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Lyrasis IVIembers and Sloan Foundation 

Don Stout, tJie Atiteufi's 
guiding light, was assist- 
ed by tlie aesthetic iu- 
flueyice of Herb Greif. 
Bev Brainard tailored the 
ropy. Gene Wells com- 
manded the photo brigade, 
while tlie darkroom ma- 
(/ician ivas Don Shee. 
James Minor made both 
ends meet. The superman 
of sales was John Duka- 
wieh. Tom Blair directed 
advertising. The book was 
printed by the Lawhead 
Press Inc., .Athens, Ohio. 

^<^(r ,' 




■j\\ 71', % 

PAGE f/ircf 

PACK /(>»;■ 






fir rose to a bril- 
climax. Hillsides 
ned color; nature had 
its final, gaudy fling. Then 
it was fall and the students 

were back in Athens. 
Greetings echoed across 
the College Green. The col- 
ors began to fade. Leaves 
imirmered their ivay to the 
ground. Life settled into 
familiar patterns. The year 
had begun. 

PAGE five 




nothing but lines < 

"This line to the left for skin tests." "Registration fees 
accepted in the line througk that door please." "Buy 
your 1951 Athena here." "Move on to the next line." 

Freshman Week was a constant movement from cam- 
pus ticket promoters to IQ t^ts. Caught in this laby- 
rinth of lines ivere neivcomei%io Ohio Uni, 

who found it a little difficult to 

movie versions of that glorious college life 

eality to \ 


PAGE sei'ere 

t reshman Week had its lighter moments as 
uppei'classmen extended a warm welcome to those 
unfaniiHar with our campus. OU's reputation as a 
friendly school was soon proved. 

All uncertainty and loneliness vanished at the 
MUPB mi.\er, the First Nighter Party, and the 
all-campus mixer. Days dissolved into coke dates, 
smokers, i-ush parties, appointments, and coun- 
seling. At first it was hard to put the right name 
with the right face but everybody smiled. 

An endless number of forms had to be filled in. 
Please print plainly. Blank paper gleamed ex- 
pectantly in new notebooks. Grand Central Sta- 
tion had nothing on Logan's. 

The Registration Hop climaxed this whirlwind 
week. Men's Gym was crowded with couples 
dancing to Jon Gant's band. It was a wonderful 
evening and heralded a good vear. 

PACE eight 

registration hop 


M. en's Gym was transf'ornied into a city 
newsroom with oversized copies of the SDX 
News when Sigma Delta Chi, national jour- 
nalism honorary, presented their annual 
Newspaper Ball. The rhythms of Wib Lan- 
iiiMR-'s orchestra added incentive for a 
thoroughly enjoyal;)le night. 

PAGE ten 


Ihe apijlause of the audience at the 
close of a successful presentation of Life 
with Father seemed to prophecy another 
delightful season for the OU theatrical 

Playwrights Lindsey and Crouse used 
Clarence Day Junior's memories of his father 
to create a plot which involves the efforts 
of Mother to have Father baptized. Young 
Clarence's feminine problems and Mother's 
troubles with household accounts have 
Father roaring continually. 

Archie Greer and LeDale Williams portrayed 
Mr. and Mrs. Day with elegant ease. Other 
members of the flame-haired family were 
Phil Nye, Randy Greig, Bruce Roach, and 
Phil Baedecker. 

PAGE eleven 

PAGE twelve 

Football underwent its annual 
change at Ohio University as the 
girls of Pi Beta Phi and Alpha Xi 
Delta clashed in the 1950 Powder 

Regulation touch rules didn't dim- 
inish the ruggedness of the game 
that enriched the Damon Runyon 
Cancer Fund by si.r hundred 

Quarterbacked by Nancy Stock- 
well, the Pi Phis emerged victor- 
ious ivith a score of 31-0. Nancy 
threw three paisses for touchdowns 
and was hailed as the new Otto 

The Theta Chis, who presented the 
winners irith a trophy, saw one of 
their members, Ed Kalapos, crown- 
ed King of the Powder Bowl. On 
his court were Stub Mitenbuler, 
Phi Delt, and Roy Graber, Beta. 

PAGE tliirteen 

The week began with feverish preparations and 
sounds of hammer and saw. By Friday Athens 
was a near chaos of enthusiastic students and 
akims. Classes had become an unnecessary evil. 
Parties were the order of the day. Stand Up 
and Cheer was sung a thousand times. Fi-iday 
night a snake dance down to the pep rally at the 
athletic gi'ounds officially opened the weekend. 
In effigy, the Miami Redskins bit the dust. Sat- 
urday was parade day. Couit Street became a 
mass of cameras, legs, and elbows. People swarm- 
ed over the campus gate or leaned out of win- 
dows to watch. It was Homecoming, 19-50 I 


VAGE fourteen 

The nrit house decorations hooked a tmiilij 

"O'Uke Can String .Miami" 

The "End of the Trail" for the Redskins 

PAGE fifteen 

Miami may Iiave defeated Ohio in the Homecoming 
game but it was more than a moral victory for the 
Bobcats and their fans. It was one of the most ex- 
citing contests ever witnessed in the OU stadium. 
The spirit with which the team fought when the 
odds were against them will long be remembered. 

For the first three quarters of the 
game Miami's Boxcar Bailey was too 
much for the Bobcats as he carried 
tlie ball one hundred seventy-five 
yards in eight tries. At the end of 
the third period, witii the Redskins 
leading 28-0, OU decided they had 
seen enough of their half of the 
gridiron. The team caught fire. Quinn 
Stumpf led the march downfield. 

OU scored and continued to score 
howevc'i', they fought a losinK battli 
with the clock. When tiie final whisth 
sounded it was Miami 28, Ohio 2(1, liu 
every spectator was on his feet cheer 
ing the gallant Bobcats. 

P\OE stxteen 


PAGE seventeen 

Marilyn Poling, Joey Thornton, Betty Tygard 

Petite, brown eyed Joanne Thorn- 
ton reigned over Homecoming 
activities this year. "Joey," a soph- 
omore transfer from Bowling 
Green, calls Perrysburg home. Her 
major is art and her post-grad- 
uation aspiration is advertising. 
Marilyn Poling, an Athens girl, 
and Betty Tygard of New Phila- 
delphia were members of the court. 
The three girls proved the foot- 
ball team's taste for beautv. 

Joanne Thornton 




j^d^ttsbj , . . 

The Year in Review 

The 1950 edition of tlie Ohio University Fight- 
ing Bolicats compiled the school's best record 
since 1946 by capturing six victories against 
only four losses. 

In the season's opener, a night contest, the 
Akron University Zippers felt the sting of the 
Bobcat attack as they fell 28-6. Tom Anderson, 
a newcomer to the OU ranks, headed the offen- 
sive barrage by completing eleven passes, one 
of which was good for a touchdown. Captain 
Quinn Stumpf put Ohio ahead in the second 
period when he tallied twice on short jaunts. 
Two more scores were added in the final stanza 
when Anderson tossed to halfback Bob Haug 
and when Andy Fabis bulled over from six 
yards out to complete the evening's scoring. 
The famed Johnny Karras and his University 
of Illinois teammates proved to be a little too 
much for OU as they rolled to a 28-2 win before 
twenty-six thousand onlookers at Memorial 
Stadium in Champaign, Illinois. The Bobcats 
made an early bid for a touchdown as they re- 
covered the fumbled opening kickoff on the 
mini thirty-two yard stripe. Anderson pitched 
to end Wally Duemer on the two yard line but 
an offside penalty ended the only Bobcat threat 
of the afternoon. Illinois marched ninety-three 

Ron \'an Horn 
Jim L' instead 
Bill Ellis 

yards to score in five plays after holding OU. The second 
quarter saw the Illini hit paydirt once again when their full- 
back drove twenty-five yards for the counter. Karras ran 
and passed for touchdowns in the third period to crush any 
hopes the gallant Bobcats had of pulling an upset. OU, 
fighting to the finish, averted a shutout late in the final 
period when linebacker John Turk nailed Ronnie Clark in 
his own end zone after a bad lateral. 

Butler's Bulldogs provided the Fighting Bobcats with some 
stiff opposition before they finally bowed 21-14. Stumpf 
scored in the second period to tie the game 7-7. Late in the 
third quarter Dick Phillips, an unheralded reserve back, 
gathered in a Butler punt and raced seventy-four yards 
downfield to tally OU's second touchdowTi. An end zone pass 
assured Bobcat success. 

Bill Bevan 

Demus Jones 

Andy Fabis 

PACE twenty two 

A future gridiron great studies T-formation tactics 

Bill Scheidei 

Vince Costello 

\\c Polosky 

zx Is 


Quinn Stumpf 

Karl Finnen 


PAGE twenty three 

Showing their liest offensive form of the year in their first 
home game, the OU eleven roared to a 35-0 trouncing of 
Western Reserve. Tom Anderson put on a brilliant passing 
exhibition. He threw three scoring passes, two to Dick Davis 
and one to end Nick Fogoros. Dick Phillips and Ed Roberts 
brought the crowd to their feet with two electrifying touch- 
down scampers. Phillips repeated his Butler performance, 
this time returning a punt seventy-three yards to score. 
Roberts ran eighty-eight yards fi-om scrimmage for the TD. 

With three victories already tucked away the Bobcats jour- 
neyed to Kent State confident of suliduing another foe. The 
Golden Flashes, however, led by their great Jack Mancos, 
had other ideas. The Bobcats returned home smarting from 
the resounding 35-13 loss. 

Gene Knuxhall 
PACE twenty four 

Red Davis 

i;d Roberts 

Homecoming: Day arrived with the enemy, Miami's 
Redskins, a highly regarded favorite. For three 
quarters IMiami was just that. At the conchision 
of the third stanza the scoreboard read : Miami 
28, Ohio 0. Suddenly the Fighting Bol>cats caught 
fire. Captain Quinn Stumpf sped thirty-two yards 
for OU's first score of the afternoon. Minutes 
later Haug passed to Davis for six more points 
and Bill Bevan's conversion made it 28-14. With 
time running out the gridders. headed by Bob 
jMarchi, again marched downfield to score making 
the final tally read 28-20 in favor of Miami. The 
comelsack was one of the greatest in Green and 
White history liut the clock had outsped the batt- 
ling Bobcats. 

The Migration Day trip proved futile as OU bowed 
23-0 to a powerful Cincinnati eleven. The Bob- 
cats piled up the statistics but the Bearcats gar- 
nered the points. OU picked up two hundred 
twenty yards rushing and made eighteen first 
downs to Cincy's thirteen. Stumpf carried a phen- 
omenal thirty-seven times for one hundred 
seventy-three yards. 

The Bobcats second air trip of the year was a 
fruitful one as they topped Buffalo University 22- 
13 at Buffalo, New York. The game was the second 
and last in the series between the two schools. 

In the Western Michigan tilt only four minutes 
remained and OU trailed 7-0. However, Fabis 
struck paydirt from one yard out and Bevan tied 
the game at 7-7 with his conversion. The game 
appeared destined to end in a deadlock, but with 
just forty seconds left, Bevan booted a dramatic 
fifteen yard field goal to give the Fighting Bob- 
cats a thrilling 10-7 victory in their last Mid- 
American Conference start of 1950. 

Dick Davis 

Dick Phillips 

Al Scheider 

PAGE ticenty five 



IJi'van's field Roal breaks the dead- 
lock in the Western Michigan tilt 

■ ^- ' -■ '^•\m.T:fijLrjElU 

The closing game of the moderately successful 
season saw OU stop Marshall 14-6 on Thanks- 
giving Day at Athens. Bob Haug opened the 
scoring with a fifteen yard dash to put the Bob- 
cats ahead early in the initial period. Marshall 
threatened later in the first half. However, Dick 
Phillips came through once again as he returned 
a punt thirty-five yards to set up the final OU 
touchdown. Fabis did the actual scoring on a 
five yard plunge. 

PAGE twenty six 


reshman football 

The OU Bobkittens undertook a heavy 
schedule of six games this season facing 
tough opposition such as Miami, Pitts- 
burgh, and Cincinnati. 

In the initial tilt the Green and White 
gave way by a score of 34-7 to a Pitt 
powerhouse on a soggy gridiron. 

Cincy handed OU its second setback as 
they capitalized on our fumbles and 
penalties and won lay 7-0. 

Tiie freshmen routed Marietta by a 
score of -59-0. With Poling, Wilson, and 
Fleitz doing fancy footwork and Costo 
in the passing position the Bobkittens 
scored in every period. 

Victors again over Bowling Green, the 
frosh rushed a total of 227 yards for a 
27-6 tally. 

We were defeated 41-7 by Miami's 

In the last battle of the year the fresh- 
men evened their record by out-playing 
Marshall in a hard fought contest. 

PAGE twenty seven 

m^>M\ ! 

When three top campus come- 
dians sucli as Jim Crum, Bob 
Finiey, and Maiv Watnicix get 
logether there's l)ound to be 
explosive hilarity. And thei-e 
was this November when the 1950 Varsity 
Nite show "Going Up?" was presented. Quiz 
shows, army physicals, undertakers, ex- 
plorers, and scholars were the subject of 
satirical comment by Jim Duiante Crum, Bob 
Hope Finiey, and Man- Morgan Watnick. 
Included in the show were vocal numbers and 
dance routines. 
Other veterans of the OU stage who appeared 

in the production were Bob Luecke, Libby 
Spier, Ann Routsong, Peg Marshall, Jody 
Nelson, Betty \'olas. Marty Jones, Joe Kar- 
l)onic, Lee Wysong. Bol) Triplett. Roy Graber, 
Al Ivan, Jim Deckei-, Jack Dunlap. Randy 
Grieg, and Gene Hanawalt. Barlsaia Garr, 
Jane Shai-p, and Carolyn \'an Hessen were 
among the newcomers. 

The background music was provided by the 
band under the direction of Charles Gilbert. 
Wally Bennett directed the show whose pro- 
ceeds went to tlie OU band and the Fine Arts 
production staff. 

PAGE twenty eight 

PAGE twenty nine 

/ oncerts 

The Ballet Kusse 


The organization of the Ballet Rusxe de 
Monte Carlo in 19.i9 by the Rusgian impreiffi- 
ario Colonel Wassily De Basil created a 
new world ivide interest in the art of ballet. 
The troupe danced at Convent Garden, Lon- 
don, from 1935 to 1937. They have toured 
the United States several times since 1933. 
The program presented at Ohio University 
by the famed company consi.'^tcd of four bal- 
lets: Les Sylphides, The Blue Bird. Mad- 
ronos, and Gaite Parisienne. For a few short 
hotirs the grace, the gaiety — in short, the 
magic of the dance world — was ours. 

PAGE thirty 

Cornelia Otis Skinner 

Alec Templeton 

Alec Templeton, a Welsh 
pianist and composer, studied 
at the Royal Academy of 
Music in London and the 
Royal College of Music. He 
has appeared as a soloist with 
the London Symphony. The 
musician came to this coun- 
try in 1935 and became well- 
known to Americans through 
his radio programs. 
The concert at OU coiisisted 
not only of Dcbu.ssy. Ravel, 
and Rachmaninoff, but of sei'- 
eral humorous informal im- 
provisations. Mr. Templeton's 
versatility enabled him to ap- 
peal to every listener's taste. 

Cornelia Otis Skinner's appearance at Ohio 
University ivas a delight to all who attended 
her performance. She herself wrote and 
produced the humorous monologues which 
she presented. 

After study at Bryn Mawr College and in 
Paris, Miss Skinner returned to the United 
States and appeared in serer-al plays includ- 
ing "The Searching Wind," "Lady Winde- 
mere's Fan," and "Theater." Dissatisfied 
with this hou-ever, she wrote and performed 
her first character sketches. In addition, the 
versatile actress has written and starred in 
her own radio series, made guest appear- 
ances on the air, written articles for "The 
New Yorker" and other magazines, and is 
writing her own book. 

PACK thirty 



Ice on the sidewalk outside Men's 
Gym; inside a crowd, tensely excited, watch- 
ing. Who's got eleven? Get that rebound! 
Rubber soles thudding on the court. 
A ball arching high. The walls pulsate 
with the roar of the crowd. This is the 
basketball season. 

PAGE thirty three 

Gimme back my leg 

The highest scoring cagers in 


PACE thirty four 

OU court history 

OU's first winning basketball team since Il)i6-i7 racked up a total 
of l,5Jt9 points in tirenty-four games for a 64.5 average. 

Jack Betts, Glen Hursey, Dave Leightenheimer, Ralph Readout, and 

Elu'ood Sparks ivere the squad stalwarts this year. Three players bettered 

last year's top indiridual average of 11.9. The leading scorer, guard 

Glen Hursey, had 290 points for a 12.1 average. Forward Jack Betts and 

guard Elwood Sparks had 26.) and 2.jS points respectively. 

In the percentage department the Bobcats hit .306 of their field goals 
and .6.n of their fouls. They made 601 of the 1.964 goals tried and 

.j4~ of the .5.50 free throws attempted. 

PAGE thirty fire 

Highlights of the 1950-51 

PAGE thirty six 

Playing lieautifully on their home court but 
poorly on foreign floors, the Bobcats finished 
the season with a record of thirteen wins 
and eleven losses. 

The won-lost column, however, doesn't tell 
the whole story, for coach Jim Snyder's boys 
played better than the figures indicate. They 
rose to great heights when they defeated 
Cincinnati and Bowling Green. At the time 
of the upsets Cincy ranked fourteenth in 
the national basketball rating and BG was 
given honorable mention. 

In the first contest of the season the OU 
cagers used a fast break to good advantage 
and beat Marietta 57-45. Coach Snyder in 
this game unveiled his sophomore center, 
Ralph Readout, who played brilliantly in his 
varsity debut. 

The team remained undefeated for the next 
three games as they downed Kent State 
61-46, Ohio Wesleyan 75-57, and Akron 

Meeting a red hot Youngstown five, the OU 
hoopsters suffered their first setback. 
Youngstown was one of the better shooting 
clubs played l)y the Bobcats ail season. 

In tournament competition Ohio lost a hard- 
fought game to Bowling Green 74-69, but 
defeated Kent State for the second time. 

The Westein Michigan Broncos were the 
only team to beat OU twice. Tiie Bobcats 
split games with Marietta, Bowling Green, 
Cincinnati, Marshall, and Miami. They rack- 
ed up double victories over Kent State, Wes- 
tern Reserve, and Cedarville. 

Joe Benich 

Jack Belts 

Dan Lechner 

Elwood Sparks 

Tom Haswell 

Glen Hursey 

Vic Polosky 

Jack .Schumacher 



/• .•/ 





' / 

.. M 







^^ '^# ^ 


began as snow but the 
night was still too warm. 
Rain slashed the snow-sky. 
We stayed indoors; went to 
bed early. The cold increased. 
.4 viking wind swept in from 
the north, fierce, ravaging. 
Then it sped on thrusting the 
rain and snotv before it. We 
awoke to a glazed world. A 
million beams of light, dif- 
fused through ice, shot into 
our windows. We stepped 
cautiously out among the 
frozen cobwebs. Athens was 
a crystal cathedral mosaiced 
with infinite glistening stones. 

PAGE thirty nine 


Li* ■ 

-* _■■ - *■ 






Footprints on snow marked the hundred different paths of student life 

Winter came early to Athena. Flakes sprinkled from 
the gray sky. They fell in an increased tempo. These 
were blizzard days, and OU was snowbound. The 
world became a white monotone in which form was 
the .supreme factor. We tuyf/ed on hoots, knotted 
scarves, and ploughed out into the frosty novelty. 
We threw that extra blanket over the bed; we begged 
roommates to get up and close the windows. Eight 
o'clock A.M. was a formidable hour. The sno7v season 
brought increased social activity: the Athena dance. 
Coed Prom, Military Ball. It brought ChrLntmas vaca- 
tion and it brought .studying for finals. We enjoyed 
winter, but we began to look for that first warm day, 
a newly returned robin, and si)ring. 

PAGE forty 

The lamp of knowledge burns eternally 

We are alone in a world of clinking trees 

PAGE forty one 

PACE forty two 

Eileen Buiier 

Harry Dalva 

Judy Henniger 

Max Winans 

Coed Prom, February 7th, was the "Night of Knights." 
At this turnabout affair the coeds did the inviting and 
escorting. Sir Galahad was a man of leisure as his lady 
opened doors, checked coats, paid for refreshments, 
and walked on the outside of the sidewalk. 
The gals even took over the flower department. Bird- 
cages, balloons, valentines, and other reasonable fac- 
similes of corsages were judged at the dance as to the 
loveliest and the most original. The prize winners 
were Judy Henniger, Max Winans, Eileen Burrer, and 
Harry Dalva. 

Men's Gym became the ballroom of a medieval castle. 
The decorations featured silver knights, weapons, 
shields, cartoons depicting the adventures of a fear- 
less feudal lord, and a mural of the founding of Ohio 
University patterned after the Bayeux Tapestry. 

Women's League sponsored the Prom. The organiza- 
tion's committee chairmen connected with the dance 
were LeDale Williams, social; Bev Brainard, art, and 
Liz Keating, publicity. 

PAGE forty three 

The 1951 Prep Follies took a mus- 
ical tour "Across the Nation" 
from New York to California. 

The pledges of each of OU's sor- 
oiities presented scenes which 
weie combined with pantomime 
skits by LeDale Williams and 
Marge Kibler. The opening num- 
ber was a tap chorus dancing 
to Yankee Doodle Dandy. 

Ann Hammerle and Helen Urban 
directed the show which was 
sponsored by the YVVCA. 


)'AGt forty four 


The "Good Old Days" were recalled when 
Varsity members presented their Follies 
Wednesday, March 21. 

Grandfather Jim McCoy showed grandson 
Ed Jioberts just how things were done way 
back when. 

The skits contrasted modern social life with 
that of two generations ago. "Saying Good 
Night," "Football Training." "First Col- 
lege Activity," "Coed Prom," "Paishing 
Freshman Girls," and "Econ Examination" 
were among the scenes. Rod Andrew and 
troupe performed a modern dance numl)er. 

PAGE fortij five 

The Freshman Swimming Team 


The OU mermen, under coach Oscar Thomas, completed their first 
season in the new natatorium with a record of seven victories and 
three losses. 

Kenyon, Davis-Elkins, Cincinnati, Detroit, Ohio Wesleyan, Witten- 
berg, and Fenn bowed to the Bobcats while the powerful squads of 
Kent State, Bowling Green, and Wayne defeated the OU swimmeis. 

Dave Koester, competing in the sprint events, garnered most of the 
OU points. Aiding him in point production were divers Rich Wright 
and Noi-m Amidano, distance artists Don Anderson and Harry Snavely, 
and breaststroker Alf King. 

In water: Hany Snavely, 
Don Anderson, .Alf KiiiR, 
Dave Jones. 

Sitting: George Simons, Jack 
Peter, Da\'e Koester, George 
Findlay, Jack Wylani. 

Standing: Oscar Thomas, 
Bill Price, Jim Cochran, 
Norm Amidano, Rich Wright, 
Charlie James, Dave Wein- 

PACE forty nix 


A complete reversal of form in the last two matches of the season 
saved OU's wrestlers from an all-losing record. After dropping nine 
straight decisions, most of them by narrow margins, the charges of 
coach Fred Schleicher soundly trounced Western Reserve and Miami 
34-0 and 25-3 respectively. 

Scott Leeseberg proved that he is one of OU's all-time wrestling greats 
as he captured ten decisions in eleven outings. 

Captain Bill Miller wa.s the Bobcats' second most consistent performer. 
He wrestled e.xtremely well until receiving a chin injury in mid-season. 

PAGE forty seven 

PAGE forty eiylit 

- lUitl' Pet I"*'-'* . 

Rosemary Bower, Alpha Delta Pi, the honorary colonel, reigned over her 
regiments of smartly uniformed otficers at the annual Military Ball. The 
dance was presented by the ROTC on February 14. 

Assisting- the colonel in military strategy were the honorary lieutenant 

colonel, Rath Petrokas, Bryan Hall and the honorary majors, Sue Williams, 

Zeta Tau Alpha, and Mary Lou David. Sigma Kappa. 

With decorations of the Armed Services providing the atmosphere, the 

colonel and staff were escorted to the bandstand during the intermission 

in true military fashion to receive the hat and cape of their respective 


""il \ 1]^''\^ Infectimj the aucliencc with their i/atety of aong 

J^'x"^,,,^ end dance, the performers reproduced in a profes- 

■ -'T' sional manncv the mythical talc of the magic 

Infecting the audience with their gaiety of .song 
and dance, the performers reproduced in a profes- 
tional manner the mythical tale of the magic 
rillage of Brigadoon. Featuring a romantic love 
story complete with a villain and a happily-ever- 
after finale, Lerner and Loew'x production was 
sprinkled with humor ami suspense. 

PAGE /ifly 

Under the direction of Professor Christopher 
Lane and his assistant, LeDale Williams, the ro- 
mantic lovers, Fiona and Tommy, and the comic 
Meg and Jeff were brought vividly to life. Inter- 
mingling tvith the plot were picturesque Scotch 
dances staged by Claire Jackson. Professor Philip 
Peterson was the singing director. 


A S E B A L L 

Although the OU baseball team ended their season with thirteen 
wins and twelve losses, their record was a good one considering 
their handicaps. Coach Bob Wren had to field an entirely new- 
squad with the exception of his pitching staff. Then, early in 
the season, a broken ankle caused the loss of one of his most 
valuable players, catcher John Biskup. 

In the batting department catcher John Turk, outfielder Ed 
Ti-ytek, and third baseman Mickey Briglia paced the team with 
averages above the .30(1 mark. Rod Andrew and Shelley Swank 
wei'e tremendous assets on the mound. 


PAGE fifly two 


Athens exploded into a bedlam of 
sheiks, safaris, Santa Clauses, hula 
dancers, circus performers, pink 
elephants, and fire crackers. 

The excitement mounted to its peak 
on Saturday night. We danced to 
Shep Fields and his orchestra. At 
intermission the gym walls vibrated 
with the roar at the announcement : 
J Prom King, Babe Topole, Phi Delta 
Theta ; and J Prom Queens, Lee 
delaTorre, Alpha Xi Delta, and Jean 
Krukenberg, Alpha Delta Pi. On the 
court were Rae Indoe, Bob Finley, 
Pat Weaver, and Neal Handley. 


Jean Krukenberg, Babe Topole, Lee delaTorre 

PAGE fifty three 


Richard Sullivan, presideut 

Helen Cowen, vice president 

Robert Finley, vice president 

Xancv Canfield, treasurer 

Mary Lou Happoldt, secretary 

Xancy Barron, liistorian 


© S' . ^.M 

Aljramson, Lil)b.v, BSEd 
Adams, Ellen Mae, BSEd 
Adams, Elmer, ESC 
Adams, Peggy, BSEd 
Albert, David, BFA 

Aloeo, Barbara, AB 
Allen, Charles, BSEd 
Allen, .James, BSJ 
Allen, Wade, BS 
Allison, Patricia, BS 

Anderson, Donald, BSC 
Anderson, Erma, BSC 
Anderson, Laura, BSEd 
Anderson. Lorrin, BSEE 
Andrew, Rodney, BSEd 

Andrews, John, BS 
Anno, M. Leslie, BSJ 
Apisdorf, David, BSJ 
Abehart, Robert, BSC 
Artis. Ida Fay, BSEd 

Aiiit, Mrginia, AB 
Aurich, Robert, BSC 
Axe, Gloria, AB 
Baggs, Donald, BSEd 
P.aker, Gerald, BSIE 

Baker, Robeil, BSA 
Bale, Georgia, BFA 
Banfield, Paul, BSEd 
Barney, Donald, BSC 
Barrington, Rodney, BSC 

Barron, James, BFA 
Barron, Nancy, BSEd 
Barrows, Ralph, BSC 
Harshay, Donald, AB 
Bartlev, Jack, BSEd 

PAGE fifty six 


Basilone, Mary Jane, BSHEc 

Bateman, Betty, BSC 

Bates, John, BSEd 

Baxter, Shirley, AB 

Beadle, Richard, BSEd 

Beeker, Mary, AB 

Beerman, Wallace, BSC 

Bell, Clinton, BSJ 

Bell, David, BSC 

Bell, Noi-ma, BSEd 

Bell, Norma J., BS 

Bellick, Betty, AB 

Bender, Robert, BFA 

Bennett, Jacqueline, BSEd 

Bennett, Wallace, BFA 

Berglund, Elizabeth, BSC 

Beringer, Nancy, BSEd 

Berkley, Leonard, AB 

BeiTTian, Carolyn, AB 

Bertelsen, Nancy, BSHEc 

Bertman. Patricia, AB 

Beskin, Elliot, BFA 

Beutel, Barbara, BSC 

Bibbey, Edgar, AB 

Billy, Peter, BSC 

Bilon, Michael, BFA 

Birch, Robert, BSC 

Bischer, Joanne, AB 

Biskup, John, BSC 

Bissett, Richard, BSEd 

Blaine, Doris, BSEd 

Blair, Thomas, BFA 

Blanchard, Donald, BSIE 

Bobes, Shirley. BSEd 

Bode, Clarence, BSEE 

FAGB fifty seven 

Q ^1 <^i 

Bogner. Wendell, BSA 
Borst, Kenneth, BFA 
Boscia, Leonard, AB 
Boucher, Lionel, BSCE 
Bourne, Thomas, BSC 

Bowen, Gerald, BSC 
Bower, Rosemary, BSHEc 
Boyer, Wallace, BSCE 
Bradshaw, Homer, BSEd 
Brandon, Richard, BSEd 

Brandt, Eileen, AB 
Branstitter, James, BS 
Brey, Howard, BSCE 
Brijrlia, Dominick, BSEd 
Brittsan, Forrest, AB 

Brogan, Allen, BSC 
Broge. John, BS 
Brookey, Ronald, BSEd 
Brown, Catherine, BSEd 
Brown, Eleanor, BSHEc 

Brown, Joseph, BSC 
Brown, Margaret, BSEd 
Brown, Rhoda, BFA 
Brown. Richard C, BSEd 
Brown, Roy, BSC 

Bruce, Fred, BSC 
Brundage, Alma, BSC 
Brunn, Doris, BSEd 
Bryan, Robert, BSIE 
Buchsbaum, Phillip, BSC 

Buchsbaum, Robert. BSC 
Buck. Donna, BSEd 
Buker. John, BSC 
Burger. Ricliard. BSC 
Burns, Joyce, BSEd 

PAGE fifty eight 

Burns, Richard, AB 

Burrell, Bessie, BSHEc 

Burson, Mary, BSEd 

Burson, Robert, BSEd 

Callihan, John, BSJ 

Canipljeli, Annette, AB 

Campbell, Daniel, BSC 

Campbell, John, BSEd 

Canaris, James, BSC 

Canfield, Nancy, AB 

Cannon, Jane, BFA 

Carboni, Robert, BSJ 

Carl, Earl, BSEd 

Carmody, Margaret, BSSS 

Carol, Zenon, BSIE 

Cai-penter, Alfred, BSC 

Carr, Ronald, BSC 

Carroll, Betty Jane, BSEd 

CaiToU, Joan, AB 

Cassidy, James, BSC 

Cecil, Betty, BSEd 

Chandler, Julia, AB 

Charkoflf, Arthur, BSEE 

Chohany, Albert, BSC 

Clegg, Byron, BSEE 

Cleland, Roljert, BS 

Cline, Jack, BSEd 

Coit, William, BSC 

Cole, Judith, AB 

Collins, Fred, BSEd 

Colvig, Madelyn, AB 

Conkey, Mary, AB 

Connelly, Alfred, BSC 

Connett, Iris, BSSS 

Cooper, Richard, BSC 


PAGE fifty nine 



Corcoran, Dorothy, BSEd 
Corcoran, Edward. BSC 
Cornell, Nancie, AB 
Corrado, Alfred, BSC 
Corson, Robert, BSC 

Courtney, Allan, BSC 
Covault, Barbara, BSEd 
Cowan, Helen, BSEd 
Cox, A. Betty, BSHEc 
Crabill, Lavon, BSJ 

Craig, James, BSJ 
Crimi, Frank, BSME 
Crisp, Arthur, BSEd 
Crosby, Nancy. BSEd 
Culler, James, BSME 

Cushman, Dean, BSC 
Dahl, Walter, BSC 
Dailey, Thomas, BSEd 
Dangler, Don, BSEd 
Daniels, Loi'en, BSC 

Darr, William, BS 
Daschbach, Jeanne, BSJ 
Dauscher, Raymond, BSC 
Davenport, Robert, BSJ 
Davidson. Robert, BSC 

Davies, David 
I )avies, Robert, BSC 
Davis, David, BSC 
Davis, Richard D., BSEE 
Davis, Richard G., AB 

Decker, James, BSC 
1 )eenis, Roberta, BFA 
I )elis, Achilles, BSC 
Dcniarcst. Frederic. RFA 
deMonye, William, BSC 

PAGE sixtU 


Dempsey, George, BSA 

DePioie, William, BSC 

DeSouza, Lewis. BSCE 

Dickinson, Frances, AB 

Dineen, Patricia. AB 

Dipple, Marilyn. BFA 

Dittebrand, Richard, BFA 

Dixon, Lucian, BFA 

Doll. Corrine, BFA 

Donaldson, Barbara, BSEd 

Donaldson. John. BSEd 

Donchin. Charles, BFA 

Donofrio, Angelo, BSCE 

Dopier, Joseph, BSA 

Dreyer, Nancy, BSEd 

Duch, Andrew, BS 

Duer, Walter, BSME 

Dunbar. Ralph, AB 

Dunfee, Goff', BSIE 

Duvall, Donovan, BS 

Dye, Mary Ann. BS 

Earley. William. BS 

Eckhart. Everette, BSEd 

Eckley, Jean, BSHEc 

Edsall. Deryl, BSJ 

Efland, Philip, BSME 
Eichhorn, Jessie, BS 

Elder, Marilyn. BSEd 
Elder. Richard. BSC 

Endow. Nancy. BSSS 

Erausquin. Rosita. AB 

Erdman, Lois, BSC 

Erdmann, Joan, AB 

Evarts. Harry, BSC 

Everett, Dorothy, BSEd 

I'j a n 

?S. - <i^y- 


>^ v^ V"^ 


PAGE sixtj/ one 


O 9 c^ p r 

Everett, James, BS 
Eversch. Ann, BSHEc 
Eyler, William, BSCE 
Farley, Marie, BSSS 
Fay, Eleanor. BFA 

Fay, William, BFA 
Feiszli, Betty, BFA 
Fenker, John, BSEE 
Fettel, Martin. AB 
Filler. Rol)ert. BSC 

Fink, Arden, BSC 
Finley, Robert, BFA 
Finnen. Karl, BSEd 
Finomore. Fred, BSC 
Fisher, Laurence, BFA 

Fitzmartin, Thomas, BSC 
Fitzsimmons, William, BSC 
Fleck, Madonna, AB 
Fleischer, Patiicia, AB 
Fleischmann, William, F5SEE 

Fleming, Matthew, BS 
Force, Robert. BSEd 
Ford, Clarence, BSC 
Forney, Gertrude, BSEd 
Fornwalt, Georgianne, BFA 

Foster, Lewis, BSC 
Foulds, Donald, BFA 
Fox, Carol, BSEd 
Frank, Howard, BSC 
Frazier, Joanne, AB 

Freljault, Francis, AB 
Frel)ault, Hubert, BFA 
Frybarger, Ralph, BFA 
Frye, Rol)ert, BSEd 
Fuchs, Douglas, BSC 

PAUK lirly lirii 

Fuller, Francis, BS 

Fullerton, Marguerite, AB 

Furst, William, AB 

Gaiser, Jo Ann, BSEd 

Galbos, Richard, BSC 

Galbreath, Dianna, AB 

Galloway, Starr, BSC 

Gamble, Jean, BSEd 

Gamertsfelder, Don, BFA 

Gardner, Maurice, AB 

Gay, James, AB 

Gaylord, Robert, BSME 

George, Eleanor, AB 

Gerzanics, George, BSC 

Gest, Barclay, BSC 

Giannetta, Albert, BSEd 

Giannetta, Ray, AB 

Gibbs, Everette, BS 

Gillogly, James, BSC 

Ginsburg, Stanley 

Glasgow, Donald, BSIE 

Glenn, Marilyn, BSJ 

Click, Walter, BFA 

Gold, Helen, BSEd 

Gold, Sanford, BSC 

Goldsberry, John, BSIE 

Gonzalez, Manuel, BSAE 

Good, Gail, AB 

Gooding, Glenn, BSC 

Graber, Roy, BSC 

Green, Donald, BSJ 

Greif, Herbert, AB 

Griffin; David,'BSME 

Griffith. Rosemary, BSS 

Grimm, Robert, BSJ 

PAGE sixty tliree 

^klk Jft^ ^ 


Grissom, Nancy, BSHEc 
Giube, George, BSAE 
Giuzd. Chester, BS 
Guenther, Joseph, BFA 
Guss, Robert, BSAE 

Halter, Matthew, BSEE 
Hamilton, James, BSC 
Hammer, Thomas, BSEd 
Hammond, Richard, BSEd 
Hanahan, William, BSIE 

Hanaver, K., 
Hanawalt, Gene, BSC 
Handley, Neal, BFA 
Hanna, Nancy, BSEd 
Hannum, Helen, AB 

Happoldt, Mary Lou, BFA 
Hardesty, Clyde, BSEd 
Harkness, Sally, AB 
Harmon, H. Worth, BSEd 
Harris, Everett, BSEE 

Harstine, Gerald, BSCE 
Hart, Jack, BSA 
Hart, Robert, BSA 
Hart. Thomas, MS 
Hartford. Ruth. AB 

Hartmayer, Robert, BS 
Hartrum, Charles, BSC 
llartzell, Thomas, AB 
Hawkins, Charles, AB 
Hazelbeck, Helen, BSC 

Hedrick, William, AB 
Heed, James, AB 
Herbert, Carolyn, AB 
Hesrick, Betty, BSEd 
Hibbaid, Richard, BSIE 

PACE sixty four 


Hickman, Mary, BSHEc 

Higgins, Wallace, BSEd 

Higley, Helen, BSSS 

Himelick, Alan, BSJ 

Himmel, Harold, BSAE 

Hines, William, BSAE 

Hodgdon, Parker, BSCE 

Hogate, Robertson, BSJ 

Hollenbaugh, David, BSC 

Hollinshead, Ariel, AB 

Hollogeter, Carolyn, BSEc 

Holly, Leona, BSEd 

Holman, Patricia, BSEd 

Hooser, Eldon, BS 

Horvath, Joseph, BSC 

Hose, Edwin, BFA 

Houser, Betty, BSEd 

Howard, Thomas, AB 

Hoy, John, BSEd 

Hrasch, John, BSC 

Hrkman, Louis, BSEd 

Hronek, Betty, BSEd 

Hughes, Paul, BSEd 

Hunker, Doris, BSEd 

Hunter, Mary Jane, BSEd 

Huntley, Janice, BSEd 

Hurd, Raymond, BSEd 

Hurley, Mary 

Hyman, Herbert, AB 

Inchalik, Elroy, BSCh 

Irwin, Margaret, BSHEc 

Irwin, Patricia, AB 

Itlaner, Sherman, BSC 

Ivan, Albert, BSC 

Jacobson, Robert, BFA 

O fs 

PAGE sixty five 


p 9 a a CY 

r.y r^ 


%A> .f 


^M MIL. JmkiiJkML tmik M 

James, Ellen, AB 
Jensen, Robert, BFA 
Johnson, Bill, 
Johnson, Kathryn, AB 
Johnson, Melvin, BSC 

Johnson, Ralph, AB 
Johnson, William, BSC 
Jolkovski, Jean, BSEE 
Jonas, Rodney, BSEd 
Jones, David, BSEd 

Jones, Marjory 
Jorgensen, Sallie, BSEd 
Kahelin, Edward, BSME 
Kane. John, BSEd 
Kaplan, Leopold, AB 

Kasprowski, Francis, BFA 
Kassor, Edward, BSEE 
Katsaras, Stanley, AB 
Kaufman, George, AB 
Kazimir, Eleanor, BSEd 

Keller, Richard, BSJ 
Kelly, Joan, BSJ 
Kerem, Ali, BSAE 
Keys, Raymond, BSC 
Kimliall, Tom, BSC 

Kimball, Constance, BS 
Kirkwood, David, BFA 
Kiss, Dan, BSJ 
Kistler, Mary Beth, AB 
Kitinoja, Phyllis, AB 

Klein, Jeiome. BSJ 
Kochheiser, James, BSC 
Kodes, Fred, BSC 
Koenig, Anton, BSME 
Koepke, Robert, BSC 


Kohn, Byron, BFA 

Komie, Carol, AB 

Kompa, Harry, BSJ 

Kosch, Alvin, BSC 

Krasy, Ruth 

Kreager, Donald, BSC 
Krejsa, Donald, BFA 

Kubach, Jane, BSHEc 
Kundrat, Joseph, AB 
LaBaw, Wallace, AB 

Lacko, Michael, BSME 

LaGanke, Charles, BSC 

Lamb, Barbara, BS 

Lamljdin, Charles, AB 

Landy, Alan. BSC 

Latessa, Bart, BSIE 
Laubach, James, BS 

Lauer, William, BFA 
Lawrence, Daniel, AB 

Lawson. Lloyd. BSIE 

Lawton, Robert, BSA 

Lee, Winifred, BSHEc 

Leeseberg, Hugh, AB 

Leiby, Edith, BSEd 

Leonard, Lou Anne, BSEd 

Lessin, Leonard, BFA 

LeVere, Robert, BSCh 

Levy, Herbert, BSJ 

Liller, Eleanor, BSEd 

Lilly, Elizabeth, BSEd 

Lindholm, Alvin, BSJ 

Lipaj, Edwin, BSEd 

Lipucci, Leo, BSC 

Lloyd, Bruce, BSEd 

Loemker, Fred, BSC 

PAGE stxty seven 

Londahl, Kui-ton, BSJ 
Londahl, Harry, BFA 
Long, George, AB 
Long, Phyllis, BSSS 
Long, Rola 

Loomis, Ruth, BSEd 
Louis, David, BS 
Lovett, Ruth, BSEd 
Loving, Edwin, AB 
Lowe, Donald, BSEd 

Lowe, James, BFA 
Luecke, Robert, BSEd 
Lugenbeal, Robert, BSEd 
Lyon, Robert, BSEd 
Lysakowski, Ryssard, BSC 

Lytle, James, BFA 
McCalla, William, BSC 
McCallin, Robert, AB 
McGaughrean, George, BSEd 
McConnell, Dorothy, AB 

McConnell, Robert, BSC 
McDonald, Jonathan, AB 
McDonald, William, BSC 
McGiil, Doris, BSCh 
McGlone, Robert, BSC 

McGowan, Patricia, BSEd 
McGreevy, Edgar, BS 
McKenna, James, BSC 
McLaughlin, Charles, BSME 
McQuown, Max, BSC 

Mace, Hugh, RSIE 
Machovina, Alfred, BSEd 
Mack, Bernard, BSEE 
Mackenzie, Elizal)eth, BSEd 
Macmiilan, James, BSC 

PAGE sixty eight 


RIacuga, Henry, BSIE 

Maffett. Mai-y, BSEd 

Maize, Jane, AB 

Maple, Audrey, BSIE 

Marcis, George, BSIE 

Markanton, Gus, BSC 

Marks, Babette, BSEd 

Martin, Lorna, BSC 

Maruna, Edward, BSEd 

Matliews, Carlos, AB 

Mathews, Wendell, AB 

Mathias, Phyllis, BSHEc 

May, Harry, AB 

Maybaugh, Patricia, AB 

Meadows, Lovell, AB 

Medvedic, Rudy, BSC 

Mentzer, George, BSJ 

Merkel, Phyllis, BSEd 

Messner, Margaret, BSJ 

Meyer, Arthur, BSC 

Meyers, Rita, BSC 

Milford, Richard, BSEd 

Miller, Dale, BFA 

Miller, Donald, BSC 

Miller, Everett, BSC 

Miller, Joseph, BSCE 

Miller, Robert, BFA 

Miller, Robert L., BSC 

Miller, Suzanne, BFA 

Mills, James, BSJ 

Miner. Martha, BSEd 

Mitchell, Mary Lou. BSEd 

Mitenljuler, Gerald. BSJ 

Mitovich, John, BSJ 

Modic, Frank, BSJ 

PAGE sixty nine 

Molnar, Robert, AB 
Moody, Ralph, BSEE 
Moore, Herbert, ESC 
Moritz, Merle, ESC 
Morris, Dolores, ESEd 

Morris, Donald, ESEd 
Morrison, Susan, BSJ 
Mott, John, BFA 
Mraz, William, ESEE 
Mrkva, Fiank, BSEE 

Mullenix, Helen, BFA 
Mullenix, Ronald, ESEd 
Murphy, Helen, BSHEc 
Murray, Susanna, BFA 
Mutchler, Joseph, BSC 

Nagy, Alex, BSJ 
Nagy, Ernest, BSC 
Nalepka, Richard, ESEd 
Neff , Dolores, AE 
Neiditz, Florence, ESEd 

Nelson, Joanne, BFA 
Newberry, Dennis, BSC 
Newkirk, Mary, BSC 
Newlon, Dave, AB 
Nicholas, Rol)ert, BFA 

Nichols, Charlotte, ESEd 
Nicholson, Nancy, ESEd 
Norris, Roliert, ESCE 
Nye. Donald, BFA 
Oheig, James, ESC 

Ohlinger, Mildred. BSHEc 
Oif, Bert, BSC 
Olsen, Roger, BSC 
Olson, H. Theodore, AE 
Oreschak, Andrew, ESC 

PAGE seventy 

Ormsby, Stanley, BFA 

Ostlund, Robert, BSJ 

Overholt, Edna, BSEd 

Owen, Nancy 

Pacradooni, Serena, AB 

Paley, Ruth, BFA 

Palko, Robert, BSEd 

Paparodis, Chris, BSC 

Parker, Jerald, BSC 

Parkinson, Becky, BSHEc 

Parnaby, Richard, AB 

Parsons, Lovell, BSCE 

Paterna, Joann, AB 

Pavick, Anise, AB 

Paynter, A. Benjamin, BSC 

Pearce, WiUiam, BSEd 

Pedigo, Linda, AB 

Peery, William, BFA 

Pekar, John, AB 

Perry, Len, BSEd 

Peschan, Rose Marie, AB 

Pesta, Helen, BSEd 

Peter, John, BSME 

Peterjohn, John, BSA 

Peterson, Doris, BSEd 

Petsche, Adeline, AB 

Phillips, Elbert, BSEE 

Pierson, John, BSEd 

Pinkava, William, BSME 

Plaine, Rebecca, BSEd 

Plas, Margaret, BSEd 

Ploss, Harold, BSIE 

Polland, Almo, 

Pollitt, Joe, BSA 

Porter, Roger, BSC 


i . 

-*' .-'^L 





PAGE seventy one 



Poxen, Samuel, AB 
Pukay, Boris, BS 
Rader, Robert, BSC 
Radtke, Donald, BS 
Ragen, Richard, AB 

Ralston, James, BSC 
Ralston, Joyce, BSHEc 
Ramsey, James, BSIE 
Reagle, Lauren, BFA 
Reese, August, BSA 

Reese, Theodore, BSC 
Reinhold, Thomas, BSC 
Reiter, Norman, BS 
Reitz, Eudora. BSEd 
Rice, Wilma, BSHEc 

Richard, Arthur, BSC 
Richey, Walter, BFA 
Riedel, Robert, BSEd 
Riley, Drusilla, BSJ 
Roach, Sara Lee, BSEd 

Roberts. Anne, BFA 
Roberts, James, BSC 
Rodeheffer, James, BSEd 
Romero, Jean, BSEd 
Rose, Sharon, BSEd 

Rosenblum, Lee, BS 
Ross, Jo Anne, BSEd 
Rothrock. Harry, BFA 
Rousos, Michael, BSAE 
Routsong, Lora Anne, BFA 

Royer, Dale. BSME 
Rul)le, Addie, BSEd 
Russell, Cash, BSIE 
Ryan, Donald. BSEd 
Sahlstrom. Ruth. BFA 

PAGE seventy two 


Salem, James, BSED 

Sallade, Richard, AB 

Sampliner, Adelle, BSEd 

Sandelowsky, George, BSME 

Sanders, Charles, BSC 

Satava, Donald, BSME 

Saunders, John, FA 

Savage, Raymond, BSC 

Savchuck, Andrew, BSEd 

Saxon, David, AB 

Scales, Sherrill, BFA 
Schafer, Blanche, BSEd 

Schall, Robert, BSIE 
Schlueter, Roger, BSEd 
Schmidt, Robert, BSME 

Schneider, Ilene, BSEd 

Schnell, Janyce, BSEd 

Schroeder, Carolyn, AB 

Schweitzer, Roy, BS 

Searth, Charleen, BFA 

Selb, Roliert, AB 

Selers, William, BSIE 

Senft, William, BSEd 

Serra, Louis. BSJ 

Shaeffer, Beryl, AB 

Shank, James, BSA 
Shank, Neil, BSC 
Shanks, Virgil, BSC 
Shapiro, Beryl, BSJ 
Shaw, Robert, BSIE 

Shee, Donald, BFA 

Sherer, Mary Lou, AB 

Sheskey, Thomas, BSEd 

Shields, James, BS 

Shields, Tom, BSC 

i dm^ 

PAGE seventy three 

^ ft p 'fl 

.1 -^ MS 


Shultz. Pionald, BSC 
Shupe, Frederic, BSC 
Siefert, James, AB 
Siek, Betty, BSJ 
Sifers, Samuel, AB 

Simmons, Fay, BSJ 
Simon, Theodore, BSC 
Simons, George, BSC 
Singleton, Karmella, BSEd 
Sladky, Adele, BSEd 

Slechta, Gloria, UC 
Smilek, Milton, BSA 
Smith, Albert, BS 
Smith, James, BSC 
Smith, Julian, BSCE 

Smith, Lome, BSC 
Smith, Nancy, AB 
Smith, Richard W., BSC 
Smith, Richard B., BFA 
Smith, Van Lee, BSME 

Suavely, Harry, BFA 
Snider, Paul, BS 
Soltesz, Margaret, AB 
Somers, Marilyn, AB 
Sopko, Richard, BSC 

Soskin, Melvin, BSIE 
Spademan, Richard, BSAE 
Sparks, George, AB 
Spencer, Joan, BFA 
Spitznagle, Elmer, BS 

Spooner, Margaret 
Squibb, Albert, BSEd 
Stark, Matthew, AB 
Starr, Myron, BSME 
Starts, Arthur, BSIE 

PAGE seventy four 

Steffek, Edwin, BFA 

Stelling, Richai-d, BFA 

Steininger, Anthony, BSME 

Steinmetz, Charles, BSEE 

Stephens, John, BSC 

Stephens, Helen, BSEd 

Stephens, James, BSJ 

Stevens, Howard, BSEd 

Stockwell, Nanc.v, BSEd 

Stone, William, BSEd 

Stout, Don, BFA 

Stoutenburg, Donn, BSEE 

Strader, Thomas, AB 

Streeter, Myron, BSC 
Strick, Charles, BSEd 

Stueber, Donald, BSC 
Stumpf , Quinn, BSC 

Sullivan, Richard, BSC 
Sullivan, Waldon, BSEd 
Supinski, Bernard, BSc 

Swain, Eva, BSEd 

Swartz, Ralph, BSCE 

Swisher, John, BFA 

Taggart, Shirley, BSEd 

Talbert, Patricia, BSEd 

Task, Beverly, BSEd 

Tassian, George, BFA 

Taylor, Ann, BSSS 

Taylor, Edward, AB 

Ta.ylor, William, BSIE 

Thicken, Ralph, BSIE 

Thomas, Kenneth, AB 

Thomas, Ralph, BS 

Thorne. Earl, BSC 

Tillie, John, BSC 

PAGE seventy five 


e r ^ 9 
a c\ p a 

Tirohn. Richard, BSC 
Tolley. Howard, BSJ 
Tomko, Peter, BFA 
Tomsuden, Ruth, BSC 
Topole, Francis, BSEd 

Townsend, Minnie, BSEd 
Triplett, Robert, BSC 
Tripp, Lavelle. BSEd 
Trivison. Roljert, BS 
Troxt'll. Rol)ert, BFA 

Truelove, Virginia, BSEd 
Turner, Edgar, BSEd 
Turner, Edward, AB 
Tuthill, Schuyler, BS 
Tygard, Betty, BSSS 

Tykodi, Thomas, BSEd 
Underwood, Harold, BSEE 
Utley, Jo Ann, BSEd 
\'andenberg, Leroy, BSCh 
Van Drick, Ruth, BSEd 

\'an Hall. William, BSC 
\'an Horn, Don Ray, BSC 
\'an Hoin, Ronald, BSC 
\'an Tine, Richard, AB 
\'asco. Emir, BSC 

N'arhola, Rudolph, BFA 
\'ickers, Donald, BSEd 
\'incent. Thomas. BSCh 
X'isintainer, Alfred, BSC 
\olas, Mary, BSJ 

\'()lsky. Sanford. BSJ 
Wachs. Marjorie, BSEd 
Waechter, Donald, BSC 
Wagner, Betty, AB 
Wagner, John, BSC 

r\GB seventy six 

Wallace, Milton, BSC 

Waller, Janice, BSHEc 

Walter, Janice, BSEd 

Wamsley, John, BSC 

Warden, Roljert, BSIE 

Wamer, Vernon, BSME 

Waters, Dorothy, BS.SS 

Waters, John, BSJ 

Watnick, Marvin, BSJ 

Weekley, James, BSEd 

Wehmeyer, John, BFA 

Weidner, Roliert, BSC 

Weintraub, Norma, BSEd 

Wells, Eugene, BFA 

Wells, Elaine, BSEd 

Welsh, Mary, AB 

Wetta, David, BSEd 

Whitacre, Wendell, AB 

Whitacre, Mary 

Wiiite, Bernard, BSEd 

White, Ralph, BSC 

Wilcox, Kenneth, AB 

Wilder, Marjorie, BS 

Wile, John, BSC 

Wiley, Logan 

Wilging, Robert, BSCE 
W'illiams, Elmer, BSCh 
Williams, Henry, BSJ 
Williams, LeDale, BFA 
Williams, Walter, BSC 

W^illiams, Wanda, BSEd 

Wilson, Raymond, BS 

Winefordner, David, BSEd 

Winkel, Norman, BSIE 

Winner, Evea, BSEd 

PAGE seventy seven 

^ rtj ft ^' O 

Wise, Francis, BSCh 
Wolcott, Bruce, ESC 
Wood. Dorothy, BSJ 
Wood, Kenneth, BSC 
Worth, William, BSA 

Wortman. Donald, BFA 
Wright. John, BSC 
Wright, Richmond, BSEd 
Yacobozzi, Anita, BSEd 

Yamanaka, Henry, BSCE 
Yaw, Roy, BSC 
Yoe, Evelyn, AB 
Yothers. Charles, AB 

Young, Henry, BSEd 
Young, Patricia, BSEd 
Younger, George, BSC 
Zalar, Rose, BSEd 

Zehring, Richard, BSC 
Zeiters, Donald, BSME 
Zellers, Carl, BSC 
Zevkdvich, Edward, BSC 
Zidar. Matt. BSC 

Zita. Joseph, BSEd 
Zoll, Janet, BSEd 
Zwahlen, Jack, BS 
Zwelling. Marvin, BSC 
Zwick. Robert, BS 

PAGE aeveiity eiffht 

Wk Walked Between the McGuffey 
Elms toward our diplomas. For some 
of us this u'as the last time; others 
of us would be back. Homecoming 
perhaps, or J Prom. As freshmen, 
four years had seemed a long time 
but now, well, it hadn't been so long. 
Our kaleidoscopic college life was 
still in sharp focus. Gradually it 
would blur, yet it would never quite 
vanish. College seniors today, ivorld 
freshmen tomorrow; we were a little 
cocky, a little scared. 

We walked between the Elms. We 
had been the "big kids" this year, 
bathing in the limelight, shouldering 
the responsibility, and enjoying our- 
selves. We had our class parties such 
as Club .51 and the junior-senior St. 
Patricks Day party. Then, remember 
Senior Day, the convo, the Hocking 
River regatta, the tug of war, and 
better yet, no classes, and that last 
week with its Senior breakfast and 
Senior Ball? 

We received our diplomas and we 
automatically left a legacy: top 
offices, the responsibility, one more 
year of the good life, and another 

PAGE seventy nine 

PAGE eighty 






The responsibility, both direct and indirect, for the general welfare 
of the entire student body of a university is a big one. OU's president 
John C. Baker has more than proved his capability in this job. His 
executive skill, his unswerving- good judgment, and, most of all, his 
interest in our problems show him to be no mei'e figurehead but a real 
and accessible friend to all who have known him. 

Ohio University is uppermost in President Baker's thoughts and 
hopes. He wants this to l)e one of the best universities in this country ; 
he wants the students to be intelligentlv prepared for post-graduation 

The epitome of versatility, President Baker is interested in every 
campus activity from football games to teas. He is a family man and 
a sportsman; he is our chief administrator and he is our friend. 

PAGE eifjli ty one 


A difficult job is that of Dean of Women 
but Leona Felsted finds that it is a reward- 
ing one. Under her administration the women 
of Ohio University have become a more 
closely integrated unit. 

Friendliness and diplomacy are important 
qualities for any administrator and Dean 
Felsted abounds in these. In her informal 
office students always seem to find a solution 
to their problems. Her ready smile and 
gracious personality have endeared her to all 
who come in contact with her. 

Another side of the Mrs. Felsted is seen in 
her love of things westeni. She enjoys 
camping trips and riding across the open 
plains. One of her ambitions is owning a 
ranch house somewhere on the other side 
of the Mississippi. 

Dean Felsted embodies responsibility, cap- 
ability, and versatility. We are lucky to have 
her as our Dean of Women. 

PAGE eighty two 


Dean Maurel Hunkins is a man who can be 
depended upon for responsibility, capability, 
and versatility. He more than adequately ful- 
fills his duties as Dean of Men. 

On warm days, when not seated behind his 
desk in McGuffey Hall, the Dean may be 
found playing an active game of tennis. 

A devotee of music, Dean Hunkins has per- 
formed with the New York Symphony. On 
weekends he spends part of his spare time 
playing the viola in a string quartet. His 
wife and children share his enthusiasm for 
music. Mrs. Hunkins composed the "Sniokey 
Mountain Folk Opera" given in 1950 as a 
fund raising project. Their children play 
the cello, piano, and violin. 

After serving as Director of Student Per- 
sonnel at New York University for eighteen 
years. Dean Hunkins came to Ohio Univer- 
sity in 1946. 


PAGE eighty three 

George J. Kabat 

George W. Starcher 

the College of Education, University 
College, the College of Fine Arts, the 
College of Arts and Sciences, the 
College of Applied Science, and the 
College of Commerce are Dean George 
J. Kabat, Dean George W. Starcher, 
Dean Earl C. Seigfred, Dean W. S. 
Gamertsfelder, Dean E. J. Taylor, 
and Dean Adolph H. Arnibruster 

The Deans of the Colleges supervise 
their departments, check the require- 
ments for issuing degrees to gi'ad- 
uating seniors, and generally oversee 
the subdivisions of each college. 

These men were chosen because they 
possess the (jualities of responsibility, 
capability, and versatility. 

Karl C. Seigfred 


PACK I'ii/lilii fimr 

■I \V. S. Gamertsf elder 

Adolph H. Armbruster 



Of Dean Adolph H. Annbruster who 
died in Athens May 5, 1951 Pres- 
ident Baker said, "Those of us ivho 
knew Dean Armbruster well rec- 
ognized his outstanding character- 
istic as integrity, which is quality in 
man. In men like him resides the 
essence of freedom and love, the two 
most precious things developed by 
mankind. Dean Armbruster had 
great dignity, bowed only to the 
right, and feared no one or no thing 
in defending justice and principle. 
Dean Armbruster in all of his de- 
cisions took a university-wide point 
of view. He will be missed not only 
in his own college but in all divisions 
of Ohio University." 

PAGE eighty five 


Front Row: Lizabeth Kaye, 
Helen Hazlebeek, Dean Hunk- 
ins, Alvin Lindholni, Betty 
Wagner, Betty Feiszli. Second 
Row: William Lauer, Richard 
Hibbaid, Richard Doran, Rich- 
ard Sullivan, Peter Billy, Wal- 
ter Dahl, Duane Murphy, Bob 
Finley, Matt Stark. Third Row: 
Bob Frye, Richard Brandon. 
Dow Finsterwald, Ralph Dunbar. 

PAGE eighty six 

The gigantic task of co-ordinating all extracurricular and 
campus-wide activities of Ohio University falls on the com- 
petent shoulders of the members of Student Council. 

Functions of Student Council begin when school starts and 
continue through the entire year. With the opening of the 
football season, tlie Council made the initial arrangements 
for the OU cheering card section. 

In November Student Council welcomed high school stu- 
dents taking annual civics and history tests given at Ohio 
Univei'sity. The students enjoyed a weekend of entertain- 
ment which included a dance at the Rec Hall and an evening 
convocation featuring Cornelia Otis Skinner. 

Wally LaBaw served as chairman for the Campus Chest 
drive. Proceeds from this drive were divided among various 
service and charitable organizations. 

One of the most important undertakings of the Council 
this year was the investigation and classification of major 
campus offices into three groups. 

Many more projects were carried through by the Student 
Council. Among these were the organizing of the fresh- 
man class, the sponsoring of a campus bridge tournament, 
and the backing of the Freshman Handbook, which is pre- 
pared by Sigma Delta Chi and Theta Sigma Phi. men's 
and women's journalism honoraries. 

Other Council committees included those for Honors Day 
Convocation, Mother's Weekend, Social Workshop, and 
Registration Line. 

PAGE eighty seven 

omen s 



Fiont Row: Carolyn Sclu'oeder, 
Ruth Hartford, Patiicia Locke, 
Ann Hammerle, Marilyn Foxen. 
Second Row: Helen Cowen, Bev- 
erly Brainard, Rita Meyers, Vir- 
ginia Truelove, Doris Ann Yoder, 
Jane Kubach, Lois Johnson, LeDale 
Williams, Georj?ia Conner, Car- 
olyn Herbert. 

PAGE eighty eight 

Man, that Be-Bop Hop was mellow! 

One of the four student self-governing bodies 
at Ohio University is Women's League. At 
registration each coed automatically becomes 
a member of this association. 

The League is divided into a Senate and an 
Assembly. Senate is composed of the elected 
officers and the committee heads. Repre- 
sentatives from the housing units make up 
the Assembly. 

A wide range of activities was covered l)y 
the League this year. 

In the fall the Leaders' Conference for 
Women helped office-holders do a more 
efficient job. The program included tips on 
details such as parliamentary procedure and 
informal discussions of various problems. 

The Coed Prom was one of the top dances 
of the year. A turnabout affair, the gals did 
the inviting while the guys had a chance to 
test their popularity rating. 

The Recognition Dinner which honored the 
key women in all the campus organizations 
was innovated this year and will become an 
annual function. 

At Foster's University Shop, coeds were 
given wardrobe advice through the medium 
of the Clothes Clinic. 

Other League activities for the past two 
semesters were a reception for Dean Felsted, 
the May Sing, informal parties, and the 
Housemothers' Tea. 

Refreshments, Halloween style 

p.\GE eighty nine 


Front Row: Uichaid Hibbaid, Al- 
bert Smith, Walter Dahl, Albert 
Squibb, Maurel Hunkins. Second 
Row: James I'atton, Bob Menze!, 

Chuck Nelson, Edwin Roberts, 
Ralph Dunbai-, Chuck Allen, Tim- 
othy Chin. 

PAGE ninety 

The Men's Union Planning Board is an important factor on campus. Its 
purpose is to establish a governing body, to provide an extensive extra- 
curricular program, to encourage and develop campus leadership, and to 
initiate and enact activities for the furtherance and stabilization of the 
men students' role on campus. 

MUPB's program is designed to carry out the organization's purpose. The 
freshman mixer at the beginning of each semester helped to remove tliat 
last vestige of homesickness. In the fall the Registration Hop started the 
OU social wheel turning. Migration Day was next on the Board's agenda 
followed by Homecoming and its many activities, Honors Day when schol- 
arships were awarded by the group, and the annual Men's Union Recogni- 
tion Dinner at which Branch Rickey was the speaker. 

Tops in the service department, MUPB has as its main project a fund for 
foreign students. 

"The Wheels" are honored 

PAGE ninety one 

Every Tuesday and Friday the cam- 
pus cry is, "Did you see the Post 
yet ?" 

The Ohio University Post pubHshed 
twice \veel<ly is the official student 
newspaper. It contains any and all 
the news of interest to the students. 

An extracurricular activity, the news- 
paper has a staff of both experienced 
and inexperienced workeis. 

This year the Post had two editors. 
Rose Marie Peschan was the "chief" 
the first semester. Bol) Carboni took 
over during the second semester. 
Other staff members included : Dru 
Riley, news editor; Don Pease, copy 
editor; Dave Apisdorf, sports editor; 
Doug Wethei'holt and Gene Fortney. 
business managers; Jerry Jirik, ad- 
vertising manager, and Bob Greer, 
circulation manager. Professor L. J. 
llortin advised the publication. 

Bob Carboni 

Rose Marie Peschan 

Dru Rile.v 

Don Pease 

Gene Fortney 

PAGE ninety two 


Front Row: Dru Riley, Pat Dantord, Libby 
Kaye, Mary Volas, Donnalee Stout, Mara- 
lynn Purdy. Second Row; Evelyn Aniudson, 
June Wetherell, Ann Jones, Bruce Janssen, 
Dene Simpson, Joan Hoffman. Third Row: 
Carolyn Donnell, Jan Henrick, Norma Mc- 
Cally, Mary Lou Mitchell, Julie Sherriff, 
Betty Feiszli, Betty Bellick. Fourth Row: 
Carl Nash, John Gooch, Glenn Arnold, 
Warren Stevens, Dick Annotico, Walter 
Rosinski, Pete Shimrak, Louis Seri'a, Pat 


Front Row: Nancy Schwalb, Van Havel, 
Mary Volas, Mary Jo Leniieux, Barbara 
Zawada, Lois Firestone, Barb Leiner, 
Freda Martin, Glenn Arnold. Second 
Row: Bill Ingram, Laurie Schultz, Lou 
Serra, Don Pease, Paul Winemiller, 
Jerry Davis, Dave Apisdorf, Bill Klau- 
ber, Ivan Weinstock, Bill Hillard, Dick 


Front Row: Jerry Jirik, Gene 
Fortney, Bob Greer. Second Row: 
Marty Gottschling, Norma Fuller. 
Third Row: Dave Albl, Dick Bow- 
erman, Velma Wahlman, Jo Watt, 
Lee Miller. 

PAGE ninety tlirep 




editor in chief 

\ 'OVm^ 






PAGE ninety four 



A "publication of a medium sized American 
university by and for the students" is how 
editor Herb Levy described the Ohioan. 
Under his leadership the magazine has had 
one of its most successful years. The edi- 
torial content, the photography, and the art 
work gave it a campus-wide appeal. The 
casual humor pervading it from cover to 
cover made each number a sell-out. 

The much discussed Flair magazine was the 
subject of the much enjoyed parody issue. 
Pink paper and blue ink carried out the 

Innovations included a Girl of the Month 
and Ohioan Girl series, a record column, and 
a campus personalities column. 

Art editor Jerry Goldman deserves a word 
of commendation for his fine work. Other 
members of the executive staff were: Bev 
Brainard and Stu Jaffy, associate editors; 
Don Lothrop, photo editor; Nick Moroz, 
business manager; Jerry Ivlein, advertising 
director, and Ralph Barrows, campus sales 


PAGE ninety five 


ml I'tlitar 


(■((/(// I'dilitr 

PACK ninety nix 

JAMES MINOR husinen.f manat/cr 


photo editor 


itarkruoni itianager 

PAGE ninety seven 

Sizing, trimming, arranging plus 
pasting was the job of the art and 
production staff. Herb Greif, art 
editor, was responsible for the 
fabulous page layouts. George Tas- 
sian did the hand lettering. 

Barbara Troup, Marilyn Atkin, Helen 
Hazlebeck (public relations). Herb Greif, 
Chuck Kyle, Bruna Bier, Walt Click, 
Fred Demarest (public relations), Betty 
Hopper, George Tassian. 

Jan Whitt 
Mary Mitche 
Lois Wolfe 

"One good picture is worth a thou- 
sand words" was the battle cry of 
the photogiaphy and darkroom 
staff. They more than proved 
themselves with the hundreds of 
good pictures in the .t1 Athena. 

Gene Wells, Chuck Kyle, Ueiniy Harris, 
Bob Bendei', John Neff, Don Lothrop, 
George Craven. 

PAGE ninety eight 


The advertising staff garnered the 
ads from local merchants which made 
the yearbook possible. Tom Blair, 
head of this department, did the page 
makeup work. 

Dave Albl, Chip Barnes, Tom Blair, Jane 
Baldwin, Sally Von Gunten, Dana Davis, 
Fran Petras, Norrie Hartshorn, Bud 

These are the people who specialize 
in fast chatter and yearbook receipts. 
They may have attacked you, politely, 
in registration or on campus but any- 
way you now are the proud possessor- 
of the 51 Athena. 

Front Row: Nancy Smith, Peg Marshall, 
John Dukawich, Jo Bertell, Paul Vogel. 
Second Row: Jack Heller, Dick Yoo, Jim 
Greene, Duane Murphy, Jim Bailey, Matt 


i r~ 





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firs^i Jli^3^B 





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Words as interesting as the pictures 
they go with was the aim of Bev 
Brainard's copy staff and we'll agree 
they achieved their goal. Joy Mahan 
indexed the book and Nancy Herron 
alphabetized the senior pictures. 

I" runt Row: Dee Fischer, Nancy Herron, 
Sonia Welsh, Bev Brainard, Sally Richards, 
Ann Hawk, Second Row: Jane Sanders, 
Barbara Zawada, Kathleen Daum, Phyllis 
Russell, Jeanne Daschbach, Joan Hoffman. 

PAGE ninety nine 

The editors get the bird 

The first week of school 
. . . We perched precar- 
iously on desks and 
chairs . . . Painting . . . 
Don liked light blue . . . 
Floors were sanded . . . Furnituie re- 
paired . . . Our offices became re- 
spectable . . . The new year could be- 
gin . . . October was organization 
month . . . Anybody got any good 
feature ideas ? . . . Hey, Bev, get 
busy on those contiacts ... The men 
on campus came in to vote . . . Who 
do you think will be queen ? . . . No- 
vember 11 . . . The staff, equipped 
with balloons and magazine covers, 
moved en masse to the gym . . . De- 
cember . . . Who do I give my four- 
fifty to? . . . Duke was doing a fine 
selling job . . . We caroled at our 
Christmas party ... In January the 
finishing touches were put on the 
advertising . . . Deadlines loomed 
. . . February brought another major 
sales effoit . . . No, this isn't where 
you get the Post . . . Are all photo- 
graphers crazy ? . . . March 
. . . The dai-kroom and 
production staffs worked 
overtime . . . Proofs came 
back . . . Eon, where is the 
printer's dummy for sig- 
nature six ? ... It was 
Apiil . . . The end was in 
sight . . . May . . . What 
a day for swimming . . . We 
went to press ... A hard 

job well done . . . We 
relaxed . . . 

Athena photographers 
take natural, unposed shots 

p\i:k one hnnilreil 






The Men's Gym became the style center 
of Athens on the night of the Athena 
Dance. "Fashions of Fifty" was the 
theme and the decorations were enor- 
mous cover styles of magazines such 
as Vogue, Harper's, and Flair. A bal- 
loon tree sprouted from the floor of 
the gym. The 
carrying out 
the theme, 
were miniature 
magazine cov- 

More than five 
hundi'ed per- 
sons danced to 
Wib Lanning's 

orchestra and watched the presentation 
of the Athena Queen and her atten- 
dants at the intermission. For the first 
time in several years the queen was 
selected by the male vote of the entire 

Delta Phi Delta, national art honorary, 
and Kappa Alpha Mu, national pictorial 
journalism honorary, w^ere co-sponsors 
of the dance. 



PAGE one h^^ndred one 


Janet Guerra of Howard Hall was the choice of OU's male students for 
the 19ol Athena Queen and a wise choice, we agree 1 The balloting was 
done in the Athena offices the week before the dance. At the intermission 
when the queen was announced slie entered the ballroom on a blue and 
silver throne can-ied on the shoulders of Athena staff membei s. Janet was 
presented with a loving cup, and she and her attendants, Donna Poole, 
Sigma Kappa, and Joan Pearlman, Phi Sigma Sigma, each received 
red roses. 

The three girls are sophomores. Janet is from Ashtabula. Donna from 
Portsmouth, and Joan from New York Cit.v. 

PAGE one hundred two 



PAGE one hundred three 

F raternities 



Fiom rush week to senior farewell the life among 
the Greeks is a good one. It's not just the pride 
of belonging, not the glamour, the e.xcitement of 
special events: it's hours of work on house deeo- 
rations. campaigning for your queen, profound 
three A.M. discussions, and most of all it is a 
deep, enveloping sense of friendship . . . 

Spring, 1951 marked the Centennial Anni- 
versary of the first social sorority in this 
country. Alpha Delta Pi. It was founded May, 
1851 at Wesleyan Female College, Macon, 

The annual Sweetheart Formal, Motheis' 
and Fathers' Weekends, pledge teas, and 
Christmas caroling afford many pleasurable 

hours for the girls aside from helping them 
carry out their purpose of mental, moral, and 
religious improvement. 

Officers for the year were : president, Jo 
Ann Paterna; vice president, Janet ZoU; 
recording secretary, Marilyn Atkin; corres- 
ponding secretary, Rosemary Bower, and 
treasurer, Louanna Stewart. 

The ADPi's had more than their share of 
queens this year. Rosemary Bower was 
selected as Honorary Colonel at the Military 
Ball and Jean Krukenberg reigned at J Prom. 

Jo Ann Paterna 
Janet Zoll 
Rosemary Bower 
Nancy Dreyer 
Mary Beth Kistler 

Barbara Lamb 
Mary MatTett 
Virginia Truclove 
Marjorie Wach.-. 

Marilyn Atkin 
JacHjueline Deem 
Jean Krukenberg 
Margaret Marshall 

Louanna Stewart 
Betty Volas 
Patricia Weirich 
Joan Bennett 
Nancy Fell 

June Gerthing 
Anne Jones 
Lois Kail 
Susan Kunkel 
Nancy Lamphear 

Nancy Owen 
Nancy Read 
Velma Wahlman 
Virginia Ann ZoU 

Carole Casperson 
Elizabeth Caswell 
Patricia Conner 
Carol Cutting 

Ernia Davis 
Janice Fenton 
Isabel Hamann 
Maiy Keller 

Barbara Miller 
Alva Nordgren 
Patricia Patris 
Virginia Peterson 

Marjnrie Smith 
Barbara Ulrich 
Mary Ellen Waldeck 
Joan Watt 
Wanda Richardson 

Joan Carr 
Barbara Deuchler 
Constance Paparonc 
Carol Siegfried 
Maicia Dickerson 

^ Pf v^^ 

PAGE 07ie huyidred seven 


Alpha Gamma Delta was originally I'ounded 
at Syracuse, New York in 1904. It tame to 
OU in 1908. 

The main aim of the sorority is to develop 
lasting friendships and to gain understand- 
ing, wisdom, and pcrsonalit.v. 

Alpha Ga^H 

Services to the campus include aiding the 
Cerebral Palsy division of the National So- 
ciety for Crippled Children. 

On this year's calender of social events the 
Alpha Gams had a winter formal, the Rose 
Tea, a Christmas tree tiimming party, a 
Carnival, the Mothers' Day Banquet, and a 
spring formal. 

The Alpha Gamma Delta reputation for 
beauty was upheld when one of their mem- 
bers, Marilyn Poling, was selected for the 
1950 Homecoming Court. 

Edna Mae Ovcrholt 
Maiy Lou Sherer 
Phyllis Mathias 
Lnis Erdman 
Helen Higley 

Adelo Sladky 
.Sharon Kosp 
liorna Martin 
liita Mi-yers 
Ruth Van Diick 

Kuth Loonii.s 
Nancy Cornell 
Barbara Covault 
Sonia Herman 

Nanette Boyd 
Maryann Klliot 
Nancy Packard 
Marilyn Poling 
Marilyn Porter 

' Si- 



Nancy Smith 
Jeanne Gray 
Marilyn Kullnian 
Celine Szaraz 
Jo Ann Abbott 

Pat Danford 
Joanne Dove 
*Jhirley Johnson 
Helen Murphy 
Barbara Olds 

Norma Woelfling 
Helen Dunn 
Claire Corbin 
Ann Goldsmith 
Connie Herman 

Virginia Shetter 
Shirley Arbogast 
Joan Arth 
Mary Athearn 
Hilda Beck 

Mary Lou Davis 
Kathleen Downey 
Frances Faine 
Eleanor Fixler 
Lois Gilfilen 

Nona Jean Green 
Mary Lou Maier 
Virginia Miracle 
Jane Morley 
Janice Phelps 

Pati'icia Pinter 
Sandra Rose 
Margaret Troyer 
Patricia Wolfe 
Charlotte Hudson 

\gf^ gfK^ ^g^ ^^ 

^ ^' C» l?j 

PAGE one hundred nine 


Alpha Xi Delta was founded in 1893 at Lom- 
bard College, Galesburg, Illinois to cultivate 
friendship and to further learning. It has 
been on the OU campus since 1911. 

Activities of the chapter for the 50-51 year 
were the Powder Bowl game, the winter 
formal, the Rose Dance, a campus open 
house, and a dinner for sororit.v presidents. 

The Alpha Xi's took top honors in the queen 
department this spring. Jo Cannon reigned 
over the IFC Dance and Lee dela Torre wore 
a crown at J Prom. 

Helen Cowen 
Corinne Doll 
Ruth Haitford 
Diiniia Buck 

Kileen Hiaiiflt 
Dori.s Jean Hi unn 
Joan Cannon 
Betty Jane Carroll 
Joan (^irroll 

Rosemary GrifTith 
Marjoric Wilder 
Jo Ann L'tley 
Patricia Youni? 
Vilma Horos 

Annita Clark 
Lee dela Torre 
Catherine I'Vrrii 
Betty Lou Gibson 
April Kinsel 



Delores Martonchik 
Frances Palmer 
Nancy Rife 
Ann Smith 
Joan Thompson 

Mai'ion Vanity 
Carol Askue 
Jan Clark 
Jay Downer 
Sallv Hartford 

Rosemary Hartman 
Susan Heath 
Janet McClannan 
Shannon Meeker 
Shirley Miller 

Pat O'Brien 
Jane Palmer 
Joyce Pennington 
Barbara Poland 
Beverly Spurgeon 

Diane Zehrbach 
Sally Algeo 
Barbara Heider 
Carolyn Heider 
Gracie Herbell 

Ruth Jones 
Glenna Mae Klein 
Elaine Milsom 
Martha Nelson 
Sue Saulpaugh 

Allison Smith 
Kathleen Thompson 
Ardyce Wonn 
Martha Wortman 
Sally Richards 


PAGE one hundred eleven 

(.'hi Omega was the fiist sorority to liave a 
personnel program and to advance vocations 
for women. First founded in 1895 at the 
University of Arkansas, Chi Omega now lias 
one hundred eight chapters in the nation. 

t Omeg 

This year Sally Harkness was president of 
the local chapter; Carolyn Herbert, vice 
president ; Char Nichols, secretary ; Georgia 
Conner, treasuier, and Elizabeth Spier, 
social chairman. 

Resides providing many services to the cam- 
pus and community, Chi activities included 
winter ar.d spring I'oimals, a Hoi.iecoming 
luncheon for alumnae, the Eleusinian Pan- 
quet, a house party, and an active party 
for pledges. 

Sally Harkness 
Caiolyn Herbert 
Gertrude Forney 
Virginia .Ault 
Caiol Ki).\ 

LcDale Williams 
Madelyn Colvig 
France.s Diekinsnn 
.Mai'y Hurson 

Nanry Beringer 
Laura .Anderson 
Charlulte Nichols 

Donna Corey 
GeorRJa Conner 
Lila Stevens 
Klizahelh Spier 
Jane Talbitt 

Klizabeth Keating 
Jane Baldwin 
Helen Urban 
Sally Von Gunten 
Ida Mae Lees 

Nancy Cadot 
Jean McConnell 
Ruth Dieliinson 
Mary Lou Pash 
Louise Hoak 

Nancy Rutherford 
Eleanor Scatterday 
Flora Armbruster 
Carol Nessley 
Evelyn MacFadyen 

Dorothy Magneson 
Sallie Strine 
Lorene Wilson 
Jill Stiffler 
Joan Steinnietz 

Joan Clements 
Nancy Hamilton 
Madelyn McDerniott 
Nancy Householder 
Mary Patrick 

Nancy Brenner 
Judy Henniger 
Sally Peter 
Sharon Oldfield 
Bai'bara Schoman 

Nancy Herron 
Jane Everett 
Mary Jo Brigman 
Joan Devine 
Marilyn Reese 

J, f 


PAGE une liuiidrctl lliirteen 

Pi Beta 

OU's varsity football and basketball teams might 
have taken a lesson or two from the girls at 6 
South College Street this year. On the gridiron the 
Pi Phis had a perfect record when, by the score 
of thirty-five to nothing, they won the Powder 
Bowl. With only one loss, they also captured top 
honors in the sorority basketball league. 

Pi Beta Phi, a pioneer among national sororities, 
was founded back in 1867 at Monmouth College, 
Monmouth. Illinois. The local chapter came to 
Ohio University in 1889. 

One of the primary purposes of the sorority is 
social work. The girls aid the Settlement School 
in Gatlinburg, Tennessee and contribute to other 
charital)le organizations. 

The Athens Country Club became an enchanted 
forest complete with a gingerbread house when 
Hansel and Gretel made their appearance at tiie 
Pi Phi spring formal. 

Mary Newkiik 
Diana Galbreath 
.\nn Hammeile 
Joan Erdmann 
N'anov Smith 

Suzanne Miller 
Ellen Nichols 
Patricia Dineen 
Catherine Brown 
Susan Morrison 

Linda Pedigo 
Doric Reitz 
Sara Lee Roach 
Anne Routsong 
Nancv Stockwell 

Beverly Brainard 
Patricia Faris 
Marilyn Fox 
.lane Hamilton 
Joan Herrold 


R t^^ ^ 

Mary Ann Hills 
Patricia Locke 
Mary Schmidt 
Beverly Smith 
Joan Vance 

Jean Baird 
Mary Ann Dineen 
Joy Mahan 
Margaret Scott 
Hertha Sifers 

Jean Vance 
Elizabeth Ashton 
Susanne Geiler 
Louise Price 
Doris Ann Yoder 

Alice Blair 
Dorothy Boettner 
Barbara Fox 
Jo Ellen Goddard 
Jeannine Gottfried 

Mary Lou Junk 
Shirley Keller 
Lou Laidlaw 
Ruth Osterfeld 
Joyce Piper 

Ruth Romine 
Jane Sharp 
Carolyn Van Hessen 
Sally Ward 
Eleanor Moore 

Joyce Herrold 
Becky Howe 
Janet Fletchei' 
Sonia Welsh 
Mary Jo Lemieux 


i^ jdik 

^€>f tt 

PAGE one hioidred fifteen 

The girls at the Phi Mu house spent another suc- 
cessful year strengthening friendships, striving for 
high scholarship and serving their community. 

The members of the sorority all acclaimed their 
lovely Carnation Ball, held in March, as the para- 
mount event of the year. But they also enjoyed 


such activities as the Dixie Dinner, the reception 
at Homecoming, the tea for their new house- 
mother, Mrs. ;\Iichaels, and many informal parties. 

Work with the Girl Scouts and service at the 
Children's Home were included in the group's phil- 
anthropic program. 

Phi Mu, the second oldest national sororit.v, was 
founded at VVesleyan College. I\Iacon, Georgia, 
in 1852. In 1927 the Ohio University chapter 
was established. 

Shirley Baxter 
Barbara Donaldson 
Marguerite FuUerton 
Ellen James 
Jean Morri.s 

Elizabeth Siek 
Marilyn Somers 
Janice Waller 
Jo Ann Brunner 

Thalia Granimer 
Marilyn (Jreenlee 
Ruth Hovorka 

Margaret Kunesh 
Mary McColl 
Diane Kader 
Meredith Wallace 
Nancy Walter 

Alice Ayers 
Evelyn Baas 
Marcia Becker 
Jane Burns 
Patricia Cook 

Dana Davis 
Suzanne Davis 
Mary Lou Drum 
Norma Marek 
Ann Morrison 

Nancy Bellamy 
Donna Blanchard 
Mary Ellen Bourne 
Martha Dietz 
Margaret Eiserman 

Dorothy Faubei' 
Lyndall Grandstaff 
Barbara Griffith 
Patricia Gwyn 
Shirley Harris 

Charlotte Harvey 
Ann Hawk 
Mary Laidlaw 
Barbara Meighan 
Joan Meister 

Barbara Nelson 
Joan Ohliger 
Freda Parks 
Miriam Festal 
Patricia Seebohm 

Diane Skarupski 
Peggy Stewart 
Joanne Whaley 
Marian Peters 
Jacqueline Plent 


Page one hundred seventeen 

i Sigma Sigma 

The exciting Spring Weekend made its bid as the 
crowning affair for the girls of Phi Sigma Sigma this 
year. Running a close second was the Parent's Weekend 
when the mothers and dads were entertained at a semi- 
formal dinner and a house party. 

Birthday parties, open houses, pledge-active parties, 
and pajama parties are all memories to be treasured. 

One of their members, Joan Pearlman, was chosen as 
an attendant to the Athena Queen. 

This group, formerly kmiwii as Tower, Ijecame the Beta 
Delta Chapter of Phi Sigma Sigma in 1941. 

Charity work is one of the sorority's most important 
functions. The girls made contributions to philanthropic 
organizations and entertained at the Children's Home. 

This year's officers were: Noima Weintraub, president; 
Ilene Schneider, vice president : Marilyn Rubin, trea- 
surer; Adrienne Diamond, recording secretary, and 
Debby Leeper, corresponding secretary. 

PAGE one hundred eighteen 

iNorma Weintraub 
Beverly Task 
Beryl Shapiro 
Ilene Schneider 
Marilyn Rubin 

Deborah Leeper 
Adrienne Diamond 
Joan Pearlman 
Renee Siegel 

Lila Ackerman 
Sandy Ancona 
Linda Budin 
Carla Drueker 

Alma Gratz 
Lynn Katchen 
Marilyn Klaso 
Florence Plotskv 

Marilyn Polsten 
Lorraine Raff 
Francine Roth 
Helga Rothschild 
Muriel Sutton 

Hannah Silberman 
Cynthia Stark 
Ardelle Thoyer 
Rita Unger 
Muriel Schneider 


^ €^ fe^ 

PAGE one hundred nineteen 


Sigma Kappa 

When Sigma Kappa's Homecoming Hoat 
with its huge, white ukelele depicting their 
theme, "0'Ul<e Can String Miami," won 
first prize in the sorority division, the girls 
all knew this would lie an outstanding year. 

The sorority was again honored when 
Donna Poole was selected for the Athena 
Queen Court. Mary Lou David was com- 
missioned Honorary Major of OU's ROTC 
at the Military Ball. 

Annual activities of the girls were their 
Founders' Day lianquet in November and 
the beautiful Pearl Dance in March. 

In May the group acted as hostesses for 
the Province Conference of the Miami, 
Marietta, and Ohio U alumnae chapters. 

Charity work is important to the Sigma 
Kappas. They contributed to the Athens 
Children's Home and, as a part of their 
project, helped support the Maine Sea- 
coast Mission. 

Mary Lou Happdldt 
Elaine Wells 
Nancy Canfield 
Vida Starin 

Juanita I'owell 
Annette Campliell 
Jo Anne Ross 

Geoi'peanne Fornwalt 
Adeline Pctschc 
Rebecca Plainc 

Ruth Tonisuden 
Mary Louise Welsh 
Mai-y Lou David 
Lois Johnson 

MaiRaret Quinn 
Shirley Taggart 
Donna Lou Biehni 
Rosemary Fisher 
Sue Harper 

Sandi'a Hinei* 
Frances McCoppin 
Margaret Nesbitt 
Donna Lou Poole 
Jane Schultz 

Rae Sorensen 
Annabelle Bomeli 
June Cotner 
Margaret Laux 
Juanita Hieb 

Muriel Abell 
Patricia Ralston 
Melissa Alden 
Ann Berry 
Camille Davis 

Jean Davidson 
Marilyn Forster 
Doris Jean Meyer 
Marjorie Nast 
Hazel Smith 

Eileen Peugh 
Doris Hunker 
Ethel O'Loughlin 
Winifred Durker 
Norma Weaver 

PAGE one hundred twenty one 

1951 marked a great year for Alpha Epsi- 
lon Plii on Ohio l^niversity's campus. 
Saturday, Febi-uary 24 was the exciting 
day. At a beautiful and impressive cere- 
mony the girls of Theta Rho, a local sor- 
ority, set aside their old pins and proudly 
donned the badge of the AE Phis. After 
the services the new Alpha Phi chapter 
of the national sorority entertained their 
distinguished visitors at a banquet at 
Van Metei''s. The group had been granted 

Alpha Epsilon Phi 


CAC and Pan Hellenic approval in 1950 
to become national. 

Alpha Epsilon Phi's social calender this 
year included the Birthday Party in De- 
cember, the Baby Party, and a dinner 
dance held in January. 

Ina Barkan, president; Rita Block, vice 
president ; Lois Firestone, recording secre- 
tary, and Evelyn Moreida, treasurer direc- 
ted the activities of the organization. 

PAGE 0)u hundred twenty two 

Patricia Fleischner 

Ina Balkan 
Rita Block 

Evelyn Mnrpitia 
Margery Schmitman 

Ethel Atlas 
Marcia Pollack 

Lois Firestone 
Barbara Leiner 

Esther Katz 
Marilyn Abraham 

Nancy Schwalb 
Helene Bernian 

PAGE one hundred twenty three 

^eta Tau 

Zeta Tau Alpha was founded at Virginia State 
Normal College in Farmville, Virginia, October 
18. 1898. Since its establishment at Ohio Uni- 
versity in 1922, the Zetas have performed man.v 
campus and community services. They annually 
support the fund for those afflicted with cere- 
bral palsy and this year contributed to the Stu- 
dent Center by sponsoring a basketball game. 

The agenda of social affairs was well-filled with 
a Hayride-VVeiner Roast and a Halloween part.v 
in October, a Square Dance in November, and 
a Christmas Tree Party in December. However, 
the annual Stardust Formal holds the hearts 
of the Zetas as their loveliest event. 

Public opinion proved Zeta Tau Alpha high in 
beauty honors this year. Betty Barrows was 
elected to the court of the Homecoming Queen 
and Sue Williams became a ROTC Honorary 
Major at the Military Ball. 

Betty \Vag:nei" 
Carolyn Schioedo 
Pat Weaver 
Doris Donelon 
Carol Flugan 

Ellen Adams 
Ida Fay .\r\.\s 
Nancy Har-ron 
Koberla Deenis 

Jean Eckley 
Betty Feiszli 
.Janice Huntley 
Betty BaiTow.s 

Alice Davidson 
.\nn Dias 
Phyllis Jurick 
Helen Lewis 
Norma Jean Fuller 

.^% ^^^ 

Charlotte Letter 
Joan Nierman 
Janet Pobst 
Sally Spademan 
Nancy Theis 

Bess Zigoris 

Martha Baughman 
Jody Blair 
Dorothy Clutter 
Barbara Collins 

Jaiie Ferrand 
June Hensge 
Barbara Hope 
Betty Lou Humphreys 
Marty Jones 

Mary Jane Krall 
Jean Rea 
Janet Schultz 
Loretta Svarpa 
Charlotte Taylor 

Sue Williams 
Nancy Egry 
Joyce Findlay 
Gretchen Gelbach 
Eleanor Huth 

Nancy Johns 
Marcia Kirk 
Jane Ann Kurth 
Mary Lahanas 
Kav Layden 

Jeanne Richt 
Pat Smith 
Beverly Wendland 
Wilma Parr 
Phyllis Kitinoja 






PAGE one liuiulreil tireiili/ five 


The Pan Hellenic Council, founded in 1913, strives to maintain 
high standards for affiliated women and to unify the sororities 
on campus into an actively working group. 

Seeking continual improvement, the Council holds an annual 
workshop in which problems and new ideas are brought to the 
fore. One of their main concerns this year was the rushing system 
at OU. 

Campus service is important to the organization. Eacii year it 
arranges board for a foreign student ; it co-operates with Campus 
Chest officials by acting as solicitors for their drive and it helps 
house high school students on campus for tests. 

Socially, the Pan Hellenic Formal was one of the outstanding 
events of the year. 

Front Row: Sally Von Gunten, Lizabeth Keating, Joan I'failnian, .Adi'ienne 
Diamond, Pat Paris, Mary Ann Hills, Nancy Smith. 

Second Row; Thalia Grammer, Jean Krukenberg, Ann Smith, Frances Pal- 
mer, Jackie Deem, Pat Weaver, Mrs. Ned Bi.xler, Edna Mae Overboil, Ina 
Barkan, Shirley Baxter. 

PAGE one htmdred twenty six 

f^ront Row: Bob Frye, Arthur Richard, J. H. Dando, Arden Fink, Richard Sullivan, 
Guy Proie. 

Second Row: Bill Miller, Bruce Wolcott, Frank Kasprowski, Alan Landy, Edward 
Hanak, Richard Spademan, Steve Hapanawicz, John Buturain, Bob Becker, Bob 
Carboni, John Buker. 


Greek Week, sponsored by the Interfrateinity Council, is an occasion 
which the entire campus eagerly anticipates each year. When the 
flamebearer sprints into Athens and lights the torch, the ceremonies 
are officially begun. Colorful traditions include the crew race on the 
Hocking and the chariot procession of the Queen candidates. The 
climax of the week is the IFC Dance with music by an imported name 

The puipose of the Council is to promote and maintain harmony among 
OU's fraternities and to insure their co-operation with the universit.v 

Keenly interested in service, the organization aided the Children's 
Home, provided housing for scholarship participants, awarded a schol- 
arship to a foreign student, and donated trophies for the Ohio relays. 
Mothers' Weekend and the intramural sports program are under IFC 

PAGE one hundred twenty seven 


In the fall of 1946. a group of Masons oiganized a club which, 
after CAC recognition in 1947 was called Trowel Fraternity. 
That summer they secured and furnished a house. Trowel 
realized their goal in February of 1949 when they received 
their national charter from Acacia Fraternity. 

The Athens County Junior Olympics is organized and con- 
ducted by this group. They also contact all the county high 
schools, welfare organizations, lodges, and fraternal groups 
asking them to back contestants for their National Junior 
Olympics. These annual athletic contests are an effective 
means of combating juvenile delinquency. 

On the lighter side, throughout the year the brothers en- 
joyed numerous house parties, exchange dinners, and out- 
ings, and their winter and spring formals. 

William Bickel 
Ronald Christman 
Edwaid Curtis 
Kugene Elsass 
Donald Friend 
Lee Gibson 

Robert Householdi-i 
John Moorehou.^t' 
Wilber Nestor 
Richard I'erkins 
Jack I'ore 

Lynn WuKstalT 
K<*bert Jakovich 
Nelson Cupp 
Robert CrisH 
(Jeorge Blaho 

Richard Lluyd 
deortfe Davenport 
Russi'll HlaKer 
Henry Fillnier 
James Bringard 

ft iTj p) r!^ 

Percy Deeble 
Louis Ondis 

Robert Birch 
Walter Dalil 

Philip Eflaiid 
Jack Hart 

Robert Hart 
Melvin Johnson 

Fred Kodes 
Henry Macuga 

Joe Pollitt 
Donald Russell 

Charles Steinmetz 
Eugene Wells 




William Worth 
Jerry Bowman 

Robert Cappel 
Horace Collins 

Carl Cupp 
John Ellenwood 

George Marek 
Milan Mihal 

William O'Brien 
Guy Proie 

LeRoy Reynolds 
Duane Russell 

Walter Smith 
Douglas Steebner 

PAGE one hundred twenty nine 

Beta theta Pi 

Beta Theta Pi is justlj- proud of its outstanding 
■'firsts." The first fraternity to be founded west 
of the Allegheny Mountains, it was also the initial 
fraternity to be represented on state college cam- 
puses. The organization was the first of its kind 
to appear at Ohio University ; Beta Delta Chapter 
was established here in 1841. 

Casual gatherings, the hilarious Bowery Party, 
the Triad Dance, and the Christmas Party will 
long be remembered by the Betas, but the annual 
Sweetheart Dance will claim the top spot in their 

Chapter elections this year found Bill Miller, pres- 
ident; Wally Bennett, vice president; Carl Laub, 
recorder, and Roy Graber, treasurer. 

Dave Axene 
Wally Bennett 
Jack Belts 
Jack Blois 
Herb Bianstitter 

Ed Carter 
Dick Davis 
Ronald Davis 
Al Dunn 
Bill Englefield 

Randy Grieg 
Charles Gillc 
Dcmus Jones 
Carl Laub 

Stan Mihelick 
Bill McCalla 
Bill Miller 
John Nye 
Jim Patrick 

I? P jP ^'^ ^' 

Jim Pittenger 
Dave Price 
Roy Hendershot 
Walt Laufer 
Bob Ralston 
Da\'e Rambo 

Ed Roberts 
Jack Sawyer 
Jim Stewart 
Bob Triplett 
Ed Turner 
Jack Wagner 

Gus White 
Walt Wienhardt 
Paul Winemiller 
Bob Yackee 
Dick Zehring 
Dick Ziska 

Roy Graber 
Dow Finsterwald 
Dick Anderson 
Al Brosmer 
Dean Circle 
Jim Greene 

Wilson Gingher 
Jim Goddard 
Herman Hahn 
Jim Hartley 
Stan Jablonski 
Bob Knoll 

Dewey Laughlin 
Bill Lawrence 
Roger Morley 
Jim Norman 
Wally Plattenburg 
Bill Price 

Bud Schaeffer 
Bill SomerviUe 
Bud Sprouse 
Dick Stork 
Dick Sugrue 
Bob Wineland 

Einon Plummer 
Roy Yaw 
Bill Haffner 
Tom Lee 
Dick Leffler 
Dick Deckman 

PAGE one. hinidied thirty one 

Zenon Carol 
Alan Himelick 
Allan Hrogan 
(IcoiRe Klier 
Allen Uncapher 
Donald Anderson 

Edfiar McGrocvy 
Lome Smith 
Francis Wise 
Joseph Mickey 
Nick Moroz 
William Woomer 

Robert Beattie 
Joseph DeCosnio 
Richard Haffner 
Jack llobright 
Charles James 
l( Kriimer 

Fred OhU-r 
Peter Yensen 
Gene Benner 
Watson BurnfieWI 
Richard Faricl 
Trcs Folger 

elta Tau 



On Homecoming Weekend, returning alums and 
visitors entering Athens by Route 50 were startled 
to see in place of the Delt house, a gigantic Bolicat 
fishing in an aquarium. An electric sign flasiied the 
motto of the prize winning. Delta Tau Delta house 
decorations: "Let the Sucker Bite, Our Line Will 

Anothei' spectator-gathering Homecoming event was 
the eighty-eighth Delt Walkaround. 

Ohio University's Beta Chapter is the second fra- 
ternity founded on our campus and is the oldest 
chapter of the oi'ganization in continuous existence. 

Delt activities include the annual Christmas and 
Circus Parties, the Rainbow Ball and the pledge-big 
brother tug of war. 

The members of this fraternity emphasize scholar- 
ship, leadership and responsibility, and service. Un- 
der the last heading are: support of the Children's 
Home, plaques for the Ohio Relays, and the Frank 
B. Gullum awai'd for scholastic attainment. 


Kean Giosenbaugh 
Thomas Hessler 
Donald Hillyer 
Paul Jackson 
Jack Meyer 
Charles Moore 

Fred Munier 
Regis Nagal 
Dave Nantz 
Eb Parker 
Don Pease 

Donald Seymore 
Jack Smircina 
Bob Warner 
Donald Weiss 
Robert Westfall 

Richard Sullivan 
Ralph Dunbar 
Edward Kahelin 
Alfred Corrado 
Howard Frank 

Robert Finley 
David Jones 
James McKenna 
Joseph Mutchler 
Andrew Savchuk 

Robert Shaw 
Edward Chapel 
Raymond Fai'anda 
James Lochary 
Edward Maruna 

Robert Maruna 
Duane Murphy 
Richard McCloskey 
C. Dudley Orr 
Alan Reidel 
Doyle Saner 

Frank Shelton 
James Tyson 
Jack WooUey 
Richard Doran 
William Kavander 
Charles Krauskopf 

Charles King 
William Kurtz 
Richard Jones 
John Miller 
Paul Templeton 
Thomas Williams 

Jjambda Chi Alpha^ 

Alpha-Omega Zeta Chapter of Lambda Chi Alpha functioned 
at Ohio University from 1918 to 1937. The present chapter 
was formed as the local Lambda Chi Delta in 1947. It was 
reinstated in the national organization in May of 1950. 

The National is now the largest fraternal group in the coun- 
try with one hundred thirty-seven chapters in the United 
States and Canada. 

The Athens Children's Home benefits greatly from the 
Lambda Chis. They delegate several work units to help 
there and they entertain the children at various parties. 

The brothers manifested their gracious hospitality at the 
Night Club Party, the Apache Party, winter and spring 
formals, and a Homecoming dance for alums and visitors. 

Paul Ashbrook 
Samuel Beckley 
David Brzezinski 
Jcihn Callihan 

Frank Ciimi 
David Davis 
Leo Everitt 
Victor Gallo 

Robert Frye 
Thomas Grant 
Joseph Kovacic 
Alvin Lindholm 

Lawrence Marinucci 
Joseph McCready 
Dale Miller 
Ernest Nagy 

Joseph Oliveri 
Forrest Poole 
Donald Radtke 
Jerome Shaveyco 
Peter Shinirak 

Marion Szalowski 
Peter Toniko 
Richai'd Van Ausdale 
Jack Wilt 
Royce Acker 

Elmer Adams 
William Arko 
Ronald Carr 
Gene Chufar 
James Craig 

Fred Finomore 
Albert Giannetta 
James Justice 
Richard Keller 
Bart Latessa 

Nick Latkovic 
Edward LePish 
Fred Loemker 
Harry Londhal 
Thaddeus McGuire 

Richard Mills 
Frank Paparone 
Ercolo Picciano 
Richard Senn 
John Sharpe 

Anthony Steininger 
Donald Stueber 
Robert Trivision 
James Tura 
Donald Valtman 

PAGE one hundred thirty five 

Phi Delta Theta 

This was Phi Delta Theta year in the field of intra- 
mural sports. The group won the football and bowl- 
ing championships and the IM swimming meet. Their 
football team was undefeated and unscored on 
throughout the entire season. 

Gamma Chapter of the fraternity was established at 
OU in 1868 with the objectives of high scholastic 
achievement, a closer friendship among its members, 
and a cultivated standard of morals. 

A goal of campus coeds is an invitation to join She 
Delta Theta. The girls fulfill summonses and are 
initiated into the society after strenuous pledging. 
Winter and spiing formats, the Triad Dance, the 
Phi Delt Follies, and other parties kept the year 
lively for the Phis. 

The brothers had a royal personage in their midst 
this year. Stub Mitenbuler was selected as a Prince 
of the Powder Bowl. 

', 1^ a Q f'y 

r. q '.-> a 

^ Al^ 

Rodney Andrew 
Ted Blower 
Harold Holton 
Oii-k B(..vlr 
Boh Burnett 

Sam Cai|)enter 
Bob Clinton 
,Iim Crum 
Tom nellinRer 

.l..e Donnells 
•Jaek Drasler 
Kd Kasterl.v 
Bill KauRht 
.Jim Kaulks 

1 )on Kei-(iu.son 
John Korkei- 
Francis Krehaiilt 
Hubert Frebault 
Jim (jcs.sells 

-ft g O '^ .4 ^-^ 

John Goldsberry 
Wayne Adams 
Ralph Barrows 
Dave Bell 
Al Carpenter 
Richard Hamilton 

Norrie Hartshorn 
Dave Hollenbaugh 
Dick Horn 
Gene Hughes 
Al Koran 
Wally LaBaw 

Lenny Lane 
Ed Loving 
Norm McCarley 
Len Perry 
Bud Rose 
Shelly Swank 

Dave Whitacre 
Harry Yoxtheimer 
Gerald Mitenbuler 
Dick Guthrie 
John Gibbs 
Lee Hiles 

Phil Hilton 
Bob Jones 
Ray Keys 
Don Kientz 
Don Kreis 
Joe Lavelle 

Dick Lewis 
Bob Luecke 
Larry McArthur 
Dick McKinstry 
Bill Mackin 
Walt Mavhew 

Bob Marchi 
Jim Meeting 
Bill Mnnteith 
Phil Nye 
Harry Osbun 
Bill Penn 

Jim Ritz 
Bud Roberts 
Ed Roebuck 
Sam Sifers 
Roger Weidenkopf 
Pete Wolf 

Dave White 
Dick Warren 
Gene Stringer 
Francis Tapole 
John Saunders 
Keith Crompton 

Phi Epsilon Pi 

The cultivation of friendship, attainment of knowl- 
edge, and development of high moral standards are 
the goals for which Phi Epsilon Pi strives. 

The first chapter of the fraternity was founded at 
City College of New York on November 23, 1904. 
Alpha PJio, the OU chapter, was organized on Sep- 
tember 10, 1933. 

Besides their beautiful Spring Formal; a Homecom- 
ing float, house parties, and participation in intra- 
mural sports rounded out the year's activities for 
the members. 

Holding office this year were Arthur Richard, pres- 
ident; Marvin Watnick, vice president; Howard 
Bernstein, treasurer, and Arnold Heiger, secretary. 

Marvin Zwelling 
.\rthui- Richard 
Saiiford Rosenbei'R 

.■\1 Wapnick 
Stanley Repen 
Sanford Halporin 

PAGE one hundred thirty eight 

Milton Guth 
Martin Liclitblau 

William Samuels 
Ralph Lowenstein 

Harvey Leventhal 
Arnold Kleinman 

Melvin Soskin 
Marvin Watnick 

Roy Schweitzer 
Merle Moritz 

Walter Malkin 
Sanford Gold 


Elliot Beskin 
Murray Haber 

Arnold Heiger 
Howard Bernstein 

Ronald Grantz 
Herbert Hyman 

Gerald Goldman 
Douglas Fuchs 

Louis Orkin 
Edward Weiner 

Herbert Kronenberg 
Harvey Sharp 

PAGE one hundred thirty nine 

Phi Kappa 

Richard Weegar 
William Hoivath 

Joseph Benich 
Edward Svet 

Jerome Swartz 
Henrv Kozloski 

Robert Lesko 
Edmund Duffley 

The capture of the first place trophy 
for their Homecoming float began a 
wonderful year for the Phi Kappas. 
On the float, a golden Indian riding 
a golden horse prophesied the "End 
of the Trail" for the Miami team. 

Other memoratile events this year in- 
cluded the Christmas Formal, the 
Ciiildren's Christmas Party, the Mon- 
te Carlo Party, and the annual Spring 

Phi Kappa Fratemity was founded 
at Brown University in 1889 as a 
social organization for Catholic men. 
It strives to enable its members to 
form ties which will bring about the 
true bonds of friendship through re- 
ligion as well as common activities. 
Every year a religious retreat is held 
in February to strengthen this 

PAGE one hundred forty 

p O. Q C 

^ ilk J%m 

D 1?^ O 

Joseph Kali 
Richard Nally 
James Allen 
Edwin Hose 
Bernard Supinski 

Richard Nalepka 
Richard Ragan 
Albert Machovina 
Thomas Sheskey 
Robert Verhotz 

John Wile 
Richard Walker 
Carleton Miller 
Leonard Gutkowski 
Eugene Bodziony 

Steve Ersek 
Edward Oravec 
Rudy Allazetta 
Joseph Gutt 
Ralph Eifert 

Gildo Guzzo 
Ben Codispoti 
Charles Noss 
John Bedosky 
Leonard Kiawczenski 

Joseph Brown 
Albert Chohany 
Lewis DeSouza 
Karl Finnen 
Thomas Fitzmartin 

Ralph Frybarger 
Chester Gruzd 
Francis Kasprowski 
Robert McGlone 
I. Witzberger 

PAGE one hundred forty one 

Phi Kappa Tau 

Phi Kappa Tau was established at Ohio University on October 27, 1910. 
Since its founding-, the fraternity has expanded its aims in service to the 
community and to the campus. Members have lent their aid to the Child- 
ren's Home during the past two semesters. 

Robert Becker, president; Warren Howard, vice president; Ted Pavlick, 
secretary, and Fred Pesek, treasurer led their brothers in the year's pro- 
gram. The advisor to the group is Earle Phillips. 

The Phi Taus had a busy social year. In addition to the winter and spring 
formals, the agenda included special parties such as the Hillljilly Hobble, 
the Bowery Brawl, and the Turnabout Party, when the members' dates 
took over the house. 

James Canaris 
Allen Matthews 
Gene Cullers 
Bob Sepper 
Ivar .Saniuolson 
Neal Handley 
Tom Keinhold 

Charles Hawkins 
Jack Zwahlen 
Bob Keichart 
Bill Kclsey 
Tom McCain 

Kudy Moc 
Kaymond Wittman 
Ellis Shaffer 
Roger Porter 
Tom Lake 

Bob Lucas 
Bob Dowling 
Jack Dollar 
Bob Becker 
Kobert Koepke 
Richard Gilbert 

Theodore Simon 

Warren Howard 

Ken Uhle 

Dave Barnes 

John Wieland 

John Shephaid 

John Glay 

Fred Cibula 

Bud Williams 

Edgar Zorn 

Gary Bechtel 
Dick Rouce 

Jack Wales 

James Bailey 

Rod Blahnik 

Dick Sopko 
Joe Kovach 
Jack Lippert 

Jack Donaldson 
Norman Winkel 
Jack Craig 

Dick Yoo 
Bill Wahlers 
Don Dangler 

Bob Joyce 
William Shultz 
Walter Wahlrab 

PAGE OHC hundred forty three 

Homer Mackey 

Fred Pesek 

Tom Shepard 

Thomas Blah- 
Ken Radcliffe 
Jim Macmillan 

Jim Cullers 

Walter Greene 

Matt Zidar 

Ed Hendershot 
Sale Johns 
Charles Emrick 

Ben Roberts 
Jack Berger 
James Barron 

Don Blanchard 
Bill Sawyer 
Bob Spurgeon 

Bud I'enn 

Richard Sallade 

Ted Pavlick 

PACK one hundred forty four 


John Dukawich 
Tom Strader 
Chuck LaGanke 

Don Gamertsfelder 
Dick Hintz 
Jim Kennedy 


The only fraternity of its kind at Ohio University, 
Beta Sigma fills an important place on campus. Un- 
der its motto of "Equality and Understanding," the 
organization I'ealizes the need of association with 
different races, colors, and creeds to maintain a rich- 
er, fuller fraternity life. 

,x« v ,* ^ ^v,.>^v.s.v,^,^^^ Although fouttdcd as receutly as 1949, 
the Beta Sigmas were in full swing this 
IJ^S^^^^^'^^^M year. The membei's I'endered important 
^^^^^^^^^ campus and community services and 
participated in Homecoming and intramural sports. 
The Beta Sigma-Pi Phi Swimming Party was a note- 
able event. The guys and gals competed in humoi'ous 
laces and discovered that swimming the bases in 
water baseball is difficult but hilarious. 

Don Bishop 
Harold Cohen 
Earl Carl 
Duane Dawley 
Philip Franznick 

Ivan Gluckman 
Norbert Hapanowicz 
Anthony Janos 
Nathan Levine 
Don Neuberger 

Dave Newlon 
Harry Oxrider 
Frank Sandelowsky 
Don Schumacher 
Mark Serphos 

Louis Sperry 
Lawrence Spillane 
Edwin Steffek 
Kenneth Thomas 
Loren Troeschei' 

Walter Vernier 
Donald Wyman 
Herman Silbiger 
Robert Fearn 
Ali Kerem 

ft T5 



PAGE one hundred forty five 

Albert Joseph 
Sidney Axeliod 

Marvin Bauer 
Eugene Barardi 

Stanley Eisner 
Kenneth Jacobson 

Robin Kirkman 
William Klauber 

Phi Sigma Delta, a non-sectaiian fraternity, 
is founded on the principle of character and 
personal liking'. Basic similarities between 
people, not differences, are most important to 
the Phi Sigs. 

Originally established in 1947 under the 
name Sigma Beta, they went national in June 
1948 and became Phi Sigma Delta. 

The brothers' most important annual events 
are their Night Club Party and the lovely 
Sweetheart Dance. Outings at Lake Hope, 
hayiides, and various othei- parties comprise 
their social agenda. 

A notalile enteiprise of the Phi Sigs is 
their campaign for supeiior scholarship. 
They have won scholarship awards for 
three .semesters. 

PACE one hundred forty six 

Donald Ki'osin 
Larrv Mahrer 

Phillip Seiko 
Theodore Stuart 

Steven Tinimonere 
Alan Landv 

Jerome Klein 
Bertram Oif 

' C!^ * Sanford Volsky 

Isadore Sonkin 

Thomas Shields 
George Kaufman 

David Saxon 
Fay Simmons 

David Apisdorf 
Harold Himmel 

Sherman Itlaner 
Leopold Kaplan 



Robert Gaynes 
James Mason 

Donald Doherty 
Curtice McCarthy 

Carl Nash 

I 'onald Novick 

Oavid Rapaport 
Allan Schechtman 

Fred Siegel 
Saul Warshaw 

PAGE one hundredforty seven 

The local fiateinity Tau Sigma Delta was 
founded February 28, 1922 at Ohio Uni- 
versity. In 1930 the organization affiliated 
with national Pi Kappa Alpha and became 
the Gamma Omicron cliapter. 

The climactic event of the PiKA social 
season was their annual Sweetheart Dance 
at which they chose a lovely coed to be 
the chapter Dream Girl. Other activities 
such as the winter formal, the Founders' 
Day lianquet, and several parties brought 
the year too quickly to a close. 

Tony Svet, president; Robert Peters, vice 
president ; and James Bente, treasurer, ser- 
ved as the fraternity officers this year. 

Norm Banfield 
Geoige Bond 
Jack Cox 

Harold Gillette 
Gilbert Moyer 
Arnold Petsche 

William Schnepp 
Kenneth Smith 
Robert Wise 

Walter Bcdnarsky 
Larry Bollinger 
Hollis Conner 

Dave Vachon 
Alexander Fazekas 
Robert Kail 

Robert Marks 
Joseph Paxton 
Harold Scott 
Robert Scott 
Pbilip Van Brocklin 
Donald Rarshay 

John Bilker 
James Gillogly 
David Griffin 
Robert Guss 
Scott Leeseburg 
Ted Reese 

Keith Tuthill 
John Wehnieyer 
Walter Williams 
James Bente 
Jack Bovs 

Kenneth Bundy 
Kenneth Call 
Walter Cari'uthers 
William Cigoy 
Robert Corson 

Arlo Dixon 
Harold Fierbaugh 
John Gray 
Robert Hatch 
Thomas Little 
Richard Lvtle 

Chris Paparodis 
Donald Peterson 
Dave Speaker 
Joseph Van Camp 
Dave Weber 
Richard Williams 

John Ward 
Anthony Svet 
Richard Burger 
Ronald Mullenix 
Jerry Parker 
William Pearce 

Robert Peters 
Ralph Swartz 
Hank Williams 
Ward Upson 
Dave Litten 
Art Meyer 

PAGE one hundred forty nine 

Sigma Chi 

« Sigma Chi, formerly Sigma Tlieta Gamma, was 

founded on campus May 14. 1949. The fraternity 
strives for the furtherance of spiritual, educa- 
tional, and physical development. 

The Sigma Chi Carnival with its circus booths, side shows, 
and tons of confetti was one of the fraternity's most popular 
affairs. Other social functions that made up a well-rounded 
year were the Triad Dance and several parties and open 

Springtime found coeds from dorms, housing units and 
sororities straining their muscles to garner glory for tlieir 
organization in the annual Siglympics. 

The brothers themselves, active in sports, won the basket- 
ball and volleyball champion.ships this year. 

James .^Igeo 
Robert Armstrong: 
James Carpenter 
Robert Graver 
Allan Courtney 
Walter Duemer 

Eugene Fortney 
Robert Furry 
Robert Greer 
Richard Hammond 
Thomas Howard 

Charles Jones 
David Koester 
Donald Kreager 
Stanley Kules 
Robert Laucr 

Roger Pedigo 
Paul Reigel 
George Simons 
Robert Staneart 
Richard Strain 

Richard Taylor 
Norman Visich 
Paul Vogel 
Man-in Ycrkey 
Thomas Zimmerman 
David Algeo 

Peter Billy 
Joseph Blayney 
Robert Burson 
Robert Davidson 
Robert Deever 
John Downer 

Walter Duel- 
Frederick Francis 
Albert Gubitz 
Richard Hibbard 
Joseph Horovath 
Jerry Jirik 

Rex McClure 
John Milar 
Richard Milford 
Lee Miller 
Lynn Miller 
Frank Modic 

Gilbert Muentz 
Robert Neenan 
Donald Neumann 
Robert Ostland 
Richard Phillips 
William Purmnrt 

Donald Salisbuiy 
Quinn Stumpf 
Mike Freeman 
Joe Locke 
Bill Cooley 
Larry Rupp 

Dick Fleitz 
Don Bosscowen 
George Riedel 
Jerry O'Malley 
Bob Freriks 
Bill Minister 

Norm Pischke 
Duane Cameron 
Bill Brookes 
Dick Bowerman 
Bill Martindill 
Rufus Brown 

Dick Seiple 
Dick Henry 
Bob Flint 
Frank Duffy 
Bill Morris 
Al Wagner 

Cliff Knarr 
Claude Westfall 
Max Winans 
Bruce Wolcott 
Richmond Wright 
John Fenker 

PAGE one hundred fifty one 

Sigma Omicron Nu 

Richard Spademan 

Robert Ward 

Carl Bowen 

Russell Needhani 

Richard Tirohn 

David Louis 

Henry Law 

Ed Wilk 

Roger Zeinier 

William Luuer 

pjlmer Spitznagle 

George Craven 

PAGE one hundred fifty two 

Carl Highley 

Bob Dennis 

Hany Kompa 

A local fraternity, Sigma Omicron 
Nu was founded at Ohio University 
in 1948. 

The members started the year well hy 
moving into a larger house at 27 
North Congress Street. 

Highlights of the past two semesters 
were the Founders' Day Dance and 
the spring formal. Mothers' and Dads' 
weekends, hayrides, and the pledge- 
active banquet were other memorable 

In the way of service, the members of 
the fraternity contributed whole- 
heartedly to campus drives such as 
that of the Red Cross. They also 
bought a trophy for the annual high 
.school track meet held at OU. 

Edsel Fletcher 
Howard Tollev 

Walter Babcocl 
John Gill 

William Eyler 
Robert Itin 

Joseph Kundrat 
Robert Baker 

Ted Havel 
Robert Singhaus 

Jim Lowe 
Ramon Turman 

Jack McAfee 
Bob Meadows 

Don Blundell 
Karl Kinkel 

Douglas Wetherholt 
Jerry Stought 

Philip Enoch 
/,_^y i Marcello Giuliano 

Robert Williams 
Donald Maxwell 

John Nelson 
Edward Weber 

PAGE one hundred fifty three 

au ivappa Epsilon 

Once a year OU coeds have a chance to show their 
swimming prowess. In the Teke Aquacade events, 
sorority, dorm, and housing unit members vie for 
possession of the travehng tropliy and individual 

Originally founded in 1899 at Illinois Wesleyan Uni- 
versity, Tau Kappa Epsilon was established at Ohio 
University in 1927. The fraternity was disbanded 
during World War II but was reorganized at its 

The TKE social calendar included such outstanding 
dates as those of the winter and spring foimals, the 
French Party, and the Hellsapoppin Party. 

Arden Fink, this year's president, was ably assisted 
by Gerald Ault, Everett Gibbs. Beryl Shaeffer, 
George Fettel, Ivan Saunders, and Fred Cockman. 

Oeoi-ge Fettel 
Gerald .-^ult 
Bob Zwick 
Jaiiies Siefert 
Geoige Tassian 

Don Satava 
Dave Layman 
Lloyd Law.son 
Bob Leifer 

Bob Aurich 
Wallace Beerman 
George Cole 

William Del'iori 
.lohn Halak 
Wor'th Harman 
Rogei' Kni.slcy 
Jack Lctscher 

ft a 9 ^ *^ 

Bob McCallin 
Fred McKaug 
Bernard Mack 
Dennis Newberry 
Willard Portteus 
Joseph Fita 

Jack Wylam 
Judson Philips 
Richard West 
Jack Kinney 
Ed Lipey 
George Marcis 

Rex Lamb 
Dan Watkins 
Chet Rojeck 
Ivan Saunders 
Jack Andrews 
Fred Cocknian 

Richard Graham 
Arden Fink 
Beryl Shaeffer 
Everett Gibbs 
Ralph Munson 
Clarence Strung 

Paul Kramer 
Dave Wutrich 
James Heed 
William Bright 
James Carwile 
James Cuniley 

Ken Emerick 
Harold Daugherty 
Donald Katt 
Harold Groth 
David Lamphier 
Donald Hutslav 

Fred Meek 
Lowell Putzier 
Ted Kaskaras 
Lee Paulson 
Jim Hubert 
Thomas Srpan 

Stephen Ruth 
Gene Nuxhall 
Royal Hall 
Richard Cope 
Richard Kelley 
Don Shoenfelt 

^g r ^ c\ o 

^ n ^^ 

jft q a p e p 

O. O p Ci 

% M#i^%.i^M 

PAGE one hundred fiftt/ five 


Jieta Chi 

Theta Chi was founded nationally in 1856 at Norwich College in \'ermont. 
It was established at OU on May 9, 1925. 

This year's social activities were many and varied for the brothers. Among 
their top events were the Hawaiian and Prison parties and the winter and 
spring- formals. They also lield their annual party for the Powder Bowl 
participants at which they presented a trophy to the winners. One of their 
members, Ed Kalapos, was chosen as the Powder Bowl King. 

Service is an important word to the group. They had an annual Red Cross 
party, worked at the Children's Home, and donated blood to the Red Cross. 

Norman Aniidano 
Al Lehnerd 
Jame.s McGinnis 
Don Flowers 

Bob Sohesventer 
Janiep Paul 
Don Sneary 
Bob Fontaine 



Lee Wysonp 
Bill Lcwellyn 
Karl Davis 
Lenna]t Nordin 

Hai ry Wismai- 
Ted Townsend 
Elwood Sparks 
Fred Haug 

Arthur rhonko 
Lloyd White 
William Clifton 
Pardee Stanos 


Robert Gecsy 
Al Giay 
Edward Brown 
Neil Soreiisen 
Robert Orr 
Robert Shouse 

Leo Wisniewski 
Virgil Frost 
Charles Welton 
Don Long 
Thomas Wilson 
Jack Heller 

Richard Dearing 
Richard Leonard 
Benjamin Paynter 
John Tillie 
Alfred Connelly 
Al Nagy 

George Simons 
Richard Dittebrand 
Neil Shank 
George Mentzer 
Jack Peter 
Robert Davies 

John Swisher 
Don Miller 
Charles Lambdin 
Herb Moore 
Karl Koett 
Robert McConnell 

Robert Hunter 
Stan Katsaras 
Theodore Olson 
Ed Trytek 
Richard White 
Mike Thomas 

Ed Kalapos 
RoUand Hull 
Glen Bennett 
John Wright 
Carl Zellers 
Richard Smith 

Robert Warden 
Richard Van Tine 
Al Ivan 

Starr Galloway 
James Decker 
Robert Carboni 


-J V.J 


s fy ^'^ ^*'' 

n f\ ;-| a o^ 

q a cf a r 

1 ^'Mmhgm^ 





PAGE one hundred fifty seven 


Alpha Delta Omega, founded in February of 1949, is one of the newer 
fraternities on campus and is designed to follow the principles of 
brotherhood, scholarship, and charactei-. 

A party launching activities in their new house was the start of a top 
year for the ADO's. The liigh spot of the social agenda was the an- 
nual Moonlight Ball at which they chose their queen. They also had 
a winter formal, a handicap softball game with Phi i\Iu soroi'ity, and 
several parties and open houses. 

This year's officers were: John Buturain, president; Dave Davies, vice 
president; La Von Crabill, treasurer, and Robert \\'ilging, secretary. 

PACK one hunilreil fifty eight 

John Butuiain 
La Von Crabill 

Andrew Duch 
Daviil Davits 

Robert Kipp 
Dan Kiss 

John Levis 
Herbert Levy 

James Mills 
Robert Molnai- 

Elbert Phillips 
William Powell 
Robert Riedel 

William Selers 
Thomas Somerville 

William Waters 
Robert Wilging 
Neal Bi-ammer 

Earl Dupre 
Robert Hart 

James Gabel 
Kenneth Horn 
Theodore Molnar 

Wallace Olhoeft 
James Price 

James Van Hoose 
Bill Elton 
Clyde Hardesty 

PAGE one hundred fifty nine 

First founded at Ohio University in 1923, Gamma Gamma Gamma was 
forced to disband in 1932 because of the depression. On May 16, 1950 it 
was reactivated after alumni and a group of students renewed interest in it. 
Its purpose is to further good scholarship, moral character, and a fraternal 
attitude among members while providing them with a wholesome social 

The officers for the past two semesters were: Edward Hanak, president; 
Eugene Nuscher, vice president : Lionel Boucher, secretary, and Douglas 
Johnson, treasurer. 

Tri Gam this year had a Founders' Day reunion which they plan to estab- 
lish as an annual event. They also had winter and spring formals and sev- 
eral other social functions. 

Donald ,\Uen 
Lionel Boucher 
John Carran 

John Day 
Thoma.s Crothouse 

Edward Hanak 
Douglas John.son 
James Kab;it 

Harless King 
George Klein 
Paul Konecsni 

Klli.s Lieungh 
Thomas MacClintock 
William Miller 

Eugene Nuscher 
John Pinkeitoii 

James Ramsey 
Delbert Rosenbaum 

James Sackett 
Albert Schleicher 

John Baker 
Albert Carlson 

Eugene Chapman 
Michael Chmielewski 

Donald Decker 
William de Monye 

Donald Hughes 
Delbert Koch 

John Klecan 
George Mark 

Leo Milicevic 
Joseph Wardlaw 

Donald Worthen 
William Herr 

PAGE 07ie hundred sixty one 

v.V.-'V;,v.f.v'A ■:•':>■•;■ 






The I'ealization that the more than five hundred 
men living in the temporary barracks needed a 
co-ordinating- group prompted the establish- 
ment in 1948 of the East Green Council. This 
governing body is responsible for the activities 
and improvements bringing a closei- unity 
among the residents. 

This year East Greeners participated in intra- 
mural sports, entered a float in the Homecom- 
ing parade, and held informal parties and 
dances. In the social limelight were their Win- 
ter and Spring Formals. 

While providing a balanced social program, the 
Council hasn't neglected other facets of college 
life. With an eye to improving scholastic stand- 
ing, two seventy-five dollar scholarships were 
set up in 1948. Contribution to drives such as 
those of the Community Chest and Red Cross 
was also urged. 

Election results this year found Jim Decker, 
president; Ed Maruna, vice president; Larry 
Patterson, recoiding secretary ; Tom Tykodi, 
corresponding secretary ; and Leioy Ash, 

PAGE one hundred sixty four 

Larry Patterson 

James Decker 

John Terlescki 

Edward Maruna 

Thomas Tykodi 






pfb^ r^HI 

1^ _^j^H 









Front Row: Bob Ewing, Dick Hin- 
man, Larry Patterson, James Dec- 
ker, John Terlescki, Edward Mar- 
una, Thomas Tykodi. Second Row: 
John Sullivan, Lloyd Wolfe, Ken 
Kostiha, Bob Mogar, Ted Kas- 
kaias, James Patton, John Kane. 
Third Row: Robert Lugenbeal, Jim 
Gatts, Alan Thompson, Jack Ber- 
ger. Dale Royer, Robert Gecsy. 

PAGE one hundred sixty: five 

Front Row: Jack Lissman, Bill Krumreig, William Faught, Thomas Ford, James 
J. Kabat, Leo Kaplan, Joe Dando, Jean Jolkovski, Allan Bellin, Ed Sudnick. 
Second Row: Lionel Boucher, Harold Plon, Tom Hartzell, Edgar Singleton, Gail 
Pittenger, John Bates, Walter Williams, Ed Hanek, Bill Butler, Lloyd Lawson, 
Joe Tambe, Gerald Pnicha. 


Scott Quadrangle, one of Ohio I'niversity's newest, most 
beautiful structures, is divided into eigiit Halls: Dana, 
Dunkle, Bentley, Evans. Gordy, Hoover, Atkinson, and 
Copeland. Each unit comprises three floors. The Repre- 
sentative Council is made up of a leader from each floor. 
It is the duty of these floor representatives to direct the 
government, the social and scholastic activities of the 
men residing in the dorm. Joseph Dando and Edward 
Sudnick act in an advisory capacity making sure that 
all matters run smoothly. 

Scott Quad was begun in 1937 and was known as the 
Men's Dormitory. The building was renamed for William 
Henry Scott, the .seventh president of OU, when the last 
section was completed in Feliruary. 1950. 

This year was an eventful one for the five hundred twen- 
ty-five Scott residents. They entertained at two formal 
dances, a Christmas party, picnics, movie parties, record 
dances, and open houses. 

PACE one hundred sixty six 

Front Row : Stanley 
Bier, Edward Sudnick, 
Joseph Zita, Joe Dan- 
do, Roger Olsen, Ber- 
nard C. Szurszewski, 
Harold Daugherty, 
Walter Rosinski, Stu 
JafFy. Second Row: 
Henry W. Young, Jim 
Wendling, John Weh- 
nieyer, Paul Snider, 
John Rauch, George 
Klein, Don Worthen, 
Michael Rousos, Bernie 
Weaver, Joseph Lages, 
John Halak, Henry 

PAGE one hundred sixty seven 

Mrs. Ned Bixler has formed a closely-knit unit at Boyd Hall 
that creates a true "home away from home" atmosphere 
appreciated by all of its residents. 

The Christmas Dance, informal dances, and a fonnal dinner 
were included on the social calender. The girls also enjoyed 
playing table tennis and cards in their newly decorated 
lounge rooms. 

Other activities typical of the Boyd spirit of hospitality 
and friendliness were the "Big Snow" Open House and 
collective birthday parties. 

Boyd "doings" were printed in the dorm newspaper, the 
"Boyd Banner," which Kathleen Daum edited this year. 

Officers of the dormitory were : Norma Bell, president ; Pat 
Miller, vice president : Martha Anderson, secretary ; Hazel 
Smith, treasurer; and Nancy Everhart, social chairman. 









w\ - 1 
















•'•-•.. ■ - ~ '. :V.-- ^KdO '^ 

Front Row: Patricia Secrest, Mary Jane Moler, Nila Burger. Second Row: Hazel 
Smith, Nancy Geist, Martha .Anderson, Norma Bell, Pat Miller, Pat Roberts, 
Jo Miday. Third Row: Kay Morris, Kathleen Daum, Jo Ann Gaiser, Germaine 
Hahnel, Mrs. Bixler, Nancy Ewing, Jane Miller. 

Front Row: Norma McCally, Ruthie Petrokas, Jackie Bennett, 
Mary Lynn McLeish, Margie Gahm, Marcia Lyons, Marion 
Peltomaa. Second Row: Mrs. Rachel M. Smith, Jean K. Ewing, 
Joyce Ralston. Marilyn Elder, Lois Downie, Libby Montvicka, 
Jean Davidson, Jean Ann Masterson, Irma Lorenzen. Thii'd 
Row: Ethel Atlas, Eleanor Broderick, Marty Conroy, Ethel 
Taylor, Doris Blaine, Shirley Miller, Grace Fleischer, Louise 
Price, Nancy Lohr, Karnella Singleton, Shirley Munn, Hertie 
Sifers, Ann Harbourt. 

The girls of Bryan Hall boast highly of their congenial, com- 
fortable quarters, for Bryan is the newest women's dorm 
at OU. With the addition of the Bryan Annex and Welsh 
Cottage it is also the largest. 

New as it is, Bryan already is instituting traditions: Fresh- 
man Day activities, the thousands of steps to the fourth 
floor when the elevator won't co-operate, the spiingtime 
view of East Green "lake," quicksilver moments of romance 
underneath the arches, writing for the dorm paper, "Br.v- 
antics," and Apple Polishing dinners for profs. 

Stepping into the limelight at Homecoming. Bryanites cap- 
tured the queen's crown for their candidate. Joey Thornton. 
Other outstanding events for the girls were their Winter 
formal, "Mistletoe Magic," informal dances, formal dinners, 
open houses and coffee hours. 


PAGE one hundred sixty nine 

Howard Hall is another donnitoi-y 
that pulled down top honors in the 
queen contests this year. The girls 
from Howard saw their candidate, 
Janet Guerra, enthroned at the 
Athena Dance. 

With events such as Fi'eshman 
Night, the Taveni Dance, the 
Christmas Formal, open houses, 
and numerous informal dances, the 
year seemed to pass too quickly 
for Howard's residents. 

Scholarship is always emphasized 
at Howard. A study hall for stu- 
dents with a low point average is 
maintained in the cafeteria. 

Mary Volas, president ; Anne Rob- 
erts, vice president ; Barbara Fran- 
cisco, secretary; and Anna Agapite, 
treasurer, capably planned the pro- 
gram of activities for the dorm. 

Front Row: Marie Hindman, Evie Davi.';, Dottie Nartker, Jane Armstrong, Alniira Ludwig, Janet Guerra, 
Mary Lou Hickman. Second Row: Molly Popely, Anne Roberts. Alice Tillman, Rose Zalar, Betty Berg- 
lund, Maiy Volas, Mary K. Forman, Marjorie Kibler, Mary Ann Dye, Anna Agapite, Madonna Fleck, 
Julie SherriflF. Third Row: Mai-ian Pollina, Elaine Warshowsky, Lee Scott, Barbie Reed, Janet Ayers, 
Nadine Davis, Van Havel, Norma Sappie, Helen Mock, Ann Everson, Mary Mitchell, Betty Llewellyn, 
Barbara Francisco, Dotty Everett. 

Front Row; Jo Kiehne, Betty Reaver, Rhoda Brown, Miss Martha Drake, 
Nancy Findling, Helen Woods, Virginia Davis, Peg McNary, Marie Aur- 
and. Second Row: Joan Morris, Donna Laper, Janet McClannan, Juanita 
Hieb, Jo Bethardy, Mickey Foxen, Jane Jackson. Third Row: Evelyn 
Yoe, Barbara Armstrong, Jane Kubach, Mrs. Campbell, Miss Laurinda 
Chase, Frances Kieser, Evelyn Baas, Carol Tyler, Nancy Schnoor. Fourth 
Row: Sue Davis, Ruth Lovett, Janyce Schnell, Sandra Stark, Pauline 
Zimis, Eleanor Lewis, Betty Bellick, Joan Carr, Mamie Italiano. 

To the incoming freshman Lindley Hall 
seems a laljyrinth of levels. But by the end of 
the year the residents remember only the 
good things: the warm friendships, the pro- 
longed bridge games, sunbathing on the fire 
escape. "Marble Hall." 

The Fall Formal, the Christmas dinner, the 
Cherry Pie Dance, the Halloween Party, 
record parties, coffee hours, and open houses 
completed an outstanding social program. 

This spring the sound of hammers, drills, and 
steam shovels announced the start of con- 
struction on Lindle.y's new wing. 

L J N D L t 

PAGE one bunrlred serenty one 


The overnight party at the WRA cabin was 
top contender for the outstanding event of 
the year for the girls at Matthews Cottage. 
Tiie girls didn't get much sleep, but the pillow 
fights and the general hilarity of the night 
made up for the dark circles under the eyes 
on the following morning. The group also 
enjoyed their Christmas party and a dinner 
at \'an Meter's. 

Matthew's officers this year were: Peggy 
Adams, president; Perky Pollsen, treasurer; 
and Sally Fellabaum, social chairman. 

Fiont Row: Dee Fischer, Nancy Henon. Sec- 
ond Row: Jay Downer, Marge Spooner, Mary 
Lou Pash, Peggy Adams, Miriam Yudowslsy. 
Third Row: Barbara Poland, Phyllis Kunze, 
Dianne Davidson, Anita Yacobozzi, Jane Hahn, 
Audrey Maple, Lillian Meyer. Fourth Row: 
Pattie Lu Maybaugh, Perky Pollsen, Sally 
Fellabaum, Hetty Bateman. 


Welch Cottage is a newcomer to the OHU. The only fresh- 
man cottage on campus, it was formeiiy the Nui-ses' 
Home. Officially it is part of Bryan Hall and the Welch 
residents eat in the Bryan cafeteria. 

Welch girls found it pleasant to live in the extremely 
attractive, yet infoinial atmosphere of their residence. 
They enjoyed the usual number of midnight discussions, 
card games, and parties; they knew the satisfaction of 
work well done and of a year well spent. 

Front Row: Renee Ornstein, Bev- 
erly Wendland, Dru Riley, Mary 
Hulbert, Jo Layman, Jane Sharp. 
Second Row: Lynn Katchen, Ila 
Lee Elliott, Nancy Parkinson, Ca- 
milla Peak, Carolyn Donnell, Alma 
Teegarden, Norma Weidman, Cor- 
innc Peters, Donnalec Stout, Char- 
lotte Ziechmann, Carole Leisten. 
Third Row: Lois Moore, Irma Lor- 
cnzen, Ann Harbourt, Jane Long. 

PACE one hundred seventy two 

Front Row: Jinny Kinnan, 
Mickey Dineen, J a n n 
Clark, Becky Howe, Anne 
Schrader. Second Row: 
Pat Holman, Janet Sch- 
ultz, June Gerthing, Rob- 
erta Todd, Vera Molo- 
hoskey. Third Row: Mar- 
garet Carmody, Betty 
Lou Humphreys, Gwenda 
Fletcher, Ann Goldsmith. 


A warm, friendly spirit always pie- 
vades OU's smaller housing units. 
Sloane Cottage, with its seventeen 
girls, is no exception. The wide 
front porch facing Court Street 
served as a congenial meeting place 
on sunny afternoons. The girls and 
the proctor formed a compatible 
unit throughout the year. 

For a small organization, the girls 
at Sloane had many activities. 
Among these were the Christmas 
Party, held next to their gaily 
decorated tree, and birthday par- 
ties for each individual. 

Front Row: Jean Hillbrant, Kay 
Kirke. Second Row: Pat Dan- 
ford, Betty Jane Hesrick, Sara- 
jane Coate, Joanne Dove, Mai'y 
Nees, Colleen Gorman. Third 
Row: Dede Shetter, Barbara 
Olds, Barbara Roth, Dorothy 
Wood, Lois Firestone, Ina 


The Preston Cottage girls have many wonderful mem- 
ories connected with their residence. 

Last year the cottage won the first scholarship cup 
to be presented to an organized housing unit. Proud of 
their achievement, they strove to retain it in 1951. 
On the lighter side, the girls enjoyed the annual Christ- 
mas Party, the yearly "Banquet Before Finals," and 
several informal gatherings. 

Sarajane Coate was president of the group and Betty 
Hesrick was the secretary-treasurer. 

PAGE 07ie huvdt'e(J aevevfij three 


Front Row: Muriel Abell, Dene 
Simpson, Connie Hermann, Pat 
Cook, Doris Hunker, Carol Love- 
joy, Patricia Pepper. Second 
Row: Jan Fenton, Elsie Cobb, 
Mary Lou Junk, Margaret Laux, 
Joan Spencer, Anne Kittinger, 
Doris Moyer, Ruth Van Drick. 

Hectic days were plentiful at O'Ble- 
ness Cottage this year. Inside Zoology 
relics abounded ; outside dogs, cats, 
and small children seemed to be at- 
tracted to the front porch. 

Every week the Battle of the Bands 
was fought with one faction promo- 
ting Kenton and the other, Lombardo. 

However, when inventory was taken. 

the girls discovered that the wonder- 
ful times and the advantages of living 
at O'Bleness far outweighed other 




Front Row: Janice Gates, Ruth 
Hanna, Pat Donahue. Second 
Row: Pat Bertman, Serena Pac- 
i-adooni, Libby Abranison, Jodi 
Nelson, Renee Rapport, Babette 
Marks. Third Row: Mary Bentz, 
Helen Muiphy, Mary Mandell, 
Mary L'ttal, Peggy Plas. 

A new cottage has been added to the women's housing 
units this year. Located on College Street directly 
in back of the Student Grill, this cottage is conveniently 
near the campus. 

The girls living at College Street Cottage already have 
an organized social program which this year included 
a WIIA cabin party and informal parties at Halloween 
and Christmas. The proctor, Bal)ette Marks, directed 
the group in these activities. 

Student leaders at the cottage weie Jodi Nelson, pres- 
ident: Helen Muiphy, secretary-treasurer; and Ruth 
Hanna, social chainnan. 

PACE one hundred seventy four 


Life was never dull at McVey Cot- 
tage this year. Any new jazz rec- 
ord in the house occasioned an im- 
promptu party. Organized parties 
with "hot dogs with everything, 
I'rom the Union" were held. Art 
work frequently cluttered the floor. 

But the girls found the house a 
good place to study as well as to 
play and all agreed that McVey 
was a wonderful place to live. 

Officers of McVey were Maiy Lou 
Young, president; Judy Wherry, 
treasurer; and Bev Brainard and 
Bev Spurgeon. social co-chairmen. 

Front Row: Lee dela Tone, Carol 
.•\skue, Arline Thomas, Mary Lou 
Young, Eleanor Huth. Second Row: 
Beverly Spurgeon, Beverly Brainard, 
Judy Wherry, Carolyn HoUopeter, 
Betty Cox, Mary Hunter. 

Front Row: Evelyn Moreida, Barbara 
McMahon, Eileen Yeager, Frances 
McCoppin, Jane Schultz, Pat Ralston, 
June Cotner, Marty Baughman, Ruth 
Kaber, Dodie Hall. Second Row: Ad- 
elle Sampliner, Shannon Meeker, 
Eileen Peugh, Muriel Bergson, Rita 
Meyers, Barbara Gilbert, Jane Cotton. 


Last fall the girls at Williams Cottage found 
themselves without heat or lounge furniture. 
By the time these necessities had arrived, 
the unit was already engrossed in campus 

The social events of the girls were a weiid 
Halloween party, a Christmas party, and 
an open house. 

In charge of the year's events were the 
president, Evelyn ;\Ioreida; the vice pres- 
ident, Barbara McWahon; the treasurer, 
Eileen Peugh ; and the social chairman, 
Eileen Yeager. 

PAGE one hundred seventy five 

Front Row: Jo Kiehne, Evelyn Yoe, Mary 
Volas, Nancy Everhart. Second Row: Jane 
Kubach, Elynor Campbell, Joyce Ralston. 
Third Row: Norma Bell, Shirley Munn, 
Lois Downie, Anne Roberts, Rose Zalar. 


The Interdorm Council is the body that 
makes provisions for the interrelation 
of the women's dormitories. It plans for 
the dorm activities and serves as a link 
between them and the overall program 
of Women's League. 

The Council encourages scholastic stand- 
ing by awarding a plaque each semester 
to the girls' dorm with the highest 
group point average. 

Socially, the organization arranges for 
open houses, exchange dinners and the 
Interdorm Formal. 


The I'niversity's organized housing units scattered 
throughout the town need a co-ordinating gioup. 
The OHU Council is the organization providing these 
houses with government, a social calendar, incentive 
for scholarship, and better fellowship among the 
residents. The Council binds the girls more closely 
together and is their representative body on campus. 
Under OIIU the cottages enter a float in the Home- 
coming parade and candidates in the queen contests. 
A highlight of the social season was the OHU formal 

Front Row: Evelyn Morieda, Sarajane 
Coate, Peggy Adams, Gloria Julian, Gloria 
Slechta, Elaine Barrick, Mary Lou Drum, 
Hilda Beck, Ruth Van Drick, Mary Lou 
Young. Second Row: Janet Dray, Phyllis 
Berkel, Jane Goddard. 

PAGE one hundred fievenly nix 




The Women's Independent Associa- 
tion is the organization providing 
social, educational, and recreational 
activities for the women of Ohio Uni- 
versity who are not affiliated with 
social fraternities. It was founded 
on campus in the summer of 1946 
and became a memlser of the national 
Association in May, 1948. 

The featured event on this year's 
calendar was the Sweetheart Ball in 
February. Other functions include 
the all-campus mixer in conjunction 
with the MIA, a hayride, an outing at 
Lake Hope, and several parties. 

Acting not only as a social organiza- 
tion, the group also renders valuable 
service to the school by way of the 
Student Travel Bureau. 

Front Row: Kathryn Morris, Nancy Geist, 
Germaine Hahnel, Martha Anderson, JoAnne 
Frogale, Alma Shaw. Second Row: Kathleen 
Daum, Ruth Hornback. Third Row: Estella 
Boys, Dr. C. C. Wienert, Mrs. C. T. Anderson, 
Helen Hazelbeck, Zell Joan Anderson, Judith 

Front Row: JoAnne Frogale, Pat Miller, Betty 
McBane, Loretta Kulesavage, Jean Romero, 
Alma Lou Shaw, Marilyn Porter, Lila Granov. 
Second Row: Kainella Singleton, Yolanda 
Buffa, Rosalie Gondek, Barbara Zawada, Dee 
Tiantanella, Pat LeMaster, Sandy Smith, Mary 
Barthelemy. Third Row: Annajean Slater, Jo 
Hiner, Lois Boettler, Norma Jeanne Sappie, 
Mary Ann Adams, Jean Stevenson, Jane Geisel, 
Jean White, Ruth Harp. Fourth Row: Gloria 
Smith, Kathleen Daum, Pat Roberts, Nancy 
Geist, Lois Moore, Irma Lorenzen, Trudy 
Brandstadt, Lois Copeland, Barbara Mix, Doris 
Sikorski. Fifth Row: Patricia Horsley, Mary 
Schumacher, Barbara Troup, Zell Joan Ander- 
son, Germaine Hahnel, Barbara Ridenour, 
Martha Anderson, Joann Frazier, Shirley 
Stevens, Alice Briggs. Sixth Row: Margaret 
Arledge, Mary Montoya, Baib Svoboda, Dotti 
Stone, Estella Boys, Donna Peckham, Joan 
Fleming, Jane Maize, Helen Hazelbeck, Dr. 
C. C. Wienert, Mrs. C. T. .-Anderson, Judith 
Cole, Ruth Hornback. 

PAGE one hundred seventy seven 

Front Row: Di-. A. M. Wallace, Neal Lindsley, 
Bill Mraz, Andrew Oreschak, John Otto, Tim- 
othy Chin, Bill Porter. Second Row: Jerry 
Dincin, Al Squibb, Alan Cannon, Ross Duncan, 
Dick Brandon. 

en's Undependent dissociation 

Too quickly Ihe hours pa.s.sed at the .Sweetheart Ball. 

PAGE one hundred seventy eight 

First Row: Alan Cannon, Roger Olsen, Don 
Baggs, Neal Lindsley, Bill Mraz, Andrew 
Oreschak, Richard Brandon, Bob McKee, Joe 
Kocab, Joe Fletcher, Timothy Chin. Second 
Row: Dale Britenbucher, Glenn Waggy, Ev- 
erett Miller, Ross Duncan, Fred Stehr, Frank 
Mrvka, Charles Rickertsen, James Cole, Stew- 
art Jaffy, Charles Alford, Ronald Chapman. 
Richard Smith. Third Row: Samuel Elliott, 
Bert Dluzen, Donn van Stoutenburg, Richard 
Olstein, Al Squibb, Robert Nicholas, Jerry 
Dincin, Frank Benham, Bill Porter, Thomas 
Fox, Gale Evans, Dave Belden, Edward Per- 
kins, Winfield White. Fourth Row: Keith 
Xewsom, Satish K. Arora, Kamal Khan, Ram 
Jhawar, Arnold DiCioccio, John Ulmschneider, 
Ed Seabold, David Cowan, Robert Jones, Bob 
Cunning, John Otto, George Fliotsis. 

The Men's Independent Association of Ohio University 
promotes the general welfare and well-being of the inde- 
pendent men on campus. This is accomplished b.v pro- 
viding them an adequate representation on campus, pro- 
viding a medium for leadership training, and setting up 
a complete social, recreational, and educational program. 

This group, founded at OU in 1938, was active until 1943. 
After the war the organization was reactivated and went 
national on April 14, 1947. 

One side of the MIA is levealed by the varied social pro- 
gram it provides for the members. Several mixers were 
held along with informal dances, hayrides, an outing at 
Lake Hope, a Cinderella Ball, and a Sweetheart Dance 
ruled over by this year's queen, Dee Barker. 

On the other hand, the group lists some very important 
campus services among its activities. The Student Travel 
Bureau is under their general supervision, and has saved 
many weary students from a campus-wide search for a 
ride home. Favorites at OU are the MIA movies. Out- 
standing films are shown each Wednesday, Friday, and 
Saturday night; they're a "pocket saver" for the students. 

The MIA holds a formal initiation sen'ice once each se- 
mester to grant life membership to faithful members. 

P.^GE one hundred seventy nine 


Because of WOUI, Saturday afternoons 
last fall were football afternoons whether 
OU's team played at home or away. When 
the Bobcats took to the road, gals with 
their knitting, cliatting couples, and would- 
be quarterbacks gathered in Memorial 
Auditorium to cheer or groan for the team 
as the description of the game came over 
the loud speaker. 

Owned and operated by Ohio University, 
WOUI was founded in 1941 primarily to train 
students for commercial radio. In 1949 the 
station added a 10 watt educational FM trans- 
mitter with separate FM programs. 

Varied programs of interest to the campus 
and the community are scheduled by WOUI. 

The station advisor is Mr. Vincent Jukes. 
Bill Lauer served as the student manager. 

Dan Bishop, Hob Moore, Marilyn 
Glenn, Joe Sallay, Bill Lauer, 
Vincent Jukes, Sid Davis, Jan 
Clark, Jo Kiehne, Ed Oravec, 
Jim Cruni. 

PAGE one hundred eighty 


When the first roljin heralds 
the trek to the courts, the 
members of the Tennis Chib 
can be seen every day down 
at the athletic grounds with 
their rackets swinging. 

This club, co-operating with 
the WRA, promotes interest 
in tennis by sponsoring 
matches and playdays witli 
other schools throughout 

Front Row: Mary Newkirk, .Susie 
Geiler, Nancy Stockwell, Donna 
Lou Poole, Jay Downer. Second 
Row: Elsie Cobb, Pat Weaver, Barb 
Reed, Margie Cornish, Gwenda 
Fletcher, Betty Lou Humphreys, 
Marilyn Dipple, Ellen Adams. 


Lucian M. Dixon 

Henry W. Young 

Matthew Fleming 

Logan Wiley 

Albert B. Smith 

Guiding Alpha Phi Alpha is the motto "Forward 
and Upward to the Light." The fraternity strives 
to promote a more perfect union among college 
men, to aid and insist upon the personal progress 
of its members, to further fraternal love, and to 
inculcate the sense of responsibility in its members. 

Alpha Phi Alpha isn't a newcomer to the campus, 
for, although inactive since World War I, it was 
first established at OU May 17, 1919. The fra- 
ternity was reactivated in May of 1950. 

Highlight of the year was the Sweetheart Formal 
held in Columbus in conjunction with the Ohio 
State chapter of the fraternity. 

P.AGE OHf hundred eighty one 

Front Row: Theodore Young, Robert Guss, William Peery, Dick Dittebrand, 
Lauren Reagle. Second Row: Don Gamertsfelder, Glendon Sprouse, Charles 
Gille, Robert Giube, Don Nye, Mr. A. C. Denison. Third Row: Ted Badowski, 
Larry Fisher, Don Harvey, Tom Dellinger. 





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The provision of a Scholarship 
or Loan Fund for students in- 
terested in studying architec- 
tui-e at 01 1 is the primary 
endeavor of the Architectuial 
Society of Ohio University. 
The organization also works 
to i)romote interest among 
students in architectural stu- 
dies, and act as a medium be- 
tween professional men, in- 
structors, and students. 

The officers were William 
Peery, president ; Robert Guss, 
vice president ; Theodore 
Young, treasurer, and Dick 
Dittebrand, secretary. Pro- 
fessor Denison the 

PAGE one hundred e^hty two 

Front Row: Manuel Gonzalez, Ada Gonzalez, Veila Nye, Donald Nye. Second Row: 
Phillip Chen, Mai-y Ann Klos, Daubeny Cooper, Kathleen Gales, Simonne Buteau, Nancy 
Davis, Helmut Weiler, Robert Moorhouse. Third Row: Olga Prado, Sonia Berman, 
Francis Emenie, Duk Hi Lee, Kweku Ghartey, Loren C. Troescher, Onyerisara Ukeje, 
Frank Sandelowsky. Fourth Row: Joe Dando, Louise Dando, Esther Brown, Jean Stev- 
enson, Beryl Shapiro, Joy Wiener, Ram Jhawar, Satish Kumar Arora. Fifth Row: Ikem 
Oluonye, Timothy Chin, Peter Chen, Eudaldo Cabrera, Martha Drake, Chiau Beng Ng, 
Roland deWit, Daniel Schwartz. Sixth Row: Keichi Nakamoto, Ichiro Seto, George 
Long, Hitoshi Sato, Salley Slee, Ryszard Lysakowski, Kalu Dike. Seventh Row: Victor 
Whitehouse, Peter Lhotzky, David, John Raiser, Herman Silbiger, Ruth 
Harp, Kamal Kahn, John Hermann. 

OU is known as a friendly school, nevertheless it is 
a sometimes bewildering, sometimes terrifying ex- 
perience for a foreign student to try and establish 
himself at any college. The International Club at- 
tempts to alleviate this situation. The organization 
aims to build better relationships between the for- 
eign students and their fellow collegians, as well as 
to provide social, cultural, and intellectual activities 
for its members. 

This year's program included dances, movies, plays, 
and discussions of international relations. 


PAGE 071C hundred eighty three 


L'Alliance Francaise and Le Cercle Francais form 
the Frencli Quarter at Ohio University. 

Both chibs serve to encourage interest in the people 
of France, their language, and their culture, and to 
promote more cordial relations between that country 
and the United States. 

Basis for membership in L'Alliance is outstanding 
scholarship in French studies. 

These clubs were founded under the supervision of 
Dr. Mary T. Noss, who has served the organizations 
as faculty advisor since their beginnings. 

Front Row: Barbara Francisco, Anita Yacobazzi, Janice Huntley, Mary Nees, 
Carol Basile, Helen Cowen, Barbara Uh'ich, Patti Locke, Mary Ann Hills, Marilyn 
Brown, Peggy McKibben, Susie Hamric, Dr. Marie Quick. Second Row: Dorothy 
Griesheimer, Dana Davis, Janet Pobst, Elinor Lewis, Jean .\nnable. Donna Buck, 
Margery McCracken, Betty Hcsrick, Marge Wachs, Patricia Fleming, Nancy 
Welker, Ruby Tignor, Marilyn Elder, Francis McCoppin. Third Row: Dee Mart- 
enchek, Pat Young, Jo Ann Gaiser, Annabelle Cranmer, Dot Gerhold, Jane Van 
Ost, Rose Zalar, Adele Sampliner, Janet Ayers, Beth Caswall, Pat LeMaster, 
Nancy Dreyer, Pauline Riegler, Marilyn Rubin, Jan Schultz, Dot Boettner. Fourth 
Row: D. Jones, Pat Mooney, Max Evans, Hans Welier, Robert Stirling, James 
Wcnk, Milan Mihal, Elaine Wells, Doris Hunker, Lou Leonard, Pat O'Brien, 
June Gerthing, Evelyn Pearce, Ruth Van Drick, Richard Biandon. 

Front Row: Carol Askue, Carol Broquist, 
Marie Pero. Second Row: Mrs. Creegan, 
Suzanne Cox, Winfielfl Hall, Miss Noss, Miss 
.•^llen. Third Row: Maxine Toney, Ralph 
Johnson, Freda Parks, Nguyen Van Linn, 
Daniel Olchanski, Dorothy Jenkins, Mrs. 
White, Sinionne Buteau, Jeannine Pech- 

The Childhood Education Club of 
Ohio University was founded in 1910 
to provide a means by which its mem- 
bers may achieve professional im- 
provement and enjoy professional 

During the year this organization 
served the Children's Home and sent 
Christmas packages to children over- 

The annual activities of the group arc 
their parties at Thank.sgiving and 

Patricia Young, president; Dave 
Jones, vice president; Barbara Fran- 
cisco, .secretary; and Doris Brunn, 
treasurer served as the officers of 
the club. Dr. Marie Quick is the 


PACE one hundred eighty four 

Front Row: Lucille Swaini, Jan- 
ice Karpinski, Elizabeth Schiller, 
Patsie Peters, Nancy Wegner, 
Kathryn Johnson, Dr. Krauss, 
Dr. J. A. Hess, Robert Peterson, 
Evelyn Moreida. Second Row : 
Gordon Johnson, Joseph Kocab, 
Wendell Whitacre, Marvin Yerkey, 
Charles Krauskopf, Helmut 
Weiler, Joe Tambe, Peter Lhot- 
zky, Roger Schluester, Barbara 

A departmental club, Der Deutsche 
Verein endeavors to provide addi- 
tional linguistic, cultural, and social 
opportunities for students of the German language. 
Kate Johnson, president; Roger Schluester, secre- 
tary, and Robert Peterson, treasurer directed the 
activities of the group. The faculty advisors of the 
club are Dr. Hammer and Dr. Krauss. 






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The encouragement of high 
professional, intellectual, and 
personal standards, and the 
recognition of outstanding 
contributions to education is 
the purpose of the national 
honorary. Kappa Delta Pi. 
The fraternity, founded on 
campus in 1923, annually 
sponsors a band concert for 
children of the county, brings 
high schoolers to the campus 
as prospective students, and 
authorizes convocations and 
special meetings. 
This year members of Kappa 
Delta Pi held conferences with 
recently graduated teachers 
and honored sophomores in 
education courses at a tea. 

Front Row: Ann Mumma, Marilyn Adams, Betty Feiszli, Helen Urban, Miriam Bower, 
Dorothy Corcoran, Nancy Hanna, Marjorie FuUerton, Kate Hanauer. Second Row: 
Dean I. C. McCracken, Jean Romero, Mary Ann Dye, Jacqueline Bennett, Marilyn 
Elder, Carrolee Schafer, Norma Bell. Third Row: Donna Buck, Sonia Herman, Babette 
Marks, Rose Zalar, Martha Miner, Margaret Robe, Helen Mock, Nancy Canfield, Phyllis 
Kitinoja. Fourth Row: Ray Hurd, Homer Bradshaw, Max Evans, Mel Mihal, Logan 
Wiley, Ed Gay, Lyle Udall, Edward Shaflfer, Frank Downhour, Joan Vance, Shan Hof- 
mann. Fifth Row: Ed Roberts, Ed UUman, Tom Hammer, Dave Jones, Allan Bellin, 
William Yost, Tetsuro Sasaki, Dick Milford, Mrs. M. Burdell Cook, Mrs. Sybil Cook. 
Sixth Row: Karl Finnen, Darrel Banford, John L. Miller, Kenneth Baker, Dawerence 
Skatzes, Joseph Van Camp. 

PAGE one hundred eigh ty five 

Front Row: Dr. Staats, Evelyn Moreida, Joan 
Vance, Flora Armbruster, Marilyn Greenlee, 
Lucille Swain. Second Row: Virginia Carew, 
George McCorniick, Bob Finley, Jo Paterna, 
Peggy Marshall. Third Row: John Smith, Dick 
Doran, Gene Chufar, John Milar, Jo Erdmann, 
Sid Davis, Bev Spurgeon. 


Resolved: That Tau Kappa Alpha should 
give honor to all forensic activity through- 
out the nation. 

By "should" we mean that TKA can and 
does serve this purpose. 

Established at Ohio University in 1916, 
this club furthers the interest in debate, 
oratory, and extemporaneous .speech by 
giving recognition to scholastic attainment 
in the field of forensics. 

Tau Kappa Alpha is responsible for the 
receptions given to visiting debate teams 
and speech conventions. Dr. L. C. Staats 
has aided the gi'oup in these and other 
activities such as the panel discussions on 
parliamentary procedure. The fraternity 
also piesents an award to an 01 ' professor, 
not in the speech department, who has 
given distinctively good lectiii'es. 

PACE one hundred eigli ly nix 

Front Row: Vic Sherow, Pat Collins, A. T. Turnbull, Al Lindholm, L. J. Hortin, R. 
W. McCreanor, George Starr Lasher. Second Row: David Apisdorf, Bob Carboni, How- 
ard Tolley, Heni'y AA'illianis, Fay Simmons, Alex Napy, Bob Grimm, John Callihan, 
Clinton Bell. 


The fraternity honoring men in the journalism school is Sigma Delta 

Chi. This organization, founded at OU in 1932, aims at cultivating an 

interest in journalism and at establishing and maintaining a higher 

standard of writing. 

SDX and Kappa Alpha Mu back Ohio University's campus humor 

magazine, the Ohioan. 

An outstanding event for the fraternity, as well as for the campus 

at large, was the SDX Newspaper Ball held last fall. 


Outstanding women in the school of journalism are honored by l)eing 
asked to join Theta Sigma Phi. This national fraternity was estab- 
lished to unite women in journalism and to furnish them with pro- 
fessional aid. 

One of the most important campus and community services of the 
group is the clinic they hold for people interested in publicity. 
The girls also sponsored the sale of Time and Life magazines and held 
a tea for women journalism students. 

Front Row: Phyllis Russell, Freda Martin, Betty Bellick, Bea Levy, Betty Sick, Jeanne 
Kachmar, Dru Riley. Second Row: Rose Marie Peschan, Lizabeth Keating, Lizabeth 
Kaye, Joan Kelly, Leslie Anno, Beryl Shapiro, Susan Morrison, Mary Volas. 

Page one hundred eighty seven 


With the accent on space this year, the Dolphin Club pre- 
sented one of the most impressive shows seen at Ohio Uni- 
versity. The new natatorium provided the setting and these 
mermaids furnished the cast. 

The Dolphin Club, known from 1928 to 1938 as the Ohio 
Aquatic Club, consists of the best women swimmers on 
campus. Proespective members are graded at the beginning 
of each year and if selected become Dolphins at an Initiation 
and Installation Party. 

Guarding at the pool is the chief campus and community 
service performed by the girls. 

The water show and other events such as mixed swimming 
parties and competitive meets with other schools were plan- 
ned by the club's advisor. Miss Jean George, and its officers : 
Pat Irwin, Babette Marks, Nancy Hanna, and Lavelle Tripp. 

Front Row: Maiy Jane Krall, Gert Foinc.v, Pat Paris, Lois Camp- 
bell, Jo Crass, Marge Tlieobald, Betty Wagner, Lois Johnson. Second 
Row: Connie Herman, Nanc.v Schnoor, Marie Miller, Mary Lou Mitch- 
ell, Ginny Palmer, Judy Wherry. Third Row: Dolores Martenchik, 
Rabette Marks, Pat Allison, Nancy Hanna, Miss George, Pat Irwin, 
Lavelle Tripp, Ellen Nichols, Marge Wilder, Carolyn .Schroeder, Cor- 
inne Doll. 

PAGE one hundred eighty eight 

Dance Clubbers put the stress on interpretation. 


The spring- dance concert, presented 
by the Dance Ckib in co-operation 
with CAC and the Convocations Com- 
mittee, displa.ved talent of a profess- 
ional caliber. The club proved its ded- 
ication to the appreciation and inter- 
pretation of the dance. 

Under the leadership of their pres- 
ident, Lavelle Tripp, the girls also 
performed in the Christmas Choral 
Concert and a Dance Drama. 

Another project of wide interest was 
Jose Limon's concert which the or- 
ganization brought to our campus. 

Nancj Barron, Jean Gray, and Addie Kuble talie to the air. 

PAGE one hundred eiglity nine 




The YWCA is the first organization with 

which fresliman women at OU come in 

contact. The YVV's First Nighter Party, 

at the Ijeginning' of freshman week. 

helps to better acquaint the girls and 

to dispel that initial homesickness. 

Members of the YWCA, united under 

their puipose of realizing a full and 

creative life for everyone through a 

growing knowledge of God, assist at the 

Children's Home, the Salvation Army, 

and in mining towns. The girls also 

work with shut-ins and the Y-Teens. 

On the social agenda are parties, 

the May Morning Breakfast and the 

Melting Pot. 

Front Row; Edith Wray, Nancy Canfield, Betty Feiszli, Laura 
Ander.son, Jean McConnell, Irma E. Voigt. Second Row: Helen 
Urban, Sally Von Gunten, Elizabeth Kaye, Ann Hammerle, Lee 
dela Torre, Joan Hannum. Third Row: Doris Blaine, Becky Plaine, 
Sally Spademan, Ethel Taylor, Marty Gomersall. Fourth Row: 
Grace Fleischer, Nancy Hamilton, Kathleen Dauni, Libby Spier, 
Carol Askue. 

PACE one hundred ninety 


The YMCA more than proves its reputation as a service org-anization. 
The Melting Pot Dance, which both the YM and YW sponsor brought 
together socially the members of Los Amigos and the International 

Another YM undertaking, the Book Exchange, is a real financial aid 
to students. 

The men in this organization also gave assistance to the Children's 
Home and underprivileged areas of the county. They had a symposium 
on Russia and held a party for freshman men that was similiar to 
the YW's First Nigliter Party. 

Front Row: Timothy Chin, 
Ray Hurd, Jack Dunlap, 
Frank Dilley, Paul Carwein. 
Second Row: Ken Evans, 
Dick Van Tine, Shan Hof- 
mann, Ed Lyon, Ken Wilcox, 
Jack Heller, Mr. Sterrett, M. 
T. Vermillion. 

PAGE one hundred ninety one 


Representing Westminster Foun- 
dation are, seated: Shelley Marsh, 
Jody Hannum, Dru Riley, Aiden 
Brock, Jane Long, Patsie Peters. 
Second row: Betty Kidd, Donna 
Leonard, Mrs. Christene Kirchner, 
Julie Sherriff, Janey Meyer, Joan 
Hoffman, Evelyn Baas, Bobbie Rob- 
erts. Third row: Frank Dilley, Jim 
Kirchner, Frank Ellis, Ei-nie Sza:i- 
iszlo, Bill Arbuckle, Fred Stehr. 
Fourtli row: Charlie Frank, Dick 
Leonard, Chet Miller, John Glenn, 
Donn Stoutenburg. 

Students associated with the West- 
minster Foundation find that fel- 
lowship, spiritual guidance, amuse- 
ment and relaxation are some of 
the many benefits offered to the 

Westminster's objective is to stim- 
ulate and develop in its members 
a pui-pose of God and the promo- 
tion of every day living in accord- 
ance with the principles of Christ. 
Westminsterites moved closer to 
their goals by sharing in Bible 
study, vespers, and counseling. Fri- 
day afternoons members enjoyed 
themselves at theii- snack bar. 

IJiscussinK Westminster plans are, seated: Dru 
Kiley, president; Mis. Christene Kirchner, director. 
.Standing: Jody Hannum, Outreach Commission 
chaiiman; Shelley March, secretaiy; Ernie Szaniszlu, 
.Stewardship Commission chairman; Jane Long, 
Kaith and Life Commission chairman; and Frank 
Dilley, vice-president. 

I'AUK one liiKidml viiiety two 

Front Row: Joe McCready, Joseph Kovacs, Mike 

Madden, Dick Senn, Fred Finomore, Bob Finley, 

Ronald Foliano, Harry Groth. Second Row: Bob 

McKee, Don Saltis, Lenny Gutkowski, Joe Kocab, 

Ralph Scarcelli, Richard Lysakowski, Joe Tambe, 

Jim Hubert, Casimir Schesky. Third Row: Jerry 

Merandi, Annette Campbell, Ellen Bauer, Sally 

Wahl, Anna Agapite, Jean Delargy, Donna Gale- 

tovich, Dorothy Nartker, Marge Ei- 

sennan, Joanne Whaley, Madonna 

Fleck, Janice Karpenski, Norm 

Sappie, Rita Snyder, Father Mc- 

Mahon. Fourth Row: Alice Mallet, 

Marilyn Fusco, Joan Kritzell, Mary 

Ann Adams, Jeanne Daschbach, 

Gloria Jean Axe, Eileen LeFevre, 

Betty Jane Kundrod, Marilyn Ras- 

sie, Maryanne Lynch, Mary Ellen 

Waldeck. Theresa lacone, Marcia 

Koester, Marilyn Van Tuyl, Nancy 

Lowe. Fifth Row: Bill Mraz, Don 

Kloss, Chuck Lombardo, Nick Res- 

tifo, Jim Schmotzer, Michael 

Henry, John Ohman, Tony Koenig, 

Daniel Chapman, Ben Supinski, 

Frank Kaspiowski, Jim Mulroy, 

Jim McLaughlin, Jerry Swartz. 

The Newman Club offers spiritual aid to 
the Catholic students of Ohio University 
through Communion breakfasts and guest 
speaker programs. 

The outstanding event of the year for its 
members was the retreat during the Re- 
ligion in Life Week. 

In the social vein, dances and weekly meet- 
ings were held by the group. 


PAGE one hiaidred ninety three 


In its twenty-sixth year on Ohio Uni- 
versity's campus, the Wesley Foun- 
dation is still an active unit in the 
Methodist student movement. It is 
the puipose of this gi-oup "to lead 
students to become followers of Jesus 
Christ and into a vital personal rela- 
tionship with God, to develop a sup- 
porting group in which individuals 
will mutually strengthen one another 
in Christian living, and to help create 
a new world order, the Kingdom of 
God, embodying Christian ideals 
and conserving the highest human 

PACK onr hunftred ninety four 

■////^//'///'/'///r^,. '^i^, 

Front Row: John Wallace, Edward 
Phillips, Dick Burns. Second Row: 
Charles F. Cooley, Cloris Rice, 
Nancy Jones, Wanda Archer, Jo 
Ann Gaiser. Third Row: Merrill 
Thomas, David Kirkwood, Bob 
Nida, Don Kelley, Nancy Grissom. 

Capably guided by Charles F. Cooley, minister for stu- 
dents, and Dick Burns, president, the Wesley Founda- 
/ tion has undertaken many services to surrounding- com- 
munities as well as to university students. 

Deputation teams comprised of Wesley members were 
sent to the Chauncey Old Folks Home and churches 
in neighboring areas to conduct worship services, pre- 
sent entertainment, and repair churches and buildings. 

Other activities of the group this year were the Alumni 
Homecoming Banquet, Christmas and Easter Medi- 
tations, the Wesley Choir tour during Easter, and the 
formal Senior Farewell Banquet held in May. A major 
Wesley function was the week of Evangelistic Ser- 
vices, open to the campus, with George Harper of Nash- 
ville, Tennessee, in charge. 

PAGE one hundred ninety five 


Tlie fraternity for men of Methodist pref- 
erence, Sigma Theta Epsilon. continued to 
expand its scope of activities this year. High- 
liuhting their program was the Sweetheart 
Formal. The organization, collaborating with 
the Wesley Foundation, engaged in work 
deputations to aid county churches, con- 
triljuted to the Children's Home project, and 
sent men, at Thanksgiving, to the National 
Conclave in Bloomington, Indiana. 

Front Row: William Earley, Gerald Baker, Paul Bowers, Frank 
Cooley, Jim McGirr, Charles F. Parsons, Edward Phillips, Bob 
Satava. Second Row: Phil Stoudt, John Wallace, Julian Wagner, 
James Shark, Richard Paul, Ivan Barnes, Ed Lyon, Don Kelley, 
Robert Smuggs. Third Row; Paul Archinal, Larry Miracle, War- 
ren Dicken, Norman F. Reiter, Joseph Harsany, Dale McClana- 
han, Gene Murray, Dick DeWitt, Ed Mordin, Bill Wright, Dick 

PAGE one hundred ninety six 


Front Row: Marilyn Hummel, Bar- 
bara Lewis, Jeanne Frost, Dr. C. C. 
Wienert, Nancy Grissom, Liz Lange, 
Lois Kellmer, Marilyn Wright, Sally 
Slee, Marilyn Hanes. Second Row: 
Jo Ann Gaiser, Peggy McKibben, 
Joan Morris, Joan Vance, Joanne 
Goodson, Margaret Robe, Sylvia Bed- 
acht, Lou Leonard, Claire Stewart, 
Doris Hunker. Third Row; Judy Con- 
ner, Dorothy Kauffman, Joyce Rals- 
ton, Ellen Tuttle, Lois Campbell, 
Trudy Tidball, Molly Popely, Natalie 
Whisler, Wanda Archer, Carol Herb. 
Eleanor Brown, Betty Hesrick. Fourth 
Row: Anita Wendt, Estella Boys, Nor- 
ma Marek, Marty Baughman, Jane 
Kubach, Pauline Smiley, Helen Pat- 
terson, Cloris Rice, JoAnne Frogale, 
Hazel Smith, Margery McCracken, 
Mary Lou Welsh. Fifth Row: Pamela 
Sutton, Alma Brundage. 

Front Row: June Weatherbee, Dor- 
othy Yeager, Margie Gahm, Nancy 
Eby, Marilyn Howald, Jo Hiner, Lois 
Kaiser, Jane Norris, Wilma Hible. 
Second Row: Virginia Sweet, Levina 
Zehner, Annajean Slater, Eloise See- 
feld, Marilyn Crover, Barbara Mix, 
Nancy Jones, Joanne Kell, Dolores 
Barkei', Miriam Clippinger, Janet 
Corn, Gloria Smith, Sue Perkins, 
Janelle Adcock. Third Row: Jocelyn 
Cady, Kathleen Daum, Jeanette Stow- 
ers, Marilyn Waugh, Ruth Bryan, 
Norma McDermott, Camille Davis, 
Ann Metzger, Fritz Wiley, Llewellyn 
Robe, Marilyn Prudy, Shirley Stump, 
Jane McLeod, Gloria Allen, Eleanor 
Moore, Barbara Troup, Lyn Buchin. 

Kappa Phi, the Methodist sorority, through 
religious training and wholesome social 
life, strives to create stronger, more 
efficient women in the church of tomorrow. 
Working in connection with their theme 
"Our Heritage," the girls' enteiprises in- 
cluded : combined meetings with Presby- 
terian and Christian Church women's or- 
ganizations, adoption of a county home at 
Christmas. Easter banquets for the Child- 
ren's Home, a Rose Tea for newcomers 
at OU, setting up a library for the Wesley 
Foundation, a formal initiation, and a 
Mothers' banquet. 

"To promote a growing and lasting 
interest in the related fields of re- 
ligion, education, and recreation, and 
to provide extra-curricular activities 
for the social and religious better- 
ment of tlie student members" is 
the goal of the Canterbury Club, the 
organization for Episcopalian stu- 

Sociall.v, the members participate in 
Sunda.v evening suppers, parties, and 
an outing with Ohio State's club in 
the spring. 

Front Row: Noniiy Tioxell, Lorraine Biddle, 
Sally Spademan, Lois Wolfe, Stark Smith, 
.•^nn Eversch. Second Row: Rev. Phil Porter, 
Jr., Francis Ememe, Tom Foreman, Daur- 
eny Cooper, Lois Boettler, Carolyn Herbert, 
Dorothy Griesheimer, Pat Miller. Third 
Row: Jim Lochary, Tom Leflar, Al Gubitz, 
Fred Norton, George Fliotsis, Earl 


KN\ \ ^■«!,^\ X-^V > ™~^~^-j 


The winter formal and the initiation 
banquet were the outstanding activ- 
ities of Kappa Beta this year, along 
with a weekend at Lake Hope and 
several parties. 

This organization was founded at 
Ohio University in 1929 to establish 
and maintain a friendly relationship 
among Baptist and Disciples of Christ 
women on campus. 

The girls rendered such services as 
taking charge of the church nursery, 
planning a "shut-in" program for the 
church, and giving medical aid to 
missionaries in the Belgian Congo. 

Front Row: Virginia Arnold, Shirley Todd, Quinetta Brown, Shirley McCaue, Lois 
Firestone, Marlcne Rumbaugh, Joann E. Frazier, Connie Richardson. Second Row: 
Shirley Smith, Jean Lee, Doris McGill, Shirley Baxter, Norma Bell, Millie Barks, Dor- 
othy Clutter, Barbara Ridenour, Maigaret Grubbs. Thiid Row: Jean Dunham, .Anita 
P. Cox, Wylda Masters, Nancy Read, Mary Maffett, Shirley Stevens, Jo Ann Brun- 
ner, Phyllis Kunze, Jacqueline Bennett, Eileen Peugh, Marilyn McCutcheon, Janice 

PAGE one hundred ninety eight 

Organized under the jurisdiction of the Westminster Foundation, Phi Chi 
Delta aims to develop Christian character, scholarship, and fellowship for 
its girls. 

In an effort to promote a Christian way of life, the sorority's schedule in- 
cluded parties for the Children's Home, teaching Sunday school in the 
Presbyterian church, and collecting Christmas gifts for needy families. 

First Row: Eleanor Broderick, 
Shelley Marsh, Bobbie Roberts, 
Mary Zimmerman. Second Row: 
Joan Hannum, Gloria Braden, 
Marilyn Elder, Lois Chapin, June 
Gerthing, Donna Woolway, Eleanor 
Baker, Betty Lou Humphreys, 
Toney Wooley. Third Row: Thalia 
Gramnier, Babs Svoboda, Marian 
Peters, Laura Andeison, Jo Ross, 
Carol Thayer, Betty Myers, Dottie 
Stone, Angeline Koci. 

Front Row: Mr. White, Mary Raby, 
Lucian Dixon. Dick Lehman, Lloyd 
White, Judith Melbourne, Bob Gay- 
lord, John Swi.sher, Flick Fleischer. 
Second Row: Leonard Lessin, Len- 
ny Hedahl, Craig Fishel, Paul Hol- 
ter, Dick Tunison, Herman Sil- 
biger, Harless King, John Day, 
Robert Jacobson, Dick Clapp, Rob- 
ert Dennis. 

f^ if^ f^ 

Anyone in OU's Camera Club can prove their assertion that taking pic- 
tures embodies more than merely clicking the shutter. The students in 
this organization are interested in photography as a creative art, a con- 
structive hobby, and a worthwhile operation. 

The members, led by the club's officers, Lucian Dixon, president; John 
Swisher, vice president; Judy Jlelljourne, secretary; and Richard Tunison, 
treasurer, participate in salons, exhibits, and field t)'ips. 

PAGE one hundred ninety nine 

Front Row: Leo Kaplan, 
Miriam Yudkowsky, Carolyn 
Berman, Aral Meisel, Mur- 
iel Sutton, Janice Cohen, Don 
Crosyn, Mavcia Weitnian, 
William Samuels. Second 
Row: Stan Eisner, Joan Ber- 
lin, Stanley Blum, Lois Ber- 
lin, I'aul Besser, Betti Samp- 
liner, Helene Berman, Nancy 
Schwab, Miriam I-'orman, 
Muriel Bergson, Francine 
Roth, Toby Gold, Adelle 
Sampliner, Rabbi Kadushin, 
Bi-uce Slesnik. Third Row: 
Ken Jacobson, Ron Rothman, 
Arnold Heiger, Arnold Aron- 
son. Lucky Reiter, Lita Ka- 
bolkin, Jerry Dincin, Margo 
Bauman, Flora Kaufman, 
Seymour Greenstein, Joan 
Rosenberg. Fourth Row: 
Alan Schectman, Mark Ser- 
phos, Sandford Rosenberg, 
Martin Lichtblau, George 


The past year was an especially noteworthy one for Hillel, 
the campus organization for Jewish students. The group 
established itself in a new home and acquired its first full- 
time director. 

In co-operation with the Campus Religious Council, which 
it helped to organize, Hillel was among the sponsors of 
Religion in Life Week. 

A passover meal in April, Services for a Day of Atonement, 
Hillel's-a-popin', "Meet Your Professor" meetings, arts and 
crafts groups, dramatic workshops, and social functions 
were included on the year's agenda. 

Front Row: Ebtrhard Fuhr, Bill lledl, Wairen .Stuvens, Jim Martin. 
Second Row: Phyllis Kitinoja, Carolyn Lsch, Bill Schmidt, Jane Jack.son, 
Marilyn lsch, Laurel Fuelling, Gordon Johnson, Claire Mailer, Jack 
Heller, Marian Peltomaa, Barbara Fuhr. 

The Lutheran Students 
Association completed a 
full year under its pro- 
gram of sponsoring Lu- 
theran worship services 
in Athens, and studying 
Christian recreation. As 
well as their regular Sun- 
day services, meetings 
and parties, the group 
undertook Sunda.v school Of invaluable aid 
to the members was 
their first full-time pas- 
tor, Bill Schmidt. 
The association is confi- 
dent of realizing its 
goal : the estalilishment 
of a Lutheran cluiich in 


PAGE ( HO hundred 

Keynotes, comparable to Kappa Kappa Psi, is the 
honorary band organization for women. Promotion 
of better music is the primary objective of these 
girls who work closely with the men's national band 

On the lighter side, the two groups enjoy joint 

Initiation requirements for the honorary are one 
year in the band and a high scholastic standing. 

At Piano: Betty Sabol. 
Standing; Jean Lee, Rutli 
Irwin, Virginia Bell, Vicki 
Kramer, Marta Sigmon. 






Front Row: Raymond Hurd, 

Al Thompson, Norma Bell, 
George Long, Doris McGill, 
Shirley Todd, Marilyn Me- 
Cutcheon, Dorothy Clutter, 
Jean Dunham, Nancy Read. 
Second Row: Robert Byrne, 
Shirley Smith, Robert Root, 
Robert Winn, Pat Elder, 
Richard Elder, Joann Fra- 
zier, John Graf, Shirley 
Stevens, Katherine Hawk, 
Janice Powell. Third Row: 
Jean Lee, Mary Maffett, Rob- 
erta Todd, Marian Lewis, 
Jack Dunlap, Marlene Runi- 
baugh, Virginia Arnold, Vir- 
ginia Dunlope, Ronald Hess, 
Rev. Joe B. Maffett. Fourth 
Row: George Houck, Dow 
Graham, John A. Raiser, Ned 
Cameron, Howard Crowl, 
Yasuo Hashiguchi. 

Ray Hurd, president of the Baptist Disciple Student 
Fellowship, led the group in a particularly active 
year during which the major events were a retreat 
at Lake Hope and an all-campus dance. 

The puipose of the organization is to provide a 
Christian fellowship for men and women on OU's 

PAGE tico hundred one 

Need a backdrop for Co-ed Prom ? 
Posters for \'arsity Night? Delta Phi 
Delta can more than capably fulfill 
your request. This national art fra- 
ternity is one of the most active hon- 
oiaries on campus. 
It aims to promote and develop pro- 
fessional art interests among stu- 
dents in the art departments and to 
bring these departments together. 
The fraternity lends its services to 
the campus and community by hold- 
iii!r an annual Christmas sale and art 

JLI£»JLfl/t iP 

exhibit. Through requests from the 
university, this organization autho- 
rizes art projects and encourages 
freshman art students by awarding a 
prize each Honors Day for the most 
outstanding freshman work. 

This year the group co-sponsored and 
decorated the Athena Dance besides 
producing numerous other art pieces. 

Front Row: Carolyn Schroeder, Jo Brunner, 
Audrey Maple, Becky Plaine, Betty Wagner, 
Marilyn Atkin, Martha Miner. Second Row: 
Bob Troxell, Fiitz Hoffman, George Tas- 
sian. Herb Greif, Walter Click, William 
Olpp, Tom Blair. 

I'A<;k Iivo huiulrcd two 

Front Row: John Swisher, Joseph Van Camp, Virginia Bell, Helen 
R. MuUenix, Dean Seigfred, Kate N. Hanauer, Lavelle Tripp. Second 
Row: Joan Vance, Paul Lehman, Becky Plaine, Wayne E. Adams, 
George Tassian, Lucian M. Dixon, James Hissom. 

Representatives from Camera Club, Dance Club, Delta Phi 
Delta, Kappa Kappa Psi, National Collegiate Players, Phi 
Mu Alpha. Sigma Alpha Iota, and Tau Kappa Alpha com- 
prise the Fine Arts Council which was founded in 1942 to 
develop the Fine Arts Scholarship and Loan Fund and to 
encourage worthwhile projects in the Fine Arts. 

The talent for the "OU Kids," an annual show, was un- 
covered by the Council in a campus-wide search. 


PAGp: tico hnndrcfi three 


As their exliibit in the Hhiary art gallery proved, the 
members of Kappa Alpha Mu are doing: outstanding 
work in creative, artistic photography. 

This fraternity is the national honorary in photographic journalism. 
Upsilon chapter was installed at Ohio in April, 1949. 

The Ohioan magazine and the Athena Dance were co-sponsored l)y 
the group. The members also took charge of the Athens High School 
Camera Club and held salons. 

Front Row: Leon Vandreuil, Harry Suavely, Walter 
Richey, Stanley Ormsby, Robert Jacobson, William 
HipTRs, Donald Shee, Lois Moberly, Ruth .Sorelle, 
Gene Wells. Second Row: Donley Fankhausor, Ken 
neth Boi'st, Robert Bender, Don Stout, Fiudolph 
Varhola, Leonard Hedalh, Leonard Lessin, Lyle 
Udall, Norman Cutler, Joseph Sherman. 

Iinn.-ilri I.uthfop, photographer 
.lanus Mi'Million, faculty 
Clarence White, faculty 
A. T. Turnbulj, adviser 
Hale .Miller, ti-ea.-iurer 
KichaJd .Smith, vice president 
l'"red Deniai'est, pi-esidont 
(ieorgia Rale, secretary 

PAGE two hundred four 


Kappa Kappa Psi, established at Ohio Uni- 
versity in 1931, is the national band fraternity 
which honors notalile bandsmen. 

The organization promotes and aids the college 
band, works in co-ordination with other band 
organizations, and provides its members with 
convivial associations. 

This year special projects of the group were 
the continuation of record sales of the OU band 
album and sales promotion of band post cards. 

Front Row: John Hoy, Ray Hurd, Dave Wutrich, 
Charles Gilbert, James Hissoni, Joseph L. Van Camp, 
Lucian Dixon, Merrill Thomas, Rod Jonas. Second Row: 
Dale Miller, Richard Oliver, Jack Kinney, Paul Lehman, 
Elmer Horsky, John Glenn, Jim Coss, Don Worthen, 
Lee Hiles, Fred Meek, Rich Hamilton, Tom Hill, Ken 
Wood, William Pinkava. 

PAGE two Itundred five 

Charles Kline 

Dick Stelling 

Josef Karbonic 

Ivan Gluckman 

Robert Finley 

Joan Fleming 

Wayne Adams 

Marcia Kavenski 


"Front and center, members of Footlighters !" 
This group, an outgrowth of students in- 
terested in dramatics, is now a recognized 
honorary organization. 

Its puipose is to affiliate more closely the students of Ohio University who 
show a vital interest in dramatic art and to raise dramatic standards and 
achievements by encouraging participation in experimental and regular 

Extensive behind-the-scenes, back-stage management of the operatic pro- 
duction, coat checking at all the plays, furnishing of the kitchen in the new 
Fine Arts building, and the semi-annual Ohio University Theater Open 
House were the undertakings of Footlighters' members this year. 


To promote the 
cause of music 
in America is 
the intent of 

Phi Mu Alpha, the national 

music fraternity. 

In conjunction with this 
goal the organization sup- 
plied ushers for musical 
productions, held a pledge 
concert, and presented the 
memorable conceit of Am- 
erican music. 

The members also enjoyed 
various social functions. 

Front Row: Philip L. Peterson, 
Jim Hissoni, Nat Lee, Bob Trip- 
lett, Koy Graber, Boris Pukay, 
Gilbert Wanisley, Bob Stanley, 
Joe Van Camp, Harry Fier- 
baugh, Paul Lehman. Second 
Row: Herman Hann, Dick liis- 
sctt, Jim Coss, Lucian Dixon, 
Donn Stoutenburg, Merrill 
Thomas, John Glenn, Jim Loch- 
ary, A\ Horsky, Ron Schuller. 

PACE two liiinilreil xir 



'iS^/7 ■> 

Sigma Alpha Iota has a long record of achievements in promoting high 
standards of music among college women. This national professional 
music fraternity was incoiporated in 1904 at Ann Arbor, Michigan and 
was founded on our campus in 1922. 

Chief among the activities of its members this year were: participation 
in the concert of American music, the initiation banquet, and Incorpor- 
ation Day. 

Aid and support of musical functions on campus and ushering at con- 
certs are included in the services these girls rendei'. 

Front Row: Vir- 
ginia Bell, Mar- 
ilyn Adams, Ann 
Smith. Second 
Row: Hazel 
Smith, V e n e t a 
Mascari, Helen 
Ledford, Doris 
Ann Yoder, Jane 
Long, Betty Feis- 
zli. Third Row: 
Joyce Mcllvain, 
Jane Armstrong, 
Betty Mackenzie, 
Quinetta Brown, 
Carol Nessley, 
Peg McNary. 


PAGE two hundred seven 


Everyone who attended OU's football 
games this year was impressed with 
the appearance, the new uniforms, and 
the snappy formations of our band. 

This organization is probably one of the 
most active and best known on campus. 

Founded in 1922 by Homer Baird, the 
band is now conducted by Charles E. 
Gilbert and William R. Brophy. 

The schedule of the band this year in- 
cluded public appearances at athletic 
events, a football band trip to Cincin- 
nati, a mid-semester tour, February sec- 
ond through seventh, embracing nine 
concerts, several other one-night stands 
throughout Ohio communities, a series 
of performances in the spring and sum- 
mer, and a young peoples' concert. 

PAGE two hundred eight 


The University Symphony Orchestra is the development of a 
music-minded campus and community. Faculty, students and 
towTispeople have formed this group to benefit from professional 
training and to advance a greater understanding and love of 

This year the orchestra presented a notable series of concerts. 
Pai'ticularly memorable was its performance, in conjunction with 
the chorus, of the "Messiah." Formal concerts, a spring concert 
with the chorus, and occasional out of town appearances were 
scheduled by the organization. 

James Reece, president ; Betty Mackenzie, vice president ; Joyce 
Mcllvain, secretary; and David Wutrick, treasurer comprised the 
officers of the orchestra. 

PAGE two hundred nine 


The Men's Glee Clul) furnishes artistic concerts and special 
programs for the campus and the community. It also pro- 
vides a lahoi'atory of vocal ensemble for vocal students and 

other interested singers. 

About 1920 the Glee Club was organized under Professor 
C. C. Robinson. It has been under the direction of Mr. 

Peterson since 193.5. 

The annual Christmas Carol sing was originated by the or- 
ganization. Among other activities are two joint concerts 
with the Women's Glee Club, a formal concert, a Mothers' 
Weekend serenade, and several tours throughout the state. 
The gi'oup has bi'oadcast over stations in cities such as 
Cleveland, Akron and Columbus. 

In 1941 the Glee Clul) entered the Fred Waring contest and 
placed second in its district, losing to Purdue. 

PAGE two hundred ten 


The Women's Glee Club undertook a large program this year. 
They presented a joint concert with the Men's Glee Club in 
December and their own formal concert in the spring. They 
contributed to the annual Christmas caroling on the portico 
of the Auditorium. Performances at the Kiwanis Club and 
various church services were on the agenda along with a 
short tour through Ohio. 

Since 1915 the Women's Glee Club has been an estab- 
lished medium through which the women not only of the 
music department but of the entire University contribute 
their individual talents to a combined musical effort. 
During the past two semesters officers of the organization 
were : president, Betty Feiszli ; secretary, Betty Volas ; trea- 
surer, Carolyn Schroeder; and librarian, Mary Bailhelemy. 

PAGE t7vo hundred eleven 

Ki-ont IC"« : Mary Lou Hickrnaii, Jane Kuhach, .)anii-f VSalUT, Jraii 
Krukenberg, Wilma Rice, Margaret Nesbitt, Donna Poole. Second 
Row: Jean Lee, Ruth Kaber, Ruth Irwin. Third Row: Mary Lynn 
McLeish, Judy Conner, Eleanor Brown, Jean Vance, CloiLs Rice, 
Carolyn Hollopeter, Marilyn Isch, Anita Cox, Dr. Miller. Fourth Row: 
Lois Campbell, Burrell, Sue Davis, Fritz Wiley, June Marks, 
Ann Everson, Phyllis Mathias, Mildred Ohlinger, Carolyn Isch. 


For about twenty-five years 
this organization has extended 
professional interests and de- 
velopments in Home Econom- 
ics to its members. 

The group sends delegates 
each year to the state conven- 
tion and to a tri-state work- 
shop. This year the club acted 
as host to the regional con- 

During the year the para- 
mount achievement of the or- 
ganization was their delicious 
smorgasbord. The members 
also held parties, luncheons, 
and open houses. 

PAGE Iwo liimdred twelve 


The equililiiium constant of the 
Chemistry Club equals outstanding 
students in the chemistry department 
plus interest in this field plus an in- 
creased sense of fellowship. 

Important men of science are brought 
to the campus liy the club. In addi- 
tion the members travel to various 
industrial organizations in the Ohio 

OU's chapter of the Student Affiliate 
American Chemical Societ.v was 
founded in 1912. 


National Phi Upsilon Omicron 
was founded at the University 
of Minnesota on February 10, 
1909. The OU chapter was es- 
tablished in 1923. 

The aim of the oi'ganization is 

to establish and strengthen 
bonds of friendship, to pro- 
mote the moral and intellect- 
ual development of its mem- 
bers, and to advance and pro- 
mote Home Economics. 

The girls' main project is the 
arousing of interest in Ohio 
University through a colored 
slide program. This endeavor 
is financed by a fruit cake 

Front Row: Lois Downie, Mildred 
Ohlinger, Phyl Mathias, Betty 
Breckenridge, Ruth Kaber, Wan- 
da Archer. Second Row: Rc'^eniary 
Bower, Marilyn Fox, Janice Waller, 
Jean Lee, Mary Jane Basilone. 

Front Row-: Norman Reiter, Merle Owens, 
Geves Thomas, Everett Gibbs, Frederick 
Loop. Second Row: John Kircher, Joseph 
Kovacic, Dudley Orr, Dick Haffner, Robert 
Lesko, Anthony Janos. Third Row: Duk Hi 
Lee, Margie Gahm, Elroy Inchalik, John 
Walden, Richard Fairchild, Paul Bonnell. 
Fourth Row: Maynard Neher, Charles An- 
derson, Virginia Anderson. 

PAGE hro hundred thirteen 

Three times a year the campus is momentarily startled 

at the sight of several men wearing- towel turbans on 

their heads and letter sweaters backwards. These are 

the new initiates of Varsity O. 

This organization was founded in 1936 to create fellow- 
ship among- the athletes of different sports, to promote 
better athletics, and to be of service to the university. 

\\'ith the stress on service, the men have many impor- 
tant activities among which are the sponsorship of 
high school track and basketball tournaments, the 
Cheerleaders organization, and a scholarship award. 
In the line of entertainment \'arsity holds a Home- 
coming Dance and the X'arsity Follies. 


Front Row: Bob Marchi, David Leightenheimei-, Bill Scheidcr, John Williams, Joe Horvath, Wally 
Duemei', Glen Hursey, Tom Anderson, Bill Bevan. Second Row: John Bedosky, Al Scheider, 
Ed Maruna, Dick Davis, Jim Umstead, Rod Andrew, Karl Finnen, Al Dunn, John Biskup. Third 
Row: Scott Lecseberg, Jim McKenna, Charles Stack, Jim Kennedy, Bill Ellis. Sam Carpenter, Ed 
Trytek, Gene Hughes, Kermit Blosser. Fourth Row: Gene Boyer, Anthony DiBaggio, Dick Mills, 
Vic Polosky, Bill Miller, Dave Koester, Paul Winemiller, Rich Wright, Don Miller, Chet Rojeck. 
Fifth Row: John Turk, Fred Cockman, James Peck, Bob Reed, Forrest Bean, James McCoy, 
Jack Belts, Sheldon S-nank, Elwood Sparks. 

PACE two hundred fourteen 


The Society of Mechanical 
Engineers organized January 
17, 1950 has high objectives: 
the advancement and disemin- 
ation of knowledge of the 
theory and practice of mech- 
anical engineering, the pre- 
sentation of a proper perspec- 
tive of engineering work, the 
opportunity to become ac- 
quainted with the personnel 
and activities of the Society, 
and the piomotion of a pro- 
fessional conciousness and 

At semi-monthly meetings 
guest lecturers, industrial mo- 
tion pictures, and student 
speakers are presented. There 
are prizes for the best stu- 
dent speeches. 

Front Row: Anton Koenig, Paul Thomas, Melvin Sankovich, 
Charles Truman, George Sandelowsky, Donald Zeiters, James 
Culler. Second Row: Dean E. J. Taylor, Prof. P. H. Black, 
William Pinkava, Robert Sefing, Henry Macuga, Delbert Rosen- 
baum, Vernon Warner, Michael Lacko, Robert Schmidt. Third 
Row: Dale Royer, Philip Efland, Glen Duer, Charles McLaugh- 
lin, John Peter, Clem Huck, John Beardmore, Bernard Cooley, 
Ernest Dunn. 


"En Garde!" 

This was the year for fencing. Foils 
fans banded together and formed the 
fencing club to further the sport at 
Ohio University. 

Officers of the new group included : 
two presidents. Peg Marshall and Joe 
Kovacic ; two vice presidents, Doris 
Moyer and Bill Douglass, and the sec- 
retary-treasurer, Nancy Lanphear. 
Doc Margard was the club's coach. 

Exhibitions such as those between 
halves at basketball games were the 
activities of the organization this 
year. The members hope to develop 
a program of team competition in 
the near future. 

Front Row: Sally Fellabaum, Marilyn 
Glenn, Lita Kobalkin, Peg Marshall, Elea- 
nora Komyati, Marcia Dickerson, Frances 
Faine. Second Row: Barbara Levine, Trudy 
Brandstadt, .\nn Harbourt, Doris Moyer, 
Dorothy Kauffman, Nancy Lanphear, Joyce 
Heriold, Elaine Krajniak. Third Row: Bill 
Douglass, Art Ruffier, Gene Hanawalt, Jim 
Musser, Dick Stelling, Jim Gatts, Phil 
Peterson, Jack Trimmer, John Pinkerton, 
Joseph Kovacic. 

p.\GE two hundred fifteen 


students in the department of 
agricultui'e make membei'ship 
in Alpha Omega Upsilon their 

This fraternity attempts to pro- 
mote the profession of agricul- 
ture and to establish a spirit of 
fellowship among its members. 
The outstanding event of the 
year for the organization was 
its annual banquet. 

Charles Lyons, president; Jack 
Hart, vice president; Bob Law- 
ton, treasurer; and John Todd, 
secretary were the officers of 
Alpha Omega Upsilon for the 
past two years. 

Front Row: Dillaid Ownby, Betsy 
Mandell, Jay Freeman, Angelos Adam, 
Bill Worth, Joe PoUitt. Second Row: 
Arthur Komorowski, Bob McKee, Ka- 
tnal Khan, George Denipsey, Dick 
McGonaglc, John Todd. Third Row: 
Bud Reese, Dick Anderson, George 
Graham, Ralph Upp, John Walters, 
Jack Wheeler. Fourth Row: Jack 
Lissman, Robert Lawton, Wendell 
Bogner, Robert Williams, Bob Baker, 
B. W. DeVeau. Fifth Row: John Stahl, 
Jim Imcs, W. W. Wiggin, James 
Shank, Daniel Stright, Dick Warren. 
Sixth Row: Dick McKinstrj-, Jack 
Hart, Charles Lyons. 

The Industrial Arts Club through a 
series of informative meetings en- 
deavors to promote co-operation 
among prospective teachers of in- 
dustrial arts, to foster a spirit of 
fellowship and to advance the inter- 
change of useful information and 

Front Row: John Sullivan, William Stone, 
Floyd Thompson, Carl Giese, Al Squibb, 
Don Perry, Lenny Krawczenski. Second 
Row: Edward Derrickson, William Langs- 
ton, John Laczko, Don Lowe, Richard Doutt, 
James Carwile, Bob Huff, Bi-uce Lloyd. 
Third Row: Verrill Barnes, Warren Bar- 
nett. Dean Slavens, Don Baggs, Hugh Tay- 
lor, Logan Wiley, Elza McCain, William 
Shields, Charles Thomas. 


PAGE two hundred sixteen 


Front Row: Bernard Mack, James Lytle, Ralph 
Moody, Dean E. J. Taylor, Dr. D. B. Green. Second 
Row: Elmer Kratz, Charles Steinmetz, Edward 
Kassor, Richard Beedy, Donn van Stoutenburg, 
Clarence Bode. Third Row: John Williams, David 
Cox, Whiten Mauk, Arthur Charkoff, William Flei- 
schniann, Byron Clegg. Fourth Row: Frank Mrkva, 
Marvin Kyer, John Johnston, George Houck, Bill 
Mraz, Phil Meredith. Fifth Row: Everett Harris, 
Robert Scott, Robert Kail, Matthew Halter, Arthur 
Luempert, Louis Listermann, John Graham, Al 
Lehnerd, Don Teske. 

The American In.stitute of Electrical Engineers has been active on 
OU's campus for about twenty-five years. 

A student branch of the national organization, this group furthers 
ethical principles, technical knowledge, and a general interest in the 
field of electrical engineering. Members are kept in touch with the 
national institute through their monthly journal. 

The electrical display for the university open house was arranged by 
the AIEE. 

The group holds an annual essay contest among its members and the 
winner is sent to the national contest. Richard Beedy garnered the 
honors this year. 


One of the highest honors for 
engineering students is a bid 
to join Pi Epsilon Mu. Schol- 
astic attainment is one factor 
in selection of the members 
who must have a 3.0 average. 
They must meet unanimous 
approval of the group. 

The organization holds two 
annual banquets during the 
year. The May banquet is in 
honor of graduating seniors. 

Front Row: Vernon Warner, Rob- 
ert Scannell, Gerald Baker, Tim- 
othy Chin, David Byers, Goff Dun- 
fee, Robert Wilging, Henry Yam- 
anaka. Second Row: Philip Efland, 
Clarence Bode, Angelo Donofrio, 
Edward ivahelin, Frank Crimi, Don 
Russell, Robert Schmidt, Dale 
Royer, Elbert Phillips. Third Row: 
William Taylor, William Mraz, 
Melvin Sankovich, James Lytle, 
Bill Gotolski, Michael Rousos, Rob- 
er*^ Bar^''^ws. 

PAGE two hundred seventeen 


One of the most interestinp; campus dances to attend is the 
Engineers Ball. All the clubs in the department co-operate 
in presenting the Ball and the decorations feature some spec- 
tacular engineering display. 

This .year the organization was fortunate in having as one 
of its speakers Mr. L. R. Boulwai'e, a vice president of Gen- 
eral Electric. 

Among the services that the Engineers perform are safety 
campaigns and the arrangement of lighting fixtures and 
wiring for various campus activities. 

In lO.'il the group inovated the spring Engineers Day. 

Founded in 1917, the OU Engineers presents its members 
with guest speakers, technical information, and organized 
field trips in the advancement of the engineering profession. 

The oi'ganization was inactive during the second World War. 
In lill7 they l)ecame a student chapter of the Ohio Society 
(if Professional Engineers. 

PAGE two hundred eighteen 

Front Row: Wilber Nestor, Jim Decker, Bob Rader, Dick Horn, 
Roger Olsen, Fred Cibula, E. T. Hellebrandt, W. H. Beidatsch, 
Mel Johnson, R. F. Beckert, Bill DePiore, Albert Ivan, Bob 
Filler, Bill deMonye, Dick Lysakowski, Dick Smith. Second Row: 
Ed Bohn, Bob iVIcConnell, Fred Pesek, Arden Fink, Dick Sulli- 
van, Martin Luoma, Virgil Shanks, Len Lane, Bob Frisbey, 
Jim Male, Chai'les Emrick, Roger Portei', Earl Thoi'ne, Paul 
Jackson, Howard Mullen, Don Waechter, Ronn Carr, Ernest 
Nagy, Jim Colgrove. Third Row: Dave Bell, Dennis Newberry, 
Bob Lambert, Budd Werner, Paul Mowen, Brown Ewing, Jim 
Sigmon, Walt Williams. Jim Kocheiser, Ken McLaughlin, Jerry 
Bowman, Dick Sopko, Lome Smith, John Milar, Ted Simon, 
Carl Bowen, Bob McDougall, Chris Sheeler, Eberhard Fuhr. 


students in the commerce department aspire 
to membership in the professional commerce 
fraternity. Delta Sigma Pi. 

Known locally for about fifteen years as 
Alpha Omicron, the group affiliated with the 
national fraternity April 28, 1951. 

Guest speakers and field tiips are the out- 
standing events with which Delta Sigma Pi 
provides its members. 

An important campus service is the ushers 
supplied by the fraternity for the Honors 
Day convocation. 

This year the officers of the group were: 
Melvin Johnson, president ; Robert Lambert, 
vice president; William DePiore, treasurer, 
and Albert Ivan, secretary. 

PAGE two hundred nineteen 

Without this fraternity the seniors 
might not be walking down the aisle in 
robes, for the graduation cap and gown 
concession is managed by Alpha Phi 
Omega members. They also provide 
ushers and guides at various campus 
functions, assist in collecting blood don- 
ors for the Red Cross, and are in charge 
of the information booth at 

Assembling college men in the spirit 

of the Scout Oath and Law, developing 

friendships, and serving humanity are 

the puriMses of the fratemity. 




PACE two hundred twenty 


The classics have long been 
considered a background if 
not I'equisite standards foi' 
contemporary thought, knowl- 
edge, or study. Realizing this, 
Eta Sigma Phi, the national 
classical language society, is 
devoted to maintaining stu- 
dent interest in the classics. 
Its members study the art, 
history, and language of an- 
cient Rome and Greece. 

The first chapter of the fra- 
ternity was founded at the 
University of Chicago and be- 
came a national organization 
when it affiliated with the 
chapter at Northwestern Uni- 
versity. OU boasts the third 
chapter established. 

Front Row: Alan Riedel, Ralph Dunbai-, Bob Satava, Don Evans. Second Row: 
Prof. Hill, Prof. Murphy, Martha Wortman, Betty Volas, Virginia Zoll, Franct.s 
Kieser, Dolores Neff. Third Row: Stanley Katsaras, Janet Ayers, Nadine Davis, 
Margaret Ernst, Achilles Delis. 


James Neeland, Prof. Jeddeloh, Phyllis Slesnick, Natalie Gross, Ida Fay Artis, Joan 
Hannuni, Pauline Larca, Mary Lou Sherer, Evelyn Moreida. 


Interested and proficient stu- 
dents in sociology courses are 
honored by being asked to 
join Alpha Kappa Delta, a 
national fraternity. 

The services that this organ- 
ization provides are studies 
on campus life, outstanding- 
vocational speakers and pro- 
grams, and lectures on cur- 
rent topics. The group also 
sponsors the sociology club. 

Leading the year's activities 
were the president. Earl Carl ; 
vice president, Adeline Pet- 
sche; secretary, Mary Lou 
Sherer, and treasurer, Elaine 

PAGE two hundred ticetity one 

Front Row: Jim I'ittenger, Sam Shirey, Fred Loop, Lee Farmer. 
Second Row: Roy Patrick, Richard Bartlow, Virgil Shipley, John 
Anewalt. Third Row: Tech. Sgt. A. G. McMillon, Jack Eisenlohr, Don 
Satava, Bill White, Paul Montville, M. Sgt. C. A. Ledford. 


The Men's Rifle Club is composed of men who are 
proficient in the sport of shooting. They learn to 
be experts in the caring foi- and handling of guns. 

The OU organization won honor for itself by being 
a three time winner of the William Randolph 
Hearst trophy. 

The club takes part in shoulder matches with Ohio 
State, Cincinnati, and Dayton, in the National 
Inteicollegiate Matches, and in matches with Kent 
State, Bowling Green, and the Portsmouth Rille 
and Pistol Club. 

Socially the club has a match-picnic with the 
Women's Rifle Club. 

This year Dick Satava, president ; Bill White, vice 
president; Sonny Westfall, secretary; and Fred 
Loop, treasurer led the group's activities. 

PAGE two hundred twenlj/ two 


Watch out! Here come the 
Annie Oakleys of Ohio Uni- 

The Women's Rifle Club 
teaches girls the care and use 
of rifles. It promotes shooting 
as an art as well as an interes- 
ting sport. 

Directing the club in its ac- 
tivities are the president, 
Eleanor Sugaski : the vice 
president, Vera Molohoskey, 
and the secretary-treasurer, 
Zell Anderson. 

The girls participated in a 
Round Robin at Northwestern 
and in matches with Cincin- 
nati and Ohio State along 
with postal matches with uni- 
versities tiiroughout the coun- 

Combining sport and social 
life the Women's Rifle Club 
holds an annual match and 
picnic with the Men's Rifle 

Front Row: Ruth Harp, Pat See- 
bohm, Sandy Smith. Second Row: 
Isabelle Cullen, Carol Thayer, 
Eleanor Sugaski, Vera Molohoskey. 
Third Row: Joyce Herrold, Zell 
Joan Anderson, Clifford Ledford, 
Elsie Cobb, Nancy Canfield. 

PAGE two hundred twenty thres 


^ ^rel^*>>^» 

Front Row: Dee Trantan- 
ella, Robert Baker, Ma- 
jor Lynch, Julian Wag- 
ner, Charles Krauskopf, 
Bill White, Bob Beattie, 
Fred Cibula, Budd Wer- 
ner, James Van Camp. Second Row: 
Fred Shupe, Capt. Greenzweig, Don 
Friend, Carl Wirick, Pete Yensen, 
Steve Ruth, Glen Smith, Don Wer- 
ner, Ron Miller, Charles Green. Third 
Row: Sgt. Hodge, Clarence Strung, 
Charles Parsons, Roy Patrick, Mollis 
Conner, Dave Clayton, Herbert Schie- 
man, George Davenport. Fourth Row: 
Bill Morris, Bob Livingston, Dale 
Britenbuchei-, Carlton Schramm, 
(ieorge Norton, Jim Miller, Tom 
Grant. Fifth Row: Jim Ulmschneider, 
Charles Lochary, John Lusk, George 
Clark, Robert Westfall, LeRoy Far- 
mer. Sixth Row: Dick McKinstry, 
Roger Weidenkopf, Bob Mogar, Dick 
Hinman, William SomerviUe. 

In 1894 General John J. Pershing founded 
the national .society of Pershing Rifles at the 
University of Nebraska to foster a closer and 
more complete co-operation among military 

Company F of the First Regiment was es- 
tablished at Ohio University in May, 1937. It 
was inactive during three war years but was 
reorganized in 1946. 

The University of Dayton was the scene of 
the Pershing Rifles members' most important 
function, the First Regimental drill meet. 

Serving its college, the society furnishes a 
color guard for the Band and a well-trained 
marching unit for parades. 

The group also assumes part sponsorship of 
the Military Ball. 

PACK two liundreil twenty four 


Members of Scabbard and Blade 
are chosen from the outstanding 
students of the Army, Navy, and 
Air Force Cadet Coi-ps. 

The organization was founded in 1905 at the Uni- 
versity of Wisconsin. In 1939 Company A-8 was 
established on our campus. There are now eighty- 
nine companies in colleges throughout the country. 
To raise the standard of military education in 
American colleges and universities is the purpose 
of this group. 

Captain Ralph Dunbar leads the Ohio University 
Company of Scabbard and Blade, with Bill Mc- 
Calla as his First Lieutenant; Lome Smith, Sec- 
ond Lieutenant; and Wendell Matthews, First 

Military Ball, rifle matches, and Army Day cere- 
monies head the list of the activities of these men. 

■' . "'mm ,. . ^ ' ' r ' '■'' '^ ■ ' ^ "I -I • • -I 

V .31^^.3%; 

Front Row: Maj. Rob- 
ert W. Bums, Joseph 
Kundrat, Lome Smith, 
Ralph Dunbar, Bill Mc- 
Calla, Wendell Math- 
ews, Capt. Donald 
Blank. Second Row; 
William Woomer, Har- 
ry May, Frank Crimi, 
Donald Friend, Boris 
Pukay, Robert Jones, 
Fred Pesek, James 
Wagstaff. Third Row: 
Curtis Brown, Bill 
Wright, JuHan Wag- 
ner, Dale Rieck, Bill 
Shields, Ralph Bar- 
rows, Frank Shelton, 
Marc Gillespie. Fourth 
Row: John Callihan, 
Donald Lehr, Dick Zis- 
ka, Dudley Orr, James 
Patrick, Wendell Bog- 
ner, Walter Williams. 
Fifth Row: Roger 
Scott, Alan Riedel, Sam 
Shirey, Ed Kahelin, 
John Hackett, Paul 
Smallwood, Bill Faught, 
Carl Laub. 

PAGE two hundred Uventy five 

« •' t # #. 

•" «Jf Ji ■« t ■* -i. ■> > '» 


Front Row: John Hackett, Philip 
Franzniek, Samuel Shirey, James 
I'anaiis, David Litten, James 
Cieene, Rex Lamb, Sale Johns, 
Belt Wateinian, Robert Gottfried, 
Carl Laub. Second Row: Goff 
Dunfee, Richai-d Gray, William 
Woomer, Hai'i-y Londahl, James 
Culleis, Edward Kassor, Robert 
(;rub3, Karl Kinkel, Fred Dem- 
arest. Fled Loop. Third Row: 
Lloyd Lawson, James Shields, Earl 
I'alm, Neil Sorensen, Howai'd Nun- 
emaker, Frank Reynolds, William 
Pruitt, Duane Dawley, Robert Gil- 
key, William Shields. Fourth Row: 
Robert Householder, John Belser, 
Edward Corcoran, Ronald Carr, 
Dale Rieck, Arthur Goldsby, Roy 
Patrick, William Morris, Donald 
Sturdevant, Merle Beachy. Fifth 
Row: James McCoy, Robert Reed, 
Al Brown, Richard -Anderson, 
Frank Murphy, Harold Scott, 
Richard Brown, Kenneth Smith, 
Kolland Hull, Dick West. Si.xth 
Row: William Moore, Paul Mowen, 
Wendy Bogner, Jack Burger, 
Frank Duffy, Donald Lehr, John 
Beardmore, Joseph Kundrat, Stan- 
ley Robbins. 

Out of a need for furthering- interest 
in the Air R.O.T.C. program, a new- 
organization, the Arnold Air Society, 
was founded at the University of Cin- 
cinnati in April, 1950. By May, 195(1 
it had been estabUshed at Ohio Uni- 

This society is the result of a merger 
of three Air Force R.O.T.C. clubs and 
is named after General H. H. Arnold, 
a leader and proponent of American 
air power. 

The purpose of the Ainold Air So- 
ciety is to further the mission of the 
United States Air Force at university 
level l)y encouraging greater team- 
work, technical knowledge, and co- 
operation among students in the Air 
R.O.T.C. progi-am. 

Leo Bennett Coy acted as squadron 
commander, with Robert Baker serv- 
ing as his executive officer for the 
group on oui- campus, the .John I'. 
Rol)bins Squadron. 

The Military Ball was held under the 
sponsorship of this and othei- military 
societies at OU. 



k "f 

Front Row-: Leo Coy, Maj. Edwai-ds, Mi-s. Robbins. Second Row: 
Kobc-rt Baker, Harry May, Ed Zorn, .Art Meyer, John Lynch. 

PAfiK two hundred twenty six 


Front Row: Major Robert Burns, Jack Donaldson, Frank Crimi, John Wagner, Olney 
Nevitt. Second Row: John Campbell, James Kochheiser, Presley Winner, Adelbert 
Baldwin, George Klier, Walter Williams, William McCalla, Joseph Tambe, Edward 
Hanak. Third Row; Gene Wells, Max Winans, Al Gubitz, Gene Fortney, Melvin 
Weinstein, Bob Grimm, Archie Delis, Chuck Small, John Lusa. Fourth Row: Dick 
Milford, Dick Horn, Jim Faulks, Bill Goldsmith, Don Bishop, Marion Scopelite, Carl 
Bowen, Joseph Van Camp, Arlo Dixon. Fifth Row: Karle Koett, Gil Muentz, Bill 
Lewellen, Jim McGinnis, Eugene Fleischer, Shan Hofmann, Bill Kostak, Tony Maz- 
zie, Dudley Orr. Sixth Row: Robert Kipp, William Ginther, James Gay, John Nye, 
John Branstitter, Bill Price, Dick Ziska, Joseph Brown, Robert Lesko. Seventh Row: 
James Decker, Harry Rothrock, Richard Lytle, Doyle Saner, David Weber, Robert 
Leifer, Willard Sawyer, Paul Clendemin, Arthur Richard. Eighth Row: Don Friend, 
Bob Cappel, John EUenwood, Bob Criss, James Wagstaff, John Moorehouse, Dick 
Perkins, Eugene Pelsan, Jerry Bowman. Ninth Row: Gene Bauereiss, Bob Zwick, 
William Van Hall, Walter Weinhardt. 

The Quartermaster Club 
was organized at Ohio 
University on November 
16, 1950 to form a closer 
tie among the students 
enrolled in Advanced 
Quartermaster and to 
stud.v more material per- 
taining to that branch 
of the Army. 

The first speaker offic- 
ially heard by the Quar- 
tei'master Club was Ma- 
jor General Herman 
Feldman, Quartermaster 
General of the United 
States Army. 

This year the organiza- 
tion scheduled visits of 
near b y Quartermaster 

Front Row: Ralph Scarcelli, Angelos Adam, Paul Ashbrook, Charles Green, Alan 
Riedel, Albert Smith, Robert Singhaus, Edward Phillips. Second Row: Joe Rife, 
Harrison Scott, Gene Sauder, Lloyd Lawson, Goff Dunfee, Carl Nash, John Otto, 
Charles Cooper. Third Row: Dan Lawrence, Warren Hammett, Richard Keyse, Peter 
Yensen, Daniel Chapman, Fred Cibula, Sam Henderson, Jim Hissom. 


The adjustment to the re- 
quirements of study for col- 
lege education is perhaps the 
most difficult for incoming 
students to make. Thus, one 
of the most important activi- 
ties of Phi Eta Sigma is the 
preparation and distiibution 
to all fieshmen of the pamph- 
let, "Hints on How to Study." 

This organization, honoring 
freshmen with a 3.5 accumu- 
lative average, was establish- 
ed to promote the cause of 

Lectures, informal meetings, 
two initiations, and a banquet 
held in conjunction with Al- 
pha Lambda Delta comprised 
other activities of the group 
for the vear. 

PAGE two hundred twenty seven 

Active recreation is one of the 
most effective ways of building 
stronger, healthier, more demo- 
cratic citizens. 

The Women's Recreation Associa- 
tion realizes this fact and under 
the direction of the sports board, 
sponsors a complete sports pro- 
gram foi' all women at Oliio Uni- 

This energetic organization pro- 
vides competitive sports for cam- 
pus groups and play days with other schools. Activities included hockey, 
soccer, volley ball, basketball, baseball, swimming, and tennis. 

A cabin, equipped with facilities for cooking and over-night use, is main- 
tained by W.R.A. for the use of all girls at Ohio U. It is located a few miles 
outside of Athens. 

The group holds banquets each winter and spring. At that time awards 
are presented for proficiency in sports. The badges given are the initial or 
numeral award for one season's participation, and the Flying "0" for sev- 
en seasons in the sports program with a scholastic average of 2.0. 

Campus clubs under the guidance of the W.R.A. are the Tennis Club, the 
Modern Dance Club, and the Dolphin Club. 


Front Row: Babette Marks, Lois 
John.snn, Lc'ona Holly. Second Row: 
I.avflle Ti'ipp, Nancy Banon, Sue 
Murray, Cathy Brown, Nancy Han- 
n:i, Sallie Joigensen. Thiid Row: 
Kiiith Leiby, Evea Lou Winner, 
Dene .Simp.^on, Bott>' Wa^jnt-r, Jane 

PACE (ICO hundred twenty eight 

WRA Sports Board 

Front Row: Janie Van Fossen, 
Addie Ruble, Babette Marks, Marg- 
aret Ernst, Leona Holly. Second 
Row: Evea Lou Winner, Betty 

WRA Exec Board 

F'ront Row: Helen Mock, Mickey Foxen, Loi.s 
Johnson, Edith Leiby, Corinne Doll, Leona 
Holly. Second Row: Muriel Abell, Ruth Toni- 
suden, Babette Marks, Dene Simpson, Evea 
Lou Winner. 


WRA Cabin Board 

Front Row: Joanne Olive, Leona Holly, Char- 
lotte La Tourrette, Sharon Freeh. Second Row: 
Rola Long, Zell Joan Anderson, Alma Lou 
Shaw, Mamie Italiano. 


Front Row: Carol Askue, Ellen James, Lee dela 
Torre, Phyl Mathias, Phyll Jurick, Mary Lou 
Drum. Second Row: Shirley Johnson, Matthew 
Stark, Joanne Dove. 



The Ohio Univer.sit,v cliapter of the American National Red Cross, 
organized during- World War I, provides students on the campus with 
an opportunit.v to help and administer their volunteer activities in 
the communit.v, national, and international Red Cross programs. 

The local chapter developed greatl.v, soon after the outbreak of World 
War II, when the Central Committee of the American National Red 
Cross authorized chapters to organize student groups to be known as 
American Red Cross College Units. This action came as recognition 
of student interest. In June, 1948 it was agreed to direct emphasis 
toward including college students in chapter communit.v programs 
and to adopt certain Red Cross programs to the campus. 

Members aid in the recruiting of blood donors, send entertainment and 
dance gioups to the Chillicothc \'eterans' Hospital, and extend Christ- 
mas cheer to veterans b.v supplying them with gifts to be sent to their 
families. The annual Red Cross membership drive was held in the 

PAGE two hundred thirty 

Front Row: Tony Svet, Marv Watnick, Peter 
Billy, Carl Laub, Warren Howard. Second Row: 
Dave Newlon, Dick Spademan, John Weh- 
nieyer, Mel Johnson, Rog Porter, Peter Tomko, 
Rich Hamilton. Third Row: Sherman Itlaner, 
Chet Rojeck, R. F. Beckert, Wally Bennett, 
Dick Sullivan, Bill Lewellen, Thad McGuire. 
Fourth Row: Clarence Strung, Walter Smith, 
Al Gubitz, Jim Mason, Len Krawczenski, 
Howie Bernstein. Fifth Row: Carl Bowen, 
Charles Krauskopf, George Klein, James Ram- 
sey, Robert Wilging. 


Blue Key was re-established at OU this year. 
Inactive during the war, it was re-oi'ganized 
in 1949 by nine former presidents of social fra- 
ternities and was known as Crest. 

A service organization, its function is to pro- 
mote intra-campus relations, encourage and de- 
velop campus leadership, and improve scholas- 
tic standings of social fraternities. 

The group instituted Howdy Day, took charge 
of the freshman information booth and per- 
formed other needed services. 

Socially, the bright spot of the year was the 
dinner prior to the I.F.C. Dance. 

Wally Bennett of Beta Theta Pi was president, 

Richard Sullivan of Delta Tau Delta acted as 
vice president. Phi Sigma Delta's Sherman 
Itlaner was secretary, and the treasurer was 
Marv Watnick of Phi Epsilon Pi. 

PAGE ttvo hundred thirty one 

Front Row: Alan Riedel, Paul Winemiller, Wally Bennett, Bob Carboni, Frank Modic, Ralph 
Dunbar, Timothy Chin, Gene Chufar, Al Gubitz, John Dukawich, Don Stout, Lucian Dixon, 
Charles Lambdin. 


"Come seven : come eleven :" come J- 
Club initiation. Traditionally, eleven 
men are initiated into OU's J-Club 
on the eleventh month, the eleventh 
day, the eleventh hour. These men, 
members of the Junior class, must 
have a 2.5 scholastic average and be 
outstanding in extra-curricular ac- 

The group was founded in 1930 to 
give men of Junioi- rank due recog- 
nition for participating in activities 
during their first and second years 
at Ohio I'niversity. 

The featured event of the year was 
the annual J-Club dinner party pre- 
ceding J Prom. Quarterly functions 
including dinner meetings were held. 

Seated: Ed Roberts, Vic She- 
row, John Milar. Standing: 
Jack Dniialdson. 

PAGE two hundred thirty two 


A student, bearing a torch, leaped from the stage of Memor- 
ial Auditorium, ran up the aisle, touched another young 
man on the shoulder and informed him, "You are Tapped 
for Torch !" 

This organization was founded in 1913 to confer member- 
ship, as an honor, upon those who have made themselves 
leaders in university affairs and to promote the best in- 
terests of Ohio University by acting as an intermediary 
between students and the faculty. 

Outstanding events on the calender were the annual Torch 
Homecoming Dance and the Torch Sing. 

The Torch Sing, in which the glee clubs from all the social 
fraternities participate, was held in May on the west portico 
of the Auditorium. Judges selected the best glee club and 
presented it with the Blaine R. Goldsberry trophy. 

The pictured members of Torch are: (seated) Prof. C. N. 
Mackinnon, Wally Bennett, Pres. J. C. Baker, Marty Hecht, 
Robert Wren; (standing) Ralph Dunbar, Walt Dahl, AI 
Lindholm, Bob Carboni, Ed Sudnick, Don Stout. 

PAGE ttvn hundred thirty three 

Fi-ont Row: Kathleen 
Daum, Carolyn Heibert, 
Nancy Welker, Noi-nia 
WoelflinR, Norma Marek, 
Mary Lou Drum. Flora 
Armbruster, Miriam Clip- 
pinger, Dorothy Clutter. 
Second Row: Patricia Dan- 
ford, Mary Lou Maier, 
Kathy Dangler, Edith 
Wi-ay, Nancy Read, Leona 
Wise Felsted, Pauline 
Smile.v, Marcia Becker, 
Barbara Semat. Third 
Row; Joanne Dove, .Shir- 
ley John.son, Dorotha Ger- 
hold, Marie Hindman, 
Marilyn Wright, Marilyn 
Foxen, Juanita Powell, Jo- 
anna Miser, Rita Eleff, 
Lucille Swaim, Joyce Mc- 
Ilvain, .-Mniira Ludwig. 


The first semester initiation of Alpha Lamlida Delta this 
year included an honorar.v initiation for Dean Felsted 
and Dr. Wray. The regularl.v initiated members were 
fre.shman women with a 3.5 scholastic average. 

This honorary organization was founded at OU in 1941 
by Dean Irma Voigt. 

The members acted as hostesses on High School Scholar- 
ship Day and Vocational Guidance Day. They also held 
a dinner for freshman women on scholarships and a ban- 
quet in collaboration with Phi Eta Sigma. 

Chimes is a national women's honorary that confers 
membership on Juniors who have excelled in scholarship 
and activities during their first two college years. 

The Ohio University chapter of this organization, known 
locally as Phoenix, went national in the summer of 1950. 

The girls guide and entertain the high school history 
students, usher at commencement, help orient transfer 
students, and hold a tea for sophomore women with a 
high scholastic average. 


Front Row: Lizabeth Kea- 
ting, Patty Locke, .\nn 
Hanimerle. .Second Row: 
I'al Miller, Thalia Grani- 
nwr. .Sonia Berman, Pat 
Weaver, Wanda Archer. 

P.\GE two kundrcd thirty four 

Mortar Board, a national honorary for senior women, was 
established on our campus in 1938. 

The purpose of Mortar Board is service to the University ; the 
members strive to show a perfect example in scholarship and 

This year they sponsored the Parisian Book Sale, an Alpha 
Lambda Delta party with Chimes, and the annual Alumnae 
Christmas party. 


Front Row: Norma Bell, 
Shirley Baxter, Ruth 
Hartford, Laura Ander- 
son, Sally Harkness, Dru 
Riley. Second Row: Caro- 
lyn Herbert, Betty Feis- 
zli, Phyllis Mathias, Rose 
Marie Peschan, Phyllis 
Kitinoja, Jane Kubach, 
Kate Johnson, Mary New- 


The Campus Affairs Committee is the official executive 
committee of all extra-curiicular life on OU's campus. 

Members of this committee are the two personnel deans, 
four faculty members appointed Ijy the President, the 
president and two vice presidents of the Student Council 
elected by the campus at large, and the presidents of 
Women's Leag-ue and Men's Union. 

Ralph Dunbar, Miss Ap- 
pel, Prof. Gusteson, Mr. 
Nessley, Dean Hunkins, 
Dean Felsted, Walt Dahl, 
Betty Wagner, Miss Work, 
Ruth Hartford. 

PAGE tico hundred thirty five 


Now you can have prompt seating at the latest movie. 
The new Varsity Theater has solved your problem. Come 
to the Varsity when you want to see top screen talent in a 
really good moving picture. 



You'll always find good fellowship at Quick's. Drop 
in lor drugs to keep healthy, and lor a soda to keep 


Let Me Tell You 
About My 
Opention!. . . 

Go within the walls ol the Nation's 
homes and lactones. You'll see 
me, the tiny Gas flame, obedient- 
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user's demands. Cooking, cool- 
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treating, forging. 

I'm asked to bake bread, pasteu- 
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clubs. I operate in the neighborhood dry cleaning shop . . . 

your laundry . . . your filling station. 

Why such popularity? Well, let's mork it up to my economy, 
speed, and flexibility. Surroundings are better when I'm on 
the job, and the job Is done quicker! 

Look me up when you're out of College ... I can help you 
in your home and in your business. 

/the oIhio fuel 


Wholesale Grocers and Feed Manufacturers 

"Since 1893" 

93 West Union Street 


Our portraits reflect the fine qualities that only the combined 
experience of 106 years and the skill of our craftsmen can bring 

Remember, the finest gift that only you can give, is a portrait 
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46 S. Court St. ATHENS, OHIO 

Dry Cleaning 


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Stimson Ave. — Phone 725 

"The Place wUh the Parldng Space 



I leed L^oiteae ^upnitei. 

i^oine to 

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For: Notebook paper, pencils and 
art supplies. We will fill your 
needs for the college year. 

15 E.Washington St. 






iyour (^omptele —rtome J-urnisneri 




Publication Division 

H. W. Miller Constr iietion €o. 

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A quiet booth in the grill, 
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Refreshments (rom Bennett's will moke your 
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oaun J 




Shopping at Logan's 
has been a tradition 
(or over thirty years. 
For books, supplies, 
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oaun d 











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Phone 631 

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"They can't do that to us." 
Oh yes they can, Mr. Editor. 
When a printer says, "Meet 
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Sweaters 'n Slocks 


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Convenience and Econonr 











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32 West Union 

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268 Eost State Street 





75 University Terrace 


From ice buckets to footballs, from .22's 
to turpentine, no matter what your recrea- 
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Some sportsmen like to hunt, some like to 
entertain, and others like to paint the house, 
but they all get supplied at the same place. 
O. U.'s hard workers know well the value of 
Wolfe's complete and friendly service. 


Formerly Carpenter Hardware 

You'll Find Your Friends 
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You, the student, reign at B'more's — the campus 
hangout. Whether you drop in after class for 
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Arch Preserver 



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Athens Pharmacy 


'Since 1890" 

Dial 517 



But all sports aren't played on 
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pick yourself a sport, stop at 
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12 S. COURT ST. 


Electric Appliances 

Electric Service 

CDlumbus and Southern Dhio 

Electric Eampany 

Kyle's extends a warm welcome to students who seek fine 
quolity, good style, and permanent value in the clothes and 
furnishings they buy. 

Botany "500 " Suits and Topcoats 
Manhattan Shirts Dobbs Hats 



UHLMAN'S welcoming store front invites you inside. The 
discerning student knows that three floors of excellence 
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man 6 

19 South Court 




Sanitation Maintenance Supplies 


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H. L. GIBNEY, representative 

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• Electric Phonographs 


78— 331/2— 45-Speeds 

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The Place To Go For 
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• varsity-town clothes 

• arrow shirts 

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• CROSBY square SHOES 






For a quick snack, sfop at Frank's 
place — On Mulberry between 
Men's Dorm & Lower Campus. 
Short orders — 

Tasty sandwiches 
10c & up 

Fume Du In— The Fund's Fiue 

This Page Contributed by: 

Seiple and Kempton Insurance 
Houck and Van Dyke Insurance 
Merle Norman Cosmetic Studio 

F. R. Murphy and Son 
R. E. Stephenson 
Hotel Athens 


Food prepared by the 
venerable Peter himself 
and served by waiters 
considerate of your every 

I V luioeif'ifu Jj^nn 


^or S^neciat \Ji 


^^^ w * ' 'll 

Hk£. -n . !^ 




To odd to the hoppiness of a happy birthdoy, or to 
molte ony day something special, come to dinner at Van 
Meter's. Mrs. Van Meter herself blends the ingredients 
for meals you don't forget. 

Uan ivleteif J 






We want to 


you on 


graduation, and would like you to 



of our 

many years 

of selling 


servicing Ford auto 

mobiles. Servinc 


customers ( 

or 38 years. 

&oL WatU., Pre. 

Beasley & Mathews 

Hey! Coffee Call 

.'T^'r.^"'^ l!/luteo^f '-^^ 

■^f "T 

"We try to make the best 
coffee in town. " Stop in and 
have some. 



^ne (I3ent _^i 





^lie ^ian of Ljood: 

• 3ooJ 

• ^ettowiftip 








lerine jiSS 


28 South Coort Street 


^Irif tvifli /lie finest 



Huhiiisuii Brothers 

5 North Court — Two Stores — South Mill 
Dial 813 Diol375 

l/Ukat 6 Indiue reailu counid 


9 O.U. Is giving Cincinnati its big 
upset of the season. Final score 
O.U. -83 Cincy-74. What's inside 
your 1951 Chevrolet really counts 

i me L^net/roteC L^c 




Storage Packing 









reiiu « ' « / 



. . . ill ccl^ual wear jfuleci 
for Hie college niiii 

^ne French S^noi 

LJlie ^tore of .smart ti>t 
and mhies tajliiont 




Be Sure — With Pure 

For meals that 

are finer try 

the Athens Diner 


65 South Congress 

"Through our doors pass the finest 
people in the world, our customers" 




.owman 6 

Dairy Products Inc. 

uAe and enlo 

our pfo 





79 East State Street 

Athens, Ohio 







Southeastern Ohio's 
Finest Women's 
Specialty Shop 



"Where Town and Campus Meet" 


alwaui call for 






We extend our grateful appreciation to Charles Smith, Clarence 
H. White, Keith Broman, Bob Loewer, and Frank Persell for their 
interest, cooperation, and assistance in the production of this 

In recognition to our faithful staff members: 

Gold keys for three or more years of service 
Don Stout James I\Iinor 

Gene Wells 
Herb Greif 

Dick Strain 
Fred Demarest 

Silver keys for two years service 

Bob Bender 
Tom Blair 
Bev Brainard 
George Craven 
John Dukawich 
Charles Hawkins 
Nancy Herron 

Betty Hopper 
Helen Hazlebeck 
John Neff 
Don Lothrop 
Joy Mahn 
Don Shee 
George Tassian 



1— Stout 
2, 3, 4— Craven 

10 — Bender, Shee, Harris 

12, 13— Wells, Harris 

19— Bender 
20, 21— Bender 

24— Shee 

27— Bender 

28— Wells 


35— Bender 

36— Bender 
38, 39— Stout 

40— Wells. Lothrop 

41— Stout 
42, 43— Bender 

45— Neff 

47— Wells 
48, 49— Bender, Stout. Harris 

53 — Harris 

54 — Craven 

55— Wells 

80— Harris 

82— Harris 

83— Bender 
103— Bender 
236— Stout. Craven 

Art Work 

3— Stout 
2, 3, 4— (lettering) Tassian 
5— Pekar 

12— Greif 

17— K. Harris 
20, 21— (lettering) Tassian 

24— Persell 

32— Persell 

33— Tassian 

39— Greif 
42, 43— Tassian 

48 — Tassian 

50— (lettering) Tassian 

50— (spot) K. Harris 

54 — (lettering) Tassian 
54, 55— Greif 
56 to 79— K. Harris 

92— Greif 

94— Glick 
96, 97— Stout 
101— Tassian 
102— Greif 
104, 105— Greif 
105 — (lettering) Tassian 
162. 163— Greif 
163 — (lettering) Tassian 

PAGE tuo hundred sixty two 


Abbott, Jo Ann — Newark 

Abell, Muriel — Bowling Green 121, 174, 

Abramson, Libby — Wooster 

Abraham, Marilyn — Cleveland Hts. 

Acker, Royce — Oberlin 

Ackeniian, Leila — Newark, N. J. 

Adam, Angelos — Athens, Greece __216, 

Adams, Ellen Mae — Portsmouth 

5fj, 124, 

Adams, Elmer — Cleveland 56, 

Adams, Marilyn — Dayton 185, 

Adams, Mary Ann — Cleveland 177, 

Adams, Peggy — Portsmouth 56, 172, 

Adams, Wayne — Bucyrus 137, 203, 

Adcock, Ruth — Zanesville 

Agapitf, Anna — Cadiz 170, 

Albert. David— Flushing, N. Y. 

Albl, Dave— Willciughby 93 

Alden, Melissa — Pittsburgh, Pa. 

■Alford, Charles — Barberton 

Algeo, Barbara — Athens 56, 

.Algeo, David — .-Xthens 

.\lgeo, James — .-Xthens 

.\lgeo, Sally — .\thens 

.\llazetta, Rudolph — Cleveland 

.\llen, Charles — Cleveland 56, 

Allen. Donald— Plainfield, N. J. 

Allen, Gloria — Greenfield 

.\llen, James — Cleveland 56, 

Allen, Wade Lee — Jacksonville, Fla 

Allison, Patricia — Bryan 56, 

Amidano, Norm — Cleveland 46, 

Amundson. Evelyn — Dayton 

Ancona, Sandy — Forest Hills 

Anderson, Donald — Macedonia 46, 56, 

.\nderson, Einia — Pai'kersburg, AV. Va. 
Anderson, Laura — Athens 

56, 112, 199, 

Anderson, Lorrin — Lewisville 

Anderson, Martha Jean — Dayton 168, 

Anderson, Richard — Mt. Sterling 

131, 216. 

Andeison. Thomas — St. Marys 

.\nderson. Zell Joan — Euclid __117, 223, 

.A.newalt, John — Mentor 

.Andrew, Rodney— Dayton 56, 136, 

Andrews, John — ,\thens 56, 

.\nnable, Jean — Parma 

.-Vnno. Leslie — L^rbana 56, 

Apisdorf, David — Cleveland 

56, 93, 147, 

Arbogast. Shirley — Marion 

.-Archer. Wanda Mae — Columbus 

195, 197, 213, 

Archinal. Paul — Lockland 

Arko. William — Cleveland 

.\rledge, Mareraret — West Liberty 

.\rmbj"uster. Flora — Athens 113, 

Armstrong, Jane — Martins Ferry _170, 

Armstrong, Robert — Fairpoi't 

.\rnold. Glenn — Norwood 

.\rnold. Virginia — Ashland 198, 

.\ronson. .\rnold — New York, N. Y. 

.\rora. Satish 179, 

Arth, Joan — Rocky River 

.A.rtis. Ida Fay- Portsmouth __56, 124. 

.\shbrook. Paul — Alexandria 134, 

Ashton. Betty— .A.thens 111, 175, 

.\skue. Carol — Cleveland 

.\thearn. Mary — .Athens 

.A.tkin, Marilvn — Madison 98, 106, 

Atlas. Ethel— Glouster 123, 

Ault. Gerald — Lorain 

.■\ult, Virginia — Cleveland 56. 

Aurich. Robert — Cincinnati 56, 

Axe, Gloria — Zanesville 56, 

.Axelrod, Harold — Oberlin 

Axene. David — Columbus 

Ayers, Alice — Harrisville. W. Va. 

Ayers. Janet — Eaton 170. 184. 



, 99 
, 90 













Bass, Evelyn — Cincinnati 117 

Babcock, Walter— Chagrin Falls 153 

Bach, Bronson Lee — Middletown 182 

Badowski, Theodore — Cleveland 182 

Baggs, Donald— Portsmouth —56, 179, 216 

Bailey, James— Wheeling, W. Va. __99, 143 

Baird, Jean — Athens 115 

Baker, Eleanore — Cambridge 199 

Baker, Gerald— Philo __ 56, 113, 196, 217 

Baker, John— Wilkesville 161 

Baker, Kenneth — Youngstown 185 

Baker, Robert — Navarre 

56, 1.53, 216, 224, 226 

Baldwin, Jane — Springfield 99 

Bale, Georgia— Joliet, 111. 56, 204 

Banfield, Norma — Cleveland 148 

Banfield, Paul— Neff 56 

Barkan, Ina— Cleveland 123, 127, 173 

Barker, Dolores — Portsmouth 197 

Barnes, David, Charleston, W. Va. — 143 

Barnes, Ivan — Jackson 196 

Barnes, Veirill — Jackson 216 

Barnett, Warren— Shaker Hts. 132, 216 

Barney, Donald — Portsmouth 56 

Barrick, Elaine — Cincinnati 176 

Barron, James — Painesville 56, 144 

Barron, Nancy — Painesville 

55, 56, 124, 228 

Barrows, Ralph— Columbus 56, 137 

Barrows. Robert — Stewart 217 

Barry, Gerald — Portsmouth 37 

Barshay. Donald — Lakewood 56, 14f. 

Barthelemv, Mary — Massillon 177 

Bartley, Jack— Springfield 56 

Bartlow. Richard— Felicity 222 

Basile. Carole — Parma 184 

Basilone. Mary Jane — Cleveland —57, 213 

Bateman. Bettv — Rodnev 57, 172 

Bates, John— Clarksburg, W. Va. __57, 16S 

Bauer, Ellen — ."^kron 193 

Bauer. Marvin — Cleveland 146 

Baughman. Martha — .Albanv _125, 175, 197 

Baunian. Margot — Cleveland 200 

Baxter. Shirley — Cleveland 

57, 116, 127, 198, 235 

Beachy, Merle — Creston 226 

Beadle. Richard — Lucasville 57 

Bean. Forrest — .-Athens 214 

Beardmore, John — East Fultonham 

215 226 

Beattie, Robert— Cleveland 132^ 224 

Bechtel. Gary— Cleveland 143 

Beck. Carlton— Portsmouth 176 

Beck. Hilda— Chatham. N. J. 109 

Becker. Marcia — Eaton 234, 117 

Becker, Robert— Cleveland 127, 14? 

Beckley, .Samuel— Shelby 134 

Bedacht. Sylvia — Cincinnati 197 

Bednarskv, Walter— Cleveland 148 

Bedoskv. John— Cleveland 141, 214 

Beedy. Richard— Springfield 21' 

Beeker. Mary — Fremont 57 

Beerman. Wallace — Euclid 57, 154 

Belden. David — Painesville 179 

Bell, Clinton— Warren 57, 187 

Bell, David— Cleveland 57, 137, 219 

Bell, Norma — Cleveland 

57, 168, 176, 185, 198, 201, 235 

Bell, Norma Jane— Circleville 57, 228 

Bell, Virginia— Lancaster 201, 203, 20" 

Bellamy. Nancy — Lakewood 117 

Bellick. Bettv— Cleveland 57, 93, 187 

Bellin, Allen— Cleveland 166, 18.i 

Belser, John — Bellfontaine 226 

Bender. Robert— Rockv River —57, 98, 204 

Benham. Frank— Ft. Worth, Texas — 179 

Benich, Joseph — Cleveland 140 

Benner, Eugene — Bryan 132 

Bennett, Glen — Youngstown 157 

Bennett, Jacqueline — Hiram 

57, 169, 185, 198 

Bennett, Joan — Summit, N. J. 106 

Bennett, Wallace — Rocky River 

57, 130, 231, 233 

Bente, James — Cleveland 149 

Berp-er, Jack— Dayton 144, 165, 226 

Berglund, Elizabeth— Haddonfield, N. J. 

57, 170 

Bergson, Muriel — Cleveland 175, 200 

Beringer, Nancy — Steubenville 57, 112 

Berkley, Leonard — Portsmouth 57 

Berlin,' Joan— South Orange, N. J. — 200 

Berlin. Lois, South Orange, N. J. 200 

Berman, Carolyn — Cleveland 57, 200 

Berman, Helene — Washington, D. C. 

123, 200 

Berman, Sonia— Toledo —108, 183, 185, 234 

Bernstein, Howard— Cleveland 139, 231 

Berry, Ann — Canton 121 

Bertelsen. Nancy — Columbiana 57 

Bertman. Patricia — Cleveland 57 

Beskin, Elliott— Cleveland 57, 139 

Besser, Paul— New York, N. Y. 200 

Belts, Jack— East Liverpool .^37, 130, 214 

Beutel, Barbara— Shaker Hts. 57 

Bevan, William— Warren 22, 214 

Bibbey, Edgar — Portsmouth 57 

Bickei. William — Lorain 128 

Bier, Bruna— Davton 98 

Bier, Stanley— Brooklyn, N. Y. 167 

Billy, Peter— Lakewood —57, 86, 150, 231 

Bilon, Michael — Youngstown 57 

Birch, Robert— Euclid 57, 129 

Bischer, Joanne — Dayton 57 

Bishop. Don 145 

Biskup, John — Youngstown 57, 214 

Bissett, Richard — Jefferson 57, 206 

Blahnik. Rodnev— Mansfield 143 

Blaho. George— Zanesville 128 

Blaine, Doris— Grafton 57, 169 

Blair, Alice— Chillicothe 115 

Blair, Joanne — Athens 125 

Blair, Thomas — Lisbon 

57, 97, 99, 144, 202 

Blanchard, Donald — Cleveland 57, 144 

Blanchard, Donna — Olean, N. Y. 117 

Blavnev, Joseph — Piqua 150 

Block, Rita— Bayonne, N. J. 123 

Blois. John — Tuxedo, North Carolina -_ 130 

Blower, Theodore — Athens 136 

Blum, Stanley— Davton 200 

Blundell, Don— Cuyahoga Falls 153 

Bobes, Shirley — Martins Ferrv 57 

Bode, Clarence— Chesterhill 57, 217 

Bodziony, Eugene — Garfield Hts. 141 

Boettler; Lois— Chatham, N. Y. __177, 198 

Boettner, Dorothy— Akron 115, 184 

Bogner, Wendell— Dayton 58, 216, 226 

Bohn, Edward— Chillicothe 219 

Bolton, Harold — Hamilton 136 

Bollinger, Laurence — Zanesville 148 

Boxeli. Annabelle — Ashland 121 

Bond, George — Lancaster 148 

Bonnell. Paul— Steubenville 213 

Boros, Vilma — Cleveland 110 

Borst. Kenneth— Hartford, Mich. —58, 204 

Boscia. Leonard — Canton 58 

Bosscawen. Donald — Newark 151 

Boucher. Lionel— Fall River. Mass _58, 166 

Bounie, Mary Ellen — Cleveland 117 

Bourne, Thomas — Cleveland 58 

Bowen, Carl— Canton 152, 219, 231 

Bowen, Gerald — Mansfield 58 

Bower, Miriam — Warsaw 185 

Bower, Rosemary — Clay, W. Va. 

49, 58, 106, 213 

Bowerman, Richard — Lima 93, 151 

Bowers, Paul— Chardon 196 

Bowman, Jerry— Martins Ferry _— 129, 219 

Boyd, Nannette — Cambridge 108 

Boyer, Gene — Copley 214 

PAGE ttco hundred sixty three 

Bover, Wallace — Coplev 58 

Boyle, Richard— Mansfield 136 

Boys, Estella — Cincinnati 177, 19'i 

Boys, Jack— Garfield Hts. 149 

Bladen, Gloria — Cuyahoga Falls 199 

Bradshaw, Homer — Warren 58, 185 

Brainard, Beverly — East Orange, N. J. 

88, 96, 99, 114, 175 

Brammei-, Gerald — Lodi 159 

Brandon, Richard — Lancaster 

58, 86, 178, 179, 184 

Brandstadt, Gertrude — Avon 177, 215 

Brandt, Eileen— Steubenville 58, 110 

Branstitter, James — Athens 58 

Branstitter. Joan — Athens 13(' 

Brecken ridge, Betty — Chillicothe 21.'! 

Brehm, Donna — Dayton 12] 

Brenner, Nancy — Canton 113 

Brey, Howard — Carlstadt, N. J. 58 

Briggs, Alice — Defiance 177 

Bright, William — Columbus 155 

Briglia, Domenick — Yorkville 58 

Bringard, James — Barberton 128 

Britenbucher, Dale — Cleveland 179, 224 

Brittsan. Forrest — Van Wert 58 

Brigman, Mary Jo — Cleveland 113 

Broderick, Eleanor — Kirkwood, Mo. 

169, 199 

Brogan, Allan — Toledo 58, 132 

Broge, Dean — Cleveland 58 

Brookey, Ronald — Dayton 58 

Brookes, William — Lakewood 151 

Brosmer, Charles — Rocky River 13] 

Brown, Catharine — Toledo 58, 114, 228 

Brown, Edward — Lyndhurst 157 

Brown, Eleanor — Dayton 58, 197, 212 

Blown, Joseph — Amherst 58, 14] 

Blown, Margaret — Hebron 58, 18'! 

Brown, Marilyn— Elkins, W. Va. 18'< 

Brown, Quinetta— North Kenova __198, 207 

Brown. Rhoda — Chicago. Ill 58. 

Brown, Richard — Quaker City 58, 22(i 

Brown, Roy — Spargursville _" 58, 226 

Brown, Rufus— McConnelsville 151 

Bruce, Fred — Logan 5g 

Brundage, Alma — Cleveland 58, 197 

Biunn, Doris — Akron 58, 110 

Bi-unner, Jo Ann — Cuyahoga Falls 

116, 198, 202 

Bryan, Robert — Bedford 58 

Bryan, Ruth— Cleveland 197 

Rrzezinski. David — Toledo 134 

Buchin, Marilyn — University Hts. 197 

Buchsbaum. F'hilip — Wyoming 58 

Burhsbaum. Robert — Wyoming I .58 

Buck, Donna— Athens ,58, 110, 184, 185 

Budin, Linda— Elizabeth, N. J. _ 119 

Buker, John — Zanesville 58, 127 14<) 

Bundy. Kenneth — Cleveland _' 149 

Burger, Wila— Cleveland __ Ifig 

Burger. Richard— Cleveland 58, 149 

Bui-nett, Robert— Ashland _ .. 136 

Bumfield, Watson— Athens 132 

Bums, Jane — Columbus 117 

Bums, Joyce — Sandusky II 58 

Burns. Richard— Akron" 59, 19.3 195 

Rurrell, Bessie— Durant. Miss. . __59' •>!'> 

Burrer. Eileen— Cleveland ' 4.'i 

Burson, Mary — Columbus .. _ 59" 112 

Burson, Robert— Athens 59] 150 

Buteau, Simonne — Paris, France „ 183 

Butler, Robert — Newark " 166 

Butrain, John — Canton --...VJH 127" 158 

Byers, Harold— Hannibal I 217 

Byrne, Robert — East Liverpool ...II _ 201 

Cabrera, Eudaldo — Havana, Cuba 183 

Cadot, Nancy — Akron 113 

Cady, Jocelyn — Columbus 197 

Call, Kenneth — Conneaut 

Callihan, John— Gibsonburg __59, 134, 

Cameron, Duane — Lakewood 

Cameron, Ned — Athens 59, 

Campbell, Annette— Cleveland .59, 120, 

Campbell. Daniel — Auburn, N. J. 

Campbell, John — Canton 

Campbell, Lois — Williamsport 188, 197, 

Canaris, James — Cleveland 59, 142, 

Canfield, Nancv — Chardon 

'- 55, 59, 120, 185, 

Cannon, Alan — Crooksville 178, 

Cannon, Joan — Somerset 59, 

Cappel, Robert — Port Washington 

Carboni, Robert — Ridgefield, Conn. 

59, 127, 157, 181, 

Carl, Earl — Wooster 59, 

Carlson, Albert— Brooklyn, N. Y. 

Carniody, Margaret — Springfield 59, 

Carol, Zenon — Cleveland 59, 

Carpenter, Albert — Canton 

Carpenter, Alfred — .-Athens 59, 

Carpenter, Sam — Athens 136, 

Carr, Margaret — Allison Park, Pa. 

Carr, Ronald — Cleveland 

59, 135, 219, 

Carran, Johnnv — Cleveland 

Carroll, Betty— Steubenville 59, 

Carroll, Joan — Steubenville 59, 

Carruthers. Walter — Cleveland 

Carter, Lome — Cleveland 

Canvile. James — Marion 155, 

Casperson, Carol — Warren 

Cassidy. James — Portsmouth 

Caswell, Elizabeth — Rossford 107, 

Cawein. Paul — Hamilton 

Cecil, Betty— Warren 

Chandler, Julia — Chillicothe 

Chapel, Edward— Cleveland 

Chapin, Lois — Norwalk 

Chapman, Daniel — Marion 193, 

Chapman. Eugene — Hartville 

Chapman. Ronald — Coolville 

Charkoff, Arthur— Rock Creek 59, 

Chase. Laurinda — Salem. Mass 

Chen, Peter — Kwangsi, China 

Chen, Phillip — Washington, D. C. 

Chin, Timothy — Singapore 

:_90. 178, 179, 183, 

Chmielewski, Michael — Cleveland 

Chohany, Albert — Lorain 59, 

Chonko, Arthur — Lorain 

Chri.stman, Ronald — Woodsfield 

Chufar. Gene — Canton 

Cibula. Fred— Cleveland _143, 219, 224, 

Cigov, William — Cleveland 

Circle. Dean — Nelsonville 

Clapn. Richard— Flint, Mich. 

Clark. .•Vnnita — .Athens 

Clark. Jan — Athens 

Clark, George — Lancaster 

Clark, Janet — Columbus 

Clayton. David — Noi-wood 

Clegg. Bvron — Lockland 59, 

Cleland, Robert — Racine 

Clements. Joanne — Wodsworth 

Clifton. William— Circlrville 

Cline. Jack — New Matamoras 

Clinton. Robert — Athens 

Clippinger. Miriam — Athens 197, 

Ciuher. Dorothv — Athens . 

Cobb. Elsie— Akron 174, 181, 

Cochran, Jame.s — Fremont 

Cnckman. Frederick — Poland 155, 

Codispoti. Isidore — Brestcr 

Cohen. Harold — Brooklvn. N. Y. 

Cohen. Janis— Elizabeth. N. J. __.123, 

Cnit. William— Gates Mills 

Cole, George — Springfield 

Cole, James — Belpre 

Cole, Judith— Ashley 59, 

Colgiove. James — Painesville 













Collins, Barbara — Wilmette, III. 125 

Collins, Fred — Fort Wayne, Ind. 59 

Collins, Horace — Barnesville 129 

Colvig, Madelyn — Wheeling, W. Va. 59, 112 

Conkey, Mary — Albany 59 

Connelly, Alfred — Lima 59, 157 

Conner, Georgia — Cleveland 88, 112 

Conner, HoUis — Cambridge 148, 224 

Conner, Judith, North Waynesville 197, 212 
Conner, Patricia — Parkersburg, W. Va. 107 

Connett, Iris — Piketon 59 

Conroy, Martha — Columbus 169 

Cook, Marian Patricia — Cortland ..117, 174 

Cooley, Bernard — .-Athens 215 

Cooley, Franklin — Warren 196 

Cooley, William — Nelsonville 151 

Cooper, Chaiies — Zanesville 227 

Cooper, Daurenv — Monrovia, Liberia . 

183, 198 

Cooper, Richard — Zanesville 59 

Cope, Richard — Carrollton 155 

Copeiand, Lois — Cleveland 177 

Corbin, Claire — Sylvania 109 

Corcoran, Dorothy — Pomeroy 60, 185 

Corcoran, Edwaid — North Pelham, N. 

Y. 60, 226 

Corey, Donna — Lakewood 112 

Corn, Janet — Ironton 197 

Connell, Nancie — Wheeling, W. Va. .60, 108 

Cornish, Marjorie — Dayton 181 

Conado, .Alfred— Cleveland 60, 133 

Corson, Robert — Maumee 60, 149 

Coss, James — Marion 205, 206 

Costello, Vince — Magnolia 23 

Cotner, June — Amherst 121, 175 

Cotton, Jane — Bay Village 175 

Courtney, Allen — Lakewood 60I 150 

Covault, Barbara — Lorain 179 

Cowen, Helen— Elkhart, Ind. 

55, 60, 88, 110. 184 

Cox. Betty — Cleveland 60, 175 

Cox, Anita — New Marshfield 198, 212 

Cox, Davis — Athens 217 

Cox, Jack — Woodsfield 158 

Coy. Leo — Dayton 226 

Crabill, Lavon— Urbana 60, 158 

Craig, James— Windsor. Conn. 60, 135 

Cranmer, Annabelle — Mt. Vernon 184 

Crass, Joanne — New Philadelphia 18S 

Craven, George— Oreland, Penna. ..98, 132 

Craver, Marilyn — Warren 197 

Craver. Robert — Youngstown 150 

Crimi, Frank— Canastota, N. Y. 60, 134, 217 

Crisp, Arthur — New Boston 60 

Criss, Robert — Mingo Junction 128 

Crompton. Keith — Bexley 137 

Crosby. Nancy — Ironton' 60 

Ciowl, Howard — Minerva 201 

Crum, James— Mansfield 136 

Cullen, Hazel — Portsmouth 223 

Culler, James — Mansfield 215 

Cullers, Eugene — Eaton 142 

Cullers. James— Eaton 144, 226 

Cumley. James — .Athens 155 

Cunning. Robert — Mansfield 179 

Cupp. Carl— Circleville 129 

Cupp. Nelson — Circleville 128 

Curtis. Edward— Proctorville 128 

Cushman. Dean — Athens 60 

Cutler, Norman — .Athens 204 

Cutting, Carol— Cleveland 117 

Dahl, Walter— Montclair. N. J. 

60, 86. 90, 129. 233, 235 

Dailey, Thomas — Columbus 60 

Dalva, Harrv — Priest River. Idaho 43 

Dando, Joseph— .Athens 166, 167. 183 

Danford, Darrel— Pleasant Citv ...127, 185 

Danford, Patricia— Piqua -93, 109, 173, 234 

Dangler. Don— Cleveland 60, 143 

PAGE two hundred sixty four 

Daniels, L(iren — Marion 60 

Dair, William— Tiffin 60 

Daschbach, Jeanne — Cleveland _-60, 99, 193 
Daugherty, Harold— Glenford _37, 155, 167 
Daum, Kathleen— Irwin __99, 168, 177, 234 

Dauscher, Raymond — Parma 60 

Davenport, George — Pittsburgh, Pa. 

128, 224 

Davenport, Robert— Drexel Hill, Pa. „ 60 

David, Mary Lou— Toledo 49, 120 

Davidson, -Alice — East Liverpool 124 

Davidson, Elizabeth — Rittnian 172 

Davidson, Jean— Chagrin Falls ___121, 169 

Davidson, Robert — Newark 60, 150 

Davies, David— Lima 60, 158 

Davies, Robert— Cleveland 60, 157 

Davis, Camille — Warren 121, 197 

Davis, Dana — New Philadelphia 

99, 117, 184 

Davis, David — Youngstown 60, 134 

Davis, Earl — Athens 156 

Davis, Evelvn — Port Clinton 170 

Davis, Gerald— Shaker Hts. 93 

Davis, Janet — Clyde 107 

Davis, Marv Lou— Columbus 109 

Davis, Nadine— Alliance 170, 221 

Davis, Nancy — Marietta 183 

Davis, Richard — Akron 60 

Davis, Richard— Toledo „_25, 60, 130, 214 
Davis, Ronald— Valley Stream, N. Y. _ 130 

Davis, Suzanna — Shadyside 117, 212 

Dawlev, Duane — Spencer 145, 226 

Day, John— Cleveland 160, 199 

Dearing, Richard — Poland 157 

Decker, Donald— Eaton 161 

Decker, James — Beallsville 

60, 157, 165, 219 

Deckman, Richard — Malvern 131 

Decosmo, Joe — Canton 132 

Deeble, Percy — Belpre 129 

Deem, Jacquelyn — Athens 106, 127 

Deenis, Roberta — Marietta 60, 124 

Dela Torre, Lillian — Hawaii 

53, 110, 175, 230 

Delargy, Jean — Athens 193 

Delis, Achilles — Lorain 60, 221 

Dellinger, Thomas— Cleveland 136, 182 

Demarest, Frederic — Caldwell. N. J. __ 

60, 98. 204, 226 

deMonye, William — Columbus _60, 161, 217 
Demnsev. George — Cornwall-on-Hudson, 

N. Y. 61, 216 

Dengler, Kathiyn — Zanesville 234 

Dennis, Robert — Cleveland 152, 199 

DePiore, William — Youngstown 61, 154, 219 

Derrickson. Joseph — Rehoboth, Dela. 216 

DeSouza, Lewis — Youngstown 61, 141 

Deuchler. Barbara — Warren 107 

Devine, .loan — North Olmsted 113 

deWit. Roland— Curacao. NWI 183 

DeWitt. Richard- Gallipolis 196 

Diamond, .\drienne — Cleveland 119, 127 

Dias, Alice — Flushing 124 

DeBaggio, Anthony — Conneaut 21 1 

D'Cioccio. .Arnold — Steubenville 179 

Dicken, Warren — Logan 196 

Dickerson, Marcia — Canton 107, 215 

Dickinson, Frances — Bexley 61, 112 

Dickinson, Ruth — Be.xley 113 

D'^tz, Martha — Zanesville 117 

Dike, Kalu — Port Harcourt, Nigeria 183 

Dillev, Frank — Athens 191 

Dincin, Jerry — Mt. Vernon 178, 179, 200 

Dineen, Mary Ann — Columbus 115, 173 

Dineen, Patricia — Columbus 61, 114 

Diople, Marilvn— Cleveland 61, 181 

Dittebrand, Richard — Rocky River 

61, 157, 182 

Dixon, Arlo — Pataskala 149 

Dixon, Lucian — Cleveland 

61, 199, 203, 205, 206 

Doherty, Donald — Cleveland 142 

Donaldson, Barbara — McDonald 

Donaldson, John— Maple Hts. _61, 116, 

Donchin, Charles — New York, N. Y. 

Donelon, Doris — Euclid 

Donnell, Carolyn — Gibsonburg 93, 

Donnells, Joseph — Chillicothe 

Donofrio, Angelo — Bedfoi-d 61, 

Dopier, Joseph — Martins Ferry 

Doran, Richard— Niles " 86, 

Douglass, William — Youngstown 

Doutt, Richard — East Liverpool 

Dove, Joanne — Youngstown 

109, 173, 130, 

Dowling, Robei't — Steubenville 

Downer, Jay — Monongahela, Pa. 

Ill, 172, 

Downer, John — Steubenville 

Downie, Lois — Elizabeth, Pa. _169, 176, 

Downey, Mary — Athens 109, 

Drake, Martha — Gardner, Mass. 

Drasler, Howard — Cleveland 

Dray, Janet — Cleveland 

Dreyer, Nancy — Parma 61, 106, 

Di-ueker, Carla — Youngstown 

Dram, Marv — Millbum, N. J. 

117, 176, 230, 

Duch, Andrew — Cleveland 61, 

Duemer, Walter — Hamilton 150, 

Duer. Walter— Marietta 61, 151, 

Dufflev, Edmund, Lakewood 

Duffy, Frank— Valley Stream, N. Y. ._ 


Duiker, Winifred — Euclid 

Dukawich, John — Maple Hts. —97, 99, 

Dunbar, Ralph — Birmingham, Mich. 

61, 86, 90, 133, 221, 233, 

Duncan, Ross — Perrvsville 178, 

Dunfee, Goff— Stewart __-61, 217, 227, 

Dunham, Jean — Terrace Park 198, 

Dunlap, John — Glouster 

Dunlap, William — Corning 

Dunlope. Mary — Eaton 

Dunn, Dale — New Philadelphia 

Dunn, — East Liverpool 

Dunn, Helen — Athens 

Dunn, Richard — Uhrichsville 23, 

Dupre, Earl — Mansfield 

Duvall, Donovan — Marietta 

Dye, Mary .Ann — Eaton 61, 170, 


Earley, William — Cleveland 61, 

Easterly, Edgar — Columbus 

Eby, Marcellain — Farmersville 

Eckhart, Everette — Lucasville 

Eckley, Jean — Mentor 61, 

Edgington, James — Lancaster 

Efland, Philip— -Akron —61, 129, 215, 

Egry, Nancy — Cincinnati 

Eichenbaum, Phyllis — Cleveland 

Eichhorn, Jessie — Lowell 

Eifert, Ralph— Spiingfield 

Eisenlohr, Jack — Clayton 

Elder, Marilvn — Pleasantville 

61, 169, 184, 185, 

Elder, Richard — Medina 61, 

Eleff, Rita— Cleveland 

EUenwood, John — Carpenter 

Elliott, Ila— St. Marys, W. Va. 

Elliot, Maryann — Parma 

Elliott, Samuel — McConnelsville 

Ellis, Richard — Huron 

Ellis, William- Cincinnati 22, 

Elsass, Eugene — -Anna 

Eisner, Stanley- Cleveland 146, 

Elton, William— Chagrin Falls 

Ememe, Francis — Nigeria 183, 

Emerick, Kenneth — Euclid 

Emrick, Charles — Rocky River 

Endow, Nancy — Oahu, Hawaii 

Englefield, Fredrick — Springfield 















— 61, 



Enoch, Philip — Kingston 

Erausquin, Rosita — Toledo - 
Ei'dman, Lois — Shaker Hts. . 
Erdmann, Joan — Lakewood . 
Ernst, Margaret — Cincinnati 

Ersek, Stephen — Cleveland 

Evans, Donald — Donora, Pa. 

Evans, Kenneth — Massillon 

Evans, Max — Norwich 184, 

Evans, Norvan — Swanton 

Evarts, Harry— Troy, N. Y. 

Everett, Dorothy — Fairfield, Conn. _61 

Everett, James — New Philadelphia 

Everett, Jane — Zanesville 113, 

Everitt, Leo — Canton 

Eversch, -Ann — Brooklyn, N. Y. 

62, 170, 198, 

Ewing, Earl — Vinton 

Ewing, Jean — Chillicothe 

Ewing, Robert — Canton 

Eyler, William — Hamilton 62^ 

Fabis, Andy — Struthers 

Faine, Frances — Portsmouth 109, 

Fairchild, Richard — Schenectady, N. Y. 



Fankhauser, Donley — Cleveland 

Faranda, Ravmond — Cleveland 

Paris, Patricia— Toledo 114, 127, 

Faulkner, Arlen — Proctorville 

Farmer, LeRoy — Mansfield 222, 

Farrand, Jane — .Alexandria, Va. 

Farrell, Richard— Shaker Hts. 

Fauber, Dorothy — Columbus 

Faught, William — Wooster 136, 

Faulks, James — Rocky River 

Fay, Eleanor — Mansfield 

Fay, William — Man-sfield 

Fazekas, -Alexander — Cleveland 

Fearn, Robert — Mountain View, N. J. _ 

Feiszli, Betty — Sandusky 

62, 86, 93, 124, 185, 207, 

Fell, Nancy — Carroll 

Fellabaum, Sarah — Powhatan Point 


Fenker, John — Rocky River 62, 

Fenton, Janice — Detroit, Mich. 107, 

Ferguson, Donald — -Athens 

Ferro, Catherine — Euclid 

Fettel, Martin— Cleveland 62, 

Fierbaugh, Harry — Elizabeth, W. Va. _ 


Filler, Robert— Warren 62, 

FiUmer, Henry — Martins Ferry 

Findlay, George — Youngstown 

Findlav, Joyce — -Ashtabula 

Fink, Arden— Akron 62, 127, 155, 

Finlev, Robert— Tipp City 

55, 62, 86, 133, 193, 

Finnen, Karl — New Lexington 

23, 62. 141. 185, 

Finomore, Fred— South Euclid _62, 135. 

Finstei-wald, Dow — Athens 86, 

Firestone, Lois — Cleveland 

93, 123, 17.3. 

Fischer, Dolores — Canton 99, 

Fishel, Craig — Batavia. Iowa 

Fisher, Laurence — Zanesville 62, 

Fisher, Rosemary — Middleport 

Fitzmartin, Thomas — Youngstown _62, 

Fitzsimmons, William — Rye, N. Y. 

Fixler, Eleanor — Wadsworth 

Flick, Madonna— Celina 62, 170, 

Fleischer, Grace — Rocky River 

Fleischer, Patricia — Brooklyn, N. Y. _ 


Fleischmann, William — Secaucus, N. J. 


Fleitz, Richard — Newark 

Fleming, Matthew — Cleveland 

Fleming, Patricia— Caldwell .177, 184, 
Fletcher, Gwenda — Lakewood 173, 





























PAGE two hundred sixty five 

Fletcher, Janet— Clarksburg, W. Va. __ 115 

Fletcher, Joseph — Canton 115, ITi* 

Flint, Robert — Cambridge 151 

Fliotsis, George — Voungstown 179, 198 

Flowers, Don — Athens 156 

Flugan, Carol — Cleveland 124 

Folger, Alonzo — Cincinnati 132 

Foliano, Ronald — Cleveland 193 

Fontaine, Robert — Lima 156 

Force, Robert — Newton Falls 62 

Ford, Clarence — Logan 62 

Foreman, William — Zanesville 198 

Forker, John — Shaker Hts. 136 

Forman, Mary — Buckhannon, W. Va. _ 170 

Forman, Miriam — Cleveland 200 

Forney, Gertrude — Youngstown 

62, 112, 188 

Fornwalt, Georgeanne — McArthur _62, 120 

Forster, Marilyn — Mansfield 121 

Fortnev, Eugene — Parkersburg, W. Va. 

93, 150 

Foster, Lewis — Lisbon 62 

Foulds, Donald — Rocky River 62 

Fox, Barbara — Akron 115 

Fox. Carol— Mitchell, S. Dak. 62, 112 

Fox, Marilyn— Akron 114, 213 

Fox, Thomas — Dover 179 

Foxen, Marilyn — Lakewood 88, 229, 234 

Francis, Fred — Independence 151 

Francisco, Barbara — University Hts. 

170, 184 

Frank, Howard— Toledo 62, 133 

Franznick, Philip — Elmhurst, N. Y. 

145, 226 

Frazer, Joanne — Toronto 62 

Frazier, Joann — Barberton 177, 198, 201 

Frebault, Francis— Athens 62, 136 

Frebault, Hubert— Athens 62, 136 

Freeh, Sharon— Lowellville 229 

Freeman, Byron — West Union 216 

Freeman, Michael — Linworth 151 

Freriks, Robert — Crooksville 151 

Friend, Donald— Bay Village 128, 224 

Frisbey, Robert — Columbus 219 

Frogale, Helen — Gallipolis 177, 197 

Frost, Jeanne — Dayton 197 

Frost, Virgil — .-Athens 157 

Frybarger, Ralph — Hamilton 62, 141 

Fr\-e, Robert— McArthur _-62, 86, 127, 134 
Fuchs, Douglas— Flushing, N. Y. -_62, 1.39 

Fuelling. Laurel — Cleveland 200 

Fuhr, Eberhard— Cincinnati 200, 219 

Fuller, Francis — Middletown 63 

Fuller, Norma — Warren 93, 124 

Fullerton, Marguerite— Vienna 63, 116, 185 

Furi-y, Robert — Springfield 150 

Furst. William— Athens 63 

Fusco, Marilyn — Niles 193 

Gabel, James — Bellcvue 159 

Gahm, Margie — Portsmouth _169, 197, 213 

Gaiser, Jo Ann — Davton 

63, 168, 184, 195, 197 

Galbos, Richard— Chagrin Falls 63 

Galbreath, Diana — Columbus 63, 114 

(Jali-s, Kathleen— Gatehead, England -_ 183 

Galetovich, Donna — Cleveland 193 

Gallo, Victor— Steubenville 1.34 

Galloway, Starr — Cleveland 63, 157 

Gamble, Jean — Springfield 63 

Gamertsfelder, Don— Athens ..63, 144, 182 

Gaixlner, Maurice — Bellevue 63 

Gatt.s, James — Bedford 165, 215 

Gav, James— Clarksburg, W. Va. —63, 185 

Gaylord, Robert— Zanesville 6.3, 199 

Gaynes, Robert — Canton 147 

Gecsy, fjobert— Cleveland 157, 165 

Geiler, Susanne — Dayton 115, 181 

(ieisel, Jane — Mansfield 177 

Geist, Nancy— Cincinnati 168, 177 

Gelbach, Gretchen — Cleveland 125 

George, Eleanor — Garfield Hts. 63 

Gerhold, Dorotha — Parkersburg, W. Va. 

184, 234 

Gerthing, June — Youngstown 

107, 173, 184, 199 

Gerzanics, George — Cleveland 63 

Gessells, James — Chillicothe 136 

Gest, Barclay — Loveland 63 

Ghartey, Kweku— Gold Coast, W. A.__ 183 

Giannetta, Albert — Bellaire 63, 135 

Giannetta, Rav — Bellaire 63 

Gibbs, Everett— Wadsworth —63, 155, 213 

Gibbs, John — .•\thens 137 

Gibson, Betty Lou — Springfield 110 

Gibson, Chester — Cleveland 128 

Giese, Carl — Cleveland 216 

Gilbert, Barbara — Bay Village 175 

Gilbert, Richard — Lakewood 142 

Gilfilen, Lois — San Leandro, Calif. 109 

Gilkey, Robert — Paris, Kentucky 226 

Gill, John — Norwood 153 

Gille, Charles— East Liverpool ___130, 182 

Gillette, William— Procton-ille 148 

Gillogly, James — Zanesville 63, 149 

Gingher, Wilson — Columbus 131 

Ginsburg, Stan — Steubenville 63 

Giuliano, Marcello — Cleveland 153 

Glasgow, Donald — .\pple Creek 63 

Glay, John — Niles 143 

Glenn, John — Bloomingburg 205, 206 

Glenn, Marilvn — Columbus 63, 215 

Click, Walter— Napoleon 63, 98, 202 

Gluckman, Ivan — Cleveland 145, 206 

Goddard, James — Connellsville, Pa. 131 

Goddard, Jane — Woodsfield 176 

Goddard, Jo Ellen— Athens 115 

Gold, Helen— Cleveland 63 

Gold, Sanford— Athens 63, 139 

Gold, Toba— Cleveland 63, 200 

Goldman, Jerrald— New York, N. Y. __ 139 
Goldsberrv, John — Watertown, Mass. _ 

63, 136 

Goldsby, Arthur — Steubenville 226 

Goldsmith, Ann — Houston, Texas _109, 173 

Gondek. Rosalie — Garfield Hts. 177 

Gonzalez, Manuel — Utuado, Puerto Rico 


Gonzalez, Tei'esita — Lares, Puerto Rico 

Gooch, John — Dayton 

Good, Gail — Athens 

Gooding, Glenn — Canton 

Goodrick, Richard — Cleveland 

Goodson, Joanne — Springfield 

Gorman, Colleen — Maywood, N. J. 

Gottfried, Jeannine — Athens 

Gottfried, Robert — Mansfield 

Gottschling, Maltha — Cleveland 

Graber, Roy— Orrville 63, 

Graf, John — Silverton 

Gi-aham, Dow — Athens 

Graham, George — Logan 

Graham, John — Athens 

Graham, Richard — Marion 

Grammar, Thalia — North Benton 

116, 127, 199, 234 

Granost-jff, Lyndali — Wilmington 117 

Grabov, Lila — Brooklyn, N. Y. 177 

Grant, Thomas— Cleveland 134, 224 

Grants, Ronald— Cleveland 139 

Gratz, Alma— Forest Hills, N. Y. 119 

Gray, Alfred — Cleveland 157 

Gray, Jeanne — Cleveland 109 

Gray, John — Davton 149 

Gray, Richard— I'lainfield, N. J. 226 

Green, Charle.s— Wellington 224, 227 

Green, Donald — Chagrin Falls 63 

Green, Nona— .Mhens 109 

Greene, Jame.s — Maple Hts. 99, 131 

Greene, Walter — Shaker Hts. 144, 2211 

Greenlee, Marilyn — Uhrichsville 110 


















Greenstein, Seymour — Shaker Hts. 200 

Greer, Robert — Cincinnati 93, 150 

Greif, Herbert — Burton 63, 98, 96, 202 

Greig, Randall — Marieniont 130 

Griesheimer, Dorothy — Chillicothe 184, 198 

Griffin, David— Cleveland 63, 149 

Griffith, Barbara — Youngstown 117 

Griffith, Rosemary — Akron 63, 110 

Grimm, Robert — Letart Falls 63, 187 

Grissom, Nancy — Akron 64, 195, 197 

Grosenbaugh, Kean — Canton 133 

Gross, Natalie — Fords, N. J. 221 

Groth, Harold — Lakewood 155, 193 

Grothouse, Paul — Cleveland 160 

Grothouse, Thomas — Fairfield, Conn __ 160 

Grubbs, Margaret — Glouster 198 

Grube, Geo. Lancaster, Penna. .64, 182, 226 

Gruzd, Albert — Cleveland 64, 141 

Gubitz, -■Albert- Athens 131, 198, 231 

Guenther, Joseph — .Akron 64 

Guerra, Janet — Ashtabula 103, 170 

Guss, Robert— Zanesville 64, 149, 182 

Guth, Milton— Cleveland 139 

Guthrie, Richard — .-Athens 137 

Gutkowski, Len— Gai-field Hts. 141, 193 

Gutt, Adolph— Garfield Hts. 141 

Guzzo, Gildo — ColuniBus 141 

Gwyn, Patricia — Mountain Lakes, N. J. 



Haber, Murray — Lancaster 139 

Hackett, John — Bannock 225, 226 

Haffner, Richard— .\shland 132, 213 

Haffner, William — Dayton 131 

Hahn, Jane — University Hts. 172 

Hahnel, Germaine — Cleveland 168, 177 

Halak, John— Cleveland 154, 167 

Hall, Doris— Shadvside 175 

Hall. Royal — Millersburg 155 

Hall, Winfield — Napoleon 184 

Halperin, Sanford — Valley Stream, N. Y. 


Halter, Matthew — Maple Hts. ^~64, 217 

Hammerle, Ann — Hamilton 88, 114, 234 

Hammett, Warren — Mansfield 227 

Hammond, Richard — Cuvahoga Falls - 

1 66, 150 

Hamric, CaroljTi — Parkersburg, W. Va. 


Hanahan, William — .■\thens 64 

Hanak, Edward— Cleveland ..127, 160, 166 

Hanawalt, Gene — Chillicothe 64, 215 

Handley, Neal— Cincinnati 64, 142 

Hanes, Marilyn — Delaware 197 

Hann, Herman — Cleveland 206 

Hanna, Nancy— Chardon 64, 188, 228 

Hanna, Ruth — Girard 185 

Hannum, Helen — Chatham, N. J. 

64, 199, 221 

Hapanowicz, Norbert — Cleveland _127, 145 

Happoldt. Marv Lou — Akron 64, 55 

Harbourt. .Ann- Kent -_121, 169, 172, 215 

Hardestv. Clyde— Claironville 64, 159 

Haikness, Sally— Cleveland .-.64, 112, 235 

Harman, Worth — Coshocton 64, 154 

Harp. Ruth— Zanesville 177, 183, 223 

Harper, Sue— Decatur, Ind. 120 

Harris, Denny — Rocky River 98 

Harris, Everett — Cambridge 64, 217 

Harris, Shirley — Parkersburg 117 

Harsanv, Joseph — New Bninswick, N. J. 


Harstine, Gerald — New Philadelphia 64 

Hart, Jack— Davton 64, 129, 216 

Hart, Robert— Mansfield 159 

Hart, Robeit— Athens 64, 129 

Hart, Thomas — I'omeroy 64 

Hartford, Ruth — Martins Ferrv 

64, 88, 110, 235 

Hartford, Sally — Martins Ferry IIJ 

PAGE two hundred eixty six 

Hartley, Jim— Tipp City 131 

Hartnian, Rosemary — Marietta 111 

Hartmayer, Robert — Zanesville 64 

Hartrum, Charles — Swedesboro, N. J. 64 

Hartshorn, Norris — Cleveland 99, 137 

Hartzell, Thomas — Franklin 64, 1C6 

Harvey, Charlotte — Wyoming 117 

Harvey, Don — Wyoming 182 

Hashiguchi, Yasuo — Japan 201 

Hatch, Robert— Betheson, Md. 149 

Haug, Frederick— Glendale, N. Y. 156 

Havel, Theodore— Cleveland 153 

Havel, Vandola — Lorain 93, 170 

Hawk, Ann— New Philadelphia 99, 117 

Hawk, Katherine — Athens 201 

Hawkins, Charles— Mt. Vernon _64, 99, 142 

Hazlebeck, Helen — Portsmouth 

64, 86, 98, 177 

Heath, Susan — Cuyahoga Falls 111 

Hedalh, Leonard 0. — St. Paul, Minn. 

204 199 

Hedl, William Paul— Lectonia _' 200 

Hedrick, William Harold — New Boston 64 

Heed, James P. — Parma 64, 155 

Heider, Barbara Kay — Ironton 111 

Heiger, Arnold A. — Brooklyn, N. Y. 

200, 139 

Heiner, Carolyn Kay — Ironton 111 

Heller, John R. — Youngstown 

191, 200, 157, 99 

Hendershot, Ed. Harvey — Rocky River 144 

Hendersot, Roy Allen — Cleveland 131 

Henderson, Samuel Thompson — Athens 


Henniger, Judith Ann — Parkersburg, 

W. Va. 113, 43 

Henrieh, Janet Lou — Massillon 93 

Henry, Michael John — Byesville 193 

Henry, Richard C. — Norwood 151 

Hensge, June Elizabeth — Portsmouth _ 125 

Herb, Carol Marie — Athens 197 

Herbell, Grace Adelaide — Scarsdale, N. 

Y'. 111 

Herbert, Carolyn Doris — Athens 

234, 235, 198, 88, 64, 112 

Hermann, Constance — Lancaster 

174, 188, 109 

Hermann, John Richard — Lancaster 183 

Herr, William Fred — Madison 161 

Herrold, Joan Lucile — Lancaster 114 

Herrold, Joyce Nazor — Lancaster 

215, 223, 115 

Herron, Nancv Ann — Garfield Hts 

172, 99, 113 

Hesrick, Betty Jane — Bryan 

173, 184, 197, 64 

Hess, Ronald Raymond — Dayton 201 

Hessler, Thomas Alan— Toledo 133 

Hibbard, Richard Townsend — Pitts- 
burgh, Pa. 86, 90, 64 

Hickman, Mary Louetta — Maiden, W. 

Va. 170, 212, 65 

Hieb, Janita Anne — Hamilton 121 

Higgins. Wallace Wayne — Hemlock 65 

Higgs, William Anton — Akron 204 

Highley, Carl Edward— Davton 152 

Higley, Helen Louise — Clyde 65, 108 

Hiles, Francis Lee — Logan 205, 137 

Hill, Thomas F.— Bav Village 205 

Hillard, William Carey— Lockland _93, 151 

Hillbrant, Jean Josephine — Newark 173 

Hills, Mary Ann — Cleveland Hts. 

127, 184, 115 

Hilton, Philip Edward— Lakewood 137 

Hillyer, Don Paul— Uhrichsville 133 

Himelick, Alan Edward — Cleveland 

Hts. 65, 132 

Himmel, Harold Jerome — New Haven, 

Conn. 65, 147 

Hindman, Marie — Stockport 170, 234 

Hiner, Joanna Vay — Kingsville 197, 177 

Hiner, Sandra Lee — Ashland 121 

Hines, William Hall- 
Hinman, Richard B.- 


___ 159 



-Athens 65 

— Altoona, Penna. 
165, 224 

Hintz, Richard A.— Toledo 144 

Hissom, James Olin — St. Marys, W. 

Va. 227, 206, 205, 203 

Hoak, Edna Louise — Cleveland Hts. __ 113 
Hobright, Jack Robert — Mingo Junction 132 

Hodgdon, Parker Eugene — Athens 65 

Hoffman, Frederick Roger — Lancaster 202 
Hoffman, Joan Hariet — Scarsdale, 

N. Y. 93, 99 

Hofmann, Herbert Shanley — Trotwood 

191, 185 

Hogate, Robertson Fountain — Salem, 

N. J. 

HoUenbaugh, David Irvin — Fostoria 65, 
HoUinshead, Ariel C. — Library, Penna 
Hollogeter, Carolyn — Wooster 175, 212, 

Holly, Leona M. — Powell 228, 229, 

Holter, Paul Carol— Middleport 199 

Hooser, Eldon Ray — Uhrichsville 65 

Hope, Barbara Ann — Athens 125 

Hopper, Florence Elizabeth — Mansfield 98 
Horn, Kenneth Homer — Sherwood 
Horn, Richard Clarence — Manhasset, 

N. Y. 219, 

Hornback, Ruth Eleanor — Akron 

Horsky, Elmer G. — Dillonvale 206, 

Horsley, Patricia Ann — New Boston _ 

Horv'ath, Joseph Louis — Dayton 

Horvath, Joseph Stephen — Cleveland 


Horvath, Wilbur J. — Youngstown 

Hose, Edwin Duane — Canton 65, 140 

Houck, Geo. Samuel 201, 217 

Householder, Nancy Lou — Athens 113 

Householder, Robert Emerson — Wells- 
ton 226, 128 

Houser, Betty— Wellston 116 

Hovorka, Ruth Lenore — Cleveland 116 

Howald, Marilyn Mae — Delaware 197 

Howard, Thomas E. — Newark 65, 150 

Howard, Wairen Geo. — Lakewood -231, 143 
Howe, Rebecca Ann — Monongahela, 

Penna. 173, 

Hoy, John J.— New Straitsville —205, 

Hrasch, John Arthur — Cleveland 

Hrkman, Louis — Johnstown, Penna 

Hronek, Betty Jane — Cleveland 65 

Hubert, James Joseph — Lakewood_193, 155 

Huck, Clemence Joseph — Lowell 215 

Hudson, Charlotte Ruth — Bellefontaine 109 
Huff, Robert Roy— Pleasant City 216 

Hughes, Donald Durward — Terrace 

Park 161 

Hughes, Paul Eugene — Zanesville 

214, 65, 137 

Hulbert, Mary Eva — Geneva 172 

Hull, Bolland Grosvenor— Burton 226, 157 

Hummel, Marilyn Mae — Lakewood 197 

Humphreys, Bettv Lou — Portsmouth 

173, 181, 199, 125 

Hunker, Doris Nan — Akron 

174, 184, 197, 6.5, 121 

Hunter, Mary Jane — McArthur 175, 65 

Hunter, Robert C. — Clintonville, Pen- 
na. 157 

Huntley, Janice Marie — Sandusky 

184, 65, 124 

Hurd, Raymond W. — Canfield 

191, 185, 205, 201, 65 

Hursey, Glen Alan— Glenford 214, 37 

Huth, Eleanor Catherine — Cleveland 

175, 125 

Hutslar, Donald Andrew — Yellow 

Springs 155 

Hyman, Herbert Harvey — Hartford, 

Conn. 65, 139 


lacope, Theresa Marie — Youngstown 


Imes, James LeRoy — Franklin 216 

Inchalik, EIroy Joseph — Athens ___213, 66 

Ingram, William — East Cleveland 93 

Irwin, Margaret Ruth — Parkman 

201, 212, 65 

Irwin, Patricia Diane — Olnistead Falls 

188, 65 

Isch, Carolyn Ann — Perrysburg __200, 212 
Isch, Marilyn Mae — Perrysburg -_200, 212 

Italiano, Mamie — Wickliffe 229 

Itin, Robert B.. Jr.— Newtown 153 

Itlaner, Sherman Anore — Cleveland 

237, 65, 147 

Ivan, Albert — Youngstown 219, 65, 157 

Jablonski, Stanley Eugene — Parma 

Hts. 131 

Jackson, Jane Ellen — Chagrin Falls 


Jackson, Robert Paul — Tipp City 

219, 133 

Jacobson, Kenneth — Zanesville 200, 146 

Jacobson, Robert M. — Ramsay, Michi- 
gan 204, 199, 65 

Jaffy, Stewart R.— Lorain 167, 179 

Jakovich, Robert Edward — Mingo 

Junction 128 

James, Charles Albert — Martins Ferry 

132, 46 

James, Ellen Nancy — Martins Ferry 

230, 66, 116 

Janos, Anthony John — New York, N. Y. 

213, 145 

Jensen, Robert Andrew — Lorain 66 

Jhawar, Rameshwar Kasturchand — 

Dest A'nagar, India 183, 179 

Jirik, Jerry Joseph — Cleveland 93, 151 

Johns, Nancy Joan — Franklin 125 

Johns, Sale Hazard, Jr. — Steubenville 

226, 144 

Johnson, Douglas Scott — Poland 160 

Johnson, Gordon Lee — Middleport_185, 200 
Johnson, Kathryn Ann — Nelsonville 

18.5, 23.5, 66 

Johnson, Lois Lure — Ashland 

228, 229, 188, 88, 120 

Johnson, Melvin Craft — Newark 

231, 219, 66, 129 

Johnson, Ralph Leslie — Akron 184, 66 

Johnson, Shirley Ann — Youngstown 

234, 230, 109 

Johnston, John B. — Zanesville 217, 66 

Jolkovski, Jean 166, G6 

Jonas, Rodney E.— Nelsonville 205, 66 

Jones, Ann Nancv — North Royalton 

197, 195, 93 

Jones, Anne Marlene — Roseville 107 

Jones, Charles William — Chillicothe 150 

Jones, David James — Cleveland 

184, 185, 66, 133, 46 

Jones, Denius James — Hamilton 22, 130 

Jones, Martha Anne— Mariemont 125 

Jones, Richard Leo — Youngstown 133 

Jones, Robert I. — Berea 177 

Jones, Robert Walter— Newton Falls - 137 

Jones, Ruth Evelyn — Cleveland 111 

Jorgensen, Sallie Christine — Parma-228, 66 

Joseph, Albert M. — Athens 146 

Joyce, Robert Emmet — Cleveland 143 

Julian, Gloria Marie — Cleveland 176 

Junk, Mary Lou— Mt. Sterling -__174, 115 

Jurick, Phyllis Marie— Parma 230, 124 

Justice, James R. — Trimble 135 

PAGE two Jinndred sixty seven 

Kabat, James J. — Pamia Ififi, 

Kaber, Ruth E.— Cleveland _.175, 212, 
Kachmar, Jeanne Terese — Youngstown 
Kahelin, Edward W — Ashtabula 

217, 66, 

Kahn, Donna Pearl — Erie, Penna. _183, 

Kail, Lois Marie — Athens 

Kail, Robert F. — Port Washington 217, 

Kaiser, Lois Ann — Springfield 

Kalapos, Edward M. — Lyndhurst 

Kail, Joseph Edward — Cleveland 

Kane, John W. — Akron 165, 

Kaneusky, Marcia — Cleveland 

Kaplan, Leopold S. — Easton, Penna. 

166, 200, 66, 

Karbonic, Josef William — Lakewood 

Karpenski, Janice Hope — Cleveland 


Kaskaras, Theophilus — Springfield 165, 
Kasprowski, Francis — Neffs 

127, 193, 66, 

Kassor, Edward William, Jr. — Parma 

Hts. 226, 217, 

Katehen, Lvnn Maureen — Hillside, N.J. 


Katsaras, Stanlev — Campbell__221, 66, 

Katt, Donald C— Cleveland 

Katz, Esther— Cleveland Hts. 

Kauffman, Dorothy Lee— Dayton _197, 
Kaufman, Flora Helen — Shaker Hts. _ 
Kaufman, George John — Cincinnati 

200, 66, 

Kavander, Wm. Frederick — Martins 


Kaye, Elizabeth K. — Cincinnati 86 

Kazimir, Eleanor Alberta — Perth Am- 

boy, N.J. 

Keating Lizabeth Jane — Cleveland 

127, 2.34, 187, 

Kell, Joanne — Springfield 

Keller, Harold E. — Logan 

Keller, Mary Joan — Belpre 

Keller, Richard H.— Portsmouth 

Keller, Shirley Ruth — Columbus 

Kelley, Donald Frank — Cincinnati 195, 

Kelley, Richard Dean — Toledo 

Kellmer, Lois Anne — Cleveland 

Kelly, Joan Patricia— Cleveland 187, 

Kclscy. William Frank — Rocky River _ 

Kennedy, James H. — Brilliant 214, 

Karem, All Vedat — Istanbul, Turkey 


Keys. Raymond R. — Clarksburg, W. 

Va. 66, 

Keyse, Richard Brown — Madison 

Kahn. Kamal M. — Adamivan, Bagdad, 

Iraq 179, 

Kibler, Marjorie — Columbus 

Kiehne, Joanne — Findlay 

Kientz, Theodore I). — Columbus 

Kie.ser. Frances L. — BelhTie 

Kimball. Tom W. — .\thens 

King, Alfred Smith — Fremont 

King, Charles Leach — Wellston 

King, Harless W.— Wheaton, 111. _199, 
Kinkel, Karl Frederick — Norwalk 


Kinnan, Helen V. — Bellefontainc 

Kinney, Jack — Waverly 205, 

Kinsel, R. .\pril — Athens 

Kipp, Robert Mason — Piqua 

Kirk, Marcia — Castalia 

Kirke, Katherine T. — Lakewood 

Kirkman, Robin C. — Ojai, Calif. 

Kirkwood, David M.— Chillicothe __195,, Dan F. — Middletown 66, 

Kistler, Mary Elizabeth — Newton Falls 


Kitinoja, Phvllis — Conneaut 

23.5, 185, 200, 66, 125 

160 Kittinger, Ann Louise — Ashtabula 174 

213 Klass, Marilyn — Newark, N.J. 119 

187 Klauber, William A. — Long Island, 

N.Y. 9.3, 146 

Klecan, John James — Maple Hts. 161 

■'•'•^ Klein, George O.— Lakewood .167, 231, 160 

123 Klein, Glenna M. — Dover 111 

107 Klein, Jerome — Cleveland 66, 147 

149 Kleinman, Arnold — Cleveland Hts. 139 

197 Klier, George John — Ingomar, Penna. _ 132 

157 Kline, Charles W.— Athens 206 

141 Klos, Marv Ann — Fremont 183 

66 Kloss, Donald D.— Toledo 193 

206 Knoll, Robert A.— Cleveland 131 

Knarr, Clifford L.— Mansfield 151 

147 Kinsley, Roger — South Solon 1.54 

206 Kobalkin, Lita E. — Passaic, N.J. 215 

Kocab, Joseph A. — Cleveland 185, 193, 179 

193 Koch, Delbert— Mt. Vernon 161 

155 Kocheiser, James— Mansfield 216, 66 

Koci, Angeline — Bellaire 199 

141 Kodes, Fred— Warrensville Hts. ___66, 129 
Koenig, Anton K. — Willoughbv 193, 215, 66 

, 66 Koepke, Robert J.— Lakewood 66, 142 

Koester, Dave— Painesville 214, 150, 46 

119 Koester, Marcia — Delfa 193 

157 Koett, Karl E. — Cincinnati 157 

155 Kohn, Byron — Massillon 67 

123 Komie, Carol — Chicago 67 

215 Komorowski, Arthur F.— Chicago, 111. 216 
200 Kompa. Harry— Cleveland 67, 152 

Komyati, Eleanora C. — Cleveland 215 

147 Konecsni, Paul — Cleveland 160 

Koran, Alfred — Fairview Park 137 

1.33 Kosch, Alvin S.— Lakeside 67 

, 93 Kostiha, Kenneth J.— Cleveland 165 

Kovach, Joseph G. — Cleveland 143 

66 Kovacic, Joseph E. — Youngstown 

.__215, 213, 134 

113 Kovacs, Joseph — Cleveland 193 

197 Kozloski, Henrv W. — Lorain 140 

135 Krainiak, Elaine F.— Cleveland 215 

107 Krall, Marv Jane— Mt. Joy. Penna 188, 125 
66 Kramer. Marth Victoria — Springfield. 201 

115 Kramer, Paul A. — Cleveland 155 

196 Kramer. Robert J.— Terrace Park 133 

155 Kratz. Elmer F.— Bellaire 217 

97 Krauskopf, Charles J. — Athens 

, 66 185, 231, 224, 1.33 

142 Krawczenski, Leonard — Lorain 

144 231, 216, 141 

Kreager, Donald E. — Newark 67, 150 

145 Kreis. Donald E.— Philo 137 

Kreisa. Donand G. — Shaker Hts. 67 

137 Kritzell. Joan Marie— Elvria 193 

227 Kionenberg, Herbert E. — Cleveland 

Hts. 139 

216 Krosin, Donald N.— Cleveland 147 

170 Krukenberg, Jean A. — Sidney 

176 127, 212, 106, 53 

137 Krumreig, William F. — Lakewood 166 

221 Kuhach, Jane Ann — Madison 

66 176, 235, 197, 212, 88, 67 

46 Kules. Stanlev J. — Lorain 150 

1.33 Kulesavage, Loretta A. — Dunellen, 

160 N. J. 177 

Kullam. Marilyn L. — Lakewood 109 

1.53 Kundrat, Joseph — Mingo Junction 

173 226, 67, 1.53 

155 Kundrod, Betty J. — Powhatan Point __ 193 
110 Kuncsh, Margaret A. — Cleveland Hts. 

158 Dfi 

125 Kunkcl, Susan— Tampa, Fla. 107 

173 Kunzc, Phyllis J.— Martins Ferry .172, 198 

146 Kurth, Jane .4nn — Middletown 125 

66 Kurtz, William M. — Parkersburg, W. 

1-58 Va. ).33 

Kyer, Marvin — Chillicothe 217 

106 Kyle, Charles M.— Xenia 98 

LaBaw, Wallace L. — .-Athens 67, 137 

Lacko, Michael — Cleveland 215, 67 

Laczke, John E. — Fairport Harbor 216 

LaGanke, Charles R. — East Cleveland 

67, 144 

Lages, Joseph C. — Elizabeth, N.J. 167 

Lahanas, Mary Helen— Dayton 125 

Laidlaw, Mary Ann — .-^von Lake 117 

Laidlaw, Maiy Louise — Rocky River _ 115 

Lake, Thomas — Bay Village 142 

Lamb, Barbara A. — Lisbon 67, 106 

Lamb, Rex — Hamilton 226, 155 

Lambdin, Charles S.— Burton 67, 157 

Lambert, Robert C— Chillicothe 219 

Lamphier, David — New Castle, Penna. 


Landy, Alan Richard— Cleveland Hts. 

127, 67, 147 

Lane, Leonard T. — Cleveland 219, 137 

Lange. Elizabeth L. — Lakewood 197 

Langston, William F. — Athens 216 

Lanphere, Nancy T.— Cleveland Hts. 

21.5, 107 

Larca, Pauline T. — Cleveland 221 

Latessa, Bait L. — Wickliffe 67, 135 

Latkovic, Nick — Cleveland 135 

Laub, Carl R.— Springfield _.231, 226, 130 

Laubach. James T. — Wooster 67 

Lauer, Robert E.— Coshocton 150 

Lauer, William L. — Cleveland .-67, 86, 152 

Laufei-, Waltei- A. — Cincinnati 131 

Laughlin, Harold D. — Athens 131 

Laux. Margaret L. — Steubenville —174, 121 

Lavelle, John J. — Athens 137 

Law, Henry W. — Perrysburg 152 

Lawrence, Daniel E. — Paima 227, 67 

Lawrence. Wilbur — Columbus 131 

Lawson, Lloyd S. — Whitehouse 

166, 227, 226, 67, 1.54 

Lawton, Robert J.— Byesville 216, 67 

Lax, John W. — Thornville 224 

Layden. Kay E. — Cleveland 125 

La>Tnan. David E. — Frazeysburg 154 

LajTnan, Joan M. — Frazeysburg 172 

Lechner, Danny I. — Mineral City 37 

Ledford, Helen M. — Loveland -1 207 

Lee, Duk — .-^nam-Dong, Seoul, Korea„ 

183, 213 

Lee, Nathaniel C. — Youngstown 206 

Lee, Thomas G. — Fremont 131 

Lee, Winifred J. — Pomeroy 

201, 198, 212, 213 

Lees, loa Mae — Niles 113 

Leeseberg. Scott — Cleveland 214, 67, 149 

LeFevre. Eileen A. — Greenville, Mich._ 193 

Leffler. Richard G.— Marion 131 

Lehman, Paul R.— Athens .__206, 205, 203 

Lehman, Richard L. — Toledo 199 

Lehnerd, Alvin P. — Youngstown 217, 156 

Lehr, Donald E. — Lakewood 226 

Leiby, Edith M.— Cleveland Hts. 

229 228, 67 

Leifer, Robert A.— Cleveland !___ 154 

Leightenheimer, David L. — Portsmouth 214 
Leiner, Barbara— East Cleveland 

18.5, 93, 

Leisten, Carole J. — Hillside, N. J. 

LeMaster, Patricia C. — Portsmouth 


Lemieux, Mary J. — Rocky River 93, 

Leonard, Lou Anne — Bremen 

184, 197, 

Leonard, Richard W. — Cleveland 157 

LePish, Eward A.— Cleveland 135 

Lesko, Robeit J.— Lakeside 21.3, 140 

Lessin, Leonard L. — Philadelphia. Pa. 

204, 199, 67 

Letscher, John F. — Warren 154 

Levcnthal, Harvey B. — Youngstown 1.39 





PAGB two hundred ttixty eight 

LeVere, Robert \V.— Zanesville 67 

Levine, Nathan B. — Corona, N. Y. 145 

Levine, Barbara J.— Rego Park, N. Y. 215 

Levis, John H. — Athens 158 

Lew , Beatrice F.— Hillside, N. J. 187 

Levy, Herbert— Lima 94, 67, 158 

Lewellen, William H.— Niles 231, 156 

Lewis, Elinor — Andover 184 

Lewis, Helen M. — Cleveland 124 

Lewis, Marie Barbara — Lakewood 197 

Lewis, Marian C— Wellston 201 

Lewis, Richard \V. — Coshocton 137 

Lhotzkv, Peter R. — Munich, Germany 

__■_ 185, 183 

Lichtblau, Martin— Bronx, N. Y.__200, 134 

Lieungh, Ellis — Dayton 160 

Liller, Eleanor — London 67 

Lilley, Elizabeth— Rushtown 67 

Lindiiolm, Alvin E. — CoUingdale, Pen- 

na. 187, 233, 36, 67, 134 

Lindsley, Neal A.— Sandusky 179, 178 

Linh, Nguyen — Hanoi, Vietnam 184 

Lipaj, Edwin R. — Lakewood 67, 154 

Lipp'ert, Jack T.— Toronto 143 

Lipucci, Leo M. — Bedford 67 

Lissman, Jack Howard — Youngstown 

166, 216 

Listerman, Louis R. — Cincinnati 217 

Little, Thomas D. — McKeesport, Pen- 

na. 149 

Livingston, Robei-t D — Portsmouth 224 

Llewellvn, Bettv Lou— Akron 170 

Llovd, Bruce A. 216, 67 

Lloyd, Richard N.— Wellsville 128 

Locharv, Charles P. — Pomerov 224 

Lochary, James H.— Pomeroy 206, 198, 133 

Locke, Joseph E. — CarroUton lol 

Locke, Patricia L. — Hamilton 

234, 184, 88, 115 

Loemker, Fred H.— Cleveland 67, 135 

Lohr, Nancy J. — Cuyahoga Falls 169 

Lombardo, Charles J. — Cleveland 193 

Londahl, Burton J. — Lakewood 68 

Londahl, Harry W.— Lakewood 226, 68, 135 

Long, Donald "C— East Cleveland 157 

Long, George William — Nelsonville 

183, 201, 68 

Long, Jane — New Kingston, N. Y. 

172, 207 

Long, Phyllis A. — Akron 68 

Long, Rola Delores— Quaker City.. 229, 68 

Loomis, Ruth Ann— Cleveland 68, 108 

Loop, Frederick M. — North East, Pen- 

na. 226, 222, 213 

Lorenzen, Irma J. — Yonkers, N. Y. — 

172, 169, 177 

Lothrop, Donald H. — Old Orchard 

Beach, Maine 204, 98 

Lotter, Charlotte M. — Maplewood, 

N. J. 125 

Louis, David W.— Parma 68, 152 

Lovejoy, Carol J. — Fairview Park 174 

Lovett, Ruth A. — Warner 68 

Loving, Edwin N.— Columbus 68, 137 

Lowe, Donald — East Liverpool 216, 68 

Lowe, James D. — Marietta 68, 153 

Lowe, Nancy A. — Cleveland 193 

Lowenstein, Ralph J. — Cincinnati — 139 

Lucas, George R. — Euclid 142 

Ludwig, Almira F.— Euclid 170, 234 

Luecke, Robert W. — Ft. Thomas, Ky. _ 

68, 137 

Luempert, Arthur G. — Cleveland 217 

Lugenbeal, Robert E. — Newark 165, 68 

Luoma, Martin W. — Fairport Harbor 219 

Lynch, John R.— East Cleveland 226 

L\Tich, Marvanne — Garfield Hts. 193 

Lvon, Milton E.— Ironton 191, 196 

Lvon, Robert W.— Stow 68 

Lvons. Esther M.— Cleveland 16P 

LVons, Charles W.— Hillsboro 216 

Lysakowski, Rvssard S. — Warsaw, Po- 
land 193, 183, 219, 217, 68 

Lytle, James R. — Circleville 68 

Lytle, Richard D.— Alliance 149 

McAfee, Jack M. — Mariemont 153 

McArthur, Larry F. — Canton 137 

McBane, Betty— Cleveland 177 

McCain, Elza F.— Portsmouth 216 

McCain, Thomas E.— Canton 142 

McCalla, William T.— Hicksville —68, 130 

McCallin, Robert J.— Athens 68, 154 

McCallev, Norma J.— Mansfield _.169, 93 

McCarlev, Norman E.— Bellaire 137 

McCarthy, Curtis V.— Sandusky 147 

McCaughrean, George R. — Atlantic City 

N. J. 68 

McCave, Shirley M.— Salem 198 

McClannan, Janet L. — Piqua 111 

MeClanahan, Lowell D. — Cuyahoga 

Falls 196 

MacClintock, Thomas Q.— Cleveland __ 160 
McCloskey, Richard A.— Chillicothe _ 133 

McClure, Rex A. — Piqua 15] 

McColl, Mary M.— Geneva 316 

McConnell, Dorothy A. — Cambridge-- 68 

McConnell, Jean A. — Akron 113 

McConnell, Robert S. — Cambridge — - 

219, 68, 157 

McCoppin, Frances L. — Leesburg — 

_:: 175, 184. 121 

McCoy, James L.— Peebles 226, 214 

McCracken, Margery A. — Cleveland — 

184, 197 

McCready, Joseph F.— Cleveland -193, 134 
McCutcheon, Marihni J- — Middletown 

" 201. 198 

McDei-mott, Madelyn J. — Youngstown 113 

McDermott. Norma L. — Peebles 197 

McDonald, Jonathan C. — Garrison. Kv. 68 
McDonald. William O. — East Liverpool 68 

McDougall, Robert Neil— Geneva 219 

MacFadven, Evelyn J. — East Cleve- 
land 113 

McGill, Doris A.— Cleveland —201, 198. 68 

McGinnis. James F. — Younestown 156 

McGirr, James T.— Brecksville 196 

McGlone, Robert G.— New Philadel- 
phia 68, 141 

McGonagle, John Richard — New Lex- 
ington 216 

McGowan, Patricia A. — Cuyahoga 

Falls 68 

McGreevy, Edgar R. — Junction Citv 

-" 68, 1.32 

McGuire, Thaddeus D.— Warren --231. 135 
Mcllvain, Joyce E. — Boone City, Iowa 

: 2.34, 207 

McKaig, Fred H. — Springfield 155 

McKee, John R. — Cleveland 

193. 179. 216 

McKenna, James R. — Mineo Junction 

'233, 24, 68, 133 

McKibben, Peggy Lou— Utica 184, 197 

McKenstrv, Richard P. — .Athens 

' 216, 224. 1.37 

McLaughlin, Charles R.— Athens —215, 68 
McLaughlin, James R. — Lakewood — 193 
McLaughlin, Kenneth L. — Lancaster _ 219 
McLeish, Mary L.— Columbus _ — 169, 212 
McLeod, Barbara J. — Wheelersburg _ 197 
McMahon, Barbara E.— Cleveland _— 175 
McNary, Margaret K. — Mechanicsburg 207 
McQuown, Max — McDonald 68 

Mace, Hugh E.— Canton 68 

Machovina, Alfred F.— Elvria 68, 141 

Mack, Bernard P.— Cleveland -217, 68, 155 
Mackensie, Elizabeth— Gallipolis __207. 68 

Mackev, Homer F. — Clarksburg, W. 

Mackin, William H. — Cleveland Hts. -- 

Macmillan, James A. — Cleveland Hts. 


Macuga, Henry J. — Ware, Mass. 

215, 69, 

Madden, Michael T. — Ironton 

Maffet, Mary R.— Athens 201, 198, 69, 

Magneson, E)orothy M. — Cleveland 

Mahan, Joy— Dayton 

Mahrer, Larry N. — Cleveland 

Maier, Mary Lou — Zanesville 234, 

Mailer, Clara E. — Mentor 

Maize, Jane K. — Columbus 177, 

Male, James R. — Steubenville 

Malkin, Walter M. — Youngstown 

Mallett, Alice M.— Caldwell 

Mandell, Mary E. — Plymouth, Mass. - 

Maple, Audrey— Canton 172, 202, 

Marchi, Robert L.— Gallipolis 214, 

Marcis, George — Lakewood 69, 

Marek, George E. — Cleveland 

Marek, Norma — Chagrin Falls, 

234, 197, 

Marinucci, Lawrence — Youngstown 

Markanton, Gus G. — East Liverpool — 

Mark, George F. — Cleveland 

Marks, Babette — Cleveland 

228, 229, 188, 185 

Marks, June Ann — Cambridge 

Marks, Robert C. — Cleveland 

Marsh, Shelley — Lakewood 

Marshall, Margaret — Dayton -215, 106, 
Martin, Freda A. — Woodmont, Conn. 


Martin, l.orna J. — Cleveland 69, 

Martin. James H. — Wadsworth 

'"Tantindill. Howard W. — Greenfield — 
Martenchik, Dolores — Lorain 188, 184, 
Maruna, Edward C. — Maple Hts. 

165, 214, 69, 

Maruna, Robert S. — Maple Hts. 

Mascari. Veneta — Ironton 

Mason, James M. — Framingham, Mass. 


Masters, Wylda F. — Jackson 

Masterson. Jean Ann — Kokomo, Ind. — 

Mathews, Carlos A. — .\thens 

Mathews, Wendell E. — Cleveland 

Mathias, Phyllis A. — Bowling Green 

— _230, 235, 212, 213, 69, 

Matthews. Allen B. — Cuyahoga Falls 

Mauk, Whiten G. — Zanesville 

Maxwell, Donald L. — Miami, Fla. 

May, Harry K. — Youngstown 226 

Maybaugh.' Patricia L. — Canton -- 172 

Mayhew, Walter Joseph — Salem 

Meadows, Lovell L. — Portsmouth 

Meadows, Robert E. — Mulberry 

Meek, Fred L.— Bucyrus 205, 

Medvedic, Ruby — Cleveland 

Meeker, Shannon L. — Republic 175, 

Meeting, James R. — Mansfield 

Meighen, Barbara A. — Columbus 

Meisel, Aral M. — Cleveland Hts. 

Meister, Jean F. — Lorain 

Melbourne. Judith L. — Chagrin Falls _ 

Mentzer, George A. — Lima 69, 

Menzel, Robert W. — Uhrichsville 

Merandi, Geraldine G. — Flemington, 

W. Va. 

Meredith, Philip J.— Bedford 

Merkel, Phyllis E.— Tiltonsville 

Messner, Margaret J. — Hamilton 

Metzger, Ann — South Euclid 

Meyer, Arthur — Beachhurst, N. J 

' 69, 149, 

Meyer, John — Cleveland 

Meyer, Lillian— Teaneck, N. J. 

Meyers, Rita— Crestline —69, 88, 108, 










, 69 
, 99 

, 93 



















P.\GE two hundred sixty nine 

Mickey. Joseph — Steubenville 132 

Miday. Barbara Joan — Canton 168 

Mihal. Milan— Cleveland 129, 184, 185 

Mihelick, John — Euclid 130 

Mihelick, Stanley — Euclid 130 

Milar, John F.— Westfield, Mass. 

1.51, 219 

Milford, Richard— Rittman ._.69, 151, 185 

Milicevic, Leo Thomas— Bellaire 161 

Miller, Barbara — Da>'ton 107 

Miller, Carlton — Sidney 141 

Miller, Dale— Great Falls, Montana _. 

...„ 69, 1.34, 204, 205 

Miller, Donald— Uhi-ichsville 2.5, 214 

Miller, Donald V. — Lima 69' 1.57 

Miller, Everett— Mansfield 69 179 

Miller, John G. — Brilliant _' 133 

.Miller, John L.— ..^thens 185 

Miller, Joseph — Delawaie __ 69 

Miller, Lee— Cuyahoga Falls _V93, 151 

Miller, Lynn .A.— Greenfield 151 

Miller, Mable M.— Westerville 188 

Miller, Mary Jane— Garfield Hts. 168 

Miller, Patricia A.— Garfield Hts. ___ 

„.„ 5-7 168. 234, 177, 198 

Miller, Robert A.— Canton 69 

Miller, Robert L.— Massillon 69 

Miller, Ronald G.— Mansfield 224 

Miller, Shirley J.— Athens 169, 111 

Miller, Suzanne C— Columbus 69 114 

m' *""• AV',','.'^™ C.-Gallipolis _._7__, 160 
Ml ler, W illiam E.— Columbus _,. 127 130 

Miller, William M.— Mansfield _' 214 

Mills, James \V.— Middletown 69, 159 

Mills, Richard B.— Lakewood 914 

.Mills, Richard E.— Solon ___ 13.5 

.Milsom, Elaine E.— Lancaster '_ m 

Miner. Martha Lou— Martinsville, \V 

... Va. 185 202 

Minor. James F. — Athens 
Miracle, Larry P.— Lockland 
Miracle. Viifrinia L.— Zanesville 
Miser, Joanna A.— Steubenville . 
Mitchell, Mary Lou— Dayton 

M-. u 11 « 1''"' 188. 69, 

Mitchell, Mary Alice— Albanv 

Mitenbuler. Gerald H.— Lorain 69 

Mitovich, John — Young-stown 

Mi.x. Barbara A.— Brecksville __ _'l97' 

Moberlv, Lois L.— Ponca City, Okla. _ 

Moc. Rudy— Vei-million 

Mock. Helen I).— Akron ^ _ ^170 999 

Modic. Fiank A.— Fairport Harbor~6(),' 

Mojrar, Robert E.— Cleveland __. 165, 

Moer, Mary Jane— Cincinnati 

Molnar, MaiRaret Elaine— Youngstown 

M 1 f.-l -, 184, 77 

Mo nar, Robert J.— Brecksville ._ 70, 

Molohoskev, Vera— .Akron 173 

.Molnar, Theodore C— Brecksville ". _.' 

Monteith, Joseph AV.- Philo 

Montoya, Mary L.— Parkersburg,"w.' 


Montvicka, Libby A.— Cleveland","'! 
Montville. Paul R.— Athens .__ T. 
Moody, Ralph \V.— Vincent __ . 2Y7 

Mooney, Patrick J.— Somerset ' 

.Moore, Charles C— Columbus . ..'I 
.Moore, Eleanor K. — Warren . _ 197 
.Moore, Herbert E.— Dayton ..II.I.70! 
Moore, Lois .Ann — Spencer _ 172' 

Moore, William B.— Dresden ._'.".'._ _' 
Moorehouse. John W. — Canton 

Moorehouse, Robert L. _'_ 

.Moreida, Evelyn— Cleveland I_ 

„ .---.v 1''5. l''". 185, 221, 

Moritz, Merle S.— Cleveland Hts. _ 70, 
Morley, Jane Ann— East Cleveland 
Morley, Roeer— East Cleveland 
Moroz. Nicholas M. -Fairport Harbor 

, 69 

', 93 


, 70 


Morris, Delores J. — Leesburg 70, 116 

Morris, Donald F. — Martins Ferry „25, 70 

Morris, Katherine— Kingston 168 

Morris, Rita J. — Dayton 197 

Morris, William H.— Glouster 226, 224, 151 

Morrison, .Ann M. — Gallipolis 117 

Morrison, Susan E. — Dayton _187, 70, 114 

Mott, John W. — Kingspoit, Tenn. 70 

Mowen, Paul M. — Lakewood 226, 219 

Moyer, Doris J. — Zanesville __174, 215, 121 

Moyer, Gilbert L. — Lakewood 148 

Mraz, William J. — Canton 

193, 179, 178, 217, 70 

Mrkva, Frank J. — Bergholz __179, 217, 70 

Muentz, Gilbert J. — Cleveland 151 

Mullen. Howard B. — Pomeroy 219 

Mullenix, Helen — Warren 203, 70 

MuUenix, Ronald R. — Tiltonsville ._70, 149 
Mulroy, James T. — Willoughby --193, 149 
Muniel, Frederic E. — Dormont,' Penna. 13.3 

Munn, Shirley L.— Bellaire 176, 169 

Munson, Ralph E. — Cleveland 155 

Murphy, Duane F.— Rocky River 

86, 1.33, 99 

Murphy, Frank N. — Athens 226 

Murphy, Helen M.— Jackson 70, 109 

Murray, Carl G.— Franklin 196 

Murray, Susanna — Cincinnati 228, 70 

Musser, James G. — Washington 215 

Mutchler, Joseph B.— Chillicothe __70, 133 
Myers. Betty Lou— Dayton 199 


Nagel, Harold R. — Portsmouth 133 

Nagy, Alex — Akron 187, 70, 157 

N'agy, Ernest C— Wilson 289, 70, 134 

Xakamote. Keichi — Hawaii 183 

N'alepka. Richard Jerome 70, 141 

Xally, Richard -A.- Cleveland 141 

Xantz, Iiavid S.— .Ashtabula 133 

Xarter, Dorothy .A. — Davton 170, 193 

Xash, Call— Cleveland __" 227, 93, 147 

Xast, Marjorie .A. — Cleveland 121 

Xeedham, Russell E.— Springfield 1.52 

Xeeland, James W. — Cambridge 221 

Xeenan. Robert T. — Belle\-ue, Penna. __151 

Xees, Marv Edith— Xewark 173, 184 

Xeff, Dolores R.— Cuyahoga Falls .221, 70 

Neff. John D. — Medway 98 

Xeiditz. Florence L. — Cleveland 70 

Nelson. Barbara .A.— Cleveland 117 

Nelson. Charles S. — Steubenville 90 

Nelson. Joanne M. — Chicatro, 111. 70 

Nelson, John R. — Rocky River 150 

Nelson, Martha L— Findlav 111 

Nesbitt, Margaret — Paris 1 212, 121 

Nessley, Ruth C— Athens 207, 113 

Nestor, Wilbur L.— Columbus 219, 128 

Neubereer. Don E. — Youngstown 145 

Neumann, Donald C. — Cleveland 151 

Newberry, Dennis L. — Livermore, Ky._ 

219, 70, 1.55 

Newkirk, Marv D. — -Akron 

1 181, 235, 70, 114 

Newlon, Dave Lee — New Lexington __ 

231, 70, 145 

Newsoni, Keith D. — Malta 179 

Ng, Chiau Beng — Singapore 183 

Nicholas, Robert E.— Zanesville ___179, 70 

Nichols, Charlotte E.— Newark 70, 112 

.Nichols, Ellen— Athens 188, 114 

Nicholson, Nancy R. — Cambridge 70 

Nierman, Joan G. — Cincinnati 125 

Nordgren, .Alva R.— Toledo 107 

Nordin, Sven L.— Cleveland 156 

Norman, James A. — Cleveland Hts. __ 131 

Noriis, Jane E. — Ironton 197 

.Norris, Robert H.— Blacklick 70 

-Norton, Frederick T.— Worthington ._ 198 

Noss, Charles J. — Cleveland 141 

Novick, Donald B. — Shaker Hts. 147 

Nunemaker, Howard E. — Mc.Arthur __ 226 

Nuscher, Eugene Hugh — Dayton 161 

Nuxhall, Orville G.— Hamilton 24, 155 

Nye, Donald E. — Lancaster __182, 183, 70 

Nye, John T. — Breezewood 130 

Nye, Phillip M.— .Athens 137 

Oberg, James R. — Perry 70 

O'Brien, Patricia R.— Otway 184, 111 

O'Brien, William I.— Hillsboro, III. .__ 129 

Ohler, Fred J.— Fostoria 132 

Ohlinger, Joan — Steubenville 117 

Ohlinger, Mildred L. — Middleport 

212, 213, 70 

Ohman, John B.— Canton 193 

Oif, Bert— Cleveland 70, 147 

Olchanski, Daniel J. — Paris, France 183 

Oldfield, Sharon S. 113 

Olds, Barbara .A. — Lakewood 109 

Olhoeft. Walter C— Canal Zone 1.59 

Olive, Joanne J.— Lowellville 229 

Oliver, Richard L.— Medina 205 

Oliveri. Joseph -A. — Cleveland 135 

O'Loughlin, Ethel L.— Cleveland Hts. 121 
Olsen, Roger K.— Madison 167, 86, 219, 70 

Olson, H. Theodore— Cleveland 70, .57 

Olstein, Richard — Huntington, N. Y. 


Oluonve, Gabriel I. — Nigeria, W. Afri- 
ca 183 

O'Malley, Jerry — Sandusky 151 

Ondis, Lewis A. — Athens 129 

Oravec, Edward M. — Lakewood 141 

Ordovenskv, Patrick J. — Lima 93 

Oreschak, Andrew— Akron ___179, 178, 70 

Orkin, Louis H.— University Hts. 139 

Ormsbv, Stanley G.— Detroit. Mich. 204, 71 
Ornstein, Renee — Bronx Park East __ 172 

Orr, Carlson D.— Granville 213, 1.33 

Orr. Robert S.— Cleveland Hts. 157 

Osbun, Harry H.— Mansfield 137 

Osterfield. Ruth B.— Davton 115 

Ostlund. Robert W.— Brecksville —71, 151 

Otto, John— Amsterdam 227, 179, 178 

Overholt, Edna M. — Wadsworth 

127, 71, 108 

Owen, Nancy F.— Lorain 71, 107 

Owens, Merle L. — Bloomingdale 213 

Ownby. Dillard R.— Athens 216 

Oxrider, Harry K. — Dayton 145 

Packard, Nancy E.— .Athens 108 

Pacradooni, Serena F. — New York, N. Y. 

Palev, Ruth M.— Univei-sity Hts. 71 

Palko, Robert V.— Euclid 71 

Palm, Earl W.— Circleville 226 

Palmer. Frances H.— Marietta _-127, 111 

Palmer, Jane R. — Marietta 111 

Palmer. Virginia B.— East Cleveland —188 

Paparodis, Chris 0.— Salem 71, 149 

Paparone. Constance — Philadelphia, 

Penna. 107 

F'aparone, Frank — Philadelphia, Pen- 
na. 135 

Parker, Esidore — Youngstown 133 

Parker, Gerald— Barberton 71, 149 

Parkinson, Becky — Barnesville 71 

Parkinson, Nancv — Barnesville 172 

Parks, Frieda— Smithville, W. Va. .. 

117, 184 

I'arnaby, Richard— Middlefield 71 

Parr. Wilma — Springfield 125 

Parsons, Charles — Baltimore 196. 224 

PAGE luio hundred seventy 

Parsons, Lovell — Baltimore 71 

Pash, Mary— Canton 113, 172 

Paterna, Joan— Athens 71, 106 

Patrick, James — Athens 1.30 

Patrick, Marv— Athens 11.3 

Patrick, Roy— Ironton 222, 224, 226 

Patris, Patricia — Barberton 107 

Patterson, Helen— Piketon 197 

Patterson, Lawrence — East Cleveland- 16.5 

Patton, James — Girard 90, 165 

Paul, James — Geneva-on-the-Lake 1.56 

Paul, Richard — Kenton 196 

Paulson, Roger — Elkhart, Ind. 155 

Pavicic, Anise — Campbell 71 

Pavlick, Theodore — Marietta 144 

Paxton, Joseph B. — Findlay 149 

Pavnter, A. Benjamin — Athens 71, 157 

Peak, Camilla B.— Cleveland 172 

Pearce, Evelyn C. — Akron 184 

Pearce, William— Akron 71, 149 

Pearlman, Joan— New York, N. Y. 119, 127 

Pease, Donald— Toledo 93, 133 

Peck, James — Uhrichsville 214 

Peckham. Donna — Girard, Penna. 177 

Pedign, Linda — Lancaster 71, 114 

Pedigo. Roger — Lancaster 150 

Peery, William — Charleston, W. Va. __ 

71, 182 

Pekar, John — Canton 71 

Peltomaa, Marian — Fairport Harbor 

169, 200 

Penn, Benjamin — Lakewood 144 

Penn. Morgan — Bexley 137 

Pennington, Joyce — Lockland 111 

Pepper, Patricia — Zanesville 174 

Perkins, Carolyn — Malta 197 

Perkins, Edward — Malta 179 

Perkins, Richard — Hicksville 128 

Perry, Lon— Cleveland Hts. 71, 137 

Peschan, Rose — Rochester, N. Y. 

71, 187, 235 

Pesek, Fred— Brecksville 144, 219 

Pesta, Helen — Mingo Junction 71 

Pestel, Miriam — Columbus 117 

Peter, John— Lakewood _— 46, 71, 157, 215 

Peter, Sally— Lakewood 113 

Peterjohn. John — University Hts. 71 

Peters, Corrine — Maplewood, N. J. 172 

Peters, Marian — Cleveland Hts. __117, 199 

Peters, Patricia — Toronto 185 

Peters, Robert — Lorain 149 

Peterson, Donald— .Shaker Hts. 149 

Peterson, Doris — Cleveland 71 

Peterson, Harold — New Philadelphia 

206, 215 

Peterson, Robert — Shaker Hts. 185 

Peterson, Virginia — Bay Village 107 

Petras, Frances — Cleveland 99 

Petrokas, Ruth— Cleveland 49, 169 

Petsche, Adeline — Cleveland 71, 120 

Petsche. Arnold — Cleveland 148 

Peugh, Mildred— Zanesville __121, 175, 198 

Phelps, Janice — Cambridge 109 

Philips, Judson — Warren 155 

Phillips, Edward— Mt. Sterling 

195, 196, 227 

Phillips, Elbert— Cincinnati _-_71. 159, 217 
Phillips, Richard — Northampton, Penna. 

25, 151 

Picciano, Orcolo — Wyckliffe 135 

Pierson, John — Athens 71 

Pinkava. William— Cleveland _-71, 205, 215 

Piper, Joyce — Cuvahoga Falls 115 

Pinkerton, John— Tiffin 161, 219 

Pinter, Patricia — Rocky River 109 

Pischke. Norma — Pittsburgh. Penna. 15t 

Pittenger, Gail — East Liverpool 166 

Pittenger. James — East Liverpool 131, 212 
Plaine. Rebecca — Akron __71, 120, 202, 203 

Plas, Margaret — Elvria 71 

Plattenburg, Walter— Dayton 131 

Plent, Jacqueline — Maple Hts. 117 

Fletcher, Edsel— Canelville 153 

Ploss, Harold— Gallon 71, 166 

Plotsky, Florence— Forest Hills, N. Y. 119 

Plummer, Einor — Coalton 131 

Pobst, Janet— Dayton 125, 184 

Poland, Barbara — Steubenville 111, 172 

Poling, Marilyn- Athens 18, 108 

Pollack, Marcia — Cleveland Hts. 123 

Polina, Marian — Cleveland Hts. 170 

PoUitt, Jo— Bladen 71, 129, 21« 

PoUson, Esther — Parma 172 

Poloskv, Victor— Canton 23, 37, 214 

Polster, Marilyn— Cleveland Hts. 119 

Poole, Donna Lou — Portsmouth 

121, 181, 212 

Poole, Forrest G. — Portsmouth 135 

Popely, Molly — Painesville 170, 197 

Pore, Jack— Woodsfield 128 

Porter, Marilyn Jane — Seville 108 

Porter, Marilyn Ruth— Circleville 177 

Porter, Roger L. — Shaker Hts. 

71, 142, 219, 231 

Porter, William B., Jr.— Malta ___178, 179 

Portteus, Willard— Cleveland 155 

Powell, Janice L.— Columbus 198, 201 

Powell, Juanita J. — Chardon 120, 234 

Powell, William G.— Hicksville 159 

Poxon, Samuel — Painesville 72 

Prado, Velez — Guatemala 183 

Price, David B.— Marietta 131 

Price, James R. — Cincinnati 159 

Price, Louise T.— Oahu, T. H. 115, 169 

Price, William H.— Woodville 46, 131 

Proie, Guy— Pittsburgh, Penna. __127, 129 

Prucha, Gerald — Lorain 166 

Pruitt, William — New Boston 226 

Pukay, Boris— Yorkville 72, 206 

Purdy, Maralynn — Jackson 93, 197 

Purmort, Francis — Van Wert 151 

Putzier, Lowell — Elyria 155 


Quinn, Margaret — Flushing, L. L 121 

Raby, Mary— Washington, D. C. 199 

RadeclifFe, Kenneth — ..\thens 144 

Rader, Diane D. — Coshocton 116 

Rader, Robert R.— Newark 72, 219 

Radtke, Donald— Euclid 72, 135 

RafT. Lorraine — Newark, N. J. 119 

Ragan, Richard — Lorain 72, 141 

Raiser, John— Salonika, Greece ___183, 201 
Ralston, Joyce S. — McConnelsville, 

Okla. 72, 169, 176, 197 

Ralston, Patricia L. — Chagrin Falls 

121, 175 

Ralston, Robert L.— Marion 131 

Rambo, David — Dayton 131 

Ramsey, James — Cincinnati 72, 161, 231 

Rapaport. David — Cleveland 147 

Rassie, Marilyn — Lakewood 193 

Ranch. John— East Cleveland 167 

Rea, Jean — London 125 

Read. Nancy— Lakewood 107, 198, 201, 234 

Reagle. Lauren — Athens 72, 182 

Reed, Barbara Anne — Springfield _170, 181 

Reed, Robert— Coolville 214. 226 

Reese, .August — Sciotoville 72, 216 

Reese, Marilvn — McArthur 113 

Reese, Theodore — East Plymouth --72, 149 

Regen. Stanley — Queens. N. Y. 138 

Rpichart. Robert- Garfield Hts. 142 

Reinhold. Thomas — L'niontown 72, 142 

Reiter, Lucille— Hillside, N. J. 200 

Reiter, Norman F. — Portsmouth 

72, 196, 213 

Reit'. Eudora — Johnstown 72, 114 

Restife. Nick — Fairview Park 193 

Reynolds, Frank — Nelsonville 226 

Reynolds, M. LeRoy — Loveland 

Rice, Cloris L.— Cincinnati —195, 197, 

Rice, Wilma E. — Reedsville 72, 

Richard, Arthur — Cincinnati 72, 127, 

Richards, Sally — Pavonia 99, 

Richardson, Connie — Reedsville 

Richardson, Wanda — Ridgeway 

Richey, Walter — Athens 72, 

Richt, Jeanne — Mariemont 

Rickertsen, Charles — Sandusky 

Ridenour, Barbara — Lancaster 177, 

Rieck, Dale— Wheeling, W. Va. 

Riedel, Alan— Bellaire 133, 221, 

Riedel, Emil G. Jr.— Bellaire 

Riedel, Robert E.— Bellaire 72, 

Riegler, Pauline — Canton 

Rife, Joseph — Dexter 

Rife, Nancy — Dayton 

Riley, Drusilla — Uniontown 

' 72, 93, 172, 187, 

Ritz, James — Wheeling, W. Va. 

Roach, Sara — Athens 72, 

Robbins, Stanley — .A.thens 

Robe, Elizabeth — .Athens 

Robe, Margaret — Athens 185, 

Roberts, Anne E. — Cleveland Hts. 

72, 170, 176, 

Roberts, Edwin A. — Springfield 

24, 90, 131, 

Roberts, Eldon D. — Mansfield 

Roberts, James B. — Athens 72, 

Roberts, Patricia E.— Flushing —168, 

Rodeheffer, James — New Lexington 

Roebuck, Edward — Ashland 

Rojeck, Chester— Euclid 155, 214, 

Romero, Jean — WiUiamsport --72, 177, 
Romine, Ruth — Point Pleasant, W. Va. 

Root, Robert E. — Athens 

Rose, Robert G.— Cleveland Hts. 

Rose, Sharon J. — Glouster 72, 

Rose, Sandra E. — Glouster 

Rosenbaum, Delbert — Orrville 161, 

Rosenberg, Joan — Newark, N. J. 

Rosenberg, Sanford — Cleveland 138, 

Rosenblum, Lee A. — Steubenville 

Rosinski, Walter— Erie, Pa. 93, 

Ross, Jo Anne — Kingston 72, 120, 

Roth, Barbara — New York, N. Y. 

Roth, Francine— Cleveland Hts. —119, 

Rothman, Ronald — Youngstown 

Rothi'ock, Harry — Germantown 

Rothschild, Helga— Cleveland Hts 

Rouce, Richard — Rocky River 

Rousos, Michael — Toledo 72, 167, 

Routsong, Lora Anne — Cincinnati -72, 

Rover, Dale— Orrville 72, 165, 215, 

Rubin, Marilyn — Cleveland 119, 

Ruble, Addle — Logan 72, 

RufFier, Arthur — Maxime 

Rumbaugh, Marlene — Ashland 198, 

Rupn, Larry — Wellston 

Russell, Cass D. — Newcomerstown -72, 
Russell, Don R. — Newcomerstown _129, 

Russell, Phyllis E.— Perrvsburg 99, 

Ruth, Stephen— Shaker Hts. 155, 

Rutherford, Nancy Ann — Athens 

Ryan, Donald — Athens 


Sackett, James — Lakeville, N. Y. 161 

Sahlstrom, Ruth— Elyria 72 

Salem, James — Johnstown, Penna. 73 

Salisbury, Donald — Fairview Park 151 

•Sallade, Richard — Youngstown 73, 144 

Sallav, Joe— Cleveland 180 

Saltis, Donald— Cleveland 193 

Sampliner, Adelle T. — Cleveland 

73, 184, 200 

Sampliner, Betti J.— Cleveland 200 

Samuels, William— Youngstown —139, 200 










PAGE two hundred seventy one 

Samuelson, Ivar — Lakewood 142 

Sandelowskv, George — Windhoek, South 

West Africa 73, 145, 183, 21.5 

Sanders. Charles — Athens T.'i 

Sanders, Chailotte — Orrville 99 

Sandlin, Flovd — Cincinnati 175 

Saner, Doyle — Ashland 1.33 

Sankovich, Melvin— Bellaire 215, 217 

Sappie, Norma — Pittsburgh, Penna. 

170, 177 193 

Sasaki, Tetsuro — Morioka, Japan 185 

Satava, Donald M.— Bedfoid __73, 154, 222 

Satava, Robert J.— Bedford 196, 221 

Sate, Hitoshi — Lahaina, Maui, Hawaii 183 

Sauder, Eugene — Mansfield 227 

Saulpaugh, Sue — Cleveland 111 

Saunders, Ivan — Athens 155 

Saunders, John — Rocky River 73, 137 

Savage, Raymond — Cleveland Hts. 73 

Savchuk, Andrew — Cleveland 73, 133 

Sawyer, John — Ciestline 131 

Sawyer, Willard — Lakewood 144 

Saxon, David— Brooklyn, N. Y. 73, 147 

Scales, Sherrill, Jr. — Cincinnati 73 

Scannel, Robert — Lorain 217 

Scarcelli, Ralph — Grafton, W. Va 

193, 227 

Scatterday, Elanor — Armstrongs Mills 113 

Schafer. Blanche — Bethesda 73, 185 

SchaefTer, Bud— Davton 131 

Schall, Robert — Athens 73 

Schectman, Allan — Cleveland 147, 200 

Scheider, Al— South Euclid 23, 25, 214 

Scheider, William — South Euclid 214 

Schesventer, Robert — Cleveland 156 

Schieman. Herbert — Cleveland 224 

Schiller, Elizabeth — Davton 185 

Schleicher, Albert— Cleveland 161 

Schmidt. Marv — Cincinnati 115 

Schmidt, Robert L.— Athens --73. 215, 217 
Schmidt, William— North College Hill . 200 

Schmitman, Margery — Canton 123 

.Schmetzer, James — Cleveland 19.3 

Schneider, Ilene — Cleveland 73, 119 

.Schneider, Muriel — Brooklyn, N. Y. 119 

Schnell, Janyce — Cleveland 73 

Schnepp. William — Cleveland 148 

Schnooi-, Nancy — Columbus 188 

Schoman, Barbara — Canton 113 

.Schrader, Anne — Massillon 173 

Schramm, Carlton — Marietta 224 

Schroeder, Carolyn — Vermilion 

73, 88, 124, 188, 202 

Schuller, Ronald — Cleveland 206 

Schultz. Jane— Cleveland 121, 175 

Schultz, Laurie — Salamanca, N. Y. 93 

Schumacher, Don — Parma 14.5 

Schumacher, Jack — Dover 37 

Schumacher, Mary — Cleveland 177 

Schuster, Robert — Cleveland Hts. 185 

.Schwalb, Nancy — Dover, N. J. _93, 123, 200 

.Schwartz. Daniel — Athens 183 

Schweitzer. Roy— Cleveland 73, 139 

Scott. Harold— Warren 149, 226 

Scott, Harrison — Athens 227 

Scott, Leona — Washington C. H. 170 

Scott, Margaret — .Athens - 115 

Scott, Robert— Cleveland 149,217 

Seabold, Edward — Elyria 179 

Searth, Charleen — North Lima 73 

Secrest, Patricia — Manche.ster 168 

Seebohm, Patricia — Wyoming 117, 223 

Seefeld. Clarice— East Cleveland 197 

Scfing, Robert — Cleveland 21.S 

Seiole. Richard — Canton 151 

Sclb, Robert — Ironton 73 

Selers. William— Cleveland 73, 159 

Selke. Philip— Cleveland 147 

Semat. Barbara— Flushing, N. Y. 234 

Senft. William— Danville 73 

.Senn. Richard— Cleveland 135, 193 

Seppe., Robert — Lakewood 141 

Serphos, Mark — Curaco, Netherlands 

Ant. 145, 200 

Serra, Louis — Weirton, W. Va. 73, 93 

Seto, Ichii'o — Kozu, Kanaganw'a, Japan 18o 
Seymour, Donald — South Norfolk, Va. 133 

Shaeffer, Beryl — Lancaster 73, 155 

Shaffer, Edward— Uhrichsville 185 

Shaffer, Ellis L.— Sandusky 142 

Shank, James— Athens 73, 196, 216 

Shank, Neil — Akron 73, 157 

Shanks, Virgil— Peebles 73, 219 

Shapiro, Beryl — Cleveland Hts. 

73, 119, 183, 187 

Sharp, Harvev— Cleveland 1.39 

Sharp, Jane — Cuyahoga Falls 115, 172 

Sharpe, John — Bay Village 135 

Shaveyce, Jerome — Cleveland 135 

Shaw, Alma Lou — Wapakoneta 177, 229 

Shaw, Robert— Lancaster 73, 133 

Shee, Donald L. — Berwyn, Illinois 

73, 97, 204 

Sheeler, B. Chris— Cleveland Hts. — 219 

Shelton, Frank— Chardon 133 

Shephard, John— Rocky River 143 

Shephard, Thomas — Rocky River 144 

Sherer, Marv Lou — Bowling Green 

73, 108, 221 

Sherman, Joseph E. — Wilkinsburg, 

Penna. 204 

Sherriff, Julie— Cadiz 93, 170 

Sheskey, Thomas J.— Buchtel 73, 141 

Shetter, Virginia — Charleston, W. Va. 

173, 109 

Shields, James C— Steubenville ___73, 226 

Shields, Tom E.— Lima 73, 147 

Shields. William B.— Steubenville -216, 226 

Shimrak, Peter— Cleveland 93, 135 

Shipley, Edward Virgil — Fredericktown 222 
Shirev, Samuel — North East Penna. -- 

■ 222 226 

Shoemaker, Earl— Niles _' 198 

Shoenfelt, Donald— Cleveland 155 

Shouse, Bobbie — Athens 157 

Shultz, William— Dayton 143 

Shupe, Fredrick — .Athens 224 

Siefert, James — Youngstown 74, 154 

Siegel, Fred— Cleveland 147 

Siegel, Renee — Cleveland 110 

Siegfried. Carol — Amherst 107 

Siek, Betty Jane— Cleveland —74, 116, 187 

Sifers, Hertha — Cincinnati 115 

Sifers, Samuel — Cincinnati 74, 137 

Sigmon, James — Cleveland 219 

Sigmon. Marta — Cleveland 201 

Sikerski, Doris — Cleveland 177 

Silh»rman. Hannah — -Albany, N. Y. 119 

Silbiger, Herman — Curacao, N. A 

- 145, 183, 199 

Silvestri, Ernest— Totowa Boro 169 

Simmons. Fay — Darton 74, 147, 187 

Simon, George — Columbus 150 

Simon, Theodore — Cleveland Hts 

74. 14.3, 219 

Simons, George H. — Faii'%'iew Park 

46, 74, 1,57 

Simpson, He— Cecil 93, 174, 228, 229 

.Singhaus. Robert — New Philadelphia 

1.53, 227 

Singelton, Edgar — Warren 166 

Singelton, Karmella — Portsmouth 

74, 169, 177 

Skarupski, Diane — Cleveland 117 

.Skatzes, Dawerance — Delaware 185 

Sladky, Adele— Cleveland 74, 108 

Slater, Annajean — Portsmouth — 177, 197 
Slavens, Dean — Portsmouth . _ 216 

Slcchta, Gloria — Dillonvale 176 

Slee, Sally— Steubenville 183, 197 

Slesnick, Bruce— Canton 200 

Smilek. Milton — Akro?i _. 74 

Smiley. Pauline— East Liverpool .197, 234 
.•-imii-cina. .Inhn East Cleveland 13.'i 







Smith, Albert B.— Cleveland 

Smith, Albert L. — Middleport 74, 

Smith, Allison M. — Youngstown 

Smith, Ann M. — Youngstown -111, 127, 

Smith, Beverly J. — Middletown 

Smith, Emilie — Chesapeake 

Smith, Glenn N. — Marietta 

Smith, Gloria R. — New Boston 177, 

Smith, Hazel — East Liverpool 

168, 207, 197, 

Smith, James — Zanesville 

Smith, Julian — .-^kron 

Smith, Kenneth — Gibsonburg 148, 

Smith, Lome — Rocky River —74, 132, 

Smith, Margie — Lakewood 

Smith, Nancy — Bridgeville, Penna 

Smith, Nancy Jean — Akron 74, 99, 114, 

Smith. Patricia — Lebanon 

Smith, Richard B.— Cleveland Hts __74, 

Smith, Richard H. — Middletown 

Smith, Richard W. — Lakewood 74, 157, 

Sandra — Chillicothe 177, 

Shirley— Wellsville 198, 

Van Lee — Belpre 

Walter— Plainsfield, N. J. _129, 

Snavely, Harry — Lancaster, Penna. 

Sneary, Don — Sidney 

Paul — Zanesville 74, 

Robert — Canton 

Rita — New Lexington 

Margaret — Yorkville 

Marilyn — Mogadore 74, 

Somerville, Herbert — Adena 

Somerville, William — Parkersburf W. 

Va. 131, 

Sonkin, Isadore — Ashtabula 

Sonko. Richard — Lakewood 74, 143, 

Sorelle, Ruth— Cleveland 

Sorensen, Christian — Lima 157, 

Sorensen. Rae — Cleveland 

Soskin, Melvin— Brooklyn, N. Y 74, 

Soademan, Richard — Lorain 

74, 127. 1.52. 

Spademan. Sara — Lorain 125. 

Sparks. Elwood— Portsmouth -37, 156, 

.Soarks. George — Chillicothe 

.Sneaker. David — Cleveland 

Soencer. Joan — Pai-ma Hts. 74, 

Snerry. L. Louis — Youngstown 

Snier. Elizabeth — Hamilton 

.Soillane. Lawrence — Rabvlon, N. Y. -- 

Soitznagle, E1me>- — Stnithers 74. 

Spooner, Margaret — Cleveland 74, 

Spouse, Glendon — Charleston, W. Va. 


Spurgeon, Beverley — East Cleveland .- 


Snureeon. Robert — Genoa 

.Squibb, .Albert — Barnesville 

74, 90, 178, 179, 

.Sroan. Thomas — P^uclid 

'^t'<-k. Charles 

Stuhl. John — Warren 

^'aneart. Robert — Athens 

^*^nley. Robert — Clinton 

.Stanos. Pardee — Youncstown 

Starin. Vida — Cleveland _. 

.Stark. Cvnthia — Newark. N. J.- 
Stark, Matthew— Brooklyn, N. Y. 

J — -74, 86, 220, 

Starr. Myron — Belle Valley 

Stat'ts, .\rthur — Coshocton 

Sleehner. Douglas — Wellsville 

Steffek. Edwin— Freeport N. J. 74, 

.'^tehr. Fredrick — Athens 

Stelling. Richard— Scotch Plains. N. J. 

74, 206, 

Steininger, Anthony — Milford 74, 

Steinmetz. Charles — Dunbar, W. Va. -- 

75, 129, 

.■^lophens, Helen — Warren 

.'■itephetis. .Tames Dayton 




1/1 >» 







PAGE two hundred seventy two 

Stephens, John — Warren VS 

Stevens, Howard — Clarksburg 75 

Stevens, Lila — Ashtabula 112 

Stevens, Shirlev— Columbus __177, 198, 201 

Stevens, Warren — Port Clinton 93, 200 

Stevenson, Jean — East Cleveland — 177, 183 

Stewart, Claire— South Euclid 197 

Stewart, James — Marietta 131 

Stewart, Louanna lOti 

Stewart, Peggv — ClarksviUe 117 

Stiffler, Mary— Xew Philadelphia 113 

Stinemetz, Donna — Fredricktown 113 

Stirling, Robert— Cleveland 184 

Stoekwell, Nancy — Cleveland Hts. 

75, 114, 181 

Stone, Dorothy — Hamilton 177, 199 

Stone, William — Toronto 75, 216 

Stoudt, John— BellviUe 196 

Stork, Richard— Dayton 131 

Stought, Jerrv — Thornville 153 

Stout, Don— Hamilton 75, 96, 204, 233 

Stout, Donnalee — Erie, Penna. 93, 172 

Stoutenberg, Donn — Norwalk 

75, 179, 206, 217 

Stowers, Gertrude — Ironton 197 

Strader, Thomas— Belle Valley 75, 144 

Strain, Richard — Springfield 150 

Streeter, Myron — Clyde 75 

Strick, Charles — Conemaugh, Penna. _. 75 

Stright, Daniel — New Marshfield 216 

Strine, Sallie — Canton 113 

Stringer, Eugene — Cleveland 137 

Strung, Clarence— Cleveland _155, 224, 231 

Stuart, Theodore — Zanesville 147 

Stueber, Donald— Cleveland 75, 135 

Stump, Shirley— Willoughby -_— 197 

Stumpf, Quinn — Copley 23, 75, 151 

Sturdevant, Donald — Athens 226 

Sudnick, Edward— Cleveland .166, 167, 233 

Sugaski, Eleanor — Elyria 223 

Sugrue, Paul — Belle Fountain 131 

Sullivan. John — Burton 165, 216 

Sullivan, Richard — Fort Thomas, Ky. 

55, 75, 86, 127, 133, 219, 231 

Sullivan, Waldon — Dayton 75 

Supinski, Bernard— Cleveland _75, 141, 193 
Sutton. Murial— Brooklyn, N. Y. __119, 200 

Svarpa, Loretta — Euclid 125 

Svet, Edwaid— Cleveland 140 

Svet. Tony— Cleveland 149, 231 

Svoboda, Barbara — Springfield, Penna. 

177, 199 

Swain, Eva — Kanauga 75 

Swain, Lucille— Youngstown —185, 214, 234 

Swank, Sheldon — Mansfield 137 

Swartz, Jerome — Loraiiie 140, 193 

Swartz, Ralph— Carrollton 75, 149 

Sweet, Virginia — Douglaston, N. Y. 197 

Swisher, John— Cleveland 75, 157, 199, 203 

Szalowski, Marion — Cleveland 135 

Szaraz, Celine— Bedford 109 

Szurszewski, Bernard — Euclid 167 

Taggart, Shirlev— Cleveland 75, 121 

Talbert, Patricia— Shaker Hts. 75, 108 

Talbot, Jane— Davton 112 

Tambe, Joseph— Passaic, N. J. 166, 185, 93 

Task, Beverly— University Hts. 75, 119 

Tassian, George — Youngstown 

75, 98, 154, 202, 203 

Tavlor, Ann — Jackson 75 

Tavlor, Charlotte — Dayton 125 

Taylor, Edward— Glenford 75 

Tavlor, Ethel— Youngstown 169 

Tavlor, Hugh— Steubenville 216 

Tavlor, Richard— WiUoughbv 150 

Taylor, William— Marion 75, 217 

Teegarden, .\lma — Geneva 172 

Templeton, Paul— Akron 133 

Templin, Paul — Cambridge 128 

Teske, Donald— Euclid 217 

Thayer, Carol— Collins 199, 223 

Theis, Nancy — Dayton 125 

Theobald, Margaret — Lorain 188 

Thicken, Ralph — Wheelersburg 75 

Thomas, Arline — Cleveland 175 

Thomas, Charles — Newark 216 

Thomas, Kenneth — Marietta 75, 145 

Thomas, Merrill— Athens 195, 205, 206 

Thomas, Mike — Garretsville 157 

Thomas, Paul — Cleveland 215 

Thomas, Ralph — Portsmouth 75, 213 

Thompson, Alan— Cleveland 165, 201 

Thompson, Floyd— Portsmouth 216 

Thompson, Joan — Cleveland 111 

Thompson, Kathleen — Cleveland 111 

Thorne, Earl— Norwalk 75, 219 

Thornton, Joanne — Perrvsburg 18, 19 

Thover, Ardelle— New York, N. Y. ___ 119 

Tidball, Gertrude— Painesville 197 

Tignor, Ruby — Newark 184 

Tillie, John — Akron 75, 157 

Tillman, Alice — Cleveland 170 

Tinionere, Steven — Ashtabula 147 

Tirohn, Richard— East Cleveland __75, 152 

Todd, John— Trov 216 

Todd, Roberta— Blue Ash -173, 201 

Todd, Shirlev— Blue Ash 198, 201 

Tollev, Howard— Cleveland _— 75, 153, 187 

Tomko, Peter — Cleveland 75, 135, 231 

Tomsuden, Ruth — West Hempstead, 

N. Y. 76, 120, 229 

Topole, Francis— Cleveland 76, 53, 137 

Townsend, Minnie — Ironton 76 

Townsend, Ted— Oil City, Penna. 156 

Trantanella, Dolores — Eaton 177 

Triplett, Robert— Sistersville, W. Va. 

76, 131, 206, 215 

Tripp, Lavelle — Bridgeport 

76, 188, 203, 228 

Troescher, Loien — Cincinnati 145, 183 

Troxell, EInora— Cumberland, Md. 198 

Troxell, Robert— Cumberland, Md. -76, 202 

Troup, Barbara— Mentor 98, 177, 197 

Trover, Margaret — Bowling Green 109 

Truelove, Virginia— Willoughby 76, 88, 106 

Truman, Charles — Portsmouth 215 

Trytek, Edmund — Cleveland 157, 214 

Tunison, Richard — Pierre, South Dakota 


Tura, James — Warren 135 

Turk, John— Cleveland 214 

Turman, Ramon — Lorain 153 

Turner, Edgai- — Lancaster 76 

Turner, Edward — Parkersburg, W. Va. 

76, 131 

Tuthill, Schuyler K.— Glen Ridge, N. J. 

76, 149 

Tuttle, Ellen— Highland 197 

Tvgard, Bettv — New Philadelphia 

" ■_ 18, 76, 124 

Tykodi, Thomas— Maple Hts. 76, 165 

Tyson, James — Youngstown 133 


Udall, Lyle— Athens 185, 204 

Uhle, Kenneth — Lakewood 143 

Ukeje, Onyerisai'a — Nigeria, W. A. — 183 

UUman, William — Lower Salem 185 

Ulmschneider, John — Canton 179, 224 

Ulrich, Barbara — Massillon 107, 184 

Umstead. James — Dayton 22, 214 

Uncapher, Allen — Ashland 132 

Underwood, Harold — Steubenville 76 

Unger, Rita— Cleveland Hts. 119 

Upp, Ralph— Hillsboro 216 

Upson, Ward — Arcadia, Calif 149 

Urban. Helen— Luckey 113, 185 

Utley, Jo— Columbus 76, 110 


Vachon, David— Cleveland Hts. 149 

Valtman, Donald— Cleveland 135 

Van Ausdale, Richard — Oberlin 135 

Van Brocklin, Philip— Canfield 149 

Van Camp, James P. — Charleston, W. 

Va. 224 

Van Camp, Joseph L. — Charleston, W. 

Va. 149, 185, 203, 205, 206 

Vance, Iva— Athens 115, 212 

Vance, Jean— Athens „_115, 185, 197, 203 

Vandenberg, LeRoy — Clifton, N. J. 76 

Van Drick, Ruth — Lakewood 

76, 108, 174, 176, 184 

Van Fossen, Jane — Pennsville 229 

Van Hall, William — Jacksonville 76 

Van Hessen, Carolyn — Cincinnati 115 

Van Hoose, James — Lucasville 159 

Van Horn, Don — Lancaster 76 

Van Horn, Ronald— Canton 22, 76 

Van Ost, Jane— Euclid 184 

Van Tine, Richard— Davton _-76, 157, 191 
Van Tuyl, Marilyn— Brooklyn Village _ 193 

Varhola, Rudolph — Portsmouth 76, 204 

Vasco, Emir — Maple Hts. 76 

Vaudreuil, Leon — Athens 204 

Veihotz, Robert — Cleveland 141 

Vernier, Walter — Portsmouth 145, 147 

Vickers, Donald — Marietta 76 

Vincent, Thoma.s — Ashtabula 76 

Visich, Norman A. — Cleveland 150 

Visintainer, Alfred — University Hts. _ 76 

Vogel, Paul— Columbus 99, 150 

Volas, Bettv— Canton 106, 170, 221 

Volas, Mary— Canton 76, 93, 176, 187 

Volskv, Sanford — Cleveland 76 

Von Gunten, Sally— .Akron 99, 113, 127 

Wachs, Marjorie— Willoughby 76, 106, 184 

Waechter, Donald T.— Canton 76, 219 

Waggy, Glenn — Dover 179 

Wagner, Albert — Gibsonburg 151 

Wagner, Bettv — Cleveland 

___76, 86, 124, 188, 202, 228, 229, 235 

Wagnei-, John — Dayton 76, 131 

Wagner, Julian — Gallipolis 196, 224 

WagstafF, James — Gallon 128 

Wahl, Sallv— Garfield Hts. 193 

Wahlers, Harold— Port Clinton 143 

Wahlman, Velma— Davton 93, 107 

Wahlrab. Walter— Davton 143 

Waldeck. Marv— Warren 107, 193 

Waklon, John— Athens 213 

Wales, Jack — Davton 143 

Walker, Richard— Maple Hts. 141 

Wallace, John— South Zanesville —195, 196 

Wallace, Meredith — Akron 116 

Wallace, Milton — Portsmouth 76 

Waller, Janice — Cumberland 

76, 116, 213, 214 

Walter, Nancy — North Royalton 116 

Walter, Shirley — Lancaster 76 

Walters, John — Revnoldsburg 216 

Wamsley, Gilbert— Athens 206 

Wamslev, John — Peebles 76 

Wapnick, Allen— Cleveland 138 

Ward, John— Cleveland Hts. 149 

Ward, Sally— Cortland 115 

Warden, Robert — Cleveland 77, 157 

Wardlaw, Joseph — Whartum, N. J. 161 

vV'arner, Robert — Oberlin 133 

Warner, Vernon — Sanduskv _-77, 215, 217 
Warren, Richard— Perrv _"__,137, 196, 216 
Warshaw, Saul— Port Chester, N. Y. __ 147 
Warshowsky, Elaine — East Cleveland 170 

Waterman, Bert — Stecbenville 226 

Waters, Dorothy — Massillon 77 

Waters, John — Athens 77 

Waters, William — Massillon 159 

PAGE two Iiutidred seventy three 

VVatkins, Darvl — Athens 

Uatnick, Mai vin— Shaker Hts. 77, 139, 

\>att, Joanne— Dayton 93, 

Waugh, Marilyn — Columbus 

Weatherbee, June — Cleveland 

Weaver, Bernard — Shiloh 

Weaver, Norma — Dover 

Weaver, Patricia — Davton 

124, 127, 181, 

Weber, David — Cleveland 

Weber, Edward — Parma Hts. 

Weekley, James — Zanesville 

Weegar, Kichard — Cleveland 

Wegner, Nancy — Dayton 

Wehmeyer, John — Toledo 77, 149, 167, 
Weidenkopf, Roger — Chagrin Falls 


Weidman, Norma — Toledo 

Weidner, Robert — Thurston 

Weiler, Helmut — Bavaria, Germany __ 

183, 184, 

Weiner, Edwin — University Hts. 

Weinhardt, Walter — Fremot 

Weinstock, Ivan — Cleveland 

Weintraub, Norma — University Hts. — 


Weirich, Patricia — Massillon 

Weiss, Donald — Ashtabula 

Welkei', Nancv — New Lexington 184, 

Wells, Eugene— Solon -77, 97, 99, 129, 

Welsh, Mary — Youngstown 77, 120, 

Welsh. Sonia— Ashland 99, 

Welton, Charles — Oberlin 

Wendland, Beverly — Cleveland 125, 

Wenflling, James — Dovei* 

Wendt, .\nita — Independence 

Wenk, James — Vineland, N. J. 

Wernei', Donald — Newtonsville 

Werner, Richard — Lakewood 219,, Ccorge — Portsmouth 155, 

Westfall, Claude — Athens 

Westfall, Robert— Coshocton 133, 

Wetherell, Virginia — Zanesville 

Wetherholt, Douglas — Gallipolis 

Wetta, David — Poilsmouth 

Whaley, Carma — Athens 117, 

Wheeler, Jack — Sciotoville 

Wherry, Judy — Steubenville 175, 

Whisier, Natalie — Painesville 

Whitacre, David — East Cleveland 

Whitacre, Wendell— Chesterhill 77, 

White, Bernard — Warren 

White. David— .\thens 

White, Jeanne — Bexley 

White, Lloyd. Indianapolis, Ind. 156, 

White, Ralph — Nelsonville 

White, Richard — Lvndhurst 

White, William— Painesville 222, 

White, Winifiekl — Meadville, Penna. 

Whitt, Janet— Sciotoville 

Wieland, John — Vermillion 















Wiener, Joy— East Cleveland 183 

Wilcox, Kenneth — Sturges, Michigan _ 

77, 191 

Wilder, Marjorie — East Cleveland 

77, 110, 188 

Wile, John— Columbus 77, 141 

Wiley, Frederica — Byesville 197, 212 

Wilev, Logan, Pittsburgh, Penna. 

77, 185, 216 

Wilging, Robert — Mansfield 

77, 159, 217, 231 

Wilk, Edgar— Cleveland 152 

Williams, Elmer — Portsmouth 77 

Williams, Heni'y — New- York, N. Y. 

77, 149, 187 

Williams, John — McArthur 217 

Williams, John R. — Portsmouth 214 

Williams, LeDale— Hamilton ___77, 88, 112 

Williams, Richard— Bellaire 149 

Williams, Robert— Cleveland 153, 216 

Williams, Suzanne — Girard 49, 125 

Williams, Thomas — Cambridge 133 

Williams, Walter — Chicago, 111. 

77, 149, 166, 219 

Williams, Wanda — Woodsfield 77 

Wilson, Mary — Canton 113 

Wilson, Raymond — Martins Ferry 77 

Wilson, Thomas — Lakewood 157 

Wilt, Jack— Bedford 136 

Winans, Max — Piqua 43, 151 

Winefordner, David — The Plains 46, 77 

Winemiller, Paul— Crestline —93, 131, 

Winkel. Norman — Sandusky 77, 

Winn. Robert — Columbus 

Winner, Evea— Stewart 77, 228, 

Wirick, Carl — Quincy 

Wise, Francis — East Liverpool 77, 

Wise, Robert — Dennison 

Wismar, Harry — Bay Village 

Wisniewski^ Leon — Cleveland 

^^'ittman, Raymond — Vermilion 

Woeltting, Norma — Ashland 109, 

Wolcott. B'uce — Talmadge 77, 127, 

Wolf, Frederick — Lakewood 

Wolfe, Llovd— Coal Grove 


Lois — Kingston 98, 

Patricia — Athens 

Ardyce — Canton 

Dorothy — Bloomingdale 77, 

Kenneth — Lodi 77, 

Wooley, Lyndall Lee — -Athens 

WooFley, John J. — Athens 

Woolway, Donna M. — Cleveland 

Woomer, William David, Jr. New 

Kensington, Penna. 

Workman, Harlev T.— St. Clairsville __ 

Worth, William S.— Euclid 216, 78, 

Worthen, Donald Keith — .^kron 167, 

Wortman, Donald — Wellston 

Wortman, Martha Lee — Bellefontaine 




Wright, John — Youngstown 78, 157 

Wright, Marilyn Lou — Dayton 2.34, 197 

Wright, Richmond Sheldon — Youngs- 
town 214, 78, 151, 46 

Wright, William — Orient 196 

Wutrich, David Mervvn — Cleveland 

155, 205 

Wylam, Jack — Warren 155, 46 

Wyman. Donald — Madison 145 

Wysong, Walter — Dayton 156 

Yackee, Robert — Napoleon 

Yacobozzi, Anita — Lorain 172, 78, 

Yamanaka, Henry — Warm Springs, 

Calif. 78, 172, 

Yanity, Marion — Athens 

Yaw, Roy — Athens 78, 

Yeager, Eileen — Cleveland 

Yensen, Peter — Worthington -1,32, 227, 

Yerkev, Marvin — Davton 185, 

Yoder, Doris— Hickorv, N. C. __88, 115, 

Yoe, Evelyn — Cleveland 78, 

Yoo, Richard — Lakewood 99, 

Yost, William — Bellaire 

Yothers, Charles — Elyria 

Young, Henry — Cleveland 78, 

Young, Mary Louise — Steubenville 175, 
Young, Patricia Jean — East Cleveland 

78, 110, 

Young, Theodore — Cleveland 

Younger, George — Port Washington, 

N. Y. 

Yoxtheimer, Harry — Bedford 

Yudkowadv, Miriam — Union City, N. J. 






Zaiar, Rose — Cleveland 

78, 170, 176, 184, 185 

Zawada, Barbara— Cleveland 99, 177 

Zehner, Lovina — Ashland 197 

Zehrbach, Diane — Mansfield 111 

Zehring, Richard — Miamisburg 78, 131 

Zeimer, Roger — Steubenville 152 

Zeiters, Donald— Shelby 78, 215 

Zellers, Carl— Cuyahoga Falls 78, 157 

Zevkdvich, Edward — McDonald 78 

Zidar, Matt— Maple Hts. 78, 99, 144 

Ziechmann, Charlotte — Cleveland 172 

Z'goris, Bess — Youngstown 125 

Zimmerman, Mary Elaine — Albany 199 

Zimmerman, Tom — Salem 150 

Ziska, Richard— Cleveland 131 

Zita, Joseph — Youngstown 78, 167 

Zoll, Janet — Lancaster 78, 106 

Zoll, Viiginia — Lancaster 107, 221 

Zorn, Edgar J. — Columbus 143, 226 

Zwahien, jack — Crestline 78, 142 

Zwelling, Marvin — Athens 78, 138 

Zwick, Robert — Louisville 78, 154 

PAfiK two hundred neventu four 



Acacia 128-129 

Advertising 236 

Alpha Delta Omega 158-159 

Alpha Delta Pi 106-107 

Alpha Epsilon Phi 122-123 

Alpha Gamma Delta 108-109 

Alpha Kappa Delta 221 

Alpha Lambda Delta 234 

Alpha Omega Upsilon 216 

Alpha Phi Alpha 181 

Alpha Phi Omega 220 

Alpha Xi Delta 110-111 

American Institute of Electrical 

Engineers 217 

Architectural Society 182 

Arnold Air Society 226 

Athena 96-100 

Athena Dance 101-103 


Baptist Disciple Student Fellow- 
ship 201 

Baseball 52 

Basketball, Varsity 32-37 

Beta Sigma 145 

Beta Theta Pi 130-131 

Blue Kev 231 

Boyd Hall 168 

Brigadoon 50-51 

Bryan Hall 169 


Camera Club 199 

Campus Affairs Committee 235 

Canterbury Club 198 

Chemistry Club 213 

Childhood Education Club 184 

Chimes 234 

Chi Omega 112-113 

Coed Prom 42-43 

College St. Cottage 174 

Concerts and Convos 30-31 


Dance Club 189 

Deans of Colleges 84-85 

Dean of Men 83 

Dean of Women 82 

Delta Phi Delta f02 

Delta Sigma Pi 219 

Delta Tau Delta 132-133 

Der Deutsche Verein 185 

Dolphin Club 188 


East Green 164-165 

Eta Sigma Phi 221 


Fencing Club 215 

Fine Arts Council 203 

Football, Freshman 27 

Football, Varsity 20-26 

Footlighters 206 

French Clubs 184 

Freshman Week 6-8 


Gamma Gamma Gamma 160-161 

Glee Club, Men's 210 

Glee Club, Women's 211 


Hillel Foundation £00 

Homecoming 14-19 

Home Economics Club 212 

Howard Hall 170 


Industi'ial Arts Club 216 

Interdorm Council 176 

Interfraternitv Council 127 

International Club 183 


J-Club 232 

J-Prom 53 


Kappa Alpha Mu 204 

Kappa Beta 198 

Kappa Delta Pi 185 

Kappa Kappa Psi 205 

Kappa Phi 197 

Keynotes 201 

Lambda Chi Alpha 134-135 

"Life With Father" 11 

Lindley Hall 171 

Lutheran Student's Association _200 


McVey Cottage 175 

Matthews Cottage 172 

Mechanical Engineering CiUb 215 

Men's Dormitory 166-167 

Men's Independent Association.- 


Men's Union Planning Board __90-91 

Military Ball 48-40 

Mortar Board 235 


Newman Club 193 

Newspaper Ball 10 


O'Bleness Cottage 174 

Ohioan 94-95 

Ohio University Engineers Club _218 

Ohio University Post 92-93 

Organized Housing Units 176 


Panhellenic Council 126 

Pershing Rifles 224 

Phi Chi Delta 199 

Phi Delta Theta 136-137 

Phi Eta Sigma 227 

Phi Epsilon Mu 217 

Phi Epsilon Pi 138-139 

Phi Kappa 140-141 

Phi Kappa Tau 142-144 

Phi Mu 116-117 

Phi Mu Alpha 206 

Phi Sigma Delta 146-147 

Phi Sigma Sigma 118-119 

Phi Upsilon Omicron 213 

Pi Beta Phi 114-115 

Pi Kappa Alpha 148-149 

Powderbowl Game 12-13 

Preston Cottage 173 

Prep Follies 44 

President Baker 80-81 


Quartermaster Corps 227 


Red Cross 230 

Registration Hop 9 

Rifle Club, Men's 222 

Rifle Club, Women's 223 


Scabbard and Blade 225 

Seniors 54-78 

Senior Activities '79 

Sigma Alpha Iota 207 

Sigma Chi 150-151 

Sigma Delta Chi 187 

Sigma Kappa 120-121 

Sigma Omicron Nu 152-153 

Sigma Theta Epsilon 196 

Sloane Cottage 173 

Student Council 86-87 

Swimming 46 


Tau Kappa Alpha 186 

Tau Kappa Epsilon 154-155 

Tennis Club 181 

Theta Chi 156-157 

Theta Sigma Phi 187 

Torch 233 


Varsity Night 28-29 

Varsity "0" 214 

Varsity "0" Follies 45 


Weather 38-41 

Welsh Cottage 172 

Wesley Foundation 194-195 

Westminster Foundation 192 

Williams Cottage 175 

Women's Independent Association 


Women's League 88-89 

Women's Recreational Association 


WOUI 180 

Wrestling 47 


Young Men's Christian Association 

Young Women's Christian Asso- 
ciation 190 


Zeta Tau Alpha 124-125 

PAGE two hundred seventy five