University of Toledo - Blockhouse Yearbook (Toledo, OH)

 - Class of 1937

Page 1 of 184

 

University of Toledo - Blockhouse Yearbook (Toledo, OH) online yearbook collection, 1937 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 184 of the 1937 volume:

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X - X ,X .f' if XHX'-3' X :XXX-XXMXX, -nm - X-Xp --X XX-X - -EM-XXXXQQXAX-04 .f f-2' .X 1. X , , X . -'-XX-X,-j X ff" ' -"f'Q'X:--,.,,.,,, J X ' -X'-X-:..F"l, :'rXl1'.X'JX-5 XXX' X' xx X Xiiijfk- XXX YHA A Y 'teh' A ,M vmmou'-1 '- XXX XX, X .X ,,.,,X,.. Xf3X?g,,-rf--W. J .W ,J Xfs.-X XXX- My - - X -JXLX . A -X-Xi. N .L .M 1 - h- w i y' Q,f5ASg4,?5g:X:f",X,IX QA . EXQFHTQ, lm 3. .L.,.,..u , ,X A. -w i Ag? - X V A 1 ,,. W X-XX. X - t MV - X 1 W , sl. 4-, I .,X-X A X :-..:-- I-MA ,.,X.,lXnXMm-A gysl- ,Y M X X' In I L. i rXX..AX- iv 'Klint X, all , X, X, .,X, ?UEL'X ? XSNVXIE P-'Y G S?-ED 'E BWI STUDENT Q XEXSVVXI GE GLED LE BE E 'SX TI-IE CENT HONORABLE MAYOR ROY C. START 519 . 042' S' QQQJARE Emgg : J it at-31 5 - it S J O . '55 4 QF TH5 C, 'WUQRY-1 Xi p G9 51?-NME I lil ' ,f 6 ,za i 350. . K ' 2 5 J, Jia 41 2 fg ,..,i1Illllllfms 5' 9 tg- :gf Ig 'v -'lim 2 J sf is 183 A cz A scattered group of tiny frame shacks, housing less than 800 persons, dotting the humps in the swampy, unhealthy wastes of land along both banks of the Maumee river, near its mouth-Toledo in 1837. A thriving, hustling city of more than 60,000 beautiful modern homes sheltering a population estimated well in excess of 325,000, a city occupying some of the finest acreage in the middle West, and including industrial, commercial, civic, and ed- ucational interests which place it Well in the forefront of American cities-Toledo 100 years later. Such, briefly, is the outline of Toledo's first 100 years of official existence, growth and development. The development of the city in its infancy and its growth from both a commercial and a welfare stand- point, were due primarily to the necessity of supplying its ovvn needs. x? ENNI RI. UF TOLEDO Hence, factories and industries began to spring up, on a small scale, to meet these needs. Saw mills, brick plants, iron foundries, grain elevators, flour mills and many other plants of similar nature appeared and Toledo grew in industry and im- portance, as well as in population. It was because of that rapid, early expansion that a great faith in the future of Toledo was built. The city's reputation extended over the country. The educational and cultural side of Toledo's development received just as close and careful attention, too, as did the other phases of its growth. In 1838, the new town of Toledo began to plan for its school system, seeking favorable locations and funds. By the close of 1847, Toledo had four public schools, each with an enrollment of about 100 pupils. In 1849, a Board of Education was named, a superintendent of schools selected and taxes levied to support the schools. From this meager beginning, there has developed an ex- tensive public school system including more than 50 grade schools, half a dozen high schools and the University of Toledo. The University of Toledo dates its beginning from October 21, 1872. Jessup W. Scott and his wife deeded, in trust, to the Toledo University of Arts and Trades, 160 acres of land in Adams township as the start of this institution. In 1873, the trustees of this property purchased a property at Adams and Tenth Streets, known as Raymond Hall. In 1874, another gift was received by the University from Mrs. Scott, carrying out her deceased husbands intention to endow the school. Early in 1884, the trustees offered to turn over the institution to the city and their offer was accepted. New departments were added to the University almost annually and expansion was steady. About 1909, the University was reorganized and, in 1914, occupied the old Illinois Street public school at Illinois and Eleventh Streets. In 1921, the amazing growth of the institution had necessitated erection of a new building on the original Scott donation of 160 acres. This was occupied in 1922. In a few years these quarters were outgrown and a drive was begun for a bond issue of 82,850,000 to build a new and larger structure. This was approved by popular vote in Novem- ber of 1929. The beautiful building in West Bancroft Street, which now houses the University activities, was completed and occupied late in 1931. Its enrollment now approximates 3,000 in all departments. Y IN MEMHHIHM CW, N.l,.,v ri.-- .... ,,..,... P l f g 1 X " J , X N AX I N . . , V, lr , ,I , r Ri E I Ufwl- 5 wx , e x fx XfX5E5f, u v ' sf ' 't i , 'Q 5 0 v yi - I ' 4 ,, ,xv fr A 15. ff' 1" ,jak e 5 hx A r il '- 3 f Q, 'Q-ki lu l -4 P fi QQ. Qs ig-"' f i , . Jr X4-K, .,-, We - -, , fffQ'if?.i- 2 fmt '3'3f4Lf 11-' 66:4 K, "5i5'g- f.. N, www 2 zfxwx N Wes' 'W Tam gifffiif -1 is Tix ' hum ...-.wo MX- .iwknxixk :MSS ,L f ,,f-f 7 'S. gif X4 uv' 45' Qgwv' gf' '-, iv 'hh Jw, L, 44"-H Wx fm nv 805 sem ' . - . , , f 1 " ' 1''"'I1''-fi?:LEraid.-5ixsIV.'r:f1g aa, ,:-3?,5'-i-af:f-:'g':-'5Yf-'-fl-A-'--' x ' -. m. a VI, , -T I Q9 XJ f QX X K I 17714 ADMINISTRATION X Preridwzt, PHILIP C. NASH Working unceasingly for the betterment of the University, President Nash has made a place for himself in the hearts of the students and faculty. By his generous participation in faculty-student affairs, University men and women have come to know him as a line gentleman and fellow student. A lover of recreation, the students have been proud to claim him as a master of the higher caliber sports, bridge and chess. just as his brisk stride across the campus suggests, the tempo of the University will become faster and more dynamic, as the years go by, with President N at the bead of A'America's Fastest Growing Municipal Univers' " ash ity. DR. S'rE11liEN K. M.-xHoN A large share of the University's success and development may be attributed to the cooperation of members of the Board of Directors. Appointments to the Board of Directors have been made this year by Mayor Roy Start. The members of the board have as their duties the determination of policies of the University. The budgets for the different departments of the school as well as expenditures of operation are hxed by the ofhcials. Faculty appointments are approved by the board. Stephen K. Mahon, president of the board, has been instrumental in the estab- lishment of the University on its present site. He has fostered the building of dormitories and has ever been looking forward to the schools growth and better- ment. OFFICERS AND MEMBERS Prefidezlt .,...... . MDR. STEPHEN K. lVIAHON Vice-Prefizieut.. HCHARLES F. Down Setrenzzy. . MRS. W. B. GUITTEAU Clerk ......,, . . . . ..MISS LUCILLE MACK G. KENNETH KELLER NOLAN Booos DR. EDWARDJ. MCCORBIICK BYRON G. SHAFFER JOHN A. PRICE MYER GELEERD PHILIP C. NASII 19 QSeatedD Mack, Geiner, Woodward, Gillhani. Qlnd rowb Nash, Carter. ADMINISTRATIVE OFFICIALS PHILIP C. NASH, Prerident RAYM , 1 zrerfof' ef Zbe fzezzior College LUCILLE E. MACK, .Yeeremfv EMMA L. WOODWARD, Treamrer OND L. CARTER Deniz of A!ill2f7IfJfl'dff0ll and D' HAZEL D. GEINER, Regirtraf' MARY M. GILLHAM, Libmrjmz Administrative details, from , a justment to graduation, supervision of attendance and scholarship records to presentation of vvell-rounded college program, are carried on by these officers. University regulations that pertain to dropping courses, use of the library, mail boxes, telephones, cafeteria, lockers, bulletin boards, student lounges, park- ing lots and the like, are initiated by the administrative officials and Student Council. The friendly interest of the administrative officers to the faculty and students makes an easier job of cooperative activity, resulting in University growth and betterment. matriculation through orientation and d' The personnel department of the University is ever increasingly becoming an aid to students and alumni in matters of employment, occupation and personnel records. Also, under the supervision of the administrative officials is the Opportunity and Evening Session schools which offer men and women, vvho are not able to attend the regular school sessions, a chance to avail themselves of the University facilities. 20 The deans and directors of the University of Toledo are responsible for the admin- istration of the Work and activities ofthe entire school. Heading the live colleges, Education, Business Administration, Arts and Sciences, Law, and Engineering, all of which confer degrees, the deans aid in ful- filling the administrative program, carry on regular classroom work, act as advisers, serve on committees, and act in any capacity in which their leadership is needed. The administration officials and the heads of the colleges meet with President Nash to discuss problems concerning the policies of the University. The entire faculty approve any changes in the curriculum of different colleges, while the most important changes, such as the adding of a new department, or any other enter- prise involving additional expenditures are turned over to the Board of Directors for consideration. DEANS AND DIRECTORS CLAIR K. SEARLES, Dean of College of Business Administration DAVID HENRY, Dean of College of Education ANDREW TowNsEND, Dean of College of Arts and Sciences Clfii-XRLES W. RACINE, Dean of College of Law DELos M. PALMER, Dean of College of Engineering DRENTON W. STEVENSON, Director of Opportunity School YOUNG A. NEAL, Director of Evening Session KATHERINE EASLEY, Dean of Women DONALD S. PARKS, Personnel Director PHILIP C. NAsH, President G. HARRISON ORIIXNS, Director OfSLlll1IHCl' Session PAUL W. STANSBURY, Director of GTLlLiLl1lfC Study Qlst rowQ Henry, Nash, Carter, Searles. Cilnd rowb Racine, Stansbury. Z' 3 if S 5 a Hllll HNH A variety of interests occupy the time of the numerous faculty members in the College of Arts and Sciences. Young A. Neal has been writing, for Toledo exporters, advertisements in French, Spanish and Portuguese, which have appeared in newspapers and magazines all over the world. M. Estelle Hamilton is a board member of the Toledo Chapter of the Quota International Club. Nicholas Mogendorfi' spent part of last summer at Northwestern University doing post-graduate work. He was one of twelve elected to the Ohio Academy of Science. Marion Weightman is a member of the National Committee on Methods, Objectives, and Materials of the American Student Health Association, and head of the Educational Committee on Venereal Diseases ofthe Lucas County Academy of Medicine. Lyle D. Barnhart is director of the Civic Theatre, which presented three major productions this year. Last summer he was production manager of the Mohawk Drama Festival at Schenectady, New York. Donovan F. Emch is secretary, and O. Garheld Jones a member, of the local committee for the National Municipal League Convention in Toledo. Robert N. Whitefortl, Charles Bushnell, and Howard H. Bowman were included in Whos Who for 1937. Maurice M. Lemme served as president of the local chapter of the American Association of University Professors for the year 1936-37. Harold G. Oddy was chairman of the committee on Laboratory Fees, which studied all of our present fees, and made recommendations with regard to their being all brought into equivalent relations. illst rowj Evans, Scott, Pollard, Emch, Welker. Qlnd rowD Mogendorff, Hovey, Winslow, Burtch, Gullette, Southworth, Stansbury, Kreider 22 SEIlNElS Among historic places which Clara E. Goehrke visited in Germany last summer was the Teutoburger Wald, scene of the famous battle between Arminius and Varus. Brenton W. Stevenson is director of the Evening Session, national vice- president of Sigma Rho Tau, and vice-president of the Toledo Adult Education Council. June B. Winslow spoke at a meeting of the National Association of University Professors of Insurance at Chicago. Alva V. Wood developed a program of cooperation with the Children's Aid Society in Detroit, whereby sociology students can receive held work training. lVIany members of this college have published books or magazine articles recently. Rosario Floripe is writing two books at the present time. G. Harrison Orians recently completed the manuscript of "A Narrative Outline of American Literature." Charles Bushnell has made numerous public addresses, and written many articles for newspapers and magazines, as well as books and booklets. Ruby T. Scott was listed in American Women for 1937 and will attend a Writer's Conference at Boulder, Colorado, this summer. Bernard Steinberg presented an exhibit of research work at the American Medical Association held at Atlantic City. An article by Edward C. Ames in the College Publicity Digest for March, 1937, dealt with the relation of publicity and undergraduate associations. In February, 1937, Mr. Ames and Lyle D. Barnhart collaborated on a Pronunciation Drill which has been purchased by the Merriam-Webster Company. Promotions in the College of Arts and Sciences include: Walter V. Burg, Instructor in Chemistry. Young A. Neal, Associate Professor of Languages. Jesse L. Ward, Professor of Education. Brenton W. Stevenson, Director of Evening Schools. Qlst rowf Hamilton, Brandeberry, Townsend, Bushnell, Nurse, Stafford. Q2nd rowb Whiteford, Van Sickle, Becker, Oddy, Stevenson, Leffler, Osgood, McClure, Wood, Goehrke. 23 HIlSINlSS HHMINISIHHIIUN l t row? Watts, Church, Townsend, Leiller, Frey, Kunz. 7nd l'OXTlQS1SSUll, Lezius, Parks, Becker, Strong, Moore, Winslow, Fortney. Rendering a valuable public service to the University and the community, the Business Administration faculty has made an outstanding place for itself in a host of activities. The Bureau of Business Research, responsible for selection, organization and presentation of economic and business facts, is conducted by this department. The Research staff is composed of Dean Searles, director, Dr. Leffler, editor "Business Review", Franklin G. Moore, statistician, Harold Frey, marketing research, and Donald S. Parks, personnel research. This year's additions to the Business Administration group included G. Gordon Strong, Nathan Becker, and Mr. Moore. Mr. Strong, who came to the University from a teaching post in California, replaced Charles Ziebarth as an instructor in accounting and economics. Robert Barr, instructor in economics, was replaced by Nathan Becker of the University of Cincinnati. His work as a lecturer has received much praise from local groups. As faculty manager of athletics, Professor Claude Watts devotes much of his time as watchdog of the athletic funds. Walter Lezius, instructor in geography, has made several successful attempts to make students travel conscious by sponsoring several trips during vacation periods. Miss Jane Church was promoted from assistant to associate professor in secre- tarial management. For his line work on financial questions, Dr. George Leffler was awarded a full professorship. Dr. Lorain Fortney has devoted much of his valuable time to the Lambda Chi fraternity of which he is adviser. Dr. Fortney has been a member of the faculty since 1914. 24 Activities of the faculty of the College of Engineering are not limited to classroom work. The leaders of the engineering college have made valuable contributions to the science of designing, constructing bridges, roads, machinery, and the for- mation of groups for the study of engineering problems. Dean Palmer, head of the engineering college, was recently elected Chairman of the Ohio Section of the Society for the Promotion of Engineering Education. Professor Brandeberry has served as Chairman of the Michigan Section of the American Mathematical Association. Professor Walter Brown is Chairman of the Toledo Section of the Electrical Engineers' Association. Professor Zarobsky has just completed writing a book on machine design. Professor Van Sickle has prepared a manual for classroom work, "A Brief Outline of Qualitative Analysis." Mr. Hovey has been working on a chemistry textbook. Dr. Thomas Osgood is conducting experimental work under the auspices of the National Research Council. C. G. Brennecke and M. F. Manning are also doing research study. Mr. Luther Scott is making a study of local earthquakes. Henry Huss is a newly appointed full time instructor of engineering. He comes from the Drexel Institute of Technology in Philadelphia. Outstanding part time instructors in the college are Dr. Kammermeyer, teach- ing non-ferrous metallurgy, and Arnold Pinch, lecturing on highway engineering. Dr. Conelius Brennecke has been promoted from instructor to assistant professor of civil engineering. Mr. Delos Palmer has been made a professor of mechanical engineering. rlst rowj Stevenson, Scott, Brown, Btennecke, Palmer, Bramlebetry, Yan Sickle, Osgood Qlnd rowD Kainmermeyer, Heiniseli, Finch, Adams, Nyquist, Manning, Crane, Hnss lNHINllHINH Qlst rowb Kiefer, Gillham, Henry, Carter, Cunningham. Und rowD Blanchard, Church, Luker, McClure, Paine, Stansbury. ln the College of Education there are several outstanding personalities. Dean David Henry, besides acting as head of the department, has recently completed assisting the city in testing the police force. Harry W. Paine has also been rendering his services to the instruction of policemen. Jesse L. Ward has recently published a book entitled, "The Economic Status of University of Toledo Alumni". Leonard Luker was counselor for the Campus Club for this year. Under a local project managed by the United States Office of Education, Mr. Luker has completed this year, these problems: "Economic Status of College Alumni," and "The Reaction of Graduate Students to Courses in Education." Professor Patil W. Stansbury, member of the education faculty is also director of graduate study. During the last year he has made a study of graduate Work systems in thirty-tvvo different colleges. Mrs. Mary Gillham has made a study of book club history and development since 1700. Reorganization in the College of Education has effected a departmental division, with Bess V. Cunningham made head of elementary education and Jesse L. Ward appointed head of secondary education. Dr. Carter, professor of education, is also dean of administration and director of the junior college. Dr. McClure, professor of psychology, has rendered valuable services to many Toledo societies. lIllIEHlIllN lHW Charles W. Racine, dean of the College of Law, has been elected one of the members of the House of Delegates of the American Bar Association, from the Ohio district. Dean Racine is the retiring president of the Ohio State Bar Association. Dr. Josef L. Kunz, lecturer in the College of Law, is widely known as an authority on International Law. This semester he was the principal speaker at meetings of lnternational Relations Clubs in San Francisco and Los Angeles and gave the opening address at Wayne University in Detroit, at a meeting of the International Relations Club. In addition to numerous articles, one of which was recently printed in the New York University Quarterly, Centennial Edition, Dr. Kunz has written a book on "The Laws of Vv'ar and Neutrality," written in German, and published in Vienna. When Harvard University conferred a Doctor's degree on Professor Hans Kelson of Vienna, Dr. Kunz translated Professor Kelson's address, for reading and for publication by the Harvard Press in their Tercentennary issue. Dudley F. Smith substituted in the College of Law for Frank Miller, who will return next semester. A new part-time instructor, Carl G. Staelin, has been added to the law faculty. Classes in Public Utilities and Federal Procedure have been added to the regular curriculum this year. Two other classes, Patent Law, and Legal Medicine were organized as part of a plan of post-admission legal education for lawyers. Approximately three hundred and fifty volumes of law books from the library of the late Judge George P. Hahn, moving spirit of the Friends of the University Library, have been given to the Library of the University of Toledo by his widow and Mr. Philip Hahn. CFirst rowfi Conn, Kunz, Racine, Hayes, McCabe. CSecond rowD Miller, Staelin, D. Smith, Stitliter, Bebont, Douglas. 27 HHHHHY The University of Toledo Library ovvns more than 45,000 volumes of books, some 40,000 pamphlets, many volumes of unbound magazines Cvvhich are rapidly being bound by the W.P.A, Book Binders working at the Universityl, and receives regularly 392 current magazines. This collection as indicated above is not large, but is vvell selected, containing practically no "dead wood." The Reading Room on the fifth floor of University Hall has seating capacity for 300 students. About 50 more can study in the small room opposite the main entrance to the library. Both of these rooms are filled most of the time. Last year, l935-1936, there were 74,746 volumes of books and 3,395 magazines circulated by the library. Many gifts are received during the year from various sources. The Friends of the University Library, organized September 30, 1936, has been instrumental in adding many of the volumes received since last September. The special collections which have been given the library and to which books are added regularly by the donors are: l. The Pi Delta Chi collection of books on drama, chiefly English and Ameri- can, donated by the Pi Delta Chi Sorority. 2. The Austin collection in the field of Social Hygiene, given by Judge James Austin, jr. 3. The Glenn D. Bradley History collection, given by his widow, Mrs. Glenn D. Bradley and his IJHFCIIIS. 4. The Vernon McCune Post of the American Legion has established a col- lection of books in American citizenship and donates 325.00 annually to buy addi- tional books in this field. lt is the hope of University administrators that other collections similar to those named above will be started by persons interested in various fields, Vernier, Emch, Schering, Gillham, Riman. 25 High on any check list for the rating of a university is an entry about the size and quality of its library. The reason: a carefully chosen, growing collection, salted with indispensable reference volumes and periodicals, provides the tools of scholarship. lt was apparent that something had to be done to strengthen the University Library. Toledo students had flocked in increasing number to the University after the opening of the new buildings in February, 1931. Up rose the enrollmentg the Library failed to keep pace. The University budget, cut by depression, would not cover library needs. Early in his administration President Nash determined to do something about the situation. Result was the organization of The Friends of the University Library, designed to enlist interest in the needs of the Library and to galvanize that interest into action by encouraging contributions for the purchase of books. The Toledo Chapter of the American Association of University Women sponsored the society. The late United States Judge George P. Hahn was its first president. He has been succeeded by Ward M. Canaday. Within six months after the opening meeting on September 30, 1936, the society's roster shows 193 members enrolled and 31,217 has been received in mem- bership fees and special contributions. Books valued at approximately S800 have been added. A Special Donors Committee is at work to bring in additional gifts. Potentially the society is the hrst step toward the creation of a library capable of meeting the growing demands of the faculty and student body and adding to the University's prestige in the world of higher education. 29 HAL. B. LIRNNINGS, JR. Prefideut SIIIHINI EHHNEII Qlst rowil FOlg13I','lUIlCS, Klag, Miller. ..-sig, 72nd rowil Sauer, Scllaiberger, Holloway, Brooke, Palm, Heinlcl PI'0.fjlf6l1f , Sefret411gf , , 1-1d1'iJ'e1'f SENIOR: Elgin Brooks Georgia Mae Miller JUNIOR: Melvin Potts Helen Folger 30 OFFICERS ,,,, HAL'IENNINGS WGEORGIA IXIAE MILLER UDEAN KATHERINE EASLEY PROP. GEORGE F. EVANS REPRESENTATIVES SOPHOMORE: REPRESENTATIVES- George Schai Jeanne Jones FRESHMAN: Harold Sauer Barbara Klag berger Ernest Walker Lloyd Holloway Clarence Palm Larry Heinle at-LARGE The Student Council is the student governing body of the University. lt co- operates to the best of its ability with students and faculty for betterment of the University. lt has worked this year to establish the proper foundations for tra- dition by stressing the importance of respect for Campus regulations, As is the custom each year, the Student Council tackled Freshman Week and attempted to present to the incoming students the possibilities for individual and group achievement at the University. For the second consecutive year the Student Council sponsored the Christmas formal in the Trianon Ballroom. Other Council dances were given throughout the year, including a series of afternoon affairs in the Union Building. This year's Council continued working with the problem of the conditions in the lounges and in the library. Toward the end of the year definite steps were taken to stamp out smoking in the corridors. The Honor Court, one of Council's greatest interests has been organized so that next year's council can see the adoption of the court system on the Campus. The Honor Court will be a great asset to future councils and will curb many activi- ties which have been a constant problem to all past legislative bodies in the Uni- versity. The Council, this year took a keen interest in the athletic program and co- operated with the students to boost school spirit. The Home Coming Parade was one of Council's efforts along this line. Une of the handicaps of the Student Council has always been the fact that no records of previous council activity have been available for reference. This year's council has attempted to alleviate this difficulty by inaugurating a filing system which will take care of all of the activities of student committees as well as the constitutions of all of the clubs, sororities, and fraternities of the campus. It is hoped that this action will unify all of council's activities, present and past, to build toward a more progressive governing body. The activities of the Student Council have sometimes been misunderstood by the majority of students. lt should be understood that every project or problem which the council has worked with has been with a conscientious belief that an attempted solution would help the student body and raise the general standards of campus life at the University. 31 Miller Maher Neilson W Damm lHlSHMlN The freshmen class of 1937 was the largest in the history of the University. Headed by Francis Maher, president, Bruce Miller, vice-president, Helen Neilson, secretary, Richard Damm, treasurer, and Barbara Klag and Harold Sauer, representatives to the Student Council, the class has undertaken, with marked individuality, the usual freshmen events. The Freshman dance, on April 2, in the Trianon Ballroom, had as chairman Dan Hemsoth, assisted by Peggy Downing, Virginia Petrecca, Charlotte Morrison, Ott Sabin, Guy Butts, Richard Shannon, and Linwood Miller. Showing a willingness to cooperate in student activities, and proving them- selves pleasant hosts, the Freshmen gave an afternoon dance in the Student Union for all classes. Dorothy Judge was chairman, aided by Paul Sturtz, Will Cohen, Ed Schmidt, Patsy Horne, and Connie Kaufman. Women's athletics attracted many freshmen girls. Among those who were outstanding in this important field were Emily Braunschweiger, Jane Weber, Ruth Roulet, Joanne Klauser, Kathryn Worley, Patsy Horne, and Doris Hinkle. A comprehension of the qualities essential for campus life, combined with a willingness to strive for individual and group success indicates a soundness in this quarter of the student body. 31 X Xxs The Pict 1. 2. 3. 4. -if few, 1' urcs: Top to Bottom Mary Alice Chztntolf, Elizabeth Rowan, Peggy Downing and Charlotte Morrison enjoy thc W.A.A. ten Down in thc mouth for the physical exam. Etl Michglluk serves Elninc Taylor, Susunnuli Moser, Harriet Trccn and Gll1I1lC'I3lClDlWS in thc College Book Store. Barbara Klgig discusses Frcslilnnn tzffiiirs in thc Stutlcnt Union. 33 Bullock Per 1'Ax' Sch uster Lynn : 4 The program of the activities for the sophomore class planned by Rowland Perry, president, George Lynn, vice-president, Virginia Schuster, secretary, and Dick Bullock, treasurer, has culminated in a successful and enjoyable year. Representing their fellows in all helds of campus life were Jeanne Jones and George Schaiberger, members of the Student Council. Rowland Perry, member of the Bloclchouse staff, and participating in debating, the chorus and Pan-Hell, and George Lynn, active in debating, the Collegian, and Pan-Hell, were campus leaders. Jane Staiger distinguished herself in dramatics. In journalism the group was Well represented. Josephine Butler was a member of the Blockhouse staff and feature editor of the Collegian. Mar- jorie Ebert was assistant news editor of the ety editor. Pat Densman was campus editor S H I1 H lil M H H Ig S Collegian, and Alice Featherstone was soci- of the Blockhouse as well as a member of the Collegian staff. Richard Smith, Ralph Vv'iesenberg, Willard Swihart, and Hector lVIacKinnon were outstanding on different varsity athletic teams. The live sophomore women admitted to the Peppers were Marjorie Ebert, Virginia Schuster, Jane Staiger, Josephine Butler, and Jeanne Jones. The annual Sophomore Prom was held May 7 at the Trianon Ballroom. Harlan Moan and Josephine Butler were co-chairmen, assisted by Jane Treen, Marjorie Ebert, George Lynn, Ed Gettins, and Ray Ahrberg. Mtisic was played by Elliot Hoyt's orchestra. The Pictures: Top to Bottom 1. Registration. 2. The new Student Union Library. 3. Lucious Sears and friends stroll the campus. 4. Fan mail. H l R wf'af':i The Pjrtzzref Tap to Bartow 1. Rinv committee: Sinko, Crane, 2. 3. 23 Lambert, Ballerr, Beroset. Evening Sessions Dance. Theron Hopple and Patty Searight , Y w....,' 5' . . . " .NS 1 - ' .f . my if , ...V QQQQJ A f 'fi z 2, ...iii-rEQ."' sip at rhe prom. , -hop committee: Fink, Crafts, Folger, Hatfield. Kappel, Hatcl1,Sinko. JHNIHHS The J-Hop, social event of primary importance, was planned this year by Helen Folger and Beauford Hatfield, co-chairman, with june Crafts, Jermaine Wilcox, Andrew Keating, Myron Fink and James Moore. Ruth Crane was chairman of the Junior Ring Committee, assisted by Larry Heinle, Albert Ballert, George Sinko, Ethel Lambert, and Don Beroset. Outstanding Juniors were Betty Cosgrove, member of the W.A.A., Dramatic Association, and Collegian, Ethel Dull, assistant managing editor ofthe Collegian, Betty Heyn, women's sports editor of the Collegian, Carlton Zuker, assistant managing editor of the Collegian, John Kappel, drum major, Lloyd Holloway, president of the Student Y.M.C,A., Herbert Drager, editor of the Blockhouse, and Collegian reporter, and Myron Fink, treasurer of the pre-medical fraternity. Representing varsity athletic teams were Lester Gast, Marty Slovak, Howard Camp, and Dale Crow. Prominent in women's athletics were Betty Heyn, Helen Folger, Virginia Tallman, Betty Cosgrove, Marjorie Henry, Jeanne Vogel, and Grace Pieper. Class ofhcers were John Kappel, president, Ruth Crane, vice-president, Marion Hatch, secretary, and George Sinko, treasurer. Helen Folger and Melvin Potts were representatives to the Student Council. 37 ElHSS Hl lH37 After four Well rounded-out years of learning, pleasure and valuable contacts, the graduating class of 1937 leaves the University to confront the world. The Waiting world will not be an easy one to conquer in face of the social, economic and political handicaps. To many, parting will mean the loss of many acquaintanceships, but the sorrow of leaving is minded with the pleasant anticipation of what is to come. In later years, the graduates will look back over the enjoyable years they spent at the University. Memories will bring back the tingling rhythm of Johnny Hamp's orchestra, who played for the Senior Prom, May Day, the Senior Banquet and the many other out- standing senior activities. The class of '37 is a well-balanced group, active in all University affairs and high in scholarship. Outstanding among the seniors was: James Kressler, president of the class, cheerleader and member of Pan-Hellenic Council, Charles Cupp, senior class vice-president, basketball captain and baseball star, Robert Faber, class treasurer, Rae Wilbur, senior secretary, Clarence Palm, co-captain of football squad, president of the Arx and representa- tive-at-large to Student Council, Doris Seeger, May queen, Evelyn Druckenmiller, president of the W.A.A., and Ernest Walker, Student Council representative and Arx member. Others included: Robert Vogel, president of the Pan-Hellenic Council, Hal Jennings, Student Council president,Jack Striggovv, adver- tising manager of the Campus Collegian and member of Alpha Phi Gamma, and William Rosenberg, capable editor of the Collegian and president of Alpha Phi Gamma. Thus the seniors leave the University after four years of hours under the midnight oil, and many happy recreational moments. They will be missed, but the loss to the University is the gain to the com- munity. Tap to Bottom JAMES KRESSLER, Prerident CHARLES CUPE, Vice-Pmrideizt RAE WILBUR, .Yecretmjf ROBERT FABER, Trefzrzzrer Left to right Miss janney, Wilbur, Alexander Hammontree, Zapf, Gilson, Seeger PROM COMMITTEE Robert Vogel, Cbairzmnz Stanley Andrews Al Ballert Ralph Conner Constance Dale Louise Retzke William Rosenberg Doris Seeger Josephine Simonds Ernest Walker ANNOUNCEMENTS Robert Long, Cbnirmmz Carrol Alexander Carmen Lee Lawrence Schaefer Elroy Streit SENIOR PUBLICITY Herbert Dorman, Cluzirwuz I 'r :us 'E SENIOR COMMITTEES BANQUET Eleanor Horn, Cluzirmtzu Elgin Brooks Donald Carter Robert Faber Barbara Kridler Betty Lee BACCALAUREATE Evelyn Druclcenmiller, C!h1iVl1lz1lI Dorothy Hochstetter Edythe Menne Robert Shawaker Ted Ulmer COMMENCEMENT Barbara W ing, Cbtzirzzmlz Carlton Erick Warren Rayman john Weaver Rae Wilbur 55 in MEMORIAL Ann Hansen , Clnzirumzz Anna Belle Dusing Leona Jacobs Claude Watts Robt. Wight Stanley Zimmerman RING COMMITTEE Clarence Palm, Clnmv Wilfred Carroll Harriet Chapman Ruth Frick Richard Wolfe SENIOR WEEK Jack Striggow, Cfuzzrwz 111 George Bleckner Charles Cupp Ruth Kreider William Manners Betty Marsh Qlst rowD Horn, Hansen, Druckenmillti Wing Qnd rowj R. Vogel, Striggow, Palm Long Dorman Il Ill ,mv ALEXANDER, CAROL B .-Political Science: Tau Delta Sigma, W.A.A.g Sr. Ann. CO1n. ATWATER, FLORA JEAN L. BEHNI, LUELLA S. BRINBERO, DORIS BETTY4Ljf?l'd- tzzre.'Sig1na Pi Delta, Chorus '34, '35, '36, Dramatic Assoc. 40 4,-3 ALPERT, FLORENCE B. BALLERT, ALBERT G., JR.fEco- zzozzzicx Sigma Beta Phi, Cross Country '34, '35, Track '35, '36, '37, Student Y, Baseball Mgr. '35, Sr. Prom. Com. BELKNAP, ROBERT K. BROOKS, ELGIN-'EdllL'Lll'f0lI.' Alpha Kappa Pig Student Council '37, jr. Class Pres. '36g Pan-Hellenic Council '36, Blockhouseg Col- legian, Arx. X ARDUSER, BARBARA-Sociology' Al- pha Tau Sigma. BARTHA, STEVEN J.-Education BEROSET, VIRGINIA-EdZlCdff0H.' Pi Delta Chi, W.A.A. '34, '35, '36, Fine Arts Club V. Pres. '36, '37' Blockhouse Art Ed. '34, '36 '37, Dramatic Assoc. '355 Pep- pers '36, '37. 1 9 BROWN, IRENE . X,,. : 5. , , , ,,, X ,A M V 'Nj-fxb,.x2,i ' i. , xg lv W Mer wi S A-ii Hr-il' BRAUN, ROBERT A., JR.iMdl'k6f- ing: Alpha Phi Omega, Golf '35, Capt. '36, '37, Mgr. '37. CARNES, KENNETH C.fE1zgi2zeeri11g.' Chi Beta Chi, Sigma Rho Tau. CONNER, RALPH1Md7'k6fI7Zg.' Sig- ma Beta Phi, V. Pres. Fr. Class '32, Sr. Prom Com.,Arx '36, '37, CYCHLER , EDWARD T.-Pbmwzfzcy .af .. ,f BRUGGEMAN, ANN1Cl76lllf.ffll1 CARROLL, M. W1LrREDfMefb4111i- Ca! Ezzgizzeerizzgx Sigma Beta Phi, Sr. Ring Com. CRAwr1s,V1RGINIA-Pbm'111fzcy.' Psi Chi Phi. CZECH, ADAAI BUCK, MERRELL-'Ef0lIOIlIfCJ.' Phi Kappa Chi, Chorus. CHAPMAN, HARRIET-Sociology' Psi Chi Phi, Alpha Phi Gamma, W.A.A., Collegian Society Ed., Bloekhouseg Education Club V. Pres., Sr. Ring Com. CUPE, CHARLES"HfJfUl3f.' Sigma Beta Phi, V. Pres. Sr. Class '37, Campus Club Pres. '375 Basket- ball '35, '36, Capt. '37, Baseball '35, '36, '37, Sr. Week Com. DALE, CONS'l'ANCl:4ECUIl0IllfL'J'.' Psi Chi Phi, El Centro Espanol Pres., W.A.A., Sr. Prom Com. 41 DAMAS, JAMES J.-English Litem- DECOURSEY, ELs1E-ElementmjfEd- DESHETLER, FRED--Commerce: Phi ture: Dramatic Assoc. '35, '36, French club '34, '35, German club '35, '36. DRUCKENMILLER, EVELYNfLitewz- ture: Tau Delta Sigma, W.A.A. '34, '35, Board '36, Pres. '37, German club, Chair. Sr. Bac. Com. , League of Women Voters. EBERTH, ANNE-Sociology: Pi Gam- ma, Mu. FABER, ROBERT zrcrztiwz: Orch. '33, '34, '35g Chorus '33, '34, '355 Elementary Ed. club '35, '36, '37, Dramatic Assoc. '36, '37, Fine Arts club '37. DUPONT, JEAN-Sociology' Phi Theta Psi, Pi Gamma Mu. EGGER, LOIS RUTH-Frefzcb' Tau Delta Sigma, W.A.A. '33, '34. FLAUM, NETTIE-.S'orio!ogy.' Ger- man club, Ellen H. Richards club '37, Pi Gamma Mu '36, '37. 42 Kappa Chi, Cross Country '34, Capt. '35, Track '35, '36, Capt. '37. DUSING, ANNA BELLE-L-iterature.' Dramatic Assoc. '35, '36, Pres. '37, Chorus '34, '355 Collegian '36, Blockhouse '35, Fine Arts club '36, Sec'y '37, Peppers '35, '36, Treas. '37, French club '37, Sr. Mem. Com. ESTERLEY, WILLIAM FORD, CAROLINE CHALMERS-Lil'-' emmre: Collegian, Fine Arts club, Dramatic Assoc., French club, Italian club, Night School Student Council Sec'y '36. 5- FRICK, CARLTONiEC07Z0777iCJ.' Al- pha Kappa Pi, Collegian '34, '35, Alpha Phi Gamma, Pan- Hellenic Council '34, '355B1ock- house Photographer '34, Bus. Mgr. '35, Editor '36, Sr. Comm. Com. GENS, MARK B.-Setoizdmy Edfzm- tion GILSON, MARJoRYfHo122e Econom- im: Psi Chi Phi, Chorus '33, Ellen H. Richards club '34, '35, '36, Treas. '37, W.A.A. '33, '34, HAMILTON, GLADYS'Elf?777ElZfdll'V Educatiozz: W.A.A., League of Women Voters '36, Internation- al Relations club '34, '355 Ele- mentary Education Assoc.Treas. 'tr- Eiucic, RUTH W.-.S'acio!a,g3f.' Kappa FRIEDMAN, ADELE Pi Epsilon, Inter-Sorority Coun- cil '35, '36, Blockhouse '34, '35, Sr. Ring Coin. GIBBONS, BARBARASHiftozjf.' Tau Delta Sigma. GOULD, JEAN-Enkglifb HANSEN, ELIZABETH ANN-Psi Chi Phi, Ellen H. Richards club '33, Sec'y '34, V. Pres. '354 Chair. Sr. Mem. Com. G1EsE, Louis P.-Alpha Phi Ome- ga, Band '33, Pres. '34, '35, '36, Orch. '35, Pres. '36. HALIMONTREE, LUCILLE-Setomiury EdllCI1l'f07l.' Pi Delta Chi, Peppers '35 '36, Pres. '37Q Student . x Council '34, '35, French club '35, '36, Sec'y '37, W.A.A.g Who's Who In American Col- leges and Universities. HARTMAN, FRED O.fBiology: Dra- matic Assoc. '36, '37, Chess club '37, Tennis Mgr. '373 Inter- national Relzitions club '35. 43 Husum, CHARLES HAUSLEIN, GEORGE HARRY'7 Fi- fzuncer Alpha Phi Omega. HEssoN, BEVERLY SUE'Lff8l'd!IlI'6.' Psi Chi Phi, Alpha Phi Gamma, W.A.A.g Ellen H. Richards club, Collegian. HOCHSTETTER, DOROTHY-Spmzifln' Phi Theta Psi, Spanish club Sec'y '37, W.A.A., Band, Inter- Sorority Council '36, '37, Sr. Bac. Com. 44 'af I-IATFIELD, BEAUFORD R.-Marker mtg: Phi Kappa Chi, Freshman Football '33g Varsity Football '34, '35, '36. HEISER, GEORGE F.-Secozzdmy Ed- llfdffdll HILDING, HERNIAN W.-Elettriml Ezzgizzcerizztg' Radio club. HORN, ELEANOR-Elezzzefzmfjf Edu- mf2mz.' Pi Delta Chi, Student Council '36, Peppers '35, '36, '37, W.A.A., French club '35 '36, '37, Who's Who In Ameri- can Colleges and Universities' Chair. Sr. Banq. Com. 7 J HATKER, NORMAN W.AEZectricul E1zg211ee1'i11,g.' Alpha Kappa Pi, Sigma Rho Tau, '33, '34, '35, Delta x club '33, '34, Radio club. HESSELBART, ROBERT C.-Cbemir ny: Delta x '33, '34, '35, Chemi- cal Society '34, '35. HILTNER, W. ALBERT4Pby.ricf.' Pi Mu Epsilon, Delta x club '36, V. Pres. '375 Astronomy club '35, Sec'y '36, '37. Horz, Lots E- Saciololgy: Phi Theta Psi, Chorus Prop. Mgr. '34, V. Pres. '35, '36, '375 Fine Arts club Treas. '36, '37. HOWELL, HELEN1Aff.' Psi Chi Phi, W.A.A. Board '35, Col- legian '355 Dramatic Assoc. '37, Fine Arts club Pres. '36, '37. JAEGER, HELEN'Aff JONES, LIZZIE KEGG, ROBERT R.-Cloemical E11- gineerifzg: Delta x club, Sigma Rho Tau, Pan-Hellenic Council, Student Y, Chemical Society, Blockhouse '37, Sr. Prom Com., Alpha Phi Omega. HULLENKREMER, WILLIAM L.- Civil Efzgizzeeriizgf Sigma Rho Tau, Delta X club, Cross Coun- try '34, '355 Track '34, '35, '36, JENNINGS, HAL B., JR.-Bialogyx Chi Beta Chi, Student Council '35, '36, Pres. '37, Fr. Class Treas. '34, Kappa Phi Sigma '35, Treas. '36, Pres. '37, Pan- Hellenic Council '36, Sec'y '37, Arx '36, '37, Student Y '36, '37. JONES, SELMA-Politital .S'c2e11ce.' Tau Delta Sigma, W.A.A. Board '34, '35, '36, '375 T Jackets, Sr. Ring Com. KIMBERLY, CHARLES D.-Accomm ing: Alpha Phi Omega, Student Y. JACOBS, LEONA-Sociology' Sigma Pi Delta, Student Council '36, Fine Arts club, Inter-Sorority Council Sec'y '37, Chorus, Sr. Mem. Com. JENNINGS, NORMAN W.-Acco1mt- ing: Alpha Kappa Pi, Block- house '34, '35, Athletic Editor '36, Asst. Editor '37, Collegian '36, '37, Alpha Phi Gamma '36, '37, Student Y '34, '36, Sec'y'37. KECK, MARVIN W.-Electrical En- gizzeerizzg: Sigma Rho Tau, Pi Mu Epsilon, Radio club, Delta x club. IKINNEY, BRUCE W.-Mecburzjcal E1zgi1zeeri1zg.' Sigma Rho Tau, Band '34, Radio club. ...a-'FP' 45 KRECKER, BETTY-'.5'BCI'6f6Zl'fcZl M472- ageme1zt.' Psi Chi Phi, W.A.A. '33, '34, '35- KREIDER, RUTH'EC0l70l7ZjfJ.' Psi Chi Phi, W.A.A. Board '35, '36, '37, French club, German club, Sr. Week Com. LEE, CARMEN?P61'.f0IZ7I6Z Mazznge- ment: Phi Theta Psi, Dramatic Assoc. '36, '37, Women's Assoc. Sec'y, Ellen H. Richards club '35, Chorus '33, '34, Sr. Ann. Com. LONG, DOROTHY1L.jfEI'dl'llI'6.' Tau Delta Sigma, Alpha Phi Gam- ma, El Centro Espanol, Collegi- an, Blockhouse. KRESSLER, JAMES F.'-MdI'k6ff7Ztg and Adz1e1'tiJi1zg.' Sigma Beta Phi, Student Council '34, '35, Pan- Hellenic Council '37, Sr. Class Pres., Blockhouse '36, '37, Who's Who In American Col- leges and Universities '36, '37, Cheer Leader. LAPP, LLOYD LEWIS, WILLIAM C.--Nlmketjfzg and fldz'e1'tiJi1zg LONG, ROBERT W.- Cbezzzixtzgfs Track '33, '34, '35, '36, Varsity T club, Sr. Ann. Com. KRIDLER, BARBARAY.S'0Ci0l0g.Qf.' Sr. Banq, Com. LEE, BETTY HAUGHToN-Ecmzom- ict: Pi Delta Chi, Dramatic As- soc. '33, '34, Sr. Banq. Com. LICHTENSTEIN, RUTH"LifE7'dfllI'6.' Sigma Pi Delta, French club '34' Spanish club '35. 1 LOXLEY, VIRGINIA - Lifemfzz1'e.' W.A.A., Orch. '33, '35, Chorus '36, Collegian '35, International Relations club '35, '36, Avi- ation club, Dramatic Assoc. '36, Pi Gamma Mu. 46 LUDLOW, ELMAeEleme11ta:y Edu- mrian: Elementary Ed. Assoc. '35, '36, '37. MANAGHAN, WVIOLET-L,ff6I'dfZlI'6,' Phi Theta Psi, W.A.A., El- ementary Ed. club. MENNE, EDYTHE-'Mdfb6I72dfjCJ.' Alpha Tau Sigma, W.A.A., Delta x club '36, '37, El Centro Espanol, Le Cenacle Francais, Sr. Bac. Com. MILLER, GEORGIA MAE'Mdfb6- maticy: Psi Chi Phi, Student Council Sec'y '37, Delta x club '36, Sec'y '37, W.A.A. Board '36, '37, Blockhouse '37, Inter- Sorority Council '36, '37, Who's Who In American Colleges and Universities, El Centro Espanol '37. LUTTRELL, MADELINE?Lff6l'Jflll'E.' Phi Theta Psi, W.A.A. '36, '37, RilIe club '35, '36, German club '37. MARSH, BETTY-.S'ociolagy.' Kappa Pi Epsilon, Alpha Phi Gamma '36, '37g Pi Gamma Mu '36, '37, W.A.A., Collegian, Blockhouse '34, '35, '36, University Editor '37, Chorus '37, Dramatic As- soc. '37, Sr. Week Com. MILLER, DONNA-,S'm'et.11'ial Mazz- c7g67llt'lIl'.' Phi Theta Psi, W.A.A. MILLER, MARY ALICE-Secwzduzly Educatiazz: Kappa Pi Epsilon, French cluh '34, '35, '36, Pres. '37, Italian club Pres. '37, Col- legian '33, '34, Blockhouse '34, Spanish club '35, '36, '37, Dramatic Assoc. '37g Honor Society '36, '37, W.A.A. hp- MANNER, WILLIAM-Gezzeml Bm!- mfffx Sr. Week Com. MARQUARDT, G'RACE7.S'17L1lIfJ'l7.'T21U Delta Sigma. MILLER, ELRIER-Cbezzziftfy' Pi Mu Epsilon, Chemical Society '35, '36, Delta x club '35, '36, '37. NEUBER, DOROTHX'-Mdfl76IIIzIffCJ.' Fine Arts club, Delta x Cluh. 47 NORTHRUP, ANNETTE-'HUIHE Eto- rmmicss Ellen H. Richards club '34, Treas. '35, '36, '37, Chorus '34, '36, '37. PALM, CLARENCE W., JR.-Hirtozy' Alpha Kappa Pi, Arx '36, Pres. '37, Pi Kappa Delta '37g Student Y, Student Council '37, Varsity Football '35, '36, Capt. '37, Debating Assoc. '36, '37, Sr. Ring Com., Pan-Hellenic Council '37. PETERSON, RAYMOND'M6Cbd7ZfUdZ E7Zgz:7Z86f'j7Zg.' Sigma Rho Tau Pres. '36, '37, U.T.E.S. Pres.'36. RAYRIAN, WARREN OLIVER, HAROLD D. PATTERSON, FRANCIS PIRIE, WINIFRED-Matbe172atirJ.' Tau Delta Sigma, W.A.A., Del- ta x Club '35, Sec'y '36, '375 French club '35, '36, Block- house '35, '36, '37, Inter-Soror- ity Council '36, V. Pres. '37. REHM, EARNEST D.- Cbenzirtfy' Varsity Football '34, '35, '36, Varsity Baseball '35, '36, Sigma Delta Rho. PACANINS, ARNALDO-Electrical Efzgineering: Sigma Rho Tau, Spanish club '34, '35, Delta x club '35, '37. PATRIDGE, ROBERT - Cbemiftfjfx Aviation club '35, Grch. '34, El Centro Espanol '35, PRONO, EDWARD RIEMAN, FRED L.-Erzg211eeri11g.' Basketball '32, Track '32, '33, '36, U.T.E.S., Sigma Rho Tau. lv 7 pl 48 RETZKE, LOUISE-French: Peppers '37, W.A.A,, French club '35, Sec'y '36, Collegian '35, Asst. Managing Ed. '36, News Ed. '37, Blockhouse '36, Element- ary Ed. Assoc. Pres. '37, Chorus '35, Sr. Prom Com. RINDERKNECHT, JOE - Sociology: Chi Beta Chi, Pi Gamma Mu' Student Y, German club '34 Treas. '35, '36,Rifleclub '36, '37, International Relations club. 1 9 SCHALL, MYRON MEYERfCb677ZfI- try: Delta X club, U.T.E.S. '36, Chemical Society '35, '36. SCHWARTZ, HENRY RICHARDSON, LEADA ROSENBERG, W1LL1AM4Pbi!oropby.' Collegian Sports Ed. '35, Asso- ciate Ed. '36, Editor '375 Alpha Phi Gamma '36, Pres. '37, Blockhouse '34, '35, '36, '37, Arx '37, Sr. Prom Com. SCHALL, SYDNEY'Cb67lljJ'l'll1l SEEGER, DORISi.S'6C07IlZHl:jl Educa- tion: Pi Delta Chi, Peppers '35, '36, '37, May Queen, W.A.A. Sec'y, Le Cenacle Francais, Inter-Sorority Council '36, '37, Student-Faculty Activities Com. '37, Blockhouse '35, '36, Who's Who In American Colleges and Universities, Sr. Prom Com. RIMAN, FLORENCE-Sigma Pi Del- ta, Inter-Sorority Council '37, W.A.A. '34. RUPP, RUSSELL D.fSigma Rho Tau, U.T.E.S. '34, '35, SCHLAFF, CHARLES - Edumtiolzr Freshman Football and Basket- ball '33, Varsity Football '34, '35, '36. SE1ss, MARTHAfH0l2I6 Ecoizowicfx Ellen H. Richards club '34, '36 '37, Sec'y '37, Spanish club '34, '37, W.A.A. '37g Orchestra '34, Blockhouse '37. J 49 ' aw' ""' ' SERANN, EDWARD F.iCZ7E7IZfJfIl1.' Sigma Rho Tau '36, '37g U.T.E.S. '35, SIMONDS, JOSEPHINE A EC0110l1?jfJ'.' Pi Delta Chi, Sr, Prom Com. SPICER, W1LrREDfEcazza111irf.' Stu- dent Y '31, '32, '33, '34, Spanish Club '31, '32, '33, '34, Chi Beta Chi, Chorus '33, '34, Interna- tional Relations club '32, Treas. '34, Pres. '34. STREIT, ELROY-MnrketZ1zg.' Alpha Kappa Pig Sigma Delta Rho '34, '35, '36, Pan-Hellenic Council 37. 50 SHAVV, EVELYN KREPLEEVERWS0 rmlogy: Psi Chi Phi, W.A.A Board, Ellen H. Richards Club Sr. Prom Com. SINGAL, LILLIAN LEE-Ealzzmtiolz French club '33, '34, '355 E1 ementary Education club '35 '36, '37. SPRUNK,WILLIAM15'0Cj0!0tg,1'.' Base ball '34, Capt. '35, '36. STRIGGOW, JACK-Mai'keti:1g.' Sig- ma Beta Phi, Soph. Class Treas '34, Collegian Adv. Mgr. '34, '35, '36, Alpha Phi Gamma '34, '35, '36, Chair. Sr. Week Com X I. SHAWAKER, ROBERT - Ecozzamiw Chorus '33, '34, Pres. '35, '36 '375 Spanish club '34, '35, '36 Student Y '35, '36, '37, Sr Bac. Com. SMITH, DONALD IJESLIEYFIVIICZ7 STAAB, EDWARD TRACY, PARKER THOMPSON, EMILY E.-Sociology.- Alpha Tau Sigma, W.A.A., Chorus '33, '34, '35, German club. XTOGEL, ROBERT W.fAcrozn1tjzzg: Sigma Beta Phi, Pan-Hellenic Council '36, Pres. '37, Chair. Sr. Prom Com. WASSERBIAN, EUG ENE WHITE, HOWARD E.-Eugfiflvx Al- pha Phi Omega, Student Y, Chorus'34, Production Mgr. '35. . . ULMER, THEODORE O.-Ma1'keti11g.' Debating Assoc. '35, '36, Pres. '37, Varsity Debating '35, '36, '37, Pi Kappa Delta, Men's Union Pres. '37, Dramatic As- SOC. '35, '36, Bus. Mg1'. '37, Who's Who In American Col- leges and Universities, Editor Student Handbook '37, Arx '36, '37, Alpha Phi Gamma '37, Collegian '35, '36, '37, Block- house '36, '375 Sr. Bac. Com. WADE, REYNOLDS W.-- Biology. Chi Beta Chi, Kappa Phi Sigma, Der Goethe Verein, Student Y. WATTS, CLAUDE'CZ7c'l11fCz7! Engi- 11eeri11g.' Alpha Phi Omega, Sig- ma Rho Tau, Pan-Hellenic Council. WING, BARB,-XRAfPl Delta Chi, Dramatic Assoc. '34, '35, W.A.A., Chair. Sr. Comm. Com. X'OGEL, M. LOUISE-Biology' Al- pha Tau Sigma. WALKER, EARNEST'ElIgflIE61'flIg.' Alpha Phi Omega, Cross Coun- try '34, '35, Pan-Hellenic Coun- cil '34, '35, '36, Sigma Rho Tau '35, '36, '37, Honorary Scholas- tic Society '36, '37, Delta x '35, '36, '37, Student Council '36, '37, Who's Who In American Colleges and Universities. WELLS, EZDXVARD W.'lrI'61lCZ7.' Phi Kappa Chi, Collegian '33, Der Goethe Verein '36, Pan-Hellenic Council '36, El Centro Espanol '32, '33, WILBUR, RAE".S"0fi0!0tZY1'.' Psi Chi Phi, Peppers '36, '37, Collegian '33, '36, Blockhouse '36, '37, W.A.A. '35, '36, '37, Ellen H. Richards cluh '37, Der Goethe Verein V. Pres. '36, Pres. '37, Sr. Class Sec'y. 51 Sa-3' if-N" Amlicws, Stanley li. liagdonas, Alphonsell liccbc, Willard E. licndcr, Kenneth Bcnham, William H Bennett, Betty' L. Bissonette, Alfred Carter, Donald R. Chester, Marshall S. Cobourn, Glenn H. Cranford, Hal R. Cummerow, Robert Day, ,lamcs Diemer, William C. Dorman, I-lcrbert N. Dowd, Irvine F. Diinliiuu, Robert li. Emerine, Marian R. Farley, Nelson E., Il Foster, Harold W. Gccr, Paul l. Gillilen, Cornelius Gilliotte, George D Hanson, Frederica Herler, Verne F. Hiegcr, Richard H. Himcs, lvlary L. Hitchcock, Bernice Holloway, Lloyd F. L. I. PM! .W A-43 WILLIAMS, ALICE1H0l7Z6 Ecozzomicrs Psi Chi Phi, Peppers '35, '36, Sec'y '37, Ellen H. Richards club '35, '36, '375 W.A.A. '34, '35, '36, '37, Spanish club '34, '35, V. Pres. '36, '37, Collegian '34, '35, Blocl-:house '34, '35, Sr. Week Com., Who's Who ln American Colleges and Uni- versities. WoLsoN, MAX'Pbdl'llZa7Q1.' Orch. '32, '33. ZIMINIERMAN, FLORENCE TLIMMERMAN, STANLEY - Kappa Iota Chi, Elockhouse Asst. Circulation Mgr. '33, '34, Pan- Hellenic Council, Sr. Prom Com. SEN IOR S WITHGUT PICTURES Hood, Robert C. Horton, Harold F. Hull, james C. lohnson, Mrs. Charmian lohnson, Conrad H. Kiuilman, Samuel Kezur, Edward Kohler, Deane Kopinanson. Helen Linebiitlc, Marie Luther, lN'lrs. Blanclie lvlaiidexrcr, Sarah E. lXflarlcau, Virginia lvlarsh, Dale lvlarsh, Mrs. Moneita lVlcCormaclt, Emille Meier, Howard W. Meiiiicz, Mrs, Caroline Miller, William H. Muenger, Charles R. Newcomb, Alta M. Nobel, Morris Novick, Meyer Partridge, Marian E, Pityden, Carl I. Peugoet, Lawrence W. Pieper, Grace L. Popp, 'lay Querl, Dick Rath, Basil W. WILSON, BERNARD E.-Cbemi.rt1g1.' Dramatic Assoc., Fine Arts club '36, '37, Delta X club '36, '37, Pi Mu Epsilon '37, Orch. '33, Honor Society. YATES, ELIZABETH - Litemtmn' Kappa Pi Epsilon, Le Cenacle Francais Treas. '35, '36, Der Goethe Verein '37. ZAVVODNI, M.NRY Joi-INSTONE, LELAH - Ecolzowicff Zeta Gamma Phi, Women's Debating Team '34, Interna- tional Relations club '33, '34, Spanish Club, W.A.A. '33, '34, Dramatic Assoc. '34, '35, Sec'y '36, Inter-Sorority Council '35, '36, '37. Rath, Merle F. Rathbun, Edward Rothlisberger, Oliver W. Schaefer, Lawrence Schaefer, Herbert Scharfy, Charles Schmidt, Fred H. Schreder, Richard E, Schule, Frederick Senn, Mrs. Pauline Sharpe, Clair Shawaker, Robert Shepler, Virgil Sing, Danny Sisson, Julia L. Smith, Donald L. Stewart, Mrs, Mary Strouse, Dorothy I. Thomas, Nettie Bell Tom, Elgin Vogel, Jeanne F. Vogel, Marilynn L. Wachter, C. Frederick Wasserman, Eugene Wenz, Caroline Wight, Robert S. Wolfe, H. Richard Woolf, Mrs. Augusta G. Zimmerman, Mrs. Alison 1 -W3 Q4 01113 23111: yu Q51-aicmiig nf the Cllxtg ui Enlrho za, P . a Cb: .gf .. K , - -Qf.U11:f'5 gm. x',,z 'IT' Hi, 1 4 axfif, I ' in A " 1 134 ' V 4,5 1 ' 5 , ' ' :ef A1-J X 4 1 Y Q ,N4 , . M ml Q .Yi -an X 1 fjlf IQ XNXxxNY ffk? 57 fl TER TITIES I Jennings, Vogel , P.u'kQ Prefiderzt ..,,,,, Secretm' Aflziirer ,,,,,,,, ALPHA KAPPA PI Clarence Palm Elroy Srreit ALPHA PHI OMEGA Claude Wzltts NIelvin Potts CHI BETA CHI Herbert Dorman Jack Wright -QI-fl'ELZ.f.7l1'Cl' , H I OFFICERS .HHROBERT VOGEL , ,,,, HAL JENNINGS , ,DONALD S. PARKS COUNCIL REPRESENTATIVES CHI RHO NU LAMBDA CHI Donald Carter Nathan Eiser Clair Pontius KAPPA IOTA CHI PHI KAPPA CHI Edward Kezur Egiirfnljciaiiji William Scligman ' SIGMA BETA PHI james Kresslcr Earl Fisher Pan-Hellenic Council, he ternity, successfully carried out the purposes for which the group was organized. Council attempted to promote the interests of the University and to secure coopera- tion among the fraternities as well a b T ee h A f so as to best serve these interests. The organization consists of two representatives from each fraternity, the president, secretary-treasurer and faculty adviser. Each year the ofiices are rotated among the eight social fraternities. Hal Jennings, of Chi Beta Chi, served as secretary-treasurer for the past year while Prof. Donald S. Parks was faculty adviser. Cutstanding on the social calendar for the group was their much-praised Spring Formal dance held at the Trianon Ballroom. Les Brown and his Duke Blue Devils provided the mu ' f h his committee. sic or t e swing session arranged for by Ed Kezur and "Greek Nite," an entirely new event on the campus, was held in the main dining room of the Fort Meigs Hotel for all fraternity men and their advisers Following the affair the fraternity were the guests of Phi Kappa Chi in their new house. The May Day Fraternity Song Fest, also a new affair on the campus, was a spirited affair in competition for the rotating cup awarded the winners. This year, in addition to the many important events fostered by the Council, the group opened a vocational library for the use of the entire student body. Council's most important administrative function, rushing, was revised this year to provide an earlier rushing season and the filling of fraternity information in the Personnel Office for the benefit of incoming freshmen. Qlst row? Wright, Pontius, Palm, Vogel, Jennings, Kezur, Seligman, Carter. Q2nd rowl Kressler, Dorman, Perry, Nooney, Eiser, Fisher, Potts. 55 aded this year by Robert Vogel, of Sigma Beta Phi fra- s etwccn t c raternities and the University flst rowDPie1'ce, Palm, Brooks, Engler. ,Znd rowl Williams, Or " xx ig, Thompson, Drager. Alpha Kappa Pi, formerly Sigma Delta Rho, is the only national social fraternity on the University campus. This group ever prominent in campus, social and political activities, was installed as the Alpha Delta chapter of Alpha Kappa Pi, March 14 of this year, The fraternity is proud of its chapters at Penn State, Co- lumbia, Lehigh, Illinois and many other leading colleges. The one person who deserves the most credit for this affiliation and for the prominence of the group is their much-admired adviser, Dr. B. Brandeberry, A Mother's Club was formed this year for the first time, and, with their help and splendid cooperation, the fraternity rooms in Berkeley Manor were made even more attractive. Mein of the group who were outstanding in campus activities are: Clarence Palm, president of the fraternity, representative to Student Council and co-captain of the football team, Elgin Brooks, member of Student Council and the Campus Collegian staff, Leonard Bishop, business manager of the Blockhouse and member of Alpha Phi Gamma, and Norman Jennings, assistant editor of the Blockhouse, member of the Campus Collegian staff, Alpha Phi Gamma and secretary of the Student Y. Herbert Drager, editor of the Blockhouse, member of the Campus Collegian staff and Alpha Phi Gamma, was also an outstanding Alpha Kappa Pi man on the campus. Ted Meier, Brooks, Palm, and Drager were also members of the Arx, The fraternity was especially active socially this year, having sponsored several dances including a Christmas formal at the New Secor Hotel and a free afternoon dance in the Student Union. Also, a number of potluck parties, a spring formal and a picnic at Devil's Lake were given to round out a very successful school year for Alpha KappaLPi. HlPHH Preridellt A,.,.,,.. .. Vice-Prefidefzf ,,,,,,,, Serretfnjf ,,YY,,,,,,, Tl'e4Jzn'e1d, .A . HjJf0l'jdlI,, , 5'e1ztiizel,, ,, , CZ7flpldfI.7,,, .. 1q627Z'jJ'El'.., SENIORS Clarence Palm Norman Jennings Carlton Frick Elgin Brooks Elroy Streit JUNIORS Leonard Bishop Burton MacRitchi:: Douglas Worf Robert Smith William Knowles Charles Buell KHPPHTPI Founded: 1921 Flower: Yellow Tea Rose Colors: Green and White OFFICERS ....,,,...,,CLARENCE PALBI , . .BURTON MACRITCHIE , ,, ,HRAYNIOND AHRBERG ii,..,.VERN NICKLE ,,,........,.....BASIL LITTIN , ,,,,,,, NORMAN JENNINGS ,...,.,,.TOBIAS HERRINGSHAW ,, , DR, B. BRANDEBERRY NIEMBERS SOPHOMORES PLEDGES Bernard Beierla - Herbert Drager Raymond Ahrberg Raymond Williams james Foulk jack Graham Tobias Herringshaw Pat Densman Robert jameson james Pierce Herbert Engler Robert Tipton Minor Eyres Vern Nickle FRESHMAN Basil Littin Charles Thompson John Landwehr Clarence Wasmundt Robert Sehmeltz Kenneth Orwig Russell Lecklider Dean Powers Edmond McMahon Robert Littin Clst row? Powers Tipton R L4 ' , , . ittin, Wasmundt, Q2nd rowD Streit, MaeRitchie, Brandeberry, Nickle, B. Littin, Buell. Qrd rowl Frick Beierla Land l ' i , , weir, C. Jennings, Herringshaw, Worf, Smith, Foulk, Densman. 57 Founded: 1915 Flowers: Sweet Pea Colors: Black and White Mlzfffr , ,, , . ,ROBERT NOONEY lVl1m'ezz ,,,,, MARVIN SMITH Czzyradimz JOHN MCDONALD Alizrflmfll , . ,RICHARD WOL1fE .frrilze ,,.. , .LEDWARD WELLS Clmplm, . , ....... ., ..,MERRELL BUCK Correrpomiizzg .Ycriber ,JOHN KAPPEL-IRVING DOWD Fmter 211 Frzczzlafe , , ,,,, , ,,,,,,,,, ,,L,L,L, D R. H. H. M. BOWMAN MEMBERS SENIORS SOPHOMORES FRESHMAN Stanley Andrews Robert Dorrcll llohn Beddocs Merrell Buck Norman Eherlcin Richard Breclc Ralph Fall llohn Eickholt Robert Kelly Frederick DeShetler Robert Nooncv Edward Wells Richard Wolfe .IUNIORS -Ioseph Baird Willard Bcche Edward Foster Edwin Gettins Eugene Hartman Donald Haven 'lack Lundy Harlan Moan Rowland Perry Shelby Nordholt Thomas Searle Richard Shannon William Zuleger PLEDGES Melvin Buesing Donald Beroser Gid Searle William Bray' Fovle Simons William Dleflfs Willard Swihart Thomas Marley Irvine D0wd Arthur Torgler Beauford Hatfield Edward Walker HONORARY MEMBERS Larry Heinle william williams Prof. Young A. Neal john Kappel Nicholas Mogendorif James Knisely john McDonald ' Carl Paydon Marvin Smith Clst FOXVD Kappel, Wells, Smith, Bowman, Nooney, McDonald. 1 B roset, Haven, Alexander, Swihart, Baird, Wolfe, Hatfield. Qnd r Owl Paydon, Beebe, e 58 fist rowj Simons, Torgler, Dowd, Mogendortf, Beebe, l-leinle. Qnd FOWD Hazelwood, Marley, Beddoes, Shannon, Eickholt, Bry, Nord- holt, Buesing, Knisley, Ebetlein, Foster, Hartman, Lundy, Searle, Williams. in Each year the Phi Kaps start their social season with homecoming activities September. During the early and late fall, football parties are held often at the fraternity house. The "Millionaire Party" was a great success, for the members handled money which often ran into six figures. Mother's Day was celebrated with a tea for th members' mothers. The parents also participated in the graduation picnics. Introduced in the Phi Kaps social calendar this season, were informal dances following basketball games, Tuesday evening lectures, and Sunday afternoon dinners. The oldest fraternity on the campus, this organization has maintained a build- ing fund for several years, and this year the group was able to purchase a house at the corner of Lawrence and Delaware Avenues. Entirely remodeled inside, the new house is now being refurnished by the active and alumni chapters and the Mothers and Wives Club. The latter organization has been active for many years in promoting friendlier relations between students, parents, and faculty in Uni- versity life. The Phi Kaps are proud of the excellent quality of men who made up their latest pledge class. Having taken in ten new members, the active chapter now numbers forty-five. There are two hundred and fifty-four members in the entire fraternity, representing an enrollment covering the twenty-two years of the or- ganization's existence. Combining the three principles, friendship, unity, and study, Phi Kappa Chi strives to maintain a high standard of culture and fraternal brotherhood and to ' in campus activities. promote stu C dent interest an lst row, Sturtg, Selineidcr, Ebert, Willizirns, Koester. Znd row, Berstielcer, Lynn, Miller, Lerller, H. 'Iennings, Spicer, Sawyer. 3rd rowfp Wagner, Thorpe, Wntle, Corsa. Watson, Erwin, Hine. 4th rowf Potter, Hoekstetter, Donovan, Rinderkncglit, Couborn, Hunter, Seliarfy Founded: 1928 Colors: Blue antl Gold Flower: Lilies Of the V OFFICERS EHUUI' CUNJIXZ ffnzmr Cwrrffl Clzftmffrlli Refaizfzlilig .Slwbe Co1'1'e.r prumf mg .ffrifie flltzluliilf lfmtw' 111 lilczffftzte HOIIlf1'tIl:l' ll lrwbw' MEMBERS 'IUNIORS Nl NIORS - George Blc.l4nci' Herbert Dorni.1n Gilliottc Hal ,Icnnings 'joseph Rintleiltiicclit Charles Scliiirlx Willretl Spuer lim noltls Wxult' George NOPHUMOR E5 Robert Horn George Lynn George Selizzilwwgei' xXllllli1H'lSPI'CllglC Paul Tolile Ilirlin Tliorpe ll Robert Bricker: William Corsa Clirles Gibbons Thomas Hunter Eugene 'lordan Andrew Keating Richard Keller ,lack Spooner Robert Waals: Wayne Watson ,lark Wright H E alley HERBERT DORMAN JACK XVRIGHT ANDREW' KEATING ROBERT BRICKETT EUGENE JORDAN THOMAS HUNTER DR, CnARLEs'I. BUsHNE1.i. DR. GEORGIl L. Li-LFVLER ERESHMEN Tlioiniis Bnrford Herman Bcrsrielcer Gus' Butts - ' E et Norman De La or Edward Ebert Davitl Henry .john Henri' Lloyd Hine Eugene Hockstetter Earl Irwin Elmer Roaster Keith Pearson Ted Pett ,Iolin Potter Oscar Sabin Duane Sawyer rd St. :Xubin Howa Pf1lllSZlll'IZ Ou en Wagner Donnltl Williams H I Clst rowfd Barford, De La Foret, Grirlith, R. Wade, Monro, D. l'lCI'll'f',SE.iXLlblI1. Qlnd rowfjordan, Keating, Dorman, Bushnell, Brickett, Bleckner, Wright. Grd rowl lmholt, R. Horn, Keller, Butts, Sabin, -I. Henry, Petr, Spooner, Zinrzalf. l'4th rowD Farley, Sprengle, Schaiberger, Gibbons, Coe, Gilliotte, Tohle. Emphasis of student leadership and scholastic attainments are the ideals and policy of Chi Beta Chi fraternity, the youngest group on the campus. Each year, the fraternity has worked its way up to a place among the leading, older fraternities. This year's success was no mere accident. Hal Jennings, Student Council president and Pan-Hellenic secretary-treasurer, Herbert Dorman, twice business manager of the Campus Collegian, George Schaiberger, representa- tive to Student Council, and George Lynn, of the debating team and Campus Col- legian business staff, contributed much toward the fraternity's outstanding position. ln the lighter, less business-like moments, Chi Beta Chi presented many worth- while social functions, including numerous seasonal dances and stag smokers held throughout the school year. The enjoyment of the social meetings, held in the large, well furnished fra- ternity house on Franklin Avenue, was heightened by guest speakers who lead discussion problems before the group. Chi Beta Chi Mothers were remembered on their day of days, May 9, with a tea. Founders Day, May 28, was marked with a banquet. In pursuit of learning, in friendship in social gathering and on the athletic lield, members have worked together to achieve and make associations that endure. 61 Preridezrt ,,,, .....A. H Il Vife-Preridezzt ...,.,.., Founded : 1921 Hlllllll Flower: Carrlatlon REL'01'dflZg Secretmy, Y , d '11 .liecretmj , Cor1'e.rp0fz 1 g T1'efzfm'er , Reporter, H 2.rtw'im1 Ariz 'iJf1'.r SENIORS Kenneth Bender Robert Braun Louis Giese John Gens George Hauslein Robert Kegg Charles Kimberly Edward Papp Claude Watts Ernest Walker carler and Gray Colors: S OFFICERS ,, HCLAUDE WATTS , , ,s,,, ROBERT KEGG , , ROBERT MCHUGH , , CHARLES KIMBERLY , , , MELVIN POTTS . -..JOHN GENS H1R15s ,T PROP. ARVID JOHNSON MR. GORDON STRONG MEMBERS JUNIORS FRESHMAN PLEDGES Robert Giese Donald Lang Robert Ludwig SO Merle Blumlce Steven Lakatos ld McKechnie Robert McHugh Melvin Potts George Sinleo Dona PHOMORES Paul Bertke Charles Wachtel Robert Willce McKechnie Bertke, Haus Alvin Hargreaves Gerald Hartman Fred Hires Richard Howe jarred Moo James Printy Robert Warts John Webb William Webb George Nadeau Louis Kuhrnan ,lack Douglas lein, Walker. Qlsr rowD Hires, Giese, Blumke, Papp, , Printy, Howe, Webb, Braun, Hargreaves, Bender. Q2nd rowy Douglas, Lakatos, 62 Nlst r During the past year ly A , Alpha Phi Omega acquired a new and splendid co-adviser in Mr. Gordon Strong who assisted their present adviser, Mr. Arvid T. Johnson. These two men were active in all of the fraternity's affairs and their willingness to co- operate was instrumental in making this an outstanding year for the group. As president of this brotherhood, Claude Watts proved to be a worthy leader in social and scholastic activities. Ernest Walker distinguished himself by his membership in several honorary organizations. Walker was one of the men chosen to represent the University in the 1937 edition of "Who's Who ln American Col- leges and Universities." The fraternity will lose, by graduation, several outstanding members. They include: Kenneth Bender, Robert Braun, Louis Giese, Edward Papp, Ernest Walker, Robert Kegg, Claude Watts, Howard White, and George l-lauslein. Under the guidance of Robert Braun and Bob McHugh, as co-managers of intramural activities, the Alpha Phi's set a good pace in all athletic events. For the past year the fraternity has held it's meetings and many social functions at the fraternity house on Franklin Avenue. Most of the activities of the year were centered around the promising new members who were pledged last fall. The annual Christmas Formal was given at the New Secor on December 30. Several other winter dances were sponsored by the group at the Trilby Log Cabir The Spring Formal will be held at Heather Downs Countr ' 1. y Club in June. K oxvQ Mel-Iugh, Kegg, johnson, Watts, Potts, Kimberly. Znd roxvff Wilke, Kuhman, Hartman, Wachtell, Giese, Sinko. 63 HIH HH HHH HHI lst rowfl Martin, Schaefer, Troup, Robinson, Seiss, Ulmer, Sauer, l2nd rowj Stellan, Marks, Sehmakel, Perry, Vogel, Striggow, Kressler, FI'l1llISilll. Grd row? Sehabeek, Wachter, R. Schaefer, Miller, MacKinnon, Stephens, Kelly, Salway, Simon, Roedel, Holloway. Sehmidt, Maher, Pl't'J'jlft'IIf ,, Vita'-Plwidelzt, Rl.'C0l'll,1ll1g .Yecretmjf Carl'e.fpo11di11g Sec1'efm1v Tmz.r1n'f'r , flllI'f.i'6'l'.l' , SENIORS :Xl Ballert Charles Cupp Robert Faber ,lames Kressler Larry Schaefer ,lack Striggow Robert Vogel HIUNIORS Tom Baskerville Earl Fisher Lloyd Holloway Robert Perry Gil Founded: 1918 Flower: Carnation Colors: Black and Gold OFFICERS MEMBERS SOPHOMORES William Black Richard Bullock james Cochran Arthur Cross Thomas Donnelley Arnold Frautschi Robert Friauf Albert Kelly Richard Keating Hector MacKinnon Ernie Marks Mack Reynolds Philip Robinson Frank Schabeck Edward Schmakel Robert Stephens Robert Troup EDWA ROBERT W7OGEL CHARLES CUPP RD SCHMAKEL ROBERT PERRY ,,,E,ARL FISHER PROP. WALTER DR. LEONAR FRESHMEN F. BROWN D LUKER Don Bowers .lack Conn Richard Damm Milt Davis Darrell Fox Don Glcsser Dal Hall Donald Harper Robert Horn Thomas Keating Franklin Maher Earl Martin Bruce Miller Robert Roedel Harold Sauer Edward Schmidt Walter Steffan fist rowil Har , per, Hall, Greiner, Conn, Horn, Fox, Glesser. iilnd rowf I-leinsoth, Davis, Ballert, Fisher, Baskerville, Cupp, Bullock, Faber. Oril 1-owl Friauf, Damm, Keating, Fox, Cochran, Keating, Bowers, Donnelly, Cross, Black. The Sigma Beta Phi fraternity was established on the campus in 1918. In the nineteen years of its existence it has done more than its share in promoting good- will and academic achievement for the betterment of the members and the University. Many of the outstanding men on the campus are members of this organization Among the prominent leaders were: Robert Vogel, president of the fraternity and the Pan-Hellenic Council, James Kressler, president of the Senior Class and captain of the cheer leaders, Lloyd Holloway, president of the Student Y and member of Student Council, Charles Cupp, captain of the basketball squad and vice-president of the fraternity and Senior Class, Edward Schmakel, football manager, and LlIlCl-I Striggow, advertising manager of the Campus Collegian. The Sig Bets' social calendar was well filled this year with such events as the Christmas Formal, a box social, Pounder's Day banquet and dance, and the annual spring formal. The fraternity also sponsored several house parties and afternoon dances. In conjunction with the Pi Delta Chi sorority, the Sig Bets held a "County Fair Party" for the children of the North Side Community House. This affair is sponsored each year and guests look forward to the occasion with great anticipation. The Sigma Beta Phi Mothers Club and the alumni chapter have been steadily increasing their membership and, at the same time, widening their scope of activities. The purpose of the fraternity is to encourage a greater spirit of fellowship at the University, a higher standard of scholarship and a greater interest i ' functions. n University 65 C. Gvsel, R. Carter, E. McCullough, Shadl Likes Clst rowD Sauer, D, Carter, 1 nQ2nd rowj Rier, Zaehman, Bolli, Waldeck, . Grd rowD Hartman, Broome, Wheaton, R. Davis, Sizemore. Founded: 1921 Flower: Red Rose Colors: Red and White Chi Rho Nu is the third oldest fraternity on the campus. Founded in 1921, during the month of February, this group has in the past years proven to be one of the leaders in campus life, both scholastically and socially. A most extensive calendar of events was enacted by this fraternity. In Sep- tember, a steak roast was held on the historic grounds of Fort Meigs Park, and a house warming party was held for the immediate members of the group. In October, a Halloween party was held at the Odd Fellows Temple and later in the month, a stag party was given in the fraternity house. November, the month of rushing activities, included a dance, two smokers, and two house parties, all designed to make the pledges interested in the sociability of Chi Rho Nu. An alumni banquet in the fraternity house, and a dance at the University Club, honoring the alumni, marked the inside festivities of Chi Rho Nu during January. During March and April, several house parties and steak roasts were sponsored for the enjoyment of the members and guests. Important news events of the day were brought to the organization on alter- nate Wednesday evenings by speakers sponsored by the alumni association. Chi Rho Nu participated in all intra-mural sports and were champions of intra-mural boxing. 66 UNH 7 S' kle, J. Miller, Forney. C Van Sickle Peugeot G. E. Xan ic Clst rowl Blue, . , , Clnd rowD Taylor, Wilson, Selbert, Pontius, Kuder, J. McCullough, Qrd rowj Brown, Clapp, Myers, Clark, Osborne, Kaseman. Preridefzr .......,,,,,,, Vice-Preridemf ,,., ,, Secretary ..,..,..,,,,. .. Tretzmrer ,...,,., W4l'dE7Z ....., SENIORS Lawrence Peugeot Don Carter Robert Clark Robert Wight JUNIORS Edmund Forney Jacob Myers Francis Sauer Carl Van Sickle OFFICERS MEMBERS SOPHOMORES Robert Kuder Russell Blue Edward McCullough Clair Pontius William Stimson Arthur Wilson Robert Brown Paul Kaseman ., .LAWRENCE W. PEUGEOT .....,.,....ROBERT S. WIGHT JACOB MYERS ...MED MCCULLOUGH DoN CARTER PLEDGES Eugene Likes Richard Hartman Robert Shadle Robert Davis John McCullough Walton Osborne Norman Rier Irving Gysel Lawrence Selbert Roger Schulz Roger Waldeck William Wheaton Orland Van Dyke Winston Broome Robert Sizemore Howard Taylor Robert Zachman Robert Bolli lHlllllH EHI Founded: 1925 Flower: Carnation Colors: Blue and Gold The Lambda Chi fraternity have made themselves conspicuous in that they do not participate in college politics. They depend solely upon the honor rolls to keep their names before the student body. In September, this group started their social activities with a Reunion Smoker. Past and present members spent an enjoyable evening discussing the advancement of the organization since its 1925 founding. During the rushing season, the prospective pledges were entertained at a splash party at the new Y.M.C.A. Halloween and New Year's were celebrated with a party and a dance. The December event was observed with a dance held in conjunction with the Alumni Association. This was the third function held with the cooperation of the former members. The annual Founders Day Banquet, one of the most rigidly observed days of the fraternity, was held at the Fort Meigs Hotel. On this occasion, the pledges were given their formal initiation and were welcomed into the fraternity as active members. Following this event, numerous smokers and dances were held which were benelicial in making the year a social success. The annual picnic at Wa111pler's Lake closed the social functions of the season for the group. Dr. Frank E. Nurse has been a constant aid to this fraternity. With the wis- dom of his years and degrees, it is most litting that a man of his bearing should be the adviser of a group such as Lambda Chi. This group has already demonstrated that their ambitious plans for gaining recognition through scholastic achievements are being fulfilled. The pledge chapter of Lambda Chi fraternity was first in grade standings for this year. To follow through to the top rating in fraternity grade averages is their next aim. 65 W lrren Ra Pl'6J'jlZ6lIf,, Vife-Preyident .Siecrefmjf ,,,,, Pledge MnJte1'. S un Kaufman y in in n S lm Levin Al Sunhorn Vlix Leeper reene Eiser Nurse, Weiss. Znd ro U Samborn Stein Novick, Sharfeman, Wexler .I OFFICERS MEMBERS UNIORS Nathan Eiser Sol Sharfe Phil Zriuville Jule Shore Sum Wen grow . Meyer Novick Harry Leopold Dan Gardner Louis Shzirfeman Morris Wehne , Levin. NATHAN EISER ,, ,,v, SOL SHARFE ,IRWIN FEDER .DON GARDNER OPHOMORES Irwin Feder Phillip Weiss David Wexler Max Zelden Alfred Stein Ben Greene 69 IIHPPH IIllH EHI Founded 1 1925 Flower: Sweet Pea Colors: Royal Blue and Wliitc The Kappa Iota Chi fraternity is well expressed in promoting good fellowship, not only among its own members but with the other groups on the campus. Good fellowship is further fostered through social affairs sponsored by the fraternity for its members and pledges. Among the first affairs, opening the rush- ing season, was a smoker. A pledge dance was held on january 31 at the Union Building. The pledging season was closed o11 March 22 by an installation banquet. The true worth of Kappa Iota Chi has been shown by their academic achieve- ment. Among the other social fraternities on the campus, they reached the high- est scholastic record. This honor was bestowed upon them for the seventh con- secutive semester. Some of the members who have participated in extra-curricular activities are: Carlton Zucker, news editor of the Collegian and joe Linver, sports editor on the same publication. Nathan Greenberg participated in inter-scholastic debating, Burton Singer was active in the chorus and Joe Marmar was a mainstay on the freshman basketball team. This diversification of activities among its members helps the fraternity to achieve the standards which it holds high, scholarship, leadership, and coopera- tiveness. Kappa Iota Chi is steadily growing in size, The pledging of members this year was much more formal and many more men took thc- final rituals. fist rowil Hoffman, Marmer, Shaw, Epstein, Weisberg, Singer, Kaplin. Clnd rowii Linver, Sanger, Sheur, Seligman, Fortney, Kezur, Schneider, Greenberg, Sheer. Grd rowa S. Zimmerman, Ack, Mendelson, Weintraub, Dolgin, Kammer, Tarsehis, Barry, Mostov. 7 0 R " N iff ,1-Lf, mail- H., ". -,- ug 'W Q, , ., ' ,ez E3 5 y 'L f X 1 A V 5 N N-Q Q ff Zi ? X Q fx XNNxVxx-Y ffi'77fl U I I S lHl PHN The Inter-Sorority Council, or the Pan-Hellians as they are sometimes called, was organized in 1927. At this time four sororities comprised the group, Phi Theta ' ' ' ' d Pi Delta Chi. ln 1931-32, the group was Psi, Kappa Pi Epsilon, Psi Chi Phi, an ther four sororities on the campus. enlarged to include the o The purpose of the organization is to maintain better understanding between the groups and to promote a spirit of cooperation among them. They are the law-makers for the sororities and are especially active during the rushing season ' ' 4 r infractions of the rules and regulations set by the when penalties are imposed fo group. Each sorority elects a junior and senior member to the council, and the presi- dents of the various groups are privileged to attend the meetings if they choose. The officers are elected by a system of rotation. Each sorority has had the presi- dency once since the beginning, Kappa Pi Epsilon having had it twice. Nleetings are held once each month. Dean Katherine Easley is adviser for the group. Harslibarger, Johnstone, Mars, Haines, Bolton, Mathie, Crane E px N. 72 HlllIHNS OFFICERS: Prefidefzt ,,,,AA,,, ,,,,,, I DA MAE MARS V266-Prefizfeilf ,,,,,,, ,--, W INIFRED PIRIE .Sx6'C7'Bl'!Nj'-fl"El1JI!l'6l',, ,,,k,,,, LEONA JACOBS Reporter A HDOROTHY HAINES MEMBERS: GERMAINE WILCOx,, VIRGINIA MARLEAU DORIS SEEGER ,,,, ..I,,, MARY LOU HAYES GEORGIA MAE MILLER, JEAN MATHIE DOROTHY HOCHSTETTER ,I,,, VYIRGINIA TALLMAN RUTH BOLTON ,,,,.... DOROTHY HAINES WINIFRED PIRIE ,...,,,.. MARY ELLEN WILSON LEONA JACOBS L.,.V,,,,I FLORENCE RIMAN LELAH JOHNSTONEH, CAROLYN LAWSON Pirie, Wilson, Jacobs, Seeger, Hayes, Cohen, He lliuan, Tallman, Hothstuttur Kappa Pi Epsilon ,,tPi Delta Chi t,t,t,,Psi Chi Phi t,C,,.Phi Theta Psi Alpha Tau Sigma ,Tau Delta Sigma LI.Sigma Pi Delta Zeta Gamma Phi lllsr rowllanney, Hawkins, Garry. Cllnd rowD Pye, Portman, Ashton, Folger, Gunn, Shank, Frick, Lambert, Urcl rowj D. Marleau, Yates, Michael, Dierks, Luedtke, V. Marleau, OFFICERS Prefjzzlelzt ,,,,,,,, Y Vine-Prefmlenr, ., Recamliillg .S'ef1'eImjf, ,,,,, , COI'l'8J'PU7ZI!z:lZg .S'6CI'6f:7lD',,. ., Trerzfzzrer ,,,,, ,,,,,,,, Reporter ,,... MEMBERS SENIORS SOPHOMORES Ruth Friek Lucille Ashton Virginia Marleau Maxine Barnes Betty Yates Isabel Fye Dorothy Marleau Helen Michael 'UJNIORS Norma Portman Barbara Dierks Berry Shank Helen FOlg61' Betty Snell Collette Garry Annajane Gunn Betty Hawkins Ethel Lambert Helen Luedtke 7-I .UHRUTH FRICK VIRGINIA MARLEAU ..,...COLLETTE GARTY .UWETHEL LAMBERT ,.,....BETTY YATES .....,..ISABEL FYE PLEDGES Earlene Baker Barbara Boncl Emily Braunschweiger Dorothy Decker Doris Hinkle Connie Kaufman Genevieve Todak Thelma Turvey Elaine Teufel Lenore Sturrz Virginia Werner IlHPIlHIlllIlSIlHN Founded: 1911 Colors: Green and Gold Flower: Chrysanthemum The social season of Kappa Pi Epsilon began in the early fall with a dance in the Woman's Building. Maxine Barnes with her committee made the affair a great success. On Thanksgiving day, the Kappas were hostesses to an annual tea which honored members of all the other sororities and the Faculty Dames. Ruth Fricles home was the scene for the tea. Mrs. Harry Chamberlin, Mrs. Boni Petcoff, and Miss Almeda Janney poured at the attractive tea table. The Christmas Formal was a merry affair held in the New Secor Hotel. Ap- propriate background for the Yuletide dance was a decorated Christmas tree, Rushing season was a busy one for this group of women. Rushees were entertained at an "Astrologer's Party." Pasts, presents, and futures were dis- closed by the fortune teller, who presided in a booth. Two other novel parties consisted of a "French Party" and a "Down South Party." On Mothers Day, the Kappa members feted their mothers at a tea in the Student Union Building. Music, refreshments, and friendliness made the event one which long will be remembered. The new pledges gave their sisters a dance in the Womans Building on April 30, and the season was finally climaxed in June with the beautiful spring formal which was preceded by a dinner. Members, who were active in school affairs, included Helen Folger, member of Student Council, and Mary Alice Miller, president of the French club. The sorority deemed itself as being fortunate in again having Miss janney as adviser. 75 Ill HlllH EHI Founded: 1918 Flowers: Shamrock Colors: Green and White An attractive All-Sorority party sponsored by the Pi Delta Chi on September 10 started the social whirl of the women organizations on the campus. This new idea of entertaining other sororities was quickly taken up by the other groups, and the feeling of friendliness between the organizations was strengthened. Thanksgiving holidays were the incentive for the donations of baskets of food to the various charity organizations of the city. A dance at the Woman's Build- ing followed. With the coming of the Christmas holidays, a formal dance was held in the Commodore Perry Hotel. The winter season was closed with the annual All- Sorority Tea Dance held with the other women's organizations of the University. The "Bowery Party" given for the rushees deserves special mention because of its unique and entertaining nature. Another enjoyable dance for the pledge chapter followed early in March. The Pi Delt's Founder's Day was celebrated, April 26. All members wore white carnations during the day. In the evening, a banquet was given in the Womens Building. For the second consecutive year, the Pi Delts and Sig Bets entertained the children from the North Toledo Community House with a party. Other social events followed in rapid succession, a cotton formal, given by the pledge chapter, bake sales, rummage sales, bridge parties and dances. The season was climaxed with a spring formal at the Country Club. 76 Qlst rowjjacob, Gunn, Sprague, Jones. flntl rowfz Crafts, Zapf, Dierks, Seeger, Hammontree, Horn, Weightman, Beroset, Lee, Hayes. ,3rd roufb Floripe, Dickie, Wing, M. Beroset, Simonds, Butler, Gobrcqht, Bragg, Serrel, Baker. P1'eJir1e11t,,, ,, Vive-Preffdellf ,,,,, Senior Azfzixwd, .Yvt'z'm11jf. , Tl'Ei'ZJ'III'61' .. Reporler, , Faculty Adzirei' ,.,i, I SENIORS Betty Bennett Martha-lane Britenwiseher Virginia Beroset Lucille I-lammontree Eleanor Horn Betty Lee Doris Seeger Iosephine Simonds 'Barbara Wing OFFICERS MEMBERS JUNIORS Marian Beroset june Crafts Mary Lou Hayes Roberta jacob Dorothy Zapf Martha Lok Ruth McDermott SOPHOMORES .lean Baker Mary jane Boler Bette Bragg Ioscphine Butler Dorothy Gobreeht Helen Gunn Peggy Hunter Icanne Iones janet Serrel Alice Sprague ELEANQII HORN ,LUCILLE HABIBILJNTREE ,WDORIS SEEGER VIRGINIA BEROSIQT .,.,,..Bli'I"I'Y LEE BETTY BENNETT ,,,,,DR. MIXRIIAN WEItIiI'I'xIIaN PLEDGES Catherine .-Xeklin Dorothy Fess Meredith Houston Barbara Klag ,loanne Klausei' Helen Neilson Mary Spenser Shirley Stcwtrt Dorothy Y2lI1ClCI'Il12lLlL. PHI IHHH PSI Founded: 1920 Flower: Baby Mum Colors: Brown and Yellow Combining the two features, originality and timeliness, with pleasure and purpose, the Theta's proved themselves worthy of the line name they have enjoyed on the University campus for the past years. ln the fall, while other sororities were using their respective home as settings for their social activities, this group of women chose a yacht upon which to stage their first fall social event. The "Mohawk," owned by Virginia Tallman was the incentive for a "Sailoress" party which proved to be a great success. The acquisition of a new sorority house on River Road was considered an outstanding feat by this organization and a formal opening night brought out every member including past and present. The Mother's Club, Mrs. Margaret Nachtrieb, Mrs. Mary Gillham, and Dean Katherine Easley were all guests of honor at this event. Rushees were guests at many parties and teas at the home and the final pledg- ing also took place here. Mothers Day was celebrated by opening the sorority house to all of the mem- ber's mothers and their friends. The annual Christmas formal dance and dinner was held at the spacious Toledo Club. The Club was beautifully decorated in the sororities colors and all in all was one of the year's outstanding social events. Finally as a gesture of their friendliness toward the other sororities on the Universit cam us, the Theta's held o en house and entertained the other women Y groups with a tea and card party. Thus, with all of the activities in which this group participates, and the manner in which they accomplish their endeavors, the Theta's occupy a high seat in the esteem of the other social groups of the University. 78 D Pont Nachrreib CScatedD Horz, Tallinan, u , N ' Managhan, Vogel, Pfefferle, Riley, Und rowj Flax ell, , Lac, Miller, Lurrrr: ll, I-lochsrerter. OFFICERS PreJZde1zt,, , ,.CARN1EN LEE Vfff-Pl'6Jjd67If LAURALEE RILEY Recording .S'ec1'etmjf HNIADELYN LUTTRELL Correfpwzdjzzg .SNC'C1't'f:IIl7', ,VIOLET MAN.AGHAN Tl'?c7J'I1l't'l' ,,,, ,, Y,,,,, , JANET BROCKXVAY Reporter .A,. ,BETTY PFEFFERLE Adz'i.rer,, , ,MRs. NACHTRIEB MEIVIBERS SENIORS JUNIORS FRESHMEN Dorothy Hoclistetrer Iva Mae Welling Helen Munson Virginia Tallmnn Betts' Williams jean Platt Madelyn Luttrell Donna Miller Carmen Lee Luis Horz Inner B rockwnx' jlenn DuPont M naglmn Violet Cl SOPHOMORES Ruth Comer Evelyn Flavell Berry Bac lcus Lucille Eicliman 'lean Vogel Marie Cochran I.auralee Riley :Xnnahclle Tliope Fern Blnssey' lierrv Plelfcrlc Helen Kastor Margaret jones -lane Weber Berr- Virginia Seger Y Lou Brown Margaret Frusr Marie Mucci Marguerite Berger Em ma -lane Dripps Betty Roiidebriusli Elaine Tay lor Julia Louise Sisson "1sti'owfGilsOn, l-lesson, Mathie, Mitchell. illnd zowil Williams, Condrin, Hansen, Wilbur, Howell, Schaal, Sisson, Klopfenstein. fjrd rowib Chapman, Sanzenbacher, Shaw. 'L-ith rowi? l-leyn, Crnwlis, D.Ile, G. Miller, Henry, Krcitlcr, Crane, Peters, Harpstcr, Spaulding. OFFICERS Preyidefzt. ..,..,.., LANN HANSEN Vice-Prefideizt ,,,, ALICE WILLIAMS Recording Serrefmjy BETTY KRECKER Cw'1'eJpa11zfi11lg Xefremajy , ,. ,RAE WILBUR Trmflnw' , ,RUTH KREIDER Reporfer BEVERLY HESSON Clnftndmfz HARRIEI' CHAPMAN flifziim' MRS. JonN CONDRIN SENIORS JUNIORS PLEDGES Ruth Crane Elizabeth Buller Helen Cheetham Harriet Chapman Virginia Crawhs Constance Dale Mariory Gilson Ann Hansen Beverly Sue Hesson Helen l-lowell Betty Krccker Ruth Kreitler Georgia Mac Miller Rae Wilbur Alice Williams Emily Derr Barbara Evans Marjorie Henry Betty Heyn Jean Mathie Ruth Peters Grace Spaulding SOPHOMORES Virginia Byrne ar'orie Ebert M I Alice Featherstone Florence Fetzer Margaret Harpster A stein ll Margaret Kloplen Mary Jane Mitche Dorothy Mutchler 'l ei' Dorothy Sanzenbac I Alice Jane Schaal Virginia Schuster Peggy Downing Frances Dunn Alice Mary Eaton Betty Frisbie Peg Guyant Betty Faye l-lool-:cr Betty Lehman Jessie Mathie Michaelis Charlotte Morrison Roberta Newcomb Jean Nooney Jean Pastor Virginia Petrecczl Jeanne Louise Rowan Betty Sheets Lois Sibley Kathryn Worley PSI EHI PHI Founded: 1923 Flower: Poppy Colors: Crimson and Black Starting their social season on the 25th of September with a "Back to School" dance, the Psi Chi Phi sorority launched an active calendar. On Home-Coming Day, Cctober 10, the sorority gave a fine display of school spirit by entering a flowered float, "Flight to Victory", which earned honorable mention in the evening parade. Included on the Psi Chi social program were many dances, including the Christmas formal, a scavenger hunt and a Buffet Supper given in the Student Union, December 20, for all sororities on the campus. Founder's Day, March 4, was celebrated with a banquet and party followed by a St. Patricks Day dance that was so enjoyable as to turn outsiders green with envy. With the close of the rushing season, March 8, the Psi Chi's pledged 21 women, the largest number pledged by any sorority on the campus. This was an expert testimonial to the popularity of Psi Chi Phi. This organization boasts of having its members in most of the important activities on the campus. Betty Heyn, Marjorie Ebert, Alice Featherstone and Virginia Schuster carried the sorority's reputation to even higher heights by their work on the society and reportorial phases of the Campus Collegian. Helen Howell headed the Fine Arts club while Constance Dale was the Spanish club leader. Ruth Crane and Rae Wilbur were secretaries of the Junior and Senior classes, respectively. Spring activities were opened in May with a pflfty following the seasonal cleaning of the sorority house, on Densmore Drive, by the pledges. S1 Qlst FOXVD L Mill T . er, reen, Bolton, Artluser, Lamson, Morris, Hill, Haynes. Qnd rowy Brown, Thompson. Preridem' ll,,, Vive-Prefidezlt, . Secretary Y,,,,, , Treumrer. , Adzfifer, SENIORS l U Barbara Arduser Irene Brown Edythe Menne Emily Thompson Mnrilynn Vogel NIORS Ruth Bolton Dorothy Haines Ruth Lamson Elaine Morris SO OFFICERS MEMBERS Pl-IOMORES Marian Hatch Virginia Hill Lillian Miller Harriet Pilliod Dorothy Wonders Virginia Zzxchman ,OMR ADOROTHY HAINES ,.,...ELAINE MORRIS BARBARA ARDUsER , ,WEMILY THOMPSON s. C. K. SEARLES PLEDGES Patsy Horne Peggy Buzzard June Lloyd Nelle Sipe Hazel Sundling Jeannette Drake Winifred Baumann Betty Taylor Mary Catherine Reeg Ruth Peck HlPHH lHIl SIHMH Founded : 1931 Flower: Sweet Peas and Roses Color: Orchid and Silver Teas, dances and rushing parties completely filled the Alpha Tau Sigma sorority's calendar for 1936-37. A dance, held December 4, in the Doherty Club, on River Road, was the first important winter social event. Later, one of the gayest affairs during the holidays was the Christmas formal in the Wome11's Building. Although the holidays were soon forgotten with the resuming of classes, this dance will long be remembered. Alpha Tau Sigma's founder's day was an event of January 7. The sorority's flowers, sweet peas and roses, were worn by members during the day and at the banquet held in the evening. The year's celebration was saddened, however, by the departure of the sorority's friend and adviser, Dr. Blanche Weekes, who left the University after the first semester. Alpha and Beta chapters jointly gave her a line gift before she left, in appreciation of her splendid service and understanding. Mrs. Clair K. Searles became the sorority's adviser the second semester. After a series of rushing parties, the sorority took in a pledge chapter with Ruth Peck as its president. The pledges gave their sisters a dance in the Student Union Building on the evening of April 30. Not to be outdone by other sororities on the campus, the Alpha Tau's became Mothers' Day conscious, and mothers were honored at a friendly tea. The annual spring formal was a dance which caused much eager anticipation. It was given at the end of the second semester at the Trilby Log Cabin. Among the more prominent members active in school affairs are Marion Hatch, who is one of the few women engineers in the University, and Jane Treen, a member of the Sophomore Prom Committee. S3 SIHMH Ill HlllH Founded: 1931 Flower: Violet Colors: Purple and Gold The active cha ter of this sororit working to ether with the alumni rou carried Y ev on a diversified social calendar. Informal ffatherin s such as roasts mono ol an Q 1 Y arties and theater arties served to bring about a feeling of friendliness for one D 23 another. Teas in honor of six brides-to-be show that the group is interested in carrying out their social activities after graduation. The Christmas formal dance was held December 28, at the Student Union Building. The Founders Day Banquet took place at the Woma11's Building on February 22. Mothers Day Tea at the Tally-ho was one of the highlights in social affairs for the group. Doris Betty Brinberg was chairman of the tea and was assisted by Ruth Weinman and Irma Hellman. The social calendar was completed by a going-away party in honor of the adviser, Mrs. Stafford, who will travel abroad during the summer vacation. The group merits distinction for the Way in which they have carried off honors in scholarship. Sigma Pi Delta has been the leader in grade averages during the last fevv years. Doris Brinberg, in dramatics, and Leona Jacobs, in chorus, were active members in school affairs. 84 1. Clst TOVVD Moore, Cohen, Flaum, Brinlwerg, Jacobs, Rimrm. Qlnnl l'OWDLlCllICI1SfCll'1, Hellman. OFFICERS Preyidefzt ,A,,AA,,A,,, ,,,,,,,, L EONA JACOBS Vice-Prefidem' .,,,... , , ,,,A DORIS BRINBERG .Yecretmy-Trea.r1z1'er ....,,,,, , , RUTH LICHTENSTEIN Correxpofzdifzg .Sl6Ci'6'l'dfjf ,.,, A , ,. A . , A ..... IRMA HELLMAN Adzfjfer ,,Y.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, ,, . .,,MRS. JESSIE DOWD STAFFORD MEMBERS SENIORS Doris Brinberg Leona Jacobs Ruth Lichtenstein Flore nce Riman JUNIGR Bel ln Pzlslcovv SOPHOMORES Beatrice Cohen Irma Hellman Ele :mor Moore 8 Clst rowD Buehrer, Brown, Peterson, jewhurst, Atwater. WWW: Clnd rowl T. Kehrer, Stackowicz, Druekenmiller, Linebaclc, Pirie, Kopmanson, Wilson, Jones, Frecle. Grd rowl Sturniolo, C. Kehter, Herler, Waldvogel, Butt, Behm, Cameron, Long, Stahlwood, Egger. Preriziezzz' ....... OFFICERS OF TAU DELTA SIGMA Vice-prefident.. . A , .Slecfetmjf .,....... Trmfzzrer ..., A . Reporter .....,. Cluzpfrmz ..., . . Azz' rirfi' .... . . .A ,,.,,.,WINIFRED PIRIE .BARBARA GIBBONS . ................. MARIE LINEBACK HEVELYN DRUCKENMILLER ,............CAROL ALEXANDER . . .......,.., HELEN KOPNIANSON DR. M. ESTELLE HAMILTON SENIORSQ JUNIORS: SOPHOMGRES: Carol Alexander Florajean Atwater Luella Behni Eileen Brown Evelyn Druekenmiller Lois Egger Barbara Gibbons Verne l-lerler Selma'Iones Marie Linehack Dorothy Long Grace Marquurtlr Winilirerl Pirie Dorothy Adams Marie Buehrer Helene Corterill Cora Belle Kehrer Helen Kopmanson Gunborg Peterson Freida Stausmire Rose Sturniolo Dorothea Wiesehahn Mary Helen Wilson Virginia Butt ,lean Cameron Marjorie Frede Betty jewhursr Thelma Kehrer Virginia Stackowitz Amy Stahlwood Lorene Wnltlvogel PLEDGES : Betty Cosgrove Lois Helman Dorothy Kinney Florence Peterson Virginia Respess Ruth Roulei: Kathleen Steiner Helen Wagonlander Priscilla West lHlI HlllH SIHMH Founded: 1930 Flower: Gardenia Colors: Old Rose and Silver Whether on the ballroom floor or the basketball court, the Tau Delts are proficient. University audiences have noticed the maidenly skill at which they perform at athletics, hours later, these same women who cavorted on the basketball floor are waltzing or swinging to the music of a snappy orchestra. Halloween was the occasion of a well-produced Nlasquerade Ball, on this date, Tau Delts kept away from the pixies of the day, and instead, held them- selves up for a better ghost, sorority spirit. Spring means May, which in turn means May-pole festivities. In the latter, the Tau Delts were most energetic. Holding what they called the "lVIay-pole Swing," this group of enthusiastic co-eds honored all the sororities. The dance was conducted with a definite theme in mind, clever flower basket programs and cherry blossom decorations. But besides being graceful, the Tau Delts are most athletic, Luella Behm and the squad virtually swept through the sorority basketball tournament, winning the silver cup after defeating the winners of the Independent League. Evelyn Druckenmiller, present treasurer of Tau Delta Sigma, besides being master of the finances of the group, at one time was leader of the Women's Athletic Association. A banquet was held on Founders Day, honoring past presidents of the sor- ority. Levity, as it has on other Tau Delt programs, prevailed, with clever jean Cameron dispensing the rib-ticklers. Rushing activities were made most interesting by the novelty of the "Chinese Band" at the "Far East Party", demonstrating the ingenuity of the sorority. It is well that such an active group as this is under the advisership of Dr. M. Estelle Hamilton, who is most representative of Tau Delta Sigma. S7 ZHH HHMMH PHI Founded: 1932 Flower: Sweet Pea Colors: Red and White Zeta Gamma Phi's calendar was a full one this year. Members came back to school in the early part of the fall with lovely coats of tan acquired after a weelds stay at the sorority's summer cottage in Michigan. A round of fall activities were started which included informal picnics and roasts. Members' imaginations were fleeting if one were to judge them by the wild ghost stories told around the campfires at the outdoor functions. The Christmas formal was held at Trilby Log Cabin. Colors of red and white were followed throughout the decoration scheme. A "George Washiiigtoti Tea" on February 22, began a successful rushing season. The tea was held in the home of Mrs. Charles Bushnell, adviser of the sorority, and the members enjoyed it as much as the rushees. An atmosphere of friendliness prevailed at the second rush affair which was called a "Progressive Games Party." A formal dinner in the Madison Tea Room ended the sorority's rushing season and was soon followed by pledging a large number of girls. Lena Faye Harshbarger was hostess to a slumber party in her home. Except for the fact that slumber was forgotten, members spent an enjoyable night. Lelah Johnstone also was hostess to a similar party in her home. Ida Mae Mars represented the Zeta's as president of the Inter-Sorority Council. The Zetas are planning many more parties jointly with the Beta chapter during the summer months. The purpose of the sorority is to promote social feeling and to support all activities and projects of the University. SS lst rowil Hopheld, Britton, Mars, Baird, Bushnell, Nixon, Johnstone, Bissell, Myers. PI'UJi,flJUIlf , , Vine'-Pi'eym'eur,, .Sserzvtizzy ,,,,,, , , T1'eizJ1n'ei', , Reporter ,, ., Senior Rt'P7'FJ'Hl1fz1fjZ'6 fznziw' Rvp1'eJc11tntiz'e Azz'z'iJ'e1',,, SENIORS Mary Zawoalni IIUNIORS Helen Britton Ida Mae Mars Lelah Johnstone Carolyn Lawson OFFICERS MEMBERS PLEDGES Helen Brownmillcr Bernice Gonia Christie Gould Maxine Lubell Alice Nowak Beatrice Prono Dorothea Thiem ,, WIDA MAE Mfxizs LENA FAYE HARSHBARGER , lX4ARGARET NIKON ,HELEN BR1'r'roN DOROTHEA BA11zD , LELAH JOHNSTONE LENA FAYE HARSHBARGER , ,Miss SARAH BISSELL SOPHOMORES Dorothea Baird Martha Gacrtner Virginia Gerwin Lena Faye Harshbarger Ruth Hoptielcl lane Myers Margaret Nixon ,JM 90 GA IZA ,CTF 7' -' , ft- '. 1 if' N xi ' 1' 32, ,- xx, M ' . x b. . Kyi.-1 w X X Q J X iw N A xml? 1 1 2114 1 I HlHIlIlHHUSl HERBERT DRAGER, Editor-211-Chief The purpose of the staff in publishing this year's Blockhouse is to preserve in written and pictorial form the activities and spirit of school life. If in bringing back in memory, a scene, a moment, a friend, you appreciate, in retrospection, it will be worth our efforts. The University is moving forward in athletics, in scholarship, and in social activity. The Blockhouse is designed to interpret that growth and progress. The accomplishment of this purpose has been made easier by the editor-in- chief, Herbert Drager. Under his guidance the book has taken form. Credit for the good. work of the different departments goes to Emille Mc- Cormack, university editor, Virginia Beroset, art editor, Pat Densman, campus editor, Norman Dixon, sports editor, and their staffs. Norman Jennings, in the capacity of assistant editor, supervised the activities of the department heads. The presentation in pictorial form has been recorded by Charles Byers, staff photographer. Prof. Ivan F. Zarobsky, as adviser to the Blockhouse, was again a tremendous help to the staff. His congenial manner and ability to analyze dihicult problems confronting the staff has made him a well-liked and valuable asset to the Blockhouse. Wilbur, Marsh, Blecknet, Butler M. Seiss, Ensley,YC. Jennings, Buell ""'cu SIHH EDITOR-IN-CHIEF, ,, f1J.ri,rtIzfzt Editor ,,.,. Bfuizzexx Mbzzzagsz' ,,.,,,,,,,, A.rJiJfI111f BIIIDIEJI Nlmzagerf, , Facnigf Adrim' .,.,,,,,,,, , Cfl'L'lllzIIf0II MI111.1gc1', , .ftajf Pbatogmplm' ,... Camplu Edilor ,,,, Axfixfmzt ,,A, Cf11bJ ,,,,,, H0I10I'II1'fEI , , , F!'zZfEVlIfI'fc'J ,.,. .y0!'0l'fffEJ' , , . Ij7IiL'l'I'.fz:fV1' Edifmp, . FI1f11lU'. , , Chznef ,... flrbfvfif Editm' .,,, Vmyig' ..,... I 7Ifl'L1IlIllI':ZlJ' ,.,,, , , , LV0l17EIZyJ Atbfeticf, , , Art Edifozzr ...,.,, Pmzflf ,....,.,,,,,, Copy .md Pmaf Rmdw' Tfypiflf ,,,,........ Dixon, Dcnsmau, N. LI LEONARD BISHOP Bzuifzen Mdlldgfl' , , ,HERBERT W. DR AGER , , , , - - -NORB1,AN JENNINGS ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,LEONARD BISHOP, JR. . , , ,CHARLES BUELLT-XVILLIAM KNOWLES , W , , , , , , , , , ,PROI-', IVAN F. ZAROBSKY .,,,,,,,,,.JAMES FOULK . , .CHARLES BYERS . , , , .. ,..,. PAT DENSM AN ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,JOsEPHINE BUTLER , , ,EDGAR HAWKINS-GWENDOLYN HANNA-JACK BLODGETT , , ,, ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,E-fuel. DULL'TED ULMER , , , ,ROBERT KEGG'DICK CLARKYJAMES KRESSLER . . ,,,,, .. ,...,., JEANNE JONESTXVINIFRED PIRIE ,,,,.,,,-,,,,,,,,,,EMILLE MCCORMACK , ,.hr'1ARTHA SEIss-RAE xVILBUR1ANNA'IANE GUNN , , ,JEANNE SEISSLSHIRLEY BANKSSROBERT HORNE ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,J. NORhiAN DIXON , , -CHARLES JENNINGSTXVILLIAM ROSENBERGTJOE LINVER , ,ROWLAND PERRX"-GEORGE BLECKNER-EUGENE DAVIS , ,,GEORGI.A MILLER-VIRGINIA SCHUSTER-EVELYN DRUCKENMILLER , , -VIRGINIA BEROSET'-BILL SMITH'EMILY DERR ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,DORO'rI-IY PERRY , ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, DEAN POWERS , , . -ROBERT TYPTON'ISABEL FTE enniugs, Zarobsky Byers, Butler, Perry At" IIHMPUS BIILIL ROSENIIERL. Edirol' HEIIBERT DORMAIN Bur' ' WILLIAM ROFSFEN REx BREMERL L OUISE RETZKE ETIIEL DULL L BETTY HEYN 'IDE ILINVER LL CARLTON ZUCKER INIARLIORIE EBERT .,,, ALICE FEATHERSTONE MAR-IORIE HENRYL L 'IOSEPIIINE BUTLERL L BETTY MARSH .... L L WILILIMI SPRINGERL CIILIRLES BYE RsL L XVILLIAM SMITIIL L HERBERT DORMANL RICHARD KEILLERL L ROBERT BRICKETTL OTTO SABIN, GUY BUTTS -I.-xCIc STRIGGOWL L L RICIIARD BULLOCK L WILLIAM CONRAD HERBERT DRAGER IIOE MENDEILSON NORAIAIENNINGS VIRGINIA SCIILISTER IXLICE ILINIJSILEY ELGIN BROOKS XVILLI.-XM E. HALL, DONOVAN F. EMCHL L 94 BERGL I :mix Mf1f1.Igcr' EDITORIAL STAFF ASSISTANT EDITORS BUSINESS STAFF REPORTERS CHESTER MACK HELEN GUNN HARRIET PILLIOD RLITI-I DEVILIN M ATTI-IEW OBLOZL-I ED RICHARDS L L LL L LEDITOR-IN' I -CHIEF LL L LMi111izgiz1lg Editor L ,,... NUM Editor L L LA.rrofiI1tv Edit r o L L L .Cin11p11.I' Editor . LLLYportr E 1' I nor L LL-iniftizzlt Mamzgifzg EJ1tor L L L L L ,-in ' utmzt Neufx Editor L L L L L L L L L L L L.S'ociet1' Editor L LATfiJt.n1t Society Editor L L L L L L L L L LEmt1n'e Editor L L L L L L L LE.'crl1m1ge Editor L L Lxifiiftmlt .fporff Editor L L L L L L L L L L LPZvotoAgI'.1plIw' L L L LLLLLL CI1rroo11i.It L LBULYINELYLY MANAGER L L Lx1.r.ri.rtizI1t to B I llJ'l716.f.f Mazza e L L L C ' S " L L L L L L L L ll'CI!!4Zfi07l Ma ' L Lf-luifmnt ' rmkgez .r to Czrclilatiozl Mariaggel' L LLLLLLLLL Advcrtixinlg Mdr1atgrI' L,-1LrLriLItLv1t 44dZ'Sl'IiJi7Ig MI111I1geI' L ixtmzt L L L L L L L L LBofir1eJI AJ: MILTON BOSTWICK HAROLD SHAW FLORENCE NIGI-ITINGALE EDGAR HAwIcINs JOI-IN BLODGETT GEO RGB GIILLIOTTE L L L L L L L LFamIty Adoimu' v :wuts EHlllHIHN Again this year, as has been the tradition of the Campus Collegian, the staff, under the able direction of William Rosenberg, editor-in-chief, and Herbert Dorman, business manager, presented to the student body a wholesome and unbiased account of campus news. From a group of 156 college weeklies who competed, the Collegian was one of 26 to be awarded the top rating, All-American. Also, for the fourth time in six years, the paper won the honor of being judged "Ohio's Best College Weekly Newspaper. " A special project by the Collegian was a six-page iSSue for visitors attending the annual High School Day, May 7. Twenty-seven other issues were distributed to the students. The noticeable change in the appearance of the Collegian was due to the in- creased use of "newspaper art." The excellent work of Bill Smith, cartoonist, and Charles Byers, photographer, was responsible, in part, for the improvement. Rex Bremer and Carlton Zucker were instrumental in the Collegian's success this year. Other valuable staff members were: Louise Retzke, Ethel Dull, Joe Linver, Marjorie Ebert, Josephine Butler, Betty Marsh, Alice Featherstone, Andrew Keating and jack Striggow. Mr. William E. Hall and Mr. Donovan Emch handled the advisory capacities well. Late in April, Rex Bremer was elected 1938 editor of the Collegian, by the Publication Board. 'al WHMlN'S HSSHEIHNHN OFFICERS Prefideazt A..,,,,, .. .. ,,,,,, ...DORIS SEEGER Vice-Prefidefzt.. . ALICE WILLIANIS Secretmly-Trm.f1n'er. . . . . ...CARMEN LEE Reporter .. . . .WINIFRED PIRIE All women who are full-time students at the University automatically become members of the Women's Association. The organization's president, elected every spring, also serves as the University's May Queen throughout the coming year. This year, the group began its yearly activities with a tea honoring freshmen women. The purpose of this annual tea is to encourage friend- ship between the new women students and the upper class women. Sorority presidents and independent women leaders were hostesses. A breakfast party was given during Senior Week as a farewell to gradu- ating women. Because of its success last year, the breakfast became an annual event instead of a traditional affair. During an impressive ceremony held on the campus grounds May 7, the new Queen was crowned by the retiring Queen. Representatives from all sororities were included in the group of attendants forming the Queen's court. Lovely dances and colorful costumes added to the beauty of the festival. 96 Qlst rowb Sraiger, Potrerf, Hawkins, Pepper, Dusing, Johnstone, Nopper, Cosgrove, Evans. Q2nd rowj De Coursey, Loxley, Pfetferle, Miller, Floripe, Wilson, Banks, Shemas, McClusky, Ulmer, Cochran, McUmber, Palmer, Davisson, Cross, Willard. IlHHMHlIES OFFICERS Preridezzt , , ANNABELLE DUSING Vice-Preridelzf.. . ,,,, CRAIG PEPPER Seti'eh1ijf LELAH JOHNSTONE Through the inauguration ofa co-operative plan between the Dramatic Association and the University Civic Theatre, a liner and more elaborate staging of perform- ances has been presented for the University student body. The new plan has enabled the groups to use talent from each other's organizations to advantage. Under this plan, hve plays and an opera have been presented: by the Civic Theatre, Petticoat Fewer, The Petrified Forert, and Ligl1t1zi1z',' by the Dramatic Associ- ation, The Wifzei med the Rain and QZ!z7!fUf Sfreerj by the Dramatic Association in collaboration with the Chorus and the Orchestra, the opera Mfzrtbrz. The Dramatic Association celebrated its tenth anniversary on May 20. Since it was formed in 1927, under the advisership of Mrs. Jessie Dowd Stafford, the group has given a total of twenty-eight-three-act plays, and sixfone-act features, The casts for plays were chosen from the student body as well as the associ- ation itself. The casts for all productions were selected by L. D. Barnharr, director of the groups' activities. 97 .f ' F ifx 'L lx - vw- am Baskerville, Perry, Lynn, Ulmer, Hlllllllll OFFICERS Prcnrjdwzt ...TED ULMER Vice-Pncrjdellf . GEORGE LYNN Secrrtinjv .CHARLES SCHARFY Tl'EtIJ'IlI'0l' CLARENCE PALIXI The rise of important national political questions has proved to be a veritable gold mine from which the University of Toledo Debating Association could select debatable subjects. Pra were held earlier in the year, affording the new debators an opportunity to engage in trial verbal battles. ctice tournaments The early months of 1937 marked the heaviest schedule of the entire year. In March, the debators met teams from Wasliiiigtoii and Lee College, the University of Dayton, and, before a large convocation attendance, the College of the Pacific. Later in the season, aside from the duties of verbal argument, the formal initi- ation of Pi Kappa Delta, national honorary forensic society, was held in the Union Building, in which pledges from Bowling Green University, Heidelberg College, and the University of Toledo were installed as active members. Jack Sperling, Thomas Baskerville, and Rowland Perry were the pledges from the University of Toledo installed. 1 OU Th e ating Association is to further rhetoric and forensic art, to provide training in speech and to instill in the members the ability to analyze propositions. The Association is one of the most active and successful inter- collegiate organizations on the campus. lt has played an acti the University's fame to othe h The debating team opened its season with a novice tournament at Hiram College, December 3. Four teams from the Debating Association attended the Heidelberg tournaments at Tiflin, Ohio. The team won six and lost two debates in this meet. Later in the year, George Lynn and Rowland Perry, with Tom Baskerville as alternate, attended the Franklin College tournaments at Franklin, lndiana. Two teams composed of Jack Sperling, Lynn, Baskerville and Perry attended the Pi Kappa Delta Provincial bi-annual matches held at K l Kalamazoo, Michivan. a amazoo College, CJ Other schools with whom the University competed in single debates were: Heidelberg, Bowling Green, Pennsylvania State Teachers College, and the Coll of the Pacific, Stockton, California. e purpose of the D b ' ve part in carrying r sc ools. HSSUEIHIIHN Clst. rowD Baskerville, Lvnn Und rowD Bentley, Pearce, Sperling, Perry. 101 lHIlHlllIlH ills: rowD Giese, Lederer, Petinoit, Ruegger, Cheetham, Toteff, Cochran. Qklnd rowil Zimmerman, Mileman, Gerwin, Elliott, Corey, Weaver, Realizing that good music is an asset to the University, the orchestra, under the direction of Miss Charlotte Ruegger, put forth its best efforts this year to make the season even more eventful than it has been in the past. With the purpose of stimulating student interest in the liner types of orches- tral selections, the small group of talented musicians made each of their perform- ances an outstanding one. An active calendar wasihandlecl in fine style by this group. Un December 19, the group played over radio station WSPD on the University Hour. February 5, the orchestra wished the mid-year graduates a musical farewell, and on May 4, 5, and 6, they accompanied the chorus in the opera "Martha" Many convocation periods were made more enjoyable by their music. At the annual May Day ceremonies, the orchestra accompanied the women participants and lent an impressive air to the affair. The graduation exercises on June 15 climaxed this year's schedule for the group. OFFICERS Prerident ..,, . , Y, , t,,,,,. Louis GIESE Serremry-Tre4151n'er , C .,,....... ,..MARlE COCHRAN Libmrimz ,.,,,,, ,,,.,.,.., ,,,,,r,, M A RY LOUISE TOTEFF lOl HHNH Under the skillful direction of Otis Ballert and with Mr. Walter Lezius as faculty adviser, the band again enjoyed a successful season. The band opened its activities with a performance at the annual football clinic sponsored by the Toledo Blade. The group also played at all of the home football games and most of the major basketball games. A sojourn to Tiflin for the Heidelberg game was the only trip taken by the band this year. Led by John Kappel, one of the few all-American drum majors in the country, the University of Toledo was well represented in the city-wide Armistice and Memorial Day parades. Adding to our bands growing prestige was the honor bestowed upon Kappel when he was chosen to lead an All-University band at a Chicago football game. The wearing of electric lights on their hats at night functions, along with the diminutive mascot, Larry Loftus, lent an impressive sight to University functions. The activities for the year were closed with an exhibition on High School Day. OFFICERS .NORMAN BAKER LARRY PEUGEOT Prefzdent ...,,....... ......,,v..,........... ......... Vice-President .......v ......, Secretary-Trearzzrer ..... .MARIE Cocx-IRAN Drum Major ....... .... .... J o HN KAPPEL ....LARRY LOFTUS ....OTIS BALLARD Marcat ........... ...... Director ............ .. ........ . . Famlzy Aduiyer.. ..,........ WALTER LEz1Us 103 Clst rowy Northrup, Wilbur, Hotz, Waldvogel, Staiger, Rabbe, Horne, Bauman, Adams, Nowak, Evans, Baker, Goldner, Stair. iilnd rowj Marsh, Thieme, Zachmari, Engler, Sing, Steiner, Gotthelf, Harshbarger, Petrie, Reeg, Walther, Backus, Lamson, Nightingale. Cjrd rowDCocl1ran, Newman, Zimmerman, Bates, Shawaker, Horn, Singer, Sperling, Baker, Gettins, Perry, Fall, Booth. The purpose of the University Chorus is to provide a musi- cal organization worthy of representing the University on programs of every nature. The most important single event of the year is the production of a light opera. This year E H H H H S Von Floto's opera, "Martha," was presented May 4, 5, 6. Other interesting programs included a choral recital, sung before the Rotary club at one of its luncheon meetings in the Commodore Perry hotel, a Christmas program broad- cast over radio station WSPD, and a musical presentation for the annual High School Day. Several times during the school year, the chorus presented programs for Uni- versity organizations and for the convocation hour. J. Harold Harder is director ofthe group and George F. Evans, faculty adviser. Officers ofthe chorus included: Robert Shavvaker, president, Lois Hotz, vice- president, Lorene Waldvogel, secretary, Rowland Perry, librarian, and Rae Wilbur and Edwin Gettins, publicity. Gther members in addition to oliicers are: Marie Cochran, Warren Bates, Doris Sing, Robert Perry, Rosella Eckber, Ruth Schuster, Ruth Walther, Dorothy Booth, Eugene Weed, Marjorie Engler, Eugene Hochstetter, Gerald Gerwin, Annette Northrup, Barbara Evans, Elizabeth Vogel, Helen Boyer, Lucille Ashton, and Winifred Bauman. Seymour Newman, Charlotte Rabbe, Jean Baker, Dorthea Thieme, Gardner Clapp, Robert Dorrell, Nathan Greenberg, Elizabeth Backus, Betty Adams, Nor- man Baker, Richard GiGaX, Marion Goode, Florence Gotthelf, Robert Horn, Lena Harshbarger, Ruth Lamson, Patricia Horne, Florence Nightingale, Alice Nowak, Betty Marsh, Mary Reeg, Jack Sperling, Betty Stair, Raymond Williams, Burton Singer, Virginia Zachman, Annabelle Van Wormer, Marian Petrie,'4Kath- leen Steiner, and Josephine Goldner. 104 G' Harold Harder Ge-trims, ZilI11IlCI'1llLlll Fall, Steiner, Bakcl Slmwukcr, Hotz, W.1ldx'ogcl, R. Parry Z- WW AU 'W 7- V , -- ,1 5 41, 4-:f , 'S' 1 .4 .' . , ..,- , 141-+V Q ! ff wifi .. um ul M X R ' 'S 'iT.,Q::-Til:-, :m5. f . , .,, 'im L V M m f " . ,f if .2 A H . ., X ,,j,A, D, ,Xl XX Nm uri 1 1 4541 f IES HHX Qlsr rowD Walker, Ames, Palm, Meier. Clnd rowD Drager, Connors, Jennings, Crow, Brooks, Rosenberg. M ' p in the Arx, men's honorary organization, is limited to 13 men in the senior college. Its purpose is to give special recognition to those junior and senior men who have been outstanding scholastically and in other activities during their college careers. Its second aim is to provide cooperation and to encourage con- structive projects for the betterment of the University. To be eligible for membership a 1.5 grade average and participation in at least two extra-curricular activities is required. Informal social gatherings are held by this group every other Sunday at which they discuss local affairs and University projects. Sincere cooperation with the Friends of the University Library, newly organized group on the campus, was offered. Several parties were held during the year. Two alumni-active parties at the Alpha Kappa Pi and Chi Beta Chi fraternity homes were given. Two theatre parties, which included bowling and dancing, also were given. Officers of the group were: Clarence Palm, president, and Theodore Meier, secretary-treasurer. Other members included Hal Jennings, Dale Crow, Elgin Brooks, Ralph Connors, Ernest Walker, Theodore Ulmer, William R Herbert Drager. Assistant professor Edwa d embershi osenberg and r C. Ames i ' os s adviser for the group. PPPPPPS T R Clst rowD Williams, I-lammonrree, Dusing, Seeger. Qlnd rowD V. Beroset, l-leyn, Retzlce, Hayes, Wilbur, Horn. An honorary organization for University women, the Peppers has a double pur- mbers wish to stimulate college spirit and aid the University by activities and to uphold a high academic stand- pose. Its me giving their support to all campus ard among the women ofthe University. To be eligible for membership in the group, a woman student must have a 1.5 grade average and be active in at least two extra-curricular activities. New members are elected to the group twice a year, in the spring and fall, These pledges may be recognized on the campus wearing a green pepper, the insignia ofthe organ- ization. Social dinner meetings were held twice a month in the homes of members. Their annual affairs included a Christmas partyg a party with the Arx, scholastic n' and a spring tea for alumnae members. ' ' activities by ushering for pro- ' - sity Library for me , r service h Univcr honorary This year the Peppers broadened thei grams of the Little Theater, sponsored by the Friends of t e and took charge of the registration for the annual meeting ofthe Medical Institute ' U iiversity. held at thc 1 1 HlPHH PHI 131 Clst rowj Frick, Rosenberg, Horn, Retzke. Qlnd rowj Zucker, B. Littin, Striggow. Alpha Phi Gamma is a national honorary co-educational journalistic fraternity, with which Eta chapter at the University is afliliated. The purpose of the organization is to recognize individual ability and achieve- ment in college journalism, to serve and promote the welfare of the college through journalism, to establish cordial relationships between the students and members of the profession, and to unite in a fraternal way, the students interested in jour- nalism. Alpha Phi Gamma was founded at Ohio Northern University on December 11, 1919. ln 1923, the organization became national and at present there are more than 20 chapters throughout the country. The insignia of the fraternity is a badge key, rectangular in shape, with three Greek letters-Alpha, Phi, Gamma-running diagonally from top to bottom. There are three stars in the upper right-hand corner and an ink bottle in the lower left corner. Appropriately chosen, black and white are the group's colors. The national publication is entitled "The Black and White." The organization has behind it "the power of the press" and is founded on the standards of love and truth. Each year, Eta chapter holds a high school meeting for all student journalists of Toledo high schools at which prominent speakers from local newspapers are guests. 110 BHMMH The University group also sponsors a contest to select the best high school paper in Toledo in cooperation with the Toledo Blade. A cup is awarded to the best paper on High School Day at the University. Membership to Eta chapter of Alpha Phi Gamma is based on outstanding work done on the Campus Collegian, Blockhouse, and the News Bureau. Members must be outstanding journalism students, who have served at least one year on a publication. Regular monthly meetings are held in the homes of members or in the Student Union Building. Prominent newspapermen and women in the city speak at the various meetings. Advisers are Donovan F. Emch of the faculty, and Richard Overmeyer. Olhcers included William Rosenberg, presidentg Louise Retzke, lirst vice-presi- dent, Beverly Sue Hesson, second vice-president, Ethel Dull, secretary-treasurer, and Charles Hannelcen, bailifl. Other members were Jack Striggow, Eleanor Horn, Betty Heyn, Carlton Erick, Herbert Drager, Norman Jennings, Josephine Butler, Leonard Bishop, Marjorie Ebert, George Lynn, Carlton Zucker, Ted Ulmer, Andrew Keating, Herbert Dorman, and Basil Littin. C1strowDDull, Butler, Dorman. Qnd rnwD N. Jennings, L. Bishop, Keating, Drager. A lll Cl Ad z'1 K Clsr rowD Reich hardn, Bcnham, K1-c'd Qlnd rowb Albert, G Pre.vide1zt,, H, , Vice-Pref 'zz' I Ellfn, Secret ' T1'ef1.rzz1'e1', , my, ,, ,, HiJta1'imz.., . .. mplaifzn, 'Jem ,. . . , Bowman M urschl, Hood ' , acKicwicz. , M1ttendOrf, McGuire, Kimmel, O'Hr:arn, Hcsselbarr. S ,,,,,,,WILL1ALI BENHAIVI . .,ARTHUR FRAUTSCHI ,,,,,,,,..,,BUD ALBERT . ,,,.. CLAI R REICHHARDT ......WARREN HESSELBART ,,,,,,,,,,BERNARD MITTENDORF PROP. WILLIAM MCK. REED PROF. HAROLD ODDY DR. HENRY KREIDER DR. H. H. M. B OVVMAN PSI At the annual convention of druggists, held in Toledo this year, Kappa Psi, phar- macy society, played an important role. Along with the displays of various drug companies, Kappa Psi sponsored a booth in the Commodore Perry hotel. Kappa Psi was founded at the University of Virginia Medical College in 1879 and was established on the University campus as the Beta Lambda chapter in 1925. The purpose of the group is to further pharmaceutical fellowship and knowledge for social as well as business purposes. There are fifty-one collegiate chapters in North America. Meetings of the group are held twice a month in the Commodore Perry hotel with occasional speakers in the held of pharmacy. Included in the social activities of the year were two informal dances and several stag parties given by the active and pledge chapters. A farewell dinner was given by the members of Kappa Psi in honor of Prof. William McK. Reed, head of the pharmacy school, who will retire at the end of the second semester after 33 years of continuous service to the University. MEMBERS ROBERT HooD ANDREVV BYKOWSKI LEO MORAWSKI EDWARD GETZ EUGENE KIMMEL ARTHUR FRAUTSCHI BUD ALBERT JOHN RODECKI .IOHN MCGUIRE WILLI.,XhI ARCHER SYLVESTER lvl,-XCKIEVVICZ WILLIABI BENHAIYI CLAIR REICHHARDT WARREN HESSELBAR'I' 113 Ville, Perry, Lynn, Scharfy, Sperling, Paln PIKHl'I1HHlllH Its pur- Pi Kappa Delta is the national honorary forensic society on the campus. pose is to better debating technique and platform performance among its members. This year the most outstanding event was the biennial provincial tournament at Kalamazoo, Michigail, where a series of elimination debates, oratory and ex- temporary speaking contests were held. The University chapter entered the debating and extemporaneous speaking sessions with two squads composed of Tom Baskerville and Rowland Perry, and George Lynn and Jack Sperling. Both teams spoke affirmatively and negatively on the Pi Kappa Delta question for the season, Resolved that: Congress should be impowered to fix maximum hours and minimum wages in industry. This question was the topic of all debates held - d semester of the current school year. 5 h annual tri-chapter initiation dinner to pledges from l sccon he nft as host Uni- during t ie An outstanding social event was t 4 held April BO in the Student Union. The local chapter w the chapters of Bowling Green State university, Heidelberg college and the versity. An indication was held following the dinner. 114 Mu Pi Epsilon is an honorary academic fraternity whose purpose is to promote mathematical scholarship among students in institutions of university caliber. lt aims to do this by electing members on a merit basis according to their scholastic attainments, especially in mathematics, and by engaging in activities designed to promote the scholarly development of its members. Only the most outstanding members of the Delta x, undergraduate mathematics club, are selected for membership in the organization. The local group was formally installed as the "Gamma of Ohio" chapter on February 7 of last year. Prof. H. Weax'er, of Ohio State University, ohiciated. Since that time the group, composed of graduates as well as undergraduates, has made valuable strides in the field of mathematics under the guidance of their director, Prof. Wayne Dancer. MU Ill lPSIlHN Qlst rowij Epstein, Gcorgeolf, Stollberg, Wetzel, Siseo, Keck, Reynolds. qglnd 1'owD Cutler, Rapp, Fishlcr, Cramer, Miss Welker, Miss Tobin. Qrd rowb Prof. Dancer, Prof. Lemme, Whelan, Winslow, Boyk, Prof. Weaver, Prof. Bralideberry, Kirk, Prol. Winslow. 115 KHPPH PHI SIHMH Kappa Phi Sigma is the national honorary fraternity for premedical students. At the monthly meetings of the group during the past several years prominent physi- cians and surgeons of Toledo have been engaged to give lectures and conduct dis- cussions on subjects that are both educational and of interest to pre-med students. Speakers this year included Dr, H. H. M. Bowman of the biology department of the University and Dr. Earl Huffer of Toledo Hospital. Most of the meetings are open to all pre-med students as well as the members of the organization. One of the more important events of the year was the annual Christmas party held December 28 in the Chi Bet-Alpha Phi fraternity house. At this party the fraternity had as its guests 25 former pre-med students of the University who are now attending various medical schools in the country. OFFICERS: Preyidelzt.. , Vice- Prefidefzt, S6Ci'6'Io7lj' Treamrei' Reporter, , Qlst rowj Schuster, Beebe, Condrin, Jennings, Bowman, Fink. Clnd rowD Schaiberger, Rehm, Schwind, Peterson, Gibbons, Wade. .HAL JENNINGS ,, WILLARD BEEBE FREDERICK SCHWIND ,,MYRoN PINK .A REYNOLDS WADE satin Humtwpinu Prcrizlwzt , Raymond Peterson Vita-Pmriffelzf , JOHN l-l,xwLi2Y Recordmg Xerrefmy H CONRAD IIOIINSON Coiwrpwzzlillg .STt'CI'L'fc7Il1f , CSIIARLES lVlUllNGER Tm1.ffn'e1' , , ,,,,, , ,DANNY SING Sigma Rho Tau, national honorary engineering fraternity, better knoxxn as the Stllfllp speakers society, originated at the University of Michigan, Ann Arbor, Michigan, in 1930. As engineers are apt to receive little training in public speak- ing, this Organization was founded with the purpose of promoting speaking activi- ties among the engineering group. ln order to become an active member, one must go through three stages, the neophyte, novice, and associate member proving that there is a real interest in the society. Membership is open to all enrolled in the college of engineering. The Epsilon chapter at the University of Toledo has promoted intra-chapter debates ofthe informal conference type, stump speeches and other speaking activi- ties based on subjects pertaining to the held of engineering. Several debates were held this year, including those with chapters at Wayne University, and the University of Michigan. At the national convention of this engineering society, lN4ay S, the chapter here was host to four other chapters. Listed in the social activities of the group are an informal dance, a banquet, and splash party. In addition to these various activities, Sigma Rho Tau edits a monthly pub- lication of engineering news. Kxlst rowj Tracy, Dayton, B3.I'ly3S,'lOl1l1SOI1, Keeler, Tom, Pocs. lilnd rowj Sing, Hawley, Stevenson, Palmer, Peterson, Brennecke, Harker, Carnes. ijrd rowQ Pomeroy, Seraiin, Pacamn, Smith, Fuller, Kinney, Meier, Grasser, Muenger, Hayes. Q-1th I'OXVLlSlCZ1lSl-ll, Likes, Fisher, Brandt, Bagdonas, Watts, Walker, Schmnllin. PI HHMMH MH Renz, Muhme, Bushnell, Baker, Lieberlnan. Prerjdeut . . Vice-P1'eJm'e1zt . fecretmjy ,,,A . . Treafzzrer.. . . Adzvrw' JOHN B. BRANDBERRY WAl'NE DANCER J. B. WINSLOW MAURICE M. LEAIME FERN WELKER SOLK BOYK ELIZABETH CRAMER ISADORE EPSTEIN NELSON FARLEY BLANCHE FISHLER OFFICERS: . ...R. C. BAKER . ,,,, . ,.,.. LAURA ADABIS . ,,,,,.,,,,,, CALVIN LIEBERMAN .. ..CoRRA MUHME . ... .. . ...DR ACTIVE MEMBERS ALBERT HILTNER ELEANORE JABLINSKI NORLIAN JOHNSON MARVIN KECK EDIVIAN KEEFER HUGH A. KIRK HELEN LUEDTKE AUBREY MATHER ELINIER MILLER CHARLES BUSHNELL BETTY RAPP VIRGINIA RAPP ROBERT REYNOLDS CARL SIsCo ROBERT STOLLBERG ERNEST WALKER KENNETH WETZEL KEVIN WHELAN BERNARD WILSON RICHARD WINSLOXV DOROTHY JANE POLLOCK XVASIL GEORGEFF An educational program and an intellectual discussion of social agairs are the main objectives of Pi Gamma Mu, Social Science honor Society. The problem that was extensively discussed this year was "Organized Move- ments of Social Progress Today." Many prominent people were invited as speakers on this subject and inter- esting talks were given by William B. Schmuhl, Franklyn E. Moore, Robert Barr, John M. Edy, Eva Epstein Shaw, Irving C. Reynolds, Mally O. Godwin, M. Doyle, Raymond S. Loftus, Margaret M. Slater, Charles Bushnell, Harold S. Sterart, and Walton E. Cole. Not only educational conferences are held by this organization as four dinner meetings were held during the winter months. A Christmas banquet was held at the Student Union building. The purpose of this Chio Beta Chapter, founded in 1924, is the culation of scientific attitudes and of social service in the study of social problems. IIS lINl Hllll Illllll Clst rowj Ford, Toteff, Howell, Beroset, Heubner, Und rowi Gould, Waldvogel, Hayes, De Coursey, Rath. OFFICERS Pfefideflr .........FVw. ,Y,,..Y.Y..., H ELEN HOXX'ELL Vice-Pfefiderzt ..v..... ww....w. Y TIRGINIA BEROSET .Yecretmy Y... ,.,, . Y ,Y,, ,,,. A NNA BELLE DUSING TrmJzn'er,. .L,,, , ,,,,,,,,,,,,,, ,,,,,,,,,,,,,, L ols Horz Adzfifery. ..., ,,,, , ,DEAN li.-KTHERINE EASLEY MR. EDWARD MENUEZ Pliffdlln ,, MRS. BLAKE-TVIORE GODWIN The purpose of the Fine Arts Club is to give art a more significant place in Uni- versity life. To bring about this purpose, a group of enthusiastic co-eds, Helen Howell, Anna Belle Dusing, Virginia Beroset, and Pauline Lederer, organized the first meeting of the club and have perpetuated its existence in many ways. During the first year, a delightful musical program was held for the faculty dames. Later a program of singing and instrumental music was presented during a convocation. With the large number of artists in school, an exhibit was brought about by the organization which gave all of the students an opportunity to have their work exhibited. During the current semester, a creative writing contest was held, the winning papers being presented in book form to the members. In keeping with modernistic tempo of campus life, a surrealist party was held. The affair was so successful that a repetition of this party was held in the home of Virginia Beroset, the first having been presented for the American Association of University Women. The Fine Arts Club is open to all students of the University who are inter- ested in the finer lines of art. 119 Qlst YOVVD Eichman, Harshbarger, Gonia, Cummerow, Staiger, Keister. Qlnd rowD M. Seiss, Spaulding, Blanchard, Pollard, Schaal, Gilson. Utd rowy Sibley, Zimmerman, Hansen, Seiss, Brownmiller, Gaertner, Drees, Burd, Horn, Thompson, Stair, Williams. OFFICERS President ,,,.,, . .. ,...rr.,, GRACE SPAULDING Vice-Preridezzf eeeeee ...,V,Y ALICE SCHAAL .SNEL'l'6fd1lJ1... .. . ,,,,, .,.,...,.,, M ARTHA SEISS Treazmrer... .. ..,,,.. MARJORY GILSON Reporter ,,,,, ,,,,,,, A LICE WILLIANIS A club for women-designed to help the modern girl meet the problems of economic E l l Ig N H H I E H H H H S and social life. Two meetings are held each ' month, one, a business meeting, and the other a dinner meeting. E l U H The organization has a social calendar that is jealous of none. The Thanksgiving dance, an annual affair, was followed by another dance given on the most famous day of the Irish-St. Patricks Day. A host of other functions were held, a rummage sale, a card party, skating party, a roast, a Mothers Day buffet supper, a Spring formal, and climaxed by a happy week-end at a cottage at Vineyard Lake. Not satisfied by having only students as members, the club has added an alumni chapter. This chapter includes graduates and those girls who have left school during the last two or three years. The alumni meetings are held in the sorority rooms on Tuesday evenings. Proving that their interests are outside of the University, the club sent six members to the state convention at Ohio State University in Columbus. Another honor bestowed upon the Ellen H. Richards Club, was the electing of Frances Dunn as the ofhcial delegate to represent the colleges of Northwestern Ohio. This honor was bestowed upon Miss Dunn at the regional meeting held at Bluffton last fall. The incentive for which the club worked during the winter months was to re-decorate the sorority rooms. New drapes were made, furniture relinished and the woodwork re- painted. The color scheme is carried out in Maroon, Green, Beige, Rust, and Brown. 120 A social and a study Clube-the Elementary Education Association serves both purposes for the future grade school teachers at the University. The professional or study meetings include speakers with experience or background in elementary education. At the first of these meetings in October, Miss Ethel Wright, head of the children's department at the Toledo Public Library, gave an illustrated talk on chil- dren's books both old and modern. New members were guests of honor at a roast held in Ottawa Park, the lirst social affair of the year. The group held a Christmas party in the home of their adviser, Dr. Blanche Weekes and spent an evening caroling for shut-ins and at hospitals during this season. Dr. Bess Cunningham, who replaced Dr. Weekes as Associate Professor in elementary education, became adviser for the associ- ation for second semester. She was honored aQQf HlMlNlHHY inunmlnm The juniors in the organization spon- sored the annual tea for critic teachers, and the last activity of the year was a farewell party for the seniors. OFFICERS Premlefzr ,,,,,,,.,,.. ........ L OUISE RETZKE Vice-Preridezzt.. . . ........ ELEANOR HORN Secremfjz ie....,.,V WV 1oLET MANAGHAN Tl'6rIJI!l'67' ...... .. .. GLADYS HAMILTON Reporter ........ A ..,,..., ELMA LUDLOW Aduim -,,,.,, ...... D R. BEssLV. CUNNINGHAM Clst rowl Kiplingcr, Vogel, Tall- man, Hamilton. Qnd rowD Thorp, Sisson, Retzke, V. Beroset, Ludlow, Managhan. Grd rowl Brown, Root, Morris, Singal, Henry, Horn, De Coursey, Perry, Dull, Britton, Carter. 121 llNIVlHSIlYY.M.E.H. Prefidwzf ,,,,,,,, . Vice-Prefidefzt ..,, .Yecretmy ,,,,,, ,,Y,,,, Treafuref' ,.,, ,,,,,,,,, OFFICERS: .........LLOYD HOLLOWAY .................RALPH FALL ........NoRMAN IIENNINGS ...MCHARLES KIMBERLY Sergemzt-at-Arflzf ,,,, .. ,,,,,A . ..... JACK RANSOM Chaplain .,,.. . . ...,w.,.,,, w,,,, D ONALD Rosie Adviser. PROP. DONALD S. PAR!-:s Qlst VOXYD Palm, Dyer, Weaver Holloway, Siemens, Spicer. Clnd rowb Hansen, Foulk, Rosie N. Jennings, Loehrke, Perry, Ehlen feldt, C. Jennings, Ransom, Fall White. Cpen to all races and creeds, the University Y.M.C.A. is unique in its fellowship. No other organization on th.e campus is so well fitted for producing harmony among the many dissenting interests. Activities of the group included potluck dinners at the Toledo Y.M.C.A., serving as hosts to visiting athletic teams, helping students to solve their problems by discussion, and acting to bring about friendlier relationships between the Uni- versity and other colleges through conferences and discussion groups. Leaders of this organization took an active part in the Tri-State Student Con- ference held at Albion College, Michigail. Another University Y group took a trip to the University of Michigaii. A deputation team was formed this year for the purpose of acquainting younger people in the Toledo churches with student views on the subjects of economics, sociology, religion, and world peace. Lloyd Holloway was chairman of this group. Other discussion leaders were: Clarence Palm, Lloyd Holloway, A1 Ballert and Howard White. A promotional program sponsored by the University Y.M.C.A. was effectively carried on this year at the different suburban and city high schools. John Weaxter, Clarence Palm, and Lloyd Holloway were instrumental in bringing an interpreta- tion of University life and activities to those who might be, in the future, our students. 132 ,lst ron Glanzman, Reis, Tracy, Broun Matlt Pomeroy. 7nd ron? Miller Luddy, Colburn, Grasser Meier Sing Kinney, Hat- ker Patamns Iohnson. HHHIU HHH Prefideflt , , ,PARKER Tmcv Vice-Prefidezzt ,,,.. , , JOHN GLANZAIAN jlecremiy-T1'etzJ1n'e1' ,XTERNON REES Reporter . .CHESTER NIACK AJ1'i.rw' W.XLTER F. BROWN Without a doubt, the Radio Club is the most universally known organization on the campus. Organized for the purpose of fulfilling the interests in radio and to encourage intercollegiate air wave relations, the Radio Club short wave station, WSHWB, has made itself known to stations as near as Ann Arbor, Michigan, and as far away as Sydney, Australia. As its members hold no social functions, this organization is strictly a radio club. They procure their entertainment through dial traveling and "voice friends" have been established in many foreign lands. To enumerate all of the stations in which a two way air conversation was reached during 1937 would be like indexing an atlas of the world. Some of the more important stations reached during the year were: Havana, Cuba, Para, Brazil, Cambridge, England, Sydney, Australia, Moiiterey, Mexico, Lima, Peru, and Antigua, Leeward Islands. Many of the members have amateur stations of their own. Ted Merkle operates station WSMGL, Noel Luddy, WSKZA, Arthur Ulmer, WSLZZ, Vernon Rees, WSMIG, and Carl Young, WSOTR. ln order to work so many foreign and local stations successfully, powerful transmitting equipment was necessary. For this reason the members of the Radio Club constructed a 20 meter, SOO watt transmitter, to supplement the old 75 meter rig. 123 Clst rowf Vernier, Elicker, Sinko, Gast, Marks, Schaeffer, Robinson, Roeclel. C12nd rowD Becker, Salway, Kontak, Cupp, Sharp, Luker. Cjrd row? Lewis, Kappel, Dailey, Nevelle, Cranclell, Esterly, Swihart, Gillilen, Alvarez It is not easy for the members of the Campus Club to forget the sorrow they felt upon the loss of one of their members last fall. Therefore, in tribute to the fine companionship and warm friendship of Harry F. Whitacre, the Campus Club sincerely dedicates this page, In Mefzzoftifrzzz. The Campus club is one of the most restricted organizations on the University campus, membership being limited to student residents of the dormitories. The sole purpose of the club is to keep alive enthusiasm among the out-of-town students and to have social functions within a well-organized group. A steak roast which afforded food for thought as well as food for hungry members was held at Side Cut Park early in the year. The next event of the season was a roller skating party at Paradise Park. The function was far from a flop except for the falls taken by those members who were initiated into the aft of walking on the wily wheels. Ottawa Park was a later scene of the antics of the Campus Club, when it held a bicycle party. At this affair, the gentry of the dormitories demonstrated their collective skill at pedaling without a license. Informal dances scattered throughout the year were also high lights in the social calendar of the organization. Many of the men were members of the University athletic teams. Charles Chuckovits, Emil Kontak, Charles Cupp, Lester Gast, Al Alvarez, and Marty Slovak all answered roll calls for track, football, and basketball. John Kappel, 1938 senior class president and University drum major, is also a member of the organization. Under the counsel of Dr. Leonard Luker, adviser, the organization is maturing into one of the leading University groups. 124 rapidly EHMP IIS Ellll Vice-Preridezzt .Slt'El'L'fdl11' , , .Y 062411 .Yecretmlv . II2fI'41lIZllI'd! Cb47fl'NI47II Adziyez' fSeatcclQ Alvarez Roed'l N Al Alvarez Nathan lvl. Becker Charles Chuckovits Phillip Clisby Ralph Crandell Willitlni Daily Eliseo DiDon1inica Robert El George Lesre OFFICERS CHARLES CUPP Emu. IQONTAK NIARTY SLOV.-xx WILLI1X5I ESTIZRLY , MILTON SHARP DR, LEONARDJ. LUKER MEMBERS icker Farnes r Gust Cornelius Gillilen .l , e, ex'elle,Robinson. fs: dl' X R an 1ngjCupp, G1lhlen,Gast. ohn Kappel Edward Keller Roger Lewis Ernest Marks james Nevelle Philip Robinson Robert Roedel Thomas Ryan Herbert Shaefer George Sinko Marty Slovak Willard Swihart Amiel Vernier I 1 :I T X r X ll Qlst rowl Drake, Byers, Lindsay, Lindsley, Starks. Und rowj Goodson, Nirf, Spearing, Schultz, Carter, Staab, Ensley. Hllll llllll The University of Toledo Rifle Club is one of the newest organizations on the campus, it was formed in 1935 by a small group of men who were interested in becoming marksmen. The group has novv a membership of twenty-live and is not limited to men, there are six women members. A shooting range, located across the creek in the rear of the University, was acquired by the club last fall. lt is a 100-yard range divided into three shooting distances: 25, 50, and 100 yards. Members are permitted to use the range only when a range oflicer is present and they may use either rifles or pistols. Allen Spearing was elected president of the group in March to succeed Carey Lindsay. Other oflicers are Joseph Carter, vice president, G. Charles Scharfy, secretary, Betty Lindsley, treasurer, and Carl Starks, executive olhcer. Wayland C. Byers is the adviser. Matches are held weekly under the direction of the range olhcers, Spearing, Starks, Carter and Byers. After having their targets signed by one of the ollicers, the members can proceed to use them whenever possible, preferably on regular shooting days, Tuesday, Thursday, and Friday. They return the targets to Mr. Byers and their scores are recorded and the name of the gunman making the high- est score is announced. These matches will be held through the summer months but the business meetings, held monthly, will be discontinued in June until next fall. lt is the hope of the organization that a women's team may be formed next year that can hold matches with other women's teams in the state. 126 Clst rowD Ford, Hammontree, Miller, Hamilton, Seeger, Retzke. Clnd rowfl Yates, Crafts, Staiger, Butler, Horn, Beroset, Neal, Huyssen, McRavey, Mutthler, Rogers, Dusing, Bryne, Floripe. lHlNEH Illllll OFFICERS: Prefidefzt ,,,,, ,, ,,.MARY ALICE MILLIZR Vice-Prefideut ,L,,.. , ,,,,,,,,,, ,DORIS SEEGER .S-lECl'b'l'df:j! .,,,, , ,, ,, ,LUCILLE HAMMONTREE Trefzrm'er,, , , ,, , .FLORA JEAN ATYVATER Repw'te1i,, , , ,,,,,,,, LOUISE RETZKE Alll'fJF1' .,,, DR. M. ESTIELLE l'lAMIL'I'ON The purpose of Le Cenacle Francais is to increase interest in French life, language, customs, traditions and history. Two years of high school or one year of college French is a prerequisite for membership in the organization. Each year French motion pictures are presented for all students ofthe language. This year the picture "Maria Chapdelainen was shown. Needless to say, it was a remarkable success. Regular meetings of Le Cenacle Francais are held every third Sunday of the month. Refreshments are served and an enjoyable program is carried out. The conversation, games and lectures are presented entirely in French. A highlight of one of these meetings was a program presented by the Woodward high school French club. A Christmas party was held in conjunction with the other language clubs here at the University. 127 Q1st1'owifMucci, Newcomb, Dale, Pilliod, Clnd rowj Seeger, Weaver, Flo ' r1pe,Neal, M. Miller. OFFICERS President. ,,,, . .. . . ,Y,,,, ,,,,,,, . .. .. . . . .,.,.., CoNsTANcE DALE Cw'1'erpo1zzii1zg Secrefmjf . .DOROTHY HOCHSTETTER REL'07'lZ.ilIg .S-'6C1'6ft7ll1l . T1'eL1fzn'e11 . .. . ..HARRIET PILLIOD Arizfjfer. . . ... ...JOHN WEAVER ... .. ...... .. .. .... ..MRs. ROSARIO FLORIPE The monthly meetings of this group sound like a public meeting in old Spain except that there is no machine gun fire or cannonade to disturb the well-known speakers who address the El Centra Espanol. Though an entirely social group, a diversified calendar is followed. With the other language groups of the University, a party was held during the Christmas holidays. On May' 7, High School Day, an exhibition of Pan American subjects was presented, to the senior visitors. For the first time, a spring banquet was held, which in the future will be an annual affair. The El Centra Espanol was organized with two definite purposes in mind, the iirst, to provide a social group to augment the growing number of language clubs in the country, the second, to keep the student of Spanish interested in both the Spanish culture and the language. Naturally, the Spanish as spoken by the group is not always Castilian grammar. Mrs. Rosario Floripe, a native Spaniard and instructor of the language at the University, sees to it that the language is kept pure Spanish and is with Americanized idioms. not adulterated IH 7 lx Qlst rowj Kreider, Heyn, Wilbur, Goehrke, Thompson, Druckenmiller. Clnd l'OXYDSl1CL1I', Unckrich, Rinderknecht, Ebert, Yates, Flaum, Wliitzel, l-lochsetter. ircle This organization is the German speaking representative in the University c of foreign language clubs. Named after the peerless German poet of the 18th century, Johann Wolfgang von Goethe, this group fosters and stimulates student interest in the German language and culture. Meetings are held twice each month with an outstanding speaker as guest of honor. Many interesting talks have been given by these lecturers, one of the best being the one by Frances Rogers on Swiss Culture. All conversation at the club meetings are in German. English speaking at any time during the evening is strictly forbidden. With the purpose of acquainting the members of the Verein with modern German culture, the motion picture, "A Trip Through Germany" was shown in January. During Christmas holidays, along with the other language clubs of the U versity, the Goethe Verein attended a joint yuletide party. Those who attended said that the conversation sounded like a session of the League of Nations. The organization is open to those interested in the further advancement of the use of the German language. Among its members are many leaders of student ac- tivities: some of these are Betty Heyn, Campus Collegian editorial staff, Rae Wilbur, senior class secretary, and John Kappel, president of the junior class. Rae Wilbur, senior, is president of the organization with Professor Clara f adviser. Goehrke ni- as faculty E. 12 Nw. A., Sl .4l 1147: . J .5jfV.6, 'i ii' gli , ' f 'w i g yxxxxx fi:-X Z! x 4 1-tE.:..4f X ' 'X f'-'J' Q V X I f xjqXkkN'? flffff DR. CLARENCE SPEARS The beginning of a new era in University athletics was seen last year by the appointment of Dr. Clarence W. Spears, former coach at the University of Wisconsin, as athletic director and head football coach. In Dr. Spears' appointment, Toledo obtained the services of an all-American coach with nearly twenty years' coaching experience. Since he starred as a player at Dartmouth, Dr. Spears has coached Dartmouth, West Virginia, Minnesota, Oregon, Wisconsin and now Toledo. He probably has a more intimate knowledge of a great many sports than any coach the University has had. Having the bearing of a successful man, he possesses a striking per- sonality which has already started to bear fruit. He is attempting to make the whole athletic set-up more inviting to athletes, and more efficient in developing them. We expect much from him in the future. 132 DISALLE PA LM , 2 ,iz-gy ,,w. y .yr 5333-3.3M535 . -n1g.:,,g- 1 , ,Q A . M, SPEARS, VANYO, ORWIG, ANDERSON flst ron J lxontak Schlaff, DiSalle, Slovak. Qlnd rowj hapella Tobin, Palm, Hatfield, Prono, Waelitell, Monro, Rappaport, Gast. Qrd roub Dav Steinberg, Rothlisberger, Rehm, l-lackley, Stewart, Brown, Weisenberg. University students sat through one of the most lethargic football seasons in the school's history this year. Despite the prestige given the coaching staff by the addition of Dr. Clarence W. Spears, the team failed to equal last year's record, which itself could only be described as "fair." Opening the season against a weak Findlay eleven, the Rockets, although winning 32-O, clearly showed fundamental defects. Numerous scoring chances were tossed into thin air as fumbles, poor passes, faulty timing, ineflicate blocking, and mental boners were patched together to give a poor performance. Favored to leave town with a triumph over Denison, the Toledoans could not shake their seeming lack of spirit, and took defeat on the chin, 9-6. Ray Zeh and Doc Kelker proved too much for our boys as Western Reserve returned to Cleveland with a 14-O win. During the first half, the Rockets dis- played a bang-up defense, holding the opponents' stars scoreless. But with few reserves to aid the tired Toledo line, Reserve rushed over the goal line twice in the third quarter to sew up the contest. A loss to Wayne, 9-6, was recorded when an opposing player kicked a field goal in the final quarter. It was the tilt with Miami however which showed the Rockets at their best, even though they lost, 13-O. Miami was completely outplayed during the first half. It remained for an ominous second half to spell defeat for Toledo. Heidelberg, pre-game underdog, erased all such ideas when they took the Rockets' scalp, 7-O. Having absorbed six consecutive defeats and much punishment, both physical and oral, the Toledo gridders traded places with Otterbein in the season-closer and ran wild, scoring a 50-O win. 134 With a plethora of material, obviously attracted by the coming of Dr. Spears, nationally-known mentor, the freshman football squad this year surpassed all expectations of the student body. Although the large squad played no intercollegiate games, they scrimmaged the varsity every week, often coming out of these practice sessions with all the glory. The team was handled well by Coaches Anderson and Vanyo, and promises to develop into one of the University's best varsity gridiron teams. The line proved a bulwark of strength. Outstanding forwards included Dan Bukovich, Fred Lucente, Howard Osborne, Don Pepper, Bob Kerstetter, Louis Marotti, Leo English, Leo Farber, and Olen Boroughf. These men will materially strengthen next year's varsity line, which was so depleted of reserve strength this season. The backneld included Art Van Ryzin, John Petrakis, stocky Greek quarter and left halfback, Tony Popp, ZOO-pound fullback or center, joe Borovich, left- handed passer and halfback, and Dick Craig, former Springfield star, at right-half. Craig, 165-pound colored boy, is a triple threat-man. Popp is a former player of the Wisconsin gridiron team. The line averaged 185 pounds and the backlield, 165. flst rovs Weiss, Barford, Farber, Borovich, Kuhman, Holland, Shull, Epstein. f7nd ron, Hartman, Griffith, Henry, Kerstetter, Pinkerton, Bukovich, Podolsky, Enlisgh. U6 JJ VHHSIl Har old Anderson, during his three years as Rocket bask ball coach, has come to be admired and the fellows h et- by the evvorked ' proved hi student body with on the cage floor. He has imself a master of floor strategy and a leader of men. It is his fond hope and ambition to develop an even better squad than the highly acclaimed 1937 team. HHSIHI HHH Victory over Loyola, nationally known quintet from Chicago, culminated the most successful and profitable basketball season in the University's history. With the scorebook showing 18 games won out of 22 played, the Rockets clearly estab- lished themselves this year as one of the most formidable teams in the country. At the start of the season, with only a few veterans returning, Coach Anderson assumed a pessimistic attitude toward the hard schedule facing his team. But setting scoring as its main objective, the squad rapidly became adept at blocking and screening, thereby repeatedly placing men in scoring positions. On foreign courts Toledo lost to Purdue, 41-32, and to Western State, 31-27. Returning home, the tired Rockets managed to salvage a game from Illinois Wes- leyan, 33-31. Then the strong Michigan squad came to the Field House and left with a 41-33 victory. Height and lack of reserve strength were the chief reasons for this loss. With Chuckovits pacing the attack, the team recorded wins over Ohio Wes- leyan twice, Akron twice, Cincinnati, Detroit, Heidelberg, John Carroll, St. Xavier, Findlay, Fenn, Western Reserve and Loyola. The fourth defeat came at the end of a hard road trip, Kent State upsetting the Rockets 43-4O,. Scoring six points in a spectacular spurt, the team turned back Illinois Wes- leyan by one field goal. The most thrilling game of the season was played at Cleveland, where Toledo vanquished Western Reserve, 51-50, taking three over- time periods to do it. The season's hnale with Loyola, won by Toledo 40-39, was probably the most interesting game on the home court. Students not only watched a brilliant match, but also saw two of the best players in the country in action. The men were Mike Novak, gigantic center, and Capt. Colen, speedy guard. Scoring 941 points, the Rockets averaged 42.8 points a game, while holding their opponents to 715 points, or 32.5 a game. Pon ell Gast Crow Swihart, Cupp, Holloway, Chuckovits, Alvarez, Anderson. The personnel of this year's squad, con- sidered as a unit, ranked as the best in University court annals. Throughout the season, Willard Swihart showed himself to be one of the finest centers to ever wear a Rocket uniform. Seldom out-jumped, Swihart played well on defense and fed the ball to his team mates with unerring accuracy. He scored 153 points during the season. With two more years of competition ahead of him, Swihart should develop into one of the outstanding centers in the country. Lloyd Holloway, substitute center, also performed well when inserted into the line-up. University students saw the passing of a great athletic figure from the campus this year. After two good years on the court, Charles Cupp, forward, climaxed his basketball career with a brilliant third season. Having lead the scorers for two years, Cupp was content this year with the runner-up position to Chuckovits. Being a team player, Cupp switched his tactics and emphasized all-around aggressive, speedy play. Despite this sacrifice of personal ambition to that of the group, Cupp scored 166 points and was given honorable men- tion on several newspaper syndicate all-star quintets. He broke the consecutive game scoring mark for the country by bringing his college total to 54, six better than the previous record. Even a conservative estimate of Charlie's value would put him down as one of the best all-around players ever to appear on a local court. At the start of the season, there was a three-cornered light for the guard positions, with Al Alvarez, Dale Crow and Les Gast alternating in the line-up. Alvarez was lost by ineligibility in the middle of the season, but Gene Davis and Bill Jones, experienced city federation cagers competing in the last half of the season, added strength to the squad. Gast and Crow, veterans of last year's team, both were bulwarks of the defense. Other players who saw action during the season were: Lynn Powell, Ben Schall, Bob Dorrell and Merliil l-lanely. Coming to the University with a brilliant high school and amateur basketball record, Chuck Chuckovits not only equalled all prophesies but surpassed even the most glowing. Chuck made 352 points, or better than one-third of the team score, in establishing a new state individual scoring mark. Special- izing in a one-handed push shot that was nearly impossible to guard, the former Akron star showed his team value by the consistency of his scoring. Despite the fact that Chuck led the state in scoring, and was named to both the Associ- ated and United Press's all-star quintets, he was not a ball hog. I-Ie showed excellent passing ability and good team play. Chuckovits' best night was recorded against Findlay, late in the season. In that game he scored 30 points. His average for all games was 16 points. y . . , ev 9 I , 31 VL'! , W1 'N 22' Vw ., V r Y if Bl fl "'A 5 if i ,iq l-10 CUpper leftD Connelly. Ql..ower leftl Gast. QUpper rigbtl Smith. After inclement weather repeatedly prevented the Rocket baseball team from playing its opener against Bluffton, the club eventually started the season with Hillsdale, losing 4-2. Two weeks later, Hillsdale again proved too much for the Rockets, this time winning by a score of 10 to S. The nine regained its composure and confidence in the next games, and began winning. Weak hitting held the squad back during the early season games, two-thirds of the nine being unable to swing the willow to any telling effect. A few of the pitchers were more potent with the bat than their teammates. Pitching was the forte of the team. Coach Dave Connelly had a five- man staH to work with until Bob Mattison's head injury, when Bill Fulghum, big right-hander, took over the catching burden. Howard Camp and Bill Kapella, veterans, and Lynn Powell and Fulghum made up the right-handed brigade. Diminurive Dick Smith, portsider, was the remaining member of the staff. Smith proved especially effective during the season, being used as starting and relief pitcher. The little redhead, together with Camp, carried the load after Mattison's injury. Very capable handling of these hurlers was done by Bob Mattison, until he was hit in the head by a pitched ball in the University of Michigan game, early in the season. Not only a fine backstop and team man, Bob also proved to be about tops in hitting. Only Charlie Cupp was able to stay with Matty. Cupp, playing his third year, handled the first base duties with finesse. He was undoubtedly the best defensive man in the infield. johnny Condon, a newcomer to the University, and Jerry Folger handled the keystone posi- tions adequately. Marty Slovak, at third base, completed the infield. Bill Dierks was the handy-man of the squad, being able to fill in at practically any spot. Eugene Davis, Fred Drafts, Andy Kandik, and Les Gast, fledglings, and Dale Crow composed the outer defense. Defensively, the outfield performed Well in all the games, but offensively they were not above average. Davis proved to be a hard, long distance hitter. He also played first base when Cupp was switched to the outer gardens for strengthening purposes. With the exception of Cupp and Dierks, all of this year's nine will be back next year, foreboding a championship team. Both of these men have given good service to University athletics. Coach Connelly should also be given commendation for his handling of the team. ln line with most of the other sports in the University, next year should be an extremely successful one for baseball. CLower leftb Dierks, Folger. QUpper righrj Cupp. QLower righrl Powell. lHHEIl The University track team opened its season on April 24 with a loss to Heidelberg by the score of 69 2,8 to 62 IXK3. The Rockets came back against Fenn College, winning out 77 lf2 to 45 lf2. The Toledo squad was dethroned from the North- western Ohio championship they had held for three years by Bowling Green 63 to 46. The meet was held here on May 8. In the Akron contest, Toledo again finished in second place trailing Western Reserve. Other meets in which the Rockets competed Were: The Ohio conference meet at Oberlin on May 21-22 and the invitational meet at Baldwin-Wallace on May 28-29. BlCCkncr MacKinnon Gauged in the light of wins, this year's University track team was decidedly not successful. However, the defect lay not so much in the quality of the material as in the lack of it. Barely twenty men went out for the team. With the material at hand, Coach Anderson did as much as possible. In the held events, Anderson had big ,jim Day, Tom Rinker, and Elmer Koester for the shot put event. Rinker and Day also took care of the discus throw. ln the javelin throw, Bob Friauf and Marty Slovak were the entrants. Willard Swihart showed his worth in the first meet of the season, leading all his mates in scoring. His events were the high jump, in the held division, and the hurdles. Arthur Compton was another high jumper. All-around-athlete Marty Slovak was entered in the pole vault and the broad jump events. Les Black also was a pole vaulter. The track division included Art Cross, Don Duhaime, and Don Bishop in the 440-yard dash, Fred DeShetler, Cross, and Duhaime in the 880, DeShetler and Lloyd Wileman in the mile run, Hector MacKinnon, George Bleckner, Les Gast, Slovak, Cross, Duhaime and Bishop in the mile relay, and Bleckner, Gast and MacKinnon in the 100-yard dash. With all but two of these men returning next year, the 1938 thinclads should enjoy a much-more successful record than that of this season. INlHH The Intramural Department altered its past policy of favor- ing fraternity competition this year, and encouraged any and all campus groups. A new system for rating indi- vidual achievement was also instituted, thus giving unor- ganized persons equal opportunity to compete. Cross-country was the initial event on the program. Don Youngs, Bill Hullenkremer, John Thorpe, and Earl Fisher finished in that order, out of a field of 15. The Sig Bets and Alpha Phis were the only fraternity entries. In a group of 36, Harold Oliver and Bud Andrews took individual honors in the football-punt, with kicks of 182 and 174 feet. The Phi Kaps copped the title. Fall golf was won by Bob Braun with a low 77, fol- lowed by Will Swihart's 78, and Bob McHugh's 80. Nine others were under 88. U Honors went to Alpha Phi Omega. The fall tennis tournament was captured by Ralph Fall when he defeated Charlie Cupp, 6-3, 6-3. The Phi Kaps won the fraternity division title. Last of the outdoor sports was touch-football. With two leagues organized, the Phi Kaps were awarded the championship in their league, and the Campus Club topped their opponents. Both of these elevens were undefeated throughout the season. Bad weather prevented a play-off. M Il H H l S ln the foul-shooting contest the Phi Kaps took team honors, second place going to the Sig Bets. Joe Baird with 36 buckets out of 40, and Don Harper, one behind Baird, were the individual point winners. Nineteen teams entered the basketball tourney, including a record number of independents. The teams were organized into three leagues, the last remaining two of each league entering the finals. The Collegian team and the Campus Club- bers split honors in the play-off, with four other non-fraternal groups taking the next places. At the end of the first seven sports, Harold Oliver, independent, led the scoring with a total of 46 points, followed closely by Bud Andrews with 43, and Bob Mc- Hugh with 42. In the fraternity division, the Sig Bets nosed out the Phi Kaps. Boxing, a sport which is in its embryonic stages in the university, this year took a dive into intercollegiate competition, with meagre results. lt will, in all probability, become prominent in the next few years. Because of mismanagement, administrative bickerings, and disfavor toward an extensive intramural program on the part of the athletic department, the schedule was cut short in the middle of what would probably have been the most successful season in intramural history. ln the past, intramurals have played an important part in University activities and it is earnestly hoped that this project will again take its honorable position on the campus. Someone must be appointed to build and foster undergraduate competition among those who, for various reasons, are not able to take part in intercollegiate activities. ??1t 116 XCS 'eff Q WUMlN'S HlHlllIE To open the fall sports season and acquaint freshman women with the congenial group which comprises the W.A.A., an enjoyable roast in- augurated the year in September. Rapidly the women took an active part in the seasons activities. lt was swing time when Emily Braunschweiger took the field to play Ushinney on your own side." Patsy Horne was goalie extraordinary. Betty I-leyn was the object of much interest on the speedball court. Cool weather brought together the volleyball sharpshooters, Dorothy Mutchler and Virginia Schuster. Basketball was fast and furious when Nlaryellen DuMounte, Ruth Roulet, and Earlene Baker played together, or occasionally apart. Spring, with its sunshine, opened the season for tennis, archery, golf, swimming and baseball. Behind dark glasses, on one of the many cement courts, Betty Cosgrove played with vigor, if not accuracy. Amy Stahlwood made William Tell a hrst-rate amateur. Baseball was the pet sport of Margaret Lewis and Helen Folger, while Katheryn Worley spent her sporting hours in the Y.W.C.A. pool. Pfefferle, Tallman, Desenbetg, Baker, Braunschweiger E HSSHEIHIIHN Cutstanding in intramural team play was the Psi Chi volley ball squad, and the Tau Delt basketball team. Bowling was introduced this year into the organization program. June Cordell, Selma Jones, and Margueritce Berger were outstanding among the 40 women who participated. Another addition to the W.A.A.'s affairs was the starting of a professional library to stimulate interest in all athletics. Health Week, December 7-ll, was in charge of Dorothy Mutchler and Virginia Schuster. On February 19, the annual Play Day was held. The group was hostess to women from Bowling Green. Miss Bertha Desenberg, who replaced Nlarian Richley as physical education instructor, and her assistant, Lamora Mueller, were responsible for the excellent supervision ofthe W.A.A. this year. Evelyn Drucken- miller proved to be a capable and lovable leader as she fulfilled the position of president of the group. Louise Retzke, program chairman, and Edythe Nlenne, membership chairman, with Emily Braunschweiger and Jane Weber as freshmen representatives, were also a valuable help to the W,A.A. heads of sports and officers in planning the year's activities. VHHSHY WUME OFFICERS President , , HEVELYN DRUCKENMILLER Vice-Prefidezzt . GEORGIA MAE MILLER .S-'ECl'6f6llj'-T7'Ed7JIl7'6l' ,E ,,,, GRACE PIEPER Correfpofzdifzg Secretmiy .DORIS SEEGER Reporter A BETTY HEYN HEADS OF SPORTS D1l11Ci1lg"M2lFy7 Lou Hayes Hockey--jeumue Vogel Speedbullf-fMarjorie Henry VolleyballfMaryelleu DuMoun:e B21SkCfb2lHfLLlCH21 Behm BaseballffD0rochy Hochstetter TC1111iSfRLlIll Kreider Hiking-Elizabeth Currer Golf-Virginia Talhnuu Areheryf'Wiuifred Pirie SWiII11l1i11gfM21l'g21l'Cf Lewis Program Ch2li1'I'H21I'17LOLliSC Rerzke Membership Chnirmrm4Edythe Menne Freshmen Reps---Emily Brzumschweiger, June Weber fist rowy Behm, Pirie, DuMounte, Druil-zcnmiller, Carter, Kreider, Lewis. Vlnd VOXYFJ Mutrhler, Coriel, Hcyn, Pleper, Merme, Hayes, Seeger, Rctzkc. n 1 - . 1v"" INlHH MHHHlS H '..,, 'f " H hmmm za gg - .,...,.a , img Ni Q if X I mia? ",. ,, mn :fab fa. University women enjoy L1 host of athletic activities in a large, modern, complete plant. Scenes depicted here are some of the intra-mural games carried on between the sororitv and independent women. Those who are outstanding in athletics are elected to the T jackets. Evelyn Druckenmiller, Ruth Kreider, Selma Jones, Edythe Menne and Georgia Mae Miller are the T jacket women in the lower left-hand corner picture. 2 FEATURES MR. Guoizou B. PETTY 1 x 1 x X Y . AML "Ju X H 211 1 l 1 ' ' ff ,truer-fly :Q-iz, fill f , Y-,- 5,,,. ' -' Editors Note: ln presenting the women students on the next four pages, there is only one thought in mind and that is, 'KRepresentative University Women." The women were selected by Charles Byers, well-known photographer, purely as camera types as seen through the cameras eye. Mr. George B. Petty, famous for his illustrations which appear in many popular publications, generously aided the staff hy choosing what he considered the outstanding portraits in this group of twelve women. All portraits were taken by the Nan Wallace Studio especially for the Bloclihouse. 154 4 B Nu... ,f ETHEL LAMBERT HELEN FOLGER MAx1NE BARNES DORIS THARR XVIRUINIA MARLEAU EL1-1ANoR HURN RUT11 BOLTON .AXLICIL SPR.-xca Un ETIIEL DULL SIIIRLEY BANKS qv: iaffbqu. JOSEPHINE BUTLER GEORGIA MAI: MILL12R PHHM SHUlS November 6, Student Council Informal Dance Elliot Hoyt and his Orchestra December 29, Student Council Christmas Formal Elliot Hoyt and his Orchestra Ianunry 29, 'I-l-lop Formal Elliot Hoyt and his Orchestra .I April 2, Freshman Class Informal Dance Elliot Hoyt and his Orchestra April 16, Pan-Hellenic Council Dance Les Brown and his Duke Blue May 7, Sophomore Class Spring Formal Elliot Hoyt and his Orchestra une 4, Senior Prom Johnny Hump and his Orchestra De v 2 The Pictu 1. Dorothy Bolton and rcs Top to Bottom Court 2. Doris Sec er 3 and 4. g receives her honor The royal procession HHHM SHH L P r 5 2' IS 45 The Pictures Top to Bottom 1 Kappel eavesdrops on Alvarez Nevelle entertains . ' ' ' 1Robinson Breakfast for Cupp, Alvarez am flu 2 3 jf . is 'v im QU. 'X . la ,lk- D 0 DUCK S0017 'E Q-A 'fag A if . fl 3 x 1 ' V31 :vc 2 Aft, m 'ZF Stffrll Ni Aboocl-George A. . .. Abrams-Sophie ,,,,, Aelc-Earle T ....,,, . Acklin- Catherine ..,,, . . . . Adams-Betty R. ,.,,,, .- . . Adams-Dorothy E. .. ,,,, . . . . . A li rberg--W. Ray ,,,,, ,,,,, Albert-Frank C..- ...., ..... Alexander- Alexander-Edwin A.. Alexander-Maurice S. Alexander Carol B. . ,,.. .,,,, -William R., Jr Allan-Carleton ,.,.,.,,,, ,,,,, Alpert --Florence B...- Alvarez-Armanclo ,,,, ,..., Alway-Donald L. ,.,,,, . - . Anderson-John C., Jr. Anderson-John W., Jr Andrews-Burton ,...,., ,,,,, Andrews-John S. - .. - . . . .. . . Andrews-Stanley B. ,,,, . . . . Anger-Bernard F. ...,. . . . Anger-Karl H. .,.,. . Anthony-Donald W.- Applebaum-David.. . Archer-Edmond A ,,,, .-. - Arduser-BarbaraJ ..,, . . . . . . . . Armstrong-William E ..,, ,,,,, Arndr-Martha A. ....,., ..,.. Arney-Armond M.. . . .. . . . Aseltyne-Francis L. ,,,,, .,.., Ashton-Lucille ..,,,,,., .,.,, Atwater-Flora Jean L.. .. ....- Aubry-Riehard ,... ... ..... Ault-LaVerne ,.,,,,,, . -- Ausrin-Robert T ..,,,, ,,,., Ayling-Russell .,,,, Baars-Edward L.. . . Backus-Elizabeth ,,,,. .- .,., . Baether-Theresa L.- ...,. . . - - . Slllllll Illlllllllll Soph.-Bus. Admn. Fres h. Fresh. Fresh. Fresh. Junior -Pharm. -Pre-Law -Arrs and S. -Educ. -Educ. Soph.-Engr. Soph.-Educ. Senior-Arts and S. Fresh.-Engr. Junior-Bus. Admn Soph.-Engr. Junior-Bus. Admn Senior-Educ. Soph.-Educ. Fresh.-Arts and S. Fresh.-Pre-Law Fresh.-Engr. Junior-Arts and S. Fresh. -Bus. Admn. Senior-Pre-Med. Fresh.-Pharm. Fresh. Educ. Fresh.-Engr. Fresh.-Engr. Fresh.-Pharm. Senior-Arts and S. Soph.-Engr. Soph.-Educ. Fresh.-Engr. Fresh.-Educ. Soph.-Bus. Admn. Senior-Ed uc. Junior -Bus. Admn Grad.-Arts and S. Junior-Educ. Senior -Engr. Fresh.-Engr. Junior -Arts and S. Grad.-nc-Educ. Bagdonas-Alphonse J. Senior-Engr. Baird-Dorothea A. ..... ..... S oph.-Arts and S. Baird-Joseph L ..,.... ..... J unior-Educ. Baker-Earlene E..- . Soph.-Bus. Admn. Baker-F. Regina .,.,., . . . . .Soph.-Home Econ Baker-Norman H. ,,,, .,,., S oph.-Pre-Law Baker-Paul F. .....,.. ..... F resh.-Arts and S. Baller:-Albert G. ..... ..... S enior-Educ. Balsineyer-Robert J. .,.. ..... F resh.-Engr. Balyeat-Mrs. Helen K Spec.-Arts and S. Banks-Shirley F. ....... ..... S oph.-Bus. Admn. Banyas-John ......... ..... K Junior-Engr. Barber-Robert .,,,. ..... G rad.-Educ. Barford-Thomas M .,,,. . . .. .Fresh.-Pre-Law Barnes-Maxine ,.,., .. . . . ..,.. Soph.-Arts and S. Barnes-Woodrow J .,,.., ...., F resh.-Educ. Baron- Barrie- Junior Agnes C. .,,,,. ...., Louis C. ........ ..... -Ed uc. Soph.-Pharm. Barrington-William L .... . ..... Fresh.-Arrs and S. Barritr-Marion V. .... ..... F resh.-Arts and S. Barry-Julius ......... ..... F resh.-Bus. Admn Barrels-William E .... Junior-Educ. Bartha-Steven ..... . . . ..... Senior-Educ. Baskerville-James T.. . . ..... Soph.-Pre-Law Bassett-Wanira E.. .. . ..,.. Soph.-Educ. BatevA. Warren ....... .... . Fresh.-Bus. Admn Battenlield-Ruth V.. . Fresh.-Educ. Bauer-Carl C. ...... . . . . . - Bauer-John H. ..... Baum-Lula E.-.. . . . Bauman-Rexford G. ..... . .. . . Baumann-H. Winifred. . . . . . - . Baur-Fred ........... ..... Bean-Orina K. ....... . . . .- Bechtel-June-- . .. Beck-Glenn H .,.. 166 Soph.-Bus. Admn. . .. . .Junior-'fEngr. Fresh.-Educ. Soph.-Engr. Fresh.-Bus. Admn Soph.-Arts and S. Fresh.-Educ. Fresh.-Nurses' Tr. Fresh.-Arts and S. ftlzzfezzf Beck-Richard ..... Beddoes-John H.- Beebe-Willard E. .... Behm-Luella S.- . .. . . Beierla-Bernard - . . Beiler-Charles F. .... Bell-Donald E. ...... Bellman-Arthur L.. . Bellman-Donald R.. . Belnap-Robert K. - . . Bemis-Leslie M. ..... Bender-Kenneth ..... Bznham-William H.. Benner-Vernon R.. . . Benner:-Berry L. .... Benninghofen-Robert Bentley-Robert M.- - Berenson-Mervin S.-. Berger-Marguerite M .... . .... . Bergman-John H .... Berkey-Nelson R.- . . Beroset-Don W. ..... Beroset-Marian E .... Berosec-Virginia E... Berry-Lois F. ...... . Bertholf-Lois K. . - - . Bertke-Paul ....... Bettz-Fred L.-- Bevard-Dale E. ..... . Biglow-Fred L. ..... Bishop-Donald L.. .- Bishop-Leonard ..... Bissonerre-Alfred J. -- Bittner-Mrs. Edith F.... ..... Blaek-Leslie ........ Black-William G.. . . Blair-James W. .... . Blair-William K. .... Blake-Arthur ....... Bleckner-George W.. Blitzer-Sidney M. - - . Blodgctt-John H. .... Blossey-Fern O. . - . Blue-Russell C. ...... Blumke-Merle G. ..... .... Boehler-Harold F.-. . Boldman-Beryle C.- . Bolen-Royden D. .... Boler-Mary Jane .... Bolli-Robert E.- - - Bolton-Ruth E. ....... .... Bond-Barbara Ann ..... .... Booth-Dorothy A. .... .... Booth-Mary E. ..... Boroughf-Olen B. ..... .... Borovich-Joseph G.- - - . . . . Bostwick-Milton B. .... .... Bowers-J. Donald ..... .... Bowman-Edward W.. . . . - . . Boyer-Helen ...... Bradley-John S., Jr.-- Bragg-Berry Jean .... Brandt-W. David ..-. Brannan-Richard P. ...... -.... Brassloff-Manny ..... Braun-Robert A., Jr. .......... ..-.. Braunschweiger-Emily M. ..... . . . . Brausieck-Edward L. ....... ..... Bray-William F., Jr. ...... ..... Brazzill-Francis O. .... .... Breck-Richard W.. . . Breitbarth-Mildred. - Bremer-Rex K. ..-.... ..... Brenner-Virginia M. .... ..... Bretzloff-Warren F. .-..... ..... Bricker:-Robert D.- - Bridenbaugh-William Bright-Willard M ........ .... Brinberg-Doris B. ...... .... Britton-Allan ..-. Junior Clarrzfmtiofz-Czzrriczffum Junior-Bus. Admn. Fresh.-Engr. Senior-Pre-Med. Senior-Bus. Admn. Soph.- Engr. Fresh.-Engr. Junior-Bus. Admn. Junior-Engr. Fresh.-Engr. Senior-Engr. Fresh.-Educ. Senior-Bus. Admn. Senior-Pharm. Soph.-Bus. Admn. Senior-Arts and S. Junior-Bus. Admn. Soph.-Bus. Admn. Soph.-Pre-Law Fresh.-Bus. Admn. Junior-Engr. Soph.-Pre-Dent. Junior-Arts and S. Junior-Educ. Senior-Educ. Grad.-nc-Educ. Bersticker-Herman A.... ..... Fresh.-Arts and S. Junior-Educ. Junior-Bus. Adrnn. Fresh.-Educ. Junior-Bus. Admn. Soph.-Bus. Admn. Soph.-Engr. Junior-Engr. Senior-Engr. Junior-:"Educ. Fresh.- . .. .... Soph.-Pre-Law . . . . .Junior - ..... Junior -ffArts and S -Pre-Med. . . . ..... Grad.-nc-Educ. Junior-Engr. Junior-Pre-Med. Fresh.-Arts and S. Junior-Bus. Admn. Soph.-Pre-Law Soph.- Bus. Admn. Fresh.-Bus. Admn. Soph.-Bus. Admn. Fresh.-Engr. Soph.-Educ. Fresh.-Bus. Admn. Junior-Bus. Admn. Fresh.-Arts and S. Bonine-Mrs. Jeanne B .... - -... Junior-"'Engr. Junior-Educ. Fresh.-Educ. Fresh.-Educ. Fresh.-Bus. Admn. Fresh.-Bus. Admn. Fresh.-Bus. Admn. -Engr. Fresh.-Bus. Admn. Junior-Pre-Law Soph.-Bus. Admn. Junior-Engr. Fresh.-Engr. Junior--Bus. Admn. Senior-Bus. Admn. Fresh.-Educ. Fresh.-Engr. Soph.-Bus. Admn. Fresh.-Arts and S. Fresh.-Arts and S. Fresh.-Nurses' Tr. Junior-Law CD Fresh.-Educ. Fresh.-Bus. Admn. Junior-Engr. Junior-Engr. Grad.-Arts and S. Senior-Arts and S. Fresh.-Pre-Med. Bus. Admn. -Educ. Junior .Ytuduzt Britton-Helen E. .... Brooks-Edmund A. ,,,, Brooks-Elgin C. ...,.,, Broome -Winston M.-.. Brown-Albert B. ,,,, Brown-Betty Lou . . . Brown-Eileen K ....,,, Brown-Irene C. ......... Brown-John E. ..,...... . . . Brown-Mrs. Kathryn B.. . . Brown-Margaret E. ...... Brown-Robert R. ..,. . . Browne-C. Mermyn. . . Brownell-Helene E. ...... Brownmiller-Helen S.. . . . Bruggernan-Ann M. . . . Bryer-Betty M. ,,,,... Buchanan-George W .... . Bucher-Margie M ...... Buck-Merrell J. ,,..., . Buehler-George H. ,. . . . Buehrer-D. Marie. . . Buell-Charles W. ,.,... Buesing-Melvin W. .... Bukovich-Dan ...,.... Bullet-Elizabeth L .... . Bullock-Richard E. .,.. Burd-Virginia ,,,..,.,. Burkett-Mrs. Bessie E ....,. Burns-Robert ..... ,... Burroughs-Ruth R ...,. . . Bursmith-Florence L ...., Bush-Richard A. ..,.. . Butler-Josephine I. ,... Butt-Virginia A. ..,...,. Butts-M. Guy ............. Buzzard-Mrs. Marguerite ..... .... Buzzard-Peggy J.- ....... . . Byers-Wayland C. ..... Bylcowski-Andrew ,AY.. . Bykowski-Martha M.. . . Byram-Edward ..... . . . Byrne-Virginia M. A. .... Cadmus-W. Duane ,.... Calanni-Sebastian- . . Cameron-Jean E.- . . . . . . Camp-Howard L. ..,,,,,, . Campbell-Mrs. Harriet Campbell-lcla M. ....,..,,. Carnes-Kenneth C. ,..... Carroll-Wilfred . . . Carter-Donald R. .... . . Carter-Elizabeth A .... . Carter-Joseph H., Jr ..., Carter-Josephine L. .... Cartwright-Abel ,..... Cartwright-Ora H. ..,.,... Chambers Chambers -Martha Jane .... . -Norma ........ Channell-Ross ...,.... Chantoff-Mary Alice ..... Chapman-Mrs. Adeline. . . Chapman-Harriet E ....,, Chapman-S. Wesley. . . Chapple-Frances S ..... Charles-Robert B. ...., Charlesworth-John H .,.... Cheetham-Helen E. .,...... Chesebrough-Mrs. Nellie M. ....... . Chester-Marshall S. .,,,.. . Chilclers-Harry F. .,.....,., Chiovaro-Joseph A. . . . Chovan-John ........... Christensen-Cora Mae. . . Christmas-Francis F ..... . Chrzanowski-Richard ,.,. Chukovits-Charles H .,,,, Clapp-E. Gardner ..... Clark-Elmer E ...,... Clark-Richard S ..... Clark-Robert .,.... Clark-Wilma A...-. Clayton-Doris E. ..,. Cline-Al bert V. ,,....... Coatie-Mrs. Annus E...-. Cobourn-Glenn H ..... Cochran-James A .,.,, C fafflfcatiorl-C1n'l'ir1zf1m2 Junior Junior Senior -Educ. -Arts and S. -Educ. Soph.-Engr. Fresh .-Pre-Law Fresh.-Arts and S. Junior-Educ. Senior-Educ. Fresh.-Pharm. Fresh. Fresh. Junior Junior -Pre-Law -Arts and S. -Engr. -Ho. EC.-Ed. Fresh.-Ho. EC.-Ed. Senior-Arts and S. Fresh.-Bus. Admn. Soph.-Engr. Fresh.-Educ. Senior-Educ. Soph.-Bus. Aclmn. Junior-Educ. Junior-Bus. Aclmn. Fresh. -Bus. Admn. Fresh.-Bus. Admn. Fresh.-Educ. Soph.-Bus. Aclmn. Soph.-Home Econ. Grad.-nc-Educ. Fresh.-Bus. Admn. Grad.-nc-Educ. Fresh.-Arts and S. Soph.-Engr. Soph.-Bus. Admn. Soph.-Med. Tech. Fresh.-Engr. Fresh.-Arts and S. Fresh.-Pre-Med. Junior Bus. Aclmn. Spec.- ' -Pharm. C45 Soph.-Pharm. Junior-Engr. Soph .-Arts and S. Soph.-Engr. Fresh.-Engr. Soph.-Arts and S. Junior-Bus. Admn. Grad.-Arts and S. Fresh.-Ho. EC.-Ed. Senior-Engr. Senior-Engr. Senior-Bus. Aclmn. Soph.-Educ. Junior Junior -Educ. -Educ. Soph.-Arts and S. Junior-Arts and S. Fresh.-Arts and S. Junior-Educ. Fresh.-Arts and S. Fresh. -Home Econ. Grad.-nc-Arts and S. Senior-Educ. Fresh.-Bus. Admn. Soph.-Bus. Admn. Fresh.-Bus. Aclmn. Junior-Arts and S. Soph.-Pre-Law Soph.-"Educ. Senior-Engr. Fresh.-Engr. Fresh.-Bus. Aclrnn. Fresh.-Engr. Junior-'Arts and S. Soph.-Arts and S. Soph.-Engr. Soph.-Educ. Soph.-Engr. Soph.-Engr. Junior -Bus.Admn. Junior-Educ. Grad.-nc-Arts and S. Soph.-Bus. Aclrnn. Fresh.-Arts and S. Soph.-'Educ Senior-Engr. Soph.-Bus. Admn. .Ytudent Cochran-Marie E .i... Coe-Eugene A. ...., .. Cohen-Beatrice M .... Cohen-Milton S.. .. Comer-Ruth M. ,.... . Compton-S. Hosmer. . . Comstock-Carl E. .. .. Condon-John N.- . . . . Conlin-Richard G .... Conn-R. Jackson . . . Conner-Ralph W .... William C., Jr. . .. Conrad-Marlon E.. .... . Conrad- ' ' Cordell-D. Ruth .... . . . Cordrey-Richard . . . . Corey-Paul W ..... Coriell-June U.... . . . Corsa-William S. Cosgrove-Betty Jeanne. . Cotterill-Helene L ...... Cousino-Richard G ..... Covert-Jack P ...... . Cox-Evelyn L .... Crafts-June E.. .. Craig-Jean .... . .. Craig-Richard .... . . Crandell-Ralph B.. . . Crane-Ruth E ..... . . Cranford-Hal R.-. ,.... . Cranker-Mary E. ....... Cratty-Mrs. Myrtle L... Crawfis-Virginia. . . ... Cross-Arthur ...... .... Cross Cliryzaniakb-Rober Crouse-Ray E ...... . . Crow-Dale ...... .. . .. Crow-Walter R. .... .. Cummerow-Alice M .... Cummerow-Robert L. .... .... Cummings-Anna Mae. . Cummins-Doris M .... .. Cupp-Charles V.-. . . Curdes-Lorene E... . Curie-Enid M .... . Curson-Carl F.. .. . . Curtis-Frances A.. ,. .. Curtis-William . . . Cuthbertson-Donald B.. Cutler-Grace M. ...... . Cychler-Edward T. . . Czech-Adam A.. .. Dailey-Charles F. . . Dale-Constance L .... . Damas-James - . . . . . Damm-Richard E ..... Darri- Marion ..... David-John E.. . .. Davis-Eugene R. . . . Davis-Mark A .... Davis-Meyer .... . . Davis-Milton H .... Davis-Robert L .... Davis-Violet B ..... Davisson-Roy S. . . . . Day-James- .......... . . Dayton-A. Marshall ... Decker-Dorothy E. . . DeCOursey-Elsie D. .... . DeLaForet-Norman F. . . Delzell-M. Louise.. . .. Demetry-Helen- .... . . Deming-Margaret A. . . Dernski-Thaddeus J. ... Densman-Pat W .... ,. . . Deppensmith-Dorothy L. Derr-Emily C. .... .... Devlin-Ruth A. ...... .. DeWolfc-William T. . . Dickie-Betty ........... DiDomenica-Eliseo M... Diemcr-William C.. . . Dierks-Barbara H ..,.. Dierks-Betty ...... . Dierks-William . . . . Dimler-Clark L.... Dixon-Clara L. .... Dixon-J. Norman. . . Churrfilxzfiorl-Czzrrif . . . .Junior-Educ, Junior-Engr. Soph.-Bus. Admn. Fresh.-Bus. Aclmn. Soph- Soph- . . ..Junior-Arts and S. SOph.- Soph.- Fresh.-Pre-Law Senior-Bus. Adnin. Grad.-nc-Educ. Arts and S. Engr. Bus. Admn. 'kEngr. Bus. Admn. -Soph.- .. .Junior-Educ. Junior-Engr. Soph.-Engr. Fresh.-Bus. Admn .Junior-Bus. Admn Junior-Arts and S. Junior-Educ. Fresh.-Engr. Junior-Pre-Med. Junior-Educ. Junior-Arts and S. Fresh.-Bus. Admn. Fresh.-Educ. Soph.-Bus. Adnin. .. .Junior-Educ. Senior-Engr. Fresh.-Arts and S. Junior-Bus. Admn Senior-Pharm. QU SOPl'l.iBllS. Admn. Junior-Pre-Med. Junior-Engr. . ..Junior-Educ. Fresh.-Bus. Adinn Soph.-Arts and S. Senior-Engr. Fresh.-Pre-Law Fresh.-Educ. Junior-Educ. Junior-Bus. Atlmn Fresh.-Arts and S. Fresh.-Bus. Admn Fresh.-Arts and S. Junior-Bus. Adlllll Fresh.-Pre-Med. Grad.-nc-Arts an Senior-Pharm. cl-li: Senior-Pharm. kk-1-JD Fresh- Bus. Atlmn Senior-Bus. Admn Senior-Educ. Fresh.-Bus. Admn Fresh.-Engr. Junior-Bus. Admn Fresh.-Educ. Fresh.-Engr. Fresh.-Engr. Fresh.- Fresh.-Engr. Grad.-Arts and S. Junior-Bus. Admn Senior-Educ. Junior-Engr. Fresh.-Educ. Senior-Educ. Fresh.-Bus. Adm-1. Junior-Arts and S. Grad.-nt-Educ. Fresh.-Arts and S. Fresh.-Bus. Admn. Soplr- Fresh.-Bus. Admn. Soplr- Fresh.-Arts and S. Junior-Arts and S. Soph- Grad.-Arrs and S. Senior- Junior- Bus. Atlmn Arts and S. Arts and S. Arts and S. Bus. Adinn. 11,1172 rl S. Bus. Admn. Soph.-Arts and S. Senior-Bus. Admn. Grad.-Educ. Fresh.-Prc-Mud. Junior- Arts and S. 167 .sifllllflll Docring-Frederick J., Jr Dolgin-Stanley A, ..,,. Doncghy-Charles E.. . . Doriley-Ralph W. ,,,., Donnelly-Thomas C.-.- Donovan-Christine L. ,A,, ,,,, Donovan-Douglas Donovan-John C. ..,,,, Dorman-Herbert N. . - Dorrell-Robert W., .- - Double-Doris D.. . Douglass-jack C. Dowd-Irvine F. . . Downing- Peggy- Doyle-Dick T.. - Drafts-'Fred E. ,,,. . . Drager-Herbert W.. . .. Dragon-Fanny .,,.. - Drake-E. Jeannette. - - - Draper-Glen C. ...,., Drees-Luella P.. - - . .. - Drcnnan-Howard L ..,. Dressler-Kathryn M...- DI'lPPS+EITllH3 'lane ..,..... - .... - Druckenmiller-Evelyn M. ,,,, ,,,,, Drum mond- Ch arles H. ..... ..... Duhaime-Don D. .... Dull-Ethel L. ...... - Dultmeyer-joseph W.-- DuMounte-Maryellen-. Duncan-Wallace S. ,,,, Dunham-Robert E.. - - Dunn-Frances H.. -- DuPont-A. Jean -- Durbin-Thomas N.. - . Dusing-AnnaBclle C.--- .. - Dymarkoski-Daniel .I ............... Eakimoff- Robert B. .,.. Eastman-Jeanne M. .,.. Eaton-Alice M. ,..... - Eberlein-Norman F. - - - Ebert-Edward D... - Ebert-Marjorie C ..... Eherth-B. Anne ..... Eberth-Hermione.-- - Eckber-Rosellan - Eclcer-Muriel E ....... Edgar-Robert G. ......... ..... Eclgington--Gilbert E.- Egger-Lois R. ..... -. - Ehlenfeldt-Todd C.. . - Eichman-Lucile M. . Eickholt-John L.---. Eidem-Raymond W. .... .... - Eischen-Tom.j.-- . - Eiser-J. Nathan.-W ----- Elicker-Robcrt M.-. . . - Elliott-Mrs. Florence G Elliott-Robert W... .- Emch-Mrs. Bess G... . - Emerine--Marian R.. - Englcr-Herbert A.- . Engler- -Marjorie E.. - - English-Leo V. . . - - - - Enos- Roland B. ....... Ensley-H. Woodward.. Eppstein-Richard C.. Epstein-Ezra-H - . - Esterly-William L. . - Evans-Barbara R... - Evans-Melbzu ....... Eyler-Mrs. Florcnceil.. Eyres-Minor C.- -- . Eyster-Mrs. Viola D.. . Faber-Robert F. -.-. ---Soph. - . . -Soph. Cf!!!IIlfTC1lfiUllfCll7'!'fEl4llllll ---- ----Fresh. - ----- Fresh. -+Engr. -Pre-Dent. -Arts and S. . ----. Grad.-Engr. -- ----- Soph. -Fresh. -. ----. Fresh. -Bus. Admn. -Arts and S. -Arts and S. - - - - .Soph.-Engr. - ----. Senior . --.- Fresh. -Bus. Admn. -Arts and S. Soph.-Arts and S. -Engr. Senior-Engr. -Bus. Admn. - - - - -Fresh. Soph.- Bus. Admn. Soph.-Bus. Admn. Junior Fresh. Fresh. junior -Arts and S. -Educ. -Arts and S. -Arts and S. Fresh.-Home Econ. Soph.-Bus. Admn. Soph.-Educ. Fresh.-Arts and S. Senior-Educ. Fresh.-Engr. Soph.-Pre-Law Junior-Educ. Iunior-Engr. Soph.- Soph.- Educ. Engr. Senior-Educ. Fresh.-Educ. Senior-Arts and S. Fresh.-Bus. Admn. Senior-Arts and S. Fresh.-Arts and S. Soph.- Pre-Med. Fresh.-Bus. Admn. Fresh.-Educ. Bus. Admn. Soph .- Fresh.-Educ. Soph.-Educ. Senior-Arts and S. Fresh.-Arts and S. Fresh.-Arts and S. Soph.- Soph.- Arts and S. Arts and S. junior-Bus. Admn. Senior-Educ. Soph.- Bus. Admn. junior-Educ. Fresh.-Pre-Law Soph.- Educ. Junior-Engr. junior-Bus. Admn. Fresh.-En r. Junior-1'Ec:lzuc. Fresh.-Arts and S. Senior-Pharm. Senior-lArts and S. - - -.--- Fresh. Soph.-Pre-Law Fresh.-Arts and S. Fresh .-Pre-Med. -Pre-Med. Fresh.-Engr. Soph.-Arts and S. Soph.-Arts and S. Senior-Bus. Admn. Junior-Arts and S. Senior-Arts and S. Junior-j'Educ. Soph.-Engr. Junior-Educ. Senior-Bus. Admn. Faist-Margaret L.. .. - - . . .. .Fresh.-Bus. Admn. Falke-Cleal ------.. ..-.- tl unior-Engr. Fall-Ralph F.. - - - . . .---- Soph.-Arts and S. Farber-Leo ll. - . -. .... - .-.-- Fresh.-Bus. Admn. Farley-Nelson E., jr .--- .-.-- S enior-Engr. Farnes-George T. ---- - - ----- Fresh.-Arcs and S. Farnsworth-Hazel M. ---- .-.-- F resh.-Pharm. Featherstone-Alice M.- Feder-Sylvan I. ----.-- - 168 - - ----- Soph.-Arts and S. - ----- Soph.-Pre-Med. Stzzdczzt Fess-Dorothy K. ---- Fetcher-Edwin L.- - - Fetters-William L. - - - Fetzer-Florence .--.--- Fields-William O. - . - - Filyo-John E. --.---. Fine-Herrninc -..-.-. Fingerhut-William- - - Fink-Jerome ---.--.- Fink-Myron -.----.- Finkelstein-Esther ---- Finkelstein-Sol ---- - - Fisher-Charles W .---. Fisher-Earl H. ----..- - Fisher-Lillian M. B.-. - Flaum-Nettie --.---.- Flavell-Evelyn M. ---- Fleckner-Luetta W .--- Flick-Anthony F. ----- Floripe-F. Yolanda ---- Folger-Franklin ------- Folger-Helen jane ..--- Ford-Caroline C. ---- Forney-Edmond A. ---. Foster-Edward H. .-.-- Foster-Harold W.. - - Foster-Jeanne S. -.----- Fought-Robert M .----- Foulk-James P. ----- - Fox-Darrell H..-- - Fox-jack W. -------- Fox-Robert R. -------- Fraricke-Warren C.. - - - Frankowski-Sylvester T. -.-- ---- Frautschi-Arnold --.--- Frautschi-Arthur C.. - - Frede-Marjorie A. ----. Freedman-Arthur M.. - Friauf-Robert R. --..- Frick-Carlton W.--- - Frick-Ruth W. -----. - - Friedman-Adele M. ---. Frisbie-Betty .----- -- - Frisbie-Robert C., jr. - - Fulghum-William A. - - Fuller-Norman C .--. Funk-Earl L. -.-- - Fye-Isabel ---,-- Gaertner-Martha E .--- Gafner-Wanita P. ---.- Gaines-Vincent M .---- Gallicrs-Don B. ------- Galliers-F. Langdon- - - Galliers-Jack W. ------ Garn-Horace C. ------. Garrigan-Minnetta - - Garry-Colette -...---.- Garwood-jack L.---- Gast-Lester .-.-.-- - - Gcer-Paul I. ----.----- Geisert-Melvin E .----- Gens-John L .--.---- Gens-Mark B. .------ Gcrrick-Clarence W.- - - Gerwin-Gerald A. ----. Gerwin-Virginia L. --.- Gettins-Edwin T.. - - Getz-Edward G. -----. Gibbons-Barbara C.. - . Gibbons-Burton ----- Gibbons-Charles F. --.- Giese-Louis P .-----. Giese-Robert W. ---- Gigax-Richard F .-.. Gilfilen-Cornelius ----- Gilgallou-Carl ------. Gillespie-Mabel O.- - - Gillette-Edith H. ---. Gilliotte-George D.- - - Gillooly-Thomas L.- - - Gilson-Marjoryj .---- Girard-Alvin A. -.----- Girkins-Marian L.- - - - Gladding-Herbert C.--. Gladieux-Dale W. --.. Glanzman-John B. - - - . - - - - Glesser-Don G. .----- -- ---Fresh. iSiS:Soph. -----Grad. Cl aulfmtion-Cuf'1'iml1mz Junior-Arts and S. Ur1cl.- Prc-Mccl . - - . - -Grad.-nc-Educ. Soph.-Educ. Junior -----Fresh. -Educ. -Engr. -Bus. Admn. Soph.-Pharm. - - - - -Fresh.-Arts and S. - - - - -Junior - . . - .Fresh. -Pre-Med. - - . - .Soph.-Arts and S. Junior-Pre-Med. -Engr. Junior-Bus. Admn. Fresh.-Pre-Med. - - - - -Senior-Arts and S. Soph.-Educ. - - . - -Fresh. - -..-- Fresh. -Nurses' Tr. -Engr. - ...-- Soph.-Arts and S. Soph.-Bus. Admn. junior-Arts and S. Senior-Arts and S. junior -En gr. Soph.-Engr. Senior-Pharm. Fresh.-Arts and S. Junior-Engr. Soph.-Bus. Admn. Fresh.-Engr. Fresh.-Arts and S. Fresh.-Pre-Law junior-Engr. Junior-Arts and S. Soph.-Bus. Admn. junior-Pharm. Soph.-Educ. Junior -Arts and S. - - - - -Soph.-Bus. Admn. Senior-Arts and S. Senior-Arts and S. Senior-Educ. Fresh.-Bus. Admn. Soph.-Engr. Junior-Educ. Junior -Engr. Fresh.-Engr. Soph-Arts and S. Soph.-Educ. Junior-'Educ. Fresh.-Educ. Fresh.-Pre-Law Fresh.-Bus. Admn. Fresh.-Bus. Admn. Fresh.-Bus. Admn. Soph.-Educ. Junior-Arts and S. junior-Engr. Junior-Educ. Senior-Pre-Med. Fresh.-Engr. Soph.-Bus. Admn. - - - - -Senior-Educ. Soph.-Bus. Admn. Fresh.-Pre-Law Soph.-Arts and S. Fresh.-Arts and S. junior-Pharm. Senior-Educ. Junior-Engr. Junior-Pre-Med. - . - - -Senior-Engr. Fresh.-Engr. Fresh.-Arts and S. Senior-Bus. Admn. Fresh.-Engr. -'Ed uc. -nc-Ed uc. Senior-Arts and S. Grad.-Arts and S. Senior-Home Econ. Junior-Bus. Admn. Fresh.-Home Econ. Junior-Educ. Soph.-'Engn Soph.-Erigr. Fresh.-Engr. Grad.-Educ. Senior-Educ. sffldfilf Gobrecht-Dorothy H. ,,,, .,.. Golding-Isabelle ....,,, Goldman-Norman A. . . . Goldner-Josephine .,.. . - Gonawein-Lucinda M.-. Gongwer-Warren A ...., Gonia-Bernice L.-- . . . . Good-Marian E. ..,,,, Good-William W. ...,,, Goodloe-Mrs. Lucille.- . Goodrich-Malcolm C. . . Goodson-Richard C .A,.. Goodwin-Ernest G.. . . Gotthelf-Florence ,,,.. Gould-Christie-- . . . . Gould-Irving B. ,,v., Gould-Jean R ...., Graham-Jack W ..., . Graham-Mary H. - . . Gram-John L. .,.,, ..,, Grasser-Howard A. .,., Green-Joel J. ....... . Greenberg-Nathan... Greene-Ben B. ..,.. . Green:-Charles W. ,.,. Greiner-Thomas E. .... Grernling-Richard C.. . . Griffith-Cornelius J .... Gross-Donald L. ..., Gulau-Herbert P. .... Gunn-Anna J. ..... Gunn-Helen ........ Guyant-Margaret . . . Gysel-Irving .,,...,.. . Gysin-Dorothie L. .,,. Haag-Dorothy A .... Haag-Esther C. .,... Haase-Frederick J .....,. Hackley-C. Edwin ..,... ClflJ'J'lf1'L'dfi0ll-Clll'l'iCIl1Il!72 . ..., Soph. . . . . . .Junior Soph.-Bus. Admn. Soph.-Bus. Admn. Grad.-nc-Arts and S. Fresh.-Educ. Fresh.-Nurses' Tr. Fresh.-Engr. Soph.- Ho. Ec.-Ed. Soph.-Arts and S. Fresh .-Pre-Law . ,... Fresh. 'kEduc. Soph .- -Ed uc. -Bus. Admn. Soph.-Engr. Fresh.-Bus. Admn. Fresh.-Bus. Admn. Junior -Bus. Admn. Senior-Arts and S. Fresh.-Arts and S. Soph.-Arts and S. Soph.-Engr. Soph.-Engr. Fresh.-Pre-Law Soph.-Arts and S. Soph.-Bus. Admn. Soh- Enr p . g . Fresh.-Bus. Admn. Junior -Arts and S. Fresh.-Arts and S. Fresh.-Engr. -Educ. Junior-Arts and S. Soph.-Arts and S. Fresh.-Educ. Fresh.-Bus. Admn. Soph.-Arts and S. Soph.-Arts and S. Grad.-Educ. Soph.-Pharm. Soph.-Arts and S. Hageman-Mrs. Elizabeth ..... ...,.. J unior-YEduc. Haines-Dorothy J. ...... Hall-Dallas P. ..,,.,,.. Hall-Geneva V ...... Hall-Mynna R. ..,...., Hamilton-Gladys V. .,,. Hammontree-Lucille J.- . Hanely-Merlin C. .,,... Hanf-Clifford H. ,,..... Hanna-Gwendolyn E..-- Hansen-Elizabeth A. .... Hansen-Karl A. ....... Hanson-Frederica ...,., Hardinger-John W. ..,.. Hargrave-Carlton A. .... Hargreaves-Alvin E. .,., Harper-Donald B. ...,,. Harpster-Margaret W.. . Harris-Earl A. ....., .- Harroun-John E. .,...,, Harshbarger-Lena F .... . Hart-Robert J. ........ Hart-William A. ....,. Hatter-Hcrold M., Jr .... Hatter-Melvin R. ..,,.. Hartman-A. George .,.. Hartman-Edward J .... Hartman-Eugene L .... Hartman-Fred O. ..... . Hartman-Gerald E.-- . . Hartman-Margaret ..,. Hartman-Richard E. .,,. Hartman-Wayne G.- . . Harvey-Eleanor M ..... Hatch-Marian M. ..,,,, Hatfield-Beauford R. .... Harker-Carl R. ...... . . Harker-Norman W. .... Hauslein-George H .... Haven-Donald .....,.. Hawkins-Betty D. .... . Hawkins-EdgarJ ...... . Hawkins-Virginia G .,.. Hawley-John R. ...,.. . Haydock-Thomas W .... Hayes-James C. ..... Hayes-Jean C. ...... . Hayes-Mary Lue .... Junior -Ed uc. Fresh.-Engr. Grad.-nc-Arts and S. Junior -Home Econ. Senior-Educ. Senior-Educ. Soph.- Soph.- Educ. Bus. Admn. Fresh.-Arts and S. Senior-Home Econ. Fresh.-Bus. Admn. Senior-Arts and S. Fresh.-Bus. Admn. Fresh.-Pharm. Soph.- Bus. Admn. Fresh.-Bus. Admn. Soph.-Bus. Admn. Soph.-Pre-Med. Fresh.-Pre-Med. Soph.-Home Econ. Soph.-Engr. Junior Junior -Bus. Admn. -Arts and S. Grad.-Arts and S. Fresh.-Engr. Soph.-Engr. Senior-Arts and S. Fresh.-Educ. Soph.-Arts and S. Fresh.-Engr. Soph.-Engr. Soph.-Educ. Junior-Engr. Senior-Bus. Admn. Fresh.-Bus. Admn. Senior-Engr. Senior-Bus. Admn. Soph.-Bus. Admn. Junior-Arts and S. Junior-Arts and S. Fresh.-Arts and S. Senior Engr. Grad.-Arts and S. Soph.-Engr. Fresh. Junior -Bus. Admn. -Arts and S. .ftzulcnt Hazlewood-Albert C .... Heath-Harriet A. .,,,. Hedlcr-Robert C. ..,.. Heinle-Lawrence W. .... Heiscr-George F.-. . Hellmann-Irma ..,,. Helm-Richard C.. . . Helman-Lois M.. . . . Hemsoth-Don K ..... . . . Henderson-Robert R.. . . Henry-David W ..,... Henry-John M. ...,,, Henry-Marjorie L .,,. Herler-Verne F. ....,... Herman-Philip M. ..,.. . .- Herrin gsh aw-Tobias J .... . Hesselbart-Robert C .,.. Hesselbart-Stanley R... . . . Hesselbart-Warren C.. . . , Hessler-Robert R. ..,.. . Hesson-Beverly Sue.- . . . Heuer-Earl W. - . . ,. . . Heyn-Betty F. ------- Hieger-Richard H. -.-- . Highwarden-E. Bruce --.. . Hilding-Herman W.- . .. Hill-Virginia M. --.. . . . Hill-Williford E. ---.----- Hilliard-Ellsworth N. ---- Hilt-Arthur .-------- Hiltner-W. Albert -..- I-limes-Mary L. ---. Hinds-Virginia I. ----. Hine-Lloyd L. ----.---- Hinkle-Doris J. -.-------- Hintz-Harold QPatDJ ...-.. Hires-Fred A. -.-.-------. Hitchcock-Berenice S. ---- Hochstetter-Dorothy P. .. . Hochstetter-H. Eugene ..-. Hodges-Stephen B. --.-.. . Hoffman-Julius R.. . . Hofner-John R. ---.-.- . Holland-Norman F. -----. Holliker-Lillian F. ------- Holloway-QJackD Rolind O .--. -...-- Holloway-Lloyd F. -----.- Holloway-Norman D .---- Holtfreter-Fred R. ... . . . Honeck-Euleen ---- . Hood-Robert C ,.... Hook-Margaret J .---- Hooker-Betty-Faye ----. Hoopes-Warrick G .---.. Hope-James F. -.-.-.- Hopfield-Ruth I. ----. . Hopkins-Gordon A. . . . . Hopple-Theron L. ---- Horan-Ellen M. ---- Horan-Ruth E.-.- Horn-Eleanor --.- Horn-Max W. ---- . Horn-Robert E. ---- Horn-Robert L. ---- Horne-A. Patricia -.-- Horowitz-Morris A.. . . . Horton-Harold F. . . .. Hosfeld-Alfred H .--- - Hotz-Lois E. --.-----.-- Houston-Meredith ..--- . . . Howard-Mrs. Mary R .-.-- Howe-Richard T. ----.. Howell-Allen C.. . . . . Howell-Helen L .--- Huebner-Alice E. --,--.- . . Hull-James C. ---.-.---.- . Hullenkrcmer--William L.. Humm-Clifford M. ,,.--- . Hunt-Albert E. -.-..- Hunter-Margaret E. --.. Hunter-Thomas J ....-,. Hurlbrink-BettyJanc. . . Huskey-Cloyed E .--.. . Husum-Charles W ..,.- Huyssen-Anthoncda P .... Hyde-William G. . . . . Hyman-Frederick J. --.- C fd!!lft'llfi0PI-CI!l'l'ifIl!II!11 Fresh.-Bus. Admn. Fresh.-Educ. Fresh.-Arts and S. Junior -Bus. Admn. Senior-Ed uc. Soph.- Bus. Admn. Fresh.-Pre-Law Fresh.-Educ. Fresh.-Educ. Fresh.-Arts and S. Fresh.-Arts and S. Fresh. -Arts and S. Junior -Educ. Senior-Arts and S. Junior-Pharrn. C45 Soph.-Engr. Grad.-Arts and S. Soph.-Educ. Junior Fresh. Senior Fresh. Junior -Pharm. QQ -Bus. Admn. -Arts and S. -Arts and S. -Educ. Senior-Arts and S. Fresh.-Educ. Senior-Engr. Junior Arts and S. Soph.- ' -Pre-Med. Junior-Arts and S. Fresh.-Pre-Dent. Senior-Arts and S. Senior-Arts and S. Grad.- nc-Home Econ Fresh.-Engr. Fresh.-Bus. Admn. Fresh.-Educ. Fresh.-Bus. Admn. Senior-Educ. Senior-Educ. Fresh.-Pre-Med. Junior Fresh. -Arts and S. -Arts and S. Fresh.-Pre-Law Fresh.-Engr. Fresh.-Bus. Admn. Junior-Pre-Law Senior-Educ. Fresh.-Arts and S. Fresh.-Arts and S. Fresh.-Educ. Senior-Pharm. Fresh.-Nurses' Tr. Fresh.-Arts and S. Fresh.-Bus. Admn. Soph.-Engr. Soph.-Arts and S. Soph.-Educ. Junior-Pre-Med. Soph.-Educ. Fresh.-Arts and S. Senior-Educ. Fresh.-Engr. Soph.-Arts and S. Fresh.-Bus. Admn. Fresh.-Educ. Soph.-Arts and S. Fresh.-Educ. Senior-Arts and S. Fresh.-Educ. Junior -,'Arrs and S. Fresh.-Pre-Law Soph.-Arts and S. Senior-Arts and S. Junior-Educ. Senior-Arts and S. Junior-Engr. Fresh.-Engr. Fresh.-Pre-Law Soph.-Arts and S. Junior-Arts and S. Soph.-Educ. Fresh.-Engr. Senior-Arts and S. Grad.- Grad.- Junior Arts and S. Arts and S. -Bus. Admn. 169 .yflldflit Idoine-Leon S. ,,., Igdaloff-Sanford ,,.. Illman-Harry ,.,,,.,, Imholt-Eugene B. ..., . InDeIicato-Harold A.. . Ingold-Louise F. ..,,, Inman-Jesse T.. . . . Irwin-Earl R. . . . . Irwin-Edith .. . .. Jackson-Eileen K.. . . Jackson-Reginald S. . . Jacob-Roberta B. ,,,,, Jacob-Viola M. ,,,,, . Jacobs-Frederick W, . . . Jacobs-Leona M ..,, . Jacobs-Oscar R. . .. Iacobs-R. Kenneth. Jacobs-Virginia E.. Jae er-Cortlandt . . I1 1 Fresh.-Bus. Admn. E Jaeger-Helen I. ..,,, Jameson-Robert J. ,.,,, . Janas-Dorothv ,,.. . ,,,,. Janiszewski-Edward B. . .. Jankowski-Leo .,,,,,,., Jantz-Betty F. .,....., Jennings-Charles W... . . Jennings-Hal B., Jr.. . Jennings-Normann-.. . Icschke-Mildred P .... ewell-Martha A. . . . . . ewhurst-Bettv Jane ,... .. Johnson-Mrs. 'Charmian W Johnson-Conrad H.. .,.. . Johnson-George H.. . .. Johnson-Nicholas ,,,. Johnston-Mildred E. .... Johnstone-Lelah .... Jones-Jeanne F. .,... Jones-Lizzie J. ..... . . Jones-Margaret H.. . . . Jones-Selma R... . . Jones-Virginia L. ..... .. lones- Williarn MCN Jordan-EIizabcthJ .... Jordan-Eugene L..-- ludge-Dorothy A. . . . . lustiss-Juanita E. . . . Justo-Joseph P ..,., Kaiser-Earl P... . . Kalmbach-Clarence. . Kaminsky-Ruth S ..... Hammer-Lloyd Z .... Kandik-Andrew J .... Kapela-William . . Kaplan-Berton. Kapp-Kermit G. . . . Kappclf John W. .. . Kaseman Paul J. . . . Kastor-' Helen A Katz-Sara L .... Kaufman-Samuel ......... Kaufmann-Constance Ann. Keating-Andrew J .YYYY ... Arts and S. Soph.- Keating-Tom . . . . . Keck-Marvin W. Kcefer-G. Edman. Kegg-Robert R. . Kehrer-CoraBclIe. Kehrer -Thelma K. Keller-Charles A .... Keller-Richard C .... Kelley-Albert C.. . . Kelley-Robert F. . Kelly-Eileen R .... Kelly-Ruth E ...... Kelsey-Dwight E. Kelting-Richard P. . . . Kennedy-Emily B.. . . . Kent-Ruth M. .... . Kersten-Helen B. ..... Kcrsterrer-Robert W.. . 170 Clanzfcntiozz-Czzrriczzlzmz Fresh. Bus. Admn. Fresh.-Bus. Admn. Fresh.-Bus. Admn. Senior-Pharm. QD Soph.-'fBus. Admn. Soph.-Bus. Admn. Junior-Pre-Med. Fresh.-Pre-Med. Fresh.-Bus. Admn. Soph.-Educ. Junior-Arts and S. Junior Soph.- Fresh. Bus. Admn. Educ. Bus. Admn. Senior-Arts and S. Grad.-Arts and S. Grad.-Arts and S. Fresh. -Arts and S. Soph.-Bus. Admn. Senior-Arts and S. Soph.-Engr. Fresh.-Educ. Junior-Engr. Soph.-Pre-Med. Fresh.-Nurses' Tr. Fresh.-Engr. Senior-Pre-Med. Senior-Bus. Admn. Soph.-Educ. Soph.-Arts and S. Soph.-Bus. Admn. Senior-Educ. Senior-Engr. Soph.-Pharm. Junior-Pre-Med. Grad.-Educ. Junior-Bus. Admn. Soph.-Arts and S. Senior-Educ. Fresh.-Arts and S. Senior-Arts and S. Fresh.-Arts and S. Soph.-Educ. Soph.-Bus. Admn. Junior-Educ. Fresh.-Educ. Junior-Educ. Fresh.-Bus. Admn. Junior-Educ. Fresh.-Bus. Admn. Fresh.-Home Econ. Fresh .-Pre-Law Soph.-Educ. Junior-Educ. Fresh.-Bus. Admn. Fres h. -Bus. Admn Junior-Bus. Admn. Soph.-Pre-Law Fresh.-Bus. Admn. Junior-Educ. Senior-Educ. Fresh.-Educ. .. . . .Junior Junior-Bus. Admn. Fresh.-Bus. Admn. Senior-Engr. Senior-Engr. Senior-Engr. ' -Educ. Soph.-Educ. Junior-Bus. Admn. L -Bus. Admn Soph.- Junior Fresh. Bus. Admn. Bus. Admn. Fresh.-Educ. Fresh.-Nurses' Tr. Soph.- Soph.- Engr. 'Arts and S. Fresh.-Educ. Fresh. -Ho. Ee.-Ed. Frcsh.-Engr. Stlzderzt Kettle-Dale D.. - . - Kczur-Edward ...... Kidney-Robert D. ..... Kimberly-Charles D. ..... .... Kimmel-Eugene S. .... . Kindell-Carl B. ..... King-William E.. . .. Kinney-Bruce W ..... Kinney-Dorothy C.. . . . Kiplinger-Irene A .... Kish-Velma K ..... Klag-BarbataJ .... . . - -Fresh. SSSTFresh. Clanzfmtio11-C1n'ric1zf1wz Grad.-nc-Engr. Senior-Pre-Med. Grad.-nc-Pharm. Q22 Senior-Bus. Admn. Soph.- Pharm. Junlor-Pharm. Fresh.-Arts and S. Senior-Engr. -Bus. Admn. - . . -Grad.-nc-Educ. Junior -iArts and S. -Arts and S. Klauser-Joanne .... .... F resh.-Arts and S. Kline-Hazel A. ..... ..... .... J u nior-Med. Tech. Kline-Maurice R. ...... .. . . .. .... Junior-Educ. Klopfenstein-Margaret . .... Soph.-Med. Tech. Klute-Audrey E. .......... .... F resh.-Bus. Admn. Knapp-Julia G ......... Junior-Bus. Admn. Knapp-Ruth W .... . Soph.-Arts and S. Knisely-James W. ..... Soph.-Bus. Admn. Knowles-William N. .... . . - . Knox-Charles A. .... . Koepfer-Aelred A .... Koestcr-Elmer W.. . . Kohler-Deane ....... Kontak-Emil W. ..... . . . . . . Kopmanson-Helen M.. . . . . . . Kosydar-Theodore A. .... .... Kover-Francis J. ...... . Kowsky-Florence .... Krause-Clara B .... Ktecket-Betty. . . . . . Kreider-Ruth M... . . Kressler-James F. .... Kridler-Barbara D. .... Kruse-Harold E ..... Kruse-Robert . Kuder-Robert C.. . . Kugelman-Jim E. .... Kuhman-Louis F.. . . Kunz-Richard C. .... Kusian-Virginia M.. . . Kutschke-Henry M .... LaFrance-James R. . . . . Lakatos-Steve G. ..... . SG:Fresh. Junior-Bus. Admn. Fresh.-Pre-Med. Fresh.-Engr. Soph.-Pre-Med. Senior-Educ. Junior-Educ. Senior-Ed uc. Soph.-Engr. Junior-Bus. Admn. Junior-Educ. Junior-Educ. . . . .Senior-Bus. Admn. . . . .Senior-Bus. Admn. . . . .Senior-Bus. Admn. . . . -Senior-Arts and S. Junior-Educ. Fresh.-Arts and S. Soph.-Engr. Fresh.-Bus. Admn. . . . .Fresh. -Bus. Admn. -Engr. Junior-4:Pre-Med. . . . .Fresh.-Engr. . . . .Soph.-Bus. Admn. Larnberr-Ethel M. .... .. . .... Jumot-Educ. Lamberton-George A .... .... S oph.-Bus. Admn. Lamson-Ruth E. ...... .... J unior-Arts and S. Landwehr-John F ...... . .... Fresh.-Pre-Law Lang-Donald J. .......... .... S oph.-Pre-Med. Langenderfer-Franeis G. Langenderfer-Joseph G .... . . . . . Fresh.-Engr. Junior-Pre-Med. Langenderfer-Kenneth ..... .... F resh.-Engr. Langton-Wellington .... Junior-Arts and S. Lapp-Lloyd B. ........ .... S CfliOf-ECIIUC. Larkin-Mary' B.-. ..... .... F rCSl'l.fEdL1C. Laskey-Josephine S. . . . Law-Ethel Ann ....... Leatherman-James F.. . Lecklider-Russell P.. . . Lederer-Pauline V ..., . Lee-Betty H. ...... . . Lee-Carmen A. .... Leeper-Max .... ....... Lehman-Betty Jane .... Lehman-Richard L. .... Lepold-Harry ....... Lerche-Marie L.. . . . . Levin-Samuel S.. .- Levline-Jack L. .... . Lewis-Charles L. ...... Lewis-Margaret A ..... Lewis-Roger K. ..... Lewis-William C .... . .. .Soph. ... .Grad. .-..Soph. ....Soph. Grad.-Arts and S. . . . -Soph.-Arts and S. Lawhorn-Tommie W ..... .... F resh.-Educ. Lawson-William D. ..... .... S oph.-Pharm. . . .... Soph.-Arts and S. . . . .Fresh. -Engr. -Arts and S. . . . .Senior-Arts and S. Junior-Bus. Admn. Fresh.-Educ. . . . .Fresh.-Educ. . . . .Soph.-Bus. Admn. . . . . Junior-Bus. Admn. -Ed uc. Fresh.-Bus. Admn. . . . -Frcsh.-Arts and S. -Bus. Admn. -Educ. Fresh.-Arts and S. Senior-Bus. Admn. Lrbgy-man-Arm -,,,,,,.., .... F resh.-Arts and S. Lichtenstein-Isadore ..... .... F resh.-Arts and S. Lichtenstein-Ruth ..... .... S enior-Arts and S. Ligibel-William ..... .... F rcsh.-Bus. Admn. Likes-Eugene O. ...... .... F resh.-Engr. Lindgren-Inez L, .,.,...... .... F YCSh."NUfSCS' TF. Lindsley-A. Elizabeth ..... .... Lincback-Marie E. C. .... .... Linver-Joseph L. .... . . Littin-Basil R. ...... Littin-Robert J.. - . Fresh.-Arts and S. Senior-Educ. Soph.- Soph.- Arts and S. Arts and S. Fresh.-Arts and S. Student Lloyd-June M. . . - - Lochbihler-Lcra E. Loe-Dorothy E. ,.,.. Loehrke-Ray H. ,A,A, Long-Dorothy E .,,,, ..., Long-Robert W. .,,... .... Loudenslager-Miles Lovett-Jess J. ..... Loxley-Virginia L. Lubcll-Maxine R.. . .- Lucas-Harold W ...... Luccnte-Frederick J.. . . . . . . Luddy-Edward N..- . . Ludlow-Elma L. ..... Ludwig-Robert G .... Luedrlce-Helen M ...... Lundy-Jack R.. . . . Luther-Mrs. Blanche I ..... .... Luther-Jack R. .......... . . . . Lurrrell-Madeline J.- . . . . . . Luzius-Elmer W. ,.... Lynn-George F. .... Lynn-Mary Ellen .... A .... .... -Arts and S. MacDonald-Gordon R. .... , ......., Mack-Chester W. ....... .... MacKenzie-James B. ....... .... Mackie-Dorothy A. ......... . . . . MacKiewicz-Sylvester P.. . . . . . . MacKinnon-Hector J. .... .. . . . . MacRitchie-Burton R .... .... Maher-Francis X .... - . .. ...- Malaska-Benedict A .... . . . Managhan-Violet A. . . . . Mandexter-Sarah E. . . . Mann-Virginia M ,... Manner-William G. ..... . . . Marenberg-Leonard S.. . . . . . Marks-Ernest ......... Marleau-Dorothy R.. . . Marleau-Virginia L.-. . Marley-Thomas N. .... .... Marmar-Joseph M. .... Marorri-Louis J. ..... . Marquardt-Grace C .... Mars-Ida Mae ........ Marsh- Marsh- Marsh-J Berry ..... . . Dale R ......... .... ohnA. ...... .... . ..- Marsh-Laura M. .......... .... Marsh-Mrs. Moneita E. .... .... Marshall-Jane R. ........ .... Marshall-Priscilla A. .,.... .... Martin-Mrs. Angela M. .... .... Martin-Charles R. ..... . . . . . . Martin-Earl M ........ .... Marvin-Howard W. - - - . . . - Maslan-Ellick ..... . . . Mason-Charles W. ..... .... Mason-Frederick A. - - . Mason-James A.- .... . C1111IIf-fdfi0ll'CIN'I'il.'llIIl7IZ Fresh. Junior ...-Frcsh. -Educ. -"Educ -Arts and S. Soph.-Engr. Senior-Arts and S. Senior-Arts and S. Fresh.-Arts and S. Junior-Educ. Senior-Arts and S. Fresh.-Educ. Grad.-Arts and S. Fresh.-Arts and S. Fresh.-Engr. Senior-Educ. Soph.-Bus. Aclmn. Junior-Educ. Soph.-Bus. Admn. Senior-'Educ. Fresh.-Educ. Senior-Arts and S. Junior-Engr. Soph.-Bus. Admn. Soph.-Med. Tech. Soph.-Pre-Med. Soph.-Arts and S. Senior Fresh. -Arcs and S. -Bus. Admn Soph.- Pharm. Soph.-Educ. Junior Fresh. -Engr. -Bus. Admn .ftzufent McHugh-Robert J.. . . McKechnie-Donald McLenclor1-Ruby G.. . . . McMahon-Edmond T. McNary-Catherine E. .-,, . ,,,. . McSrcen-Bridie ....,... . . . . . McUmber-Henry H.. . . Mears-Robert .....,.. Mee-Harry L. ...... Meerkreb-Molly .... Meier-Howard W.... Meinkc-Hugh L ...... . Melcher-Richard A. . - Melick-Mrs. Mabel F. Mcnclelson-Joseph U.- Menne-Eclythe L ..... Menuez-Mrs. Caroline B Merlcle-Theodore C.. . . . . . .. . Messer-Edythe M ,... Metzger-Lenore M .... Meyer-Clement G ..... Meyer-Elwood H.. . . Fresh.-Bus. Admn Senior-Educ. Senior-Arts and S. Soph.-Bus. Admn. Senior-Bus. Admn. Soph.-Pharm. Soph.- Bus. Admn. Soph.-Arts and S. Senior Soph.- Bus. Admn. Fresh.-Educ. Fresh.-Educ. Senior-Arts and S. Junior Senior Senior -Educ. -Arts and S. -Engr. Fresh.-Pre-Med. Fresh.-Pre-Law Senior-Educ. Fresh.-Arts and S. Fresh. -Arts and S. Soph.-Educ. Grad.-Educ. Fresh.-Bus. Admn Soph.-Arts and S. Gracl.-Arts and S. Grad.-nc-Educ. Fresh.-Engr. Fresh.-Bus. Admn Cfanzfmtiml-Cnrrirnllzm Sopli.-Bus. Admn. Junior-Bus. Admn. Junior-Arts and S. Fresh.-Bus. Admn. Fresh.-Educ. Spec.- Fresh, Junior Nurses' Tr. -Pre-Dent. -Bus. Admn. Soph.-Bus. Admn. Soph.-Educ. Senior-Engr. Fresh.-Arts and S. Junior Junior -Bus. Admn. -+Arts and S. Soph.-Arts and S. Senior-Educ. Senior -Arts and S. Fresh.-Arcs and S. Fresh.-Educ. Fresh.-Educ. Junior -Arcs and S. . . . .Soph.-Bus. Admn. MCJ'Cr-JOC S.- ..... . . .... Fresh,-Engr, Michael-Helen L. ...... ..... S oph.-Arrs and S. Michaelis-Jeanne H.. . . ,. ..... Fresh.-Educ. Michaels-Robert L .... . .. ..... Soph,-Bug, Admn, Micham-Mrs. Margaret S. .... ..... S oph.-"Educ. Mlll6f-AliCC L. ..... ....... . . . .Fresh,-Nurses' Tr, Miller-Bruce E.. ..... . . . .Fresh-Bus. Admn. Miller-Donna I. .... . . .Senior-Bus. Admn. Miller-Elmer ..... . . . . .Senior-Arts and S. Miller-Georgia M .... Senior-Educ. Miller-Harry D.... Fresh.-Pre-Law Miller-Jack H. .... . Miller-Lillian D ,..... Miller-Linwood A ,... Miller-Mary Alice... . Miller-Maxine M.. . . Miller-Myron W ..... Miller-Mrs. Myrtle-- Miller-Nancy E. ..... Miller-Richard H ..... Miller-William H.. .. Mather-Barton D. .... Soph.-Bus. Admn. Mathie-Jean G. .... Junior-Bus. Admn Mathis-Jessie ........ Fresh.-Bus. Admn Matics-Marion L. ..... ..... S oph.-Arts and S. Marrison-Robert W.--. . .... Junior-Bus. Admn. Maul:-Charles N. ..... Mauk-Richard B. .... Mauriello-Joseph A.- . . . . . - Mawhorter-Leo D. .... Mays-Madalyn E. .... . - . . Mazan-Walter A. ..... . . . . . McCarthy-Catherine ..... .... McClusky-Virginia. M. McCormack-N. Emille- .... - - . - McC0wr1-Willetta ..... .... McCreery-Robert B. - - - . - . - McCrory-Martha M. - . McCullough-Edward F ..... .... McCullough-John P. ..... . . . . McCully-Alice B. ....... .... McDermott-Bruce McDevitt-Charles R. .... .... E.--- McDonald-John E McDonald-Tom R McFcllin-John T. ..... - . . - - McGown-Frank B ..... .... McGuire-John L. .... . Fresh .-Pre-Law Soph.-Bus. Admn. Soph.-Bus. Admn. Fresh.-Engr. Fresh.-Pre-Med. Junior-Arts and S. Grad.-Arts and S. Soph.-Arts and S. Senior -Arts and S. Soph.-Educ. Fresh.-Engr. Fresh.-Nurses' Tr. Soph.-Pre-Mecl. Junior-Engr. Junior-Arts and S. Fresh.-Arts and S. Fresh.-Bus. Admn Junior -Bus. Admn Fresh.-Bus. Admn Fresh.-Pre-Law Junior Soph.- -Bus. Admn Pharm. Millman-Frank ..... Mills-Glenn L.... . Milroy-Herthel . . . -. Mitchell-Mary Jane .... Mirrendorf-Bernard F. . . .. . .. Mitz-Hilda ............ Moan-Harlan . . ....... . . . . . Mocning-Mrs. Ruby S. .... ..... Mohn-John H. ......... Moll-Estelle ......... Moll-Fred W.-. . . . Monro-Carl G ..... Moo-Jared B. ...... Moon-Robert W .... Moore-Elinore J.- - . Moore-James E. .... Morawski-Leo M ..... Morgan-Charles B.. , . Morgan-J. Glenn--. .- Morris-Elaine L ....... . Morrison-Charlotte Ann- . . . . . . Morrison-Echo R. ....-. Morrissey-Richard - . . Morse-Arthur G ...... . . Mortimer-David M.. . . . Moser-Henry W. .--.. Moser-Susannah .... Moses-John J. ---..... Mosier-Richard D .... Mostov-Sydney --...- Moulopoulis-Bessie ..... Mucci-Mary I. -...... Mueller-Lamora. R. ..... Muenger-Charles R ..... Munson-Helen L. ...... Murlin-Mary E. ....... . . . . . . . . Musson-William J., Jr. ..-. ..... Mutchler-Dorothy L. ...-. - . ..- Myers-Jacob W. ..-. . . Myers-Jane R. -.-- Nachrnan-Joseph -.... Nadeau-George W .... Nagel-Robert R. -.... Napersrick-William .... Fresh.-Arts and S. Soph.-Arts and S. Fresh.-Bus. Admn. Senior-Educ. Fresh.-Nurses' Tr. Fresh.-Bus. Admn. Fresh.-Nurses' Tr. Fresh.-Arts and S. Soph.-Engr. Senior-Engr. Fresh.-Bus. Admn. Junior-Educ. Fresh.-Pre-Med. Soph.-Arts and S. Junior -Pharm. C4D Fresh.-Nurses' Tr. Soph.-Engr. Junior-Arts and S. Soph.-Pre-Law Fresh.-Arts and S. Fresh.-Engr. Junior-Engr. Fresh.-Engr. Soph.-Bus. Admn. Soph.-Home Econ. Junior-Educ. Junior-Pharm. Fresh.-Engr. Soph.-Engr. Junior-Educ. Fresh.-Home Econ. Junior-Educ. Junior-Arts and S. Soph.-Educ. Fresh.-Educ. Soph.-Bus. Admn. Fresh.-Educ. Fresh.-Engr. Soph.-Educ. Fresh.-Bus. Admn. Fresh.-Educ. Fresh.-Bus. Admn. Grad.-Arts and S. Senior-Engr. Fresh.-Bus. Admn. Fresh.-Nurses' Tr. Fresh.-Arts and S. Soph.-Educ. . . . . . .Junior-Engr. Soph.-Educ. Fresh.-Arrs and S. Fresh.-Arts and S. Fresh.-Pre-Med. Fresh.-Bus. Admn. l7l Stzzdelzt Nathan-Alice Belle .,,,, ,.,.. Neff-Robert A. ,,,.,,, .. --..- Neilson-Helen L. ..., ,,,,, f.,.. Nelles-Williamcna H. .,.,, ,,.,, Neuber-Dorothy M. .,., .,.. Neuber-Ralph E. ,,.. . Nevelle-James T. ,....,, . .. . . Newcomb-Roberta R. ...,, ,.... Newman-Olive C. .,,,,, ,,.. . Newman-Selma ,... . . Newman-Seymour Z.- . . . . . - Nichter-Frank J .,.,.,.... .... Nickle-F. Vern ............. .... Nightingale-Florence E. .,,, .... . Nightingale-Homer S. .,., ...., Nixon-Margaret L. ..... ,.,. Nobel-Morris ...... Nolan-Charles E. ..... Nooney-Jeanne H. .,., Nooney-Robert W.. . . Nopcsner-Ralph ..... Nor holt-J. Shelby .,.., .,,, Norrhrup-Helen . Northup-Annette ,.,.. Novlck-Meyer ......... ..... Nowak-Alice H. ..,....,, ...., Nowakowski-Marthe ...-. ..., . Nye-S. P1ersol .,.,.. ..... ........ Nyquist-Marjorie Ann ,,............ Oberle-Norman W.- . . Obloza-Casimir .,.,. Obloza-Matthew ..., CAF!!!llflL'z7fi0II1CIlI'l'fL'll1lll71 Soph.- Home Econ Fresh.-Arts and S. Fresh.-Bus. Admn Junior -Arts and S. Senior-Educ. Soph.-Engr. Soph.-Pre-Law Newcomb-Alta M. ....... ..... S enior-Educ. Fresh . -Arts and S. Fresh.-Educ. . . - . -Soph.-Arts and S. -Soph.-Pre-Law .Junior-Arts and S. .Junior-Engr. Soph .-Educ. Soph.-Educ. -Soph.-Educ. .Senior-Arts and S. Soph.-Arts and S. Fresh.-Bus. Admn. Junior-Arts and S. Junior-Engr. . Fresh.-Pre-Med. Soph--Educ. Senior-Educ. Senior-Engr. Soph.-Nurses' Tr. Fresh.-Arts and S. Fresh.-Arts and S. Fresh. -Arts and S. . - . - -Fresh.-Engr. Fresh.-Bus. Admn Fresh.-Bus. Aclmn Obney-Jack R ....... Fresh.-Engr. O'Brien-Eugene F. ,.,, Soph.-Arts and S. O'Hearn-John J. ...., Soph .-Pharm. Ohl-Eva L. .,.,... .Fresh.-Pharm. Okun-Ann E. ..,.... Junior-Educ. Oliver-Harold D. ..,, . Senior-Educ. Oliver-James R .,...,,., ..... S oph.-Educ. Olmsteacl-G. Douglas... . . .,... Fresh.-Pre-Law Orr-Lloyd E. ...,.... Soph.-Pre-Law Orwick-Mildred E.-. . Orwig-Kenneth R.- - - Osborn-Ernest H. - . . Osborn-Walton H. . . . Osborne-Howard J.. - . Paeanins-Arnaldo .,.,., .,.. . .. . . Packer-Mrs. Gladys F. ,.., ..,., Palm-Clarence W., Jr. ...., ..,.. Palm-Julre T. .....,.... .... . Palmer-Delos M .,,, . . Palmer-Myron T ....., .,... Pankratz-George E. .... ..., Papp-Ed ward J. ,,.... Parisen-Richard B ..,. Parisky-Bernard ..,., . Parrett-Edward N.. - - Partridge-Marian G..- Pastor -lean S. .,,A.,. -Fresh. Paternite-Carl J. ,,.,. . Patridge-Robert ......, Patterson-William A.- . . . . . . . Payak- Bertha .....,.. Payden- Carl I. . . - - . Pearce-James F .,.,, . Pearson-J. Keith .... Pease-Richard R. ,,,, Pec k-R nth L. .,... Peper-Craig K .... . Pepper-Donald V.. . Perry-A. Rowland-- Perry-Dororhy E.. - Perry-Robert E.. .. . Perr -Mrs. Sarah M y Pervin- Seymour Peters-Ina L. ...,., Peters-M. Jeanne. . . Peters-Ruth C. ..... Peterson-Lois M. .- . Peterson-Edmund R. - -- Peterson-Florence P. Peterson-Francis E.- Peterson- 172 Gunborg E.... . -- Fresh.-Nurses' Tr. Fresh.-Bus. Admn Soph.- Engr. Fresh.-Arts and S. Fresh.-Educ. Senior-Engr. Grad.-Arts and S. Senior-Educ. Soph.- Arts and S. Grad.-Arts and S. Grad .-nc-Educ. .Sopl1. Engr. . . . . .Junior-Arts and S. Senior-Engr. Junior-Pharm. -En r g . Senior-Educ. Fresh.-Bus. Admn Soph- Pre- Med . Senior-Educ. Junior-Bus. Admn Fresh.-Bus. Admn Senior-Educ. . . . . -Junior-Pre-Law -Soph. Bus. Admn. Fresh.-Bus. Admn Soph- Bus. Admn. Junior-Bus. Admn Fresh.-Bus. Admn .Soph- Pre-Law Jumor-Educ. Junior-Bus. Admn Junior-4gEduc. Fresh.-Bus. Admn Grad.- Educ. Fresh.-Educ. Junior-Arts and S. Fresh.-Arts and S. Junior-Pre-Med. Fresh.-Educ. Soph .- .Junior Arts and S. -Pharm. .Ytlfdezlt Peterson-Raymond C. W Petrakis-John .......... Petreeca-Virginia E.. .... ...- Petrie-R. Marian .... Petr-Ted F. ......... . - Peugeot-Lawrence W .... - . . . . Pfacnder-Maralyn A. . . . Pfefferle-F. Bette ...... Pfeifer-Glen C. ...... Phifer-William P.. - . Philo-William N.. . - Piel-Ardis F. ..... .. Pieper-Grace L ...... Pilliod-Harriet E. . . . Pilz-Carl R. ....... . . Pinkerton-James C ..... Pirie-xviniffed .1 ....... Planck-Virginia F. .... Platt-Margaret J ...., Plemons-A. Eugene.. . Pocs-Andrew J. ..... Podmore-Gladys M .... Pollex-James H.- .... .- Pollock-Dorothy J... . . Pollock-James A. ...... Pomeroy-Richard C.. . Poneman-Sylvia ..... Pontius-Clair C .... Popp-Anton J. ...... Popp-Jay A. .......... Portman-Norma R. - . . Potter-John W. ..... Potterf-Helen C. .... C fanzfmtiau-Cm'rirlzllfm Senior-Engr. SOph.- Educ. Fresh.-Arts and S. Fresh.-Educ. Soph.- Pte-Med . Senior-Engr. Fresh.-Arts and S. Junior-Educ. Fresh.-Engr. Fresh.-Educ. Fresh.-Bus. Admn. - - - -Soph.-Educ. Senior-Educ. Soph.-Educ. Fresh.-Bus. Admn. Fresh.-Pre-Med. Senior-Educ. Fresh.-Bus. Admn. Fresh.-Arts and S. Fresh.-Engr. Junior-Engr. Grad.-nc-Bus. Admn. Soph.-Pre-Med. Grad.-Arts and S. Grad.-Educ. Fresh.-Engr. Soph.-Arts and S. Soph.-Bus. Admn. Soph.-Bus. Admn. Senior-Engr. Soph.-Educ. Fresh.-Pre-Law Fresh.-Educ. Junior-Bus. Admn. Soph .-Educ. Potts-Melvin ....... .... Powell-Lynn S. ......... Powers-Dean A ............ .... Fresh.-Engr- Fresh.-Nurses' Tr. Powleslancl-Florence L. .... - . - Pratt- Dorothy E. .... .... .... Preas-Charles F ...... Price- Printy Mauriue E. - . . -James P .... . Prono-Beatrice ..... Prono-Ed ward ..... Pugh- David A. .... . Purdy-Charles A .... - Querl--Dick - - - Rabhc -Charlotte E. .... Radecki-John I. ...... . Radke-Robert F., Jr .... Ramm-Dorothy L. .... Ramsdell-Herbert A ...... .... Randall-Marvin .... - Ransorne-Jack C. .... Rapp-Betty ........ Rath-Basil W .... Rath-Merle F. ..... Rathbun-Edward .... Rau-G. Robert..- . - - Redfox-Violet L. .... Reeg-Mary C. ---.. . Rees-Vernon C. .--. Rehm-Ernest D. -..-. Reichhardt-Clair L. - . . Reimer-Paul F .--.... . Rentz-Jack ......... Respess-N. Virginia. . . Rethmel-Robert C .--.. Retzlce-John A. ..... Retzke-Louise C. -.-.- . Rey-VirginiaJ. -... .. - Reynolds-Lewis M ...... Rhonehouse-George Rice-Don I. -...--...... Richards-Edward T.. . . Richards-John R. ---.. . Richards-Stephen D .-.. Richardson-Leada V.. . Riehle-Nelson R... . . Rier-Norman J. .-.. Rike-Charles S ..--.... Riley-Laura L. ..-...... Riman-Florence J. --.... Rinderknecht-Joseph W..... Junior Fresh.-Bus. Admn. Soph.-Bus. Admn. Fresh.-Nurses' Tr. Fresh.-Bus. Admn. Soph.-Bus. Admn. Senior-Engr. Fresh.-Educ. Fresh.-Bus. Admn. Senior-Bus. Admn. Soph.-Arts and S. Junior -Pharm. Fresh.-Arts and S. Grad.-nc-Educ. Fresh.-Arts and S. Soph.-Engr. Soph.-Educ. Grad.-Arts and S. Senior-Educ. Senior-Arts and S. Senior-Engr. Fresh.-Engr. Sopl'1.- Nurses' Tr. Fresh.-Educ. Fresh.-Engr. Senior-Arts and S. Junior-Pharm. C45 Fresh.-Pharm Junior-Engr. Fresh.-Pharm. Junior-Engr. Fresh.-Bus. Admn. Senior-Educ. Fresh.-Arts and S. Soph.-Engr. Soph.-Bus. Admn. Fresh.-Bus. Admn. Fresh.-Arts and S. Soph.-Engr. Fresh.-Engr. Senior-Educ. Fresh.-Bus. Admn. Fresh.-Arts and S. Fresh.-Engr. -Bus. Admn. Senior-Arts and S. Senior-Arts and S. Stzzderzr Rinderknechc-Mar aret C. ,,,, ,.,. 8 Rinehart-C. Ann ..,.,,,. Rinehart-Sally Lu .,,,.,, Ringman-Mrs. Emily ,,-, Rinker-Thomas W .,,,,, Rinna.-Feno J. ,........ Ritter-Mrs. Jeanne K.. .. Robb-Charles R. ,,,,,,, Roberts-Kenneth K .,.,. Robinson-Betty E. ,..,, Robinson-Philip G.. .. Roedel-C. Robert ,,,,,, Rogers-Frances J .,,,, Rohde-Doris H. .,.,. Rohr-William G. ,.,,.. Root-Catherine V .,,,,. Rosenberg-William ,,,, Rosie-Donald .,,,, .. Roth-Lillian M. ,....,.., Rothfuss-Samuel O. ,,,,. Rothlisberger-Oliver W.. Roudebush-Betty R .,,... Rouler-Ruth M. .,,,,, . . Rowan-Louise M .,,,,, Ruby-William A ..., . Ruch-Lois L. ,,.,,,. Rupp-Marvin D. ,,,, Rupp-Russell D ..,.,, Rush-Arnold E ,,., Russell-Wayne W .,,, Ryan-Charles L. ...,. Ryan-James E. ...., Ryerson-Fred B.. .- . . Sabin-Oscar B. .,..... . Sakel-Virginia M. ..,.. Salway-Martin E.. . . Samborn-Alfred H .,.,,, Sample-V. Knolan ........ .... Sanger-Alvin B. .,.. ........ .... Sanzenbacher-Dorothy A .,., .... Sauer-Harold ............ .... Sawyer-Duane W. . . . Sax-H. Harry ,,..... Sehaal-Alice ......., Schabeck-Frank J. ..... . Schaefer-Lawrence E.. . . Schaefer-Richard C. . . . Schaffer-Herbert F. ....... .... Schaiberger-George L ..... .... Schall-Ben ........... Schall-Myron M.. . . . .. Schall-Sam M. , . . Schall-Sydney- .... ..,. Scharfy-G. Charles .... Schauss-Robert W ..,,. Scheer-David K ..... Scheller-Heinz K.. . . Schlalf-Charles N. ,.,... Schmakel-Eclward C.. . Schmeltz-Robert D. .,... Schmicllin-Herbert L ,... Schmidt-Edward H ..,, Schmidt-Fred H. ,..,.. Schmidt-Robert E ,,... Schneider-Calo J ,... . . . Schneider-Edward .,... Schnorf-L. Mae ....... Schoonmaker-Olive J.... Schramxn-Bernard G. . . . Schreder-Richard E ..,. Schrinel-Walter F. ..,. . . Schule-Frederick W ,.... Schulisch-Walter C .... Schultz-Edward G ..,. .... .... Schulz-Robert P ............ .... Schulz-Roger A .... ....... .... .... Schumaker-Barbara M. F. ..... . . . . Schuster-George F. ....... . . . . . Schuster-Ruth G. ....... .. ..., Schuster-Virginia L. .,.. Schuyler-Kenneth O .,,. Schwanger-Roy E ...... Schwartz-Henry C.. . . . Schwartz-Jacob L. .... . Schwartz-Nathan .... Sch wartz-Sanford .,.... Schwind-Fred J..- . . . Fresh. CZHJJlfCdff0lliC1l7'l'fl'llllN2I Soph.-Arts and S. Junior-Educ. Soph.-Educ. Spec.-Arts and S. Soph.-Arts and S. Fresh.-Pre-Law Soph.-Arts and S. Soph.-Arcs and S. Fresh. -Educ. Soph.-Arts and S. Soph.-Pre-Med. Fresh.-Bus. Admn. Soph.-Arts and S. ... . .Fresh. Fresh. Junior Senior -Educ. -Engr. -Educ. -Arts and S. Soph .-Bus. Admn. Soph .-Educ. Fresh.-Pre-Law Senior-Pre-Med. Fresh. -Arts and S. Fresh.-Pre-Med. Fresh.-Arts and S. Junior-Bus. Admn. Fresh.-Nurses' Tr. Senior-Bus. Admn. Junior-Engr. Soph.-Pharm. Fresh.-Engr. Fresh.-Pre-Law Fresh.-Engr. Fresh.-Engr. Fresh.-Engr. Fresh.-Educ. Soph.-Bus. Admn. Soph.-Engr. Fresh.-Bus. Admn. Soph.-Pharm. Soph.-Arts and S. Fresh.-Bus. Admn. Fresh.-Pre-Med. Fresh.-Bus. Admn. Soph.-Home Econ. Soph.-Bus. Admn. Senior-Bus. Admn. Fresh.-Engr. Senior-Engr. Soph.-Pre-Med. Soph.-Bus. Admn. Senior-Engr. Soph .-Pre-Med. Senior-Pre-Med. Senior-Law Fresh.-Engr. Fresh.-Educ. Soph.-Engr. Senior-Educ. Soph.-Educ. Fresh.-Bus. Admn. Junior-Engr. -Bus. Admn. Senior-Arcs and S. Fresh.-Engr. Fresh.-Bus. Admn. Soph.-Arts and S. Fresh.-Pre-Law Fresh.-Bus. Admn. Fresh.-Bus. Admn. Senior-Engr. Fresh.-Engr. Senior-'Arts and S. Fresh.-Bus. Admn. Fresh.-Pharm. Fresh.-Bus. Admn. Fresh.-Arts and S. Junior-iEduc. Soph.-Pre-Med. Fresh.-Ho. Ee.-Ed. Soph.-Educ. Fresh.-Arts and S. Fresh.-Engr. Grad.-nc-Arts and S. Senior-Ed uc. Fresh.-Bus. Admn. Fresh.-Bus. Admn. Junior-Pre-Med. .Ytzzdefzt Scott-Robert E ....... Scalscorr-Elvera W. .... Searle-Gid J.- ..... . . Searle-Tom P. ....... Sears-Lucius J., Jr. ... Seeger-Doris V. ,,.. Seger-Virginia M.. . . . Seiss-Howard L. ..... Seiss-Jeanne ...... ..... Seiss-Martha .,,.,,,.,,, . Selbert-Lawrence M. .... . Seligman-William ..... Sellick-Forrest .......... Sendeloaeh-Richard F .... SCUfYK21EllCl'lHCJ.- . .. . . . Senn-Mrs. Pauline M. ,... Serahn-Edward F .,.,,. Serrels-Janet ...... . Shaclle-Robert L.. . . Shank-Bettae T ........ Shannon-Richard L. . . . Shapiro-Howard I. . . . . Sharfe-Sol ...,...,.. ,,,,, ,,Y, Sharfman-Louis M. .,,,,,, . .. . . . . . Sharninghouse-Derotha M. . .... .. . Sharpe-Clair E. ,,,,,,,,,,,, . . . Sharpe-Milton W ...... Shaw-Mrs. Evelyn K. .... Shaw-Harold M .... . . . Shaw-Mrs. Rebecca A... Shaw-Robert A ..... - . . Shawaker-Robert P .... Sheets-Betty L.. . . .. . Shelly-Sumner ,...... Shemas-James F.. . . . . . . Shepherd-Florence E .... Shepherd-Floyd E ..... Shepler-Virgil P .... . . Shockley-Alice M. .... Shoemaker-John W .,,...,. ,,,, Shoemaker-Richard W. . . . . . . . Shore-A. Jule .... . ...... Shoub-Floyd H..- . . . . Shuer-Bernard B.. . . . . Shull-Samuel R. ...... . Shulman-Herschel A. .... Shultz-Dorothy I ..... . Shunk-Edward YV. .... Sibley-Lois V.- . . . . Siemens-Clifford G ...... Silverman-Burton ,,...... . . . . . Simmons-Mrs. Isabelle W. .... . . . . Simmons-Martha . .. Simon-Martha V. ....... Simon-Maynard L. ,.., Simon-Richard D .,... Simonds-Josephine. . . Simons-Foyle ........ Sing-Danny Yuke ..... Sing-Doris Lee Yuke ..... Singal-Lillian L. ,..... Singer-Burton O.. . . . Sinko-George ...... Sipe-Nelle L. ...... Sisson-Julia L. ....... Sizemore-Robert A. . .. . Skalske-Z. Zenon ....... . . . Slautterback-Mrs. Edyth. . . . . . Slovak-Martin - ........ . Slovak-Robert ..,..... Smallwoocl-Clilford A .... .Soph. . ...Soph. . . . Soph. . . ..Soph. Smead-Frederic B Smeacl-Mary E .... . . Smith-Ben C ......... Smith-Charles M Smith-Donald L. Smith-Ivan C... . Smirh-Jesse ..... Smith-Luther E. ..... Smith-Marvin E. Smith-Richard D Smith-Robert E .... Smith-Robert M. Smith-Vernon R. Smith-Willard A. . . . . Smith-William A. . . . Snell-A. Betty ..... Snyder-lnez ..,.. .. Socie-Jeanette E .... Sommers-Earl F.. . . Clanlfmtiozz-C1zl'l'ic11f1zm Fresh.-Engr. Fresh.-Nurses' Tr. . . . .S0ph.-Pharm. CID Soph. -Pharm. CU -Bus. Admn. . . . .Senior-Educ. Fresh.-Educ. . . . .Fresh-Engr. . . . .Senior .. . .Fresh. . . . .Junior Fresh. -Home Econ. -Arts and S. -Pre-Med. -Arts and S. -Bus. Admn. . . . .Soph.-4'Engr. . . . .Grad.-nc-Arts and S. Senior Senior -'Arts and S. -Engr. Soph.-Arts and S. .Soph.-Engr. -Arrs and S. Fresh.-Pre-Law Fresh .-Bus. Admn. Junior-Bus. Admn. Junior-Engr. .Fresh. -Nurses' Tr. Senior-Bus. Admn. -Bus. Admn. Senior-Arts and S. Fresh.-Bus. Admn. Spec.- Arts and S. Grad.-nc-Arts and S. Senior-Arts and S. Fresh.-Educ. Soph.-Bus. Admn. Soph.-Pre-Law Junior-Bus. Admn. Fresh.-Bus. Admn. . . . .Senior-Educ. . .. .Fresh.-Bus. Admn. Fresh.-Pharm. Fresh.-Educ. Soph.-Bus. Admn. Junior-Educ. Junior-Pre-Med. Fresh.-Pre-Law Soph.-Pre-Med. Fresh.-Educ. Soph.-Educ. Fresh.-Home Econ. Senior-Educ. Fresh.-Bus. Admn. Grad.-Arts and S. Fresh.-Med. Tech. Fresh.-Arts and S. Fresh.-Bus. Admn. Fresh.-Engr. Senior-Bus. Admn. Soph.-Bus. Admn. Senior-Engr. Fresh.-Educ. Senior-Educ. Fresh.-Bus. Admn. Junior-Bus. Admn. Fresh.-Educ. Senior-Educ. Fresh.-Pre-Law Fresh.-Engr. Junior-"Educ Soph.-Educ. Fresh.-Educ. Soph.-Arts and S. Junior-Pre-Med. Grad.-nc-Educ. . . .Junior-Educ. Fresh.-Arts and S. Senior-Arts and S. Grad.-Arts and S. Grad.-nc-Arcs and S. Fresh.-Bus. Admn. Junior-Bus. Admn. Soph.-Pharm. Fresh.-Bus. Admn. Junior--Engr. Junior-Engr. Grad.-Arts and S. Fresh.-Bus. Admn. Soph.-Arts and S. Soph.-Med. Tech. Fresh.-Ho. Ec.-Ed. Soph.-Engr. 173 Stlzderzi Soule-Earl ,,,,A,,,,, . Southard-Edward T... . Spaulding-Grace E. . . . Spearing-Allen D ..,., Spencer-Mary E.. . . Sperling-Jack W.. , . Spicer-Wilfred C ..., Spiro-Mollie ....... Spooner-Jack A.... . Sprague-Alice V. ,.,, . Sprengel-William H.. Springer-Richard R ..,,, Springer-William A.... Sprunk-James A. . . . . . Sprunk-William A... Staab-Edward M., Jr.-.. Stachowicz-Virginia M. ,,,, ,,,,, Stahl-Dorothy R. ,.,,,, Stahlwoocl-Amy E.. . . Staiger-Jane G. ..... Staiger-J. Norman ...... Stair-Betty ..... .. . . . . Stalnaker-Mrs. Alma C. ,.,. ,.... Stamer-Ellen L. ,,,..,., C farrzfim!fall-Cznvirzzf INIZ Fresh.-Engr. Junior-Arts and S. Junior-Bus. Admn. . . . . .Junior-Engr. Fresh.-Bus. Admn. Junior-Arts and S. Senior-Arts and S. Fresh.-Bus. Aclmn, Soph.- Soph.- Soph- Bus. Adrnn. Bus. Adrnn. Bus. Admn. Fresh.-Arts and S. Fresh.-Arts and S. Fresh.-Pre-Law Senior-Arts and S. Senior-Arts and S. Soph.-Educ. Fresh.-Arts and S. Soph.-Med. Tech. Soph.-Arts and S. Grad.-Arts and S. Fresh.-HO. EC.-Ed. Fresh.-9lArts and S. Fresh.-Nurses' Tr. Stang-Thomas C. .......... . . . .. .Soph.-Educ. Stansbury-Mrs. Lassie H .... ...,. J unior-Arts and S. Starks-Carl ............ Junior-Arts and S. St. Aubiri-Howard L. ,.,., ..... F resh.-Bus. Atlmn. Stausmire-Frieda M.-. . . Junior-Pharm. CD Stautzenberger-Betty J. .. Soph.-Ed uc. Steele-Harry ........... Fresh.-Educ. Steele-Sidney R.-. . . Soph.-Arts and S. Stelfan-Walter W ..... Fresh.-Bus. Admn. Stein-Alfred ,,.,......... ..... S oph.-Bus. Admn. Steiner-Kathleen V. ..... .. . . . . . .Fresh-Arts and S. Stephens-Mrs. Elizabeth. .. ...., Soph.-a'Educ. Stephens-Robert N. .,........ ..,.. S oph.-Arts and S. Stevenson-Mrs. A. Blanche ,......... Soph.-5'Arts and S. Stewart-Mrs. Alice C. .... ..... S Oph.-:"Educ. Stewart-Charles L ..... . . . . . ..... Junior-Engr. Stewart-Mrs. Mary E. C. .. ..... Senior-yfHome Econ. Stewart-Shirley ........ ..,.. F resh.-Bus. Adrnn. Stewart-Wilbert L ...... Fresh.-Educ. Stimson-William F... .... Soph.-Bus. Admn. St. John-Bernard ..... Fresh.-Engr. Stoll-Edward ,......... Grad.-nc-Pharm. QD Stone-Glenn. .. .,......... . .... Fresh.-Engr. Stone-Mrs. Harriet V. ..,. ,,,,, J unior-Educ. Strayer-Marie E ..,..... Fresh.-Ho. Ee.-Ed. Streit-Elroy G ........ Strickland-Harold .... Striggow-Jack E. .. .. Strouse-Dorothy I.. . Struble-George C ..... Stucler-Ruby L. .. . . . . Stumhofer-Carl G ..... Sturniolo-Rose K.. .. . . Sturtz-Lenore Sturtz-Paul R.. . . . Stygles-Gene L ..... . Sundling-Hazel M.. .. Supplee-John H ...,, Sutter-George J. ..... . . . Swanson-Arne E. .... ..... . . . . . Swanrusch-Lawrence E.. -. . . . . . . Swartzberg-Ted ,..,.... Swaya-Helen M. ..,...,.. . . . , , Swihart-Willard E. ........ .. . . . . Swisher-Mrs. Maxine O.-. Sypret--Martha E ........ .... ..... Tallman-Virginia L.. .. M. Elaine ..... Tansel-Jane E. . . . . . . Tarschis-Frank .... . Taylor-Betty Taylor-Elaine D ...... Taylor-Howard F. .... Taylor-Robert M ..... Teall-Richard M. D..... Ternan-Martin. .... . . Teufel- Thalman-Alfred J... . . Tharr-Doris M ......... Thiein-Dorothea R. ..... Thomas-James L. ..... Thomas-Nettie Bell ....... ..... Thompson-Charles E. ..... ..... Thompson-Elma Z. ..... 174 Senior Senior -Bus. Adrnn. Soph.- -Bus. Admn. Pre-Law Senior-Arts and S. Soph.-Engr. Fresh.-Nurses' Tr. Fresh.-Engr. Junior-Pharm. Soph.-Bus. Adinn. Fresh.-Bus. Admn. Soph.-Pre-Med. Soph.-Arts and S. Fresh.-Engr. Grad.-Arts and S. Junior-Erigr. Soph.-Educ. Soph.-Bus. Admn. Soph.-Bus. Aclmn. Soph.-Educ. Junior-Educ. Soph.-Educ. ' -Educ. ..........Jun1or Fresh.-Arts and S. Fresh.-Pre-Med. Fresh.-Educ. Fresh.-Bus. Aclmn. Fresh. Soplr- -Engr. Engr. Fresh.-Engr. Fres h . -Bus. Aclmn. Soph.-Educ. Fresh.-Engr. Soph.-Educ. Fresh.-Educ. Soph.-Pre-Med. Senior-Arts and S. Soph.-Educ. Soph.-Home Econ. .flzzdmt Thompson-Emily E. ..... .... Thompson-James F. ..... .... Thompson-Meatle D. .... .... Thorp-AnnaBelle .... . . Thorpe-John G.-- . . . Tipton-Robert L. .... . . Todak-Genevieve A. ..... .... Toepfer-Donald C ...... Tohle-Paul H. ...... Tom-Elgin .......... Tomas-Thelma A.. . . Torgler-Arthur F. ..... Toteff-Mary Louise ..... .... Tracy-Parker C ........ Travis-Merton A.. . . Treen-Harriet H .... . . Treen-Jane C.. . . . . Troup-Robert W. .... Tucker-Lloyd M. .... Turby-Arthur ..... Turner-Edna G ...... Turner-Frank L.. . . . . Turner-Mary E. . . . Turner-Robert H. ..... Turvey-Thelma G. .... CZHJXI'l1fiL'l1l'i0ll1CIll'fiFIl1llI7l Senior-Arts and S. Fresh . -Engr. Soph- Bus. Adrnn. . . . -Junior-Educ. Soph .- Engr. Fresh.-Bus. Aclmn. Fresh.-Bus. Admn. Fresh.-Educ. Soph- Pre-Med. Senior-Engr. . . . -Junior-9fMecl. Tech. Soph.- Junior Bus. Admn. -Educ. Senior-Engr. Fresh.-Engr. Fresh.-Arts and S. Soph.-Arts and S. Soph.-Bus. Admn. Soph.-Arts and S. Grad.-Educ. Junior Junior Fresh. -a"Educ. -Educ. -Arts and S. Soph.-Engr. Fresh.-Arts and S. Ufer-Helen L. ......... ..... F resh. Ulmer-Arthur H ....... . ..... Fresh. Unckrich-Robert H. .... ..... F resh. Updegralif-John R. .... .... F resh. Upp-Margaret W. ..... UrhanC skil-Walter . . Urwin-Ray W. ....... Utt-William R. ..... .....Grad. Valli-Donald A. ........ .... Vandermacle-Dorothy A. .... . . . .. Vandermacle-Jean C ....... . . .. VanDyke-Orland L.. . . VanGorder-Henry H..- VanRensselaer-Helen H. .... .... VanRyziri-Arthur C. ...... Q. iffofad. VanSickle-Carl F. .... . Van Wormer-AnnaBelle Vanzandt-Merrill ..... Vartice -Mrs. Nellie A. .... .... Vaughn-Charles W. . . . Vaughn-Mary A. . . . .. . . Veller-Annette .... Vernier-Amiel J. .... Vieth-James M. ..... Vogel-Elizabeth J .... . . Vogel-Jeanne F. ....... Vogel-Marilynri L ..... V ogel- Vogelp -Robert W. ...... ohl-Gladys I.... Vollmayer-Francis J. .... ..... Voorheis-A. Beth ..... Vossler-Mrs. Hazel G.. Wachtell-Charles W.. . Wachter-C. Frederick. . Wada-Dorothy K. ..... Wada.-M. Jeane ..... .. . Wade-Reynolds W.. . . . Wade-Robert M. ...... Waggoner-C. Russell. . Wagner-Owen B. ...... Wagner-Wilbert W. .... .... Wagorilander-Helen D. . . . . . . . Walborn-Ella G. ..... .. Walcleck-Roger D. ..... . . . . . Waldvogel-Lorene E.. . . . - . . Walker-Adell H. ...... W alker-Ed ward ..... Walker-Ernest J. ...... Walker-Marion F.- ..... . . . . Walker-Raymond F. .. . Walther-Ruth C.. . . . . . Waltz-Robert L. .... Wanzo-Muriel E. .... Ward-Clara T. ...... Ward-Lucia M. ....... Warnke-Richard C..--. -Educ -Pre-Med. -Pre-Med. -Arts and S. -nc-Arts and S. . . . . .. .Fresh.-Pre-Law ...-....Fresh. . ..-Fresh. -Bus. Admn. -Engr. Grad.-Educ. Fresh.-Arts and S. Fresh.-Arts and S. Junior -Ed uc. -Ed uc. Fresh.-Bus. Adrnn. Soph.-Bus. Admn. Junior -Bus. Admn. Fresh.-Arts and S. Grad.-Arts and S. Spec.-Home Econ. Junior-Educ. Fresh.-Nurses' Tr. Fresh.-Bus. Admn. Fresh.-Arts and S. Soph.-Pre-Law Soph.-Arts and S. Senior-Educ. Senior-Educ. Senior-Bus. Admn. Fresh.-Nurses' Tr. Fresh. -Engr. Grad.-Arts and S. Grad.-Arts and S. Fresh.--Arts and S. Senior-Bus. Aclmn. Junior-Arts and S. Fresh.-Bus. Admn. Senior-Pre-Med. Junior-Pre-Med. Soph.-Bus. Admn. Fresh.-Arts and S. Soph.- Engr. Fresh.-Bus. Admn. Fresh.-Arts and S. Fresh.-Bus. Admn. Junior-Educ. Soph- Soph.- Arts and S. Bus. Admn. Senior-Engr. Soph.- Nurses' Tr. Fresh.-Bus. Admn. Fresh.-Educ. Fresh.-Bus. Aclmn. Soph.- Arts and S. Senior-ffEd uc. Fresh.-Ho. EC.-Ed. Soph.- Engr. .ftlzdnzt CA1.r.rlffcrlriozl-C1m'irl1fl1111 Warren-Eugene B. .,A... Waseepinecz-Louis E.--. Wasmundt-Clarence L.-- -Bus. Admn. Wasserman-Eugene I.- . . Waterman-Robert ..,,,. Watson-J. Craig ....,, Watson-Wayne H. ,.., Watters-Juanita A ..., Watts-Claude H.. . . Watts-Robert D .,,, Weaver-Charles H .,,, Weaver-John R. .,,, Weaver-Mary M .,.,,. Weaver-Robert F ,,,,. Webb-john ,,.,,... Webb-William K. ,,,. Weber-Daniel E.. . . Weber-E. Ann .,,, Weber-lane F ...,,, Webne- Morris ,,,,. Weed-Annabel G .v,.. Weed-L. Eugene ,,,.,, Weese-Walter- . .,,,, . . . Weintraub-Gerald L.. . Weisberg-Iulius ,,.,.. Weiss-Fred W ..,,,, Weiss-Philip ,,,,, Welling-Iva May--. -. W ells-Edward W .,,,.. Welty-M. Eloise ,,,.,. Wendeln-Mrs. Suzanne Wendt-Irene F. ,..,.,,, Wenz-Caroline M ,..., Wenz-Hilda M. ,,.,,, Wenzel-Wilbur R .,.,. Werner-Virginia A.... West-Priscilla H .,,, Westmey er-Troy R...- B. ,.,, ,,,,, Wetli-Lawrence A. ,,,, Wetrlaufer-Addison . . Wexler-David ,,,,,.,,. Wheaton-William .,,, Whelan-Hewitt .,... Whidden-Francis E .,,, White-Howard E. ,,,,, Whitehead-Burton R... Whitesell-Howardj ..... Whitlock-Gladys M.. . Whitrenmyer-Grace. . . Wiesehahn-Dorothea K.. . . . . . . . Wiesenberg-Ralph F. . . Wight-Robert S. ..... . Wilbur-R. Rae ..... Wileman-Lloyd H.. . . Wilke-Robert E ..,, Willard-Fred R .,...., Williams Williams Williams Williams Williams -Alice C ...., -Betty Jane- . . -Donald A.-. . -Dorothy Jane -Muna E. ..., . Soph.-Arcs and S. Soph.-Pre-Med. Junior-Engr. Junior-Pre-Med. Spec.-Arrs and S. Spec.-Arts and S. junior Fresh. Senior Fresh. Fresh. Junior Fresh. Fresh. Fresh. Fresh. Fresh. junior Fresh. -Bus. Admn. -Nurses' Tr. -Engr. -Engr. -Bus. Admn. -Arts and S. -Arts and S. -Engr. -Bus. Admn. -Engr. -Educ. -Educ. Soph.-Pre-Law Soph.-Educ. Fresh Fresh . Fresh . Fres h. -Educ. -Arts and S. -Arts and S. -Pharm. Soph.-Arts and S. Soph.-Bus. Admn. Junior Senior Fresh. Fresh. -Bus. Admn. -Arts and S. -Educ. -Arts and S. Soph.-Arts and S. Senior-Educ. Fres h. -Arts and S. Fresh.-Bus. Admn. Fresh.-Arts and S. Fresh. Fresh. -Arts and S. -Pre-Law Junior-Pre-Med. Fresh.-Engr. Soph.-Pre-Law Fresh.-Pre-Med. Fresh.-Bus. Admn. Fresh.-Engr. Junior-Educ. Soph .-Pre-Med. junior-Arts and S. Junior-Educ. Fresh.-Educ. junior-Educ. Fresh.-Educ. Senior-Engr. Senior -Arts and S. Soph .-Arts and S. Soph.-Pre-Dent. Fresh. Senior Fresh. Fresh. Fresh. Fresh. -Engr. -Home Econ. -Arts and S. -Bus. Admn. -Arts and S. -Educ. ishflldfllf Williams-Raymond Williams-Richard E ..,.,, Williams-William D ..... Willis-Marion W. ..... Wilson Arthur ,,..., Wilson Bernard E. ......,. Wilson Blake ,.,......... Wilson Mrs. Ernestine W.. Wilson Glenn O ..... ..... Wilson Mary Helen ..... Wilson Robert A. .... . Wilson Robert P. .... . . Wing-Barbara... . .. . . . . Wirick-F. Dudley ........ Wisniewski-Stanley G. .... Wisniewski-Stanley . . . Wolfe-H. Richard- . . . . Wolfe-Jack A. ...... Wolfe-Sarah jane ...... Wolfgang-Alfred N .... Wolson-Max A ..... . . . Wonders-Dorothy E.. . . . Wood-William B ......... Woodward-J. Daniel, II... Woolf-Mrs. Augusta G.... Worf-Douglas L. ........ Worley-Kathryn .... Wretschko-john C ..... Wright-Jack M. .... . Wyland-Bess E ...... Wynn-Charles I ..... Yaffe-Leon B. ......... Yarger-Dorothy M .... Yates-Elizabeth ll. ..... Yeisley-joseph G ........ Youngman-William E ..... Youngs-Don E ....... . . . . Zachman-Earl R. ........ Zachman-Virginia R.. . . . Zakolski-Sabina L .... . Zanville-Philip ..... Zapf-Dorothy A .... . Zawodni-Mary L .... . . Zelden-Max ....... .... Zeman-Mrs. Kelly Z. .... Zemansky-Jeanette A. .... Zimmer-George P. ...... . Zimmerman-Mrs. Alison T.. .. . . . Zimmerman-Florence ..... Zimmerman-Stanley ..... Zintgraff-P. Edward ..... Zitlow-Mrs. Esther K .... Zucker-Carlton ......... Zuleger-William C ..... Zytkus-Eugene H. ..... Cfurrtff riltiozl-C111'1'ii'l1fum Fresh.-Arts and S. Soph.- Soph.- Soph.- Soph.- Engr. Engr. Educ. Bus. Admn. Senior-Arts and S. Fresh.-Bus. Admn Fresh.-Bus. Admn Soph- Bus. Admn. Junior-Educ. Fresh.-Bus. Admn Fresh.-Engr. Senior-Arts and S. Fresh.-Pre-Law Soph.- Arrs and S. Fresh.-Engr. Senior-Bus. Admn Fresh,-Bus. Admn Fresh.-Pre-Law . .Soph.-Engr. . . . -Senior-Pharm. Soph.-Arts and S. Grad.-Arts and S. . . .... Fresh.-Educ. . . . .Senior-Arts and S. . . . .junior-Engr. . . . .Fresh.-Educ. . . ..Fresh.-Arts and S. .. . .junior-Pre-Med. .. .Fresh.-Nurses' Tr. Soph.- Arts and S. Fresh.-Pre-Law Fresh.-Bus. Admn Senior-Arts and S. Fresh.-Engr. Soph.- Bus. Admn. Fres h . -Ed uc. SOph.- Soph.- Engr. Educ. Fresh.-Bus. Admn Soph.-Pharm. CBD Soph.-Arts and S. Junior-Med. Tech. Soph.-Pre-Law Grad.-Arts and S. Fresh.-Arts and S. Senior-Arts and S. Senior-Arts and S. Senior-Arts and S. Senior-Arts and S. junior-Educ. junior-Educ. Soph.- Bus. Admn. Fresh.-Bus. Admn Fresh.-Engr. M SCNO m Nl 14 fvignqbgf PEST waz: 030 XX S "5S4ssom6 T116 Editor and hir .ftfzjf Extmdf their Appreriutiwl ra THE JAHN 8: OLLIER ENGRAVING COMPANY or OI-II0 THE MCMANUS-TROUP COMPANY THE S. K. SMITH COMPANY-'DAVID MoL1.ox' PLANT CHARLES A. BYERS, Pbatodfapber NAN WALLACE STUDIO, Partmit Plvzztagmpberf. PHOTO-REFLEX STUDIO, Partmit Pbata.gr'apher:. jx. ,. . . 1 .'1s-31 5-1 -1. 'M Y. f, fcyl . 11, . -1 --4 13111 ' 1 "' 5.1: 1,,., W - 1- 1,311 - 'Tlx .,'.f1'- .- . .Ag F .I I ..- . . .:1,,, 4'-En?" 1s1.i',' 1' 1 N :1:j,.:. 4 '1,, 1 1 .1 A ' .51 -fi ' ' 0 ff yn wh' lag 1 "J 1 1.11 A.. V-.,,, 1'-19. .4 Q.. 1:4 .11 -1. ,- ,1 .11 1., W A .v .v v-.1 Q ' 1 ' 1 1-,VM 1 :-- f fa 1 ' 1 v .uv 1,3 11A 1 1 1 1 4-- 1 1 1 1 T 1 111.-. T 11" .L '-r -Cn ' 1 r ,J ' fm f 1911 ...L 1 .111 .. . 'Y' ' 'IK ,J K 'n'. , v '. -H ' 14 1 4 If . 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