHO, California.
McKNIGHT, RICHARD LEE - Mechanical Engineer-
ing, Ironton, Ohio.
McLAUGHLINI WILLIAM GAYLORD - Mechanical
Engineeringl Cincinnafi. Ohio.
MELVINl CHARLES - Elecfrical Engineering.
MEYERl CHARLES SHELLEY - Electrical Engineering.
MILLERI JAMES ROBERT Mechanical Engineering,
Van Werf, Ohio.
MITCHELL, MARION B. - Elecirical Engineering,
MORGAN. JAMES TATTON - Chemical Engineering!
MORRISON. RONALD - Electrical Engineering.
MUCHERHEIDE, DONALD JOSEPH - Electrical En-
ginerinq, Greensburg, Indiana.
MURRIN. JULIAN MICHAEL - Chemical Engineer-
ing, Charlesfon, Wesf Virginia.
NICKLES. JAMES MICHAEL - Civil Engineering,
NICOLL, HARRY EDWARDl JR. - Aeronautical En-
gineerlng. Cincinnati. Ohio.
NORTON, ALFRED FRANK - Civil Engineering. Cin-
OAKES, CHARLES - Chemical Engineering.
OSADCHUCK, TARAS - Chemical Engineering.
PELMAS. ROY - Aeronaufical Engineering, Flanders,
PERKINSON, GEORGE PRESTON - Chemical En-
gineering, PelhamI New York.
PETER, JAMES - Elecfrical Engineering.
PFAU, DANIEL ALFRED -Mechanical Engineering,
PROAKIS. JOHN - Electrical Engineering. Weirfon,
PULLEN, JAMES CURTIS - Chemical Engineeringl
Huntingfon, Wesf Virginia.
RAWLINGS, GERALD GENE - Elechical Engineering,
REA, RONALD L. - Mechanical Engineering, Con-
REAMS, LOWELL ALLAN - Mechanical Engineeripg,
REEVES, WILLIAM RAY - Chemical Engineering,
REGER, JAMES ANTHONY - Mechanical Engineer-
ing. Dayton. Ohio.
RENNER, HOWARD WILLIAM - Mechanical En-
gineering, Cincinnati. Ohio.
RIKEARD. ROBERT G. - Electrical Engineering, Mas-
sillon, 0 io.
RUSSELL, SAM - Aeronauiical Engineering.
RUTHERI DONALD MILTON - Elecfrical Engineering,
SCHANZLE, ALLAN FRED - Aeronaufical Engineler-
inq, Cincinnafi, Ohio.
SCHARDT, ROBERT - Metallurgical Engineering.
SCHIERENBECK. DAVID ALAN - Mechanical En-
gineering, Alexandria, Keniucky.
SCHMIDT. CARL - Metallurgical Engineering. Cjn-
SCHMIDT, CECIL C. - Chemical Engineering, Cin-
SCHMIDT, KARL - Elecfrical Engineering, Cincin-
SCHRAND, EDWARD MARION - Chemical Engineer-
ing, CincinnafiI Ohio.
SCHULTE, CLIFFORD A. - Elecfrical Engineering.
SCIANNA, NORMAN ANTHONY - Electrical En-
gineering' Ufica, New York.
SEIWERTI JOSEPH JOHNI JR. - Chemical Engineer-
ing, Cincinnafi, Ohio.
SHANNON, RAYMOND - Electrical Engineering.
SHIRK, MICHAEL HARRY - Aeronautical Engineer-
ingl Cincinnafi, Ohio.
SHURILLA, DONALD JOHN -- Civil Engineering,
SINE. GORDON C. - Mechanical Engineering, Day-
SITES, ERNEST SCOTT - Chemical Engineering,
Charlesfon, Wes? Virginia
SLAGEL, ROBERT B. - Chemical Engineering, Iron-
STALNAKER. HAROLD - Aeronauiical Engineering
STEWART, ROBERT CARLTON - Chemical Engi-
neering. Williamsfown, Wesf Virginia.
STELTS, PHILIP DEAN Mechanical Engineering,
STITZEL, WILLIAM - Chemical Engineering.
STRAYER, JOHN C. Civil Engineering, German-
STRILEY. DAVID - Chemical Engineering.
SUER, JAMES DAVID - Mechanical Engineering,
SVQIARTZ, JAMES LESTER - Civil Engineeringl AkronI
TABOR, EDWARD DAVID - Electrical Engineering,
TARR, JAMES RICHARD - Elecfrical Engineering,
Weir1on, West Virginia.
THACKER, JAMES ARTHUR - Mechanical Engineer-
ing, Glen EllynI Illinois.
THAMAN. RALPH HARRY JR. - Mechanical En-
gineering. Si. Louis, Missouri.
THOENE, RAIrPH B. - Elecfrical Engineering, St.
THOMAS, BENNETT HAROLD - Chemical Engineer-
ing, Sf. Albans, Wesf Virginia.
THOMAS, LEWIS RONALD - Mechanical Engineer-
ing. Lewis RunI Pennsylvania.
TULLOH, PHILLIP ROSS - Elecfrical Engineering,
St. Albans, Wesf Virginia.
VAN BUSKIRK, ERROL LEE - Mechanical Engineer-
ing, New Castle, Indiana.
VARNER, ALAN C. - Elecfrical Engineering, Sf.
WAGNER, WILLIAM FREDERICK - Chemical En-
qineering. Cincinnafi. Ohio.
WALTER, JAMES - Elecfrical Engineering, Cincin-
WARNER, MARVIN E. - Mechanical Engineering,
WENNING. JAMES LEE - Civil Engineering, Greens-
WERTMAN. GERALD - Chemical Engineering, Al-
WHITEI GEORGE G. - Civil Engineering. Ff.
WHITEl GERALD - Civil Engineering.
WHITE RICHARD ALAN - Metallurgical Engi-
neering, Cincinnaii, Ohio.
WIBBELSMAN. ROBERT - Mechanical Engineering.
gd-LLIAMS, KEITH - Chemical Engineering. Daytom
WISLER, LEE 6. - Mechanical Engineering, Salem.
WITSKEN, CLARENCE HENRY - Elecirical Engi-
neering. Cincinnati. Ohio.
ZAKRZEWSKI. STANLEY F. - Mechanical Engi-
nearing. Warren, Pennsylvania.
In 1939, the Evening College took over
the evening work previously conducted by
individual colleges of campus.
Through the Evening College the re-
sources of the University are made avail-
able to the people of the city in a form
designed to meet their convenience. They
may choose from courses from almost any
of the Universityls colleges. In addition, an
informal program of short-term courses is
offered for persons who can give only a
limited time to organized study.
ALONG well illuminated walks, evening college s+udenfs enter and leave
Hanna Hall. Nighf courses offered are well received by local residenfs.
FRANK R. NEUFFER
Dean. Evening College
THE PANEL of lights from McMicIten windows show mos+ rooms in use.
Directing the largest educational unit on the campus
is Frank R. Neulfer, Evening College Dean. This school
has 21 greater enrollment than the total of all daytime
colleges. Dean Neliller, known as a likeable, modest man,
is now president of the Association of Evening Colleges
and is chairman of the Board of Directors of the Center
for Study of Liberal Education for Adults.
A lover of hi-fi and an amateur ornithologist, Dean
Neul'l'er received an honorary Doctor of Laws degree
from Drexel institute of Technology this past December.
ADAMSON, DALTON P. - B.S. in Commerce.
BRUEGGEMAN, VIOLA ROSE -- B.S. in CommerceI
CORDESI ROBERT LOUIS - B.S in Civil Engineering,
DESSERICH, RUSSELL W. - Bachelor of Industrial
Managemenf, Cincinnafi, Ohio.
DOWNING, PAUL B. - B.S. in Electrical Engineering.
ELLMAN. CHARLES N - 3.5 in Commerce, Cincin-
GUNKELI MELVIN ELMER - B.S. in Eledrical En-
gineering, Covingfon, Ken'rucky.
SEWEL, ROY F. - B.S. in Commerce, Cincinnati,
LAPE, RAYMOND ELMEK JR. - B.S. in Commerce,
LEWIS, JEAN LOUISE - B.S. in Commerce. Cincin-
MEYER, HERBERT H. - Bachelor of lndusfrial Man-
agement, Cincinnafi, Ohio.
MILLS, ALFRED KARNS - 8.5. in Commerce.
MOORE, WILLIAM ARTHUR - Bachelor of Philo-
OAKES, ESTHER HANLEY - Bachelor of Philosophy,
PREYER, WILLIAM HAROLD - Bachelor of Philo-
sophy. Cincinnafi, Ohio.
RAMEY. EVERETT EUGENE - B.S. in Commerce.
ROLLINGER. MARGARET - Bachelor of Philosophy.
WANAMAKER. RICHARD E. - B.S. in Commerpe,
Cincinnati, 0 io.
WESSNER, LAWRENCE CHARLES - Bachelor of In-
dusfrial Management Cincinnafi. Ohio.
ZIX, DONALD ARTHUR - B.S. in Commerce, Cincin-
FLOODING THE QUADRANGLE. THE LIGHTS IN BALDWIN HALL'S WINDOWS ATTEST TO LARGE EVENING COLLEGE ENROLLMENT.
COLLEGE OF HOME ECONOMICS
, w. I n
CAROL Collins removes iello molds for salad.
Home economist, Dean Elizabeth D. Roseberry is a
great supporter of professions in her field. As well as
acting as administrative head of the College of Home
Economics and teaching several related courses, Miss
Roseberry is adviser to Home Economics Club and Tri-
A Home Economics graduate from Pennsylvania
State, and a textiles and chemistry major in graduate
school, Miss Roseberry has her Ph.D. in Home Econom-
ics. When not dabbling in the domestic arts, she enjoys
playing bridge, sports, and reading.
Dean Rosebcrry is 2111 active member of the American
Home Economics Association and the American Society
of Textile Chemists and Colorists.
ELIZABETH D. ROSEBERRY
Dean. College of Home Economics SNIPPING wiih scissors gives pasfry unusual paHern.
Public needs trained home economists
Prior to the establishment of the School Of
Household Administration in 1924, courses in
home economics were offered in Teachers Col-
lege and the Applied Arts College. In 1942, the
name was changed to the College of Home Eco-
The College offers five four-year professional
programs: food and nutrition, child development,
home economics education, textiles and clothing,
and business home economies, which prepare the
graduates for work in school, welfare, industry,
government, and in institutions.
LOIS Grayson and parfner remove freshly baked pasfry from oven.
ANDRESl SUG - 3.5. in Merchandising. Cincinnati,
BAKER. PAULA MAE - 3.5. in Home Economic Edu-
cafion, Barberfon, Ohio.
BROOKSI CYMAN ESTHER - 8.5. in Merchandising,
COFFEY, BARBARA ANNE .. 8.5. in Child Develop-
ment and Nursery Educaiion, Cincinnati, Ohio.
ELLENSOHN, JOYCE ANN - 3.5. in Foods and
Nutrition, Cincinnati, Ohio.
FLOWERS, ELIZABETH LEE - 3.5. in Home Economic
Educafion, Ashland, Kentucky.
FLYNN. EVELYN - 8.5. in Child Development, Cin-
GEORGE. ALICEANN HELEN - 8.5. in Home Eco-
nomic Education, Wyoming, Ohio.
GIGLIO. ANN MARIE - 3.5. in Home Economic
Education, Cincinnati, Ohio.
HEITZLER. CAROL JANE - 5.5. in Business, Cincin-
HESSI BARBARA ROSE - 8.5. in Food and Nutrition.
KOLLMAN, ALICE ANN - 8.5. in Merchandising,
MEYERSl ELIZABETH - 5.5. in Home Economic Edu-
cation, Cincinnati, Ohio.
NICHOLSI JEANNE - 3.5. in Child Development,
RITCHIE, VIRGINIA OLIVER - 8.5. in Home Epo-
nomic Education, Erlanger, Kentucky.
TOENNIES, NANCY ANN - 3.5. in Child Develop-
ment Cincinnafi. Ohio.
STORY, KATHLEEN ANN e 5.5. in Texfiles and Cloth-
ing, Decatur. Georgia.
SCHLAKE, TERRILL - 8.5. in Home Economic Edu-
caiion. Cincinnati, Ohio.
COLLEGE OF LAW
Only department of the 01d Cincinnati College
to survive, the College of Law became a part of
the University of Cincinnati in 1918. It was the
first law school established west of the Allegheny
mountains. William Howard Taft, the twenty-
seventh president of the United States and later
Chief Justice of the Supreme Court, is the Col-
leges most distinguished graduate. The building
which houses the College of Law bears the name
of his father, Alphonso Taft.
The Law L i b r a r y contains approximately
44,000 volumes; this collection is supplemented
by the Cincinnati Law Library Associations col-
lection of 100,000 volumes. The college of Law
is a charter member of the Association of Ameri-
can Law Schools, organized in 1900 and composed
of leading law schools in the United States, and
has been approved by the American Bar Associa-
IN +he classroom's semi-darkness. a professor expounds on legal +heory.
DEEP +hough+. in+ense concenfrafion. and nofe-faking abili+y are im-
porfanf +0 law s+uden+s frying +0 comprehend Iecfure informafion.
The man on trial is Roscoe L. Barrow. The verdict:
A versatile and prominent lawyer who is a great asset to
UCis College of Law, which he serves as dean.
Besides his college work, Dean Barrow is well-known
in many legal circles. A member of the Literary Club
of Cincinnati and Vice-president 01 the Cincinnati Bar
Association, Dean Barrow finds his greatest enjoyment
with his 010ve1y" family 01' four young children.
ROSCOE L. BARROW
Dean. College of Law
STUDENTS linger in Alphonso Taff Hall affer classes.
APLIN. KENNETH L. - L.L.B., Cincinnafi. Ohio.
AUBLE, NEIL L.L.B., Republic, Ohio.
BETER. GEORGE - L.L.B.. Hunfianon. Wesf Virginia.
BRANDABUR. JAMES F. - L.L.B., Cincinnaii, Ohio.
BRYAN, JOHN C. - L.L.B., Cenferville, Indiana.
CALDWELL, DAVID A. - L.L.B.. Cincinnaii. Ohio.
CHILLINSKY JOSEPH J. - L.L.B., Cincinnati, Ohio.
COHEN, STEPHEN - L.L.B.l Cincinnati, Ohio.
CORRY, CHARLES A. - L.L.B.. Cincinnai, Ohio.
CURREN, CONRAD A. - L.L.B., Greenfield. Ohio:
CUTRIGHT, DAVID A. - L.L.B.l Cincinnafi. Ohio...
FELIX. ROBERT L. - L.L.B., Cincinnaii' Ohio.
FINAN. RICHARD H. - L.L.B., Cincinnati, Ohio.
KING, PHILLIP E. - L.L.B., Ff. Miichell, Kentucky.
LONG, MICHAEL J. L.L.B.l Middlefown, Ohio.
LYONS. ROBERT D. - L.L.B., CincinnafL Ohio.
MATTHEWS, DAVID W. - L.L.B., Cincinnafi. Ohio.
REISENFELD, SYLVAN R. - L.L.B., Cincinnai' Ohio.
RENDER, MILTON D. - L.L.B.. Cincinnati, Ohio.
SAMMONS, DONALD E. - L.L.B.l Chillicothe. Ohio.
SCHAEFER, PORTIA - L.LB.. Cincinnati. Ohio.
SCHARFF, MARTIN - L.LB.. Cincinnafi. Ohio.
SCHNEIDER, JOAN T. - L.L.B., Cincinnati, Ohio.
WENKERI HERMAN H. - L.L.B., Cincinnafi. Ohio.
WHITE, WILLIAM L., JR. - L.L.B.. Cincinnafi, Ohio.
WILLIAMS, ROBERT L. - L.L.B., Oxford, Ohio.
WINTERSHEIMER. DONALD C. - L.L.B., Bellevue,
YEAZEL. RUSSELL EUGENE - L.L.B., Miamisbuyg,
YOUNG, MARTIN - L.L.E, Cincinnaii, Ohio.
QUIETUDE in +he law library provides afmosphere conducive fo swdy,
DR. STANLEY DORST
Dean, College of Medicine
Studying British medical education is an interest of
Dr. Stanley Dorst, Dean of the College of Medicine. As
a member of a commission of the American Medical
Association, Dr. Dorst has visited Great Britian often
while observing under the National Health plan. He is
also a member of the Executive Council of the Associa-
tion of American Medical Colleges. In addition to
medicine, UC history, architecture of the Middle Ages,
and an occasional fishing trip are Dr. Dorsfs diversions.
'Is regisiered by sfudenfs
during a Iecfure period.
INTERN in General Hos.
pifal clinic talks to a wo-
man and resfless child dur-
ing +heir waif for a docior.
COLLEGE OF MEDICINE
THE ARCHITECTS RENDERING OF THE NEW MEDICAL COLLEGE WING SHOWS A LONG-NEEDED INCREASE IN SCHOOL FACILITIES.
Medical addition increases facilities
An important figure in the founding FOURTH'YFAR medical siudenis 'accompany an intruder 'in his vlvari
rounds. picking up fhe more prachcal aspecfs o; a professwnal pollsh.
0f the College of Medicine was Daniel
Drake, the first Cincinnatian to receive a
medical diploma. He returned from the
University of Pennsylvania to establish the
College in 1819. The Medical College of
Ohio became the medical department of
the University by incorporation in 1896.
Undergraduate work in the College is
devoted to general education and the study
of the elements of science upon which the
structure of modern medicine rests. The
student spends his first two years in the
College of Medicine in the laboratories. In
the third and fourth years, his work centers
around patients in the wards and dispens-
ary. General principles are emphasized;
ample opportunity is afforded to observe
types of disease and treatment. The ex-
panding College can now better care for
DEAN of +he College. S'hanley E. Dors'l'. offers wise counsel
based on years of experience in an informal chef wifh s+uden+.
ALBERS, ROBERT WILLIAM - M.D., Ff. Loramie.
BARON, RONAD BENNETT - M.D., Cincinnafi, Ohio.
BAUMES. HAYWARD H. - M.D., Cincinnati, Ohio.
BAUMRING, RALPH M.D., Cincinnafi, Ohio.
BIELSTEIN. HENRY VAN AMBERG - M.D.. Cincin-
BRAMSCHREIBER, JEROME LEE - MD.
BRUNS. BERNARD BRUCE - M.D., Cincinnafi. Ohio.
CARNEY, THOMAS RANDAL - M.D., Covingion,
CHARLES, DORIS l. M.D., Cincinnafi. Ohio.
CLARK, WILLARD CLARENCE JR. - M.D., Cin-
COLE, ROBERT J. M.D., Hillsdale, Michigan.
DARROW, JOHN DAVID M.D , Cleveland, Ohio.
DAVIESl A. ROBERT M.D., Troy. Ohio.
DAWSON. WILLIAM A. - M.D.
DOBBINS, RICHARD LAWRENCE - M D., Cincin-
DRAIME, ROBERT G. - M.D., Vincennesl Indiana.
DUFF, WIRT REXFORD -- M.D.
EBEL, RONALD GEORGE - M.D., Cincinnati, Ohio.
EBIE, EARL RICHARD - M.D., Harisville, Ohio.
EVANS, THOMAS MILLER - M.D., Cincinnafi, Ohio.
FLEMING, RICHARD B. - M.D., Cincinnati, Ohio.
FRIEDMAN, FREDERIC A. - M.D., Miami Beach,
GARBER. STANLEY LEE - M.D., Dayfon, Ohio.
GAUSE, RICHARD CARR - M.D., Cynihiana, Ken-
GETTLEMAN, IRVIN - M.D., Cincinnati, Ohio.
GRAD. EDWARD A. JR. - M.D., Cincinnafi, Ohio.
GRAVENKEMPER, CHARLES FOREST M.D., Nor-
HAASI ROGER ALLAN - M.D., Fort Thomas, Ken-
HARCOURT, ROBERT S. - M.D.
HERINGER. HOWARD ANTHONY JR. - M.D., Cov-
INhGBERG, HARRY OSTROV - M.D., Cincinnafi,
JANSEN, DONALD HENRY - M.D., Ff. Mitchell,
KNAPPI LEONARD W. - M.D., Willard, Ohio.
LAhWRENCE, WALTER ROBERT - M.D., Cincinnafi.
LEhPFORD, FRANK FINLEY JR. - M.D., Cincinnafi,
LEgFllIDA, DOMINGO D. J. - M.D., Honolulu, He-
vgahASS'SMAN, JAMES EDWARD - M.D.l Cincinnaii,
MA'ghQ GERALD M. - MD.
NAGAO, GEORGE ISAO - MDH Lagaina, Hawaii.
NLQHOLAS, DONALD BYRON - M.D., Lancasfer.
OSBORNE, JAMES GILBERT SR. - M.D.. Cincin-
PARTIN, JOHN CALVIN - M.D., Cincinnafi. Ohio.
POE. ROBERT H. - M.D., Madeira, Ohio.
POFEESTON, DAVID FLETCHER - M D., Cincinnati,
PUTERBAUGH. MERLIN STANLEY - M.D., Wes?
RAVE, NORMAN LOUIS - M.D.
REID. CLARICE DELORES - M.D., Cincinnafi. Ohio.
RICE, HARVEY WILLIAM - M.D.
RICE, JAMES F. JR. - M.D., Hamilfon, Ohio.
SALADIN, THOMAS A. - M.D., So. Ff. Miichell,
SCHWENKER, CARL EL. JR. - M.D.
SCOTT. WILLIAM THOMAS - M.D.l Cincinnati,
SHUCK, JERRY MARK - M.D.. Cincinnafi, Ohio.
STEINI PAUL DAVID - M.D., Cincinnaii. Ohio.
STIENS, JEAN DUFFY - M.D., Cincinnafi. Ohio.
WADE, DAVID EVERETT - M.D.. Mf. Healthy, OhioA
WffLTERS, EDWARD WINN - M.D.l Cincinnati,
WIJLER, JOHN - M.D.l Cincinnati, Ohio.
WILLIAMS, JOHN ARTHUR - M.D.I Cincinnafi,
WILMS, FRED JOHN - M.D., Cincinnafi. Ohio.
NURSING AND HEALTH
LAURA E. ROSNAGLE
Dean, College of Nursing and Health
A school of Nursing and Health with all the advantages
and objectives which are in keeping with college standards is
the hope of Laura E. Rosnagle, Dean of the College of Nurs-
ing and Health now for 15 years. The past president of the
Oth State Nurses Association and on the Bozllrd of Directors HAPPY pm of senior Ellie Bigelow's iob is weighing +his Ii++le
for the nNurses; Educational Fundsf thls actlve woman also boy a+ Ou+-Pa+ien+ Dispensary im off main recepfion room.
enjoys photography and collecting pressed glass and stamps.
Miss Rosmaglds interest in these hobbies, however, is mainly
in the history connected with her various collections.
STUDENT NURSE BARB SMITH OFFERS HELP TO THE INTERN IN GENERAL RECEIVING AS "MUG" VICTIM HAS HIS CUT SUTURED.
Nurses learn complete care of patients
The present College of Nursing and
Health, under the title of the Cincin-
nati Training School for Nurses, was
established by a group of women in
1889. In 1938, it became an autonom-
ous school in the University of Cincin-
nati. This University was the first to
grant the bachelors degree upon com-
pletion of the basic nursing program.
Located on the grounds of General
Hospital is the College of Nursing and
Health; adjoining it are the three resi-
dences for student nurses. Classrooms
are located there as well as in the W0-
manhs building, McMicken, and the
College of Medicine. Starting with bed
care and progressing to more complex
responsibility With passing time, the
student nurse learns to give skillful,
sympathetic care to patients.
APPLEGATE, BARBARA LOU - 8.5 in Nursing.
BARKER. BEVERLY CAROLYNNE - 3.5. in Nursing'
BARKOCY, ROBERTA MARY HARRINGTON - 3.5. in
NursingI Miamisburg, Ohio.
BIGELOW' ELEANOR ANN - 3.5. in Nursing, Wash-
ington, Wesf Virginia.
BOWMAN, JANICE THELMA - 8.5. in Nursing,
BURCHFIELD, JOYCE YVONNE - 3.5. in Nursing,
CHANEY. SHIRLEY ANN - 3.5. in Nursingl Cincin-
c0,8.NER, RUTH ELOISE - 3.5. in Nursing, Van Werf.
COFFIN. SUSAN ALICE - 8.5. in Nursing. Silver
DRISCOLL, JUDITH ANN - 3.5. in Nursing, Ham-
DURIG, ANN C. - 3.5. in Nursing, Foster, Ohio.
GcRDNER, CAROL SUE - B. S. in NursingI Findlay,
GERSTER. ANNE - 8.5. in Nursing, Cincinnafi. Ohio.
SUE Coffin and Pa? McGuerfy exercise pafienf in one of +he General Hospifal wards.
STUDENT nurseI Anifa Harnois. in
ward at General Hospiial. makes
dressing iray as part of daily du+y.
HARNOIS, ANITA LORRAINE - 8.5. in Nursing,
HENDRICKSl MARILYN GLADYS - 8.5. in Nursing,
HILL. BETTY JEAN - 8.5. in Nursing, Toledo, Ohio.
JONES, BEATRICE AUDREY - 3.5. in Nursing, Erlfon,
KELLETT. PATRICIA LOU - 8.5. in Nursing. Cincin-
KIRK, MERIDEL FEUQUAY - 5.5. in Nursing, Cin-
KLEEMAN, MARIAN AMELIA - 8.5. in Nursing'
KUBICKI, RITA JULIENNE - 3.5. in Nursingl Bridge-
+own. 0 io.
KULPl ELLEN - 3.5. in NursingI Chardon, Ohio.
LANCE. BARBARA ANN - 8.5. in Nursing. Cincin-
nafi, 0 i0.
MCGUERTY, PATRICIA A. - 8.5. in Nursing, Cincin-
O'NEILL, DIANNE LOU - 3.5. in Nursing, FranklinI
PEhRUNKD, MARCELLA 8.5. in Nursing, Warren,
PFEIFFER, NANNETTE SUZZANNE - 3.5. in Nursing,
West Milton, Ohio.
SIEJLLIPS. BETH ANN - 3.5. in NursingI FindlayI
RAIDT, BARBARA -- 3.5. in Nursing, Norwood. Ohio.
REIS, JOAN ALLEN - 3.5. in NursingI Soufh For+
RENNECKAR. MARY SUZANNE - 9.5. in Nursing.
Cincinnati, 0 i0.
RUNGE. BARBARA ANN HERZOG - 3.5. in Nursing,
SCHMIDT. HARRIET ANN - 8.5. in Nursing. Read-
SEYMOUR. BARBARA LEE - 3.5. in Nursingl Logis-
giAFFER' PAMELA RUTH - 8.5. in Nursing. Toledo.
SHEPPARDl BARBARA ELIZABETH - 3.5. in Nursing,
Websfer Groves. Ohio.
SMITH, BARBARA - 5.5. in Nursing. Finley, Ohjo.
STEGMAN, JEANNINE CLARE - 3.5. in Nursing,
Whenever pharmacy and its promoters
are discussed, there is one man, Joseph
Kowalewski, who is always included. Not
only is he well-known in national circles,
but also as Dean of the College of Phar-
macy, where he devotes his time to its im-
provement and success. Since Pharmacy has
become :1 part of UC, Dean Kowalewski
stated, that hhaving access to liberal arts
courses has added much prestige to the
College? Pleasant and enthusiastic, he is
a great favorite of the pharmacy students,
whom he teaches, in addition to his admin
Dean Kowalewski is listed in "VVhoE
Whof and recently was chosen area repre-
sentative to the American Pharmaceutical
Association. Gardening and animals are his
JOSEPH F. KOWALEWSKI
Dean. College of Pharmacy
SOPHOMORE zoology s'fucieni'I Lois Best makes fine adiusf- In new lab in College 01: Pharmacy building addHion. ins+ruc+or Edward Plog-
menf on compound microscope +0 puf bacteriology slide in focus. man wa+ches senior sfudenfs carefully as ihey dispense pharmaceufical iiems.
Pharmacy addition houses better labs
HARRY Danziger and classmafes lean over +0 gef a closer look af the gastroc-
nemius muscle being pointed out by +heir insfrucfor in required zoo Iaborafory.
First c 011 e ge of pharmacy to be
established west of the Allegheny moun-
tains, the Cincinnati College of Phar-
macy became affiliated with UC in 1951,
and became an integral part of the Uni-
versity in 1954. Completed this Winter
was an addition connecting the botany
building and Teachers College which
more than doubled the College of Phar-
macyts facilities. M 0 r e classrooms and
better equipped laboratories were in-
cluded in the plan. This addition in-
creased the Colleges ability to handle
the greater enrollment and enhanced
the Collegets reputation.
The pharmacist must know the cause
and treatment of common diseases, the
history of drugs, and methods of mak-
ing the numerous prescriptions a phar-
macist fills each day.
HUGE stone pelican out-
side the familiar enfrance
+0 Bio-Pharmacy building
is rare campus landmark.
ANDERSON, RUSSELL LEE - 3.5. in Pharmacy, Sf.
BAUER, GEORGE A. - 3.5. in Pharmacy.
BERGER, JAMES E. - 3.5. in Pharmacy, Cincinnaii,
BERTLINE, WILLIAM A. - B.S. in Pharmacy.
BILLMAN. DANIEL R. - 8.5. in Pharmacy.
BREIDENSTEIN. JOHN THEODOR -- BS. in Phar-
macy, Rossmoyne, Ohio.
BURKEl JOHN W. - B.S. in Pharmacy.
Bolil'BNS. RONALD D. - 8.5. in Pharmacy, Dayfon.
CLARKl JAMES F. - 3.5. in Pharmacy, DayfonI Ohio.
DOUGLAS. JOHN A. - 5.5. in Pharmacy.
DUNFEE, NORMAN LEE - B.S. in Pharmacy, Hunf-
ington, Wesi' Virginia.
EGER, GERALD EDWARD - B.S. in Pharmacy.
EMMONS, J. THOMAS - B.S. in Pharmacy, Cincin-
FALCONI, DONALD E. - B.S. in Pharmacy,
FIELD. RICHARD WILLIAM - B.S. in Pharmacy. Cin-
GLASCOCK. DANIEL J. - B.S. in Pharmacy.
HARRITOS, PETER C. - B.S. in Pharmacy, Bradenton,
HEITKEMPER. TERRY ALBIN - B.S. in Pharmacm
HOLCOMB, PAUL J. - B.S. in Pharmacy.
HUSMAN, ROBERT W. - B.S. in Pharmacy.
JONESl PAUL - B.S. in Pharmacy.
KAISER, LESLIE, JR. - B.S. in Pharmacy.
KELLEYl RALPH RONALD - 8.5. in Pharmacy, Iron-
KESSIS MARY A. - B.S. in Pharmacy, Cincinnati,
KRAMER. HARRY, JR. - B.S. in Pharmacy. Norih Col-
lege Hilll Ohio.
LAHRMANN, HENRY F. - B.S. in Pharmacy.
LAUMANN, PAUL W. -- B.S. in Pharmacy.
MYERS, PAUL BEELER - B.S. in Pharmacy, Cincin-
OLTHAUS. ALBERT A. - B.S. in Pharmacy.
PATON. WILLIAM T. - B.S. in Pharmacy.
PENNY, ROBERT - B.S. in Pharmacy, Cincinnati,
POLAND, THOMAS - B.S. in Pharmacy.
ROHMAN. DOROTHEA ANNE - B.S. in Pharmacy,
SOEHENK. ROBERT E. - B.S. in Pharmacy, Brookville.
SEGAL, HERBERT - 8.5. in Pharmacy. Cincinnati,
SEIGLA. RONALD EMERSON - B.S. in Pharmacy,
SHAFER, JACK DEAN - B.S. in Pharmacy. Cincjn-
SHAPER. JAMES PHILLIP - B.S. in Pharmacy, Cin-
SPEARS, NORMAN RAY - B.S. in Pharmacy.
TRIMPE, JAMES DAVID - B.S. in Pharmacy. Cincin-
ULLOM. ROBERT LEE - B.S. in Pharmacy, Hunfing-
fon, Wes? Virginia.
VOGEL, DAVID B. - B.S. in Pharmacy.
ghELLS, CAROLINE R. - 8.5. in PharmacyI Cincinnaii,
ZIMMERMANN, LEONARD A.I JR. - B.S. in Phar-
macy. Cincinnati. Ohio.
Teachers College was established as the
College of Teachers of the University of
Cincinnati in 1905, having previously 0p-
erated as a department in McMicken Col-
lege. After change in 1922, the name -
Teachers College - was adopted in 1930.
Accredited by the North Central Assoe
ciation of Colleges and Secondary Schools,
and the National Council for Accreditation
of Teachers Education, the College func-
tions as a complex institution of higher
learning. It is a professional college Within
the University which seeks to develop per-
sonnel competent to meet the demands
made on education by t0day7s changing
The scientific race requires mental and
physical health, a knowledge of the prob-
lems of contemporary life, an acquaint-
ance with the processes of growth and
learning, as well as command of 0116s sub-
ject. In keeping with this conception of
teaching, the undergraduate programs have
been arranged, without variance, around a
ANN Curfsinger. Peg Kroencke design proiecfs for primary school sfudenis. .
core of educational courses.
Well known author in the field of education
as well as serving as Dean 0f Teachers College,
is Dr. Carter V. Good. This year, along with re-
vising the "Dictionary of Educationf which he
first edited in 1945, Dr. Good published iiIntro-
tluction to Educational Researchf a textbook
used in his beginning course for graduate educa-
Dean since 1947, Dr. Good served as chair-
mzm 0f the Mayors Friendly Relations commit-
tee for two years.
CARTER V. GOOD
Dean. Teachers College
WITH CONSTRUCTION IN ITS FINAL STAGE. A PIPEFITTER WORKS IN THE HALF-LIGHTED BASEMENT OF THE NEW TC ADDITION.
Construction joins TC, Zoo buildings
Construction 0n the addition connect-
ing Botany and Teachers College buildings
was completed this fall, gTeatly adding lo
the facilities of the College. In addition to
new classrooms and laboratories. the build-
ing offers student lounges and improved
COMPLETED, paper mache mask is rendered BACKGROUND formed by World War II barracks. a glazer is silhoueHed by
more lively wifh addi+ion of painfed fea+ures. his work on +he lafesf campus building proiec'r, connecfion of TC and Bofany.
SENIOR JEANNE NICHOLS ENTERTAINS RAPT AUDIENCE OF CHILDREN IN HOME EC NURSERY SCHOOL WITH AFTERNOON STORY.
Each undergraduate program in T eachers Col- Selected public schools, including Schiel and
lege provides contacts with schools and other 50- North Avondale Elementary schools, are used for
cial agencies. Field experience, beginning early, cooperative student teaching. Culmination of the
continues with increasing emphasis until gradua- seniorhs practical experience is completion of stu-
tion. It is intended to give students the profession- dent teaching, required for the degree and for cer-
al points of view. tification by the state.
ABRAT, MIRIAM JOAN - B.S. in Education, Payfon,
AGRARI, SAUL - B.S. in Secondary Educatiohh Cin-
cinnafi, Ohio. h
ALEXANDER, NANCY BERYL - B.S. in KindeEgarfen
Primary, Cincinnafi. Ohio. l
ALTMAN. DEANNA F. -- B.S. in Elementary Educa-
fion. Cincinnati, Ohio. ,
APLIN, NORITA MAXWELL - B.S. in Social Sfudies.
Cincinnafi, Ohio. h
BARNES, KENNETH WARNER - 8.5. in Physical Edu-
cation, Cincinnafi. Ohio.
BECKER, LOIS JOAN - B.S. in Kindergarten Primary,
BENNETT, BARBARA ANNE - B.S. in Health and
Biology, Wyoming, Ohio.
BICKEL, BARBARA ANN - B.S. in Business Educa-
fion, Parkersburq, Wesf Virginia.
BIDLINGMEYER. VELNETTE LADD - B.S. in Physical
Educafion, Cincinnafi, Ohio.
BLOOM. SUSAN 5 8.5. in Kindergarten Primary, Cin-
BRAUN. JEROME LAWRENCE - BS. in Biology
BRILL, RUTH CAROL - 8.5. in Secondary Education,
BUCHERT, KEN - 8.5. in Secondary Education. Cjn-
BUCHOLDI IRLENE - 8.5. in Kindergarten PrimaryI
BUCK, ROBERTA JANE - 8.5. in Kindergarten Pri-
mary. Kenwood, Ohio.
8YRNSIDE. MARJORIE - 8.5. in Kindergarfen Pri-
mary. Cincinnafi, Ohio.
CAMPBELL. MAGGIE RUTH - 8.5. in Physical Eduga-
+ion. Cincinnafi, Ohio.
CANTY, ELSIE HALLENE - 8.5. in Kindergarfen Pri-
mary, Cincinnati, Ohio.
CARPENTER, JUDITH KAY -- 8.5. in Kindergarien
Primary, Cincinna'ti. Ohio.
CETRONE. RICHARD -- 3.5. in Physical Educaiion.
CLARKI JANICE ELINOR - 8.5. in Kindergarkan Pri-
mary. Cincinnati, Ohio. I
CRUMRINEI CHARLES - 5.5. in Secondary Educa-
fion, Cincinnafi. Ohio.
DAWSON. MARGO ANN - 8.5. in Kindergarfen
Primary, Cincinnati. Ohio.
DEISENROTH, THEODORE JAIRUS - 8.5. in Business
Educafion. Madeira, Ohio.
DEITERS, JUDITH ADELE - 8.5. in Secondary Edu-
cation, Cincinnafi, Ohio.
DEL ROSA, ROBERT - 8.5. in Physical Education,
DENK, EDWARD CHARLES - 8.5. in Business Educa-
fion, Johnstown, Pennsylvania.
DEVAUX, DONALD MARK - 8.5. in Elementary Edu-
cation, Cincinnati, Ohio.
DONNELLY, KATHLEEN MARY - 8.5. in Physical
Education, Cincinnafi, Ohio.
DUQUETTE. SHIRLEY ANNE - 3.5. in Physical Edu-
cafion, Cincinnati, Ohio.
EAGEN, MARY CLARE - BS. in Elementary Eduga-
Hon, Cincinnati. Ohio.
ELMER. ROBERT VINCENT - 8.5. in Business Educa-
tion, Monaca, Pennsylvania.
FINCHPAUGH, CAROL - 3.5. in Kindergarten Pri-
mary. Cincinnati, Ohio.
FLESHER, MAE MARIE - B.S. in Elementary Eduga-
'Hon, Cincinnati, Ohio.
FORD, JILL HALLERMAN - 3.5. in Kindergarten Pri-
mary. Cincinnafi, Ohio.
FRISCH. MARVIN E. 5 5.5. in Music Educafion. Day-
GAENGE, DONALD EDWIN - 3.5. in Education,
GALLENSTEIN, KATHRYN - 8.5. in Secondary Edu-
cation, Cincinnafi, Ohio.
GANIM, JANET BARBARA - B.S. in Elemenhry Edu-
caron, Cincinnafi, Ohio.
GARDNER, DOROTHY OLIVIA - 8.5. in Kindergarten
Primary, Cincinnati, Ohio.
GRAY, JANET GRACE - 8.5. in Elementary Educa-
tion, Wesf Milfon. Ohio.
HARPER. JOSEPHINE - 8.5. in Education, Cincin-
HARSCH. ETHELDA MARGARET - 8.5. in Kinder-
garfen Primary, Lockland, Ohio.
HENRYl JANET - 3.5. in Music Education.
HILL, MARILYN JOANNE -- B.S. in Elemeniary Edu-
cation, Centerviue, Ohio.
HUSTl EUGENE C. - 3.5. in Secondary Educaiion,
North Bend. Ohio.
IMES. MARIE - 8.5. in Kindergarten PrimaryI Cin-
JESSE, JAMES LOGAN - 8.5. in Education. Cincin-
JOHNSON, LAURIE -- 8.5. in Physical Educaiion,
La Grange, Ilinois.
JONES, JOANNA JEANNE - B.S. in Kindergarten
Primary, Cincinnati. Ohio.
KEYSER, MATILDA L005 5 8.5. in HeaHh Educafion.
KLEEMAN, SUSAN DELLE - BS. in KYnderqarien
PrimaryI WyomingI Ohio.
KOHL, MARLENE ADELE - B.S. in Kindergarten
Primaryl Monfgomery, Ohio.
KRAUS' CAROL MAE - B.S. in Kindergarien Primary,
LAMBERTI RUTH ANN - B.S. in Kindergarten Pri-
mary, Cincinnafi. Ohio.
LAWS, JON ROBERT - B.S. in Secondary Educafion,
LEVINTHALI ROBERTA RAE - B.S. in Kindergarfen
PrimaryI Cincinnafi. Ohio.
LIENESCH. MICHAEL - B.S. in Education.
LOVELLI CAROL - 8.5. in Secondary Educa?ionl Cjn-
McCARTY' BEVERLY RAE - B.S. in Kindergarten Pri-
mary, Cincinnafi, Ohio.
McCOMB. KAY - 8.5. in Kindergari'en Primary.
MELLMAN, MILTON - B.S. in Physical Education,
HUGHES, JANET MEYER - B.S. in Kindergarten
Primary. Cincinnati, Ohio.
MONNETTE. JANE - B.S. in Elemenfary Educafign,
MORGAN. MARCIA - B.S. in Kindergarten Primary.
MOSES. EMMA M. - 8.5. in Physical Educa'tion. Cin-
MUELLER, EDWARD 8., JR. - B.S. in Educafion, Qin-
NEWMAN. VIRGINIA LEE - BS. in Kindergarten
Primary, Soufh Fort Mifchell, Keniucky,
NICHOLS, JANE JARVIS - BS. in Kindergarten Pri-
mary, Cincinnafi, Ohio.
OLLINGER, LOIS A. - 8.5. in Business EducationI
OLSSON. ROBERT A. - B.S. in Physical Educafign,
PENN. WILLIAM WALTER - 3.5. in Education, Cjn-
PHILLIPS, NANCY - B.S. in Elementary Educafion.
PHIPPS, BETTY G. 5 B.S. in Elemenfary Educa+ipn.
POTTS, JUDITH LEE - 8.5. in Kindergarten Primaryl
PRIOR. JANET LOUISE - 8.5. in Elemenfary Eduga-
fion. Cincinna?i, Ohio.
PROFITTl ALTA - B.S. in Kindergarten PrimaryI Cin-
REIBEL. JANET MARION - 8.5. in Physical Educa-
fion. Cincinnafi. Ohio.
REIS. FRANCENE - B.S. in Educaiion.
RENNER, ALAN - 8.5. in Physical Education. Cincin-
RICHTER. SHEILAH HAUN - 8.5. in Kindergarten
Primary. Hamilfon, Ohio.
ROODENE, LEONA - 8.5. in Elemenfary Educaffon,
ROSSELOTTl BARBARA ANN - 8.5. in Kindergarten
Primary, Cincinnafi. Ohio.
RUSH, CAROL JEAN - 8.5. in Elemenfary Educa-
tion, Newport Kentucky.
SANDERS, JUDY - 8.5. in Elemenfary Education.
SCHIERENBECK, PAT - 8.5. in Music Educafion. Cin-
SCHINDEL, ILENE - 3.5. in Kindergarfen Primary4
SCHOMBURG, JANICE EVELYN - 8.5. in Secondary
Educafion, Cincinnati. Ohio.
SCHREIBER, PAUL JOSEPH - 8.5. in Secondary Edu-
cafion, Cincinnafi, Ohio.
SCHUTTE, GAIL ANN - 8.5. in Elementary Educa-
h'on, Cincinnati, Ohio.
SIEEPHERDl JOHN - 8.5. in Educafion. Cincinnati,
SHUCK, CAROLE POLINSKY - 8.5. in Elementary
Educafion, Cincinnati. Ohio.
STUHLBARG. EMILY 5 8.5. in Secondary Education,
SLATTERYl PAT HELEN - 8.5. in Physical Education.
SMALLEY. RONALD - 8.5. in Elemenfary Education,
SMITH. RONALD GEORGE - 8.5. in Secondary Edu-
cation, Cincinnati. Ohio.
SNYDER, MARY JEAN - 8.5. in Kindergarten Pri-
mary, Cincinnati, Ohio.
STAMPER, MARY LOIS 5 8.5. in Education. Cincjn-
STOJKOV, ERIKA - 8.5. in Elementary Education,
Cincinnati, Ohio. .
STRICKER. BARBARA - 8.5. in Elementary Educa-
tion, Cincinnati. Ohio.
SUCIETTO, MARY - 8.5. in Kindergarten Primary,
TAYLOR. CAROLYN ROSE - 8.S. in Kindergarjen
Primary, Indianapolis, Indiana.
TIEMEYER. ANN ELIZABETH - 8.5. in Secondary
Educafion, Cincinnafi, Ohio.
UNGER, JOAN - 8.5. in Physical Educafion, Cfncin-
VAN DRIEL, DIANE LOUISE - 8.5. in Secondary
Educafion, Cincinnafi, Ohio.
WALDEN, DIANE LENGEL - 8.5. in Kindergarten
Primary. Cincinnati, Ohio.
WEBERI MARY LOU - 8.5. in Physical Educafipn,
WHITAKER, WILLIAM - 8.5. in Physical Educafipn,
WILSONl NANCY SUE - 8.5. in Kindergarien Pri-
mary, Cincinnaii, Ohio.
WINN, ALICE JUNE 5 8.5. in Kindergarten Primary,
WOHLWENDERI JOAN MARIE - 8.5. in Physical
Educafion. Cincinnafi. Ohio.
People make a worldepeople and more people. They are the story of
a civilization and its components. Those who were not even a factor
this year may eventually control destiny and others of great promise
may never develop further. In this section an effort by the CINCIN-
NATIAN and the senior class was made, not to show the biggest
leaders, but those who contributed, those who questioned, those who
answered, the queens, the workers, and the athletes. Twelve men and twelve women were
chosen from the graduating class with careful consideration. Just as they are recognized now,
they will be noticed as businessmen, housewives, teachers, and
politicians. Their contributions may not shape world policy in quite the
way President Eisenhower and Premier Krushchev tabovel have or
campus in the manner that lcDean Joell tbelowl has, yet theirs will be
important contributions to society. The most memorable personality
may not even be pictured here; then again, he may.
ALLAN CORS KAREN STITH
Al Cors . . . Mr. Personality. A Abounding with enthusiasm and
familiar figure in his sportscoat and ability, Katy Stith created an All-
Volkswagen, he has lent his charm American K58 Cincinnatian. Theta,
and ability to SAE, ODK, Cincinna- Cincinnatus, Mortar Board, and the
tus and to a position as Cincinnatian College of Applied Arts claimed
advertising manager. her talents.
Babe has that special spark. A
"say hi!" type person, she is best
known as an Alpha Chi and as So-
cial Board chairman. The scuff 01'
her saddle oxfords does not hush
hcr mature opinions and her many
Jim Reger has been rightly hail-
ed as Kampus King; his rule is also
extended over the senior class and
Sigma Phi Epsilon. His territory
spread from the halls of Sigma Sig-
ma to Engineering College.
Metro and Sigma Sigma have re-
cognizcd Dick DeVore as a mans
man. Sigma Chi called him presi-
dent and campus called him truly
capable. A quiet manner bclics his
DIANE LENGEL WALDEN
A sparkling, bubbly personality
. . . Diane Lengel Walden. Home-
coming Queen, cheerleader, this
Kappais beauty and intelligence
have won her campus prominence
and graduated her in three years.
Friendly, vivacious Barb Raid:
guided Logan Hall Association in
its first year of existence. An effi-
cient nurse, Barb added to Kappa
Delta, Mortar Board, and other
There is a depth to Sue Gardner
that is rarely found in a college stu-
dent. Chairman of REVV, Mortar
Board, and member of Delta Delta
Delta, her poise and sincerity had
A family man Own little Mc-
Laughlinsi, Will has guided IFC
with a respected gavel and served
Metro as vice-president. A hard
worker and accomplished leader,
Acacia calls him brother.
IFC has been served by Tom,
along with Metro, Phi Kappa, and
Delta Sigma Pi. A proponent of grill
time and member of Kampus King
court, things are bound to happen
wherever he is.
Martak is a quiet leadership. Her
carefully considered opinion and a
million ideas graciously injected for
those around have made her an in-
spiration to Mortar Board, Theta,
Dan Pfau will be remembered
with Phi Belt and campus politics.
Active in ODK, Cincinnatus, Stu-
dent Council, and Engineering Col-
lege, Dan is dedicated, expressive,
and always laughing.
Though he is editor of the News
Record, Hal Maicr - busy man
with the briefcase e manages to
dart between Debatorsl weekends
and the Republican Club, ODK
and Lambda Chi meetings.
Janet Ganim is all efficient busi-
ness when it comes to running
Guidon, Alpha Chi, and working
011 Mortar Board. Her unexpected
fun and quick laugh are more
pleasant than the first warm day.
Capable Burton Osborne wielded
the gavels of Alpha Chi, Junior
Advisers, and the Debators. Her
achievements have brought recog-
nition from Phi Beta Kappa and
Dedicated and highly interested,
Dick meets his challenges effective-
ly, quietly, and without fanfare.
Challis piles of files indicate an
organized man; ODK, PiKA, Sigma
Sigma, and the 1957 Cincinnatian
A loud voice in the back court
belongs to uMagic Mike" . . . spark-
plug, co-captain, and playmaker of
the Cincy basketball team. Member
of ATO and Ulex, Mike is well-
known for his humorous comments
and casual manner.
Efficient Ellie . . . beloved by the
men of Lambda Chi, respected by
AXVS and Kappa Delta. Her warm
sincerity and genuine interest have
made this nurse many lasting
friends on campus.
hStolt" does a million little jobs,
a lot of big ones, and has fun with
them all. Easy going, his weaknesses
are "bull" sessions and sleep. He
managed the News Record books
and inspired PiKA.
Quiet and wise, Gail Schutte won
the respect of her Theta Phi sisters
as their president. An editor of the
Cincinnatian, her campus contribu-
tions earned for her a place in Mor-
tar Board and Guidon.
Producer, promoter, story-teller
. . sports editor of this annual,
Wally was Chairman of the Union
Program. An extrovert, his mad
humor has broken up many a meet-
ing, still accomplishing much.
Jaye the Queen. Her Poise,
charm, and graciousness added to
her sincerity make her sweetheart
of the campus. The men of Sophos
and Phi Kappa claim her as well as
Alpha Chi and the senior class.
"Duke" is the life of the Cincin-
natus party and the spirit of UC.
An explosion of laughter, 21 casual
individuality mark her way, Pan
Hcl, VVAA, and Kappa have benee
fitted from her leadership.
Bob Fischer . . . super sleuth 0f
the News Record and instigator of
innumerable parties. A drive be-
hind ODK and Debators, a voice in
the crowd, his opinions are appre-
ciated and respected.
A LONG COLORFUL LINE OF HOMECOMING FLOATS SNAKES THROUGH BURNET WOODS AS SPECTATORS GATHER ON DREARY DAY.
wwcu pr 2 '
Diversion results in greater
"GREATEST show on earfh" brings 3 rings of acfiviiy +0 New York's Gardens.
as men need vocation, they need
11. A routine life, without occasional
n from the gdaily grindf would
man to a dull creature, nearly a
machine. Most activities take the form
of hobbies, projects, or charities, which
fulfill a drive, satisfy curiosity, or
reflect an interest. To the student they
represent an escape from the drabness
of intellectual routine; but, more, they
give him a sense of belonging, the benefits
of mutual effort and accomplishment, and
. . . his warmest memories. They are
responsible for his scope and understanding;
in short, they better prepare him for
his adjustments to life in an uncertain,
and troubled world.
scope of the student
ACTIVITY of+en greafer during breaks in
UN Assembly's agenda ihan in sessions.
4 aw . ,' w - m Fi' a, .,, . ,y ,. V
KATHY GIBBONS AND SUE BROWN SHADE EYES FROM OCTOBER SUN AS THEY WATCH PLEDGES IN ANNUAL ATO SWEEPSTAKES.
could happen only at college
CINCINNATI BAND MEMBERS DISEMBARK FROM THEIR BUSES IN CHICAGO WHERE THEY PERFORMED AT PRO FOOTBALL GAME.
A universitys prime purpose is the education of its students, but often more time
is devoted to activities than scholastic pursuits. Activities stem from the
university and serve the students as an escape, relaxation, and source of knowledge
supplementing classes. They vary in appeal and content. There are some activities
really appreciated by collegians that could only happen at college - sham
contests, chugging beer, and iibull, sessions. Some peeple really need activities
as a relief from routine class schedules. The planning and working with others is
possibly more rewarding than the actual doing. Here at the University, activities
are manifested in many forms - from the Band traveling to Chicago to appear on
television to section change parties and the regular trek to Ships on Tuesday
nights. Student Council, as well as the world, had its problems, although on a much
smaller scale. National honor societies and Mortar Board operated as on campuses
across the land; Sigma Sigma, its ritual shrouded in mystery, Metro, and Sophos
were local honoraries that fulfilled a special purpose. From the organized to the
spontaneous, caught between academic demands and extracurricular temptations, just
being a college student was an activity in itself.
AFTER many hours of work.
Chi Omega Homecoming
floaf is ready +0 parade.
There are campus organizations
whose ultimate purpose is to ex-
tend a ccgolden pat on the back? to recognize leadership, scholarship,
or success in a particular field. They bring together students of like
interests and level of achievement, from those familiar only through
membership rosters to those who gather often in close fellowship.
Diverse as Phi Beta Kappa mational hall, abovd t0 proud locals like
Sigma Sigma ecarnival, belowe , they should not be an end in themselves
Uhey sometimes areL but a stimulus to greater achievements. Some
are passively earned; others, actively sought. A11 stress the roles of
honor and inspiration.
OMICRON DELTA KAPPA
MEMBERSHIP ROSTER OF UNIVERSITY OF CINCINNATI CHAPTER
OF OMICRON DELTA KAPPA SINCE INSTALLATION ON MARCH 7, I93!
l93l Ferson. Merton L.
Ahlburn, Byron Gilliland. William P.
Ammerman. George W. Gradison. Wolford T.
Arafa, Clarence A. Hammondl Edward S.
Atkinson, Will, Jr. HochI Gordon F.
Barsdale, Raymond W. Hunfl Marshall C.
Bird. Francis H. JohnsonI Roberf C.
Bishop, Roberf W. Koch, Winsfon E.
Bramkamp. Allan K. Koolaqe, William W.
Byers, Frank R. Lakamp, Lester B.
Caspeil. Edwin E. Lewis, Robert C.
Crawford, William H. Lishawa, Allen C.
Defin. Roland H. McCarfy, Theodore H.
Eckerf, David C. McCaslfn. J. Fred
Friedman, Paul V. McDaniell J. Clifford
Gamble, Cecil H. Moores, William M.
Hilsinger' Raymond L. PowellI Morfimer
Holliday. Joseph E. Railing, James M.
Horsfman. William B. Fooch, James E.
Humphries, John W. Rose, David
Kendall. Lafeour R. Rosenblaif' David
Kindle. Joseph H. Schneider, Herman
McNuH. Sfephen A. Sweef, Willard H.
Popp, WilIiam C. Zeigler. Robert N.
Pos+le, Arthur S. l933
Quinn, James A. Baxfer, Jack E.
Boot. Spencer 3.
ScoH, Glenn E.
ScoH, Philip N. Bosken, Charles H.
Sidinger. Clarence L. Davis, George A.
Sweeneye Frank H .
Ballman. Harry C. Foley, William R.
Beall, Samuel 0. Heil, Philip R.
Benham, Roberf M.
BrossmerI Raymond H.
Carolan, Frank J.
Dyson, Roscoe S.
Hoefer, Roberf W.
Keafes, John R.
Levy, Aaron F.
Lukens, Mafhias E.
McFarland, James C.
Millikin, Sidney A.
NulsenI Ray 0.
Paine. Harry A.
Patten, Charles F.
Schwab, Richard L.
Sculll Frederic D.
Selfler, James W,
Sfeqmiller. Earl G.
Werner. Walier G.
Wyaff. John D.
Auburn. Norman P.
Bevis. Howard L.
Brown, Sanford H.
Cheney, Harold K.
DecampI John P.
Grandle. Olen R.
Hunfer. Woodrow G.
Sayrs, Donovan L.
SmiihI George D.
Towersl Russell R.
Aikinson, Roberf E.
Ballard, Clark T.
Bauer, Richard H.
BuilerI Roberf L.
Fahnsfocke George R.
Heinold, Fred W.
Kersker, Theodore M.
Lange. Homer A.
Pechsiein. Louis A.
PrueferI Clifford J.
Rich, Wayne A.
Scranton, Clarence H.
Sfrasser. Elmer E.
Sfrofhman, Harry D.
Trame, Lawrence E.
Watkins. WiHiam 6.. Jr.
Wellman. Albert H.
Clarke William 5.. II
Connen Robert 0.
Fox, Edwin F.
Haby, Linus L.
Jaap, Robert M.
Ludeke. Carl A.
McCluree Carroll B.
Maris, John H.
Messman' Frank J.I Jr.
Pressler. Fred W.
Ramey. Charles W.
Schaefer, Joseph S.
SpivackI Roberf G.
Warring'ron, Thomas M.
Alsfelder, RobeH F.
Bachmeyer, Roberf W.
Buhmann, Robert C.
Burks, Ardaih W.
Chenowefhe Laurence B.
Cohen. David I.
Day, Douglas H.
Guehring, Jacob W.
Heckerman. Arfhur R.
KeefeI John .
Lichf, William, Jr.
Lindsey, Robert R.
Manning. Jack W.
Marks, Jack W.
Nieman, Harold F.
PeHif, William R.
Riffer. Jack H.
Salovaara, Jorma J.
SaHler, Charles C.
Seyffer. Jack J.
Sulau. W. Charles
Sufherlin, J. Robert
Anderson. Roger G.
BrownI David H.
Davis. Frank G.
Deshon, Roberf A.
Gowdy, Robert C.
Hartsock, Charles F.
Johnson, Arfhur O.
Lambert. Roberf S.
Margolis' Milfon J.
Monfgomery, Donald J.
Resfemeyer. William E.
Small, John E.
SpringI Charles A.
Baer, George R.
BarbourI George B.
Bohrer. Robert J.
Brown, Bruce D,
Farr, Richard A.
Gebharf, William R.
Manogue, Roy, Jr.
Menderson, Edgar, Jr.
Mileham, M. Charles
Oufcalf. Dudley M.
Painfer, Paul C.
Puchfa. Charles G.
Rosen, Marfin M.
Spencer, Myron J.
Tour, Roberf L.
Wilhelny, Odinl Jr.
WilsonI Jess B.
Yelfon. Everett 3., Jre
Allen, John E.
Belfz. William W.
Canning, Richard G.
Chappelle, Thomas W.
Dawson, George H.
Downey, Joseph F.
EllisI Donald A.
Garvin, Daniel F.
Jaffe. Lesier A.
KaruskopfI Henry K.
Martin. Donald W.
Menefee, Paul D.
Meyer, John P4
Parchman, William J.
Rindsberg. Donald N.
Sfalnaker. Armand C.
SuHon, Arthur L.
Vesf, Douglas C.
Wursfer. Edward D.
Crane. Richard S.
Davies, Chase M.
Diehl, John A.
DinkelakerI Edward H.
Dinsmore. Frank F.
Gordon, Myron B.
Griffin, Dale W.
Ismael, Walter W.
Keck. Karl 6., Jr.
Kelchnerl William W.
Klum, John C.I Jr.
Kraemer, Carl A.
Miller, Robert C.
Pease. James L., Jr.
Rubin, Carl B.
Sarvis. Roberf G.
Sfuhlbarg, Barry 5.
Timmons, Alfred E.
Virgin. Ray C.
Allen. Ralph W.
Gansmann, William F.
Graham. Hoyf 3., Jr.
Griffes, Charles T.
Hemsfreet. Harold S.
Hoffmann, Richard L.
Hoge, Douglas L.
Holmes, Charles F.
King, Harry E.
Klahn, William A.
Kreider. Thomas M.
Lissenden, H. Jack
Mongan, Edwin L.
Mullenix. Joseph R.
Pow, George. Jr.
Scheumann, Maurice L.
ShankI Reed A.
Sheridanl Charles J.
WhalingI Allan H.
Wolf, William F.I Jr.
Alexander, James M.
Burgess. Wayland M.
Cokeley. James A.
Cromer, C. Jackson
McGrane, Reginald C.
Meyer, Albert L.
Reiman, Walter R.
Schroefer, Donald G.
Stephens, Robert L.
Terry, LeGrand E.
Van Pelf, Merrill B.
Carr, Joseph G.
ClaxfonI Willis L.
Frederick, Raymond W.
Kipp, Ralph E.
Mauch, William A.
Pafferson, George F.
Sfrassen Albert E.
Wellman, Alberf J.
Fosier. Sfanley H.
Furnish, Edward S.
Hanford. Richard W.
Hughmark, Gordon A.
Owens, Anderson D.I Jr.
Vogel, C. William
Waring, James C.
Wasserman. Allan L.
Boling, Lawrence H.
Bursiek, Ralph C.
De Garmo, Alberf H.
Ebeling, Fred A.
Friedlander. Walfer H.
Guise, Robert K.
Harper, H. Richard
Harvey, Jack L.
Kennedy, Eldon C.
Rowley, Frank S.
Ruehlmann, Eugene P.
Siargel, Willard R.l Jr.
Towers. Lloyd H.
Ahrens, Allan J.
Ber'rke. Donald 6.
Butler, Richard T.
Corcoran, Robert W.
Fraler, John H.
Greene. Hoke S.
Griesf, Howard A.
Koch. George W4
Maflock, Stanley F4
Spiers. Donald M.
Sfuewe, Alfred H.
Bruesfle. George 0.
Carson, Archibald l.
Crozier, Charles R.
Eicher, P. Howard
Fenlon, Roberf J.
Fremont Robert E.
Giese. Frederick W.
Good, Carier V.
Hendrichs, Robert P.
Huber. Robert H.
Lodwich, Richard A.
Lodwich, Roberf C.
Porter, Walter A.
Poynfer, Donald B.
Ruehlmann' Elmer H.
Schapiro, Samuel M.
Scharfenberqer, Irvin T.
Skidmore, David A
Sfickfenoffa, Warren G,
Wood. Robert A.
Wuerfh, Raymond E.
Beckner, David A.
Behrendf, Irwin B.
Dallmer, Richard F.
Dugan. Francis R,
Eicher, Thomas W.
Gaskins, Stanley L.
Goeme, James W4
Hermanl Stanley S.
Joerger, C. Albert
Jusfice. Howard K.
Kurh. John W.
Lorenz, E, Ted
Lowry, William P.
MacGregor, Ian R
Mappes, Richard L.
Nesfer, William R., Jr.
Pease, Bur'ron R.
Pichfer, Ralph W.
Schindler, Carl H.
Schwoeppe. Eugene A.
Sears, Robert E.
Schwindf. Robert F.
Sfockdale, Reed F.
Suddendorf, Roberf A.
Wesierfeld, William E.
Wiffek. Norbert F.
Becker, Charles F.I Jr.
Brown, Roger C
Brownell, James F.
Chambers, Boyd 8.
Cosfello, James A.
Cunningham. Dennis M.
Drake. Jack E.
Felman. Alvin Hh
Gaddis, Donald C.
Hopewell, James F.
Hopkins, Harry V.
Lenz. Harry E, Jr.
Lowry, Porter P.
Luchi. Joseph G.
Mueller, John 0., Jr.
Purdy, Frank T.
Pufnam, Thomas C.
Rau, Robert L.
Rich, Carl W.
Rose, John R.
Teller, Jerome S.
Tierney, Ralph C.
Truiff, Paul B.
Adams. Philip Rhys
Applequisf, Hugh D.
Brill, Donald J.
Brockmeier, Ralph D.
Campbell, Phillip R.
Davisl Robert L.
Douglas, John F.
Frifh, Robert L.
Games. Paul A.
Gasf, Park W.
Haas, Michael A.
Haslinger. Lee W.
Kaufz, James C.
Merfeen, David F.
Nelson, Albert A.
Nikoloff. Oliver M.
Pearce, Sfanley M.
Rank, William B.
Schwarberg. William D.
Smart. F. William
Stevenson, Kenneth W.
Weicherf, Charles K.
Zeigler, John A.
Brill, Ronald R.
Brunsl David B.
Bumillen William N.
Dangel. Herberf A.
Goodfellow, Ronald L.
HerronI Charles L.
Mac Veigh, Roberf C.
Mayer, Paul G.
MessingerI Richard C.
Osferman. J. Thomas
Pace. William L.
Refhmeier, Melvin K.
Shoemaker. 8. William
Theisen, Paul T.
Wilkes. Sherrl R4
Bishop, Barry C.
Bowling, John C.
Brodie, Renfon K.
Brogdon, Charles W.
Ebel. Donald C.
Evans, J. C.
Holmsfrom. James R.
Maynard, Arvie L.
McCormick, Thomas J.
Mills, Donald J.
Ogle, Raymond W.
Poyer, Richard L.
Schrofel, James A.
Streif. William K.
Sfromberg, Charles H.
Tschan, Edmond W.
Wedbush, Edward W.
Weiser. Norman M.
Brenner, Ronald J.
Bryant Beniamin F.
Decatur, James A.
Fontanese. Alvin T.
Goist Richard L.
Gravenkemper. Charles F.
Kausch, Michael M.
Lammerf. William J.
Misali, Akila J.
Parker. Garland 6.
Rose. Donald M.
Sfeber, 0H0 F., Jr.
Barrow, Roscoe L.
Effin. Edwards C.
Fauar, Frank P.
Gavin. James T.
Grogg, James R.
Hvde. David E.
Kendall, Lee H.
Kidwell, E. Lee
Krueger. Hilmar C.
Kuempel, John L.
leonardh James H.
Marfin, Walter D.
Nicholas. Nick 6.
Perkins, Ronald D.
Rosenweig. Ronald E.
Woofon. John H.
Yamaguchi. Ben T., Jr.
Buynacek, Edward J.
Cato, J. Mac
ClarkI Arthur M4
Dragul. Paul H.
Engel, Richard K.
Freyfag, David C.
Hill, David Allyn
Hyde, John Paul
Klein, William, Jr.
Langsam. Walter C.
Mapes, Geno E.
Pabst Donald F.
Pefers. Dale T.
Sfickley, C. Martin
Sfockerf, James E.
Swain. Roberf C.
Taff, Charles P.
FoellI Darrell W.
Lawson, Sylvan L.
Seidelmann, P. Kennefh
Williamson, Col. William
Woody, David D.
OMICRON DELTA KAPPA
OMICRON DELTA KAPPA: ROW l-J. DeCamp, J. Holliday, R. Bishop, R.
McGrane, S Shank; ROW 2 K. SeidelmannI D; Pfau, B. Hewetf, M. YoukiIis,
D. Heffrick, D. Foell: ROW 3-6. KreiderI J. MarcyI D. Woody, J. Lower, E.
Wixom. H. Meier, B. Fischer.
Omicron Delta Kappa, national mcn't honorary, rec-
ognizes men who have attained a high standard of effi-
ciency in collegiate activities and sccks to inspire others
to similar conspicuous attainment. To further these goals,
ODK co-sponsors, with Mortar Board, the Leadership
Conference and Honors Day; with Pi Delta Epsilon, the
Annual Boil; a senior athletic award, and a fraternity
scholarship trophy. Funds come from the 52th of Nspirith
BEAMING Marv Youkilis is congrafulafed and welcomed by Ken Seidelmann a+ +he fall ODK +apping.
MORTAR BOARD: ROW l-J. Sanders, S. Duqueffe. T. Simms, P. Schaffer, S. Gardner; ROW 2-M. Brown, 8. Raidf, M. RunckI G. SchuHe, S. WilsonI J. Ganim,
LEADERSHIP Conference delegaies a? Camp Kern
?ake a break from seminars for a volleyball game.
Encompasscd by the mystery and ritual of the original 012
ganization, Mystic Thirteen chapter of the VVomcxfs national
honorary, Mortar Board, is dedicated to recognize scholarship,
leadership, and service to the University. Outstanding junior
women were tapped on March 13.
Through a newly initiatcd program, the Mortar Boards
enjoyed some of the many cultural opportunities afforded to
greater Cincinnatians which, combined with the discussions
and fun of VVcdnCsday night meetings, provided a relief from
the usually hectic schedule of activities.
The 1958-59 Section Conference of Mortar Board was held
in December at the University of Cincinnati. The local chap-
ter served as hostess to more than 100 other Mortar Boards
from Ohio and Pennsylvania colleges and universities. Join-
ing with Omicron Delta Kappa, Mortar Board cosponsored
Leadership Conference at Camp Kern, having as its theme
Tlontemporary Leadership h Your Decision." The Honors
Convocation in May was also sponsored jointly by Mortar
Board and ODK.
WHILE exci+emenf sfeadily rises, +he men of Sephos roy-
ally presen+ H1e candidafes ?or +heir I958 Sophos Queen.
Initiating the fall social season is the Sopllos dance,
held this year at the Music Hall Ballroom. In charge of
planning this popular event arc the sophomore mom-
hers 015 Sophos, national mcnis honorary founded at
the University of Cincinnati in 1932 by Dean Joseph
E. Holliday. The class of outstanding freshman men
was chosen the preceding spring 0n the basis of ac-
tivitics, athletics, campus contributions, and evidence
of superior scholastic attainment. In being selective,
Sophos recognizes leadership potential and marks the
men for future service to the University.
Sophos presents a scholarship to a sophomore man;
funds for this scholarship were derived from receipts
of the dance. The Sophos Queen and her court 01'
four, chosen from candidates of the various wonlcnfs
social organizations on campus, serve as hostcssCs for
Sophos at functions during the year.
The men of Sophos have shown their interest in
University liic through participation in activities. BC-
sidcs acting as a general service organization for the
University, Sophos and Metro men united to distribute
SOPHOS: ROW l-J. Holliday. R. Finn, R. Griffifhs, S. Wilkes, J. Sfergiopoulos. T. Fischer; ROW-2 J. WoodardI J. Hayes, J. Watson. R. Vega. R. Lipman, D.
Flamm, D. Plane. R. Porfnoy; ROW-3 H. Desch, J. Davis, T. Blake. B. Chapman, K. Niehaus; O. Heuck, H. Schroeder, R. Miller.
Robert E. Kreirner
Cliff Porfer Hall
Wm. F. Mifchell
Robert Heuck, Sr.
Walter 0. Hill
Joseph Morris, Sr.
W. C. Havelaar
Phillip Heil ., ..
Louis Levy Scofield
Roberf Heuck, Jr.
Roger Van Schoyck
Merrill B. Van Pelf
Joe MorrisI Jr.
R. A. Cromer
D. B. Kee
Pefe 5+. Clair
Dom Del Bene
J C. Evans
Judge A. K. Nipperf
SIGMA SIGMA: ROW I-J. Brinkley, T. Whelan, G. JohnsonI D. Canary; ROW 2-D. ReinholdI A. Cors, D. Woody, C. Crumrine, M. Mendenhall, R. Devore.
CONSTITUTION SINCE 1898
The name of the organization shall be Sigma
All matters transacted shall be for the good
of the order and of the University of Cincin-
This constitution shall not be amended.
Sigma Sigma is one organization on campus that has
always propagated an air of mystery about itself. Tra-
ditionally, tappings take place at the Thanksgiving
Day football game and the Mothers' Day Sing; the sight
of a moving line of men robed and hooded in black,
solemnly chanting the mystic chant, is one which is not
easily forgotten. Since 1898, when Sigma Sigma was
established, each man who has heard the magic words
'iSigma Sigma taps" applied to him personally has pledg-
ed himself to unlimited service to the University of
Cincinnati. To be tapped is a great honor, as only a
few junior and senior men were selected on the basis of
personality, character, service, and activities.
Outstanding is the Sigma Sigma carnival, with its
tent sideshow, featuring a variety of games and booths.
Just inside the fieldhouse door are handsome trophy
cases, results of carnival proceeds.
Gathering place for members and guests is Huck
Hall, named in memory of Robert hHuck" Heuck, and
donated by the elder Robert Heuck, also a Sigma Sigma.
ALPHA ALPHA PI
ALPHA ALPHA Pl: ROW l-M. Hendricks, B. Barker. A. Durbin, H. Schmidt, J. Dimmermann, S. Gardner, P. Shaffer; ROW 2-J. Vondenbrink. B. Scott.
Doner, P. Morrison, E. Muenxner, A. Gersfer. B. Raidf.
Presidenf - Harrie+ Schmidt
Vice-Presidenf - Sue Gardner
Secre+ary - Beverly Barker
Treasurer - Ann Gray
Alpha chapter of Alpha Alpha Pi nursing honorary
was founded in 1924 by a group of students in the
College of Nursing and Health, University of Cincinnati.
One of the original founders was Laura Rosnaglc,
present Dean of the college.
Junior and senior nursing students who expect to
receive their university degree are eligible for member-
ship; they are chosen on the basis of scholarship, pro
fessional ability, activities, and leadership.
The chapterts annual projeCt-selecting 2111 outstand-
ing freshman in the collegeeserves to promote high
standards and to stimulate interest in the group.
ALPHA LAMBDA DELTA: ROW l-J. Melillo, Miss Osinske, A. McClung. L. Grafton. A. Lewis, K. Buchwald; ROW - 2 M. Sauer, S. Jones, J. Thomas, R. Bieber.
J. Andresen, P, PaHen, F. Pappashales, 6. Spencer; ROW 3-L. McKasson, R. Meier, C. Schultz, E. Sower, P. Stanfield, J. Bofhwell, N. Prifchard. M. Brown, J.
PHI ETA SIGMA
Phi Eta Sigma, freshman meifs scholastic honorary,
initiated new members on November 3, 1958. Active dur-
ing their sophomore year, men must have a 2.5 21c-
cumulativc average or above for their first year.
A smoker was held in the spring for men attaining
the Dean's list in their respective colleges. On Orienta-
tion Day, 21 booklet entitled iiHow to Study," was dis-
tributed to incoming freshmen.
Highest scholastic honor accorded to a freshman
woman is induction into Alpha Lambda Delta, freshman
womenis honor society, established in 1931. Annual
projects arc the ttSmartyi, party for 2111 women 0n the
Dean's list and presentation of a book award and several
certificates 0n Honors Day.
PHI ETA SIGMA: ROW l-L. Sisson, H. Bollinqer, J. Davis. L. Willey, J. Sfergiopoulos. L. Jones; ROW 2-C. Sfuewe. G. Moore, 6. SiraHon, J. Aiken, P. Wilsonl
D. Decker. R. Willins; ROW 3-R. Willl L. Whiie, R. Clark, W. Riffe, D. Wolffl M. Rose, R. Sfanforfh. E. Rollman.
Presidenf - Marvin P. Kolodzik
Vice President -- Margarei' Ann Keith
Secretary .. Thomas M. Vaughn
Treasurer - Prof. Edifh Ann EllioH
Clark L. Aumend
Walter A. Baude
Francis H. Bird
Ralph C. Bursiek
Wilbur P. Calhoun
Earl C. Case
Robert E. Dillon
Edifh A. EIIioH
S+an+on J. Bluesfone
Barbara A. Buck
Kenneth L. Conley
Roberf L. Counfs
John F. EIIioH'
David H. Gravifz
Delmar L. Hall
Donald L. Brown
Donald C. Bruegman
Thomas H. Hamanf
James M. CahalI
Edward A. Denzler
Richard W. Frees
Richard F. Helser
Joan M. lmhol'r
Norwood C. 6
John B. Goerin
Ar+hur W. Holmes
Milan R. Karas
Dale L. Kiefer
William A. Kiley
Kenneth E. Lamber+
Wanda B. Mos
Frank R. NeuH
Jerome B. Kernan
Herman G. Pfa
Andre P. Priem
Jerald J. Rucker
Richard H. S+ir
Frank B. Summers
LeRoy G. Wee
Highest honor accorded to a student in the College of Busi-
neSS Administration is election to Beta Gamma Sigma, National
honor society. The purposes of the group, founded at the Uni-
versities of Wisconsin, Illinois, and California in 1913, are to
encourage high scholarship among men and women in colleges
of commerce and to foster high ideals in business. Seniors in the
upper ten per cent of their class and juniors in the top four per
cent are eligible for membership. Faculty members also may be
elected to active membership as may persons who have shown
distinguished ability in the business world, be elected honorary
members of the organization.
The Cincinnati chapter, Alpha of Ohio, initiated its new
members in the spring. Afterwards, the new initiates were guests
of the fraternity at a banquet.
eis Wayne 5. Overmyer
g Herman G. Pfaltzgraff
Andre P. Priem
Leslie J. Schwallie
Raleigh R. Sharrock
Gordon S. Skinner
Freeman F. Suagee
backer Heislrell B. Whaling
er Kenefh Wilson
Norman T. Barron
Philip D. Borack
Kennefh T. Ehrharf
Darrell W. Foe"
Dale W. Harrison
Thomas H. Williams
John R. Wellbrook
Bonnie 6. Small
David L. Snyder
Richard D. We
Nancy J. Wong
William C. Lepperf
William H. Neu
Ronald G. Passauer
Suzanne W. PfeHer
Roy A. Tofis
Lowell A. Cowdrey
Clyde R. Everman
Donald L. Gammon
rcl MargareHe Ann Keith
Danny T. S+arkey
Thomas R. Bailey
Calvin L. Hodock
L. Douglas Kneisly
Paul D. Shaver
Paul R. Viiello
David D. Woody
CHI EPSILON: ROW l-Jt Macadam, W. BoyleI N. Arthur; ROW 2-J. Wenning. R. Elles,T.Williams, M. Perrino.
Abilities in conception, design, and construction head the list of CHI EPSILON
requirements for the civil engineer who will become a member of
Chi Epsilon. Members are chosen from the top sixth of the junior
class; and top third of the senior class.
Chi Eps provided a program to acquaint freshman and sophomore
Civil engineering students with facts of their profession. They helped
provide programs for ASCE and hoped to guide high school graduates
into the field on Collegiate Day.
Eta Kappa Nu strives to develop
electrical engineers who will con-
tribute eivically and professionally to
society as llwell roundec " professional
Selection for membership is based
on character and scholastic ability.
Those in the upper 1071; of the pre-
junior class; 2570 of the junior; and
3352'; of the senior are eligible. New
pledges were notified by mail.
The University chapter awarded a
handbook to the outstanding junior
electrical engineering student at the
Honors Day convocation and held a
picnic at which the seniors EEls were
honored. ETA KAPPA'NU: ROW l-E. L. McConnellI N. Brennecke, C. MeyerI F. Lei'rh. D. Godown: ROW -
B. Codlspoh, R. Shannon, R. Thoene, J. Welch, J. Brombaugh, K. Seidelmann, J. Fruakls. 2
DELTA PHI DELTA
Presidenf - Gerry Delgrosso
Vice-Presidenf - Samia Halaby
Treasurer - Fred Lieberman
Recording Secrefary - Shirley Kuhn
Each year Delta Phi Delta national art honorary,
stages a Christmas sale in the Union. Articles sold were
made by members and included paintings, Christmas
cards, ceramics, and jewelry. An Egg Nogg party for
the entire College of Applied Arts was sponsored in
conjunction with the AA tribunal. Money from its vari-
ous activities is used by Delta Phi Delta to provide
scholarships, six of which are distributed annually to
deserving students. Purposes of the honorary are to
promote art and to recognize scholarship and profession-
al ability. New members are selected from interested
students with a 2.0 average for their first two years.
ENTREPRENEUR Fred Lieberman waifs pafienHy as browsers a+ Hue
Chris+mas sale decide which purchases +0 make from offered arficles.
DELTA PHI DELTA: ROW l-B. Meyer. L. Roof, J. Del Grosso. F. Lieberman, K. Montgomery, L. Bush; ROW 2-D. Brisiow, T. Simms, H. Ellisfon, S. Miller, R.
Miller. P. Tilson, J. Carver; ROW 3-E. Kraemer. L. Messing, J. Frye. P4 Arganbrighf, T. CriHenden. E. Baker. J. WiHlin, J. Hladik; ROW 4-R. Lewis. R. Bour-
deaux, E. Schmidf, A. Taylor. J. Schraffenberger, R. Ausdenmoore. H. Moon, R.
Biedinqer. R. Yerkson.
FACULTY MEMBERS ACTIVE IN
DELTA OF OHIO
Joyce Garn Agnew
George B. Barbour
Arfhur G. Bills
Carl W. Blegen
Beverly W. Bond. Jr.
Melba Phillips Bowers
William C. Boyco
Gusfay G: Carlson
John L. Caskey
William S. Clark
Viole'.l M. Diller
George B. Engberg
Isabelle E. Fisk
Clarence O. Gardner
Audre: S. Gomes
Glenn E. Burress
David A. Cu+righ+
Philip B. Graham
Walfer H. Herzog
William A. Al+meier
Jacqueline Whifaker Bush
Ralph D. Conlon
Jerry M. Epsiein
David C. Frey+ag
E. S+anley Gall
Sally E. Gochenaur
Jacquelyn Ackley Ki+zmiller
William J. Klein, Jr.
Alfred M. Kreindler
John W. McDonald. Jr.
Berniece Levine Manning
Charles K. Hofling
Mer+on J. Huberi'
Milan R. Karas
L. Clark Keating
Paul V. Kreidcr
Walter C. Langsam
S. Galo Lowrie
Carl A. Ludeke
Loui'. A. Lurie
Regina!d C. McGranc
Harry R. Muegei
Helen B. Osborne
Clyde W. Park
Robert G. Koenig
Ronald A. Merri++
Arthur H. Osborne
Ellen M. Rembold
Nancy C. Russell
James J. Scheiner
Charles N. Wood
8. Michael Nugen+
Jerry Ward O'Dell
Eileen K. Parris
Gayle Ann Ren'rschler
Howard K. Schwartz
John C. Serrage
Diane E. Shaver
M. Joseph Sirkin
Carol Ann Smi+h
Ann C. Southard
Gene C. Ulmer
Charles L. Vanden Eynden
Ilene G. Wolosin
S+uar+ A. 5.3de Mary R. Bramel
Norman Alan Breines
Virginia Lee Caddell
Mariorie Louise Gebhart
Byron Carlyle Hall. Jr.
William Anthony Horn
Richard A. Kielar
Helen June Kusfer
William Clifford Mann
Mary Louise Merryman
Donald Edward Miller
Burfon Elizabeth Osborne
Phyllis Rebecca RiHer
James Ken+ Shaw
Helen A. Sfanley
Rose Marie Swisher
Carl R. Trahman
Miriam B. Urban
MaHha C. Usdemir
William S. Waanz
Charles K. Weicherf
Harry L. Wieman
Heiske" B. Whaling
Edwin H. Zeydel
Rosalie Moniar Tappe
Wesley Eugene Thompson
Virginia C. Todd
David Ollier Weber
Christ Louis Zavakos
PHI BETA KAPPA
Presidenf - Mr. Joseph W. Sagmasfer
ls+ Vice President -- Mr. John W. Merfen
2nd Vice President - Dr. Carl R. Trahman
3rd Vice President .. Mrs. Joyce 6. Agnew
Secrefary-Treasurer - Miss Jane Bertenshaw
Oldest Greek letter society in the United States, the
name of Phi Beta Kappa has become synonymous with
the highest scholastic achievement. It was founded at
the College of William and Mary in 1776 and over a
hundred years later, Delta of Ohio at the University of
Cincinnati, was added to the rolls of the nation wide
fraternity in 1889.
Members are selected from the candidates for the
BA. and RS. degree in the College of Arts and Sciences;
they must rank in the top fifteen per cent of the graduat-
ing class according to the local by-laws.
The coveted golden keys were presented to the chosen
few at the April initiation ceremony.
Once during each year a dinner-business meeting is
held to unite chapter members from various alma matcrs
who reside in the city.
Motto of the fraternity is HPhilosophy, a guide to
life." Election to the honorary is probable indication that
the individual has successfully found his own philosophy
PI TAU SIGMA: ROW l-W. Morse, R. Graf, J. Thacker. R. Westfall, W. Beecroft:
PI TAU SIGMA
Presidenf - Bob Frazer
Vice President e Dan McGIaughlin
Treasurer e Max Brown
Corresponding Secre+ary - John Gower
Recording Secrefary - Jim Thacher
ROW 2-D. Schoo, D. Maddox, B. Martin, R. Rea, D. Pfau, J. Klavuhn, D.
Pi Tau Sigma, national fraternity, honors mechanical
engineering students for their character, scholastic abil-
ity, and participation in the affairs of. the University.
The organization strives to develop in its members high
ideals and interest in the field.
The year's program included tours through local
industries and a party at the home of Clarence Wasmer,
local founder of the organization.
Pl TAU SIGMA: ROW l-L. Reams, D. McGlaughlin, R. FrazerI M. Brown, J. Taucher; ROW 2-G. SineI P. Stelfs, W. Grissom, J. Cafiller. R. Zerkle. L. Thomas.
TAU BETA PI
TAU BETA Pl: ROW l-G. Fleischer. B. Boyle. R. Martin, R. Colclaser; ROW 2-C. Meyer, R. Few. J. Thwaker1 H. NicollI J. Macadam.
Presiden+ - Bob Marfin Founded at Lchigh University in 1885, Tau Beta Pi
Vice Presiden'f - M" Brown has 101 undergraduate chapters and nearly 100,000 ini-
T'easure' -. Dean Gedow" tiatcd members. Ohio Beta, the Cincinnati chapter, was
Corresponding Secrefary - James Kroenke , , 1 . . .
Recording Secre+ary 0 Gerald Fleischer cstabhshcd In 1915. The natlonal organlzatlon stresses
scholarship and outstanding character and fosters a
spirit of liberal culture in the engineering colleges of
America. Its membership encompasses engineering stu-
dents from the top eighth of the junior class and the
top fifth of the scnior class. Election to this organization
is a high honor.
Highlights 01' the your were the spring and fall ini-
tiation banquets and professional guidanv and teacher
ULEX: ROW I-D. Tenwick; ROW 2-J. Nelson, J. HcanselmannI D. Devore, M. Mendenhall, T. Whalon; ROW 3-E. Denk, C. Connorsl B. Blascoviih, S. Rasso.
Presiden+ - Mike Mendenhall
Vice-PresideM -- Terry Whelan
Secretary o- Gene Johnson
Treasurer - Chuck Conners
Ulcx compliments by tapping those men connected
with thc University of Cincinnati athletic program who
have shown consistent good sportsmanship, strong school
spirit, and a sense 01. humor. Not only are members of
the various teams eligible for membership, but also
sports publicity men, and cheerleaders.
Ulcx pledges were easily distinguishable 215 they ap-
peared in gunny sacks carrying pails hilluls were so-
licited 21nd fUHCHCd in thc pailsy The money was used
to present a trophy to the outstanding senior basketball
player of the year.
During the fall Ulex places :1 ballot in the News RCC-
ord czxch week asking students to VO-tC for thc outstand-
ing Inotball player of the week and 0f the year. The
winner rcrcivcs a trophy.
The group acts as host to a number of orphans from
the Cincinnati arm lit one 01' the home football games.
When an area is crippled by disaster, as areas in Ohio were during
floods this year, special units come to the foreground. Outwardly
apparent by service like the Red Cross relief lines tabovey , these
organizations work to prevent and relieve the severity of the
affliction. The University is seldom faced with catastrophes of
this nature; however, it depends on its students for many services.
hServiceh groups are entrusted with student promotion and functioning
of many school events. Deriving monetary support from budgeting and
special events, as the Metro Show tbelowy, they use the funds to
enhance the name of the University. Their events may take the form of
Fire Prevention Week displays, coke parties, or advisory sessions;
continuance is dependent on results.
ALPHA PHI Alpha Phi Omega is 21 national service honorary whose member
ship ronsists of men who have had Boy Scout training. With over
OMEGA 300 chapters, the group is the largest fraternity in the world and the
only 011C devoted essentially to service. At this University their ser-
vice included a Christmas my drive and the Fire Prevention hVeek
contest for which Barneys were awarded for the winning displays.
ALPHA PHI OMEGA: ROW I-O. Heuck, De Worfendyke, S. Rogoff, G. Howie, J. Hathaway, F. Pariee; ROW 2-8. Ware, 8. Eberle, S. Weschler, R. JarreH,
J. Greer, J. Pospisil. K. Rinehart; ROW 3-3. Gervers, J. Greensfelder, S. Snellenberg, B. Lever. J. McDonel, E. CurrinI G. Harnold, F. Coburn.
METRO: ROW l-D. Rice, D. Roehr, D. Chalfini W. McLaughlin, S. Wilkes; ROW 2-J. Woodard. T. Deddens, D. WoodyI J. LowerI J. Reger, R. Cragg; ROW
3-R. Nail, L. DeVore, D. HynesI R. Kauper, J. Hardebeck, D. Townerl D. Pfau.
DIRECTOR Lf. John Runsch leads Hie 50 men of +he US Naval Choir
and ifs "Singing NavCads" in performance 5+ flue Meiro BenefH show.
Men chosen to wear the Metro straw hat are noted for
their contributions to the University. New members are
tapped twice yearly.
In the fall Metro gathered talent from the campus to
make up its vaudeville type Benefit show. Proceeds were
used to buy gifts for 100 underprivileged children from
Guilford Public School. H ono re d at the show was
Sherrill Miilkes for his service to Metro and to the
University. Metro and Sophs bought food for ten needy
families for a week, including Christmas dinner.
During the football season, Metro sponsored Dadis
Day, inviting the fathers of the varsity football players to
Cincinnati for a days entertainment. The fathers were
seated, wearing their sonst number, an the gridiron sidee
lines, adjacent to the playersi bench.
In the spring Metro sponsored the basketball ban-
quet, at which the men who have fought for UC on the
basketball courts were honored.
Perhaps the most familiar service performed by
Metro is its attendance taking at various University
functions. An often heard comment by Greeks-tiMetro
is taking attendance"-encournges student participation.
A gold trophy is awarded to the fraternity and sorority
with best percentage attendance for the year.
Cincinnatus Iikcs people. As a coeducational service organ-
ization 01' 65 undergraduates, founded as far back as 1917
tand enjoying a dissolution between 1937 and the end of thc
walj , the clan is known for its ability to cogitatc.
Its famous ncoke parties" are held with a fervor, because
a desire to meet people and to talk about the University
seems to consume its members. It affords the proverbial fresh-
man a first view 01' the University and a Chance not to be lost.
Collegiate Day for in and out-Of-town prospective students,
Second Generation tea, a new nthanks11 reception for its
coke party hoists number among the sotciety1s functions.
There is more behind the scenes than meets the eye, how-
ever, and so the general 11call-0uts" from iiMaw" tsponsor,
Mary Rowe MoorQ arc anxiously anticipated and whole-
hcartcd cooperation cnsucs. The smiles tsee be10w1 have a
background of devotion, interest in the University of Cint
cinnati, and a special brand of fun.
It can be summed up like this-Cincinnatus just plain likes
CINCINNATUS: ROW l-S. Wilkes, L. Grafton, B. Brown, D. Rice, M. Moore. D. Towner, J. Holliday; ROW 2-R. Griffiths, H. Ellisfon, J. Hayes. K. HynesI L.
Born, 5. Habquer. J. Clark. M. Groqq, G. Linke, A. Bumiller; ROW 3-J. Woodard, R. Chalfin, E. Bigelow. J. Sfergiopoulos, D. Windgassen, M. Sparks. S. Isgrigg,
T. Fink, T.JM;'-;1nich, fl.HMiarionL N. Shafor. W. McLaughlin: ROW 4-D. Hynes. T. Blake. M. Messiffe, T. Fischer. J. Tuerck, P. Biedenkapp. J. Sfoelfing. J. Webb,
J. Blincoe1 . ayes. . El.
ABOARD Johnson parfy boat Collegia+e Day ski'r depicting
grill is enioyed by Cincinna+us members. ou+-of-+own guesfs.
J UNIOR ADVISERS
JUNIOR ADVISERS: ROW I-S. Folk. P. Finkelmeier, H. Perry, J. Tuerck, Miss Osinske, B. Schmidt. 6. Koerber. N. VanMefer; ROW 2-6. Linke, M. Barrow,
L. Hammer, L. Schriever, M. Groqq, E. Waag. J. Cooke. J. Hilll C. Tsaras; ROW 3-J. Clarki S. Habegger, M. WheelerI A. Durbin, T, Fink. F. Brother. B.
Goodman, P. Kroencke. D. Welfi, M. Wasserman. K. Cook; ROW 4-A. Curfsinger. M. Eiselein, S. Grieme, T. Tallmadge, Z. Polesny, S. White, M. Drewes, J.
Maftox. T. Hill, B. Ziegler; ROW 5-1. Hoeweler. J. Knoepfler. S. DriverI L. Biarman. S. Linne. S. Sullivan. J. Vondenbrink. K, Springmyer, J. Wiminl E. Kien.
General Chairman - Jean Tuerck Junior Advisers is an organization of junior women, se-
Assisiani Chairman r- He'e" Perry lected in the spring 01' their sophomore 0r pre-junior year,
sec'Eia'Y'T'easure' - Gimw Koe'be' which offers to its members an opportunity to serve the Uni-
versity and to exercise leadership.
During their first days at US the freshman women were
informed about the University-its history, traditions, aca-
demic opportunities, social life, and extracurricular activities
by their fellow women students. These students were Chosen
Junior Advisers in their respective colleges 0n the basis of
congeniality with other students, scholastic achievement, and
proven campus leadership.
In the spring, newly selected Junior Advisers met to plan
the JA for the fall, to take a retrospective look at their
college days, and to anticipate particular areas 01' interest for
With the arrival of fall, a new freshman class, 21 new aca-
demic year, and the orientation program, the advisers began
holding weekly sessions with advisees. Climaxing the fall pro-
gram was Harvest Hues, 21 fashion show whose profits went to
the AVVS scholarship fund.
Final phases of the program were an evaluation of the
yearis program and selection and training 01' the suceeding
MEN,S ADVISORY COUNCIL
MENS ADVISORY: ROW l-D. AuHI N. Shafor, K. Friel, J. Stergiopoulos, W. Hewett B. Fischer. G. Kreider, W. McLaunglin; ROW 2-D. Farrell, P. Schreiber, W.
Penn, J. Zasio, D. Plane, M. Claggeft, D. Flamm, H. Danliger, D. Weckstein; ROW 3-W. Seinsheimer, G. Walters. 6. Cooper, S. lsgrigg. J. Weiler4 R. Vega, R.
Pearson. R. Jump, R. Kennedy, J. Pickett; ROW 4-D. Brounley. R. Miller, R. Lockwood. B. Gazaway, J. Arnn, O. Heuck, J. Walker, J. Snarr, R. Ludeke, E. Brune, J.
Hayes; ROW 5-5. Austin, J. Phelps. T. Fischer, R. Niehaus, D. HynesI D. Bursiek.. T. McTighe. B. Chapman, T. Blake, H. DeschK D. Towner.
Acquainting inrmning freshman with the many facets of General Chairman - William HeweH'
college life if the chief function of the Men's Advisory Sys-
tcm. Through discussion periods held once 21 week during the
first month of school, qualified upperclzlssmcn seek to dis-
cover and to solve the problems 01' bewildered freshman.
This year, during the discussion periods, emphasis was placed
on scholastic standards and requirements for graduation.
Following the first grading period, the informal informa-
tion classes in each college were replaced by personal inter-
views of all freshman by their advisors. It W118 in these in-
terviews that the freshman received assistance and was directed
ED BRUNE and discussion group +alk over problems
common +0 freshmen on campuses +hroughou+ country.
into suitable extracurrirulzu' activities.
A leading service group 11L UC, the Men's Advisory System
is open to upperclassmcn with good scholastic records and an
interest in extracurricular activities. Each year ten to fifteen
are chosen in each COIngC to work under 21 college chairman.
Each zulvisor has approximately ten freshman zldvisees.
The small number of advisccs allows for a friendly, relaxed
atmosphere. Effurt 0n the part of thc zitlvisor and his advisec
may make the difference between 21 successful or disappointing
college career for the freshman.
Often small, sometimes almost totally un-
recognizable texeept to student within the college, Groups
members, and Cineinnatian editorsi ,
the professional and departmental groups cannot compete with Greek
social life or the stimulating planning sessions of various
campus committees, yet these groups command devotion from members.
Outwardly evident in the Rose of Delta Sig dance tabovei and the
AIChE canteen tbelowi, they are actually much more important
providing extra-classroom education, entertainment, and an interest
outlet for those desiring to excel in their fields. Enthusiasm is
high and formal schooling can mean more when the professional
aspects and developments are injected into it.
A professional fraternity for chemistry, chemi-
cal and metallurgical engineering students, Alpha
Chi Sigma was founded nationally at the Uni-
versity of Wisconsin in 1902. The local chapter,
having first appeared on campus in 1917, is small
in membership, but mighty in activities. The in-
itiation ceremony was held in the fall when new
members were enthusiastic about planning the
Regular business meetings were held and stir
dents were treated to a variety of programs, each
designed to improve skill and interest in their
Picnics, bowling parties, stag parties, bull ses-
sions, and dances contributed to the social growth
of the Alpha Chi Sigma members. In spite of its
small size, the group was enrolled in the UC intra-
mural athletic program, in Which the members
have made a consistently good showing. At the
close of each year, the Farnau Award is presented
1 " L . . ' to the freshman who has achieved the highest
$55? $11 513311231217 J'.-zaJdch'rT29"H2;d5?'W'ihir'diixein'. 'ia'eyilidff'ml', E: scholastic average in the department of chemical
Edwards; ROW 3-R. Stevens. J. Hougland, G. Schmiff, D. Luke, 6. Watson, J. Fasen. .- -
meier. J. Gasko. R. Howard. englneerlng.
ALPHA KAPPA PSI: ROW l-T. Bailey. 6. Martin. R. Roberts. R. Schroeder. A. Raible; ROW 2-P. Runyan, J. Johnston, R. Buchanan, 5. Bass, M. Plotkin, J. Cahall:
ROW 3-L. Naberhaus. P. MillerI N. McAninchl R. Vieson, W. Lepperi. F. Podlipec. W. Bertsch.
Oldest national professional fraternity ALPHA KAPPA PSI
in the field of commerce is Alpha Kappa
Psi, founded at New York University in
1904. Ten years later Eta Chapter was established at UC.
Upperelassmen in the College of Business Administration and
the Evening College of Commerce comprise its membership.
Included in the calendar of events were industrial tours, hus-
iness meetings, and luncheons honoring faculty members.
The two main social events of the year were the Active
Alumni picnic, as usual 21 great success; and the Phoenician
Ball, where the members turned out in full regalia, to dance
and celebrate. In many ways the highlights of the Alpha
Kappa Psi year was the East-Central District Convention held
in November at Miami University in Oxford, Ohio.
Grand President Morley Townsend and Executive Sec
retary-Treasurer John D. Sparks gave the keynote addresses.
Thenv pledges from Miami and eight from UC were initiated
into the organization. Dick Roberts and Doug Kneisley, both
from Eta Chapter, presented papers for comment. Panel dis-
cussions followed. The twenty members of Eta Chapter at- Presiden+ - Richard Roberfs
tending the convention were pleased to learn that their chap- Vice-Presiden+ - Gary Mar+in
ter had received the award for the highest efficiency rating Secretary- Richard Schroeder
in their district for the year 1957-58. ,
Treasurer - Tom Bailey
ALPHA ZETA OMEGA: ROW l-A. Dorfman' l. Goodman, Ji Wikas, A. Spalfer;
ROW 2-L. Souko, 6. Troy, H. Caplin. A. Horwihi
Meeting ground for chemical and metallurgical engi-
neering students was the student Chapter of the American
institute of Chemical Engineers. Members heard lectures
by leading men in technical fields, discussed engineering
problems, and viewed movies on related subjects.
The group acted as a service organization by furnish-
Alpha Zeta Oemga is a national pharmaceutical frater-
nity for men 01' the Jewish faith. The UC group is divid-
ed into a student branch and a senior branch for grad-
uates. Pledges were entertained at a smoker in November
at which Dean Joseph F. Kowalewski 0f the College of
Pharmacy; the Supreme Directorum 0f the fraternity,
William Goodman; and the state examiner were the
speakers. Six new members were initiated in December.
This year, as in previous years, the main concern of
the local group was the acquisition of a house. A sinking
fund was set up and the money in it cannot be with-
drawn. By setting up the house fund in such a manner,
the AZO's hope to buy a house outright. Student mem-
bers and graduates have contributed in several ways to
the house fund. Lynbar Laboratory, owned and operated
by the group, produce drug items made according to its
own formulas under the stipulations of the Pure Food
and Drug Law. Profits from this project were added to
the sinking fund.
ing loans and grants to needy students with potentiality:
money for these loans came from a canteen set up in the
chemistry building. A softball league and section change
parties were sponsored. A fitting conclusion for an event-
ful year was the banquet given by the group in honor of
seniors and interested faculty members.
AMERICAN INSTITUTE OF CHEMICAL ENGINEERS: ROW I-J. Armour, J. SeiwertI J. Gasko, Oi Heuck; ROW Z-K. Bigler, N. Sellers. R. Slagel, C. Hagberg, B, Chap-
man, J. Baker.
R'JW l- R Espelage, D. Macherheide. C. Vutken. J. Fernor:
' Buckner, P. Tulioh, C. BJchman.
I.. ..-.1.J.x.x. R. Lodmoxi, R,
Since 1908, the American Institute of Electrical En-
ginccrs-Institutc of Radio Engineers has hclpul students
obtain professional status as registered engineers. A com-
pl mo ofesslonzll guidance program, including talks by
clcctr al engineers and movies on related subjects, is 11
means for reaching its goal.
ROW! 2- 7. '
R. Colclazer, P. Fliqor, C. Meyer, N. Scianna; ROW 3-D. LewaHen,
AIEE-IRJL plans 2111 imlmtrination period each spring
' the students 21 better under-
will follow in their college
for the sophomores t0 gi
standing of the course thL
yc rs. For seniors, the Institute sponsors the local sec-
tion of the national Prize Pupcr C0111pctiti0n; and for all
Eli students, there were the traditional parties.
AIEE-IRE: ROW l-H. Hoffman. B. Codispofi, F. Leifh, R, Thoene, R. Bergfeld, R. Omhrlei; ROW 2-H. Deafcn. D. Leach, S. Pitts, D. Godown, K. Seidelmann, J.
Brombaugh. 8. Servers, D. Worfendyke.
On the extent and character of the health services
it renders rests the future of pharmacy. The American
Pharmaceutical Association has pioneered in the field
of drug standardization and prevention of drug adul-
terzltion, in the establishment of state and national as-
sociations, and in promoting pharmaceutical education,
registration, legislation, and reciprocal licensing. It led
in the development of the U.S. Pharmacopoeia and in
the establishment oi," the National Formulary and in
their adoption: as government standards. The student
chapter, one of seventy-six, is active on a collegiate level.
It served as host for the national convention in Cin-
cinnati in the spring. Speakers and movies of professional
nature were featured at the regular meetings of the As-
sociation. A picnic in the fall, dances planned for both
semesters, and participation in the intramural race when
interest made it feasible provided light diversion from
the daily routine of study.
A freshman picnic, Mother-Daughter banquet,
Christmas party, a "eamp-in" after exam week to work
on their project, and a ttczunp-out" in the spring -
just a few of Areteis activities this year.
ARETE: ROW l-N. Shankl S. Linne, E. Mosest M. Wesfcoff. J. Reibel; ROW 2-5.
AMERICAN PHARMACEUTICAL ASSOCIATION: ROW I-J. Pickett, D.
Rohman, J. Palermo.
Meaning virtue and perfection, Arete is an organiza-
tion for women students majoring in physical and health
education. As is exemplified by the name, the group
worked enthusiastically to develop professional interest,
sponsor social eVents, and be of service to the University.
Abbott, N. Rankin. S. DuqueHel J. Lewallen, E. Weigel, R, Siahlmann; ROW
3-6. KizerI P. Castellucci, O. L. Dubuque, C. Elwood, S. MillerI M. L. Weber, M. Campbell.
AMERICAN SOCIETY OF CIVIL ENGINEERS: ROW l-J. Blincoe, C. Mockbee, R. Stevens. R, Heif, G. Lance, J. Whiie; ROW 2-D. Cooperrider, D. Warrener,
J. Hayes, D. Williams, J. Klausmeier, J. Morand, R. Walkenspaw: ROW 3-E. Homick, D. Borden, R. Barth, F. Mundsiock. C. Hartman, C. Vienil R. H011.
AMERICAN SOCIETY OF CIVIL ENGINEERS
Presidenf - Raymond Heif
Vice-PresideM - Roberf Sfevens
Secre+ary - Gordon Lance
Treasurer - Charles Mockbee
AMERICAN SOCIETY OF CIVIL ENGINEERS: ROW l-D. Shurilla, W. Riffe. T.
The American Society of Civil Engineers planned meetings
at which they emphasized the problems of their profession.
Among the special events were the Ohio Valley Student Co-n-
l'erence, attended by delegates from several schools, a fresh-
man smoker, picnic, and :1 dinner with the graduate chapter.
Petew, G. Werfman; ROW 2-L. Shippy, N. Arfhur, J. Gafes, J. MacAdam, J. Wenning.
AMERICAN SOCIETY OF MECHANICAL ENGINEERS: ROW l-D. Bunnell, J, Corn, 8. Binford. B. Mariin, S. Zakrzewski, R. McKnight; ROW Z-F, Eoda, L. Benham,
R. Wesffall, E. Kumquaf, M. Quinn, K. Crawford; ROW 3-W. Fielman, J. Klavuhn, J. Thacker, D. Follsfaedf, E. Schuld, D. Maddox.
AMERICAN SOCIETY OF MECHANICAL
Since its 1911 founding, the Imdcrgmduatc brunch OI
American Society of Mechanical Engineers has attempted to
Chairme"-J- Gower- JJOhnson broaden the studchs engineering background. Field trips
Secretaries - J- Klavuhn. N- Bell to Continental sz Cmnpany and 150111 Transmission plant
Treasurers - R. Mar+in, R. Zerkle and several speakers brought their goal closer to realization.
AMERICAN SOCIETY OF MECHANICAL ENGINEERS: ROW l-J. Miller. W. Purcell! R. Zerkle, J. Johnson. M. Hoover, J. Raucher; ROW Z-R. Frazer, D. Smifh,
?.dorstmaiil 6g S nel P. Sielfs, R. FoleyI L. Koewler, J. Cafiller; ROW 3-D. McGIaughlin, Z. Oaks, W. Grissom. E. VanBuskirk, L. Reams, L. ThomasI M. Brown,
, arln. . erwna.
BETA ALPHA PSI
Presidenf - Edwin A. Ward
Vice-Presiden1' - Ronald Saemann
Secre+ary - James McReynolds
Treasurer - Car! Bauer
BETA ALPHA PSI: ROW l-R. Saemann. E. Ward, C. Rullmann. C. Bauer; ROW 2-F. Deitsch, J. McReynolds, D. Schraffenberger. R. Roberts, V. Bachman; ROW
3-D. Allgyer, P. Shaver. J. Robinson, R. lhlendorfI E. Wiener.
An honorary for accounting majors in the College of
Business Administration, Beta Alpha Psi maintained a
diversified program. Speakers at the meetings included
Fred Weller of Wcstheimcr 8c Company; Robert Davis,
president of the Cincinnati chapter of CPAs; and Rudy
Englert of Haskins 8c Sells accounting firm. William
Zimmer, vice-president and treasurer of the Cincinnati
Gas 8c Electric Company, became an honorary member
of Alpha Sigma chapter at the fall banquet.
Field trips to the IBM and Chevrolet plants proved
to be of practical value. Socially, members enjoyed a
January dance and a spring picnic.
Beta Alpha Psi was founded at the University 01'
Illinois in 1919. Alpha Sigma chapter, with Professor
Kenneth E. Lambert as faculty advisor, originated at
UC in 1955. Pledges are accounting majors from the
pre-junior, junior, and senior classes; they must have
attained a 2.0 average, not only in accounting courses,
but also, cumulatively.
N. Callahan. J. Litsey.
Presiden+ - Pat Mullanney
Vice-Presidenf - Dale Feisf
Secrefary - Carol Fay
Treasurer - Joe Levin
From the Greek ticaduceusf staff of Aesculapius, the
god of healing, comes the name - Caducea. To stimulate
an appreciation of the importance of premedical educa-
tion in the study of medicine and to encourage scho-
lastic excellence arc the club's main goals. Membership,
set up so that the student must be invited to join, con-
sists of students in: the premedical, medical technician,
and nursing programs, distinguished by their scholastic
achievement and service to the University.
The scholastic program was recently expanded with
the formation of study groups and student advisory ses-
sions to give insight into specific courses.
As an annual project, Caducca undertakes the build-
ing of Christmas spirit for the less fortunate. iiChimneys"
were to be seen in the biology and chemistry buildings,
serving as receptacles for the collection of gifts, later
distributed by the group. Sixteen families, in which
there were a total of 84- children were cared for this
year. On Honors Day, the outstanding group member
is lauded for scholastic standing, University service, and
special interest in Caducea.
DELTA SIGMA PI
Delta Sigma Pi is the largest professional business
fraternity in the United States. The local campus chapter
has been active since the date of its chartering in 1924.
The group attempts to foster closer relations between
its members and the commercial world, to encourage
good scholarship, and to help business students attain
a high standard of ethics. Members are selected by un-
animous secret ballot, and, once elected, are members
Outstanding among its other activities were its sev-
eral social events; most important were the Rose of
Delta Sig Dance, at which a sweetheart is chosen to re-
present the chapter nationally, and the Founders Day
Dance. Various parties and hnyrides were held. As a
service to the University, the members operated Im in-
formation booth during registration to aid confused
freshman zmd transfer students. The organization was
honored to serve as host for the Grand Chapter Congress
in the spring.
PresideniL - Charles A. Lemon
Vice-Presiden+ e Roberf P. Frey
Secretary - Eugene W. Fischer Rose of Delfa Sigma Pi
Treasurer - Paul D. Shaver
DELTA SIGMA Pl: ROW l-E. Fischer. L. Peterson, 0. Lemon, R. Frey, J Shaver: ROW 2-J. Harrell, K. Hemingway. J4 Fillmore, E. Brent. H. Vollmer. B. Wass, R.
Shaffer; ROW 3-0. Paier, R. Dunleavy. C. Rullmann. T. Deddens, W. Mefzner. R. lhlendorf. E. Wilson, 8. Wagner.
1. tMA J'
HOME ECONOMICS CLUB: ROW l-T. Schlake, A. Kollman, G. Hibberlin: ROW
2-F. Bumiller, J. Ellensohn, T. DiPillal E. Flynn.
Founded in 1911, the Home Economics Club
functions through an executive council, com-
posed of two representatives from each of four
divisions: child development; textiles, clothing,
and business; food and nutrition; and teachefs
education; and a publicity chairman.
The Club acts as a coordinating body be-
tween the College of Home Economics and the
four divisions comprising it. Each division spon-
sors an annual all-mcmbcrship dinner and pro-
The group served us hostess at both the Alum-
nae and the MOthcr-Duughtcr teas. Displays in
the VVomzlnk Building, which changed every
week, were dependent on the ingenuity of the
club members for their atttactivencss and at-
INSTITUTE OF AERONAUTICAL SCIENCES
The Institute of Aeronautical Sciences is quite active in
stimulating interest in thc rapidly-expanding field of aviation
and space flight. Interest was promoted through programming
speakers from aircraft companies, movies, and a trip to
H'right-Pattcrson Air Force Base in Dayton.
INSTITUTE OF AERONAUTICAL SCIENCES: ROW l-M. Shirk, R. HinesI R. Pelmas, D. Warner; ROW 2-D. Brammer. L. Roesner, J. SnyderI W. Fuiler.
INDUSTRIAL DESIGN STUDENTS ASSOCIATION: ROW l-R. Bourdeaux, V. Foofe. J. Alexanderl E. Schmidt P. Donley: ROW 2-R. Jones. P. Connolly. D. Guern-
sey, J. Hladik, B. O'Conner; ROW 3-A. Norway, Jr., M. Glaser, J. W. Schraffenberger, D. J. Walters. R. Whipperman, H. Moon.
The national professional sorority for women phar-
macy students, Kappa Epsilon, was founded in 1921 at
State l711ix'c1'siiy ul' lOWZl by Zzlda M. Cooper. Rho Chap-
tcr, 1n stalled 1n IEJEO, welcomed a new atlvisor this year,
Dr. Emily J Boll ot the bacteriology department. A
busy calendar included the pledge and initiation ban-
quets; Iunchcons in the Union; txx'ice-lnonthly meetings,
and the presentation of thc Mclva Beck Award to 21
sophomore pharmacy student.
Members of the Industrial Designs Students As-
sociation had 21 fascinating project this year. Conditions
tor an imaginary spacemzm on a planet in outer space
were devised, and new members had to design a piece
0t apparatus for thc spzlceman's environment.
Presenting an award to the outstanding industrial
design student and making field trips were among the
other activities of the group.
KAPPA EPSILON: ROW ltR. Bieber, Dt Rohman, M. McGuinness, E. Brennemann; ROW 2-C. Wells, R. Olfmann, J. Wolferman, C. Trapp. K. Overberg, B. Ban-
kovskis; ROW 3-5. Reed, K. Prindergas?l M. Ticel J. Canfer. M. Kessis, M. Miller.
KAPPA PSI: ROW l-Ri Anderson, J. Pickett, T. Woebkenberq, P. Myers. R. Field; ROW 2-P. Harritos. R. Burns, J. Gehring, K. Pieper, R. Schenk; ROW 3-W. Bert-
line, C. Duncan, P. Riffer. P. McClelland, K. Dewberry. J. Berger: ROW 4-P. Ruwe, C. Poppe, G. Roberts. J. HardyI W. Shearer, H. Lahrmann; ROW 5-K. Majies.
Ti Poland, R. Schierer, J. Braun, W. Blume. D. Glascock, J. Douglas; ROW b-Mr. Plogman, P. Holcomb. B. Merling. H. Tenfelde, S. SommervilleI T. English. L. Dixon.
Reagent - Thomas Woebkenberg
Vice-Reagenf e- Roberf Ullom
Treasurer - Richard Fields
Assistant Treasurer - Russell Anderson
Corresponding Secrefary - Jack PickeH
Recording Secretary - Paul Myers
uThere is the abstract value of the knowledge that
moral, social and professional standards maintained have
been recognized by others. In competition with fellow
men the qualifications sighted and properly exhibited
exemplify a dignity and respect for what is worthwhile
in life. On this side of the ledger is personal gain and
satisfaction, :1 happiness and security in the everyday
business of living." In keeping with this statement by
Milton L. Neuroth, Grand Regent, Kappa Psi strives
to conduct a fraternal organization for the mutual benc-
fit of its members; to develop industry, sobriety, and
fellowship; and to foster high ideals, scholarship, and
pharmaceutical research. They hope to inspire in mem-
bers a deep and lasting pride in their fraternity and in
the pharmacy profession. Kappa Psi not only has the
distinction of being the first professional fraternity in
pharmacy but also maintains the largest membership of
all the pharmaceutical fraternities in the world.
KlNDERGARTEN-PRIMARY CLUB: ROW l-C. Yund, B. Buck, M. Kohl, S. Harsch, J. Pabst; ROW 2-J. Sfaley, 8. Carlton, E. Canfy, J. Weise, B. Brown; ROW 3-C.
Mus'rerI A. Curfsinger, N. Van Notiingham, P. Reddert, P. Bosfon.
Any male student majoring in physical education or
health, with the required grade average, is eligible for
membership in Phi Epsilon Kappa, a national fraternity.
The group acts as a service organization by bringing
underprivileged children to UC athletic events. Several
alumni attended Bearcat games to act as hosts for the
Sharing ideas and experiences is an important way of
learning, especially in the teaching profession. Members
Of Kindcrgarten-Primary Club have discovered this fact
by discussing problems among the group and often find-
ing a proven solution. This idca-sharing, along with
panel discussions, speakers, and projects, has helped
K-P Club improvement and fellowship.
PHI EPSILON KAPPA: ROW l-J. Jesse, R, OlssonI T. Smifh, A. Renner; ROW 2-L. Moore, K. Barnes, T. Pacl, R. Vidic, C. Lemma.
OHIO SOCIETY OF PROFESSIONAL ENGINEERS: ROW l-T. Greenman, J. Swarf'z, W. Nelson, D. Maddox, R. Heii; ROW 2-F. Boda, J. Zasio. J. Howard, D. Pfeffer-
man. T. Allman. J. Sfurm, J. Hill; ROW 3-W. Black C. Erafh, B. Neell B. Andree. J. Johnsonl J. Tyler. J. Carruihers. K. Payne.
OHIO SOCIETY OF PROFESSIONAL
Rather Lhzm stressing one particular branch of the en-
gineering profession, the Cincinnati student Chapter of the
Ohio Society 01' Professional Engineers promotes engineer-
Vice'Preswe'" - LEROY Yeager ing as a whole. Meeting twice each section, the members in-
Secrefaries- Donald Maddux. John Savage vitcd professional men in business to speak at dinners and
Treasurers - James Swarfz, Philip S+el+z Viewed movies on new engineering developments.
Presiden+ h- William Nelson
OHIO SOCIETY OF PROFESSIONAL ENGINEERS: ROW l-D. Pfefferman, C. Sfock.H, L. Yenger, Ph SfeHs. Jh Miller; ROW 2-D. Brammer, T. WalkerI R. LeonardI F.
Troufvine. Z. Oaks, J. Howard.
Mack, P. Muench, M. Mairose. J. Roeiher. B. Belles. E. Lenhardf.
PHI BETA N EWTON
Phi Beta Newton society, founded in May 1958, pro-
vides social fellowship for physics majors, who are eligi-
ble for membership in the second semester of their junior
year or senior year. An autumn mixer for faculty mem-
bers and students was held. New members were initiated
at :1 picnic held in the late spring.
CO-EP CLUB: ROW l-M. Bali, B. Roberts, F. Pappashales, A. Jaspers. N. Prifchard; ROW 2-St Macke, B. Koeppe, C. Knosp, M. Taylor, P. Wong; ROW 3-M.
The CO-Ep Club is a local group, founded in 1920,
for women enrolled in thriving co-op colleges-applied
arts, business administration, and engineering. Among
their activities were 21 freshman picnic and skating and
bowling parties. At the spring banquet, the outstanding
bus ad senior member received the Pi Chi Epsilon ring.
PHI BETA NEWTON: ROW l-R. Turner, 3. Hall, S. Foglia; ROW 2-J. Francis, R. Wysnewski, T. Holstein.
PI CHI EPSILON
A local honorary for junior and senior women
in the Colleges of Business Administration and
Engineering, Pi Chi Epsilon bases membership
on scholastic achievement, enthusiasm, and ex-
tracurricular activities. In the fall, interested
prospective members were invited to attend a
tea, where they had the chance to meet and to
be met by active members of the society. Formal
initiation was held later.
Most important social function of the year
was the Strawberry breakfast to which each
senior girl in business administration invited her
favorite professor. Pi Chi and the CoEp Club
held a spring banquet, at which the PXE ring
was awarded to the outstanding member of the
organization. The group awarded a $100 scholar-
ship to an incoming freshman woman in bus ad
Pl CHI EPSILON: SEATED-E. Frayl V. Stephens; STANDING-P. Frigge.
SCARAB Founded in 1909 at the University of Illinois, Scarab
established Osiris Temple in 1929 at the University of Cincin-
nati after the iiDoric" order. Scarab, as the only professional
architectural organization on campus, attempts to select for
its ranks students of high scholastic caliber and promising
enthusiasm. Meetings included seminars and slide lectures.
SCARAB: ROW l-W. Miller. T. Albers, D. Meyer. R. Cooper. R. Beckley; ROW 2-Ben Thaddeus, D. Nice. H. May, C. Damon, H. Geisler, R. Plumley; ROW 3-A.
Thrapsimis, J. Hughes, J. Pol, W. Flagg, R. Lakemanl J. Kurker. F. Ferguson.
SECONDARY ELEMENTARY CLUB: ROW I-J. Ganim, B. Bohl, M. Runck, B.
M. Turi, J. Deilers. J. Priorl D. Bowersox.
SOCIETY FOR THE
The Society for the Advancement of Management
offered training through a program of round tables,
plant visits, and speakers, including R. P. Jackman 0f
the GE speakers bureau. The senior chapter motivated
the group with the annual "University Night" dinner
and offered special chapter awards.
SOCIETY FOR ADVANCEMENT OF MANAGEMENT: ROW l-D. McGrafh, C.
Eachmann, B. Beam, W. Krahenberg, B. Mescher. P. Frigge.
Hoffmann; ROW 2-P. SchreiberI E. Weigel, N. Green, M. Hill; ROW 3-C. Thomsen,
Members of the Secondary-Elementary Club are pre-
paring to teach grades four through twelve. Miss Bessie
Gabbard, a Cincinnati school system supervisor, related
European travel experiences to the group. Projects in-
cluded filling a toy box for Christmas and a Valentine
bake sale to replenish the Scholarship fund.
Griffith, D. Winn, A. Richter, Rt Jordan: ROW 2-L. ArnoldI L. Peferson, T.
Government, in its many forms, means regulation. The college student
who is Old enough votes in national and local elections and follows
them with a critical eye and venturous opinion. While world problems
were aired in the UN tabovei and the Capitol tmiddlei resounded with
defense bills, college government, which seldom does much right
according to campus, continued hesitantly forward. The system of
boards, tribunals, and councils stole many lunch hours and evenings.
Many times solutions seemed simple, but long, drawn-out, and
occasionally heated meetings indicated they were not. Progress was
made, but it was purchased with the price of a basketball game or
another activity to tend to the needs of an electorate which
sometimes did not vote in elections tbelowi.
With the trying experience of One year of college
work under their belts, the sophomore class members were
entrusted with upholding the honor of their class with
their accomplishments and with developing the feeling
of unity among students of varying background and in-
To help incoming freshmen begin to feel at home,
the sophomores sponsored the annual Pigskin banquet,
as a part 01' the orientation program, on the night of the
opening football game between the University of Dayton
and the University Of Cincinnati. A success, in spite of
the inclement weather, the banquets program included
21 welcome by class president, Tom Allman; Dr. Fred
Heinhold as speaker, a skit by Class members, and an
appearance by the cheerleaders.
Other class projects included the sale of "mums" at
the UC-Miami Thanksgiving day football game, con-
ducting an assembly, and 21 party at the end 01' the year.
SOPHOMORE CLASS OFFICERS: Lori Born, Vice-Presidenf; Nancy Taylor, Sec-
retary; Tom Allman. President; Roger Clark, Treasurer.
JUNIOR CLASS OFFICERS: Bill HeweH, President; Barb Schmidt, Vice-Presidenf; Eric Offewiffe. Treasurer; Sue Habbeger, Secretary.
Officers of the junior class, together with the class
members, strived to promote unity and spirit through
organized projects. They encouraged their class to work
toward the interests 01' the University.
Among the most pleasant memories of the college
year was the annual Junior Prom, planned and sponsor-
ed by the junior Class and its officers. The Komari - an
oriental word for dance - was held at Castle Farms
with Billy Mays band, starring Frankie Lester, providing
the music. XVith the help of 21 dancing dragon and dzmc-
ing girls, the genghis tkingi chose the Queen of Komari
from the candidates of the dorms and sororities. An
open house in the Student Union lounge served to intro-
duce the thirteen candidates to the interested portion
of the campus.
In addition to planning the popular event for which
they are most noted, the junior class officers were in
charge of the traditional Ivy Day ceremony for all the
graduating seniors during the June commencement week
JUNIOR PROM. H19 class's big success each year,
borrowed oriental +heme "komari". meaning a dance.
Essential task of the senior class officers is the coordination
of the many activities in which seniors participate during
their last year in college. It is an important year and, for that
reason, the officers were carefully chosen for their work.
One of the first decisions to be made involved the senior
class project. Following the precedent set by last yearis class,
it was decided to have as many seniors as possible sign up
for an endowment insurance policy. Each contributor agreed
to pay ten dollars a year for twenty years. At the end of that
time, money, plus the interest, will be given to the University.
Most important activity of the year, of course, was Senior
Wleek. Dancing to dreamy music at the senior prom, feasting
at the banquet, and romping at the picnic in Winton Woods
brought the class together in the waning moments of their
Following baccalaureate and Ivy day, and climaxing four,
five, or six years of study, well-earned degrees were presented
to the graduates at ceremonies in Nipert stadium.
ASSOCIATION OF WOMEN STUDENTS: ROW I-M. Gadfield, C. Fisher, P. Bosfon. M. Alexander, B. Tuerck. P. SlaHery, M. Campbell: ROW 2-J. Ganim,
S. Driver, M. McBrair, E. BigelowI B. Raidf. K. Springmyer, B. Smith; ROW 3-L. Russel!, B. Keselowsky, M. Brown. J. Osel H. Jaeggi. J. Ebel, K. Buchwald, B.
Muenzner, B. Moeller, S. Hoke, J. Prior; ROW 4-M. Bruekner, B. Goodman, l. Keys. Lt Schriever. l. Jaspers, S. Jeff, S. Habegger, F. Bumiller. P. Finkelmeier. J.
Lewallen. J. Warner. J. MonneHe, C. Schrofh.
ASSOCIATION OF WOMEN
No one can say that womenis rights were neglected
at UC with AVVS 0n camps. The Association of Women
Students acted 315 a governing and coordinating body for
all women students of the Universitq"
Among the projects undertaken by AVVS this year
were keeping a personnel record of every UC woman and
the hGet out to vote" campaign among women during
campus elections. AXVS once again supervised the various
queen contests affecting Greek and independent organ-
Vice'PreSideM - Barb Raid+ ixutions. The traditional Strawberry breakfast for senior
Recording Secrefary - Sue Driver WOIIICH was held in hL'ly.
Membership in AXVS is based on representation from
groups composed of 40 per cent women or more.
Presidenf - Ellie Bigelow
Treasurer - Karen Springmyer
Corresponding Secrefary - Joyce Ganim
STANDARDS COMMITTEE: SEATED-G. Linke, M. Youkilis, M. Weber; GRIEVANCE AND SUGGESTION COMMITTEE: SEATED-B. Kieffer. D. Pfau;
STANDING-J. Hardebeck. T. Deddens, G. Myers. R. Finn, A. George. L. Grau. STANDING-K. Schroeder, N. Shafor, G. Meyers.
STUDENT Dclegatcs-at-Iarge from the tribunals and representa-
tives from the nine colleges on campus met bi-monthly as
COUNCIL UCs student governmental organization, Student Coun-
cil. These representatives functioned largely through
committees whose overall goal was the integration of
the college governing bodies.
EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE: SEATED-A, George, vice-pres; E. Wixom, pres.; Dean
Johnson; STANDINGe-Dean Bishop; M. Youkillis, frees; B. Kieffer, cor. sec.; M.
Weberl rec. sec.
CONSTITUTION COMMITTEE: SEATED-J. Sfergiopoulos, J. Harris; STAND-
Brand new in Student Council this year was the i012.
mation 01 the Standards committee: the group started at
home trying to improve Student Council standards and
then delved into 21 determination of the operating ci-
Iicicncy 0f tribunals. Under standards came student
spirit. As a means to eliminate campus apathy, plans
ELECTIONS COMMITTEE: SEATED-B, Andre, F. Finn, S. Linne; STANDING-
T. Deddens. J. Pickeff, P. HamiltonI S. Thie, L. Grau.
lor the Spirit Board were formulated and approved.
Campus elections were under the direct jurisdiction
ol' the Elections committee which made and enforced
the rules which govern them. Three other components
of its committee system were the Constitution, Griev-
uncc, :md Executch cmmnittccs.
STUDENT COUNCIL: ROW I-Ji Hardeback, Mi Youkilis, M. Weber. E. Wixom, A George, B. Kieffer, J. Prior; ROW 2-L. Bierman. J. Sfergiopoulos, D. Pfau; J.
PIckeH, J. Clark, T. Deddens, B. AndreI G. Linke, N. Shafor, S, Linne; ROW 3-K. Finn, R. Harfman, L. Grau. K. Schroeder, G. Myers, T. Fischer, P. Hamilfon,
J. Harris, 5. Thie, R. W. BishopI L. M. Johnson.
APPLIED ARTS TRIBUNAL: ROW l-S. Halaby. J. Mercy. 6. Linke. R. Kauper;
A Christmas Egg Nog party, a revived Beaux Arts
Ball, and several parties were sponsored by the Applied
Arts tribunal this year. Main function 01" the tribunal
was to serve as a student governing body for the College
of Applied Arts; the fourteen members met frequently
for this purpose. In the spring, six awards were presented
to outstanding AA seniors.
ROW 2-N. Shafor, E. Haswell. A. Wilson. D. Bowen, C. Schrofh.
ARTS AND SCIENCES
To promote interest of the students in the college
itself, the tribunal of the College of Arts and Sciences
held a Thanksgiving open house in honor of the new
dean of the college, Charles K. V'Vcichert. In addition,
the members planned Collegiate Day tours, supervised
college elections, and directed a senior breakfast in the
ARTS AND SCIENCES TRIBUNAL: ROW l-L. Osborne, J. Brav, A. BummerI R. Beets; ROW 2-M. Brown, J. Affleck, T. Fischer. F. Hoefle.
BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION TRIBUNAL: ROW l-K. Friell E. Wessinger, S. Wlsoni S. Sprague; ROW 2-P. Fishburn. D. Ansfaeff, R. Chalfin. D. Tenwick, K.
N iehaus, L. Grau.
Student governing body 01' the College of Engineering
is its tribunal. Its 20 members undertook Collegiate Day,
the Engineersi Bull, and student-hiculty picnics. A ring
was awzuded t0 the outstanding senior engineering stu-
dent on Honors Day, Better spirit within the college
was promoted by initiation of 2m inter-departmentzll
To regulate and coordinate activities of the College
01' Business Administration is the job of its tribunal.
Members zirbitrated grievances when petitioned to do so
by the students on the basis 01' past policies. An orienta-
tion program was provided for freshmen and the Bus
Ad dance at the Hartwell Country Club, picnic and
spring banquet were directed.
ENGINEERING TRIBUNAL: ROW l--J. Davis, R. Delcamp. W. Nelson, M. Brueckner, J. Swarfz; ROW 2-A. Schanzle, G. Growceskii J. Sfurm. D. Maddox, W.
Burgener, W. Wixomi
HOME ECONOMICS TRIBUNAL: ROW l-T. Hilll B. Ziegler, T. Schlake, M. Drewes; ROW 2-5. Thie, A. Giglio, A. George, E. Sower, B. Meyers.
Composed of one freshman, two shophomorcs, three
juniors, and four seniors, the Home Economics tribunal
is the governing body for the College 01' Home Econom-
ics. To familiarize senior high school girls with the col-
lege, tribunal members sponsored an open house in the
swim; The group served at the Presidential tea and held
a mothcr-daughtcr banquet.
N URSIN G AND
Operating under a completely new constitution, the
College of Nursing and Health tribunal turned govern
ment of thc dormitories over to the Logan Hall Associa-
tion. The tribunal sponsored the Crystal Chandelier
Ball, a freshman orientation in August, and Graduation
Day Tea. Branches were the Nursing Information com-
mittee and the Honor Board.
NURSING AND HEALTH TRIBUNAL: ROW l-A. Gearing, S. Driver, A. Goffl E. Doner, S. Hanson, L. Bierman, N. Bryant; ROW Z-K. Sfreifenberger. M. Alex-
ander. H. Schmidt, J. WheelerI L. Groscop. M. Moore. M. Riddle, E. Schmidt, A. Schwartz; ROW 3-A. LoutzenheiserI M. Hendricks, D. Guillef, B. Raidf, P.
McGueriy, P. Henry, M. Kleemann, C. SchuH'II K. BuchwaldI S. Kurman, R. Morris.
PHARMACY TRIBUNAL: ROW l-L. Dixon. R. Olfmann, R. UlloniI M. Kessis, R. Fie!d; ROW 2--J. Trimpe. J. Clark. D. Rohman, J. PickeH, W. Blume, D. Glascock;
ROW 3-J. Palermo, R. McClean, Ei Brennemann. M. McGuinness, A. Spalfer, J. Wikas.
Teachers College tribunal is 21 student advisory board
which works with faculty and students. Its campus 21c-
1ivitics included participation in Collegiate Day, Christ-
mas open house, orientation, and elections. Scholarship
and cooperating teachers teas, the senior dinner, and
professional programs were 0n the calendar. iiTC Talk,"
newsletter for TC students, made its debut.
The sixteen members at each bi-monthly meeting
unify the various facets of the pharmacy program. A
coordinating governing group, the Pharmacy tribunal
had a program which V215 professional and social in na-
ture. Events sponsored by the tribunal included the
Alumni Homecoming dance, fall zmd spring picnics, and
socizlls hold often during the year.
TEACHERS COLLEGE TRIBUNAL: ROW l-P. Schreiber. C. Rush, B. PhippsI A. Curfsinger; ROW Z-I. Moeweler, J. Deifers, S. Linnel M. Weber, J. MonneHe.
ORIENTATION BOARD: ROW I-L. Johnson, L. Hilton, 5. Wilson: ROW Z-J. Sanders. T. FischerI B. Schmidt. R. Bishop.
Awed freshman and tansfer students to the University
of Cincinnati were made to feel at home by the always
enthusiastic Orientation Board. Orienting new students
into the whys and wherefores of life at UC is the chal-
lenging task of five student representatives as well
as Dean Johnson and Dean Bishop. Representatives from
the Men's Advisory system, Junior Advisers, and Student
Council, and two other members-at-large composed the
Board's student segment.
All orientation is done under the auspices of the
Orientation Board. Camps for the incoming freshmen
were sponsored by the YMCA and YXVCA and an intro-
ductory convocation was held in Wilson auditorium.
Highlight of the fall orientation program was a mixer
given by the Union followed by the Pigskin dinner in
the Great Hall. The evening was climaxed by the UC-
University of Dayton football game at which the spirits
of the many new rooters were not even drenched by the
downpour which accompanied victory.
Chairman - Barbara Schmidf
Secrefary-Treasurer - Sue Wilson
hSocial Board" brings immediate comment. A some-
times misinterpreted arm of Student Council, the Boards
responsibility is to advise, assist, and coordinate campus
The Board consists of the Deans of Men and Women
and representatives from the dorms, the classes, lFC, Pan-
hellenic, Student Council, and the Union. Meetings were
held at regular intervals throughout the year during
which problems and discussions ranging from contest
rules and fines to setting dates for the BIG events were
The general campus calendar is set up by the Social
Board in the spring with regard to the events for which
various groups petition. The goal was to provide a bal-
anced social program at the University, taking into ac-
count the final examination schedule, section changes
in the, cooperative colleges, vacations, and the sports
schedule. Besides these problems, the Board allocates
money to various groups to support their affairs and
Presiden+ e Kathryn Gallensfein
Treasurer e- Ryder Mar+in
Recording Secreiary e Sara Jenkins . . .
Corresponding Secre+ary h William O'Neil cnlorces rules concerning socml events.
SOCIAL BOARD: ROW I-R. Martin. B. Gallensfeln. S. Jenkins, 3. O'Noil; ROW 2-P. HamlHon. J. Dunlop, L. Johnson. J Woodard. J. Sanders. M. Nicholas.
QUARTET 5+ Friday iam session holds Hue audience spell-
bound wi+h clever improvisafion and fierce concen+ra+ion.
Highlight of the Uniorfs activities this year was the,
Annual Fall Music festival in thc l'icldhouse, featuring
the Barbara Carroll trio and Carmen McRuC. Friday
jam sessions in the music lounge proved popular. Among
others, the bridge tournament, mexfs fashion show,
Xavier game pep rally, muvics in VViIson, mixers, dis-
USING Union gameroom faci'ifies, John Ashcraff and Bob Borneman .
wafch crifically and hope for +he besf as Bob's par+ner lines up shof. plays, and COHtCStS WCFC 11190 W911 IFCCCIVCd-
STUDENT UNION BUILDING, CENTER OF CAMPUS ACTIVITY. IS CAUGHT IN GLARE OF NIPPERT STADIUM FLOODLIGHTS.
improves policy, renders many services
UNION BOARD: ROW l-D. MaHhes, Mi Sullivan, J. Ganim. W. Seinsheimer; ROW 2-K. Bishop, 6. Engberg, B. Raidf. L. JohnsonI F. Brewer, F. Efaes, J.
Sfergiopoulos, R. Bursiek.
For the Student Union 1958-59 was a year 01' reap-
praisal. Thc Unionys policymakers took a careful look at
its organizational structure and physical plant. Both had
been in cxistancc since 1937 with only minor iiiotlil'iczb
tions made in the ensuing years. This yiar found a de-
sirc to change among the Board's members.
The renovation centered about two major Changes:
the rCIiiodcling 01. the first floor grill area and a revised
organizational plan. An enlarged and air-conditioned
grill, presidents, dining room, television room, additional
space for meetings, and impmvcd student publication of-
liiccs were added in remodeling the Tirst floor.
The eight committee system was abolished and a four-
activity-arca system was introduced. The new setup was
designed to incrcase opportunities for student participa-
tion and leadership. It also better integrated the Union
Board with the Union program 0n the operative level.
This year the Student Union continued to provide
outstanding extracurricular activities for the University
and the City and to lay the groundwork for still more
improved facilities, activities, and recreation.
MISS BARBARA HUNT, Assisfanf ?o +he Direc+or
DR. FLOYD l. BREWER. Direcfor of Hie Union
Vt . .4 R t i
BOARD OF BUDGETS: ROW l-R. Bishop, L. Johnson. C. Vogel, N. Geis; ROW Z-E. Wixom, J. Hardebeck, D. MaHhes. M. Youkilis; ABSENT: W. Kiley, A. Gear
BUDGET BOARD Tuition, paid so grudgingly each semester, does not
just finance scholastic education. All student activities
at the University 01' Cincinnati are largely supported
from funds derived from tuition. The portion allocated
to each activity is dependent upon its individual needs
and the benefit of its activities to the University. This,
in turn, is determined by the Board on Budgets 01' Stu-
dent Organizations. This job is difficult because the de-
mands 0f the organizations always seems to exceed the
amount of money available. The budgets are submitted
early in the spring. The merits of the request decided
upon, and a portion 01' the money allocated according
to the needs.
The Board, established in 1958, is comprised 01' five
members of Student Council; four faculty members, ap-
pointed by the President 01' the University, aid the Stu-
dent members in the allotment of funds.
At the end 01' each academic year, the Board audits
the accounts of all organizations, under its jurisdiction,
to confirm whether the original budget was adhered to.
The students, through representatives on the Budget
Chairman b C. William.VogeI Board, as it is more commonly known, have a voice in
S+uden+ Chairman - Marvin Youkilis the disbursement of tuition funds by the University.
One need not stop to ponder the us efulness of the written word. As
much as the Post-Times Star city room tbelowt informs the populus waiting eagerly for
hthe news? so do the Profile, News Record, and Cineinnatian inform the campus. To those
more intimately concerned, publications are more than words and
pictures, more than art and idea. They are late nights and
concentration taboveh and the fear that accompanies every printing.
Student spirit is thereeit flows into the pen, into the lens, and
shows in the art. Anxious to be accurate, hoping to be factual and
unfailing, fearing not to be critical, publications are memorable.
BOARD OF PUBLICATIONS
hVith the addition of Mr. VVillizml Boram as publications advisor, the
Board of Publications undertook a program to strengthen its position
on campus. New ideas were enthusiastically discussed and the Board
set up stricter poliey-mzlking standards. Improvement of personnel
standards became one of the main goals and was reflected in the selec-
tion of new publication heads from student petitions.
fEQiRD OF PUBLICATIONS: ROW I--E. Wixom. K. Cook. D. Schroeder. W. A. Baram; ROW Z-R. Walker. H. Meier. D. Weckstein. A. George. R. Griffith. T.
The Cineinnatian is a yearbook. It is words and it is
pictures; it is people and their story.
The 1959 Cineinnatian was unique. It began the year
in primeval ol'l'iees on the first floor ol the Union and
ended up on the second floor of the Student Health Cen-
ter. In its little second-lloor Bohemia, it made the most
of its new surroundings. Between and during its many
and rushed deadlines, the stall posted its small sayings,
added to its long line ol- soft drink bottles, and devised
the new llword for the day."
One of its Uwords" was llspirit" and the Cincinnatian
had this. In fact, it may have been the most important
thing it had, for it takes a good deal to draw students
away from more interesting pastimes to work on a book
well away from ground zero.
There was the depression 01: nights when none of the
stall showed up and other nights when everyone came
in and there was not enough work to go around, but it
took all night to do it anyway. There were the late,
close klotehes at Shipls. And, not the least, were the
latest nights which lound a small group of editors and
staff working swiftly and silently - the silence broken
only by radio static. These were the deadlines - the
spirit was there then.
Scope was the reason for the book, if there could be
one tand there cannoo . The student was sought and an
attempt to reflect the little world of college into that
ol' the universe was made. Obviously, the book fell short
of its greatest hopes, but then, it usually does, for what
it sought was an impression, hard to lind, much harder
to write about, and hardest to photograph: the hook
tried to depict just enough to stir a memory.
RICHARD GRI FFITHS
WORKING LATE in +he "old of-
fice," H16 slaH buslles abou+ un-
der occasional scruliny of edilors.
Cl NCINNATIAN STAFF
Editor-in-Chicf ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, Tom Fischer
Business R'Ianager ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, Ric Griffiths
Production Manager ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, Bill OchiI
Copy Editor ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, ,,Joa11 Snavcly
Layout Editor ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, Jack Vedra
Associate Editoruswaw,"w W" , Katy Stith
Art Editor ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, W W, Wjoycc Clark
Special AssistantHWHM, , ,, ,, Margo Dawson
Photography Eclit0r-m,.,"w Ann Mulvchill
Senior Editor ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, Sue Habcggcr
Administration EtlitOIiVUWH Connie Kummlcr
Sports Editor ,,,,,,, MWW , Sally Scinsheimcr
Staff Advisors ,,,,,,, WW, s Gail Schuttc
Typing Editors , , , , , , Erika Lenhardt
Index Editor ,,, , , , , 7, s W, , ,, ,WDarry Rhine
Exchange Editor", ,-,,,, , , "W, -Rogcr Brown
Assistant Business Manager"MWCarole Martin
Advertising Manager , , s , , Dean XVindgassen
CINCINNATIAN EDITORS: ROW I - C. Mar+in; ROW 2 -- J. Snavely. S.
Habegger, J. Clark. B. Lund. E. Lenhardf: ROW 3 - J. Vedra. B. O'Neil. G.
SchuHe. W. Seinsheimer.
CINCINNATIAN: ROW l-A. Mulvihill, J. Snavely, R. Brown, W. Seinsheimer. B. O'Neil, J. Vedra. D. Windgessen, K. Springmyer, B. Lund; ROW 2-L. Harfman, K.
Thornbury, A. Lewis, C, Kummler, C. Marfins J. Clark, 5. Habegger. J. HayesI E. Lenhardf. N. Helman, T. HannaI C. Corby; ROW 3-M. Sauer, R. McWiIliamsl N.
Ranlain. A. Smh, l. Cunningham, P. Castellucci, K. Burt, L. Beard, J. Madsen, D. Kehoe, G. Sfuckenberg, C. Black; ROW 4-Ss Pafferson, J. Tiffany, C. SchulfzI C.
Camps, C. Freudenberg, M. Siemer. R. McDonald, M. Dawson. J. Sweyer, R. Wiener. J. Rankin, D. Engel. J. GuHing. D. Walters; ROW 5-0. Vogele, D. WinnI P.
Henry, K. Buchwald. L. Mansfield, N. Norkaifis, T. Slivka. B. DuchekI 5. Ward, M. Poli. G. Schutte, E. Weigel, J. Woodard.
HAROLD MAI ER
PETE HAYDEN and section ed-
Hors ready Monday's late copy.
uThe truth shall make you free" reads the masthead
of the UC News Record and throughout the year, news,
feature, and editorial writers worked to find and to
print that truth. As each edition moved from its Monday
deadline to press time and final Thursday publication,
the combined business and editorial staffs helped to eat-
ulogue each week of campus life e the facts and the
opinions, the dreams and the realities, the successes and
the failures. Weekly publication produced sharp eon-
trusts between the mad rush of Monday afternoon and
the dead calm of Thursday morning - 21 seemingly end-
less chain of issues linking week to week in a series 0!
plans, preparations, and fulliillments. The firm hand of
the business staff held 21 tight rein 0n editors who were
sometimes carried away by the urge to print more pic-
tures or to run a larger issue despite Humor" financial
Reporters and editors alike pressed into service as
copy readers and headline writers; and, occasionally, they
served as janitors when stacks of paper and debris rose
too high for efficient operation. Weekly sessions with
the publications advisor found the staff far more critical
of its own efforts than the student body ever was. All
staff decisions were guided by the responsibility accom-
panying the freedom of the press.
NEWS RECORD: ROW l-P. Hayden, E. Sower, T. Gross. 8. Fischer, P. Finkelmaier, J. Arnn; ROW Z-A. Lewis, B. Goodman, S. Goodman, G. Koerber, J. Ganim;
ROW 3-J. Odgers. L. Jones, R. Porfnoy, J. WeberI J. Morgan, P. Schreiber: ROW 4-N. Aitken' G. PolsferI B. Schmidt L. Sfeuernagel, J. HayesI J. Fey.
NEWS RECORD STAFF
Editor-in-Chief, W ,,,,,,,,, H211 Maicr
Business Manager ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, Don VVockstein
Managing Editor ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, Bob Fischer
Associate Editor ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, , -,,,,,M...,Ji111 Arnn
News Editor ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, WWW WWWHclen Kustcr
Editorial Editor ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, anMargo Huss
Copy Editor ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, Elinor Sowcr
Sports Editor", ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, W, Pctc Hayden
Social Editor ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, Ginny Koerbcr
Feature Editor ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, , Phyllis Finkclmcicr
Technical Editor ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, Pauline Sicbold
Typing Editor ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, W"- Barb Persons
Librarian ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, "Wszicc W'ebcr
Local Advertising Manager"..-n, ,,7-m-,,Terry Gross
National Advertising Manager ,,,,,,,, Marilyn Meyers
Accounting Manager ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, John Walker
Office Manager ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, aniloan Harris
Secretary ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, Esther Minson
Classified Advertising ManageLhWWW WVcal Bcrtc
Art Manager ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, Don Flamm
, ,,,,St21n Goodman
Circulation Manager" ,,,,, , m
NEWS RECORD EDITORS: ROW I-B. Fischer; ROW ZsH. Meier,
J. Arnn; ROW 3sE. Sewer. H. Kusier, P. Finkelmeier, J. Morgan;
ROW 4-J. Weber. G. Koerber. P. Hayden.
RON WALKER, Business Manager
BILL GRIESE, Edifor-in-Chief
PROFILE: ROW l-B. Griese, E Wolf; ROW 2-D. Brisfcw, Ai Soesfmeyer, K. Sfi'rh.
Campus publications are forever plagued e by the
student. Past staffs have found it difficult to create the
Punch e Playboy - Saturday Review - type book for
which the masses clamor.
Calls go out to the campus for material: art, poetry,
prose, cartoons, creative ideas. Some response is heard
and the editors gather to brainstorm, correlate, rewrite,
and lay out the next issue. And so it is four times yearly
at the Profile Office.
The magazine strongly reflects the editoiris policy and
philosophy. This year's issues were devoted to Man, the
voluntary nonspeciulist. Stimulation and development
of interest in higher-level thought and humor were the
goals . . . they may or may not have been achieved. Each
issue was built around :1 theme - mistake, exposition,
humor. After all, comic books are available for those
who cannot rise above Mickey Mouse.
iVorking with a limited budget, :1 problem common
to campus uiliganilzltions, Profile has received favorable
comment, improved each issue, and more intangible e
created thought and ideas among its readers.
NOT PICTURED: R. Grafhwohl, K. HodgeHs, S. Halaby.
Students eagerly await the yearly publication
of tllC Student Directory. What dashing young
1112111 searching l0 . a sharp date, or student desper-
ately trying to reach a classmate for a home-
work assignment could fail to be without this
handy book? Not only is the name, address, phone
number, college, and year listed - alphabetical-
ly, of course s but also the president and meet-
ing places of all campus organizations, faculty
phone numbers, and other usel'ul bits of infor-
mation concerning UC. tEditor's note: Shipleyk
is not includccw
Vthn school convenes i11 tllC fall, the editor,
business manager, and staff are chosen. Kathy
Cook, editor, and Dec Anne Schroeder, business
manager, hustled up a stall which wrestled with
the IBM lists and, for weeks, went blcary-eyed
checking page proofs before the book went to
press . . . this from 21 four by eight loot cubicle
of an office above the Student Health center.
Student gratitude, added to a feeling of relief,
gave the staff a sense of accomplishment.
STUDENT DIRECTORY: ROW l-G. Spencerl P. Honrofh, J. Ganim. D. Winn; ROW 2-K1 Mergler, M. Wasserman, L. Stock, R. Wilks.
DEE ANNE SCHROEDER. Business Manager
KATHY COOK, Edifor-in-Chief
CO-OP ENGINEER: ROW l-P. Hamilton, W. BlackHJ. Lower, D. Maddox. R. Gribler; ROW 2-T. Allman. J. HillI T. Borcherding. C. Buchmanl D. Kory; ROW 3-
Ci Era'rh, B. AndreeI B. Neelt J. Snarr, G. Kralovuch.
GARY MYERS, Business Manager
JACK LOWERl Edifor-in-Chief
A literary refuge for sliderule fatigue is the
Cooperative Engineer, the Universityis only tech-
nical publication. Written by and for under-
graduates, the magazine features interesting ar-
ticles of technical nature for the professional de-
velopment of the engineering student. However,
the primary purpose of this publication is to
provide an outlet for journalistic endeavors of
any nature, and, so . . . the copy regularly in-
cluded essays, science fiction articles, and humor.
Working out 01' their newly-acquired head-
quarters in Baldwin Hall, the staff of student en-
gineers edits and distributes the fifty plus page
magazine in October, January, March, and June.
Because of national affiliation, circulation reach-
es 2000 readers. A member of long and good
standing with the Engineering College Maga-
zines Associated, the Cooperative Engineer con-
sistently has won many awards for outstanding
cover design and general page lay-out.
A reception for Mr. William Boram, new adviser
to publications, and his wife started the year for Pi Del-
ta Epsilon, journalism honorary. At the traditional
Christmas banquet, members 01" the publications staffs
read with amusement an account of what had taken
place at the banquet in the next dilny New Record, lis-
PI DELTA EPSILON tened rather solemnly to Mr. Boram's frank statement
of the state 01' campus journalistic endeavors, and dis-
covered with surprise that the president really wasn't
as unprepared to make remarks as everyone - including
John - thought he was. Pi Delts co-sponsored, with
Omicron Delta Kappa, the Second Annual Boil, 0r Grid-
iron dinner, at which a phase of campus life - student
activities - was satirized.
In the spring Pi Delta Epsilon and the publications
played host to high school seniors to interest them in
slaving for a journalistic activity in the fall. Editors of
each publication were allowed to lecture the prospec-
tive staff members on the merits of working for their
publication and then to ply them with goodies in the
Pres'denf - John Marc . .
I y iorm of potato chips, pretzels, and coca cola,
v'ce'P'es'deM '- Kare" Sf'fh Chosen from the outstanding journalists of the five
Secretary e Joan Snavely major campus publications, new initiates of Pi Delta
Treasurer - Jack Vedra were honored at a spring banquet.
, , " i I! goat
:5 4'" ti 1 v 3,? wail.
Pl DELTA EPSILON: ROW l-H. Maier, T. Fischer, J. Snavely, J. Marcy, J. Vedra, Di Rice; ROW 2-H. Kusfer, D. Wecksfein, P. Finkelmeier. C. Kummler, R. Grif-
fiths, J. Morgan. J. Lower, B. Fischer; ROW 3-R. Chalfin, A. George, J. S'roelting. D. Schroeder, G. Schuffe, K. Springmyer, B. Schmidt J. Arnn.
Art in its many forms speaks a universal language; it transcends nationalities. Though
its interpretation may vary from artist to audience and from casual listener to critic, in
some way it affects all. Its presentation may vary from a memorable
Carnegie Hall performance taboveT t0 the UC Glee Club preparing
for a convocation tbelowi; yet, the result is similar. Self-expression
0f the enthusiast induces a response in the spectator. Each
understands the language, the art formethe common interest. At
the University, the Arts offer an escape and enjoyment, and
an education somewhat removed from the textbook. Tedious hours
of practice on the stage at Wilson, the band room, or football field
precede each performance. The pressure is on when the curtain comes
up or the field is taken. The final trial is often more difficult
than an exam for the mistakes are more glaring.
Highlights of an exciting year for the UC Glee Club were sales and
distribution of their first longeplaying recording, a spring concert with the
Dance Club, and presentation of the first Christmas choral convocation.
Students, faculty, and guests attending the Christmas convocation were
treated to an unusual program. The Christmas story in song was divided
into three parts: the Advent, the Nativity, and the Rejoicing. From the
candlelight processional, the striking lighting effects, organ mood music, to
the choice of lesser-known Christmas carols, the convocation was a sue-
eessful experiment. Parts of the program were repeated the following Sun-
day on VVLW-television. The Glee Club blended its voices at the Religious
Emphasis Week convocation, appeared at the Union Christmas choral
festival, made several guest television appearances, sang at the faculty recog-
nition dinner, and performed at Baccalaureate. Members enjoyed a picnic
in Mt. Airy forest, :1 Sno-Flake Frolic, the annual boat ride and banquet,
and numerous ticoke"-tai1 parties.
Other choral groups affiliated with the Glee
Club are the University Chorus, the University
Singers and the Merfs Octet. The University
Singers presented programs for small, more inti-
mate, faculty and student functions on campus.
The Octet performed at the Pigskin Banquet,
the YMCA Centennial dinner, church affairs,
and the Cincinnati convention of the YMCA at
the Netherland Hilton.
WITH his hands. Glee Club Direc+or Roberf Gar-
refson draws flue desired musical effecf hom choir.
VOICES raised, members pracfice diligenfly fhree +imes a week in
preparafion for frequenf appearances each year on and off campus.
GLEE CLUB: ROW lv-C. Musfer. 5. Simmons. P. DuncanI M. Gaefe, 1. Keys. C. Hoffeld, M. Hill, D. Larsen, D. Johnson, S. McCoy, Dr. Garretson, P. Wong, C. Dan-
ner. D. Kelleyl V. Newcomer, M. Wells, K. WarrenI G. Cass, M. Greene; ROW 2-M. Cook, J. TheileI L. Grafton, C. Abaecherli, S Moodler. D. Guillef, J. Shope.
S. Riddinger, S. AllenI P. Finkelmeier. M. Moore, B. HillI M. Kahn, H. Parker, J. Harper. 8. Moeller, V. Cliff, J. Waxman, C. Bearl A. Pick. D. Keih, S. Sfeinle, S.
Hoffmann; ROW 3-5. Hanson, E. GlaIer, C. Zinkl L. Mansfield, E. Tesfer, P. Henry, R. Phillipps, R. Wilsonl B. Galaway, H. Williams, D. Smifh, C. Sfuewe, T. La-
sonczyk. B. Helfon, H. Ta'reI R. Lang. J. Wilson, T. Deisenrofh R. Kurfich, C. Collinsl M. Sweinhaqen; ROW 4-J. Wilhelm, M. OftenI M. Frey. T. Rebbin, NA Gold-
;nberLg,BR.thlo:, G. McDowell, E. NeffI K. Bowen, 8. Swisshelm, D. Bess, J. Howard. C. Demakes, D. Simmons, J. Gordon, L. Williams, P. Miller, A. Sferner, R.
ye, . us, . reyfag.
Basketball and concert seasons were ushered in simul-
taneously; two alternating basketball bands eagerly play-
ed and supported the team at all home games. Mean-
while, the Concert Band was busily preparing for the
Winter Pops concert on Valentine's Day and the 39th An-
nual Anniversary concert on March 28th. Following
these fine performances, participation in the Spring Pops
concert, Baccalaureate, and Commencement was a must.
Concert Band, this year, was larger than in previous
seasons and more extensive works could be undertaken.
Highlighting the list were the Egmont Overture, Wil-
liam Tell, Chorale and Alleluia, and the New lVorld
Symphony. A woodwind quintet and brass ensemble
were organized from the members. At the annual Awards
Banquet in the spring, many bandsmen were recognized
with a band award and a few well-chosen words in their
honor by Mr. Hornyak.
BAND'S BRASS sec'rion blows +heir way +hrough
tedious passage during a Wednesday practice.
Highlight of the entire year for the Band
was the trip to Marquette on November 15 and
the journey to Chicago the following day to
perform for the Chicago Bears game. "We left
Cincy after band practice Friday, travelled all
night, and arrived in time for breakfast Sat-
urday. The trip back to Chicago was a joyous
one for the Bearcats defeated Marquette 14-0.
After registering at the Sherman Hotel, most of
us went sightseeing. Sunday we marched and
played at Wrigley Field. Our triumphant 3
a.1n. return Monday was dampened only by the
thought of 8 a.m. classes?
FOGGY WEATHER rolling off Lake Michigan
dulls the day but nol- Hue spirif of +he Bearca'r
Band as H performs af a Chicago Bears game.
The UC Band under the baton of Robert Hornyuk, bc-
gan the season with its first Band Camp at which 2111 mem-
bers spent the weekend polishing their precision marching and
playing. The seven home games found the 112 piece Band,
20 Bcarkittens, and 7 twirlers entertaining and amazing foot.-
ball fans with their formations and precision drill.
A banquet on Thanksgiving Eve climaxcd football season.
On Thanksgiving day at the UC-Minmi game, Mary Lynn
Grogg became new Band sponsor with a bouquet of roses and
the traditional kiss by Band president, James Morand.
BAND Director Hornyak reaches
high above +he BearkiHens +0 conduct.
MARCHING BAND: ROW l-D. Moeller, M. McKasson, J. Gray J. Crowe. N. Phillips, D. Heckmann, N. Taylor, L. Grady, K. Coffing, J4 Woodruff:
ROW 2-J. Morand. T. Schneider, M. McLaughlin. Dt Rogers, T. Bunnell. E. Schmidt. R. Irvm. B. 'I'horman, 5. Fitzgerald, D, Manihey, R. Zielinski, Prot. Hornyak; ROW
3-D. Kepler, K. Skaggs, D. Donald. M. Schomburg, B. Marshall, BA Kock, J. Tque. D. Sharp, 6. Husf, M. Mudge, R. Rodefeld, J. Lathrop; ROW 4-C. Bauer! M.
Runck, M. Mirabile. S. Wiegand, C. Black, L, Clayton. S. Cluxfon, A. Curfsinger. N. Brosee, K. Ruble, B. Helmling. B. Berisch; ROW S-J. KiHrell, O. DubuqueI P.
Miller. D. VanDriel, J. McClellan, D. Guille't, J. Rinckel, M. Brandhorsf, D. Driscoll, J. Easton, 6. Rufenschroer, A. Schmidt; ROW 6-D. Wright J. Leonhardf, N.
Smifh, C. Occelli. K. Wehr, A. McFarland, D. Leinharf, R. Melick, D. Meier, S. Grant, G. Gall; ROW 7-J. Madden, B. Curfsinqer, D. Leininger, D. Wilson. F.
Rofhacker. S. Algyre, Jt Hager. R. Tedesco, T. Wilson. D. Driscoll, R. Sauter, D. Schmidt J. Foster; ROW 54;. Wallace, B. Townsend, E. AnnevedderI T. Eck. Z
Warwick, N. Owenl R. Colclaser. J. Eickel, L. Brown, J. Signom; ROW 9-A. Feder. B. Patton, J. Roberts. 8. Feder; ROW IO-B. Stephenson. T. Rebbin, C. Steven-
so-n. D. Takacs. BA Vega, 5. Gall, E. Kurfz, J. Snyder, E. Eiserf, J. Lancia; ROW ll-H. Dosher. P. Elliott, M. Thielman. Ji Wasserman. J. Drohan, J. Wendell, L.
:lell-ll K..Coolst, m. Mchowan, R. Feldman, N. Alexander, N. Mofford, M. Wasserman. C. Berosef, B. Schepman, C. SchmerrI M. Wheeler. C. Fischer, J. StephensonI
. ennles. . age.
igfggjgag-i 6;? f. ..
KAPPA KAPPA PSI: ROW l-F. Rofhacker, R. Colclaser, G. Husf. J. KiH'reH; ROW 2-
J. Leonhardf, J. Morand. C. Bauer, T. Schneider, D. Driscoll. B. Klofzback; ROW 3-
S. I1enson. R. Whetsel. D. Kepler. F. George, M. Sweaney. W. Berfsch.
Founded in 1919 at Oklahoma State Uni-
versity, Kappa Kappa Psi, widespread national
band honorary, recognized outstanding male
members of the Band for their interest, leader-
ship, and musical ability. Throughout its 31
year history at the University of Cincinnati, Up-
silon chapter has performed many services. The
float used in the presentation of the Band Spon-
ser at the Thanksgiving Day Miami game is de-
signed with the central theme of the hallltime
program in mind and constructed by the pledge
class. Mary Lynn Grogg was announced as new
A plaque and engraved key were presented to
the outstanding freshman in the Band, Dorothy
Guillet, at the Honofs Day convocation. Kappa
Kappa Psi sponsers the Ban d newspaper, a
monthly social event for the fraternity and the
Band, and provides guides for High School Band
Day at which time many local bands combine
their talents in a spectacular finale to the foot-
Kappa Kappa Psi and Tau Beta Sigma, wo-
men,s band honorary, feted their new initiates
with a joint initiation banquet at Schullefs VVig-
wam. A representative delegation was sent to the
biennial national convention of the fraternity
at Florida State University in August 1959.
DAVE CANARY TRIES TO EXPLAIN HIS BOXING TROPHIES TO
The beards, the 1c0tards, 21nd sweatshirts 0f Mum-
Inefs personalities contribute to the University of Cin-
cinnuti 21 touch of arty culture. The extreme in the midst
of the conservative keynotes UCs thespian clement.
Grouped in Wilson Auditorium and led by director
Paul Rutledge and the executive board, Mumnlefs Guild
brought to the campus several dramatic and musical
productions. Samuel Beckettts nWaiting Ior Godot," an
abstract play in its Cincinnati debut, was produced by
Carousel theater, an outgrowth of Mummer's which at-
tempts to present non-commercial-type drama. The Guild
continued with the more non-objectivc theater . . . nCa-
mino Real," by Tennessee VViHiams, although an artist-
ically successful spectacular, was a brave undertaking
because of its limited box office appeal. Nights of sing-
ing and dancing tryouts were concluded with the pub-
lication of the cast lists . . . but then the work began as
Mummer's personalities, onstage and off, rehearsed to
make HThe BOy Friend? comparatively as successful as
the London and off-Broadway productions.
THE GUARDS IN MUMMERS PLAY PRODUCTION "CAMINO REAL."
den, M. Campbell.
ROW l-B. Gazaway, R. Sfocker; ROW 2-N. Sione. J4 Frei-
War is not a pleasant thought. Defense becomes more important;
the armament race continues at a great rate; and the world is locked
in Vice-like tension. To the college man, the likelihood of military
duty is a constant, if not immediate, thought. Although, in his world apart, the student gains
a temporary exemption, his friends are in the field tabovei and in the air tmiddlei in
troubled areas, and so his thoughts are there too. His education com-
pleted, the college man becomes the necessary core to the armed
forces through the Reserve Officersa Training Corps program.
When he is commissioned at graduation exercises tbelowi , it is in-
sured that his valuable education and maturity are not wasted.
KITTY HAWK Kittyhawk Squadron did not exist until 21 few years
ago when detachment officers agreed that it would be
SQUADRON advantageous if AFROTC had some extracurricular org-
anization for character development of the basic cadet.
The Squadron has received numerous honors for pro-
viding c0101", honor guards, entering units in drill com-
petition around the country; the highest honor about
which the Squadron can boast is having producing pre-
sent Cadet Colonel Bill Scheidt.
KITTY HAWK: ROW l-R. Gravenkemper, R. Hammond, R. Huih. F. Lyons' W. Lenning. T. Scheidf, W. Johnson; ROW 2-T. Ormond. Ji Juhlman, C. Wolqamof.
R. Kennedy, J. Norris. K. Russell. P. Lambert, G. Davis, 5. SnellenburgI W. Crow; ROW 3-D. Sears, D. Cattery, J. Johnson, A. AdamsI J. Crum. G. Furey. E. Good-
richI B. Blanford. G. Petry, J. Bryson, B. McCarthy.
MV 3.: 4C: ,, , m xii 15,.
AFROTC RIFLE TEAM
Practicing Tuesday afternoons at the University Rifle
range, the AFROTC rifle team provided training neces-
sary for expert marksmanship. The team participated in
twenty matches with other units during the year.
AFROTC RIFLE TEAM: ROW l-W. Burkholder, L. Zaslov, A. Norway, K. Rus-
sell, 6. Sommerville, R. Brewer.
With 21 years experience in military life, Colonel
William Williamson certainly qualifies for his position as
administrator of the Air Force ROTC at UC and pro-
fessor of Air Science. Approximately 600 cadets, future
career and reserve military officers, are under his com-
Honored many times for his oustanding foreign ser-
vice, Col. XMilliamson was active in World War II. His
contributions to UC campus life were recognized as he
was tapped by ODK at is fall ceremonies.
ARNOLD AIR SOCIETY: ROW l-C. Luhrman, T. Bevanek, W. Dehick, E. Holt. C
Whifesell. S. Kimblefon. F. Lyons; ROW 3-P. Hoefing, T. Scheidfl W. Scheidf, K
v t '-
. HemingwayI J. Telford; ROW 2-A. Schanzle, D. PlaneI R. Vega. M. Hiderl L.
. Klufe, R. Hessel, R. Lineback, W. Johnson, T. Laker, D. Luke.
Arnold Air Society, whose members are students en-
rolled in Air Force ROTC, serves to promote interest
in the study of air power. The Society sends several dele-
gates to the annual National Conclave and sponsors
various social functions throughout the academic year.
COL. WILLIAM WILLIAMSON
Air Force ROTC
DON: ROW l-W. Laffa. B, MuenxnerI M. Eiselein, S. LinneI A. Curfsinger, E. Harris; ROW 2-P. Finkelmeier, J. Clark, J. SnavelyI K. Springmyer. J. Tuerck.
J. WiHlin, G. Koerber, H. Perry. S. Habegger, P. Kroencke.
Girls of Guidon, evident by their scarlet and blue
uniforms, assisted the color guard at football games
and ushered at student convocations. Selected by the
retiring membership from outstanding sophomore wo-
men, Company E acts as an auxiliary t0 Scabbard and
Blade. They also give aid at the Prcsidcntk mvicw of
2111 ROTC units, baccalaureate, and graduation.
Parties with Guidon, rifle and pistol meets, and
marching are only a few activities of Scabbard and
Blade, nation'II military honor society. Any student en-
rolled in thc udvanccd ROTC program is eligible for
membership, but standards are higl ' a prospective mem-
ber must exhibit scholarship, c idcncc of leadership
ability, and Chamctcr.
SCABBARD AND BLADE: ROW I-N. BreinesI R. Field, W. Latte, A. Alienau; ROW 2-D. Worfendyke. D. Grider, E. SchuldI J. WhHe, C. Bauer! E. Fischer.
PERSHING RIFLES: ROW I-E. OsborneI R. Sfirling, R. Dudersfadf, J. Maiorfaup, C. Ailles, S. Hagenhoff, R. Emmerf: ROW Z-Ni Zoller, R. NeelI W. Riffe, J. Ken-
ty, D. Worfendyke. O. Wade, J. Henthorn, C. Richardson, A. Knox; ROW 3-W. Phillips, F. Mazzei, E. Fugikawa, E. Bonvillain, Ct Stevenson. K. Mead, W. Haber-
manl G. Moore, R. Biddle; ROW 4-Ri Thomas, D. Gillumi J. Younghans, J. Minfurn, K. Bowen, M. Rielage, R. Powers, K. Kirsch, Jt Kruse, J. Ungar; ROW 5-
J. Brusf, E. Schlesselman, D. Hudson, D. Hill, J. Wilsonl A. Vimba, L. HumphreyI E. Hunfer, Rt Gorges, J. Jappen, Rt Fielman.
AROTC RIFLE TEAM
Company E, First Regiment of Pershing Rifles hc-
gan the school year with an encampment at Camp Mi-
ami, where, under direction of Major Jean Faup, the
men fired the :15 cal. pistol, formed guard mounts, and
took part in tactical maneuvers. Thc Plitcision Rifle
Drill Team is well known about the US for execution
of Queen Ann's Manual, and won the Regional Chump-
ionship again this year.
ARMY ROTC RIFLE: ROW I-R. White,
E. Schuld; ROW 2-Mthf. H. EllisonI A, Vimba, Mt Rielage, J. Brush C.
Richardson. M. Claggeff, D. Grider.
H. Pofrofke, P. BriHon, A. Coleman,
Colonel Clzlrcntc G. Huhburt, professor of military
science and tactics is :1 new member oi the UC Army
ROTC. i-Xczulcnlically, he has 21 master's degree in cd-
uczltion and administration. just recently returned from
Korea, Colonel Hubbart also schcd with distinction in
the European Th inter during Hrorld XVur II.
PERSHIN G RIFLES
An AROTC sharpcrshootcr who enjoyed competi-
tive shooting Wits a cadet who could surely be iound at
the rifle range developing marksmanship 21nd ziwakenh
ing competitive spirit. The rifle team participated in
postal and shoulder-toshouldcr matches, the most spec-
tacular of which was the Dayton ROTC Invitational,
one of the nutionk foremost, in which the UC cadets
COL. CLARENCE G. HUBBART
Religion is a stabilizing force in these times when so few things
are certain. It was reassuring to read headlines proclaiming the
crowning of Pope John XXIII tabovet and to know that pleasant, peaceful news also made
headlines. Religion is an important part in the lives of many people. Throughout the city
the spires rise above the rooftops tbelowt to remind people of
their ideals. Religion is a quiet part of college life, necessary
for the student away from family religious ties. On campus the YMCA
and YWCA and the increasing number of religious organizations
are actively functioning. Here the student continues his search
for better understanding of his faith.
STUDENT Three representatives from each of the recognized
religious organizations on campus compose the Student
RELIGIOUS Religious Council. Religious Emphasis Week and World
University Service are two important events the Council
COUNCIL sponsors each year. Revising an orientation booklet
describing religious groups at UC is an SRC project.
STUDENT RELIGIOUS COUNCIL: ROW l-K. Seidelmann, K. Fleckensiein. P. Kennedy, 5. Gardner, L. Sloane; ROW Z-P. November, D. Black, C. Muller, J.
Sfivers, A. Fuell. M. Abraf.
RELIGIOUS EMPHASIS WEEK: ROW th. Kelley, R Helfferich S Gardner Rev. P. H. Rafferman, S.J.; ROW 2-R. Harderi, C. Lever, R. Van Deusen, B. Smifh:
3-5. Nelson, 8. Goodman L. Bayer l. Cook H. Perry.
The Wyorld University Service is an international
service organization, helping to alleviate health and edu-
cational problems throughout the world. In order to
build hospitals and szmzltariums and to provide books in
areas where they are in demand, an auction is held at
which groups donate and buy each othcfs services.
nThe Open Door" 'as the theme of this year's Relig-
ious Emphasis XVCCk, a week set aside for the student to
search for knowledge and understanding of minis rc-
lationship to God and to religion. Planning and coordi-
nating the observance was a steering committee appoint
Cd by the Student Religious Council.
WORLD UNIVERSITY SERVICE: ROW l-J. Vedra, J. Frye, B. Cunningham, K. Dolan; ROW 2-D. Guillef, N. NorkaHis, J. Arnn. Sh WilkesI L. Penfecosf.
CANTERBURY CLUB: ROW l-L. KoHe, T. Bray, B. HessI F. Syler, N. Adams; ROW 2-E. Curell, H. Graden, T. Redfennl B. Yelton, T. Tallenfire, We KirbyI M. Curfis.
Operated by the Diocese of Southern Ohio, Canter-
bury Club is for those students who are interested in the
Episcopal Church and its work.
Supper meetings were held every Sunday night in a
recently purchased house, the second floor of which
serves as living quarters for the family of the Rev. Tho-
mas Rcdfernv and Sam, a lovczlblc hasset, guaranteed to
slobber on any member. The program included a dis-
cussion of love and marriage, parties, conferences, and
Bible study seminars.
Climaxing Membership Week and starting the pro-
gram for the year was "Big Top" night at Hillel, an
organization 01' Jewish students. Friday night services,
entirely slmlcnt-conducted, were begun to enable them
to gain spiritual insight by worshipping together.
Wednesday night dinners, an eleventh anniversary
dance, and service projects were part 0f the yeafs activ-
ities. Members spent several rewarding evenings enter-
taining in the wards at Longview.
HILLEL: ROW l-F. Marder. T. Fink. S. Neuhaus, Be Ruffenberq; ROW 2-R. Bandell. P. November, 6. Cohen. B. Cohen. X. Kayden, R. Kreindler.
G. Bahr. T. Hildebrand.
Wesley Foundation, the Methodist Church group on
campus, seeks to minister to the spiritual, intellectual,
and social needs of the student. Key to membership is an
earnest desire on the part of the individual to add depth
and height to his college life. The program included dis-
cussion groups, vespers, and parties.
A student gospel team did considerable youth work
in this area; members sponsored a Navajo mission at
Christmas and taught Sunday school for several churches.
LUTHERAN FOUNDATION: ROW I-N. Abraf, M. Abraf, K. Fleckensfein, G. Herbkersman, S. Hildebrand; ROW 2-D. Miller, D. Fellwock, K. Seidelmann, J. Hofer,
The Luthern Foundation is a young organization in
the college life of the Cincinnati arca-und of America.
A pioneer group in Luthern student work, the Founda-
tion was designed to include members 01' 2111 synodical
bodies and to replace the former L.S.A. and Gamma
Delta groups 011 this campus. For the students, there
are two weekly programs, including study and social
activities. The Foundation invites all members of their
faith of college age to: participate in group functions.
WESLEY FOUNDATION: ROW l-H. Shoup. P. Benneff. Rev. J. Stephenson, Mrs H. Scheele, W. Hays. R, Morris; ROW 2-P. Niswander, A. Kelsch, D. Hill, M. Jinks.
M. Foglesong. S. Chaney, D. Ashugf, D. Hesfiofh C. Chang: ROW 3-J. Gaidry, R. Lockwood, J. Wilson, B. Blaufuss, Ki Crawford. 6. Roberts. D. Radosevic, D, Weaver.
NEWMAN CLUB: ROW l-A. Harnois, E. Pellel, P, Mullanney. J. Leesman, R. Kirchner, J. Espelage, A. Schell; ROW 2-D. Folfzer. S. Jones, P. Henryl C. Schulh, J.
Brecounf. R. Wolf S. Keller, F. Bode; ROW 3-R. Zimmermanl l. CunninghamI P. Muenchl J. Roefher, J. Sfuckenberg. G. Geisfner, R. Pelzel, R. Adamctk; ROW 4-
D. Kehoe, E. Corwin, L. Brooks, D. DuMonf, K. Shriver, C. Rolfes, R. Zimmerman, J. Becher,
A. Pillar, P. Rapien, J. Merkel, F. Pohlkamp.
JIM MADEWELL, his girl. and ofher Newmanifes and their friends gather
a+ +he house for informal gef-togefhers affer their regular meetings.
B. Laver: ROW 5-P. Joyce, A. Martini, E. BurkeH, L. Kruel J. JasperI
Newman Club provides for many UC students
a well-rounded spiritual life and ministers to the
students' social life as well.
Every third Sunday of the month, the entire
membership assembled to attend Mass and receive
Holy Communion at St. Aloysius Orphanage in
Bond Hill. This year, the Newmanites attended
their annual convention in Columbus, Ohio.
The group expanded their social and cultural
programs and added an athletic program to the
agenda. Hayridcs, open houses, the Tea and Turn-
about dances, and the spring formal were never-
to-be-forgotten social events.
During the Lenten season guest lectures from
leading Catholic organizations spoke before the
Club. Through its local, regional, and national
activities, the Newman Club has played a vital
role in the lives of many students, not: only at UC
but at the chapters of other colleges.
Presidenf - Jerry Leesman
Cultural Vice-Presidenf - Al Schell
Social Vice-Presidenf - Pa+ Mullanney
Treasurer e. Elmer Pelzel
Westminster Foundation, or lWMesty" as it is referred to
by its members, is 21 student religious group sponsored by the
Presbyterian Church. Mleckly activities included Supper For-
um on Wednesdays, Bible study, and discussion groups.
Besides the numerous weekly events at uVVcsty," there are
Others which occur annually. Sponsored by the Foundation
were a banquet in February and the Spring Leadership RC-
trcat. During Holy Week, 21 Palestinian Supper was served.
A special clizractcristic of all iilcctings is the right balance of
good fellowship, brought about by the informal blend of fun
and more serious devotional services. The Reverend Richard
Van Dcuscn, minister to students, is available at all times
for helpful advice for he lives at the Foundation.
A LOCAL arlisf was an unusual aHraclion lo "Wesl'y"
Presidenf - Dick HeHrick members as he discussed Hue rela+ion of ar+ +0 religion.
Vice-Presidenf .. Ron Harderl
Secrefary - Isabel Cook
Treasurer - Ralph Leonard
WESTMINSTER FOUNDATION: ROW l-S. Gardner, R. Leonard, K. Cook, R. Harderf, S. Sfille. J. Sfille: ROW 2-8. Barber. R. Meier, J. Myers, S. Schulre, W. Scheidig.
M. Groves, A. Loutlenheiser; ROW 3-L. Bellman, C. Camp. T. Hanna, J. Madsen, A. Durig, S. NelsonI B. Eomhoff, R. Bieber; ROW 4-L. Grafton, B. Smi'rhI R. ClarkI
R. Duerigen, D. Slearns, Ci Lever, D. Swifzer, R. Van Deusen.
Every day of the week the YWCA is a busy place. Noon
group meetings include comparative religions, fine art, home-
making, choral, and arts and crafts. Once a month an all-
membership dinner, cooked by the members, is held, and is
followed by a program. Often, the YM joins them at dinner.
Governing body of the Young Women's Christian Assoc-
eiation is the Cabinet, composed of the executive commit-
tee tthe officersi and all the group leaders; and the Sopho-
more Council which plans 2111 the traditional events. One of
the first is Apple Polishing luncheon, to which each girl
brings her favorite professor. In December the Yule Log cere-
mony officially opens the Christmas season. Proceeds from the
Sacrificizll dinner are turned over to VVUS. Senior women are
invited to the Ivy Day luncheon, given in their honor.
Presiden+ e Pamela Shafier
Vice-PresideM - Carol Kraus
Secre+ary - Ru+h Brill
. BUSES. bermudas. and baggage spell an in+roduc+ion +0 Hie
Treasurer - Janice Clark "college life" for these girls on +heir way +0 Freshman Camp.
y , e ,t
YWCA COUNCIL: ROW l-B. Osbarnel R, Brill. P. Shaffer. C. Kraus, J. Clark; ROW 2-J. Clark. J. HillI A. Lewis P. Krcencke. J. Ebell J. Bofhwell, B. Ziegler;
ROW 3-6. Koerber, C. Duiz. D. Welfi. P. Redderf, M. Eiselein. T. Hill. I. Hoeweler.
Membership in the YMCA creates a fellowship of
men united by common loyalty to Christian principles.
Highlight of the year was the Ccntcnnial of the National
Student YMCA and the 43111 Anniversary of our branch.
Attending students and Y alumni enjoyed Colonel Clif-
ford Greggk address at the Centennial Dinner. At Christ-
mas time, the devotional Yule Log service was held.
A real opportunity for individuals to express them-
selves as leaders and for the freshman class as a whole
to be of service to UC is offered by the Freshman Club.
This year membership V'EIS extended beyond YMCA
members, encouraging girls as well as fellows to join.
Continuing the cheering block at football games was
one of the most important projects for the club. A dance
for all freshmen was held in October. As the year pro-
gressed, other activities were added to the program, in-
cluding discussions of religion and science.
YMCA COUNCIL: ROW I-J. Sfoelfing, Kt Seidelmann, J. Woodard; ROW 2-J. Green. W. Riffe, J. Hayess
Presidenf - P. Kenne+h Seidelmann
Vice-Presidenf - John Kennedy
Secre'rary - S+u Shusfer
Treasurer - John Watson
FRESHMAN CLUB OFFICERS: R. Nelson. F. Robinson. K. Choi. N. Levy.
Not readily classified elsewhere, Interests
there are some organizations
which cater to more iispecialai ' 3mg
interests of the students. Interests are as numerically varied as the i ' " 4
people in the world. While some activities have become common and
average, there are others catering to the desire for an activity with
Ccdifferentii scope. The United Nations tabovey is keyed to special
needs, while the Tournament of Roses tmiddley and Homecoming
tbelowy are annual events of special nature. In the same way people
find interest in yacht collecting and sports car racing; while the sea-
going set has been organized, the latter has yet to appear on
campus. Students find enthusiasm for special activities
offered to them as outlets for special ability.
ttThe Greeks have a word for it - unity;" the
theme and substance of Greek Week were found
in the preceding words. IFC and Panhellenic chose
the Greek Week co-chairmen in the spring; soon alter,
committee chairmen were selected and suggestions
and plans were made by the March 7-13 observance.
A number of ideas were introduced.
Much direct competition in the Greek games was
eliminated and unity was stressed. Among the games
were a chemise creep sack race, a "Little 200" bia
cycle race, tug of war, and a chariot race in which
the vehicles were built by the fraternity men and
drawn by sorority members. Powder puff football was
a part 01' the Sunday festivities.
A new method of selecting the houses to which
the members would go for the Tuesday night scramble
dinners was initiated. Dean Mark Smith from Deni-
son University was the speaker at the convocation
following the dinners.
Seminars on specific subjects were held on Thurs-
day night and on Friday the week was climaxed by
a banquet, at which Dr. Glenn Nygreen, Dean of
Men at Kent State University, was the main speaker.
Following the banquet was the Goddess of the Greeks
dance at the Music Hall Ballroom, at which the God-
dess 0f the Greeks was crowned and trophies were
awarded for the games.
GREEK WEEK: ROW I-J. Marioni, Mr Youkilis, P. PaHen' ROW 2-5. S H'
an. 6. Linke, R. Cragg; ROW 3-J. Merke, D. Pfau. B. S'farrl E. Kien. u N
HOMECOMING: ROW l-D. Towner. M. Brown, B. Schmidt A, George, D. Woody. J. Clark, S. Habegger, B. Gallensfein; ROW 2-N. Taylor, S. Grieme, A. Gig-
lio. D. Ans'raeff, R. Miller, H. Perry, S. Miller. A. Lewis; ROW 3-5. Maxwell. 3. Brown. L. Bayer, M. Drewes, K. Brunner, B. Hoffman, D. Drayson, B. Muenmerl M.
Gregg; ROW 4wD. DellI B. Cunningham, J, Hayes, H. Desch. E. Offewiffe, K. MaHes. T. Waliers, J. Ke:+h, M. Shaver. D. Johnson.
I958 HOMECOMING Queen. Diane Lengel Walden,
beams as she's escor+ed off he field by Sin+on Hall.
Planning for Homecoming began last winter when the
Homecoming chairmen wcr x announced. In conjunction with
the Alumni Association the executive connnittcc laid the
groundwork. Members 01' the five cmnmiLlccs-publicity, float,
queen, dance, and tickets-wcrc chosen in April to plan the
October celebration. "Roaring Twenties" was the theme.
The hardworking connnittccs planned several firsts; among
them were presentation of the queen at the halftime of the
football game and continuous music provided by two hands.
Television programs, bumper stirkcrs, bus cards, and hand-
bills induced the crowd to attend the pep rally, float parade,
and gznnc. The only detail left unplanned was the weather
which was uncooperative.
CROWDS OF curious s+uden+s inspecf several of +he vinfage au+omobiles
and fhe Queen candida'ms who were driven around field before +he game.
CLUB ' x
With the tremendous increase in recent years in the num-
ber of people interested in sailing, it seems only fitting that
the University should reflect this popular trend by counting,
among its many clubs, one that exists for sailing enthusiasts.
0n weekends when the weather is suitable, members journey
to nearby Lake Cowan to indulge in their aquatic pastime.
IVIcmhers compete among themselves as practice for regattas
during the spring and full sailing seasons with other schools.
For the University sailors, the short fall sailing season was
a successful one since they emerged victorious from a close
match with Xavier and Indiana Universities. The final score
was University Of Cincinnati, 21; Indiana, 20; Xavier, 13.
Commodore - Mary Barber
Vice-Commodore -- Ray Heif
Rear Commodore - Dianne O'Neil
S h B ifh
ecrefary arbara Sm: MEMBERS of +he Sailing Club share a common love of +he
Treasurer w Harry Geisinger sporf wifh crews of Star class craff racing off California.
SAILING CLUB: ROW I-C. Swann, M. Barber, C. Schiller, C. Day, P. Dunakin; ROW 2-J. Menlies, H. Geisinger, D. Hoffensfein, P. Capdau. R. Hall; ROW 3-D.
RohmanI B. Smith, M. Hendricks, E. Kulp. M. Curtis. D. O'Neill.
INTERCOLLEGIATE DEBATERS: ROW l-L. Osborne, G. Koerber. J. Cahall. B. Osborne. 6. Kreider; ROW Z-M. Reifin, D. Molen. B. Fischer, C. Knighfon. H. Maier,
P. Finkelmeier. J. Thompson.
With a new and timely topic, the Intercollegiate De- INTERCOLLEGIATE
haters began what was to be one of the best years in their
history. The national debating topic, HResolved: That DEBATORS
further development of nuclear weapons should be pro-
hibited by international agreement," lent itself well to
the increasingly important forensic program.
The year began with an open house in Annie Laws
auditorium at which membership and participation in
debating was encouraged. Shortly afterwards, the Debat-
ers sponsored 21 workshop for those interested persons
with no debating experience. First on the Dehatersi agen-
da was 21 warm-up tournament at Denison University.
Next was the Tau Kappa Alpha tournament at UC in
which eleven teams competed. The UC team won once,
losing five times; however, they managed to obtain better
results at later tournaments in the Midwest.
Presidenf - Burfon Osborne
Vice-Presidenf -- Gary Kreider
Secrefary - Ginny Koerber
Treasurer - Jim Cahall MEMBERS ga'rher for TKA regional convenfion and 50+h anniversary"
Greeks defy definition. They have a single meaning that somehow
escapes expression. Outwardly, it may take the form of Sing competition tabovei or the
simple ritual of shaving tbelowi. Yet it is really neither of these and still a subtle blend of
both. Most of all, it is friendship, a bond that transcends time,
place, and situation. It is the late iibulli, sessions, the formals,
meetings, andemaybe leasteactivities. It is possibly a frankness
from living with and being constantly near people. It is the utter
frankness necessary if one is to compete with his fellow and for him.
It is dedication to something idealistic which is only transitory, yet
leaves its mark for a lifetime.
A closer unity among the sororities and a more vivid
awareness of working for everyone have been the goals
of Panhellenie Council. This spirited group has done
much in coordinating the sororities, and this year it
instigated an improved rush system, helping to equalize
the chapters and pledge distribution. Other Panhellenic
projects were the Presidents Conference with IFC and
the scholarship convocation. Strengthened IFC relations
also developed, with the two groups joining in parties
and work at the Childrelfs Convalescent Home.
PANHELLENIC COUNCIL: ROW I-M. Barrow. P. Finkelmeier, T. Simms. S. Duquef're, M. McBrair, J. Clark, 6. Linke; ROW 2-H. Dosherl B. Meyers, L. Schriever.
M. Brown. P. Patten. B. OsborneI J. Sanders. B. Corneff; ROW 3-L. Messing. D. Vandrieli C. Tsarasl J. Sisk, S. Wilson, P. Arganbrighf, M. Kohl. C. Schuehler.
JR. PANHELLENIC COUNCIL: ROW l-J. Threm. E. Howe. P. PaHen. J. KoeHers. C. Trauf; ROW Z-C. Kuwafch, J. Shinkle, R. McWiIliams. M. Wasserman, R. Krue-
ger, H. Feller, M. Sweinhagen, C. Vogele.
Governing body for sorority house residents and judi-
ciary board 215 well, the House Presidentsi Council aided
the house president in the execution of her duties
through discussions of rules and suggestions. HPC work-
ed with AVVS and the Residence Hall Committee in hous-
ing mxboI-town guests and standardizing house and dorm
Junior Punhcllcnic Council was designed as :1 parlia-
mentary wurkshop for sorority pledges. Each pledge Class
is represented on the Council by two pledges, including
the pledge president. Officers are appointed in the order
of their sororityk establishment on campus. The group
cncou ?lgcs pledge unity and develops panhellcnic spirit.
HOUSE PRESIDENTS COUNCIL: ROW I-M. Siewarf, B. Flowersl J. Woodruff, S. Grieme; ROW 2-M. Selbert M. Rossi. S. Hoke, A. Curfsinger, S. MillerI N. Frifz.
ALPHA CHI OMEGA
ALPHA CHI OMEGA: ROW l-J. Craig, J. Ganimy R. Brilll H. Holfkamp, B. Gallenstein. "Mom" Schroeder. B. Osborne. A. George. J. Marioni, M. Kohll P. Argan-
bright; ROW 2-C. DinkelI L. Miller, H. KusferI N. Dale, E. Waag, St Cowen. N. PhilippsI H. Elliston, P. Cook, M. HamiltonI T. Schumacher, 8. Flowers; ROW 3-J.
Hilll L. Osborne, R. Chappell. J. Luqannani, J. Clark. 5. Habquer. S. Hayes. J. Gannaway, A. qulio. J. Allen, P. Frederickl L. George. H. Perry, B. Hewlett; ROW
4-5. Stenzel. N. BaHerson, J. ReibelI J. Ganim, F. Brofhery S. SandsI N. Corey. S. PuHman, S. Hayes. J. Morrison, 8. Meyer, J. Horning, K. Buchwald: ROW 5-3.
Phillips. D. Winn. J. Stonecipher, G. Koerber, D. Boebinger. JA Kenf. L. Pentecost, J. Pofis, C. Poll, I. Cook, J. Frye. G. Daub. W. Meyer; ROW s-M. Brill, P. Slat-
fery, M. Drewes. L. Mansfield, M. Snider. S. Maxwell, P. Heisel, M. Mehmerf. C. Ziegenhardf. G. Vornheder, J. Knoepfler, N. Eckerf, C. ImhoffI L. Bayer.
AS +he Alpha Chis face indecision. +he hi-fi goes off.
I'm an Alpha Chi Omega and I look like a dream . . . Atten-
tion, gals . . . nationally advertised perfume, CHEAP! What's
that . . . MEN and WOMEN signs on the front fence? Sophie
Glutz strikes again! Dear Daughter, drink only water. Watch
out, town girls are in the kitchen again! Lots-a-luck. Collegiate,
collegiate, yes, we are . . . second scholastically! Most beautiful
Blond and Brunette - ah yes! Meet you in the grill . . . what
grill? Phi Dclt active sleeping in the living room . . . in pajamas?
Meanwhile, back at the . . . Did you say you were in an activity?
Intramural trophy, sure, we're proud . . . and five fraternity
sweethearts. Attention! 'Guidon summons . . . Exams, already?
Tomorrow we've just got to get organized. Initiation, smiles,
and shiny pins . . . Candlelight o to the shower! Four senior
personalities this year . . . Telephone is 2845 and if its busy . . .
spring and banquets, finals and farewells . . . sorority and sister-
hood, fraternities and . . . P Ah college, ah life, and A-mcn!
ALPHA DELTA PI
Hi! Raggedy Ann and Andy extending a warm welcome to
our DolFs house . . . XVliat college are you in? What did you
do this summer? Another fall, another spirited pledge class
. . . What is it? Imagination and chicken wire, crepe paper,
and tireless effort - one colorful Homecoming float . . . Which
one? Shels a band member tagain, which onCPy She plays a
clarinet - well that narrows it down to four!! . . . Do-nlt forget
your grass skirts, hula hoops, and hulas, informal rush bc-
gins . . . tho's she? Two pledge classes, many new enthusiastic
faces . . . Swiss Miss! For Sophos our Doll's house becomes a
chalet and we don our best Alpine hats and red suspemlem
VVC did! - Not all play, we are recognized for our scholastic
endeavors and stand third among all sororities . . . Guess
who? Comc formal time, come skit time, the pledges find the
perfect time to impersonate their favorite actives . . . VNhat
iya doing? 2715 Clifton Avenue goes modem; our Swiss chalet
changes appearance completely with its striking new, glass and
brick addition. Congratulations! The colors white and blue;
violets, diamonds, and clasped hands, too; our pledges g0
active . . . Good-byc to our seniors, new graduates, as they go
out to face the world - remembered in times and years to
come for their warm smiles and that friendly llhi!"
JOYCE Ellensohn coaches ADPis for Hawaiian rush skit
ALPHA DELTA Pl: ROW I-R. Engglhyf, B. PhippsI J. Snyderl D. Van DrielI Mrs. Mattingly, A. Winn, J. Snavely, S. Hoffmann: ROW 2-H. Dosherl L. Hammer. L.
B.es+. J. Thomas, D. Manfhey, M: lfmnmger. N. Brosee, M. Drosie, M. Meyers, M. Sullivan, K. McComb; ROW 3-J. Holm, M. Mack. G. Siegel' R. Lamberf. A. Curf-
sm er, M. Sfreef. K. Kunz, T. DIPIIIa, L. OlsonI P. Redderf, J. Widmer; ROW 4-6. Rufenschroer, M. Men, J. Roberts, V. Foster, H. Shoup, C. Camp, V. Uffer, M.
Bus , J. Ellensohn, L. GraysonI C. Krausl P. McDermiff.
JAN Stalf, Zoron the mechanical roboi' prepare Sophos serenades.
ALPHA GAMMA DELTA: ROW
N. Helman, S. Ruhl, L. Meal, A. McClung, A. French, P. Sammis,
Stalf, J. Wehler, P. Maserve; ROW 4-R. Klobufowski. M. Mirabile, M. Flasher, M. Ball, R. Krueger. B. Kafz,
l--N. Halaby, B. Lund, E. Lenhardt, Mrs. M. WilleyI C. Schuehler, S. Adams,
5. Cluxfon; ROW 3-R. McWilliams, J. Gollahon. N. Fritz,
ALPHA GAMMA DELTA
The coming of September, the arrival of another rush-
ing season - this, another spectacular for Alpha Garn.
Busting their buttons over their new pledges, the actives
honored them with a Pledge banquet at Hotel Alms. The
coming of fall ushered in many parties and firesides and a
new housemother, Mrs. Marian Willey.
Alpha Gams again cheered as they won the Tri Delt
Scholarship Improvement cup, awarded by Panhellenie, for
the second consecutive year. December was the month for
the pledge formal and screams of delight as Jan Stalf was
announced as ATO,s sweetheart for 1959.
In spring the newly initiated members were honored at
the Feast of Roses Banquet, where the outstanding pledge
and active rings were presented. XVith a Sigma Sigma trophy
on their shelf from 1958, the Alpha Cams again joined to-
gether to present another spectacular booth for this year's
carnival. International Reunion Day found pledges, actives,
and alumnae at a luncheon to view the past year and the
activities of the sorority.
Another surprised Alpha Gam Man was crowned at the
annual Alpha Gam Man spring formal, concluding another
wonderful year, with the spirit of sisterhood ahounding.
L. Massinq, L. Patterson; ROW 2-L. Lannoy, K. Foglia.
B. Keiner, J. Elwood, B. Reed. N. Joy. J.
M. GerweI M. Manss, J. Basfon. S. Halaby, C. Hahn.
CHI OMEGA: ROW l-l. HoewelerI P. Kroencke, P. Shaffer, J. Clark, S. Wilson, Mrs. M. Alford! S. Hoke, D. Montgomery. K. Brunner, V. McCarfy; ROW 2-A. Lewis.
M. Nicholas. S. Allen, 8. York, 6. Spencer. S. Reed, 3. Bridges. P. Finkelmeier, M. Brown, J. High, J. Wassermen; ROW 3-5. Quinn, D. Mueller, P. Patten. S. JeHI
S. King, M. Refs. J. Bollinger, N. Cushman, G. Hibberlin. S. Moodler. B. Brown; ROW 4-D. McFarlin, M. Theilrnan, J. Sfegman, L. Hairy C. Lancey M. Sparks, W,
CurrensI B. ZieglerI D. Reffenger, T. Harsham, M. Braun; ROW 5-8. Hixson, M. Weber, J. Mills, H. Mo". N. Siegman, J. Hubble, l. Buchold, J. Sfuckmey, K. Fox
g. Polsfer, R. Siems; ROW s-M. Wasserman. S. Mackley. T. Barnes. L. Burley. B. LanceI L. Sfeuernagel, L. CahilL M. Green, N. Mofford, S. KruseI S. Millerl C.
MANY hands quickly finish Chi O's Homecoming floaf.
llTic a little string around your finger, Chi 0 says remember
me!" So the song goes and the Chi Omegas will be remembered for
their contribution on the Ciney campus.
One of the biggest thrills of the year came when the Chi Ols all
gathered for a ceremonious burning of the house mortgage, sur-
passed only by the exciting news that the addition, doubling present
housing facilities, would soon be a reality.
Busy girls and spirit brought 3 Homecoming float trophy and
:1 Barney to rest on the Chi O mantle.
The social calendar included some ingenious ideas, a Secret
Ambition and Old Clothes parties topped the list - and the tra-
ditional fall and spring formals. The group found much enjoyment
Christmas caroling and providing baskets of food for needy families
during the holiday seasons.
Goals of creditable scholarship, worthwhile activities, and social
enjoyment are ever in the mind of each Chi Omega.
DELTA DELTA DELTA
B. BenneH. N. Wilsonl Mr
M. Mueller, A. Douglass. M. Selberf, P. Prifchard,
P. Ellioffl N. S'rone, S. Thie, C. Collins, J. Mess. D.
N. Svendsent D. Welfi. P. BeHs;
DELTA DELTA DELTA: ROW l-P. Farr. M. Eiselein. J. Kahsar,
Chapman, S. Nagel, J. Brock. K. Hynes,
Koesier. P. Klee, S. Buchanan, J. Frenkel,
G. Kizer, J. Tiffany, A. Schmidlapp. P. Siebold, A. Bradley.
Stacker, S. Sasser, 5. Shaw, E. Pond, P. Roseidon, C. Kuh
Biedenkapp. J. Wiinn, S. Ward, 6. McLain, J. Afkinson, D. Hively.
Busy day, busy year; have spare time? Lend an ear: Rushing
comes-what a theme! The pledge class-what a dream! Smallest
pledge; sweepstakes girl; each one has a heart of pearl! Busy,
busy . . . all the night; build a float-what a sight to see the
golden cup upon the shelf. Midtcrms-so soon? Study, study . . .
pledges quake, but "Moms, a buddy. Thanksgiving is a well-
earncd rest. Pledge formal time is best. Pledges beam; Mothers
smile, for they kept the secret all the while. Pine party comes
and sadly goes. Delta Tris on your toes! Busy busy, memorize . . .
uncombcd hair and bleary eyes . . . exams are here and happily
gone. Catch the grins; dodge the beams; this gladness means
Initiation time. My, but this chapter has grown. Dad's day is
past; time has flown. Busy, busy, much to do; plant flowers; are
you through? Set the tables; what a fuss! Pansy luncheon is on
top of us. The grains of sand quickly drain; new officers hold
reins. Busy, yes! For much avail, the crew docs smoothly sail.
n, T. Hill; ROW 6-J. Richards. J.
5. Roof, J. Sanders. K. Cook, T. Tallmadge, S. Gardner; ROW 2-3.
5. Lindsey, T. Jullienl J. Harris; ROW 3-S. Andres, F. Conner, A.
Schroeder; ROW 4-5. Jenkins, J. Wheelwrith' B. Hefner. N. Redman.
ROW SFN. BellI L. Stock. Z. Polesny. J. Drohan. M. Goldmeyer. G.
Malfox, S. Howard. P. Martin. N. Alexander, C. Scheideman, P.
NOONTIME game on living room floor draws spec?
SANDY Riddinger shows amused sisfers modern card.
hDream girl of Delta Zeta, Girl of the Lamp so true" -
The chapter greeted the alumnae with this familiar refrain
at the annual Founderk Day tea in the latter part of October.
uBusy bees" at Homecoming time building their float - uThe
depression has not hit here" - the girls were delighted to re-
ceive a runner-up trophy for their efforts. Calypso and house
parties were prevalent during the year.
A chapter retreat, entitled tiExcursion into the Wilds,"
took place the first weekend in November at Pike Lake, Idaho,
Ohio. The eight cabins, situated on rolling hills near a lake,
housed actives and pledges. During the retreat, the pledges
received their big sisters and everyone tried a hand at cooking.
More seriously, policies for the year were formulated.
Social activities included hayrides, an old clothes party,
and firesides with fraternities. With Christmas near, pledges
were honored at the Mistletoe Mist formal.
Heralding the coming of spring, the women of Delta Zeta
invited all Kampus King candidates to the annual Kampus
King dinner. At the Rose Ball, awards were presented to the
Dream Girl, activity girl, outstanding senior, and the senior
who profited most from her affiliation. The outstanding
pledge and pledge scholar were similarly honored.
DELTA ZETA: ROW l-J. Rinckel, J. Schomburg. Mrs. B. Pohl, B. Clorneirfl F. McDonald, A. Winkleman; ROW Z-A. Jaspers, D. Ross. J. Gray. J. Mifchell, M. Schom-
burg, W. Burf, C. Sweezy, M. Riddinger; ROW 3-L. Schriever. L. Schmid, D. Folher, B. Koeppe. M. Hindersman, M. HarrisI B. Sheppard, B. ngier, K. Kauffmann;
ROW 4-H. Jaeggi. S. McPeek' K. Sweeney, A. Kelschl J. Robinsonl P. Capdau. E. Howe, J. Sisk. E. C-Eien1 J. Jeckell. '
BARBARA Brown. Mary Lynn Gregg compare notes before fest
KAPPA ALPHA THETA: ROW I-E. Fray1 S. Grierne. A. Tiemeyer. M. Brown,
SiHh, A. Alfemeier. B. FoII, B. Porter, C. Trauf. C. Miles. P. Cragg. B. Hess,
KAPPA ALPHA THETA
Besides the kite and the black and gold pansy, Theta
meant fun; it meant great times; and it meant doing
things. Between scholarship races and before-dinner bridge
games, the Alpha Taus found time to whisk their trem-
endous pledge class off to a thrilling fall retreat and to
clown with the girls of the key at the Kappa-Theta Hobo
party. They put down their coffee cups only long enough
to capture the Homecoming Queen attendantis trophy and
to drag themselves to the Homecoming dance to see her
crowned and to send a troupe to claim the float parade
grand prize trophy for their huge raccoon.
They cheered iiSweet Suzie" Lesh for Sophos, Mary
Lynn Grogg because she was elected Band Sponsor for
1959, and HMomsh, just because. Midst the usual whirl of
formals and fraternity firesides, activities and antics, the
girls introduced an Alumnae Tea and Christmas party for
out-of-town Thetas. They studied and relaxed and studied
again. Exams and Junior Prom followed one after another
and both found the KATE bustling and anxious. CiLotsa
pansiesliv Spring formals and exams and then another year
was over. Busy? Not too much to enjoy the time spent to-
gether and look back on a terrific year.
Mrs. M. Underwood, C. Gaenge, L. Porier, S. Lancaster, 8. Brown; ROW 2-L. KoHe, K.
A. Stifh. M. L. Gregg! D. Drayson; ROW 3-J.
Wilkenl A. Devinsl C. Schrofh, J. Myers,
J. Hauber. M. McKee, M. Berkman, B. Seyferfh. M, Wheeler, B. Weeks, M. Kirk, B. McKinley, S. Laufer: ROW 4-0. Schmerr, B. Brewer, J. Blackburn. J. FlammI L,
Morrison. V. Mussler, E. Kitchen. B. Barker. J. Ebel. J. Pandorf, J. Dimmerman. M.
Mecksirofh. S. Lesh. A. Robisch' J. Wendell! P. Dorsel' M. Detmering. S. Danfor'rh, B. Blah, B. Brown. N. Bryant,
ROW 5-C. QuiHschreiber, N. Aufuldish, C. Blair, E. Curell, B.
h t :5 ,
KAPPA DELTA: ROW I-B. Keselewsky, M. Cusick, E. Bigelow, Mrs. BoyaH, V. Langa, B. Kieffer, M. Levell. M. Winferrowd; ROW 2-5. Reed, N. VanMefer. L. Hartman,
S. Folk, L. Born, P. Smith, H. Lyon. P. Fey, M. Heftrick. M. Price. A. Douglas, S4 Tripleit; ROW 3-S. Ziegler, J. Schaeper J. Dieh. G. Gamble. P. Bow, S. Hall, P.
HuffmanI A. Louhenheiser. l. KeysI J. Comer. M. Schriever, J. Ose, B. Hoffmann; ROW 4-3. Kock, R. Safkowski, C. Abaecherli, P. Rannis, A. Durig, J. Brockmann,
S. Morrissey, M. Brueckner, S. Hayslip, H. FellerI 8. Persons, N. Pepe, M. Binder; ROW S-T. Brown, M. McGuinness, D. Gish, B. Muenzner, B. Bomhoff, J. Rahe, P.
Fishburnl M. Alexander, K. Gibbons. G. Abbott, J. Tedrick. S. Parker, R. Bauerl M. Poli. S. Driver.
KD sisters ioin pianisf Jenny Rahe in a sorority song.
Itts late . . . traffic moves slowly on Clifton Avenue . . . one by
one, the lights of sorority row dim as six old-timers rehash the
events of 1958-59.
Remember that hot September day when Kappa Delta rolled
out the velvet carpet and lifted the Lambda Chi sweetheart cup
to toast :1 brand new pledge class . . . the October Foundels Day
banquet . . . the thrill of :1 Homecoming float trophy. While others
were chilled by Novembefs frosty dawn, the KDhs added salty
breezes to grass skirts and leis for a wonderful Hawaiian party . . .
soft lights, sweet music, and the change of scene found pledges
queens at the Christmas formal . . . January was removed from
the social schedule and the question was . . . to pass or not to pass
. . . tired, but triumphant, KD exulted as Lori Born became Sig
lilfs special girl. hProms, parties, special dates; Family nights, sen-
ior blasts, Mrs. B's l'etes; Studies, bull sessions, friendship rings;
Of these campus classics, KD sings."
KAPPA KAPPA GAMMA
KAPPA KAPPA GAMMA: ROW l-V. Bidlingmeyer. B. Rhoades, K. Paulson, J. Tuerck. B. Meyers, Mrs. M. Baumeisfer, J. Affleck, B. Rosseloff, L. Siewarf, S. DuqueHe;
ROW 2-N. Stevenson, J. Woodruff, R. Lee, G. Linke, S. Roth, J. Gooder, J. Hayes, J. Niehaus' C. Fay, M. Kessis. J. Hommel, J. Hauensfein; ROW 3-J. Wiley. J.
Murphy, C. Taylor, 34 Schwan. B. Dominique, J. Neff, B. Finch, E. Beggs. N. Speake. T. Hasdorff, J. Smifh, L. Hale; ROW 4-5. Kleeman, C. Hoffeld. J. Wheeler, M.
Gardner. J. Carpenter, J. GuHing, C. Berosef, P. Irvin, M. Sfadler, C. Freudenberg, L. Hall, L. Robbins; ROW 5-C. Muster, S. SampsonI M. McCowan, B. Schepman,
D. Larkin, P. Sayler. A. Scott, D. Lengel, J. Walker, B. Roel B. Tuerck, C. Gudgeon. Rt RosseloH'; ROW 6-8. Scott, J. Shinklel N. Smithl P. Winans, B. Brack-
man, A. Koors, D. Lengel, A. RiHerhoff. C. Wiebold, J. Masur, G. Worsham, K. Liukkonen.
KAPPAS use unusual means of enhance for hobo rush skit
Church keys, door keys, piano keys e Kappa Keys. And with
keys all shined, the Kappas were ready for 1958-59.
Function was the llkeywordfl and, with this thought in mind,
we efficiently functioned. Parties, formuls, dinners, and the ATO
Sweepstakes were only some events to keep us busy.
By the way, now welre professional horseinukers. Our horse,
however, couldnlt run, but Diane Lengel XValden ran home as
Homecoming Queen, and we Kappzls whinnied with delight.
But back to our keys. XVC tried hard to acquire Pandorak
nkey of knowledge." For the eighth year in a row the Kappas
won the Panhellenic Scholarship cup with a 2.05 average.
The new yxar found us all busily planning the Province
Convention in April. With the owl as a symbol, Kappa activities
and alumnae from Ohio met in Cincinnati for the biannual
meeting of Gamma province.
The preceding, however, is the llkey to our past." The llkey
to the future" lies in the functioning of the prim, pure, and
conservative young maids of 2801 Clifton.
PI ALPHA MU
Pi Alpha M113 second year was one of growth and ac-
complishment. The Pamniys took their first pledge class, pride
of the active sisters. Together, actives and pledges worked
feverishly 0n the iioscar" which graced the Homecoming float
and on the Italian party and hayride a few cold weeks later.
The frozen, but jolly, group rated the party a huge success,
from prickly hay to garlic bread. The girls and their escorts
danced the night away at the sophisticated pledge affair, a
formal dinner dance on New YearTs Eve.
Soon after came the solemn initiation for pledges, a proud
moment for both old and new members. The induction of
new officers at a banquet ushered in spring. Other highlights
of the PAM year were building a Sigma Sigma booth, partici-
pating in Greek Week, and planning a money-niaking project.
Firesides and exchange dinners helped the girls to become
acquainted with other Greeks on campus. The sorority stressed
. giving as well as receiving, the girls cheerfully doing volunteer
XANDRA Kayden amuses PAM sisfers wi+h ca+chy folk songs. work at hospitals throughout the city and making contribu-
tions to worthy causes. The busy Pi Alpha Mu's were active
on campus, in the community, and in the temple. A fitting
climax to a year 01' sisterhood and success was PAM night at
Hillel when the girls conducted sabbath services.
Pl ALPHA MU: ROW l-R. Bandell, S. Harper, F. Baker, T. Fink. S. Faust L. Roodene; ROW .Z-R. KreindlerI X. Kaxdeni J. Spiegel, C. Bonnem. N. Wildsiein. 8.
Cohen, J. Poleshuck; ROW 3-St Engelrnan, S. Rothstein. B. GlaIer, H. Slavin. D. Singer. C. Mlnfz, E. GlaIer. R. Sholln.
THETA PHI ALPHA
The Theta Phis greeted the school year with great en-
thusiasm after taking over their entire chapter house and
redecorating it. Their pledge class, numbering 21, was en-
tertained with pride and joy 0n Pledge Sunday with a
dinner at Vernon Manor. Second in the most beautiful
brunette contest at the ATO Sweepstakes was a thrill! The
girls planned the Fathers Club dance, held at Hartwell
Country Club and then proceeded with plans for Com-
munion Sundays during the year. Float night was a social
success as the Theta Phis worked heartitly on their float
with the theme - HLights, camera, action." Sophos was one
of the biggest events of the year as Theta Phi's "redhead"
was chosen for the court.
Soon after, the excitement died down and it was time
for the Christmas formal at the Fort Thomas Country Club.
The festive spirit reached its peak at the big-little sister
Christmas party, where everything from presents to the
presence 01" Santa Claus was enjoyed.
In February the pledges feted the actives with an old
clothes party; and Junior Prom campaigning became a
challenge. Initiation of pledges and new officer installation
ended a busy, but proud, year for Epsilon chapter.
THETA Phis entertain rushees in living room af informal par+y.
THETA PHI ALPHA: ROW l-B. Schmidt, F. Bumiller, C. Eagen, C. Pawlik, Mrs. K. Moorman. G. Schulrfel P. Frigge. S. Rudd. V. Haman; ROW 2-A. Bumiller, D. Cas-
sinil T. Klosterman. J. WiHiams, M. Barrow, K. Maddux, B. Bolan, A. Clauder. J. Earls. M, Molengraff, 8. Laurie, C. Lindenschmidf; ROW 3-J. Brecounf. M. Luf-
kehaux, R. McDonald, M. McCarthy, J. Strasser, L. Altenau, M. Joering, M. Holscher, S. Rockwood, C. Martin, C. Pellman, B. Bohl. M. Mairose. M. Rossi; ROW
4-P. Sweeny, L. Arnold, E. SowerI C. Klosferkemper, L. Russell, P. McCarty, P. Koch, G. Sanfangelo, K. Koch, J. Koeffers, C. Marlman. M. Campbell, C. Vogele, N.
Smith; ROW S-L. Meyer, S. Ryan. A. Kollman. J. Geasy. B. Naberhaus. L. Bierman. S. Sontag1 D. DuMont. A. Rehm. M. Klocke, P. Dolan. K. MeHman. A. Mulvihill.
ZETA TAU ALPHA
ZETA TAU ALPHA: ROW l-S. Miller, S. Kuhnl E. Harris. C. Tsaras. J. Left Mrs. S. Hodell, T. Simms. R. Plapp, K. Donnelly. R. Luegering; ROW 2-T. Bray, J. Enggl,
J. Tuerfscher. J. Hilll J. Lewallen, S. ZeHler, S. Pfeffer, D. Rhine, K. Dolan, L. Walters. L. Carroll. J. Threm. J. Ellis; ROW 37F. Sensel, E. Karfye, J. Sfaley, J. Kohslnl
B. Nunner, J. NicholsI 3. Fisher, K. Bertram, K. LuHerbei, J. Hahn, N. ToennifsI M. Kiely; ROW 4-R. Olfmann, J. Majhe, J. Pabst, A. Donovan. P. Bishop, J.
Schumann. P. Manley, S. PaHerson, G. Bachmann. N. Shank, 5. Mills, J. Brown; ROW: 5-0. Dubaque. J. Conover. S. Sullivan, D. Shoemaker. J. Fuller, L. Miller, J.
Neal. A. Dixon. M. Shank, M. Bronsfrup, S. Lilge'rf, K. KeiserI N. Rivorra, C. Kliwatch.
SCRAPBOOK brings Zefas foge+her for noon hen parfy.
uSmile, pep, and you can tell a Zeta girl!" These words echoed
in the hZeta castle" as 23 new pledges were welcomed into Zeta
Tau Alpha at the close of a highly successful rush program. Shouts
of pride were heard too as they earned an honorable mention for
their Fire Prevention Week display. Joanna Hill added another
trophy to the shelf when she was voted a member of the Sophos
The Zetas entertained the Pledge Prince candidates with a coke
party and an open house; and, on Thanksgiving eve, Pat Dermody
of Phi Kappa was crowned Pledge Prince at the dance. His court
consisted of Jim Smith, ATO; Dave Bess, Acacia; and Jay Nelson,
Sigma Phi Epsilon.
The pledge and spring formals, in honor of the seniors, were
among Zetaes memorable social events. As the year drew to a close,
the familiar refrain of ZTA was heard, "Pride of our hearts, Zeta
gray, Zeta blue."
INTERFRATERNITY COUNCIL: ROW l-M. MessiHe. R. Craqg, T. Deddens. W. McLaughlin. G. Kreider. J. Arnn; ROW Z-K. Glicksberg. D. Flamm, W. Beecroff, C.
Rullmann, H. AddisonI D. Windgassen, H. Danziger, E. Brent D. Heckmann: ROW 3-S. Shusfer, T. Allman, J. Kerfh, S. Isqrigg, J. Robeson. C. Meyer, B. SchreiberI
l. Jurgens, Ji Rockwell: ROW 4-5. Moskey. J. Keczmerski, J. Brinkley. R. lhlendorf, J. Kafz, G. Redmer, D. Pfau, T. McTighe, D. DeVore, J. Hardebeck.
Amidst heated and constructive discussion, Interfra-
temity Council approved a new scholarship program Ior
its members, in keeping with its purposes of acting as a
unit for organization and improvement of Greek rela-
tions. Regular publications are the newspaper iiHenues"
and a rush booklet. IFG is composed of the president and
two representatives from each fraternity on campus.
Outstanding 0f the Interfratcrnity Plc
activities was the Big Brother dance at the redecorated
Topper Club 011 January 9th. Among its other activities
was the Alerchge VValkout, climaxed by the dance in
the Union, which IFPC sponsors with Junior Emhel-
lenic. Each campus fraternity is represented on the Coun-
cil by the pledge class president and another represen-
INTERFRAIERNITY PLEDGE COUNCIL: ROW l-S. Weschler, L. Wright M. Messsiffe, W. McLaughlin. B. North, 8. Thompson; ROW 2-J. Hosfefler. A. Ashbury,
Pi Brookshlre, K. Bradmon. M: Diamond, 8. Davis, C. Jennelle: ROW 3-D. Asfrachan. M. HilzI J. Fenner, P. Dermody. R. Markland, T. Barker. B. Russell; ROW 4-
B. Young, R. Summons, R. Crispl, L. Todd, T. Ahlburn, J. Friedl. J. WilhelmI P. McCIeary.
Sweetest Girl 0F Alpha Sigma Phi
ALPHA SIGMA PHI
hTo better the Man." This, the cardinal reason for the
founding of Alpha Sigma Phi, is impressed on every pledge
and is exemplified in the strong, well-rounded active chapter.
Equal emphasis is placed on scholarship, leadership, and social
skills. This year, as in the past, brothers took an active part
in publications, honor fraternities, military and professional
Beta Sigma chapter of Alpha Sigma Phi, organized after
World War II, is still in the formative stage. It is 21 small
group and one of the newer links in a strong, 01d national
fraternity, founded at Yale University in 1845. The local
chapter is unique; its tradition-laden affairs have come from
the older chapters of the brotherhood. Among them are the
Founders, Day celebration in December, the Black and White
formal in January, and the inspiring Sig Bust in May, follow-
ed by the silent Mystic Black Lantern Procession. A Pledge
Ball, spring weekend party, picnics, and numerous stags and
parties supplemented the social schedule. Alpha Sigs support
University-sponsored events wholeheartedly as best shown by
their entry in the Homecoming Float parade - 21 gorgeous
white hShowboat" in the best Southern style, complete with
moving paddle wheel.
ALPHA SIGMA PHI: ROW l-R. Ludeke, M. Sweeney, W. Beecroff, Mrs. B. Husman.R. Seqerer, J. Wenning, N. Aifken; ROW 2-E. Warwick. J. Jenkins, R. Niefer. R.
Ridge, D. Sanfanen, W. Spellman, C. Ivans: ROW 3-F. Krauh, L. Grady, E. Mende, R, Tepe, K. Johnsonl R. Stanley, K. Bradmon, R. Monforf; ROW 4-Dt Galvin, C.
JennelleI M. Mills, D. Vefrechh D. Wogaman' D. Wolf, N. Smi1h, J. Louden.
A is for Acacia. B is for brotherhood. In their gray frame
house on University Court, the men of Acacia busily build a
larger chapter along the guiding Masonic principles of the
brotherhood's founders. C is for college. And the Acacians
showed their spirit and ambitions by putting more and more
emphasis on studies and development of their members
through the intimate beneficial fellowship with good men that
can be derived from fraternity membership.
D is for dances - the pledge and spring formals and the
Acacia Street dance presented for the enjoyment of the entire
campus. This was not the end of the list of social functions
for the men of Cincinnati chapter also got a great deal of
pleasure from the Night-onthe-Nile and pajama parties. E
is for everything else, for all the events during the rest of the
year - for Founders, Day, for activities, for participation in
intramurals, Homecoming, Greek Week, and Sigma Sigma.
It is for studies in the classroom, for lengthy meetings, for
Kalnpus King campaigns, and for the late iibull" sessions at
the house. Most of all, these last things which bind the fra-
ternity to its University are the real foundations of Acacia.
FGHIJKLMNOPQRSTUVVVXYZ . . .
TUESDAY nighf finds the brofhers cafching a smoke. read-
ing a paper. or "falking i+ over" before chapfer meefs.
ACACIA: ROW I-B. Singhass, J. McDonald. C. Myers, P. KillI J. Michaels, L. Schirmer. D. Kleinhans; ROW 2-C. Smith, F. Reinhard. T. Cleml R. WienerI B. Thomp-
son, A. Cedilofa, J. Fleming; ROW 3-J. Kyle. N. Tarcha. J. Hice, H. George. P. Franz. R. COX. D. Bess. D. Dunbar: ROW 4-F. Mallalieu. 8. McCarty. R. Hennig
8. Campbell, B. Davis, D. Johnson. H. Chambers. R. Null; ROW S-F. Ashead. J. Fathergill, D. Otto. W. Farr, J. Weaver, J. Scott, R. Dreyerl M. Dunn. I
ACACIA: ROW l-M. Radeke, C. Rullmann, W. Crow. E. KerrI D. Bryant. W. McLaughlin; ROW 2-J. Peaslee, J. McGill, J. Shiffer, J Berry. E. Hufchinson, D. Kgyes;
ROW 3-P. Ammons, J. Whipple, J. McMillan, H. Arfhur, J. Van Dyke. J. BurdeHe. A. Erickson; ROW 4-H. Bavely, W. Schneider, F. Albers, C. McGhee, R. Welsen-
bachA G. DonahueI G. Aier, K. Deem, R. OrcuH.
"TRIM" Trimble. +he Acacian's housemofher, iolres wi+l1 John ScoH'. Craig
Myers. and Jim BurdeHe, a+ an af+er-dinner gef-+oge+her around fhe piano.
Founded af +he
Universi+y of Michigan I904
Venerable Dean Walfer Crow. Jr.
Senior Dean - Jack D. Michaels
Secrefary - John D. McDonald
Treasurer - P. Craig Meyers
AMERICAN COMMONS CLUB
AMERICAN COMMONS CLUB: ROW l-D. Hershey, W. Goddard, Mrs. J. Sweef, G. Redmer. L. Redmer; ROW Z-A. Miller. E. 099. D. Barr, A. Adams, J. Gordon;
ROW 3-J. Newman, R. Jurgens, J. Shilling, T. Berkhouse, F. Robinson, J. Keczmerski.
Because of its efforts to develop the individual through the
spirit of true democracy and brotherhoodhthe American C0111-
mons Club has grown this year, not only in iilembership, but also
in prestige. A wide range of social activities, an improved intra-
mural program, and emphasis on scholastic achievement have
contributed toward developing well-rounded members. The
pledge class has helped to increase the stature and prominence
of the fraternity on campus.
Cincinnati ACC had the honor of playing host to the annual
national convention at the chapter house on W. McMillan over
Thanksgiving weekend. All who attended left with a deeper in-
spiration for their work and an increase in knowledge of the
fraternity affairs. The yearly Founderhs Day banquet was a high-
light of the convention.
In addition, the social calendar for the year included the
spring formal, numerous house parties, picnics, hayrides, and
THREE ACC's enioy a +ypical. late-nighf "bull session".
tiMonmii prove indispensable to Greeks
COUNSEL over a cup of coffee is Mrs. B's "special" for +he Kappas.
THE SOUNDS OF THETAS SINGING AND M. J. GADFIELD PLAYING
Two a.m. on a weekend night, a sorority houscmothcr
can be found waiting for Hhcr girls" to return from their
dates s- thcyivc been filtering in all night. A litter
later, a fraternity housemothcr is aroused by Hher boys"
returning. Excluded from chapter meetings, ignored in
the busy rush of duy-tO-duy living, and not appreciated
when she must insist that University, IFC, and Pan-
hcllenic rulings are adhered to, her job is sometimes a
Often, she must plan menus, act as chaperon, and
do the many little jobs that help the fraternity or so-
rority to function smoothly.
She is necessary; her life is almost inextricably woven
into the lives of the members of her group. To an ex
tent, iiMom" has a social life of her own; yet, much of
her time may be spent in her own room, watching tCles
Vision to pass time.
There arc the times that houscmothcrs are most
appreciated . . . when she stops work to listen to prob-
lems, when she prepares snacks for those studying late
- most of all, for being tiMomT
THE PIANO. BRINGS "MOMS" UNDERWOOD TO JOIN IN FUN.
ALPHA TAU OMEGA
Virginia Milifary Insfifu+e I365
Delfa Lambda Chapfer
Worfhy Masfer - Terry McTighe
Worihy Scribe - Gary Kreider
Worfhy Keeper of Hue Exchequer - Ed Brenf
Wori'hy Keeper of Hue Annals - Jim Bell
ALPHA TAU OMEGA: ROW l-T. Mongold, P. BunnsI D. Eppers
ler, D. Hexf. G. Snyder, T. Cason. L. Burqetf. G. Bucheit; ROW
Sherck; ROW 4-J. Kqu, T. Reck. B. Freeman, R. O'Neil. B. McLean,
on, T. Meier, G. Bieber, D. Lupperf, G. Smith; ROW 2-F. FinslerI P. Brookshire. D. Sallery, W. Riss-
3-S. McKee, C. Anderson, D. Heineman, J. Smifh, B. FischerI H. Sfewarf. J. Wood, B. Voelbel, P.
J. Bell, D. Lockwood, B. Britten. J. Robinson, R. Crispi.
SORORITY pledges line up and get insfrucfions for the +hree-legged race,
one of Hwe even+s +hey parficipafe in af ATO's fall frolic in Burnei Woods.
DELTA LAMBDA CHAPTER
Delta Lambda of Alpha Tau Omega began the year with
its tenth annual Sweepstakes for sorority pledges. The day
Of crazy contests, zany games, beauty competition, and awards,
held in Burnet Woods, was a memorable one for all who view-
ed as well as participated. The day was climaxed by an all-
campus dance. Socially, the Taus were kept busy with parties
and firesides; a Viking party at Bernls Grove caused much
conversation on campus. On Parentsi Day, mothers and
fathers of the men from all over the United States came to
see the environment in which their sons live and study. Two
other highlights were the Christmas and spring formals.
The men of the Maltese cross ranked in campus activities
represented on the News Record, ODK, IFC, Tau Beta Pi,
and Tau Kappa Alpha. In addition, all major varsity sports
recruited some of their players from the fraternity; ATO,s
were also strong intramural contenders. Members enjoyed
participation in campus events and twice in the last three
years have won the Sigma Sigma carnival trophy for the most
Delta Lambda chapter recently completed plans for its
new home on Probasco Avenue. then remodeling is com-
plete, as anticipated for fall 1959, the brothers feel certain it
will be one of the best fraternity structures on campus.
Swee+hear+ of Alpha Tau Omega
ALPHA TAU OMEGA: ROW l-F. Arn. E. Brent, T. McTiqhe, H. Day. 6. Kreider. D. Aulf: ROW 2-T. Mongold, B. Drake. T. Muir, P. Brookshire, D. Salley, F. Hafer, J.
Walker; ROW 3-6. Maangly, D. Munson, D. Hendley, W. Poe, H. Stewart, R. Rasfani, L, Tolstoy, Ji Henize; ROW 4-R. Melick, D. Grupenhoff, D. Bafchelder, G.
Grimshaw, N. Erfel, J. MonroeI D. Sommers, R. Crispi.
BETA THETA PI
Betas believe that the strength 01' a fraternity is based on
nunity of action and sympathy in matters 01. common interest."
They have a common desire to fulfill the primary purpose of
college; superior scholastic accomplishment. As evidence, the
Betas have held the Pledge Scholarship trophy for the past
two years and are rated scholastically as one of the top Beta
chapters in the country.
Beta Nu has always enjoyed a proud record in athletics.
Despite a chapter purposely held to moderate size, Beta is
perennially a top contender in thc intramural race. Fourteen
lcttcrmcn prove that varsity sports were not overlooked.
Equally important to the men of Beta Theta Pi is a full
social program. All agree that after cultivating the intellect
for five days of the week, it is necessary to participate in some
form 01' pleasant recreation if one is to remain sane. Betais
formula for mental health is simple: good parties . , . and lots
of them. This year's parties have ranged from 21 lively stag
in thc cellar of a brewery to 21 Christmas party for local
orphans, and, in addition, included the traditional fall Pledge
Dance, Christmas formal, the spring weekend, and numerous
SOCials throughout the year. BETAS proudly admire trophies collecied +hrough +he years.
BETA THETA Pl: ROW I-T. Bauer, P. Bidlingmeyer, J. Brinkley, Mrs. Alcorn, B. lbold, D. Schwab, B. Chapman; ROW 2-0. Delgado. W. Kessler, T. Brown, J.
Cain, R. Laubenfhal, G. CorneH, P. Gillespie, T. Cole; ROW 3-W. Lower, C. Moore, D. Nordhoff, R. Woerner. J. Druifel, J. Thompson. K. Mergler, R. Todd; ROW
4-6. Burkley, G. Kleb. W. Norris, A. Freihofer. J. Martin. D. CarlsonI R. Housfon, J. Stevens; ROW 5-J. Evans. C. Barton. B. Coyle. F. Conboy, D. Maffhes, G.
Schick, 6. Mess. T. Ernst, R. Lineback.
BETA NU CHAPTER
BETA THETA Pl: ROW I-L. Burfschy, A. Roxby, D. MillerI D. Moffer. T. Minnich, B. Sfephens; ROW 2-W. Norfh. F. Smifh, J. Morgan, Jr.I E. Freihofer, F. Pfeffer.
J. Bishop; ROW 3-W. HeweH, J. Dufro, D. Heath, R. Nell. M. Hayes. B. HalleH, M. Sfrasser.
CARLOS Delgado rela+es a sfory +0 housemofher Mrs. Alcorn and ofher Be+a
officers. Jack Brinkley, Bob lbold. and Dick Schwab, during a fireside chaf.
Miama Universify l839
Befa Nu Chap+er
Presidenf - Jack Brinkley
Vice-Presidenf Bob Ibold
Secrefary - Carlos Delgado
Treasurer - Dick Schwab
DELTA TAU DELTA
M O " I a 3?
DELTA TAU DELTA: ROW l-C Moeser. K. Lehr. H. Wthey, J. Rockwell. "Mom" Sawyer, D. Heckmann. J. Vedra, S. Fisher; ROW 2-D, Whitehouse, L. Wray, R.
Williamsl A. Raible. S. Grant M. Shaver' C. Faneuff, D. Plane. L. Green ROW 3-D. Zimmer. J. Pospisil, S. Snellenburgl B. Cunningham, B. Sieele, J. Goodling.
J Tansey, C. Rue. J. Doiy: ROW 4-H. Schroeder, W. Kramer, R. Badgley, A. Penter, D. Schroer, R. PowersI F. Below, W. Wiffenbrook, D. Hughesl B. Gervers, C.
Lever; ROW S-J. Hyde, N. Norkaifisl D. Diefrich, H. Hill. B. KelleyI A. Rehn, J. Barreff. R. WhHe, D. Fleming, R. Schwab, J. Sackenheim.
KEN LEHR. Jack Vedra, and Carl Rue compare plans for Hue addiiion wiH'I
fhe finished producf as +hey make an "inspecHon +our" +hrough H19 Del'r house.
Befhany College l859
Gamma Xi Chapfer
Presidenf - Jim Rockwell
Vice-Presidenf Dale Heckmann
Secrefary - Jack Vedra
Treasurer - Harold Whifney
GAM MA XI CHAPTER
IN DELTA HALL, 1N DELTA HALL . . . T112165 the
shelter at 3330 Jefferson where the men of Delta Tau Delta
throw down their books and turn up the hi-fi to drown out
the noise of the workmen hammering away at the great new
addition, hWhen will it he finiSthPH . . . XVHERE EVERY
MAN IS KING . . . And every Delt pledge desires to be as he
shines 21nd polishes the recent Kanlpus King and Sigma Sigma
trophies . . . IN DELTA HALL, IN DELTA HALL . . . The
men look back fifty years to 1909 when Gamma Xi chapter
was Chartered and even further back to 1859 when Delta Tau
Delta was established. Not wanting to he a backward hunch,
they looked forward to the anniversary celebration, the com-
pletion of the Shelter, improving scholarship, and the spring
weekend . . . XVE XVILL LAUGH, XVE XVILL DANCE, WE
WILL SING . . . And enjoy the formuls and Iiresides, the
serenades and song circles, and the brothers' practical jokes
. . . XVITH A GOOD STEIN ON THE TABLE, XVI: WILL
DRINK tVHlLE WE ARE ABLE . . . The Delt parties con-
tinue in grand manner, but then comes the cry of "Study
hours!" or HGotta go to that meetinglii and the stein 0f Cheer
is put on the shelf while the Deltas open their books or run
.. . . V e I V V V THE OMINOUS figure of Mr. ProhibiHon on +he colorful
011 to z1ct1v1ty 0n czunpus . . . AND XVL CIVIL A LHLER FOR Delf noa+ reflecfs me unp'easam wea+her of Homecoming.
ALL WE LOVE DEAR 1N DELTA HALL.
DELTA TAU DELTA: ROW leD. Jordan, Oi Heuck, D. Worfendyke, J. Keyes, J. Thomas, P. Leech, Di Foley; ROW 2-8. Ware. J. Alig. B. Purcell, J. Garrison. C.
Stevenson. C. Trimble. W. Dells: ROW 3-J. Greer, T. Gecks, D. Wake, J. Rineharf, J. Greensfelder, K. Eger. B. Schneider, R. Bowen; ROW 4-T. Smith, L. Ruck, C.
Siemer. B. Dieckman. B. Gervers, J. Arnn, R. Ashdown, A. Deckebach. E. Currin, Jr.; ROW 5-6. Bachmann, Rt Boling. G. Sine, F. Haas, R. Schill, J. Munfz, R. Ken-
nedy; J. Burns, B. Elliott D. Smith.
LAMBDA CHI ALPHA
Establishing a pace that was to be equaled throughout the
year, Lambda Chi completed a successful rush season. The
social calendar included the Christmas formal, Founderis Day
banquet, and an Easter egg hunt for underprivileged children
given with the Thetas. Continuing a policy of active campus
leadership, Lambda Chi was honored by having men tapped
for ODK, Metro, Sophos, and other honoraries.
For the second straight year, Lambda Chi copped top
honors in the Fire Prevention Week contest with a theme,
".St George and the Dragon? Another trophy was added to
the fraternity collection when their shimmering goldfish took
runncr-up honors in the Homecoming float parade.
Highlight of the traditional spring formal was the presen-
tation of the sweetheart pin and bouquet of white roses to
Lambda Chiis new ttVVhite Rose" by Ellie Bigelow, KD, this
yeufs sweetheart 0f the men of the cross and crescent.
1959 was a double anniversary year for the men 01' Lambda
Chi Alpha; nationally, the youngest, yet the largest, social
fraternity celebrated its fiftieth. Locally, a gigantic celebra-
tion was 21180 planned for the l'ortieth anniversary 01' Gamma
Whi+e Rose of Lambda Chi Alpha
LAMBDA CHI ALPHA: ROW l-J. Welch. R. Kauper, R. Pearson. S. lsgrigg, Mrs. F. Hare, J. Marcy, G. Bingham. D. Rice; ROW 2--J. Dewey, M. Hauck, R. LewisI L.
Bidlingmeyer, D. LeviI D. Gessamanl B. DillardI D. Borden, J. Limehouse. B. Blank; ROW 3-J. Lobaugh. T. Barker. C. Hickerson, H. Ignatius, D. Murphy, D. Kuriich.
B. Hicks, V, Zolfo, L. Smith; ROW PB. Jump, B. Hannah, B. Jump. J. Wright, R. Weaver, A Carter. M. Barker, J. Jacobs. R. Palmer. J. NarrinI J. Brewer; ROW
5-J. Thacker, K. Neamant L. Best, 5. Atkinson. J. Klavuhn, W. Hioff, J. ShoupI J. Blaga, J. Law, J. Grier.
CAM MA CAM MA CHAPTER
LAMBDA CHI ALPHA: ROW laR. Griffifhs, M. Rose. J. Wafson. J. Powell. W. Fuldner, J. Fisher; ROW 2-E. Griffith, R. Sherrick. M. Flanagan! J. Mullaney, L. Wright.
J. Paris, D. Barrett; ROW 3-D. CollinsI R. Snyder, H. Meier. S. SpanglerI T. Connellyl D. Winkelman. R. Reecher; ROW 4-C. Werfheimer, G. Welch, J. Sebold, P.
Thompson, R. SimmonsI B. Younq D. Findley, M. Swanson.
WHILE sororify pledge Ni+a S+i+h offers dubious help, John Marcy confin-
ues +0 fasfen crepe-covered red scales +0 +he Homecoming float a fish.
Bosfon Universify I909
Gamma Gamma Chapi'er
Presidenf - Don Rice
Vice-Presidenf - Bill Akin
Secre+ary - Jerry Rose
Treasurer -- Tim ConneHy
PHI DELTA THETA
PHI DELTA THETA: ROW l-M. Krueger, G. Walfers, J. Snarr, B. Osborn. D. Vogel. D. Melchiorre. J. Parker: ROW 2-J. Kennedy, P. Fleming, D. Washburn. L. Jones.
J. Thafcher, B. Jones. P. Hamlin, T. Borcherding; ROW 1-D, CorneliusI P. Hamilton, R. Sievens, J. Kline, R. Bowers, L. Grau, D. Miner, B, Harfmann; ROW 4-T.
Thompson. E. Fischer, T. Peiry, J. GrownI J. Malafesfa, T. Myers, F. Hoefle, J. Klausrneier; ROW 5-K. Brinkman, D. Osswald, B. LaurieI D. Taylor, B. Emrich, G. Kralo-
vich. J. Fey. J. Algyre.
UC GREEK pledges flock +0 Hue gaily colored midway of +he Phikeia Carni-
val. +he resuH of the falenfs and hard work of fhe Phi DeH'a Thefa pledges.
Miami Universify I848
Ohio Thefa Chapfer
Presidenf - Ron Walker
Vice-Presidem - Bob Osborn
Secrefary - Dick Horfon
Treasurer - Jim Wolperf
OHIO THETA CHAPTER
This past year proved to be 21 rewarding one for the Cincy
Phis, Activity started with summer swimming parties at the
Phi Delt backyard pool. In September, an enthusiastic group
from UC attended the General Convention of Phi Delta
Theta in Ashville, North Carolina. Ohio Theta chapter was
ranked third nationally; it has won or been :1 top contender
for the Harvard trophy awarded to the oustanding chapter of
Phi Delta Theta in the nation for the past ten years. Brother
Jack Shepmzm, UC 517, was elected to the General Council,
highest governing body of the fraternity.
As 2! result of a successful rush program, 36 outstanding
men were pledged. A winning float with the theme, ttMuke
Brew 01' Their Crew," V'as built for Homecoming. The 2111-
nual Phikeizl Carnival made it possible for the pledges to
become better acquainted with the other sorority and fratern-
ity neophytes and paved the way, socially speaking, for :1 full
year of parties, banquets, and formuls.
The fraternity maintained its position of leadership, not
only in campus activities, but also in every phase of campus
life. The Phis continued to be a top contender for the intra-
mural cup and again staged their unique tent show at the
Sigma Sigma Carnival in Mary. After victory in the 1958
Sing, Phis strived to repeat the acromplishment.
GRUESOME "escapee'l from the Phi. Delta, and Thefa ienf
show "accosts" a preHy carnivaI-goer a'r Sigma Sigma affair.
PHI DELTA THETA: ROW l-R. Finni J. Wollpert, D. Pfau, Mom Ward, R. Walker, R. Hardert, Ei Ofiewitle; ROW 2-5. Sprague, D. Noran, M. CarrI C. Haff. C.
Meyer. T. Crain-l T. Foley, R. Turner; ROW 3-D. Erickson, C. Rembold. B. LeBlond. W. Neu. J. Edwards, P. HamlinI A. Seibert, E. Wessinger; ROW 4-J. Harrell. S.
Mooring, W. Sleverf, H. Rominger, M. Schlenker, K. Glass. P. Sfaley. H. Sfaley. H. Brandt; ROW 5-J. Dundon, D. Hartmann, R. Fry, R. Royalty. M. Jahn. C. Hag-
berg. H. Massie. Rt Horton, J. Davis.
PHI KAPPA iTHETAi
From the union of Phi Kappa and Theta Kappa Phi, na-
tional fraternities, emerged a new fraternity-Phi Kappa
Theta. Only the former had had a chapter on campus, so
members had to become accustomed to adding Theta to their
The pledging 01' 40 men climaxed fall rushing. In keeping
with a respected chapter tradition, these pledges proved their
verstatility decorating goal posts for UC football games.
Actives and pledges spent many enjoyable hours in Phi
Kap's remodeled basement, now complete with everything
from ping pong t0 hi-ii. From the house located on Jefferson
avenue across from Burnet Woods, the members go forth
to their campus positions in important activities, including
Student Council, tribunals, and publications. Numerous hon-
oruries also claimed Phi Kaps as members.
The most popular of the wide variety of parties were the
Bermuda Blast, Gay Nineties, and the Bohemian parties
However, highlighting the social ye; 1r were the Ohio Plovince
Ball, the pledge formal, and the Senior dinner.
Carol Janszen, selected last year as Ohio Province Sweet-
heart, reigned as the sweetheart of Ohio Omicron chapter.
PHI KAPPA THETA: ROW l-W. Hanksl D. Pavely. M. Harty "Mom" FoleyI T. Deddens R Hungler J. Weller 6. Evan; ROW 2-S. Beeler. B. Naegele, P. Spaccareillh,
L. Patrowe, R. Capoui T. O'Brien W Lemoulf M. Baughman, E. Kaegi T. Oehler; ROW 3
Sweefhead of Phi Kappa The+a
-J. Moran D. Spinnenweber. B. Reynolds,
E. Sharp J. Elliott M. HIder, P. Lisferman; ROW4-J. Lawson, R. Oehler R. KreinbrInk H. Busch P. lHall
F. Krach: ROW 5-D. VonHoene. J. Sfieringer, B. Wiehaus, J. Madzula. W. Moll, C. Bakan. A.
Stiles, R. Woods, F Tepe W,Klof1back,J.Haemmerlle.
S. Pefras, J. Fricker. R.
J. Malone Laff erfy. M.
Egglesfon R. Ferry.
PHI KAPPA THETA: ROW l-P. Bergman, B. Schroth, L. Maykowski, T. Wal'lers. R.
lhlendorf, G. Kurilko; ROW 2-F. Habegger, J. Mayer, D. Farrell, P. Schreiber, J.
Marfin, R. Wagner. T. Weingarfner; ROW 3-0. MillerI R. Redford. D. Fifzgerald, M. Kilday. E. Buechlein, F. Parfee, D. Walters; ROW 4-J. Hogan. A. Niehenke.
R. De Brunner, R. Nieberding. J. Spencer, R. Pefrash. G. Gelaxela. F. Brinkman.
Brown and Lehigh Universities l889
Presidenf - Tom Deddens
Vice-Presidenf - Joe Ficorilli
Secrefary - Don Walfers
Treasurer - Ralph Hungler
PREXY Deddens seems fo agree th flue LP selecfion of brofher Jerry Marfin
bui H's sure ihaf he will play his own choice before +he record
PHI KAPPA TAU
PHI KAPPA TAU: ROW I-F. Ausiin, C. Poppe. H. Addison, J. Hardebeck. A. GabrieL D. Olinger. A. Oriez; ROW 2-R. Neel, J. Madden, J. Sf. Clair. E,
Elhrofh, G. Ulmer, M. FreemanI J. Maisel, R. Jaeger, T. Tuffs, J. Meyer, R. Frick; ROW 3-J. KaHman, G. Bemiller, M. WaHs, H. BruewerI C. Garula. R.
HerdI R. Purceel, c?- IF'AcGraw, C. Shields, R. Burt; ROW 4-N. Wiley. P. Grabbe, G. DoolifHe, T. Ahlburn. D. Defien. B. Schuck, J. Seyberf, T. Hickerson. D.
Schneiderl R. al we .
BIG NEWS wifh +he Phi Taus his year was new chapfer house. Ioca+ed di-
recfly across from Hue campus. ceniered in Cliffon Avenue's Greek Row.
Miami UniversHy I906
Presidenf - John Hardebeck
Vice-Presiden1- - AI Gabriel
Treasurer - Harry Addison
Secretary - Dave Poppa
Phi Kappa Tau fraternity was founded in 1906 at Miami
University in Oxford, Ohio. Cincinnati colony began its ac-
tivities 0n the University of Cincinnati campus when its origi-
nal six men were pledged in November 1956 with the aid of
national officers, alumni, and the University.
Proudest acquisition of the brothers was their new home
011 Clifton avenue. It was hoped that the necessary renovating
would make the house livable by early spring.
At the end of the first school section, the Phi Taus celebrated
section change with a Halloween party with prizes awarded
to the couple in the most unusual costumes. A picnic supper
and hayride to Oxford, Ohio was a great success even though
the prickly hay got wet.
Big-little brother day found the group at Pine Ridge. High-
light 01' the days activities was the traditional pledge-active
football game, from which the actives emerged victorious. Fol-
lowing a steak dinner, all the men gathered for a song lest in
Miss Francie Brother of Alpha Chi Omega was crowned the
new Dream Girl of Phi Kappa Tau at the Dream Girl Ball
held in the University Club. Alter heianr presented with a bou-
quet of roses, she was serenaded by the brothers. A buffet was
held prior to the dance and a breakfast afterward.
Dream Girl of Phi Kappa Tau
PI KAPPA ALPHA
Like there are two kinds of things in this world: IN and
OUT. For instance . . . once sand was IN . . . now its OUT . . .
mostly . . . Last spring "campus pants" were very IN tor om
now theyire OUT tto be washedi and Stu is 1N . . . To be a
PiKA is very IN . . . but to be any other type fraternity man
is in, t0 trefcr to their pagess . . . Studying is OUT but you
must be IN to do it . . . It is very IN to place in the Sing . . .
but OUT to covet a trophy tweire letting ours tarnism . . .
The hBeeii is IN; Shipis is OUT . . . Our 29 pledges are IN
dike everyone else'si . . . Homecoming float building is OUT
. . . Messing around with everyone elseis is IN . . . the Pike
float was IN . . . IN . . . IN . . . but the men were OUT
and stayed OUT . . . The Apartment is OUT . . . but the
men are 1N . . . the Tower room is really IN . . . sometimes
the men are OUT , . . Intramural football is 1N . . . no,
OUT . . . iiTom Dooley" is OUT . . . uCool, Cool, Cool,
Cool" is IN . . . "theiy draft is OUT . . . draft is IN . . . low
scholarship is OUT . . . the House is OUT . . . that's why its
so IN . . . keeping up with the H,,,,,,,,," is OUT . . . not
keeping up is OUT . . . keeping ahead is difficult . . . VVeek-
end parties are very OUT . , . hence, theyire very IN . . . SUE HAYES
Dream Girl of Pi Kappa Alpha
PI KAPPA ALPHA: ROW l-R. Chalfin. T. Fischer, R. Rogers. L. Reiherford, R. Schreiber, J. Hampton, N. Shafor. L. Van Fossen. 5. Mill; ROW 2-6. Pies. D. Elo,
C, Harris. J. McLanahan. J. Rosebrough. J. Klinger. J. Tomsen. P. Keller. D. McCarty, D. Boyd; ROW 3-R. Markland, J. Gower, J. Tener, R. Harris, K. Bower. S.
Shusfer, F. Huxley, T. Simpson, D. Fighfmaster, K. Williams. C. Shanks, J. Helscher; ROW 4-L. Hill, 8. Swisshelm. H. Volz, M. Whife, T. Killian. D. Peferhans,
J. Schardf, J. Sfoelfing, J. Melson, R. Kallemeierl W. AlexanderI J. Sferchi; ROW 5-R. HumerI U. Kappus, G. Perkinson, W. Keeling, M. Ryan, K. Niehaus, R.
Brown, A. Wilsonl J. Helgeson. J. Lang. D. Palmefer. T. LuHerbei, E. Franz.
ALPHA XI CHAPTER
Pl KAPPA ALPHA: ROW I-D. Jacob, A. Pahick, R. Schwindf, S. Lasoncxyk. G. Smallwood, J. Wells; ROW 2-B. Eberle, R. Jordan, J. Wolfarfh, R. Winkler, C.
Freudenberg, B. Spencer, B. O'Neil; ROW 3-C. Archibald, J. Hall! L. JohnsonI T. Williams, B. Russell, D. Carlson, J. Woodard, W. EmneH; ROW 4-L. Wag-
gonerI R. Fensfermacher. W. Lipperf. T. Gross, T. BlairI A. HUbe, L. Snaufer, P. Marks.
"MOM" MATHEWS, PiKA's favori+e dream girl, makes sure +ha+ IiHle Jimmy
Schard+ is ready as Brofhers Lippert Simpson. and Woodard regisfer approval.
Universiiy of Virginia l868
Alpha Xi Chapier
S.M.C. - Rober+ Schrieber
Th. C. - Richard Rogers
I.M.C. - Larry Ru+herford
S.C. - John Hampfon
PI LAMBDA PHI
Pl LAMBDA PHI: ROW l--D Asirachan, M.Goldberq. H.Dan1iger,Mrs.A. Rifner J. Kafz M. Kuhr H. Spritzer; ROW 2-R. Cohen H. Glaser M. Ezer. W.
Goldstein D. Berwald S. Fox M. Kolk, S. Shafer; ROW 3-5. Frey H Shorr W. Garland, 5 Potash, J. Reiiman J. Lip man N. Baden G Kaminsky, ROW 4-S
lzenson A. Scharfsfein J. Bauman, B. Schwartz M. Diamond, J. Rubin D. Herman V. Slofe, E. Weinbrown; R'OW 5-L. OlinskyI R. Bufen, F. Sfiene R. Gersfman
S. Rose'nfeld, M. Schaen. J. Bikoff, N. Kugelmas, L. Wanefick.
Pl LAM broihers greef men reiurning from work seciion.
Founded in 1895 at Yale University by a group of students
who felt that a fraternity should be established on the principle
that men 01' all religious affiliations can successfully live together,
Pi Lambda Phi has always been conscious of its position as the
oldest nonsectarian fraternity in the United States. Although
Ohio Mu Chapter is predominantly Jewish, men of all faiths are
Members reside across from Burnct Woods in 21 quiet neigh-
borhood conducive to study and in accordance with the frater-
nity's belief that scholarship is of prime importance in univvrsity
However, the pride in membcrsi achievements on campus
was not restricted to scholastic success alone. Pi Lams could be
found as members and officers of many campus activities. Mem-
buship was Claimed in Bct ta Gamma Sigma, Tau Let ta Pi, and
Eta Kappa Nu, as well as other honomries. The social side of
college life was not neglected cithcr. Starting in September, there
were numerous parties, l'ormnis, wcckcnd affairs, and I'ircsidcs.
ODK Foe" presents scholarship frophy +0 prexy Dragul.
SIGMA ALPHA MU
From its small beginning at CCNY, Sigma Alpha Mu has
mushroomed into a growing fraternity of over 50 chapters.
Omicron chapter at UC, fourteenth official undergraduate
chapter to be admitted into this family, has striven to uphold
the nprecepts of true manhood, democracy, and humanity," as
expressed by the eight founding fathers.
Scholastically, the Sammies have won the IFC scholarship
trophy for the past two years. Scholarship, extracurricular ac-
tivities, and an excellent social program are 01' major import-
ance to the men comprising Omicron. The chapter prided it-
self in having men ranking tops in their Classes.
Recent additions and improvements on the fraternity
house, including a completely new front and remodeled
kitchen added extra convenience and variety to the social pro-
gram and provided 21 suitable home for the group. Stags, par-
ties, exchange dinners, serenades, three banquets, and two
formals filled the social calendar. Participation in intrmnuruls
and campus activities V'EIS stressed, and the fraternity boasted
of representatives in all of the important organizations at the
University Of Cincinnati.
XVith these assets, SAM welcomed 39 pledges last fall into
the bonds of fraternal brotherhood.
SIGMA ALPHA MU: ROW l-D. Lisner, W. KrimI G. HildI D. Goldberg, M. Nilny. H. BellmanI P. Dragul. A. SilvermanI L. Michaelson, M. Messiffe, J. Laping; ROW
2-M. Rosenthal, S. Manekin, W. Rubin. N. Levy. M. Wayne, L, Sirkin, D. Walters, R. Porfnoy, B. Rosen. J. Goldstein. K. Glicksburq, L. Freeman; ROW 3-3. Faber.
D. Mann, 5. Weschler, S. Alpert, N. Becker, L. Pesakoff, B. Wiffenbaum. F. Leonard, D. White, H. Reisenfeld, 8. Cable, B. Lipman. L. Goldfarb, G. Michaelson;
ROW 4-6. Lerer, J. Michelman. J. Moskowifz, D. Lerner, R. Ward, F. Breines. J. Pearlman, D. Franklin, H. Weiss. R. Wendorfl G. Youkilis, F. Rosen, S. Richards; ROW
S-A. Goldberg, R. FrankelI S. FeHner, E. Lehrner, E. Gordon, D. Miller. D. Wecksfein, M. Youkilis, D. Wolf, V. Kraus, I. Leibowifz, l. Goldberg; ROW 6-M. Sud-
man, 6. MaHin, D. Meisel, S. Men. J. Sfone, R. Grinker, At Kesselhauf, A. Rosen berg, D. BIifzer, S. Goodman, S. Lisner, L. Kafz. D. Ross, N. Goldberg.
SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON
SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON: ROW l-D. Bursiek' J. Sfergiopoulos' W. Seybert, 0. Meyer. Mrs. L. JohnsonI R. Cragg, D. Windgassen, R. Towner, H. Desch; ROW 2-J.
LappinI D. FrohmanI D. Miller, C, Sfark, R. Fee. K. KellerI S. Niswonger, M. Claggeff, P. Hagner. D. Sfre'rch, A. Blincoe. N. Berfe; ROW 3-A. Asfbury, B. Taylorl L.
Brown, S. Wit 8. Forsberg, P. Meyer. 6. Scherer M. Simpson. S. FryI D. Teller, 8. Scheider, B. Martin; ROW 4--B. Prafher, C. Flory, F. Jonesl D. Rau. J. Murphy, D.
Sfanforfh. D. Mileham, J. Rape, J, Reinschmidf, M. Koenig. W. Benh, L. Lair. W. Fielman, T. Tapscoff, J. Hughes; ROW 5-J. Mofe. D. Wilson. R. Mileham. D. Lange,
J. Blincoe. L. Minnick, L. Todd, L. Willey, S. MyersI K. Dimond, T. Blake. R. Isphording. 6. Fisher. 8. Deddens.
JANET Pandorf and Dick McDaniel draw Sig Alph brofhers and guesfs info
an informal songfesf around the piano. Safurday affernoon af fhe SAE Lodge.
Universify of Alabama l856
Ohio Epsilon Chap+er
Eminent Archon - Richard H. Cragg
Eminen+ Depu+y Archon - Charles Myers
Eminenf Recorder - Mike ClaggeH'
Program Chairman -- Dick Towner
OHIO EPSI LON CHAPTER
One of the finest pledge classes in the history of Ohio
Epsilon formed the nucleus for another great year for the Sig
Alphs. The national Fraternity presented the local chapter
with the plaque for fraternity zeal, highest honor given to any
chapter of Sigma Alpha Epsilon and one which is coveted by
all concerned. It is hung with pride in the living room of the
James Gamble Nippert Memorial lodge.
The SAE Homecoming float e ll colorfully dressed figure
01' an alum astride a skillfully rendered yellow lion, with the
slogan, HThe Alums come roaring back", - added another tro-
phy t0 the fraternity collection.
The annual weekend party, with a formal dance, picnic-
swimming party, and Ohio river boat ride, highlighted the so-
cial year, with the Dixieland, Halloween, and Paddy Mur-
phy parties proving enjoyable, too. Tuesday night firesides
played an important part in the social activities of the sons
Each year the Sig Alphs have a party for underprivileged
children in memory 01" W'ally Lorenz, who was killed while
Christmas caroling in 1949. HSzmta" brought Christmas joy in
the form of toys, books, and refreshments.
SAKS were leaders in the intramu e211 race, capping every
event in the swimming meet.
THE ROAR of +he SAE Homecoming lien is heard even while
pledges race +0 finish floaf before morning brings +he parade.
SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON: ROW l-D. McGrath, J. Freeman, D. WarnerI R. Bests, W. Snodgrass, J, Webb; ROW 2-R. McGrafh, J. HayesI D. Lawrence, J. LloydI B.
Neff, J. Sellers, 8. Begley.
Closing a hectic rush campaign with 28 pledges, the Cincy
Sigs returned to momentarily-Eorgotten studies and other
college interests. Immediately succeeding the academic as-
pects of college, the boys on VVoodside and University com-
bined their talents to capture another leg on the intramural
trophy, which they won last year. The Sigs also took an
enthusiastic part in the Homecoming Float parade, the Greek
Week contests, and the Sigma Sigma carnival, in which they
won the award for the most carnival-like booth.
The Sigma Chi social agenda contained everything from
l'ii'esides to l'ormals. On the lighter side, there were shaving
t cream duels with co-eds, haunted house and roaring twenties
parties. Stuhen lodge was the site of the SX Halloween party;
which W215 21 date zll'l'uir with music provided by RCA uVictor";
the combo, it is said, didnlt take :1 hr 121k all evening. And the
word was that no one turned into :1 pumpkin at midnight!
The Sigs annual l'all Watermelon Bust, open to the entire
campus, proved :1 source 01' inexhaustible fun for bystanders
:15 those taking part dug into 21 mountanious supply of the
delicious fruit. The Sigma Chi Sweetheart formal elimaxed
l the year; the seniors became alumni and the underclassmen SHARON LINDSEY .
begun planning for another hectic rush campaign. Swee+hear+ Of S'gma Ch.
:3 a Q -
SIGMA CHI: ROW l-D. Brounley. J. Friedl. T. MorganI K. Lloyd, "Mom" Eckerle, D. DeVore, G. Bateman. G. Fearn; ROW Z-M. Dockweiler, J. Clarke, D. Wilson,
R. Smith, J. Dunnl D. Flamm, M. Davis, J. Winferich, C. Elliott; ROW 3-M. Cooper, M. Warner. D. Meyer, R. Kahle, M. Oakes, J. Baker. B. Ulmer, E. McAr'ror, L.
McCownd; ROW 4-F. Scott, D. Wood. E. FuddI W. Rocksonovifchski, P. Holcomb, D. Reinke, T, Rainey, D. Rufher, A. WilhelmI D. LeMay: ROW 5-B. Schrolel, J.
Warmoufh, J. JohnsonI 8. KnowlesI R. Kahle. G. Loewe. W. Kaericher, J. Biedenkapp. B. Meehan.
ZETA PSI CHAPTER
SIGMA CHI: SECTION II. ROW l-R. VidicI R. Miller, N. Dinklewhiie, D. Hynes; ROW 2-J. Hindman, R, Deller, T. Wagner, P. Kollman. L. Swifzer; ROW 3-H.
Plapp, F. Herschele. A. Berghausen, J. Morris, B. Graves.
UNIDENTIFIABLE Sigma Chis irap a sfruggling coed, equally unknown; pre-
pare +0 assail her wifh more of the shaving cream fl-Ian now covers her.
Miami Universify I855
Zefa Psi Chapfer
Presidenf - Roger Miller
Vice-Presidenf - Marvin Warner
Secrefary -- Dan Duval
Treasurer -- Ralph Kahle
SIGMA PHI EPSILON
SIGMA PHI EPSILON: ROW l-W. Haelger' E. LeGrande. R. Novak, R. Marfin, N. Dunfree, D. RoehrI K. Friei. J. Robeson; ROW Z-F. McCloskey. T. Millerl R.
H011. R. Brannaman. L. Hinchberger, R. Bunn, J. Reger, 6. Cooper. D. Woodyl G. Bu ts; ROW 3-8. Kramer, D, Ansfaeff, T. Sfugard, T. Criter, W. Eisier. R. Shaka,
T. Woozleyl J. Heckman, J. Hosfe'rler, D. Allen, S. Van Doren; ROW 4-R. PhillippsI R. Flickinger. R. Miller, D. Nill, W. Mayfum, T. Bernard1 B. Starr. J. Barrett T4
Whaley, J. Jones. B. Cliffon, D, Ochsner; ROW 5-3. Blackburn, C. Borneman, M. Ruehl, J. S'rrayer, B. Borneman, D. Barrl R. Dulaney, M. BollerI S. Ausfin, A. Har-
mann. D. Hughes. M. Hassl J. Stock.
MARK Ruehl, Sig Ep's answer +0 Willie Hoppe, lines up a fough sho+ as in-
feres+ed fans DunireeI Miller. Cooper, Sfrayer express doubfs as +0 i+s success.
Richmond College I90!
Ohio The+a Chapfer
Presidenf - James Robeson
Vice-Presidenf - Ken Friel
Secrefary - Norm Dunfee
Treasurer -. Dick Roehr
OHIO THETA CHAPTER
Winning the Sig EP District Covernofs cup for being the
outstanding chapter in the district, Ohio Theta of Sigma Phi
Epsilon started an active year. Besides placing in the Inter-
fraternity Sing, the chapter built 2t winning Sigma Sigma
booth and earned the IFC scholarship improvement cup, ad-
vancing from thirteenth to second place among ftaternities.
The fall pledge class 01' 45 men helped build an unusual
Homecoming float e HOld Mzm Depression" crashing a gold
wire globe, balanced shakily on a pile of gold coins onto
ttroaring 20's" revelers e and played on the football team
that copped the intramural sport championship.
Senior class president, chairman of Homecoming, presi-
dent of ODK, captain of the track team, Metro, Sophos,
wrestling, baseball - Sig lips have invaded every facet of
campus activity. The Go-tO-I-Iades and the Haunted House
parties, Foundefs Day banquet, and the well-known Queen
of Hearts dance highlighted the social calendar. The 1958
Queen, Sue Habegger, was chosen the first Ohio Sigma Phi
Epsilon hQueen of Hearts" from an impressive list of candi-
dates at the first Sig Ep State Day. Among the annual events
of the men of the Heart were the winter formal, the spring
weekend party, and a migration to Miami. Past the white lions
and through the red door travel outstanding men e Sig Eps.
Sigma Phi Epsilon Queen of Hearts
SIGMA PHI EPSILON: ROW IeJ. McKibbenI S. Birkhold. T. White, Mrs. May! J. Eckharf, F. Himes, G. Wertman; ROW 2-L, Thaman. K. Banks, J. Fessenmeier, E.
May. J. Chisholm, B. Fessler, D. Shurilla, M. Uhriq; ROW 3-D. Fellwock, D. Dickman. J. Bammerlin, C. Schmidt. 6. Smith, B. Newkirk, R. Rampfon, G. Scheurnstuhl,
L. Kerr; ROW 4-E Fulkerson, J, Tellerl W. Riffe, P. Lanfis, S. Fisher, J. Rosensteel, M. Hard. D. Clemmons, W. Killen; ROW E-R. Elles, R. Heldman. R. Levering, H.
Knacksfedf, P. McCleary, B. Mungert R. Fisk, M. Kuga, R. KrisherI R. PeIz.
It had to be done. How did we know? Somebody Rvay up
there said to . . . So, we had to!
Nobody wanted to; so we all stood in a circle and said,
llYou do it," because somebody had to.
The circle broke and milled and somebody turned to me,
llYou do it, because you have green hair." So I had to . . .
And I tried and I tried, but I couldnlt say anything be-
cause everyone else know everything that I had to say.
You know it; they know it; we know it; everybody knows it.
So why did I have to say it? HYou have to have a caption!"
uttered the oracle emphatically.
So 1 said, llOkay!" why tlonft we just say llHooray for Us!"
like everybody else does? . . . only they use bigger words.
llBut thatls too immodest," they said; nOkay!" I said, lchtls
say something really different . . . Hooray for everybody!"
Dream Girl of Thefa Chi
THETA CHI: ROW lo-J. Beard! J. Griffin, E. Ward, T. DeMellol Mom Luhrman, R. Make, C. Griffifh. R. Saemann: ROW 2oJ. Cooper, J. Merke. H. Kliene. J.
Maqyaros, H. Shambaugh, D. Berks, C: Ganpfe, R. Jacobs; ROW 3-D. Ramsey, E. Ross, R. Vega. R. Jump, P. Schlesinger, V. Sarforius' C. Harfman, P. Schmidt;
ROW 4-T. BrownI D. WarrenerI J. Vlkmanls, E. Bordas. J. Cosgrove, G. Lancel G. Dell, D. SfropesI B. MaHes, R. Williams; ROW 5-W. Galloway, R. Wolff. L.
Lanher. C. Mockbee, K. Brunning. R. Love. A. Pelych, A. RahmI W. Ollinger, R. Baugh.
BETA OMICRON CHAPTER
THETA CHI: ROW l-H. Borfmas. J. Hougland, J. Hughes, N. Brennecke. E. VanbuskirkI L. Reams; ROW 2-D. Johnson, T. Kearns, T. Woodruff, J. Winnl R.
Moulenbelf, L. Hursf, R. Armor; ROW 3-J Hughes, F. Willson. P. Sanfora, J. Tuffle, D. KenneH', F. Florella, R. McLaughlin, R. Biedinger; ROW 4-3. Siebert, W.
Middeker, B. Brandmayer, D. Rowe. S. Fifzgerald, J. Leimensfoll, RA Powell, J. Thornfon. T. Carson.
DANNY Dell and Jerry Liemensfoll check ou+ Bob Vega's hearfs hand while
+wo of Hue bro+hers waif pafienfly for fhe kinzers +0 decide Hue nex? move.
Norwich Universify I856
Befa Omicron Chapfer
PresideM' -. Conrad MaHes
Vice-Presideni' -- Herman Kleine
Secretary -- Jim Beard
Treasurer - Edwin Ward
TRIANGLE: ROW l-G. Gronceski, J. Zasio, J. Sfurm, R. Thomas, D. HeHrick. D. Maddox, W. Burgener. C. Findley; ROW 2-D. Kory, F. Moore, B. ThompsonI D.
Truitf, S. Thomas. J. Swarh. W, WellsI B. Morrow; ROW 3-R. Craig. R. Lang, A. Smith. S. Turner, T. Allman. W. Black. F. Trou'rvine, T. Evans; ROW 4-T. Ravens-
craff. M. York. J. Sferreft P. Miller, T. Greenman, J. Hills, 8. Neel, W. Heavner, R. Wilks; ROW S-J. Tyler, R. Rufherford, M. Nelson. W. Nelsonl C. Rogers, M.
Shearer, B. Siiers, R. Will. J. Wilhelm.
ENGINE school homework is cursed by +he men of +he slide rule sef. buf
Allman, Sfurm. and Gronceski group-fhink +heir way +hrough anofher problem.
Universify of Illinois I907
Presidenf - Larry HiHon
Vice-Presidem Dick HeHrick
Secrefary - Jerry Sfurm
Treasurer - Don Maddox
r j, Mwmw? . W,
Triangle is unique. It is a national fraternity whose
membership is comprised solely of engineers and archi-
tects. Since the parent chapter's founding in 1907 at
the University of Illinois, the idea of a social fraternity
for men who are pursuing a technical education, has
spelled success. The Cincinnati chapter, chartered in
1921, is open evidence 01? the success in attaining solid-
arity and close-knit friendship. Scholarship is actively
emphasized; Triangle is represented in every engineer-
ing and architectural honorary on campus.
The social prognm is especially gwlrcd t0 the inten-
sive study requirements of the members. It included the
fall and spring formals, 1m Ohio river boat party, Alum-
ni picnic, and the Founders Day banquet. Rounding out
the program were several house parties.
Purchase of :m anan next to the present chapter
dwelling increased housing facilities. An important aim
of the men of Triangle was the combination of fun with
service and good will, best exemplified by the Triangle
and KD pledges isoliciting together for the United Ap- PLEDGES. finchfhef affer building +heir Homecoming Heat
pcal. Underprivileged Children were entertained by the over a 'eeP' '1 '5 ram" difficuH 1o refill H'e radiam"
members and their dates at the Christmas party.
TRIANGLE: ROW l-L. Yeager, D. NiceI L. Hilton, Mom Ashby, R. Gribler, W. MeyersI J. Grubbs; ROW Z-A, Balph, B. Broen, T. Wedel. J. Howerd, H. Geisler,
J..Sl'npleyI P. Sfanaford, .L. Wisler: ROW 3-J. Sanger, D. Ansmanl C. Sage, H. Rhodes, D. Wood. D. Stamp, E. Neff, R. Leonard, J. Savage; ROW 4-J. Fenner, W4
Williams, A, Rose. E. Wixom, C. Erafh, P. Stelfsl P. ZieglerI B. Andree, G. Meyers; ROW S-R. Thaman, J. Gormley, D. Brewerl C. Sfockeff. C. Dial, L. McMillen
D. Brammer, D. Blood. P. Horan, J. Johnson. I
Students attending UC may be placed in two categories: affiliates
and nonaffiliates. Independent life, organized and unorganized,
gives one freedom to do only what one chooses-joining and
participating in activities is voluntary. Although the organized
independent groups are small, and, at times, seemingly insignificant,
they need not fear for lack of size. Offering a social program and
equally varied activities, independent groups pride themselves on
the noncompulsory nature and friendship of their activities. Con-
tinually open to students unable to participate in Greek societies
because of finances or lack of time, they offer a chance for
balanced University life. Often seen participating in their functions,
in cibullii sessions tabovey , and walking across campus tbelowy , they
make full use of their college home.
The program of Trianon is so organized that its
members participate in a combination of social activities,
service projects, and plain hard work. Independent wo-
men on campus find the group affor d s an excellent
atmosphere for friendship.
Trianon members did not start their activities until
the second semester of this year. After a period of in-
activity, the rush program was planned and carried out.
Afterwards, the new members were initiated and a pro-
gram for the spring was laid out. They included a con-
vention at Bu tlcr University, several parties, and a
banquet for the seniors.
In the past Trianon has participated wholeheartedly
in campus activities - Homecoming, Junior Prom, and
service to the University.
TRIANON: ROW l-L. Becker, M. Runck; ROW 2-3. Patton.
Aquaal, a local social group for independent men,
was founded in 1949 by a number of men who did not
wish to associate themselves with the Greeks but felt the
pressing need for an organized group. Unfortunately,
there was not enough interest generated by the original
organization and it lasted only a few years. In the spring
of 1957, it was reorganized along stronger lines.
At the first meeting, it was decided that the purpose
of Aquaal would be to provide brotherhood and social
activities for those who could not afford or did not desire
Greek affiliation. Meeting on Tuesday evenings in the
Union, the men of Aquaal planned various parties, a
formal, and buffet as nucleus 01' the social program.
szNWW V V V '3' V
HAL McLean, John Heasel check Aquaal's Union box for recen+ mail.
AQUAAL: ROW l-K. SchmidfI H. McLean. W. Horn, C. Cordes; ROW 2-R. Wal'rersl J. Heasell G. Chaney, Kt Daiker, P. Hoffman. R. Scheurer.
Living in a dormitory somehow makes even a Tlstreetear collegew like
ours seem more like the popular conception of college life. It is an
opportunity and an experience to live with people of different faiths, ideas, and backgrounds;
from these differences one learns about others and subsequently more about oneself. Exchange
of eonfidenees and ideas is broadening. As many of the comforts of
home as possible are provided in dormitory livingetelevision, hi-fi,
laundry equipment, libraries, and lounges-plus other features which
could not be had at home-movies, dances, meetings, and fellowship.
Bridge, ping pong, and water fights up and down the halls broke the
tiring pace of study and the infrequent quiet. The resident tmiddlel
doing acrobatics in Memorial lounge to the group of girls tabovel
waiting to hear the results of their best friends conversation
with her best beau tbelowl serve to make life interesting.
Living and working together is a learning privilege and a
responsibility as well.
MEMORIAL RESIDENCE HALL
After becoming accustomed to the re
modeling, Memorial Dorm residents ceased
to be aware of physical aspects of the dorm
and realized the new spirit which permeated
This unified cohesive force made itself
l'elt during the Sopho's campaign. When
Lini Bettis became the first independent
Sophos Queen, the strength of the Dorm
was fully realized.
This lltogetherness" showed with the
entire Dorm working for Ju n i 0 r Prom,
Faculty open house, and tea, and parties
with French Dorm.
Groups of residents worked for im-
provements and changes in the functioning
of the Dorm as a selfegoverning unit. Life
was fun, too. Bridge, ping pong, and water
battles broke the all too tiring pace of
MEMORIAL RESIDENCE HALL COUNCIL: ROW l-K. McComb, P. Stanfield. M. Hill, M.
Sfadler, M. Brown; ROW 2-Miss Brackman, N. Smith. M. Mehmeril R. Bieber, B. Bickel:
ROW 3-M. Palma. L. Jackson, S. Buchanan. J. Holm. L. Roodene, T. Bray.
, L . , L L , ; 7, 1 5 k , J
, l L ' W ' L R 5? I, J N: , , L
MEMORIAL RESIDENCE HALL: ROW l-F. Syler. J. Rupe, 8. York. K. Coffing, W. Hessberger, D. Jefferys; ROW 2-B. Miller, J. Andresen, 6. Bowling, J. Tarlin. S.
Sasser, C. CollinsI S. P051; ROW 3-M. Wilkie. M. Abrat, M. HillI N. Morton, N. Adams, M. Reis, G. Phinney, G. Herbkersman.
gm , 5a,, ' .N
MEMORIAL RESIDENCE HALL: ROW l-M. Grooms, J. Hammons, S. McCoy. N. Helman, J. Thompson, L. Noodleman; ROW Z-M. Mehmerf. Z. Warwick, M. Swein-
hagen. N. Abraf, G. Snyder, M. SaeHel, A. Carroll, D. Duer. L. Busch; ROW 3-L. Turpin, N. ClarkeI E. Curell. J. Gasf. R. Bieber, J. VanceI M. Mueller, W.
Burt, C. Hulberf, C. Corby.
E . 2
2... m m
Ea . g ..
LOOMS OVER A SOLITARY WORKMAN.
OUTLINED BY A BRIGHT SKY. THE MIGHTY ADDITION TO FRENCH DORM
FAVORITE FRENCH HALL RELAXING PLACE IS THE FIRST FLOOR LOUNGE WHERE RESIDENTS CONGREGATE TO ENJOY TELEVISION.
Informal atmosphere key to dorm life
Life went on as usual in the three major compus do-r-
mitories as construction and remodeling on two of them
- Memorial and French Residence Halls - were com-
pleted. An addition to French Dorm doubled housing
capacity and added facilities; complete painting, nexx
lighting fixtures, doors, and flooring made living at
Memorial more enjoyable.
The most pressing matters of college life: for the
men: girls, sports, cars, studies, and girls; for the girls:
men, studies, themselves, and men; were still discussed
at all hours. Practical jokes to campaigns created friend-
ship and Dorm spirit.
FRONT desk af Memorial Residence is coed's meef-
ing place. a sign-ouf sfafion, communica+ions cenfer.
FRENCH RESIDENCE HALL
FRENCH AND SIMRALL HALL COUNCIL: ROW l-R. Thoene, B. O'Connor. D.
Prager; ROW 2-R. Bergfeld, E. Frick, J. Proakis, J. Brombaugh, L. Rader.
Living at French Residence Hall gives the 406
men of the Dorm the opportunity to meet men of
different ideas, backgrounds, and faiths and to form
lasting friendships. Besides living facilities, the
Dorm provides other activities - television, ping
pong, dances and parties, and Cinemascope movies
in the lounge. A standing invitation was extended
to the girls of Memorial Residence Hall to attend
these movies and the parties.
French Dorm is governed by a fifteen member
council, which met once each week to handle all
business matters and to plzm the so necessary
September 1959 will find French Hull's capacity
increased to house 806 men. The new addition will
offer a grill, laundry room, vend-bar, and an out-
door sports area, connected to the original brick
and Indiana limestone structure by a breezeway.
FRENCH HALL: ROW l-J. Robinson, Jr.l B. Codispoii, L. Sisson, D. Prager, R. Zerkle, M. Hoover; ROW 2-L. Rader, H. Dedfon. D. Swanson, R. Erns'rI G. Tredn.
6. Roy, R. Snyder; ROW 3-l. Roberts. R. Schmiedl, B. O'Connor, L. Whife, W. Dealonn J. Blandford. J. Fanger. J. Brombaugh; ROW 4-J. ThompsonI R. Berg-
feld, R. Thoene, P. Horan, J, Davis, I.
Metsker. C. Sandberg, J. Massie, E. Frick.
FRENCH HALL: ROW l-J. Miller, J. Sickes, N. Tannousi C. Boofh, F. Pack; ROW 2-R. Slagel, R. Jechura. N. Waldman. T. Canaris, J. HladikI R. Dickinson; ROW
3-W. Boyle, L. Thomas. G. Roberta. G. Miller, R. Martin, K. Biglerl H. Hoffman.
uThe purpose of the Logan Hall Association
shall be to create a living environment condu-
cive t0 the growth of a well rounded intellectual
and social life of each individual and to foster
a spirit of unity and cooperation in the residence
halls and the University community." Carrying
this aim out has been a full time job for the year
In addition to sponsoring candidates and
campaigns for Sophos and Junior Prom the So-
cial committee arranged for fraternity firesidcs,
2111 exchange dinner, and party with French
Donn, date dinners, and other social functions
on the Logan Hall roof. Other components of the
Hall's committee system were the. Scholarship and
With rcsidents' cooperation, the governing
body of the Nursing residence halls completed
a most successful first year.
LOGAN HALL ASSOCIATION: ROW l-B. Raidf, B. Adams, M. A. Alexander. S.
Keifl; ROW 2-A. ScoH. K. Buchwald, R. Kubicki. A. Harnois. M. Stewart: ROW 3-
R. Meier, S. Coffin. C. Higuchi. J. Aliff, M. Hendricks.
CLASSIC MANEUVERS OF EVASIVE BACK. JACK LEE. CONTRIBUTE TO UC'S VICTORY OVER XAVIER IN THEIR INTRA-CITY RIVALRY.
Human drive to compete shown
COLTS bea+ Gian+s in a mosf excHing pro fiHe clash.
a deep human drive in men to
heir fellow in contest. Each
ant has his reasons for playing
e. Not ability alone, nor the
exhilarating feeling of triumph, nor
roaring acclaim; but something intangible
drives the athlete into competition. The
courage and dedication that foster whole-
hearted, if sometimes futile, effort and
sustain him through punishing practices
are basic qualities, but the athlete has
added gifts of deep desire and pure love
of sport. Stadiums and fieldhouses
everywhere resound to the spark of college
athletics, the do-or-die spirit, the
upset, the bitter defeat; all vividly
demonstrate the typically American ideals
of fair play and sportsmanship.
by athletets effort
JOLTIN' Joe Morrison breaks off +ackle and looks for hole as XU's defensive halfback moves in.
Nothing deterred the fans
College athletes attract the nationls fancy. Come September the US
broke out its blankets and cctherm0s jugsll and headed for the nearest
stadium. Whether 80,000 watched a Big Ten battle or 2500 cheered a
junior college game, the man in helmet and pads was a hero, win or
lose. At Cincy, a tough schedule didrft deter the llCatsl, from compiling
a fine record. F ootball madness, they called it: traffic jams, frozen feet,
half-time shows, and second guessing. Halfway through midterms
someone played a basketball game and it happened all over again. In-
stead of an outdoor arena, it was a brightly lit fieldhouse; the spirit
was still there and so was everyone else. Millions watched the Bearcat
cagers on TV and became fans; the Queen City raised an all-night
cheer when they won the MVC Championship for the second straight
year. Snow melted, grass got green again, and baseball and track drew
hillsides of spectators to campuses from Hanover to Stanford. In the
fall, football would take over and everyone would be back, the athlete
still the center of attraction.
BOBBY Morrow. speedsler. shows style
in winning 200 meter dash af Olympics.
CINCY'S na+ionally renowned Oscar Rober+son
goes high in air to lay up be" in basket lcornerl
as fans wafched defea+ of heated rival. Bradley.
The universal appeal of good sportsmanship and valiant endeavor is
applauded whenever men match skills athletically. Cheering in
their ears and a challenge in their hearts, the Beareat athletes
struggle for personal glory and for the prestige of the University.
Most people take more note of the big spectator sports, which,
although they do not necessarily require the greater athlete, corsume
more time and command more consideration. The Cleveland Browns
tabovel attracted national attention as did the Ciney basketball
team tmiddlel and the MVC football team tbelowl. The bruises and
floor burns were not always justifiable, nor is the final success
measured so much in points and victories as it can in the quality of
teamwork that graced all Cincinnati athletic contests and the acclaim
of the varsityis clloyatl Children?
The University of Cincinnati owes much credit, not only
to their fine sports figures but also to their administrative and
Heading the department is Charles uChic" Mileham, the 1
UC Athletic Director. Chic started on the Universityls staff in
1926 after his graduation from Oberlin College. After serving
eleven years in various coaching capacities, he took over as
head man of the athletic department in 1937.
William Schwarberg, assistant to
Mileham, has filled this position since
its creation two years ago. He is also
director of intramural athletics and
associate professor of physical educa-
The core of an athletic department
is its coaching staff, for it cannot func-
tion without them.
The caliber of the coaches is of utmost importance for
it is these men who not only mold the teams but also the
character 01' the athletes on these teams. The University of
Cincinnati is fortunate to have men who fill these dual roles
CHARLES MILEHAM A . '
Afhlefic Director ll 1th glcat dblllty.
COACH Haslinger quar+er-
backs +.or feam during prac-
Hce +0 demonsfrafe play.
The play develops
1b;1ll fun, one of the most vxhiluruling things
to soc is 11 well executed play.
It begins with an idea or fact breaking loose from
the madfs mind. The plzlyys feasibility depends 011 an
analysis 01' scouting reports, gumv movies, and diagram
Then come long hours of chalk talks and practice,
until the desired result is achi Cd. Its cxwutiun then
awaits a pl'c'cisc opportunity.
COACH Blackburn reviews firsf parf of game th players af halHime.
DIAGRAM sheaf; are employed
by Lee Haslinger +0 show players
a new play for fhe nexf opponent
Success of a play
depends on its use
BLACKIE's nerves become
unraveled as he receives Hue
bad news trom press box.
N m Med
BOB Del Rosa calmly awai+s +he landing of +he coin as
+he Tulsa co-capfains eagerly follow +he reteree's flip.
Game time arrives, an air of anticipation weighs
heavily. This is the acid test for the play. All the previous
work depends on its proper use. The play itself stands
alone for scrutiny, the coach depends on accurate plan-
ning; there will be no reruns should the play fail. The
plays development and the coaclfs timing now must
The coach Views the game situation, checks with his
assistant in the press box, and, when the situation pre-
sents itself, calls for the play.
GENERAL Lee quickly scans +he Miami defense as he barks ouf the signals.
EXCITEMENT of His moment is characferized by the exuberance of +he cheerleaders.
Execution is last step
but play is acid test
The play is hscnt in;" the result of
preparation hangs in the b a l a 11 C6: the
eventual success or failure depends on the
players; execution alone remains of the
story of the play.
The quarterback calls signals, the ball
is snapped, and eleven men move together
to their assignments. The coaches hold
their breath; the fans scream widly: some
jump, others frown, this is the end product.
Whether a touchdown is made or a loss
0T five yards is the end result, to the fan,
the play is the thing.
' 1. '- 5.. Hi. 1,.
.. , ix: .
THE BALL is snapped and fury is unleashed as Cincy fights for a fouchdown laie in second quarter.
SPECTATORS express many phases of excite-
ment as Bearcaf back breaks loose info +he open.
GENERAL LEE STEPS INTO THE POCKET AND BEHIND GOOD PROTECTION. COCKS HIS ARM TO HIT HIS RECEIVERS DOWN FIELD.
DEL ROSA. Messner awai+ measurement hoping Miami drive has ended.
MORRISON PREPARES TO CUT DOWN THE CORNER MAN AS THE LINE LEADS KOVAC INTO WICHITA END ZONE.
Outlook is bright
as season opens
The opening game saw the Bearcats take a mud-
dy 141-0 decision from a soggy Dayton team. A
stout defensive line and a Hnever say die" offensive
were the Cats forte.
UC, unable to capitalize on several scoring 0p-
portunitics in the first 3 quarters scored and con-
verted for 2 points in the last 111 i n utes to tie
The final quarter dispelled zmy hopes of Cincy
upset as a highly touted Houston eleven annexed
a 31-13 Victory in the fourth quarter. Interceptions
and an almost invincible line gave the edge to
Houston and a defeat for the previously unbeaten
Red and Black squad.
Cincy retained the t'ity championship for the
second year by tapping Xavier 111-6. The Cats1
defensive was at its best as they held Xavier to only
:36 yards rushing while the Cats ground out 280
via rushing and the air.
By virtue 01 completely stopping the nation's
leading ground gainer, Dick Bass, the Bezlrcats
moved to the biggest upset of the season by dump-
ing College 01 Pacific 1243.
XAVIER's Ralph Lane barks signals as +he Muskies s+ar+ upfield from +he 20.
A 7-6 halftime score was not enough, as
large Homecoming crowds saw the Cowboys
01' Oklahoma State drive to 2 TD,s in the sec-
ond hall, while throttling the Bearcat offense.
A 96 yard touchdown run by Bob Del Rosa
was the Cincy highlight.
North Texas State and UC battled to an
8-8 tie in a game characterized by ferocious
line play. The Cats took the lead in the fourth
period, but NTS tied with only three minutes
remaining. Joe Morrison did all the scoring.
Cincy stormed back by handing a 15-6
licking t0 the University of Tulsa Hurricanes.
The mud was a big factor as Tulsa never got
started. Bearcats and Joe Morrison coulclnk
The traveling Bearcats climaxed a line
road season with a 15-0 victory over a re-
UC's last win was their sweetest as they
trampled Miami Redskins for the first time
since 1953. The 18-7 victory was sparked by
lack Leeis passing and the running of senior
hallbacks Morrison and Johnson. This last
game was the Bearcatsl best.
WlTH SECOND AND SEVEN. MORRISON GRABS A LEE QUICK PITCH AS A MASS OF BLOCKERS PULL OUT TO LEAD AN END SWEEP.
gives Cats Ohio valley title
JOE MORRISON, all alone
on +he sideline. ou+dis+ances
even H30 WichHa secondary.
WITH MVC rd on +he spot Gordon grabs Lee's perfect +oss for 20 yard gain.
A MIAMI guard's shoes+ring +ack5e hils +0 sfop Gene
Johnson's dive for a firsf down as Cafs drive +0 score.
FOOTBALL TEAM: ROW l-Cl Connor, C. Roessler. E. Denk. D. Richard, B. Del Rosa, J. Morrison. C. Crumrine, G. Johnson; ROW 2-T. Smith. E. Kovac, J. Leo.
J. NelsonI T. Elchynski, D. GwynneI B. Boadner, C. BlackI H. Sfroh; ROW 3-R. Becker, J. Giannandrea, B. Blascovich, B. Graves. S. Rasso, J. LeeI R. Mendell, C.
CanaryI M. Messner, L. Love; ROW 4-R. Poole. L. Ellison, D. Reinhold, F. Vabic, L, Doyle. T. Whelan, R. ShaddI L. Swiher, J. Stowers, D. Ritchie, J. Ross; Row 5-
T. Baker, 8. Kantor, T. Pacl, R. FranI, H. Converse, E. Wolf. P. Luken. J. Morris, 6. Schmidt, J. Leach, D. Esiadf. F. Blasic.
Miami victory climaxes 6-2 -2 season
The 1958 Bearcat footballers not only give UC
supporters an exciting brand of football, but also their
first Ohio Valley crown since 1953. Beating Dayton,
Xavier, and Miami alone would make any season a
success, but the Cats with tremendous desire and
morale fought back from a slow start to compile an
excellent 6-2-2 record.
The Catls new offense was the seasons highlight
as they brandished an imaginative brand of ball. The
key was the great play of the forward wall, the brilliant
running and passing of quarterback jack Lee, and the
successful switch of Joe Morrison to halfback. The
turning point of the season came when the Beareats
defeated the highly regarded College 01' Pacific Tigers
The spark of the teamys success was the line play,
leadership, and experience of its seniors. Though this
seasonls record was due primarily to an alleout team
effort. several players stood out of the line of play
' ' ' ' ' ' including ends Jim Leo and Dave Canary, and lines-
CINCINNATI COACHING STAFF: ROW I-G. SampleI B. Shalosky, D. Gram- e k l .
mer. Headcoach 6. Blackburn. M. Scarry, J. Delaney. L. Haslinger. men lLd Denk and Jun NCISOIL
l4.. ...Dayfon ...........
l4.. . .Wichifa ..............
l3. V . ,Housfon ...........
MY .,Xavier .............. ,
l2 ................ College oi Pacific ...........
l4v.,.V.H.......,OHahoma State ..........
8 ................ North Texas Sfafe . ,V V . .
I5 ................ MarqueHe .................
l8 ................ Miami iOhio, ... .......
I37... ,.TOTAL ....................
I958 INDIVIDUAL STATISTICS
RUSHING Nef Yds. Aver. TD's.
Morrison 467 4.7 5
Gordon 28' 4.8 l
De! Rosa 227 3.8 3
Kovac I77 2.5 2
Lee I64 2.7 I
Bodnar 58 3.9 0
Rasso 54 6.0 0
PASSING AH. Comp. Pcf.
Lee l3 7l .548
Switzer I9 lo .526
Bodnar l l I.000
Kovac I l LOOO
I958 FRESHMAN FOOTBALL SCORES
24. . t . . t .Baldwin-Wallace J.V. .........
22. . ........... Kentucky ...................
34. . . .Dayfon ......................
I958 GAME RESULTS
wig; LJXM. tits; $2232! 3., mi;
COMPLETELY covered with mud. Jack Lee +altes a nine point halfi'ime lead
to dressing room in Bearcais' sloppy MVC victory over Tulsa's Hurricanes.
FRESHMAN F OOTBALL
The 1958 version of UC freshman team showed spirit
and balance as they compiled a very respectable three and
two season record. After winning their opener from the
Baldwin tVallace IVs: 24-22, the Kittens ran into trouble
dropping consecutive games to the Kentucky and Marshall
freshmen. The team then jelled into a fast moving and ag-
gressive squad as they got back on the winning side of the
ledger by soundly defeating arch-rivals Dayton and Miami, in
hard fought games.
Sparking the Bearkitten line this year were tackles Rudy
Simko and Dick Grimm and guards Ken Conaster and Ed
Katch. In the backfield, Fred Ohlak was the spzirkplug 0f
the team as he led in both the ground gaining department,
with 535 yards, and in the scoring department with 50 points.
Second in each of these departments was right half Jack Van
Buren. A strong bench backed up the starters with well-
balanced sub units.
Though the Bearkittens had 21 IHCdiOtTC record, the fine
showing of many of the individual players on the l'rosh squad
gives good indication that they will be great assistance to the
1959 varsity footballers.
58-59 Cats most successful
Cincinnati's vaunted Bearcats, picked number one in the nation in may preseason
polls, were nevertheless a question mark team, as pro tlrztftees Wayne Stevens and Con.
nie Dierking were hard to replace. Steady, capable performances by yet unproved Ten-
wiek, XViesenhahn, 21nd Lanfried, produced the extra spark necessary to provide a thrill-
ing season and a third-place finish in the NCAA finals.
Spunky Indiana State found Robertson devastating as he scored 43 points and led
the Cuts to a 93-64 victory over the Sycamores to open the 1958-59 basketball season.
Stunned by a $333 halftime score, a capacity crowd at Madison Square Garden was
pulling for a NYU upset, but hot scoring by Tenwick 21ml Mendenhzlll in the second hall
look much of the defensive pressure off the Big uO"
In spite of slick Leo Byrd, Marshall's Thundering Herd could not come close to
the brilliant play of the Beureats. Oscar Robertson with 412 points and Mike Mendeli-
hall with 21 led UC t0 the 106-86 victory. Disregarding a height disadvantage, the Cats
run the COP Tigers off the floor in clinch'ng their fourth straight victory, 11266. This
was the Bearcats' peak point production of the year. Fast breaks by Robertson, Men-
denhall, and Davis constantly thrilled the point-hungry Fieldhouse rooters.
, as the Cats swept to a hard fought
MOST of Duquesne's feam
collapses in on Oscar and " i
Grebowski succeeds in break- OSCAR fighfs Muske+eer of arch-rival Xavier in cross-fown game as
ing up shof as ofhers wafch. Pion+ek. Tenwick. Viviana, Mendenhall maneuver in+o beHer posifions.
GAME situation is analyzed by Coach Smifh and he
tightens defense by switching pre-game assignments.
The St. Louis Billikins, utilizing pos-
session tactics, pushed the Beareals to a con-
vincing 57-50 victory in Cincy's first MVC
contest. Played in St. Louis, the game was
close and hard fought 2111 the way with
St. Louis matching superior rebounding
strength against UC speed and shooting
skill. Robertsonis free throw shooting in the
second half was the deciding factor as he
sank twelve in a row.
Although the Bearcats did not play as
well as anticipated, great individual per-
formances by eo-eaptains Mike Mendenhall
and Oscar Robertson stood out throughout
the Dixie Classic. Oscar scored 29 points in
each 01' the three games as he was voted to
the leassic" first team.
The Bearcats bent Wake Forest in their
opener 94-70 but lost to the North Carolina
VVolfpack 69-60 when they hit only 35wa
from the field. In their final game, the Cats
were edged by North Carolina 90-88. Davis
and Tenwick also stood out as they sparked
In the most exciting game thus far, the
Bearczits edged Bradleyk Braves in :1 double
overtime 85-84. Mason, Smith, and MCDade
led the Braves, but Ralph Davis and Oscar
Robertson proved too much to handle. A
three point play by Dave Tenwick in the
final overtime period clinched the game for
OSCAR Roberfson displays uncanny ability +0 break loose under bucke+ as he
fakes Bradley's Morse off balance a+ edge of keyI +akes shorf jump shot
ALL AMERICAN Roberfson pursues a ball in +he Ca+'s opener wifh Indiana as Sfafe's Gangloff moves up.
UC hits peak downing Xavier
Almost pulling off the biggest upset of the season, the inspired
North Texas State Eagles forced the Bearcats into an overtime
period before bowing 04-56 at the Eagles gym. Slowdown tactics
again rattled the Cats, but a full court press enabled them to
take charge and eke out the MVC victory. Highlight of the young
season was the nationally televised COHICSt between the Xavier
Musketeers and UC at Cincinnati Gardens as the Bearcats com-
pletely stormed the Huskies, last year's NIT champions. Superb
passing and fast breaks led by Oscar and Davis and strong re-
bounding by VViesenhulm gave UC 21 well-deserved 92-66 Victory.
SOPH sparkplug Mel Landfried baf-
fles for rebound wifh +wo Duquesne
players and Mike. Oscar wafch.
RALPH Davis checks his lunge for ball as Bradley's Owens iumps clear.
A sharpshooting Tulsa quintet led by Roger Wendell
and Dave V055 and the strong rebounding of Bobby Lcc
Goodall forced UC to fight hard for the 84-78 victory. Dave
Tcnwick added a season high, 24 points, to the winning
cause. A great team effort enabled the Cuts to crush Harry
Litwackk Temple Owls before a packed house in the Phil-
adelphia Palcstru. Ralph Davis was unerring as ho snared the
high scoring honors with 22 points, all on field goals. Stand-
ing out also was the Bcarcat defense, which held All-Amcr-
iczt candidate Bill Kennedy to thirteen points, seven below
his average. Sharp, fast-brcaking, and Close defense stopped
a sub-par Dayton quintet 96-74 at Cincinnati Gardens. Oscar
Robertson turned in one 01' his best games 01. the season,
totaling 38 points and 19 rebounds.
BEARCAT Hme-ouf is a flurry of
+ips and advise as SmHh. Galvin
fallr fo feam and Doc O'Keefe looks
over boys to spof possible iniury.
WlCHITA's T1319 and Heller "harass" Iron Mike Mendenhall.
who 99+: 5110+ away as Roberfson moves in for rebound.
23-3 season ends;
MVC champs again
Oscar Robertson broke Jack Twymmfs 101111 year scoring
mark by dumping in 43 points 215 the Bearcats sczllped the
Miami Redskins 102-73 211 the Cincinnati Gardens. By win-
ning this game, the Cats grabbed the unofficial Ohio Val-
ley championship by virtue of wins over Xavier, Dayton,
111111 Miami, something which hadn't been done for a long
time. The Victory 21150 marked George Smith as the win-
ningest 01. all Beureat t'oz1t'hes.
Trailing early in the game, the Cats got hot 110111 the
field, early in the second 112111., hitting 5294 as they beat the
upset-Ininded Wichita Shockers 88-74 before 10,000 scream-
ing 121115 in XVichita.
Playing possibly the worst game 01' the season, the Bear-
tiuts lost their only MVC game 01' the year against 21 line
Bradley team 84-1113. Leading z1t 11:111ti111e, the Cats didn't hit
21 field goal in the opening eight minutes 01' the second half,
21nd by that time, Bradley 112111 annexed the lead. The Bear-
czlts pulled within ten points but the Braves were equal to the
tztsk 21nd spurted t0 strett'h the lead back to 21 comfortable
A capacity Fieldhouse 1101111 witnessed the game in which
the Cincinnati Beurcuts t'linched the MVC e1121111pi01iship.
Playing under terrific pressure, the Cats couldn't contain
the hot St. Louis shooters, but a surprise shift to zone de-
fense changed the tide, 211111 the Beurcuts earned 21 011-59 Vie-
tory plus :111 NCAA berth. Playing the 1111211 seven minutes
without Robertson, the C2115 stalled, exhibiting some fine
111111 handling. Two key baskets by Willey assured the Vic-
tory, 111111 :15 the 121115 went crazy the Cats were bound for
DAVIS and Mendenhall ge+ vic+or's ride af+er +he Sf. Louis game. which +he
Bearca+s won +0 successfully de1ond +heir Missouri Valley championship.
The NCAA story
Cincy7s hopes fade
as Cal cops crown
Cincy, as R'Iissouri Valley Conference champs, represented the
loop in the Midwest Regionals 0f the NCAA tournament. Play-
ing in Lawrence, Kansas, the Cats first met TCU, Southwest Con-
ference winner, and beat the Horned Frogs, 77-73, in a close call-
tcst. Then, in a game long anticipated, the Bcarcuts met the
Kansas State XNildcats, Big 8 champs, and won going away, 85-75,
in the year's best t 11111 effort.
This win put them in the finals at Louisville, where Cali-
fornizfs Golden Bears met the Cats in thc scmi-Iinals. Playing be-
7., , ,. fore 18,000 fans, UC's racc-horse style was effectively slowed by
GINGIE NEWMAN reneds UC feelings af+er 1055 +0 Cars wcll-couchcd possession and defense game; UC finally yield-
Ca'ifol'nia's Golden Bears- eventual NCAA +i+leWi""e'5- Cd 01-58 in 21 fine game. The consolation game saw the Cats
trounce Louisville's Cardinals 98-85 for third place as Cal beat
VVCst Virginia 71-70 to take the national crown.
WIESENHAHN fighfs for loose ball wifh Louisville Cardinal in an+i-clima+ic 98-85 win for NCAA Jthird spot
COACH George Smifh congrafu-
Iafes Newell, California's menfor.
DARRELL IMHOFF, CAL'S TERRIFIC CENTER. WATCHES OSCAR SNAG A REBOUND IN SEMIFINAL LOSS TO METHODICAL BEARS.
l958-59 BASKETBALL: ROW F-B. Whitaker, D. Tenwickl M. Mendenhall. O. Robertson, R. Nall. D. Cefrone; ROW 2-L. Willey, J. Bryant, R. Dykes. R. Davis, C.
Bouldin, B. Wiesenhahn, M. Landfried.
l958-59 GAME RESULTS
UC Opponenf UC Opponeni UC Opponen+
93 ........ Indiana S+a+e ............... 64 64 ........ Nor+h Texas Sfafe ............ 56 92 ........ Tulsa .................. . . . .69
88 ........ New York U. ................ 67 97 66666666 Drake ....................... 60 88 ........ Duquesne 69
l06 ........ Marshall .6. t.,.,....t.86 92. . . I . ...Xavier ...................... 66 78 66666666 Hous+on ..................... 66
I I2 ........ College of Pacific ........... 66 73 ........ Drake ....................... 52 95 66666666 North Texas Sfafe . . . . . I I , . . . .64
57 ........ Si. LOUIS ..................... 50 95 ........ Wichifa ..................... 87 66 ........ Bradley ..................... 84
94 ........ Wake Foresf ................. 70 84 ........ Tulsa ........................ 7l 66. H . i . . .Sf. Louis .................... 59
60 ........ North Carolina S+afe ........ 69 96 ....... Dayton ...................... 74 77 ........ Texas Chrisiian .............. 73
88 ........ Norih Carolina ............... 90 806 .I I . . . .Temple ...................... 60 85 ........ Kansas Sfa'fe .I . . ........... 75
85 ........ Bradley ..................... 84 l02 IIIIIIII Miami iOJ ................. 73 58. . . .. . . .California ................... 64
62 ........ Housfon ..................... 54 88 ........ Wichifa ..................... 74 98. .. . . . , .Louisville .................... 85
SHOWER celebraHon afier MVC-winning S+. Louis game finds
Tenwick, Robby, Davis. Coach Smi+h and Mike whooping i+ up.
1958-59 was the winningcst year in Bearczlt history.
A team with great desire compiled a rccord-smashing
mark 01' 26 wins, 41 losses. From the Bradley game that
went into double overtime, winning the Ohio Valley
crown, the victory over St. Louis that gave us the MVC
championship, t0 the Kansas game that sent us into
the NCAvX finals, the fans ncvcr lacked thrills and CX-
citement. Named to the All- chrica team ag ain bya
unanimous vote, the fabulous "XVizard 01 A115, i Oscar
Robertson was again tops in scmino reboundinrr, and
assists. Included in the great team elfmt ueic Mcnden-
hallis court gcncmlship, Dzlvis' fantastic shooting and
passing, XVicscnhahnis clutch rebounds, and Tcnwick's
defense 0f the oppositionis big man.
a fine frosh five
A bright future was assured UC's basketball program when
the 158-59 Ercslnncn equaled the promise of the talented 196-57
team 01' the Davis, Robertson, XVillcy cm. With backcourt stars
Jim Calhoun and Tom Sizer and high school All-Amcrican
Sandy Pomcranlx, the 110511 compiled an 11-2 record; Paul
Hague, 6-10 center, showed his potential, though ineligible for
part 011 the season. 1n the later games, Ron Rcis, a local 6-11
pivot, showed improvement; Fred Dicrking, 21 9.3 scorer, and
Neal Goldberg, 21 smooth outside man, put in much time dur-
ing the season. Pomerania a forward, led the team, averaging
20 points, with Calhoun, Sizer, Hoguc, 21nd Reis all in double
figures. The fine year puts another feather in Conch Ed
y ,. SANDY Pomeranfz. freshman feam's 10p scorer. launch-
JlleCTS WCll-lllled GIP. es his iump $1101 in excifing game wi111 Dayfon 1rosh.
!959 GAME RESULTS
UC Opponenf UC Opponen+ UC Opponenf
69. .....Hanover Frosh .. . ...62 110........Aeronca Corp ............47 85 ........ NaHonaI Cash Regisfer ......64
67 ........ Marshall Frosh . . . . . . . . . . . . . .64 100 ........ Sweeney Au+os .............. BI 98. . . . . . . .King Chevrole+ .............. 73
88. . . . . . . .Liffle Mickeys . . . . . . . . . . . . .68 108. ...... Lawrenceburg Merchanfs ...... 77 93. . , . . . .CinH. Gas 8: Elecfric ........ 68
85 ........ Kenf S+a+e Frosh ............. 58 72 ........ Dayfon Frosh ........ .. . . . , .72 100. . . . . H .Armco S+ee1 ................ 6'1
73. ... . ...Xavier Frosh ................. 74 73 ........ Miami Frosh ................ 82
1958-59 FRESHMAN BASKETBALL: ROW l-N. Goldberg, J. CollinsI T. Sizer. J. CalhounI B. Polley; ROW 2-Coach E. Jucker, F. Dierking, P. Hogue. R. Reis, S.
.- . - msmu
Sports are actually hmajorj, or hminorh only in light of their
importance to a particular locale; soccer in Europe, tennis in
Australia, and perhaps baseball in the USeall seem major. Golf
tabovet is played by millions of weekend duffers, but is not
considered a major sport. Track tcentert, a mainstay of the Olympics,
is relatively minor on most campuses, and swimming tbelowt does not
draw much attention. cSpectator sportsh are emphasized and paying
fans courted. Far from being minor to the men who devote much
effort to compete, these lesser known sports maintain Ust fine record.
Although the glory and wide acclaim are missing, the men work with
equal earnestness and as much enjoyment is derived by the poolside
0r hillside of enthusiasts as the crowd at a World Series.
TENNIS TEAM: ROW l-J. Cohen, M. Plosf, R. Navaro. Coach Fogleman: ROW 2-F. Hoefle. C. Hagburg, D.
Tenwick, E. Brune.
I958 TENNIS RESULTS
.Nofre Dame ............... 9
t . .Toledo .................... I
t , tOhio Wesleyan ............ 2
t . ,Wisconsin ................. 0
, .Wesiern Michigan ......... 6
,. .Virginia Tech .............. 0
. . .David Lipscomb ............ 0
, .VanderbiH ................. I
.HUniversify of Sou+h ........ 2
t .ChaHanooga ............... 0
. .Tennessee ................. 2
. . .Marshall .................. 0
. .Defroif .................... 0
..Ball Siaie ................. 0
. .Indiana .................... 5
. , tKen+ucky .................. 0
. .Purdue .................... 3
Hanover .................. l
Miami .................... 4
f a 2 Jamie W
TEAM CAPTAIN Cohen prac-
+ices his forehand before +he
local's open +heir nef season.
AS HAGBURG sets himself for possible volley. Tenwick muffs refurn in doubles maich wifh Kenyon.
Netmen establish record 1 7 - 3 season
Coach Harry Foglemanis 1958 Beareat tennis
squad dropped only three of twenty matches dur-
ing the 1958 campaign to establish a University
of Cincinnati net record for the most wins in a
The 17-3 mark gave Fogleman a three year
coaching record of 46 victories against twelve set-
backs. In two Missouri Valley Conference tourna-
ments, the Bearcat netmen took second place in
1957 and third in 1958.
By virtue of their early season showing, the
outlook for the year seemed dark. But then, led
by their mainstays, the Holzman twins, the net-
ters caught fire, winning fourteen of their re-
maining fifteen matches. The only loss being a
heartbreaking 5-4 decision to a strong Indiana
Seven of the eight-man team in the singles
division finished with a .750 average or better;
while the team compiled a .788 average. In the
dobules division, their overall average was .800.
Dave Tenwick was high man in both the doubles
and singles division having a .909 in doubles, and
a perfect average in singles.
This yearis hopes are not so bright, for the
team lost the Holzman twins and Dick Roehr
and a new ruling prohibits freshman playing on SENIOR member. Brune- comes down
r it t6 on his cross-courf serve +0 waiting
V3 51 y ams' Kenyon nefman in season's opener.
FRESHMAN TENN IS TEAM:
BASEBALL: ROW l - P. Huesman, Ga Smifh, A. Alfenau. M. Honold. R. Cunningham, C. Bouldin. ROW 2 - C. Lemma, D. Lupperf. K. Berry, T. Pacl.
Monahan. B. Whitaker, T. Millsl R. Sweefen. E. Jucker. T.
x I958 GAME RESULTS
2l ................ Kenyon ........................... 0
8 . .Miami ............................ 4
3. ............. Tennessee Tech .................... 0
6 ................ Tennessee Tech .................... 5
7. ............. Tennessee ......................... O
6,, ............. Tennessee J7
8 ................ Purdue ........................... 5
5. ........... Purdue ........................... 3
8 ................ Brad'ey ........................... 4
b ................ Bradley ........................... 9
8. . ,Bradley 6
l5 ................ Hanover l
O ................ Hanover I
4 ................ 5+. Louis .......................... 8
2 ................ Sf. Louis .......................... I
2 ................ Drake ............................ 0
l3 ........... Drake ............................ 2
I0 ....... , . . . Drake ............................ 2
I0 ................ Xavier ............................ 3
. 3:? 4 5 ................ Hous+on .......................... 3
x 4 VM , A MM ', A . ; m I ............. Hous+on .......................... 4
FIRST baseman Bill Whifaker sfrokes a producfive home run during fiffh 3- ---------- HOUSM" -------------------------- I
inning of second game in Purdue doubleheader as cafcher wafches ball. 0 ........... .Miami ...... 4
Diamond hopes bright for MVC repeat.
Cincinnati's baseballers annexed the schoolls third
Missouri Valley title of the year when Coach Ed
Juckerls crew defeated the Houston Cougars in a best-
of-three series for the diamond crown.
The youthful roster turned in a splendid 17-6 rec-
ord, tops in school history, in what was supposed to
have been a rebuilding year. Steady pitching and
timely hitting characterized the UC diamondmen all
season. Lefthander Carmine Lemma tG-ly and cap-
tain Tom Wohlwendcr 6-D, the squadls only sen-
ior, were the bell cows of the mound corps.
Centerfielder Mike Hershberger led the regulars
at the plate with a .324 mark despite a late-season t , - , .
slump; four other regulars, third baseman Paul Hues- ' l. l x y ,
man, left-fielder Alan Altenau, catcher Ron Franz, i631 : I'" wng w .
3nd hOt COFIICI' tender Lynn Moore paced the attack. CATCHER Mike.Hc.mold and second basernan Ralph Davis swap bench
The Bearcatls 1959 squad promises to be One Of banfer befween Innings while shorfsfop Smrlh downs moufhful of wafer.
the best in the schoolls history. Fourteen lettermen
return including five of the top hurlers. The only
losses which may hinder the Cats are the graduation of
Wohlwender and the absence of Hershberger, now a
White Sox bonus baby.
TEMPTED PlCK-OFF IN THE SEASON'S OPENER.
THIRD SACKER HUESMAN SCRAMBLES BACK TO FIRST BASE ON AT
l959 GOLF: ROW I-T. Webb, D. Maffhes. J. HugginsI D. McFerren; ROW 2-R. Jones, D. Flory, J. Frederick. J. Bishop. K. LehrI Coach B. Schwarberg.
JIM BISHOP fries
I958 GOLF RESU LTS
iKenIucIty ........... WI
.Dayfon ............. I I
.ViIIa Madonna ........ 0
iMarshaII ............ ISi
.Miami .............. I I
. .Xavier ............... 6
.Miami .............. l5
.Kenfucky ............ 4i
.Marshall ............ 9i
,Dayfon ............... 6
. .Xavier .............. I4
.Hanover ............ 9i
sand-blasfing fechnique in early season prac'rice.
Linksmen work to
improve 7-5 mark
Coach Schwarberg's 1958 Bearcat niblickers compiled
a very respectable 7-5 record. There were several out-
standing individual players, but, on the whole, the team
lacked consistency; otherwise their record might have
been better. Veteran Dick Jones was Cincy's low shooter
with a 76.4 average and Kuchn Frederick was the number
one point getter. Frederick accumulated 251A points in
the process of stroking out eight victories against two
dclcats and two ties. Jones, playing the number one slot,
finished with 5-6-1 record, good for 18 points. Right bc-
hind this pair were Lchr, Bishop, and Flory, whose 24
points were second only to Frederick.
Prospects for this season are very good; all five of the
1958 lettermcn are returning. Added to this are the re-
turn of lettcrman Jump after a yearls absence and the
addition of live promising sophomores.
LARRY Ellison gives exfra lunge before killing sand in broad iump.
I958 TRACK RESULTS
62 N3 ....... Bufler ............................ 56 SH:
DePauw .......................... 50 U2
48 ........ Capital .......................... 57 U2
Ohio Wesleyan .................... 54 U2
53 ........ Oberlin .......................... 73
43 .... . .. Kenlucky .......................... 93
bl ........ Cenfral Slafe ...................... 66
54 . l Cenfral Shale ...................... 54
up but one victory
Stymied again by a lack of depth and practice time,
Coach Ollie Nikolofl'ls trackmen were able to garner only
one victory all season. They won the first triangular meet,
dropped the next, and went winless in four dual meets.
Culminating the season was a seventh place finish in the
star-studded Missouri Valley Conference track meet.
There were several bright spots. Lanky Bill Roth,
holder of UCs pole vault and high jump records, again
was the leading scorer with 53 U3 points. Other stand-
outs were hurdlcr Larry Ellison who scored 37 points in
the high and low hurdles events and broad jumper
Charley Parrott and weightman Bob Cardy who also scor-
ed consistently for the Bearcats.
Entering his last year of coaching after 41 years ser-
vice to the University, Coach Nikoloff has at his disposal
probably the best array of material in a long time, but
despite the return of most of last years team plus some
added help from Herb Desch, the 1959 Bezlrcat thinclzlds
will have a rough season.
ivlclqylallmty . ,
THREE cindermen in mid-air: Dave Bursielt breasfs Hue laps ahead of John
Heinze. and Joe Sluarf in sprinf pracfice fime frlals in spring lryouls.
SWIMMING TEAM: ROW I-M. Mellmanl J. Walker, D. Musselman, J. Walker; ROW 2-Coach Pfeiffer. S. Fitzgerald,
R. Heimqarfner, R. Chapman, B. DeBrunner, B. Briffon.
Despite a poor 2-7 season with losses to Miami and
Kenyon and wins over Bcrca and XVaync State, Coach
Tiny Pfeiffefs Bearcat swimming team caught fire in
the MVC meet in St. Louis and brought the crown to
Cincy for the second straight year. UCs 400 yard med-
ley team clinched the title. The mermen, handicapped
by a lack of depth all season, were led in scoring by
senior Bill Britton who accumulated 82 points. Stand-
bys were backstrokers DeBrunner and Musselman and
diver Milt Mellman.
WRESTLING TEAM: ROW l-P. Fleming, 8. Vega, J. Able, D. Warrener,
Coach Haslinger: ROW 2-E. Bank, 8. Marshall. E. Freihofer, G. Schmidt,
FREESTYLERS BriHon, Walker thrash way +0 win over Kenf Sfafe.
WRESTLIN G TEAM
Cincyhs 1958 wrestling season was frustrating as the
team lacked depth and experience. Having to forfeit two
or three weight classes in every match, the team won
none, lost ten. Among the losses were Miami, Ball State,
Marshall, Notrc Dame, and Hiram.
Captain Bob Vega won 11 0f 12 individual matches
and senior Ed Dcnk wcnt undefeated in 10. Other main-
stays were Morric Rosenthal and Erick Freihofcr. Coach
Haslingcr looks fonvard hopefully to next season.
RIFLE TEAM: ROW l-R. Brewer. K. Russell, J. Greer. L. Jakes. D. Seiferf.
Starting the 1959 season with three returning var-
sity members and one letterman, the fencing team was
forced to meet experienced teams with six members
who were freshmen t0 fencing. However, they manag-
ed a 3 win - L1 loss record, an improvement over last
yeahs record 01. no wins. Included in the victories were
two over the University of Indiana. Results can be at-
tributed to the hard work and dedicated effort of
Coaches jim llyi'f, Ben Pritz, and Earl Helton.
FENCING TEAM: ROW l-M. Hard, T.
Keyes. C. Schmidt. L. Kranz; ROW 2-J.
Iliff, A. Rahm. E. Frickl D. Schnitzler. B.
A steadily increasing leznn average enabled
the Varsity rifle team to finish with one 01' its best
seasons in several years. Averaging 1395 points
per match, the Bearcats placed third in the
Southern Ohio Intercollegiate. Rifle League and
filth in the Southwestern Ohio Ril'le League.
During the seasoxfs competitio-n, the UC team
defeated Xavier University for the second con-
secutive year to retain possession of the Powell
and Clement trophy that is awarded to the win-
ner 01' this intracity ri 'alry.
The academic side of oneas growth is seldom forgotten by a university,
but often some types of development are slighted; among them is
physical development. The intramural program is organized to allow
students who do not have time or ability to play on a varsity team
an outlet for their sports interest. Cincyis intramural system
includes 17 different sports and is supported by campus organizations.
Late September to early May finds the gym tbelowi, practice field
tabovei, tennis courts, and pool tables busy with men tand
occasional rootersi competing for their group. Although an
attractive cup is provided to the yearly point leader of the field,
this incentive generally takes a back seat to the sportsmenis desire
to play. A fierce competitive spirit marks each contest and it is a
rare person who debates the success of the program.
UCs intramural sports program is prob-
ably the least publicized, but most patron-
ized 0f the campus activities. Intramurals pro-
vide nonvarsity athletes with an opportunity
to participate in a wide range of athletic pur-
suits. By offering a wide variety of sports in
which any fraternity, departmental 0r inde-
pendent group can compete, many men are
drawn into athletics. Assistant athletic direc-
tor Schwarberg and three student managers
arrange schedules and officials and generally
Competition among participants is ex-
tremely keen as witnessed by last year's race.
Only a few points separated Sigma Chi, Theta
Chi, and Sigma Alpha Epsilon. But as the
spring events began, Sigma Chi began its
surge, copping points in every sport to Clinch
the title with 481 points.
Sigma Chi and Sigma Alpha Epsilon now
each have a leg on the new traveling intra-
mural trophy, which can be permanently re-
! ' tained if it is won three consecutive years by
INTRAMURAL MANAGERS: Seafed, Bill Schwarberg, Direcfor; Standing, Irv Wolpar, the same group.
Ron Kauper. Jerry Freeman.
PETE BIDLINGMEYER OF BETA THETA PI TAKES PASS. CUTS WIDE AROUND RIGHT SIDE IN THE ROUGHLY FOUGHT TRIANGLE GAME.
Phi Delts, Sig Alph dominate standings
The intramural race before the results of
spring sports was determined found Phi Delta
Theta holding a Substantial lead over the Sig
Alphs. The Phi Delts won the volleyball cham-
pionship and free throw shooting contest and
were runners-up in handball. For the second
straight year, Larry Tolliver of Beta captured
the pool championship.
Sigma Alpha Epsilon threw most of the
existing records out the window as they splash-
ed their way to an easy swimming crown, win-
ning all events and setting three new records,
one 25 years old. Miller, Dimond, and Rau
each won two events.
TRIANGLE'S Jim Hill sighfs shot in pockef biHiards ma'rch
wifh PiKA's Shafor while Laubenfha! checks score.
SPRING IM sporis include fennis singles. doubles; Dick Schwab sharpens fore-
hand on hard courfs which are busy tram early April +hrough lafe summer.
DELT'S Wray finds middle crowded. heads outside on pass-or-run op+ion.
MORRISON of French Dorm TroHers looses his dribble driving pas+
SAE's lsphording in lM baske+ball finals which +he dorm feam won.
THETA Chi's MaHes has flue advanfage in malch wifh Sig Alph's Webb.
With several of the first string football players on
the team, the French Dorm llTrotters" hustled their way
to the basketball playoffs and emerged champions. Theta
Chi, the perennial handball champs, annexed another
title while the lootbball crown was won by Sigma Phi
Epsilon. It was Sig lips, flypaper pass defense that even-
tually told the tale as several late minute interceptions
broke the Pikes backs.
The defending champion Sigma Chi is presently
lodged in seventh place and a definite spurt in the
spring sports events will be required if the trophy is to
be regained this year.
1958 again was a record breaking year for the num-
ber of students participating in the intramural program.
By all indications 1959's participation will surpass that
of last year by a wide margin. But quantity was not this
year's only high spot as the quality of play and spirit
were some of the finest displayed at UC.
I958 FINAL STANDINGS
l. Sigma Chi ............ 48le ll. Lambda Chi Alpha ..i l04e
2. Thela Chi .......,.... 430 l2. Newman Club ........ 85-;
3. Phl Delfa Thefa Hiel .. 4'5 I3, Acacia 77
3. Sigma Alpha Epsilon Hiel 4I5 l4. Della Tau Delfa ...... 75l
4. Bela Thefa PI ........ 305 I5. Sigma Alpha Mu ,,,,,, 53
5. Sigma Phi EPSilon - - - . 234i l6. French Dorm .......... 48
6- Triangle -------------- 233 I7. Pi Lambda Phi ....... 4b;
7' Alpha Tau Omega 233 IR. Roundballers ......... 4b
8. Phi Kappa ........... I98 .
9. French Dorm Tifans . . . . I9I I9. Alpha Sigma Ph' """" 44
IO. Pi Kappa Alpha H.... ISI 20. YMCA ............... 28
Women in the sports world were A 0
little known. Though men have thletlcs
been competing against one t ' . , ,
another since the beginning of time, in the Civilized world, until
the 1900s, women had no place in the athletic world. F rom the
first hesitant ventures into gymnastics and the adoption of bloomer
apparel, the idea of women in sports has gradually been accepted.
Nobody is alarmed now when a feminine star takes part in the 200
meter dash tabovet in the Olympics 0r finds it unusual to see a
young college coed practicing golf tbelowt . Here at the University,
although not generally known, women represent the school in var-
sity athletics and spend considerable time in WAA activities.
WOMENtS ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION
The purpose of the VVomelfs Athletic Association is University. Through a system 01' intramural representa-
to increase interest, participation, and recreation activv tives, sports managers, season heads, and an executive
itics, encourage good sportsmanship, and to promote committee, the Legislative Board plans and administers
better standards of health among women students of the the whole XVAA program.
WOMEN'S ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION: ROW l - N. Taylor, S. LinneI R. Brilll S. JeH', S. Maxwell, M. L. Weber, A. Mulvihill; ROW 2 - K. Hynes, J. Snavely, Mt
Ball. J. Perry, D. Luginbill, J. Reibel, E. Moses, N. Shank; ROW 3 - 8. Ziegler, M. Men, M. Fletcher. L. Grafton, C. lmhoff, L. Bayer, B, Rhoades. B. Rosseloif.
Three season program offers variety
The VVAA program for the year was divided into three seasons.
First season sports included fencing, volleyball, badminton, and hockey.
Women could take part in basketball, co-rec volleyball, rifle, and bowl-
ing during second season; and the third, golf, archery, tennis, and soft-
ball were offered. Practice sessions were held for all sports so the par-
ticipants could learn the game or renew old skills. Although skill in
sports is secondary in the W'onlelfs Athletic Association, the girls not
only have 21 chance to develop individually, but also learn cooperation
and sportsmanship in group effort. Varsity hockey and basketball teams
represented the University of Cincinnati in competition with women
from other colleges.
Many members received honors and awards at the ull-zlssociation
meetings and newsletters were sent to all MIAA members, when the
season results had been compiled to keep up to date on the winners of
various sports competitions, team standings, and plans for the succeed-
ing season. A banquet in May ended a year of sports. On Honors Day
the "C" ring was awarded to the outstanding senior woman and the
blazer to the most accomplished senior woman athlete. The group with
the most participation points received the Intramural trophy.
TEAMMATES Maxwell and Rhoades ouliump fhe op-
posifion in a ball scramble in varsify basketball.
PENGUIN CLUB. aquafic offshoot of WAA. prac-
fices for demons+ralion of precision swimming.
WAA RIFLE MANAGER BARB ZIEG ER TAKES HER TURN AT THE RIFLE RANGE AS SHE SIGHTS THE TARGET AND READIES TO SHOOT.
-e:n.:i.or Activity Lists
ABRAT. MIRIAM -- Luiheran Fd.
JPres.L Alpha Lambda Delia. Kap-
pa Delia Pi. AIS JTreaqu SRC.
ADKINS. WILLIS - Aipha Phi AI-
AFFLECK JOAN -- Kappa Kappa
Gamma W. PresJ. Alpha Lambda
Delia JTreas.L Guidon. Jr. Adv" Jr.
Prom JTickef Chrm.L YWCA JSoph
Coun. L AXIS Trib.
AILLES CRAIG -- Pershing Rifles
JCap+.L Scabbard 8x Blade. Soc. Bd.
ALBERS. THOMAS -.. Phi Kappa.
Scarab JV. PresJ.
ALBERS. ROBERT - AKK.
ALEXANDER. NANCY - Delfa
Delia Delfa JFloai Chrm.. Hist,
AWS, WAA. YMCA, Mod. Dance
Club. K-P Club. BearkiHens JCapLL
ALLGYER. DONALD - Var. Foof-
ball. Inframurals. Beta Alpha Psi.
ALTMAN. DEANNA -- Hillel.
ANDERSON. RUSSELL - Kappa
Psi JAss'f. TreasJ. APhA.
ANDRES. SUG -- Bearkif+ens. YW-
CA AWS, Young Repub. Club. Un-
ion Var. Comm. WAA. Home Ec
Club Bus. Tex. 8x Clofhing Club
JCorr. SecJ DeHa Delia Delfa.
APKE. RONALD -- Var. Baskefball.
.- Law Review
APPLEGATE, BARBARA - AIS.
Wesfmins'rer. YWCA. Caducea, SN-
ARBAUGH. JAMES -- Caducea.
French Hall Coun.
ARTHUR. NORMAN - Chi Ep-
silon JSec.. TreasJ. Tau Befa Pi.
ASTRACHAN, GERALD - Pi
Lambda Phi JV. Pres.. Treas.. Sfe-
ward. Soc. ChrmJ. AlChE. ASME.
Union Music Comm., Homecoming.
AUSDENMOORE. RONALD - Del-
i'a Phi Delfa. Phi Kappa JPledge
Treas.. Acf. ChrmJ. IDSA.
BAILEY. THOMAS - Alpha Kappa
BAKER. ANN -- News Record Fash-
ion EdJ. Deifa Phi DeHa.
BAKER. PAULA - Home Ec Club.
Kappa Delia Pi.
BALLINGER, CARLTON -- Arnold
Air JSec.. TreasJ. AIpha Kappa Psi.
Union Exib. Comm.
BANKE, KEITH - Sigma Phi Epsi-
lon. Glee Club. ASM JSecJ.
BARKER. BEVERLY - Alpha Lamb-
da Delia. YWCA. Guidon. Alpha
Alpha Pi JSecJ, Jr. Adv.. Ivy Chain.
Penguin Club. REW, Homecoming.
Kappa Alpha Thefa.
BARKOCY, ROBERTA - News Rec-
ord. Glee Club. Newman Club
JCorr. Sec.. V. PresJ. Jr. Adv..
BARNES. KENNETH - Phi Epsilon
BARON. RONALD - Phi Del+a Ep-
BARTONl FRANK - Befa Thefa
Pi, YMCA. lniramurals.
BAUMRING. RALPH - Phi Delia
Epsilon. Pi Kappa Epsilon.
BEAM. BRUCE - Aquaal. SAE. SA-
BECKER. LOIS - Trianon JSec..
PresJ. Soc. Bd.. WAA.
BECKLEY. ROBERT - Scarab
BEECROFT. WILLIAM - Pi Tau
Sigma Phi JCorr. Sec.. Rec. Sec" V.
BEETSI RODNEY -- Sigma Alpha
Epsilon JAss'i'. Treas.. Soc. ChrmJ.
A8IS Trib. JTreasJ. YMCA. WUS,
BELL. NANCY - Delfa Delia Delfa,
Phi Alpha Thefa.
BELLMAN, HOWARD - Sf. Coun-
cil. AXIS Trib., IFC. Soph Class Adv.
Bd.. Sigma Alpha Mu JSec.. Pidg.
Masfer, V. PresJ.
BENNETT. BARBARA - Delia Delfa
Delia JAcf. Chrm.. Sch. Chrm..
MarshallL Sailing Club JSecJ. Jr.
Adv.. Union Var. Comm.
BERAHA. MAURICE - Hillel.
BERANEK, TONY - Phi Delhi The-
i'a JHouse Mgr., Sfeward. Warden,
Hist. Pledge TrJ YMCA. SadM.
Arnold Air. Union.
BERGER. JAMES - Kappa
BERGER. MURRAY J Hillel. Psych.
BERTSCH, WILLIAM - Alpha Kap-
pa Psi lTreasJ. Kappa Kappa Psi.
Band. SAclM. Pershing Rifles.
BESCHER. ROBERT - Newman
Club. Pi Kappa Alpha, SAdM, YM-
BEST, LARRY - Lambda Chi AI-
pha. Mans Adv. Caducea JProg.
BETER. GEORGE - Phi Delia Phi
JHist. Legal Aid Soc.
BICKEL, BARBARA -- Memorial
Dorm Cab. iSiand. Chrm.. Corr.
CounJ. Zefa Tau Alpha.
BIDLINGMEYER VELNETTE- Kap-
pa Kappa Gamma JAct Chrm..
Rec. Sec., RegisirarL WAA. Pen-
quin C.ub JPres.L Areie. Cincin-
nafian JTyping Ed" Admin Ed.L
BIEBER. RONALD -- ASM.
BIGELOW. ELEANOR - Kappa
Delfa iSong Ld.. V. PresJ. AWS
JTreas" PresJ, Cincinnafus. Sweei-
hear? of Lambda Chi Alpha. Ivy
Chain. NZIH Trib.. SNASO JI. Prom
BINFORD, BEDELL - ASME.
BLACK. JAMES .- Ki KAPPA AI-
pha Isch. ChrmJ. AIEE. IRE. YM-
BLINCOE, JOHN - Sigma Alpha
Epsilon JRush Chrm.LASCE, YM-
BLOOM. SUSAN - Kappa Delia
BODE. DAVID - A.A. Trib., Union
Exhib. Comm. JChrmJ. Sophos, Phi
Delia Thefa JPres" V. Pres.. Pledge
BORNHORST, JOSEPH - Phi Kap-
pa JCorr. Sec., Pub. ChrmJ. Psych.
Club. Caducea. IFC.
BORTMAS. HOWARD - Theia Chi
JHouse Mng, ASME.
BOWMAN. JANICE - Caducea.
Wesfminsier Fd.. SNASO. YWCA.
BOYLE. WILLIAM - ASCE JSecJ.
Chi Epsilon JPresJ. Tau Befa Pi.
French Dorm Coun.
BRAMMER, DONALD -- Trlangle
JSg'r. af Arms, Ass't Treas.L IAS.
SAE JChrmJ. Eng. Trib. JTreas..V
BRANDABUR. JAMES - Phi Delia
Phi, Siu. Bar Assn.. Law Review.
BRANSTETTER. RONALD - Scab-
bard 8i Blade.
BRANNAMAN. RICHARD - Sig-
ma Phi Epsilon JHisf.l Pledge TrJ.
BRANT. JOSEPH - Sigma Alpha
Mu. Hillel JTreasJ, News Record.
BRAUN, JEROME i S-E Club
JSecJ. Men's Adv. JCcII. ChrmJ.
BREIDENSTEIN. JOHN - APhA.
BRENNECKE NORMAN -- Tau
Befa Pi. Efa Kappa Nul Phi Efa
Sigma. Ihe. a pm JUorr. Sec..J
BREWER. JOHN - Lambda Chi
Alpha JSec.. House Mng. Caduc-
BRILL. RUTH - Alpha Chi Omega
JCorr. SecJ. T.C. Trib. JCorr.
Sec. L WAA JV. PresJ. YWCA
JSec" CabinetJ. Union Movie
Comm" 5- E Club JV. Pres.L Sigma
Delia Pi JTreasJ Siu. Directory.
Kappa Delia Pi.
BROWN. MARTA - Kappa Alpha
Thefa JPresHJ Morfar Board. Gui-
don JV. PresJ. A8IS Trib" Apha
Lambda Delia. Pi Delia Phi. Kappa
Del+a Pi, Jr. Adv., AWS JCorr.
BROWN. MAX - Tau Befa Pi JV.
PresJ. Pi Tau Sigma JTreasJ. Phi
Ei'a Sigma. Soc. Aui'o Eng., ASME.
BRUCKNER. RONALD - AIEE.
BRUNE, EDWARD - lnfercoll. De-
bafers. Men's Adv.. Homecoming,
Mummers. Var. Tennis, Sigma Alpha
BUCHANAN. RONALD - Alpha
Kappa Psi. SAdM.
BUCHETT. GERALD - Alpha Tau
Omega JSchol. Chrm.. Floaf Cl'IrmJl
BUCHOLDl WILLIAM -- Veferans
BUCK. ROBERTA - K-P Club JV.
BUNNELL. DONALD - ASME.
BURCHFIELD, JOYCE - SNASO.
Caducea. N8:H Jr. Class V. Pres.
BURGENER. WILLIS - Triangle
JSoc. Chrm.. lnframural ChrmJ 5+.
Coun.. Eng. Trib.. Sr. Class Adv.
Bd.. Phi Efa Sigma. IRE. Co-Op
BURNS. RONALD -- Kappa Psi,
BUSCH, LYNETTE - Delia Phi Dei-
fadJCorr. SecJ. WAA. News Rec-
BUTLER. THOMAS - Phi Delia
Thefa, Phi Alpha Theia, Flying Club,
BYAR. THOMAS - lAS JTreasJ.
CAHALL. JAMES - Infercoll. De-
bafers JTreasJ. Alpha Kappa Psi
JPledge TrJ. Befa Gamma Sigma.
CALDWELL. DAVID - Law Re-
view JAssoc. EdJ. Case Club. Le-
gal Draffing Club.
CALKINS, FRANCES - Psych.
CAMPBELL, MAGGIE - Arefe.
Delfa Sigma Thefa HecJ, WAA.
CANERIS. ANTHONY -- French
Dorm Coun. V. PresJ. Fresh. Club,
CAPPON. JOY - Memorial Dorm
Cab. !Sec.j. Union Exhib. Comm.
CANTY, ELSIE -- Ivy Leaf Club
UreasJ, K-P Club.
CARDY. ROBERT -- Befa Thefa Pi
tHouse Mng, REW. Var. Track.
Men's Adv., YMCA.
CARPENTER. JUDITH .- Kappa
Kappa Gamma Hub. Rel. ChrmJ.
YWCA CabJ. REW. Union Dance
Comm, K-P Club, Sweefhearf of
CARVER. JEANINE - Delfa Phi
Delfa,YWCA. Glee Club, Alpha
CATILLER, JOHN - Alpha Sigma
Phi, Pi Tau Sigma. Arnold Air. AS-
CHALFIN, RICHARD -- Pi Kappa
Alpha W. Pres.. Act Chrm., Pldg.
TribJ, ODK. Sfu. Council Hiand.
Chrm., Budge'r ChrmJ. Bus. Ad.
Trib.. Sophos. Cincinnaiian mus.
Mng, 8rd. of Publicafions, Pi Del-
+a Epsilon. Men's Adv.. Cincinnafus.
IFC, Sigma Sigma.
CHANEY. SHIRLEY - YWCA. SN-
ASO. Wesley Fd.. N8xH Jr. Class
CHAPPELL. ROWENA - YWCA.
WAA. Union Dance Comm.. Jr.
Prom, Caducea. Alpha Chi Omega
CHENAULT, WILLIAM -- Kappa
Alpha Psi Pres" Prov. PresJ.
CLAGGETT, LARRY -- Vars. Rifle.
ROTC Rifle CaptL Scabbard 8:
CLARK, JAMES - Caducea. Sfu.
Coun. . Pharm. Trib.. APhA ITreasJ,
Phi Kappa Wiedge V. Pres.. Song
CLARK. JANICE -- WAA. YWCA
Cab.. TreasJ, Cincinnaiian. Chi
Omega Rush Chrm.. V. PresJ. Kap-
pa The+a Pi.
CLARK. WILLIAM - Alpha Tau
CODISPOTI. BRUNO - AIEE, IRE
BecJ, Eh Kappa Nu. Tau Befa Pi.
COFFEY, BARBARA - Pyramid
Club WresJ. DeHa Sigma Thefa
COFFIN. SUSAN -- Glee Club.
AWS. Logan Hall Judic. Chrm..
Caducea. N.L Senior Class V. Pres..
N8 H Jr. Class Sec.
COHEN. GLORIA - Hillel woe.
COHEN. JULIAN - Vars. Tennis
CapLL Sigma Alpha Mu.
COHEN. STEPHEN - Honor Coun..
Sfu. Bar Assoc.
COLCLASER. ROY - Band, AIEE.
IRE. Tau Beta Pi, Kappa Kappa Psi
W. Pres.. PresJ. Efa Kappa Nu.
Phi Efa Sigma. Arnold Air.
COLE. ROBERT -- Biobgy Club.
CONSALUS, CAROL - Morfar
Board. Alpha Lambda Delia W.
PresJ. A.A. Trib. W. PresJ, Sfu.
Coun., Jr. Adv., Orienfa+ion Bd..
COOPER. ROBERT - Thefa Chi
erwardL Scarab HecJ, YMCA.
IFPC, French Dorm Coun.
CORDES, ROBERT -- Sigma DEL
fa Gamma Bee" PresJ, Mu Pi Kap-
pa Hem, PresJ.
CORN, JOHN -- ASME.
CORS, ALLAN - Pi DeHa Epsi-
lon. UC Digesf, Greek Week. Men's
Adv.. Cincinnafian Adv. Mng,
Sigma Alpha Epsilon Hoe. Chrm.,
Prog. ChrmJ, Cincinnafus WresJ,
ODK. Sophos. Mefro, Sigma Sigma
IPresJ Jr. Class Pres.
CRAGG. RICHARD -- Mefro, IFC
UreasJ. Sigma Alpha E p s i I o n
Ureas.. V. Pres.. PresJ, Swimming
CRAIG, RONALD - Triangle Hoe.
Chrm., Rush ChrmJ. IFPC. Sfu.
CRITTENDEN. THERESA -- YWCA
!Cab.L Delfa Phi Delfa. AWS, Kap-
pa Delia Pi, Alpha Kappa Alpha
K5rammafeusL WAA. Mod. Dance
Club Bee" TreasJ. Cincinnafian
Wrod. Mng. Ivy Chain. Jr. Adv.
CROW. WALTER - IFPC HecJ,
IFC, Acacia WresJ. Vars. Baseball.
CROWEAK. JOHN - Alpha Tau
Omega. Scabbard 8z Blade.
CURREN. CONRAD - Phi Del+a
Phi, Legal Aid Soc.
CUTRIGHT. DAVID - Delia Tau
Delia, Phi Alpha Thefa, Phi Befa
DAVIES, ROBERT - Med. Sfudenf
DAVIES, ROBERT LEE - AIChE.
French Residence Hall Council.
DAWSON. MARGO - Theia Phi
Alpha tMarshalU. WAA. Cincin-
nafian. Union Music Commiffee.
DEATON. HOMER IRE,
DEDDENS. THOMAS - Union
Dance Comm. Phi Kappa UFC
Rep.. Rush Chrmn.l Corres. Sec., V.
Pres.. PresJ. DeHa Sigma Pi Wledge
Sec.. 2nd V. Pres.. ChancellorL IFC
!Assoc. Ed. of Hermes, Spring Rush
Chrmn.. Sec., V. PresJ, Greek Week,
Mefro. Sfudenf Council. Kampus
DEISENROTH, THEODORE - Vet
Assoc., Glee Club Univ. Singers,
Men's chefl. Bus. Ed. Club. Sum.
DEITERS. JUDITH '- Kappa Delia
Pi, YWCA. TC Trib.. S-E Club. AWS
Council, K-P Club.
DELGADO. CARLOS - Be+a Thefa
Pi Rec. SecJ, Caducea. Pan-Amer-
ican Club. lnframurals.
DENK. EDWARD - Varsiiy Foo+-
ball, Var. Wresfling. Bus. Ed. Club.
DERIEUX, JAMES - ASCE.
DETTMAN, DONALD - Sigma Phi
DEVANNEY, LA R EN C E - IRE
IPub. Chran, Phi Eh: Sigma W.
PresJ. Tau Befa Pi, Alpha Chi Sig-
ma UreasJ. AIChE.
DEVAUX, DONALD-ROTC AirL
Glee Club. lnframurals, Delia Tau
Delia Bong LeaderL S-E Club.
DE VORE. RICHARD - Sigma Chi
l5ec.. House Mgr.. Inframural Mgr..
PresJ, Sigma Sigma. Mefro Wenefii
Show ChrmJ, Ulex, Alpha Kappa
Psi. Men's Advisory, IFC, Inha-
DIEM. JUDITH - Kappa Alpha
Thefa, WAA. Union Varsiiy Comm..
Soph. Class V. Pres.
DOBBINS. RICHARD - Alpha Kap-
pa Kappa UreasJ. SAMA.
DOHERTY. JAMES - Phi Delia
Thefa. News Record Adv. Mng.
DONER. ELOISE - Lufheran Found,
Sfu. Nurse Assoc.. N8xH Trib. WresJ,
Jr. Class Advisory 305.. Jr. Advi-
DONLEY. PAUL - Sigma Alpha
DONNELLY, KATHLEEN - Ze'ra
Tau Alpha Corres. Sec., V. PresJ.
Are+e UreasJ. WAA.
DRAGUL, PHILIP - A. 8: S. Trib..
Union Dance Comm. Caducea, Sig-
ma Alpha Mu Bee" V. Pres.. Pres..
IFC RepJ, Siudenf Spreakers Bur..
DRISCOLL, JUDITH - Cincinna+us.
DUERIGEN. ROBERT -- Wesfm'ln-
sfer Klab.l Soc. Chrm.l. YMCA.
DUNFEE, NORMAN -- Sigma Phi
Epsilon Rush ChrmJ.
DUQUETTE, SHIRLEY -- Jr. Advi-
sors, Mor+ar Board, Kappa Delfa
Pi. WAA. Arefe. Panhell WresJ.
Kappa Kappa Gamma.
DURIG. ANN - Kappa DeHa.
EAGEN. CLARE -- WAA. .Union
Comm., Jr. Advisers. Ivy Chain,
Kappa Delia Pi, Thefa Phi Alpha
Hanhell Rep.. Rec. SecJ.
EAST, GLENN -- Alpha Kappa
Kappa HrasJ, Pi Kappa Epsilon.
EBEL, RONALD - Mifchell Pediaf-
ric Soc. WresJ.
EBIE. EARL - Alpha Kappa Kappa.
ECKHART, John Arnold Air Soc.I
ASM. Glee Club. Sigma Phi Epsi-
EDGINTON, WILLIAM -- IAS. Ar-
nold Air Sociei'y.
ELDER, JANE - YWCA CabJ,
Union Exhib. Comm.. REW. Zefa
Tau Alpha W. PresJ.
ELLENSOHN. JOYCE - Foods and
Nufrifion Club PresJ, Home Ec.
Exec. Coun., AWS. YWCA, Union
Pub. Comm.. Alpha DeHa Pi Uledge
ELLMAN, CHARLES DeHa Mu
ELMER. ROBERT - Phi Kappa. IF-
PC, Cincinnafian. Bus. Ed. Club.
EMMONS. THOMAS - Alpha Kap-
ERTEL. NED -. Alpha Tau Omega
Hoe. ChrmJ. Chemisfry Club, Ca-
EVANS. JOEL - Befa Alpha Psi.
EVANS, THOMAS - Nu Sigma
Nu, Pi Kappa Epsilon, Mifchell Fed.
EVERMAN. CLYDE -- Befa Alpha
Psi, Befa Gamma Sigma.
FAW, RICHARD - Pi Kappa Al-
pha, Tau Befa Pi. Phi Eh: Sigma,
Alpha Chi Sigma. News Record,
Glee Club, YMCA. Pershing Rifles.
Senior Activity List
FELIX. ROBERT - Cin+i. Law Re-
view. Phi Delta Phi Exchequer.
MagisferL Sfudenf Ear Assoc. Rep..
Legal Aid Socieiy. Be+a Thefa Pi.
Mummers. English Club. Varsify
track. Men's Advisory Sfaff, Inha-
FERNER. JAMES - AIEE tSecJ.
FESENMEIER, JOHN s Sigma Phi
Epsilon Uledge Trained. Alpha Chi
Sigma LAIumni SecJ. AIChE BecJ.
FIELD. RICHARD - APhA, Phar-
macy Tribunal. Kappa Psi UreasJ,
ROTC Soc. Comm. sChrmJ. Per-
shing Rifles. Scabbard 8: Blade
sComm. OHJ. Junior Prom Comm..
ROTC Cadef Brigade Exec. OHJ.
FIELMAN. WALTER -- Cincinnafus.
ASME, Union Movie Comm.. Sigma
FINAN. RICHARD - Ediforial
Board. Law Review Bus. ManJ.
FINK. FREDERICK -- Pershing Ri-
fles. Hillel. Sigma Alpha Mu sRush
Chrm.. CuHuraI Chrm.. ChaplainL
FISCHER. EUGENE -- Delfa Sigma
Pi HecJ. Scabbard 8! Blade. ROTC
Band. UC Band.
FISHER, GARY - Sigma Alpha Ep-
silon. ASM. AIChE.
FISCHER, ROBERT - News Rec-
ord thn. Ed.. Ediiorial ECU. De-
ba+e Club Ureas., PresJ. Men's
Advisory !College ChrmJ, Tau Kap-
pa Alpha Ureas., PresJ. Young
Rep. Club W. Pres.L ODK ITreasJ.
Pi DeHa Epsilon. AFROTC Soc. Bd..
Leadership Conf. sCo-ChrmJ. AI-
pha Tau Omega. Senior Class Hub.
ChrmJ. Second Annual Boil
FLAGG. WALTER - Scarab.
FLEDDERMAN, KENNETH -- AI-
ChE. Alpha Chi Sigma W. PresJ.
FLEISCHER. GERALD - AIEE. Efa
Kappa Nu. Tau Befa Pi BecJ.
FLESHER, MAE -- YWCA, WAA.
Panhell Coun., Alpha Gamma Del-
+a sRush ChrmJ.
FLIGOR, PATRICK - Phi Kappa.
IFC. Union 3d,, Union Dance
Comm, Men's Adv.. Homecoming,
Hermes sAssoc. EdJ. Arnold Air
Soc.. Greek Week. OSPE. AIEE.
FLOWERS, ELIZABETH - Omicron
Nu WresJ. Alpha Chi Omega
sHouse PresJ, House Pres. Coun.
IPresJ. Kappa Delfa Pi, Home Ec
Club. Teachers Ed. Club. Home Ec
Trib., Jr. Class Adv. Bd. Jr. From,
Ivy Chain. S+uden+ Direcfory.
FOGLIA. SILVINO - Phi
FOLLSTAEDT, DONALD - Scab-
bard 8: Blade. ASME. Tau Befa Pi.
Pi Tau Sigma.
FORD. JILL - Kappa Alpha Thefa
sHouse Chrm.. Panhell RepJ. Pan-
hell Coun. Hocial Bd. RepJ. Social
Board tSummer ChrmJ. YWCA.
FRAZER, ROBERT - Tau Befa Pi.
Pi Tau Sigma WresJ. Sophos. Delfa
Tau Delfa Wresq V. Pres.. Pledge
Trained. News Record. Coop. Eng.
FRAY. EMILY - Jr. Adv., Pi Chi
Epsilon W. PresJ. House Pres.
Coun. W. PresJ. Kappa Alpha
Thefa Ureas.. House Pres.. V. PresJ.
FRIEL. KENT - Sigma Phi Epsilon
W. Pres.. So. ChrmJ. Bus. Ad. Tri-
bunal UreasJ. Men's Adv. sCoI-
Iege ChrmJ. Track sCapM, Ulex.
GAENGE. CAROL - Home Ec.
Club. Bus. Tex. and Clofh. Club
Ureas.. SecJ. Jr. Adv.. Homecom-
ing. Jr. Prom. Kappa Alpha Theia
GALL, GEORGIA -- Band. Tau
GALLENSTEIN. KATHRYN - AI-
pha Chi Omega Boa. Chrm.. V.
PresJ. T.C. Trib.. Soc. Bd. sCorr.
Sec.. PresJ. Jr. Class V. Pres.I Sr.
Class V. Pres.. Soph Class Adv. Bd..
Union Program Comm. UreasJ.
Homecoming sQueen Co-ChrmJ.
GAMBLE. GAIL s- YWCA, WAA,
Kappa Delia 59+. a+ Arms, Corr.
GANDEE, KENT -- AIA.
GANGLOFF. DAVID -- Alpha
GANGWER. ROBERT - Acaia LJr.
GANIM. JANET - Alpha Chi
Omega sAct Chrm., Rush ChrmJ.
Morfar Board sChapJ, Guidon
Klapi'J, Alpha Lambda DeHa, Kap-
pa DeHa Pi BecJ, Jr. Prom Courf,
Ivy Chain, Jr. Adv. ISec.. TreasJ.
Union Bd., BecJ. REW sSecJ.
Senior Class Adv. Bd., T.C. Trib.
Sec" TreasJ, Kampus King, S-E
Club Bee" TreasJ. Greek Week.
GARBER, STANLEY .- AIpha Kap-
pa Kappa sCorr. Sec.. SAMA. Glee
GARDNER. SUE .- Delfa Del'ta
Delfa sChap" Sch. ChrmJ, REW
sChrmJ, Guidon sChapJ, Alpha
Alpha Pi Usf V. PresJ. Mor+ar
Board, Jr. Adv.. Wesfminsfer. Sfu.
Rel. Coun., YWCA, Penguin Club.
SNASO, N8xH Fresh. Class V. Pres.,
NZsH Sopho. Class V. Pres.. News
GARDNER. DOROTHY -- Delia
Sigma Thefa "res" Dean of
PledgesL Kindergarfen Primary
GEORGE. ALICEANN -- Alpha
Chi Omega Wledge Pres.. Pledge
TrainerL Sf. Coun. W. PresJ,
Homecoming sCo-ChrmJ. News
Record Hoe. EdJ. Jr. Adv., Home
Ec Trib. Ureas., V. PresJ. Teacher
Ed Club W. PresJ. Bd. of Pub.
BecJ. WAA. YWCA. Kappa Delia
Pi sCorr. SecJ. Speaker's Bur.I Omi-
cron Nu BecJ, Pi Delia Epsilon.
GERWE. MARY LOUISE -- Alpha
Gamma DeHa Bcribe. Rush Chrm..
PresJ. Panhell.. Jr. Adv.. WUS.
Homecoming. Jr. Prom, Greek
Week, Kampus King.
GIGLIO, ANN - Alpha Chi Ome-
ga sAcL ChrmJ, Omicron Nu W.
Pres. TreasJ. Kappa DeHa Pi. Horne
Ec Trib. Kiorr. SecJ. Union Hosp.
Comm. !Chrm.L U nio n Pro 9 .
Comm.I Jr. Adv.. S+.-Fac. Coun..
Teacher Ed. Club W. PresJ, Home-
coming. Jr. Prom. Sr. Class Adv.
Bd.. Ivy Chain.
GILDENBLATT. ALAN - Sigma Al-
GILLIGAN. THOMAS -- AIEE. IRE.
GILLUM. DIANE - Alpha Lambda
Delhi. Be+a Alpha Psi.
GISSEN, LINDA s Hillel. Sociology
GODOWN. DEAN -- Be+a Thefa
Pi. Phi Efa Sigma, E+a Kappa Nu
UreasJ. Tau Be+a Pi UreasJ, AI-
GOEU. RICHARD - Phi Efa Sig-
ma BecJ, Tau Beia Pi. AIChE.
GOFF, ROGER - ASME. Band.
GOLDBERG. DARRYL -- Sophos.
IFPC. Union Music Comm.. Sigma
Alpha Mu, Caducea. Speaker's Bu-
GOLDBERG, HIRSCH - Mummers
GOODE. EDWARD -- Lambda Chi
Alpha Hledge Tr.. Rush Chrm.. RH-
ual ChrmJ, YMCA.
GOODMAN, BENJAMIN - Hillel.
Mummers, News Record.
GOWER. JOHN - Pi Kappa AI-
pha, Pi Tau Sigma tSecJ, ASME
GRAD, EDWARD - Nu Sigma Nu.
GRAHAM. CONSTANCE - Jr.
Adv., YWCA. DeHa Delfa Delfa.
Sophos Court BearkiHens. Home-
GRATHWOHL. RONALD - Mum-
mers. Phi Delfa Theta. Profile sArf
GRAVENKEMPER. CHARLES - Nu
Sigma Nu. Pi Kappa Epsilon. Phi
Be+a Kappa. ODK. Sigma Chi.
GRAY. JANET - MaioreHe, S-E
Club. Jr. Adv.. Mem. Dorm Jud.
Bd.. YWCA. Union Movie Comm.,
DeHa Ze+a Hub. Chrm.. Pledge
GRIDER. DONALD -- Pershing Ri-
fles Exec. OHJ. Scabbard 8: Blade.
DeHa Tau DeHa, Phi E+a Sigma. RO-
TC Rifle Team sCapM. ROTC
Soc. Comm. W. ChrmJ.
GRIFFITH. CHARLES - The+a Chi,
Senior Class Comm. SAM.
GRISSOM, WILLIAM - Tau Befa
Pi. Pi Tau Sigma. Phi Efa Sigma,
GROSS. TERRY - Pi Kappa Alpha,
News Record sAd. ManJ, Pi DeHa
Epsilon, YMAI AlChE. Union Dance
GRUPENHOFF. DAVID -- Alpha
Tau Omega UreasJ. Delia Sigma
Pi, WUS, YMCA. Newman Club.
GUNKEL. MELVIN - Sigma DeHa
GUTHRIE, ROBERT -- Wesley Fd.,
HAAS, ROGER, Alpha Kappa Kap-
pa, Phi Befa Kappa.
HAGEMEIER. KENNETH -- YMCA.
HAHN, JUDY - Alpha Lambda
DeHa. Sigma Del+a Pi. Pi DeHa Phi
HecJ, YWCA Boph. CounJ, Ze+a
Tau Alpha sRHual ChrmJ.
HALABY. SAMIA -- Wesiminsfer.
A.A. Trib. sSecJ. Deba+e Club sV.
PresJ, Speaker's Bur.. Jr. Adv.. Tau
Kappa Alpha W. PresJ, DeHa Phi
DeHa sV. PresJ, Alpha Gamma Del-
fa W. PresJ. Jr. Prom. Homecom-
HALL, BYRON - Phi Befa Newfon
HAMAN, VIRGINIA - Thefa Phi
Alpha Hcholarship ChrmJ.
HARDEBECK, JOHN s Phi Kappa
Tau IPresJ, Sr. Class Treas.. Sfu-
denf Coun.. Meiro. Men's Adv..
Homecoming Uickef ChrmJ, Greek
Weekl IFC Ukush ChrmJ. A8t$
HARNOIS, ANITA - Newman
Club th. of Gov.,, N8xH Trib.,
REW, Caducea, SNASO, Alpha
HARNOLD, GEORGE - Alpha Phi
HARRITOS, PETER - Dorm Coun.,
Alpha Kappa Psi.
HARSCH. ETHELDA - YWCA.
HARSHAM, MARY ANN - YW-
CA. Caducea BecJ.
HART. THOMAS s Arnold Air
$oc., Pershing Rifles. Summer Band.
HAYDOCK. LINDA - Sailing Club,
Co-Ep Club, YWCA, AWS Coun.l
News Record. Mummers, REW, Del-
fa Zefa Hub. Chrm., Ass'r. Rush
HEATH, DAVID -- Beta Thefa Pi.
HEIT. RAYMOND - ASCE Wres"
V. Pres., SecJ. Sailing Club. OSPE,
HELSER, RICHARD - Alpha Kap-
pa Psi, News Record, Befa Gamma
HEMINGWAY, CHARLES -- Per-
shing Rifles, Arnold Air Soc. Exec.
HEMINGWAY. KENNETH - DeHa
Sigma Pi wChancellorL
HENDRICKS, MARLYN -- SNASO.
Caducea, N8xH Jr. Class Pres., Sm.-
Fac. Comm.. N8xH Trib. UreasJ,
Sailing Club, Logan Hall Assoc..
Alpha Alpha Pi, Ivy Chrm.
HENTZ, THOMAS - Newman Club
ITyro MasferL ASME.
HERBST. THOMAS - AFROTC Ri-
'."le Team. AIEE. IRE.
HERINGER. HOWARD - ALpha
HERMAN, FLOYD - Hillel. REW
HESS, BARBARA - Mummers.
Home Ec Club. YWCA, Canferbury
Club, Food and Nuf. Club. Kappa
Alpha Thefa Bong Leader. Co-
HETTRICK, MARJORIE - Kappa
Delia sHouse ManJ. House Pres.
Coun.. AWS, Wesfminsfer.
HETZER, JOSEPH - OSPE, Sail-
ing Club. Pi Tau Sigma. Tau Befa
HIDER. MICHAEL - AIChE. Al-
pha Chi Sigma, Phi Kappa wAssf.
House Mngr., Assf. Treas.. Rec. Sec..
V. PresJ, ASM.
HILDl GERALD -- Sigma Alpha Mu
Pledge V. Pres.,, Hillel, Young
Dem. Club, Mummers, Homecoming.
HILL. BETTY - Wes'ey Fd.. SNA-
SO. AIS wV. Pres.,.
HILL, MARILYN - Mern. Res. Hall
wOrienfafion Chrm.. PresJ. AWS,
Glee Club, S-E Club.
HIMES, FREDERICK - Sigma Phi
HINES, WILLIAM - Fresh. Basket
ball, Baseball. IAS, lni'ramurals.
French Hall Coun.
HIXSON, KENNETH - Sigma Al-
pha Epsifon wWardenL lnframurals.
HLADIK, JAMES s DeHa Phi Del+a
HODGE. WILLIAM - Pershing Ri-
fles Wirsf ngJ.
HODOCK. CALVIN -- Phi Efa Sig-
ma, Alpha Kappa Psi wecJ, Vet
HOFSTETTER. ROBERT - ASME.
HOKE, SUE - Chi Omega Bee.I
House Pres., House ManJ. WAA,
AWS, YWCA, Homecoming. Greek
HOLMES, ROBERT - ASHAE.
HOLSTEIN. THOMAS - Phi Befa
HOLTl ELMER - Pershing Rifles.
Arnold Air ICompf.. CommJ.
HOPKINS. KENNETH - Bapfisf
Sfu. Fel. Urea. V. PresJ, Alpha
Chi Sigma MecJ, AlChE.
HORN. WILLIAM - Phi Efa Sigs
ma, Efa Kappa Nu. Arnold Air Soc..
Newman Club wHisH, AIS. Aquaal
Hem, TreasJ. Phi Befa Kappa.
HORPER. JOSEPHINE - Glee
Club, S-E Club. Kappa Delfa Pi.
HOUGLAND, JOHN s- Thefa Chi
!Sec. SfewardL Alpha Chi Sigma.
French Dorm Coun.. AIChE.
HOWARD, ROBERT -- Alpha Chi
Sigma. Co-Op Eng wAssoc. EdJ.
HOWARD, SUE -- DeHa Delfa Del-
ta LAssf. TreasJ, YWCA, Drill Team,
Cincinnafian. Homecoming. Mum-
HUESMAN, PAUL s Var. Base-
HUGG. LOUIS - Phi Kappa. One
HUGHES, JANET s K-P Club, Sfu-
denf Dir., YWCA, REW.
HUST. EUGENE -- News Record.
S-E Club. Band, Kappa Kappa Psi
IHLENDORF. RONALD - Phi Kap-
pa W. Pres., Treas.. Rush ChrmJ,
DeHa Sigma Pi. Befa Alpha Psi. IFC,
IMHOLT, JOAN N Theta Phi Al-
pha, Pi Chi Epsilon Bee" TreasJ.
ISGRIGG. GILBERT - Lambda Chi
Alpha wRush Chrm.. PresJ, Cincin-
nafus, Bus. Ad Trib.. News Record.
Mummers. Union Exhibifion Comm..
IFC, GGG HecJ, Jr. Prom Wro-
IZENSON. SANFORD - Pi Lambda
Phi NMarshall. Soc. Chrm., House
Mam, Asst Rush Chrm.. TreasJ,
Band !ManJ. Co-Op Eng. wAssoc.
EdJ, Hillel. Psychology Club.
JACKSON. DONALD - Phi Delia
Theia Udumni SecJ, Men's Adv..
JANSEN. DONALD - MPS. Alpha
JENKINS. SARA - Delfa Del+a Del-
fa wHouse PresJ, HPC. Mummers
Exec. BdJ. Soc. Bd. BecJ, Union
Program Comm. Union Var. Comm..
Greek Week. Kampus King. Kappa
Delia Pi. Ivy Chain, Delfa Phi Delfa.
JESSE. JAMES - Phi Epsilon Kappa
JETT, SHARLENE - YWCA, WAA
WresJ, Greek Week wChrmJ AWS,
Chi .Omega lRush .Chrm.. .Acf.
ChrmJ. Kampus King. Homecom-
ing. Young Rep. Club.
JOHNSON, JAMES - Pi Kappa
Alpha wHouse Mgr., Pub. Rel.
Chrm., House ChrmJ, ASME Wres"
TreasJ, Glee Club, Union Var.
Comm.. Wesley Fel., YMCA.
JOHNSON. LAURIE - Delta Zeta,
JOHNSON, LEE s Alpha Phi Ome-
ga, Pi Kappa Alpha erward,
House Mng. ASME. WUS, YMCA.
JONES. BEATRICE - SNASO. AIS
Hoe. ChrmJ, WAA, N8zH Glee
JONES, DAVID '- ASME.
JONES. JOANNA - Alpha Omi-
cron Pi Wankell Rep., Hist, PresJ,
AWS, Panhell. Bhand. Chrm., Exec.
Coun.L Kampus King, YWCA. K-P
JOY. NANCY - Caducea, YWCA
Boph. CounJ, WAA, WUS, Home-
coming. Panhell.. Alpha Ga mma
DeHa sAct ChrmJ.
JUMP. BRUCE ... YMCA. SAM.
Men's Adv.. Young Rep. Club, Un-
ion Dance Comm, Lambda Chi Al-
pha wCorr. Sec., Ass'+ TreasJ.
KAHN, MARCIA - Glee Club,
Penquin Club, Wesfminsfer.
KAHSAR. JOAN - Delfa Delfa
DeHa !Corr. SecJ. Sigma Delfa Pi.
Pershing Rifles wHon. MemJ. Home-
KALLMEYER, FRANK -- Alpha
Kappa Psi NHist.
KATZ. JEROME - ASME. Pi Lamb.
da Phi W. Pres., House Mgr.. SecJ.
KAUPER, RONALD -- lnframural
Chrm. Mefro, A.A. Trib. UreasJ.
Men's Adv., Homecoming. Jr. Prom.
IFC, IFPC. YMCA. Lambda Chi
Alpha Wresn Pledge Tr., Sec., House
Mgr.. In+ramural ChrmJ.
KEELING. RONALD - AChS, Un-
ion Music Comm, Young Repub.
KELLETT, PATRICIA -- Wesmin-
sfer. YWCA. WUS, SNASO. Ca-
KELLY. CARROLL - Home Ec.
Trib.. Home Ec. Club. WAA 3d,,
YWCA, APSM W. PresJ, Chi Ome-
ga. Kappa Delia Pi.
KINNINGER, MARTHA - A.A.
Trib., YWCA, WUS, Kampus King.
Jr. Prom, Greek Week Hub ChrmJ.
Homecoming. HPC. Jr. Adv.. AI-
pha DeHa Pi wHouse Mgr., Pledge
Tr.. Rush ChrmJI Union.
KERN, ELLY - Wes!ey Fd.
KERN. KENNETH - Wesley Fd.
KESSIS. MARY - Rho Chi, Phar.
Trib. Bee" V. PresJ, Jr. Adv., 5+.
Counci.. Kappa Epsilon, Ivy Chain.
APhA, Kappa Kappa Gamma.
KEYSER, MATILDA s Kappa Del-
KIEFFER, BARBARA - Sf. Council
!Corr. SecJ, Kappa Delia HecJ.
Kampus King sChrmJ. Jr. Prom
Wrog. ChrmJ. Jr. Adv.. Ivy Chain.
KING, JERRY s Alpha Tau Ome-
ga W. Pres., Rush Chrm.. Pledge
Tr., Soc. ChrmJ, Jr. Prom Uickef
ChrmJ. Tau Befa Pi, IRE.
KIRK. MERIDEL - Kappa Alpha
Thefa, Alpha Lambda Delfa, Jr.
KLAVUHN, JOHN - Lambda Chi
Alpha, Pi Tau Sigma. ASME BecJ.
KLEEMANN, MARIAN -- N8nH
Soph. Class $ec., NZKH Trib .. SN-
ASO. WUSI REW, Logan Hall
KLEEMAN, SUSAN - Glee Club.
WAAl YWCA. KP Club, Ivv Chain,
T.C. Trib.. Jr. Class Adv. Bd.. Kap-
pa Kappa Gamma.
KNOBLAUGH, RICHARD - Sig-
ma Chi, Psychology Club, Caducea.
KOHL, MARLENE N- PanheH Coun.
!Rush ChrmJ T.C. Trib.. K-P Club
W. Pres., PresJ, AWS. 5+. Direcf-
ory, WAA, YWCA, Alpha Chi Om-
KOLLMAN, ALICE - Home EC.
Club WresJ. Tex. Bus. 8x Gen. Club
WresJ, The+a Phi Alpha.
Senior Activity List
KOLODZIK, MARVIN N- Phi Eta
Sigma. Befa Alpha Psi. Beia Gam-
ma Sigma WresJ.
KRAEMER, ELEANOR - Chi Ome-
ga, Jr. Adv.. REWI YWCAl Union.
KRAMERI HARRY - APhA.
KRAUS. CAROL - Alpha DeHa Pi
Bong Leader. Chap.. S+ewardL
YWCA W. PresJ. K-P Club, Glee
KRESS. CLYDE -- French Dorm
KROENCKE. JAMES -- Phi Efa
Sigma, Pi Tau Sigma, Tau Be+a Pi
wCorr. SecJ. ASME.
KUBICKI. RITA - Logan Hall As-
KUHN. SHIRLEY - Zefa Tau AI-
pha wCorr. SecJ, DeHa Phi Delia
wRec. SecJ. Homecoming. Jr.
KUSTER, HELEN - Alpha Chi
Omega Wood ChrmJ. News Rec-
ord wCopy Ed.. News EdJ. Home-
coming. Pi DeHa Epsilon. Psychology
Club. WUS !Pub. ChrmJ. Union
Pub. Comm., Young Rep. Club.
Wes+mins+er, WAA, Phi Befa Kap-
KYLE, HAROLD - Alpha Kappa
LAMBERT, RUTH - Alpha Del'l'a
Pi Bong Leader. Soc. ChrmJ, Y-
WCA wCabineH. Homecoming. K-
LAMPERT. DON - Alpha Kappa
LANCE, BARBARA - REW. Home-
coming YWCA. Wes+mins+er. Un-
ion Hosp. Comm.. CincinnaHan.
Young Repub. Club BecJl Chi
LANE, ROSEMARY - Alpha DeHa
Pi wChap.l Exec. BdJ. YWCA. Un-
ion Exib. Comm., DeHa Phi Delfa.
LANGE, MARY - WUS, Jr. Prom.
WAA. Kappa Del+a Wres., Rush
LAUDERDALE. BETTY - A I p h a
Kappa A I p h a UreasJ. Modern
LAURIE, BONNIE - The+a Phi AI-
LAUVER, KENNETH - Be+a Alpha
LAWRENCE. WALTER -- SAMA,
MPS UreasJ. Nu Sigma Nu wHisH.
LAWS. JON -- Wes+mins+er.
LAZAROU, CHARLES - Scarab.
LEACH. DONALD - AIEE.
LeBLONDl ROBERT - Phi Delia
LEDFORD. FRANK -- Alpha Kappa
Kappa wChapJ. Pi Kappa Epsilon.
LeGRANDE. EARL - Sigma Phi
Epsiion Hem, Ass'i'. Pledge TrJ.
Chi Epsilon BecJ. ASCE. YMCA.
LEISURE, JAMES - ASME.
LEITH, FRANK - Glee Club. Phi
Efa Sigma. Eh: Kappa Nu W.
PresJ, AIEE. IRE tTreasJ. Tau Be+a
LEONARD, RALPH -- Triangle.
Eng. Trib. Hem. TreasJ, Wesfmin-
sfer UreasJ. Glee Club. Tau Befa
Pi, Phi Lambda Upsilon UreasJ.
LeMOULT, WILLIAM -- Phi Kappa
Pledge Tr.. Song DirJ, Men's Adv..
Profile. Inframurals. IFC.
LEONIDA, DOMINGO - Pi Kap-
pa EpsNon, ISC.
LEPPERT. WILLIAM - Alpha Kap-
pa Psi, SAdM.
LETT. JANET - Zefa Tau Alpha
Wledge Tn. PresJ. Union Music
Comm., YWCA. Speaker's Bur., Jr.
Adm. Wes+mins+er. Panhell.
LEVI, DON - Lambda Chi Alpha.
Caducea. Union Dance Comm.. Un-
ion Game Comm.. YMCA.
LEVIN. JOSEPH - C a d u c e a
UreasJ. News Record. Hillel.
LEVINTHAL. ROBERTA -
LEWIS. JAMES - Mummers. News
Record, Socioiogy Club. Wesley Fd.
LEWIS. ROBERT - DeHa Phi DeHa.
LIPPERT, WINSTON N Pi Kappa
Alpha wHouse Mgr.. SecJ, DeHa
Phi Delfa UreasJ, A.A. Trib. wV.
PresJ, Phi E+a Sigma.
LISNER, DONALD- Sigma Alpha
Mu Wub. Rel. ChrmJ.
LITSEY. JAN - Canferbury Assoc..
LOBERG, PATRICIA - Kappa Al-
pha Thefa wChap" Song Ld., Shand-
ards ChrmJ. Mummers. Glee Club.
Dance Club. Union Dance Comm..
Sailing Club, WAA. Homecoming
LONG, MICHAEL - 51'. Bar As-
soc. W. PresJ. Law Review Nd. of
LUKE, DAVID - AIChE, Alpha Chi
Sigma Pres" Recorded, Phi Efa
Sigma UreasJ. Phi Lambda Upsi-
lon. Tau Be+a Pi. Arnold Air. KiHy
LUNDY. WILLIAM - Caducea.
MACADAM. JOHN .- Cincinna-
+ian. ASCE Ureas.. V. PresJ, Chi
Epsilon UreasJ, Tau Befa Pi.
MADDUX. BARBARA - YWCA.
Glee Club. Alpha Delia Pi wAss'f.
Treas.. ChapJ. Wesley Fd.
MAGGIO. SANTO -- Wesimini-
sferI AIS. ROTC RiHe Team. Cin-
cinnafian, French Dorm Coun.
MAIER. HAROLD - Lamda Chi
Alpha IV. PresJ. Sophos. ODK
Head. Conf. Prog. ChrmJ. Pi Del-
fa Epsilon. Tau Kappa Alpha, News
Record EdiiorL ln+ercoZL Debafers
UreasJ. Speakers Bur., Bd. of Pub..
Conv. Comm., Young Repub. Club
MALVASE. JULIE - Eng. Club
WresJ, Profile, Hillel.
MARIONI. JAYE - Alpha Chi
Omega wRush Chrm.. Rec. SecJ.
WAA Hegis. Bd.. Sporfs HeadL
Soph. Cl. Sec., Jr. Cl. Sec., Sr. CL
Sec., Union Var. Comm. wChrmJ.
Greek Week wChrmJ. Jr. Adv.. Cin-
cinnafus IV. PresJ, Sophos Queen,
Phi Kappa Sweefhearf.
MARTIN, DAVID - Befa Thefa Pi.
MARTIN. ROBERT -- Arnold Air,
MASSMAN. JAMES -- Nu Sigma
MATTHEWSI DAVID - Law Fresh.
Class Pres.. Law Review wEdiforL
McCARTY. BEVERLY - Chi Omega
Ureas., Rush ChrmJ. Jr. Adv., Ivy
Chain, YWCA. CincinnaHan. KP
Club. Kappa Delia Pi.
MCCONNELL, EDWARD -- Tau
Beia Pi, Eh: Kappa Nu wCorr. SecJ,
AIEE, Wesley Fd.. Glee Club, YM-
McDANIEL, RICHARD -- Sigma
Alpha Epsilon MiewardL Men's
Adv.. Amer. Soc. of Mefals WresJ.
Homecoming, AICE, NACE.
MCDONALD, PATRICIA -- Psych.
MCDONALD, PATRICIA - Pol. Sc.
Club BecJ. News Rec.. Profile.
Dezfa Zefa Wledge Pres.. Guard.
Corr. Sec.. Rush ChrmJ.
McFERREN, DAVID - Golf Team,
Alpha Tau Omega, Veis. Assn. 50c.
McGRATH. DONALD - Sigma
Alpha Epsilon wRush Chrm.LSAdM
WresJ, Deba+e Team, Cincinnaiian
McGUERTY. PATRICIA - Sailing
Club, WUS. N8KH Senior CI. Pres..
McKENZlE, ROBERT .- Phi Kappa
wHouse Mgr.. V. PresJ, lAS.
McKNIGHT. RICHARD - ASME.
McLAUGHLIN. WILLIAM - Aca-
cia Ur. Dean. Soc. Chrm., Acfiv.
Ava. IFPC Adv., Eng. Trib.. Sf.
Coun. wConsi. ChrmJ. Mefro Bee"
V. Pres.L OSPE UreasJ. Men's
Adv.. Cincinna+us. ASME. IFC
Wresn V. PresJ.
McMAHAN. DON - AIS. SAdM.
MEALE, RONALD - DoHa Sigma
Pi Hr. V. PresJ. Befa Alpha Psi.
MEEHAN. ROBERT - Sigma Chi.
MELLMAN. MILTON - Swimming
MENDENHALL, MICHAEL -- Vars.
Baskefball, Uiex WresJ, Alpha Tau
MERRITT. MELBA - Caducea, AI-
pha Kappa Alpha wDean of Piedges.
MEYER, CHARLES. - Sigma AI-
pha Epsilon wV. Pres.. Sec.. Chron-
iclerL Eia Kappa Nu lPresJ. Tau
Befa Pi. IFC. AIEE, IRE.
MEYER. DOUGLAS - Phi El'a Sig-
ma, Scarab Hub. Chrm.. PresJ.
MEYER. GLORIA -- Sigma DeHa
Pi ITreasJ. HilleL Mummers Guild.
MEYERS. ELIZABETH - Kappa
Kappa Gamma ICorr. Sec.. PresJ,
Panhell. Coun.l Home Ec. Trib.
!Rec. SecJ, Home Ec. Exec, Coun.,
Home Ec. Ed. Club BechreasJ.
Band Maioreffe, Jr. Adv.
MILL. JOHN -- Pi Kappa Alpha
BongleaderL Be+a Alpha Psi. Scab-
bard 8x BYade, Glee Club. Band
UreasJ, Kappa Kappa Psi BecJ,
Cheerleader. Kampus King Courf.
News Record, YMCA wWorship
MILLER. JAMES - ASME. OSPE.
MILLER, PAUL - Alpha
Psi. Soc. Adv. Manag.
MILLER. RONALD - AChS men.
MILLER. WILLIAM -- Scarab
MILLS. JAMES -- Phi Delfa Thefa,
MITCHELLI JANE - WAA. Sail-
ing Club. Cinfi. Chrisfian Fellow-
MITCHELL. MARION -- Acacia.
MOON, HOWARD - Glee dub,
IDSA. Delfa Phi DeHa.
MOORE. WILLIAM - Delia Phi
MORGAN. JAMES - AlChE. YM-
CA, Arnold Air Soc.. Pi Kappa AI-
MORGAN, JEROME JR. - Befa
Theta Pi, Men's Adv., Caducea.
MORRIS, MARY-ELLEN -- Cadu-
MOSES, EMMA - Kappa Delia
eAcfiv. Chrm., Panhe". Rep. l, Al-
pha Lambda DeHa. WAA eRifle
Mgr.. Spori's Head, Vars. Baskei-
ball Mng. Areie NV. Pres.. PresJ.
MOUCH, LAWRENCE - Infernaf.
Club. Psych. Club, Sailing Club.
MUCHERHEIDE, DONALD - Tau
Befa Pi, Efa Kappa Nu Heal.
AIEE. IRE !SecJ.
MULLANNEY. PATRICIK - News
Record. Caducea HresJ, Newman
Club W. PresJ.
MURRIN. JULIAN - Sigma Chi.
Coop. Eng. stsoc. Ed., News EdJ.
LORING JR. -
MYERS. PAUL - APhA, Pharm.
Trib.. Kappa Psi BecJ, Rho Chi
NABERHAUS. L A W R E N C E -
Pershing Rifles. Alpha Kappa Psi,
NAGAO. GEORGE - Pi Kappa
Epsilon IV. PresJ. Nu Sigma Nu.
NARATH. HELMAR - YMCA
!CabineH, lnframurals !Mgr.L ln-
fernafional Club. Glee Club.
NEALI JANET - Zefa Tau Alpha
Wanhell. DeL. Pledge V. PresJ.
REW, Jr. Prom, English Club. Greek
NEU, WILLIAM - News Record.
Phi Delia Thefa erward. Sec..
TreasJ. Young Dem. Club.
NEUHAUS. SUSANNE - Hillel
PresJ, Union Hosp. Comm., News
Record, S-E Club. Homecoming.
NEUSS, MARJORIE - Glee Club.
NEWMAN. VIRGINIA - Cheer-
leader, Penquin Club, News Record.
Chi Omega. K-P Club, BearkiHens.
NICHELS. JANE - Zefa Tau Al-
pha. YWCA. K-P Club.
NICHOLS. DONALD --
UreasJ, S+uden+ Council.
NICKLES. JAMES -- Lambda Chi
NICOLL. HARRPY - IAS, Phi Efa
Sigma, Tau Be+a Pi.
NIEHENKE, JAMES -- Phi Kappa,
NORRIS. WILLIAM - Bei'a Thefa
Pi, Var. Baseball, Men's Adv.. IFPC
NORTON. ALFRED - AIChE.
OAKES, MELVIN - Sigma Chi
eCorr. SecJ, Sigma Gamma Epsi-
O'CONNOR. BRIAN --
French Dorm Coun. WresJ.
OEHLER. ROBERT -- Phi Kappa
W. TreasJ, Pershing Rifles. Soc.
Adv. Manag.. Sailing Club.
OLINGER, WILLIAM - Thefa Chl
lChaplain, Hisiorian. Corr. SecJ.
OLLINGER, LOIS - Kappa DeH'a
ISoc. ChrmJ, Jr. Adv.. Homecom-
ing. Union. News Record, YWCA,
Greek Week, Jr. Prom.
OLSSON. ROBERT - Phi Epsilon
O'NEILL. DIANNE - Sailing Club.
Wesiminder, SNASO, YWCA,
LHA, N8xH Pub. Comm.
ORIEZ. ALBERT -- Phi Kappa Tau
tChaplain, Rush Chrm., Pledge-
OSBORNE. BURTON - Alpha Chi
Omega eHisiorian. PresJ. Debafe
Club UresJ. Phi Alpha Thefa
PresJ, Tau Kappa Alpha UreasJ.
Jr. Adv. eChrm" YWCA eWorship
ChrmJ. WAA Exec. BdJ. Guidon.
Morfar Bd., Phi Befa Kappa.
OSBORNE, JAMES - Alpha Kap-
pa Kappa WresJ. Law Fr. CI. Sec.-
Treas., Law Soph. Cl. Sec.-Treas..
Law Jr. Cl. Sec.-Treas., Pi Kappa
Epsilonl 5+. Coun.
OUTCALT, SAMUEL - Sigma AI-
pha Epsilon. Wresfling Team.
PACK. FREDERICK - Delfa Sigma
PASSAUER. RONALD .- Debafe
Club. Befa Gamma Sigma.
PAULSON. KARIN -- Phi Alpha
Thefa, Jr. Adv.. Kappa Kappa Gam-
ma eHouse Mgr., Scholar. ChrmJ.
Dance Club. Union. House Pres.'s
Coun.I Ivy Chain, Conv. Comm..
REW Exec. Bd.. Greek Week. Jr.
Prom, Alpha Lambda Delfa.
PEARSON, RAMON - Lambda
Chi Alpha W. Pres.. Corr. Sec.. Sec..
SiewardL YMCA. Wesfminisfer
!Worship Chrm.. Dep. ChrmJ.
Men's Adv., SAdM.
PELMAS, ROY - IAS eChrmJ.
Tau Befa Pi, Soc. Auf. Eng.
PENN. WILLIAM - Men's Adv.
PENNY, ROBERT e Kappa Alpha
Psi. Kappa Psi. APhA.
PERKINSON, GEORGE - Pi Kap-
pa Alpha. AIChE W. PresJ, Alpha
PETERS. JANE - Npha Lambda
Delfa. Kappa DeHa Pi. Delia Phi
PETRASH. ROBERT - Phi Kappa
PEYKOFF, THEODORE - Sigma
Alpha Epsilon H+ewardL Be'ra AI-
pha Psi. French Dorm Coun.
PFAU. DANIEL - Phi Delhi Theia
lSchohr. Chrm., Rush Chrm., PresJl
Eng. Trib. Hes" Treas.. V. PresJ.
Sophos eV. PresJ. Sf. Coun. Elec.
Chrm., Griev. Chrm.. Migrafion
Chrm.. Orient ChrmJ. Cincinnafus.
Mefro. ODK IV. Pres.. Memb.
ChrmJ, Orient Bd.. Greek Week.
Pi Tau Sigma, ASME. Tau Befa Pi.
Soph. Cl. Adv. Bd.
PFEFFER. SUZANNE - Zeia Tau
Alpha. Jr. Adv., Pi Chi Epsilon
lPres.. Corr. SecJ, REW, Jr. Prom,
Co-Ep Club. YWCA.
PFEIFFER, NANNETTE - Wes?-
minsfer eMem. ChrmJ. Glee Club.
Mummers Guild, Caducea. YWCA.
SNASO Hoe. ChrmJ.
PHILLIPS. BETH - N8xH Fr. Cl.
Rec. Sec., Wes'rminsi'er, Glee Club,
N8xH Trib., Alpha Chi Omega
PHIPPS. BETTY - Alpha Delia Pi
Wanhell. Rep., Scholar. Chrm., Rec.
SecJ. T. C. Trib. !Rec. SecJ, S-E
Club "res" Corr. SecJ, Kappa Del-
fa Pi, Glee Club, YWCA, Jr. Adv..
POE, ROBERT - SAMA. Nu Sigma
Nu. OSMA. Lambda Chi Alpha
POHLKAMP. FRANK - Newman
Club. Soc. Adv. Manag.
POL. JOHN - Scarab.
POLONIECKI. HELEN -
Debafe Club. Co-op Club.
POTTS. JUDITH -- Alpha Chi Ome-
ga. K-P Club. Sf. Dir., Union, YW-
POWELL, JOSEPH - Lambda Chi
Alpha UreasJ. Sophos. Sf. Coun..
YMCA, Spirii' Inc.
PRESTON, DAVID e Nu Sigma
Nu. Delia Tau Delfa Uiush ChrmJ.
PRESTON, MARGARETTE .- Kappa
Deffa !Ass+. Treas.. Ach. ChrmJ,
Jr. Adv.. Alpha Lambda Delfa,
News Record !Off. Mng. Beh
Gamma Sigma W. PresJ, WUS.
PRIOR. JANET - News Record.
S-E Club. 5?. Coun., 5+. Dir., Cin-
cinnafian. T. C. Trib.
PROAKIS. JOHN - AIEE, IRE, Efa
Kappa Nu. Tau Befa Pi. French
PULLEN. JAMES - AlChE.
PUTERBAUGH. MERLIN - Nu Sig-
ma Nu. SAMA.
QUINLAN. WILLIAM - Pi Kappa
RAIBLE. ARTHUR - Delta Tau Del-
ia. Alpha Kappa Psi.
RAIDT. BARBARA - Kappa DeHa
BecJ. N8rH Trib., Sf. Coun.. Wes?-
minsfer. AWS Bee" V. PresJ, Mor-
far Bd.. Guidon. LHA WresJ. Un-
RASTANI, RICHARD - Alpha Tau
Omega eHouse Mgr.. Sfeward. In-
fram. ChrmJ. Soc. Adv. Manag..
YMCA. Newman Club.
RAWLINGS. GERALD -
REA, RONALD - Pi Tau Sigma.
REAMS, LOWELL - Pi Tau Sigma.
Phi Efa Sigma, Arnold Air, ASME,
The+a Chi eHouse Mgr.. V. PresJ.
REGER. JAMES - Sigma Phi Ep-
silon eHouse Mgr.. Soc. Chrm..
PresJ. IFPC, IFC. Homecoming.
WUS Frat ChrmJ. Meiro. Sigma
Sigma Ureas.. PresJ, Ka mpus
King. Jr. CI. Treas., Sr. Cl. Pres.
REIBEL. JANET - Are+e tSecJ.
WAA Hegis. BdJ, Alpha Chi Om-
REIFIN, MELVIN -- lnfercoll. De-
bafers. Psych. Club. Caducea. Glee
REIFENBERG, EVA - Hillel wHouse
ChrmJ. WAA. Sf. Speakers BJr.
REIS. JOAN - YWCA !Mem.
Chrm., SRC RepJ, Homecoming.
REIZES. KENNETH e Pi Lambda
Phi tMarshall. V. Pres.. Pledgemas-
RENNECKER. MARY - WUS.
N8rH Soph. CI. Pres., NSIH Adv.
Bd.. NeH Conv. Comm. Chrm.,
N8xH St-Fac. Comm. tSecJ. N8rH
Trib., YWCA, Jr. Adv., Ivy Chain,
RENNER. HOWARD - Phi Delfa
Thefa eCorr. Seal. Union. ASME,
Soc. Auf. Eng.. YMCA.
RHOADES. BETTY -- Union, REW,
Jr. Adv., WAA Hub. ChrmJ. Jr.
Prom. WUS. Kappa Kappa Gamma
tMarshalU, YWCA, Soph. Cl. Adv.
RHOADES. JACK -- Union. Luih-
RICE. JAMES - Nu Sigma Nu.
Senior Aetivity List
RICHTER, ALLEN - Delia Sigma
Pi. Soc. Adv. Mam, Debafe Club.
RICHTER, SHEILAH - Kappa Del-
i'a Pi, K-P Club.
RITCHIE, FLOYD - Sigma Delia
Gamma WresJ. Eve. 5?. Coun.
RITCHIE, VIRGINIA - Home Ec.
Club. Home Ec. Trib., Teacher Ed.
Club. Kappa DeHa Pi wPresJ,
Opinionaires. Omicron Nu.
ROBESON. JAMES - Sigma Phi
Epsifon t50c. Chrm.. Sec., PresJ.
IFC, Scabbard 8x Blade.
ROEHR, RICHARD - Sigma Phi
Epsilon wCompfrollerL Mefro
HecJ, Ulex. Greek Week wChrmq
Vars. Tennis. lnframurals.
ROHMAN, DOROTHEA -Ze+a Tau
Alpha wAssf. TreasJ. UnionI REW.
News Record. Sailing Club wSecJ.
Pharm. Trib.. APhA W. PresJ. Kap-
pa Epsilon "res" TreasJ.
ROLLINGER. MARGARET - Mu
ROSSELOTT. BARBARA - News
Record, YWCA, WAA Hegis. BdJ.
Kappa Kappa Gamma wRec. Sec.,
Rush Chrm.l, Kampus King Hrog.
ROTHCHILD. HILDA - Hillel.
RUEHL. RONALD -- Men's Adm.
Track, YMCA, Sigma Phi Epsilon
RUNCK, MARTHA -- Morfar Bd.,
Guidon, Band HecJ. Glee Club
Bee" .TreasJ. .Kappa eDelfa .Pi
ITreasJ. WUS UreasJ. Phi Alpha
Thefa, Tau Befa Sigma wV. Pres..
SecJ, Wesiminsier wWorship
ChrmJ, AWS. WAA deJ. YWCA.
Trianon. S-E Club.
RUNGE, BARBARA -- LHA. Ca-
ducea. Glee Club. SNASO.
RUSH, CAROL '- S-E Club, T. C.
Trib. Uiec. $ec.. PresJ. Lui'heran
Fd. Bee" V. PresJ. Ivy Chain.
RUSSO. JOSEPH -- Alpha Kappa
RUTHER, DONALD -- Sigma Chi.
SAEMANN. RONALD -- The+a Chi,
Befa Alpha Psi wV. PresJ.
SALADIN. THOMAS - Alpha Kap-
pa Kappa ICorr. SecJ, Pi Kappa
SANDERS, JUDY -- Orienfafion
Bd.. Social 8d,, Panhell., Delia Del+a
Delfa 60c. Chrm.. V. PresJ. Jr.
Adv. wMembership ChrmJ. Mor-
far Bd., Kappa Delfa Pi wHisH.
SANDLIN. FRANCES - Alpha Chi
Omega. Phi Alpha Theia. WAA.
SANDLIN. NORRIS - Phi DeH'a
Thefa, Cheerleader. Debafe Club.
SARVAY. GEORGE - ASME. SAE,
French Dorm Coun.. lnwleramur.l Pi
SCHAEFER. PORTIA - Phi Delia
Delia. Kappa DeHa. C. Law Sr.,
CI. V. Pres.
SCHANZLE, ALLEN - Phi DeHa
Thefa, IAS W. ChrmJ. Men's Adv..
Eng. Trib., Prof. Guid.. YMCA.
SCHEIDT. WILLIAM - Pershing
Riers, Caducea, Kiffy Hawk Sqd.
wCommanderL Arnold Air. Chem.
Club. Speakers Bur, Cadef Colonel.
SCHEIMBAUM, PHYLLIS -- News
Record. Prome. REW, Hillel, Soc.
SCHIERENBECK, DAVID - Acacia
wHouse Mng. ASME. Glee Club.
SCHIERENBECK. PAT - Sigma AI-
pha lofa wCorr. SecJ, Kappa Delia
SCHLAKE. TERRILL - Home Ec.
Trib. WresJ, Home Ec. Club. Home
Ec. Exec. Coun. IV. PresJ. Teach.
Ed. Club Bee" Treas.. PresJ. WAA,
Tex'r. 8r Clofh. Club.
SCHMIDT. CECIL - Tau Be'ra Pi.
Phi Lambda Upsilon. Sigma Phi Epv
silon wAcfiv. Chrm.. Schol. ChrmJ,
Scabbard 8: Blade, Pershing Rifles,
ROTC RifEe Team.
SCHMIDT. HARRIET -- YWCA
wCabJ. Alpha DeH'a Pi, Alpha AI-
pha Pi WresJ. Band USF W. PresJ.
SNASO, N8IH Trib., Alpha Lamb-
SCHNEIDER. JOAN -- Phi Delhi
Delia WresJ. Alpha Gamma Delfa.
Sf. Bar Assn. UreasJ. Law Fr. CI.
Sec.-Treas.. Cinfi Law Review Rd.
SCHNEIDER, ROBERT - Mummers
Guild. Hillel. Debafe Club. Young
SCHNHDER. WILLIAM - Sigma
SCHOMBURG, JANICE e Delia
Zefa Hreas.. Second V. Pres.. Firsf
V. PresJ, S-E Club, WAA.
SCHOOLER. IRVIN -- SAdM. YM-
CA. Lambda Chi Alpha UreasJ.
SCHRAFFENBERGER. John - Del-
ia Phi Delta, IDSA.
SCHRAND. EDWARD - Alpha Chi
SCHREIBER. PAUL e Phi Kappa
W. Pres.. Acfiv. ChrmJ. Men's
Adv., News Record, S-E Club. Un-
ion. T.C. Trib. UreasJ. Infram.
Mgr.. Modern Dance Club.
SCHREIBER. ROBERT - Pi Kap-
pa Alpha Wres" V. Pres.. Soc.
ChrmJ. News Record tAccounfing
Mng. Soc. SAdM. IFC, Greek
Week, Lufheran Fd., Men's Adv.
SCHULZE. WILLIAM -- Alpha Sig-
ma Lambda. Delia Sigma Pi.
SCHU LZINGER. ANN
SCHULTE, CLIFFORD - Newman
Club wHisfq PresJ. AIEE, IRE.
SCHUTTE, GAIL - Thefa PM Al-
pha IPres., Rec. SecJ. Moriar Bd.
UreasJ. Guidon BecuTreasJ. Cin-
cinnaHan Biaff Adv., Index Ed..
Senior ECU. Kappa Delia Pi. Pi Del-
fa Epsilon, Kampus King !ChrmJ..
SCHWARTZ, FRANCIS - Delia
SCHWARTZ. FREDERICK - Hillel.
Fencing Team. Sigma Gamma Ep-
SCHWENKER, ALVIN - Delia Sig-
SCIANNA. NORMAN - IRE.
SCOTT, ROGER - AFROTC Band.
SCOTT, WILLIAM - Nu Sigma NuI
SEGAL. HERBERT - APhA
UreasJ. Alpha Zeia Omega.
SEIBERT, ALVAN - News Record,
Spirif Inc., Union, YMCA. A.A.
Trib., Co-Op Eng., Phi Delfa Thefa
wHouse Mgr.. Chaplain. WardenL
SEIFER. ALEXANDER - Alpha Tau
Omega. Alpha Kappa Psi.
SEIGLA, RONALD - APhA.
SEINSHEIMER, WALTER - Union
Ed. Wrogram ChrmJ. Cincinnafian
Sport EdJ. Homecoming. Men's
Adv., Sr. Prom Chrm.
SElTZ, DAVID -- Caducea.
SEIWERT. J O S E P H - AIChE
IPres.. TreasJ. Alpha Chi Sigma
W. Pres.. PresJ. Tau Befa Pi.
SEYMOUR, BA R BA RA - NSKH
Trib.. NeH Pub. Chrm.. N8KH Hon-
SHAFFER, PAMELA - NXtH Trib..
Chi Omega UreasJ. YWCA "res"
SRC Rep.. Soph. CounJ. Alpha
Lambda Delfa. Alpha Alpha Pi,
Mortar Bd. W. PresJ.
SHAPER, JAMES - APhA. Alpha
Zei'a Omega. Rho Chi.
SHEPPARD. BARBARA - Delia
Ze+a Uiec. SecJ. N8xH Trib.. SN-
ASO. REW, Alpha Lambda Delfa.
SHILLING. JOHN - French Dorm
Coun., B a n d. ACC. In+er-Vars.
Chrisfian Fellow. AFROTC Chorus.
SHIRK, MICHAEL - Sigma Phi
Epsilon, IAS. YMCA.
SHUCK. CAROLE - Kappa Delia
Pi. S-E Club.
SHUCK. JERRY - Alpha Zei'a Om-
ega, Rho Chi, Phi Delta Epsilon W.
Pres.. PresJ, Pi Kappa Epsilon
SHURILLA. DONALD - Sigma Phi
SILVERMAN. ALAN - Sigma AI-
pha Mu Bee" TreasJ.
SINE. GORDON - Delfa Tau
Delia Boc. ChrmJ, YMCA. Pi Tau
SLAGEL, ROBERT - Tau Beh Pi.
Phi Lambda Upsilon. AIChE.
SLATTERY, PATRICIA - Alpha Chi
Omega, AWS Bfandards ChrmJ,
T.C. Trib. !V. PresJ. Union "rag.
SecJ. Greek Week.
SMITH. RONALD - Speakers Bur-
SMITH. THOMAS - Profile. Co-
OP Eng.. Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Del-
fa Phi Delia.
SOMMERS. DAVID -- Men's Adm,
Alpha Tau Omega Hoe. Chrm..
S+ewarH. IFPC, Junior Prom, Greek
Week. Union. OSPE. ASCE.
SPINANGER. JOAN -- DeHa Delfa
Delfa. Sweefhearf of Sigma Chi. Jr.
Adv.. Union. Jr. Prom. Homecom-
ing. YWCA, Cincinnafian, WAA.
STARK, CHARLES - Sigma AI-
pha Epsilon BfewarH. Scarab.
AIA WresJ, YMCA.
STEGMAN. JEANNINE - Bearkif-
iens, Caducea. Chi Omega. YWCA,
Homecoming. Sophos Court Greek
Week, Young Repub. Club wCo-
STELTS. PHILIP - Triangle !Corr.
Sec.. EdJ, ASME. OSPE BecJ. Pi
STEPHENS, VIRGINIA - Della Sig-
ma The+a IPresJ. Pi Chi Epsilon
STEWART. LYNNE - Kappa Kappa
Gamma tTreasJ. Phi Alpha Theia
eHisH. Jr. Adv., Ivy Chain. WAA.
YWCA, VIC, Jr. Prom.
STEWART, ROBERT - Varsii'y
Track. AIChE, YMCA. Sigma Phi
Epsilon !House Mng.
STITH, KAREN - Morfar Bd..
Guidon, Alpha Lambda Delfa. Cin-
cinnafus. Pi Delfa Epsilon W. PresJ.
Cincinnafian eEdiforL Profile. Jr.
Prom Hub. ChrmJ, Jr. Adv.. Kap-
pa Alpha Thefa Rec. SecJ.
STOCKER. ROBERT - Mummers
WresJ, News Record.
STOELTING, JOHN -- Pi Kappa
Alpha bkciiv. Chrm.. Pub. ChrmJ.
Delfa Sigma Pi. Sf. Din, News Rec-
ord deverf. Mgr., Bus. Mng. Bd.
of Pub., Pi Delfa Epsilon, YMCA
W. Pres.. SecJ. BA Trib.. GGG
eAdv. Bd., Treas.. PresJ, Jr. CI.
Adv. Bd.. Cincinnafus, Men's Adv..
STOJKOV. ERIKA - S-E Club
tCorr. SecJ, Infervars. Chrisfian
STORY, KATHLEEN - Home Ec.
Club. Text 8! Clofh. Club UreasJ,
Memorial Dorm tJudicial Bd. 8:
STRAYER. JOHN -- YMCA. ASCE.
Sigma Phi Epsilon, Union.
SUTTLES. DONALD - Alpha Sig-
SWARTZ. JAMES - Triangle Boh-
olar. ChrmJ, ASCE, OSPE UreasJ.
Eng. Trib BecJ. Chi Epsilon W.
PresJ. Tau Befa Pi.
SUER. JAMES - ASME.
SULLIVAN, MARJORIE - Alpha
Delia Pi IHish Exec. CounJ. Un-
ion Bd. WresJ. YWCA, Cincinna-
TABOR, EDWARD - IRE.
TAPPE. ROSALIE - Alpha Lambda
Delfa. Phi Alpha Theta.
TARR, JAMES - Sigma Phi Ep-
silon tSong LdJ, Kappa Kappa Psi,
Band wDrum MaiorL YMCA, ARO-
TC 8: AFROTC Bands. AIEE.
TAYLOR, ALBERT e Delfa Phi Del-
TAYLOR. CAROLYN - Kappa
Kappa Gamma. K-P Club. YWCA.
TAYLOR. JOHN - Wesley Fd.
THACKER. JAMES - Lambda Chi
Alpha BecJ. Phi Efa Sigma. Pi
Tau Sigma HecJ. ASME. Tau Befa
Pi. Men's Adv.
THADDEUS. BEN - Scarab. In-
fernafional Club UreasJ, A r a b
THAMAN. RALP H - Triangle
Rush Chrm.. V. PresJ.
THILL, BERNARD - Psychology
Club IPresJ. Newman Club.
THOENE. RALPH -- E+a Kappa Nu.
Tau Be+a Pi, AIEE-IRE W. ChrmJ,
OSPE, French Hall Coun. Hem,
THOMAS, BENNETT e- Sigma Chi.
THOMAS, LEWIS - ASME, Pi
Tau Sigma, French Hall Coun. IS+.
THOMAS. R O G E R - Triangle
!House Mgr., Pledge PresJ, Soph.
Class Pres.. SAM. Men's Adv.
TIEMEYER, ANN - Kappa Alpha
Thefa Uwchivisf. Corr. SecJ. YW-
TODD, VIRGINIA - Kappa Kappa
Gamma, Alpha L a m b d a Delia
!Sec.L Sigma DeHa Pi.
TRIMPE, JAMES - Phar. Trib.
TU RNER. ROBERT - Phi Befa New-
+on. Young Repub. Club. Caducea.
ULLOM. ROBERT - Phar. Trib.
WresJ. Kappa Psi W. RegenH.
VAN BUSKIRK. ERROL -- Thefa
Chi !House Mgr.. SecJ, ASME.
Senior Class Comm.
VAN DRIEL, DIANE - YWCA
Boph. CounJ, WAA. Homecom-
ing. Jr. Adm, HPC tSecJ. Tau
Befa Sigma BecJ, Ivy Chain. Pan-
hell, Band eV. PresJ, Alpha Delfa
VAN ETTEN. WALTER - Lambda
Chi Alpha wRifual Chrm., House
VARNER. ALAN - AIEE. Thefa
Chi eCorr. Seal.
VAUGHN, THOMAS - Be+a Gam-
ma Sigma HecJ.
VOGEL, RICHARD -- Cheerlead-
er !CapM, Phi Delia Thefa wWar-
denl. Ulex Ureas.l. News Record
eAdv. Mng. Sfu. Coun.. Bus. Ad.
Trib. W. PresJ, Orieniafion Bd.
HOWARD - Delfa
WADE. DAVID - Pi Del'ra Epsilon.
Nu Sigma Nu.
WAGNER. WILLIAM .. Lambda
Chi Alpha. Phi Lambda Upsilon,
Tau Befa Pi. AlChE. Cincinnafian.
Union. Men's Adv.
WALDEN. DIANE -- Cheerleader.
Kappa Kappa Gamma chf. ChrmJ.
Soph. Class Sec.. WAA. YWCA.
K-P Club. Union Hosp. Comm..
Sigma Pi. Alpha Lambda Delia.
Kappa DeHa Pi. Homecoming
WALKER, JOHN - Alpha Tau
Omega Hcribe. Sch. C'nrm.. Aih.
Chrm., Piedge Tr. L Phi Efa Sigma.
WARE. WILLIAM - YMCA, ln-
WARNER. MARVIN - Sigma Chi
eHouse Mgr., V. PresJ, Tau Befa
Pi. Phi Efa Sigma. Pi Tau Sigma.
WARRINER. ROBERT -- Lambda
Chi Alpha. Inferco". Debaiers.
WASS. WILLIAM -
Thefa, Delia Sigma Pi.
WEBER. PETIE - Sf. Coun. tRec.
Sec.. Convo. ChrmJ. WAA Heg.
Bd.. Exec. BdJ, Arefe Exec. BdJ.
Memorial Dorm Cab. Boa ChrmJ,
Jr. Prom, Kampus King "res.
ChrmJ. Chi Omega eWAA RepJ.
T.C. Trib., YWCA.
WEIDNER. RONALD - Union
Games Comm. Chess Club.
WELSH. ROBERT -- IAS.
WENNING, JAMES - Alpha Sig-
ma Phi IHouse Mgr.. TreasJ. Chi
Epsilon, Tau Befa Pi, ASCE. YMCA.
WERT. ROBERT -
ASME. Glee Club.
WESSINGER. EDWARD - Bus. Ad.
Trib. tTreas.. V. Pres.. PresJ. Wesf-
minsier. SAdM. YMCA eCabJ.
Senior Class Adv. Bd.. Phi DeHa
WHITE, GEORGE - Alpha Tau
WHITE. RICHARD - ROTC Rifle
Team, Delfa Tau Delia.
WHITE. WILLIAM - Law Jr. Class
Pres.. Sf. Bar Assoc.. Law Review.
WHITLOCK, JANET - Kappa Del-
ta Pi W. PresJ. Wesfminsier. YW-
CA. News Record. Union.
WIETHORN. PATRICK - SAdM.
WILLIAMS. HENRY - Caducea.
ACC. Glee Club.
WlLLIAMS. ROBERT - Sfu. Bar
Assoc. BecJ. Phi Delfa Phi, Legal
Aid Soc.. Law Afhlefic Club. Chess
WILLIAMS, WILLIS -
WILMS, FRED - Nu Sigma Nu.
WILSONl DON - Sigma Gamma
WILSON. NANCY -- DeHa DeHa
Delfa WresJ. REW. Kappa Del'l'a
Pi, Jr. Adv.. Panhell, Greek Week
wConvo. ChrmJ. Homecoming. Un-
ion Var. Comm.. Young Dem. Club,
WINKLER, RALPH - Pi Kappa AI-
WlNN. ALICE -- Alpha Delia Pi
Hreas., Pledge TrJ. K-P Club.
WINTERSHEIMER. DONALD --
Law Senior Class Sec.-Treas.. S+u.
Bar Assoc., Law Fresh. Class V.
Pres.. Legal Aid Clinic. Phi Delia
WISLER. LEE - Eng. Trib. UreasJ.
WITSCHGER, ROGER - Sigma AI-
pha Epsilon Haledge Tr.. Floa+
WITSKEN, CLARENCE - AIEE-
WITTENBAUM. BURTON - Sigma
WOHLWENDER. JOAN .. Arefe.
WOODRUFF. CAROL -- Chemisfry
Club WresJ, Caducea, Glee Club.
WRIGHT. JAN -- Cincinnafian,
Union Dance Comm.. Mummers,
Homecoming. Lambda Chi Alpha
Bfeward. Soc. ChrmJ.
YAMAGUCHI, EVELYN - Cadu-
ca Wres.l V. Pres.. SecJ, WAA
!Corr. Sec.. Rec. SecJ, YWCA
!Soph. CounJ. Ivy Chain. Jr. Adv.
Wrog. ChrmJ. Orien+a+ion Bd..
YEAZEL, RUSSELL - Sfu Bar As-
soc. WresJ. Law Review Muses.
EdJ. Phi Alpha Del'ra BecJ. Legal
ZAKRZEWSKI. STANLEY - ASME.
ZIMMERMANN. L E O N A R D --
APhA. Kappa Psi.
Advertising has grown from whitewashed blurbs in small store
windows to the basis of an extensive enterprise that influences every
facet of American life. It has a terrific responsibility to the people,
sometimes transgressed, and as such the industry is constantly
improving and changing its methods of commercial promotion. To a
certain extent a yearbook depends on advertising to meet its costs and the advertisers herein
are rendering as much or more service to the book as they are setting their name before the
public or selling their product. The University bookstore tabovei ?See Basketball
probably does not increase its volume nor does the standard adver- 'NonTV j
tiser tbelowi attract enough attention to reap noticeable benefits. - VKi'i'i"x",'l'ftxlt,i'f
Hence this section is devoted to these men who support and supply the - - r :
University and its peopleait is their section. QUMWJMCMWH
HUGHES CORNER, TRADE CENTER FOR MANY UNIVERSITY STUDENTS, SHAKES OFF THE REMAINS OF WINTER'S LAST SNOWSTORM.
Agnew. Joyce 6.. 70
Barrow. Roscoe L.. 106
Baumeisfer. Mrs. Mildred. 228.
Bishop. Roberi W.. 135.68.176.
Boram. William. 187
Brackman. Jean. 268
Brewer. Floyd. 158.185
Brodie. Renfon K.. 64
Bursiell. Ralph. 64.65.185
Carson. Arch. 1.. 67
DeCamp. John P.. 70.135
Defrick. William R. 203
Dodson. M. R.. 64
Dorsf. Sfanley E.. 108. 110
Dunlop. John. 68. 183
Early. Mrs. Jane DeSerisy. 64
Ellison. H. J.. 205
Engberg. George. 185
E+ges. Frank. 185
Faup. Jean H.. 205
Fogelman. Harry. 198
Garrefson. Roberf L.. 197
Geis. Norwood. 186
Goff. Annie Bell. 180
Good. Car+er V.. 118
Grainger. Wal+er. 64
Greene. Hoke 5.. 71
Hamlin. Ar+hur T.. 66
Haslinger. Lee. 304
Haswell. Ernes+ W.. 178
Hessler. William H.. 64
Hoefer. Rober+ W.. 67
Hol1iday. Joseph. 135,137,151
Hubbar-h C. 6.. 205
Hunf. Barbara. 185
Johnson. Lilliam M.. 69,176,177I
Jucker. Ed. 300
Jusfice. Howard K.. 94
Kowalewski. Joseph F.. 115
Langsam. WaH'er C.. 62.64
LaH'a. Wiiliam L.. 204
McBrair. Marion. 69.175
McGrane. Reginald. I35
Macadam. John. 143,147,159
MacGregor. Ian. 66
Masdea. John. 70
MaHineg. Mrs. Gerfrude. 221
Mayfield. Frank. 64
Meyers. Phillip M., 64
Mileham. Charles. 278
Moore. Mary Rowe. 151
Nesier. William. 68
NeuHer. Frank 102
Osinske. Marilou. 69.141.152
Pickering. Ernesf. 72
Piogman. Edward. 115
Purdy. Frank. 63
PfeiHer. Tony. 304
Roseberry. Elizabeih D., 104
Rosnagle. Laura E.. 112
Ross. Mildred. 65
Sales. Grace W.. 63
Sawyer. Mrs. Rose. 242
Schuber'l'. Arfhur. 64
Schwarberg. Bill. 306
Shank. Spencer. 71.135
$110111. WaHer. 64
Small. John. 70
S+ewar+. Mariorie. 69.219.273
S+ork. Lorrayne. 65
Sweei'. Mrs. John. 236
Swisher. Rose Marie. 63
Underwood. Mrs. Audrey. 237
Van Deusen. Richard. 221
Voge1. C. William. 186
Weicherf. Charles K.. 78
Wilkes. Sherri" R.. 184.108.40.206
Williamson. William. 203
Wilson. Kenne+h. 86
Wrighf. Alan. 70
Air Force ROTC RiHe Team. 203
Alpha Alpha Pi. 140
Alpha Chi Omega. 220
Alpha Chi Sigma. 154
Alpha Delia P1. 221
Alpha Gamma Delhi. 222
Alpha Kappa Psi. 155
Alpha Lambda DeHa. 141
Alpha Phi Omega. 149
Alpha Sigma PH. 233
Alpha Tau Omega. 238. 239
Alpha Zeia Omega. 156
American Commons Club. 236
American InsfHu're of Chemical
American lnsfifu+e of Eledrical
Engineers - 1ns+ifu+e of Ra-
dio Engineers. 157
American Pharmaceufical Associ-
American Socieiy of Civil Engi-
American Socieiy of Mechanical
Applied Arfs Tribunal. I78
Arnold Air Sociefy. 203
Arfs 8t Sciences Tribunal. 178
AssociaHon of Women $1uden1s.
Baseball Team. 200
Baskefball Freshman Team. 297
Baskefball Team. 296
Be+a A1pha Psi. 161
Be+a Gamma Sigma. 142
Befa Thefa Pi. 240. 241
Board of Budgefs. 186
Board of Direcfors. 64
Board of PublicaHons. 187
Business Adminisfra+ion Tribunal.
Canferbury Association. 208
Chi Epsilon. 143
Chi Omega. 223
Cincinna+ian. 188. 189
Cincinna+ian Eclifors. 189
Coep Club. 169
Co-op Engineer. 194
Delia Delia Delfa. 224
Delfa Sigma P1. 163
0911.: Phi Delhi. 144
DeHa Tau Delhi. 242. 243
Delia Zefa. 225
Engineering Tribunal. 179
Efa Kappa Nu. I43
Fencing Team. 305
Foofball Team. 286
French Hall. 272.273
French Hall Council. 272
Freshman Club. 213
Glee Club. 196.197
Golf Team. 302
Greek Week. 214
Home Economics Execufive Coun-
Home Economics Tribunal. 180
House Presidenfs Council. 219
Indus+rial Design S+uden+s Associ.
1ns+ifu+e of AeronauHcal Science.
Infercollegiafe Debafers. 217
Inferfraiernify Council. 232
Inferfrafernify Pledge Council. 232
Intramural Managers. 306
Junior Advisers. 152
Junior Class Officers. 173
Junior Panhellenic Council. 219
Kappa Alpha Thefa. 226
Kappa DeHa. 227
Kappa Epsilon. 165
Kappa Kappa Gamma. 228
Kappa Kappa Psi. 200
Kappa Psi. 165
KMderqarfen-Primary Club. 167
KiHy Hawk Squadron. 202
Lambda Chi Alpha. 244.245
Logan Hall Associafion. 273
Lu+heran Foundafion. 209
Memorial Dormifory Council. 268
Memorial Dormifory. 269
Men's Advisory Sysfem. 153
Mor+ar Board. 136
Mummers Board. 201
Newman Club. 210
News Record. 190.191
Nursing and Healfh Tribunal. 180
Ohio Sociefy of Professional Engi-
Omicron Delfa Kappa. 134.135
Orienfafion Board. 182
Panhellenic Council. 218
Pershing Rifles. 205
Pharmacy Tribunal. 181
Phi Befa Kappa. I45
Phi Befa Newfon. 169
Phi Delia Theta. 246.247
Phi Epsilon Kappa. 167
P111 Eta Sigma. 141
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P1 Delhi Epsilon. 195
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Pi Lambda Phi. 254
Pi Tau Sigma. 146
Religious Emphasis Week. 207
RiHe Team. 305
ROTC Rifle Team. 205
Sailing Club. 216
Scabbard and Blade. 204
Secondary-Elemenfary Club. 171
Senior Class Officers. 174
Sigma Alpha Epsilon. 256.257
Sigma Alpha Mu. 255
Sigma Chi. 258.259
Sigma Phi Epsilon. 260.261
Sigma Sigma. 138.139
Social Board. 183
Socie1y for flue Advancemen+ of
Sophomore Class Officers. 172
Sfudenf Council. 176.177
Sfuden'? Direc+ory. I93
S+uden+ Religious Council. 206
Swimming Team. 304
Tau Befa P1. 147
Teachers College Tribunal. 181
Tennis Team. 298
Thefa Chi. 262.263
Thefa Phi Alpha. 230
Track Team. 303
Union Board. 184.185
Wesley Fcundafion. 209
Wes+minsfer Foundafion. 211
Womens Afhleiic Associaiion. 309.
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WresHing Team. 304
Young Men's Chrisfian Associa-
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Abraf. Nancy. 209.269
Adamcik. Rober'r. 2l0
Adams. Allan. 202.236
Adams. Bobbi. 273
Adams. Nancy. 208.269
Adams. Sally. 222
Addison. Harry. 232.250
Affleck. Joan. I7B.228
Ahlburn. Tom. 232.250
Aiken. James. l4l
Ailles. Craig. 205
Aitken. Norm. l9l.233
Albers. Fred. 235
Albers. Thomas. I70
Alexander, James. I65
Alexander, Mary Ann, I80.227.273
Alexander. Nancy. 224.l99
Alexander. William. 252
Algyre. James. 246. I99
Alift'. Janis. 273
Alig, John. 243
Allen. Dave. 260
Allen. Janet 220
Allen. Susie. l97,223
Allgyer. Don. l6l
Allman. Tom. I68.l94.232.264
Alpert S+uarf. 255
Alfemeier. Ann. 226
Alfenau. Alan. 204.300
Alfenau. Lloyd. 230
Ammons. Pai'. 235
Anderson. Craig. 238
Anderson. Russell. I66
Andree. Bruce. I68.I94.265
Andres. Mabel. 224
Andresen. Joyce. l4l.269
Annevedder. E.. I99
Ansman, Donald. 265
AnsfaeH, Dick. 2l5.260
Archibald. Charles. 253
Arganbrighf, Pidge. l44.2l8.220
Armor. Ron. 263
Armour. Jim. l54.l56
Arn. Fred. 239
Arnn, Jim, I53.l9l.l95.207.232.
Arnold. Linda. 230
Arnold. Lynn. l7l
Arihur. Howard. 235
Arfhur. Norman. l53.l59
AshcraH. Dianne. 209
Ashdown. Ronald. 243
Ashead. Fred. 234
Ashworfh. Robyn. 269
Asfbury. Arfhur. 232.256
Asfrachan. David. 232.254
A+er. Gary, 235
A'rkinson. Judy, 224
Afkinson. Sherman. 244
Aufuldish. Nancy. 226.269
AuH'. Don. l53.239
Ausenmoore. Ronald. I44
Aus+in. Frank. 250
Aus+in. Sfephen, l53.260
Bachman, Vernon. I6I
Bachmann. Gayle. 23l
Bachmann. George. 243
Bachmann. Tom. I7l
Baden. Nathan. 254
Bahr. Gordon. 209
Bailey. Thomas. I55
Bakan. Charles. 243
Baker. Elaine. I44
Baker. Frances. 229
Baker. John. l56.258
Baker. Thomas. 286
Ball, Brenda. 269
Ba". Marilyn. I69,222.309
Balph. Arfhur. 245
Bammerlin. John. 26I
Bandell. Roberfa. 208.229
Banke. Keifh. 26l
Bankovskis. Barbara. I65
Barber. Barbara. 2l I
Barker. Beverly. 140.226
Barker. Mike. 244
Barker. Taylor. 232.244
Barnes. Kennefh. I67
Barnes. Trish. 223
Barr. Dave. 236.260
BarreH. Don. 245
BarreH. Jack. 260
Barrow. Mary Ann. l52.2l8,230
Barth. Richard. I59
Barfon. Chris. 240
Bass. Shphen. I55
Basfon. Janet 222.l99
Bafchelder. Don. 239
Bafeman. George. 258
BaHerson. Nancy. 220
Bauer. Carl. I6I.200.204.l99
Bauer, Rosie. 227
Bauer. Tom. 240
Baugh. Roberf. 262
Baughman. Michael. 248
Bauman, Jon. 254
Bavely. Hanlin. 235
Bayer. Loraine. 2l5.220,309
Beam. Bruce. I7l
Bear, Carol. I97
Beard. Jim. 262
Beard. LoreHa. l89.269
Becker, Jerry. 2l0
Becker. Lois, 266
Becker. Norm. 255
Becker. Roland. 286
Beckley. Robert. I70
Beecroff. William. I46.232.233
Beeler. Sfanley. 24B
Beets. Rod. 78.257
Beggs. Esfella. 228
Begley, Bob. 257
Bell. Jim. 238
Bell. Nancy. 224
Bellman. Howard. 255
Bellman. Lois. 2l I
Bemiller, Garry. 250
Benham. Lou. I60
BenneH'. Barbara. 224
Benneff. Pa+ricia. 209
Benh. William. 256
Beranelr. Tony. 203
Berger. James. I66
Bergfeld. Rich. I57.272
Berghausen. Alfred. 259
Bergmann. Paul. 249
Berkhouse. Thomas. 236
Bernard. Terry. 260
Beroseh Carole. 228.l99
Berry. Jack. 235
Berry, Kenneth. 300
Berfsch. William. l55,200. I99
Berwald. David. 254
Bess. David. l97.234
Besf. Larry. 244
Besf. Lois. 22I
BeHis. Linnie. 269.54
BeHs. Pai. 224
Beyer. Hal. l54
Bickel. Barbara. 268.269
Biddle. Robert 205
Bidlingmeyer. Ladd. 244
Bidlingmeyer. Pefe. 240
Bidlingmeyer. VelneHe. 228
Bieber. Gene. 238
Bieber, Rosemary. I4l.l65,21l.
Biedenkapp. John. 258
Biedenkapp. Peggy. l5l.224
Biedinger. Richard. l44.263
Bierman. Lucky. I52,I80.230
Bigelow. Eleanor. l5l,l7l.227.244
Bigler. KenneH'I. l56.272
Bikoff. James. 254
BiMord, Bede". I60
Bischoff. Ri+a Ann. I62
Binder. Mary Ann. 227
Bingham. George. 244
Birkhold. Sheldon. 26l
Bishop. Jim. 24l
Bishop. Peggy. 23l
Black. Carolyn. l89.l99
Black. Charles. 286
Black. Dorwin. 206
Black. William. I68. l94.264
Bfaclxburn. Bruce. 260
Blackburn. Judy. 226
Blaga. Jim. 244
Blair. Caryl. 226
Blair. Tom. 253
Blake. Tom. I37.I5I.I53.256
Blanford, Bill. 202
Blandford. John. 272
Blank. Bill. 244
Bfascovifch. B.. 286
Blasick. Francis. 286
Blah. Brenda. 226
Blaufuss. Bob, 209
Bleier. Barb. 225
Blincoe. Alan. 256
Blincoe. John. l5l,l59.256
Blifzer. Darryl, 255
Blood. Dick. 265
Blume. William. I66.I8I
Bode. Frank. l60,l68.2l0
Bodnar. Robert 286
Boebinger. Dianne. 220
Bohl. Barbara. 230.I7I
Bolan. Barbara. 230
Boling, Roy, 243
Boller. Michael. 260
Belles. Befsy. I69
Bollinger. Howard, I4I
Bollinger. Jane. 223
Bomhoff. Barb. 2I I,227
Bonnem. Carolyn. 229
Bonuillain. Edward. 205
Boofh. Charles. 272
Borcherding. Thomas, I94,246
Bordas. Ed. 262
Borden. David. l59.244
Born. Lori. I5l.227
Borneman, Bob. 260
Borneman. Craig. 260
Borfmas. Howard. l60.263
Bosfon. Paf. I67.I75
Bofhwell. Joyce. l4l.2 I2
Bouldin. Carl. 300
Bourdeaux, Robert l44,l65
Bow. Pafricia. 227
Bowen. Dave. I220.127.116.11
Bowen. Kingsfon. I97.205.252
Bowen. Ron. 243
Bowers. Robert 246
Bowersox. Diane. l7l
Bowling. Gayle. 269
Boyd. Don. 252
Boyle. William. I43.I47.272
Brackman. Barbara. 228
Bradley. Ann. 224
Bradmon. Kenneih. 232.233
Brammer. Don. l64.l68.265
Brandhorsf. M.. I99
Brandmayer. Bob. 263
Brannaman. Dick. 260
Brandi. Hugh. 247
Braun. Jerry. I66
Braun. Marcia. 223
Brav. Judy. I78
Bray. Tish. 208.229.268.269
Brecounf. Joyce. 2l0.230
Breines. Fred, 255
Breines. Norman. 204
Brennecke. Norm. l43.262
Brennemann. Evelyn. l65.l8l
Brenf. Edward. I63.232.239
Brewer. Barbara. 226
Brewer. David. 265
Brewer. John. 244
Brewer. Ronald. 203.305
Bridges, Barbara. 223
Brill. Mary Ann. 220
Brill. Ruth. 2I2.220.309
Brinkley. Jack. 232.240
Brinkman. Fred. 249
Brinkman. Ron. 246
Brisiow. Deborah. I44
BriHon. Bill. 238.304
BriHon. Paul. 205
Brock. Judy. 224
Brockmann. Janie. 227
Broen. Bob. 265
Brombaugh, John. l43.l57.272
Bronsfrup. Mimi. 23l
Brooks. Leroy. 2l0
Brookshire. Phil. 232.238.239
Brosee. Nadine. 22l.l99
Brofher. Frances. l52,220
Brounley. Dave, l53.258
Brown. Barbara. 167,223.226
Brown. Barb. I5l
Brown. Barrie. 2l5.226
Brown. Judy. 23l
Brown. Larry, 256.I99
Brown. M. Cecil. l4l
Brown. Marilyn, I75,2l5.223.268.
Brown. Marfa. I36,2I8.226
Brown. Mac. I46.I60
Brown. Roger. l89.252
Brown. Sue. 227
Brown. Tom. 240.262
Bruckner. Ronald. l57
Brueckner. Mary Lou. I79.227
Bunn. Roger. 260
Bunnell. Don. I60
Bunnell. Tom. I99
BurdeHe. Jim. 235
Burgener, Willis. 179.264
Burkley, George. 240
BurgeH, Leo, 238
Burkeff. Eugene. 2l0
Burns. Jerry, 243
Burns. Paf. 238
Burns, Ronald. I66
Bursiek. Dave. l53.256
Bur'r. Ray. 250
Burt Wyonne, 189.225.269
Bur+schy. Lawrence. 24I
Busch, Hal. 248
Busch. LyneHe, l44.269
Bush, Linda. I97
Bush. Muriel. 22I
Bruewer. Henry. 250
Brune. Edward, l53.298
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Buchanan. Ronald. I55
Buchanan. Suzanne. 224.268
Bucheif, Gerald. 238
Bucher, Jack. I54
Buchman, Cliff. I57,I94
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Buechlein, Eugene, 249
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Cain, Jerry, 240
Caldwell. Rich, 250
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Canfer. JeanI l65,269
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Capdau. Pat 225
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Carey, Nora. 220
Carlson. David, 240.253
CarHon, Barbara, I67
Carpenfer, Judy, 228
Carr, Mike. 247
Carroll, Abby, 269
Carroll. Lee, 23l
Carroll. Obby. 269
Carrufhers. Jim, I68
Carson, Terry, 238
Carson. Tom. 263
Car+er. Arf. 244
Carver, Jeannine, I44
Cass. Georgeann, I97
Cassini. Deanne. 230
Cas+ellucci, Paula, l58.l89
Cafiller. J. 3., I46,I60
Caffey. David, 202
Cediloie. Allen, 234
Chalfin. Richard. 150.l5l.l95,252
Chambers. Harold, 234
Chaney. Gerald, 267
Chaney, Shirley, 209
Chang, Cedric. 209
Chapman, Barbara, 224
Chapman. Bob. l37.l53.l56,240,
Chappell, Rowena. 220
Chisholm, Jim. 26!
Choi, Kwang Sik. 2I3
CIaggeH'. Michael, l53,205.256
Clark, Janice, 2l2.223
Clark. Jim. l8l
Clark, Joyce, I51.l89.204,2l8.l52.
Clarke, John. 258
Clarke, Nancy. 269
Clark. Roberf, 2H
Clark. Roger. l4l
Clauder, Ann. 230
Clayfon. L.l I99
Clem. Thomas. 234
Clemmons. Don. 26l
Cliff, Vera, I97
Cliffon, Bill, 260
Cluxion. Sue. 222,l99
Coburn. Flee. I49
Codispofi, Bruno. l43,l57,272
Coffin, Susan. 273
Coffing, Kafhy, 269.l99
Cohen, Benifa. 208.229
Cohen, Gloria, 208
Cohen, Julian. 298
Cohen. Richard. 254
Cohen. Sid. I62
Colclaser, Roy. l47.l57.200,l99
Cole. T. F.. 240
Coleman. Paul, 205
Collins, Connie. I97.224.269
Collins, Daniel, 245
Comer. Judy, 227
Conboy. Frank, 240
Connelly. Tim, 245
Conner. Frances, 224
Connolly. Pefer, I65
Connor. Chuck. 286
Conover. Judy, 23I
Converse, Howard, 286
Cook. Isabel. 2l l.220
Cook. Ka'rhy. I52.l87.224.l99
Cook. Marilyn. I97
Cook. Phyllis. 220
Cooke, June, I52
Cooper. Milburn, 258
Cooper, Glen, I53.260
Cooper. John, 262
Cooper, Roberf, I70
Cooperrider. David. I59
Corby. Carol, l98.269
Cordes. Chuck, 267
Corn. John. I60
Cornelius. Darrel, 246
orneff, Befsy, 2I8.225
CorneH. Glenn. 240
Corwin, Edward. 2I0
Cosgrove, Jerry, 262
Cowan, Sallie. 220
Cox. Roger. 234
Coyle. Robert 240
Crabbe, Philip. 250
Cragg. Richard, I50.2I4.232.256
Cragg. Pam. 226
Craig, Judy. 220
Craig, Ronald. 264
Crain. Tom, 247
Crawford. Ken. I60,209
Crispie, Richard. 232,238,239
CriHenden. Theresa, I44
Crifzer. Tom. 260
Crow, Wal'rer, 235
Crow, Wes, 202
Crowe. J.. I99
Crum, Jerome. 202
Crumrine, Chuck. 286
Cunningham. Blaine, 207.2I5.242
Cunningham. Ida May. l89.2l0.
Cunningham. Ronafd, 300
Cure". Enid. 208.226.269
Currens, Wendy. 223
Currin. Ed. l49.243
Cur+is. Marilyn. 208
Curfsinger. Ann, I52.l67.l8l,204.
Curfsinger, Bob, I99
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David. Mike. 258
Davis. Bernie. 232.234
Davis. Gale. 202
Davis. John. 18.104.22.168.272
Davis. John. 22.214.171.124.272
Davis. Ra1p11, 301
Dawson. Margo. 189
Deafon. Homer. 157.272
Dea1on. Wa11er. 272
DeBrunner. Bob. 249.304
Deckebach. A1. 243
Decker. Don. I41
Deddens. Bob. 256
Deddens. Tom. 126.96.36.199
Deem. Kenne1h. 235
Deisenrofh. Ted. 197
Dei1ers. Judy. 171.181
De11sch. Frank. 161
Delcamp. Robert 179
Delgado. Carlos. 240
De1Grosso. Jerry. 144
Dell. Dan. 215.262
De". Raymond. 218
De11er. Ron. 259
Dells. Warren. 243
De10n. Richard. 197
DelRosa. Robert 286
Demalres. Chris. 197
DeMello. Tony. 262
Deni. Ed. 286.304
Dermering. Marcia. 226
Dermody. Paf. 232
Desch. Herb. 188.8.131.526
De1ien. Derek. 250
DeVore. Dick, 150,232,258
Dewberry. Kennefh. 166
Dewey. John. 244
Dial. Clyde. 265
Diamond. Michael. 232.254
Dickinson. Rolland. 272
Dickman. Donald. 261
Diecltman. Bob. 243
Diefz. Janef. 227
Dillard. Bob. 244
Dimmermann. Joy. 140.226
Dimond. Kei1h. 256
Dinkel. CaroIe. 220
DinklewhHe. Norman. 259
DiP111a. Teresa. 164.221
Dixon. Ann. 227
Dobe11, Harry. 250
Dolan. Ka111e. 207.231
Dolan. Pafricia, 230
Dominique. Bonnie. 228
Donahue. Gary. 235
Donald. D.. 199
Doner. Eloise. 140.180
Donley. Paul. 165
Donne11y. Ka1hy. 231
Donovan. Ann. 231
Doo11111e. Gary, 250
Dorsel. Pau1e11e. 226
Dosher. Haldane. 218221 199
Douglas. Audrey. 227
Douglass. Annie. 224
Doyle. Larry. 286
Dragul. P1111. 255
Drake. 8111. 239
Drake. Nancy. 269
Drayson. Diane. 215.226
Drever. Rudolph. 234
Drewes. Marlene. 152.215.220
Driscoll. Dianel. 200.199
Driver. Sue. 184.108.40.206
Drohan. Jody. 224
Dros1e. Marcia. 221.199
Druffel. John. 240
Dubuque. Ora Lee. 158.227.199
Duchek. Bill. 189
Duders1ac11. Ronald. 205
Duer. Diane. 269
Duerigen. Roberf. 21 1
Du1aney. Roger. 260
Dumon1. Denice. 230.269.210
Dunbar. Dennis, 234
Duncan. Charles. 166
Duncan. P.. 197
Dundon. John. 247
Dun1ee. Norm. 260
Dunleavy. Raymond. 163
Dunn. James. 258
Dunn. Marvin. 234
DuqueHe. Shirley. 136.158.228.
Durbin. Ann. 140.152
Durig. Ann. 227.211
Du1ro. Jamie. 241
Duh, Chris11ne. 212
Eagen. Clare. 230
Earls. Julianne. 230
Ebel. Judy. 212,226,175
Eberle. Bob. 253.149
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E1c11yns1Ii. Theodore. 286
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Elles. Robert 143.261
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E1lis1on. Honey. 144,151,220
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Elwood. Carol. 158
Emmer1. Richard. 205
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Engelharf, Ru111. 221
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Epperson. Dick. 238
Era1h. Charles. 265,194,168
Erickson. Arnold. 235
Erickson. Dennis. 247
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Erns1. T. Grant 240
Erfel. Ned. 239
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Fleming, Paul. 246.304
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Fletcher. Mary. 309.226
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Fligor. Paf. l57
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Foe". Darrell. I35
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Foley. Richard. 243.!60
Foley. Topper. 247
Folk. Sandra. 227.152
Follsfaedf. Donald. I46.l60
FoH'zer. Diane. 225.2I0
Folz. Beisy. 226
Foofe. Vince. 259.!65
Forsberg. Bruce. 256
Fosfer. Virginia. 22 l . I99
Fo+hergill. Joe. 234
Fox. Kafhy. 223
Fox. Sfuarf. 254
Francis. John C.. I69
Frankel. Rusfy. 255
Franklin. Danny. 255
Franz. Ernest 252
Franz. Phil. 234
Franz. Ron. 286
Fray. Emily. 226
Frazer. Rober+ 6., I46.I60
Frederick. PaHi. 220
Freeman. Bill. 233
Freeman. Jerry. 257.306
Freeman, Louis. 255
Freeman. Michael. 250
Freiden. Joni. 20l
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Freihofer. Eric. 24l.304
French. Anne. 222
Frenkel. Joan. 224
Freudenberg. Carl, 253
Freudenberg. Carole. 228.IB9
Frey. Maurice. I97
Frey. Robert I63
Freyfag. Lesfa. I97
Frick. Bob. 250
Frick. Edward. 272.305
Fricker. Joe. 248
Friedl. Joseph. 258.232
Friel. Kent 260.I53
Frigge. Pai. 230.I7I
Fri+z. Nancy. 222.2l9
Frohman. David. 256
Frosf. Jim. 42
Fry. Roger W.. 247
Fry. Sieve. 256
Frye. Jeanne. 144.207.220
Fuell. Ann. 206
Fugikawa. Edward. 205
Fuldner. William. 245
Fulkerson. Ed. 26l
Fuller. Judy. 227
Fuller. WiHiam. I64
Furey. Gary. 202
Gabriel. AHred. 250
Gadfield. Mary Jane. I75.237
Gaefe. Mary Kay. I97
Gaenge. Laurie. 226
Gaidry. Jim, 209
Galdfarb. Leon. I62
Gall. 6.. I99
Gall. 5.. I99
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Galloway. William. 262
Galvin. David, 233
Gamble. Gail. 227
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Ganim. Joyce. l75.220.l93.l9l.
Gannaway. Joyce. 220
Gande. Charles. l62.262
Gapozzi. Rocco. 248
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Gardner. Sue. l36.l40.2l I.206.
Garland. William. 254
Garrison. Jan. 243
Garula. Charles. 250
Gasko. Joseph. l56.l54
Gash Judy. 269
Gaies. James. l59
Gazaway. Robert 20l.l53,l97
Gearing. Ann. l80
Geary, Joan. 230
Geeks. Ted. 243
Gehres, Janice. 269
Gehring. James, I66
Geisler, Howard. l70.265
Gelazela, Gerald. 249
George. Alice Ann. l87,220.2l5.
George. Hank, 234.200
George. Linda Mae. 220
Gersfer, Anne, I40
Gersiman, Richard. 254
Gersfner. Janice. 210
Gervers, Bill, l49,l57
Gervers. Bob. 243
Gerwe. Mary Lou, 222
Gessaman, Don, 244
Giannandrea. Jim, 286
Gibbons. Kafhy. 227
Giglio. Ann, 220.2l5
Gillespie. Paul. 240
Gillum. Donald. 205
Gish, Deanne. 227
Glascock. Daniel, I8l.l66
Glaser, Herman, 254
Glaser. Marvin. 259.165
Glass. Ken, 247
Glazer, Brenda, 229
Glazer. Elaine, 229,I97
Glicksberg, Kolman. 255.232
Goddard, Willan, 236
Godown. Dean A., l43,l57
Goldberg, Arfhur. 255
Goldberg. Darryl, 255
Goldberg, Irwin, 255
Goldberg. Marfin. 254
Goldberg, Neal. 255
Goldenberg, Neil. I97
Goldmeyer. Mary Lee, 224
Goldfarb, Leon, 255
Goldsfein, Jack. 255
Goldsfein. William, 254
Gollahan, Joanne. 222
Gooder, Janice, 228
Goodling. James. 242
Goodman. Bella, I52.l9l
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Gordon. Jerry, l97.236
Gordon, Sfuarf. 255
Gorges, Ronald. 205
Gormey. James. 265
Gower, John, 252
Graden. Henry. 208
Grady. Leonard. 233.I99
Graf. Raymond. I46
Graffon. Laura. l4l,l5l.l97,2l I,
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Grau, Lynn, 246
Gravenkemper. Robert 202
Graves, Bill, 259.286
Gray. Janef. 225.!99
Grayson, Lois. I05,22l
Green. Jay. 2l3
Green, Lloyd, 242
Green. Maggie, 223
GreenI Nancy. l7l
Greene. Mary, I97
Greenman, Tom, l68.264
Greensfelder. James, l49,243
Greer, John. l49,243,305
Gribler, Ronald, l94,265
Grider. Don, 204,205
Grieme, Sue, I52,2l5,2l9,226
Griese. Bill. I92
Grier. John. 244
Griffin. Jack. 262
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Griffiih, Ed. 245
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Grimshaw, Gary L.. 239
Grinker. Ron. 255
Grissom. W. A., I46,160
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Groscop. Louise. I80
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Hagberg. Carl. I56.247.298
Hagenhoff, Sfanley, 205
Hagner. Phil. 256
Hahn. Carol. 222
Hahn, Judy. 23l
Hair, Lynn. 223
Halaby. Nahida. 222
Halaby. Samia, l78.222
Hale, Linda. 228
Hall, Byron. I69
Hall. John, 253
Hall, Pei, 248
Hall. Susie, 227
HalleH. Bill, 24l
Haman. Ginny, 230
Hamilfon. Marjorie. 220
Hamilton, Phil. l83,l94,246
Hamlin, Peie. 246.247
Hammer, Laverne. I52.22I
Hammond, Bob, 202
Hammons, Judy, 269
Hampton. John, 252
Hanks, William. 248
Hanna, Trudy. l89.2ll
Hannah, Barry, 244
Hanson. Sara. I80.l97
Hard. Mike, 26I.305
Hardebeck. John. 150,l74.I86.232,
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Hardy. John. I66
Hermann. Allen. 260
Harnois. Anifa. 2l0.273
Harnold. George, I49
Harper. Josephine, I97
Harper. Sharron, 229
Harrell. James. l63,247
Harris, Charles. 252
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Hennig. Roy. 234
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Hessel. Roberf. 203
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Hickerson. Tom. 250
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High. Joy. 223
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Hild. Guy. 255
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Hildebrande. Ted. 209
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Hill, Diane. 209
Hill. Douglas, 205
Hill. James. I68.l94.264
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Hill. Loran. 252
Hill. Marilyn. I7I.I97.268.269
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Hilz. Mike, 232.248
Himes. Fred. 26l
Hinchberger, Larry. 260
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Hines. Ronald. I64
HioH, WaH, 244
Hively, Davis. 224
Hixson, Barbara. 73.223
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Hoefle. Fred. 246.298
Hoe+ing. Paul. 203
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Hoffman. Phillip. 267
Hoffmann. Bunny. l7l.2l5.227
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Hogan. Jack. 249
Hoke. Suem 2l9.223
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Holm. Johanna. 22I.268.269
Holsfein. Tom. I69
Holscher. Marleen. 230
Holf. E. Eric. 203
Honamp. Helene. 220
Holz. Jim. I59
Homiclr. Emil. I59
Hommel, Judy. 228
Honold. Mike. 300.30l
Honrofh. Penny. I93
Hoover. Mark. 160.272
Horan. Phil. 265.272
Horn. William. 267
Homing. Judy. 220
Horfon, Richard. 247
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Ho+z. Roger. 260
Hougland. John, l54.263
Housfon. Rod, 240
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Howard. Roberf, l54
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Hubble. Joannb. 223
Hube. Alan. 253
Hudson. Donald. 205
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Huffman. Polly. 227
Hughes. Davis. 260
Hughes. Jack. I70.262
Hughes. James. 256
Hughes. Jerry. 263
Hulbert Carol. 269
Humer. Rupert 252
Humphrey. Larry, 205
Hungler. Ralph. 248
Hursf. Larry. 263
Husman. Berfha. 233
Husf. Gene. 200.!99
Hufchinson. Eldon. 235
Hufh. Roberf. 202
Huxley. Fred, 252
Hynes. Dick. l5l.l53.259
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IgnaHus. Hugh. 244
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Jaeger. Ralph. 250
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Jenkins. Sara. l83.224
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Joering. Margie. 230
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Keyes. Tom. 305
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McDonald, Paf, 225
McDonald, Rife. l89.230
McDonel. Jim. I49
McDowell. Gerald. I97
McFarland. A.. I99
McFarlin. Dome. 223
McGhee. Claude. 235
McGill. James. 235
McGIaughlin. Dan, !46.!60
McGowan, Margo. 228,!99
McGownd. Leo. 258
McGrafh, Don. l7!.257
McGrafh. Ray. 257
McGraw. David. 250
McGuer'ry, Paf. l80
McGuinness, Jayne. !62.l8l.227
McGuinness. Mary. J.. I65
McKasson. Louise, l4l,!99
McKee. Marilyn. l86
McKee. Sam, 238
McKibben. John. 26!
McKnight Richard. I60
McLain, Glenna. 224
McLanahan. John, 252
McLaughlin, M.. I99
McLaughlin. Robert 263
McLaughlin, Will, !27,l50.l5!.
McLean. Bruce. 238
McLean, Harold. 267
McMichaeL A!, 248
McMi!!an, Jim, 235
McMillen, Lawrence. 265
McPeek. Sandy. 225
McReynolds. James. I6!
McTighe. Terry. l53.232.239
McWilliams, Rosanne. l89.2l9.
Mack, Marilyn. l69.22!
Macke. Sue, I69
Meckley. Sandra. 223
Madden. J.. I99
Maddox. Don. l60.!68.!46,l79.
Maddux. Kaihleen. 230
Madsen, Joan, l89.2l!
Madsen. John. 250
Madzula. John. 248
Magyaros. John. 262
Maier, D.. !99
Maier. Harold. !27.!35.l87.!90.
Meier. Rufh. !4!.2! !.273
Mairose. Mary Jean. !69.230
Maisel. John. 250
Malafesia, Jaclr. 246
Mallalieli. Frank, 234
Mallin, Gerald. 255
Ma!one. John, 248
Manekin, S+eve. 255
Manke. Rich. 262
Manley. Paf. 23!
Mann. Dennis. 255
Mansfield, Linda. !89.l97,220
Manss. Mary Lou. 222
Manfhey. Dianne. 22!.l99
Marcy. John. l35.!95,244
Marder, Frances. 208
Marioni. Jaye. l29.l5!.l74.2l4.
MarHand. Robert 232.252
Marlman. Carol. 230
Marks. Paul. 253
Marshall, Wi!!!am. 304.!99
Marfin. Bob. !46,!47,I60,256
Madin. Bob. !46,!47.!60.256
Marfin. Carole, I89,230
Marfin. Gary D.. I55
Marfin. James. 240
Maan. Jerry. 249
Marfin. Peggy, 224
Marfin, Roberf. I60.272
Maan. Ryder. !83.260
Maani. Alberf. 2I0
Massie, Harold. 247,272
Messing. Lee. l44.2!8.222
Masur. Judy. 228
MaHes. Konrad. 2 l5.262
MaHes. Richard. l66,l86
MaHhes, Dick, l85.240
MaHie, Janice. 23!
MaHingly. Gerald, 239
MaHax. Joanl I52.224
Maxwell, Sandy, 2I5,220.309
May, Eric, 26!
May, Hayden, !70
Mayer, James, 249
Maykowsld. Leonard, 249
May!um. Bill, 260
Mazze, Frank. 205
Mead, Kennefh. 205
Meal. Laurie. 222
Mecksfroi'h, BeHe, 226
Meehan, Bob, 258
Mehmerf. Marsha, 220.268.269
Meisel. David. 255
Melchiore. Don. 246
Melich, Ra!p!1. 239.!99
Me!i!!o. Joanne. l4!
Mellman. Milf. 304
Melson, James. 252
Mende. Erick. 233
Mende!!, R.. 286
MendenhaH. Mike, l28
Merg!er, Kenf. I93.240
Merke. Joe. 2!4.262
Merkel. Jack. l54.2!0
Merling, Bi", I66
Mescher. Bobi. l7!
Meserve. Paf. 222
Mess. Gordon, 240
Mess. Jane. 3I,52.224
MessHe, Mike, !5!.232.255
Messner. Max, 286
Me!s!:er. Ivan. 272
MeHman. Ca+hey. 230
Meiz, Marfha. 22!,309
Mefz. Sheldon. 255
Mefzner. Wi!!iam, I63
Meyer, BeHy. l44.220
Meyer, C!1ar!esI I43.!47.!57,232.
Meyerl D. K.. !70
Meyer. Dick. 258
Meyer. John. 250
Meyer. Lois. 230
Meyer, Pau!. 256
Meyer, William. 264
Meyer. Winnie, 220
Meyers, Befsy. 2l8.228
Meyers. Marilyn, 22!
Meyers. William. 265
Michaek, Jack, 234
Michaelson. Gary. 255
Michaelson. Louis. 255
Michelman. John. 255
Middeker. Wi!!iam. 263
Mileham. Don, 256
Mileham. Richard, 256
Mi". Sfuari. 252
Miles. Cynfhia. 226
Miner, A!c!!e, 236
Miller. Brenda. 269
Miller. David. 209.256
Miller. D. Websfer, 24!
Mi!!er. Donald. 255
Miller, Gerald, 272
Miller, James R., !60,l68,272
Miller. Linda, 227
Miller. Lucy. 220
Miller. Mariorie. I65
Miller. Orville. 249
Miller. Paul. l55
Miller, Pefer. I97.264
Miller. Roger, 259
Miller. Ronald. l37.!53.2!5,260
Miller. Roslyn. I44
M!!!er. P.. I99
Miller. Sandy. I58.223
Miller. Susan, !44.2I5,2!9.23I
Miller. Thomas. 260
Miller. William J.. I70
Mi!!s, Janice, 223
Mills, Mike. 233
Mills. Sue, 23!
Mills. Theodore. 300
Miner. Don. 246
Minnich. Tom, l5!,24l
Minnick. Larry A.. 256
Minfurn, John, 205
Minfz. Carolyn, 229
Mirabile, Martha. 222.!99
MHcheII, CharHy. 269
Mifchell, Jane. 225
Mockee, Chuck. I59,262
Moeller, Bownie, I97
Moeller, DoHie, 223,!99
Moeser. Char'es 0.. 242
Mofford, Nancy. 223,309.!99
Mo!en. Dick. 2 l7
MolengraH, Mina!ee. 230
Mo". Wal'!I 248
Monahan, T., 300
Monforf, Richard. 233
Mongold, Tom, 238.239
MonneHe, Jane, l8!
Monroe. James. 239
Mon+gomery, Kayl I44,223
Moodhar, Sue, I97.223
Moon. Howard. I44,I65
Moore. Charles. 240
Moore. Gerald. l4l.205
Moore, Frank. 264
Moore. Lynn, I67
Moore. Marfha, l80.l97
Mooring, Sfephen. 247
Moran. Jim. 248
Morand. James. l54.200.l99
Morgan. Janef. !9!.!95
Morgan. Jerome. 24!
Morgan. Tom. 258
Morris. Jerry. 259.286
Morris. Mary E!!en. I62
Morris. Rachel. l80,209
Morrison. Jean. 220
Morrison. Joe. 286
Morrison. Linda, 226
Morrison. Pairicia. I40
Morrissey. Sheila, 227
Morrow. Boyd. 264
Morse. Websier. I46
Morbn. Nancy. 269
Moses, Emma. l58.309
Moskey, Sfanley. 232
Moskowifz, Joel. 255
Moss. David, 250
Mofe, John. 256
MOH. Ho!!y. 223
Moffer. Dave, 24!
Moulenbelf. Bob. 263
Mucherheide, Donald. I57
Mudge. M.. I99
Mue!!er. Mary 8.. 224.269
Muench. Phyllis, !69.2!0
Muenzner. Be+s, !40,204.2l5.227
Muir, Terry, 238.239
Mullaney. Jim, 245
Mullanney. Pairick, l62.2l0
Mu!!er. Charles, 206
Mu!viha!!. Ann. l89.230.309
Mundsfock. FranHEn, I59
Munger. Barney, 26!
Munson. Dave, 239
Munfz, John. 243
Murphy. Doug, 244
Murphy. Janet 228
Murphy. Jim. 256
Musselman. Dave, 304
Mussler. Virginia. 226
Musfer, Caroline, l67.!97,228
Myers. Craig. 234
Myers, Gary. l93,265
Myers. Judy. 2!!
Myers. Paul 8.. I66
Myers. Sherri". 256
Myers. Tom, 246
Naberhaus. Bonnie. 230
Naberhaus. Lawrence. I55
Naegele, Bernard. 248
Nagel, Sherry. 224.l99
Na!!. Rodman. l50.24l
Narrin. John. 244
Navaro. R.. 298
Nea!. Jan, 23!
Neaman, Ken. 244
Neel. Bi", !60,!94.250.264
Nee!. Robert 205
Neff. Bob, 257
Neff. Edwin, I97.265
NeW. Julia, 228
Niehaus. Kennefh, l37.252
Nelson. Jim. 286
Ne!son, Max, 264
Nelson. Ron. 2I3
NelsonI Sa!!y. 2!!
Neuhaus. Suzanne. 208
Neu. William. 247
Newcomer. Virginia. I97
Newkirk. Bob. 26!
Newman, John. 236
Nice. David, l70.265
Nicholas. Marci. l83.223.269
Nichols. Jane, 23!
Nico". Harry. I47
Nieberding. Bob. 249
Niehaus. Janet 228
Niehaus. Randy. l53
Niehenlre. Arnold. 249
. . are competent business men dedicated to rendering
outstanding service in the real estate industry.
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UNIVERSITY OF CINCINNATI
AGAIN IN 1959 - 1960
Body and Fender Repair Auto Refinishing
MEADOR MOTOR CAR CO.
3305 CLIFTON AVENUE
Complete A utom otive Service
CHAS. A. MILLER SONS
4138 Hamilton Ave.
Phone Klrby 1-0040
READY MIXED CONCRETE: Eight strategically located plants and a large fleet of modern delivery trucks to give
prompt service to all parts of Hamilton County. Not just ordinary ready mixed concrete but . . .
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EXCAVATING and all kinds of hauling. Drag trailers, power shovels, crane and clam-shell service, pole trailers, etc.
For the best in READY MIXED CONCRETE call PArkway 1-7020
For EXCAVATING and HAULING SERVICE call CHerry 1-2930
MAIN OFFICE: 1249 WEST SEVENTH STREET
CINCINNATI 3, OHIO
For Your Summertime Dancing Pleasure . . .
offers the finest dance bands in the land
Swim . . . Ride . . . Dine . . . Play
PERFECTION DRY CLEANERS
One Hour Service
Experts on Formal Attire
America's 24 hour host
. . . famous for waffles
and homemade pies
331 CALHOUN ST.
3321 CLIFTON AVE.
Nienaber. Robert I57
Niefer, Ralph. 233
Nill, Don, 260
Niswander. Paul. 209
Niswonger. Sfephen. 256
Nizny. Mel. l62.255
Noodleman. Laura. 269
Noran. David. 247
Nordoff. Dave. 240
Norkaifis. Neil. I89.207,242
Norris. Jack, 202
Norris. William. 240
Norfh. William. 232,24I
Norway. Albert l65,203
Novak. Robert 260
November. Phillip, 206.208
Null, Rexford. 234
Nunner, BeHy Anne. 23l
Cakes. Mel, 258
Oaks. Zane. l60.l68
O'Brien. Tom. 248
Occelli. C.. I99
Ochsner. Donald. 260
O'Conner. Brian, l65,272
Odgers. Jeanne, I90.I9l
Oehler. Robert 248
Oehler. Terry. 248
Oesferlei. Robert l57
Ogg. Earl. 236
Oien, Michael. I97
Clinger. Doug. 250
Clinger, William, 262
Olinsky. Lesfer. 254
Olson. Lois. 22l
Olsson. Roberf, I67
OHman. Rosalie. l65.l8l.23l
O'Neil. Bill. I83.I89,253
O'Neil. Ronaid. 238
OrcuH. Richard. 235
Oriez. Albert 250
Ormond. Terence, 202
Osborn. Bob. 246
Osborne. Burfon. l27.l36,2l2,2l7.
Osborne, Edward. 205
Osborne. Leslye. 2l7.220
Ose. Janice. l75.227
Osswald. Don, 246
OffewiHe. Eric. I 73.2 I 5.247
0H0. Douglas, 234
Overberg. Kafhleen. I65
Owen. N. 99
Pabsf. Jean. l67.23l
Pack, William. 272
Pacl. Tom. l67.286.300
Palermo. Joe. l8l.l58
Palma. Mary, 268.269
Palmer. Ron. 244
Palme'rer. David. 252
Pandorf. Janet 226
Pape. Nancy. 227
Pappashales. Frieda. I4I,l69
Paris. Jim. 245
Parker. James, l97.246
Parker. Sue. 227
Par+ee. Franks, l49.249
Paier. Charles. I63
Pairas. Siephen. 248
Pafrick. Allen. 253
PaH'en. Paify. l4l.2l4.2l8.2l9,223
PaHerson. Lois. 222
PaHerson. Sherry. l89.23l
PaHon. Barbara. C.. 266.l99
Pafrone, Louis. 248
Paulson, Karlin. l59.228
Pavely. Richard, 248
Pawlik, Carolyn. 230
Payne, Karl. I68
Pearlman. Jerry, 255
Pearson. Ray. l53.244
Peaslee, James. 235
Pellman. Carol. 230
Pelmas. Roy. I64
Pelych. Andrew. 262
Pelz. Roy. 26l
Pelzel. Elmer. 2I0
Pelzel. Ronald. 2l0
Penn. William. l53
Penfecost Linda. 207.220
Penier. Albert 242
Perkinson. George, 252
Perrino. Mario. I43
Perry. Helen. l52,204,2l5.220
Perry. Jan. 309
Persons. Barb. 227
PesaloH. Lee, 255
Peferhans. David. 252
Pefers, Thomas. l59
Peferson. Larry. l63.l7l
Pehash. Bob. 249
Pefry, Gene. 202
Pe+ry, Thomas. 246
Pfau. Dan. I27.I35.I46,I50.2I4.
Pfeffer. Fred. l62.24l
Ufeffer. Sue, 23l
Pfefferman. Don. I68
Phelps, James. l53
Phillips. BeH'I. 220
Phillips, William, 205
Phillipps, Nancy. 220.!99
Phillipps. Robert 197.260
Phinney, Gail. 269
Phipps. BeHy. I8I.22I
Pick. Ann. I97
Pickeff, Jack. l53. l58.l66,l8l
Pieper. Ken. I66
Pies. Gary. 252
Filler, Alvin. 2l0
PiHs. Sfanley. l57
Plane. Donald. l37.l53.203.264
Plapp. Hank. 259
Plapp. Rifa. 56.23l
Plos'r, Marfin, 298
Plofkin, Myron. I55
Plumley, Robert I70
Podlipec. Frank. 155
Poe, Wayne. 239
Pohlkamp. Frank. 2I0
Pol. John. I70
Poland. Thomas. I66
Poieshuck. Judifh. 229
Polesny. Zuzka. l52.224
Poli. Maureen, l89.227
Poll. Carol, 220
Polsfer. Gail. l9l.223
Poole. Ronals. 286
Poppe. David. l66.250
Porfer. Laurie. 226
Porfer. Sondra. 226
Porinoy. Richard, l37.l62.l9l.255
Pospisil. Joe. l49.242
Posf. Susan. 269
Pofash, Stephen. 254
PoHs. Judy. 220
Powell. Joseph. 245
Powell. Robert 263
Powers. Richard. 205.242
Prager. Denny. 272
Prafher. Bob. 256
Prendergasf. Kaihy. I65
Price, Marcia, 227
Prior, Janet I7l
Prifchard. Norma. I4l.l69
Prifchard. Pat 224
Prifz. 3.. 305
MFhe Bearcat Lah"
214- W. McMillan PA. 1-2620
Crc WE are our clothes best friends .
1 $5 y Complmzenls
Cigarette Vending Machines
MAin 1-4650 200 W. McMillan St. B L 18119
Diamonds - Precious Stones Manufacturers
Scmi-Prccious Stones Wholesale - Retail
CHARLES L. URMETZ
505 Neavc Building, 4th and Race Streets
Cincinnati 2, Ohio
URMETZ JEWELRY 81 GIFTS
WATCHES: Complete Repair Service
Longinc Elgin Designers
Le Coultre Hamilton Originals and Reproductions
E very Wa y Better
Write for literature foday.
T"! i. W. BUSGHMAN CO-
Clihon Avanua Cincinna'i 32, Ohio
CONVEYORS FOR EVERY
SUGAR 'N' SPICE
Bond Hill Kennedy Heights Fairfax
Pleasing foods, Pleasingly served by Pleasant People
Proalris. John. l43.272
Purcell. Bi". I60.243
Purcell. Robert 250
PuHman. Sue. 220
Quinn, Mike, I60
Quinn, Susan. 223
Radeke. Michael. 235
Rader. Larry. 272
Redford. Richard. 249
Radosevic, Dick, 209
Rahe. Jennie, 227
Rahm, Adolf. 262.305
Raible. Arf. l55.242
Raidf. Barb, I26,l36.l40,l75,l80.
Rainey, Tom, 258
Ramp'ron. Ralph. 26l
Ramsey. David. 262
Rankin, James. l89
Rankin. Nancy, l58.l89
Rannis, Paf, 227
Pape. Jerry. 256
Rapien. Paul. 2l0
Rasso. Sieven. 286
Rasfani, Richard. 239
Rau. Don, 256
Ravenscraff. Terrance, 264
Rea, James, 263
Rea. Ronald, I46
Reams. Lowell, l46,l60
Rebbin, Thomas. l97,l99
Reck, Tom. 238
Redderf. Pat I67,2I2.22I
Redfern. Thomas, 208
Redman. Nedra. 224
Redmer, Glenn, 232.236
Redmer, Lawrence, 236
Reecher, Richard. 245
Reed, BeHy Lou. 222
Reed, Susanne. 223
Reger. Jim, I25,I50,I74,260
Rehm, Adele. 230
Rehn. Alan, 242
Reibel, Janef, l58.220,309
Reifin, Mel, 2l7
Reinhard, F., 234
Reinhold. Don, 286
Reinke, Dennis, 258
Reinschmidf, Jim. 256
Reis. Mary Lou. 223,269
Reisenfeld. Herberf, 255
Reiiman. Joel. 254
Rembold, Chris. 247
Renner. Alan. I67
Refherford, Larry, 252
ReHinger. Donna, 223
Reynolds. Bill, 248
Rhine, Darry. 23l
Rhoades. BeHy. 228,309
Rhodes, H. E., 265
Rice. Don, l50.l5l,l95,244
Richard, David. 286
Richards. Joyce. 224
Richards. Sfu, 255
Richardson. C. E.. 205
Richfer, Allen, l7l
Riddinger. Sandra. I97.225
Riddle, Mary Lou. l80
Ridge. Richard. 233
Rielage, Marfin. 205
Riffe. William, l4l.l59.205.2l3.
Rinckel. Joan. 225,I99
Rinehardf. Kenf. l49,243
Rissler, Walfer. 238
Riichie, David. 286
RiHer, Paul. I66
RiHerhoff. Ann. 228
Robbins, Linda, 228
Roberh. BeHy Jo. I69
Roberis, Gayle. l66,209,272
Roberfs. Irwin, 272
Roberis. Janet 22l.l99
Roberfs. Richard. l55.l6l
Robeson, Jim. 232,260
Robinson. Frank. 2l3.236
Robinson. Joseph, I6l
Robinson. Judy, 225
Robisch. Ann. 226
Robison, John. 272
Rockwell. Jim. 232.242
Rockwood. Sfacy. 230
Rodefeld, R.. I99
Roe, Bill, 228
Roehr, Dick, I50,260
Roesner, Lee. I64
Roessler, Clarence. 286
Roefher, Julie, 169.2I0
Rogers, Chesfer. 264
Rogers. D., I99
Rogers, Richard, 252
Rogoff, Sandy, I49
Rohman. DoHie. I58,l65.l8l
Rolfes, Charles. 2 I0
Rollman, Edward. M!
Rominger, Harold, 247
Roodene. Libbie. 229.268
Roof. Louise. I44
Rose. Alan. 265
Rose. Marvin. l4l,245
Rosen, Barrv, 255
Roson. Fred. 255
Rosebern. Man, 255
Rnsnnfeld. Sieven, 254
Rosensfee'. John. 26!
Rosen+hal, Morris. 255
Ross. Dave, 255
Ross. Debbie. 225
Ross, Edwin. 262
Ross, James. 286
RosseloH. Barbara. 228
RooseloH, Berf, 278.309
8055?, Marv .lo. 2l9,230
Rofh. Sue, 778
Rofhaclxer. Frnd, 200.I99
Ro+hsh?n. Se'ma. 229
Rowe, Dade, 763
Roxbv. Andy, 24l
Roy, Geo'ae. 272
Royalfy. Richard. 247
Rubin. Jerry, 254
Rubin. Wa'hr, 255
Rub'e, K.I I99
Ruck. Lee, 243
Rud. Sandra. l65.227
Rudd. Susan. 230
Rue. Carl, 742
Ruehl, Mark. 260
RuH. Suellen. 222
Rullmann, Carl. l6l,l63.232.235
Runck. Marfha, I36,I7l,266,l99
Runyan, Paul R.. l55
Rupe, Judi+h, 269
Rush. Carol. I8l
Russell, Beniamin, 232. 253
Russe'l, Ky'e. 202,203.305
Russe". Leah, l75.230
Ru+enschroer. Gloria. 22l.l99
Rufher. Don. 258
Rufherford. Robert 264
Ruffenberg. Befh, 208
Ruwe, Paul. I66
Ryan. Mike, 252
Ryan. Sallyl 230
Wee you at the Beeu
Busy Bee Restaurant Lounge
Entertainment Nightly 9 RM. - 2 A.M.
316 Ludlow Ave. AVon 1-9038
W PHARMACI ES
6100 Hamilton Ave., College Hill
5800 Cheviot Road, Mihite Oak
CINCINNATFS FINEST DRUG STORES
Professional Service to the Medical Profession
Sackenheim, James. 242
Saemann. Ronald. 161.262
SaeHel. Marilyn. 269
Sage. Chuck. 265
Sa11ey. Dan. 238.239
Sammis. Peggy. 222
Sampson. Sue, 228
Sandberg, Carl, 272
Sanders, Judy. 18.104.22.168
Sands. Sandra. 220
Sanger. John, 265
Sanianen. Douglass. 233
Sanfange1o. Gloria. 230
Saniora, P1111. 263
Saniorius, Vic. 262
Sasser. Suzanne. 224.269
Sa'tkowski. Rosalie. 227
Sauer. Mary. 141.189
Saufer. R.. 199
Savage. John. 265
Sayler. Ann. 228
Schaen. Michael. 254
Schaeper. Joan. 227
Schanzle. Allan. 179.203
Schardf. James. 252
Scharfsfein, Arnold, 254
Scheideman. Carole. 224
Scheider. 8111. 256
Scheidt Thomas. 202.203
Scheidf, William. 203
Schell. A1an, 210
Schenk. Robert 166
Schepman, Barbara. 228.199
Scherer. Gordon. 256
Scheurer, Richard. 267
Scheuernsfuhl. George. 261
Schieck, George. 240
Schill. Richard, 243
Sc111rmer. Lee. 234
Schlake, Terrill. 164,180
Schlenker. M111, 247
Schlesinger, Paul, 262
Schlesselman. Ed. 205
Schmerr. Carolyn. 266.199
Schmid. Linda. 225
Schmidlapp, Angie, 224
Schmidt. A.. 199
Schm1c11. Barbara. 22.214.171.124.
Schmidt C.. 305
Schmidt Carl, 261.267
Schmidt. D.. 199
Schmidt Edward. 144.165
Schmidt Emily. 180.199
Schmidt Gale. 286.304
Schmidt Harriet 140.180
Schmidt Pefe. 262
Schmiedl. Richard. 272
SchmiH, Gary. 154
Schneider, 8111. 243
Schneider, Dave, 250
Schneider. Thomas. 200.199
Schneider. Walfer. 235
Schniizler. Danny. 305
Schomburg. Janice. 225
Schomburg. Marsha. 199.225
School. Don. 146
Schraf'Fenberger. Donald. 161
Schraffenberger. John W.. 144,
Schreiber. Pau1. 126.96.36.199.
Schre1ber. Robert 232.252
Schriever, Lynn. 188.8.131.52
Schria-rer. Mari . 227
Schrierer. Rona d. 166
Schroder. Dee Anne. 187,193,195.
Schroeder. Henry. 137.242
Schroeder. Richard. 155
Schroer. Donald. 242
Schrofel. Buck. 258
Schr01h. 8111. 249
Schro1h. Carol. 175.178.226
Schuck. Robert 250
Schuehler. Car1en. 218.222
Schuld. Eric. 160.204.205
Schulh, Cynfhia. 184.108.40.206
Schulze. Susan. 211
Schumacher. Thale. 220
Schumann. Jane. 231
SchuHe. Ga". 220.127.116.11,230
Schwab. Dick. 240
Schwab. Robert 242
Schwarh. Ann. 180
Schwarfz, Barry. 254
Schwarh. Barry. 254
Schwarfz. 8e11y, 228
Schwindf, Robert 253
Scianna, Norman. 157
ScoH'. Ann. 228.273
SccH. Bonnie. 140. 228
Scojf. Frederick. 258
ScoH, John. 234
Sears. David. 202
Sebold. John, 245
Segerer. Richard. 233
Seiberf. A1. 247
Seiberf. Bob. 263
Se1de1mann. Kennefh, 135.143.157.
Seifer'r. David. 305
Se1nsc11e1mer. Wally. 128,153,185.
Seiweri'. Joseph. 154,156
Selberf. Mary Ann. 219.224
Sellers. Jack. 257
Sellers. Neal. 156
Sensel. Florence. 231
Serwna. W. F.. 160
Seyberf. John. 250
Seyberf. William. 256
Seyfedh, Barb. 226
Enadd. Roland. 286
Shafer. Sam. 254
ShaHer. Pamela. 18.104.22.168
Shaffer. Robert 163
Shafor. Nick, 22.214.171.124
Shamburgh. Harry. 262
Shank. Marge. 231
Shank. Nancy. 158.231.309
Shanks. Carroll. 252
Shannon. Raymond. 143
Sharp. D.. 199
Sharp. Ed.. 248
Shaver. Mike. 215.242
Shaver. Paul, 161.163
Shaw. Sarah. 224
Shearer. M1lte. 264
Shearer. William. 166
Sheppard. Barb, 225
Sherck. Paf. 238
Sherrick. Ronald, 245
Sh1e1ds. Curg, 250
ShiHer. Jerry. 235
ShinHe. Ju11e. 219.228
Sh1p1ey, John, 265
Skippy. Lonny. 159
Shirk. Michael. 164
Shock. Fred. 259
Shoemaker. Dianne. 231
Sholin. Roberh. 229
Shope. Jacqueline, I97
Shorr. Howard. 254
Shoup. Helen. 209.221
Shoup, John. 244
Shriver. Kennefh. 210
Shurilla. Don. 159,261
Shusfer. S+uar1'. 232.252
Siebold. Pauline. 224
Siegel, Virginia, 22l
Siemer. Mario. I89
Siemer, Clem. 243
Siems. Rosemary. 223
Sieverf. Wayne. 247
Signom. J.l I99
Silverman. Alan. 255
Simmons. Dave. I97
Simmons, Roy. 232.245
Simmons, Suel I97
Simms. Trury, I36.l44.2l8.23l
Simpson. Michael, 256
Simpson, Tom, 252
Sine. Gordon. l46.l60.243
Singer. Donna. 229
Singhass. Bruce. 234
Sirkin. Louis. 255
Sisk. Joan. 2I8. 225
Sisson. Leslie. l4l.272
Skaggs. K., I99
Slagel, Robert l56,272
SlaHery. Paf, l75,220
Slavin, Harrief. 229
Slivka, Terri. I89
Sloane. Lillian. 206
Slofe. Vicfor, 254
Smallwood, George. 253
Smifh. Alan, 264
Smifh. BeVI I75.2II
Smifh, Charles. 234
Smifh. Don. I60.I97.243
Smifh. Fred. 24!
Smii'h. George. 26l,300
Smifh, Gil, 238
Smifh, James. 238
Smifh. Jane 0.. 228
Smiih. Len. 244
SmHh. Nancy. 230
SmiH'I. Nancy, 228.268.269.I99
Smifh. Nelson. 233
Smifh. Peggy. 227
Smifh. Randy. 258
Smifh, Ted, 243
Smiih, Thomas. I67.286
Snarr. Jack. 153.I94.246
Snaufer, Larry. 253
Snavely, Joan, l89.l95,204.22l. .
Snellenburg, Sidney. I49.202,242
Snider, Margie. 220
Snodgrass. Bill. 257
Snyder, Gail, 269
Snyder. George, 238
Snyder. James. l64.l99
Snyder. Jean. 22l
Snyderl Richard, 245
Snyder. Roger. 272
Soesi'emeyer. Axel. I92
Solko. Louis, l56
Sommers, David A.. 239
Sommerville. Gene. 203
Sommerville. Sfu. I66
Sontag. Sue, 230
Sewer. Elinor, l4l.l80.l9l,230
Spaccarelli, Paul, 248
SpaHer. Arnold. I56,I8l
Spengler. Sco'rf. 245
Sparks. Mary Sue. l5l.223
Speake. Nancy. 228
Spellman. Bill, 233
Spencer. Bob. 253
Spencer. Gail. l4l.l93.223
Spencer, John. 249
Spiegel. Jackie, 229
Spinnenweber. Dan. 248
Sprague, Sanford. l79.247
Springmyer. Karen. l52,l75,l89.
Spriher. Hal. 254
Sfadler. Mary. 228.268.269
Siahlmann, Rufh. l58
Sfaley. Howard. 247
Sfaley. Jane, I67.23l
Sfaley. Pollard. 247
Sfalf. Jan. 222.239
Siamp. Don. 265
Sfanaford, Paul. 265
Sfanfield. Paf, I4I.268.269
Sfanforfh. Dick. l4l.256
Sfanley. Roger, 233
Sfark. Charles. 256
Sfarr. BEN, 2I4.260
5+. Clair. James, 250
S+earns, David, 2H
S+eele. Bob. 242
Sfegman, Jeannine. 223
Sfegman, Nancy. 223
Sfeinle. Susan. I97
Sfelfs. Phillip. I46.l60.l68.265
Senzel. Sandy. 220
S'Iephens, Brad. 24l
Sfephenson, 8., I99
Sfephenson, J.. I99
Sferchi, John, 252
Sfergiqpoulos. Jim, I37.l4l.l5l,
Sferner. A. C.. I97
Sferreff. John, 264
Sfeuernagel. Loisl l9l.223
Sfevens, James, 240
Sfevens. Robert I54,l59.246
Sfevenson, Charles, 205,243.199
vaenson, Nancy. 228
Siewarf, Harold, 238.239
Sfewarf, Lynne, 228
Sfickney, Jan. 223
S8I'ieneI Krank J.. 254
Sfieringer. Jack. 248
Sfiers. Bob. 264
Sfiles. Dick. 248
S+ille, Jere. 2l I
Sfille. Sarah, 2H
Sfirling. Richard. 205
Sfifh, Anifa, I89.226
Sth. Karen. I92,I24.226
S+ock. Laura, l93,224
Sfoclr. Jesse, 260
Sfoclrer. Gay, 224
S+oclxer. Roberf, 20I
Sfockeff, Clin'lon. l68.265
Sfoelfing, John. l5l.l28.l95.2l3,
Sfone, Jack. 255
S+one, Nancy, 20I.224
Sionecipher. Judy. 220
Shaka. Ronald. 260
S+rasser, Judy. 230
S+rasser, Mike. 24l
SfraHon. Gerald, l4l
Sfrayer. J. C., 260
Sfree'f, Mary A.. 22!
Sfrefch. Don. 256
Siriley. David. l54
Sfowers. Jack. 286
Shah. Henry. 286
Sfropes, Bill, 262
Sfuckenberg. Gail, 189.2 I0,269
Sfuewe, Charles. I97.l4l
Sfugard, Tom. 260
Sfurm, Jerry. l68,l79.264
Sudman, Marvin, 255
Sullivan, Margie, 30.!85,22I
Sullivan, Sharon. 33.I52.2l4,23l
Svendsen, Dorcfhy. 224
Swanson, Dave. 272
Swanson, Michael, 245
Swarh. Jim. l68.l79.264
Sweeney, Kafhy, 225
SweeneyI Myles. 200. 233
uEvcrything for the Student"
Q Ari- Maferiais
0 Engineering SuppHes
. Gree+fng Cards
218 W. McMILLAN 313 LUDLOVV
Two Convenient Locations
"DAY and NIGHT SPOT"
liaiel ?.Ieimgsle Sigth and Walnut
Kemper Lane Spa
Dancing every 3Vcd., Fri. R' Sat. Evening
Facilities for Fraternity and
Sorority Parties and Formals
Kemper Lane 8: McMillan Sts. WO 156480
UNIVERSITY OF CINCINNATI
CINCINNATI 21, OHIO
SCHOOL SUPPLIES, BOOKS, ART SUPPLIES, PENNANTS, SCHOOL SPORTSWEAR.
234 E. FIFTH STREET
Catering to Sororities and Fraternities
two lively modern
n0 covcr-no minimum
CHARCOAL BROILED CHOICE STEAKS
625 WALNUT, CINCINNATI
SERVES THE BUSINESS WORLD
ADRIAN FLOWER SHOP
. . . flowers for all occasions
Clifton 21nd Ludlow UN 1-1101
Sweeny. Paf. 230
Swee+en. R., 300
Sweezy. Carole. 225
Sweinhagen. Myrna. 197.219.226,
Sweyer. John. 189
Swisshelm. 3111. 197.252
Swifzer. David. 21 I
Sszer. Lamar. 259.286
Sy1er. Frederica. 208.269
Takacs. D., 199
Ta11en+ire. Ton. 208
Tallmadge. Tonia. 152.224
Tannous. Nadim. 272
Tansey. John. 242
TapscoH, Tom. 256
Tarcha. Nick. 234
Tarlin. Judy. 269
Tafe. Henry. 197
Taucher. Joe. 146.160
Taylor. Albert 144
Taylor. Bob. 256
Tay1or. Carolyn. 228
Taylor. Dick, 246
Tay1or. Myrna. 169
Tay1or. Nancy. 72l 215,307,199
Tedesco. R., 199
Tedrick. Jane. 227
Telford. John. 203
Teller. David. 256
Teller. Jim. 261
Tener. John. 252
Tenfelde. Harry. 166
Tenwick. Dave. 42,179,298
Tepe. Dick. 233
Tepe. Frank. 248
Thacker. James. 126.96.36.199
Thaddeus. Ben. 170
Thaman. Lou. 261
Thaman. Ralph. 265
Thafcher. Jim. 246
The11e. Judi+11. I97
Theilman. Marcia. 199.223
Thie. Sandra. 180.224
Thoene. Ralph. 143,157,272
Thomas. James. 243
Thomas. Joyce. 141.221
Thomas. Lewis R.. 146,160,272
Thomas. Roger. 264
Thomas. Ronald. 205
Thomas. Sfeve. 264
Thompson. Bruce. 232.234
Thompson. Carol. 171
Thompson. Joan. 217.269
Thompson. John Jr., 189.240
Thompson. Phillip. 245
Thompson. R. Brenf. 264
Thompson. Tony. 246
Thorman. B.. 199
Thornbury. Karen. 189
Thornhm. Jim. 263
Thrapsimis. Angelos. 170
Threm. Janice. 219.231
Tice. Marlene. 165
Tiemeyer. Ann. 226
Tiffany. John. 189.224
Tilson. Phy1lis. 144
Todd. Lee. 232.256
Todd. Robert 240
Toennies. Nancy. 231
Towner. D1c1r. 188.8.131.52.256
Townsend. B.. 199
Trapp. Carolyn. 165
Trauf. Carol. 219.226
Treon. Malcolm. 272
Trimble. Carl. 243
Trimpe, James. 181
TripIeH. Sharon. 227
Troufvine. Frank. 168.264
Troy. Gerald. 156
TruiH. David. 264
Tsaras. Carol. 152.218.231
Tuerck, Jean. 184.108.40.206
Tuer+scher. Jo Ann. 32.231
Tuffs. Tom. 250
Tulloh, Phillip. 157
Turi. Mary. 171
Turner. Bobby. 169.247
Turner. Sieve. 264
Turpin. Louise. 269
Tque. Joe. 199.263
Ty1er. John. 168.264
Uefrechf. Dale. 233
Uhrig, Monfe. 261
U1lom. Robert 166.181
U1mer. George. 250
Ungar. John. 205
UHer. Virginia. 221
Vabic. Frank. 286
Van Buskirk. Errol. 160.263
Vance. Judy. 269
Van Doren, Skylar. 260
Van Driel. Diane. 199.218.221
Van Dyke. Jim. 235
Van Fossen. Jack. 252
Van Me+er. Judy. 227
Van Mefer. Nancy. 152
Van NoHingham. Nancy. I67
Vedra. Jack. 220.127.116.11
Vega. Roberf. 18.104.22.168,262
Vidic. Richard. 167.259
Vieson. Ralph. 155
Vikhmanis. Juris. 262
Vimba. A. 1.. 205
Vinks. Diane. 209
ViH. Jerome. 256
Voelbel. 8111. 238
Voge1. Dick. 246
Voge1e. Carol. 189.219.189
Vo11mer. Howard. 163
V011. Joe. 252
Von Hoene. Dick. 248
Vornheder. Ginny. 220
Waag. E1aine. 152.220
Wade. Orin. 205
Waggoner. Larry. 253
Wagner. Bob. 163
Wagner. Richard. 249
Wagner. Tom. 259
Wai+s. Marfin. 250
Wake. Denny. 243
Walden. Diane Lengel. 53.125.
Waldman. Nafhan. 272
Walker. J.. 304
Walker. Joan. 31.228
Walker. John. 153.239
Walker. Ron. 187.192.247
Walker. Tom. 168
Wallace. 6.. 199
Walfers. Day. 189.255
Walfers. Donald. J.. 165.249
Walfers. Gordon. 153.246
Walfers. Linda. 231
WaHers. Richard. 267
Walfers. Tim. 215.249
Wanefick. Lee. 254
Ward. Edwin. I6l.262
Ward. Richard. 255
Ward, Sally. IB9.224
Ware. Bruce. I49.243
WarmouHI. Jim. 258
Warner. Darrell. I64.257
Warner. Jance. I75
Warner. Marvin, 258
Warren. Kerifh. I97
Warrener. Douglas. I59.262.304
Warwick. Edward. 233
Warwick. Zoe. l99.269
Washburn. Doug. 246
Wass, Bill. I63
Wasserman. Joan. l99.223.
Waseerman. Maureen. l52.l93.
Wafson. Gordon. 154
VVaison, John. I37. 245
Waxman. Judiih. I97
Wayne. Myron. 255
Weaver, David. 209
Weaver. Joel, 234
Weaver. Ron. 244
Webb. James. I5I.257
Weber, Janice. l9l
Weber. Pefie. I58.I8I.223.269.309
Wecksfein. Don. l53.lB7.l80.l95,
Wedel. Thomas. 265
Weeks. Barb. 226
Weels. Carolne. I65
Wahler. Judy. 222
Wehr. K.. I99
Weigel. Ellen. I58.I7I.I89
Weiler. John. l53.248
Weinbrown. Edward. 254
Weingarfner. Tom. 249
Weise, Joann. I67
Weisenbach. Rober'r. 235
Weiss, Herb. 255
Welch. Glenn, 245
Welch. John. 143.244
Wells. James. 253
Wells. Mary Alice. I97
Wells, Ward. 264
Welfi. Dorofhy. 352.2I2.224
Wendell. Judy. l99.226
Wendorf. Bob. 255
Wenning. Jim. I43.I59.233
Werfheimer. Charles. 245
Werfman. Gerald. l59.26l
Weschler. Sfeve, l49.232.255
Wessinger. Ed. l79,247
WesfscoH. Marilyn. l58
Wesffall. Richard, I46.l60
Whaley. Thomas. 260
Wheeler, Judy. l80.228
Wheeler. Mariie. I99.I52.226
Wheelwrighi. Joyce. 224
Whelan. Terry. 286
Whefsel. Roger. 200
Whipperman. Ron L.. I65
Whipple. Jim. 235
Whitaker. Bill. 300
Whi+e. Dave. 255
Whife. Jerry. I59
WhHe. Lee. l4l.272
WhH'e. Max. 252
Whife. R.. 205
Whife. Richard. 242
Whife. Sharon. I52
Whife. Tim. 204,26I
Whifehouse, David. 242
Whifesell. Michael. 203
Whifney. Harold. 242
Widmer. Joan, 22l
Wiebold. Carol. 228
Wiegand. 5.. I99
Wiehaus. Bob, 248
Wiener. EllioH. I6l
Wiener. Richard. I89.234
Wikas, Jack. I56.I8I
Wildsfein. Nanci. 229
Wiley. Jayne. 228
Wiley, Norman. 250
Wilhelm. Al. 258
Wi'ken. Jo. 226.237
Wilhelm. John. I97.264
Wilkens. S. R.. 207
Wilkie. Mary. 269
Wilks. Richard. I93.264
Will. Richard. l4l.264
Willey. Larry. MI. 256
Williams. Donald. I59
Williams. Henry. I97
Williams. Janef. l4l.230
Williams, Keifh. 252 '
Williams. Lionel. I97
Williams. Richard. 242
Williams. Roberf. 262
Williams. Thomas. I43.253
Williams. Willis. 265
Williams. Richard. I4I
Willman. Ani+a. 269
Wilson. Alex M.. I78.252
Wilson. Donald. l99.256
Wilson. Donn. 258
Wilson. Ernie. I63
Wilson, Fred. 263
Wilson. Jim. 205
Wilson. James. l97.209
Wilson, Nancy. 224
Wilson. Paul. I4I
Wilson. Sue. I36.I79.182,2I8.223
Wilson. T.. I99
Winnans. Pafsy. 228
Windgassen. Dean. I5l. I89.232,
Winkelman. AnH'a. 225
W'nkelman. Dave. 245
Winkler. Ralph. 253
Winn. Alice. 22I
Winn. Dodie, I7l,l89.l93.220
Winn. Joe. 263
Win+erich. Jack, 258
WiMerrowd. Mary Ann. 56.227
Wis!er. Lee. 265
Wiisken. Clarence. l57
Wiffenbaum. Burt 255
Wiffenbrook. William. 242
WiHlin. Judie. I44.I52.204.224
Wixom. EvereH. I35.l79.l86.l87.
Woebltenberg. Thomas. I66
Woerner. Ray L.. 240
Wogaman. David. 233
Wolber. David. 233
Walber. l., 304
WoI'F. Dave. 255
Wolf. Dick. 233
Wolf. Edward. 286
Wolf. Ronalf, 2l0
WOHTB'H'I. John. 253
Wolff. Darrell. 3.. MI
Wolff. Eelco. I92
Wolff. Roberf. 262
Wolgamoi. Chesier. 202
Wollperf. ames. 247
Wolper. Irv. 306
Wol+erman. JeaneH'e. I65
Wong. Paf. I69,I97
Wood. David. 258
Wood. Donald. 265
Wood, Joe. 238
Woodard. Jim. l37.l50.l50.l5l.
'83. I892 I3.253
Woodruff. Tom. 263
Woods. Ralph, 248
Woody. Dave. I35.l50.2l5.260
Woozley. Tim. 260
Worsham. Gayle. 228
Worfendyke. Dave. l49.l57.204,
Wray. Lee. 242
Wrighf. Jan. l99.244
Wrighf. Larry. 232.245
Wysnewski. Roy 5.. I69
Yeager. LeRoy. I68.265
YeHon. Bob. 208
Yerkeson. Richard. I44
York. Becky. 223.269
York. Malcolm. 254
Youltilis, Gene. 255
Youkilis. Marvyn. 42.l35.l76.l86.
Young. Bob. 232,245
Younghans. Jim. 205
Yund. Carol. I67
Zakraewski. Sfan, I60
Zasio. John. I53.168.264
Zaslov. Lee. 203
Zerkle. Ronald. l46.l60.272
ZeHler. Sherry. 23I
Ziegenhardf. Carol. 220
Ziegler. Barbara. I52.l80.2l2. 223,
Ziegler. Philip. 265
Ziegier. Sue. 227
Zimmer. Donald. 242
Zielinski. R.. I99
Zimmerman. Robert 2I0
Zimmerman. RuH'I. 2I0
Zink. Carol. I97
Zolfo. Vic, 244
Zoller. Norman. 205
Opportunities for Engineers
in Diversified Fields
Today, AwoK1r0516y engineering
is responsible for many important tech-
Air Traffic Control Systems, Com:
munication and Navigation Systems
and Radar Surveillance are 21 km
of the areas where engineering
ingenuity and team work have C0111-
bincd to make important contributions
to our national defense.
IIHIHIVUVHIHWIH 1'1"!le lHWIHIYHIIH'
l 1 9 I
3 At Avco C1 0slcy, engineers find a
professional atmosphere and attitudes
. with the chance to participate in
both defense zmd commercial projects.
If you have an engineering de-
grec, wc invlte you to contact us. A
personal interview will hc arranged.
Edwin B. Fitzpatrick
College Relations Office
A Avco Corporation
vcy 1329 Arlington Street
c r0 5 l ey Cincinnati 2:3. Ohio
Adrian and Durban Greenhouse. 343
Ardon Service. 338
Barn and Hangar, 343
Buschman Co.. 339
Busy Bee. 340
Carl Carlson, 331
Castle Farm, 330
Cincinnaii Real Esfafe Board. 336
Cincinnaii Bell Telephone Co., 332
CliHon Avenue Mo+or Service, 33I
Coney Island. 337
Crocker-Fels Co.. 326
Cusfom Craffers. 339
.DuBois Booksfore; 334
Empress Chili. 342
Evans. Tracy W. and Assoc.. 332
Firsf Na+ional Bank. 329
Gregg Cleaners. 338
Griewe, Inc., 328
Gusweiler's Pon+fac. 33l
Hafhaway S+amp Co., 327
Hilfon Davis Chemical Co.. 330
Howard's Cafering, 325
Hurley Co.. 324
lnfernafional Business Machines" 343
Jahn 8: Olfier Engraving Co.. 322
Kemper Lane. 34!
Meador Mo'ror Car Co.i 336
Miller. Charles, Funeral, 336
Neare, Gibbs and Co.. 327
Pepsi Cola, 332
Perfecfion Dry Cleaners. 337
Richfer Concre+e Corpora+ion Transfer Com-
Song Shop. 327
Sfeir's Pharmacy. 326
Sugar 'n' Spice, 339
Thompson Cadillac. 330
Toddfe House. 337
UC Booksiore. 342
UC Dining Halls, 334
Urmefz Jewelers, 338
Wafch Clinic, 327
The following individuals and organizations
have aided the book by supplying photographs.
Because of the nature of the pictures, the book
never could have succeeded without the extensive
cooperation of these people. A typical example is
the Seminole, yearbook 0f the University of Flori-
da, that sought and photographed one of our
queens and then forwarded the shot gratis. This
list below is a lean thanks to the many people who
received tand answered1 our vague, often mud-
dled, demands with photos to fit our ideas.
United Press International, pp. 2,3,5,7,11,
U. S. Army, pp. 9,202.
US. Air Force, pp. 7,24,202.
New York City Convention Bureau, pp. 2,3.
J. Allen Hawkins, pp. 13,214.
San Francisco Chamber of Commerce, p. 58.
United Nations, pp. 132,172,214.
Thomas L. Williams, pp. 72, 134.
Cincinnati Branch, American Red Cross, p. 149
Cincinnati Post and Times-Star, p. 187.
Cleveland Browns, p. 278.
University Of Florida, HSeminole," p. 52.
Chesapeake and Ohio R.R., p. 124.
Harris and Ewing, Washington, D.C., p. 6.
Begin part one: this first chapter is devoted to the
professional people who began with a contract, but who had
more than a business interest in the book. Thanks go to that
persistent and warm-hearted redhead Ed Hackleman and his
compatriot, Ralph Van Dyke, also the efficient and willing
Easterner John Hancock, all of Jahn and Ollier Engraving C0.;
to Wally Hurley, the true Southern gentleman tsometimes
worriedi, and his ghost production man LeRoy Brock of the
Hurley C0.; to a jovial and sympathetic Jack Bundy who gave
us a break on our covers; to Bill Whitteker and sidekick Eddie
Babst, who turned out top photography in spite of us; to
a worried Mr. Bush of Shillito's Photo Reflex and our off-and-on
photographers Ron Nelson, itFritzi, Niemeyer and Bob Vogt.
Begin part two: this one devoted to the many people who
have made the great number and types of Hunobtainable"
pictures printed herein available to us; thanks to a very patient
Donald Bryan, who sent tfor a pricei many needed pictures
from his UPI files; Y. Nagata of the United Nations; James
D. Warnock of the San Francisco Chamber of Commerce; Phillip
M. Swatek of the Cincinnati Enquirer; Major Sunderman of
the USAF; and their sister service, the U. S. Army; the
Cincinnati branch of the American Red Cross; the 1959
Seminole; the Cincinnati Post-Times Star; Elizabeth Prazee of
Phi Beta Kappa; Joan Davidson of William and Mary; Betty
Royan of the Chesapeake and Ohio RR; J. Allen Hawkins;
Harold Sauerbrei from the Cleveland Browns; Mr. Clauson of
Clausonis Art Studio; Bill Randall; John DeCamp,
University public relations head; and my father.
Begin part three: this is humbly dedicated to everyone else
who contributed tor thought they ditU: to the staff, the
editors, and especially to our understanding parents. Also
to the mailman, to Janie at the Union Desk, and Dr. Brewer, to
the patient people who run the health center, soft drink
bottling companies, men who fill candy machines, sympathetic
teachers, and friends who kept up the fight for us, for the
ability to laugh, and voodoo dolls.
I'm not alone, but the two other people here
now are in another room of the lloffice." Its not
late night, but midday, and the book is not quite
finished; but everything is set in the miraculous
tand falliblel machine called liProductionf and,
like it or not, the boolds own inertia will carry it
to conclusion with or without me. It may not be
the most romantic setting to write a swan song,
but when I lean back in the rather new russet
leather chair tthatls supported two editors before
mel, I am anything but sentimental.
It started out as a bunch of paper in Chicago
in a basement room. It was living before that, liv-
ing in many thousands of. students all over campus
- they wrote the story; I let it live in my mind and
then one August afternoon we began to make
something of their story. It lasted for 348 bud-
geted pages talthough it's really longerl . As usual
the book had the fairly obvious task of recording
the year, but this is a surface task.
When you try to put the whole thing into
some tangible record, it defies you. It served as
an activity for some, as a burden for others, many
never gave it a thought because it would be ready
when they were. It tloesn,t have a series of accom-
plishments, and if it did, they wouldnit be of in-
terest. It had a sort of responsibility to the As
sociated Collegiate Press, the student body, the ad-
visor, the editors, and the administration but they
will all disagree about what that was and whether
or not it filled it. Possibly its greatest responsi-
bility was to the llUniversity." Not people alone,
but a sort of entirety of existence - I don't have
a definition of it but there is a greater idea, prob-
ably just an idea or thought or feeling that cant
really be pictured or written about. This is what
the book was responsible to and so it could never
know if it really succeeded or not. It was tat
leastl a recipient that finds little fault and really
can't be misquoted.
Possibly, the greatest impression I get as I
think back is that the book is not at all What it
started out to be. There were many things in the
mental book that are not in the physical one,
some abandoned knowingly, others merely es-
eaping - unable to be noticed as time and condi-
tion caused their omittance. But I like to think
that the fact that it wasnt exactly what was plan-
ned was sort of an unavoidable fate - because
Cincinnati is as it is and because she exerts a quiet
control over everything that happens here. She
caused the book to be one way and this although
maybe not envisioned, is now recorded as Cin-
The second realization is that it was not all
done here, at the office or by the staff. Many peo-
ple influenced this book and much of it was con-
ceived at Shipls or in bed, while studying or in
class and by people who have never seen the Uni-
versity. From a vantage point in the Health Cen-
ter, we all looked at the people as a little farther
away and the buildings a little closer; the "Uni-
versity'l is here - somewhere in between. It was a
personal battle of sorts, but it was not a personal
product. Everyone worked towards a planned end,
some understood why, others didnlt but the result
was as unplanned as that first day in Chicago. By
the time it was finished, it had been shaped by
the University and was changed. It covered the
same area - beginning as near as Clifton avenue
and extending beyond a metal moon. It was found-
ed as far back as eternity and ends as freshly as
And when 1959 is just a number and this book
is dust covered on the shelf tor lostl the pages
may be recalled and bring to mind the student
who knew so very much tor very littlel . . . who
worked . . . who played . . . and lived this year,
and maybe it will recall another world number-
less years ago . . . a world apart called the Uni-
versity. The book is no longer mine . . . in fact,
it never was.
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