University of Toledo - Blockhouse Yearbook (Toledo, OH)
- Class of 1957
Page 1 of 258
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 258 of the 1957 volume:
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Volume 3 5
Foreword and Dedication
HESE ARE THE STUDENTS at the University
of Toledo. Like other university students, they
drink too much. dream too much, and never have any
money. But they have high ideals. They don't study
enough during the semester and cram too much at the
end. They cut too many classes, yet hate to be dropped.
And they're always ready to give an opinion . . . on
anything. They have the courage and determination:
To get a three point in . . . September,
to be able to pull a two point . . . in November,
and be happy with a one point . . . in january.
This year we have attempted to capture these im-
pressions and many others. We have attempted to nar-
rate the entire year. And between the lines you may
rind the typical antics of the college student in this
happy, unpredictable eta of trench coats and crew
Therefore, it is to the students that we dedicate the
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Introduction 8. 1.
f Sf a Features ,...
Football 2 to
Women's Sports 2
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Organizations ulut tttts,
Sororities 2. 7
Colleges be uuuut uu.uuu,
Editor-in-chief t , , 7 7
Adviser E S S
Photography Editor ,,
Layout Editor tu
Assistant Business Manager
.. Murray Stahl
as Norm DeMars
E Jack Knauer
E Stan Ode-sky
LUTHER C. SCOTT
DR. CHARLES R. KING
Member of Board of Directors
DANIEL J. LA JEUNESSE
Senior in the College of Engineering
GARY C. JUDD
junior in the College of Education
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HE CAMPUS . . . impressions of individuals, groups, and friends . . . conceptions of
philosophy, religion, and ball teams . . . glimpses of personalities, ideas, and classes.
Struggling, cramming, clowning, partying, a college student makes his path through four
years. His life is sleepless, sometimes disappointing, uncertain, and yet ever joyous. Here is
the vibrant, shiny individual who can mend the world's mistakes in a half hour. He learns
a meaning of love, beer, charged words, and eight cents.
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ONVERSATIONS . . . about that practice set that
almost didnt get done . . . about the shot that won
the Niagara game . . . about the Union we may get some-
day . . . about grades we wish we were making. The college
spots, always a reminder of our school.
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HE EXTERIOR, our fagade of impressions, a
shiny mantle with a small mar . . . a taste of
Wordsworth, end runs, Kenton, alcohol, pretzels and
mustard, work, love. Life is the dream world of the
idealistg thoughts of the freshman who is impressed
with the newness and disappointed with the laxity.
This is his world, he studies, clowns, plays . . . he races
to work. He sees profs with red plaid ties, girls with
droopy kneesocksg hears giggles in the library, the
pling on the pay-as-you-go typewriter as it runs out of
time, and knows all.
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HE INTERIOR . . . faces, classes, friendships . . . second level confusion, quick
naps in a convenient corner . . . starting with Freshman Week and going to the
end of desire. Sounds . . . a raucous Union, an austere Library, the Belefontes, the Kentons
of the Music Room, muffled footsteps through the night-filled halls. Clubs, fraternities,
publications, theater: all these offered within the environment of these great, gray walls.
Our paths blend in and out of many fieldsf and departing from this, our University, we
have known happiness, realized maturity, and were the better for having made contact
QQ HE CAMPUS AND ITS HAPPENINGS . . .
a release from the grind of studying and classes.
The hours we spent in the Union sitting with our
friends discussing things far removed from the lecture
that we just heard or the exam we just flunked. The
warm spring day when we sat on Wolf Hill for the first
time since winter set in. We stood in line for a cup of
Olga's coffee and didn't seem to mind, but protested
vigorously about standing in line to register. Sometimes
we got fed up with everything in general, so we took
an afternoon jaunt to LeRoy,s to get away from it all.
But we always returned to the Campus with its familiar
faces and sounds. We saw these faces and heard the
sounds, but seldom did we realize that this, our Campus
and its happenings, is the essence of 'college life.' "
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IFE STARTED at T150 .-LH. Lines of
trallie. from Clmelteuliam down Bancroft.
ultererl tloxsn to llie lower parking lot. :X few
lwraw souls. who uexer learned. always tried tlie
upper lot. 4
Auotlier flay' liegau iritli tlie race aeross tlie
lTLlI'lilllQl lot lu 1-lass. l.oux'ersatlo1i was Vtlllgllt
ui slrort phrases:
"'I'lI clo that liouieuorlx tomorrow.u 'Cuttman
gut 2T Saturday uiglitfi "l cli1lu't tliinli l1e'cl
ever let us out." "That rlamn eomlriuef'
Tlllx lerture lialls. tlie lalrs. the seminars
starleml tlue ilayis -1-lmlarly motion. Tlirougliouti
ilu-se perimls. uisclom. passive interest. sleep
aml last-iuatiou were seeu. Classroom followefl
vlassrmuu. aufl. lay ll. tlie Liuion aurl eafeteria
uere a well-mme relief. A liot 1-up of eoflee. a
samlwim-li .uul talk ol tlie flilf' filled lvotli rooms.
The food just xsasstalle fair. auml friends great.
E FINISHED Classes and our 3.000 students took their separate paths.
Some to work. some to study anfl some to Clown.
One thing no one lacked was something to clo. The sorority 'apartments
took ti good-sized group for cards. conversation and sleep. Some went to
Lelqoys. Host of us went to workf ,
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IGHT BROUGHT QUIET. The end of a day
of work. The day had produced friendships,
difficulties and homework. Out of the night came wisdom
from homework done, determination from homework
undone, and a belief that the prof was too rough.
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PROUD, HAPPY Chi Ome
gas congratulate the 1957
Queen, Miss Doris Moore.
H a M E C 0 M I N G SIG EP queen candidate
passes before rally bonfire.
IXED EMOTIONS pervaded the occasion. Your sorority
sister who won, your float that should have won, the
ball game that was lost, added to the bustle of the festive show.
The game was lost, the day miserable, but the dance a success.
A SIG EP DRIVES QUEEN PAST ADMIRING CROWD
PAT MOULTON, 'I955 QUEEN, CROWNS MISS MOORE
PEP RALLY ENTHUSIASTS WATCH ATTENTIVELY AS B. G. FALCON
OMECOMING 1956, the Falcon was burned at night.
The next day he rode high, as he trounced the spirited
Rockets. The parade featured the colorful fraternity and
sorority floats, SAE's taking first place with 'GCage the
Falconf, The game with Bowling Green was lost 34-12.
Miss Moore was named queen and ruled at the half-time
ceremonies of the game. That night Jimmy Styier's band
was featured. Homecoming is a time for festivities and
Toledois was not unusual. Work on the floats, tension about
the queen, fun at the dance typified Homecoming, 1956.
chairman presents queen
with the winner's trophy.
BURNS IN EFFIGY ANTICIPATING THE 1956 HOMECOMING GAME
TU FIELD House is scene
of "SOjourn In Spacef'
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MISS DORIS MOORE, CHI OMEGA, REIGNS AS THE I956 HOMECOMING QUEEN IN HER COURT WERE BETSY CHAMBERLIN,
QUEEN AND COURT REIGN AT
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HIRLEY BRITTON, CHI OMEGAg JEAN COLEMAN, PI BETA PHIp AND KATHY SMITH, DELTA
1956 HCMECOMING VVEEK-END
SLIM. tall attractive blond walked gracefully to the center of the field.
h I d D ri Moore,
,Iameel Sadd raised the crown and placed it upon er lea . o ' s
lx h l ce as the 1956 Homecoming Queen.
a member of Chi Omega, too ' er p a
Miss Moore was attended by Shirley Britton, Betsy Chamberlin, Jean
Coleman, and Kathy Smith.
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X1 as REEKS ON CAMPUS specialized at
S L J Homecoming. The greatest of their la-
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Q New ,, bors went lnto the designing, decorating, and
if Q't 5 ed building of the Homecoming floats. The
greeks worked weeks building chassis, cover-
KAPPA DELTA ing surfaces, painting, and stuffing chicken
Third Place wire. The results were produced and illus-
trated on Saturday morning.
Rabbits, falcons, cars and submarines were
pulled down Bancroft through downtown
and back out to school. A few collapsed,
many had minor tragedies, but on the whole
they were successfully beautiful. The mem-
bers of Sigma Alpha Epsilon were the
proud owners of the winning float, "Cage
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JIM DUWVE ACCEPTS FLOATTROPHY
PHI KAPPA PSI
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MANY AGES SEEN AT TEKE STREET DANCE 'FOR STUDENT UNION FUND
A CHORUS LINE OF ALPHA CHI OMEGAS PROVIDE AMUSING ENTERTAINMENT DURING THEIR ANNUAL ALL CAMPUS PARTY
EKES, Alpha Chi's,
SAE's, International Stu-
dents and the Y's gave all-
school events during the
Publicity was so good for
the Chi O "Green Door" party
that the police raided the
Then, rushing ended - the
parties were fun while they
lasted: free refreshments, en-
tertainment, dancing and the
opportunity to meet people.
THE ALPHA CHI'S ALL CAMPUS PARTY GIVES US AN OPPORTUNITY T0 WAGER
HIGHLIGHTING the party
is the Alpha Chiis quartet.
SIG ALPH olympics create
THE MUSIC OF JACK RUNYON'S BAND SETS A GAY MOOD OF HOLIDAY FESTIVITY AT THE UNIVERSITY'S CHRISTMAS FORMAL
THIS WAS CHRISTMAS
HRISTHAS MEANS VACATION, the big formal of the year and the first semester Blue Key tap. Typical of
the many colorful Christmas formals was 1956's last social event of the year.
Rudolph Reindeers lined the dance Hoor as nearly a thousand students enjoyed the music of ,lack Runyon.
The students were able to have their formal on campus - in the newly remodeled Field House.
TI1e Blue Key tap provided excitement as potential prophets made predictions on the new members they
thought would be chosen for the highest honor bestowed upon a male student - membership in the national men,s
leadership honorary. The Blue Key president, Bill Long, slowly read the activities of each candidate and announced
that Bill Millman, John Cinther and Fred Gawecki were chosen.
BLUE KEY president Willis
Long, second from left,
poses with new members
John Ginther, Fred Ga-
wecki, and Bill Millman.
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quick glance at the script,
set the makeup, two minutes,
places everyone. Thus once again
a University Theatre production
was under way. The makeup crew
covered, accentuated, curled,
and painted. Their actions were
the subtle touches which helped
to finish and polish productions.
The audience was seated, got
comfortable, settled down, the
lights went low, and everyone
enjoyed the show.
PLAYERS MAKE use of
minutes before curtain
time to check make up.
ACTORS APPLY make up
prior to appearance in the
fine G. B. Shaw comedy.
A V r
and concern are evident
in theater dressing room.
. 'FEC M... .N Tl
SYMPATHETIC ANDROCLES ATTEMPTS TO AID SUFFERING LION
A CHRISTIAN CONTROLS HIS ANGER TOWARD JEERING ROMAN
CHRISTIAN MARTYR THREATENS CRINGING ROMAN
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N historical comedy about Roman gladiators,
Christian martyrs, and a lion, was presented
by the University Theatre. Ted Grover, Ted Karim,
Gene Veler, and Ann Lubin starred in "AndrocIes
and the Lion." This was a situation comedy with
the love of animals given a major part.
ANDROCLES TELLS THE EMPEROR HOW TO TAME THE FEROCIOUS LION.
ii! FE 5 QSM
MRS. STOLZEN BACH-THEATRE DIRECTOR
THE COMEDY AS WRITTEN BY G. B. SHAW
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A new period in modern
education has entered the
University of Toledo.
With the introduction of
television lectures, the
Biology department took
on a new perspective.
Laboratory lectures and
experiments in zoology
were demonstrated through
this new dimension.
With the advent of this
new idea in education, stu-
dents and professors re-
arranged their ideas of
learning. The program was
under the direction of
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THE PROGRAMS are re-
layed from fifth floor
studio to the class rooms.
A week end of party. Friday evening the
fraternities, sororities, and clubs sponsored
carnival booths and ugly men.
The Tri-Delts won first place for best booth
and Bob Seth of Phi Psi collected the most
money to take first place in the Ugly Man
At the auction, TomZraik auctioned off
potted plants, a senate seat, and the tra-
ditional sorority and fraternity parties.
Charity . . . a lot of work but more fim.
All for a worthy cause, all for World
University Service, helping students to
UGLY MAN WINNER BOB SETH, OF PH1 KAPPA PSI, RELAXES
HE ISN'T SO BAD AND BESIDES lT'S FOR A WORTHY CAUSE. FRED GAWECKI, TKE'S UGLY MAN, COLLECTS W.U.S. MONEY
COMEDY BALLET IS USED IN PI KAP-KD "CAFE RISQUE"
TRI-DELT WALKS TIGHT-ROPE IN "CRESCENT CAROUSEL'
SIGMA ALPHA EPSlLON'S TALENTED, VERSATILE COMBO SCORES AGAIN IN THE BOOTH CALLED "HISTORY OF JAZZ
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"THE GOLDEN NUGGET," THE PI PHI-TEKE SKIT IN WUS IS A WESTERN TALE FEATURING A HIGHLY DRAMATIC GUN BATTLE
ALPHA EPSILON PI AND CHI OMEGA, IN THE COMEDY, "THE BED," SHOW SINGING ABILITY IN PROPER COSTUMES
HERB MARTIN performs
at the WUS Variety Show
in the TU ROTC Armory,
The Variety Show, part of the
WUS week end, took on new di-
mensions as it was moved to
the ROTC Armory.
The show included a dance, a
number of skits, comedy scenes,
The band was fine, the enter-
tainment was better, and the
pizza just was.
COUPLES TALK, DANCE, EAT PIZZA, AND HAVE FUN
STUDENTS FIX trays of
pizza to sell to raise funds
for a very worthy cause.
LATIN RHYTHMS ROCK THROUGH THE TU ARMORY AS A PART OF THE ENTERTAINMENT FOR THE VARIETY SHOW
G , .'.- h
"CARTOON CAPERS" IS THE SOPHOMORE CLASS CONTRIBUTION TO AN ENJOYABLE AND RELAXING SOCIAL CALENDAR
SOPH DANCE AT FIELD HOUSE
"Cartoon Capers" was the 1957 version of the Sophomore
Dance at the University of Toledo. Mickey and Minnie
Mouse in live form, and cartoon characters in animated form
were the highlights. Jimmy Dulio's orchestra played.
MICKEY AND MINNIE PERFQRM AT INTERNUSSIQN CLEVER CARTOON CHARACTERS USED AS DECORATIONS
QQ RECIAN GAIETY,"
an evening of
dancing, games, entertain-
ment, and voting for a king
and queen opened Greek
Week, 1957. Entertainment
was provided by sorority
and fraternity skits in the
Candidates for Creek Week
king and queen were entered
from each fraternity and
sorority. The winners, Barb
Jacob, Delta Delta Delta,
and Dan Saunders, Tau
Kappa Epsilon, reigned over
the week's festivities.
Other events of the week were
the sorority open houses,
the IFC workshop, the
Panhellenic workshop, the
Sigma Pi Delta style show, a
Creek Week service project,
Menls Songfest at the
Museum of Art Peristyle, and
the annual "Grecian
Holidayf, sponsored by
Alpha Epsilon Pi, at
the Naval Armory.
lVlarcia Gerken and Jerry
Leavitt were chairmen of
Creek Week 1957.
GREEK WEEK king and queen are
Barbara Jacob, Delta Delta Delta,
Dan Saunders, Tau Kappa Epsilon.
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UNIVERSITY DREAM REALIZED
This building illustrates progress, progress which
was started by the students and reinforced by faculty
guidance. The new Student Union will include a bowl-
ing alley, a large auditorium, a book store, a modern
coffee shop, several small recreation rooms, and gen-
eral offices for the faculty and the three publications:
the Blockhouse, the Campus Collegian, and the Tower.
The building was designed by Bellman, Gillett, and
Richards, and will cost approximately one million
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WITH PLAN FOR NEVV UNION
ln 1954, the 4'Campus lO0" committee circulated
the necessary petitions to have a new Student Union,
the plan being that each student pay six dollars per
semester, added to the activities fee, to raise the needed
money. The movement stirred the student body with
such interest that more than 75 per cent signed the
petitions which were passed around.
Paraphrasing the past. presenting the present, and
facing the future, the students started the fund. A new
Union was needed-soon this dream will be realized.
QQ E XYIANT A TOUCHDOWNQ we want a
touchdownl' Often we screamed this phrase
as we sat huddled together in the stands. Often we
were disappointed. We didn't see many wins this year,
but we saw good football played by tired boys. Too
bad we didnt have any reserves to replace them. The
Ohio U game was a thriller from the beginningg we
thought we could never do it. And who could forget the
Miami game when someone poured booze down one of
the band's tubas. Basketball season came and we packed
into the field house to see a last-three-second win over
Niagara. Wfelve seen better years, and we hope to see
better ones to come. But winning is not the prime
requisite. Sportsmanship and spirit are still way in the
lead. These we had. And spirit filled the stands, not a
winning team. But then, this is the essence of college
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THE NIGHT OF THE BIG GAME, COACH MORTON GIVES LAST MINUTE INSTRUCTIONS TO ANXIOUS AND HOPEFUL ROCKETS
ALL KNEEL IN SILENT PRAYER BEFORE EACING OPPOSITION
Toledo Begins Season
with 12-6 LOSS to EK
HE TOLEDO UNIVERSITY ROCKETS Opened
the l956 season by yielding to Eastern Kentucky,
hut showed an aggressive and exciting type of football.
Enthusiastic fans, hopeful of a winning season, cheered
wildly as the Toledo Rockets marched for the opening
score early in the first quarter. EK recovered to tie the
score and tallied again with hye minutes remaining in
the fourth period. The Rockets tried to strike back but
time stopped the drive short of the goal line, ending
the game in favor of the Maroons, Although the score
read 12-6, the Crowd felt the enthusiasm and team
spirit conveyed by the Rockets. They looked again
towards the future for a successful season.
Rockets Bow Again, Then Down Ohio U 19-13
URING THE LOUISVILLE GAME, the Toledo
Rockets not only lost the game by a 27-I2 score,
but also the services of two outstanding players in Gene
Cook and Harry Korotky. Cook, who played lirst string
end, fractured his left arm and Korotky, who played
first string center, fell unconscious during the game.
Both were out for the remainder of the season and
lessened the already overtaxed depth of the team.
The Rockets scored early in the game to take a 6-0
lead, which they held at the end of the first quarter.
The Cardinals sprang back to score two touchdowns in
the second period followed by one in each the third
and fourth. In the linal period, Sam Tisci carried the
ball into the end zone from the ll ending TU's scoring.
Tasting their first and only victory of the season, the
Rockets displayed the determination needed to win a
football game in their.l9-I3 triumph over the Ohio
The highlight of this determination was a goal-line
stand followed by a 99 yard touchdown march with
Don Wright going over from the 28 yard line. Toledo's
second touchdown was credited to Willie McCants due
to a bad OU center.
But Ohio University was not yet out. The Bobcats
tied the score at I5-I3 making it "do or die" for the
Rockets. Clayton Umbles did it. Late in the fourth
period, Umbles, with a jarring tackle, caused the Bobcat
quarterback to fumble the ball. Toledo's Fred Morgan
recovered and Roy Hodge scored the decisive touch-
C. UMBLES, ALL-MAC GUARD, LEADS THE ROCKETS IN PRACTICE DURING WARM UP BEFORE THE TOLEDO-LOUISVILLE GAME
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BG, KSU Massacre
Toledo by 34-12, 52-6
EFORE AN AUDIENCE OF 5,500 hopeful
Homecoming fans, the Toledo Rockets staged a
stubborn battle against the Bowling Green Falcons,
which kept them within striking distance of a victory
until the "fatal fourth." Although Dick Basich, Roy
Hodge, Ed Kaser, and Don Wright spearheaded the
team by outstanding performances, the TU defense
weakened and finally collapsed before the powerful
reserves from Bowling Green, resulting in a 54-I2
The Rockets went, saw, and returned conquered from
a so-called football game with powerful Kent State
University. The Golden Flashes scored 27 points in the
first half and 25 in the second to humiliate the Rockets,
who were held to a mediocre lO3 yards rushing. With
seconds to go, however, the Mortonmen decided to
show KSU they were still in the stadium and scored six
points, gaining the yardage mainly through penalties.
ROCKET GIVES OPPOSITION HARD TIME GETTING BALL
Toledo Team Falls
to Marshall, 33-13
HE NIGHT THE TOLEDO ROCKETS
MET MARSHALL' UNIVERSITY, the
fans witnessed a duplicate of previous games.
It was the same old story of the Rockets' failure
to defend against the opposition's strength in
depth, plus the inability to hang onto the ball.
The Big Green utilized Toledo's fumbles to set
up touchdowns. When the two teams left the
gridiron, the score showed a 33-I3 victory for
the Marshall Big Green.
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HUNT GETS AID FROM TRAINER BRENNEMAN TRAINER RUSHES OUT TO AID INJURED HALFBACK BASICH WHILE
HALF OF TOLEDO'S LINE IN THE OPPOSITION'S BACKFIELD, PLUS CLAYTON UMBLES CHECKING THE END, ADDS UP TO LOSS
. Q 4.
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REFEREE AND TURNER STAND BY
FOR BOWLING GREEN FALCONS
COACH MORTON SENDS AN IMPORTANT PLAY INTO THE GAME BY WAY OF PLAYER
"ff 'Q'-'1'f'+ ""'-' TU Deadlocks
Last Tilt, 21-21
y I y - Mr i -'rf HE UNIVERSITY of Toledo
PHL Ni. qigrywfpi S
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Rockets ended their 1956 season
with a 21-21 tie against Brandeis Uni-
versity, almost resulting in a riot. The
trouble began when one of the oppo-
nents forced Don Wright out of bounds
and continued to corral him into the
stone retainer wall. Fists Hew, whistles
Q T blew and players returned to the bench.
A member of each squad was asked to
leave the game. The very spirited game
ended leaving the Rockets with a 1-7-1
record for the year which was one of the
worst seasons that TU has seen. It was
obvious that the squad lacked strong
substitutes behind the first team.
Coaches from the opposing teams
learned this factor early in the season
and substituted constantly, wearing the
"1 N- 2 Rockets down until the decisive fourth
quarter, when the Toledo team always
ROY HODGE AWAITS BALL WITH OPPONENT BEFORE 5,500 HOMECOMING FANS CO11apSCd-
DoN WRIGHT IS WRESTLED OUT or BOUNDS BY A vIoLENT BRANDEIS PLAYER IN A PLAY RESULTING IN A NEAR RIOT
Team Has 1-7-1 Record but Wins Player Awards
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ESPITE THE LCSING RECORD the Toledo
team exhibited, they may boast of several indi-
vidual awards given to the Rockets. Clayton Umbles,
190 pound senior guard, was Toledo's leading honor
receiver during the l956 season by being chosen first
string guard on the All-Ohio, All-Ohio Coaches, and
All-MAC teams. Don Wright, hard running senior
halfback, finished fifth in rushing and seventh in scor-
ing in the MAC. Rocket left end, Dan Howell. was
awarded the MAC ninth place in pass receiving with
75 yards on six passes caught. Wfillie McCants, TU
fullback. placed in the MAC top ten in scoring by
turning in three touchdowns. Sam Tisci and Ed Kaser
rounded out the list finishing fifth and sixth respectively
in individual passing. The Mortonmen, with all this
talent, however, ended with a l-7-l record.
. 5, Q .
Rough TU Schedule
Shows 5-19 Record
HE UNIVERSITY OF TOLEDO basketball
team, under the watchful eye of coach Eddie
Melvin, struggled through a difficult season playing
some of the top teams in the nation. When all the
hardships of the season ended-hours of practice,
patterns, games, classes, and study-the Rockets
posted three wins and nine losses in the Mid-Amen
ican Conference. The season total was 5 wins and
Players returning to the varsity squad were jerry
Eitzman, Bud Felhaber, Gene Knauss, Joe Bunetta,
Russ Bierely, Murray Guttman, and Gene Cook.
Newcomers to the varsity were live of last year's
freshman team: Al Vann, John Spavero, Ned
Miklovic, and John Arkebauer and Bill Newson,
who could not start the season with the rest of the
squad because of injuries. Melvin gave these young
players experience by using them frequently. EDDIE MELVIN Basketball Coach
BASKETBALL TEAM: Row l: R. Oranski, C. Felhaber, A. Vann, M. Guttman, W. Newson, J. Buneta, R. Bierely, 1. Arkebauer, J. Spavero. Missing
from picture: J. Entzman, G. Cook, G. Knauss.
xxu 4 ,, N K
BIERELY BLOCKS AS BUNETTA DRIVES PAST OPPONENT. THE DEFENSE FALLS DURING PLAY TO AID TOLEDO VICTORY
TU Wins 4 of 5 as Patterns Finally Work
VANN IS FOULED DURING MIAMI GAME AT FIELD HOUSE
EXT ON THE LIST was a game between Miami of
Ohio and Toledo. It resulted in Toledo's second loss
in the MAC by an 81-64 score. The Titans from Detroit
University met the Rockets in the field house there and
defeated Toledo scoring 81 points against TU's 68 point
effort. Akron traveled here to hand the Rocket cagers their
fifth straight loss, 75-60, and then Kent State decisioned
Toledo lost its fourth MAC game to the Bowling Green
'Falcons in a low scoring 56-46 battle. Marshall followed
by defeating the Rockets 76-74 in a hard fought battle at
the TU Field House.
The Rockets, the patterns, and the coach seemed to come
alive in the University of Delaware game by walloping
them by a 91-70 score. Hopes were built even higher when
Toledo edged Kent Stare. During this game the fans re-
ceived a scare when Toledo's lead of 21 points fell to three
in about ten minutes. Guttman continued being high point
man with 27 points. Powerful Cincinnati spoiled the win-
ning streak by subduing Toledo, 78-63. The Rockets
bounced back in the next game with Ohio University. Ohio
led Toledo by 17 points with 14 minutes to play but the
Rockets regained the lead to win, 74-71. Murray Guttman
again led the team by turning in 19 points. He was fol-
lowed by Miklovic with 14, and Newson with 12 points.
Eastern Kentucky followed and trounced TU, 90-66.
TENsE MOMENT IN CLOSE GAME
HE UNIVERSITY of
Louisville invaded Toledo's
Field House to conquer the
Rocket cagers 103-70. The op-
ponents were sparked by Louis-
ville's all-American Charlie
Tyra, who dunked 40 points
against Notre Dame in a previ-
ous struggle. Bowling Green
followed Louisville's example
to rout the Rockets in the To-
ledo Sports Arena. The Toledo
Rockets led at half time by 16
points but BG employed a full
court press and regained the
lead to end the contest, 72-68.
mg " 1
MURRAY GUTTMAN, NATIONAL AERI ATHLETE GF THE YEAR, SI-IOOTS LAY-UP SHOT
PLAYERS SHOW NONCHALANCE AS MIKLOVIC JUMPS WITH A LOUISVILLE PLAYER
FINE COOK-VANN COMBINATION CUTS A MIAMI PLAY SHORT
CHEERLEADERS: Row 1: K. Kelting, K. King, G. Vobbe, P. Rankin, Captain,
HE ROCKETS traveled out of town for the next
two games. At Huntington, West Virginia, Toledo
fell to Marshall 91-82. Toledo was later decisioned by
Ohio University at Athens, 75-55. Hopes were again
raised as the Toledo Rockets ttounced Western Michi-
gan 84-66 for their fifth MAC win. Miami of Ohio
appeared next to down these hopes with a 47-40 edge
over the Rockets. Xavier of Ohio handed TU a 79-59
defeat. In the two final contests Toledo faced two of
the top teams in the nation. Dayton was first with a
90-47 win over the Rockets and Louisville followed to
end the 1956-1957 season with a 91-56 drubbing.
Coach Eddie Melvin was very optimistic about the T0-
ledo team's future. The sophomores received valuable
experience this year and the underclassmen will be
under the pattern system throughout the years here.
COACH MELVIN GIVES PLAYER FINAL INSTRUCTIONS
C. llconich, T. Townsend, M. Eppard,
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WRESTLING TEAM: Row 1: J. Wager, T. Lefflet, S. Leonard, R. Tavtigian. Row 2: Coach J. Scalzo, D. McVicker, H. Reminick, P. Crary, S
U Wrestlers Place 3rd in MAC Tourney
SCALZO PRESENTS AWARD TO WAGER ON WINNING.MAC FIRST PLACE
RESTLING APPEARED TO BE the
outstanding sport at the University of
Toledo. The grapplers boasted a four win,
three loss, and one tie record. Toledo opened
the season with a win over Findlay followed
by another win over Kenyon. Toledo and
Bowling Green ended in a tie followed by a
win over Marshall. Kent State, along with
Ohio U, defeated the gtapplers in close con-
tests. TU bounced back to stomp Western On-
tario, 20-8. Miami closed Toledo's schedule
with a close 18-13 win.
Toledo grabbed 45 points and third place in
the MAC tourney at Toledo. jerry Wager stood.
out individually by winning a first place in the
tourney. Howard Reminick and Dale McVicker
each placed second in the 147 pound and 157
pound events, respectively. Tom Leffler, 130
pounds, and Chuck Stehno, heavyweight, placed
third. Wager went on to win the 4-I tourney in
Cleveland, competing in the 117 pound event.
HOWARD REMINICK LUNGES AT OPPONENT DURING MID-AMERICAN CONFERENCE TOURNEY. REMINICK PLACED ATHIRD
SEASON RECORD DALE MCVICKER STRUGGLES WITH OPPOSITION AT MAC TOURNEY
Toledo 21 Findlay ,,,,7,77A,,., .. ,,,,r,.1l
Toledo 25 Kenyon .. .. ,,,,,, , , I 8
Toledo 16 Bowling Green, , , ,,,,, , 716
Toledo 19 Marshall , ,,,,,.7,,,. , , A 8
Toledo 15 Kent State YY.,,,,,, ,16
Toledo 8 Ohio University, .,,,, , H 7.19
Toledo 20 Western Ontario . ., ,,,, , , 8
Toledo 15 Miami r,,,,r,,,,,,r,, A ,,.rr, ,...r18
1957 MID-AMERICAN CONFERENCE
1. Ohio University , I ,r,r,,,.,, I N74 points
2, Kent State , .. Y, , Y, .57 points
3. Toledo I. .r,, 45 points
4. Miami ,.... ,,., , 57 points
5, Bowling Green ,,,, N18 points
6. Marshall ,i,,,, , .... , ,,., H18 points
TOLEDO POINT GAINERS IN
Name Weight Place
Jerry Wager .Y,,. , .... N123 1st
Tom Leffler ,.,,,,.. ,. r,.. 7,130 3rd ,,. R x -
Dale McVicker r,,,rt..,,,,. .....,,, 1 47 2nd ' Q I
Howard Rerninick ,,,rV, I ,,,,,,,, 157 2nd ' I
Chuck Stehno ,,rr,,,r,,,, rr,,,,r. H vy 5rd '
OACH BOB APPLEBY led his
team to an 8 win 9 loss season with
four games rained out. Russ Bierely and
Sam Tisci were chosen to the all MAC
first team. Murray Guttman and Joel
Nyers were given honorable mentions.
Toledo had a bad start by losing the
first three in a row to Purdue, South-
western, and Wabash. The Rockets
bounced back to win three straight
from Adrian, Wayne, and Findlay.
Ohio U handed the Rockets a pair of
losses followed by three victories, two
of which were from Kent. State and one
from Findlay. Miami traveled here to
defeat the Rockets two in a row. This
was followed by a loss to Wayne. The
last two games gave decisions to the
Rockets over Bowling Green. Apple-
A - . by's hopes are high for a winning sea-
son because of the fact that 14 players
u are returning to the squad. The team
l will take in the scenery down south
. X. . Q
this summer because of the schedule
BoB APPLEBY, coach and DICK BALDWIN, captain Sepup.
BASEBALL TEAM: Row 11 W. Collins, R. Hunt, J. Breese, W. Martishius, D. Baldwin, E. Kaser, D. Gamer, J. Eitzman, R. Rattner, manager. Row 2:
G. Cook. M. Guttman, J. Nyers, E. Gliatti, R. Bierely, E. Reeves, S. Tisci, A. Kristoff, T. Bloomer, R. Modjeski, R. Appleby, coach.
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THE SMOOTH MOTION OF A DOUBLE-PLAY COMBINATION IS ONE OF THE DIFFICULT PLAYS TO PERFECT IN BASEBALL
MURRAYGUTFMAN, MAC HONORABLE MENTIONWINNER, DELIVERS
April 5 Defiance College Chomej
6 Wayne State College Qhomej
9 Findlay College Chomeb
12 Bowling Green Chomej ,N I
15 Bowling Green Qawayb 3? 'A s 'A '
16 Findlay College Cawayj QS' 31
20 University of Illinois Cawayl
21 Memphis Navy Cawayj I 3
University of Indiana Cawayj
22 Southwestern- College Cawayj
23' Union University
26 Miami University Cawayl
, ' -seg 195- '
27 Miami University Cawayb C
30 University of Detroit Cawayj
May 3 Kent State University Cawayb L,
4 Kent State University iawayj 'i' 7' W
7 Defiance' College Cawayb .-Q,-4. ,,,,, y,
10 Western Michigan College Cawayj
11 Western Michigan College Cawayb
14 Wayne State University Cawayj
17 Ohio University Cawayb
18 Ohio University Cawayj
20 University of Detroit Qhornel
24 Marshall College Chomel
Is Highly Successful
HE INTRAMURAL PROGRAM at the Uni-
versity of Toledo kept up its high standards
under the guidance of Jim Sherer. Most sports
progressed smoothly with a minimum number of
complaints. The golf championship was the first
to be captured, by Sigma Phi Epsilon. In the first
round the Rebels tied the Sig Eps only to go down
in defeat the following week. Next was football
which was taken by Theta Chi. Volleyball followed
on the agenda. Tau Kappa Epsilon walloped Theta
Chi and Alpha Epsilon Pi to take the crown, boast-
ing a win in every game. The Tekes then followed
up with the bowling championship. They also took
many individual and team honors. Other sports
included were basketball, tennis, ping pong, soft-
ball, and horseshoes.
Each fraternity competed in the sports and re-
ceived a certain number of points for taking first,
second, or third place. At the end of the year the
points were totaled' and the fraternity with the
highest number of points won the Campus Partici-
pation Trophy, which this year was awarded at the
annual Interfraternity Council banquet.
R FOR A PEP TALK BEFORE ENTERING
DICK OTT SHOWS THE FORM THAT MADE TKE TOPS
THE ALPHA SIGS AND SAE'S STRUGGLE FOR THE REBOUND
DURING AN INTERFRATERNITY BOXVLING MATCH, RIVALS FEEL TENSION WHEN THE GAME GETS TO THE FINAL FRAMES
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WRA BOARD: Row 1: A. Swiergosz, N. Dielman, C. Smith, Miss L. Mueller, Adviser, M. J. Ray, P. Kuehl, M. Florian. Row 2: P. Downer, A. Zielinski,
H. Schlorb, N. Hasselbach, C. Cain, A. Wolfram. Row 3: M. Piotrowski, V. Bowes, M. Henkel, J. Burke, J. Bauman.
HERE IS A VARIETY of organized sports otrered
to the women of the University of Toledo. For
many, these provideirelaxation in spare time, or practice
to become more proficient. Each sport is well directed
and participants may be novices or real "pros," The
main objectives are exercise and lots of fun. These
sports are coordinated by the Women's Recreational
Association, commonly known as WRA. The WRA
Board, composed of the heads of the sports, is the
executive body of WRA.
WRA started their program this year with a "mixer"
to interest the women students in the program. At the
mixer, each head of a sport gave a synopsis of the plans
for her activity. In February, the members held their
annual WRA Spread. At this time freshman repre-
sentatives to the WRA Board were announced by Mary
jane Ray, president of the organization.
The' sports sponsored by WRA were evenly distrib-
uted throughout the year. These included golf, fencing,
volleyball, bowling, modern dance, tennis, and softball.
The girls in charge of the sports are those who have
participated in it the previous year. These girls are
Carol Smith, Held, hockey, Helen Schlorb, archery,
Nancy Hasselback, horseback riding, Ada Wolfram,
basketball, Carol Cain, tumbling, Arlene Zielinski,
bowling, Margaret Piotrowski, recreational sports,
Mary Henkel, volleyball, Priscilla Kuehl, fencing, Ar-
leneiSwiergosz, swimming, Pat Downer, golf, jane
Bauman, dance, and Penney Burkey, rillery.
V i I
HERE IS GOOD FORM IN A FOREARM STROKE BY A TU COED
THIS IS THE UNIVERSITY'S ANSWER TO ANNIE OAKLEY. SHARPSHOOTERS REQUIRE A KEEN EYE AND A STEADY HAND
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SWIMMING IS FINE FOR KEEPING THINGS IN S
HE RIFLE TEAM was very active this year. The
girls practiced several times a week in the ROTC
Armory, and even competed with women's rifle teams
from other colleges. In the spring, tennis called many
enthusiasts to the courts. To some, tennis even came
before classes. Golf became very popular in the spring
too. Anyone from "duHer" to "pro" enjoys chasing balls
from one green to the next. Volley ball is one of the
most spirited WRA sports. The girls get lots of exercise
keeping the ball from falling to the ground.
"FORE"-IS THE cm' AS Hits YOUNG LADY TEES on
A PERFECT SCORE IS IMPORTANT TO THIS COED
FIELD HOCKEY SHOWS CQEDS' ATHLETIC PROWESS
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GOOD FORM IS AN ESSENTIAL PART OF ARCHERY
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BASKETBALL TOURNAMENT IN GYM PROVIDES SPIRITED COMPETITION
QC HEN WE FIRST entered the University of
Toledo, we were buried under the impres-
sion that life here was lacking the essentials of the 'true
college atmosphere., We continued with this impres-
sion until one day someone led us, maybe even pushed
a little, to join and participate in student activities.
Thus the saga of the student year began. We felt a
little guilty at times about letting our homework go
for an afternoon or evening, while we crowded the 24
hours with committee meetings, Blockhouse and Col-
legian deadlines, impromptu parties, and the ever
present problem of decorating for that big dance. But
then, this is the essence of 'college life' "
KEN KELLER, President EXECUTIVE CABINET, consisting of Mary Henkel, Treasurer, Nancy Ohlerg Ken Keller, Presi-
dent, jack Gollan, Vice-presidentg Ken Myers, and Doris Moore, Secretary, meet at 11 on
Wednesdays to discuss the agenda for the next Senate session.
Keller Leads Solons
In Year f Progress
HIS YEAR Student Senate sponsored a variety of
activities for the University. Among these was
Freshman Week, which included a mixer, talks on
sorority and fraternity life, and a classroom discussion
under the supervision of the new senators.
Homecoming was the next event and it took place
in October. The program featured the Queen election,
bonfire, parade, game, and the dance in the evening.
October also included the Community Chest fund
campaign which raised 3271.
In December, Senate sponsored the Christmas for-
mal and a recognition dance, with invitations going
to presidents of organizations in addition to members
of Blue Key, Peppers, Student Senate, and the Student
The second semester Senate activities were the
sophomore dance in February, the J-Hop in March,
and the May Festival which included the freshman
Officers were Ken Keller, president, Jack Gollan,
vice-president, Doris Moore, secretary, Mary Henkel,
treasurer, and Jerry Zlotnik, sergeant-at-arms, with
Murray Stahl acting as the adviser.
SENATOR EXPRESSES OPINION ON MUDDLED FROSH CAMPAIGN
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STUDENT SENATE: Row 1: Kathy Smith, Sue Noe, Doris Moore, Mary Henkel, jill
Harshbarger. Row 2: Tom Hart, Dan Saunders, Fred Gawecki, Ken Myers, Russ Bierly.
Row 3: Ernie Olde, Pat Rankin, Mary Lou Manor, Nancy Ohler, Delores Goldberg, jack
Gollan. Row 4: Allan Miller, Ray DuShane, Dave Stewart, Bob Conley. Row 5: Stan
Odesky, Jerry Zlotnik, Ken Keller, Dick Davey, Jack Henson.
POLITICAL HASSLES INTRIGUE VISITORS AT SEMI-WEEKLY SENATE SESSIONS
EXPRESSIONS REFLECT VARIED THOUGHTS
POLITICAL INTEREST . . MAYBE DISGUST
Eager Freshman Class
Ignites Needed Spirit
NTHUSIASM must have been one of the first
words learned by the freshmen, because the Class
of '60 began the year with a fine example of ambition,
cooperation, and spirit. The upperclassmen looked with
interest at the banners on Wolf Hill every week an-
nouncing that "the frosh are going to the game-are
Following registration, the freshmen were subjected
to a series of tests, advisory conferences, and meetings
during Freshman Week. All this was topped by a
Student Senate sponsored dance at the end of the week.
In November, politics became the main concern and
the young politicians went through the primary and
final elections with the following candidates successful:
Dick Cosgrove, president, Marcia Cuddeback, vice-
presidentg Marian Adamski, secretary, Carol Greeley,
treasurer, Tom Case, men's representative to Senateg
and Rosalie Louviaux, women's representative to
The officers and the committees planned and carried
out the various activities during the year. Undoubtedly
the University, along with the class, will benefit if
work such as this is continued.
CAROL GREELEY Treasurer MARCIA CUDDEBACK Vice president MARIAN ADAMSKI, Secretary.
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BARBARA MCKIMMY, Treasurer, PAT CONNELLY, Vice-president, CATHY WIMMENAUER, Secretary.
"Cartoon Capers" Ball
Tops Sophomore Events
HE AMBITIOUS Sophomore Class formed com-
mittees early in October, under the guidance of
the Student Senate, to begin planning their annual
Sophomore Class dance, "Cartoon Capers," which was
presented on the night of Feb. 2 in the University of
Toledo Field House.
Not only did the sophomores support their own suc-
cessful events, but they also contributed to all other
school activities. With their active and eager participa-
tion, the Class of '59 has already proven to be a group
that works well together under all circumstances.
One of the most outstanding accomplishments of
these' energetic workers was the establishment of a card
section at the football games. Under the direction of
their capable ofiicers, a small handful of these students
ignited a spirit in the student section which led to some
of the most successful cheering ever witnessed in the
University Glass-Bowl. These sophomores are truly
gaining the meaning of participation in campus events.
Among their leaders were Marty Fisher, president,
Dave CPatD Connelly, vice-president, Cathy Wimme-
nauer, secretary, Barb McKimmy, treasurer, Jerry Zlot-
nik, Sophomore men's representative to Senate, and
Pat Rankin, Sophomore women's representative.
JERRY ZLOTNIK, Men's Representative to Senate, MARTY FISHER
President, PAT RANKIN, Women's Representative to Senate.
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SUE RIEDEMAN, Treasurer, REEVES NORTHRUP, Vice-president.
ALAN R. MILLER, President, JILL HARSHBARGER, Womens Repre- o
sentative to Senate, JACK GOLLAN, Men's Representative to Senate. -H H
J op, omecoming
, Top junior Events
HE JUNIOR CLASS began the year well-repre-
sented in various phases of student life and activ-
bf' ities. junior Doris Moore was elected Homecoming
Queen, with Kathy Smith, jean Coleman, Shirley Brit-
ton, and Betsy Chamberlain as attendants.
Thirteen outstanding juniors were elected to Who's
Who in American Universities and Colleges. They
were Linda Baker, Vicky Brenneman, Fred Gawecki,
Jack Gollan, Jim Green, Ron Greenbaum, Jill Harsh-
barger, Mary Henkel, Alan Miller, Doris Moore, Sue
Riedeman, Paul Scharf, and Kathy Smith.
Alan Miller, the junior Class president, was the edi-
tor of the Tower Magazine. He is assisted by many
other juniors including Bob Cosgrove, managing edi-
tor, Doris Moore, business manager, Kathy Smith,
circulation manager, Shirley Britton, publicity mana-
ger, Carmella Kaiser, interchange manager, and Mary
Henkel, make-up manager. There were also many
juniors represented on both the Campus Collegian and
The junior class of this year was represented by
capable officers in Alan Miller, president, Reeves
Northrup, vice-president, Anne Schlicher, secretary,
and Suzanne Riedeman, treasurer.
ENIOR WEEK is listed as the most important
event of the Senior Class for the year. The pur-
pose of this special week is to pay tribute to the seniors
who have attained the goals for which the rest of the
student body is striving. A first for this year's Senior
Class was the wearing of caps and gowns during Senior
Week symbolizing the attainment of college goals.
Leading the seniors were Dave Wiley, president,
Don Saunders, vice-president, C. Snead, sectetaryg
Myron Schonbrun, treasurerg Dan Saunders, Senior
men's representative to Senate, and Mary Lou Manor,
Senior women's representative to Senate.
Give or take a year or so, your four years at Toledo
University mean a great deal to you. These were the
years in which you had fun and complained, studied
and played, got pinned, made mistakes, but you know
you learned a lot. There were times when the consump-
tion of coffee and Cigarettes was high and you stayed
up all night studying for the next day's test. Still you
learned. Eventually you realized and if you haven't, you
will-that this was the time of life you will be looking
back upon and wishing you were in college again. The
value will never be lost, tomorrow, ten years from now
and till the end of time.
DAN SAUNDERS, Men's Representative to Senateg MARY LOU MANOR,
Women's Representative to Senateg DAVE WILEY, President.
MYRON SCHONBRUN, Treasurerg C. J. SNEAD, Secretaryg DON SAUNDERS, President.
DAN SAUNDERS, Managing Editor
KATHY SMITH, Copy Editor
JUDY WISELEY, Photography Editor
SUE RIEDEMAN, Layout Editor
K 'Ney ' - I
JIM KWIATKOWSKI, Editor-in-Chief
OURAGEOUS FRESHMEN decided to try their
hand at journalism-brave sophomores figured
the Blockhouse needed their talent-weary juniors
came back for another year of fun and work-and the
seniors, finding it interesting to live on a dollar a week,
a steady diet of coffee, cigarettes, and sleepless nights,
stayed on to publish another edition.
We successfully conquered five deadlines, which
came all too soon, cut too many classes, and overcame
several attacks of "to hell with it all,', but decided at
the end of a year's frustrations that the completed
product was more than worth all our trouble.
Thus chapter 35 of life at the University was com-
pleted, another volume filled.
RON GREENBAUM, Business Manager
U'-'wr-vi '- V, H ' i
mfs. -G' r
NORM DEMARS, Introduction Editorg BOB JANSEN, Sports Editorg
JANE SCI-IULTZ, Seniors Editor.
.ILM LAWLESS, Features Editotg MARY ANN LINDSEY, Organizations
.X U 5'
ANN TAYLOR, Organizations Managerg STAN ODESKY, Sales
Managerg DAVE FLORMAN, Fraternity Manager.
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JERRY WALZ, Panel Editorg CARMELLA KAISER, Activities
Editorg CAROL JOHNSON, Women's Sports Editor.
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PAT RANKIN, Sorority Editorg BILL WILLIAMS, Fraternity Editor.
HE CAMPUS COLLEGIAN, official student pub-
lication, rolled offf the press every Thursday to be
greeted by enthusiastic students seeking news of every
phase of campus activity.
As the staff worked into the night, often lacking
both patience and copy, there were times it seemed
that the paper would fail to reach its numerous sub-
scribers. But such was not the case. Out of the haze
and confusion came 26 issues of competent coverage
of campus affairs. These long countless hours of mental
labor by the staff members, continually striving for
recognition as Ohio's top college weekly, resulted in an
increased number of readers and again proved to be an
The Collegian members had many harrowing experi-
ences together. Sometimes there were disagreements
among the staff, but when the reputation of the paper
was at stake, they put down the rubber bands and paper
clips and united. The editors were overjoyed when they
could leave Room 207 of the Union by the early hour
of midnight. An occasional well-written story made the
job seem easier and earned a thank you for its author.
The summation of their efforts was the jaunt to Cleve-
land for the Ohio Collegiate Newspaper Association
And then it was almost over. The maintenance staff
could now scrape the atmosphere off the walls and
clear away the litter of old Collegians, cigarette butts,
food scraps, and footnotes, the latter strewn all over
the place by Moni Dominique when she couldn't find
room for them in her column.
Such was the life of the editors. When the presses
cooled off, the typewriters were covered, and Ned took
his art work home, Vicky had the staff over for pizza.
Here everyone, including Dr. Jesse Long, adviser, re-
laxed, talked about memories, sentimentalism, and
crusaders, and chuckled while they stuffed themselves
with the first square meal they had had since September.
JOHN LINDEMULDER, Feature Editor
PHIL FLIS, Editor-in-Chief
. A 31. j
NED BRAUNSCHWEIGER, Managing Editor
MONI DOMINIQUE, Copy Editor
. , 1'
JIM GREEN, Business Manager
LINDA MAYO, Society VICKY BRENNEMAN,
I-EO PUCCETT1, SPOTYS Editor BOB JANSEN, Circulation Managerg REEVES NORTHRUP, Ad Manager
PAUL SULLIVAN, Artistg BOB WEHRLE, Photographerg DAN DUVENDACK, Photographer-
1 S N
HE TOWER MAGAZINE has been in existence
for two years. As TU's youngest and freshest liter-
ary venture, the Tower has broadened both in scope
and in popularity. Great gains have been made in size,
subject matter, and technique which have resulted in
an increase in rating as a magazine of interest and en-
joyment for many readers. Fall, winter, and spring
issues were published featuring student material in the
form of essays, short stories, poems, and art work.
Under the able hand of Alan Miller, editor-in-chief,
the various departmental activities were coordinated
resulting in a diversified but integrated publication.
The increased financing required by a larger magazine
was made possible through the efforts of the business
With two years of pioneering behind it, the Tower
has gained in status on the campus but not without the
friendly help, encouragement, and advice of the two
older and wiser student publications, the Blockhouse
and the Collegian. The Tower Magazine looks ahead to
growth and prosperity as a magazine presenting the
best in student creativeness.
WIN ROGERS Art Editor BOB COSGROVE Managing Editorg JANET
.ff N J
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DORIS MOORE Business Manager PAUL SULLIVAN, Artist
DAN DUVENDACK Photographer BOB CONLEY, Feature Editor
'M' 3 fifiq
MARY HENKEI., Layout Ed-
itorg CARMELLA KAISER,
Interchange Editor: KATHY
SMITH, Circulation Manager.
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CONCERT BAND: D. Arnold, T, Bachar, J. Baker, C. Baum, R. Bell, D. Biegay, D. Bowen, L. Boyer, S. Brodbeck, R. Butler, M. Cohen, R. Davis.
D. Duvendack, C. Ferry, D. Fletcher, C. French, G. Frye, R. Furr, L. Gansske, B. Ginther, J. Ginther, R. Goodlive, M. A. Gorka, C. Greeley, J. Hagman,
A. Hardwick, D. Herzig, R. Huber, D. Hutt, I. Inselman, I. Jones, S. Jones, L. Lewandowski, J. Lott, G. Michalek, A. Mills, J. Mizerny, M. Pachey,
D. PetroH, R. Polsdorfer, D. Ravas, F. Ritter, A. Robertson, P. Schad, W. Shapiro, H. Shindler, D. Shuman, C. Simon, C. Slovak, D. Snyder, M. Spauld-
ing, R. Washeck, N. Webner, J. Whiteman, P. Wilgus, S. Wilhelm, P. Witte, P. Zaugg.
DONALD RIGGIO, Director
he Tours and Recitals
Spark Music Season
HAT A TOUR! The cream of the University's
young musicians were gathered together, each
an expert, to play some of the world's most stirring
music ever written for bands. No wonder the concert
band tours were so successful. The audiences, used to
live presentations from many amateur groups, were
amazed to hear a band so consistent in its tone, its
precision, and its technique.
The University of Toledo Band was organized in
1931 to promote music and to help develop school
spirit. In any university the band is almost as much an
essential part of college life and activities as studies
i themselves are.
During football season the band put on some of the
cleverest and most audience intriguing shows ever seen
in our campus history. They are responsible for develop-
ing school spirit by participating in rallies and parades.
The band also does its part at convocations and civic
activities. The University of Toledo Concert Band,
numbering 35, led a busy life under Maestro Donald
Riggio, director of bands.
A Capella Performs at
AKING BEAUTIFUL MUSIC TOGETHER is
the purpose and goal of the A Cappella Choir.
The male and female voices, of which the choir is com-
posed. can be heard practicing many hours during the
week in Room 601.
The choir enjoyed a very eventful year with many
outstanding performances to their credit. Included were
appearances in the city and several short trips out of
town. Television and radio broadcasts added to the
schedule and also to the fame of the University.
The presentation of "Why the Chimes Rang" was
the main event of the year. The musical adaptation of
the Christmas story by Raymond Alden wa: presented
at the Christmas Convocation in the Doermann The-
atre. The choir sang "Break Forth, O Beauteous Heav-
enly Lightu and "O Rejoice Ye Christians Loudly" by
Bach and several other selections.
The choir obtains members by students registering
for the course during the first semester. During second
semester, new members must audition for entrance.
Miss Doris Schieber, capable director, led the Choir
through a year which held growth both intellectually
and socially for each member. DORIS SCHIEBER, Director
A CAPPELLA CHOIR: Row 1: J, Lauer, N. Laipply, G. VanDame, M. Lease, J. Rahm, C. VanDame. Row 2: M. Sweet, O. Allen, C. Dudderar, T
Sieja, T. Browson, P, Zirkel O. Zbinden. Row 5: J. Baker, B. Leutz, L. Bowyer, B. Yohe, R. Win, J. Freitag, G. Hepfmger, N. Fergadis. Row 4: M
Hubbarth, j. Kohn, S. Lucas, G. Braun, C. Wassertunr, T. Hawkins, C. Goff, J. McDonel, A. Mills.
Eastern Musical Trip
Tops Chorus Agenda
NOTHER FIRST WAS ADDED to the Rocket
Choristers agenda this year. The group, under the
direction of Dr. Lloyd Sunderman, went on an eastern
tour. They sang in Ohio, Pennsylvania, New York, and
climaxed the event by singing in New York City. This
will become an anuual event with the group, the tour
for next year being to New Orleans. The tours were not
only a worthwhile event for the members, but brought
fame to the University of Toledo.
The chorus also performed for various high school
groups in the surrounding area including Scott, Libbey,
and Metamora, and made appearances before various
The 52 members of the chorus are chosen by audi-
tion, and therefore only the outstanding vocalists are
chosen for membership.
Officers of the Rocket Choristers included Carlton
Baum, president, Duane Hoak, vice-president, Carolyn
Wasserfuhr, secretary, Mary Ann Kramer, correspond-
ing secretary, Shirley Brodbeck, treasurer, and Shirley
ROCKET CHORISTERS: Row l: S.
Brodbeck, R. Trepinski, H. Liebes.
Row 2: P Zaugg, B. Ginther, D. Bowen.
Row 3: E. Baumgartner, T. Barba, M.
Swing. Row Ll: R. Sheppler, M. Lease,
C. Baum. Row 5: D. Hoak, K. Kelting,
S. jones. Row 6: C. Wasserfuhr, J.
Rahm, L. Bowyer. Row 7: T. Hawkins,
S. Coogler, L. Mavis. Row 8: D. Zbin-
den, P. Bosrwick, J. Kohn. Row 9: L.
Ganskey, J. Whitehurst, M. Kramer.
FINE ARTS: Row 1: B. Tibbits, H. Liebes. Row 2: B. Archambeau, M. Manor, 1. Halteman.
Fall Displa Features
Fine Arts Hancliwork
AINTINGS, POTTERY, ENAMELS, jewelry,
sculptures, and metal works were on display at the
annual "Fine Arts Night" in the fall of the year. All
the members exhibited their talents and abilities at the
event. The members with other types of talent also
performed. Harriet Liebes played several selections at
the piano, and Barbara Burgmaier read a selection of
The group also had several other exhibits. One was
featured in the faculty lounge and another in the tun-
nel leading to the library. Projects such as this not only
increased the members' interest in the organization, but
brought the work of the Fine Arts club to the attention
of the student body.
The Fine Arts members elected the following officers
to serve them for the past year: Mary Lou Manor,
president, Harriet Liebes, vice-presidentg -lim Halte-
man, secretary-treasurer, and Ron Gibson, social-
Dr. James G. Southworth and Vernon Schonert were
advisers for the group during the past year.
MARY LOU MANOR and '
jim Halteman discuss art dis- ,
play in the library hallway. l
UNIVERSITY THEATRE: Row I: C. Thompson, D. Orde, J. Hamilton, F. King, B. Adler, S. Treesh, V. Brenneman, B. Millman, D. Saer. Row 2:
M. Eppard, A. Byrn, A. Lubin, J. Flick, J. Baker, C. Kinney, W.,Rogers, C. Wolman, S. Riedeman, C. Wimmenauer, K. Smith. Row 3: N. Gall, Y.
Bronowicz, B. Quick, B. Harrison, C. VanDame, C. Conyers, P. Dehnhardt, A. Gee, J. Sanderson, T. Zraik, R. DuShane.
Versatility Sets Keynote of niversity Theatre
HO SAID YOU CAN'T TAME wild beasts
with a helpful hand and unsellishness? After
all, this was exactly the case in George Bernard ShaW's
delightful comedy, "Androcles and the Lion," the Uni-
versity Theatre's opening play presentation. November
brought a production of a different sort with a stately
dramatic interpretation of "Elizabeth the Queen," done
in 'the full pomp and splendor of the Elizabethan era.
In the spring, two more theatre endeavors attained
success and were readily enjoyed by the campus. These
COSTUME CHAIRMEN SEW AN ELIZABETHAN COSTUME
FOR THE PLAY
were "The Knights of the Burning Pestle" and "The
Moon Is Blue."
The theatre productions offer students not only a
chance to act but to get experience in make-up, costum-
ing, property, lighting, and set construction and design.
An excellent job was done by Dr. Norma Stolzen-
bach as adviser of Theatre. Officers this year were John
Lindemulder, president, Ann Lautz, secretary-treasurer,
and an executive board consisting of Sue Hirsch, Tom
Zraik, and Dlarcy Orde.
X X -2
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PRESIDENT HAS HAIR CURLED FOR "ELIZABETH"
THE CAST REHEARSES A PROGRAM FOR WTOL BROADCAST
SCOTT ROBERSON ADJUSTS PRODUCTION INSTRUMENTS
Radio Workshop Broadcasts from Campus Studio
ADIO WORKSHOP is a student activities spon-
sored group which brings together students on
campus who are interested in all phases of radio broad-
casting. Membership is by participation in at least one
broadcast followed by a request for membership. The
club has no dues, and sophomores, juniors, seniors, and
second semester freshmen are eligible for membership.
A regularly scheduled series of broadcast programs
is the main activity of the workshop. Directors, sound-
men, actors, and announcers are the phases of produc-
tion in which the students take part. Scripts, which give
to the listening audience a combination of comedy and
tragedy, are screened and selected by the president of
the organization. Radio Workshop broadcasts are made
directly from the University of Toledo speech studio.
Included also, are nine half-hour shows over station
The ofiicers this year were Scott Roberson, president,
and Vicky Brenneman, secretary. Mr. james Hofford
was the adviser.
RADIO WORKSHOP: Row 1: V. Brennernan, F. Gawecki, S. Roberson, T. Bloomer, C. Kaiser. Raw 2: C. Van Dame, K. Smith, C. Kinney, C.
Wolman, C, Conyers, -I. Taylor.
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RADIO SETS ARE EXAMINED BY RESERVE OFFICERS TRAINING CORPS CADETS DURING ONE OF THE CLASSES IN ARMORY
HE RESERVE OFFICERS TRAINING CORPS
instructed over 500 cadets in the field of general
Military Science this year. Through their education,
training and display of leadrship qualities, they hope
to be commissioned as ofhcers in one of the branches of
the United States Army upon graduation. During a
summer encampment at Fort Bragg, the cadets acquired
practical experience in maneuvers.
This year the regiment was commanded by Cadet
Colonel William Goldberg, and he was assisted by
Battalion commanders james Ault and Dennis Sturgill
of the first and second battalions respectively.
The Brandeis-Toledo football game was attended by
the cadet regiment en masse. It led the recitation of the
Pledge of Allegiance during the half-time. Ceremonial
events during the year included Federal Inspection,
Armed Forces Day, and the Memorial Day parade.
The height of the social season was clima:-:ed by the
Military Ball held in the Naval Armory, where a new
ROTC queen was crowned.
Lieutenant Colonel Thomas W. Alvey, Professor of
Military Science and Tactics, headed the ROTC faculty,
assisted by Majors Gene'L. Mitcham and Lester W.
Stiles, Captains Robert L. Farkas and Thomas F. Fell,
Master Sergeants William Harkins, Zedoc Helton,
Ward Morton, Leon VanAutreve, john Vasilake, Alvin
Wilson and SFC joseph Crocker.
LT. COL. T. W. ALVEY, Professor of Military Science and Tactics
ROTC Rifle Team
HE ROTC RIFLE TEAM is another branch of
the Reserve Officers Training Corps at the Uni-
versity. The purpose of the organization is to improve
the marksmanship abilities of the members. This is
accomplished through competitive firing with various
other colleges in the vicinity. Not only do the Brings
accomplish this purpose, but tend to increase and
extend the fame of the University.
Membership in the ROTC Rifle Team is composed
of volunteers. The group is open to all ROTC students
currently enrolled at the University.
Sergeant J. Vasilake instructs the members of the
team which competed again for the famed William
Randolph Hearst Trophy. A Womens Rifle Team,
along with the men, is also sponsored by the ROTC.
ARKSMANSHIP IN THE UNIVERSITY ARMORY RIFLE RANGE
PERSHING RIFLES: Row 1: D. Harris, R. Stieben, B. Sawyer, K. Evans, D. Koepfer, S. Fesler, 1. Tipka, D. Schweinhagen, G. Dose, J. Schlievert
J. Phillips, B. Bausch. Row 2: R. Duvall, D. Cox, D. St. John, T.O'Rourke, A. Binkowski, K. Eubanks, R. Landis, M. Sims, J. Mate, F. Crescitelli, J
Osstifm. Row 3: K. Lewand, A. Cook, J. Combs, D. Welber, R. Summersett, J. Pappas, J. Carroll, H. Clark, R. Dennis, 1. Daniels, A. Minnick, T
Simones. Row 4: R. J. Barthlemess, C. O'Connell, C. Adams, J. McBride, W. McClure, J. Maraldo, D. Wernerr, R. Price, D. Eiserling, W. Roberts
B. Aultman. Row 5: M. Wackley, J. Anderson, A. Prior, S. Pivarnyik, F. Woman, G. Achenbach, W. Heck, D. Walton, J. Boehm, J. F. Dennis, J. Steele
' ' MARGIE MATTES, Honorary First Lieutenant, sua MOUGEY, Hon
1 orary Captain, ROBERTA YOUNG, Honorary First Lieutenant.
MMEDIATELY UPON the opening of the fall '
semester, Company L-l selected seventy-eight cadets K 64
to become candidates for Pershing Rifles. The pledges S. kb
then began a rigid training period to make them pro-
ficient in close order drill, to teach them the traditions
of Pershing Rifles, and to familiarize them with other ff'
basic military subjects.
Company L-l held three field problems this year. :ti .X
The first problem was between members of the pledge I :pb
and active companies. Their other two problems were
held with Company E, 9th Regiment, Scabbard and
' 3' H i x 1
At the annual Queen's Tea held in the Student ' N9 Q
Blade and with Bowling Green State University.
Union Lounge on November ll, 1956, Miss Sue . X
Mougey of Delta Delta Delta sorority was selected as t i
honorary captain. Her two honorary lieutenants were I ,
Miss Margie Mattes of Delta Delta Delta sorority and T X
Miss Roberta Young of Kappa Delta sorority.
During the spring, the members took part in two
drill meets. The annual University of Toledo Invita-
tional Drill Meet was host to several area schools. The
big event in the Company's year was the Regimental
Drill Meet in which fourteen schools from Ohio, West
Virginia and Kentucky converged at Ohio State Uni-
versity for a weekend of drill and fun.
Scabbard and Blade
HIS WAS AN EXCELLENT YEAR for Scabbard
and Blade honorary fraternity. One of the chief
accomplishments this year was the pledging of 19 men
who were tapped and taken into the fraternity. During
the year, the company purchased twenty sabers which
made the drill team the sharpest ever to perform at
either military or school functions.
This year's officers were: Paul M. Driscoll, Captain,
james W. Ault, lst Lieutenant, Stephen P. Molnar,
2nd Lieutenant, and Oleh R. Cieply, lst Sergeant.
One of the Scabbard and Blade's social highlights
. this year was the Queen's Tea and the election of Miss
Charla Kinney of Alpha Chi Omega sorority as 1956-
57 Scabbard and Blade Queen. Miss Kinney was
crowned at the R.O.T.C. fall dance by last year's queen,
- Miss Cathy Wimmenauer of Delta Delta Delta soror-
31 ity. Other social events included the Christmas formal,
the Military Ball, and the annual spring dinner dance
where the installation of the nine new oflicers was held.
A smoker was also held with members of the sopho-
more class to explain the advantages of advanced
CHART-A KINNEY, HOUOYHFY Captain ROTC. Major Gene L. Mitcham was the adviser.
SCABBARD AND BLADE: Row 1: J. Sadd, O. Cieply, S. Molnar, J. Ault, P. Driscoll. Row 2: D. Sturgill, W. Green, Don Saunders, Dan Saunders,
R. Ferris, S, Feder. Row 5: 1. Tipka, B, Goldberg, W. Anderson, R. Cosgrove, F. Quinn, R. Michalski. Row 4: G. Dose, R. Cook, D. Koepfer, T. Hart,
D. Schweinhagen, H. Danowitz, K. Evans, L. Fikes.
E' 3 Q ..
SOCIETY OF AMERICAN MILITARY ENGINEERS: Row I: B. Goldberg, O. Cieply, F. Harris. Row 2: G. Dose, K. Evans, T. Gilb.
HE SOCIETY OF AMERICAN MILITARY
ENGINEERS had its inception in the experience
of the engineering profession in World War I. It is
composed of engineers and others who believe that the
lessons of the past should be studied as a guide to the
future, and who desire to assist the nation in prepared-
ness, saving it so far as they can from the spirit of indif-
ference and unreadiness into which this country has so
quickly lapsed after every war. The chapter consists of
engineering students in the advanced ROTC. The offi-
cers were Rodney Henning, presidentg Oleh Cieply,
secretaryg and Franklin Harris, treasurer.
MILITARY SCIENCE CLUB: Row I: D. Henderson, J. Baugh, B.
J. Jones, A. Prior, T. Hart.
HE MILITARY SCIENCE CLUB is the largest
social organization on the campus of the Univer-
sity of Toledo. Membership is open to cadets from the
Weekly meetings are attended by representatives
chosen from the various classes. These representatives
formulate the policies of the organization and keep
their respective classes informed of activities.
The biggest social event of the year at the University
was the Military Ball, held February 16, at the Naval
Armory. Tony Pastor provided the music. An election
was held among the cadets to select a queen to reign
at the winter ball.
Anderson, D. Welber. Row 2: J. Tiplca, W. Mavis, D. Wernert
BILL GOLDBERG PRESENTS ROTC QUEEN, MARCIA FANELLY
HONORARY COLONEL, LIEUTENANT COLONELS, AND CAPTA
ROTC Queen's Tea
HE ROTC QUEEN'S TEA was held on Wednes-
day, February 13, in the Student Union lounge.
Cadet Commander William Goldberg announced the
new queen and her attendants.
Chosen from a group of sixteen girls were: Marcia
Fanelly, Honorary Colonel and Regimental Com-
mander, Sue Mougey, Honorary Lieutenant Colonel and
First Battalion Queen, and Margie Mattes, Honorary
Lieutenant Colonel and Second 'Battalion Queen, all
members of Delta Delta Delta sorority.
The court consisted of Pat Lutz, of Delta Delta Delta,
Janell Maeder and Shirley Falk, of Pi Beta Phi sorority,
and Deanna Linck. r
Miss Fanelly reigned at the Military Ball held on
Saturday, February 15, at the Naval Armory. The
queen and her attendants were presented with flowers
and engraved medallions by Cadet Colonel Goldberg.
Tony Pastor and his orchestra provided music for
SUE MOUGEY, Honorary Lt. Colonel,
MARCIA FANELLY, Honorary Colonel,
and MARGIE MATTES, Honorary Lt.
ECEIVE CONGRATU BOUQUETS FROM THE ROTC
QQ Q EETING, OCT. 19, 1956, at 3:30 in the
Student Union Lounge. Please be promptl'
Often we read this in a note which was in our mailbox
or on the 'boardf So we put off going to work right
away, or working on our term paper on 'James Watt
and the Steam Enginef and went to the meeting. Our
grades suffered some and we didn't make as much
money as last month, but accomplishments can't be
measured in point averages aloneg and who needs
money when you're too busy to spend it? We have fond
memories of the membership drives-nobody got by
the tables on second level without joining. Remember?
And every time we had to show an ID card all We
could find were membership cards. But then, this is the
essence of 'college lifef "
3, .QM :pq .Q
'Kr' "N A
CONLEY FLIS GREENBAUM KELLER KWIATKOWSKI
LONG SADD SAUNDERS SAUNDERS
BLUE KEY ADVISERS:
Dean Parks, Bill Long, president, Dr. Long.
EMBERSHIP IN BLUE KEY, national men's
honorary fraternity, is the highest honor that
can be bestowed upon a University man during his
The University of Toledo chapter has a limited mem-
bership of 13 men. Only junior and senior men out-
standing in leadership, scholarship, and extracurricular
activities are tapped. New members this year were
tapped at the Christmas Formal and Men's Songfest.
Among Blue Key activities were ushering for Wom-
en's Songfest, graduation, and the President's reception
during Freshman Week.
The president was Bill Long. Assisting him were
Dan Saunders, vice-president, Ron Greenbaum, secre-
tary-treasurerg jameel Sadd, corresponding secretary,
and Don Saunders, alumni secretary.
Other members were Phil Flis, Bob Conley, Ted
Grover, jim Kwiatkowski, and Ken Keller.
Faculty members include President Asa Knowles,
Dean Donald Parks, Dr. Jesse Long, Dr. Archie Sol-
berg, and James Machen.
f EPPERS, WOMENS HONORARY SOCIETY,
was founded as a booster club with the idea of pro-
moting the morale of the student body, The society
now stands as a recognition for women considered to
have contributed the most to the University through
high scholarship, participation in campus activities, and
worthy personal conduct.
An annual event sponsored by Peppers is the
"Smarty Party" for freshman women who obtained a
2.0 average in their first semester at TU.
The Peppers were very busy as they ushered at the
Toledo Orchestra Concerts, the commencement exer-
cises, and Men's Songfest in April. The most outstand-
ing activity sponsored by Peppers was the annual soror-
ity songfest at the Peristyle.
Officers were C. J. Snead, president, Sue Hirsch, sec-
retary-treasurerg and Pat Moulton, historian. Other
members were Iva Barnhart, Barbara Burgmaier, Jan
Dunlap, Barbara Jacob, Ann Lautz, Mary Lou Manor,
Lila Miller, Mary Jane Ray, Donna Taylor, and Marcia
Widmer. Dean M. Kathryn Schwab was the adviser.
BARNHART BURGMAIER DUNLAP HIRSCH JACOB LAUTZ
MANOR MILLER MOULTON RAY SNEAD WIDMER
Alpha Epsilon Delta
LPHA EPSILON DELTA is the national honor-
ary pre-medical and pre-dental society. Its pur-
pose is to promote scholarship and fellowship among
its members. Membership is limited to students with a
high scholastic average and a high aptitude for their
This past year was filled with many activities for
the AED's. Several physicians spoke to the group at the
meetings which were open to pre-medical students, a
trip .was made to State Hospital and to Maumee Valley
Hospital. On Oct. 5, Dr. E. J. McCormick, past presi-
dent of the American Medical Association, was made
E! an honorary member.
The most important event of the year was the dinner
given in honor of AED's adviser, Dr. H. H. M. Bow-
man, who retired after 37 years of service at the Uni-
versity of Toledo.
The officers of the Ohio Beta Chapter of Alpha
Epsilon Delta were: president, Richard Wattenmakerg
ALPHA EPSILON DELTA OFFICERS: Row 12 Thomas Seitz, Vice-
presidentg Dr. H. H. M. Bowman, Adviserg Dick Wattenmaker, Presidentg
Dave Mills, Secretary- and treasurer, Myron Schonbrun.
vice-president, Thomas Seitzg secretary, David Mills,
ALPHA EPSILON DELTA: Row 1: D. Mills, F. Gawecki, D. Wattenmamaker, Dr. H. H. M. Bowman, Dr. H. Oddy, T. Seitz, M. Schoenbrun. Row 2:
G. Tryliates, J. Gorman, R. Cygnor, D. Schnell, W. Shapiro, R. Butz, D. Stewart.
ca! I Q51 ,
KAPPA DELTA PI: Row 1: C. J. Snead, S. Hadley, G. J. Frye, K. Roose, J. Jacobs.
Kappa Delta i
HE ZETA EPSILON Chapter of Kappa Delta Pi
was established at the University of Toledo in
1945 so that students in the College of Education could
enjoy a closer relationship, both socially and profes-
Kappa Delta Pi is a national honor society, which
has chapters in all major universities and colleges in
Initiates are taken into Kappa Delta Pi twice a yearg
they ,must have a 2.2 scholastic average. An annual
award is given to the graduating senior in the College
of Education with the highest accumulative point
Many Kappa Delta Pi members are on the Univer-
sity faculty. The group is greatly indebted to Dr. Frank
Hickerson, who 'has done a tremendous job in the
capacity of adviser.
The last event of the year was the election of new
officers. For this past year Gay Jean Frye served as
president, Beverly Kubitz, vice-presidentg Marcia Brug-
geman, seciizaryg and Esther Anderson, treasurer.
KAPPA DELTA PI OFFICERS: Row 1: Bev Kubitz, Vice-president
Gay jean Frye, Presidentg Marcia Bruggeman, Secretary. Row Z: Dr. F. R
Hickerson, Adviserg Esther Anderson, Treasurerg Dr. D. K. Brundage
PHI KAPPA PHI: Row 1: Dr. A. Krohn, President Knowles, C. Pearce, M. Gillham, Dr. A. Stephens, M. Van Scoyoc, Dr. H. Holt, H. Brooks, V
Davis. Row 2: Dr. E. Harrison, Dr. C. E. Amos, W. F. Brown, Dr. R. Shoemaker, Dr. N. W. Hovey, Dr. N. Mogendorff, Dr. H. Bowman, J. D. Winslow,
R. M. Rosenberg. Row 3: E. Ebert, W. Vaughan, S. Lazares, Dr. F. J. Brinley, Dr. H. Shaffer, R. A. Sizemore, Dr. J. J. Turin, Dr. A. A. Fejer. Row 4:
G. Pankratz, Dean A. Solberg, L. Lapp, J. Machen, H. J. Ewing, E. Hays, E. Hornyak, R. Kohler, E. Foster.
Phi Kappa Phi
HI KAPPA PHI is a national honorary society
which recognizes scholarship of superior quality.
Standards for Phi Kappa Phi are equivalent to those
of Phi Beta Kappa, but the latter society selects its
members only from the arts colleges. Juniors must
have a 2.7 average and seniors must have a 2.5 accum-
ulative to be eligible for membership in the Univer-
sity of Toledo chapter.
New members are installed at the annual banquet
held each spring.
Phi Kappa Phi also sponsors the Annual Honors
Day Convocation which is held each spring. Last year
over 200 students received recognition and special cer-
tificates were also awarded to sophomore William
Huepenbecker and to senior Frank D. Jacobs as scholars
of the year.
The officers of the chapter were Dr. Nicholas
Mogendorlf, president, Mary Gillham, vice-president:
Dr. Albertine Krohn, secretary-treasurerg and Lucille
Emch, journal correspondent.
PHI KAPPA PHI OFFICERS: Row 1: Mary Gillham, Vice-president:
Dr. Nicholas Mogendorff, President. Row 2: Lucille Emch, Journal Cor-
respondent, Dr. Albertine Krohn, Secretary-Treasurer.
ETA ETA CHAPTER of Rho Chi Society, na-
tional pharmaceutical honorary, was established
at the University of Toledo on April 22, 1955.
The fundamental objective of Rho Chi is to pro-
mote the advancement of the pharmaceutical sciences
through encouragement and recognition of intellectual
scholarship. Eligibility for membership is based on
high scholarship, character, personality, and leadership.
All candidates must have completed 60 percent of the
semester hours required for a Bachelor of Science de-
gree in pharmacy with a 2.0 accumulative, and must be
approved by the dean of the College of Pharmacy.
One of the year's highlights was the announcement
of the successful candidates for active and alumni mem-
bership. The climax of the year was reached when the
nominees were ofiicially initiated at an after-dinner
ceremony. At this time membership certificates and
keys were presented to the new members.
The ofiicets of the chapter were Daniel F. Krzyzan-
iak, president, Anton Hogstad Jr., vice-president, and
Robert J. Schlembach, secretary-treasurer.
RHO CHI: Row 1: A. Hogstad, Jr., J. Aponte, K. Stahl, D. Krzyzaniak.
RHO CHI OFFICERS: Row l: Anton Hogstad Jr., Vice-president'
Daniel Krzyzaniak, Presidentg Robert Schlembach, Secretary-Treasurerg Dr
Kenneth H. Stahl, Adviser.
Tau Beta Pi
Tr' ' EMBERSHIP IN TAU BETA PI is limited,
allowing only juniors in the upper one-eighth of
their class and seniors in the upper one-fifth of their
' J class. Only men outstanding in the held of engineering
- ' are chosen, these on the basis of character, integrity,
and interest in professional advancement.
"' New initiates were honored at banquets held bi-
annually. A Tau Beta Pi alumnus, a local engineering
authority, gave the welcoming address. A 500-word
essay was required of each pledge on the topic of his
choice, which was entered into national competition.
For the first time this year, Tau Beta Pi awarded a
woman's badge as an honorary degree. This award was
presented to Patricia Rynder, who was a senior.
Services rendered to high schools this year included
showing potential engineering students through the
engineering department on Nov. 15, 1956.
President of the chapter for this year was Howard R.
Leffel, jr., vice-president, Howard Gerwing recording
TAU BETA PI OFFICERS: ROW li Howard Gerwirl, Vice-president, Secretary, Ray Squires CO1-responding Secretary, I-Ia!-ry
Howard R. Leffel, jr., President, Harry Miles, Corresponding Secretary.
Row 2: Ray Squire, Recording Secretary, Kenneth Miller, Cataloguer, ,
Milesg and cataloguer, Kenneth Miller.
TAU BETA PI: Row 1: J, Machen, A. Pancratz, H. Leffel, D. Ewing, Dr. E. Harrison. Row 2: Dr. J. Turin, R. Squire, E. Hornyak, Dr. A. Fejer, S.
Smith, H. Myles. Row 3: R. Kohler, S. Meyer, J. Kawecka, H. Gerwin, D. Leuck.
. -3 '
4 - L
Alpha Phi amma
OURNALISTIC CAREERS are the objective of the
members of Alpha Phi Gamma, co-educational hon-
orary journalism fraternity. Relationships are estab-
lished between students interested in newspaper work
and those already putting the profession into practice.
Recognition is given to individuals who show ability'
in the field of campus publications, and in a fraternal
way these students then serve and promote the welfare
of the University through journalism. Their varied
activities fulfil the purposes of the organization.
Social events included the honoring of new mem-
bers who were tapped on the average of twice a year
and selected by the present members of the organiza-
tion. Other activities were monthly meetings and lec-
tures at which the main speakers were outstanding rep-
resentatives of the local press.
Oflicers were Barbara Jacob, presidentg Phil Flis, first
vice-presidentg Jim Kwiatkowski, second vice-presidentg
Iva Barnhart, secretaryg Moni Dominique, treasurerg
Jack Gollan, bailiffg Donovan Emch and Dr. Jesse
Lambda appa Sigma
AMBDA KAPPA SIGMA is the national pharma-
ceutical sorority for women. The purposes of the
organization are to unite the women in pharmacy for
better social relationships and to acquaint them with
the various phases of the field so that they may better'
ALPHA PHI GAMMA: Row 1: D. Emch, B. Jacob, J. Long. Row
2: R. Greenbaum, V. Brenneman, K. Smith, W, Long. Row 3: Don
Saunders, 1. Gollan, R. Northrup, J. Kwiatkowski, Dan Saunders.
serve themselves and their profession.
Officers were: president, Joan Parrottg vice-president,
Carol Curtisg secretary, Marcia Widmerg treasurer,
Betsy Chamberlin. Their adviser was Mrs. Berg.
Lambda Kappa Sigma was installed on the Univer-
sity's campus on May 6, 1956 by the grand president of
the organization, Miss Harriet Leskauski. Their national
convention was held in Chicago last summer.
LAMBDA KAPPA SIGMA: Row 1: C. Curtis, J. Parrott, B. Chamberlin, J. Pietras.
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ho's Who Among Students in
I-IO'S WHO is a national recognition society
for college students who have excelled in stu-
dent activities. This year 52 University of Toledo jun-
iors and seniors were listed along with outstanding
students from 650 other colleges and universities in
the United States.
The students so honored received a letter which read:
"You have been recommended to us from your campus
for recognition in the 1956-1957 edition of Wl9o's
Who in American Universities and Colleges. It is a
pleasure to tell you that your nomination has been
WHO'S WHO IN AMERICAN UNIVERSITIES AND COLLEGES: Row 1: 1. Sadd, W. Millman, F. Gawecki, L. Baker, D. Moore, A. Miller, C. J.
Snead, Don Saunders, J. Kwiatkowski. Row 2: I. Barnhart, P. Moulton, M. L. Manor, W. Long, R. Greenbaum, Dan Saunders, M. Bruggernan.
American Universities and Colle es
HIS YEAR, Who's Who contains students in
nearly every field of academic endeavor, such as
education, engineering, business administration, phar-
macy, and arts and sciences. The activities of these
campus leaders cover the entire range of student life,
from publications to Senate.
The members of this society are those who have
developed the skills of leadership necessary for success
in their careers to follow. The announcement of the
selection of this year's members was made in the Uni-
versity of Toledo's student publication, the Campui
WHO'S WHO IN AMERICAN UNIVERSITIES AND COLLEGES: Row ll: M. Henkel, M. Widmer, V. Brenneman, P. Scharf, J. Green, J. Gollan,
R. Conley, J. Harshbarger, S, Riedeman. Row 2: M. Dominique, B. Jacob, P. Flis. Absent from picture: K. Smith, A, Lautz, J. Lindemulder, K. Keller.
Gb ' ln
D-N-W CLUB: Row 1: R. Yoder, H. Boardman, D. Wadovick, R. Cox, A. Teper, P. Fulton, D. Beroukhim, J. Veith, R. Zaccaria, D. Shalfer. Row 2:
J. Bittikofer, J. Haynes, R, Friedberg, S. Glass, A. Baer, N. Alex, A. Meter, F. Gluth, E. Shaftan, P. Taglialatela. Row 3: D. Ghulam, D. Wyland,
C. Horning, W. Crawford, B. Williams, W. Starr, B. Gertz, K. Kelley, N. Lipsyc, L. Stiger, J. Ruddock, G. Maskey, J. Henson, P. Hannahs. Row 4: E.
Olde, D. Reese, A. Kristotl, D. Belcher, D. Hoellrich, T. Culler, J. Kish, F. Nowak, E. Meyers, J. Haar, R. Howard, R. Creech, j. Dwosh, 1. Murray.
-N -W Club
HE D-N-W CLUB is a social organization, com-
posed of residents of Dowd, Nash, and White
The D-N-W Club completed a very successful social
program for this past year. The year's events began
with the sponsorship of Betsy Chamberlin for 1956
Homecoming Queen. Miss Chamberlin was elected to
the queen's court. Other activities included such events
as weekly full-length feature films and monthly dances
given for various campus groups. Besides this, the or-
ganization was very active in the campus intramural
sports program, participating in volleyball, basketball,
softball and football.
Ofhcers of the club included Jack Henson, president,
Ernie Olde, vice-president, Andy Kristofl, secretary,
and Allan Baer, treasurer. Roy Stoddard was movie
chairman, Bruce Kenney, social chairman, and 'lim
Ruddock, publicity chairman.
A TYPICAL SCENE OF CONTENT IN A TYPICAL ROOM IN A TYPICAL DORM AFTER A TYPICAL DAY OF HITTING THE BOOKS
HE GIRLS of MacKinnon participated in many
activities this year but one of the most interesting
and enjoyable was one that promoted scholarship along
with lots of fun. The girls had a contest between floors
to better their scholarship. The floor with the highest
combined point average was taken to dinner by the
girls of the other two floors.
The girls also sponsored a faculty tea which was held
in the spring. The girls took the faculty members on a
guided tour through the various rooms and then served
refreshments. Besides this there were numerous parties
enjoyed by all.
The co-eds in the dormitory this year represented
seven states. Included were Ohio, Michigan, New
jersey, New York, Florida, Honolulu, and Windsor,
Leading the girls of MacKinnon Hall to another
successful year were Beth Bollin, presidentg Gertrude
Robertson, vice-president, Dottie Dunn, secretary, and
jo Flick, treasurer. Mrs, Martha Lang was adviser and
housemother for the dorm.
MACKINNON HALL: Row 1: M. Florian, B. Kusevich, J. Flick, B. Bollin, H.
J. Parrott, S. Gilliam, A. Kahn, R. Forwith.
A . ' -
DISGRUNTLED PROCTOR MAKES USE OF TIME TO STUDY
Bay, J. Sanderson, P. Rudolph. Row 2: B. Italiano, C. Lay, C. Kohli,
57. Ill mill!!!
gl ,., RX
RELIGIOUS COUNCIL: Row 1: V. Humphreys, C.
Mitchell, F. Cavese, N. Dielman, A, Burns, D. Callag
I - .
Van Dame, J. Bussinger, D. Moldawsky, M. A. Kramer, J. Harshbarger, D. Carstensen. Row 2: M.
han, C. Wolman, K. Fortune. Row 5: D. Lauman, B. Williams, -I. Leavitt, H. Myles, B. Howard,
C. Sells, D. Saer. Row 4: D. Pentz, B. Brigham, M. Fisher.
RELIGIOUS COUNCIL OFFICERS: Row 1: Annette Byrn, Vice-presi-
dent, Don Pentz, Presidentg Florence Radabaugh, Adviser. Row 2: The
Reverend Charles Mooney, Adviserg Bob Howard.
HE RELIGIOUS COUNCIL began its program
by sponsoring the membership drive for all re-
ligious organizations. The Council then began working
on the Campus Conference on Religion, which was
from Nov. 12 to 14. The chief speakers were Rabbi
Stephen Schafer of Toledo, the Reverend David Ander-
son of Oberlin, and Father Edward Loveley of Detroit.
Four convocations were sponsored this year: Thanks-
giving, Christmas, Brotherhood, and Easter. Committees
were also set up to help organization chaplains with
their duties, promote religious counseling in the dorms,
work among foreign students, and develop a fuller use
of the University chapel. Roasts and other social events
were sponsored for members in order to get better
acquainted and discuss common problems.
The officers were Don Pentz, president, Annette
Byrn, vice-president, Nancy Dielman, secretary, Alan
R. Miller, treasurer, and Linda Baker, corresponding
ck . K-gr:
STUDENT ACTIVITIES COMMITTEE: Row 1: K. Smith, Dean M. K. Schwab, Dr. H. Holt. Row 2: B. Millman, M. Stahl, Dean D. S. Parks, K.
Keller, D. Emch.
NE OF THE BUSIEST and most featured com-
mittees of the University is the Student Activities
Committee. This committee includes the members of
the faculty and the student body who are most closely
associated with the work of extra-class activities.
Identified locally as SAC the Committee is given the
responsibility for the work and functioning of groups
bearing the name of the University of Toledo, whether
these groups cover the wide scope of honorary, educa'
tional, religious, or political.
HE STUDENT UNION Board of Governors,
under the capable leadership of Bill Millman, is
composed of two members each from sophomore,
junior, and senior classes. The board is the sole govern-
ing body of the Student Union and therefore has the
responsibility of managing and controlling all building
This year, instead of placing the entire burden
of the new student union planning upon SUBG itself,
a President's Committee has been organized to com-
plete future activities and plans for the new structure.
Officers for the organization for the past year in-
cluded: president, Bill Millman, vice-president, -Iameel
Sadd, secretary, jackie Guhlg and treasurer, Ron
In its task of formulating policies for the groups
represented on the campus and setting standards of
proper organizational performances, the Student Activi-
ties Committee must be consistent with the policies and
standards set by the University of Toledo. The com-
mittee is responsible in turn to the President.
Leading this committee and acting as chairman was
Dean Donald S. Parks, Murray Stahl was secretary.
Other members were Dr. Helen Holt, Donovan Emch,
Dean M. Kathryn Schwab, Richard Brown, Ken Keller.
and Kathy Smith.
STUDENT UNION BOARD OF GOVERNORS: Row 1: M.
Bruggeman, 1. Guhl, S. Riedeman. Row 2: W. Millman, J. Sadd,
YOUNG MEN'S CHRISTIAN ASSOCIATION: Row lx A. Cook, W. Fitch, A. Keel, B. Howard, D. Saer, A. Foster, R. Bausch. Row 2: J. Batdorf,
M. VanDrieson, H. Khan, B. Yohe, H. Riha, D. Piehl, B. Williams. Row 3: E. Forster, G. Oldham, C. Gafi, D. Eiserling, E. Tschappat, R. Simon, P.
Lorenzen. Row 4: j. Sadd, A. Kristolf, D. Welber, D. Calaway, H. Dahar, G. Walk, D. Pentz, J. Pappas.
Young M n's Christian Association
HE UNIVERSITY OF TOLEDO chapter was
honored for the second consecutive year by having
the two major State offices of the Ohio Student Council
of YMCA's filled by local members. Glyn Oldham was
chairman of the Ohio Student Council and Art Keel
was vice-chairman of the Northern Ohio Area.
The student Y program was much fuller and better
balanced this year. Every member worked on a com-
mittee of his choice and also promoted or administered
conferences, camps, motion pictures, service projects,
discussion groups, and YM-YW parties and dances, as
well as religious and cultural programs.
Among recent innovations were a formal induction
and candlelight service and a Big Brother-Little
Brother program to help foreign and out-of-town stu-
dents become better acquainted with campus life.
The biggest event of the school year is the World
University Service Drive which was sponsored in Feb-
ruary this year in compliance with the YWCA. The
purpose of this spectacular drive is to raise funds for
fellow students in poverty-stricken parts of the world.
This year's officers were: Bob Howard, president,
Demetrio Saer, vice-presidentg Bill Yohe, secretary, Mel
Van Drieson, treasurer, Albert Vann, chaplain, and
Earnst Forster, sergeant-at-arms. Advisers were Dr. A.
F. Foster and Dr. R. E. Wear.
Young Women's Christian Association
HE PURPOSES of the Young Women's Christian
Association are to uphold the Christian ideals and
to promote friendship, cooperation, and group leader-
ship among its members. Membership is extended to
any University woman who desires to affiliate.
To begin the school year, the YWCA and the
YMCA sent counselors to Freshman Camp, sponsored
this year by the University. Following this was its
annual fashion show and the big-little sister roast.
The WUS Carnival was one of the most important
events of the year. The YWCA worked jointly with the
The two groups topped the Christmas season by
sponsoring an all-campus Christmas party, and begin-
ning this year, an all-campus Valentine party.
Each year the members have one goodwill project.
The group either visits a local orphanage or makes
table favors for the Old Folk's Home during the
This year the association was under the leadership of
jill Harshbarger, presidentg Kathy Smith, vice-presi-
dent, Carol Hischka, corresponding secretary, Lind
Baker, treasurer, Mary Henkel, recording secretary,
YMCA on this project. The money raised was then Mary Ann Kramer, Chaplains Karen Fortune, area rep-
resentative, and Pat Downer, historian. The group was
advised by Mrs. Florence Radabaugh.
used for support of World University Service through-
out the entire world.
YOUNG WOMEN'S CHRISTIAN ASSOCIATION: Row 1: C. Wimmenauer, C, Lay, B. Kolinski, j. Tynefield, G. Meinardi, J. Bussinger, D.
Gallup, J. Fox, M. Ebright, B. Lewis, S. Lucas, N. Parks. Row 2: J. Zucker, C. Hischka, N. Ohler, G. Vobbe, J. I-Iarshbarger, Mrs. Radabaugh, K. Smith,
M. Henkel, K. T. Fortune, M. O'Leary, G. Van Dame. Row 5: D. Gallaway, N. Carter, j. Disher, S. Shipman, M. Capobianco, j. Chapman, T. Town-
send, N. Pomeranz. S. Hoffman, K. King, B. Leutz, B. Bollin, B. St. john, C. J. Snead, S. Bush, 1. Wiseley. Row -ii 1. Potter, J. Bauman, S. Riedeman,
L. Krueger, F. Rice, D. Schluter. M. G. Shields, Y. Bronowicz, B. Bennaway, S. Hilborn, J. Flick, 1. Bahrs, C. Kohli, J. Cruse, V. Brenneman, M. A.
Lindsey. Row 5: L. Fox, P. Hendricks, J. Benfer, C. Van Dame, J. Fall, S. Kuebbeler, C. Bowes, M. Spielman, A. Leutz, J. Douglas, D. Carstensen,
A. Thaiss, B. Lindsey, W. Kuebler, J. Lippold, M. Bulloch.
If 8 gb
YOUNG DEMOCRATS: Row lx D. Moldawsky, M. Capobianco, J. Bauman, A. Taylor, N. Gall, C. Kaiser, K. Smith, P. Rankin, D. Schluter, D.
Carstensen. Row 2: 1. Sadd, -I. Wfiseley. S. Vander Ploeg, B. McKimmy, C. Wolman, V. Humphreys, E. Pappas, F. lalacci, B. Braff, Row 3: D. Georgoff,
P. Simon, j. Combs, J. Maraldo, I. Campbell, C. Ferry, R. DuShane, K. Spencley, L. Seligman. Row 4: R. Hylinski, A. Theofanous, J. Walz, G. Hubbel,
M. Darcangelo, R. Gercals, P. Phillips, F. M. Gawecki.
ITH THE PRESIDENTIAL elections this year,
the Young Democrats of the University of
Toledo had a busy fall season. The 200 members of
the group assisted all of the Democratic candidates for
The Young Democrats began their work by joining
the Lucas County Democratic youth in going house to
house collecting "dollars for Democrats!" They spon-
sored a student rally in the Doermann Theater to give
students the privilege of meeting Congressman Ludlow
Ashley. The members of the club worked far into the
night making posters for the campaign of these candi-
On Oct. 30, a group of their members took part
in a television program to help Judge Macelwane's cam-
paign for election as judge of Probate Court. Other
members have aided Michael DiSalle in his campaign
for Governor of Ohio by working at his headquarters.
The arrival of Adlai Stevenson, candidate for Presi-
dent of the United States, in Toledo was an important
day for the Young Democrats of the University. An
ofhcial welcoming committee composed of Carmella
Kaiser, Sue VanderPloeg, Eldora Pappas, Ginny Hum-
phreys, Pat Rankin, and Brooke Clarke greeted him.
Mr. Stevenson was presented with a picture of himself
which was drawn by Leo Puccetti, a member of Young
Carmella Kaiser presided over the group as presi-
dent, she was assisted by Kathy Smith, first vice-
presidentg Tom Hart, second vice-presidentg Nancy
Gall, recording secretaryg Pat Rankin, corresponding
secretaryg Cathy Wimmenauer, treasurerg Darrilyn
Schluter, assistant treasurer. The advisers for the group
are james O'Shea and Verne Schonert.
YOUNG REPUBLICANS: Row 1: M. Miller, S. Talip, J. Penney, J. O. Dom, N, Morgan, C. Aubell, C. Cossins, N, Pommeranz, S. Ferrenberg, S.
Noe, J. Harloff, L. Fox, Row 2: A. Byrn, V. Bowes, G. Frye, P, Cain, S. Bush, D. Buck, B. Mcliimmy, A. Thaiss, B, McGowan, A. King, J. Bahrs, W.
Rogers, J. Lippold, J. Bardorf. Row Si J. Chapman, J. Taylor, D. Moldenhauer, D. Wertsrone, J. Kimble, D. Connelly, N. Khan, W, Hodak. M. Van-
Drieson, D. Jackson, F. Nuttle. Row 4: L. Wehrle, R. Conley, S, Roberson, S. Evannoff, E. Olde, T, Will, D. Wiley', T. Bloomer, B. Sutton, R. Barthle-
mess, B. Bay, R. Howard.
HE YOUNG REPUBLICAN Club is the largest In April a delegation attended the National Young
organization formed on campus. This year's mem- Republicans Convention in St. Louis, Mo.
bership drive brought the total to 554 budding politi- The faculty adviser is Dr. Harold T. Towe. The
cians. officers were Bob Savage, president, Bob Shondell, vice-
The organization sponsored the first mock election president, Billie Jo Tynefield, secretary, Nanqf Diel-
held here. man, treasurer.
YOUNG REPUBLICANS: Row 1: B. Jansen, R. Spychala, H. Khan, G. Tynelield, C. Cain, J. Tynefield, M. Fisher, J. Harshbarger, R. Norrhrup,
N. Klonkr, B. Savage, J. Potter. Row 2: D. Whipple, B. Leutz, F. Licata, G, Hirzel, J. Newton, N. Parks, L. Droszcz, D. Fornwall, L. Beard, B. Lindsay,
P. Drake, G. Crawford, S. Riedeman, M. Capobian, L. Johnson. Row 5: J. Rahm, A. Leutz, C. Conyers, B. Leutz, R. Ston , C. Keil, B. Lindsey, B.
Quick, G. Meinardi, P. Cartlidge, G, VanDame, P. Poole, C. Bowes, C. VanDame, S. Hilborn, M. Mattes. Row 4: J. Sout ard, N. Ohler, J. Becker,
C. Gomolski, L. Crowl, A. Miller, D. Saunders, F. St. Germain, D. Saunders, J. Gollan, C. Thompson, J. Goff, B. Barnard, . Treesh, B. Harrison, J.
DeMars, M, Schwachenwald.
ALPHA KAPPA PSI: Row l: D. McGuire, D. Nowicki, R. Farran, Dean Parks,
E. Wisniewski, J. Batdorf. Row 3: R. Oberhausen, L. Alesi, R. Northrup, R. Tur
Alpha Kappa Psi
HE LARGEST NATIONAL business fraternity
in the world is Alpha Kappa Psi. Its main purpose
is to give students in the field of business and commerce
a chance to compare ideas. This year the organization
sponsored its first Christmas formal at the Secor Hotel.
The officers were Robert Farran, president, Robert
Puhl, vice-president, Daniel McGuire, secretary, David
ALPHA PHI OMEGA: Row 1: R. Conley, B. Solomon, W. Long
C. Freed, T. Brown, Mr. Foster, Dean Parks, J. Hawley.
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R. Puhl, W. Hudak. Row 2: J. Reeves, S. Biela, L. Gabel, W. Reucher
ski, J. sada. '
Alpha Phi mega
LPHA PHI OMEGA is a national service frater-
nity. Its purpose is to assemble college men in the
fellowship of the Scout Oath and Law and promote
service to humanity. A Phi O is known chiefly for spon-
soring the book exchange on second level.
Oflicers were Chuck Freed, president: Roger Schil-
ler, vice-president, Bob Conley, secretaryg Bill Long,
treasurer, and Dick Emch, historian.
, G. Long. Row 2: R. Schiller, W. Patrick, R. Friedberg, J. Steele. Row 3: C. Gauth,
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ALPHA ZETA OMEGA: Row 1: S. Glass, L. Crane, A. Hersh, D. Ratner, A. Baer. Row 2: M. Sobel, M. Kutcher, L. Shafron, R. Greenbaum, A. Luft
Alpha Zeta mega
LPHA ZETA OMEGA sponsored a professional
meeting each month for the College of Pharmacy
at which new drugs and problems in retail stores were
discussed by speakers prominent in the field of phar-
macy. Officers were Al Hersch, presidentg Al Baer,
vice-presidentg Larry Crane, secretaryg Sheldon Glass,
treasurerg Les Swartz, sentinel, and Dick Ratner, pledge
master. Dr. joseph judis was the adviser.
HE TOLEDO CHAPTER of the American Insti-
tute of Chemical Engineers strives to organize
chemistry and chemical engineering majors in a com-
mon interest and provide an opportunity for association
with future fellow workers. Officers were Raymond
Squire, chairmang Gene Dose, secretaryg Patricia Ryn-
der, treasurerg and Melville Reinhart, assistant treas-
urer. The adviser was Walter Burg.
AMERICAN INSTITUTE OF CHEMICAL ENGINEERS: Row 1: B. Brimmer, G. Pactitsas, D. Bollenbacher, T. Brown, F. Nowak. Row Z: A. Dose
N. Kaufman, P. Rynder, R. Forwith, B. Kenne. Row 5: R. bquire, D. Hurt, D. E. jackson, E. Hornyak, H. Bleuler. Row 4: N, Capobianco, E. Arvay
M. Reinhart, R. Wolfe, B. Bell, F. Khalaf.
JOINT STUDENT BRANCH OF AIEE and IRE: Row 1: J. Walz, D. Richards, H. Myles, D. Ewing, H. Gerwin, E. Winenberg, P. Oiler. Row 2
D. Simon, N. Elkaissi, G. Squire, I. Linzmeier, J. Haynes, D. St. john, J. Asstinn. Row 3: H. Schwartzberg, R. Stein, J. Dehring, S. Pivarnyik, R. Watli
IEE and IRE
HE PURPOSE of the Joint Student Branch is the
dissemination of knowledge of the theory and
practice of all phases of electrical engineering as well
as the professional development of the student.
The 1957 ofiicers were Howard Gerwin, president:
Harry Myles, vice-president, james Dehring, IRE sec-
retary, Donald Richards, AIEE Secretary, Erwin Wit-
HE STUDENT BRANCH of the American Phat-
maceutical Association at the University of Toledo
is open in membership to anyone in Pharmacy or pre-
Pharmacy. This group sponsors professional meetings
and sends delegates to district and national conventions.,
Ofiicers for the past year were: James Gemuenden,
president: Alan Baer, vice-president: joan Parrott, sec-
retary, and Clayton Umbles, treasurer.
AMERICAN PHARMACEUTICAL ASSOCIATION: Row 1: G. Cygnor, S. Falk, J. Parrott, S. McGinnis, J. Pietras. Row 2: R. Friedberg, R.
Emerson, J. Asato, 1. Vedda, A. Baer, M. Wolf, R. Greenbaum. Row 3: B. Williams, H. Palchick, D. Ratner, S. Glass, J. Gemuender, R. Stainbroolc, C.
Umbles. Row 4: M. McKenney, H. Knirter, D. Krzyzaniak, W. F. Megan, H. Knierim, S. Lazaris, R. Taylor.
x 1 ,
, 71 .N Y,
AMERICAN SOCIETY OF CIVIL ENGINEERS: Row 1: R. Urquila, G. Murnen, Mr. Ackerman, R. Thuel, D. Young. Row 2: J. White,
L. Kusian, D. Saer, L. C. johnson, G. Aubell, J. Burkhardt. Row 5: O. Cieply, P. Leininger, J. Zalsger, R. Roose, E. Kelly, R. Simmerman, R. Emch.
ASCE A ME
HE PURPOSE of the American Society of Civil
Engineers is to acquaint its members with the pro-
fessional world of engineering by beginning those con-
tacts and associations which, continued through life, are
so valuable to the practicing engineer. Chapter mem-
bers conduct chapter activities, hold office, secure
outside speakers, and visit engineering works under
construction. The ofiicers were Raymond Thuel, presi-
dent, Edward Kelly, vice-president, john Wetstone,
secretary, and David Young, treasurer. C. C. Ackerman
was the adviser.
O UNITE STUDENTS in a program of discus-
sions, plant trips, and lectures supplementing their
undergraduate curriculum is the purpose of the Ameri-
can Society of Mechanical Engineers. The most import-
ant events of the year included the annual convention in
Cincinnati and the Engineering Smoker sponsored by
all the engineering societies. This year the organization
was under the able direction of Paul Stephan, presi-
dent, Rodney Henning, secretary, and Frank Lentz,
treasurer. Milton Netter, jr., and George Pankratz were
AMERICAN SOCIETY OF MECHANICAL ENGINEERS: Row 1: H. Nicoll, F. Lentz, M. Netter, P. Stephan, R. Schiller, R. Henning, j. Herman,
J. Unruh, T. Hughes. Row 2: D. Heinz, G. Pankratz, C. Keeran, D. Bardon, R. Simon, W. Kirkbricle, C. Winkelman, R. Johnson. Row 5: E. Mauntler,
I. Linzmeier, R. Gibson, X. Koinis, O. Olcland, J. Pigott, R. Towse. Row 4: D. Knuth, A. Fulcher, J. Swinghammer, F. Harris, E. Bayes.
CANTERBURY CLUB: Row 1: K. Hunter, K. Fortune, G. Cutler,
B. Bennawy. Row 2: S. Kuebbeler, H. Spivey, 1. Southard, P. Rynder.
Row 3: J. Leu, R. Howard, T. Shepherd.
El Ed Club
HE ELEMENTARY EDUCATION CLUB of the
University of Toledo is open to all students en-
rolled in the College of Elementary Education. The
objectives of the organization are to give students in
elementary education a better understanding of the
held, to exchange ideas between those preparing for
teaching and those who are already teachers.
O PROMOTE A BETTER understanding of the
faith and practices of the Episcopal Church and
loyalty to its corporate life is the goal of all the mem-
bers of the Canterbury Club at Toledo University. To
further this aim, the club encourages association with
similar clubs across the nation, and with their sponsor-
ing organization, the Church Society for College Work.
Any full-time University of Toledo student who is
either a confirmed member of the Episcopal Church
or-merely a person wishing to learn of the life and
work of the Episcopal Church is welcome to become
a member. p
Leading the club as officers for the year were Karen
Fortune, president, Kathy Hunter, secretary, Bob How-
ard, treasurer, Tom Shepherd, devotions chairman, and
Barbara Bennawy, program chairman. Grace Cutler of
the University's faculty and the Reverend Allen Reed
served as the advisers for the organization. Mr. Reed
is also the counsellor for the Protestant students on the
The year was started out by a successful membership
drive which promoted interest and helped the club gain
many new members. The ofhcers for the year were
Nancy Dielman, president, Pat Downer, vice-president,
Gay jean Frye, secretary, Carol Hischka, treasurer. Dr.
Carver, Dr. Marine, and Dr. Stephens were advisers.
The principal El Ed projects this year included a
Crippled Children's Party, a Critic Teacher's Tea, and
an open house for high school seniors.
ELEMENTARY EDUCATION CLUB: Row 1: N. Morgan C. Aubel, L. Crowl, J. Lippold, M. Lindsay, N. Ernsthausen, M. Bihn. Row 21, J. Oden,
G. Van Dame, N. Laipply, D. Callaghan, E. jeziorski, P. Downer, D. Hawley. Row 3: S. Riedeman, S. Kalisher, A. Thaiss, N. Dielman, P. Drake,
E. Linver, A. Rutter.
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ELLEN H. RICHARDS CLUB: Row 1: C. Lay, G. Miller, C. Hullibarger, G. Meinardi, J. Klotz, S. Bahrendt. Row 2: S. Wetzel, B. Hirschle,
S. Barrow, j. Tallman, L. Squaie, M. Reed, G. Robertson, Row 3: M. Hahn, J. Taylor, M. I-lagood, S. Brimmer, M. Holliger, E. Cooper, J. Butler.
Row 4: H. Marley, A. Leutz, S. Bartley, P. Burkey, N. Teague, M. Van Scoyoc.
Ellen H. Richards Club
EMBERSHIP IN the Ellen H. Richards Club is
open to all women interested in home econom-
ics. The Ellen H. Richards Club, named for a pioneer
in home economics, is allfiliated with the American
Home Economics Association and the Ohio Home
Economics Association, College Division.
The club has 30 members who meet bi-monthly.
HE PHILIP C. NASH Chapter of FTA this year
formed a council of representatives from the city
high school chapters to help the afiiliate groups im-
prove. Approximately 155 future teachers of Americ
belonged this year. Sue Riedeman was president. Other
officers were: Claudette Haddad, janet Geithman,
Delores Goldberg, add Pat Hendricks.
FUTURE TEACHERS OF AMERICA: Row l: J. Wiseley, C. Goff, C. Aubell, M. Spielman, J. Bussinger, S. Evanoff, C. VanDame, M. A. Kramer,
j. Potter, S. VanderPloeg, -I. Geithman. Row 2: C. Haddad, S. Kuebbeler, J. Martin, D. Fornwall, C. Eggleston, G. Van Dame, E. Lotridge, J. Patterson,
J. McCarthy, S. Sweney, D. Hawley, D. Goldberg.
INTERNATIONAI. STUDENTS ASSOCIATION: Row 1: D. Buck
P. Rankin, C. Campbell, P. Grimes, P. Tucker, S. Kuebbeler, P. Shook.
Moldawsky, S. Treesh, C. Kinney, M. Capobianco, S. Shipman, I.. Krueger.
C. Hullibarger, D. Carstensen, P. Burkey, P. Poole, J. Campbell. Row 4:
, M. Obidowski, R. M. Borchert, M. McHugh, C. McClelland, C. Wimmenauer,
Row 2: S. Hilborn, B. Bennawy, J. Rahm, A. Sullivan, C. VanDame, D.
Row 5: S. N. Sinha, H. Kehan, C. J. Snead, A. Thaiss, S. Britton, D. Schluter,
M. VanDrieson, E. Forster, N. El-Kaissi H Saghafi D Saer J Dennis N
Khan, J. Kamrnsky, S. Evanoff, G. Hopmoen, A. Miller, H. Misitis. Row 5: C. Thompson, G. Dastagier, K. Keller: A. -Valenciaz D.. Eiseriing, A. Kristof:
H. Micoll, R. Phillips, R. Gercak, H. Riha, L. Darah, F. Khalaf, R. Howard.
International Students Association
HE PURPOSE of the International Students As-
sociation is to acquaint students at the University,
who are from foreign countries with North American
environment and community and campus life, and to
acquaint students who are United States citizens with
the beliefs, customs, and diversities of people from
other countries. In accomplishing this purpose, the ISA
fosters genuine international understanding and respect
for others through free discussion, association, and fel-
lowship among all of its members. The members of
this group devote themselves to the cause of interna-
Any University of Toledo student, in good standing,
who will pledge to make the purpose of the association
their personal aim and responsibility, can become a
member. The meetings are held at least once a month.
The administration of ISA is in the hands of an exe-
cutive council consisting of four members who are
elected at large by the members. Two of these ofiicers
are always nationals of countries outside of the United
States dependencies. This year's executive board con-
sisted of Bob Howard, Nasr Khan, Demetrio Saer, and
Homayoon Saghafi. Serving the organization as their
secretary was Dian Carstensen.
Two of the projects which the association has spon-
sored are a variety show and a campus Wide dance.
'. ,,.H.i,, -.g -
IVY LEAF CLUB: Row 1: M. Hagood, DI. D. Perkins, G. Griffith, R. Thomas, L. Squaire. Row 2: M. Mitchell, M. Hart, C. Brazier
LEDGED TO Alpha Kappa Alpha sorority is the
Ivy Leaf Club, which is used as a training club for
future AKA women. Major events this year were a
Thanksgiving project, a bake sale, and the annual
Spring Bermuda Hop. Officers were Gwendolyn Grif-
feth, president, Mary Jo Bacon, vice-president, Rosalie
Thomas, secretaryg and Lois Squaire, treasurer. Advisers
were Constance Battle and Walleen Ramsy.
APPA PSI, the international pharmaceutical fra-
ternity, was organized at the University on May
22, 1925. The objectives of the body are to conduct a
fraternal organization for the mutual fellowship and
esteem, nobility, courage of mind and heart and to fos-
ter pharmaceutical research and scholarship. The mem-
bers are also to support all projects which will advance
the profession of pharmacy.
KAPPA PSI: Row 1: 1. Asato, H. McKenney, R. Schlembach, J. Aponte, Dr. Bowman, J. Vedda, R. J. Nadolny. Row 2: W. J. Megan, D. G. Genier
R. M. Baldwin, J. Raley, R. Cowen, C. Anzivino, R. Bolan. Row 3: C. Deiner, T. Bodnovich, J. Ruddock, R. Makovicka, R. Sigmund, C. Dyke, T. Kure
R. Stainbrook. Row 4: J. Manrey, R. Taylor, G. Sisler, L. Woodford, J. W. Thompson, D. Belcher, D. Zellers, V. Salter.
54, H. .ff
.41 1 , .
LSA: Row 1: A. Keel, P. Bostwick, J. Zucker, T. Brown, D. Bollenbacker, B. Huepenbeclcer, J. Lippold, M. Lindsey, B. Winters, D. Pentz, S. Lucas.
Row 2: A. Stewart, L. Droszcz, J. Rahm, E. Lotridge, J. Bussinger, A. Snyder, N. Larpply, A. Thaiss, S. Wilson, F. Rice, G. Van Dame, M. E. Lease,
S. Hilborn, N. Terry. Row 3: E. Ebert, D. Heigel, M. L. Hubbarth, S. Behrendt, C. Van Dame, D. Law, S. Wetzel, D. Carstensen, J. Harshbarger, P.
Rudolph, M. A. Kramer, M. Patratz. Row 4: B. Brigham, D. Lauman, C. Hutter, B. Yohe, N. Ernsthausen, D. E. jackson, R. Lincl-te, M. Henkle, A. Rutter,
N. Dielman, V. Brennemau.
HE LUTHERAN Student Association promotes
Christian fellowship, spiritual and intellectual in-
terests, and high character. The event of the year was a
retreat to Camp Mowan by the TU and BG chapters.
Officers were Bob Brigham, president, Bill Yohe,
vice-presidentg Clarine Van Dame, secretaryg Bill Hue-
penbecker, treasurer. Advisers were E. D. Ebert, W.
Gritzke, H. K. Hutter, and M. A. Seamon.
EWMAN CLUB is the Catholic organization on
campus. Their activities included both religious
and social events. They had spaghetti dinners and
participated in the inter-club bowling league.
The oflicers for the past year were: president, Fred
Licag first vice-president, Bill Thompsong second vice-
president, Mary Lee Grosjearig secretary, Margie Mattesg
and treasurer, jack McQuillan.
NEWMAN CLUB: Row 1: M. Darcangelo, M. Swiergasz, M. Mattes, F. Lica, M. Grosjean, J. McQuillen, S. Evanoff. Row 2: J. Newton, L. Clabaugh,
S. Noe, S. Conlan, B. McKimmy, R. M. Borchert, S. Ferrenberg, B. Harrison, M. Huffman, K. Herwat. Row 3: D. Koepfer, D. Kalmback, B. Kolinski,
J. HarloH, A. Swiergosz, J. Flick, M. Roberts, A. Delbecq, W. Hudak. Row 4: C. Thompson, T. Topolski, J. Langenderfer, J. Helyer, A. Miller, R.
Goulding, D. Simon, R. Oberhausen, K. Keller.
. I l t, I . 4 h
PYRAMID CLUB: Row 1: L. Chatman, J. jones, L. Abernathie, J. Macklin. Row 2: J. Grifhth, P. Rhodes, B. Barnes.
ramid Club Phys Ed ajors
HE PYRAMID CLUB attempts to maintain high HE PHYSICAL EDUCATION MAJORS Club,
scholastic standards, to train girls in the ideals, open to women who major or minor in phys ed,
purposes, and functions of Delta Sigma Theta sorority, betters relationships between the community and the
and to foster understanding and sisterhood among its University. This year they had a splash party, a Thanks-
members. A girl must be a full time student at the giving project, and a Christmas party. A family night,
University of Toledo to be a member. Meetings are to acquaint parents with the curriculum, is sponsored
held weekly in members' homes. The group attempts every two years. Officers were Helen Schlorb, president,
to live up to its motto "To attain all that is noble is Arlene Swiergosz, vice-president, Carol Smith, secre-
our goal." tary, and Jane Bauman, treasurer.
PHYSICAL EDUCATION MAJORS CLUB: Row 1: P. Cartlidge, J. Douglas, A. Swiergas, F. Bernholdy, V. Brenneman, 1. Bauman. Row 2: M. J.
Ray, A. Zielinslci, H. Barkimer, C. Cain, P. English, J. Mayhugh. Row 3: M. Piorrowski, V. Bowes, P. Dehnhardt, H. Schlorb, S. Sweney, N. Hasselbach.
Row 4: C. Smith, M. Florian, M. Mitchell, M. Henkel, J. Patterson, P. Kuehl.
1 'i I
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OHIO SOCIETY OF PROFESSIONAL ENGINEERS: Row 1: D. Criss, F. Lentz, -I. Herman, E. Bayes, H. Myles, D. LeRoux, J. Unruh, R. Thuel,
j. Dehring, I. Brenner, J. McKinstry. Row 2: J. White, R. Winterhalter, H. Saghafi, G. Squire, G. Lippincott, J. O'Neal, D. Feichter, G. Novak, G. Leber,
J. Kish. Row 3: P. Stephan, D. Young, B. Goldberg, C. Keeran, G. Myers, D. Marleau, E. Wittenberg, D. jackson, H. Gerwin, J. Cochrane. Row 4:
R. Squire, H. Leiile, R. Brimmer, R. Turner, T. Payne, J. Farison, D. Fletcher, A. Fulcher, V. Scott, D. Simon.
HE PURPOSE OF the Ohio Society of Profes-
sional Engineers is to give future engineers the
chance to associate with members, faculty, and profes-
sional engineers. Activities were plant tours, and a state
convention. They elected John Unruh, president, Ray-
mond Thuel, vice-president, Donald LeRoux, secretary,
john Vorbeau, treasurer, Russel Dunipace, correspond-
ing secretary, and had Professor Ackerman as adviser.
TU Vet'S Club
UCCESS IN COLLEGIATE endeavors is the aim
of the members of the TU Vet's Club. The over-all
objective is to promote the betterment of the Univer-
sity and aid veterans in taking their proper place.
Officers were: Richard Lafleche, president, Thomas
Szymanski, vice-president, Barney jesionowski, Secre-
taryg and Don Simon, treasurer. Under their leadership,
membership doubled in a successful year.
TU VETERANS' CLUB: Row 1: G. Bowers, P. Flis, L. Trondle, G. Squire, F. Loo, Mrs. Gagnon, R. Lafleche, D. Simon, B. Jesionowski, T. Szymanski,
R. Thuel, Row 2: W. Fuller, N. Scheckler, J. Michelson, J. Rathsam, A. Sutton, J. Topaloff, W. Bowman, D. Crawford, J. Smotherman, B. Tiplady, R.
Baker. Row 3: C. T. Hatcher, W. Osborne, A. Brunner, R. Martin, R. Ertle, J. Planicka, H. Prehah, L. C. Johnson, R. E. McCa11ister, W. McOwen,
, x I
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WOMENS RECREATION ASSOCIATION: Row I: M. Piotrowski, C. Smith, L. Fox, M. J. Ray, A. Swiergosz, M. Florian, S. Sweeney. Row 2: V
Bowes, P. Downer, C. Lay, C. Kohli, N. Hasselbach, P. Burkey, J. Flick. Row 5: M. Mattes, J. Bauman, G. McKnight, M. Henkel. B. Italiano, C. Myerly
C. Hullibarger. Row 4: J. Potter, L. Szor, H. Bay, P. Rudolph, 1. Douglas, V. Brenneman.
HE WOMENS RECREATION ASSOCIATION
this year was under the capable guidance of Mary
Jane Ray, president, Victoria Bowes, vice-president,
Judy Burke, secretary, and Nancy Dielman, head of
sports. The adviser for the organization was Miss
Lamora Mueller. The yearly schedule contained a Na-
tional Convention in Lincoln, Nebraska, and a state
convention which met at Otterbein College.
HE AIMS OF THE Wesleyan Club of the Uni-
versity of Toledo are to unite all of the Methodist
students on the campus for the purposes of getting
better acquainted and develop good character and high
ideals through the planning of worship services and
social activities together. The organization is linked
with all the Methodist Fellowships on other university
campuses throughout the United States, and is alliliated
with the Toledo District Methodist Oflice. The organ-
ization's meetings are held in the local Methodist
The group launched into its activities for the year
by cooperating with the other campus religious organi-
zations to plan the annual Campus Conference on Re-
ligion. The members also participated in the holiday
The activities of the Womens Recreation Associa-
tion ranged from team competition to individual play,
from vigorous sports to the less active, from a freshman
mixer to seasonal award dinners. Team sports that the
women competed in were basketball, volleyball, and
softball. Lndividual sports such as fencing, modern
dance, and archery stressed finesse and grace. None of
these required a particular background, but interest was
important. Remaining sports for competition were field
hockey, golf, riding, swimming, and tennis.
WESLEYAN CLUB: Row 1: J. Tyneneld, R. Rankin, G. Frye.
Row 2: C. Cain, D. Fomwall, B. Barnard, N. Parks, P. Cain. Row 3:
M. Fisher, G. Tynefield, M. VanDrieson.
QQ E FELT RELIEVED and somewhat bewil-
dered when rushing was over. When final
bids came out we were exuberant, and began to be
relaxed when we walked in the Union. The pledge pin
felt good as we wore it for the first time, but we were
quickly caught in the confusion of pledgeship. We
were not shunned by the actives, but treated with re-
serve. Then the big day finally arrived. We were actives,
Greeks. We felt completely sure of ourselves and began
to understand the real meaning of brotherhood. It
meant Tuesday night meetings, Triad Dance, serenades
of the newly pinned, floats, 'teasf and drinking together
at l.eRoy's. But foremost it gave us a helping hand and
a way of life. Brotherhood became the essence of our
'college lives., H
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HE PANHELLENIC COUNCIL, composed of
1 one junior and one senior representative from
M ' each sorority, serves as the official governing body for
'QZBQ the eight campus sororities.
Beginning their typically busy year, Council mem-
bers sponsorecl their tea for prospective rushees and
. then ushered the freshman women on a conducted tour
of the sorority apartments. Besides this, Panhellenic
members participated in Greek Week festivities and
topped off the season with a work shop.
Lu Ann Moyer was the Council president, Selma
Salzman, secretary, and jackie Noss, treasurer. Dean
M. Kathryn Schwab was the group's adviser.
Through Panhel the sorority rushing rules are com-
piled and the girls enable sorority women to see that
being a "greek" is one of the essentials of a happy, well-
rounded college life.
LU ANN MOYER, President
PANHELLENIC COUNCIL: Row l: 1. Parasiliti, H. Szyrman, S. Riedeman, L. Mayo. Row 2: B. Salzman, L. A. Moyer, Dean K. Schwab, J. Noss,
M. Gerken, B, Tibbits. Row 3: S. Zachman, B. Shertzer, W. Kuebler, P. Burkharclt, S. Brimrner, M. Bauer.
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GAIN IFC SHGWED ITSELF to be an agency of
great importance as many innovations were intro-
duced. Among the most important was the new system
of rushing. The I-FC program this year allowed pledg-
ing immediately after school began. The eligible rush-
ees were those who graduated from the upper third of
their high school graduating class. The remainder of
the freshman class who were able to get a one point
were eligible to pledge second semester.
IFC also participated in launching Greek Week in
conjunction with Panhel, and sponsored Men's Song-
fest at the Peristyle in April. As in the past IFC spon-
sored its traditional sports program. To the winning
fraternity went the coveted Participation Trophy.
The oflicers were Marv Davis, president, and Tom
Zraik, secretary-treasurer. The adviser was Dean Don-
ald S. Parks.
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MARV DAVIS President
INTERFRATERNITY COUNCIL: Row l: P. Scharf, M. Davis, Dean D. Parks, T, Zraik, R. Gasiorowski Row 7 M Darchangelo W lxoester L
Puccetti, D. Garner, D. Moldenhauer, j. Walz. Row 3: P. joelson, D. Wettstone, R. Greenbaum, T. Miller J Prichard Row -A G jeffrey D Gillmore
F Ialacci, D. Dusseau, T. Gorman, T. Carlos.
Alpha Chi mega
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ALPHA CHI OMEGA ACTIVES: Row 1: G. Miller, second vice-presidentg K. Koester, recording secretaryg A. Sine, first vice-presidentg J. Noss,
presidentg A. Madalinski, corresponding secretaryg G. Gade, treasurerg M. Morgan, historian. Row 2: N. Zerman, J. Parrott, B. Chamberlin, G. Meinardi,
C. Aubell, S. Riedeman, C. Kinney, J. Penney. Row 3: J. Geithman, C. Cossins, D. Carstensen, J. Bussinger, F. Cavese, S. Talip. Row 4: M. Fulton,
M. Buschmann, C. Curtis, S. Treesh, I. Harshbarger, B. Haddad, M. Bullock.
JACK-IE NQSS, president QC O OR DIE FOR ALPHA CHI!" What did the
girls bf Alpha Chi "do"? Alpha Chi campus lead-
ers include such girls as Jill Harshbarger, president of the
YWCA and Sue Riedeman, president of FTA and Block-
house Layout Editor. These girls were members of Who's
Other "Doers" of the Alpha Chils were Marilyn Busch-
man of Theatre and Marge O'Leary of the Tower. Alpha
Chi beauties who brought pride to the wearers of the Lyre
were Charla Kinney, Scabbard and Blade Queen, Kathy
Koester, Homecoming Queen candidate, and jackie Noss,
1956 ROTC Queen attendant.
Fraternity parties such as those with the Alpha Sigs and
TKE's and Founders Day banquets made up a part of soror-
ity life for the Alpha Chi's, as did the "Silver Serenade" and
the fun of the Campus-Wide Patty.
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A "TALL TALE" SETS SCENE FOR PLEDGE DAYS CHRISTMAS FORMAL IS ENJOYED BY PLEDGE, ACTIVE AND DATES
EMEMBER? . . . When Anita spent open house holding up the
cornice so rushees wouldn't be conked? Or when Tom Zraik pulled
the "dinner bell" at cottage to wake up sleepy Alpha Chis and summoned
the volunteer fire department instead? Or when the record player decided
to stop playing in the middle of the Alpha Chi All-Campus Party and a
pantomime turned to a solo? Or the time two Alpha Chis were late for a
TKE party . . . so late that no one was at the TKE house but TKE's? And
remember the locker by the board that had eight occupants and no lock?
Alpha Chis remember.
ALPHA CHI OMEGA PLEDGES: Row 1: C.
Sadowski, M. O'Leary, vice-presidentg M. Miller,
presidentg L. Beard, treasurerg B. Clay. Row 2:
K. King, J. Bahrs, C. Kenner, S. Weiss, C.
Dedakis, D. Law, K. Clark. Row 3: J. Fleitz, D
Fornwall, G. Cygnor, C. Rysz, S. Lucas, M. Pugh,
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Alpha micron Pi
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ALPHA OMICRON PI ACTIVES: Row 1: S. Zachman, pan-hel representative, J. Schultz, vice-presidentg B. Bollin, president, Mrs. H. Towe, adviserg
N. Eckert, corresponding secretary, M. Reed, recording secretary. Row Z: P. Sullivan, S. Freed, J. Butler, D. Kreps, J. Parasiliti, E. Wilkins, F. Licata,
J. Kollmeier. Row 5: J. Newton, W. Keith, K. Herwat, E. Baumgartner, S. Warrick, A. Winzeler, j. Heuring, j. Gist, S. Gilliam.
BETH BOLLIN, President
35 43 p happy hours in apartment 12 . . . Hours set aside
OPI DREAMS ARE MADE OF . . . Memories of
from the whird of activities which found Lila Miller as a
Pepper and Marian Adamski as secretary of the freshman
class . . . Dreams brought about by the work done by
Senior Editor of the Blockhouse, jane Schultz, and Dorm
president, Beth Bollin.
, The dreams are hlled with the memories of cottage, the
. .i 13 stolen bathing suits, and the door with no key, which
had to be barricaded with a piano. They bring memories of
the "Barefoot Barbecue" with the Sig Eps and Jae Ann
But best of all are the dreams of the friendship of the
AOPi's, symbolized by the sheaf of wheat in the pledge pin
and the strains of "The Roses Glow" sung to an AOPi on
her wedding day by her sisters.
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PLEDGES UNITE, CHANT SORORITY NAME, BEGIN PLEDGESHIP
'IWO AOPI "COOKS" PREPARE A POTLUCK SUPPER
OPI ROSES bloom at the Rose Ball when
pinned and engaged couples are serenaded
and presented with a bouquet of roses. AOPi
roses blossom with pride as they are presented
to the outstanding AOPi mother of the year at
the mother's day tea. AOPi parties are always
fun . . . remember Fred King as "I found my
thrill . . at the Name That Tune party given
by the Alpha Sigs? AOPi's are "gentlemen" at
the Backwards Dance . . . and AOPi's are mel-
ancholy at the senior banquet. But always
AOPi's are proud . . . to be AOPi's.
ALPHA OMICRON PI PLEDGES: Row 1: B
Sprunk, M. Adamski, secretaryg M. Inoue, presi
dentg L, Krueger, treasure-rg B. Kolinski, vice
presidentg N. Laipply, Row 2: P, Sullivan, j. Wit
lcer, Drake, N. Ernsthausen, Lewis, L.
Hannes. Row 3: C. Shouldice, S. Grude, P. Shook,
C. Keil, J. Pxtkowski, J. Martin.
CHI OMEGA ACTIVES: Row 1: D. Callaghan, pledge mother, K. Roose, treasurer, A. Artley, recording secretary, C. 1. Snead, president, B. Kubitz.
assistant treasurer, B. Shertzer, senior panhel representative, A. Lautz, corresponding secretary, M. L, Manor, vice-president. Row 2: C. Haddad, B.
Knisely, S. Ramlow, R. Walczak, B. Harrison, G. McKnight, M. Sype, C. Cohli, P. Downer, A. 1. Thaiss. Row 3: N. Teague, B. Quick, R. Rowe, D.
Glanzman, S. Britton, J. Scholes, N. Diehlman, D. Moore, L. Baker, E. May, M. Heinrich. Row 4: W. Rogers, A. Cameron, B. Lindsey, N. Thibodeau
J. Lippold, A. Swiergose, A. Gee, W. Kuebler, J. Cruse.
CLARA JIM SNEAD, Pfesidem HI OMEGA, two little words that hold a world of mean'
ing. Words that meant winning first place in Songfest, first
place in scholarship among sororities, the selection of Doris
Moore as Homecoming Queen, four members of Peppers, and
five of Who's Who.
Chi Omega brought to the fore such leaders as Mary Lou
+1 Manor, Who's Who, Peppers, student senator, and Fine Arts
prexy. It was a Chi O pin on queens: Sig Ep sweetheart, Jeanne
Singlarg Homecoming candidates Shirley Britton, Ann Artleyg
ROTC Queen attendant, Anne Schlicher Tackusg Pi Kappa Phi
Rose Queen, Bev Shertzer.
Holding offices in campus organizations were girls of the
Cardinal and the Straw such as Claudette Haddad, FTA vice-
president, and FTA recorder, Linda Baker. Barb Burgmaier was
president of Phi Alpha Theta and Nancy Dielman was presi-
dent of the El Ed Club.
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PIKE WAVES CHEERILY DURING FESTIVE PICNIC IN OTTAWA PARK GIVEN WITH CHI OMEGA TO ENTERTAIN ORPHANS
'CAMERA-SHY" CHI-O'S HAVE A HAPPY CAFETERIA LUNCH
HE CHI O OWL says "Whooo?" Who are
the Chi Omegas with the new cars and no
licenses? Who is the Chi Omega president who was
thrown in Lake Hamilton by the small mystic man?
. . . and is it true her sweatshirt didn't dry for three
days? Who dressed the Chi Omega owl up at
Christmas so that even mother wouldn't recognize
him? Who were the Chi O's who were thrown into
the shower as they became owners of rings, pins,
etc., and who was the clever gal who eluded her
sorority sisters for three meetings after she became
one of the above mentioned owners?
CHI OMEGA PLEDGES: Row 1: P. Baugh,
G. Crawford, reporterg P. Liebau, treasurerg R.
Liouviaux, presidentg S. Bush, secretary: J. San-
derson, house chairman. Row 2: D. Gallup, M.
Huffmon, C. Greeley, E. Pappas, L. Clabaugh, C.
Cloutier. Row 31 C. Slovak, R. Hubbell, K.
Talaska, B. Kusevich, j. Gall, C. Lay.
Delta Delta Delta
DELTA DELTA DELTA ACTIVES: Row l: K. Smith, chaplain, I. Barnhart, treasurer, B. jacob, vice-president, M. Dominique, president, J. Dunlap,
corresponding secretary, G. j. Frye, scholarship chairman, B. Mock, recording secretary. Row 2: B. Richie, M. Gerken, B. Urbanowicz, C. Wimmenauer,
C. Kaiser, M. Fannelley, S. Steinbacker, J. Tyneheld, P. Cain, P. Rankin. Row 3: C. Gomolski, S. Mougey, B. McKimmy, V. Bowes, L. Szor, J. Pfeiffer,
M. McHugh, M. Martes, J. Falkenberg. Row 4: S. Babcock, J. Bauman, S. Mason, j. Potter, N. Dominique, W. Shea, D. Ilconich, J. Wiseley, M.
MONI DOMINIQUE, President
HIS IS OUR NEWLY REDECORATED APARTMENT
. . . and this space is reserved for the clock and this for
the new leather cushions and the bookcase. But no one told of
the space reserved for Delta happiness, pride, work and glory.
Pride . . . in Jo Tynefield, TKE sweetheart, Sue Mougey,
Pershing Rifles Queen and Margie Mattes, attendant. Happi-
ness . . . as Kathy Smith was elected to the Homecoming Court.
Glory . . . as Barb jacob, Janice Dunlap, Kathy Smith, Iva
Barnhart, Marcia Widmer, and Moni Dominique were elected
to Peppers or Who's Who and Moni became Collegian Editor.
Work . . . for cheerleaders Kathy King, Pat Rankin, and Barb
Richie as well as Shirley Mason, Theatre -business manager.
Work also for club prexys Carmella Kaiser of Young Demo-
crats, Miss jacob of Alpha Phi Gamma and Miss Tynelield of
DELTS TAKE TOP THREE PLACES IN ROTC ELECTIONS CHRISTMAS FORMAL PROVIDES HOLIDAY'S FESTIVITY
TRAINS OF "TRI DELTA TRUE" waft from paint dabbled specters
garbed in painty bermudas scrubbing green goo from the sink of the Delt
apartment. This is a Delta contrast.
See White-gloved sophistication at the Christmas formal and be-jeaned
Sig Eps in trees at the Sadie Hawkins Parry. See suave prexy Moni, gavel in
hand, and see her marooned in the Pansy people room. Eager pledges waited
outside apartment 31 at 11 while Pauline walked in the back door to stare a
photographer in the lens.
Poseidon, god of the sea, shifts uneasily, but relaxes seeing his trident in
good keeping after all in the hands of the Tri Delts.
DELTA DELTA DELTA PLEDGES: Row 1: S.
Vander Ploeg, historiang K. King, social chair-
mang M. A. Lindsey, secretaryg J. A. Rahm, presi-
dentg J. Zucker, scholarshipg N. Parks, rreasurerg
C. Cain, vice-president. Row 2: M. Schwachena ,J
Wald, P.YLutz, M. E. Lease, S. Casey, G. Hirzel,
KAPPA DELTA ACTIVES Row 1 A Zielinski treasurer M Bauer vice presidentg Dr. J. Adamczyk, adviserg M. Magrum, presiclentg P. Kuehl,
secretary M Henkel membership Row 2 R Borchert A Wolfram P Burkey J. Guhl, C. Hullibarger, S. Primmer, H. Schlorb, A. Byrn.
HIRLING KNEES in the bicycle race and ani-
mated tongues lapping up pies teamed with a
strong arm in the baseball throw placed this sorority on top
in the Sig Alph Olympics. These memories' along with the
pride in the third prize winning Homecoming float make
Kappa Deltas proud to wear the pearl and emerald en-
crested, diamond-shaped pin which signifies their love for
Mary Henkel was not only a handy girl with a bicycle,
but she was also secretary of USA, a student senator, and a
member of Who's Who. She shared leaders' honors with
sisters Helen Schlorb and Ada Wolferman of WRA, Pen-
ney Burkey, head of the Women's Rifle Team, and Dorothy
Brimmer of the Ellen H. Richards' Club.
These things and others made the grey and green living
room of apartment 16 the hub of KD college life.
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KD'S SHARE LUNCH AND FUN IN THE APARTMENT PLEDGE MOTHER GIVES llATTENTIVE" PLEDGES STRICT ORDERS
REXY MARILYN RODE PROUDLY in
front of the float. Riding slowly down Ban-
croft, she glanced back for a glimpse of the creation
which won Kappa Delta third place in the Home-
coming float judging. She saw petite Princess Pris-
cilla sitting among the warm, sunny colors tossing
oranges to the admiring crowd . . . she looked
again . . . with a mighty heave, demure Princess
Priscilla hurled a bright orange missile through the
air to land "kersplash" on the sidewalk two cars
and one float ahead of Marilyn's car . . . But this
"Pitching Princess" used her skill to help win the
KAPPA DELTA PLEDGES: Row 1: C. Eggle-
ston, H. Bay, vice-presidentg S. Baker, presidentg
J. Mayhugh. Row 2: G. Frankowski, C. Myerly,
S. Knowles, M. Obidowski.'Absent: S. Sweney,
S. Wetzel, M. Gorka, B. Lindsay, V. Relyea.
Pi Beta Phi
PI BETA PHI ACTIVES: Row 1: J. Coleman, historian: C. Hischka, pledge supervisor, E. Moulton, vice-president, M, Bruggeman, president, Dr. A.
Stephens, adviserg J. Burke, treasurerg M. J. Ray, corresponding secretary, D, Taylor, recording secretary. Row 2: N. Kopfman, D. Hawley, M. Steget,
V. Humphreys, S. Noe, Y. Bronowicz, L, Mayo, D. Canoom, M. O'Brien, C. johnson, R. Bender. Row 3: N. Gauthier, T. Townsend, N. Pommeranz,
M. Lopresto, N. Ohler, A. Fleck, J. Flick, S. Bartley, L. Moyer. Row 4: S. Sutton, M. Bacensch, M. Mitchell, J. Douglas, J. Southard, -I. Fenner, J.
Harlofl, J. Culp, J. Becker, L. Thackety.
MARCIA BRUGGEMAN, President
HAT'S A PI PHI? A Pi Phi is a leader such as Lu
Anne Moyer, Panhellenic Council president: Mary
jane Ray, WRA president, and Nancy Ohler, student
senator. She is a publications member like Carol johnson
of the Blockhouse and Nancy Gauthier of the Collegian.
She's an advocate of school spirit such as Gretchen Vobbe
and Tam Townsend, cheerleaders.
She is a talented beauty such as jean Coleman, member
of Sigma Delta Pi and the Blockhouse staff who was also
chosen as one of the Homecoming Queen's Court. She may
be a fraternity sweetheart such as Linda Mayo, Sig Ep
Christmas sweetheart and Collegian society editor. She may
be a Pepper or Who's Who member as are Donna Taylor,
Pat Moulton, Miss Ray or Marcia Bruggeman.
Vlfhatever honors she attains, she will proudly wear the
golden arrow pointing to the high ideals of Pi Phi.
PI BETA PHI ACTIVES WELCOME THE NEW PI PHI PLEDGES AT 11 A.M. IN THE SORORITY APARTMENT ON PLEDGING DAY
BIG-LITTLE SISTER GIFT EXCHANGE BRINGS SMILES OF THANKS
HE CANDLE PASSES FROM HAND to
hand around the silent circle. It Hickers
and goes out. Another Pi Phi has her man.
Someday she may own the wine and silver-blue
garter that is the chapter gift to a marrying
The flickering candle fades to the glow of
the arrow of burning coals in the Phi Psi yard
honoring sweetheart Jane Fenner.
But the light of Pi Phi and the burning de-
sire to keep her traditions and ideals sacred
burns forever in the heart of each member,
PI BETA PHI PLEDGES: Row 1: J. Maeder,
social chairmang M. G. Shields, treasurerg S. Falk
presiclentg S. Duffey, secretaryg J. Benfer, vice-
presidentg P. Westcott, scholarship. Row 2: S.
Conlan, L. Giarnella, R, Backus, J. Fassler, G.
Vobbe, J. Patterson, J. Chapman. Row 3: E. Jez-
iorski,- D. Whipple, H. Bruce, B. Barnard, C
Campbell, C. Tille, S. Ferrenberg.
Zeta Tau Alpha
ZETA TAU ALPHA ACTIVES: Row 1: K. Engelke, corresponding secretaryg J. Kohn, hisroriang J. Gertel, presidentg R. Lincke, vice-presidentg B. St.
john, treasurer, I. Vitins, recording secretary. Row 2: K. Hunter, G. Garrison, C. Conyers, S. Hilborn, B. Leutz, B. Schell, N. Terry, L. Daniels. Row 3:
C. Van Dame, B. Tibbits, N, Ewing, M. Glow, C. Pomeranz, P. Hendericks, P. Burkhart, M. Hubbarth, M. Kramer.
JANET GETTEL, President
ECIPE FOR A HAPPY ZETA. Set aside the ingredi-
ents which make for an active girl such as president
Janet Gettel who is busy in the'Tower office daily. Blend
well with rushing, pledging, a Christmas formal, a mother-
daughter banquet, and a senior picnic. Add a dash of fun
in the form of the annual mid-semester slumber party and
sprinkle with the customary amount of apartment cleaning
and fraternity parties. Fashion in the mold called "sorority
life" and place in apartment 32. Bake slowly over a ten
year period on the TU campus and the following will be
the product: the TU chapter of Zeta Tau Alpha complete
with fourth place in the Homecoming float parade, third
place in the 1956 Songfest and the Panhellenic Scholarship
Cup for the year 1955-56.
This is the recipe for a happy Zeta.
W 2 15.
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ZETAS COMBINE COLLEGE CONVERSATION WITH THEIR LUNCH
PAJAMA-CLAD ZETAS PICK BED-TIME MELODIES
QQ HE CALL OF ZETAH brings . . . the
collection of twelve discarded Xmas
trees for the Formal . . . the dirty main closet
and the cry of "The XYfarden" to clean it up
. . . the far-away Spring Formal when the
Treasurer forgot the hands check and had to
go home for the checkbook. . . the well-placed
mural of the founders . . . summer cottage
romance leading to engagement , . , Treasurer
"We can't afford ir" St. john . . .sprained
ankles in the Sig-Alph potato sack race . . . and
the strains of the Zeta hlessing sung hy the
sisters of Zeta hefore meeting,
ZETA TAU ALPHA PLEDGES: Row 1: C.
McClelland, social co-chairmang M, Ebrighr,
treasurerg S. Kuehbeler, presidentg A. Leutz, sec-
retaryg M. Spielman, historiang P. McDonald,
social co-chairman. Row 2: G. Van Dame, B.
Bennawy, P. Shaffer, S. Schlatrer, S. Shipman,
.. u p .l 1 1 nnia l-1 . -
Sigma Pi Delta
SlGMA PI DELTA: Row 1: M. Korman, H. Szyrman, Mrs. A. Schwartz, Mrs. F. Cavalier, A. Lubin. Row 2: F. Netler, A. Kahn, D. Weisberg, F
SUHOH, H. I-161555, S. Kalisher, V. Moses, D. Goldberg. Not in picture: A. Goldman, E. Linder, S. Salzman.
ANN LUBIN, President
CENES of the Sigma Pi Delta kaleidoscope . . .
The scenes varied from a "Crystal Mist" Christmas For-
mal to a glittering All-Sorority Fashion Show and Bo-
Scenes showed Sigma Pi Deltas achieving individual
honors. Ann Lubin served as president of Pi Gamma Mu
and Delores Goldberg was seen as a Student Senator. Helen
Szyrman was president of the German Club, and secretary
of the French Club and Harriet Liebes was accompanist
for the Rocket Choristers.
Sisterhood reached its peak as the revolving kaleidoscope
found Sigma Pi Deltas donating 75 books to the University
in memory of a former adviser, and giving a trophy to Pan-
hellenic Council to be presented each year to the sorority
with the highest point average.
Alpha Phi Alpha
ALPHA PHI ALPHA ACTIVES: Row 1: R. Ramsey, H. Sells, M. Thomas, C. Bowie. Row 21 C. Walters, H. Anderson, C. Doneghy, L. Pikes.
UN AND GOOD TIMES prevailed as the brothers
met on second level of University Hall and talked over
the day's happenings at a friendly game of cards.
The men of Alpha Phi Alpha believe in the motto, "All
for one, and one for all." One hundred and hfty chapters
met during August at Buffalo, New York and planned for
the advancement of the national fraternity.
This year, the A Phi A's participated in interfraternity
athletics for the first time on the University of Toledo
campus. During the course of the year, high school career
clinics and youth day services at churches were conducted
throughout the community.
The men in the fraternity could be easily recognized hy
the' high standing in the community and on campus.
"Progress and achievement" was the keynote for the year.
MERLE DIXON, President
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Alpha Epsilon P'
ALPHA EPSILON PI AQTIVES: Row l. Klein, XV. Millman, R. Greenbaum, S. Odesky, M. Sthonhrun. Row 2: E. Schoenbrun, l. Friedman,
M Davis, H Palthick.VH lxesten, 5. Glass, D. bhible. Row 3: L. Crane, R. Swartz, D. Fettman, H. Danowitz, 1. Zlotnik, D. Florman. Row -3: J. Leavitt,
,D Teitleb.1um,l. bhatron
RON GREENBAUM. PFCSMCUF T TIMES lT'S DIFFICULT to achieve a perfect bal-
' ' 'r ance between scholarship and social life, but the men
of AEPi seem to know how.
54 ' s X lt takes a big dance, as "Grecian Holiday," which has
'V 'i :if become a campus tradition, and date, sorority, and stag
1 :Q parties at the house. lt takes something like a terrific pledge
'pg' 'w ' class to add the typical pranks and keep the active chapter
on its toes. It takes a fine sports program and campus
leaders, such as Ron Greenbaum, Blockhouse Business Man'-
ager and Bill Millman, SUBG president, who were mem-
hers of Blue Key and Whos Who, and senators like jerry
Zlotnik and Stan Odesky, who was also Blockhouse sales
manager. Add the prestige of being one of the top chapters
in the nation plus the campus scholarship trophy and you
have the perfect balance-Alpha Epsilon Pi.
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MERRY PEOPLE GATHER TO ENJOY ANOTHER FAMOUS GRECIAN HOLIDAY ALPHA CHI'S INSPECT UNUSUAL FAVORS
HE AEPl'S HAVE THEIR MOMENTS, as when the pledges borrowed some bricks
which were to go into the new union, when Bill Millman was tossed into a canal at
Side Cut Park, and frequent attempts to get a good spread on the Collegian sports page.
There always seemed to be a "big deal" cooking, for the more ambitious brothers,
such as "Bullmoose" and Ron Greenbauni. who were constantly coming up with new ideas
on how this and that should be done. Questions appearing each year included such gems
as, "What happened to all.those pictures taken at the Grecian Holiday?" and "XVhen is
that band going to get here?"
ALPHA EPSILON PI PLEDGES: Row 1: D
Ratner, E. Brody, N. Lipsyc, F. Weinstein.
Alpha Sigma Phi
ALPHA SIGMA PHI ACTIVES: Row 1: j. Zaenger, J. Gerschultz, J. Sharkey, T. Zraik, R. Sido. Row 2: J. Rutherford, E. Rozanski, J. Sadd, G.
Veler, G. Koury. Row 3: F. Ialacci, R. Geis, J. Conaway, T. Klopfenstein, S. Morse, P. Grill, R. Rudey. Row 4: P. Weiss, R. Savage, R. DuShane, D.
Towse-,f R. Modjeski, K. Koester. Row 5: R. Bierly, J. Roth, E. King, R. Emery, F. King, R. Barrow.
JAMEEL SADD, President
AUGHTER TO THE TUNE of tinkling tea cups pro-
vided the background music as the Sigs launched their
20th year at TU with an all-sorority tea.
Homecoming brought disaster as the Sigs' falcon suffered
a broken neck and nose-dived off the float before it left
campus. Boris, however, valiantly held it together through
the entire parade. That evening a dinner was served by the
mother's club at the house, where a newly-plastered ceiling
was featured -- the tub ran over.
The Sigs played major roles in theatre productions, re-
laxed at LeRoys, and were active on campus. jameel Sadd,
a member of Blue Key, and John Lindemulder, theatre
president and Collegian Feature Editor, were named to
Whos Who. Basketball letterman Russ Bierelyg dorm
president, jack Hensong and Ray DuShane were senators.
X . 'Q
BOB IS SHOWING NORM HOW' TO "ACE" THINKING 127
HAT ALPHA SIGMA PHI originality produced
a Christmas tree for each sorority this year, and
top-billing in Theatre productions maintained the Sigs'
Fine reputation on campus. The red jackets are symbolic
PUT YOUR RIGHT LEG IN AND SHAKE IT ALL ABOUT of 11 growing TU and 21 fine fraternity.
ONE OF THE MOST COLORFUL EVENTS OF THE YEAR 1956 XVAS THE SORORITY TEA SPONSORED BY THE ALPHA SIGMA PHI'S
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Phi appa Psi
PHI KAPPA PSI ACTIVES: Row 1, R. Ochs, J. Traudt, B. Kinney, D. Brewster, T. Nessif. Row 2. R Berning. R. Marohn, E. jackson, adviser
li. Grensing, E. Nlauntler, Row 5. XV.Durham1 T. Errle, C. Farrel, T. Carlos. J. Merrifield, R. Seth. Row 41 T. Gorman, G. Wilcox, J. Hendrikx, R. Re:
pass, -I Pheatt Row 5 R. Oberhausen. R Dehiuth, N. DeM.1r5, M. Drake. -I. Wfaitlelich. R. Lininger. D. Dusseau. '
BOB MAROHN, President Q! E jUST WANT TO PLAY FOOTBALL"
. "-Y . . . that's what we told the cops. But when they
saw thirty men scaling the stadium wall, it was hard to con-
vince them that everything was on the level and that it was
just another annual Pike-Phi Psi jug Bowl game. The re-
' sult was a hard fought 6-O victory, in very miserable,
1338 Q ' lets-go-home weather.
,,,,,, - The Lake Erie Island party . . . was quite an event. Social
life also included field trips through the Union, sipping
beer at the Lincoln, and rowing to treasure hunts along
the lakeside. Miss jane Fenner of Pi Beta Phi was Phi Psi's
candidate for Homecoming Queen. Brother Stewart's cot-
tage was the scene of a roast given in the candidates honor.
Phi Psi leaders on campus were Dave Stewart, senator
and Norm DeMars. Associate Editor of the Blockhouse.
RELAXING IS EASY WHEN YOU ARE AT A PHI PSI ISLAND PARTY
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YEAR IS CLIMAXED WITH THE PRESENTATION OF THE LEMONS
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BROTHERS TAKE IN A SUNDAY DAY AT THE BEACH
HE PAST YEAR has been a memorable one
for he who is Phi Psi. The leisure hours at the
Student Union were well spent recalling Z1 busy
social calendar and the work it took to make such
things possible. But it all seems worthwhile when
you are getting as much out of college as a Phi
PHI KAPPA PSI PLEDGES: Row 1: T. Nes-
sif, B. Ochs, j. Waidelich, j. Pheatt, C. Farrell.
Pi Kappa Alpha
PI KAPPA ALPHA ACTIVES: Row l. S. Brown, T. Grogan, P. Stharf, R. Mowery, D. McVicker, D. Zbinden, lf. Ritter, Row 2: R, Simmons, R.
Farran, A. Coulis, D Mills, XV. Wfilliams, R. Northrup, vl. Morrow, D. Hutt. Row 5: KI. Heckler, G. Jeffrey, R. Mentzer. C. Sullivan, J. Sullivan, L. Curtis,
W. Shay, D. Gillmore. Row 4: E, Woessner, T. Stapleton, C. White, J, Schmitt, T. Gr.1f,.I. Harmon, L. Day. Row 5: A. Geiger, W, Reucher, W. Woods,
P. Leininger, li. I-lagemeyer, B. Bay, D. Conyers.
DAVE MILLS, President HE MEN OF THE GARNET AND GGLD who
r . """" were seen walking the narrow halls of old TU
shouting "shake 'em up," and waving confederate flags at
one-sided football games are known as the Pikes.
These chivalrous lads were famous for pajama parties,'
,iq growing beards, TGIF, and knowing beauty when they see
it, as when they crowned Miss Sharon Bartley of Pi Beta
Phi, Dream Girl of 56-57 at the Christmas formal.
BMOC and PiKA were synonymous. Paul Scharf was
elected to Who's Who and Reeves Northrup was Collegian
Ad Manager. Bob Farran was AKPsi president and Dale
McVicker was on the varsity wrestling team. Bill Williams
' was Blockhouse fraternity editor.
' i " Advisers were Dr. Nicholas Mogendorff, Dr. Art Black.
V. , ' and Dr. H. H. M. Bowman, who retired this year.
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BILL AND SPENCE SEEM TO HAVE SEVERAL PASSENGERS ABOARD KNEE-INSPECTING TIME AT "PA-IAMA PARTY"
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A SOUTHERN VISITOR HELPS DIRECT SOME PIKA SONG PRACTICE
HE PiKA'S ON CAMPUS may hear of
the past year in many different ways. Talk
will undoubtedly be about the usual events,
but from "bird-doggingn to baseball, it was a
very colorful year. The pledge classes, the im-
provements and all the daily happenings that
are constantly part of the fraternity, will be
noticed also. These Pikes are an ambitious
bunch of guys.
PI KAPPA ALPHA PLEDGES: Row l, N.
Tanber, G, Long, D. Doherty, J, Lange. Row 2
K, I-Iarestad, J, Koontz, P. Buell, M. james.
Pi Kappa Phi
PI KAPPA PHI ACTIVES: Row 1: B. Butler, J. Wodrich, B, Conley, R. Duvendack, R. Sharman. Row 2: D. Sturgill, R. Cowel, J. Ault, G. Haber
kamp, W. Selb, D. Duvendack. Row 5: M. Davis, E. Blair, R. Ferris, J. Cummings, R. Roberts. Row 4: -I. Lorenzen, D. Knell, A. Harris, B. Frederick
BOB CONLEY, President
EVER LET IT BE SAID that Pi Kappa Phi doesn't
have that "old school spirit." That good old college
try resulted in a successful Homecoming season as the float,
with the pretty pink elephants that caused many a bleary-
eyed bar Hy to look twice, placed second, and the Queen
candidate Miss jean Coleman of Pi Beta Phi, was elected
to the Court.
Then there was the night that a few bombed brothers
decided to go into the redecorating business. This, plus a
round of stag parties, formals, and campus affairs made the
year one to be remembered for quite a while.
Prominent brothers included Bill Long and Bob Conley
of Blue Key and Whos Who, senator Dick Davey, and
IFC president Marv Davis. The advisers to the group were
Mr. Richard Perry and Mr. james Ewing.
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BROTHERS LOUNGE AT HOUSE DURING FREE TIME
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PI KAP'S BOAST THE MOST LUSCIOUS LASSIES ON TU'S CAMPUS
HE MEN OF PI KAPPA PHI enjoyed ii year that included
redecoration and painting of the chapter house. But it is
only minor when compared to the hustle shown by the Pi
Kappa Phi's. The spirit of this fraternity can he felt throughout
the entire Campus.
PI KAPPA PHI PLEDGIES: Rim' l P. Imrcn- l
len. G. Squire, D, Ze-llers Rim I D Priehe. vl.
5t.1ntlish, IS. Shook I
Sigma Alpha Epsilon
SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON ACTIVES: Row l. ul. Thompson, lf. l.aVrar, E. glusten, C. Butler. sl. R. Nwettstone. nl. Arlcebauer. Row 2. R. Howard, S.
Merrill, R Lions. B Cramer, B. lialter. M. Gerber. P. Finch, D. XY'ettstone. Ron 3. R. Karazim, D. Burmeister. ,l. XVCIISIUFIC. D. Thielmann. R' Allfh.
T Seitz. T Hart. R. Iiul-up Roxx l XY. lioelsch, R. Thomas, D. Kellogg. D. Rosenluntl. sl. Cvarlortl, B. Leiter, D. Wfiley, R. Cothern. Row 5: R. Charles.
-l Knauer. -l Ernst, P Perry, P. Driscoll, D. Camp. D. Byam.
BERNIE LEITER, President ERRIEIC . . . NICE, REAL NICE!" Have you ever
A a heard the SAE combo work up a number and seen how
many feet were tapping? These troupers played an active
part in many campus and fraternity functions.
Typical Sig Alph originality, spirit, and love of fun were
shown in the annual Sig Alph Olympics, won by Kappa
r hwy Delta sorority this year. Originality and hard work displayed
' themselves as the SAE's carried off top Homecoming Float
honors and Miss Kathy Smith of Delta Delta Delta was
s-ff - selected to the Queens Court.
Sigma Alpha Epsilon had its leaders too. Ted Grover,
member of Blue Keyg senators Tom' Hart and Tom Caseg
Paul Driscoll, Scabbard and Blade presidentg Jim Ernst,
2 varsity football player, and basketball men Jerry Eitzman
and john Arkebauer all contributed to Ohio Nu's greatness.
WE'RE NOT SURE THESE BUMS WERE INVITED
CHANGE IN TEMPO PROVIDED BY THE COMBO
SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON PLEDGES: Row 1:
T. Case, D. Gladieux, xl. MeBurney, D. Philipps.
Row 2: G. Tyneheltl, B. Bailey, T. Straub.
SAE'S ENTERTAIN AT ANNUAL FRESHMAN XVONIENS TEA AT THE HOUSE
UCCESS AND PROSPERITY were the keynotes of the year as the
SAE's continued to excel in fraternity life. Sig Alph Olympics and
the SAE combo once again focused the eyes of the campus on the
Warren Street lions. Hustle and spirit remained high as the brothers
Celebrated another eventful year.
Sigma Phi Epsilon
SIGMA PHI EPSILON ACTIVES: Row li N. Curto, J. Murray, L. Pioch, M. Black, R. Randolph, D. Kinker, G. Leber. Row Z: R. Rankin, E. Novak
S. Evanoif, D. Moldenhauer, A. Bosworth, W. Freeman, D. Hahn. Row 5: J. Walz, J. Kimble, T. McGreevy, F. MacPhie, B. Lieber, T. Huss, W. Bam-
man, J. Green. Row 4: H. Lewis, R. Nyitray, R. Ashba, J. Spence, F. Boettler, A. Miller, R. Monske. Row 5: P. Teopas, E. DeBarr, D. Chappuies, J
Halbach, T. Armentrout, E. Olde, A. Robertson.
JACK GOLLAN, President
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Q! OLLEGE DAYS ARE WELL SPENT if you belong
to the fraternity that wears red vests." And how true
this was-as 70 men stood around the raging bonfire cheer-
ing when their candidate, Miss Doris Moore of Chi Omega
was announced Homecoming Queen-as 25 pledges filed
into the "house with the pillars" when the familiar red door
was opened this fall-as "Marryin' Monskeu presided at 5,
10, l5, and 25 cent weddings at the first annual "Sadie
Hawkins Day" party with the Tri-Delts, who cornered
many Sig Eps up in a tree-as Phil Flis, Blue Key member,
was named Collegian Editor and with Jack Gollan, Senate
vice-president, and Jim Green, Collegian Business Manager,
was elected to Who's Who.
These are the men who are spending their college days
in the house with a heart.
'itil s ' s g: 176
SIG EP'S LEARN THE BEST WAY TO CUT GRASS
BROTHERS snow off THEIR NEW GOLFYTROPIQIY
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PRESENTING THIS YEAR'S HOMECOMING QUEEN . . MISS DORIS MOORE
T IS DIFFICUILT to find just what makes a fraternity a good one,
but one can easily see why Sigma Phi Epsilon had a good year.
The unity and friendship of these days will long he remembered.
Winning trophies and having Homecoming Queens helped to make
the Sig Ep year Complete.
SIGMA PI-II EPSILON PLEDGES: Row I L.
Arnold, K. Foster, D. Petsche, A. johnson, G.
Double. Row 2: S. I-Iatrah, J. Wargo, B. Paylci-
vich. j. Mercer, B. O'Connell, D. Cosgrove, XV.
Watson, D. Wfyclcofi.
au Kappa Epsilon
TAU KAPPA EPSILON ACTIVES: Row l: B. Blossom, G. Miller, R. Hire, F. St. Germain, M. Fisher, C. Dudderat, G. Brandeberry. Row 2: J. Patay,
J. Prichard, F. Gawecki, R. Gasiorowski, L. johnson. Row jx A. bylak, J. Crandall, F. Dembinski, R. Bonkowski, R. Ott, B. Matevia, R. Edsall. Row 4:
R. Haynes, M, Heintschel, D. Saunders, R. Cosgrove, M. Lighthall, S. Roberson, D. Simon, R. Christ. Row 52 J. Kwiatkowski, G. Printke, G. Mather, H.
Punches, R. Cygnor, J. Lawless, D. Saunders.
FRED GAWECKI, President ROM THE IVY-COVERED WALLS of University
Hall to the old yellow house at 2305 Putnam, you can't
find a more solid group of men bound fraternally than TKE.
You'll hnd Tekes all over campus. This crew likes to
- i work together and never seems to give up. From those who
,,.,, planned the Street Dance, to the social chairman who adver-
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tised the Pajama Parry by hanging a mattress and bed sheet
in front of the house, from the pledges who stole the front
gif door and threatened to hang it from the Tower, to the
BMOCS, Dan Saunders and Fred Gawecki. senators, Don
Saunders, senior class veepg and jim Kwiatkowski, Block-
house Editor-all in Blue Key and Who's Who-Matty
Fisher, sophomore president, and Bob Cosgrove, Tower
Managing Editor, you'll hnd the Halls of Epsilon a home of
as A A
1 I ll
TYPICAL BULL-SESSION AT THE TEKE HOUSE SARONGS AND BRIGHT SHIRTS PREVAILED AT POLYNESIAN PARTY
BROTHERS COMPARE TRADITIONAL PLEDGE CLASS PADDLES AT TKE HOUSE
HE TEKES will never forget
the all-night bull sessionsg the
treasurer who houndecl them every
minute of the day-and collectedg
the rallies during the national elec-
tionsg the front door that appeared.
on TV with the request to "come
and get It-its heayyng the 75 un-
used Shot glassesg and the "Ivy
TAU KAPPA EPSILON PLEDGES: Row I: T.
Yoder, C. Keeran, -I. Maraldo, J. Zuchowski. Row
2' D, St. john, C. Ferry, B. Thayer, P. Brucker,
THETA CHI ACTIVES: Row l G. Dose, R. Cepko, M. Juarez. J. Fournier. R. Wuerfel, R, Parker. Row 2: J. Ruddock, D. Cherry, G. Hubbell, R.
Ohlnmn, R. Dietz, lx. O'Neill, I Koester. Row 5: R. Tillotson, R. Hummer, L. Puccetti, G. Aubell, F. Nowak, W. Koester, R. Stutz. Row 4: K. Keller,
XV. Bing, R. NY'etli, A. Kristoff. -I. Shrader, Szymanski, R. Michalski.
MIKE DARCANGE LO, President
. vvgfi-2' -
fi LL THE KING'S HORSES, and all the kings men,
couldn't keep the Theta Chi's from winning the
intramural football championship this fall." But this spark
did not go out as the Oxmen placed second in fraternity
volleyball, and they looked for a versatile athletic program
Rumpus raisers for the past year included a stag beer
blast, a Halloween Party, and pledge-active "relations",
And did you hear about the Prohibition Party? Flapper co-
eds and dapper dans harmonized and wondered how Mom
and Dad ever did that Charleston.
The great big, hairy-chested men from Theta Chi were
represented on campus by such men as Ken Keller of
Who's Vifho and Blue Key, and Leo Puccetti and Andy
Kristofff of the Collegian.
THETA CHI'S AND THEIR DATES ENJOY INTERMISSION AT CHRISTMAS FORMAL
A GOOD BARTENDER AT A FRATERNITY STAG PARTY IS VERY IMPORTANT
THETA CHI PLEDGES: Row la D. Bechtel,
DAVE SLAMS-THETA CHI WINS
ARD WORK AND IN-
GENUITY paid off at
Homecoming for the proud
werirers of the crossed swords.
Theta Chi's float placed fourth,
and their queen candidate. Shir-
ley Britton was elected to the
Homecoming court. Thirteen
outstanding pledges entered the
fold in October and helped to
carry Theta Chi through 11 glori-
D. Koepfer, T. Kerscher, K. Mueller. Row 2:
D. Curran, B. Winters, S. Reiter, L. Valencic,
QQ T TI-IIS STAGE OF THE GAME we have
mixed emotions. Wfeve studied hard and we're
happy to he getting out: But then maybe were not so
happy after all. NVe could have studied harder, and
were not overjoyed at the thought of going out into that
cruel. cruel worldf Here we had security. If we made
any 'mistakesf we just took the course over again. And
we would rather have 'bankers hoursf than work from
S to 5. But then we're tired. XVe've done our bit. We've
tried our hand at activities. joined various organizations,
cheered at the games, and have worn a pin. These are
the essences of 'college life' which we have known and
which we have taken part in. These are the things we'1I
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A FEW BOOKS PROVIDE RELAXATION FOR DR. KNOWLES UNIVERSITY BUSINESS IS CONDUCTED WHILE AT HOME
DR. AND MRS. KNOWLES AND DAUGHTER MARGARET SPEND MANY ENJOYABLE EVENINGS TOGETHER IN TV ROOM
VERSATILE FAMILY DISPLAYS ONE OF ITS MANY TALENTS HELPING MARGARET XVITH HOMEXVORK IS A DAILY JOB
WALTER EVERSMAN JAMES FALVEY
k . '?' ...
G. KENNETH KELLER ELIZABETH ZEPF PRESTON LEv1s
JOHN BIGGERS JULES LIPPMAN WARD CANADAY
Board of Directors
HE BGARD OF DIRECTORS of the University
of Toledo is composed of prominent residents of
Lucas County who have been appointed by the Mayor
of Toledo. The Board is responsible for setting the
general policy by which the University is governed and
President of the Board is Walter A. Eversman, who
has held the office since 1948. He has been a member of
the Board for 14 years, his first appointment being in
1943. Nolan Boggs, a member since 1936, serves as
vice-president of the Board. john D. Biggers and james
P. Falvey, new appointed to the Board, are experiencing
their first year as members of the Board of Directors.
G. Kenneth Keller, active in University affairs since
1932, has served the Board for 25 years, devoting his
time and experience to the legislation of the University.
Ward M. Canaday has been prominent in Toledo busi-
ness affairs for many years. He was appointed to the
Board in 1953. Preston Levis, a member of the Board
since 1954, is also chairman of the Board of the Owens-
Illinois Glass Company. jules D. Lippman has been
active in Toledo civic affairs and a member of the Board
The Board appointed Mrs. Arthur L. Zepf as a mem-
ber in 1954. Serving as Secretary to the President and
the Board of Directors since 1952 is Miss Mary Curtas.
The Board members meer once a month to discuss
the affairs and activities at the University. Frequent
meetings are also held throughout the school year to set
general policy for the operation of the University.
ARNOLD E. HANSON
Dean of Academic Administration
M. KATHRYN SCHXVAB
Dean of VUomen
ARCHIE N. SOLBERG
Dean of Research and Special Services
15" f f
DONALD S. PARKS
Director of Personnel and Dean of Students
Director of Institute of Si1ic.1te Resetirch
RICHARD R. PERRY
Director of Admissions
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MARY M. GILLHAM JESSE R. LONG
Librarian Director of Public Relations
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MURRAY W. STAHL RALPH C. KENDALL
Director of Student Activities Director of Evening Sessions
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JAMES D. BAIN
Comptroller and Treasurer Director of Summer Sessions
CHARLES J. KIRSCHNER
JUNE B. WINSLOW
Director of Scholarship
BRENTON W. STEVENSON
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GLENN E. MOWERS
Director of Guidance
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EDWARD W. JACKSON
Director of Alumni and Placement
WAYLAND C. BYERS
Superintendent of Buildings and Grounds and Purchasing Agent
DEAN ANDREW J. TOWNSEND
A BOTANIST EXAMINES A SPECIES OF PLANT KINGDOM
College of Arts and Sciences
HE COLLEGE OF ARTS AND SCIENCES was
organized in 1909. It provides its students with a
general background of knowledge in basic courses for
their Hrst two years. The last two years cover a special-
ized course, preparing the student for his specific field.
Most of the students in the college are preparing for
further study by taking these majors: Pre-Medical, Pre-
Dental, Pre-Veterinary, Pre-Pharmacy, and Pre-Law
work. Home Economics and Medical Technology
courses are also taught, with the Art major being in-
structed ar the Toledo Museum of Art. Medical Tech-
nology students intern in Toledo hospitals after com-
pleting three years of work in the College of Arts and
The present department of biology was organized by
Dr. H. H. M. Bowman with a laboratory in the Medi-
cal building at Cherry and Page Streets. By 1950 the
preparation of students for medical and dental schools
had become a special feature of the University. That
University of Toledo students achieve excellent results
in medical schools throughout the country is a recog-
nized fact which adds prestige to the College. Dr. Bow-
man, with his years of hard work, the main reason why
the University has one of the finest biology depart-
ments in the country, retired this year after over 40
years of service to the school. He is a graduate of
Franklin and Marshall College and the University of
Pennsylvania. The head of the College is Dean Andrew
DR. BRINLEY DEMONSTRATES DISSECTION ON SCI-IOOL'S TV
ORGANIC LABS ARE LONG AND TIRING
MEDICAL TECHNOLOGISTS FIND THIS X-RAY MACHINE VALUABLE
, 'H V
GIRAFFE STANDS IN AS MODEL IN COMPARATIVE ANATOMY CLASS
fl NIS 1,
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MICROSCOPIC WORK NEEDS A DELICATE TOU CH
A PR-MED PUTS "WILLY'S" ANATOMY IN PLACE
DEAN CLAIR K. SEARLES
HE COLLEGE OF BUSINESS ADMINISTRA-
TION, founded in l93O, provides its students with
a broad background of knowledge enabling them to
enter into the business world and obtain a secure and
responsible job. Graduates are placed in executive,
supervisory, and technical positions in the varied fields
of modern business, also including placement in such
other fields as public enterprises, non-business organiza-
tions, and government agencies. Fundamentals of or-
ganization, policy formation, supervision, finance,
accounting, ofiice management and selling to the public
are stressed in the classrooms. The departments which
help to prepare the student to meet these demands are
Accounting, Commerce, Finance, Journalism, Manage-
ment, Marketing, Secretarial Studies, and Statistics.
Modern business equipment and machines are main-
tained in the college to help the student familiarize him-
self with their complicated operation. Close relation-
ships with commercial-and industrial organizations are
maintained to guide the students in their specialized
Helds of study. It is recognized that technical skills are
usually most in demand for the first few years after
graduation and that the arts of administration measure
the development of the individual's work in later years.
Dr. Clair K. Searles, dean of the College of Business
Administration, received his B.A., M.A., and Ph.D
from the University of Michigan.
COMPUTATIUN MACHINE REQUIRES MUCH DEXTERITY DELVING INTO A COMPLICATED PRACTICE SET IS NO PICNIC
-M , F 5-
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1 ' - ' .x .y K
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SHORTHAND MUST BE FAST AND EXACT
BUS AD STUDENTS TABULATE FINAL INFORMATION IN A STATISTICS CLASS
BECOMING A TYPIST WITH SPEED AND EFFICIENCY IS A PREREQUISITE FOR A PROSPEROUS CAREER IN THE BUSINESS WORLD
College of Education
. . HE COLLEGE OF EDUCATION has the largest
enrollment of any college in the University. It was
organized in 1915 for the purpose of preparing students
for the teaching profession. Both secondary and elemen-
tary courses are in the curriculum, including vocational
education. Offered at the Toledo Museum of Art, in con-
junction with the College of Education, are special
courses in drawing, designing, painting, and art appre-
ciation. The college also provides in-service training for
teachers already in the public schools. Students enrolled
in the college practice teach in Toledo. Graduates from
the College can obtain teaching certihcates in almost
every state, though most of them find positions in Ohio
and Michigan. The Teacher Placement Bureau, which is
associated with the University, gives the students first
placement positions in the Toledo and Lucas County
The graduate division, which has been continually
expanding over the years, offers the qualifiers of this
program a chance to secure advanced teaching positions.
They can also obtain assignments in administration and
supervision of the schools.
Most of the progress made in recent years was due to
the unceasing effort of the late Dean David W. Henry,
who became dean of the College of Education in 1919.
After his retirement in 1955, he was succeeded by Dr.
Lewie W. Burnett, who is the present dean of the Col-
lege. Dr. Burnett holds the degrees of Bachelor of Arts
and Doctor of Education.
DEAN LEWIE W. BURNETT
INTERESTED PUPILS PROVIDE STUDENT TEACHER WITH VALUABLE LEARNING IN ONE OF THE NEIGHBORING HIGH SCHOOLS
PART OF THE RESPONSIBILITY OF A TEACHER IS TO GIVE EACH CHILD A CHANCE TO PARTICIPATE IN GROUP ACTIVITIES
HOME ECONOMICS CLASSES PREPARE FOR FUTURE CAREER ART TECHNIQUES ARE MASTERED AT THE TOLEDO MUSEUM
,,.. .. ..,.. ., .
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College of Engineering
HE CGLLEGE OF ENGINEERING was estab-
lished in 1931 to prepare students to fit into pres-
ent and future industrial and community life, and to
provide a basis for graduate work in specialized lields.
Offered in the College are four-year courses which will
lead to a Bachelor of Science Degree in Chemical Engi-
neering, Civil Engineering, Electrical Engineering,
Engineering Physics, and Mechanical Engineering.
Aeronautical Engineering and Industrial Engineering
are offered as options of the Mechanical Engineering
program. 60 per cent of the work is common to each
course, with the remaining work depending on the
student's specialization in his particular field. Study in
mathematics, science, and the humanities are included
in the required curriculum to give the student a broader
background and an understanding of the social aspects
of his field.
The Engineering department has made rapid ex-
pansion in the last few years.
Numerous scholarships and awards are available to
qualifying engineering students. Among these are the
Woodward Engineering Society Alumni Association
Scholarship, the Frederick Flader Inc. Scholarship, the
American Society of Tool Engineers Scholarship, and
the Hausman Steel Company Award. The Institute of
Silicate Research, established in 195 2, engages in basic
research and, in collaboration with the Graduate Divi-
sion, offers programs leading to the Master of Science
MATH POSES NO PROBLEMS T0 ENGINEERS
AN ACCURATE EYE AND PATIENT HAND ARE ESSENTIAL TO ENGINEERS S
W,v-1-Q-,-5:,3 S W
ENGINEERING STUDENT RUNS TESTS IN LAB
MACHINES PROVIDE SOUND BASIS FOR LEARNING
ELECTRICAL KNOW-HOW IS VERY IMPORTANT FOR THIS STUDENT
PHYSICS LAB REQUIRES MUCH EXPERIMENTATION AND THOUGHT
DEAN CHARLES W. FORNOFF
College of Law
HE COLLEGE OF LAW received final approval
of the American Bar Association in 1914, and has
been a member of the Ohio Law Schools. The curricu-
lum is devised to give the pre-law student a broad back-
ground for entering modern law practice. The degree of
Bachelor of Laws is conferred upon students who receive
credit for 76 hours of law work.
The faculty is stalled with full-time members and
with members of the bench and bar of Toledo in order
to equip the student with a wide-spread field of law ex-
perience. Courses in subjects included in the Ohio State
Bar examinations are offered regularly, but instruction
is not hampered by undue attention to local law. The
graduates of the college have had a very high percentage
of success in passing bar examinations in Ohio and
The College of Law has a carefully selected library of
over 26,000 volumes which is growing steadily with
purchases and many gifts. Its collection of legal periodi-
cals is the largest in northwestern Ohio. The moot court
room, named in the memory of the late Dean Charles
W. Racine, is one of the most modern and best equipped
law school courtrooms in the United States. Valuable
experience in both appellate and trial court work is
gained here. Dr. Charles W. Fornoff, dean of the col-
lege, received his B.A., M.A., and J.D. degree from the
University of Illinois.
.p ,, 5... A
MOOT COURT ROOM IN LIBRARY IS SETTING FOR MANY A PRE-LAWYER TO REVIEW THE FACTS AND PRESENT HIS CASE
LEARNING CORRECT PRONUNCIATION AND DRAMATIC EFFECTS ARE IMPORTANT PREREQUISITES FOR FUTURE LAWYERS
A LAWYER WILL LOOK FORWARD TO COURTROOM SCENES LIKE THIS WHEN HE COMES TO THE DEFENSE OF HIS CLIENTS
College of Pharmacy
N JANUARY 10, 1938, the Division of Phar-
macy, one of the oldest colleges at the University,
was separated from the College of Arts and Sciences anti
established as a separate college. A class "A" rating has
been given to the University College of Pharmacy by
the American College on Pharmaceutical Education,
which is the highest rating possible. The College has
laboratories for Pharmacology, Pharmacognosy, Phar-
maceutical Chemistry, Pharmacy, and a research lab-
oratory. The demand exceeds the supply of Workers in
the field of pharmacy. The high type of education pro-
vided by the colleges of pharmacy has opened up inter-
esting careers in the profession, and the.University of
Toledo has trained its pharmaceutical graduates to ht
right into the modern advancements in this field.
Pharmacists are employed in analytical laboratories,
commercial pharmacies, hospital pharmacies, and indus-
trial manufacturing plants where control and research
are required in the preparation and further develop-
ment of medicinals, antibiotics, biological and glandular
products and insecticides. Many more pharmacists are
engaged in pharmaceutical education. The Federal Gov-
ernment now employs pharmacists in the Army, Navy,
Food and Drug Administration, Bureau of Narcotics,
and Public Health. And Pharmacy as a career for
women is being fully realized. Women function well in
all phases of the field, particularly in hospital dispens-
ing, research and control laboratories of pharmaceutical
manufacturers, and in the retail practice of pharmacy.
is . WV
l,,s,,f-rf ' 3
ROWS UPON ROWS OF PRECIOUS LIFE SAVING DRUGS AND POWDERS MARK THE LIFE WORK OF FUTURE PHARMACISTS
A PATIENT'S RECOVERY DEPENDS ON EVERY TEST IN THE LAB
BAKE SALE PROVIDES FUNDS FOR FUTURE HOME EC PROJECTS
O EDUCATE STUDENTS who do not have the
time or the opportunity to complete a four year
course is the design of the Junior College. The College
offers certificates of Associate in Arts, Associate in
Business, or Associate in Industrial Science. A student,
who, at the completion of his two year course wishes to
transfer to a four year course, may do so with the per-
mission of his dean. Junior College members have the
same privileges of participation in student activities as
have those in the other colleges. Many of the courses in
the Junior College programs are offered in the evening
sessions and in the summer sessions as well as in the day
session. Students may fulfill the requirements for the
certificate on a part time basis within a period of Eve
years. Standards of scholarship in the Junior College are
identical to those required by the degree colleges for
students of freshman or sophomore rank.
SELLING POINTS OF RETAILING ARE NECESSARY ASSETS
.. ,- .-
HE GRADUATE COLLEGE was established at
the University of Toledo in 1912. Graduate work
in the University leads to the degrees of Master of Arts,
Master of Sciences, Master of Business Administration,
Master of Education, and Master of Industrial Engineer-
ing. Graduates of this University or of another college
or university may apply for admission to candidacy for
a graduate degree and may carry courses toward the
fulfillment of the requirements in the 'fields in which
they are qualified to do advanced work. The Master's
degrees are not granted simply as rewards for comple-
tion of class assignments in a specific number of courses.
They imply superior academic achievement and ability
to carry forward independent and original projects in a
specialized department of study. Before graduate work is
undertaken pre-approval blanks must be secured from
the Director of Graduate Study, who is Dr. Paul W.
A MASTER'S IN BUSINESS AFFORDS MANY OPPORTUNITIES
PAUL W. STANSBURY
ADE, CHARLES G., Business Administration, B.B.A.,
Alpha Sigma Phi 1, 2, 3-Soc. Ch. 4, IFC 2-Dance Comm.,
3-Rush Comm., Student Handbook Editor, Greek Week
Handbook 4-Editor, Standing Election Comm. 2, Young
Democrats 3. ALESI, LOUIS T., Business Administration,
B.B.A., Alpha Kappa Psi 3, Phi Kappa Phi 3, Beta Gamma
Sigma 3, 4-Pres., Military Ball Comm. 4, ASHTON, ANN,
Business Administration, B.B.A.
ASHTON, RICHARD, Business Administration, B.B.A.
AUBELL, GREGORY, Engineering, B.S.C.E., Theta Chi 1,
2, 3-Chaplain, 4-Sec., Pershing Rifles 1, 2, Military Science
Club 1, 2, 3, 4, ASCE I, 2, 3-V-Pres., 4, SAME 3-Sec.,
4-V-Pres. AULT, JAMES W. JR., Education, B.Ed., Pi
Kappa Phi Z, 3, 4-Soc. Ch. Pershing Rifles 1, 2, 3-V-Pres.,
4-Batt. Com., Military Science Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Scabbard
and Blade 3, 4-V-Pres., Presbyterian Club 1, 2, USA 3, 4,
FTA 3, Freshman Mixer Comm. 3, Greek Week 33 Home-
coming Comm. 3-Parade, IFC Dance Comm. 2.
AUTH, ROBERT, Arts and Sciences, B.S., Sigma Alpha
Epsilon 1, 2, 3, 4, SGF 3, Newman Club 4, Freshman
Dance Comm. 1, Sophomore Dance Comm. 2, J-Hop 3,
May Festival 2, 3. BAKER, CHARLES, Pharmacy, B.S.
BARNES, ROY E., Education, B.Ed.
BARNHART, IVA E., Education, B.Ed., Delta Delta Delta
1, 2, 3-Reporter, 4-Treas., Peppers 3, 4, Who's Who 3, 4,
Alpha Phi Gamma 2, 3-Second V-Pres., 4-Sec., Blockhouse
1, 2-Org. Editor, Associate Editor, 3-Editor-in-Chief, Collegian
1-Reporter, 2-Staff Writer, University Theatre 1, 2, Sigma
Phi Epsilon Spring Sweetheart, Queen of Hearts 2, Home-
coming Queen Atten. 3, Freshman Dance 1-Gen. Co-Ch.,
WUS 1, 2-Publicity Co-Ch., May Festival 2-Publicity Ass't.
Ch., Homecoming Comm. 1, 2, El. Ed. Club 1, 2, 3, 4,
YWCA 1-Treas., 2, 3, 4, WRA 1, 2, 3, 4. BATCH, DORIS
MAE, Business Administration, B.B.A., Alpha Omicron Pi,
2, 3, 4'Treas., LSA 2, Tower 3, May Festival 3-Treas.
BATDORF, JACK F., Business Administration, B.B.A.,
Alpha Kappa Psi 2, 3-Treas., 4-EH. Ch., Young Republican
Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Bus. Ad. Club 2, SAM 2, 3, 4, YMCA 3, 4.
BAUER, MARILYN D., Business Administration, B.B.A.,
Kappa Delta 1-2-Ways and Means, 3-Soc. Ch., 4-Panhel
Rep, Blockhouse 1, May Queen Court 2, Newman Club 1,
2, 3, 4, Acappella 1, 2, WUS Variety Show 1, 2, SUBG
Z-Soph. Women's Rep., University Theatre 2, Young Dem-
ocrats 2, YWCA 2, 3, Polymathic Soc. 2, LSA 2, WRA
2, 3, Sophomore Dance 2-Program Ch., Campus 100
Comm. 2, Timetable Comm. 2. BAYES, EMERSON G. JR.,
Engineering, B.S., OSPE 4, ASME 4. BEVERSTOCK, ROB
ERT, Engineering, B.E.Ch.E., Pershing Rifles 1, 2, Scab-
bard and Blade 4, SAME 3, 4, AICHE 2, 3, 4,
BIELA, STEVE, Business Administration, B.B.A., Theta
Chi 1, 2, 3, 4. BINDER, EDWARD, Business Administra-
tion, B.B.A. BLEULER, HAROLD R., Engineering,
B.S.C.E., SCE 3, OSPE 3, AICE 4.
BLOOMER, THOMAS N., Arts and Sciences, B.A., Uni-
versi Theatre 2 3 4' Radio Worksho 2 3 4' Univer
fl' , , , P i , - '
sity Choir 2, 3, Tower 3, D-N-W Club 2, 3-Adviser, 4,
Young Republican Club 2, 3, 4, WUS 2, Speech Assoc. of
America 4, Nar'l. Poetry Assoc. 4, Baseball 2, 3, 4. BOL-
LIN, BETH, Business Administration, B.B.A., Alpha Omi-
cron Pi 1, 2-Ass't. Pledge Mother, 3-Treas., 4-Pres.,
University Theatre l, Tower 3-Financial Mgr., Freshman
Handbook 3, LSA 1, 2, 3, 4, Ellen H. Richards Club 1,
2, 3, 4, YWCA 1, 4, Dorm Club 2, 3, 4-Pres. BONKOW-
SKI, ROBERT J., Arts and Sciences, B.A., Tau Kappa
Epsilon 3, 4,- Newman Club 3, 4, Young Democrat Club 4,
Polish Club l, 2, 3, 4.
BONES, DAVID L., Business Administration, B.B.A.
BOWES, VICTORIA, Education, B.Ed., Delta Delta Delta
2, 3, 4, University Choir I, 2, WRA 1, 2-Board Member,
3, 4-V-Pres., Presbyterian Club I, 2, Young Republican
Club 4, Phys. Ed. Major's Club 1, 2-Sec., 3, 4, SGF 3, 4,
BOWIE, CHESTER V., Education, B.Ed.
BRAND, HARRY A. JR., Business Administration, B.B.A.
BRANDEBERRY, K. GRANT, Arts and Sciences, B.A.,
Tau Kappa Epsilon. I, 2, 3-Treas., 4-V-Pres., Freshman
Dance 1-Program Co-Ch., J-Hop 3, Young Republican
Club 1, 2, 3. BRECHBILL, LARRY D., Education, B.Ed.,
Delta Chi 4, Wesleyan Club 1, YWCA 1.
BREESE, RALPH V., Education, B.Ed., Sigma Alpha Epsi-
ion I, 2, 3-Rec., 4, Freshman Dance Comm. 1, Young
Republican Club 4, Baseball 2, 3, 4. BRIMMER, ROBERT
A., Engineering, B.S.C.E., CES 3, AICE 4-Treas., UCS 4,
OSPE 4, ACS 4. BROWN, THEODORE M., Engineering,
B.S.C.E., Delta Chi 3, 4, Alpha Phi Omega 4, UCS I, 2,
3-Pres., 4, ACS l, 2, 3, 4, CES Z, AICE 3, 4, SAME 3, 4,
OSPE 4, Scabbard and Blade 4, LSA 4.
BRUGGEMAN, MARCIA, Education, B.Ed., Pi Beta Phi
1, 2, 3, 4-Pres., Who's Who 4. BURGMAIER, BARBARA,
Education, B.Ed., Chi Omega 2, 3, 4, Who's Who 3, 4,
Phi Alpha Theta 2-Pres., 3, 4, Kappa Delta Pi 2, 3, 4,
University Theatre 1, 2-House Mgr., 3-Ass't. Dir., 4, Tower
3-Interchange Mgr., Radio Workshop 3, Homecoming
Comm. 3, Christmas Formal 3-Program Ch., jazz Concert
3-Sec. Ch., May Festival 2-Pageant Dir., Freshman Week
Comm. 3, 4, Fine Arts 3, 4, Young Democrats Club 1,
Newman Club 1, 2, 3. BUTLER, JOYCE, Education, B.Ed.,
Alpha Omicron Pi 1, 2, 3, 4-Rush Ch., WUS Variety
Show 1, Sophomore Dance Comm. 2, May Festival Comm.
2, All Pledge Dance 2-Tickets Ch., Elections Comm. 3,
Nevlgman4Club 1, 2, 3-Sec., 4, WRA 1, 2, Ellen H. Richards
Clu 3, .
CAIN, PATRICIA, Education, B.Ed., Delta Delta Delta 1,
2, 3, 4, WUS 2, Sophomore Dance Comm. 2, SGF 3, 4,
FTA 1, 2, El. Ed. Club 1, 2, 3, 4, WRA 1, 2, 4, YWCA
1, 2, Young Republican Club 3, 4. CIEPLY, OLEH R.,
Engineering, B.S., ROTC Band 1, 2, 3, ASCE 2, 3, 4,
SAME 3, 4, Scabbard and Blade 3, 4. COLLINS, WIL-
LARD, Education, B.Ed., D-N-W Club 1, 2, 3, Baseball
1, 2. 5, .
CONLEY, ROBERT DALE, Education, B.Ed., Pi Kappa
Phi 1-Sec., 2-Hist., 3-V-Pres., Treas., 4, Blue Key 4, Alpha
Phi Omega 3, 4-Sec., Sigma Delta Pi 4, Tower 3, 4-Feature
Editor, Student Senate 4-Rep. at Large, Elections Ch.,
Sophomore Dance Comm. Z, Christmas Formal 3, May
Festival 3-Ass't. General Ch., Greek Week Comm. 3-
Community Project Co-Ch., WUS 3-Publicity Co-Ch., Bul-
letin Boards Comm. 2, Charity 'Chest Comm. 2, Standing
Elections Comm. 3, Homecoming Comm. 3, Freshman
Mixer 3-Ch., USA 4-Treas., A Cappella Choir 1, Young
Republican Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Wesleyan Club 1, FTA 3.
COOPER, ELLEN SANDRA, Education, B.Ed., Ellen H.
Richards Club 2, 3, 4, Young Republican Club 4. DAN-
IELS, HOSEA Y., Education, B.Ed.
DAVIS, MARVIN A., Engineering, B.S., Pi Kappa Phi 1,
2-Chap., 3-Sec., 4, Alpha Phi Omega 1-Treas., 2, 3, 4,
Delta Chi 3, 4, Pi Mu Epsilon 3, 4, IFC 2, 3-Sec., 4-Pres.,
Young Republican Club 1, IFC Dance 2-Co-Ch. DAY,
LEE A., Education, B.Ed., Pi Kappa Alpha 1, 2, 3, 4, Beta
Beta Beta 3, LSA 4, FTA 4, Young Republican Club 4.
DEHRING, JAMES C., Engineering, B.S.E.E., Amateur
Radio Assoc. 2, 3-4-Treas., Joint Student Branch of IRE
and AIEF. 3, 4-Sec.
DEMBINSKI, JOSEPH R., Arts and Sciences, B.A., Tau
Kappa Epsilon 2, 3, 4, Newman Club 1, Polish Club 1, 2,
3, 4, Young Democrat Club 1. DIETZ, RICHARD, Engi-
neering, B.S.M.E., Theta Chi 1, 2, 3, 4-Pres., 5-Chap.,
Freshman Dance 1, ASME 3, 4, Newman Club 1, D-N-W
Club 1, 2, Baseball 2, Basketball 2, 3, Football 1. DIXON,
MERLE R., Education, B.Ed.
DOBIS, RICHARD J., Education, B.Ed., Student Senate 4,
Distinguished Military Student 4, WUS 3, D-N-W Club
2, 3-V-Pres., 4-Pres., Military Science Club 3, ROTC 4-
Batt. Comm., Varsity "T" Club 4, Football 2, 3, 4, SGF 4.
DOMINIQUE, MONICA M., Business Administration,
B.B.A., Delta Delta Delta 1, 2, 3-Hist., 4-Pres., Who's Who
4, Alpha Phi Gamma 3, 4, Blockhouse 1, 2-Ass't. Adv.
Mgr., Collegian 1, 2-Ass't. News Editor, 3-News Editor,
4-Copy Editor, Editor-in-chief, Theatre 1,- 2, Collegian Board
of Publications 3-Sec., 4, Religious Conf. 2, Freshman Dance
1, High School Day 2-Guide, Freshman Week 4-Leader,
WRA 1, 2, 3. DOUGHERTY, GERALD, Engineering,
B.S.C.E., Delta X 2, UCES 2, ACS 2, 3-Pres., 4, AICHE
3-Sec., 4, D-N-W Club 2, 3-Pres., Dorm Council 2, 3-Pres.,
Intramural Sports Advisory Board 3.
DOWNER, PATRICIA L., Education, B.Ed., Chi Omega
1, 2, 3-Act. Ch., 4-Scribe, Freshman Dance 1, I-Hop 3-Dec.
Ch., Homecoming Dance 1, 2, 3, 4, Christmas Formal 1,
2, 3, jazz Concert 2, 3, Student Election Comm. 2, 3, 4,
WUS 2, 3, Greek Week 3-Judge, Freshman Camp 2-Coun.,
YWCA 1, 2-Ways and Means, 3, 4-I-list., El. Ed. Club 1,
2, 3, 4-V-Pres., WRA 1, 2, 3-4 Head of Golf. DRISCOLL,
PAUL M., Education, B.Ed., Sigma Alpha Epsilon 1, 2-
Herald, 3-Rush Ch., 4, Scabbard and Blade 3-Soc. Ch.,
4-Pres., J-Hop 3, IFC 3, 4, Newman Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Mil-
itary Science Club 1, -2, 3, 4-Senior Rep., Young Democrat
Club 1, Z, 3, 4, Religious Conf. 3, 4, FTA 3, 4, German
Club 2. DUNIPACE, RUSSELL E., Engineering, B.S.M.E.,
Alpha Gamma Upsilon 3, 4, OSPE 2, 3, 4-Sec., ASME 3,
4, D-N-W Club 1.
DUNLAP, JANICE, Education, B.Ed., Delta Delta Delta
1, 2, 3, 4, Peppers 4, Who's Who 4, University Theatre 1,
2, 3, Blockhouse 1, 3-Exec. Sec., Collegian 2, Student
Senate 2-Ass't. Sec., Religious Council 2, 3-V-Pres., J-Hop
3-Gen. Ch., Freshman Dance 1, Sophomore Dance 2,
May Festival 2, WUS 1, 2, 3, Religious Emphasis Week
3-Co-Ch., Newman Club 1, 2, 3-V-Pres. 4, Young Repub-
lican Club I, 2, 3, 4, FTA 2, 3, 4, WRA 1, 2, 3, 4.
DUWVE, JAMES R., Sigma Alpha Epsilon I, 2, 3-Sec.,
V-Pres., 4-Pres., Who's Who 4, Freshman Class V-Pres. 1,
Student Senate 2, 4, University Theatre 4, Greek Week
4-Gen Co-Ch., Homecoming 2-Parade Ch., Christmas For-
mal 3-Invitations Ch., SGF 4-Ch., Military Science Club
1, 2, 3, 4, Newman Club I, 2, 3, 4, AICHE I, 2, 3, 4,
Sailing Club 1, Young Republican Club 3, 4. DZIENNY,
FREDERICK L., Business Administration, B.B.A., Colle-
gian 4, Military Science Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Newman Club I,
2, 3, 4, Young Republican Club 1, 2, 3, 4.
EDWARDS, DORA, Education, B.Ed., Pi Beta Phi 4, El.
Ed. Club 4, YWCA 4. ELLIOTT, JAMES L., Engineering,
B.S.M.E., Tau Kappa Epsilon 1, 2, 3, 4, ASME 4, Liberal
Club 2, LSA 2, Religious Council Z, Young Republican
Club 4. EMERSON, RICHARD W. Arts and Sciences, 'B.S.
EPPELL, MARVIN, Pharmacy, B.S., Alpha Zeta Omega 1,
Z, 3, 4, APhA 3, 4. EVANOFF, STEPHEN Q., Education,
B.Ed., Sigma Phi Epsilon 3, 4, Homecoming Comm. 4-
Publicity, D-N-W Club 1, Z, Newman Club 3, 4, ISA 4,
YMCA 2, 3, 4, FTA 4, Varsity "T" Club 3, 4, Baseball I,
Football 1, 2, 4, Wrestling I, 2, 3, 4, Young Republican
Club 4. EWING, NANCY FI., Education, B.Ed., Zeta Tau
Alpha 2, 3, 4-Scholarship Ch., Beta Beta Beta Z, 3, 4,
FTA 1, 2, 3, 4.
FALKENBERG, JUNE, Business Administration, B.B.A.,
Delta Delta Delta 1, 2, 3, 4, YWCA l, 2, 3, 4, WRA
4-Head of Fencing, LSA 1, 2, 3, 4. FARRAN, ROBERT
G., Business Administration, B.B.A., Pi Kappa Alpha 3,
4-Soc. Ch., Alpha Kappa Psi 3-Ass't. Sec., 4-Pres., Block-
house 3-Ass't. Adv. Mgr., 4-Adv. Mgr., Alpha Kappa Psi
Job Conf. 3, 4-Ch. FELHABER, CHARLES H., Education,
B.Ed., Basketball 1, 2, 3, 4.
FELHABER, THOMAS B., Business Administtation,B.B.A.,
Phi Kappa Psi 1, 2, 3, 4, Varsity Golf 2, 3, 4. FLIS,
PHILIP A., Business Administration, B.B.A., Sigma Phi
Epsilon 1, 2, 3, 4, Blue Key 3, 4, Collegian 2, 3-Managing
Editor, 4-Editor-in-Chief, Blockhouse 2-Sports Editor, Alpha
Kappa Psi 3, 4, Alpha Phi Gamma 2, 4, All Pledge Dance
1-Co-Ch., Sophomore Dance 2, IRA 2, Newman Club 2,
3, Vets Club 3, 4. FLORIAN, BERNICE, Education, B.Ed.,
El. Ed. Club 3, FTA 2.
FRYE, GAY JEAN, Education, B.Ed., Delta Delta Delta
2, 3, 4-Scholarship Ch., Kappa Delta Pi 3, 4-Pres., Hon-
orary Captain ROTC 3, Christmas Formal 2, Wesleyan
Club 3, 4, El. Ed. Club 2, 3, 4-Sec., YWCA 2, WRA 2, 33
SGF 3, FTA 2, 3, Young Republican Club 4. FULOP,
ROBERT, Business Administration, B.B.A., Sigma Alpha
Epsilon 1, 2, 3, 4, Newman Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Young Repub-
lican Club 1, 2, 3, 4. GALL, NANCY, Business Adminis-
tration, B.B.A., University Theatre 3, 4, Young Democrat
Club 3. 4-Sec., Newman Club 3, 4.
GANSON, DONNA, Education, B.Ed., Alpha Omicron Pi
1, 2, 3, 4, GASIOROWSKI, ROBERT, Arts and Sciences,
B.S., Tau Kappa Epsilon 1, 2, 3, 4-Sgt. at Arms, Beta Beta
Beta 3, 4, IFC 3, 4, Radio Workshop 3, Military Science
Club 1, 2-V-Pres., Polish Club 1-Treas., 2-Pres., 3-V-Pres.,
Newman Club 1, Freshman Dance 1. GEMUENDEN,
JAMES H., Pharmacy, B.S., APhA 1, 2, 3, 4-Pres.
GEORGOFF, DAVID, Business Administration, B.B.A.,
Alpha Sigma Phi 1, 2, 3, 4, Alpha Kappa Psi 1, 2, 3, 4,
Collegian 1, 2, IFC 2, 3, 4, AMA 4, Young Democrat Club
3, 4-Pres. GERBER, MYRON Q., Business Administration,
B.B.A., Sigma Alpha Epsilon 1, 2, 3-Soc. Ch., 4-Sec., Fresh-
man Dance 1, Sophomore Dance 2, I-Hop 3-Publicity Ch.,
Greek Week Dance 3-Ch., 4, Senior Dance 4, Christmas
Formal 2, WUS 2, May Festival 3-Ch., Community Chest
Collections 1. GERWIN, HOWARD J., Engineering,
B.S.E.E., Tau Beta Pi 3, 4, joint Student Branch of AIEE
and IRE 3, 4, OSPE 2, 3, 4.
GETTEL, JANET, Education, B.Ed., Zeta Tau Alpha 1, 2,
3-Treas., 4-Pres., Kappa Delta Pi 3, 4, University Theatre
1, 2, National Collegiate Players 4, Tower 3, 4-Literary
Editor, Young Republican Club 4, FTA 3, YWCA 1, 2,
3, 4, WRA 1. GIBSON, ROBERT A., Engineering,
B.S.M.E., OSPE 2, ASME 3, 4. GLANZMAN, DONNA,
Education, B.Ed., Chi Omega 3, 4-Music Ch., Campus Party
Co-Ch., Homecoming Queen Atten. 3, TU Band 3-Major-
ette, YWCA 2-Music Ch., 3-Treas., 4, Rocket Chorus 2,
3-Sec.-Treas., A Cappella 2, Religious Council 4-Hospital-
ity Co-Ch., FTA 2, 3, 4, El. Ed. Club 2, 3, 4, LSA 3, 4,
Young Republican Club 4, Freshman Camp 2-Counselor.
GOLDBERG, WILLIAM, Engineering, B.S., Tau Beta Pi
4, Pi Mu Epsilon 4-Treas., Delta X 1, 2, 3, 4, OSPE 1, 2,
3, 4, ASME 1, 2, 3, 4, Military Science Club 1, 2, 3,
4-Pres., Pershing Rifles 1, 2, 34V-Pres., Scabbard and Blade
3, 4. GOLLAN, JOHN A., Business Administration,B.B.A.,
Sigma Phi Epsilon 1, 2-IFC Rep., 3-V-Pres., 4-Pres., Who's
Who 4, Blockhouse 2-Ass't. Business Mgr., 3-Business Mgr.,
Junior Class Treas., Student Senate 4-V-Pres., Alpha Kappa
Psi 2, 3, 4, Alpha Phi Gamma 3, 4, Central Board of Pub-
lications 4-Student Rep., May Festival 2-Business Mgr.,
Young Republican Club 4, IFC Sports Ch. 3. GORMAN,
JAMES F., Arts and Sciences, BS., Phi Kappa Psi 1, 2, 3,
4, Alpha Epsilon Delta 2, 3, 4.
GUTTMAN, MURRAY, Education, B.Ed., Alpha Epsilon
Pi 1, 2, 3, 4, Basketball Z, 3, 4, Baseball 2, 3, 4. HADDAD,
BARBARA, Education, B,Ed., Alpha Chi Omega 1, 2, 3-
House Ch., 4, Homecoming Comm. 1, 2, 4, Christmas
Formal Z, Standing Elections Comm. 2, 3, 4, WUS 3,
Greek Week Comm. 3, YWCA 1, 2, Young Democrat
Club 1, 4, Young Republican Club 1, Canterbury Club
1, 4, Eastern Orthodox Club 3. HADLEY, LARRY,
Pharmacy, B.S., APhA 2, 3, 4.
HADLEY, SYDNEY E., Education, B.Ed., Kappa Delta Pi
3, 4, University Theatre 1, 2, 3, 4, Radio Workshop 2, 3, 4,
El. Ed. Club 1, 2, 3, 4, FTA 1, 2, 3, 4, YWCA 1, 2.
I-IALTEMAN, JAMES V., Education, B.Ed., Fine Arts
3-Sec.-Treas., 4. HARRIS, FREDERIC L., Engineering,
2iS.lE.E., Joint Student Branch of IRE 3, 4, Mr. and Mrs.
u Z, 3.
HARRIS, GEORGE W., Education, B.Ed., Alpha Phi
Alpha 4-Treas., Scabbard and Blade 3, FTA 3. I-IAYNES,
RICHARD, Education, B.Ed,, Tau Kappa Epsilon 1, 2-Pl.
Master, 3-V-Pres., 4, Kappa Delta Pi 4, Freshman Dance
Comm. 1, Sophomore Dance Comm. Z, IFC Rep. 2, 3, 4,
FTA 1, 2, 3-Treas., 4, Northwestern Ohio FTA 3-Pres.,
SGF 3, UCS 4, LSA 2, 3, 4, Young Republican Club 3, 4.
I-IAYS, PAUL A., Education, B.Ed., Gamma Delta Iota 1,
2, 3, 4, Distinguished Military Student 4, Pershing Rifles
5. Z, 3-Drillmaster, 4-Captain, Military Science Club 1, 2,
HERMAN, JOHN A., Engineering, B.S.M.E., SAME 3, 4,
OSPE 3, 4, ASME 4. HERSH, ALAN I., Pharmacy, B.S.,
Alpha Epsilon Pi 2, 3, 4, Kappa Iota Chi 1, Alpha Zeta
Omega 2, 3-Pledgemaster, 4-Pres., APhA 1, Pharmacy Open
House 4-Ch. HILBORN, SHIRLEY M., Business Adminis-
tration, B.B.A., Zeta Tau Alpha 3, 4, YWCA 1, 2, 4, LSA
3, 4, ISA 4, Wesleyan Club l, FTA 1, Religious Council
HINES, WILLIAM J., Education, B.S., Sigma Phi Epsilon
2, 3, 4, Christmas Dance 2-Co-Ch., Sailing Club 2, German
Club 2, Young Republican Club 2, 4. HIRSCH, SUSAN,
Education, B.Ed., Peppers, 4-Sec.-Treas., University Theatre
1, 2-3-4-Exec. Board, Christmas Formal Comm. 2, Home-
coming Comm. 3, J-Hop 3-Invitations Chi Standing Elec-
tions Comm. 3, 4, WUS Variety Show 3, FTA 1, 2, 3-V-
Pres., 4, El. Ed. Club l, 2, 3-Sec., 4, Young Republican
Club 1, 2, 4, WRA 1. HISCHKA, CAROL, Education,
B.Ed., Pi Beta Phi 2-House Ch., 3-4-Pledge Trainer, Sopho-
more Dance 2, All Pledge Dance 2, J-Hop Comm. 3,
Homecoming Comm. 3-Publicity Ch., 4, Greek Week
Comm. 3-Publicity Co-Ch., Jazz Concert 3-Ticket Co-Ch.,
Christmas Formal 3, WUS Comm. 2, New Student Union
Comm. 2, YWCA 2, 3, 4-Sec., WRA 2, 3, 4, FTA 2, 3,
El. Ed. Club 2, 3, 4-Treas., Young Republican Club 4.
HORNYAK, EMERY J. JR., Engineering, B.S.C.E., Tau
Beta Pi 3, 4, Phi Kappa Phi 4, ACS 2, CES 2, 3, AIChE
4-Pres., OSPE 4, Pershing Rifles 1, 2, 3-Cadet Cap't., Scab-
bard and Blade 3, 4, Military Science Club 1, 2, 3, 4-Pres.,
Newman Club l, 2, 3. HOWARD, ROBERT W., Arts and
Sciences, B.A., Sigma Alpha Epsilon 1, 2, 3, 4-Chap., WUS
3-Booth Ch., 4-Carnival Ch., Religious Council 3-Brother-
hood Conv. Ch., 4-Campus Conf. Ch., YMCA 3-Program
Coor., 4-Pres., Freshman Camp Ch., ISA 3-4-Pres., Exec.
Council, Canterbury Club 3, 4, Young Republican Club 4,
D-N-W Club 3, 4. HOWELL, RICHARD L., Business
Administration, B.B.A., D-N-W Club l, 2, 3, 4.
HUDAK, WILLIAM M., Business Administration, B.B.A.,
Alpha Kappa Psi 3, 4-Master of Rituals, D-N-W Club 1, 2,
3, Foreign Student Club 1, 2-Sec., 3, Newman Club 3, 4,
Republican Club 4. HUGHES, THOMAS, Engineering,
B.S.M.E., ASME 3, 4, OSPE 4, Newman Club 4. HUTCHI-
SON, GAYLENE, Education, B.Ed., Chi Omega 1, 2, 3, 4,
Radio Workshop 1, 2, University Theatre 2, Cheerleader
1, 2, Pershing Rifle Queen 2, ROTC Queen Atten. 2, Theta
Chi Dream Girl 2, Phi Kappa Psi Sweetheart 3, Homecom-
ing Queen Atten. 3, University Choir 1, TU Telestudy
Program 3, Standing Elections Comm. 1, 2, Rally Comm.
l, 2, YWCA l, 2.
IMES, RICHARD M., Business Administration, B.B.A.
JACKSON, DALE R., Business Administration, B.B.A.,
Young Republican Club 4, ISA 4. JACOB, BARBARA,
Education, B.Ed., Delta Delta Delta 1, 2, 3-Sec., 4-V-Pres.,
Peppers 4, Who's Who 4, Alpha Phi Gamma 3, 4-Pres.,
Blockhouse 2, 3-Sorority Editor, Collegian 2-Sec., 3-Ass't.
News Editor, Radio Workshop 3, University Theatre 1, 2,
3, 4, Student Senate 2-3-Ass't. Sec., Freshman Dance 1-Dec.
Co-Ch., Sophomore Dance 2, J-HOP 35 Greek Week 3-
Judge, WUS 2, 3, Variety Show 3-Props Ch., May Day
Festival 2-Costumes CcrCh., Freshman Camp 2-3-Counselor,
Religious Emphasis Week 2, 3-Seminar Co-Ch., YWCA 1,
2, Young Republican Club 1, 4, Young Democrat Club 2,
Newman Club 1, 2, WRA 1, 2.
v A SN.
JACOBS, JAN W., Education, B.Ed., Tau Kappa Epsilon
3-4-Rush Ch., Phi Alpha Theta 3, H, Kappa Delta Pi 3,
4-Hist., Blockhouse 3aAss't. Frat. Editor, Military Science
Club I, 2, Young Republican Club I, FTA I, Z, 3, YMCA
l. JOHNSON, RICHARD G., Engineering, BE., Alpha
Gamma Epsilon l, 2, 3-Pres., OSPE l, 2, 3, 4, ASME l, 2,
3, 4, LSA 2, 3, 4. -IUERS, JOANNE E., Education, B.Ed.g
Phys. Ed. Majors Club 1, 2, MacKinnon Hall Club l, 2,
El. Ed. Club 4, WRA I-Freshman Rep., 2, 3-Head of Rec.
KAMINSKI, GERALD, Engineering, B.S,E.E., Amateur
Radio Assoc. l. 2, 3--I-Pres., IRE -I. KASSAY, ANDREW
A., Education, B.Ed., Military Science Club l, 2, 3,1 ROTC
Band l, 2, 3, FTA -4. KELLER, KENNETH N., Arts and
Sciences, B.A., Theta Chi 1, Z, 3, -I, Blue Key 3, 4, Student
Senate 2, 3, -I-Pres., Pi Delta Phi -I, Tower 3-Editor-in-
Chief, Freshman Dance 1-Band Ch., Sophomore Dance 2-
Band Ch., Christmas Formal Comm. I, Homecoming
Comm. 2, IFC 2fRep., Forum Ch., Freshman Week Comm.
3, Senate Dance for Campus Leaders 3-Ch., SAC 4, Student
Union Planning Comm. li, Newman Club 1, 2, 3, 4,
German Club 4, ISA 3, 4.
KELLEY, PATRICIA, Business Administration, B.B.A.,
Alpha Chi Omega I, 2. 3, -I, YWCA 1. 2. KELLEY.
RICHARD L., Business Administration, B.B.A. KHALAF,
FAROUK, Foreign Students Club Z, 3-Pres., ISA 4, ASCE
4, Newman Club 2.
KING, EDWARD P, JR., Business Administration. B.B.A.,
Alpha Sigma Phi l, 2, 3'Soc. Ch., 4-Prudential Comm., Bus.
Ad. Club l, 2-Pres., SAM 2, Young Republican Club
2-3-TU State Delegate, Homecoming 3-Parade Ch. KING,
NELSON A., Arts and Sciences, B.S.: Sigma Phi Epsilon
I, Z-3-House Mgr., Beta Beta Beta 2, 3, Student Senate 3-
junior Men's Rep., All-Pledge Dance I-Ch., USA 3-Rep,
KLATT, NORMAN, Engineering, B.S.M.E,, Alpha Sigma
Phi I, 2, 3, -I, Theatre -1, ASME 2, 3, 4, OSPE 2, 3, :ll
Young Democrat Club 4.
KLEIN, DONALD L., Education, B.Ed., University Choir
1, Z, 3, -iq Rocket Chorus 2, 3. FTA -I. KNIEREM.
HAROLD F., Pharmacy, BSL APhA 3, 4, KNITTER.
HARVEY, R., Pharmacy, BS., APhA 2, 3, 4.
KNUTH, DONALDQ Engineering, B.S.M.E.3 Sigma Alpha
Epsilon 1, 2, 3, 43 Newman Club 23 Tennis Team 2, 3, 4g
ASME 4. KOESTER, JACKQ Business Administration,
B.B.A. KOHLER, ROBERT D.3 Engineering, B.S.3 Phi
Kappa Phi 3, 43 Tau Beta Pi 3, 4-Sec.3 Alpha Gamma
Upsilon 43 joint Student Branch of AIEE and IRE 2, 3, 4-
Ch.3 OSPE 3, 4.
KREPS, GENE A.g Law, B.B.A.3 L.L.B.3 Delta Theta Phi
3, 43 Student Bar Assoc. 3, 4. KRISTOFF, ANDREW JR.,
Business Administration, B.B.A.3 Theta Chi 1, 2, 3, 43 Col-
legian 4-Sports Wtiterg Standing Elections Comm. 43 J-Hop
3-Ticl-cet CoACh.3 Religious Conf. 43 D-N-W Club 1, 2, 3,
4-Sec.3 YMCA 43 ISA '43 Foreign Students Club 13 Football
13 Baseball 2, 3, 4. KRZYZANIAK, DANIEL E3 Phar-
macy, B.S.3 Rho Chi 3, 43 Kappa Psi 43 APhA 2, 3, 4.
KUBITZ, BEVERLY A,3 Education, B.Ed.3 Chi Omega 2, 3,
4-Ass't. Treas.3 Kappa Delta Pi 3, 4-V-Pres.3 Pi Gamma
Mu 4-Chap.3 FTA 13 LSA 13 Freshman Dance Comm. 13
El.Ed. Club 2, 3, 43 Young Republicans 23 YWCA 2, 53
Religious Council 2, 3-Sec. KUEBLER, WENDY3-Educa-
tion, B.Ed. KURE, ANTHONY F.3 Pharmacy, B.S.3 Kappa
Psi 3, 43 APhA 3, 43 D-N-W Club 2, 3, 4.
KWIATKOWSKI, JAMES3 Education, B.Ed3 Tau Kappa
Epsilon 1, 2-Hist,. 3, 43 Blue Key 3, 43 Who's Who 43
Blockhouse 2-Frat. Ed., Assoc. Ed.3 3-Ass't. Editor3 4-Editor-
in-Chiefg Sigma Delta Pi 3, 43 Alpha Phi Gamma 3, 4-Sec.
V-Pres.3 Christmas Formal 23 Freshman Dance 13 J-Hop
3-Ass't. Publicity Ch.3 WUS 3: SGF 3, 43 Newman Club
1, 2, 3, 43 Young Democrat Club 1, 2, 3, 43 Pershing Rifles
1, 23 Polish Club 1, 2-V-Pres., 3, 43 Military Ball 1, 2.
LAFLECHE, RICHARD A.3 Business Administration,
B.B.A.3 Alpha Kappa Psi 3, 43 Vets Club 3,'4-Pres.3 New-
man Club 2, 4. LANGENDERFER, JOHN3 Business Ad-
ministration, B.B.A.3 Newman Club 2, 3, 4-Sgt. at Arms3
Young Democrat Club 4.
LAUTZ, ANN3 Education, B.Ed.3 Chi Omega 1, 2, 3, 43
Peppers 43 Who's Who 4..LAWSON, G. NINDE3 Busi-
ness Administration, B.B.A.3 Sigma Alpha Epsilon 2, 3, 43
Alpha Phi Omega 13 Collegian 2, 3, 4-Assoc. Editorg Greek
Week 4-Publicity Ch.3 Senate Homecoming Rules Comm.
23 Freshman Dance 13 Ivy Planting Comm. 4. LAZARIS,
SPYROS A.3 Pharmacy, B.S.3 Phi Kappa Phi 3, 43 APhA
Z, 3, 43 FSA 1.
LEBER, GEORGE W., Engineering, B,S., Sigma Phi Ep-
silon l, 2-Sec., 3, 4, ASME 4, ASTE 4, OSPE 4. LEFFEL,
HOWARD R. JR., Engineering, B.S.M.E., Theta Chi 1, 2,
3, 4-Hist., Tau Beta Pi 3, 4-Pres., ASME 2, 3, 4, OSPE 2,
3, 4, ASTM Z, 3, 4. LEFFLER, THOMAS, Education, B.Ed.,
Sigma Phi Epsilon 3, 4, Wrestling 1, 2, 3, 4.
LICA, FRED, Business Administration, B.B.A., Alpha Tau
Omega 1, 2, 3, 4, Newman Club 3, 4-Pres. LINDE-
MULDER, JOHN G., Arts and Sciences, B.A., Alpha Sigma
Phi l, 2-3-4-Publicity Ch., 3-V-Pres., Alpha Phi Gamma
3, 4, Collegian 1, 2-3-4-Feature Editor, Blockhouse 2-
Sports Editor, University Theatre 3-Soc. Ch., 4-Pres., Sopho-
more Dance 2-Ch., Young Republican Club 1, 2, 3, 4,
Psychology Club 2. LONG, WILLIS F., Engineering, B.S.,
Pi Kappa Phi 1, Z-I-Iist., 3, 4-Pres,, Warden, Blue Key
3-Sec.-Treas., 4-Pres., Who's Who 4, Alpha Phi Omega
2-V-Pres., 3-Pres., 4-Treas., Delta Chi 2, 3, 4, Phi Kappa
Phi 2, 3, 4, Alpha Phi Gamma 3, 4, Tau Beta Pi 3, 4-Sec.,
Pi Mu Epsilon 3, 4, Collegian 1, 2, 3-Co-Feature Editor,
4'Feature Editor, Student Book Exchange 3-Ch., May Festi-
val 4-Publicity Co-Ch., Military Ball 4-Publicity Ch., ROTC
Band 1, 2, 3, Scabbard and Blade 3, 4-V-Pres., Presbyterian
Club 3-V-Pres., 4-Chap.
LORENZEN, JOHN, Engineering, BS., Pi Kappa Phi 3, 4,
ROTC 1, 2, 3, 4, AIEE 4, Basketball 1. LOSHBOUGH,
R. CHARLES, Engineering, B.S.E.E., Basketball 2, Institute'
of Radio Engineers 4. LOWDER, GILBERT P., Business
LUBIN, ANN, Arts and Sciences, B.A., Sigma Pi Delta
2-Publicity Ch., Social Ch., 3-V-Pres., Pledge Mother Rush
Ch., Pi Gamma Mu Z, 4-Pres., University Theatre 2, 3,
Student Senate 2-NSA Ch., Standing Elections Comm. 3,
jazz Concert 1, 2-Tickets Co-Ch., Homecoming, 3-Ass't.
Gen. Ch., Greek Week 2-Election and Assembly Ch.,
Campus Conf. on Religion 3-Exec. Comm., WUS 1.
MADALINSKI, ANNETTE, Education, B.Ed., Alpha Chi
Omega 1, 2, 3-Sec., 4, FTA 1, 4, Polish Club 1, 2, 3-Sec.,
4, Newman Club 1, 2.3, Young Democrat Club 2.
MANOR, MARY LOU, Education, B.Ed., Chi Omega 1, 2,
3, 4-V-Pres., Peppers 4, Blockhouse 1, University Theatre
3. 4, Standing Elections 2, 3, 4, Student Senate 4-Social
Ch., Christmas Formal 3-Co'Ch., Sophomore Dance 2-Dec.
Co-Ch., Fine Arts 3-Treas., 4-Pres., Newman Club 1.
MARQUARDT, THOMAS E., Business Administration,
B.B.A., Sigma Alpha Epsilon 1, 2, 3, 4. MCCORMICK,
ROBERT, Business Administration, B.B.A., Intramural
Sports 1, Z, 3, 4. MCDONAGH, WILLIAM, Business Ad-
McKENNEY, HARLEY Z., Pharmacy, B.S., Kappa Psi 3,
4, APhA 3. 4. McLEOD, RICHARD, Education, B.Ed.
MILLER, ALLAN, Arts and Sciences, BS., Alpha Epsilon
Pi 1, 2-Pres., 3, 4, Beta Beta Beta 1, 2, 3, 4, Student Senate
3-4-Parliamentarian, Wrestling 1, 2.
MILLMAN, R. WILLIAM, Business Administration, B.B.A.,
Alpha Epsilon Pi 1, Z-3-Sec., V-Pres., Rush Ch., Publica-
tions Ch., 4, Blue Key 4, University Theatre 1, 2-Public
Relations Ch., 3, Collegian 3, Student Senate Constitution
Comm. 4, Standing Elections Comm, 2, 4,-Student Union
Planning Comm. 1, 4, Student Union Board of Governors
2-Jr. Men's Rep., SAC Rep., V-Pres., 3-Pres., SAC Rep.,
Sr. Men's Rep., Campus 100 1, Freshman Week 3-Gen.
Ch., Homecoming 3-Publicity Ch., Sauter-Finnegan Jazz
Concert I-Gen. Ch., Stan Kenton jazz Concert 2-Gen. Ch.,
J-Hop 3, USA Rep. 2, 3. MILLS, DAVID A., Arts and
Sciences, B.S., Pi Kappa Alpha 1, 2-Sec., 3-Sec., 4-V-Pres.,
Beta Beta Beta 3, 4, Alpha Epsilon Delta 3, 4-Sec., YMCA
2. MOLDENHAUER, DANIEL R., Business Administra-
tion, B.B.A., Sigma Phi Epsilon I, 2, 3-Pledgemaster, 4-V-
Pres., Collegian 3, 4-Ass't, Sports Editor, IFC 2, 3, 4, IFC
Bowling 2-Sec., 3-Tournament Ch., All Pledge Dance 1-Ch.,
ROTC 1, ROTC Band 1, Young Republican Club 4.
MOLNAR, STEPHEN P., Arts and Sciences, B.S., APhA 2,
UCS 1, 3, 4-Pres., ACS 3, 4, Pershing Rifles 1, 2, 3, Scab-
bard and Blade 3, 4. MONTAGINO, NEIL, Pharmacy,
B.S.g Pi Kappa Phi 1, 2, 3, 4, Scabbard and Blade 3, 4,
Military Science Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Newman Club 2, 4.
MOREE, ELIZABETH, Education, B.Ed., Delta Delta Delta
1, 2, 3, 4, Kappa Delta Pi 3, 4, Blockhouse I-Ass't. Club
Editor, 3-Intro. Co-Editor, Theatre Comm. 2, Pledge Prin-
cess 1, Freshman Dance Comm. 1, Homecoming Comm. 3,
May Day Comm. 2, WSSF Comm. 3, El.Ed. Club 1, 2, 3,
4, FTA 1, 2, 3, 4, Young Republican Club 1, 2, 4, Wes-
leyan Club 1, 2, YWCA 1, 2, WRA 1, 2, 3.
MORSE, SCOTT Q., Business Administration, B.B.A., Alpha
Sigma Phi 3, 4, Alpha Kappa Psi 3, 4. MOULTON,
PATRICIA, Education, B.Ed., Pi Beta Phi 1, 2, 3-4-V-Pres.,
Peppers 4-Hist., Who's Who 3, 4, University Theatre 1, 2,
Collegian 2, 3-Ass't. Society Editor, Sophomore Class Treas.,
Homecoming Queen 3, Sigma Phi Epsilon Valentine Sweet-
heart 2, Student Senate 2-Soph. Women's Rep., 3-Jun.
Women's Rep., SAC Rep., Christmas Formal 2-Tickets
Co-Ch., Jazz Concert 3-4-Ass't. Publicity Ch., May Festival
3-Coronation Ch., May Day 1, WUS 1, 2, 3-Tickets Co-Ch.,
Student Handbook 1-2-Staff Reporter, Student Union Drive
2, YWCA 1-Publicity Ch., 2-3-4-Cabinet, Newspaper Editor,
LSA 2, Young Democrat Club 1, WRA 1, FTA 2, El. Ed.
Club 1, 2-Tea Ch., 3-Pres., 4. MOYER, LU ANNE, Educa-
tion, B.Ed., Pi Beta Phi 1, 2, 3-Jr. Panhel Rep., 4, Radio
Workshop I, 2, Panhellenic 3, 4-Pres., Freshman Dance 1,
Freshman Tea 3-Ch., WUS 3, YWCA '1, 2, 3, 4, WRA
I, 2, 3, 4, El. Ed. Club 1, 2, 3, 4, FTA 2, 3, 4.
MUNTER, ROY, Arts and Sciences, B.S., Pi Kappa Alpha
1, 2, 3, 4, Roger Williams Fellowship 1-Pres., Religious
Council I, 2, 3, 4-Pres., IRA 1, 2, 3, 4, YMCA 1, 2, 3, 4.
MYERS, BERNA, Education, B.Ed., El.Ed. Club 1, 2, 3, 4,
LSA 1, 2, 3, 4, YWCA 1, 2, 3, 4, WRA 1, 2, 3, 4. MYERS,
KENNETH, Business Administration, B.B.A., Alpha Kappa
Psi 4, Student Senate 3, 4, Senate Exec. Cabinet 4, Home-
coming Comm. 3, J-Hop 3, Football 4.
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MYLES, HARRY E., Engineering, B.S.E.E.g Delta X 3, 4g
Tau Beta Pi 3, 4-Sec.g Pi Mu Epsilon 3, 43 Joint Student
Branch of AIEE and IRE 3, -I-V-Pres., Amateur Radio Club
lg D-N-W Club 1, Inter-Varsity Christian Fellowship 2, 3,
4, Religious Council 4, National IRE 4, ROTC 2. NEBEL,
BERNARD, Pharmacy, BS., Alpha Zeta Omega 2, 3, APhA
2, D-N-W Club 2, 3, NAACP 4. NOSS, JACQUELINE,
Education, B.Ed., Alpha Chi Omega 2-House Ch., 3-Jr. Pan-
hel Rep., 4-Pres., Sr, Panhel Rep., Blockhouse 3-Faculty
Editorg ROTC Honorary Captain 5, Panhellenic Council
4-Tre-as., Campus 100 Comm. 2, FTA 2, 3. 4g LSA 2, 5, 4,
YWCA 2, 3.
NOWAK, FRANK Engineering. B.S.CE.1 Theta Chi
2, 3, 4, CES 1, 2, AIChE 3, 41 SAME 3, 43 Military Science
Club l, 2, 3, 4, D-N-W Club 1, 2, 3, 43 Newman Club
3, 4. OKLAND, OLAVg Engineering, B.S.M.E., Tau Beta
Pi 43 ASME 3, 4, LSA 35 OSPE 3. 4. O'NEAL, J.
THOMASQ Engineering, B.S.M.E., SAME 3, 4, OSPE 5, 4.
OSBORNE, DEANEQ Business Administration, B.B.A.g
Sigma Alpha Epsilon 1, 2, 3-V-Pres., 4, University Theatre
1, 2, Freshman Class President, Cheerleader 1, 23 Radio
Rep, of University 4, IFC 35 Men's Songfest 3-4-Ch., Wes-
leyan Club 1, Student Rally Comm. 3, Tennis Team 4.
PATAY, JOSEPH J., Engineering, B.S.E.E.g Tau Kappa
Epsilon 3-Hist., 4-Treasg Sigma Rho Tau 1, 2, 3, 4-Pres.g
Delta X 2, 31 Joint Student Branch of AIEE and IRE 2,
Sec. 3, 43 OSPE 3, Young Democrat Club 3: Newman
Club 3. PENNY, JACQUELYN, Education, B.Ed.g Alpha
Chi Omega 1, 2, 3, 43 University Theatre 45 Homecoming
Dance Comm. 1, 3, Sophomore Dance Comm. Zg WUS 2,
J-Hop 33 Wesleyan Club 2, 35 Young Republican Club 41
YWCA 3, 4, WRA 1, 2.
PENTZ, DONALD, Arts and Sciences, B.A.g University
Chorus 3, 4, Religious Council 3, 4-Pres.g Campus Conf. on
Religion 4-Chg LSA 2, 3-Pres., 4g German Club 2, 53
YMCA 4. PERIATT, JOHN C.g Business Administration,
B.B.A., Theta Chi 1, Z, 3-First Guard, Freshman Dance
Comm. lg Newman Club 11 YMCA 1. PETERSON, JOHN
L.g Arts and Sciences, B.A., Sigma Phi Epsilon 1, 2, Delta
X 43 Freshman Dance Comm. lg Mr. and Mrs. Club 3, 4-
Sec.-Treas.g LSA 4.
POTRATZ, MARILYN, Business Administration, BIBA.,
Zeta Tau Alpha 3, 4-Service Ch., University Choir 1, 2, 4g
LSA 1, 2, 3, 43 FTA 1, ISA 4, YWCA 1, 2, 4-Community
Welfare Ch.g Religious Council 4-Sec. POTTER, HERBERT
G.g Business Administration, B.B.A. PUCCETTI, LEO J.
JR., Arts and Sciences, B.A.g Theta Chi 1, 2-3-Sports Ch.,
4-Sec.g Collegian 1, 3, 4-Sports Editor, Managing Editor, A
Cappella Choir 1, 2, Rocket Chorus 1, Z, University Theatre
1, Freshman Dance Comm. lg Homecoming Comm. 2,
Christmas Dance 3-Dec. Co-Ch., WUS 3, IFC 3, 4-Sports
Ch., Religious Council 2, 3, 4-Publicity Ch.g Young Demo-
crat Club 1, 2, 3, 4-Debate Ch.g Newman Club 1, 2, 3, 4,
Biology Club 1, Baseball 1, 2, 3, 4, Football 4-Statistician.
I F? .1415
RAJSKI, WILLIAM, Education, B.Ed., Newman Club 1, 2,
3, 4, Polish Club 1, 2, 3-Pres., 4, FTA 1, 2, 3, 4. RAT-
NER, RICHARD, Pharmacy, B.S., Alpha Epsilon ,Pi 4,
Alpha Zeta Omega 2-Treas., 3, 4-Sec., APhA 2, 3, 4,
D-N-W Club 1, 2-Treas., 3. TU Band 1, 2, Baseball 1-2-3-4-
Mgt. RAY, MARY JANE, Education, B.Ed., Pi Beta Phi
1, Z, 3-Sec., 4-Sec., Peppers 4, Collegian 1, 2-3-4-Special
Writer, Blockhouse 2-3-Sport's Editor, Phys. Ed. Majors
Club 1, 2-V-Pres., Pres., Family Night Ch., 3-Pres., Christ-
mas Party Ch., Publicity Ch., Thanksgiving Proj. Ch., 4,
WRA 1-Freshman Rep., Spring Banquet Co-Ch., 2-Head
of Hockey, Advisor for Freshman Mixer, Fall Spread Co-Ch.,
Spring Banquet Ch., Nominating Comm., 3-Head of Basket-
ball, Playday Comm. Ch., 4-Pres.
REED, MARY GWEN, Education, B.Ed., Alpha Omicron
Pi 1, 2, 3, 4-Sec., Ellen H. Richards Club 1, 2, 3, 4, FTA 2,
Presbyterian Club 1, 2, 4, YWCA 1, 2, 4. REVILL,
RALPH E., Education, B.Ed. RICHARDS, DONALD K.,
Engineering, B.S.E.E., Joint Student Branch of AIEE and
IRE 3, 4-Sec., Mr. and Mrs. Club 3, 4.
ROBERSON, C. SCOTT, Arts and Sciences, B.A., Tau
Kappa Epsilon 3, 4, University Theatre 4, Amateur Radio
Assoc. 1, 2, 3-4-Sec., Radio Workshop 3, 4-Pres., Young
Republican Club 4. ROOSE, KATHERINE, Education,
B.Ed., Chi Omega 1, 2, 3-Co-Rush Ch., 4-Treas., Delta X
2, 3, 4-V-Pres., Pi Delta Phi 2-V-Pres., 3-Pres., Kappa
Delta Pi 3, 4, J-Hop 3-Programs Ch., WUS 2-Ugly Man
Co-Ch., Icosahedron Club 1, FTA 1, 2-3-Pres., 4, YWCA
1, 2, 3. ROWE, RUTH ANN, Education, B.Ed., Chi
Omega 1, 2, 3, 4, Majorette 3, Religious Conf. 3, Religious
Council 3, YWCA 1, 2, 3, FTA 1.
ROWELL, STEPHEN, Engineering, B.S.E.E. RUPLI,
RICHARD G., Engineering, B.S., Pi Kappa Alpha 1, 2, 3,
4-Rush Ch., ASME 4, ASTM 4. RYNDER, PATRICIA
L., Engineering, B.S.ChE., Delta X 2, 3, Rocket Chorus 1,
3, University Choir 1, 2, UCS l, 2-3-4 Sec., CES 1, 2,
AIChE 3, 4-Treas., Canterbury Club 1, 2-Pres., 4, Young
Republican Club 2, OSPE 3.
SADD, JAMEEL G., Business Administration, B.B.A.,
Alpha Sigma Phi 1, 2, 3-Ass't Treas. 4-Treas., Blue Key
4-Sec., Alpha Kappa Psi 3, 4-Publicity Dir., Collegian 1,
Blockhouse 1, 2, Standing Elections Comm. 3, 4, Freshman
Camp Counselor 2, "Y" Freshman Camp 3-Counselor,
Freshman Day 3-Guide, Jazz Concert 3, Homecoming
Comm. 3, 4-Gen. Ch., Sophomore Dance Comm. 2, Student
Union Planning Board 3, May Festival 2-Co-Ch. Open
House, Christmas .Formal 3-Gen Ch., Religious Council
Christmas Conv. 3-Ch., Religious Emphasis Week 3-Gen.
Ch., Orthodox Club 1, 2, Bus. Ad. Club 1, 2, Religious
Council 2, 3, Young Democrat Club 1, 2, 3, 4, ROTC 1,
2-Publicity Ch., YMCA 2, 3, 4, Military Science Club 1,
2, 3, 4. SAER, DEMETRIO, Engineering, B.S.C.E., Uni-
versitv Theatre 3, 4: WUS 4-Co-Ch., YMCA 3, 4-V-Pres.,
ISA Exec. Council Head 4, D-N-W Club 3. SALZMAN,
SELMA, Education, B.Ed., Sigma Pi Delta 1, 2-Treas., 3-V-
Pres., 4-Pres., Panhellenic Council 3, 4-Sec., El. Ed. Club.
SAUNDERS, DANIEL M., Business Administration, B.B.A.3
Tau ,Kappa Epsilon 1, 2, 3, 43 Blue Key 3, 43 Who's Who
3, 43 Alpha Phi Gamma 3, 43 University Theatre 2, 31
Blockhouse 2-Ass't. Sports Editor, 3-Sports Editor, 4-Mgr.
Editor3 Collegian 3-Business Mgr.3 Student Senate 4-Men's
Rep.3 Freshman Dance 1-Invitations Co-Ch.3 Homecoming 33
Scabbard and Blade 3, 43 Young Republican Club 2, 43 Mili-
tary Science Club 1, 2, 3, 43 YMCA 1, 2. SAUNDERS,
DONALD H.3 Business Administration, B.B.A.3 Tau Kappa
Epsilon 1, 2-Sec., 3-Pledge Master, 43 Blue Key 3, 43
Who's Who 43 Junior Class Pres.3 Senior Class V-Pres.3
Alpha Phi Gamma 3, 43 University Theatre 2, 33 Block-
house 2-Ass't Frat. Editor, 3-Frat. Editor3 Collegian 33
Student Senate 3-Rep.3 Freshman Dance 13 Sophomore
Dance 2-Programs Ch.3 Homecoming 33 Scabbard and
Blade 3, 43 Military Science Club 1, 2, 3, 43 Young Re-
publican Club 2, 43 YMCA I, 2. SCHANER, LOUIS3
Arts and Sciences, B.S.3 Alpha Epsilon Pi 1, 2, 3, 4.
SCHEMENAUER, ROBERT C.3 Business Administration,
B.B.A.3 Newman Club 3, 4. SCHILLER, ROGER W.3
Engineering B.S.M.E.Q Pi Kappa Phi 1, 2, 3, 43 Alpha Phi
Omega 1-Sec., 2-Hist., 3-V-Pres.3 Delta X 4g ASME 1, 2,
3-Sec., 4-Pres.3 OSPE 2, 3-Membership Ch., 4-State Dele-
gate3 SAME 3, 43 Military Science Club 1, 2, 3, 43 D-N-W
Club 1, 2. SCHMOLL, RONALD H.3 Engineering B.S.E.E.3
Pi Kappa Alpha 1, Z, 3, 4g Freshman Dance 1-Dec. Co-Ch.3
Amateur Radio Club 33 AIRE 3-4-Sec.3 SAME 3,4-Pres.3
YMCA I, 2.
SCHONBRUN, MYRON3 Arts and Sciences, B.S.3 Alpha
Epsilon Pi l, 2-Chap., 3, 4-Pledge Masterg Senior Class
T1-eas.3 Beta Beta Beta 1, 2, 3, 43 Alpha Epsilon Delta 3,
4-Treas.3 Sophomore Dance 23 J-Hop 3-Tickets Ch.3
Christmas Formal 23 May Festival 33 Greek Week 3.
SCI-IWARTZBERG, SYDNEY C.3 Education, B.Ed.3 Alpha
Epsilon Pi 1, 2, 3-Pledge Master, 43 FTA 3, 4. SEITZ,
THOMAS B.3 Arts and Sciences, B.S.3 Sigma Alpha Epsilon
1, 2, 3, 4-V-Pres.
SELLO, HOLLOWAY C. jR.3 Arts and Sciences, B.A.Q
Alpha Phi Alpha 3, 43 YMCA 3, 43 Religious Council 4.
SHECKLER, NOEL G.3 Education, B.Ed. SHERTZER,
BEVERLY3 Education, B.Ed.3 Chi Omega 1, 2, 3-Jr. Panhel
Rep., 4-Sr. Panhel Rep.3 ROTC Queen 23 Pershing Rifles
Atten. 23 Homecoming Atten. 33 Pi Kappa Phi Rose Queen
33 YWCA 2, 33 Young Republican Club 33 FTA 3.
SIEGFRIED, JUDITH3 EduCation,, B.Ed. SIMMERMAN,
RICHARD H.3 Engineering, B.S.C.E.3 Sigma Alpha Epsi-
lon lg ASCE l, 2, 3, 4. SINE, ANITA3 Education, B.Ed.3
Alpha Chi Omega 1, 2, 3-4-V-Pres.3 El. Ed. Club 1, 2, 3, 43
FTA 1, 2, 5, 4, YWCA 1, 2, 5, 4.
SNEAD, CLARA JIM, Education, B.Ed., Chi Omega 1, 2,
3-V-Pres., 4-Pres., Peppers 4-Pres., Senior Class Sec., Pi
Gamma Mu 3, 4-Sec., Kappa Delta Pi 3, 4, Alpha Phi
Gamma 3, 4, Bloclthouse 2-Dir. Editor, 3-Org. Editor,
University Theatre 3, 4, Collegian 2, WUS 2, 3-Gen. Ch.,
Greek Week 3, Homecoming 2, 3-Parade Ch., Christmas
Formal 2. 3, jazz Concert 3, Religious Conf. 2, 3-Publicity
Ch., Freshman Handbook Stat? 2, J-Hop 3, Orientation
Day 3-Skit Ch., Classroom Collections 2, Standing Elections
Comm. 2, May Festival 2, FTA 1, 3, El. Ed. Club 2, 3-V-
Pres., YWCA I, 2. 3-Soc. Ch., 4, WRA 1, IRA Z, ISA 4,
Young Democrat Club 2. SQUIRE, RAYMOND J., Engi-
neering, B.S.Ch.E., Tau Beta Pi 3, 4-Sec., ACS 1, 3, 4,
CES 1, IRC 2: AIChE 3, 4-Ch. STAMOS, PETER, Educa-
tion, B.Ed., University Theatre I, 2, 3, 4, IRA 3, Young
Democrat Club 2, YMCA 2.
STEPHEN, PAUL F., Engineering, B.S.M.E., ASME 3,
4-V-Pres., Pres., OSPE 4. STEWART, DAVID A., Arts
and Sciences B.S.' Phi Ka a Psi 2 3-Rec. Sec. IFC Re
V - PP i 1 P-i
4-V-Pres., Alpha Epsilon Delta 3, 4, Beta Beta Beta 3, 4,
Student Senate 4-Rep. at Large, May Festival 3, Newman
Club 3, 4, Public Relations Comm. 4-Ch. STURGILL,
DENNIS T., Engineering, B.S., Pi Kappa Phi I, 2, 3, 4,
Scabbard and Blade 3, 4, Pershing Rifles 1, 2.
SULLIVAN, CHARLES, Business Administration, B.B.A.,
Pi Kappa Alpha Z-Sec., 3-Pres., 4, German Club 2, 3, IFC
Handbook 4. SULLIVAN, PATRICIA, Education, B.Ed.,
Alpha Omicron Pi 4-Publicity Ch., Collegian I, 2, Cheer-
leader I, 2, Newman Club 1, 2, 3, 4-Publicity Ch., Young
Democrat Club I, 2, 3, 4, Sailing Club lg History Club I.
TAYLOR, ROBERT 1.1 Pharmacy, B.S., Kappa Psi 3, 4,
APhA 2, 3, 4, Rho Chi 4, LSA I, 2, Young Democrat
TEAGUE, NANCY LEE, Education, B.Ed., Chi Omega I,
3, 4, Sigma Alpha Omega 4, Blockhouse 3-Ass't. Sorority
Editor, Collegian I, Freshman Dance 1, Homecoming
Comm. 3, Ellen H. Richards Club 1, 3, 4, FTA I, 3, 4,
YWCA l, 3, LSA. TEMAN, ZALE E., Engineering,
B.S.M.E., Alpha Epsilon Pi I, 2, 3, 4, Scabbard and Blade
3, 4, OSPE 3, 4. TERRY, NANCY A., Education, B.Ed.,
Zeta Tau Alpha 1, 2, 3-Sec., 4, Christmas Formal 2, FTA
1, 2, 3, 4, LSA 1, 2, 3, 4.
THOMAS, GERALD, Business Administration, B.B.A.,
Sigma Alpha Epsilon 1, 2, 3, 4. THUEL, RAYMOND H.,
Engineering, B.S.C.E., Sigma Rho Tau 3, 4-Pres., OSPE
2, 3, 4-V-Pres., ASCE 2, 3-Sec., 4 Pres., Vets Club I-2-
Treas., 4, Newman Club 1. THULL, NANCY, Education,
B.Ed., Zeta Tau Alpha 1, 2, 3, 4, Kappa Delta Pi 3, Mu
Phi Epsilon 3, University Choir 1, 2, El. Ed. Club 1.
TIBBITS, BEVERLY, Education, B.Ed.3 Zeta Tau Alpha
1, 2, 3, 4, University Theatre 2, 43 Fine Arts 3, 43 Panhel
Council 3, 43 Wesleyan Club 1, 23 FTA 1, 2, 4. TILLOT-
SON, ROBERT3 Business Administration, B.B.A.3 Th'eta
Chi 1, 2, 3. 4. TOWSE. RICHARD W.3 Engineering,
B.S.M.E.3 Alpha Sigma Phi 1, 2, 3, 43 Young Republican
Club 2, 3, 43 Newman Club 1, 2.
TURNER, RONALD J.3 Engineering, B.S.Ch.E.3 Pi Kappa
Alpha l, 2, 3, 4-Sgt.-at-Arms3 CES 2, 3, 43 Freshman
Dance Comm. 13 Sophomore Dance 2-Co.Ch.3 Homecom-
ing Dance Z3 Freshman Camp 3-Adviser3 IFC 2-Rep., 3-
Sec.-Treas.. 4-Pres.g LSA 1, Z, 31 OSPE 43 YMCA 1, 2-
Treas., 3-V-Pres., 4. TURSK1, RONALD J.3 Business Ad-
ministration, B.B.A.1 Alpha Kappa Psi 3. 43 Newman Club
1, 43 Polish Club 2, 4. UNRUH, JAMES L., Engineering,
B.S.M.E.3 OSPE 1, Z, 3, 4-Pres.3 ASCE 43 SPT 4.
URQUIOLA, RUBEN3 Engineering, B.S.C.E.3 ASCE 3, 43
ISA 3, 43 Newman Club 3, 43 YMCA 41 D-N-W Club 4.
VAN DAME, CLARENE3 Education, B.Ed,3 Zeta Tau
Alpha 1, 2, 3, 4-Social Ch.3 Bloclchouse 1, 2, 43 Collegian
1, 2, 3, 43 Radio Workshop l, 2-Narr., Sounds Ch., 3-Sec.-
Dir., Publicity Ch., 4-Sec.3 University Theatre 1, 2-One
Acts Publicity Ch., 3-4-Publicity Ch.3 Tower 3, 43 Sniclent
Senate 3-Sec.3 Delta X 3, 43 WUS 1, 2, 3-Variety Show
Publicity Ch., Freshman Handbook Staff 23 Homecoming 2,
3-Publicity Ch., 43 Christmas Formal 2, Jazz Concert 2, 33
May Day l, 23 Freshman Orientation Week 2-Publicity
Ch.3 Freshman Camp 4-Counsellorg University Z, 3-Ass't
Treas., 4-Sec.3 Standing Elections Comm. 33 SGF 33 YWCA
1, 2, 3, 43 WRA 1, 2, 43 Young Republican Club 1, 2-
Ways and Means Ch., Social Ch., 3-Sec., 43 LSA 1, Z, 3-4-
Sec.3 FTA 2. 3-Publicity Ch., 43 ISA 43 Ellen H. Richards
Club 2. VAUGHAN, WILLIALI L.3 Business Administra-
tion, B.B.A.3 Phi Kappa Phi 43 D-N-W Club 4.
VEDDE, JOSEPH CHARLES, Pharmacy, B.S.3 Kappa Psi
Z, 3-4-Pres., Student Senate 23 APhA 1, Z, 3-Soc. Ch., 43
Cheerleader 1, 23 TU Band 43 D-N-W Club 1, 3, 43 Dorm
Council 1. 2-Sec.3 Dorm Newspaper l-Editor, Pep-Rally
Comm. 2. VITINS, ILGA 1.3 Arts and Sciences, B.S.3 Zeta
Tau Alpha 1, 2, 3-4-Sec.3 Beta Beta Beta Z, 3, 4-Hist.
WAGNER. JACK L.3 Engineering, B.S.C.E.3 Sigma Phi
Epsilon 1, 2, 3, 43 ASCE 1, 2, 3, 4-Treas.3 OSPE 1, Z, 3,4.
WAMSLEY, DUANE E.3 Education, B.Ed.3 Pershing Rifles
1, 2, 3, 43 Military Science Club 1, 2, 3, 43 SAME 3, 43
FTA 4, WEBB, CHARLES, Arts and Sciences, B.A,3 Tower
3, 4-Assoc. Literary Editor. WESTER, SYLVIA3 Education,
B.Ed.3 Delta Delta Delta 1, 2, 3, 43 Home Ec. Club 13
YWCA 1, 23 WRA 1, 23 El. Ed. Club 2.
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WETTSTONE, DEANE5 Business Administration, B.B.A.5
Sigma Alpha Epsilon 1, 2, 3, 45 Collegian 45 Sophomore
Dance Comm. 25 Wesleyan Club 15 ROTC 1-2-Drill Team,
35 IFC 4-Rushing Ch.5 Young Republican Club 3, 45
YMCA 1, 2. WIDMER, MARCIA5 Pharmacy, B.S.5 Delta
Delta Delta 1, 2, 3-Act. Ch., 4-Rush Ch.5 Peppers 45 Who's
Who 3, 45 Freshman Class Treas.5 Lambda Kappa Sigma
2-3-4-Sec.5 Student Senate 3-Rep. at Large, Bulletin Boards
Ch.5 Blockhouse 2, 3'Org. Mgr.5 Collegian 2, 35 University
Theatre 15 Freshman Dance 15 May Day 15 May Festival
25 Greek Week 3'Square Dance Co-Ch.5 APhA 1, 2, 3, 45
Young Republican Club 2-Treas., 3-Pres., 4-Board of Dir.5
Wesleyan Club 1, 2, 35 YWCA 1, 2, 35 AMICIST 2-Pres.5
lcosahedron 15 SGF 3-Board of Dir., 45 WRA 1, 2, 3-Head
of Fencing, 4. WIEMEYER, ANNA5 Education, B.Ed.5
FTA 25 El. Ed. Club 3.
WILLIS, MARGARET5 Education, B.Ed.5 Delta Sigma
Theta 1, 2, 3, 4. WINTERHALTER, RAYMOND L.5
Engineering, B.S,E.E.5 Sigma Phi Epsilon 2, 3-Marshall, 45
Joint Student Branch of AIEE and IRE 2, 3, 45 OSPE 2,
3, 4. WISNIEWSKI, ERVIN5 Business Administration,
B.B.A.5 Alpha Kappa Psi 3, 4.
WITTENBERG, ERWIN5 Engineering, B.S.E.E. WO-
MACK, JOHN W.5 Pharmacy, B.S.5 Omega Psi Phi 3, 45
APhA 3, 45 Football 2. YOUNG, CHARLES E.5 Engi-
neering, B.S.E.E.5 Pi Kappa Alpha 1, 25 Delta Chi 1, 2, 3,
45 joint Student Chapter of AIEE and IRE 3, 45 ASTM
3, 45 OSPE 4.
ZACCARRIA, RUSSELL5 Business Administration, B.B.A.5
Student Senate 15 Collegian 3-Adv. Mgr.5 Bloclchouse 3-
Adv. Mgr.5 J-Hop 35 Standing Elections Comm. 25 D-N-W
Club l-2'3-Rep., 4-Counselor and V-Pres., Bus. Dir., Bus.
Ad. Club 45 Newman Club 3, 4-Org. Adv.5 Sailing Club
1, 2, 35 Young Republican Club 3, 45 Bus. Mgt. Club 45
Vets Club 45 Wrestling 1, 2, 3, 4. ZACHMAN, SUSAN5
Education, B.Ed.5 Alpha Omicron Pi 1, 2-Publicity Ch.,
3-4-Panhel Rep., 4-Standards Ch.5 WUS 2, 35 A Cappella
Choir 35 May Festival Comm. 25 Newman Club 1, 35 FTA
15 El. Ed. Club 4.
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AIEE 8: IRE 134
A Cappella Choir 98
Achenbach, Garland 108
Adams, Cecil 108
Adamski, Marian 86
Ade. Charles 204
Adler, Robert 102
Alesi, Louis 204
Alex, Nicholas 124
Ault, James 108, 172, 204
Aultman, Blaine 108
Auth, Robert 174, 204
Babcock, Susan 154
Bachar, Timothy 96
Backus, Roberta 159
Baensch, Mary 158
Bacon, Mary Jo
Baer, Alan 124,133,134
Bahrs, Jean Ann 149
Allen, Olivia 98
Alpha Chi Omega 148
Alpha Epsilon Delta 116
Alpha Epsilon Pi 164
Alpha Kappa Psi 132
Alpha Omicron Pi 150
Alpha Phi Alpha 163
Alpha Phi Gamma 132
Alpha Phi Omega 132
Alpha Sigma Phi 166
Alpha Zeta Omega 133
Baker, Charles 204
Baker, Janet Lee
Baker, Jo Ann 96, 98, 102
Baker, Linda Anne 122,152
Baker, Sally Jean 157
in, Robert 74,139
Anderson, Herman 163
,John 108, 109
, William 108
Carmen .1 39
Archambeau, Robert 101
r, John 65,174
Armentrout, William 176
Arndt, Berry Lou
Arnold. Donald 96
Arnold, Larry 181
Artley. Ann Florence 152
Arvay, Edward 133
Asato. James 134, 139
Ashba, Richard 176
Ashton, Ann Morrison 204
Ashton, Richard 204
Asstifin, J. 134
Aubell, Carol 136, 137, 148
Aubell, Gregory 135, 180, 204
Bamman, H. William 176
Barba, Thomas 99, 100
Barba, Thomas Paul
Bardon, D. 135
Barnard, Beverly 159
Barnes, Barbara 99
Barnes, Roy Earl 204
Barnhart, Iva 115, 122,154,
Barrow, Ronald 166
Barrow, Shirley 137
Barthlemess, Ronald 108
Richard 55, 58, 60
Batch, Doris 204
Batdorf, Jacl: 128, 204
Baugh, Jerry 109
Baugh, Patricia 153
Baum, Alice May
Baum, B. Carlton 96, 100
Bauman, Jane 79, 154
Baumann, James Lee
Baumgartner, Elaine 100, 150
Bausch, Robert 108, 128
Bay, Barton 170
Bay, Helen 125,157
Bayer, Carl Harry
Bayes, Emerson Jr. 135, 204
Beard, Luann 149
Bechtel, David 181
Beck, Joanne Sue
Becker, Janet 158
Beged, Dov Aron
Behrendt, Sue 137, 140
Beilharz, Kenneth 55
Belcher, Richard 124, 139
Bell, Baxter 133
Bell, Robert Lynn 96
Bender, Ruth 158
Benfer, Judith 159
Bennawy, Barbara 136, 161
Berning, Robert 168
Beroukhim, Davood 124
Beverstock, Robert 204
Biegaj, Dionysius 96
Biela, Richard 55
Bierley, Russell 65, 66, 68, 74
Bihn, Maureen 136
Billmaier, Donald Leo
Binder, Edward 205
Binder, John Lee
Bing, William 180
Binkowski, Arthur 108
Bittokofer, Gerald 124
Black, W. Myron 176
Blair, Eugene 172
Blair, Mary Ann
Blake, Beverly Ann
Bleuler, Harold Ray
Bloomer, Thomas 74, 103, 205
Blossom, Bart 178
Blue Key 114
Board of Directors 186
Boardman, Harvey 124
Bochenek, Jane 99
Bodnovich, Thomas 139
Boehm, James 108 r
Boehme, Ronald 55
Boettler, Frederick 176
Bolan, Robert 139
Bold, Thomas Jr.
Bolger, Joanne 99
Bolger, Mary Jeanne
Bollenbacher, Donald 133, 140
Bollin, E. Beth 125, 150, 205
Boltz, Mary Ruth
Bonacci, Richard 55, 72
Bones, David 205
Bonkowski, Robert 178, 205
Boer, Robert Jr.
Borclgert, Rosemarie 136, 140,
Born, Donna Jo
Bostwick, Patricia 99, 100, 140
Bosworth, Allan 176
Bourquin, A. Lynne
Bowen, David 96, 100
Bowes, M. Victoria 79, 154,
Bowie, Chester 143, 205
Bowland, Hugh 99
Bowman, Roger Alan
Bowyer, Lisbeth 98, 100
Boyer, Thomas 96
LANDIVIARKS OF PROGRESS . . .
in TOLEDO-Glass Center of the World
A I ll'
X Ill lm' l ,, , These four buildings reflect the technological achieve-
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Z-il' l l ments of Owens-Illinois Glass Company, whose
I,f'I"Il : '
It I I physical growth has left these indelible , Q
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Il I E 1 E , 1 Customer service facilities, staffed by nearly
I 1 l B Q , . 500, offer Owens-Illinois customers the ad-
I . H 1 lj vantages of specialized package design,
1? I! f x '
product and -packaging research, and
V if Owens-Illinois Building
l, B 1 P
, l'll E E
More than 1,000 Toledo-area resi-
dents work in the O-I General
oj7ices-directing activities of
27,000, coast to coast.
Libbey Glass Division Plant
Ash G Champlain
Owens-Illinois Technical Center
1700 North Westwood
Madison 8- SD. Clair
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Home of fine Libbey table glassware, this manufacturing plant
employs more than 1,200 and is one of 31 Owens-Illinois plants
across the nation.
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The world's largest and most complete glass. research facility,
housing 500 scientists, engineers and technicians.
MAKERS OF PRODUCTS
GENERAL OFFICES ' TOLEDO 1, OHIO
Brand, Harry Jr. 205
Brandeberry, K. Grant 178,
Braun, Gretchen 98
Braunschweiger, Ned 92
Brazier, Charlotte 139
Brechbill, Larry 205
Breese, Ralph 74, 205
Brenneman, Victoria 102, 105,
95, 121, 125,140
Brewster, Don 168
Brigham, Robert 99, 126, 140
Brimmer, Dorothy 157, 146,
Brimmer, Robert 153, 205
Britton, Shirley 152
Brodbeck, Shirley Ann 96, 100
Brody, Edmund 165
Bronowicz, Yvonne 102, 158
Brown, Judith Ann
Brown, Spencer 170
Theodore 13 5, 140,
Browson, T. 98
Bruce, Helen 159
Brucker, Peter 179
Bruggeman, Marcia 117, 122,
127, 158, 206
Buck, Donald 136
Buck, Dorothy 156
Buell, Philip 171
Bulloch, Mary 148
Buneta, Joseph 65, 67, 68
Burgmaier, Barbara 115, 206
Burke, Judith Ann 79, 158
Burkey, Penelope 137, 156
Burkhardt, John 135
Burkhardt, Patricia 146, 160
Burmeister, Donald 174
Buschmann, Marilyn 148
Bush, Sally 155
Bussinger, Joyce 126, 137,
Butler, Charles 174
Butler, Joyce 137, 150, 206
Butler, Richard 96
Butler, Robert 172
Butz, Robert 116
Byam, Donald 174
Byrn, Annette 100, 126, 156
Byrne, Ronald Lee
Cain, Carol 79, 155, 155
Cain, Patricia 154, 206
Calaway, Richard 128
Callgghan, Donna 126, 156,
Cameron, Ann 152
Camp, A. Richard
Camp, Daniel 174
Campbell, Loran Jr.
Campus Collegian 92
Canterbury Club 136
Capobianco, Mary 155, 156
Carabin, Mary Lou
Carlos, Anthony 147, 168
Carroll, James 108
Carson, Thomas 126, 140,
Case, Thomas 86, 175
Casey, Sheila 155
Cavese, E. Faye 126, 148
Cepko, Rudolph Jr. 180
Chamberlin, Betsy 121, 148
Chapman, Jane 159
Chappuies, Duane 176
Charles, Robert 174
Cherry, Donald 180
Chi Omega 152
Christ, Richard 178
Christiansen, Delmar 154
Cieply, Oleh Roman 108,
109, 155, 206
Clabaugh, Loretta 140, 153
Clark, Harry 108
Clark, Karen 149
Clay, Beverly 149
Cloutier, Charlene 155
Cohen, Mayda 96
Coleman, Jean 158
Collins, Willard 74, 200
Combs, Bud Austin
Combs, James 108
Commager, Roger Jr.
Conaway, Jack 166
Concert Band 96
Conlan, Sharon 140, 159
Conley, Robert 85, 95, 114,
125- 172, 206
Connelly, David 87
Carole, 102, 105,
Cook, Allene 108, 128
Cook, Ernest 71, 74
Cook, Russel 108
Cousino, Mary Louise
Cowel, J. 172
Cowen, Robert 159
Cox, David Lee 108
Cox, Robert 124
Cramer, Bruce 174
Crandall, John 178
Crane, Lawrence 33, 164
Crary, Phillip 72
Crawford, Gaynelle 155
Crawford, James Jr.
Crawford, William 124
Creech, Robert 124
Creps, Laura Lee
Crescitelli, Frederic 108
Crowl, Linda 136
Cruse, Joan 152
Cuddeback, Marcia 86
Culler, Thomas 124
Culp, Joanne 158
Cummings, John 172
Curran, Richard 181
Curtis, Carole Anne 121, 148
Curtis, Gussie Lee
Curtis, Larry Jan 170
Curto, Nicolas 176
Cygnor, Garnet 116, 134, 149
Cygnor, Ronald 178
DNW Club 124
Dahar, Harold 128
Dailey, Robert 175
Daniels, Gene 108
Daniels, Hosea 206
Daniels, Lois 160
Danowitz, Harvey 108, 164
Darah, Louis 156
Darcangelo, Michael 140,148
Cooper, Ellen 137, 206
Cosgrove, K. Richard 177
Cosgrove, Robert 86, 95,
Cossins, Carol 148
Costantino, Mary Grace
Cothern, Richard 174
Coulis, Angelo 170
Dastagir, Ghulam 156
Daudelin, Mary Alice
Davey, Richard 85
Davies, Robert 96
Davis, James Allen
Davis, John James
To The University of Toledo Graduates
The Henry J. Spieker Co.
1418 Elm Street Toledo, Ohio
- QF -
Production Plating ' C O
Die Casting 1255 Miami TAylor 4621
1800 N. WESTWOOD
Davis, Martin 164
Marvin 147, 172, 201
Ewing, Marion 99, 134
Day, Lee Jr. 170, 206
Debarr, Ernest 176
Dedakis, Christine 149
Dehring, James 134, 206
Delta Delta Delta 154
DeMars, Norman 91, 168
Dembinski, Joseph 206, 178
Demuth, Ross 168
Dennis, John Jr. 108
Dielman, Nancy Lou 79,12
136, 140, 152
Dietz, Richard 180, 206
DinoH, Helen 99
Dixon, Merle 163, 206
Dobis, Richard 207
Doder, Henry Jr.
Doherty, Daniel 171
Dominique, Monica 92, 123,
Dominique, Vernette 154
Donahue, James T.
Doneghy, Charles 143
Dose, Gene 107,108, 109,
Dougherty, Gerald 207
Douglas, Judith Ann 158
Downer, Patricia 79, 136, 152
Dragen, Anne 99
Drake, Marvin 168
Drake, Phyllis 136, 151
Driscoll, Paul 108, 174, 207
Droszcz, Linda 140
Dudderar, Charles 98, 178
Duifey, Sharon 159
Dunipace, Russell 207
Dunlap, Janice 115, 154, 207
Dunning, Lester 99
Durham, William 168
Duslggne, Raymond 85, 102,
Dusseau, Donald 147, 168
Duvall, Richard 108
Duvendack, Daniel 93, 95, 96,
Duvendack, Nancy Jo
Duvendack, Ronald 127, 172
Duwve, James 207
Dwosh, Jerome 124
El Ed Club 136
El Kaissi, Najih 134
Elliott, James 207
Emch, Richard 135
Emerson, Richard 134, 207
Emery, Ronald 166
Engelke, Kristin 160
Eppard, Colleen, 71, 102
Eppell, Marvin 207
Ernst, James -170
Ernsthausen, Nancy 99, 136,
140, 1 5 1
Ertle, Thomas 168
Eubanks, Keith 108
Evanolf, Stephen 72,137, 140,
Finch, Pete 174
Fine Arts 101
Fisher, Martin 87, 126, 178
Fitch, William 128
Fleck, Ruth Ann
Fleitz, Janice 149
Fletcher, David 96
Flick, Joyce 102, 125, 158
Flis, Philip 92, 123, 208, 214
Florian, Bernice 208
Florian, Marlene 79, 125
Florman, David 91, 164
James W. B. Jr.
Fontaine, Betty Jane
Evans, Kenneth 107, 108, 109
Dyke, Charles 139
Dzienny, Frederick 207
Ebrighr, Martha 161
Eckert, N. 150
Eckhart, H. Eldon
Edsall, Robert 178
Ewing, Nancy Jane 134, 160,
Ewing, Nancy 134
Fornwall, Dianne 137, 149
Forster, Ernst 128
Fortune, Karen 136
Forwith, Rita 125, 133
Foster, Keith 181
Foulk, Ronald Jr.
Fournier, Joseph 188
Edwards, Dora 207
Edwards, Jack Charles
Eggleston, Carole 137, 157
Eisergng, Donald 108, 128,
Eitzman, Jerry 66, 74
Falk, Shirley 134, 159
Falkenberg, June 154, 208
Fall, Joanne 153
Falter, Robert 174
Fanelly, Marcia 110, 154
Farran, Robert 170, 208
Farrell, Charles 161, 169
Fassler, Judith 159
Feakes, Sue Paley
Feder, Samuel 108
Felhaber, Charles 65, 208
Felhaber, Thomas 208
Felker, Toni Lue
Feltz, Erwin Jr.
Fenner, Jane 158
Fergadis, Nicholas 98
Ferrenberg, Sue 140, 159
Ferris, Ronald 108, 172
Ferry, Calvin 96, 179
Fesler, S. 107
Fettman, David 164
Fikes, Leonard 108, 163
Frankowski, Genevieve 157
Frederick, William 172
Free, Sandra 150
Freeman, Billy 176
Freitag, James 98
French, Constance 96
French, Le Marr
Freshman Class Ofiicers 86
Friddell, Kenneth 99
Friedberg, Robert 124, 134
Friedman, Irwin 164
Frye, Gay Jean 96, 117, 154,
The lluest fluietl
The human ear is an amazing instrument.
And up to now it has served its purpose ad-
mirably. But there are those who doubt that
it can continue to withstand the onslaughts
of the world as it is today.
Why? Because man-in becoming a mecha-
nized animal-has created a world of roar-
ing racket. Each step in his progress seems
to bring with it higher levels of noise. And
noise is a killer. It annoys, it distracts, it can
A most valuable aid in this tight against
noise is Fiberglasf' Insulation. It's a highly
elhcient acoustical insulation . . . countless
millions of sound-absorbing dead air spaces
are trapped in every cubic foot. Furthermore,
it's rot-proof, fire-safe, and dimensionally
stable. And, it's versatile in its applications
. . . a few of which are shown on this page.
Where noise ean't talk back! Testing some
ofGeneral Electric's giant creations requires
special anechoic chambers. While that piece
ol' equipment thunders and roars, the room
-thanks to Fiberglas Insulation-is actu-
ally echoless and 992 sound absorbing.
Fiberglas Sound Control Products come in many forms-tiles,
boards, baffles, and blankets. For further information, write to
Owens-Coming Fiberglas Corp.,Toledo 1, Ohio.
Taming a1et's scream! Roaring jet engines
create one of today's most serious noise
problems-particularly when they're tested
on the ground. But special test cell batfles-
equipped with Fiberglas Insulation-hush
the roar to bearable levels.
New kind of drumhead! A "drt.lmhead" of
plastic on Fiberglas Sonofaced' Acoustical
Tile transmits sound back into the core of
Fiberglas Insulation-where it is effectively
absorbed. The tile is easy to cleanfcomes
in six colors and a variety of sizes.
Olflbenzlu and Sonohced are :rude-muks thi. U.5. Put, 03.101 Owens-Coming Fiberglu Corn.
Fulcher, Alan 135
Fulop, Robert 174, 208
Fulton, Marilyn 148
Fulton, Paul 124
Furr, Robert 96
Gade, Mary Gwen 148
Gafford, Jerome 174
Gall, Nancy Rose 102, 208
Gallaway, Donna 149
Galloway, Ardrie Jr.
Gallup, Donna 153
Ganoom, Dora Edwards
Ganske, Lyle 96
Ganson, Donna Jean 208
Garner, Donald 147
Garrison, Gwendolyn 160
Gasiorowski, Robert 147, 178,
Gauthier, Nancy 158
Gawecki, Frederick 43, 85,
Gee, Anne 102, 152
Geiger, Arthur 170
Geis, Arthur 166
Geithman, Janet 137, 148
Gemuenden, James 134, 208
Geniec, Donald 139
Georgoii, David 208
Gerber, Myron 174, 208
Gerken, Marcia 146, 154
Gerschultz, James 166
Gertz, Robert 124
Gerwin, Howard 120,134, 208
Gettel, Janet 95, 160, 209
Ghulgam, D. 124
Giarnella, Leonetta 159
Gibson Edgar C.
Gibson Edgar D.
Gibson Robert A. 135, 209
Gibson Robert K. 135
Gilb, Thomas 109
Gilliam, Margaret 125, 150
Gillmore, David 147, 170
Ginther, Barbara 96, 100
Ginther, John 96
Gist, Joan 150
Gluntoli, Rex Donald
Gladieux, David 175
Glanzman, Donna 152, 209
Glass, Sheldon 124, 133, 134,
Gliatti, Edward 74
Glow, N. 160
Gluth, Francis Lee 124
Goff, Carol Lynne 98
Goff, Clyde 137
Goldberg, Delores 85, 110,
Goldberg, William 108, 109,
Gollan, John 84, 85, 88, 121
123, 176, 209
Gomolski, Carol 154
Goodlive, Gary Lee 96
Gorka, Mary Ann 96
Gorlewski, J. Marvin
Gorman, James 116, 209
Gorman, Terrence 147, 168
Goulding, Robert 140
Graf, William 170
Greeley, Carol 86, 96, 153
Green, James 92, 123, 176
Green, William 108
Greenbaum, Ronald 90, 114
121,l22, 133,134, 147,164
Grensing, Fritz 168
Griffith, Gwendolyn 139
Griffith, Joan 99
Grill, Paul 166
Grime, Patricia 99, 136
Grogan, Thomas 170
Grosjean, Mary Lee 140
Grude, Suzanne 151
Guhl, Jacqueline 127, 156
Guttman, Murray 65, 67, 70,
74, 75, 209
Haar, Jerald 124
Haberkamp, Eugene 172
Hackley, Sadie Lois
Haddad, Barbara 148, 209
Haddad, Claudette 137, 152
Hadley, Larry 209
Hadley, Sydney 117, 209
Hagelshaw, Gayland Jr.
Hagemyer, Kent 170
Hagman, Janice 96
Hagood, Marion Ruth 137, 139
Hahn, Alfred Jr.
Hahn, Margaret 137
Halbach, James 176
Halteman, James 101, 209
Hameister, Ralph 55
Hamilton, James 102
Hannes, Loann 151
Hardwick, Andy 96
Hatestad, Kenneth 171
Harloff, Judith 140, 158
Harmon, Jerry 170
Harper, Billy Leon
Harpst, Helen Ann
Harrah, Walter 177
Harris, Alfred 172
Harris, Franklin 135
Harris, Frederic 109, 135, 209
Harrison, Binnie Ann 100,
Harrison, Mary Jane
Harshbarger, Jill 85, 88, 123,
126, 140, 148
Harste, Ruth Ann 158
Hart, Marilyn 139
Hart,4Thomas 85, 108, 109,
Hatter, Ruth Ann
Hasselbach, Nancy 79
Hawkins, Terry 98, 100
Hawley, Diane 136, 137, 158
Haynes, John 124
Haynes, R. Richard 178, 209
Hays, Paul 209
Heck, Walter 108
Heider, James 55
Heigel, David 140
Heinemann, H. Richard
Heinrich, Marilyn 152
Heintschel, Paul 178
Heinz, Donald 136
Helyer, James 140
Henderson, Daniel 109
Hendricks, Patricia 160
Hendrikx, Joseph 168
Henkel, Mary 40, 79, 84, 8
95, 123, 156
Henning, Rodney 135
Henson, Jack 85, 124
Hepfinger, Gerald 98
Herman, John 135, 210
Hersh, Alan 133, 210
Herwat, Kathryn 140, 150
Herzig, David 96
Heuring, Joyce 150
Hilborn, Shirley 136, 140,
Hines, William 210
Hirsch, Susan 115, 210
Hirschle, Barbara 137
Hirschle, Carl R.
Hirzel, Gretchen 155
Hischka, Carol 152, 210
Hire, William 178
Hoak, Duane 99, 100
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Now is the time to reflect upon the "good ole' days" in
school--the many friends, your favorite teachers, sports
and dances and parties. But when looking at today's
school architecture, we think you'll agree that glass liar
made Z1 difference!
Here's picture-proof that school Corridors don't have to
he dark and dreary tunnels. No longer inust walls he
solid and opaque, Today. more attention is heinq paid
to daylight and view.
When refleetinq upon the zidvzintaqes of this glass age,
we think you'll agree that the "good nm' days" are Ivetter.
In BRICK COMPANY
Complete line of
914 Summit St., Toledo, Ohio
Hodge, Roy 55, 62
Hoellrich, Donald 124
Holliger, Martha 137
Holt, Ruth Ellen
Horning, Charles 124
Hornyak, Emery- 118, 120,
Inoue, Marilyn 151
Inselman, Irwin 96
Inter-Fraternity Council 147
Italiano, Bonnie Jean 125
Ivy Leaf,C1ub 139
Jackson, Dale 210
Jackson, Donald 140, 133
Jacob, Barbara 115, 121, 123
Jacobs, Jan 117
James, Michael 171
Howard, Robert 124, 126,
128, 136, 174, 210
Howell, Daniel 55
Howell, Richard 210
Hubbarth, Mary Lou 98, 140,
Hubbell, Gilbert 180
Hubbell, Rita 153
Huber, Roberta 96
Hudak, William 140, 210
Huepenbecker, William 140
Huffmon, Marilyn 140, 153
Hufiord, Terry Lee
Hughes, Thomas 135, 210
Hullibarger, Carolyn 137,156
Hummer, Robert 180
Hunt, Robert 55, 60, 74
Hunter, Kathleen 136, 160
Huss, Thomas 176
Hutchison, Gaylene 210
Hutt, David 96, 133, 170
Hutter, Carl 140
Ialacci, Fred 147, 166
Ilconich, Constance 71
llconich, Donna 154
Imes, Richard 210
Jansen, Robert 91, 93
Jeffrey, Gene 178
Jeziorski, Elaine 136
Johnsen, Linda 152
Johnson, Carol 91, 158
Johnson, Robert 135
Johnson, William E
Jones, Ariel Sue
Jones, Isaac 96
Jones, James 101
Jones, Shirley 69, 100
Kalmbach, Douglas 140
Kappa Delta Pi 117
Kappa Delta 156
Kappa Psi 139
Karazim, Richard 174
Kasch, Judith 161
Kaser, Edward .55, 74
Katona, Pauline 155
Kaufman, Neil 133
Keel, Airthur 128, 140
Kerran, Carl 135, 179
Keeves, E, 74
Keifer, D. Joe
Keil, Charlotte 151
Keith, W. 150
Keller, Kenneth 84, 85, 114,
Kelley, Keith 124
Kellogg, David 174
Kelly, Edward 136
Kelting, Karen 71, 100
Kenne, William 133
Kenner, C, 149
Kerscher, Thomas 181
Kesten, Herbert 164
Ketterman, Delwin 55
Khalaf, Farouk 136, 133
Khan, Habib 128
Kimble, James 176
Kish, James 124
Kish, John 124
Klein, Richard 99, 164
Juarez, Michael 180
Junior Class Officers 88
Justen, Edward 174
Kahn, Amy 125,162
Kaiseg, Catmella 91, 95, 103
Kalisher, Sonia 136
King, Edward 166
King, Frederick 102, 166
King, Karen 153,155
King, Kathleen 71
Kinker, Donald 176
ey, Bruce 168
Kinney, Charla 102, 103, 108,
Kirkbride, Willis 135
Klopfenstein, Thomas 166
Klotz, Judith Ann 137
Knauer, Jack 174
Knell, D. 172
Knierim, Harold 134
Knisely, Beverly 152
Knitter, Harvey 134
Knowles, Sharon 99, 157
Knuth, Donald 135
Koelsch, William 174
Koepfer, Donald 107, 108,
Koester, John 180
Koester, Karl 166
Koester, William 147, 180
Kohler, Robert 120
Kohli, Caroline 125, 152
Kohn, Jacqueline 98, 100, 160
Koinis, Xenophon 135
Kolinski, Barbara 140, 151
Kollmeier, Janet 150
Kooken, Raymond 55
Koontz, John 171
Kopfman, Nancy 158
Korman, Marlene 162
Koury, George 166
Kramer, Mary Ann 100, 126,
137, 140, 160
Kreps, Dorothy 150
Kristofl, Andrew 74, 124,128,
Krueger, Louise 136, 151
You're Living in a
WONDERFUL S 0 H10
ELECETRICKE RhCEEeicSitiari1geri1mdi:i1nn5 re
ceasing advancement in the use of
cheap, dependable electric power-
in the home, on the farm, in business
and industry . . . In living today, in
planning your future, consider well
this vital fo.rce-electricity! .
"M" '0'5c""""""'t1 i 'SL Road Service
ELICTRICITYI , Bm, Um, 'Q U
W Q Next to the University
Rent Your '
roRMAL WEAR 205 5054? 20445
"NEWEST BUICK YET"
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- SPECIAL GROUP PRICES TO STUDENTS Sil'1Ce 1915
. rom uuumn ruxsoos
. smouens AND cu1AwAvs Monroe Street
I :iii 'Qiif,iE2NF'lf,iiiZ5oR'Es 12th to 1301
Alterations made exactly to Spefmfafim 5.
Azzmzm fefe ive prompt at fe,,, ffm. CH. 1,3165
4os-7 anoinwn . cneffy a-mb . roisoo 4, omo
Krzyzaniak, Daniel 134
Kubitz, Beverly 117, 152
Kuebbeler, Sally 136, 137, 161
K'uebler, Katherine Wendy
Kuehl, Priscilla 79, 156
Kure, Anthony 139
Kusevich, Barbara 125, 153
Kusian, Gilbert 135
Kutcher, Mervin 133
Kwiatkowski, James 90, 114,
121, 122, 178
Laipply, Nancy 98, 136,
Landis, Robert 108
Lange, James 171
Langenderfer, John 140
Large, Myra Lea
Lauer, M. Janet 98
Lauman, Dennis 126, 140
Lautz, Ann Marie 115, 152
Lavrat, Franklin 174
Law, Delores 140, 153
Lawless, James 91, 178
Lay, Connie 125,137,153
Lazatis. Spyros 134
Lease, Mary Ellen 98, 100,
Leavitt, Gerald 126, 164
Leber, George 176
Lee, Yang Hi
Leffel, Howard 120
Lefflet, Thomas 72
Leininger, Paul 135, 170
Leiter, Paul 174
Lentz, Frank 135
Leonard, Sidney 72
Leu, James 136
Leutz, Barbara 98, 137,
Leutz, Betsy 137
Leutz, Margaret 137, 161
Lewand, Kevin 108
Lewandowski, Lawrence 96
Lewis, E. Brent
Lewis, Harlan 176
Lewis, Jeanne 151
Lica, Frederic 140
Licata, Faye 150
Liebau, Patricia 153
Lieber, Ben 176
Liebes, Harriett 100, 101,
Lighthall, Merit 178
Linck, H. Dean
Lincke, Ruth 140, 160
Lindemulder, John 92
Lindsay, Barbara 152
Lindsey, Mary Ann 91, 136,
Lininger, Richard 168
Lutz, Patricia 15 5
Lyons, Robert 174
MacKinnon Hall 125
Macklin, Jeanette 99
MacPhie, Frank 176
Madalinski, Annette 148
Madden, James 108
Maeder, Janell 159
Magrum, Marilyn 156
Makovicka, Ronald 139
Manor, Mary Lou 85, 89, 101
115, 122, 152
Manrey, Jerry 139
Maraldo, John 107, 179
Marleau, Nancy 99
Marohn, Robert 168
Marquardt, Thomas 213
Linver, Eleanor 136, 162
Linzmeier, lgnatz 134, 135
Lippold, Judith 136, 140,
Lipsyc, Nathan 124, 165
Martin, Janice 151, 137
Martin William 46
Martishius, Walter 55, 72
Long, Willis 114,121,122
Long, Gary 171
Lopresto, Mary 158
Lorenzen, John 172
Lorenzen, Paul 128, 173
Loshbough, R. Charles
Lotridge, Ellen Kay 99, 137,
Lott, Jack 96
Louviaux, Rosalie 86, 153
Lubin, Ann 102, 162
Lucas, Sara 98, 140, 149
Luft, Alfred 133
Masales, Mary Ann
Maskey, Wayne 124
Mason, Shirley 154
Mate, Joseph 107
Matevia, Brian 178
Mather, Gordon 178
Mattes, Mariorie 107, 110,
Mattis, Donna Jean
Mauk, Peggy Ann
Mauntler, Edward 135, 168
Mavis, Wiley L. 107, 109
Max, Larry Gene
Maxwell, James 55
May, Evelyn 152
Mayhugh, Janet 157
'Mayo, Linda 93, 146, 158
McBride, Joseph 107
McBurney, James 175
McCants, Willie 55
McCarthy, Judith 137
Mc?elland, Carolyn 136,
McClure, Wilbert 107
McCormick, Robert Lee 214
McCoy, Judith Ann
McDonagh, William 214
McDonald, Phyllis 161
McDonel, John 98
McGinnins, Sharon 134
McGreevy, Terrence 176
McHugh, Madonna 140
McKenney, Harley 134, 139,
McKimmy, Barbara 87, 140,
McKnight, Gail 152
McLeod, Richard 214
McQuillen, John 140
McVicker, Dale 72, 73, 170
Meckler, James 170
Megan, William 134, 139
Meinardi, Virginia 137, 148
Mentzer, Robert 170
Mercer, Jerry 177
Merrifield, James 168
Merrill, Smither 174
Meter, Alvin 124
Meyer, Alice Lynn
Meyer, Stanley 120
Meyers, Eugene 124
Michalak, George 96
Michalski, Robert 108, 180
Micoll, H. 136
Mierzwiak, Rose Marie
Miklovic, Ned 55, 70
Project "LJ" at Auto-Lite...
AT AUTO-LITE, no plans for the future are more
important than the plans for an engineer's advancement
and for the best development of his professional
capacities. Part of this Auto-Lite philosophy is
to have new engineering personnel work in close
association with experts in engineering, ELECTROPHCS
research, and production' ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING
Naturally, the Auto-Lite employee benefit program
is equally far-sighted with advantages unmatched
in industry. You benefit by a carefully supervised salary cI-IEIvIIcAI. ENGINEERING
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In Toledo, Cincinnati, Los Angeles, Syracuse,
Niagara Falls, Atlanta, and in 17 other cities, Auto-Lite MECHAMCAL ENGNEERNG
has 30 plants where you can enjoy the feeling of CERAWCS
growth and major accomplishment.
For information about the company offering the most
in security, responsibility, and pleasant living
conditions, write today to Mr. R. D. Wisbon, The
Electric Auto-Lite Company, Toledo 1, Ohio.
The Company with a Future. . .YOURS
O'Brien, Marilyn 1 58
Miller, Alan Robert 88, 94,
Miller, Allan 85, 140, 214
Miller, Arlen 176
Miller, Gary 178
Ginger 137, 147
Miller, Kenneth 120
Miller, Lila Mae 115
Miller, Marjorie 149
Miller, P. Charles
Miuefi Thomas 147
Moyer, Luanne 146, 158, 214
Mueller, Karl 181
Munter, Roy 214
Murnen, George 135
N utter, Jimmy
Nyers, Joseph 74
Nyitray, Robert 176
Oberhausen, Richard 140, 168
Obidowski, Mary 157
Millman, William 102, 122,
127, 164, 214
Mills, Andrew 96, 98
Mills, David 117,170, 214
Minnick, Alvin 107
Mitchell, Marianne 158
Mitchell, Mildred 126, 139
Mitsching, Dawn Lee
Mizerny, Jeanne 96
Mock, Sandra 154
Modjeski, Robert 74, 166
Moldawsky, Davida 126, 136,
Moldenhauer, Daniel 147,
Molnar, Stephen 108, 214
Monday, Frank 99
Monske, Raymond 176
Montagino, Neil 214
Murray, Jon 176
Murray, Joseph 124, 176
Myerly, Caleen 157
Myers, Berna 215
Myers, Carol Ann
Myers, Kenneth 84, 85, 215
Myles, Harry 120, 124, 134,
Nadolny, Richard 139
, Betty Ann
Moore, Doris 84, 85, 95,
Moree, Elizabeth 214
Morgan, Frederick 55
Morgan, Nancy 136, 148
Morrow, Jerry 170
Morse, Scott 166, 214
Mouiey, Suzanne 107, 110,
Moulton, Patricia Ann 114,
122, 158, 214
Mowery, Richard 170
Nevel, Bernard 215
Nessif, Terry 168, 169
Netter, Milton 135
Newman Club 140
Newson, Willie 65, 66, 69
Newton, Jae Ann 140, 150
Nicoll, Harry 135
Noe, Suzanne 85, 140, 158
Northrup, Reeves 88, 93, 121
Noss, Jacquelyn 146, 147, 215
Novak, Eugene 176
Nowak, Frank 124, 133, 180,
Nowak, Jerry 55
Ochs, Arthur '
Ochs, Robert 168, 169
O'Connell, Cornelius 107
O'Connell, Robert 177
Odesky, Stanford 85, 91, 164
Odom, Janice 136
Ohler, Nancy 84, 85, 158
Ohlman, Raymond 180
Oiler, Philip 134
Okland, Olav 135, 215
Olde, Ernest 85, 124, 176'
Oldham, Glyn 128
O'Leary, Margaret 149
Oleidowski, M. 136
O'Neal, J. Thomas 180, 215
Oranski, Ronald 65
Orde, D'Arcy 102
O'Rourke, Thomas 107
Orzechowski, Richard E.
Orzechowski, Richard L.
Osborne, Deane 215
Osstifin, Julius 107, 134
Ott, Richard 77
Pachey, Martin 96
Palchick, Harvey 134, 164
Pan-Hellenic Council 142
Pappas, Eldora 153
Pappas, John 107, 128
Parasiliti, Joan 146, 150
Parker, Richard 180
Parks, Nancy 155
Parrott, Joan 121, 125, 134,
Parsons, Alfred J.
Patay, Joseph 178, 215
Patitsas, George 133
Patterson, Judy 137, 159
Pavkovich, Robert 177
Pearce, Carolyn 118
Pentz, Donald 99, 126, 128,
140, 2 1 5
Peppers 33, 115
Periatt, John 215
Perkins, Jerri Dean 139
Pershing Rides 107
Perry, Philip 174
PetroE, Donald 96
Petsche, Don 177
Pfeiffer, Janet 154
Pi Beta Phi 158
Pi Kappa Alpha 170
Pi Kappa Phi 172
Pheatt, James 168, 169
Phi Kappa Phi 118
Phi Kappa Psi
Phillips, James 107
Phillips, Robert 136
Phys Ed Club 142
Piatkowski, Jo Anne 151
Piehl, Daniel 128
Pietras, Joanne 121, 134
Pigott, James 135
Pioch, Lawrence 176
Piotrowski, Margaret 79
Pivarnyik, Stephen 134
When in need of a snack stop at
Me 's Big Burger
Four convenient locations
Dorr and Secor
Cherry and Delaware
Great Eastern Shopping Center
Miracle Mile Shopping Center
Time out for
,- .ge 1: 'fill'
if , ,, Q
P , ' 2 e
Q ' I
IOITHD UNUEI AUINOHIYV Of YH! COCA-COLA COIYANY IV
Losolle Coco-Colo Bohling Company of Toledo, Ohio
"The Business lllens Store"
that will give distinctive, continued satis-
faction for an entire lwusiness lifetime.
hy experts who will help you equip
your office in tlie lwest taste.
Y for everyday or extrziorclinziry require-
ments in office work of all kinds.
Come In Or Phone
The lllelllanus lreup Be.
715 Jefferson Ave. Toledo, Ohio
COLONY BOWLING CENTER
CENTRAL at MoNRoE
20 Beautiful Streamlined Alleys
Year Around Bowling - Free Parking
Home of Inter-Fraternity League
2641 W. Bancroft
Within walking distance of University
JOrdan 9298 2 Hour Service
Pocse, Andrew 55
Polsdorfer, Rolan 96
Pomeranz, Carol 160
Pommeranz, Nancy 158
Potratz, Marilyn 99, 140, 216
Potter, Herbert 216
Potter, Joyce 137, 154
Price, Ronald 107
Prichard, John 147, 178
Priebe, Donald 173
Printki, Gerald 178
Prior, Alan 107, 109
Puccetti, Leo 42, 93, 147,
Pugh, Marilyn 149
Punches, Howard 178
Pyramid Club 142
Quick, Beverly 152
Quinn, Frank 108
Raber, Cassa 153
Radio Workshop 103
Rahm, Jo Anne 98, 107, 136,
Raiski, William 216
Raley, Jerry 139
Ramlow, Sharon 152
Ramsey, Roy 163
Randolph, Richard 176
Rankin, Patricia 71, 85, 87,
91, 140, 154
Rankin, Russell 176
Rassoul, Jamal Abdul
Ratner, Richard 74, 133, 134,
Ravas, David 96
Ray, Mary Jane 79, 114, 158,
Reed, Mary Gwen 137, 150,
Reed, Walter 55
Reese, Donald 124
Reinhart, Melville 133
Reiter, Stanley 181
Reminick, Howard 72, 73
Repass, Robert 168
Reucher, William 170
Revill, Ralph 216
Rho Chi 119
Rhoades, Jon Ryan
Rhodes, Helen Particia
Ellen H. Richards Club 137
Richards, Donald 134, 216
Richards, Ronald 55
Richie, Barbara 154
Ridenour, Mary Lou
Riedeman, Suzanne 88, 90,
102, 123,127, 136, 137,
Riha, Hans 128, 136
Ritter, Fred 96, 170
Ritz, Kenneth 55
Robegson, Clarence 103, 178,
Roberts, Marlene 140
Roberts, Richard 172
Roberts, Walter 107
Robertson, Andrew 96, 176
Robertson, Gertrude 137
Rocket Choristers 100
Rogers, Winifred 95,102,152
Rohen, Thomas E.
Roose, Florence 152
Roosfg Katharine 117, 152,
Roose, Richard 135
Rosenlund, Donald 174
Ross, Robert P.
Roth, James 166
Rowe, Ruth Ann 152, 216
Rowell, Stephen 216
Rozanski, Edward 166
Ruddock, James 124, 139, 180
Rudey, Richard 166
Rudolph, Phyllis 125, 140
Rupli, Richard 216
Rutherford, Joseph 166
Rutter, Adela 136, 140
Rynder, Patricia 133, 136, 216
Carol Ann 149
Sadd, Jameel 108, 114, 122,
Sadowski, Carol 149
Saer, Demetrio 102, 126, 128,
Salter, Robert 139
Salzman, Selma 146, 217
Sanderson, Joan 102, 125,
Saunders, Daniel 85, 89,
Saunders, Donald, 89, 108,
114, 121, 122, 178, 217
Savage, Robert 166
Sawyer, Robert 107
Scabbard and Blade 108
Schad, Pat 96
Schalitz, Robert '
Schaner, Louis 217
Scharf, Paul 123, 147, 170
Scheff, Barbara 160
Schemenauer, Robert 217
Schiller, Roger 135, 217
Schlatter, Suzanne 161
Schlievert, James 107
Schlorb, Helen 79, 156
Schmitt, Joseph 170
Schmoll, Ronald 217
Schnell, Donald 116
Schoenbrun, Errol 164
Scholes, Janet 152
Schonbrun, Myron 89, 116,
164, 2 1 7
Schoonmaker, David 99
Schultz, Jane 91, 150
Schultz, Richard Fred
Schultz, Richard N.
Schwachenwald, Marcia 155
Schwartzberg, Howard 134
Schwartzberg, Sydney 217
Schweinhagen, Dale 107, 108
Seegert, Mary Louise
Seitz, Lee Robert
Seitz, Thomas 116, 174,
Selb, William 172
Selis, Halloway 126, 165,
Senior Class Oiiicers 89
Seth, Robert 43, 168
Shaffer, Donald 1-24
The NEWEST ADDITION
to the 'JEEP' family of 4-wheel-drive vehicles
Meet the world's newest, most efficient
4-wheel-drive Truck-the all-new For-
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The FC-150 and the other 'Jeep'
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With the extra traction of 4-wheel-
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Winches to trenchers.
Because of famous 'Jeep' stamina-
because 'Jeep' vehicles have won such
universal acceptance from industry, busi-
ness, agriculture and government in our
own and many other lands-all Toledo
may be justly proud of the 'Jeep' family
of 4-wheel-drive vehicles.
WILLYS MOTORS, INC.
WORLD'S LARGEST MAKERS OF 4-WHEEL-DRIVE VEHICLES
ShaEer, Paula Jean 161
Shafron, Lawrence 164
Shafron, Stuart 13
Shafton, Edward 124
Shapiro, William 96, 116
Sharkey, Jack 166
Sharman, Richard 172
Shay, Wiuiam 170
Shea, Winifred 154
Sheckler, Noel 217
Shepherd, Thomas 136
Shepler, Robert 107
Shertzer, Beverly 146, 152,
Shible, David 164
Shields, Mary Gay 159
Shindler, H. 96
Shipman, Sharon 136, 161
Shook, Patricia 136, 151
Shook, William 173
Shouldice, Carol 151
Shrader, James 180
Shuman, David 96
Sido, Robert 166
Siegfried, Judith 217
Sieja, Thomas 98
Sigma Alpha Epsilon 174
Sigma Phi Epsilon 177
Sigma Pi Delta 139, 162
Simmerman, Richard 135,
Simmons, Robert 170
Donald 134, 140,
Simon, Carl 96
Raymond 128, 135
Simones, T. 107
Sims, Melvin 107
Sims, William 55
Sine, Anita 148, 218
Sisler, Gary Lee 139
Slovak, Carol 96, 153
Smith, Carol 79
Smith, Kathleen 85, 90, 95,
Smith, Richard A.
Smith, Richard W.
Smith, Sandra Jane
Smith, Valma Jean
Snead, Clara Jim 89, 115,
1l7,122, 152, 218
Snyder, Alice 99, 140
Snyder, Dale 96
Snyder, William D.
Sobel, Morton 133
Sonntag, Ida May
Sophomore Class Oliicers 87
Southard, Jeanne 136, 158
Sparvero, John 65
Spaulding, Mary Lynn 96
Spence, Jack 176
Spivey, Hilary 136
Sprunk, Barbara 151
Squaire, Lois 137, 139
Squire, Gerald 134, 173
Squire, Raymond 120, 133,
Stainbrook, Robert 134, 131
Stamos, Peter 218
Standish, James 173
Stapleton, Ted 170
Starr, Wayne 124
Steele, James 107
Steger, Marcia 158
Stein, Ronald 134
Steinbacher, Susan 154
Steinke, Carl Jr.
Steinke, Carl Sr.
Stephan, Paul 135, 218
Stephenson, William 99
Stewart, Arthur 140
Stewart, Beryl Webb
Stewart, David 85, 116, 218
St. Germain, Franklin 178
Stieben, Ronald 108
Stiger, Leo Ralph 124
St. John, Barbara 160
Sr. John, Douglas 107, 134,
St. John, Melvin
Straub, Thomas 175
Studer, Lynn 171
Sturgill, Dennis 108, 218
Sturgill, Ronald 172
Stutz, Robert 180
Sullivan, Ann 99, 136
Sullivan, Charles 170, 218
Sullivan, John 170
Sullivan, Patricia M. 150, 218
, Patricia P. 151
Sullivan, Paul 93, 95
Summers, Merle e
Szyrman, Helen 146, 162
Taglialatela, Philip 124
Talaska, Kathryn 153
Talip, Shirley 148
Tallmann, Jean 137
Tate, Richard 55
Tau Beta Pi 120
Tau Kappa Epsilon 178
Taulker, Mary Lou
Tavtigian, Richard 72
Taylor, Ann 91
Taylor, Donna 158
Taylor, James 179 .
Taylor, Janet 103, 137
Taylor, Robert 134, 139, 218
Teague, Nancy 137, 152
Teitlebaum, David 164
Teman, Zale 218
Teopas, Paul 176
Teper, Anthony 124
Terry, Nancy 140, 160, 218
Thackeray, Lois 158
Thaiss, Annajean 136, 140,
1 5 2
Thayer, Bruce 179
Theta Chi 188
Thibodeau, Nathalie 152
Thielmann, Richard 174
Thomas, Roger 174
Summersett, Robert 107
Sutton, Sandra 158
Swartz, Donald 164
Sweet, Marcia 98
Sweney, Suzanne 137
Swiergosz, Arlene 79, 140,
Swiergosz, Marcia 140
Swing, M. 107
Swinghammer, James 135
Sylak, Anthony 178
Sype, Meridel 152
Szor, Elizabeth 154
Szymanski, James 180
Thomas Rosalee 139
Thompson, Carl 102, 136,
Thompson, James 139, 174
Thornton, Mildred 99
Thuel, Raymond 135, 218
Thull, Nancy 219
Tibbits, Beverly 101, 1-46,
Tille, Carol 159
Tillotson, Robert 180, 219
Tipka, John 107, 108, 109
Tisci, Sam 55, 74
FAMOUS SANDWICH SHOP
Home Mmle Pies., Soups, and Chili
225 Superior Street
Open 6:00 A.M. To 7.00 P.M.
E. A. O'REILLY STUDIO
Photography At Its Finest
1957 BLOCKHOUSE PHOTOGRAPHER
You Name lt!
We'll Photograph It!
t 3112 Upton Avenue
2817 Monroe Street KI 8285 CH 8-4120
Open 6:00 A.M. To 4:00 P.M.
VARIETY CLUB THE
The Modem, Light Refreshment
FRED CHRISTEN 8. SONS CO.
SHEET METAL AND
714-26 George St. CHerry 5-4161
- Toledo, Ohio
"Roofs by Christen
last a lifetime"
Topolski, Thomas 140
Townsend, Tamara 71, 158
Towse, Richard 135, 166,
Traudr, Joseph 168
Treesh, Susan 136, 148
Trepinski, Richard 107
Trepinski, T. 99
Tryfiates, George 116
Tschappat, Edward 128
TU Vet's Club 141
, Patricia 140
Turner, Raymond 61
Turner, Ronald 219
Turski, Ronald 219
Viles, Jerry Roy
Vitin, Ilga Ilona 160, 219
Vobbe, Gretchen 71, 159
Voegeli, Mary Lynn
Vollmar, Helen Jane
Wackley, Marvin 107
Wadovick, David 124
Wager, Jerry 72
Wagner, Jack 219
Waidelich, John 168, 169
Walczak, Renita 152
Wernert, David 107, 109
Westcott, Patricia 159
Wester, Sylvia 220
Wesleyan Club 143
Wetli, Robert 134, 180
Wettstone, Deane 147, 174,
Wettstone, James 174
Wetzel, Sharon 99, 136, 140
Whipple, Diane 159
Whitaker, Joe Dell
White, Carl 170
White, James Earl 135
White, John 135
Whitehurst, Jerry 107
Whiteman, Jill 96
Tynefleld, Jo Ann 154
Tynefield, Gale 175
Umbles, Clayton 55, 57,
University Theatre 38, 102
Unruh, James 135, 219
Urbanowicz, Bernice 154
Urquiola, Ruben 135, 219
Valencia, Arturo 136
Valencic, Leon 181
VanDame, Clarine 98, 102,
VanDame, Gloria 98, 136,
137, 140, 161
VanderPloeg, Susan 137, 155
Van Driesen, Karen
Van Drieson, Melvin 128
Van Gunten, Edward
Van Luven, William
Vann, Albert 65, 67, 68, 71
Vaughan, William 219
Vedde, Joseph 134, 139, 219
Veith, John 124
Veler, Eugene 166
Walters, Charles 163
Walton, Dan 107
Walz, Jerry 91, 137, 147, 176
Wamsley, Duane 220
Wargo, John 177
Warrick, Susan 150
Washeck, Richard 96
Wasserfuhr, Carolyn 98, 107
Watson, William 177
Wattenmaker, Richard 116
Watts, Mary Ellen 99
Webb, Charles 220
Webner, Neil 96
Wehrle, Robert 93
Weinstein, Fred 165
Weiss, Philip 166
Weiss, Sharon Jean 149
Welber, David 107, 109, 128
Who's Who 122, 123
Widmer, Marcia 115, 123,
Wiemeyer, Anna 220
Wilcos, Gregory 168
Wiles, Margaret Ann
Wiley, David 89, 174
Wilgus, Paul 96
Wilhelm, Sharon 96
Wilkins, Eleanor 150
Will, Gordon Dale
Williams, Jerry Ann
Williams, William 91, 124,
Willis, Margaret 220
Wilson, Sandra 140
Wimmenauer, Catherine 87,
102, 136, 154
Winkelman, Carl 135
Winterhalter, Raymond 220
Winters, William 140, 181
Winzeler, Adeline 150
waseiey, Judith 90, 129, 130,
137, 143, 154
Wisniewski, Ervin 220
Witker, Judith 151
Witt, Robert 98
Witte, Phillip 96
Wittenberg, Erwin 134, 220
Wodrich, Jay 172
Woessner, Edward 170
Wolf, Manuel 134
Wolfe, Mary Lynne
Wolfe, Robert 133
Wolff, Alex Frank
Wolfram, Ada 79, 156
Wolman, Carol 102, 103, 126
Womack, John 220
Woman, F. 107
Woodford, Lawrence 139
Woods, William 170
Wright, Donald 55, 59, 62
Wright, Eddie 55
Wuerfel, Roger 180
Wyckoff, R. David 177
Wyland, David 124
Yackee, Carol Sue
Yohe, William 98, 128, 140
Young Democrats 130
Young Republicans 131
Young, Charles 220
Young, David 135
Young, Roberta 107
Yun, Jai Liong
Zaccaria, Russell 127, 220
Zachman, Mary Sue 146, 150,
Zaenger, James 166
Zaugg, Philip 96, 107
Zbinden, David 98, 107, 170
Zellers, Darryl 139, 173
Zerman, Nancy Jean 148
Zeta Tau Alpha 160
Zielinski, Arlene 156
Zirkel, Paul 98
Zlotnik, Gerald 85, 87, 164
Zraik, Thomas 102, 147, 166
Zuchowski, John 179
Zucker, Janet 140, 155
For Designs of Distinction
2237 ASHLAND AVENUE
TOLEDO 10, OHIO
THE E 8. S DRIVE-IN
G O O D F O O D
DINNERS and SANDWICHES
Open 24 Hours
Bancroft and Westwood
One Block East of University
Richard T. Nunemaker, Gen. Mgr. -IOFCIUH 9512 -IOFCIUN 0189
ICE CREAM 81 CANDY
The Complele Ire Cream Slrecialists
4743 Summil SI IPI. Place,
5015 M 2103 Lawmncs 215 Connnl, Maumee, Ohio
UW F "' '33 W"'d "' nos n sm- na., s h o1D s.
1121 s 4 y 717 Galena .1 Ch 2065 W, CWM Aw tc .
UI2 Sl I449 Sylvani I
22:49 s h s :nu w. sm-mf G ' E"5'e"" 5h"PP"'9 C
1 2500 Block Woodvllle R d
Toledo Blue Prini' 81 Paper Co.
316 Superior St. Ch. 3-7224
DRAWING SETS T-SQUARES
TRIANGLES SLIDE RULES
E. W. BLISS CO.
1420 HASTINGS STREET
Cipriani's Spaghetti House
For the Finest Spaghetti
and Pizza in Town
OPEN DAILY 5 to 12
FRIDAY and SATURDAY 5 to 1
2II2 Monroe Str ef CH y 2 0320
1203 Sylvania A LY 2011
2428 York St. ' TAylor 1121
GRAPHIC ARTS CORPORATION
IIO OTTAWA STREET
TOIEDO 4, OHIO
'I9-29 NORTH ERIE STREET o TOLEDO 2, OHIO
me Best OF me 2 fnffoipxfxnuin Ave.
0 O o e KL3976
M0'l'ION PICTURES lj ll I- l If
DIVISION OF NATIONAL LEAD COMPANY
CAREER OPPORTUNITIES IN
The highly technical nature of our industry affords outstanding opportunities to
recent engineering graduates. Your engineering training could qualify you for a
position in the following departments:
Research o Sales 0 Production o Die or Machine Design
Metallurgical o Maintenance o Industrial Engineering
Our training program is designed to prepare graduates in mechanical engineer-
ing, electrical engineering, chemical engineering, engineering physics, and
metallurgy, for key positions in our organization.
FOR FURTHER INFORMATION WRITE TO:
Mr. F. Carman, Doehler-Jarvis Division, National Lead Company
Smead and Prospect Avenues o Toledo 'l, Ohio
404 Bella 'Z!due4, Wi
FOR FINEST FOODS
Convenient Delivery Service
BANCROFT AT MIDDLESEX
Phone JO. 4681
DYERS CHOP HOUSE, INC.
-k LOBSTERS ir STEAKS
'k SEA FOODS 'A' CHOPS
216 Superior Street
Toledo Blue Print 81 Paper Co.
Lownsbury Chevrolet Co. 316 Sulxfiof Sf- Ch- H224
For Economical Trausporlatiozz SPECIAL PRICES
TAY1Of 2445 DRAWING SETS T-SQUARES
801 FRONT ST. TOLEDO, OHIO TRIANGLES QUDE RULE
A good place to meet
E N G R A V O
l. E R O Y ' S . .
3411 Dorr St. JO 9590
623 Huron Street CH. 3-4764
FROZEN FOOD LOCKERS . . . AND SUPER MARKET
Swain? 7ofecfa wiik Me wcwfcfi final' meaQ
West Central at Cheltenham Road Monroe at Bellevue
the memiiers of the
a hearty welcome to
f in VW-a
UNITCAST CORPORATION - Box 8 - Station E - TOLEDO 9, OHIO
P RI T
OFFSET AND LETTERPRESS
CATALOGS - BROCHURES PUBLICATIONS - LETTERHEADS ENVELOPE5
CARDS BRIEFS AND RECORDS OFFICE AND FACTORY FORMS
JI Phone Call will bring our Representative
The JEEMAZ Ai Printing 00.
201 MORRIS STREET TOLEDO 4. OHIO
THOMAS E. KNQTT, PRESIDENT - PAUL L. STE!NBEF2G, vlCE-PRes. Q TREAS
CLEANERS AND TAILORS
Convenient 48 Hour Student Service
STUDENT LAUNDRY 0 CLEANING 0 PRESSING
HATS CLEANED AND BLOCKED
LEATHER CLEANING 0 PERSONALIZED SERVICE
2132 MIDDLESEX ojOrdan 5127 o TOLEDO, OHIO
ERIK E ' ,INC.
TYPEWRITERS, ADDING MACHINES,
CALCULATORS, DUPLICATING MACHINES,
OFFICE EQUIPMENT AND SUPPLIES
323 ERIE ST. CHerry 1-1193
INDUSTRIAL PRINTING co.
Better Impressions Result
From Better Printing.
CREATIVE LAYOUT 8. ART ' COMPOSITION 8.
TYPOGRAPHY ' LETTERPRESS 8. LITHOGRAPHY
2841 noun sr. jnfdqn rotsoo 1, OHIO
PEMBERTON CADILLAC CO.
Hsfflllllllfll uf the Worlflv'
SALES PARTS SERVICE
1415 jefferson Avenue
GEORGE MUSIC 8: NOVELTY CO.
414 MAIN ST.
Best selection of used records in the city
45 RPM - .35c - 3 for 31.00
78 RPM - .25C - 4 for 30.97
Record Cases, Too
ANYWHERE. . . ON ANYTHING
TRUCKS 0 WINDOWS 0 PICTORIALS
SALES CHARTS 0 SCREEN PROCESS
COMPLETE BULLETIN AND WALL SERVICE
Phone CHerry 1-7392
1203 DORR STREET o TOLEDO 7, OHIO
The staff of the 1957 Blockhouse wishes to thank:
The E. A. O'Reilly Photography'Studio
The Commercial Photographic Service-Bob Wehrle,
Dan Duvendack, photographer
The R. .Wright Printing Company
Seidel-Farris-Clark Inc., engravers
The Superior Typesetting Company
The S. K. Smith Cover Company
and the many others, without whose help and understand-
ing we could never have published the 1957 Blockhouse.
From the Desk ofthe Editor
ND SO, HISTORY REPEATS ITSELF for the 55th year
in a row. The 1957 edition of the Blockhouse is finished
and takes its place among the other volumes on the library
shelf to gather dust until 10 years from now, when some fresh-
man will pick it up and laugh at the funny clothes we wore
and find all the mistakes we missed.
Perhaps this freshman will read the book inyits entirety
and find out what student life was like at the University of
Toledo in 1957. This is what we, a bunch of amateurs, trying
to be professionals, tried to do - give as complete a picture
of the typical college student as possible.
The 1957 Blockhouse is the combined effort of about 30
people who slept on the average of three nights a week, lived
on coffee and cigarettes when they were completely brokeg
wrote copy, typed copy, and rewrote copy. They sold ads, sold
books, painted posters, ran all over town to the printer's, the
engravet's, the binder's, cut classes, even studied, on occasion,
and tenderly called the office "home" for about eight months.
These same people now laugh about the all-night dead!
lines, the mixed up idents, the missing pictures, the hole in the
ceiling, the palm tree, the visit from Santa Claus, the Block-
house Christmas Formal, and the bull sessions at the E 8: S
until the early hours of the morning just so we could get the
right layout on paper and express ourselves in the right words.
There were times when everyone thought the book would
never come out. The copy wasn't done, the pictures weren't
taken - literary dryness had set in completely. But we were
always saved by ideas from friends, pinmates, tourists, advisers,
freshmen, the Collegian staff, photographers, and, of course,
the former editors -- bless them. A
Sincere thanks to the people who decided to see it through
with me, for without a staff like Dan, Kathy, Judy, who we
finally found out was quite "emotionally mature", Sue, Ron,
the "five angels", and the many others, it would have been an
And so, on the very last night, just as the campus cop
always told us to do on his regular 2 A.M. check, we closed all
the windows, shut off the lights, locked the door, and went home.
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