Daytonian 1938

Page 1

"
Jhe ' • ' Daytonian Volume X

PUBLISHED BY THE SENIOR CLASS OF THE UNIVERSITY OF DAYTON

THIRTY-EIGHT DAN HOBBS • • • • • Editor DA VI D I S RAE L • • • B u s i n es s M a n a g er
NINETEEN HUNDRED

We Salute

The FIRST GREAT STEP in the program for a Greater University of Dayton -a step completed with the close of this school year -a step destined to be followed by many more and even greater strides in the same direction . . .

And Honor

The individuals, great and small - administration, trustees, faculty, students, alumni, and friends - whose combined effort, boundless energy, and ambitious foresight have been responsible for such progress in our University, and whose plans foresee even greater things for the future.

We Present

BOOK ONE

'Jhe Uniuer:5il'1

BOOK TWO

Cfa66e6

BOOK THREE

_Atfifetic6

BOOK FOUR

_Activilie6

BOOK FIVE

Socia/Ji~

"

-7heUNIVERSITY

• CAMPUS VIEWS

• ADMINISTRATION

• FACULTY

ST MARY'S HAL L-symbo l of solid principle and ivy-covered tradi tion.

THE CHAPEL-refreshment to burdened minds and souls--inspiration for heights yet unattained.

ST. JOSEPH'S HALL-abode of scholars-guardian of friendships cemented by the years.

ALBERT EMANUEL LIBRARY-study in symmetry, beauty and grace - quiet atmosphere conducive to study and research.

PRESIDENT

Known far and wide as a competent organizer, Reverend Walter C. Tredtin, S.M., U~iversity of Dayton president, has greatly promoted efficiency at the U. of D. by his inauguration of the dean system, and has exhibited progressive leadership in sponsoring the now firmly established College of Women as well as numerous extra-curricular activities.

Some months ago, Father Tredtin was honored by an assembly of nearly half a hundred clergymen of Dayton and the surrounding area upon the silver jubilee of his ordination as a priest of the Society of Mary. During the twenty-five years since his ordination, our reverend president has constantly taken a more than active interest in educational matters, and is regarded by students of the University as an inspiring and benevolent leader upon whose guidance they can always depend.

THE 1 938 D A 7 t AN I OFP "Page Si.1:teen
REV. WALTER C. TREDTIN, S.M., President, University of Dayton

VICE-PRESIDENT

In the field of education Reverend George J. Renneker, S.M., holds an elevated position. Along with repeated accomplishments, his associations with such organizations as the Ohio Classical Conference, the National Association of Collegiate Registrars, and the Association of Ohio College Registrars, of which he is a charter member, speak for themselves.

Since 1924 Father Renneker has fulfilled the duties of vice-president and director of studies at the University of Dayton, and today he holds the offices of vice-president, dean of men, registrar and director of admissions. As such his services have been invaluable to the University as well as to the student body, who will long cherish fond memories of his friendly advice and fatherly assistance.

• Page Seve 11t ee11
REV. GEORGE RENNEKER, S.M., Vice - President , University of Dayton
Tl-IE 1938 DA

BOARD OF TRUSTEES

VERY REV. JOSEPH A. TETZLAFF, S.M., Chairma n

BRO. GEORGE N. SAUER, S.M., Vice-Chairman .

BRO. GEORGE DECK, S.M ., Secrntary.

REV. WALTER C. TREDTIN, S M.

VERY REV. GEORGE MEYER, S.M.

REV JOHN RAUSCHER, S.M.

ASSOCIATE BOARD OF LAY TRUSTEES

Officers of the Board

JOHN Q. SHERMAN, President.

MICHAEL J. GIBBONS, '99, Secretary.

HUGH E. WALL, '88 , Treasurer.

Ex-Offic io Members

VERY REV. JOSEPH A. TETZLAFF, S.M , Provincial of the Society of Mary, Dayt on, O hio. REV. WALTER C. TREDTIN , S.M. , President of the University of Dayt on, Dayton, Ohio.

BRO. WILLIAM A. DAPPER , S.M , Treasurer of the University of Dayton, Dayton, Ohio.

Alumni Members and Members-at-Large

HARRY C. ANDERTON, '09, Dayton, Ohio.

EDWIN C. BECKER, '11, Cincinnati, Ohio.

HARRY C. BUSCH, '96, Cincinnati, Ohio.

JAMES M. COX, Jr., Dayton, Ohio.

HOWARD EGBERT, Dayton, Ohio.

VICTOR EMANUEL, '15, New York, N. Y.

HARRY F. FINKE, '02, Dayton, Ohio.

SAMUEL L. FINN, Dayton , Ohio.

MICHAEL J. GIBBONS, '99, Dayton, Ohio.

WILLIAM HARTMAN , Dayton, Ohio

CARROLL A. HOCHWALT, '20, Dayton , Ohio

MARTIN C. KUNTZ, ' 12 , Dayton , Ohio

O SCAR C. MILLER, '92 , Chicago, Ill.

JOSEPH F ODELL, Dayton, Ohio

G EORGE QUATMAN, Lima, Ohio.

CHARLES A. REILING , Dayton, Oh io

W. S. ROBINSON, Dayton , Ohio.

LOUIS 8. ROCK, Dayt on , Ohio.

JOHN Q. SHERMAN , Dayton, Ohio.

HUGH E. WALL , '88 , Dayton, Ohio.

GEORGE WALTHER , Da yton , Ohi0.

JOSEPH WESTENDORF , Dayton , Ohio

"
Page E igh t e en

ADMINISTRATIVE OFFICERS

REV. WALTER C. TREDTIN, S.M., President.

REV. GEORGE J. RENNEKER, S.M., Dean of Men, Registrar.

REV JOHN L. OTT, S.M., Dean of Arts and Sciences.

FRANCIS J. MOLZ, S.M., Assistant Dean, Head of Department of Science.

HERMAN J. BRENDEL , S. M., Assistant Dean, Head of Department of Business.

BERNARD T. SCHAD, S.M., Dean of Engineering.

SISTER MARIE ST. ELEANOR, S.N.D., Dean of College of Women.

WILLIAM A. DAPPER, S.M., Treasurer.

CHARLES LEONARD, S.M., Purchasing Agent.

Rev Ott Bro Schad Bro. Molz Bro. Dapper Bro. Leonard Bro. Brendel
THE 193 8 DAYT I A N ' OFPI GRESS " Pa ,q e Ninetee n
Sister Marie St. Eleanor

FACULTY

REV. WALTER C. TREDTIN, S.M M.A , President.

REV. GEORGE J. RENNEKER, S.M ., M .A. , Dean of Men, Registrar

REV. JOHN J RAUSCHER, S M., M .A., Director, Mt St John Normal School.

CHARLES ARNS , S.M., B S. , Associate Professor , Accounting, Advertising, Business Engl ish

REV. EDMUND BAUMEISTER , S.M ., M.A., Assistant Professor, Educat ion.

HARRY BAUJAN , B.S Head Coach.

WILLIAM A. BECK, S.M., B.Sc. , Ph . D. , Professes , Lecturer.

WILLIAM J. BELLMER , S.M., B.Sc. , M.A. , Professor , Mathematics.

CHARLES J BELZ , S.M M Ci.E., Associate Professor, Civil Engineering

NORBERT Bl ER MACH ER, S.M , M.Sc. , Ph.D Assistant Professor , Ch e mistr y.

ANTHONY BISHOP, S.M., B.Sc., M Sc , Instructor, Chemistry.

HERMAN J BRENDEL , S M., B S. in Educ. , B.S. in Com., M.A., Professor, Assistant Dean , Head of Department of Business, Economics, Public Finance .

J J CHAMBERLAIN, JR., B.Sc. , M.S E Assistant Professor, Civ il Engineering.

LAWRENCE DRUFNER , S.M , Assistant Prefect of Alumni Hall.

CONSTANTINE J. FECHER, B.A. , Ph D., Ass istant Professor. Mathematics of Accountancy, Statistics.

REV. WILLIAM FERREE, S.M. , M.A.. Assistant Professor , English.

REV. FRANCIS J. FRIEDEL , S.M M.A. , S.T.D. , Associate Professor, Sociology

MICHAEL B. GRANDY, S.M . , M.Sc. , Ph.D. , Professor, Physics.

JEROME GIBSON, M A., Assistant Professor, Psychology.

Mr. O'Leary Mr Snyder Bro. Paff Rev. Trunk Bro. Perz Bro Weber
•Page T wenty
Sgt. Southall Bro Wehrle Bro. Rappel Bro Pri ce Bro Wohlleben Mr. Reichard

•MATTHIAS E. HAAS, S.M., M.Sc., Ph.D , Associate Professor , Chemical Enginee ring, Physical Chemistry.

ADAM HOFFMAN , S.M., B.Sc., Professor, Head of the Department of Mechanical Engineering

JOE FRANK HOLSINGER, B.S., Assistant Coach.

MAJOR EDGAR H KELTNER , U. S. Army, B.S., Assistant Professor, Military Science and Tactics

ARNOLD KLUG , S.M., Prefect of Zehler Hall.

EDWARD KNUST, S.M., M.Sc ., Professor, Engineering Drawing, Mathematics .

GEORGE F KOHLES, S M. , M.A. , Assistant Professor , Journalism, Public Speaking.

WINTHROP LANE , B.S Instructor Accounting.

REV. FRANCIS LANGHIRT, S M. , M.A., Assistant Professor , Philosophy.

DANIEL L. LEARY , Ph.D. , Professor, Head of Department of Education

REV. EDMUND LEIMKUHLER, S M., B.A., Professor, Head of the Department of Reli gion

FRANK M LUDWIG, B.S. in Educ ., M.A. , Assistant Professor , History

SISTER MARIE ST ELEANOR, S.N.D. , M.A. , Professor, Dean of the College for Women, English, H istory .

SISTER MARIE FIDELIS, S.N.D , M.A .. Assistant Professor, English

MADAME SUZANNE FAUVET-McLAUGHLIN, L-es-L., Professor Graduate of the University of Paris ; Professor, French.

RALPH MILLER, S.M. , B.S ., Physics.

SISTER MIRIAM THERESE, S.N.D., M.A. , Assistant Professor, Histo ry.

Mr. Fecher Bro. Arns Mr. Gibson Re v. Friedel Bro. Beck Bro. Haas Bro. Grandy Bro. Bellmer Bro. Hoffman
Page T we nt y - O n e
Bro. Belz Bro. Klug Bro Drufner Bro. Knust

THE 1938 DAifAN • '

OF PROGRE SS

"FRANCIS J. MOLZ, S.M., M.Sc., Ph.D. , Professor , Assistant Dean, Head of t he Department of Science, Comparative Anatomy, Embryology, Prefect of Alumni Hall.

REV. LAWRENCE MONHEIM, S.M., M.A. , Assistant Professor, Religion.

SERGEANT CHARLES MONAHAN, U. S. Army, Instructor, Military Sc ienc e and Tactics.

JOSEPH MUENCH, S M., B.Sc. , M.Sc. , M .A., Assistant Registrar.

EDMUND B. O'LEARY, B.S. , M .A . , Professor, Banking, Finance, Marketing

REV. JOHN L. OTT , S M. , M.A., Litt.D. , Professor, Dean of the College of Arts and Sciences , Political Sc ience.

FRED PAFF , S. M .. Prefect of St. Joseph Hall.

ROBERT PAYNE, B. in Chem. Eng .. lns~rance.

JOHN R. PERZ, S.M. , M.A. , Ph.D. , Professor, German, Spanish.

THOMAS L. POITRAS , S M. , M.A. , B. Music , Associate Professor ( Absent on Leave).

THOMAS J. PRICE, S.M. , M.A., Associate Professor, English

ULRICH J. RAPPEL, S.M. , B.A., M.Sc , Ph D., Professor , Head of the Department of Electrical Engineering, Electrical Engineering.

MAURICE REICHARD, B.A. , Piano, Instrumental Music.

LOUIS H. ROSE, S.M., M.Sc ., Associate Professor, Electrical Engineering, Mathematics

FRANK J. RUHLMAN, S M., B.A., Librarian (Absent on Leave].

JOHN SCHUETZ , S.M., B.Sc. , Ph.D Professor , Education.

LOUIS SALETEL S.M. , Ph.D. , Assistant Professor, Histology, Mineralogy, Geology.

Page Twenty-Two
Rev. Langhirt Bro. Rose Rev. Leimkuhler Bro. Saletel Mr. Ludwig Bro. Seyfried Sister Mi riam Therese Sister Mari e Fidel is Sgt Monahan Major Strain

BERNARD T SCHAD , S.M., M.Sc., M S.E. , Sc.D., Professor, Dean of the College of Engineering , Civ il Engineering.

REV. ANDREW SEEBOLD , S.M. , M.'A. , Assistant Professor, Philosophy.

ADAM P SEYFRIED, S M., M.Sc., Ph.D., Associate Professor, Botany, Zoology.

M. EUGENE SHIELDS , B.A ., C P.A ., Instructor, Accounting.

BARTH J. SNYDER , B.A., J.D., Instructor , Accounting.

SERGEANT JAMES R. SOUTHALL , U. S. Army, Instructor, Military Science and Tactics.

REV. STEPHEN STEPHENSON, B.A., Assistant Professor, Latin, Greek .

MAJOR JAMES F. STRAIN, U. S. Army, Professor, Head of the Department of Military Science and Tactics.

REV. JOSEPH V. TRUNK, S.M., M.A., S.T D., Professor, Philosophy.

LOUIS TSCHUDI , B.S in Educ., Assistant Coach, Physical Education.

ANTHONY WALDECK , S.M . , M.Sc., Assistant Professor, Mathematics.

HUGH WALL , SR., C.P.A., LLD., Lecturer in Accounting.

ANDREW R. WEBER , S.M . , M.S. in M.E., Associate Professor, Mechanical Engineering

WILLIAM 0. WEHRLE, S.M ., M.A ., Ph D., Professor , English, Public Speaking, Debating .

WILLIAM J WOHLLEBEN, S M. , M.Sc. , Ph D., Professor , Head of the Department of Chemical Engineering , Chemical Engineering.

Mr. Chamberla in Bro . Biermacher Bro. Miller Major Keltner Mme. Mclaughlin Mr. Leary Bro. Kohles Rev. Monhe im Bro. Bishop Mr. Lane
I OFP GRESS • Pag e Twe1~ty-Thru

IN MEMORIAM

Dr. Koller died on lime IO, I937. His ma11y friends at the University of Dayton a11d elsewhere will remember him, not on ly for h is ren<r&n as a scientist but also for hi s genial personality and ready frie11dship.

Pa ge Twenty-Forw
Classes '

CLASSES

e SENIORS

• JUNIORS

e SOPHOMORES

• FRESHMEN

e WOMEN'S COLLEGE

5enior:J

TH E 1938 D A lif,,,,.O N JAY I OF P l!l!GRESS

Charles William Richard Joseph

Wagn a r President

O'Connor Vice-President

McClusky Secretary

Dell Treasurer

Personalities

Chuck Wagner , gridder president Dan Hobbs, writer and debater Dave Israel, business manager deluxe • . . Williamitis, Gerwels, chemists extraordinary Joe Dell , master accountant ... Joe Zotkiewicz and Paul Genung , ver itable Bobby Jones' Ed. Gutzwiller, curly fopped all-Buckeye Dutch Tscherne, diminutive all-American Pesky Wern 0r, jovial sag e and stalwart end ... Bob Borchers , honor society president Bill Sachs, minister pl e nipotentiary t o International Relations' conventions . . . Bob Pfister, Napoleon of th e Pe rsh ings Dick McClusky, class secretary Tom Armstrong, U. D. Marconi Cotterman and Shannon , editors of th e Municipal report ... Paul Wick, agile racqu :J t ee r

. . . Angelo Farrug(Jio , ro 1und sodalist lead e r Ben Carl e n, maes t ro R"Y Bnm::? r, min ; trel composer Bill O'Connor , orator politician .

'
P a ge Th irty

Senior Class History

Scene I: U. D. Campus. Time: Four years ago. Action: Class of '38 enrolls as aspiring frosh initiations follow-mud in our eyes, shoe polish in our teeth and syrup splattered all over ... football season opens . . . frosh gridders prove good dummies for varsity-visit infirmary. Homecoming dance is real affa ir examinations, what tyrants these profs Junior prom, first taste of college social life. Class elections single out O'Connor , McClusky, Armstrong, and Wick debate season opens, freshmen bring forth prospects ... spring football and spring fever invade the campus freshmen show great strength on initial eleven. Elections produce Wagner, McClusky, Boemer, and Heckman.

Same Scene. Time: One year later. Action: Sophisticated sophomores return to bang into incoming greenies new school policy inhibits initiations Dean system introduced football season, and sophs are well represented in quantity as well as quality Frosh Welcome dance, our first social event , a great success Homecoming Dance, always a good time basketball season finds not a few sophs gracing the court. Junior prom and we strut in tuxes ... Hillenbrand , Hobbs, and O'Conno r tak e debate trips ... spring brings football practice, softball league and laziness ... second-year men engage in varsity baseball and tennis ... Zotkiewicz, Genung, Puterbaugh on "state champ" golf team-Joe takes individual honors ... two sophs winners in oratorical contest ... class elects Hobbs, Wagner, Harper , McClusky and Whalen to serve for junior year ... class picnic , plenty of eats and drinks.

Same Scene. Time: September, 1936. Action: VVe return as juniors ... enjoy initiations, but are too old to participate grid season finds junior stars in lim e light elections to fill vacancies are Dell, treasurer, O'Connor, student council Homecoming-Frosh Welcome season ends with Gutzwiller, all-Buckeye, Werner, Zotkiewicz, Wagner honorable mention , and Petkewicz most valuable ... Hillenbrand and Hobbs edit News and Exponent respectively with O'Connor associate on both Junior prom is most elaborate succ es s of recent years-Sten.ross play s, U. D. dances debate trips find same three juniors on road intramural basketball, junior team cops. Zotkiewicz and Genung again on state championship golf team; Joe takes individual honors, Paul second by a stroke juniors take second and third in oratorical contest ... Wagner, O'Connor , McClusky, Dell and Hobbs selected to lead class for senior year class picnic, amber fluid flows freely.

Last Scene. U. D. Campus. Time: One year ago. Action: Seniors enter home stretch ... football season is greatest success in years-fourthyear men drop from limelight as season ends with Zotkiewicz being elected captain. Debate trips and seniors travel ... golf still has Zotkiewicz and Genung starring . . . oratorical contest participated in by seniors ... not a few seniors receive honor keys ... Daytonian published , a splendid memorial to a great class ... Senior Farewell, soft music senior picnic , last and best graduation , the end of our journey the show is over, the curtain falls. THE 193 8

Page Thirty -O ne
DAYT GRESS

THOMAS R. ARMSTRONG

Electrical Engineering

Dayton, Ohio

Borchers

Cincinnati, Ohio

Baseball, '37; Intramural Sports, '35, '36, '37, '38 ; Class Officer, Secretary '35; U. D. News Staff, '37; '38; Daytonian Staff, '38; Conduct Award, '35, '36, '37, '38; Mathematics Club, '35, '36; Sodality, '35, '36, '37, '38; Glee Club, '35, '36; Advanced Military, '37; Pershing Rifles, '35, '36; Drill Team, '35; Military Ball Committee, '36, '37; Junior Prom Committee, '37; Senior Farewell Committee, '38; Radio Club, Secretary '37, President '38.

EDWARD C. BANKER

Arts

Akron, Ohio

Intramural Sports, '35 , ' 36 ; Conduct Award, '35, '36; Sodality, '36, '37; Radio Club, '37.

CHARLES WM. BENBOW

Electrical Enginering

Dayton, Ohio

Football, '35, '36, '37, '38; Basketball, '36; Baseball, '36, '37, '38; Monogram Club, '37, '38; Intramural Sports, '36, '37, '38; Illuminating Engineers Society, '37, '38; Mathematics Club, '35, '36; Radio Club, '37, '38

ROY J. BOEMER East St. Louis, Illinois Business

Football, '35, '36, '37, '38; Rifle Team, '35, '36, Captain '37, '38; Monogram Club, '36, '37, President '38; Intramural Sports, '35, '36; Class Officer, Secretary '36; Exponent Contributor, ' 36; Alpha Sigma Tau Honor Society, '36, '37; Conduct Award, '35, '36, '37, '38; Sodality, '35, '36, ' 37, '38; Glee Club, '36, '37, Vice President '38; Dramatics, ' 35, '36, '37, '38; Dramatic Society, '38; Minstrel Show, '35, '36, '37, '38; Advanced Military , '37, '38; Pershing Rifles Rifle Team, '35, '36, Captain '37, '38; Military Ball Committee, '36, '38; Freshman Welcome Committee, '36; Senior Farewell Committee, '38; Operetta, '38.

ROBERT E. BORCHERS Dayton, Ohio Arts

U. D. News Staff, '35; Municipal Activities Bureau, '37, '38; Alpha Sigma Tau Honor Society, '36, '37, President ' 38; Honor Key; Mathematics Club, '35; Sodality, '36, '37; Advanced Military ,; '37, '38; Pershing Rifles , '35, '36; Drill Team, '35, '36; Military Ball Committee , ' 35; Square Circle Club, ' 37, '38.

MARIE ANDREWS Science Armstrong Benbow Banker Boemer
THE 1938 DA T AN ' OFP VGRESS " Page Thir/3 ,-Two

EUGENE G. BRANDS Wap a koneta , Ohio

Business

Conduct Award , ' 36, '3 7, ' 38 ; Internat io na l Peace Association, '36, ' 37; S o dali ty, Sec retary ' 36 , Presiden t ' 37 ; Glee Cl ub, '36 ; Minstrel Show , ' 36.

RICHARD K BUCHER Dayton , Oh io

Business

U D Ne ws Staff, ' 35 ; G lee Club , ' 36 ; M i nstrel Show , '36 ; Senior Ann o uncem ent Committe e , ' 37 ; Catho lic Action Club , '35.

GEORGE BERNAR D CaJ ACOB Lima , Oh io

Pre-Medics

Sigma Del ta Pi Prem e di ca l Society , ' 35 , '36, ' 3], ' 38 ;

Student Cou ncil, ' 35 ; Conduct Award, '35 , '36 , ' 37 , '38; Soda lity, '35, '3 6, ' 37 , '38 ; Glee Club, '35 , '36 , '37, ' 38; Dra matics, ' 37 , ' 38; Dram ati c Soc iety , ' 37 , ' 38 ; Sigma De lta Pi News, '3 7, ' 38.

THE 193 8 D A

BERNARD A CARLEN " Det ro it , Mich igan Sci enc e Soda li ty, ' 34 , '35 , ' 37 ; G lee C lub , '34 , '35 , ' 37 , ' 38 ; M ixe d Chorus , ' 37 , ' 38 ; Drama ti c Society , '38 ; Minstre l Show , ' 35 , ' 37, ' 38 ; Band , '34 , '35 , ' 37 , ' 38 ; Orchestra, ' 34 , '35 , ' 37 , ' 38 ; In t erclass Da nc e Comm ittee , ' 35.

BENJAMIN M. COHEN {Harlan) Dayton , Oh io

Pre-Medics

Intramural Sports , ' 35 , ' 36 , ' 37 ; Mun icipa l Activities Bureau, '3Q_,_ ' 37; Sigma Delta Pi Premedical Society , ' 35 , Publicity Di rector ' 36 , ' 37 , ' 38 ; Mathematics Club , ' 35 ; Glee Club , '35 , '36 , '37 , ' 38; Mixed Chorus , '36; Dramatics, ' 35 , ' 36; Dramatic Society, '35 , ' 36; Minstrel Show , '35 , '36

ROBERT L. COTTERMAN Dayton, Oh io Civil Engineering

Intramu ral Sports , ' 36 , ' 38 ; Municipal Activities Bureau , Associate Editor '37 , '38 ; Alpha Sigma Tau Honor Society , ' 38 ; Amer ican Society of Civ il Engineers , ' 36 , Secretary '37, President ' 38 ; Glee Club, ' 35, '36 ; Advanced Milita ry, ' 37 , ' 38; Award for Excellence in Junior Civil Engineering , ' 37.

Brands Cohen Bucher Cotterman
Page T hirt y-T hr ee
CaJacob

THE 1938 DA lf, AN I OF PROGRESS

Wu 1s J. DARBIER

Mechanical Engineering

Yokohama, Japan

U. D. News Staff, '37; Conduct Award, '35, '36, '37, '38; Sodality, '35, '36, '37; Mechanical Engineering Society, '37, '38.

JOSEPH A. DELL

Business

Fostoria, Ohio

Intramural Sports, '37; Class Officer, Treasurer '37, '38; Municipal Activities Bureau , '37, '38; Alpha Sigma Tau Honor Society, '36, '37, '38; Honor Key; Conduct Award, '35, '36, '37, '38; Sodalit'y, '35, '36, '37, '38; Junior Prom Committee, '37; Senior Farewell Committee, ' 38.

GEORGE W. DUELL

Chemical Engineering

Dayton, Ohio

Rifle Team, '36, '37, '38; Municipal Activities Bureau, '38; Chemical Engineering Seminar, Secretary '37, '38; Mathematics Club, '35; Glee Club, '34; Advanced Military, '37, '38; Gold Medal in Junior Military, '37.

GEORGE M. EARLY

Arts

Dayton, Ohio

Municipal Activities Bureau, '37, '38; Alpha Sigma Tau Honor Society, '36, '37, '38; Honor Key; Glee Club, '35, '36; Minstrel Show, '36; Junior Prom Committee, '37; Education Seminar, '38; Senior Picture Committee , '38; Pershing Rifles, '35, '36; Drill Team , '35, '36.

ANGELO S. FARRUGGIO Chicago, Illinois

Pre-Medics

Intramural Sports, '35, '36, '37, '38; Daytonian Staff, '38; Sigma Delta Pi Premedical• Society, '36, Treasurer '37, President '38; Conduct Award, '35, '36, '37, '38; Sodality, '35, '36, '37, President '38; Glee Club , '35, '36, '37; Minstrel Show, '35, '36, '37; Band, '35, '36 ; Senior Announcement Committee, '38; Sigma Delta Pi News Staff

HERBERT W. FINKE Dayton, Ohio

Business

Intramural Sports, '35, '36, '37, '38; U. D. News Staff, ' 35; Student Council, '35; American Society of Civil Engineers, '35; Sodality, '35, '36; Advanced Military, '37, '38; Pershing Rifles, '35, '36; Drill Team, '35, '36; Freshman Welcome Dance Committee, '36; Interclass Dance, Committee, '36; Junior Prom Committee , '37; Senior Farewell Committee, '38; Spirit Committee, '37, '38.

P age T hir t y - Fo ur Dell Early
Darbier
Duell Farruggio

Gerwels

PAUL K. GENUNG

Businass

Dayton , Ohio

Golf, ' 36 , '37, '38; Intramural Sports, '3 5, '36, ' 37, '38.

CHARLES H. GERWELS, JR.

Chemical Engin~ering

Dayton, Ohio

Municipl!! Acfr•,ties Bureau, ' 37, '38; Chemical Engineerir,9 Seminar, '37, '38; Mathematics Club , '35, '36; Band, '35, '36, '37, '38; Advanced Military, '37, '38.

MAJOR H. GOTT

Arts

Cincinnati, Ohio

Intramural Sports, '35, ' 36 , '3 7, ' 38 ; Conduct Award , '35, '37; International Peace Association, '37; Sodality, ' 35, Vice-President '36, ' 37, '38; Choir, '35; Minstrel Show, '37, '38; Freshman Welcome Committee, '36.

ALBERT H. GRIFFIN Business

EDMUND J. GUTZWILLER, JR.

Business

Dayton, Ohio

Cincinnati , Ohio

Football, '35, '36, '37, '38; Baseball, '36, '37, '38; Intramural Sports, '35, '36, '37, '38; Daytonian Staff, '38; Conduct Award, '36, '37, '38; Sodality, '35, '36, ' 37, ' 38; Minstrel Show, '37, '38; Junior Prom Committee, '37; Senior Farewell Committee, '38; All-Buckeye Center, '37; All-Ohio Center, ' 37.

PAUL J. HECKMAN

Electrical Engineering

Ottoville, Ohio

Intramural Sports, '35, '36, ' 37, '38; Class Officer , Secretary '36; Alpha Sigma Tau Honor Society , '36; Conduct Award, '35, '36, '37, '38; Illuminating Engineers Society, '37, '38; Mathematics Club, '35, Secretary '36; Sodality, '35, '36, '37, '38 ; Glee Club, '35, '36, '37, '38; Minstrel Show, '35, '36, '37, ' 38; Freshman Welcome Committee, '36; Junior Prom Commit-

Griffin Genung Gutzwiller Heckman
~;:: .,,, Spidl C•::~·1:383::"· l :N PROGRESS • Page Thi rt:v-Fh·e

RICHARD C. HEMPELMAN Business

Hittle Huelsman

Hobbs Israel

Dayton, Ohio

Municipal Activities Bureau, '38; Glee Club, '37; Minstrel Show , '37; Advanced Military, '37, '38; Pershing Rifles, '35, '36; Pershing Rifles Drill Team, '35. '36; Junior Prom Committee, '37 ; Catholic Action Club, '36; Cheerleader, '34, Head Cheerleader, '35, '36, '37.

GEORGE HITTLE Science

DANIEL J. HOBBS

Arts

Dayton, Ohio

Dayton, Ohio

Class Officer, President '37, Council Representative '38; U. D. News Staff j News Editor '35, Associate Editor '36; Exponent Editor '37, Staff '36, Associate Editor '38; Daytonian Staff '35, '37, Editor '38; Municipal Activities Bureau, '36; Alpha Sigma Tau Honor Society, '36, '37, '38, Hono~ Key; Upsilon Delta Sigma Debating Society, '35, Manager '36, Vice-President '37, President '38; Student Council, Secretary '37, Treasurer '38; Catholic Action Club, '36; Advanced Military, '37, '38; Pershing Rifles, '35, '36; Pershing Rifle Drill Team , '35, '36 , Individual Drill Winner '36: Junior Prom Committee, Chairman '37; Senior Farewell Committee, '38; Oratorical Contest , '35 , '36, Third Award, '37; Southern Debate Tour, '36, '37; Eastern Tour, '38; President's Debate Award, '36; Senior Picture Committee. Chairman '38; ollege Student's Who's Who, ' 37, '38.

THE 1.988 D A

MYRON G. HUELSMAN

Education

Education Seminar, '38.

DAVID F. ISRAEL, JR. Business

Carthagena, Ohio Dayton, Ohio

Exponent Staff, Business Manager '37, ' 38 ; Daytonian Staff, '37, Business Manager '38; Municipal Activities Bureau, ' 36, '37; U psi Ion Delta Sigma Debating Society, '35, '36, '37; Dramatics, '38; Minstrel Show , '37 ; Freshman Welcome Committee, '36; Jun ior Prom Committee, '37; Senior Farewell Committee, '38; June Jamboree Committee, '35, '36, '37, '38; Football Program, '36, '37.

ELMER F. JACOBS

Col~mbus, Ohio Electrical Engineering

Intramural Sports, '35, '36 , '37, '38 ; Municipal Activities Bureau, ' 36, '37; Conduct Award, '35, '36, ' 37, '38; Illuminating Engineers Society, '37, '38 ; Mathematics Club, '35, '36; Sodality, '35, '36, '37, '38; Junior Prom r.,.,...,mitt"e , '37 ; Spirit Committee , '37 , '38 ; Radio Club, '37, '38.

Hempel man
' OFP P Thirty-Six
Jacobs

SIGMOND L. KAHN

Pre-Medics

Dayton , Oh io

Municipal Activities Bureau, '35; Intramural Sports , '36.

PANDELY KAMTCHY

Business

THE 1938 D AY.

Dayton , Oh io

Football, '33, ' 34; Basketball, ' 34 ; Tennis, Captain ' 35, '36; Intramural Sports, ' 34, '35, ' 36 , '37; Track, '37.

HENRY F. KIRSCH

Business

Gibsonburg, Ohio

Conduct Award , '35, ' 36, '37. '38; Sodality, '35, '36, '37, '38; Glee Club , '35, '36, '37, ' 38.

JAMES A. KUEN LE

Business

Intramural Sports , '37 .

LOUISE LEHMKUHL

Science

GARLAND E. LOTZ

Chem ic al Engineering

Dayton, Oh io

Dayton , Ohio

Dayton, Ohio

Intramural Sports, '36 ; Municipal Activities Bureau, ' 37 , ' 38 ; Alpha Sigma Tau Honor Society, ' 35, '36; Chemical Engineering Seminar, '37, '38; Glee Club, '35, '36 ; Minstrel Show, ' 36 ; Pershing Rifles, '35 , '36; Pershing Rifle Drill Team, '35 , ' 36 ; Advanced Military , ' 37, '38.

FP
Kahn Lehmkuhl
Pag e Thirty-S even
Kamtchy Lotz Kirsch

THE 1 93 8 DAJZ N I AN

' OF ~ GRE S S

R! RT E. MASTANDREA

Business

Dayton , Ohio

Football , Manager '36, '37 ; Baseball , Manager '36 ; Freshman Welcome Committee, ' 36.

MANUEL D. MAYERSON

Business

RICHARD J. MIKOLAJEWSKI (McClusky)

Business

Dayton, Ohio Piqua , Ohio

Intramural Sports , ' 35, '36, '37 , ' 38 ; Class Officer, VicePresident ' 35, '36, Secretary '37, '38; Daytonian Staff , '38; Alpha Sigma Tau Honor Society , '36; Student Council, '35; Conduct Award , ' 35, ' 36, '37 , '38; Sodality , '35 , '36, '37 , '38 ; Freshman Welcome Committee , '36 ; Junior Prom Committee, ' 37; Senior Farewell Committee, ' 38.

DAVID P. McCRATE Po rta g e vi ll e , M issouri

Mechanical Engineering

In t ramural Sports , '37, ' 38 ; Condu ct Aw ar d , ' 37 , '38 ;

Sodalify , '37 , '38 ; B.IS. , St. Jo h n's Un ive rs ity , ' 36 ; Mechanical Engineering Society , ' 37 , ' 38 .

JOHN GERALD McLAUGHLIN M iddletown, Oh io Arts

Intramural Sports, '36, '37 , '38 ; U. D. News Staff , '36 , '37; Daytonian Staff, ' 36, ' 37 ; Up si lon Delta Sigma Debating Society, ' 36, Publicity M a na g er ' 37; Glee Club , '36 , ' 37, ' 38 : Mixed Chorus , ' 37 j8 ; Dramatics , '37 , ' 38 ; Band , '36 , ' 37 , '38; Orchestr a, '36

WILLIAM P O'CONNOR Ch ic a go , Illinois Arts

Intramural Sports , '35 , ' 36 , ' 37 , ' 38 ; Cl a ss Officer , President ' 35 , Vice-President ' 38 ; U D. News Staff , ' 37 , Associate Editor '38 ; Exponen t Sta ff, Contributor ' 37, Associate Editor '38; Municip al Activ iti e s Bureau , '36 ; Alpha Sigma Tau Honor Soci e ty, ' 36, ' 37, '38 ; Honor Key: Upsilon Delta Sigma De bat ing Society , ' 35, ' 36 , '37 , Vice-President ' 38 ; Easte r n Tour, '36, ' 37 ; Southern Tour, ' 38 ; Student Cou nci l, ' 35 , ' 37 ; Conduct Award, ' 36 , '37 , ' 38 ; Sodality , '35 , '3 6 , ' 38 , Secretary '37 ; Junior Prom Comm ittee , '37 : Se nio r Fa rewell Committee, ' 38 ; Oratorical Contest , Th ird Pla c e ' 37 , Second '37 ; University Committee on Sesqu icentennial of Constitution , ' 38 ; College Student' s Who 's Who , '38

Mastandrea Mayerson McCrate McClusky McLaughlin
Pa ge Th irt:y-Eig h t
O'Connor

MARGUERITE MARY PARRISH

Pre-Medics

Dayton, Ohio

Exponent Staff '37, Contributor '36; Daytonian Staff, '38; Mun icipal Activities• Bureau, '38; Sigma Delta Pi Premedical Society, '37, '38; Dramatics, '38; Sigma Delta Pi News, '38.

WILLIAM PETKEWICZ

Mechanical Engineering

Dayton, Ohio

Football, '35, '36, '37, '38; Most Valuable Player , '36; Basketball, ' 36; Monogram Club, '36, '37, '38; Intramural Sports, '35, '36, ' 37, '38; Mechanical Engineering Seminar, '37, '38; Track Team, '37; Mechanical Engineering Society, President '37, '38.

ROBERT F. PFISTER

Fairfield, Ohio Science

Daytonian Staff, '38; Municipal Activities Bureau, '37; Upsilon Delta Sigma Debatinq Society, '35; Glee Club, '35, ' 36, '37, President '38; Mixed Chorus, '36, '37, '38; Dramatics, ' 37, '38; Dramatic Society, '38; Minstrel Show, '36, '37, '38; Band, '35, '36, '37, '38; Advanced Military, '37, '38; Pershing Rifles, '35, '36, Lieutenant '37, Captain '38; Pershing Rifle Drill Team, '35, '36; Military Ball Committee, '36, '37, '38; Junior Prom Committee , '37; Senior Announcement Committee, '38; Military Award, '35.

MELVYN A. POLASKY Arts

Dayton, Ohio

RAOUL C. PSAKI, JR. New York, New York

Pre-Medics

Football, Manager '35, '36, Senior Manager '37; Monogram Club, '37; Intramural Sports, '35, '36, '37; Municipal Activities Bureau, '36; Sigma Delta Pi Premedical Society, '35, '36, '37; Student Council, '35; Conduct Award, ' 36, '37, '38; Sodality, '35, '36, '37; Dramatics, '37; Minstrel Show, '38; Freshman Welcome Committee '35· Interclass Dance Committee, '35; Le Petit Bav~rd, '37, '38.

JOHN P. REIS Belleville, Illinois

Business

Basketball , Manager '35, '36, '37, '38; Intramural Sports, '35; Alpha Sigma Tau Honor Society, '36; Conduct Award, '35, '36, '37, '38; Sodality, '35, '36, '37, '38; Glee Club, '35, '36, '37, '38; Orche , '35; Freshman Welcome Committee, '36.

THE 193 8 DA

Polaski Parrish Psaki Petkewicz Reis
• Page T h ir t y-Ni n e
I

GERALD NATHAN RUBIN

Pre -Medics

Sachs

Dayton , Ohio

Sigma Delta Pi Premedical Society , '3 6 , '3 7, ' 38.

WILLIAM J SACHS

Arts

Dayton, Ohio

Intramural Sports , '36, ' 37; Exponent Contributor, '37 ; Mun icipal Activities Bureau, ' 36 , '3 7 ; Catholic Action Club, ' 35, '36; Alpha Sigma Tau Honor Society, '38 ; International Relations C lub , President '36, '37; Freshman Welcome Committee , '35; Sen ior Farewell Committee , ' 38 ; Squa1e C ircle Club, President '37; Centra l Comm ittee of Soda li ties , '36; Delegate to Peace Conference, ' 36 , ' 37 , ' 38.

EUGENE R SANTAELLA

Business

Santurce, Puerto Rico

Rifle Team, ' 35 , ' 36, ' 37 ; Intramural Sports, ' 38; Sodality, '35, '36, ' 37 , ' 38 ; Glee Club, ' 38 ; Mixed Chorus , '38; Band, '35, '3 6 , ' 37, '38; Pershina Rifles , ' 35, ' 36 , '37; Advanced Military , '37; Pershing Rifle Drill Team , '35 ' 36 , ' 37 ; Pershing Rifles Rifle Team '35 ' 36 '37·

Military Ball Comm ittee, '37. ' ' ' '

THE 1.938 DAY: s

ROBERT W. SCHEU Business Dayton, Ohio

Intramural Sports, '35, ' 36 , '37, '38; Municipal Activities Bureau , '38; Alpha Sigma Tau Honor Society, ' 37, '38; Pershing Rifle Drill Team , '3 5 ; Freshman Welcome Committee, '3 5.

ROBERT M. SCHNEBLE Dayton, Ohio Chemical Engineering

Intramural Sports, '35, '36, '37, '38; Chemical Engineering Seminar , ' 37, ' 38 ; Mathemat ics Club, '35, ' 36, ' 37; Advanced Military, '37, ' 38; Pershing Rifles, '3 5, '36; Pershing Rifle Drill Team, '35, '36.

DWIGHT W. SHANNON Dayton, Ohio Education

lnt~amural Sports , '3 8; Exponent Contributor, ' 38; Daytonoan Staff , '3 8 ; Mun icipal Activities Bureau Co-Editor ' 37, '3 8 ; Alpha Sigma Tau Honor Society, '36, '37, '3 8 ; Honor Key; Sen ior Announcement Committee ' 38· Int e rnationa l Relat io ns Club , '38; De legate to P~ace Conference, '37; Constitution Sesquicentennial Committee , ' 38 ; Chaminade Discussion Club, '38; Military Award , '35; Education Sem inar, '38.

Scheu Santaella Schneble
Pa ge y
Shannon

WARREN SLIFER (In Absentia)

Arts

University of Cincinnati Law School

ROBERT E SM 1TH

Civil Engineering

Dayton, Ohio

Dayton , Ohio

Intramural Sports, '35, '38; American Society of C ivil Engineers, '36, '37, '3 8 ; Mathematics Club , '35 , ' 36; Junior Prom Comm ittee, ' 37 ; Sen ior Farewell Committee, '38

WILLIAM M STEFFEN

Chemica l Engineering

Nashvi lle, Tennessee

Intramural Sports , '37; Conduct Award , ' 36 , ' 37 , ' 38 ; Chemical Engineeri ng Seminar, '37, President ' 38; Mathematics Club , '36; Sodality, ' 36, '37, 38 ; G lee Club , '36; Junior Pr om Committee, '37.

I OFPR GRESS

CLIFFORD J. SUTTMI

Business

Dayton, Ohio

Pershing Rifles , ' 35, ' 36; Pershing Rifles Drill Team, '35, '36.

BERNARD J. TETZLAFF

Business

Intramural Sports, ' 35, '36, ' 37 , ' 38.

T. J. THOMAS ( In Absentia)

Pre-Medics

Suttmiller

Slifer Tetzlaff

Dayton, Ohio

Dayton, Ohio

Sigma Delta Pi Premedical Society, '36, '37; Advanced Military, '37; Pershing Rifles, '35, '36, ' 37; Pershing Rifles Drill Team, '35, '36; Military Ball Committee, '37; Northwestern Dental School.

Page Forty-011e
Smith Thomas Steffen

CHARLES RICHARD WAGNER

Electrical Engineering

THE 1938 D OF

PH J. TSCHERNE

rts

Toledo, Ohio

Football, '35, '36, '37, '38 , All-Buckeye '36; Baseball, '35 , '36, '37, '38; Monogram Club , '36, ' 37, '38; Intramural Sports, '36, ' 37, '38; Sodality, '35, ' 36, '38; Minstrel Show. '37; Junior Prom Committee ' 37; Conduct Award , '35, ' 36, '37, '38.

JOHN E. UNVERFERTH

Civil Engineering

Dayton, Ohio

American Society of Civil Engineers, '36, '37, '38; Mathematics Club, '35, '36; Advanced Military, '37 , '38; Pershing Rifles, '35, '36; Pershing Rifles Drill Team, '35, '36; Military Ball Committee, '38.

ROBERT H. U NVERFERTH

Mechanical Engineering

Dayton, Ohio

Daytonian Staff, '37, ' 38; Sodality, ' 33, ' 34 ; Dramatics, ' 33, ' 34, '38; Minstrel Show, '37, '38; Advanced Military, '37, '38; Senior Farewell Committee, '38; Mechanical Engineering Society , '37, '38

Cleveland, Ohio

Football. '35, '36, '37 , '38; Monogram Cl.ub , ' 36 , Secretary '37, Treasurer '38; Intramural Sports, '35 , '36, '37 '38· Class Officer Vice-President ' 37, President '38; Da;tonian Staff, '38 ; Municipal Activities Bureau, '36, '37, ' 38; Student Counc il, '36, Chairman ' 38; Conduct Award, '35, ' 36, '37, ' 38; Illuminating Engineers ' Society, '37, President< '38; Mathematics Club, President ' 35, '36; Sodality, '35, '36, '37, '3 8; Minstrel Show , '37; Advanced Military, ' 37, '38; Freshman Welcome Committee , Chairman '35; Junior Prom Committee , '37 ; Senior Farewell Comm ittee, Chairman '38; College Student's Who's Who, '38: Radio Club, '37, ' 38.

VICTOR C WALLING Piqua, Ohio

Chemical Engineering

Municipal Activities Bureau , '37, '3 8; Chemical Engineering Seminar, Vice-President '37, ' 38; Mathematics Club , Secretary '35, ' 36.

STANLEY E. WAWROSKI (In Absentia} New York , N. Y.

Pre-Medics

Intramural Sports, '37; Sigma Delta Pi Premedical Society, '35, '36 , ' 37; Sodal ity, '35, ' 36, ' 37; Minstre l Show, ' 35, ' 36, ' 37; Band , '35, '36, '37; Orchestra, Director '36, '37; Freshman Welcome Committee, '35; Junior Prom Committee , '37; Loyola Medical School.

Tscherne J. Unverferth Wagner R. Unverferth Walling
Page For /3•-Two
Wawroski

Wick

WILLIAM WEIS

Dayton , Oh io Mechanical Engineering

U. D. News Staff, '35, '36; Mathematics Club , ' 34, ' 35; Dramatic Society , '38; Minstrel Show, '35, '36, '37; Mec;;hanical Engineering Society, ' 37, '38.

MARTHA JANE WELHENER

Education

Weis Williamitis

Welhener Wirtz

PAUL A. WICK Arts

Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania

Dayton, Ohio

Women's College Class Treasurer, '37; Women 's Athletics, '38; Band Sponsor, '38; Big Sister Chairman, '38; Spring Swing Committee, '37, '38.

RALPH WERNER

Arts

Dayton, Ohio

Footba ll, '35, '36, '37, ' 38; Boxing, '35, '36; Monogram Club, '36, '37, '38; Intramural Sports, '35, '36, '37, ' 38; Advanced Military, '37, '38; Track, '37, '38.

Tennis, '36, '37, '38; Intramural Sports, '35, '36; Exponent Staff, '37, '38; Alpha Sigma Tau Honor Society, '35, '36, '37, '38; Honor Key; Conduct Award, '35, '36 , ' 37, '38; Sodality, '35, '36, '37, ' 38

VICTOR A. WILLIAMITIS

Dayton, Ohio Chemical Engineering

Alpha Sigma Tau Honor Society, '36, '37, ' 38; Honor Key; Chemical Engineering Seminar, '37, '38; Mathematics Club, '35, '36; Pershing Rifles, '35, '36; Pershing Rifle Drill Team, '35, '36; Albert Emanuel Award, '37.

JOHN J WIRTZ

Columbus, Ohio Business

Football, '35, '36, '37, '38; Baseball, '37, '38; Rifle Team, '34; Monogram Club , '36, '37, Vice-President '38; Intramural Sports, '35, '36, ' 37, ' 38; Conduct Award , '36, ' 37 , '38; Sodality, '35, ' 36, '37, ' 38; Minstrel Show, '37, ' 38; Daytonian Staff, ' 38; Advanced Military , '37, '38; Junior Prom Committee , '37; Senior Farewell Committee, '38.

TI-IE 1.938 DA

• Page Forty -Three

Quatman

Akron, Ohio

Intramural Sports, ' 36, ' 37, '38; Upsilon Delta Sigma Debating Society, '35 , '36, Manager '37, '38; Eastern Tour, '38 ~ Sodality , Treasurer '37; Senior Farewell Committee, '38; Senior Announcement Committee, ' 38; Oratorical Contest , '37, '38.

JOSEPH S ZOTKIEWICZ

Arts

Dayton, Ohio

Football, '35, '36 , ' 37, Honorary Captain '38; Basketball, '36; Golf, '36, '37, '38, Ohio Intercollegiate Champion '36, '37; Monogram Club, '36, '37, '38; Intramural Sports , '36, '37, '38; Advanced Military, '37, '38.

Dayton, Ohio

KATHRYN RICE Science

Dayton, Ohio

PAUL B. VATTEROTT (In Absentia) Science

St. Louis, Missouri

Intramural Sports, '36, '37; Sigma Delta Pi Premedical Society, '36, '37; Conduct Award , '36 , ' 37; Sodality, '36, '37; St. Louis Medical School , '38.

JOSEPH QUATMAN

Lima , Ohio Arts

Rifle Team, '35, '36; Intramural Sports, ' 36, '37; Municipal Activities Bureau, '38; Sodality , '35, '36, ' 37, '38; Glee Club,, '36, '37, ' 38; Dramatics , '37; Minstrel Show, '36, '37; President of Philateli c Soc iety, ' 36 , '37.

GEORGE L. WOLF Business Zotkiewicz Rice Fitzgerald Vatterot
THE 19 38 DA Pa p,,arty -Faur
MARY FITZGERALD Science
,_ ON IA N

Additional Graduates

E. RAYMOND ARN Arts

MARY THERESE BRAUN Arts

VICTOR BROERING Arts

St. Gregory Seminary

SISTER JOAN FALKENBACH, S. N.D . Education

Dayton, Ohio

Dayton, Oh io

Dayton, Ohio

THE 1938 DAY , IAN

I OF ~ GRESS

Dayton, Ohio

SISTER MARY CELESTINE LANDOLL, C.P P.S Dayton, Oh io Education

SISTER FRANCIS TERESA MORRISS, S.N.D.

Dayton, Ohio Education

HARRIET MORRIS Arts

RAPHAEL N. PAUL (In Absentia) Science

Dayton, Ohio

Dayton, Ohio

Intramural Sports , ' 35 , '36, ' 37; U. D. News Staff, '37; Daytonian Staff, ' 37 ; Sigma Delta Pi Pre-Med Society, '36; University of C inc innati Medical School. I

FRANK PAUZAR Science

HAZEL STOKES Education

CHARLES STRADER Science

CHARLES THILL (In Absentia) Science

University of Michigan Medical School.

Dayton, Ohio

Dayton, Ohio

Dayton, Ohio

Dayton, Ohio

SISTER MARY ENGELBERTHA TOTTEN, C.P.P.S. Education

Dayton, Ohio

MARTHA VLEREBOME Education

Dayton, Ohio

P age For t y -Five
MARIE ANDREWS ·····-··ll58 Wayne A v e ., Dayton , 0 THOMAS ARMSTRONG .......................................... 6501 Brackenridge A v e., Cin c innat i, 0. E. RAYMOND ARN ____ 429 Rid g ewoo d Ave ., Dayton, Q EDWARD C. BANKER........... ·······---- 687 Delaware A v e., Akror. , 0 CHARLES WM . BENBOW 2405 Oakridge Driv e, Dayton , O ROY J BOEMER. ------······4800 Caseyville Rd. , E St. Louis , Ill. ROBERT E. BORCHERS ____ 515 Forest A v e., D a yton, O. EUGENE G BRANDS _____ --------------------··················Wapakone t a, 0. MARY BRAU N..... ............. ····························-················· The Lore t to , Day t o n , .Q. RICHARD K. BUCHER. 1021 Old Orchard A v e., Day ton, O GEORGE B. CAJACOB 1312 State Street, L ima, 0 BERNARD A. CARLEN 2721 Calv ert, Detroit, Mich BENJAMIN M COHEN 213 Fillmore St., Dayton, 0. ROBERT L. COTTERMAN 128 Ind : anola A v e. , Day ton , O . LOUIS J DARBIER. 12 Yoshima-cha, Nakaku, Yokahama, Japan JOSEPH A DELL 224 ½ S. Main St., Fo storia, 0. GEORGE W DUELL R. R. No. I, Box 543 , Dayton, 0 GEORGE M. EARLY -.. 141 Willowwood Drive, Dayton, O. ANGELO FARRUGGIO 5709 S. Talman Ave. , Ch ic ago, Ill. HERBERT FINKE ········-··241 Wroe A v e., Dayton , O MARY FITZGERALD ············----···· 246 Lexington Ave., Dayton, O. PAUL K. GENUNG 2125 Kingshiway, Dayton, 0 CHARLES H. GERWELS 979 Harvard Blvd ., Dayton , 0 MAJOR H GOTT _ Section Rd. , Cincinnati , 0 ALBERT H GRIFFIN .... 843 Westwood, Dayton , 0 EDMUND J. GUTZWILLER. 1018 State Ave., Cincinnati , 0. PAUL J. HECKMAN Ottoville, Ohio RICHARD C. HEMPELMAN 230 Wroe Ave , Dayton, O DANIEL J. HOBBS 130 Center St. , Dayton , 0 GEORGE HITTL R. R No. 10, Dayton, 0. MYRON G. HUELSMAN Cartha g ena, 0. DAVID F. ISRAEL 2 Forrer Blv d. , Dayton, 0 ELMER F JACOBS 415' S Drexel, Columbus, 0 SIGMOND L KAHN ·····-··201 Westwood Ave., Dayton, 0. PANDELY KAMTCHY 143 Deeds Ave , Dayton, 0. HENRY F. KIRSCH 117 W Stone St. , Gib s onburg, O JAMES A. KUENLE ........ 227 Ridgewood Ave. , Dayton , 0 GARLAND E LOTZ ••·········-················ 1356 Holly Ave , Dayton, 0 ROBERT E. MASTANDREA 1819 Suman Ave ., Dayton, 0. MANUEL D MA YERSON 1535 Cary D r ive, Dayton, 0. RICHARD J McCLUSKY 603 Cottage Ave., Piqua, 0 DA YID P. McCRA T Portageville,· Mis souri. JOHN GERALD McLAUGHLIN Middletown , 0. HARRIET MORRIS................ 1061 Grand Ave. , Dayton, 0. WILLIAM P O'CONNOR. 1943 Hudson Ave. , Chicago, Ill MARGUERITE M. PARRISH 127 Cambridge Ave. , Dayton , 0 RAPHAEL N PAUL ·········----··· 307 Grafton A v e. , Dayton, O FRANK PAUZA 45 Perrine St., Dayton , 0 WILLIAM PETKEWICZ ·······-····----··· 619 Hall Ave. , Dayton, O ROBERT F PFISTE 7 S First St , Fai r field, 0. MELVYN A. POLASKY 1600 Riverview Ave. , Dayton , 0 RAOUL PSAKI 193 Seminole Ave , Forest Hills , N. Y JOSEPH QUATMAN Shawnee Road, R. R. No. 4 , Lima , O. JOHN P REIS 625 Centerville Ave ., Belleville, Ill. KATHERINE RICE 145 Cambridge Ave. , Dayton, 0 GERALD N RUBIN 400 Oxford A v e., Dayton, 0 WILLIAM J. SACHS 1743 Philadelphia Dr. , Dayton, 0. EUGENE SANTAELLA. Ave., Ferracarril, Stop 10, Santurce , P R. ROBERT W SCHEU 1030 Carlisle Ave. , Dayton, 0 ROBERT M. SCHNEBLE ····-······ 440 Irving Ave. , Dayton, 0 DWIGHT W SHANNON Box 402, R. R. No. 6, Dayton , 0. WARREN SLIFER. ··············-··············· Germantown, 0. ROBERT E. SMITH 345 Delaware Ave. , Dayton, O. WILLIAM M STEFFEN 2212 Leslie Ave. , Nashville, Tenn HAZEL STOKES ·············----···· 3304 N Main St. , Dayton, 0 CHARLES STRADER. 1014 Lexin~ton Ave., Dayton , 0 CLIFFORD J Str.TTMILLER. 203 Shaw Ave ., Dayton, 0. BERNARD J. TETZLAFF ........................ 1315 Alberta St. , Dayton , 0 THOMAS J. THOMAS 331 Wiltshire Blvd , Dayton, 0 ADOLPH J. TSCHERNE ·-····-····· 5 Greenwood A v e., Toledo, 0. JOHN E. UNVERFERTH 21 Edgewood A v e ., Dayton, 0 ROBERT H. UNVERFERTH ·-· ·• · .............. 321 Edgewood Ave., Dayton, 0. PAUL B. VATTEROT _ .................8103 Allen Ave. , St Louis, Mo. MARTHA VLEREBOME 1927 Burbank Ave., Dayton, 0. CHARLES R. WAGNER _ 602 E 107th St , Cleveland , O VICTOR C. WALLING ....... 1414 Washington Ave., Piqua , 0. STANLEY E WAWROSKI _. 345 Sharon Ave ., West New Brighton , Staten Island. WILLIAM WEIS •-············· · 31 Bruen St. , Dayton , 0 . MARTHA J. WELHENER 432 Shafor Blvd., Dayton , 0 . RALPH WERNER. 208 Hawker St. , Dayton. 0 PAUL A. WICK. 65 Longue Vue Dr., Pittsburgh, Pa. VICTOR A. WILLIAMITIS 229 Baltimore Ave. , Dayton, 0. JOHN J. WIRTZ 1483 Lockbourne Ave Columbus, O GEORGE L. WOLF. 557 Dorchester Rd., Akron, 0 JOSEPH S. ZOTKIEWICZ 1030 Dodgson Court, Dayton, 0 Pa ge F ort y -Six
Senior Directory

JUNIOR CLASS

OFFICERS

September 16, 1935, we register 194 strong from 16 states, Hawaii, and Mexico-including the first full-time co-eds in U. D. history .•. a week's initiation quickly eliminates class differences , familiarizes us with campus activities ... we dislike our blue and red ties, have to wear them anyhow tour the campus, learn more about our Alma Mater. Fifty-seven of us report for freshman football our first college retreat, get into the spiritual swing of things with Father Elbert welcomed by the Freshman Welcome Dance at the Miami. Strutting in our first R. 0. T. C. parade at the Spanish War Vets' conventiom-elect class officers Wagner, Moran, Gomez and Hammang ... Co-eds invite us to their first social undertaking - an open house • .. freshman gameBanks and Garcia shine. We mourn Jack Moran Twenty-five of us rate first semester honor roll ... picnic at Hills and Dales ... home for the summer.

THE 1 938 D A ' OFP Pa,,forty-Eight

September, 1936, 176 of us (only lost 18 over the summer) return, feeling superior officered by Moran, Manning, Pflum, Fitz and Wagner it's our turn to initiate the frosh we crown them with caps, they clown for us. Sponsor Freshman Welcome Dance at Miami Empire Room ... Pete Zurlinden leaves to join the Dayton Journal staff Bache shines on the court Martinez wins Golden Gloves, goes to "Chi" Moran and Farruggio arouse the world with their radio alarm system we sponsor a reorganization of the student council ... picnic ... home again 'til fall.

September 15, 1937, thinking of the prom , OUR prom, we're back, 143 juniors, ready for anythingofficers, Manning, Coan, Lehman, Baker we plan the prom, OUR prom-we "make" the football and basketball teams Juniors Steffen and Martin edit the News and Exponent, while Coan and May take Michigan debate trip order our class rings-rings arrive-we flash them. At last, comes the prom Tom Gentry's band is "tops" the prom, OUR prom, is "tops" picnic again ... we bid farewell to seniors ... expectantly await next year, our last (we hope!).

ARTS

Niehaus, Focks, Michael, Varley, White, Quatman.

Carr, Rado, Manning, French, Zarka , Martin

Malloy, Myers, Steffen, Bache, :link, Giambrone.

PRE-MEDS

Lohrey, Klosterman, Willoughby, Bindokas, Chun, Gogolach.

Simmons, Koenig, Alter, Gray, Schultz.

Tonnous, Birmingham, Winter, Jacob, Ohata, Rab, Young.

THE 1938 DA " Page F o rt y-.\' i11 e

THE 1 938 D A ON I AN PRO GR ESS

JUNIOR PERSONALITIES

Tom Manning, "Hairless Wonder" but a swell president Jim Martin, whose pessimistic attitude conceals an optimistic heart Coan and May, silver-tongued orators from Cleveland .•. Marianna, queen of the "Homecoming" ... Paul Wagner of All-Buckeye fame Kersting and White, the personality twins Ambrose Nakao, S.M., poet laureate Jim "Powerhouse" Schwering-he wears a turban Ritter and Rab, Lieutenants Pershing Jake Baker, U.D. Grantland Rice Phil Chun, faithful patron of the newsboys ... Tiny, Ty, Wilcox and Murray, the four "Bridge-deers" ... Seiya O'Hata, half-pint but bighearted Rolly Myers, the up-and-coming Rockne Marijane, Belle of Test Tube Hall.

ENGINEERS

Murray, Mullen , Flanagan , Reiling. Moran, Schroeder, Trost, Warner, Ber• suder, Reilly, Zahn.

Ryan, Grimes , Pflum, Fitz, Olejnyik, Myrick , Wagner, Samuels.

Gelofcsak, Holl e nkamp , Ritter, Schneble, Schwering , Krumhansl, Lorenz, Nieberlein, Olcott.

COMMERCE

Baker , Daugherty , McConnaughey ; Klepacz

Sprauer, Shaman, Kroger, Doles, Newsock, Enders, Voit , Geng.

Servaites, Andrasik, Hartman , Maher , Welter, May , Torpey, Spatz, Buehrle. Kersting, Hacker , Kelly, Doonan, Bishop , Martin , Coan , Rudzienski , Hempelman, H. Unverferth

'
" Page Fifty

Tiny takes it easy , a breathing spell between classes ••• guess who Hartman vs. steak Phil Chun movietone ..• Tom Ryan comes to class prepared ••• a Frosh Welcome foursome •.• "A-a-at Ease!" • the freshman army prepares for a "putsch" Lehman and Frysinger smile for their public ••. the football boss in person • "Coach and four" for the Queen.

rPHE

'
19 38 DA - ONIAN PROGRESS • Page F if t y - O n e

SOPHOMORE CLASS

OFFICERS

Leo Fitzharris . Pre sident

John Lemming . . Vice- President

Elizabeth Trupp ·. . . . ... Secretar y

Larry Finke Treasurer

September, 1936-wide-eyed, wondering where and how to begin, 150 of us came red and blue freshman caps and the peanut-rolling frolic that marked our initiation .•. mud-slinging, literally ... we were full-fledged freshmen. Came an invitation from the co-eds, and did the boys flock to it! Thanksgiving day students rested while boarders spread red paint in home towns back to work lull until Christmas ... more red paint exams and headaches. Junior prom and feeling sophisticated until the sophs looked scornfully at us spring practice-freshies look good on gridiron Military Ball felt like big-shots in our uniforms ... flowers blooming, victims of cupid walking oblivious trouble keeping eyes on the board with the sun shining outside final exams and home.

THE 193 8 D A "Page F if t J -Two

Came September, 1937, all too soon .•• only 80 of us back .•. looking at familiar walks and halls, knowing all the ropes that was a grand feeling how small these freshies ... could we have looked like that? Freshman Welcome dance swaying to the rhythm of Michael Hauer at the Miami. And then football games won and more games won with sophs shining ... Padley in all the headlines, with McDonough, Marre, Reidel and other sophs nearly copped the Buckeye title. Those exams again-"Brother, can I have late light?" Thanksgiving and boarders make up for lost time with the "stamp-gals" basketball, with sophs flashing on the court •.. class members shining in all extra-curricular activities-publication staffs, clubs, honor society, dramatics and debating .•. Karl Schreiber travels on debate tour. Spring practice again •.• our men look better than ever sophs in all minor sports ... social life goes on .•. Spring-Swing and lots of "Big-Apple-ing" final exams and home again .•. only two more years to go.

THE 1938 D AYT GRESS

Hollencamp

Smolka,

ARTS

Kahn,

PRE-MEDS

, Nolan, Mangan, Yohey, Agnew, Litkowski. Beery, Thomas, Hoelzer, Clemens. Kochendorfer, Beare, Psaki , Rush , Wilcox , Paul. Milloni g , Donley, McNamara , Makley.
Page Fi fty- Th ree

Sophomore Personalities

"Snow-topped" Leo Fitzharris, class president .••

"Demon" Jack Padley, miracleman of the grid ..•

"Comely" Coley McDonough, booter deluxe and Dayton's Robert Taylor ... Karl Schreiber, forensic Dempsey ... Don Bootes, a crooning Hagen • "Clipper" Rosato, master of the tonsorial art ••• Larry Knorr, great flanker Lou McClusky of "Knock Me Down McClusky" fame •.. Tony Furst, Lochinvar of the halls Bob Riedel, savior of the day.

COMMERCE

Borns, Spegele, Herzog, Reeves, Gregory, Bootes, Ruh, Stapenhorst, Stang. Smith , Hoefler, Furst, Sharpe, Sherman, Stolz , Williams, Pequignot, Riedel. Lemming, Humm, Saurine , Kuhn , Wolf, Kennedy , Kissel, Drake, Mulligan

ENGINEERS

Buehler, Saunders, Schreiber, Kerezsi, Hoppa , Wiley, Purviance , Scharf, Metzler , Hubbuck

Strasser, F Harig, Forsthoff , Mueller, Egger, Brennan, Leonard, W. Hill, Simmons, R Harig.

Amador , Rex , Fletcher, Hernadez , Foley, O'Toole, Nosil, L. Hill, Kinney, Nicol. Thompson, Russell, Burger , Daley, Lusch, Glossinger, Nash, Smith, Murphy, Leies, Sultenfuss.

Kaiser, Finke, Hettinger, Fitzharris, Schmitt, Hayes , Ziegler , Barrett, Woodburn, Wilke, Tanis.

" Page Fifty-Four

Will you take our picture 7 . Carl Ruh puts in some overtime . the Soph-Frosh fracas in three scenes Pershings prime for parade another cute quartet-Elma, Betty , Martha and Lorraine •.• under the table at the Freshman Welcome same scene-above the table .•. Spring has sprung.

THE 193 8 DAYT IAN

P GRESS " Page Fif t y - Five

FRESHMAN CLASS

OFFICERS

John Humm President

Herbert Redding Vi ce-President

Martha Manny Secretary

Leo Farber . Trea surer

PERSONALITIES

Along with Joe Widmont, our Kandid-Kameraman, we spy the giggles and screams of Jeanne McLaughlin, the dramatic talent of Betty Jane Israel, the extraordinary golfing of John Humm, the brunette beauty of "Dot" Buchanan, and the naive shyness of John Glemet, we find the gay young

GRESS

Pernush , Chabrand, Co stell, Fraher, Rum ig, Powers , Burk e, Conners, Jurgens , Tranter, Corcoran , S iewe, Higgins, C. Hendricks , Howe, Keyes, Brushman. Baker, Lansdown e, Perez , Henke, Paluzz i, E. Hendricks, O 'G rady , Leona rd, Smith , Quatman , Jiminez, Meng , Glemet. Sherman, Sullivan, Samu , Suttmiller, Fitzpatrick, Biersack , Kappeler, Carroll , Swartz , Weber, Mulcahy , Kipner, Hayes, Bocok , Humpert, Bertke , Simmons. Markley, Watts , Ryan , Hollenkamp, Hummert , Conway , Chapin, Sajovitz, Leyes, Welhener, Gerson , Finch, Moritz.

Kerns, Suttmann , Arno ldi , Hiney, Shearer, Loges , Kroge r. Swindler , Zwiesler , Bow e, Somm ers, Ros encrans, Kershner , Funk, Carne , Warner , Connelly , Hall, Dugan , Edgington

Bi elman, Heet, Duffy, Kersting, Winter , Walter, Borchers, Blake , Reis , Kirby, Lawler , Farb er, Psaki , May, Englert.

O
I
FP
Pa_ iffy-Six

Lochinvar from Missouri, Clem Young, deeply interested in the musical prowess of maestro Dick Skapik, and crooners Phil Keyes and Dick Howe. In 'the cafeteria gather Martha Rose Manny, Elm c1

Plappert, Dola Zonars, and Betty Myers, (along with admir ing swains) eager for a rubber of bridge. With so many gay and attractive personalities it is hard to mention such a few, but we hope to meet more of you again sometime.

THE 1938 DAYT GRESS

Kuhlman, Keiter , Schendelman, Jones, Mclaughlin, Shaffer.

Olcott , Pickrel, Wehner, Chalmers, Jaffe, Hoskinson, Schneble , Gibson.

Hall , Carley, Longfellow, McKirnan, Sabry, Stoecklein, Vogel, Culley, Weber

Willoughby, Gorbea, Ramos, Hernadez, Reynolds , Wool, Hickey, Mendes, Kilcullen.

Hoov er, Roessler , Bernard, Winstell , Burns, Olazagasti, Lindauer , Poeppelmeier , Frame, Mestemaker, Reeb

Koerner, Ziegler, Wohlschlaeger, Bistline, Dryden , ~illen , Jurgens, Zidanavich , Delaet, Tsai , Burger, Kirchmer, Schramm , Brodbeck , Matusoff

Van Horn, Humm, Flynn, Westendorf, Curley, Connare, Bucher , Widmont, Friehs , Schlattman , Littiken, Groos, Akerland, McDonald, E. Smith.

Moran, Lewis, Aufderheide, Baker, Ferron , Greenwald, Brown , Kroger , Goldkamp , Sroka, Young , Schneble, McBride, Skapik.

Nellis, Allen, Gaylord, Goeke , McFarland, Jackson , Gregoric , Shimanek , Placke , Walter , Connell, Bunn , Egan , Leugers, DiPiero

Schultz, Messham, Drapp, Van Hausen, H Smith , Clark, Lee , Fine, Denlinger , Eiben , Tubman , Simmons, Gotterdam , Moore.

Page Fifty-Seven

FRESHMAN CLASS HISTORY

Class of 1941, over 250 strong, the largest class in U. D. history, thronging the hilltop on September 13-the year stretching ahead in a long panorama of new and exciting events.

Orientation ..• placement tests ... campus movie tea dance sponsored by the sophomores in the library ... initiation stunts freshman poem and songs . . President's reception ... cap-crowning.

First days of class new faces strange rooms ... assignments the kindness of professors and the friendliness of upper classmen.

Football games pep rallies field day . parade . . . marching on the field between the halves at the Wesleyan game and singing the freshman song.

Freshman Welcome Dance given by the sophomores music favors . smiling hostesses.

Settling into the school routine . • work play extra-curricular activities . . basketball games exams ... finally the c r o w n i n g achievement-promotion to the rank of sophomores.

THE 193 8 DA. i[ IAN ' OFP 1flti GRESS " Page Fifty - Eight

College °I Women

OFFICERS

Jill

Eileen Fiel .. Preside nt 2n d semester

Marjorie

Marijane

Startling innovations in University of Dayton history were climaxed by the opening of its doors to women as full-time students in September , 1935. The first class was composed of twenty-nine freshmen and the policy was one of semi-isolation. In fact, "The Valley" was considered almost a "No Man's Land" by certain men students. The first semester presented something of an adjustment problem with moderate hostility on many sides The men resented the fact that the days of slippers and no ties we re past, and "These Women!" was an expression heard all too often on the campus.

Administratio n and faculty members were frequent and interested visitors to the Women ' s co llege du ri ng ou r life in "The Vall e y. " If at first there we re p re jud ices among many of them, suc h sentiments soon d isappeared ; from the administration we have a lw a ys recei ved sincer e inte rest an d sympathetic co nsiderat ion.

THE 1938 DAYT GRESS

• Page Si ,rty

When in September, 1936, women actually invaded the sacred precincts of St. Mary and Chaminade halls, many pessimistic predictions were made. The schoo l was undoubtedly losing caste among the objectors to coeducation, and the reputation of the university as a "man's college" had definitely gone Cool reception in classes and numerous glares warned us that our future was in a precarious state-we must either break down this wall of opposition or give up the cause. Then came a gradual change; young men discovered that we were much the same as their own sisters and that we were earnestly bent upon securing an education; therefore, we could be tolerated. Perhaps it won't be assuming too much to say that we have passed the point of being tolerated and now actually receive a welcoming smile from the masculine student body.

JUNIORS

' THE 1938 DA f1 0NIAN ' OH PROGRESS • Page Sixty-One
Dehner, Koverman, Lehman, Ay lst ock. Smith, Hermetz, Graziano, Braun. Fie!, Sachs , Weckesser , Spitler.

Although now fully incorporated into the university, the Women's College does act as a unit in administrative and social functions. We are ever eager to shoulder our share of the work in all university undertakings and we add our delicate touch to social life on the campus with our Open House, annual Spring Swing, various teas, card-parties, suppers, and general get-togethers.

Our members have never been lax to associate themselves with extracurricular activities. Indeed we can even boast a far-above-average proportion of women engaged in literary, musical, dramatic and athletic affairs.

After eighty-five years of distinctly masculine occupation, the campus has taken on with the advent of the women a decidedly "feminine touch" appreciated by faculty, students , and alumni. Here's to a brilliant future for coeducation at the University of Dayton.

SOPHOMORES

THE 1938 DA AN ' OFP OGRESS " Page Si.i- 13•- T wo
Trupp , Sharkey, Finke , Kelly. Coffman, Wurstner, Strain, Herold, Dec ker. Richart, Sm ith, Moore, Angst , Wagner.

FRESHMEN

Women Personalities

Eileen Fiel, president of women, and our own Tizzie Lish .. • Ma r jorie Coffman and Margaret Ann Mess, News staff artists and art institute students

• .. Martha Welhener, schoolma'am ... Beth Trupp, homecoming attendant and basketball star

Kaye "Torchie" Herold, carrot-topped News columnist ... Patty Snapp, genial News reporter . ..

Jean McLaughlin, " e xpert" bowler and dramatic villainess . . . Mary Graziano, homecoming attendant and future fina ncier ... Anna Laura Fella, Irish songbird and telephone operator Betty Jane Israel, coach as well as star of dramatics

Alma Braun, editor of pre - medical newspaper

Lorraine Nowak, pre-med and dramatic artist .. .

Wilma Moore, from Flo rida, an enthusiastic supporter of northern winter fifty other co-eds of whose laurels space will not permit description.

McLaughlin, Snapp, Zonars, Mess, Meyers, Birdsall, Laukhart. Wilson, Israel, Adams , Oswald, Pauzar , Daughters, Frysinger. Manny, Kunkler, Flappert, Losh, Kern, Borton, Jurgens.
D
" Page Sixty-Three
THE 1938
AE

Women's Athletic Association

With the inception of the College of Women in 1935, there was also organized the Women's Athletic Association, but due to the numerical limitation the organization necessarily restricted its scope and activities. This year the constitution was entirely revised enabling more girls to participate, and a point system carefully constructed. W. A. A. is now a goal for which U. D. co-eds hope and strive, admittance being recognized as a distinction.

In 1937-38, under the able supervision of Lou Tschudi, women's athletic director, a complete intramural program was inaugurated, competition for points being intense. Winter basketball was highly popular, two freshman squads, one sophomore and one junior team vieing for honors. Top place went to the sophomores who hung up the unique record of eight games won, none lost.

Richart, Strain , Aylstock, Stoecklein , Sachs. Moore , Herod, Sp itler, Coffman, Wagner, Welhener. Angst, Graziano, Weckesser, Economides, Kuntz.
TEI E 1 938 D A I OFP "Page Sixty-Four

Basketball Champs

The sophomores smashed another precedent by becoming the first "letterwomen" on the campus. All members of the championship team sported sweaters with the W. A. A. insignia. Bowling followed basketball and the freshman Reds won the tournamen t. A golf team attracted many, as did archery , tennis and handball.

Strain, Trupp, Herold , Decker , Finke. Archery Range and Fairway
THE 1938 DA " Page Si -rty-Fi v e

THE 1938 DA ONIAN PROGRESS

...
"Pasteur" Petkewicz in action •.• Major Strain gives a few pointers .•. a couple of the "Spirit" boys Wolf leads the bull session-as usual Women's president Fiel •.. "Sahgant Wahnah " sets up a trench mortar relaxation in the barracks at Knox Bob Unverferth-1915 edition •.. Daughters and Buchanan-just waiting • Lotz finds a horse to match his breeches and puttees Weclcesser and Sachs " mooch " a ride to town ..• a strenuous day at camp.
' I A t lctics •

ATHLETICS

e ATHLETIC ADMINISTRATION

e FOOTBALL

e BASKETBALL

e INTRAMURALS

e MINOR SPORTS

Athletic Board

"Responsible for arrangement of schedules and maintenance of the University's athletic integrity, the University of Dayton Athletic Board controls the institution's policies in this field.

Dr Bernard T. Schad, S. M., serves as the chairman of the Board, which is comprised of thirteen individuals, five of these being faculty members and the remainder alumni of the University. Dr. Schad is also a vice-president in the Buckeye Intercollegiate Athletic Association.

Brother Jerome McAvoy, who in 1937 assumed the administrative duties of Dr. Schad, holds the position of faculty supervisor of athletics and is likewise faculty representative to the B. A. A. Other faculty members are William J. Wohlleben, S. M., Francis J. Molz, S. M., and William A. Dapper, S. M. Alumni representatives include Martin C. Kuntz, Edwin G. Becker, James J. Hartnett, Jack R. Brown, Merle P. Smith, David H. Margolis, Ellis J. Mayl and Harry C. Baujan. These latter serve as advisers to the Board head.

THE 1938 DA
Page Seven t y
JEROME McAVOY, S. M. BERNARD T. SCHAD, S. M.

Athletic Director

Harry Baujan is finishing his sixteenth season as head coach and his tenth as athletic director at the University of Dayton. The 1937-38 schedules clearly reflect what progress Dayton has made in the world of collegiate sports under the guidance of the blond mentor. His conscientiousness and perseverance received recognition in the admittance of Dayton to the Buckeye Conference in 1935.

Baujan-coached teams have established themselves as clean and hard-fighting, and certainly worthy opponents for any college or university squad. In sixteen years Harry has brought the Flyers from the position of an obscure, small-time school to one that is "tops" among the smaller universities of the country, and even greater accomplishments are predicted for the future.

HARRY BAUJAN
' OF PROGRESS • Pag e S eve 11ty-011e UDEE

FL YER COACHES

JOE HOLSINGER as an undergraduate at Kansas State University, received national recognition in both football and basketball. Following his graduation in 1927 he served as assistant coach at Florida and Wisconsin universities. He has been assistant football coach, and basketball and golf mentor since coming to the University of Dayton in 1935. Joe's golf squads have twice annexed the State Championship trophy, being the defending champs in this year's tournament.

LOU TSCHUDI graduated from the University of Dayton in 1934, after making a name for himself as a Flyer athlete and serving in the capacity of freshman football coach and varsity basketball coach in his senior year. Since then his attention has been centered on his duties as coach of frosh football and director of intramurals. Lou's other activities find him serving as football scout and director of women's athletics.

I OFP OGRESS "
TSCHUDI
Page Sevent3•- Two
BAUJAN HOLSINGER

J/ie 5ootball SeaJon

Chmiel, Glick, C. Wagner, Donley , Stapenhorst, Niehaus , Manning, Wirtz , French, Carr, Gutzwiller.

Psaki, student manager, Furst, Harroll, Fitz, George, Carrigan, Newsock , Welter, Knorr, McDonough , P. Wagner, Ol 'ejnyik, Voit, Sha'rp, student manager

Holsinger, backfield coach; Riedel , Werner, Kelly , Trost, McClusky , B~ery , Giambrone, Padley, Marre , Hoelzer , Zotkiewicz, Shannon, Baujan, head coach and athletic director

Tschudi, freshman coach; Smolka, Boemer , Andrasik , Thomae , Baujan, Petkewicz, Grimes , Malloy, Rosato , Tscherne , Banks , Bache.

H 011orary Captain

A " Page S1r,Jl!nly-Fo11r
THE 1938 D
JOSEPH ZOTKIEWICZ

DAYTON WITTENBERG 28 7

Flyers open season by downing Wittenberg Lutherans score first on 50-yard dash by Abrams ... Sophomore Ed Marre runs 70 yards for Dayton's initial score Bache, Zotkiewicz, and Banks add additional Flyer markers ... much predicted of Dayton squad.

SEASON

DAYTON 19

OHIO WESLEYAN 7

Ohio Wesleyan opens Flyer Buckeye sked ... Bishops open scoring parade Lou Banks dashes 41 yards Second period

Flyer offensive Padley takes touchdown pass from Thomas ... McDonough sprints 72 yards Padley tosses touchdown pass to McDonough ... Dayton recognized as a definite Buckeye threat.

THE
" Pa ge S eventy-Fiv e
TI-IE 1938 D A

DAYTON 35

CINCINNATI 0

Slaughter at Cincinnati Bearcats fail to register single first down Flyers start slowly ... Zotkiewicz plunges for first tally ... George intercepts pass on three ... Scores as half ends ... Red and Blue run wild in third period . .. Banks, Hoelzer and Smolka score ... Kelly adds five extra points.

DAYTON 14

JOHN CARROLL 7

John Carroll at Cleveland • Carroll grabs lead Arsenault returns punt 60 yards . .. Score: Dayton, 0-Carroll, 7, with eight minutes to play Quarterback Thomas gambles Padley tosses

35-yard pass to McDonough on fourth down .. . Mac grabs oval on 5 Padley goes over . Kelly converts Score tied Two minutes to play Niehaus blocks punt George recovers on two Zotkiewicz plunges for winning touchdown.

Zotkiewicz Tscherne Petkewicz
THE 1 938 D A ~ 1 TI AN I OF P ~ G R E8S "Page Seve11t3,-Six
C. Wagner Gutzwiller Wirtz

Biggest test to date Ohio unbeaten in eight years on home field ... Stalwart Flyer line thrice repulses Bobcat thrusts in first half Dayton offensive unable to break loose Eight seconds remain in game ... Fourth down and ten for Ohio ... Time for one play Bobcat quarterback calls line buck to retain possession of pigskin .•. Ohio offsides Time out • .. Dayton refuses penalty and takes ball Five seconds to play A pass ... Riedel cocks arm ... Padley, standing on four, snares flying pigskin as gun cracks Steps over final marker to score winning points .. . Dayton mob hysteria Flyer rooters parade .. . Ohio sad ... Dayton's third conference win.

THE 1938 DA

DAYTON OHIO U. 6
0
McDonough Thomas Benbow Marre Knorr Banks

THE 1938 DA Y, , IAN , FPRDGRESS

DAYTON 18

WESTERN RESERVE 6

Packed stands Cheering crowds Reserve unbeaten in 28 consecutive contests Dayton keyed high •.. Flyers sweep down field Strike suddenly •.. Zotkiewicz tosses six-point pass to Padley ... Dayton again has ball ... Padley cuts off tackle on 40-yard race to Reserve goal •.• Flyers threaten continuously Stapenhorst sneaks off guard for third Flyer score Dayton second team rushed in ... Reserve begins passing offensive ... Krause snares pass and scores .•. No scoring in second half ... Dayton threatens •.. Reserve comes close •.. Dayton rides crest of Ohio football wave.

DAYTON TOLEDO

7 12

Toledo entertains Flyers Partial blocked punt leads to Toledo tally ... Slovak passes to Craig who scores ... Dayton comes back to take one point lead at half Thomas tallies after snagging pass from Zotkiewicz Padley injured in first quarter Banks shines Rockets score again Popp blocks Hoelzer's punt Day falls on ball in end zone ... Dayton threatens once more ... First loss for fighting Flyers.

"Welter Rosato Donley Fitz Kelly Voit Werner

DAYTON MIAMI 21 7

Homecoming Stadium filled Queen Marianna rides in stately carriage with attendants .•. Dayton kicks off ... Dusky Williams takes ball on I 0-races 90 yards to score ... Flyers tally twice in second quarter Padley drives over from three ..• Hoelzer shoots through middle from 20 .•. Crowning ceremonies at half ... Both teams idle in third period .•. Marre thrills fans in closing minutes Pivots, dances and hurls through entire Miami secondary to score ... Fourth Buckeye win.

DAYTON MARSHALL 0 7

Buckeye conference championship at stake Ice covered field Weather below freezing Marshall comes to Dayton en masse Game starts in snow flurry Marshall's Adkins slips off tackle in opening period Sprints 80 yards for only score of game ... Flyers unable to get going ... Marshall threatens most of game Flyers make only one first down Marshall crowned Buckeye champs Green rooters attempt to tear down goal posts Dayton fans rush to protect Free for all .•. Crowd gradually disperses '37 football season passes on.

Manning Stapenhorst Padley
"
THE 193 8 DAYT Hoelzer
Page Seve11/y - N i11 e
P. Wagner iehaus GRESS

Jerina, Dryden, Suttman , Obee, Pernush, Moran , Koerner , Rumig, Costell.

Zweisler, Paluzzi,, Westendorf, Parber, Lansdowne , Redding, Humm.

FROSH SQUAD

Twenty-two freshman footballers, coached by Lou Tschudi and Ed Malloy, made life miserable for the varsity players this year. The first year men scrimmaged the upperclassmen several times a week, using the plays of the Flyer opponents. Outstanding freshmen were Costell, Rumig, Jerina , Humm, Moran and Pernush, with others showing definite promise of developing into first-string players in the future.

CHEERLEADERS

Chapin , Strasser, Doonan , Fine. Daughters , Hempelman , Weckesser

THE 193 8 DA ' "Page Eighty
SeaJon

THE 1938 D A ' OFPR "

SCHEDULE-1937-38

Dec. 18-Mt. Union here

Jan. I-Hawaiian All-Stars here

4-0hio Wesleyan here

6-Wittenberg at Springfield

8-Miami here

I I-Marshall here

15-Western Reserve here

22-Cincinnati at Cincinnati

29-0hio U. here

Feb. 2-0hio Wesleyan at Delaware

5-Miami at Oxford

8-0hio U. at Athens

12-Cincinnati here

17-Wilmington at Wilmington

22-Toledo here

23-Wittenberg here

26-Marshall at Huntington, W. Va.

VARSITY

Malloy, Thomas , Riedel, Newsock, George, Stapenho rs+ , Hiehle

Holsinger , coach; Bache , Padley , Winklejohn, Knorr , Hoelzer, Reis , student manager.

Page Eig h ty- T wo
COACH HOLSINGER

THE SEASON

Flyer courtsters drop opener to Mt. Union ... Score: Dayton 20-Mt. Union 25 ... Elmer Bache shines as Red and Blue downs Hawaiian All-Stars Stars show human jumping-jack in Ah Chew Goo ...

Ohio Wesleyan wallops Dayton ... First Buckeye conference loss Wittenberg takes one on the chin 36-35 Last second goal by Bache turns the trick Lose to Miami after leading most of game.

THE 1938 DA Y.i ONIAN 'OF PROGRESS

Stapenhorst Georg e Thomas Padley W i nklejohn
'
Page Eighty-Three

Marshall shows classy outfit here Sensational passing and shooting smothers local cagers 49-28 Western Reserve battles Flyers Nip and tuck all the way Flyers lose out in end Battle Ohio U. on even terms for three quarters

Nick Lalich leads last minute scoring rampage Ohio wins Trip to Delaware results disastrously for Flyers Buried under 55-35 score by Ohio Wesleyan •.. Miami trims sophomore Flyer team Second win of season over Dayton.

Red and Blue upsets Cincinnati in the Queen City Walt Winklejohn leads scoring parade •.. Dayton makes it two in a row Humbles Wilmington 38-33

FROSH SQUAD

Kerns, Watts, Connare, Humm, Baker. Rumig, Moran, Costell, Westendorf , Jones.

. .. Norm Hoelzer tops scorers ..• Toledo tilt brings biggest surprise of season ••. Flyers down great Rocket quintet paced by "Chuck" Chuckovits ... Bache hangs up 15 points ..• Chuckovits scores 18. Wittenberg fracas roughest of season ... Game turns out to be a free-for-all ••. Lutherans win in final seconds .•. Marshall buries Flyers under 56-31 score at Huntington ... Nine receive letters ... Bache high season scorer, Winklejohn second .•. Winklejohn makes third team center post on all-Buckeye team . • • Only Dayton player honored •.. Tearn averages 32.6 points per game •. Final summary: Six wins and eleven losses.

• Eighty-Four

'
I
THE 19 38 D ~ TO N IA N
OF PROGRESS

minor Sport:.J and Jntramural

Highjumper

Lohrey

TRACK SCHEDULE

April 30-At Miami

May 5-Wittenberg

14-At Ohio Wesleyan

18-At Wittenberg

27, 28-Buckeye Track Meet at Athens

* GOLF SCHEDULE

April 25-At Kentucky

26-At Cincinnati

30-Miami

May 2-Xavier

4-Ohio Wesleyan

7-At Ohio State

I0-At Xavier

13-At Miami

I4-Cincinnati

19, 20, 21-Ohio Intercollegiate Meet at Cincinnati

24-At Ohio Wesleyan

* Dayton holds state intercollegiate golf championship.

Humrr

Klepacz

Genung

Boeckman

Bootes

Zotkiewicz

TENNIS SCHEDULE

April 22-At Ohio U

23-At Marshall

26-At Cincinnati

28-Wilmington

30-Miami

May 3-Ohio U.

4-Ohio Wesleyan

5-Wittenberg

12-At Wittenberg

13-At Miami

14-Cincinnati

24-At Ohio Wesleyan

Vv'ilcox

Kersting

Hartman

Eilers

26-At Wilmington

27, 28- Buckeye Tennis Meet at Athens

GRESS "

Curley, assistant manager; Hettinger, Hayes, Newsock , Pequignot, Drake, Baujan, Malloy, Daugherty, manager. Hoelzer , Torpey, Stapenhorst, Smolka, Benbow, Gutzwiller , Riedel, Bindokas, Niehaus.

Stoecklein, Schroeder , Rex , Agnew, Fletcher , Kersting.

Major E H. Keltn er, coach; Andrasik, Buehrle, Duell, Boemer (capt.) , Ritter , Hollenkamp, S er geant Charles Monahan , coach.

Wiley, Messham, Psa ki , Vogel, Drapp, Allen.

BASEBALL SCHEDULE

April 22-At Ohio U.

23 - At Marshall

26- At Cincinnati

28-W il mington

30-M iami

May 3-Ohio U.

7-Marshall

I0- At Wittenberg

13-At Miami

14-Cincinnati

17-A t Ohio Wesleyan

21 - Ohio Wesleyan

24-Wittenberg

26-At Wilmington

RIFLE TEAM

Captain Roy Boemer and seven lettermen form nucleus of team five freshmen earn positions team coached by Major Edgar H. Keltner and Technical Sergeant C. E. Monahan.

Squad fired 46 postal matches, meeting leading colleges and universities from all over the U. S. won 31, lost 15 placed fourth in Fifth Corps Area Intercollegiate match Agnew, Andrasik, Duell, Ritter and Vogel placed fifth in a field of 21 teams entered in Randolph Hearst Trophy match ... Dayton team selected to represent Fifth Corps Area in National Intercollegiate match.

In final standings Agnew leads, with Vogel, Duell, Schroeder and Andrasik following in order ... outlook promising for next year as team loses but two members-Boemer and Duell.

'TH E 1938 D A ' OFP • Pa.1;c F.i.c; ht y - Sevell

Men participate in eight intramural sports .. .

Eighteen basketball teams Three leagues . Minneapolis playoff winner Four bowling leagues • Sixteen teams ... Purdue wins team crown Intramural bowling team breaks even in telegraphic meets with Syracuse ... Individual bowling title won by George Koerner ... Henry Wong successfully defends pool crown William Kinney is table tennis champion Recreation ball attracts 17 teams .•. Golf attracts many divot diggers •.. Interclass track meet ends intramural festivities tribute to efficient management of director Lou Tschudi.

COURT CHAMPS

Daugherty , Hend ricks, Voit, Welter , DiPiero

lntramurals

THE 1938 DA ' OFP P Eighty-Eig ht
LOU TSCHUDI
' I Ac~ivities "

ACTIVITIES

e ORGANIZATIONS

e LITERARY AND DEBATE

e MUSIC

• MILITARY

e PROFESSIONALS

- \ ,I /C ,---......... __ __, 1 =- z

Campu:J

Of'g,anizalion:J

Monogram Club

OFFICERS

Roy Boemer . .. President

John Wirtz Vice-President

Charles Wagner Treasurer

Paul Wagner . . .. Secretar y

Ro sato , M arre, Padley, McDonough , Stap e nho rst, Knorr.

Ne wso ck, Wirtz, Kelly, G e orge, Gutzwi ller , O lejnyik, Welter, Ca r r

Fr en ch , Z o tkiewicz, Wer ne r, Fitz , C W ag ner, Vo it, Mannin g , P Wagne r

G ri mes, Furst, Banks , Bache, Tscherne , G iam b ro ne, Boemer.

For thirteen years , the members of this organization have upheld the two principles for which it was founded: "Keep athletics at the highest possible standard," and "Honor and respect the monogram! " All men who have won a letter in a majo r sport are eligible for membership. While not the most active organization on the campus , the Monogram Club has been most thorough in the accomplishment of its affairs.

By far the club's outstanding achievement of the year was the annual Musical Show which was presented in May with the cooperation of the Glee Club . For t he occasion, Monogram men became female choristers, colored comedians , songsters and " hick" dramatists Enthusiastic support of members and alumni made the production the apex of campus enterta inment.

TH E 1938 D A • Pa eg N i11 e t)•-F our

Municipal Activities Bureau

EDITORS

Robert Cotterman

Dwight Shannon

ASSOCIATE EDITORS

Alex Rudziensk i Arthur Millonig

From its inception in 1931 the Civic Report has been t he subject of much favorable comment through out the nation. Being sixty pages in length and pr ofuse in illustrative and graphical materials, the re ports have invariably ranked with the best of ot her cities. As last year's report represented a distin ct departure from those of former years, so this 1938 Civic Report is a still further departure.

The University has gladly sponsored this project in or d er that it might render a valuable service to the c ivi c community and because it recognized the value o f student contacts with prominent officials. Bo th t he office of the City Manager and the City Com miss ion have expressed deep gratitude for this u niq ue collegiate accomplishment.

W ill oug hby, Sch ne b le. Bindokas , Rud zie ns ki, Hollen c am p , Millon ig , Schlattman, To m, Sulliv a n, Gerwels. Pa ul, Ma n ny, Coffman, C otterma n, Sha nn o n, Braun , Early.
Pa_qe Ninety - Five

International Relations Club

OFFICERS

Will iams Sachs . . . . . Presi d e nt

Joseph White . .. ... . Vice-Pr eside nt

Dwight Shannon . . Reco rd ing Se c ' y

John Zarka . . . C o rr espo ndin g Sec' y

Organized for the purpose of study ing international affairs and affiliated with the Carneg ie Foundation for International Peace, t he Unive rsity of Dayton International Relations club has pro gressed during the past year.

Every meeting is featured with a talk by a member on some vital question. During the pa st year various topics were presented and discusse d, as the American Neutrality Act by Sachs , and Free Trade by White, while Jim Martin explai ned the French cabinet crisis .

Dr John Perz, S.M., presented the hi st o rical background of the Spanish war as a guest le cturer of the society. Reverend Dr. John L. Ott , S.M., directs the organization's destinies as modera tor.

Delegates were sent to Peace Conventio ns at Toledo and Cleveland and all in all the pa st ye ar proved lively and interesting.

19 38 D AIJir O N IA N I OF p"'ffoGRE s s Pfl N in et y - Si x
THE
Qu atman, Martin , Hall. W hite , S mith , Sachs , Aylstock, Shannon

Alpha Sigma Tau

OFFICERS

Robert Borchers ... President

Walter Steffen Vice-President

Marjorie Coffman . . Treasurer

Patricia Snapp Secretary

John Chalmers . . . Publicit y Director

Strasser, Martin, Wick, Borns, Drouhard, Kennedy, P. Wagner , Paul, Beare.

Giambrone , O'Connor , Pflum, Bindokas, Hill , Leies , Stapenhor st, Fitz, Samuels, Cotterman

Litkowski, Sprauer, Baker, Schmitt, Zahn , Winter, Shannon, Borchers.

Doles, Lohrey, Early, Rab, Lemming, Hollenkamp, Seffen, Nieberlein, Kersting.

Ritter, Coan, Spitler, Smith, Dohner., Aylstock, Coffman , R. Wagner, Strain, Kahn.

Alpha Sigma Tau, exclusive society of the midnite-oilers, includes all students who have attained the average of 2.5 or better. It was organized three years ago with the purpose of stimulating intellectual discussions and to especially honor individuals of high scholastic standing.

Monthly meetings, featuring guest speakers and generally followed by community singing, pool and ping-pong games, and refreshments, were held under the guidance of Reverend Francis Friedel, S.M., faculty adviser. Among the highlights of the year were Jim Martin's valiant defense of the downtrodden columnist, Jill Smith's rendition of chopsticks, Professor Ludwig's "the prof who plays with blocks," and Madame Mclaughlin giving her vivid description of Parisian history and culture.

All forces combined to make this year one of the busiest and most interesting in the history of Alpha Sigma Tau.

Paqe Ni 11c l y-Scz1e11
'THE 1938 D OF "

OFP

Square Circle Club

.,Organized for the purpose of providing a medium of association between off-campus students, the Square Circle Club is now in its second year of existence. Although it is primarily of a social nature, the club is also designed to follow the educational aims of the University of Dayton in completing and harmonizing the moral, intellectual, aesthetic and physical development of the student and in augmenting the advantages of university life.

The organization sponsored a booth at the June Jamboree, and in keeping with its objective has undertaken an annual individual project.

Spirit Committee

Under the leadership of the University of Dayton Spirit Committee, "spirit" reached a new high on the campus for the past year. Every grid game saw the campus bedecked with glorious and "gory" signs for the inspiration of the Flyers to the highest peak of endeavor. Homecoming celebrations, including a torch-light parade, bonfire, motorcycle board-wall crash and a royal march, marked the summit of spirit committee activity. Finances for these accomplishments were acquired through student contributions.

SPIRIT COMMITTEE

Humm, Hubbuck , Bishop. Darbier, Hacker , Quatman, Doonan.

SQUARE CIRCLE CLUB

Beringer, Daugherty , Lott , Nash , Schroyer, Bootes, Hollenkamp, Knorr , Eilers.

Hoefler , Borchers , Hall, White , Sachs, Martin, Ritter , Lemming.

'
Page Ninety-Eight

ST. JOSEPH HALL

Humm , P. Wagner, Littiken, Gutzwiller , Welter.

French , Giambrone, Pflum, O'Connor, C. Wagner, McClusky.

George, Voit, Kelly, Bache, Manning, Fitz.

ALUMNI HALL

Burke, Kerns, Arnoldi, Carroll, Murray , Lazar, Hacker, Corcoran, Chun, Gogolach, Quatman, Mclaughlin.

Humpert, Moore, Connors, Schroeder, Hoegler, Tonnous, O'Grady, Simmons, Flynn, Hartman , Finke , Krumhansl, Michael, Brands.

Daugherty , Ferron, Coan, Fitzharris, Gelofcsak, McCrat&, E Young, Friehs, May , Koenig, Moran, Shimanek.

Henke, Tom, Zidanavich, Baker, Myrick, Schlattman , C Young, Winter, Reilly, Zahn, Armstrong.

Sullivan, Beringer, Hettinger, Bindokas, Farruggio, Ryan , Doonan, Schwering, Steffen , Reis, Gott.

Alumni hall sodality again takes the reins leads in affairs religious and social a wiener roast begins the sodality year unusually wellattended enthusiastic meetings ... open forum style both guest and student speakers ... topics of general interest to collegians the sodality makes Christmas joyful for 34 families . . baskets purchased from raffle proceeds success assured by co-operation of St. Joseph and Day Students' Sodalities ... at Lenten devotions sodality members serve, play the organ ... postLenten dance for sodality members ... Angelo Farruggio, president; George Bindokas, vice-president; Thomas Ryan, secretary; Barney Doonan, treasurer. Faculty guidance efficiently supplied by Father Francis Friedel and Father Lawrence Monheim.

Sodalities

THE 19 38 DAY'l OF OGRESS

Page N illely - Ni11c

International Peace Association

With the maps of Europe and Asia changing moment by moment, with Hitler and Mussolini creating the Rome-Berlin axis, and with Austria falling beneath the heel of the Reich, the University Catholic Association for International Peace completed an eventful year.

Talk alone cannot prevent war, but active efforts can and must be made to voice the opposition of America's college men and women to the war-crazy actions of a greedy, self-interested world With this thought as its inspiration, the group studied and discussed the critical problems of international diplomacy.

Under the guidance of Rev. Edwin Leimkuhler, S.M., meetings were held bi-monthly and each featured a talk by one of the members on a current topic. Throughout the country simila r organizations are conducted in the hope of creating an informed Catholicity which will eventually prove itself a bulwark against the participation of the United States in foreign wars.

THE 1 938 D A I u 0 11 e fl 1111dr ed
Shimanek , Kuhlman , Cha lmers, Kilcullen , Gibson Mclaughlin , Snapp , Jurgens, Pauzar.
l ..:-, J ,, 'Thr l~i .. - --... . -
cflterarlj and :lJebate

Daytonian

DAVID F. ISRAEL ...

Business Manager

Walter Steffen

James Schwering

John Wirtz

Henry Enders

Virginia Lehman

EDITORIAL STAFF

James Martin

Tyrus Winter

Richard McClusky

Joseph Widmont

Grace Aylstock

BUSINESS STAFF

Jerry McLaughlin

Charles Wagner

REPORTERS

Donald Coan Leo Fitzharris

Eileen Fiel

Venita Strain

Max Wool

Eugene May

Karl Schreiber

Robert Pfister

Alma Braun

Charles Wagner

Thomas Reiling

Thomas Manning

Patricia Snapp

Richard Tom Thomas Rab

Kaye Herold

Edmund Gutzwiller

William Sachs

Angelo Farruggio

Robert Stoecklein

Margaret Mess

Marguerite Parrish

Thomas Ryan

Thomas Armstrong

Edward Hickey

Joseph Varley

June Richart

Wilma Moo re

' OF
l'age One Hundred Two
e n , End e rs , M a rt i n , Shannon,
e ring , W i nt e r
, Lehman , Bak er, Hobb s , O ' Con • nor , Economides , Smi t h.
Steff
Schw
Aylstock

Friehs , Curley.

Young , Coffman, Schwering, Mess , M ichaels , May , Aylstock, Enders.

Baker , Graziano, Martin , Snapp, Steffen, McLaugh lin , O ' Connor , Winter.

U. of D. News

WALTER STEFFEN, '39 . . Editor-In-Chief

WILLIAM O'CONNOR . . . . . . . . . . Associate Editor

JAMES SCHWERING .... . ..... Associate Editor

TYRUS WINTER ....... . ..... Associate Editor

JAKE BAKER . ... . .... . ... Sports Editor

JOHN CHALMERS . .... . ... News Editor

HENRY ENDERS ................... . . News Editor

Mary K. Herold, Mary McMurtrie, Donald Coan, Eugene May, Jacob Baker . . . . . . . . . . Columnists

Jeanne Mclaughlin, Patricia Snapp . . ....... . ......... Copy Editors

June Richart, Alma Braun . . . .... .. ......... Feature Writers

Marjorie Coffman, Margaret Ann Mess ... . ..... . .. Artists

REPORTERS

Grace Aylstock

Mary Graziano

Clem Young, Jr. Clarke Kirby

Marijane Spitler

Betty Jane Israel

JAMES A CONNELLY, A. B., '35

GEORGE F. KOHLES, S. M., M. A. .

William Jergens

Joseph Stoecklein

Dick Egger

Mary Towne

Bill Henke

Emil Bocok ....

Business Manager . .. Faculty Advisor

., Page 011e Hundred Three

Exponent

Marking an epoch in its long history, the Exponent celebrated its thirty-fifth anniversary of continuous publication with the January issue which carried elaborate features honoring founders and past editors, and calling attention to the progress made since the magazine's inception as the pioneer campus publication in December, 1902. Despite the fact that other publications have usurped some of its earlier functions, the Exponent remains the symbol of creative writing on the Dayton campus.

Though retaining its literary tone, the Exponent since last October has taken on a more journalistic appearance. Two editorial sections, "The Editor's Soap Box" and "Feminine Philosophy," the latter conducted by Alma Braun and both treating current events on the world newsfront, were inaugurated.

The executive editorial staff, under the leadership of Jim Martin, included Dan Hobbs, Alma Braun, Chrissoula Economides, Marguerite Parrish, Ambrose Nakao, William O'Connor, Marijane Spitler, Eugene May, Walter Steffen and Jake Baker. David Israel again was the one-man business staff, while Brother Thomas J. Price, S.M., discharged the function of faculty advisor.

THE 1938 D AY. Pa 11 e U 11 11 dr ed F our
Spitler , Steffen , Parrish, Martin , Braun , O'Connor , Hobbs.

Le Petit Bavard

Unique in that it is the only foreign language student publication at the University, "The Little Chatterer" in its second year of existence has made numerous progressive departures in content and· design. Editor Jim Martin, Tyrus Winter, Wilma Moore, Patricia Snapp, Margaret Ann Mess and Jeanne McLaughlin were the advanced French students comprising the 1937-38 staff. Issued monthly, the paper has taken on a truer Gallic flavor as well as added precision through the efforts of Mme. Fauvet-Mclaughlin, native Frenchwoman and former Parisian, who served as faculty advisor.

Innovations included exclusive dispatches from Paris , a distinctive artistic element provided through the cover portraits, cartoons and sketches drawn by Margaret Ann Mess, a department "Des Arts, de la Musique, de la Litterature," a special section devoted to articles of interest to women, a gossip column, accounts from French history, and the editor's regular political articles describing a turbulent year in French government.

Mess , Winter, Herold
McLaughlin , Martin , Moor e, Snapp. E 1 988 D A I OFP " Page 011e H1111dred Fi1:e
TH

Upsilon Delta Sigma

Season opens October 14 with a bang largest membership in debate society's history Dan Hobbs, President; Bill O'Connor, Vice-President; Don Coan, Secretary; Gene May, Treasurer; George Wolf, Manager; Karl Schreiber, Publicity Director Dr. William Wehrle, S.M., moderator. Members introduce themselves and get acquainted ... initiation of neophytes and big feed ..• red faces and full tummies George Wolf busy arranging bigger and better trips Florida, New York and Michigan members talk Education

Military Training

Industrial Sabotage . . N.L.R.B argument upon argument .•. combatants finally separated ... Bro. Brendel lets us in on the know.

Scrimmages begin between members shortage of soap boxes we can still hear the echoes all-important finals before faculty judges ... The "Winnahs" in this corner we have Bill O'Connor and Karl Schreiber who merit the bottle of sun tan lotion over here we have Dan Hobbs and George Wolf who become guests of Radio City and the Empire State ... and finally Don Coan and Gene May who pack their mufflers to visit Michigan for a week.

Final get-together for banquet ..• installation of officers auf wiedersehen.

Martin, Dra ke , S hi m a n e k, Wool , Ruh , Humm , G le nn Wo

Coan , May , G e o r g e Wolf , Hobbs , O'Connor, Schr e ib e r ,

TI-IE 193 8 D A " Page 0 11 e I-h11dr ed Si.r
lf. McLaughlin.

SENIORS

Duell, Gerwels , Wirtz, Wagner, Finke, J. Unverferth , R. Unverferth, Cotterman.

Lotz, Hobbs , Boem e r , Werner , Pfister, Borchers , Zotkiewicz , Hempelman.

ADVANCED

Advanced military training classes are offered by the U. D. Reserve Officers Training Corps to students wishing to obtain a reserve commission in the U. S. Army. Restrictions imposed by the War Department in Washington strictly limit the number of cadets who may be selected for advanced work. Selections are made by the Professor of Military Science and Tactics, who notes particularly the cadet's scholastic standing, military discipline, aptness, leadership ability and physical qualifications.

Both junior and senior military classes devote five class hours a week to theoretical subjects and the practical training received by the cadet officers in their drill with the R.O.T.C. battalion. Class instruction is given by Major James F. Strain, P.M.S. and T., and Major Edgar Keltner.

THE 1 938 D A , 0/i' PROGRE SS Pa 11 e H1111d re d E ig ht
MAJOR J. F. STRAIN P. M. S. & T.

MILITARY

All juniors receive instruction in the use of aerial photographs, machine guns, and the automatic pistol, as well as in combat principles and defense against chemical warfare. During the vacation following the close of their junior year, the cadet officers receive intensive training in the six weeks summer camp at Fort Knox, Kentucky, where they are taught to apply the principles and theory learned in class.

Senior classwork includes military history and policy of the United States, military law , company administration and supply, mechanization, anti-aircraft defense, combat intelligence, combat principles and infantry signal communications. After graduation the newly comm issioned officers are stationed for two weeks at Fort Knox where they are in their full capacity as Second Lieutenants.

JUNIORS

Flanagan , Mullen, Krumhansl, Ryan, Moran, Rudzie nski, Stoecklein, Ferron

Kersting, Schro eder , Coan, Nieberlein, Rab, Zahn , Reilly, Lorenz, Spatz.

Buehrle , Andrasik, Grimes, Hollenkamp, Ritter , Steffen, Pflum, Myrick, Myers

MAJOR E H. KELTNER
-
T~HE 19 38 DAY~ OF GRESS P age 011e H11 11 d i-ed N in e

Pershing Rifles

In May, Company B, I st Regiment, a chapter of the honorary military fraternity of Pershing Rifles at the University of Dayton, ended one of the most active and successful years of its existence. The purposes of the national organization, founded by General John J. Pershing at the University of Nebraska in 1894, are to promote high standards of leadership and to establish drill units of the highest military caliber.

During the scholastic year some 50 cadets successfully passed the examination by the Board of Officers and were initiated into the society. Under the direction of this board, which consisted of Major James F. Strain, P.M.S. and T., and cadet officers Robert F. Pfister, Donald J. Coan, Jack H. Ritter, Thomas P. Rab and Earl T. Wiley, Jr., the cadets were organized into the crack drill company of the University. In the annual spring competition this unit met such schools as the University of Kentucky, Ohio State University, Akron University and the University of Cincinnati.

THE 1 938 D A • Page 011e Hn ndred Ten
11 • j' "- =} , 0. ~ · ·. l'l\,,:---,_\ t,~ .- \ I ., ... ,. 'i () -

Orchestra organization divided into concert and dance sections meetings on Thursday evenings .. . high quality performances at Julienne high school and other local affairs Carlen leading as outstanding enthusiast Pauline Pauzar, official copyist Mendes and his big overcoat . Caspar Voit, right end and bass drummer ... Jack Keeshan, big apple specialist . members from Honolulu and Puerto Rico.

Concert orchestra only mixed instrumental o > ganization on the campus ... specialties by Anna Fella and Kay Struck orchestra active in all dramatic skits and plays at the University

Ernest Spegele and Adolph Sroka from the sam::i city in Germany Tschaikowski overtures and "Scarf Dance" take much practice : .. Muriel Oswald and her violin Lorenz and his Laurel and Hardy theme song . I0, 751 miles total distance from members' homes.

Director Maurice R. Reichard, his scores and his encouraging smile biggest success- the campus all-student production two orchestras in one performance!

Orches tr a

THE 1 9 38 D r • OF
Varley , Jerina , W Ferron, Bunn , J . Ferron, Mendes. Baujan , McKirnan, Krumhansl, Santella , Carlen , Di recto r
Pay e 011 e I-iu11dr e d T we h •e

Band

Football season found the band marching down the field before the kick-off, dressed in red and navy-blue . . . always prepared with ye olde Victory March in the event of a touchdown ••. won admiration and applause with the "air-plane crash" at the Western Reserve game thrilled the crowds with the "war dance" at the Miami pow-wow. Basketball season: Gave a tuneful cheer to the tossing Flyers ... sent the notes along with the ball.

Participated in the operetta, "Rose of the Danube," given by Notre Dame Alumnae ... military inspection found the outstanding campus musical organization picturesque in new uniforms of navy-style coat and red-striped trousers aided in upholding the honor of the Alma Mater along with the rank and file of the R.O.T.C.

Gave spring concerts featuring selections composed by Maurice R. Reichard, director ... also were heard on radio programs ... migration of 1938 marked with the transfer of headquarters from Nazareth hall to the rear of the gymnasium.

Keeshan , Becker , McFarland, Hoover , Myrick, Litteken, Mestemaker Hiney, Kersting , Fink , Spegele , Gerwels, Feron , McConnaughey. Waker , Egan , Winyet , Buehrle , Reilly , Ferron, Harn. Forsthoff , Zink, Gregoric, Hummert , Bunn , McKirnan, Hickey, Kaiser, Frame. Fitzharris , Kelly , Nicol , Millonig, Skapik, Roessler, Sullivan, Mendes, Friehs, Glemet. Maurice Reichard, birector ; Hayes, Drum Major; Pfister, Zahn , Weber, Hill , Varley , Mulligan, Carlen, Lorenz, Pequignot, Welhener.
' OFP age One I I 11 11 dre d T h ir tee 11

Under the baton of Maurice R. Reichard, Director of Music at the University of Dayton, the Glee Club has earned for itself a high position among campus organizations. The club is open to all male students interested in vocal betterment and the study of music .

Handicapped by a slow start this year, this organization made up for the loss with the presentation of a series of radio broadcasts in the early spring. Included in the season's activities was the collaboration with the Notre Dame Alumnae in the presentation of "Rose of the Danube," an operetta. A major part was again taken this year in the Monogram club Musical , an annual student production.

Robert Pfister served as president of the group , while Roy Boemer and Jack Ferron discharged the duties of vice-president and secretary respectively.

Glee Club

Strasser , How e, Banks , French , Boemer , He ck man , Qu atman, Ku h lman , Ferron , Litteken, Bootes, Loh r ey. Carr , Schwering , Krumhansl , Loges , Santaella , Carle n , Kil cull en , Chalmers , G i bson, Varley, Maurice Reichard , d i rector. Jackson , Millon i g, Kersting , Wint e r , Michael , Pfister, Reis, W o lf, Humm , Ho llenkamp, McLaughl i n, Shiman ek.
THE 19 38 D A ' OFF Pa 011c Hundred Fourteen

Mixed Chorus

Musical Director Maurice R. Reichard again supervised the appearances of the mixed chorus, which was organized in the fall of 1936. From a very small number in the beginning, the group has grown to the present membership of approximately fifty students.

The mixed chorus sang several songs at the "Open House" reception for parents held in February on the campus. The selections presented at that time included "Nobody knows de Trouble I've Seen" and "The Winds are All Hushed." The music of the latter song was written by Mr. Reichard.

This organization also had part in the musical comedy presented in the spring, marking the second time that women have appeared in the traditionally male production.

"
Maurice Reichard , director ; Pfister, Michael , Schwering , Jerry McLaughlin, Ferron, D. Kersting Krumhansl, Strasser , Fiel, Frysinger , Aylstock, Zonars, Jeanne McLaughlin , Mess , Snapp , Myers , Hochwalt, Winter, E. Kersting. Carlen , Graziano , Manny , Kunkler, Wagner, Jergens, Israel, Plappert , Economides, Pauzar , Smith, Bootes, Santaella. Jackson, Loges , Richart , Angst, Moore, Daughters, Fella, Adams, Oswald , Borton , Lohrey , Varley.
Page One Hundred Fifteen

THE 1938 D A"Jl NIAN ' OF Fffo GRESS

Choir

Occupying a unique position among campus organizations, for campus students hear it weekly and off-campus students not at all, the chapel choir has increased in size as well as in versatility. Every member realizes that the singing has been a devotional help to him, and that he has received vc'iluable musical training.

Dr. Louis Saletel, S.M. is choir directo r and organist. At an election early in the fall the following officers were elected: Joseph Varley, president; James Schwering, vice-president; and Walter Steffen, secretary.

As is fitting, the Georgian Chant is the base of the choir's repertoire. Several three and four-part Masses were presented at intervals during the course of the year.

" Page 011e Hundred Si.~teen
Krumhansl, Hoegler, Humm. Lorenz, Schwering, Varley , Steffen , Michael,

Klosterman, Donley, Koenig , Beare , Winter, Paul, Simmons.

Jacob, Rubin , Makley, Kahn, Chun , Psaki , Rab, Kochendorfer, Millonig.

CaJacob , Bindokas, Alter, Braun, Farrugg io , Par rish , Lohrey, Cohen.

Sigma Del ta Pi

Now in its third year, the pre-medical society is rapidly gaining strength and prest ige on the campus due to its vitality, intentness of purpose and the varied, interesting programs carried through.

During the past year several guest lecturers, including Fred G. Barr, M.D., Robert Snyder, M . D., and E. C. Loomis, M.D., were secured while Ralph Lohrey and Marguerite Parrish led student discussions. Round-table discussion and educational movies of a biological nature presented by Dr. Louis Saletel, S.M., rounded out the professional activity.

A dramatic pageant, "Just an Embryo Medico", written by Marguerite Parrish and directed by George CaJacob, was presented by the members with Dr. William 0. Wehrle, S.M., acting as dramatic adviser. The Sigma Delta Pi News , edited by Alma Braun, was one of the many innovations of the society this year.

T H E 1938 D 1: OF " Pnye 0 11 e H1111dred Eig ht een

Illuminating Engineering Society

Illuminating Engineering Society, composed of junior and senior electrical engineering students has for its aim "the advancement of the theory and practice of illuminating engineering and the dissemination of electrical knowledge."

Meetings of the society are held bi-weekly at which talks on topics pertaining to modern trends in illumination are presented. General discussion and open forum follow each discourse.

Features of the year included the participation of members in a meeting of the National Society of Illuminating Engineers at which the latest methods of illumination, architecture, lighting and luminaries were discussed and displayed.

As the major project of the year, the members took upon themselves the construction of a modern Photometer Bench along with the design and construction of a Globe Photometer.

Zahn , Moran , Murray , Kr umhansl, P. Wagner, Warner , Gogolach
THE 1 938 DA I • Page 011e Hundred Nineteen
Jacobs, Benbow, Armstrong , C Wagner , Heckman , Fitzpatric k

American Society of · Civil Engineers

Eighteen sophomores, juniors, and seniors constitute the membership of the U. D. student chapter of the American Society of Civil Engineers which was organized and officially recognized by the Board of Directors in 1926. The society received the "1938 Letter of Commendation" award from the national society's president, sharing that honor with nine of one hundred and sixteen U. S. student chapters.

Weekly seminars aiming to acquaint future engineers with the ideals of the engineering profession featured talks by students and graduates, and planned to advance architectural and engineering knowledge. Lantern slide lectures on the Coolidge dam, Catskill water supply, Miami flood control, aerial photographic mapping, and George Washington bridge proved interesting.

Social activities of the student chapter included a banquet and dance ·at the Dayton Engineers' Club , a joint smoker with city engineers in May, and short social meetings at the homes of offcampus members. Student members participated in District Number Nine Civil Engineers Convention held in Dayton , and regularly attended meetings of the city engineers.

Inspection trips were made to the Taylorsville dam, the Municipal Airport, Englewood dam, Sewage Disposal Plant, Wilbur Wright Field, and the Southwestern Portland Cement Company.

THE 1938 DA " Page One Hundred Twenty
Sullivan , Lasar. Nash, Russell , F Harig , R. Harig, Forsthoff , Hill , Marre. Tom , Smith , Cotte r man , U nverferth , Smith , Sult e nfuss

Nicol , Kerezsi, Kie fer, Hernandez, Simmons , Hubbuck , Schmitt, Wiley.

Mueller , Dailey , O lejnyik, Gelofcsak, Lorenz, Lusch , Fo ley, Hayes, Mullen , Trost , O'Toole

Leonard , Schroeder , Weis , Darbier, Ryan , McCrate , U nverferth, Ho0enkamp, Metzler , O lcott, Saunders.

Established in 1936 by Professor Andrew R. Weber, S.M., the Mechanical Engineering Society is planned to foster engineering education among members and to increase practical knowledge of theoretical subjects treated in lectures.

Membership is open to all mechanical engineers , and meetings are held the third Friday in each month The group made inspection trips to industrial plants to become acquainted with mechanical apparatus.

The highlight of the year was the February meeting attended by the Dayton chapter of American Society of Mechanical Engineers; speeches by members of the organization comprised the program, which was followed by a tour of the engineering laboratories.

Mechanical Engineering Society

rPHE 1938 DA •Page 011c J-11111dred Twenf)'-0 11 e

Radio Club

With Rev. Francis Langhirt, S.M., as head "dotdasher" of the airlanes, the radio club, organized in the fall of 1936 with a handful of licensed radio operators by Professor Louis Rose, S.M., of the electrical engineering department, now numbers 20 "potential hams" of which there are the same number of interested "radio-conscious" students, who represent almost every department of the university and who include six licensed radio operators in their fold.

The object of the organization is to aid beginners and to further the knowledge of the experienced with investigation of theoretical and practical problems of the radio. In the repertoire of the club's activities are the learning of fundamentals, the analyzing of circuits, transmission and reception of radio communication-studied and applied, visits to several broadcasting stations and visits of general information to telephone network switching control points of Dayton and Cincinnati.

Delaet, Hoppa , Fletcher, Warner, Murphy, Smith.

Strass er, Barrett , Young, Gogolach , Leies, P. Wagner, Zahn, Sroka.

Benbow , Krumhansl, Moran, Armstrong , Jacobs , Heckman , C Wagner, Fitzpatrick

THE 193 8 DA T t JAN " Page One Hw1dred Twenl3 •-T1c o

Flanagan , My rick , S c hwe ring , Rei li ng

Fitz

Our chemists "lab loungers" Saturday morning meetings harangues on chemical subjects by sophisticated seniors and neophyte juniors. Purpose-out of the test tubes into the tanks of industry ... brought about by many hours of eyestrain .. . helped by Beilstein's Handbook "Der Organischen Chemie" . . . American Chemical Abstracts • . . and browsing through their library ... taking out of them history of the subject ... methods of preparation .•. application to modern day needs •• . such as "Ethyl Alcohol and Lactic Acid from molasses and corn" narrated by Vic Walling • • or "Coal, Water, and Air, Relation one to the other" delivered by Vic Williamitis. Talks are ameliorated by supevisor Dr. William J Wohlleben, S.M .• •• Chemical "boss." Meeting called to order by Bill Steffen in case of absence by Vic Walling, minutes read by Jim Pflum reported by Marijane " Doc" Spitler. Result increased scope of the science of chemistry.

Chemical Seminar

, W Schnebl e, Ritte r , Nieberlein , Samuels , Be rsuder , Reil ly, Dr Wohlleben Williamitis , Lotz , R. Schneble , Duell , Steffen , Gerwels, W a lli ng , Pflum.
TH E 1 938 D A age One Hundr ed T·we11ty-Three

Alumni Association

OFFICERS

Ellis Mayl, '08, Dayton .. . .

John McGarry , '28, Philadelphia

Charles Whalen, '07, Dayton

President Vice -President Treasurer

James A. Connelly , '35, Dayton ... Secretary

DIRECTORS

Victor Smith , '05

Russell Summers, '21 Dayton

Edward G Breen, '30, Dayton

Wi.lliam Blake, ' 26, Dayton

Robert M. Keogh , 'I I, Dayton

Louis A Suf;her, ' 09 , Dayton

' OFP GRESS
Social f • I Life "

SOCIAL LIFE

e PROMS

e DRAMATICS

Frosh Welcome

October 8th .•• happy culmination of traditional Frosh and Soph hostilities the glow of soft lights on gay decorations . lilting, haunting rhythm of Michael Hauer's band .•• midnight and the Grand March handsome eversharp pencils, engraved with the date of the occasion, presented as favors ... songs •.. truly a royal welcome was extended to the humble Frosh.

Pershing Rifle frolic

Uniforms, shining brass, gleaming leather and formal evening gowns .•. the army marching to the strains of Dick Skapik's orchestra in the Marine Room of the Miami hotel, December 4th one of the few exclusive dances of the year twenty candidates stood stiffly while receiving blue and white pledge bars at a colorful ceremony dance served to acquaint new members and re-acquaint the veterans.

THE 1 938 D "Page 011e H u11dred Twe11 / y-Ei.<1hl

Junior Prom

Social highlight of the year ... soft melodies of genial Tom Gentry and his Ambassadors permeating the Empire Room of the Miami hotel

Tuxes, tails, stiff shirts and flowing gowns on every side Tom Manning, class prexy, strutting over the sparkling floor with comely prom queen, Elaine Tompkins ••. director Gus Quatman maneuvering the grand march with remarkable dexterity presentation of the royal bouquet to her majesty, Queen Elaine "Ted Husing" French controls the "mike" ... time marches on and the clock tolls twelve ... happy couples and jubilant stags exit from the Junior Prom of 1938.

"Military Ball

Sponsored by the Pershing Rifles, the Military Ball was a bright mass of b'lue and white, with brass gleaming and leather glistening as Bud Shilling furnished the music at the Miami Hotel, May 7. The efforts of an efficient committee were well rewarded by what proved to be one of the most colorful events of the social year. The dance was well attended by students, alumni, and visiting cadet officers from Pershing Rifle units at neighboring universities.

Spring Swing

Now an annual affair, the Spring Swing ~his year was planned in a very unusual manner. Held Friday, May 13, at the Miami Hotel, its theme was one of complete reversal-the young ladies issued the invitations and paid all expenses for the evening. To the melodious strains of Benny Carlen's Collegiate orchestra the College of Women made another contribution to the social successes at the University of Dayton.

Senior Farewell

Fo nd memories of four happy years-gayety, laughter, tears-suave seniors and aspiring underclassmen, comely debutantes and stately chaperones, all crowded in the festooned ballroom of Triangle park.

"Farewell and Good Luck" was the greeting that sprung from the jubilant crowd dancing to the soft and lilting tunes at the climax of the University of Dayton's social and academic year. The Senior Farewell proved a fitting adieu and the spirit of the Class of 1938 soared into the heavens as the somber clock tolled midnight and started the Grand March winding on its way, as if into the unknown future.

The rhythmic blare of horns and the mournful cry of the violins seemed to say, "Aloha, Aloha."

' THE 19 38 D A 1 r. O N I AN ' OF PROGRE SS - age 011e Hundr ed Thirty-O;ie

Dramatics

Although dramatic presentations have flourished here since the University's foundation, only this year was a dramatic club with a definite program organized. "The Thespians" are under the direction of Maurice Reichard, assisted by Betty Jane Israel, June Richart, Benny Carlen, Lou Tschudi, and Jack Ferron.

"Hou:;e of Horrors," a three-act mystery farce and the first presentation of the organization, played to a full house, Monday, February 28. Repeat performances were given at St. Elizabeth and Good Samaritan hospitals, and the National Military Home. The cast included Betty Jane Israel, Kaye Herold, Jeanne McLaughlin, Betty Myers, Lorraine Nowak, June Richart, Roy Boemer, George CaJacob, Bob Metzler, Jerry Psaki, Jim Schwering, and Bob Strasser.

Sue Economides, Patricia Snapp, Don Bootes and Bill Michael were featured in a quarter-hour radio skit over station WHIO April 3.

Co-operating with the U. D. Glee club and ot her school o ~ganizations, "The Thespians" participated actively in the annual Monogram club musical comedy, "Swing It, Judge," presented May I, 2, and 3.

'PI-IE 1938 D ' OFP
One Hundred Thirty-Two
Adver ising '
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is produced und e r the high standards of quality, established by the Sealtest Syst e m of Laboratory Protection-the most unique organization of scientists, laboratories and resources in the dairy industry today. When you buy Sealtest protected ice cream you are sure of securing a wholesome , pure delicious product.

TELLI NG'S
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As a local institution of many years' standing, this company watches with interest and pride the growth of the University of Dayton, and extends its congratulations and best wishes to not only the University itself but to the many fine young men and women who make up its student body, and to its graduates who have taken their places as citizens of this and other communities.

ON TOP OF THE WORLD
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Congratulations to the Graduates of '38

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DAYTON, OHIO

Best Wishes for Success To the class of 1938

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EVERYONE LOVES THE DELICIOUS FLAVOR of

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Page One Hundred Thirty-Eight
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R.
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Riverview Ave.
H. C. ANDERTON INCORPORATED • COMPLETE INSURANCE SERVICE • 132 N. Main ADams 2605 DAYTON
207 W.
FUiton 5148

Congratulations to the Class of 1938

MR. AND l\t1RS. W. H. SACHS

OUR SINCERE APPRECIATION

is offered for the splendid cooperation of faculty, students and friends in the work of publishing this annual. The Daytonian staff wishes to thank more specifically the following individuals for their wholehearted assistance and friendly advice:

JAMES A. CONNELLY

WILLIAM FREUND

OLLIE F. OELGOETZ

W.C. SIMS

FACULTY ADVISOR

PONTIAC ENGRAVING CO.

F. J. HEER PRINTING CO.

SMITH-MALLOY COVER CO.

Messrs. SEMIGRAND & BUNTING ELDERS' STUDIOS

Page One Hundred Thirty - Nine
Our Sincerist Appreciation To O Our Patrons 0 • Page One H1111dred Forty

AUTOGRAPH

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Articles inside

Senior Farewell

1min
pages 133-134, 136

Junior Prom

1min
pages 131-132

SOCIAL LIFE

1min
pages 128-130

Radio Club

1min
pages 124-125

American Society of · Civil Engineers

1min
pages 122-123

Illuminating Engineering Society

1min
page 121

Sigma Del ta Pi

1min
page 120

THE 1938 D A"Jl NIAN ' OF Fffo GRESS Choir

1min
pages 118-120

Glee Club

1min
pages 116-117

Orches tr a

1min
pages 114-116

Pershing Rifles

1min
pages 112-114

ADVANCED

1min
pages 110-111

Upsilon Delta Sigma

1min
pages 108-110

Le Petit Bavard

1min
page 107

U. of D. News

1min
pages 105-106

International Peace Association

1min
pages 102-103

OFP

1min
pages 100-101

Alpha Sigma Tau

1min
page 99

International Relations Club

1min
page 98

Municipal Activities Bureau

1min
page 97

Monogram Club

1min
page 96

THE 1938 D A ' OFPR "

1min
pages 84-86

THE 1938 DA Y, , IAN , FPRDGRESS

1min
pages 80-83

J/ie 5ootball SeaJon

1min
pages 75-79

Athletic Board

1min
pages 72-74

FRESHMEN

1min
pages 65-66

JUNIORS

1min
pages 63-64

THE 1938 DAYT GRESS

1min
page 63

College °I Women

1min
pages 61-62

FRESHMAN CLASS HISTORY

1min
page 60

FRESHMAN CLASS

1min
pages 58-59

Sophomore Personalities

1min
pages 56-57

SOPHOMORE CLASS

1min
pages 54-55

THE 1 938 D A ON I AN PRO GR ESS

1min
pages 52-53

JUNIOR CLASS

1min
pages 50-51

THE 1938 D OF

3min
pages 44-46

THE 1 93 8 DAJZ N I AN ' OF ~ GRE S S

5min
pages 40-44

THE 1938 DA lf, AN I OF PROGRESS

4min
pages 36-39

Senior Class History

5min
pages 33-35

TH E 1938 D A lif,,,,.O N JAY I OF P l!l!GRESS

1min
page 32

THE 1938 DAifAN • '

1min
pages 24-25

VICE-PRESIDENT

3min
pages 19-23

PRESIDENT

1min
page 18
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