University of Toledo - Blockhouse Yearbook (Toledo, OH)
- Class of 1932
Page 1 of 224
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 224 of the 1932 volume:
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SYDNEY WITTENBERG, Business Manager
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STUDENTS OF TI-IE
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I UNIVERSITY OF TI-IE CITY OF TOLEDO
I TOLEDO, OI-IIO
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lN publishing The I932 Blockhouse,
The aim of The STaTT has been To
organize an inTeresTinq and uniTied
record oT The year. We hope ThaT as
The years go by This publicaTion will
become more and more valuable To
The Tormer UniversiTy sTudenT because
of The memories iT recalls.
AT This poinT we wish To express our
appreciaTion To all' Those who have
worked so TaiThTully and diligenTly To
make This ediTion a success.
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WOM EN'S ATHLETICS
In appreciaiion of his splendid leadership
and un'riring friendship.
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BOARD OF TRUSTEES
STEPHEN K. MAHON . . . Ifrvxizlwzt
CHARLES F. Down ,.... ,... I fivff-Prmidczzf
MRS. ELIZABETH CI-IAMBERLIN . Sc'vrrfar'3-
LUCILLE MACK . . . , , . . . . , Clark
WILLIAM P. CLARIQE IXLLIERT FAIR STEPHEN MAI'iON
ELIZABETH CHAMBERLIN MX'E1R GELEERD KT. B. NoRDHoL'1'
CHARLES Down G. IQENNETH KELLER CLITTU5 V. Wouflz
HENRY J. DOERlN4ANN
LEE XV. NIACIQINNON
LUCILLIE E. MACK
I'lAZEL D. GEINER
EMIMA L. WOODXVARD .
MARY GILLAM . . . ,
CLAIR K. SEARLES
, ..... . .PresiIlc'1zf
Vicv-Prcxirlvfli nml Dean
. . . . . ,Rcgisfrar
. .. , Librariazz
..Dcm1 of College of
Business A11 lIIi1ll.Yf1'tZILi0I7
DAVID W. HENRY . . Dean of College of Eflucaiion
ANDREW J. TOWNSE.ND , . . Dean of College of Arts
CHARLES W. RACINE . . , .Dean of the Dejzarinzent of Law
PAUL W. STANSBURY , . Acfing Dirrffor of Ciflldlldf? Sturly
DR. HENRY J. DOERMANN
Presideml Henry J. Doermann has made The
presen'r Universily possible and his abilily will be
responsible for our iulure growlh. Noi' only has
he buill in srone, bm' even more laslingly in lhe
lives of sludenfs and lacully.
While we realize his value 'ro lhe Universily 'rhe
cifizens of Toledo have reason To be graleful for
his unfailing in'reres+ in and sympalhy for any worfh-
while civic enlerprise.
DEAN LEE W. MACKINNON
Dean Lee W. MacKinnon is fhe unfailing walrch-
man of Jrhe machinery 'rhaf keeps our Universify
running smoofhly, nolrhing is foo srnail 'ro merif his
There is no one conneded wi+h Jrhe Universiiy
who has no+ found him a genuine friend when
friendship is needed.
U Q A
N i, i,
Howard H. M. Bowman
Prufusxor of Biology
Illllllklfll umf lllllrwlrllff Clnlhgqu, Plnli.
Ufrlwrxily of I'w111xy11u11iu, Ph.D.
John B. Brandeberry
Prnfrssor nf Mullrrnlufirx
MI. Llllillll Collvgr, B.S.
OHU Slulv Ullizvrxily, M,A.
Charles J. Bushnell, Ph.D.
Prufmsor nf Snriology
Uflimuifj' of Clxifugo, Ph.B. and Ph.D
Raymond L. Car'rer
Profruor nf EJnrali0u
Ullirrlwily nf TlIll'LlIJ, BS. and M.A.
fJ!7lU Slulr Uniz'r'rsilm', Ph.D.
Pmfvxmr nf Ermmwirs
Wm! Virginia Uni1'rr.xily, A.B. an
lJlIf1L'l'3ifj' of I'illxl1ln'glr, Ph.D.
rfxlllkllll and Marslsull College, A.B. and A.M.
David W. Henry
Professor of Educaltion 79'
Shih' Normal College, Emporia, Kansas, B.A.
Columbia Uriizfersify, M.A.
.A U O. Garfield Jones
A A Professor of Politiral Science
l Obio XVesleyan, B.S.
University of California, Ph.D.
Henry R. Kreicler
Professor of Chemistry
Iobn Hopkins University, Ph.D.
Professor of Spanish
University of Toledo, A.M.
Frank E. Nurse
Professor of Philosophy
Dixon College, A.B.
McCormick, B.D. X
University of Heidelberg, Germany, Ph.D.
Instiiuto Nacional de Oriente, Nicaragua, B.L.
f V ,
l'r1i1i'l'iilj' of Allflligdll, NIJ-X., B.A., PILD.
William M. Reed
Profrxmr of Plmrnmry
Ofriu Norllvrru Unin'rxi13', Pl1.G. .md Pl'1.C.
Clair K. Searles
Plnfrxior of Snviul Srirflrux
Auguslus W. Tre-Hien
Prnfrsmr of Pxyrfmlogy
Uni urxify nf lVixr0uxiu, AJS.
Clurk Ul1i1'ur.vify, Pl1.D.
Guy Van Sickle
Profrxxm' of Clwmixlrj'
Olvin Slillc Ulliwrxifjf, B.A. and M.A.
Roberi' Naylor Wlnifeford
Pmfeimr of Iiuglisb Lifrmlurv
Whlzffvli Collvgu, A.B., M.A., :ind I'l1.D.
.1 lmol of Srirflrz' and Trrfmology, Pnl!! IlISfiflIfL',
Walfer F. Brown
,'hwrinl'L' Pr0fz'.rxor of Efvrirical EllgiIIL'l'V'ilIg
LylIil'L'l',Yffj' of ilu' Cily of To-1un'0, B.S.
Asforialu Professor of Euglixlr
Dean of XY'omen
Imliulm L7IIfl'l'V'5if-Y. A.B. .md M.A.
George F. Evans
Avxzzrirlfr' Pr'0f4':'mr of Pfyiloxojvlwy
Dean of Men
Harzalul U!1fl'A'l'Xifi1', A.B., A.M.
Almecla May Janney
Avxaviufr Proffxsor of Hixfory
UIlil'L'V'Xifj' of Mirlwiguu, A.B.
Edward G. Lorenz
Asxociufe Professor of Physifs
Uuiucrsiiy of Cincinnati, A.B. and M.A.
California Instilufe of Technology, Ph.D.
CIillllI,'l7iKl Unirrrxily mm' 7'C'lll'bL'1'S Collvgu, M.A.
,Q ff 'f
H '4 re
E H il
45 li ,ig
E3 i f
9 I Luiher C. ScoH'
' Auuriatv Profcxsor of lmfusfriul EllgiIH'L'l'ill5
Highland Purk Colfvgv, B.M.E.
Ruby T. ScoH'
Anrnialv Pmfvxmr' Dy' ElIgllXf7
DrPuuu' Unirvrxily, A.B.
Urlirrrxity of ClJlL':lg0, A.M.
Paul W. Sfansbury
5 N Axmriulr Prufmmr of Effllruliou
W'cxlryu11 Uuizvrsify, BS.
' Ubin Sluh' l7lIil'L'l'Xify, M,A.
Claude W. WaH's A 1
Axxrwiufv Profussor' of AL'l'0lINff1lg '
V i , . . , . .
unuunnl Lcnrmng, lJ7ll1'!'7'XIf,Y uf lllmoh, A.ll.
,D Blanche C. Weekes
51 Axmriulr' Prufrxmr of Emfutufiou
-A Unizrrsiiy nf Prmlsylruniu, M.A., BS.
' Inlumbiu Uui1'f'rsify fTmu'lu'rs Collrgvj, Ph.D.
lvan F. Zarobsky
.llxxixhzlzf Profvxmr' oi ML't'l7Hl1iCtl1 Efigirzrcrillg
Ohm Shih' U11iz'rr'sifj', B,M.E.
.- l ,,i,. : ' M
'.,,V,vll John M. Condrin
Axxisinln' Profrsmr' of Biology
David V. Connelly
.flvxixinlzf Profvxxur of Physical Ezlzztafioll
UlIfl't'l'Xffj' of Tolzfrfo, B.S.
Clara E. Goehrke
Alxixlflrlf Profrxxor of Foreign LLIIISIIHSUX
Ullil'Fl'XifJ' uf Hci1I':'ll1vl'g
l:1'ivn'ricfJ xY,ill7f'llll'S U11iz'cr'sif-yi Berlin
Axxixfnnz' Pr0fe'x.mr of Cbemislry
Shih, Agricullural Collvgf, Holland, B.S.
Rufgrrx Uniz'z'1'sity, M.Sc.
- Ohio Slafc Unirerxity, M.A.
uVL'Xfl"l'l1 Rvscrvc U11iz'v1'Sify, A.B. and M.A.
il ll gj
'1 gl li
ll ll :Q
ll If il
llllllflllill nf Turuulo, KLA. .md Ph.lJ,
Margarel Williams Naclwlrieb
xlsxiflaul Prufmsur of History
Ml. Iiulyuku Culllgqu, A.B.
Ufriu Shih L'l1i11.'rxllj. XI..-X.
Harolcl G. Oddy
jllllkfrlllf Prufruur' of Cl7l'lIlllfY'VX
Xllullmll 1' l'r1i1l'1-013. HA. and BLA,
Delos M. Palmer
rufmxm' uf Elu1'!v'im1l Iflzgimlrm
1111 ,-. 1' 3. , ..
Gerirucle R. Sclwolfenfels
sluinlulll Prnfrsmr of Iinqlnlw
l IlIll'VllfX of Cfwnulgu, A.B., AAI.
W. Sherman Smi+l1
:luixfunl Profrxmr of CHAI Eugillm'riug
Purllm' Urliwrsily, B.S.C.II.
Ullil4'Y3ifj' nf Tvlwfo, M.S.
Jesse L. Ward
Axxixfarzi Profcsmr of Ezlrlmlirm
Imliamz Ullircrsiiy, A.B.
Ohio Sfafv Ullil'FI'XifJ', M.A.
June B. Winslow
Axsisfuuf Profvxxor of Mnibrrlznlics 111111
Unirez-sily of Toledo, B.A.
L7lIfZ'E'l'Sifj' of Mirbigmz, M.A.
Ifrvtrucfor of Iflomv Efouomics
UlliZ'L7l'SifJ' of Piifsblwgb, B.Sc.
Ohio Slafv L77IfZ'L'l'Sifj', B.A. and 13.5.
Howard S. Burfclfl
1ll5f1'IlFfOY' of Soriolog-Y
Alum Collrgc, A.B.
I7uiz'w'5if5' of Tnfmlo, A.M.
Inslrzzrtaf' of Spuuisla
Colegio Superior de Senofitns,
Mannguu, Nicaragzm, B.A. .
Instrurlor of ECOIIONHKS and CUIII!PlL'VL'E
Olvia Sfulr U1liz'4'rxify. B.S.A. and M.A.
John H. Ma+hewson
Uuizvrsily of Michigan, B.S.E.
lllNfl'IH.'fUV of Maflwnzfzlifx mm' Dnzrrirlg
Marian E. Richley
Im!rm'lm' of Pb-yximl EJm'u!i0l1
Ohio Slain' UIIil'f'l'Xifj', B.S.C.
Uuilrmiiy nf Tnlmlo, MS.
John Reed Spicer
lusfrurlnr of Rbrlurif
1Ufl'4'1f CUHt'gL', A.B.
Cnlzmzbiu Ul1iz'z'mil3', BLA.
Bren+on W. Sfevenson
Imlrlzrlm' of Rlzrfnrir
L,Ilfl't'l'KHj' of Cfzizurgu, Ph.I5. .md A.M.
Dr. Marion Weighfman
Inxlrzzclor of FIJ'giL'71P
Uuifvrsliy of Illinois, M.D.
Hazel D. Geiner
Uni: crxify Rvgislrrzr
Mary M. Gillham
l.lIlil'L'VXffj' af Tolmfo, A.B. and M.A.
S ,-V: -Q
A ll Lucille E. Mack
,,:,s X X .,,
Urzirrxify of Toledo, A.B. and M.A.
ni 'E V
M I :rm
Q N w X ,Q
Q-.-2 ie, '43, A
N "' Fmfx 'Q-"Vi
,1.1'qp,q,. X .'a,c4ag1.
M J' wi, v V l 1.5-gf
up R fin r
Emma L. Woodward
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Andrew J. Townsend
Profrxxnr nf Hixlor-y
Hfwn Sl.1lu l'r1.1i'v'ilfj. B.A. and BS.
Y ' i xi A
ll"rslfru Rlfxwf 1' I, mzuszlj, . .. .
l'rz1lu'v1f-1 nf CNIYILRISO. Ph.D.
M. Eslelle Hamillon
A-lvmuilrfr Prnfiimr nf Fmrigzz Liirzyizirgiw
Uni frsifr. B,A., BS. in liClLlC.1IlIll1,
Ufvu Shih' U
BLA. and Ph.D.
G. Harrison Orians
.sliirfi-i.1li' Pv'UfN,mi' nf .-lrllrrizlrfl I.ih'mfIlrP
Norlh-W'mla1'11 Cullfgu, A.B.
Lvllllffllfll of lllnmfs, All, and Pl1.D.
Harry W. Paine
,-lsmrinfr Pi'rrfNmn' nf Vnmlinmil Eifllnlllnrl
Irlllil Sfrllz' COHURQF, lf!
A Illl ffm lim:
L'n11rrvifx uf W'i:r'0mir1 lVm'i1lmri Li 'ii
F Drfurilrmvifl, RLS.
Iflllil Slnfr Cnllrgf. ME.
fluul Pmfumfr nf DItlfl7A'IlIxlfit'J
Lvllllffiffj' of Tnlmlo, HA.
Ohio Slulf Uuizrrsily, M..-X.
Harold A. Frey
mimi! Profrwmr Of Murkrfinlq
Xur'lji11z'ifrrr1 Uni: rrxily, Xl,B.A.
Donald S. Parks
Prnfrfmr uf Buvim-rx Ailwifuvllmllnr
lxwlx of vlnl5t'f7llXfll. B.A. .md M.A.
Avfll'fl7Il'I'Yffl'l1 LYYIilC'l'XifiT, M.B.A.
Allfinu Cnllqqf, A.B.
,lfmluuf Prnfmmi' of I:f7l'l'j.Qll I,i1rlgf1.l.qu
l'r1,1i'rx1!x uf Pi'lH1vY1l1u1ll.1, I'l1.D.
Jessie Dowd Sfafford
qlimlinll Prnfvimi- nf FII-Qllill
Uni frsily nf Tornnln, B.A.
Ofvio Slut: LlllIlf'Vlffj', KLA.
.-lfmhml I'rnf'mmr' of Snriul Srirrzrrv
fiillllllflblil lilllll'I'3i,j', AB.
llirrziml Uuizvrxily, M.A.
I.lllil!'YKff-j' of Mirlvigim, Pl1.D.
Alva V. Wood
Cnllzmllm l.llIill'V'XHAY, M.A.
Sarah Secor Bissell
lmlrurtnr of Rbvlorit'
W"rllx Cullrgr, B.A.
Ill.Yfl'llFf0?" of Arvozznfirig
Miami Uiiizersity, A.B.
Uuirrrsily of Illinois, A.M.
Donovan F. Emch
Imtrurfor of Poliliral Srmurz'
Uuirersily of Tolmla, A.B.
Uni ersiiy of Cilmirznati, A.M.
Iuslruftor of Cliemisfry
UlIll'fTXllj' of Nfiebignu, B.S.
Ui1iz'ersify of Tolmlo, MS.
Arvid T. Johnson
Inxlrnflor of Soriul Scieurv
Greeuzille College, A.B.
Unirersify of Mirhigari, M.A.II.
John P. Karbler
Iuslrizrlor of Plvysirs
Hviilf'lberg College, B.S.C.
University of Cinrinnati, M.A.
Maurice M. Lemme
Instructor of Mullaemulifx
Ouklfmd City College, A.B.
Indiana Urziversity, M.A.
Frank W. MacRavey
Irzstrizflor of French
Uiziierxiiy of Wisroiisiiz, B.A. and M.A.
James A. Nicholson
Inslmtior of Playxieal Eduvaiiorz
Denison Unirerxity, Ph.B.
Doroihy F. Vandenbroek
Instructor of Rhetoric
Lake Erie College, A.B.
Edward J. Robare
Teaehing Fellow in Pblsiral Education
Unizfersiiy of Michigan
Mifbigan Slate Normal College
Edward E. Rohrer
Tearlaing Fellow in Pharrnacy
Unircrsify of Toledo, Ph.G.
Ralph J. Signer
Teaching Fellow in Cbemislry
University of Cbirago, B.Sc.
John XV. Bebout. Lau'
Hazel Brownell. Ell'HIt'llflII',Y Eilizvufiuri, Musk'
Edwin Buekenmyer, Lau'
Peter Bylzowslci, Pfn1rii1i1z'3'
Amos L. Conn, Lau'
Charles Corbin, Ionrmzlixnz
Sholto Douglas, Lim'
Ralph Dugdale, Soriologvy
john Eberth, Rbrforir
Bess G. Emch, Plnirrmzm'
John B. Friend, Rhetoric'
H. T. Fulton, Crvriifx ami Collwfiionx
W'illinm D. Hahn, Mafivenmfirs
XV. E. Hall, English
Constance R. Heslip, Soriology
Alfred C. Hirth, Lau'
john C. Klag, Offirf il'flIlI!I,Ql'l7IFIII'
F. L. Klopfenstein. Plmrnzary
Harry Lamb, Rlreforir
R. J. Lnngstnff, Hisfory
R. F. Lowry, Rbvforir
John McCabe, Law
WC E. McClure, Psyrbology
Frank E. Miller, Lau'
Young A. Neal, Spanish
Charles W. Racine, Law
H. C. Reese, Civil Eizgiizcrring
Hale Sheneheld, Pnliliral Srifiiri'
Ralph L. Sisson, Marketing
Margaret Snyder, Rbrlorir
Dr. Bernhard Steinberg, Bariwiolngny
Donald Stewart, Azizrrlisiizg
Wayne Stichter, Law
Morrison Van Cleve, Nulnrrzi Sfiwlcw'
Herbert Weller, Public Sfvraking ami Sorml Svimm
S. L. Widrig, Mn'lu1niral E1I.QilI!'F7'iIlvQ
H. C. Woodbury, Drawing
NVYIIIICK' Dance, president
WALTER DENCE Pfvsidffif
GERARIJ BERosET ,..... I , . Sccrvlary
CLASS OF 1932 CLASS OF 1934
NAOMI BossLER IRENE CARR
RICHARD KRAUss CARL KUMPE
CLASS OF 1933 CLASS OF X935
JANE KAMKE VIRGINIA SI-IERWooD
ROBERT MUSSEHL ALLEN ANDREWS
Back row: Beroset, Krauss, Musschl, Snow, Kumpe, Kreider, Andrews
Firsf: Sherwood, Carr, Kamke, Dence, Bossler, Blanchard
The S+uden+ Council
HE STUDENT COUNCIL of the University of the City of Toledo is the students'
governing body. The Dean of Women and the Dean of Men act as advisers to this
student group. The Council is composed of two representatives of each class, and a
President and four representatives elected at large.
The outstanding accomplishment of the Council this year was the successful Way
in which they handled the seventh annual Congress of the National Student Federation
of America, which met in Toledo from the twenty-first to the thirty-first of December.
It was a signal honor for Toledo University since it was the first time in the history of
the organization that its convention was held at a municipal university. The Universi-
ties of Princeton, Michigan, Nebraska, Missouri, Stanford and Georgia Tech have been
the hosts for the past conventions of the Federation.
The University XVeekly radio program over Station WSPD, which was under the
supervision of the Student Council, won high praise from the residents of Toledo and
the immediate vicinity. Musical features, plays, and addresses by members of the faculty
were featured on these programs.
Among the other numerous .letivities of the Council have been the social functions
for the student body and the sponsoring of Q1 very successful Loyalty Weeli. ln short,
the Student Council of I95l, .is .in organ of student government, has made A brilliant
showing, and it behooves the officers .ind members of future Councils to maintain the
high standards the present Council lm set up.
Executive Committee of N. S. F. A. Convention
Senior Class Officers
ROLLAND BUEHRER ,,.,,., Prffxidvnt
HELEN SIDDALL .,Vire-Prvsirlcnf
KATHRYN EMCH ,. Secrcflary
DONALD COLE . Trmsurc-r
. Lrg '
Cnle, Emch, Siddall, Buchrcr
Collegian, '29, '30, Blockhouse, '29, '30, '31,
Spanish Club, '29, President, '30, '31, '3z1
Dramatic Association, May Day Attendant,
'19, '30, Senior Banquet Committee, Chair-
man of Senior Announcement Committee.
Pi Delta Chi, President, '31, Freshman Class
Vice-President, Sophomore Class Secretary,
Junior Class Vice-President, Campus Col-
legian, Associate News Editor, '19, Society
Editor, '31, Dramatic Association: Spanish
Club, Inter-Sorority Council, '31, Junior
Prom Committee, Senior XVeek Chairman.
Phi Kappa Chi, Student Council, '30, '31,
Secretary, '31, N. S. F. A. Delegate, '31:
Loyalty Week Chairman, '31, Pan-Hellenic
Council, '30, '31, Senior Prom Committee.
Chi Rho Nu, Pan-Hellenic Council: French
Chi Beta Chi, Vice-President, '31, President,
'32, International Relations Club, Pan-Hel-
lenic Council, '31, '3z.
Alpha Tau Sigma, President, '31, Inter-
Sorority Council, '31, W. A. A., '28, '292
Dramatic Association, President, ,311 Peppers,
'31, '32, Delta X, May Day Costume Com-
mittee, Chairman, '31, Senior Wfeek Commit-
Campus Collegian, '19, Asst. News Editor,
'30, News Editor, '31, Editor, '31, Senior
Council Representative, '32, Dramatic ASSO-
ciation, Alpha Phi Gamma, '31, President,
'32, Press Club, W. A. A., '29, '30, '3l1
Blockhouse Society Editor, '31, Golf Club
President, '30, French Club, May Day
Chairman, '30, Attendant, '31, Senior
Memorial Committee, Chairman.
Brown, F. Pierce
Campbell, Charles E.
Alpha Phi Omega, Delta X, '30, '31,
6 i ,
Phi Theta Psi, Inter-Sorority Council, '31,
Dramatic Association, '30, '31, '32, French
Club, '31, League of Yvomen Voters, '30,
'31, '32, junior Prom Committee, Senior
Banquet Committee, W7oman's Association
Cole, Donald H.
Sigma Delta Rho, Alpha Phi Gamma,
Senior Class Treasurer, Blockhouse, '31, '31,
Collegian, '31, Business Mgr., '31, Football,
'19, Track, '30, Basketball, Publicity Direc-
International Relations Club, '29, '30, '31,
Sigma Delta Rho, Blockhouse, '31, Engi-
neering, ,27Q Track, '18, Chess Club, '31.
Sigma Delta Rho, Orchestra, '30, '31, '32:
Band, '30, '31, '32, Student Y, Basketball,
'3o, '31, Baseball, ,J.9, '30, '31, '31, Varsity
Delta X, '31, '3z.
Kappa Pi Epsilon, French Club, Chorus,
'31, '32, Spanish Club, Collegian, ':9, '30,
Women's Athletic Association.
Sigma Beta Phi, Football, '28, '19, '30, Uiltn
X5 Senior Week Committee.
Psi Chi Phi, Senior Advisor
Pi Delta Chi: Vicerpresijent, '31, French
Club, Sophomore Class Secretary, Senior
Class Secretary, XV. A. A., '29, Campus Col-
legian, Senior Memorial Commitee.
Phi Kappa Chi, Scribe, '31, Dramatic As-
sociationg Varsity Tennis, '30, '31, '3:.
Psi Chi Phi, Ellen Richards Club, President.
'3og League ot' XVorncn Voters, '30, '31.
Sigma Beta Phi, Treasurer, '31, '32, Senior
Ring Committee, Chairman.
Sigma Pi Delta, French Club, League of
Glee Club, League of Women Voters.
Tau Delta Sigma, French Club, Treasurer,
'31, '32, Spanish Club, Women's Athletic
Harkcom, Mabel E.
Delta X, '31, League of Women Voters, '3z.
Psi Chi Phi, Spanish Club, Women's Ath-
letic Association, N. S. F. A., Reception
Committee, Senior Week Commitee.
Kappa Pi Epsilon, President, '32, Women's
Athletic Association, Board Member, '29, '3o,
'31, '31, Women's Association, President, '31,
Chairman of May Day, '31, Student Council,
'30, May Day Attendant, '19, Peppers, Sec-
retary, '32, Inter-Sorority Council, Vice-
Chorus, '30, '31, '31,
Tau Delta Sigma, Inter-Soroity Council,
'31, International Relations Club, Vice-
President, '31, '32, French Club, '30, Or-
chestra, '30, Women's Athletic Association.
Sigma Delta Rhog Alpha Phi Gammag Cam-
pus Collegian, '29, '30, Sport Editor, '31,
'gzg Blockhouse, ,29, Administration Editor,
'30, Sport Editor, '31, Student Y, '19,
'30, Manager of Gospel Team, '32, Track
Manager, '3og Varsity "T" Club, Debating
Team, 305 Varsity Cross-Country, '3o.
Klinclt, Edgar R.
Krause, Max J. ' -
Sigma Delta Rho, International Relations
Club, Varsity "T" Club, Baseball, '19, '30,
Krauss, Richard ' .
Sigma Delta. Rho, Vice-President, '32, Pan-
Hellenic Council, President, 'gzg Student
P l ,
yi J ,
Alpha Phi Omega.
Delta X, '31, Campus Collegian, '19, '3u,
'31, Ellen Richarjs Club: French Club.
Delta X: League of W'0men Voters.
Alpha Phi Cmcgag Orchestra, Commerce
Club, '30, '31, '31, Dramatic Association.
Chi Beta Chi: Delta X9 International Rela-
tinns Club, '19, '3o.
Phi Ther.: Psi, President, '3:: French Club.
President, '3zg League of Women Votersg
Inter-Sorority Council, Reporter, '3:.
Tau Delta Sigma, French Club, Vice-Presv
dent, 'pg NW. A. A., '28, '29,
League of Women Voters, '31, '32, Inter-
national Relations Clubg Women's Debating
Psi Chi Phi, President, '31, Inter-Sorority
Council, President, '32, Women's Athletic
Association, President, '32, Executive Board,
'30, '31, '32, League of Women Voters:
Senior Banquet Committee.
Sigma Delta Rho, Student Y, Commerce
Club, Orchestra, '30, '51, '51.
French Club, League of Women Voters,
Vice-President, '31, '52, Sigma Pi Delta,
Inter-Sorority Council, '31, '5z.
Poetry Club, Dramatic Association.
Orchestra, '19, French Club, '50, League
of Women Voters, '31, '3z.
Kappa Pi Epsilon.
Chi Beta Chi, Vice-President, '29, Football,
Sigma Pi Delta, President, '31, '3:, Inter-
Sorority Council, '31, '31,
Delta X, Secretary and Treasurer, '31, '31
Sigma Delta Rho, Blockhouse, '30, '31, '32
Assistant Editor, '31, Sophumurc Class Treas-
Spanish Club, Dramatic Association.
Schlecf, Mary Ann
Clee Club, '31.
Phi Theta Psi, French Club, Vice-President,
'31, League of Women Voters, Senior
Kappa Iota Chi, President, '31, Biological
Suciety, Pan-Hellenic Council, '31, '31,
Phi Kappa Chi, Master, '30, '31, Varsity
Football, '17, '18, '19, '30, President of
Varsity "T" Club, Tennis Club, President,
'30, '31, Senior Memorial Committee.
Alpha Phi Omega, Recording Secretary,
International Relations Club.
Pi Delta Chi, Senior Advisor, '32, Senior
Class Vice-President, Senior Prom Commit-
tee, Spanish Club, Dramatic Association,
Archery Club, Inter-Sorority Council, '31.
Snow, William D.
Chi Beta Chi, Student Council, '31, Radio
Committee Chairman, '32, N. S. F. A. Dele-
gate, Freshman Class Treasurer, Campus Col-
legian, Managing Editor, '31, Blockhouse,
'3o, Debating Association, President, '31,
Gospel Team, Pi Kappa Delta Fraternity,
President, '32, Alpha Phi Gamma, Vice-
President, '32, Pi Gamma Mu.
Dramatic Association, President, '32, Inter-
national Relations Club, President, '31,
Poetry Club, Charter Member, Orchestra.
Chi Rho Nu, Vice-President, '31, Varsity
Basketball, '30, '31, '31, Varsity Baseball,
'30, '31, '31, Senior Week Committee.
Sullivan, Delmer J.
Sweeney, F. Dixon
Sigma Delta Rho.
Campus Collegian, '30, Assistant News Edi-
tor, '31, News Editor, '31, Delta X, Vice-
President, '30, President, '31, Press Club,
'31, Alpha Phi Gamma, '31, Ellen Richards
, 'V '.
1, , .
,K 3, ,
Kappa Pi Epsilon, Womens Athletic Asso-
ciation, League of Women Voters, Delta X.
Tucker, Helen Lou
Webb, Charlo++e L.
W'umen's Athletic Association, Board Mem-
ber, '28, '19, Vice-President, '30, Treasurer,
'31, '32, Campus Collegian, '19, Woman's
Sport Editor, '30, '31, '32, Blockhouse, '29,
'30, Press Club, '30, '31, Alpha Phi Gamma,
Secretary and Treasurer, '31, '32, Peppers,
President, '31, Golf Club, '19, '3o.
Spanish Club, Delta X, '30, '31, Vice-Prcsi-
Wesf, Susannah H.
French Club, League of Women Voters,
Spanish Club, Home Economics Club.
Kappa Iota Chi, President, '30, Press Club
Alpha Phi Gamma, Biological Society, '31
'31, Blockhouse, Assistant Business Manager
'19, Business Manager, '30, '31, '32, Pan-
Hellenic Council, '29, '30, '31, '32.
Zeta Gamma Phi, Secretary, '31, '3z.
Varsity Football, ,27, '18, Varsity "T" Club,
17, 2.8, 19.
W. A. A., ,29, '30, '51, President, 'jli
Spanish Clubg League of Women Voters,
May Day Committee, '3o.
Bell, Mary W.
2 2 E
- E ii
To four rich, round, full years of golden experience we seniors say "good-bye" with
a few last sad regrets but many pleasant memories.
To the administration, our associates and classroom friendships-"Auf Wieder-
To the University-our Foster Mother-we bow our heads and kneel in reverence,
with mellowed hearts, full of gratitude and pride, to ask her benediction-and rise with
a prayer for her greater power and glory.
So we depart-with heads and hopes high, ready to meet disillusionment but to
conquer with understanding-on the road that is "uphill all the way."
Junior Class Officers
GRACE LANZINGER . . Vice-President
THELMA MILLER Serretary
COYLE SMITH Trcasurcr
B. Algeo D. Alspach J. Arnold V. Beckham S. Blanchard D. Bleckner
R. Bloker P. Bremer L. Bruggemen W. Budzinowski G. Burde R. Butler
M. Cameron G. Carey W. Chamberlin D. Chapman B. Clayton M. Damschroder
H. Day A. Eggleston E. Ein A. Emerson M. Flynn A. Friedel
K. Fruend V. Gordon E. Gosline R. Gosline J. Gross W. Hall
R. Hunt' R. Harsch R. Hccbsh Ii. Henzlcr I. Hibbard j. Knmke
M. Kern ,I. Kurtz M. Kimcncr R. Kinsey M. Klein C. Kuchnl
R. Lnmlcy Ci. Lanzingcr R. Lchmnn W. Liffring Limugcs J. Maas
NI. Margolis R. Mnuinger F. Mclzncr T. Miller H. Munn A. Moore
R, Morton M. Norton M. Perry AI. Piewicwicz R. Pim M. Pope
R. Reynolds H. Ross K. Rfissman L. Sailer C. Siegel A. Syndcr
N. Steiger M. Timson D. Todd G. Valiquette M. VanNX'ormer F. Ward
E. Watkins E. NVetcher R. Weter S. White R. Whitmore H. Wise
P. XVells H. Perlis
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Emery. Howard I
Riecks, W. Douglas
Sophomore Class Cfficers
ROBERT FLORIAN Prvsidwzf
VIRGINIA STORM Virr-Prc'xiI1'rnt
CHARLOTTF KEPNER Svcrclary
DONALD NICLIQAN Tl'0I1SII7't'T
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D. Appel J. Aseltyne G. Barth R. Baumgartner R. Beckwith L. Beebe
L. Bellman K, Blanchard M. Bliss M. Bolz M. Borchors Brayton
R. Burroughs W. Bush L. Bussdicker E. Cheyiitz W. Clevenger Coakley
M. Cohen M. Coutcher M. Crane D. Damm J. Dean Decker
A. Domingo E. Dunn P. Eckert H. Fenneberg R. Florian F Fowler
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XV. Hunkcr XV. xlncnbx D. Jardine I. johnson S. Kannruwaki XV. Kasdurf
C. Kcpncr If. Kxlinn M. Klucnc I". Knapp D. Krcplccvcr C. Kumpc
II. Larkin R. I.c.1kc S. Lesser F. Majcski AI. McCullough D. McLean
NI. McNnry IS. Melvin R. Miclkc V. Musch K. Norwine M. Patterson
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M. Pfund M. Pogenbaugh . Rankin I. Reiser C. Rodenhauser V. Ruggles
J. Rutchow L. Schill Schuetz J. Schwind H. Seitz M. Seps
L. Sharpe R. Shay W. Shipman R. Sillence E. Slotnick F. Smith
W. Spurgeon C. Stahl H. Sterling V. Storm A. Sukrow P. Sun
I. Underwood P. Vaughan . Waedel H. Wlaggoner H. XVeigand L. XVernert
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Crane, Mary Ann
Kelsall, A. Walters
King, W. Raymond
Lilly, W. Robert
Pfund, Martha i.
Pilliod, George ,N ,Q
Pollock, Sam 2' ii EH
Pollock, Dorothy '
Pond, X. Marguerite 3 J
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Sturn, M. Irene
Van Cleve, Harriet
Von Hoff, Lottie
Ward, Mary Ann
Werder, J. Frank
Freshman Class Officers
CARL SCHMUHL , ..,. Prcsidvnvt
ROBERT MARTIN , Vice'-Prcxidc-nf
JULIA ANN FOLGER A Svfrflury
FRED RITTER , Treasurvr
Schmuhl, Folger, Ritter
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M. Alcorn E. Allen W. Anderson A, Andrews H, Ayars A. Badger
T. Baether M. Bzmta V. Banting R. Baur V. Beck R. Boehler
C. Bostdorf L. Bright D. Bruggeman D. Burnett XV. Callender D. Campbell
R. Conn W. Corson J. Curtis B. Dolph L. Drake R. Emerson
J. Folger H. Fuhrer H. Fuller B. Gernhardt K. Gise V. Greene
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I. Krnuxc R. Kncgcr F. l.aBuunly M, Lathrop ll, Lcmkc R. Lucas
C, l.ukuns M. Lum Ki. Malhcny R. McN.1ull R. McVickcr P. Mcffcrd
I. Mmhalnk Y. Michcls N. Maur R. Ncwpcr D. Ncubcr L. Never
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H. Rock L. Roper E. Rosenberg C. Rudolph Ryan H. Scarlett
P. Schmuhl L. Shefheld E. Sherman XV. Shultz A. Smith XV. Smith
R. Spencer J. Sullivan C. Taylor G. Thompson K. Timm T. Travis
M. Volt J. Warner A. Wendorf M. White D. XVhitmore D. NVolfe
Barnwell, J. Richard
Basch, Lewis t
Becker, E. T.
Burbank, K. Marvin
Finch, C. Avril
Grimes, W. Howard
Herron, R. D.
Hoffner, J. Newell
Langhorst, O. William
Lehmann, Mary Alice
Lilly, K. Scott
Lineback, C. Eugene
Mason, H. Lowell
Mattison, H. Parker
McMacken, Mary Helen
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Morrison, E. james
Mundwiler, E. Ruth
Myers, W. Elizabeth
Posner, S. Rea
Skelden, J. Howard
St. Clair, Celia
Van Wormer, Kenneth
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David V. Connelly
DAVID CONNELLY came to the University of the
City of Toledo six years ago as athletic director, after
a college career at Michigan State Normal and several
years as a professional baseball and basketball player.
During the years that Dave has been our athletic direc-
tor the Rockets have taken a high place in college ath-
letics and, due to his unceasing efforts, the University has
become a member of the Ohio Conference.
As sponsor of thc District High School Basketball
Tournament and the Sectional High School Indoor Track
Meet this year, he handled the most successful and well-
managed meets that have been held in this part of the
COACH Jim Nicholson, a graduate of Dennison and
one of her greatest athletes, came to us from San-
dusky High School two years ago to act as Football and
Although handicapped this year by lack of funds for
a football team, Jim built up a splendid intramural pro-
gram through which he developed some splendid material
for next year's varsity. As track coach he developed the
raw material available into one of the finest track squads
in the Ohio Conference.
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EDWARD ROBARE, popularly known as "Eddie," successfully staged an intra-mural
program on a large scale. Through his untiring efforts organized and independent
competition was keener than ever before. His work, as a basis for a real athletic program
in the future because of the increasing interest in athletic competition, is a forward step
towards a better university.
Va rsi'ry Awards
Ray King, Manager
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Arnold Slralca, Caplain of Baslcelfball
FTER two years as captain of the Rocket basketball squad and three years on the
varsity, Arnold Straka has finished his career as 21 Rocket eager. He is one of the
b I V . . .
est p IIQCYS that Toledo has ever had and it is with much regret that we say "adieu."
A U3 1-XZ.
Buck row: Bernsteen, Fromlcin, Mcyerliofer, Stmka
First: Dowd, Patterson, Wfiles
Varsiiy Baskeilball Squad
RECORD OF THE SEASON
Team Toledo Opponents
Alumni . .... , A 33 16
Kenyon ..,.,.,.. , 34 26
Ohio University . . . . . IS I3
Yale .......... , . 23 24
St. Johns .,,.. . , 3I 28
Findlay . . . . . . . 32 27
Heidelberg ,,.,,.. . 22 3 I
Bluffton College . , . zo I4
Oberlin ,... . . . . IS 36
Bowling Green . . , 28 26
Findlay ......... . . 3 3 36
Western Reserve . . . , . 22 49
Bluffton College ..., . , 26 30
Defiance College ,... . , 42 22
St. Johns .,....., . . 36 SI
Heidelberg ,.,....i... , . . I9 27
University of Dayton . . . . . 26 ZI
Bowling Green .,..... . . . 25 32
Captain Arnold Straka has just completed
his last and most successful year as a Rocket
player. He was the "spark plug" that carried
the team through its first season in the Ohio
conference. His fighting spirit and remark-
able shooting ability were the feature of every
Rocket contest. Straka attained sixth place
in the list of the Ohio scorers. It is with real
regret that we see him leave University ath-
letics as his place will be extremely diiiicult to
Irving drew down the tough assignment
of jumping center for the local aggregation.
Although the majority of his opponents were
bigger and more rugged than he, Fromkin
managed to hold his own and usually did bet-
ter than that. He is a remarkable shot and
with this year's experience he should turn out
to be one of the outstanding conference stars
Johnny was one of the Rocket's most de--
pendable players this year. A fast moving
player and an excellent shot, he was a main-
stay on the team. He contributed much to
the teamwork that is essential to a winning
club. What he lacks in size he makes up for
in speed and ability.
Henry Meyerhofer was another fine player
who was not able to play throughout the entire
season. Henry was the unfortunate recipient
of a broken thumb in an inter-fraternity foot-
ball game. This injury kept him out of the
games until the last part of the season. He
contributed good basketball, however, when he
was able to p'ay and proved himself to be a
smooth-working, dependable player who should
be of value to our club next year.
Carl was quite a capable performer for the
Rockets this year. Although he was handi-
capped by a knee injury, he continued to play
in most of the games. Besides being a fine
floor man Kumpe was one of the leading
scorers on the squad. We are expecting to
hear a great deal from him in the future.
Jim, although handicapped by a stiff schol-
astic schedule, worked hard all season. As re-
! serve forward and center this year he made
quite a name for himself. His size, determina-
tion, and experience, together with his basket-
ball ability, will aid him to be an outstanding
player next year.
Dave is a real worker on the basketball
floor and, although handicapped by his size,
has a "never-say-die" spirit that usually proves
disastrous to the opponent's hopes of victory.
XVe are expecting .1 great deal of Dave next
.xi -ll, .
Joe started the season with a "bang" and
proved himself to be a real running mate for
Captain Straka. Shank was hitting his stride
in fine style when a broken wrist sustained in
the Heidelberg game lost him to the Rocket
squad for the rest of the season. Joe's in-
spiring fighting spirit, combined with his nat-
ural basketball ability, will prove to be a valu-
able part of the team next year.
Pat is a crashing, hghting player all the
time that he is on the floor. He filled the posi-
tion of reserve guard in most of the Rocket
encounters, but toward the end of the season
he saw more action. This unassuming, sin-
cere Sophomore will be a strong candidate for
a regular position on the varsity next year.
Joining the squad at the beginning of the
second semester "Billy" soon became a sen-
sational guard even though he looked sma'l in
comparison with opposing forwards. His
ability to keep these forwards from scoring
has marked him as a potential star on the team
Ray was not a regular on the club this
year, but just a "regular fellow" who held the
job of manager of our basketball team. He
cared for all the equipment of each player,
acting as a personal valet, so to speak, for con-
stant toil was required each afternoon. This
job does not garner glory but Ray does his
Max Krause, Capfain of Baseball
After two years as a catcher on the varsity, Krause was elected captain of the
Rocket nine. This is Max's last year at the University and Connelly will find his place
extremely hard to fill next spring.
First: Krause, Ducket, W'iles, Monro, H. Day, P. Day
Bark: Connelly, Ryan, King, Douglas, Strnka, I-lnrmon, Benja, Meyerboltz
April 16. . , . , . Oberlin
April 22 . .. .,,.,,..,. Bluffton
April 26. . . . . . Ohio University
April 29 . . . ,,.. Heidelberg
May 6 .,.. ..
May I7 ,,..
May zo ,... ..
May 2I,.. ..
May 27. ..
. Ohio Northern
, . Oberlin
. Bowling Green
. . . . . Ypsilanti
Max is the catcher for the University squad.
It is practically impossible for pitchers to put
a ball past him, and the way he traps the ball
is 21 beauty to behold. He is also a good, con-
sistent hitter, who can always be depended
upon. Krause ranks among the best collegiate
catchers of the section, and he will be a hard
Arnie carries the same fighting heart on the
diamond as on the basketball floor. Straka is
the only infielder back from last year's team.
His cool and sure fielding has the effect of
steadying the new infield. Arnie's hitting is
driving in many runs, and he can always be de-
pended upon to deliver in the pinches.
man to replace next year.
Ducket is Toledo's only left-handed pitcher
and he has contributed some good games with
his educated arm. This little fellow is full of
pep and instills fight and confidence into the
team. When he is not on the mound, Harold
can bc used in the outfield.
Shenefield is a veteran in whom Connelly has
a great deal of confidence. He was a great
pitcher last year and is still a sure winner.
Gene's control of the ball truly justihes the
confidence which his teammates and Connelly
have in him.
Day, together with Shenefield and Ducket,
were expected by Connelly to make up the
backbone of the team. Paul is a veteran of
last season. His c'everness, fighting spirit,
and control are sure to Hgure in wins for
Howard is another member of the sextet
which makes up the greatest battery that we
have had in years. He is a letterman from last
year and is an inspiring and fighting catcher.
I l el
Harmon alternates with Captain Krause to
take care of the catching duties. He is very
influential in keeping jthe players on their
toes at all times. Contrary to the customs of
catchers, however, he is an excellent hitter.
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jim is a big, tall, rangy, left-hander, who is
playing his first year of baseball for the
Rockets. He is a good consistent fielder and
seldom lets anything get past him. Jim shows
promise of developing into a real hitter. This
man should be a real asset to future Toledo
University baseba'l teams.
Wiles, early in the season, sewed up a place
in the outfield for himself. The man who hits
one past Bill can be sure that he has hit the ball
hard. He is a hard, consistent hitter, and good
for a lot of runs. His strong and accurate
throwing arm is also valuable in holding hits to
a minimum of bases.
Drennan was one of the most versatile base-
ball players Scott ever turned out. He can
catch, play infield or outfield equally Wel', and
this, together with Fred's powerful hitting,
makes him one of the best sophomore prospects
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This is Douglas, first year on the varsity and
he has proved himself to be a versatile and
valuable player. He played in the City Fed-
eration League last summer, and developed into
a fast, fighting outfielder. He is equally as efii-
Monto is another new man on the team. He
is a fast and sure fielder and can sure cover
the ground. He is a consistent hitter. Monro
is a man who keeps cool in the tight spots.
cient at third.
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Capfain Robe-r+ Sillence
Although only a Sophomore, Bob has justified thev great promise shown by his work
on the Cross Country team last year. He has a fondness for being out in front at the
and of .1 r.1cc .md this year found him among the leaders. It is a great honor to be
elected captain in one-'s Sophomore year, but by hi? fine Work Bob has shown rlmt he
deserved the post.
Z First: Snyder, Sillence, Masters
Bark 10u.': Fennell, Folger, Shipman, Beebe
Record of +l1e Season
16 - - At Bluffton Nov. II - - At Adrian
Toledo - 34 Toledo - - 26
Adrian - - 40 Adrian - - - 29
Bluffton - - 47
A H Conference Meet
23 - - t ome
Toledo - 27 Nov. I2 ---- At Wooster
Adrian - - 30 Oberlin - - - zo
30 - - At Home Muskingum - - 55
Toledo ---- 2 8 Toledo ' ' 7 6
Detroit City College - 29 Wooster ' ' 79
November 7 Nov. I9 - - At Detroit
Toledo ---- 20 Detroit - - 2 3
Bowling Green - - 38 Toledo - - 33
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Irtl: Andrews, Aseltync, Folger, Moor, Briggs, XY'uehrle, Friedman, Rupp
Srrouil: Young, Sansum, Duhaime, Fennell, Snyder, Sillence
Burk: Niqholsun, Ricman, Alexander, Brown, Robare
HIS year marks the return of track to University athletics. Due to a lack of can-
didates with which to build a squad worthy of Toledo University, track was dropped
from Rocket sports last year. This spring, however, found the Toledo thin-clads out
working hard. Coach Nicholson has a team which seems to be headed for success. In
their first meet the Rockets handed Bowling Green a fine lacing. Prospects of con-
tinuing this pace look extremely promising, especially in the indoor meets which are held
in the Arena. Toledo is handicapped in outdoor meets by a lack of capable performers
in the weight and in the javelin throw. There is also a slight weakness in the zzo event.
However, the coaches and boys are working hard, and seem to be headed for a successful
Buck row: Somerville, Sansom, Cook, Ebcrlc, Weber
Firsf: Meier, McLean, Harris, jenssen
ROSPECTS for Ll winning golf team are very good this year. The
entire team of last year will be back. It includes john Meier, Kenneth
Sansom, John Weber, Philip Harris, Al Baumgardner and Harold Eberle.
The team will be further strengthened by the renewed eligibility of Paul
Jenssen, n varsity man last year, and by the addition of Ted Lyons, Rus-
sell Somerville and other promising men. As soon as the weather
permits an intramural golf tournament will be held, with the six low
men being chosen for the squad. Nvith an added year of experience the
Rocket niblick-wielders are expected to enjoy .1 season fully as successful
as the last, when they won 7 and lost 3. A difficult schedule is being
arranged and the tentative list follows: Detroit City College, Michigan
State Normal, University of Dayton, University of Detroit, Ohio Wfes-
leyan, Armour Tech, Loyola, St. Johns, and possibly Notre Dame.
Goslinc, Gray, Dcncc. Ernsbcrger, Bippers
Tennis proved a very popular and successful sport at the University
last season, and consequently spring found many interested participants.
Tryouts placed several stars from last year on the team, which is made
up of Walter Dence, Maurice Ernsberger, Vance Gray, Alvin Bippers,
and Robert Gosline.
INCE it was impossible for the University to support a football team this year, the
athletics staff conceived the idea of inter-fraternity and inter-class competition to
keep the student body interestd in athletics. Competition was not limited to football
alone, but inciuded track, ping pong, indoor baseball, foul shooting, boxing, and wres-
tling. In order to insure greater competition, a trophy will be given to the fraternity
scoring the highest number of points in all inter-fraternity athletics.
Due to the absence of varsity football at the University this year there was much
interest shown in interclass games. Many former varsity men were members of their
respective class teams, and as a result the competition was keen and the games were well
I The first game found the Frosh meeting the Sophomores. The Frosh had an excel-
lent array of ex-high school stars and were favored to win. True to the predictions
they won, 7-o. They then met the Degree team, who had drawn a bye in the first
round. On a wet, muddy field the Degrees fought their way to victory by two touch-
downs. The captains of the class teams were: Freshmen, Robert Martin, Sophomores
Carroll Alexanderg Degrees, Robert Mussehl and Donald Sharpe.
Back row: Davis, Vobbe, Matheny, Callaghan, Buettin, Drake
First: Wfiles, Monro, Butler
UCH varsity material was revealed during the play of the eight teams which made
Th lr a tie between the Junior Red Men
Mi up the Independent League. e resu was
nd the "T N T " clubs They were named co-champs. The "T.N.T." club was com-
a . . . .
posed of Gibbons, Richardson, Vobbe, Hartough, Somerville, Thayer, Monto, and Striff.
The Red Men team consisted of Davis, Kiehne, Cook, Mercer, Callaghan, James, and
- - u as - - d
Gintzel. Gibbons was the leading point-maker for the T.N.T. club, whlle Davis an
Gintzel starred for the Red Men.
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N FEBRUARY 22. the annual inter-class track and field meet was held in the Uni-
versity Field House. The Freshmen, scoring six firsts, two seconds, and eight
thirds, won tirst place. The Sophomores iinished second, garnering thirty-seven points
from two firsts, seven seconds, one third, and two fourths. The Juniors followed with
.1 score of 23 points gathered from three lirsts, two seconds, and two fourths. The
Seriors linished ast, being able to score points by virtue of two fourth places.
The stars of the Freshmen team were Tecl, Spencer, Somerville, and Spencer. Gray
secured the most points for the Sophomores, while Young and Woehrle held up the
honor of the Juniors.
T HE PHI KAPPA CHI fraternity won the inter-fraternity boxing meet, with Sigma
Beta Phi placing second, and the Sigma Delta Rho fraternity third. The only
knockout of the event was scored by Richard Krause of rhe Sig Delts in the semi-
finals of the 145-lb. class. The final results were:
115 lb Bruce Melvin of Sigma Beta Phi
115 lb Rodney Lehman of Phi Kappa Chi
135 lb Clarence Carson of Phi Kappa Chi
145 lb Richard Krause of Sigma Delta Rho
155 lb Robert Martin of Phi Kappa Chi
165 lb Glenn Green of Sigma Delta Rho
175 lb , Carlton Hissong of Sigma Beta Phi
The Intramural wrestling contest was won by Sigma Beta Phi fraternity. Sigma
Delta Rho was second with Chi Rho Nu taking third place.
Individual results are as follows:
, , .Bartlett defeated Schaal
.Nvitker defeated Melvin
,Bremer defeated Meyerholtz
Najarian defeated Hummel
. . . .Miller defeated Krause
, , ,Dence defeated Mussehl
. . .Hissong defeated Davis
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Sigma lieu l'hi
Since it was impossible for the University to support a football team
this year, the athletic department conceived the idea of inter-fraternity com-
petition in the various fields of athletic activity to keep the student body
interested. This competition, which included football, track, cross-country,
wrestling, indoor volleyball, foul shooting, ping-pong, and other indoor and
outdoor sports, resulted in many hotly-contested athletic encounters between
the fraternities. A trophy was given to the fraternity scoring the highest
number of points in these contests. As this book goes to press the winner
has not been decided.
Phi Kappa Chi
INTER-FRATERNITY FOOTBALL STANDINGS
Sigma Delta Rho
Phi Kappa Chi..
Sigma Beta Phi. .
Alpha Phi Omega ,...
Chi Rho Nu ....
Chi Beta Chi ..,.
Lost Won Tied Percentage
, 0 3 z 1.000
o 3 2 I ooo
. o 3 2. 1.000
, . 3 2 0 .400
. . 4 1 o zoo
..5 o o
INTER-FRATERNITY BASKETBALL STANDINGS
Chi Beta Chi , . .
Chi Rho Nu ..,.
Sigma Beta Phi..
Alpha Phi Omega. . .
Phi Kappa Chi . .
Kappa Iota Chi, .
Sigma Delta Rho
Lambda Chi ....
Kappa Psi . . ,
Lost Won Percentage
at I 7 875
I 7 875
, I 7 S75
. , 3 5 62.5
- S 3 375
- - S 3 375
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This annual fraternity event, run over the University course, was hotly
contested from start to finish. The Alpha Phis and the Sigmas finished in Ll
tie for first place. The runners tried desperately to cross the tape so that a
low score might be maintained. The close of the contest found the Alphas
and Sigmas with twenty-four points, while the Phi Kaps came in for third
place with forty-six points.
The Phi Kaps easily won the contest by compiling seven first. three
second and two fourth places for a total of fifty-five points. The closest
competitor was the Sig Bet frat which scored 21 points.
The complete results follow:
Sixty-yard dash-Smead, Sharpe, Woehrle, Briggs.
Two-mile relay-Sig Delts, Sig Bets, Phi Kaps.
Sixty-five-yard high hurdles ftwo heats,-Spencer, Green Gosline,
440-yard dash-Woehrle, Snyder, Teal, Gosline.
Shot put-Smead, Stein, Shenefield, Edwards. Distance, 33' 7'fG".
Four-lap relay-Phi Kaps, Alpha Phis, Sig Bets.
Pole vault-Young, Hoffner, Sanson, Green. Height, IO, 6".
Low hurdles-Smead, Spencer, Teal, Green.
Mile relay-Sig Bets, Alpha Phis, Sig Delts.
High jump-Briggs, Jacobs, three tied for third. Height 5' 7LQ".
lnfer-Frafernify Ping Pong
Alpha Phi Omega . . . , 7 . , o
Chi Rho Nu .,.... , . 6 , 1
Sigma Beta Phi . . . . , 5 . , 2
Sigma Delta Rho ., 4 , , 3
Phi Kappa Chi . , 3 4
Lambda Chi ,. 1 . 6
Chi Beta Chi , . . o 7
Kappa Iota Chi .,,.,,,,,. ,,., ...,,,., ..... o .,.. 7
Floyd Fowler, representing the winning fraternity, was the outstanding player, not
losing one game. Chi Rho Nu was represented by Donald Garner. Kenneth Cum-
merow representing Sigma Beta Phi, and Donald Appel representing Sigma Delta Rho.
took third and fourth places.
Foul shooting is a new sport which was given a trial in the Arena in April. John
Costello was the high point man with a score of 33 out of a possible 40. Bill Wiles of
the Sigma Delta Rho fraternity was second with 30 points. The rating of the three
highest fraternities was:
1. Chi Rho Nu .. N135 out of zoo
2. Alpha Phi Omega . . . . . 117 out of 2oo
3. Sigma Delta Rho ,.,. II2 out of 2oo
Chi Rho Nu, after defeating Chi Beta Chi and Alpha Phi Omega came through to
win the inter-fraternity volleyball tournament. Sigma, Delta Rho was second with two
wins and one loss. Third place ended in il tie between Alpha Phi Omega and Sigma
Beta Phi, each having one victory.
There has been I1 great deal of interest and keen competition in our intra mural
athletics this year. It has been .1 successful season-at least for some-and we are stu
looking forward to success in the late spring sports which are to fol'ow. There vsill be
iHfl'.lI'l1UI'.ll contests held in golf, tennis, indoor baseball. and horseshoes.
As we go to press the standings of each fraternity are .is follows:
Sigma Beta Phi 612
Alpha Phi Omega , SIS
Sigma Delta Rho gog
Phi Kappa Chi 472
Chi Rho Nu 410
Chi Beta Chi . zog
Kappa Iota Chi 137
Lambda Chi IZS
All set? Let's go! A trip through the land of sports, with the women taking the
honors. Hockey, speedball, basketball, volleyball, tennis, ping-pong, baseball, and all
of those reducing games to which the fairer sex seem to cling coming into view. We
are going to fly. So, held your breath and hang on to your hat.
CALENDAR OF 1932
21-W. A. A. pamphlet distributed. New bulletin board erected.
-Hockey and speedball practice begins.
-Freshman Play Day.
-Hockey game. Upperclass vs. Smead School.
-Speedball and hockey class tourney. '
-Miss Bowers, Publicity Chairman of National Section on Women's
Athletics of A. P. E. Association, lectures.
30-Bill Tilden in the field house.
2-W. A. A. spread. Varsity hockey game.
io-Volleyball tourney starts.
I-Hike and roast in Ottawa Park.
18-Intramural basketball tourney begins.
29-Archery lessons begin with the arrival of Mr. Rounsevelle. Psi
Chi's win basketball tournament.
6-W. A. A. Play Night.
-jane Kamke and Thelma Miller go to conference.
-W. A. A. banquet and awards.
Mrs. Marian Richley Dorothy Miller
NE able leader is not enough for a live organization, and so the W. A. A. has two.
Personality, pep, and vivacity, all characterize our little president. She is a busy
one, but capable, and oh! what power! However, there is the other leader who always
stays in the background, but is a very active adviser and aid. We have many good
times for which to thank Mrs. Richley and many things for which we are grateful to
her. Due to these two, interest and activity have been the keynotes for the year and
W. A. A. has arrived at a successful close.
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Bark r0II': Liffring, Miller, Sherman, Bcauprey
Finl: Webb, Kamkc, Bussdieker, D. Miller, Hinchinan, Pfund, Hart
Women's Athletic Association
JENNIE ZELDEN .
Lois BUSSDIERER ,
OI IvI: GASSAW'AX'
HEADS OF SPORTS
. . Biiskrifmfl
, . .Vollrylulll
RUTH HARSCH ,,
ELLEN MARIE SCOTT
MARY ANN WARD
S ll.'f Ill HI ing
EMMA LIEAH KERN
CELIA ST. CLAIR
With the first birds of spring came the co-ed golfers. An elimination tournament
fin which no scores were postedj gave every girl a chance for some real sport. Any
afternoon one may find these fair sportswomen on the greens at Ottawa Park. Every
girl is urged to play and enjoy some real fun.
The thrill of tramping along country lanes, building fires, devouring hot-dogs and
good hor Cocoa, are some of the exciting experiences that have come to the women of
the University this year. Large group hikes were planned and held, and even the cold
didn't freeze the spirits of these fun seekers. Come on, girls, "Hike for fun and get
health and your time's worth."
Being one of the year's biggest activities, all of the girls are vitally interested and
there is great competition for team places. Games are fast and exciting. And, I forgot,
thrilling is the word when scores are close and one's friends on the side lines are demand-
ing baskets. Oh! Won't that ball ever go in?
Whack! Just like a rocket to outfield. Zip! In we slide. Hurrah, we are safe!
Spring season coming, practices were held out of doors. Fascinating as ever, baseball
drew a large crowd and plenty of pep from the Frosh.
Strike one soon turned into a two-bag hit. Those speedy pitchers certainly made
it tough for everyone, but we stuck and soon conquered.
So ended the year with success, fun, pep, health, and plenty of companionship to
show for our efforts. Come back again next year!
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SPEED-I told you we were going to travel
fast, and the girls did this year, too. Being
original, they started the game of speedball. Al,
of the tomboys liked it because it is a combina-
tion of football, basketball, and soccer. At last
we know who are the highest kicl-ters in the
school, and without holding a dancing contest!
Pass-kick-dribble-and over it goes. It is only
natural that its leader should be fiery Jennie Zel-
den. Those who participated this year were keen
about the game, and triumphant were the fresh-
men when they won the tournament.
SPLASH-what form! What are those streaks
coming toward me? Why it's Emily Sherman
and Catherine Rudolph trying to outcrawl each
other as usual. Swimming took great strokes
forward this year. Teams were made up from
the advanced class and a meet was held. The
teams were captained by the two racers. The
Sherman team won the meet by ten points. There
were form events, diving events. relays, and dashes,
with the following participating: C. Rudolph,
A. Wendorf, P. Rutz, V. Vizneau, L. Sheffield.
V. NVienk, Lemke, E. Holloway, E. Crane.
D. Jennings, M. Magerfleish, F. LaBounty, M.
Lehman, S. Mullaney, C. Hacker, T. Travis.
E. Sherman, H. Fuller.
Fifty-four girls made places on this year's
teams! This is a slight indication of the en-
thusiasm shown by the women. Although the
game is not so vigorous as most other sports.
Volleyball does create a need for team play and
it was very evident that that characteristic is
prevalent at the "U." All can play volleybal .
Let's make next season a still better one!
What a season! What a group! For the first
time the women really enjoyed the entire season
out of doors. Also, for the first time the var-
sity teams chosen really played together. At
their games there were spectators, and every-
thing! Banners, colors flying, and real cheers!
Look at those captains. Don't they look bold?
They belong to the Army and the Navy, and
this time Navy was too strong for Army.
In the class tourney the freshmen set a fast pace for the others to follow, but their
uppers were too experienced for them.
Charla Beauprey, as head of the sport, led the field of excited enthusiasts, brandish-
ing her stick, and bringing the season to a successful close.
ROUNSEVELLE! That magic name in
archery! And he was not a dream, if you please.
1 He was a reality. Seventy-three people took
the week of instruction that he offered, and
those who missed it, missed the chance of a life-
time. It was not only the lessons which they
lost, but the contact with the nation's archery
champion. Those completing the course re-
nt ceived a diploma on parchment which qualifies
one to teach the ancient sport. There were only
a few who attained a skill of a Robin Hood. Two Marians appeared, Marguerite Lam-
bert and Thelma Miller, who were the high scorers. Thanks to Eleanor Corns and her
trusty aid, Mary Waedel, archery has had a pleasant year.
TENNIS AND PING PONG
Wham - whish, Wham - whish! Click - clack,
click-clack! Mama and her baby! Such a year!
Tennis got off to a good start with scads of
entries, as usual, for the tournament. An able
leader-a good sport! The baby did not stay in
the background this time. There was a rousing
ping pong tourney, with such good players as
Mrs. Richley, Charla Beauprey, Marge Hart,
Lois Bussdieker, and Helen Ayars taking the
honors. This was something new for the women,
and in one year they acquired two tables and two sets, which is quite an achievement.
The locker room has become a very attractive and coveted spot, thanks to this new
interest, and games take place between tying shoes and combing hair every day. Oh!
It's my turn to play-and away fly the paddles and balls.
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RICHARD KRAUSS Prcxidrnl
GEORGE VALIQUETTE Svrrclary
GEORGE F. EVANS Adviser
Chi Bern Chi
Sigma Delta Rho
Kappa Iota Chi
Sigma Beta Phi
Phi Kappa Chi
Chi Rho Nu
Alpha Phi Omega
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vb? I " ' dm 'ip GJ. '-'ii , '
Bufk Rum: Pcrlis. Goldberg, Krcidcr, Evans, Hibhnrd, Vnliqucrtc, Billingslca
lfirrl: Arnold, Burgess, W'iIu.-nbcrg, Mullc, Bitter, Hyde, Smith
DOROTHY M1Ll.ER ....,,,., ,..., . Prrxidcut
ALMA HINCHMAN . . Virr-Prvxirlcnt
-IANE BENNETT .. .Srfrcfary-Trvaxzrwr
THEONE MARTI . . , ,T , , .,. , , . Reporter
Pi Drill! Cbi Psi Chi Plzi
JANE BENNETT DOROTHY MILLER
HELEN SIDDALL XVILNIA LIFFRING
Phi Tbch: Psi Alpba Tan Sigma
THEONE MARTI DOROTHY Book
DYREXA CHAPMAN KATHERINE DEWEESE
Kappa Pi Epsilon Sigma Pi Della
ALMA HINCHMAN FLORENCE PONEMAN
MARGARET PERRY EVA MOSTOV
Tau Delta Sigma
Bark row: Friedel, Piesiewicz, Sidclall, Liffring, Dewese, Edstrom, Perry
Firxlz Bell, Chapman, Mostov, Miller, Bennett, Wilson
BETTY SLOW' .
Kappa Pi Epsilon
Founded in I9 I I
Colors: GREEN AND GOLD
DOROTH Y SCHNITKER
Buff: row: Fruend, Rudolph, Quillin, Cameron, Algeo, Striggow, Perry, Morgan, Scliill,
Svrwizf: Timm, Fuller, Sherman, Patterson, Hall, janney, W'atkins, Hinchmnn, Trippensee,
First: Perry, Curtis, Chilcote, Butler, Slow, Timson, Folger, Bolz, Mielke
HE purpose of Kappa Pi Epsilon is to foster loyalty to and advance the interests of
the University of the City of Toledog to maintain a high standard of scholarshipg
and to provide such social activities as shall promote a spirit of good fellowship.
The sorority entertained the members of the other sororities of the University at
their annual Thanksgiving tea. Other activities have included a rummage sale, dances.
spreads, and novelty parties.
Kappa Pi Epsilon is happy to be able to announce their new patronesses, Mrs. W. J.
Peoples and Mrs. Blake-More Godwin.
1 it Pi
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MARION WEIGHTMAN MCKEE,
DOROTHH' JANE POLLOC
Pi DeH'a Chi
FOIH1tI'Ct1'ilI I9 I5
Colors: GREEN AND WIIITE
. Farnlly Adviser
LOTTIE VON HOFE
MARY ANN XVARD
R HELEN XVISE
Back row: Ward, Gise, Gillett, Harsch, Robins, Siddall, Morton, S. Blanchard, Pond
Second: Eberly, F. Johnson, M. Johnson, XVeaver, Tresslar, XVhitmore, Rhodes, Sherwood, Hammann,
K. Blanchard, Kern, Rice, B. Kern, NVells, Heinle
First: Emerson, Conn, Emch, Pollock, Storm, Wise, Bennett, Houston, Ross, A. Eggleston, Shay,
HE purpose of the Pi Delta Chi Sorority is to promote friendship among the mem-
bers and to encourage interest and participation in the activities of the University.
During the year the sorority has contributed to various charity programs and has
added new, material to the Pi Delta Chi alcove in the library, honoring John W. Dowd.
The social activities have included the Christmas formal, a dance honoring the new
pledges, a Founders Day Banquet on April 26, celebrating the seventeenth anniversary
of the sorority, the Mother's Day Tea and the spring formal, which ended the program.
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I-'Iuu'vr: BABY MUMS
Phi Theia Psi
Foumfvd in 1920
TH EONE MARTI
Colors: BRONVN AND GOLD
ELIZABETH OVERM YER
MARX' HELEN MGMACREN
MARJORIE OVERM YER
INIOGEN E UN DERNVOOD
Burk rou': Campbell, Sanders, Laycock
Svroml: Marti, Gehring, Kimener, Mchlacken, Parker, Arnold, Sage, Rock, M. Ovcrmycr, Davis, Pop:
First: Underwood, Harms, Rodenlmuser, Lang, Schnell, Schwartz, Chapman, Bnur
HI THETA PSI sorority was organized in I92O to promote social feeling, encour-
age higher scholarship, and to create leaders in campus activities in furtherance of a
true University spirit.
Activities of the year have included charity work, spreads, formal and informal
dances, a bridge luncheon, and ending with the annual spring Formal at the close of
the semester. The under-graduates are looking forward to many more successful years
in campus activities at the University.
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MRS. JOHN CONDRIN
Psi Chi Phi
Colors: RED AND BLACK
ELLA MAE RIKE
CELIA ST. CLAIR
Bark r01u: Campbell, Bage, Liffring, Long, Shultz, Witherell, Schwartzkopf, Meek
Second: Rahrig, Lukens, St. Clair, Sherrick, Genac, Ruggles, Rike, F. Folger, Hart, White
I"irS!: Kamke, Ayars, Carr, Loudenslager, Lanzinger, Burpee, Bernath, Bleckner, Scarlett, Fuhrer,
HROUGH the participation of its members in the activities of the University and
in its own social functions, Psi Chi Phi sorority tries to encourage the development
of the athletic, executive, scholarly, social sides of their lives. This sorority holds the
volleyball championship and is also the champion of the sorority basketball teams. Its
social calendar this year included a roast, a slumber party, several formal and informal
dances, a Mother's Day Tea and a spring bridge party.
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Alpha Tau Sigma
112117111011 in 195 1
MARX' W. BELL
IEOROTHY VANDENIIROEK ,
Colors: ORCHID AND SILVER
. . .Reporter
. . Furulfy Adzisvr
MARGARET ANN MORGAN
Burk row: Gessner, Coakley, Tom, Boor, Knapp, DeV'ese
First: Gassaway, Cramer, Stitzer, Bell, Snyder, Meier, LaBounty
LPHA Tau Sigma sorority closed its first year with a Founders' Day banquet on
January 5, 1932, and looked back on a very successful year. Among the pleasant
memories were the Faculty Tea, the Halloween party, the rummage sale, the Christmas
party, and innumerable good times at the pot luck suppers in the homes of the
The sorority has been able to fulfill its purpose of bringing its members together
in social harmony and friendship through the help and guidance of Dean Katherine
Easley, Miss Vandenbroek, and its patronesses, Mrs. Dorman Richardson, Mrs. Nicholas
Mogendorff, Mrs. Frank Parmalee, and Mrs. George F. Evans.
l'r11lmfz'I1 in 1951
MRS. JESSIE DOWD STAFFORD
Sigma Pi DeH'a
Colors: PURPLE AND GOLD
. . .Prvsidvrzf
, Fafzllfy Advixfr
Bark row: Cohen, Winkler, Davis
Second: Semmel, Klein, Ponemun, Weinn1an, Zulcer, Leibowitz
First: Goldstein, Mostov, Katz, Stern, Lerner, Samborn, Fox, Beck
IGMA PI DELTA is proud to 'celebrate its first anniversary as an organization. Be-
ginning with a very small group, the sorority has grown, and with its growth has
attempted to contribute to the organized life on the campus.
The sorority was first organized by 21 group of interested students desiring to fur-
ther soclal relations, and preserve high scholastic standing.
We hope that the future will bring increased opportunity for service to the Uni-
Tau Delfa Sigma
Founded in 1951
Colors: OLD ROSE AND SILVER
Back row: McGuire, Kloene, Cauiel, Notzka, Lnngenderfer
Second: E. Schnetzler, Grove, Ordway, Roper, Hacring, Damschroder, Kasdorf, Poifenbaugh, Bench,
First: Coutcher, Husted, Wilson, Edstrom, Hamilton, Musch, Voit, F. Schnetzler, Turnau
AU DELTA SIGMA was formed in order that its members might participate more
effectively in the student activities of the University of Toledo, and enjoy more
fully the friendship of girls whose interests are the same as theirs. Its purpose is to
unite the members more closely in the bonds of fraternity, and to strengthen their
interests on the campus of the University.
The activities of Tau Delta Sigma are primarily social. Dances, a tea, a bridge
party, and several novelty parties have made up the sorority's social calendar.
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Ze'I'a Gamma Phi
F0lll1l1E't1' 193 2
IIQANETTE PIESIIQXVICZ .
ALINA FRIEDEI. I'II2I.EN Scmmf
FLORENLE WNIAJESKI RWANDA SOBOCINSKI
LUCY POZYCZKIEXVICZ ELEANOR WIELINSKI
QIEANETTE PIESIEWIQZ IRENE XYWYUJCIAK
Bafk row: Piesiewicz, Majeski, Wielinski
First: Sobocinski, Pozyckziewicz, Friedel, XVujciak
HE purpose of Zeta Gamma Phi is to stimulate an interest in the culture of foreign
peoples, including their art, music, literature, and history. Once a month one of
the members gives a short talk which deals with some foreign topic.
The aims of this sorority are to promote friendship, to be active in all school
enterprises, and to participate in such activities that will tend to uphold the school
standards. The activities of the sorority will not be entirely confined to serious matters,
but they will be of such a nature that they will draw the members closer together in a
bond of friendship and comradeship,
Befa Lambda Chapier
Flnurr: RED CfXRNA'flON
HAROLD KORTE ,
DR. H. H. M. BOXYRIAN
DR. I-I, R. KRIQIDI-R
Fmzudrzf in 1879
Colors: SCARLET AND GRAY
Gram! Council Depuly
DR. I-I. G. ODDY
PROE. XVM. REED
Back row: Bond, Hibbard, Valiquette
Second: Taylor, Siegel, W. Smith, Korte, F. Smith, Borchers, Leist, Olmstead
Firsiz Hester, Kross, NVhite, Bowman, Oddy, Czarnecki, Grunden, Neal
APPA PSI is an international pharmaceutical fraternity totaling 81 chapters and
II,47S members. It has chapters in almost all of the Colleges of Pharmacy in
North America which are recognized by the American Pharmaceutical Association. It
is governed by a Grand Council.
Its purpose is to conduct a mutual fraternal organizationg to unite in fellowship
persons of good character and sound mental healthy to further the advantages of its
members socially, morally, and intellectuallyg and to foster pharmaceutical research and
1-uumfvd in I 9 1 5
GLENN MOAN .
H. H. M. BOWMAN, . .
Phi Kappa Chi
Colors: BLACK AND XVI-IITE
. . .Custodian
. . . , ,Marshal
HOWA RD STEVEN SON
SHERM AN STAMBA UGH
, , Aflvifvr
Back row: Young, H. Moan, Stambaugh, Barth, Spencer, Dence, Rhodes, G. Martin, Moore
Setouds Lehman, Andrews, Gross, Stevenson, Lee, Barnes, Bruggeman, Dicks, Ernsberger, Gray, Smead,
Vobbe, G. Moan
First: Gosline, Eberlein, Sansom, Luscomb, Briggs, Dowd, Bowman, Beroset, Briggs, Emerson, R. Martin,
NE of the chief aims of this fraternity is leadership. Phi Kappa Chi desires to so
inculcate its principles in its members that they may be recognized as leaders
among men in their college life. In the worthy competition of college activities and
athletics the members propose to uphold the high standards set by the founders in their
college achievements, and to strive for leadership in worthwhile extra-curricular student
Many social functions have been sponsored this year by Phi Kappa Chi. They
have included dances, smokers, and novel entertainments.
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Sigma Befa Phi
FUIIIIJHII in I9 I S
ROI LAND BUEHRER
J. CARLETON HISSONG
XV. F. BROWN
Colorx: BLACK AND GOLD
J. CARLETON HISSONG
KENNETH VAN WORMER
Bark row: Trout, Davis, Goetz, Smith, Sun, Siegel, Sillencc, Hissong, Jackson, NVertz, Mussehl, Huebner,
McNaul, Buehrer, Nesper, Schmuhl, Lamley, Schaefer, Trotter, Saelzler
Second: Matheny, T. Greene, Staiger, Decker, Alexander, Trautwein, Roth, Tobakos, Edwards. Hoffner.
Montgomery, Eisenhour, Van Nvormer, Cummerow, Tallmnn, Gale
Firsi: V. Greene, NVoehrle, O'Donnell, Schroeder, W'itker, O'Neil, Bartlett, Gauthier, Patterson, Guss,
XVilley, Melvin, Rankin, McManus
IGMA BETA PHI fraternity was founded on February 21, 1918. The organization
was the outgrowth of a deep friendship during the existence of the Student Army
Training Corps. The eleven founders pledged themselves and the fraternity to the
development of a greater university, a greater spirit of fellowship, a higher standard
of scholarship and the development of higher character.
Each succeeding active chapter has upheld the tradition of its founders and with
the acquisition of a splendid new home Sigma Beta Phi looks forward to greater accom-
Sigma DeH'a Rho
imnnlml in 1921 Cnlnrs: PIJRPLE AND GOLD
CLARENCE DAY , Prvsnlwzt
RICHARD KRALVSS Virf'-Prrsldcrzf
COYLE SBIITH , Svcrefary
JACOB FOLGER , Trvasnrrr
ROBERT JENNINGS Hlsforlan
J. B. BRANDEBERRY , . .Fnvzzlzj Adzmr
F. DIXON SWEENY
MARX'lN VAN xY,ORMER
Bark row: Green, McCord, Jennings, Beckwith, Morey, Shank, Baumgnrtner, Kummero, Douglas, P. Day,
Duhaime, Fennell, S. Sweeny
Second: Schaal, Sclmraehenwald, VanXVormer, Rosentrcter, Gillooly, Brandeberry, C. Day, Miller, M.
Krause, Rupp, Andrews. Heitman, NVillinger
Firxlr F. Sweeny, Sheridan, Ryerson, Rankin, Appel, Brayton, Folger, Smith, R. Krauss, Cole, Smith,
ICMA Delta Rho is the only national social fraternity on the campus. It was
organized in 1921 as the Zeta Omicron fraternity, and in May, I924, was aiiiliated
with Sigma Delta Rho as the Gamma chapter. In 1931, the fraternity was admitted to
the Inter-Fraternity Council, an organization composed of the leading national frater-
The chapter members are leaders in campus activities, taking part in football,
basketball, debating, track, and other major and minor activities. Recently the chapter
moved into new quarters on the third floor of the Berkeley Manor, Where many of the
social gatherings and other functions are now being held.
Flllllllfftl in 1921
DONALD S. PARKS
JAMES M. DEAN
Alpha Phi Omega
Colors: SCARLET AND GRAN'
. T rms Il rv r
. C0fl'l'XP0lI1fillg Srvrvfarj
CLAIR K. SEARLES
Back row: Kreider, Young, Lewinski
Second: Yaecker, C. Sheffield, Hartough, Snyder, Somerville, Vinson, Teel, Shipman, Weter, Wetcher.
First: Lyons, Fowler, Dean, McLean, Harris, G. Sheffield, Reiser, Lyle Calkins, Matzinger, Calkins
HE purpose of Alpha Phi Omega is to create and promote fellowship, athletics, and
scholarshipg and to encourage college activities. The fraternity has just com-
pleted one of its most successful years.
Alpha Phi Omega began its social activities this year with two well attended picnics,
one at Sand Lake and the other at Clarke's Lake. Passing quickly over a smoker for
the Alumni and the Founders' Day celebration the next high point was the Christmas
Formal given at Maumee River Yacht Club. Next came the dance given by the
Pledges in honor of the active chapter. Plans for the second semester include monthly
dances culminating in the annual Spring Formal.
FOIIIIKIULI in 19:1
GUY XVAN SICKLE
Chi Rho Nu
Co'urx: RED AND WLIITE
T rms Il rm'
, ' ' .
9 : e ,
3 ' l
Bnclz row: Snckett, Meyerholtz, Jastremski, Scliuetz, Allison
Second: Garrison, Nauman, Cameron, Arnold, Rogers, Stine, Garnet, Hummel, NVhitmore
First: Grodi, Ducket, Straka, Holmes, Eberlin, McCaslin, Bremer, Langhorst, Nigh
The purpose of the fraternity is to promote fraternal and social feeling
and to support all activities and projects of the University.
Many of the members have been outstanding in athletics, participating
in basketball, baseball, golf and wrestling. The fraternity tied for first place
in the inter-fraternity basketball contests.
Chi Rho Nu has also enjoyed many social activities this year and the
Founders, Day celebration filled an enjoyable week-end. Some of the success
of the functions has been due to the music furnished by the fraternity's
own orchestra under the direction of Robert Wagner.
1 " F
,. L if
H 3 Z?
Fozzmlvd in 192 2
Kappa lo'ra Chi
Colors: BLUE AND WHITE
HERBERT PERLIS Noble Gram!
HARRY XYIOLBIAN Vivr'-Grand
NIELVIN NAGLER Rl'C'Ol'l1ilIg Sr'c'rz'lury
ALLAN GOLDSTEIN Corresponding Svrrclary
LELAND BELLINIAN , . Bursar
SYDNEY WITTENBERG Sergemzf-af-Arms
LORAIN FORTNEY . , . 4 Az1'1'is0r
LELAND BELLNIAN BIELVIN NAGLER
XYHLLIAM BUETT1N HERBERT PERLIS
EDXVARD CHEYFITZ BEN SCHULAK
ALLAN GOLDSTEIN BERNARD TREUHAFT
Lowa LEIBOWITZ SYDNEY WITTENBERG
BERNARD BIiLI.MAN AARON MOORE
GILBERT DAv1s SEYMOUR PERLIS
LEONARD DAVIS SANI SCHULLER
Buck row: Cheyfitz, Buettin
Sermnf: Perlis, Weisberg, Moore, Bellman, Leibovitz, Treuhaft, Schulak
Firsl: Davis, Schuller, Nagler, Fortney, Perlis, B. Bellman, W'olman, Wittenberg
Ten years ago a new fraternity made its appearance on the University
campus and was known as Kappa Iota Chi. Since that time the organization
has been active and progressive and today is one of the foremost fraternities
on the campus.
Like all previous years, this one has been full of activity, starting with
a roast and continuing with dances, pledging, and a banquet to honor the
installation of the incoming officers and the new members. Throughout the
year the fraternal spirit of the members was displayed by the weekly house
1 lf ,
V 5' ii
li I '
N 2 '
SAMUEL A. NIOLLE
FRANK E. NURSE
Founded in 1925
BLACK AND GOLD
I I , . ,President
V ire-Presid ent
, . I Secretary
I , . Treasurer
. . . . Reporier
Back row: Weinman, Fromkin, Goldberg, Swartz
Second: Siegmann, Pollock, Kalniz, Kimmelman, Shenk, Friedman.
Firsf: Abramovitz, Berkovitz, Bame, Epstein, Molle, Levine, Illman, Davidson
AMBDA CHI fraternity began its activities for the year with the annual Rush
Smoker and on Nov. 28, the pledges gave a dance in the Field I-Iouse.
During the semester the weekly meetings featured addresses by such prominent men
as Dr. Rabbi Korniield, Dr. Trettien, and James Nicholson.
On New Year's Eve a brilliant social affair was held in the Annex Building. The
social activities for the year were climaxed by the annual banquet at the Fort Meigs
hotel on May 5, and the Spring Dance on May 18.
N, 5, 1
- 'r' .
5. . 1
Fozzmlnl in 1 928
CHARLES J. BUSHNELL
ELLSWORTH HE N RICKSON
CARL FRAU rscHI
Chi Befa Chi
Colors: BLUE AND GOLD
. . .Srrillv
Dark row: Nl.rrison, Rutschow, Schwind, Mallett, Hensley, Sells, Arkebauer, Louden, Kiupel, Shatfmaster
Snonrl: Hendrickson, Kumpe, Spurgeon, XVright, NY'alinski, Damm, Vernier, Robinson, Dill, King, XVard
Iiirsl: Girkins, Rossman, Byram, Emery, Bitter, Bushnell, Eckert, Bourque, Hyde, Frautschi
'HI BETA CHI fraternity has three aims: the development of character among uni-
versity men, because this is one of the most important parts of a man's educationg
the attainment of brotherhood, since only men in close association under the same
standard of accomplishments and the same code of ideals can obtain brotherhood in its
true sense, and the attainment of culture. The members, because of their close associa-
tion with each other, are in Contact with almost every branch of academic work, and
this Contact awakens the desire for more knowledge and thus fosters a high scholastic
Pi Gamma Mu
Ohio Beta Chap'rer
Nafional Social Science Honor
CHARILS J. BUSHNELL
R. C. B.-KKIQR
CHARLES VI. BUSHNIQLI
Oim L. BUSHNELL
Fflllllrfftf in I 924
MRs. E. B. FEATHERSTON12
R. LINCOLN LoNc
JESSIE K. NELSON
GIQORGE H. ORIANS
IJONALD S. PARKS
j. XV. SMITH
WVILLIAM D. SNOW
L. L. VANDER
The purpose of the organization is the inculcntion of the ideals of scholarship.
scientific attitude and method and social service in the study of all social problems.
Members are elected from among persons with junior, senior, or graduate standing wich
at least twenty hours' credit in Social Science with a B plus grade in a standard institu-
tion of higher education.
Speakers ai' Dinner Meetings, l93l-'32
Dorothy Karl, R. Lincoln Long, Eleanor Lunacharsky, Garry Jabilian, Williani
Snow, Silas E. Hurin, Gustavus Ohlinger.
xi.-XDPIJN POPE SYDNEY XVIT
GEORGE F. EVANS
BkTTY JANE ALGEO
IDONALD COLE .
IVIARVIN VAN XVORMER
JANE EBERLY ..,, .
Axsislanl Businvss Mnmzgvr
Axsishruf BIlXiIIl'XX Ivfarlagw'
C11 11111115 Edilor
Eufk row: W'ittenberg, Wood, Barth, Miller, Anderson Shank, Jennings
Scroml: Burde, Hettrick, Appel, Norwine, Miller,Greene,C0le, Brayton, McLean, Ryerson, Vanwormer
Firxf: Nagler, Hammann, Wise, Chapman, Pope, Perry, Snyder, Kamke, Algeo, Wfillinger
HE purpose of publishing the Blockhouse, like that of most college publications,
is to record those things which are of interest to the student body of the school.
This year the Staff has planned the annual to carry a modern note. No definite
theme outlines the book, but simplicity and clever humor in the art work have been
the goals. With this in mind, the Staff has carried on the Work of publishing this
edition of the annual of Toledo University.
59 li i
LL. hi '
T., if! f
l H' ,
n' el X
,,. 1 y.
Y l y'.
WILLIAM E. I"I.-ALL
TOM BOURQUE, JANE EBERLI'
ROLLAND BUEHRER I
NIARVIN VAN WORBIER , ,
JOHN KING ., ,.
, Sports Editor
Assistant Managing Editor
Assistant News Editor
, . . Sports
. .Assistant Business Managvr
Bark 70101 Vanwormer, Bourque, King, Goldstein, Buclirer, Cole, Daly, Jennings, J. King
Firsi: Sukrow, Eberly, xV3llHCE, Bossier, Thompson, xvebb, Greene, Bennett
HE Campus Collegian, the weekly newspaper of the University of the City of Toledo
which won the "Best Ohio Weekly" cup last year, has completed another successful
year. It has maintained a strong editorial policy, achieving more through this medium
than in any previous year.
The platform of this Weekly includes an unbiased treatment of facts, recognition
of ability regardless of fraternal or nonfraternal affiliations, a university standard of
news, and a more democratic school spirit. As organ of the nonpartisan movement for
the control of student activities, it made a name for itself in campus politics.
ii 27 2'
Alpha Phi Gamma
LLL W. MACKINNON CHARLES CORBIN
FRANKLIN HAWRINS IWARY EGGLESTON
HEl.EN DUNN EDWARD KUTZ
Bark rozv: Goldstein, Abramovitz, lViaCKinn0n, Jennings, Cole
Firsi: Wittenberg, Hyde, Thompson, Bossler, Webb, King
N May, I93 1, the Eta Chapter of the Alpha Phi Gamma, a national honorary co-edu-
cational journalistic fraternity, received its charter from the national oiiice and was
officially recognized as having completed a year's pledgeship.
Membership in Alpha Phi Gamma is based upon work done on the college news-
paper and upon scholarship. Work on the newspaper means holding a position for one
year either as an editor or as an associate editor.
The purpose of the fraternity is to recognize achievement and ability in journalism,
to serve and promote the welfare of the college through journalism and to unite in a
fraternal way students interested in journalism.
P1 'I IIT
ANABLI. BDSSI ISR
HIQLLN SCARI ETT
Burk mu: Mcdhn, Bourque, Barnes, Dailey, Greene, Akc, Sukrnw, HciI1cn'Innn
Firsl: King, lzbcrly, Mcnnc, Scnrlcu, Algcu, Sl1crm.1n, Morgan, Whllncc
ALMA I-IINCHMAN Prvxidwlf
LAUREL CAMPBELL Vive-President
GRACE LANZINGER Svvrdary-Trmlszzrer
XVILMA HALL Clmirnmu of May Day
HE Woman's Association is an organization of all the women of the
University of Toledo. Its purpose is to promote Ll friendly, cooperative
and loyal spirit among the University women.
During the year the organization sponsors two or three social activities.
In the spring of each year the president is elected from the Junior Class.
With this office goes the honor of being the University May Queen. May
Day is the most elaborate and prominent activity sponsored by the women.
It is :in annual affair given on the campus and is well attended by students.
faculty andvfriends. At this time the May Queen crowns the president-elect
the new queen of the University.
1 -4 ,
Hall, Campbell, Hinehman, Lnnzlngcr
CHARLOTTE WEBB ,. ..,..,, .... . President
ALMA HINCHMAN .. . .Secretary-Trr'asurcr
KATHERINE EASLEY , . . , . ,Faculfy Adrisrr
Jane Bennett Jane Kamke
Dorothy Boot Margaret Perry
Alma Hinchman Charlotte Webb
Suzanne Blanchard Wilma Liffring
Jane Eberly Thelma Miller
Mary Eggleston Catherine Tresslar
Peppers was organized as an honorary organization for women to promote University
spirit and to foster interest in extra curricular activities. In order to qualify for mem-
bership the candidate must be a full time student, and must be active in two or more
Back row: Perry, Miller, Boor, Blanchard
First: Kamke, Hinchman, Webb, Pope, Liifring
League of Women Vofers
DOIROTHX' JANE POLLOCIQ
ELLA MAE RIKE
ELLEN MARIE SCOTT
Back mw: Rike, Petcoif, Campbell
Second: Lanker, Menne, Wilson, Arnold, Marti, Majeski, Bussdieker, Scott, Gomorski, Mostov
First: Norton, Mielke, Kloene, Musch, Pope, Parker, Sclmell, Schmuhl, Michalak
HE University League of Women Voters was organized in 1926 for the purpose of
fostering citizenship among University women. Since that time the organization has
become a vital part of the campus life.
The League has had several interesting discussion meetings on current topics, as well
as some interesting guest speakers, such as Dr. O. Garfield Jones, Miss Louise Gates, and
Miss Esther Antin. The League was represented at the National Convention of the
League of Women Voters at Detroit in April by two voting delegates.
T rms ll rm'
VIRGINIA BI ANCHARD
CELIA ST. CLAIR
Burk row: Lawrence, Fenneberg, Jackson
Scforzzf: Perry, Liffring, Witherell, St. Clair, Blanchard, Grove, McGuire, Gomorski, Majeski, Overmyer
First: johnson, Storm, Emch, Schnell, Marti, Schnetzler, Mielke, Bowie, LaBounry, Cramer
Le Cercle Francais was organized two years ago for the purpose of
promoting a greater interest in the French literature and language.
At each meeting, held on the third Sunday of each month, an interest-
ing program is given. This year the organization is attempting to produce
a play which will be presented in the Little Theatre for the French students
of the University and the city high schools.
EI Cen+ro Espaiol
, , TI'r'us11I'r'I
Virv-Sc'fr'a'fz1r'y and Tfl'l1S1lft'l'
MARY ANN WARD
Duck row: Andrews, Florian, Siddall, Blanchard, Schwarzkopf, Badger, Vinson, Dye, Moor
l7ifSf: Schill, Gomorski, White, Bussdieker, Bauer, Xvernert, Sterling, Majeski
HE purpose of E1 Centro Espanol is to increase interest in Spanish and to practice
speaking that language. The members of this organization are students of Spanish
at the University, or students who have the equivalent of one year of Spanish.
The meetings of El Centro Espanol are held on the last Sunday of each month in
the home of some member. All speaking is done in Spanish, and there is usually a guest
speaker who gives a talk in Spanish.
Universi+y Delsaling Associalion
Fomzdmi in 1918
W1LL1ARi D. SNOW . . .. Prvsidvnf
NILYRLYN CAMERON Vin'-Prrsidfwf
SPENCER XV. NORTHUD . . Svrrvfnry
UNIVERSITY DEBATE TEAMS 1931-1932
CHAMPIONSHIP CAPTAINS TEAM
XVlI-LIAM D. SNOW
E CONFERENCE TEAMS
STANLEY JEFFERY, Captain
Ross CROM, Alternate
BLAIR UNRENHOLTZ, Alternate
XVILLIAM D. SNOW, Captain
DONALD APPEL, Alternate
Nvgafiw Afffrmafiz 'r
HELEN Lou TUCRER MARc1A WITHERELL
Coach of all TFH771S-DR. G. H. OR1ANs
Burk row: Northup, Snow, Orians, Daly, Jeffery
Ifinlz Wlvlson, Orcutt, Watlierell, Kepner, Sukrnw
HIRTY-FIVE intercollegiate debates with only four defeats is the record of the
University of Toledo debate squad this year. By reason of winning six out of seven
Ohio Conference debates, Toledo became co-holder with Heidelberg College of the
Ohio Conference championship.
A captains team, composed of XVilliam D. Snow and Stanley Jeffery, captains of the
two conference teams, was then formed to debate championship teams from other con-
ferences. This captains team debated fourteen times without losing a single contest.
It won ten victories and participated in four non-decision contests. It met teams from
the University of Michigan, Dartmouth College, Rollins College, the University of
Florida, and other schools of national reputation. The freshman team participated in
two non-decision contests with Ohio college teams. In addition to the four men's
teams, the University of Toledo was represented in intercollegiate debating circles by
two competent women's teams, which debated ten times and lost only two contests.
University teams won high honors in the following debating tournaments: an Ohio
college tournament at Baldwin-Wallace College, an interstate tournament at Heidel-
berg College, and a national tournament at the University of Oklahoma.
The unusual success of Toledo's debate teams this year is in large measure the result
of the expert guidance given our debaters by Dr. G. H. Orians, debate coach and
Sfudeni' Y. M. C. A.
, . . , chaplain
DR. FRANK NURSE MR. CYTALMER DYER
MEMBERS NOT INDUCTED
Burk row: Jennings, Anderson, McLean, Wetcher, Kummero, Beckwith, Day, Snyder, Shipman, Kreider,
Lewinski, Yaecker, Willinger
Second: Kegg, Ritter, Reiser, Harris, Unkenholz, Holmes, Heinzelman, R. Miller, Schuetz, Wetzel,
Konopka, Beebe, Rutschow, Myers, Reiser
First: Water, Lingel, Rogers, Teizc, Westfall, Eberlin, Heebsh, Somerville, Harris, Burgess, Hyde, Sisco
HE aim of the Student Y is "to permeate the student body with respect for and
the continuance of ideals of living that are ethical, ideals of association that are
Christian, and to seek out, train and maintain the leadership which will project and sus-
tain these ideals."
One of the best known activities of the Student Y is the Gospel Team. Organized
in I927, the team has attained state and national fame and, headed by Robert Jennings
thg year, has held services every Sunday evening. The Gospel Team has two purposes: to
better acquaint the church-going public with the aims and activities of the students
at their municipal university, and, in so far as possible, to correctly interpret the ethical
and religious opinions of modern university students.
L. 5 1:
V I' J
RIARY KREPLEEXVER Prfsidrnf
FERN WELKER Vin'-Prcsidvnf
ZORA POWLESLAND Svrrvfary-Trvaszzrw'
wr.-XX'NE DANCER Fnrzzliy Arfrisfr
J. B. BRANDEBERRY J. B. XVINSLOW
XVAYNE DANCER MAUIKICE LEMME
Back T01L'I Pritchett, Happel, Mallett, Hunker, Levine, Rossman
Second: Purdy, King, Frautschi, Beebe, W'inslow, Lemme, Bremer, Seps
Firsf: Pollock, Harkcom, Slotnick, Welker, Kreplcever, Langenderfer, Chapman
Delta X, the University mathematics club, was organized three
years ago by mathematics students under the supervision of Professor Wayne
Dancer. Its purpose is to consider interesting topics in mathematics which
are related to, but are not a part of, the regular classroom work. Members
are those students who have taken or are taking calculus.
At each regular meeting of the organization some student discusses and
demonstrates some phase of mathematics which is of interest to the entire
group. This stimulates the students' interest and offers an opportunity for
individual study and research.
A roast, a novel Christmas party, a meeting for the benefit of all
Freshman mathematics students, a banquet, and a picnic made up the social
activities of the past year.
Ellen Richards Club
HELEN WAGGONER . President
NlABEL TILISON Vim'-Prvsidmzf
FRANCES FOLGER . . Secretary
OLETA I-IEDRICIQ Treasurer
MRS. MAY BLANCHARD Farulfy Aa'I'iser
Bark row: Vfells, Clayton, Petcoff, Banta, Waggoner, Banting, Pollock
First: Eichner, Hedrick, Timson, Blanchard, Poore, Krenk, Crane
HE object of the Ellen Richards Club is to promote interest in the Home Economics
Department of the University of the City of Toledo, and to further interests in
home economics. The club was organized on September 30, I927. The activities this
year have included welfare work, a faculty tea, and a study of social customs of several
countries. In the latter connection a Russian tea was given at which Madame Luna-
charsky was guest speaker. The year's activities will be ended by a farewell party for the
lnfernafional Relafions Club
FRANKLIN STEINMUELLER Prvsirlrril
GERTRUDE COLLINS Srrn-tary
GORDON SHEFFIELD CfI7'P'L'Sf7Illll1'iI1.Q Secretary
ALVIN BIPPUS . Twuszrrvr
ALVIN BIPPUS ELIZABETH MEILR
WINIFRED CLARK RUTH PARKER
GERTRUDE COLLINS GORDON SHEFPIIQLD
THELMA CQREENAXVAY FRANKLIN STEINMUELLER
MAX KRAUSE ARNOLD SUKROW'
WILMA LIFPRING RICHARD hv'ETER
HE International Relations Club of the University of the City of Toledo was organ-
ized to afford an opportunity to students majoring in History or Political Science
to discuss questions of international importance, to hear distinguished speakers, and to
receive all the benefits which come from meeting around the conference table. An
attempt is made to point out the underlying principles of international conduct, law
This organization is also a member of the Ohio Valley International Relations
Club Conference, which includes clubs from schools in Ohio, Kentucky and West
ROBERT GOSLINE ,
MRS. .IESSIE STAEI-'ORD
. . , Trmsurer
HELEN Lou TUGRER
M.-.v. v kan.
Bark Row: Appel, Sukrow, Medlen, Miller, Anderson, NVisniewski, Jones, Buehrer. Briggs, Heinemann
FUJI: Nagle, DeWese, Snyder, Morgan, Algeo, Heinle, Campbell, Kamke, Schwarzkopf, W'itherell, Kepner
HE Dramatic Association of the University of the City of Toledo as it is today is
the result of a reorganization which took place in May, 1927, following a lapse of
several years in which there was no such organization on the campus. Since that time
the Association has had many successful years as is shown by the following record.
President: Ruth Stark Presiderzf: Frances Pennoyer
Director: Donald Canfield Djygt-fo,-5 5, Wesley MCKQY
Produced: The Twelve Pound Look p,,0,1,,fe-d: Candida
The Loveliest Thing
The Romantic Age
Three O'Neil plays
The Queen's Husband
President: Mary Tresslar Prcrxizirrzfz Dorothy Boor
Director: S. Wesley McKey Director: Elwood Allen
Prodzlcealz If I Were King
Three One Act Plays
Produced: The Tragedy of Nan
Mary the Third
HE above scene is characteristic of the sensitive, yet rough-appearing Liliom, who
was splendidly portrayed by Arthur Gould in "Liliom," the first important play of
the year. All through life he went, belligerent because he was maladjusted, unkind
because he didn't know how to show sympathy, harsh because he didn't know that sweet-
ness wasn't effeminate. The woman who came into his life, Julie, was sincerely played
by Phyllis Heinle. The supporting cast, although a large one, was hardly essential to the
progress of the play, which shows the unfolding of this personality, Liliom. But be-
cause their work was as genuine as Phyllis' and Art's they, too, deserve commendation.
And "they" are lrving Gould, Helyn Nagle, Franklin Steinmueller, james Smith, Mar-
garet Klein, Robert Hall, Kenneth Sansom and Elaine Beeson.
The stage manager for this and many other plays, Fred Kilian, deserves a word of
praise. I-Ie can't be surpassed for hard work and genuine interest. Steiny and Freddy-
we thank you.
IBSON BARLOW, as director, is responsible for the exceptionally fine "Saint Joan."
He took this Shaw play and l'set" it with exquisite taste, not to mention cunning
ingenuity. Not only that, but his cast, which was well-chosen, paid him and themselves,
too, tribute by their finished production. Phyllis Heinle, as Saint joan, was splendid.
She caught the spirit of Saint Joan and Shaw and proceeded to make it very effective.
The list of supporting characters is too long to allow for individual comments, but in
all fairness we must single out Rollo Heebsh, the king, for a special word. Rollo did
that simple, kicked-around dauphin in no poor way and deserves recognition. There fol-
lows the rest of the cast, who through their intelligent interpretation contributed so much
to the success of "Saint Joann: Norman Staiger, Kenneth Konopka, William Anderson,
Rolland Buehrer, Gwyn Start, Helyn Nagle, Russell Sommerville, Kenneth Sansom, Char-
lotte Kepner, Sherman Stambaugh, Carl Eberlein, Franklyn Steinmueller. Arthur Gould,
Robert Hall, Loyal Calkins, James Briggs, James Leister, Norman Fetzer, Clair Fisher,
Saint joan Photo by Bnchrnch
HOXX'.iRD DAY President
ARTHUR RANTZ Svrrrfary, Trrasnrrr
DONALD KIARDTNE , , ,. . Manager
ARNOLD LApp , Lllwrariun
LIQNLL REED , Dirvdor
Firsl Violins Perrusxinu
GLPNN MOAN ROBERT BYRAM
ARTHUR RANTZ GLEN DKAPER
EDWIN STRONG ROBERT ARMS
ROBERT BOEHLER Flufff
DRLXLL O'NElL PAUL DAY
Svvoml Violins EMILY SHERMAN
ARNOLD LAPP UTH SSINGER
5,TANLLx' RANAROWSRT Cl,,,,,,,,,,
GERALD SCHUG DONALD JARDINE
RALPH :MILLER TOM GREENE
YX'l'SI,l'Y OHS Trnmpvls
57,1105 REX COSGROVE
FIORLNU SM,-TH WVARREN STEVLNS
XVHVMA HALL ROBERT STOLLBLRG
HARRILT XWISE BRUCIQ XVAGONLANDIZR
I Fl'l'I1l'!J Horns
QJIURLI ITE PARRS HVWARD DAY
H f . AN U
lm XL wif' BURTON KETTTNGER
lTiARRY TURNER Buxs amz' Tnlnz
ROBERT RIICHAEL FLl:ANOR DIABLTNSRI
BLNKIAMIN GLwxnlLRs.x1,L BLNJAMIN JACKSON
. ' 1 4
CI, CJ P
liuefz row: Greene, Nagler, Jaffe, P. Day, jackson, O'Neil, Otis, Jardine, Stevens, Rantz
lml: linehler, Smllberg, Strong, Moore, Ayars, Sherman, Smith, H. Day, Knnaruwski, Kettingcr, Drwper
NORMAN STAIGER ..
VIRGINIA STORM .
FRANCIS ARE ,
RUTH MIELRE . I
CLARENCE BALL .
, , Secreiary
, . Tfeusurer
. . .Librarian
MARY ANN SCHLECT
. Y, i
1 I I.
if H gl
DQNALD ,IARDJNL Librarian
Tom GKELNE Student Lradfr
Roscoi THAHER . , , , Dircvtvr
DONALD .IARDINE ROBLRT BYRAM
TOM GREENI GLEN DRAPER
ROBKRT DLMUTH B"'itU""S
JOE SHRUM GLENN M.-xRTlN
C0"""5 ARNOLD Suxnow
Rouuu' WAQNLR HOVHS
Baucxg WVAGONLANDER HOWARD DM'
' BURTON KETTINGER
PAUL Dm' Bun
kL"lI4l-KN NL Ifsslxm n Blrybmmyy JM MUN
, 2 xi
L g ,
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CAMPUS COLLEGIAN CLIPPINGS
The Thursday Review
MOURNING BECOMES ELECTRA
fCourlesy of Narblreilfs Book Slorej
"Mourning Becomes Electra" is Greek
tragedy placed in a Civil War time-in
the light of modern abnormal psycholo-
gy. Both Sophocles and Euripides wrote
an "Electra," and Aeschylus told the
same story in his "Agamemnon" It
would seem that the modern version is
most similar to that of Sophocles, for
O'Neil's Electra QLaviniaj is like his
tragic, vengeful heroine-equally bitter
in her resentment, equally implacable in
O'Neil retains the Greek motif by his
suggestion of masks worn by the actors
and by his use of a chorus. The play
has that same inevitability characteristic
of the Grecian tragedy. Its fateful
rhythm marches steadily toward certain
"Electra" is a trilogy composed of
three plays: "The Homecomingf, "The
Hunted," and "The Haunted." The titles
are suggestive of the plot. "The Home-
coming": Ezra Mannon fAgamemnon
returns after the war to his unfaithful
wife, Christine CClytemnestraj, who has
taken a lover, Adam Brant fAegisthusj.
Christine murders her husband. Lavinia
Clilectraj, the daughter, seeks to avenge
her fathcr's death and employs the aid of
her brother, Orian COrestesj. "The
Hunted": Together they follow their
mother to a rendezvous with Brant.
Orestes fvictim of an Oedipus complexj
is enraged to learn that his mother has
actually fallen in love with Brant, and
at the instigation of Lavinia, he kills her
lover. Christine, on learning later of
Brant's death, commits suicide. "The
Hauntedn: Lavinia and Orian go away
on a sea voyage "to forgeti' presumably,
returning Hnally to the old home, which
has meanwhile gained the reputation of
a "haunted" place. Orian is half-crazed
with remorse, and Lavinia is in an agony
of dread concerning the possible exposure
of their crimes. Orian identifies himself
with his dead father, and his sister with
Christine. Finally, he kills himself. La-
vinia, with tardy regret, decides to spend
the remainder of her life in lonely expia-
tion, scorning the easy escape taken by
her mother and her brother.
Again the Greek touch is shown in
that the characters are strong typesg they
are not so much ordinary, complex hu-
man beings, as they are idealized motives.
Lavinia, for instance, is the very epitome
This is a good play to read, the reader
cannot but visualize every scene, every
gesture of the actors. For "Mourning
Becomes Electra" is classic in its austere
simpicity, vivid in its sure strength.
january 21, 1932.
CAMPUS COLLEGIAN CLIPPINGS
NATIONAL PUBLIC SPEAKING
HE national intercollegiate public
speaking fextemporej championship
for I932 was won by William D. Snow,
University of Toledo entrant in the na-
tional public speaking and debating
tournament, held at Tulsa, Oklahoma,
March 28-April 2.
Mr. Snow won the national champion-
ship over contestants from 162 universi-
ties. Every state in the Union was rep-
resented, except Navada and Delaware.
The Toledo entrant survived five elimi-
nation contests and the semi-finals before
he entered the finals to win the cham-
pionship. The subject of his winning
address was "Cermak, Illinois, and Tam-
The public speaking tournament was
of the extempore variety. In each round,
the contestants drew the subjects on
which they were obliged to speak just
one hour before the speech was to be
delivered. Thus each contestant spoke
on a different subject in each round of
the tournament until he was eliminated.
"Why Spend So Much Money on Elec-
tions?" was Mr. Snow's subject in the
At the banquet in the Hotel Tulsa
which concluded the tournament Mr.
Snow was awarded a large gold and silver
loving cup and a gold medal. The loving
cup will be presented to the University,
it was announced. Leonard Linsenmayer,
of Bowling Green, was runner-up in the
The national public speaking and de-
bating tournament was held in Tulsa in
conjunction with the ninth biennial con-
vention of Pi Kappa Delta, largest foren-
sic fraternity in the world.
Spencer Northup and Mr. Snow repre-
sented the University of Toledo. They
comprised the University debate team
which survived five rounds in the debat-
ing tournament, winning four of five
The national debating championship
was won by the team from Redlands Col-
The team from the University of Porto
Rico, where President Henry Doermann
was formerly vice-chance lor, placed close
to the top in the debating tournament.
Q' 'O' O
WHEN PLAY BEGINS
Now that grades are known for last
semester and those ineligible for activi-
ties have been informed, it seems high
time that we seriously consider the situa-
Last week we printed an editorial em-
phasizing the benefit derived from par-
ticipation in extra curricular work. It
is extremely noticeable, however, that
many underclassmen have not learned
to apportion their time wisely. It has
ben said, again and again, that the
primary purpose of University students
should be to learn as much as possible.
This should be interpreted broadly
enough to include one of the fundamen-
tals of success in any kind of work which
the student will do later in life. That
fundamental is that we master one thing
at a time. Studies come Hrst and play
later. The problem, and job, of the stu-
dent is to determine when work is done,
and when it is time to play. Activities,
though they include much work, are
play in the sense that one does not have
to participate in them.
It would be wise if every student out-
lined a schedule each week, planning study
and recreation periods. Both are neces-
sary. Play often and long enough, but
If there is a surplus of time-be of
service to your University-benefit your-
self by work in activities.
If every student reads this, and thinks
seriously about his own particular prob-
lem, we should have more entries in
worthwhile activities and a better stand-
ard of scholastic work.
March 3, I91,z.
CAMPUS COLLEGIAN CLIPPINGS
BOOK STORE PRICES
Sometimes, situations which are toler-
ated in times of prosperity become focal
points of agitation when economy must
be practiced. Things which have passed
with little attention often become sore
spots from which greater infection
spreads. We believe it is the duty of a
campus newspaper to wield the tools of
scientific investigation upon these points,
of which the following is a significant
There is a sign in the local book store
which reads as follows: "A student en-
terprise for student benefit." This state-
ment is apt to be misleading. The facts
of the case are that the book store is
operated by the University administra-
tion. All profits above cost of operat-
ing go into a "general fund," controlled
directly by the administration and di-
rected into any channels which it may
see fit. Thus, eventually, students do
benefit by the profits accrued by this in-
However, there are two ways in which
the student body may benefit by the
operation of this store. The first has
just been outlined. The second is by a
gemfral reduclion in Ike price of all books
and sumlry articles, thus diverting the
profit to the purse of the purchaser be-
fore there is any chance for distribu-
tion. We believe that the latter method
If it is true that the book store is oper-
ated for the good of the students, the
means which will result in the greatest
good for all is the expedient one. Again,
if the sale of books is for student benefit,
it is certainly desirable that ALL of the
books be bought in our own book store,
a thing which is virtually impossible
when outside competitors are able to un-
dersell by amounts ranging from IO to
zgfl. We have been assured that these
same competitors make a substantial
profit by underselling, under conditions
less favorable than those existing in our
own book store. There are few of us
who would willingly take our dollars to
an outside store, if the same values were
forthcoming in our own college.
In coming issues, the Campus Collegian
will endeavor to make comparisons of
prices at our local store with those offered
down town and elsewhere. It will try to
show how the profits of the book store
might be turned to the channels where
they will serve to benefit the greatest
number-into the purses of the students.
December 14, 1931.
O O O
THE SECRET BALLOT
One of the fundamental planks in a
democratic political system is the "Secret
Ballotf' The most recent example where
this was disregarded was shown at the
polls Tuesday and Wednesday in our spe-
cial college election.
It is one thing to campaign for your
candidate in the hall, and quite another
to march him to the ballot box and stand
over him to see that he votes correctly.
In a few cases the voters were even shown
where to place the X. And some ballots
were marked by "one of the right par-
ties" for the timid student voter.
We advocate that no one except voters
and ofiicials be allowed in the room used
to hold the election ing that a place be
provided where voters may mark their
ballots without undue influence from
others in the room, and that there be no
campaigning within election boundaries.
In a college where political science and
the fundamentals of citizenship are
taught, it certainly reflects unfavorably
on the student body that the above
recommendations are not already in prac-
March lo, 1932.
CAMPUS COLLEGIAN CLIPPINGS
We hear student comments on prac-
tically all campus organizations. Sev-
eral recent ones concerning a particular
one, however, seem to bear investigation.
They go something like this, "What the
h- is Pan-Hell doing?', And we won-
der, too. The inter-sorority council
seems to be functioning exceptionally
well, and to be coordinating the activi-
ties of various sororities to a great extent.
At least everyone knows what it is for
and what it is doing.
The very fact that even members of
Pan-Hell know little or nothing about
what they shou'd or ought to be doing is
evidence that the organization needs
awakening. Why should this group con-
tinue on the campus if they are not func-
tioning properly? Maybe they have done
something this year, but what is it? Did
the Phi Kap "Liquor Squabblei' come be-
fore Pan-Hell? Are they enforcing rush-
ing rules? Do they intend to improve
them? What do they intend to do?
April 7, I932.
N. S. F. A. ROLL REVEALS PRES-
ENCE OF MANY INTERESTING
There have been some interesting char-
acters floating around in University Hall
and in the lounges at the Commodore
Perry hotel. just as an example of the
comradeship displayed, we found Thomas
Edwards from Whittier, California Che
really lives in Philadelphiaj, at the piano
Monday night after dinner. He plays
exceptionally well, and imitates Eddie
Cantor to the T. With him was Charles
Booth, Southwestern College at Winfield,
Kansas. He is editor of the college Week-
ly publication there. Another editor
joined the group, none other than Ed
Teple from Ohio Northern. joe Bosio,
Whittier, California, and Arthur Swar-
ner from San Diego State, California,
came over to sing "We Love You Cali-
fornia." In tribute to Toledo, and in
honor of the convention they sang "Beer
Old Toledol' to the tune of a ditty that
will not bear publication. Swarner
bragged that he was the most southwest-
ern of the delegates, living only IO miles
from Mexico and IO miles from the
ocean fit must be the Pacificj. If he
was the most southwestern, he at least
showed little sign of being backward.
The east was well represented in celeb-
rities. Herbert Bass from Temple is
a star track man, good at the zzo and
a flash in the 100 yards. His record is
9.4 and he plans to enter the Olympics.
Joe Bushard, Southern California, was
a man that all the girls wanted to meet.
We couldnyt find him, but heard that he
was terribly good looking. And by the
way, he is president of the Gigolo Club
at his Alma Mater.
James Noel from Southern Methodist
met everybody. We wonder why? At
any rate you may be interested to know
that he was listed in the College Humor
Art Gallery last issue.
Helen Judd, delegate from Mills Col-
lege, California, is the daughter of the
Governor General of the Hawaiian
Islands. Her home is in Honolulu.
Louise MacCracken and Doris Ferry
from Vassar represent not only t-heir own
Alma Mater but other eastern girls'
Charles Odom tried to charm the girls
into voting for Tulane as the next con-
vention site. His southern drawl very
nearly succeeded. We shall see Thursday
December 31, I93I.
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ERE is our UniversiTy oT The TuTure,-now
iT is only an iclea, buT iT is real and True, never-
Theless. IT will be a wonderTul achievemenT
when we can see ThaT The spacious gardens and
The beauTiTul buildings are compleTe. Cur hopes
and dreams and plans are all expressed in This
lT represenTs sixTeen proiecTs Tor an ideal Uni-
versiTy oT The CiTy oT Toledo. UniversiTy Hall
and The Field l-louse are already in exisTence,
exempliTying The TinesT buildings oT Their lcind in
The sTaTe. The ciTizens oT Toledo should be
proud oT These buildings which sTand as a living
monumenT To Their hopes Tor The ciTizenry oT
Tomorrow who will be Trained in This educaTional
insTiTuTion. lT is only TiTTing ThaT This noble worl4
should be compleTed by adding The lovely
buildings and surroundings as are laid ouT.
This is a dream oT The UniversiTy oT Toledog
we have The beginning oT iT. May our dreams
come True-and quickly.
Scrvirfl Iilngrnvinga C0
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