April 03, 2018

On This Day in CWRU History: April

Below is month ten of our list of significant dates in CWRU’s history. The list is not comprehensive and we invite suggestions of other dates to include.

Case Tech, April Fool's edition, 1970

April 1
A timeless tradition found in most of the student newspapers - the April Fool’s edition.
1972 The newly merged CWRU outdoor track team participated in the Marietta College Relays.

April 4
1892 Nu Sigma Nu medical fraternity was established by twenty-six students and faculty members at the School of Medicine.
1941 Case School of Applied Science defeated John Carroll University at the Cleveland Arena, 2-1, to win the Big Four hockey title in the third game of a best of three series. It was the final varsity hockey game for Case.
1960 The Case Institute of Technology Men's Glee Club released their first album, Case Men Sing. Featuring Case songs such as "Carmen Case," "Alma Mater," and the "Fight Song," the first edition sold out within a week.


April 5
1972 The newly merged CWRU baseball team played Youngstown State University.
1972 The newly merged CWRU tennis team faced off against Oberlin College.
1974 Cesar Chavez, president of the United Farm Workers of America, spoke at Amasa Stone Chapel. Sponsored by the CWRU Farmworkers' Support Committee, the event was free to the public.

April 6
1959 Poet Robert Frost spoke to a capacity crowd at Case’s Emerson Gym.

April 7
1950 As reported in the Case Institute of Technology newspaper, Case Tech, Tau Beta Pi announced the establishment of a faculty evaluation program for students. One-page questionnaires were distributed to students to grade instructors.

April 8
1851 Western Reserve College faculty approved the student social organization, the Equitable Fraternity, later known as Oudon Adelon, and even later as Delta Upsilon.
1972 The newly merged CWRU golf team teed off against Malone College.

April 9
1998 Derek Walcott, 1992 Nobel Laureate for poetry, read poems at Strosacker Auditorium. The event was free and open to the public.

April 11
1930 William E. Wickenden was inaugurated as Case School of Applied Science's third president.
1968 CWRU held its first convocation to honor the memory of Reverend Dr. Martin Luther King, Jr., just a week after the civil rights leader’s assassination.

William Wickenden inauguration ceremony

April 12
1967 Case Institute of Technology and Western Reserve University Trustees approved the Agreement of Consolidation to combine Case and WRU into a new corporation, Case Western Reserve University.

April 14
1968 WRU’s new Centrex telephone system went into operation. It replaced the PBX system that had been in use since 1928.
1981 CWRU Trustees approved a single diploma design to be used by all CWRU schools.

April 15
1939 The New Chemistry Building of the Case School of Applied Science was dedicated. In 1956, it was named in honor of former Case faculty member Albert W. Smith.

April 16
1969 CWRU Trustees approved the 4-1-4 calendar for the 1969/1970 academic year. Two 15-week semesters would be separated by the month of January devoted to Intersession.
1994 During a ceremony at the Western Reserve Rowing Association, the CWRU Crew Club christened their new racing boat "Agnar Pytte," in honor of CWRU president Agnar Pytte.


April 17
1966 Gay Gallon completed an 80-hour 1-man marathon radio broadcast on WRAR, setting a new National Collegiate One Man Marathon Broadcasting Record.

April 18
1827 Middle College, the first building on the Hudson campus of Western Reserve College, opened for use.
1870 Nathan Perkins Seymour, longtime Professor of Latin and Greek, was named emeritus upon retirement, the first faculty member at Western Reserve College so honored.
1923 The cornerstone of the School of Medicine's new University Circle home was laid. In 1992, it was named in honor of former faculty member, Harland G. Wood.
1955 Dedication ceremonies were held for the William E. Wickenden Electrical Engineering Building. Wickenden was president of the Case Institute of Technology from 1929 to 1947.

April 19
1996 On newly constructed softball diamonds at Finnigan Fields, the CWRU women's varsity softball team played their first home game, splitting a double-header with Otterbein College. Vice President for Student Affairs Glenn Nicholls threw out the first pitch.

April 20
1974 CWRU faculty/administrators beat members of The Observer staff in a softball game at Finnigan Fields. CWRU President Louis Toepfer, wearing a suit and tie, batted twice in the game going hitless.


April 21
1950 Groundbreaking ceremonies were held for Case Institute of Technology's first dormitory, Yost Hall.
1984 Backed by freshmen pitcher Tom Sarfi's no-hitter, CWRU beat Hiram College in baseball, 6-0. It was CWRU's first no-hitter.
1990 The Hudson Relays were run for the first time entirely within University Circle. Previously, the Relays were run from the old Western Reserve University campus in Hudson to Cleveland.

Yost Hall groundbreaking ceremonies

April 22
1998 The Veale Convocation, Recreation and Athletic Center was dedicated. It was named for Tinkham Veale II, who graduated from the Case School of Applied Science in 1937.

April 23
1995 During a ceremony at the Western Reserve Rowing Association, the CWRU Crew Club christened their new racing boat "Leonard Case, Jr.," in honor of Case School of Applied Science founder and benefactor Leonard Case, Jr.
1996 After a $6 million renovation, Rockefeller Physics was rededicated.

April 24
1883 Groundbreaking was held for Case Main, the first University Circle building of Case School of Applied Science.
1942 The annual Hudson Relay was run with bicycles instead of on foot. The class of 1944 won, with a time of 76 minutes.
1948 Case Institute of Technology, led by Coach Ray Ride, debuted its varsity golf program in a loss to Oberlin College.
1955 Western Reserve University broadcast a 90 minute alumni reunion over WEWS-TV.


April 25
1982 The class of 1982 became the first to win the Hudson Relay four years in a row. CWRU president David Ragone served the team champagne at the Hudson Relay rock after the race.


April 26
1826 The cornerstone was laid for Middle College, the first building on the Western Reserve College campus in Hudson.
1898 In response to the Spanish-American war, the Voluntary Case Corps of Cadets was organized for military drill exercises at the Case School of Applied Science.

April 27
1968 Robert W. Morse was inaugurated as CWRU's first president.


April 28
1957 Groundbreaking ceremonies were held for the Newton D. Baker Memorial Building on the corner of Euclid Avenue and Adelbert Road.
1989 A contract was signed between CWRU and TRW, Inc. to begin the installation of CWRUnet, the electronic learning environment.

April 29
1972 After a 2 year hiatus, the Hudson Relay returned. The class of 1974 won, finishing the race in just over 2 hours.
1984 The School of Law ran its own team in the Hudson Relay.
1999 Groundbreaking ceremonies were held for the Peter B. Lewis Building, the new home of the Weatherhead School of Management.

April 30
1972 George Gund Hall, home of the Franklin Thomas Backus School of Law, was dedicated.
1978 Case Institute of Technology students were allowed to participate in the Hudson Relay for the first time.

On This Day in CWRU HIstory: July
On This Day in CWRU HIstory: August
On This Day in CWRU History: September
On This Day in CWRU History: October
On This Day in CWRU History: November
On This Day in CWRU History: December
On This Day in CWRU History: January
On This Day in CWRU History: February
On This Day in CWRU History: March

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March 28, 2018

Women’s History Month Spotlight: Annice Florence Jeffreys Myers, Medical School class of 1883

“A womanly woman with a well-balanced and a well-stored brain, a woman of broad sympathies, keenly alive to the betterment of her kind, whether individually or in the mass, was Mrs. Annice Jeffrys [sic] Myers, wife of Jefferson Myers.” So was the announcement of Annice Florence Jeffreys Myers’ death in an Oregon newspaper.

Annice Florence Jeffreys was born 5/21/1860 in Wayne County, Ohio. While the Medical School graduated 6 of the first 7 women doctors in the U.S., the School was closed to women 1856-1879. On 4/28/1879 the faculty voted to admit women students. Three women graduated, one each in 1880, 1883, and 1884, before medical education was closed again until 1919. Annice Jeffreys was the woman who graduated from the School of Medicine in 1883.

Annice Florence Jeffreys Myers

After graduation, Dr. Myers practiced medicine for about 16 years - about 7 years in Cleveland before moving to Salem, Oregon where she practiced medicine for around 9 years. While we do not have the exact date in the Archives, she married Jefferson Myers around 1900 or 1901.

In addition to her work as a physician, Dr. Myers was involved in other activities. She was a suffragette serving at the local and national level: vice president at large of the State Equal Suffrage Association and auditor of the National American Women’s Suffrage Association. She was Chairman of the Committee of Arrangements for the 37th Annual Convention of the National American Woman Suffrage Association in Portland in 1905 at the time of the Lewis and Clark Exposition. (Dr. Myers and her husband, who was President of the Lewis and Clark Centennial Exposition Commission, had traveled to the last convention in Washington, D.C. to invite the Association to bring its next meeting to Oregon.) Dr. Myers also served on the Association’s Committee on Congressional Legislation.

She was deeply involved in assisting working women improve their conditions. She helped them gain opportunities for better jobs to become independent. She helped many become nurses “and she opened the way for many to other useful fields.” As one obituary stated, “It was the work of helping girls that occupied most of her time during the last few years, however, and she was planning to organize this work and carry it out on a much larger scale when taken ill last September.”

Dr. Myers died 5/10/1911 in Portland, Oregon. She was survived by her husband, 4 sisters, and 1 brother.

See past Women’s History Month posts from 2011, 2012, 2013, 2014, 2015, 2016, 2017.

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March 02, 2018

On This Day in CWRU History: March

Below is month nine of our list of significant dates in CWRU’s history. The list is not comprehensive and we invite suggestions of other dates to include.

March 1
1826 First meeting of the Trustees of Western Reserve College was held.
1967 University Print Club established. For an annual fee of $10 members could attend lectures on print techniques, visit artists’ studios,and purchase original prints.

March 2
1826 William Hanford, Western Reserve College Board of Trustee secretary, was named the first college librarian at WRC.

March 3
1852 Nancy Talbot Clark graduated from the Medical Department of Western Reserve College, the second woman in the United States to receive a regular medical degree.

Nancy Talbot Clark, 1850s

March 4
1957 The Penn-Ohio Collegiate Swimming Association Championships was the first competitive swimming event held at Donnell Pool in Emerson Gymnasium.

March 6
1952 Western Reserve Trustees established the School of Business, later renamed Weatherhead School of Management.
1971 Case Institute of Technology beat Western Reserve University in basketball, 75-52, at Emerson Gym. It was the final time these schools would play each other in basketball. Since their first game in 1912, WRU won 58 times, while Case won 54.

March 7
1888 Western Reserve University Trustees approved an affiliation with the Cleveland Conservatory of Music.
1965 Western Reserve University's north side dormitory complex, consisting of 12 dormitories and 3 dining halls, was dedicated.

March 9
1988 The School of Applied Social Sciences was renamed the Mandel School of Applied Social Sciences.
1990 The Mailroom team defeated the Library team, 44-24, for the championship of the staff basketball league.

March 14
1969 President Morse declared March 14-21 Biafran Relief Week. Several campus fundraising events were held and the CWRU community was urged to contribute to the relief fund to counter mass starvation.

March 15
1915 The Case Club was dedicated as the first student center of the Case School of Applied Science.
1955 The Cedar-University Circle Rapid Station opened, offering rides on the new light rail transit line. Western Reserve University officials hoped the Rapid would alleviate parking congestion on campus.
1969 By a vote of 18-1 the Constitutional Convention adopted a constitution for the University Undergraduate Student Government.

Undergraduate Student Government Constitutional Convention Members, Reserve Tribune, 3/18/1969, p. 1

March 16
1923 In its first varsity swim meet, Western Reserve University was defeated by Case School of Applied Science, 49-10.

March 17
1881 Holden Farm was purchased, providing 46 acres of land on which Case School of Applied Science and Western Reserve University were built
1896 The first agreement was approved between Western Reserve University and University Hospitals of Cleveland (Lakeside Hospital).
1967 The Temptations performed at Emerson Gym. Admission was $2.25 for students, $3 for all others. The concert was jointly sponsored by the University Congresses of Western Reserve University and Case.

March 18
1967 Groundbreaking ceremonies were held for the Health Sciences Center, “the biggest structure ever attempted at Western Reserve in its 140 years” according to President John Schoff Millis.

Drawing of Planned Health Sciences Center, 1960s

March 19
1881 Former U.S. President Rutherford B. Hayes and newly inaugurated President James Garfield were elected trustees of Western Reserve College.

March 25
1955 Zeta Beta Tau was the first Western Reserve University fraternity to install a rotary telephone system. Their phone number was SWeetbriar 1-1790.

March 27
1987 Comedienne Ellen DeGeneres appeared at CWRU's Comedy Night in Thwing Ballroom. Tickets were free for undergraduates and $2 for all others.

March 28
1881 Albert A. Michelson, the first American to win a Nobel Prize in the sciences, was appointed to the faculty of Case School of Applied Science.

Case School of Applied Science Articles of Incorporation, 1880

March 29
1880 The Case School of Applied Science was incorporated.
1968 Chancellor John S. Millis announced the results of the contest to select the first CWRU Alma Mater. Barbara Denison wrote the lyrics and Jerry Pietenpol composed the music. Both were University employees and Ms. Denison was also an alumna.

CWRU’s first Alma Mater, 1968

March 30
1902 Dedication ceremonies were held for Harkness Chapel, Western Reserve University's first chapel building. It was named in honor of Florence Harkness Severance.

March 31
1974 U. S. Senator from South Carolina, Strom Thurmond, spoke at Amasa Stone Chapel.
1995 The topping-off ceremony was held for the Kelvin Smith Library.

On This Day in CWRU HIstory: July
On This Day in CWRU HIstory: August
On This Day in CWRU History: September
On This Day in CWRU History: October
On This Day in CWRU History: November
On This Day in CWRU History: December
On This Day in CWRU History: January
On This Day in CWRU History: February

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February 23, 2018

African-American History Month Spotlight: First CWRU Black History Week

In February 1969 the Afro-American Society sponsored the first Black History Week at CWRU. It was entitled, “Black Renaissance Week” and was held 2/9-2/15/1969. Students Stephane Tubbs and Mike Sutton were co-chairs who planned the activities. As reported in the Reserve Tribune, Michael Fisher was the advisor for the project and defined it as “one week of black cultural and educational programs open to anyone who’s willing to take the time and opportunity to learn.” Stephanie Tubbs said, “It’s one of the ways we plan to bring the black community and the University closer together.” Black History Week at CWRU originated as one of the demands presented to President Morse in December of 1968 by the Afro-American Society.

The week opened on Sunday afternoon, 2/9, with a showing of original African-inspired fashions designed by Black Sisters United in the Thwing ballroom. Roy Innis, national director of the Congress of Racial Equality (CORE) spoke that night in Strosacker Auditorium.

Events from the week included:
Monday, 2/10: The Lee Park Players presented excerpts from An Evening with Norman Jorden, “exploring the black revolution and the black man in the past” in the Thwing ballroom.
Monday, 2/10: United Black Artists followed the Lee Park Players with a live jazz offering.

Tuesday, 2/11: A seminar on education was held in the Tomlinson Hall ballroom. Speakers and their topics were: Don Freeman, director of the Lee Park Settlement and a graduate of CWRU, “Educational Revolution: Theory and Practice;” Robert Hampton, assistant manager of Cedar apartments and formerly a professor at Central State University, “Education: What is it?”; and William Pickard, executive director of the Cleveland NAACP, “The Role of the Black Student.”
Tuesday, 2/11: United Black Artists presented cosmic music and black poetry. The Black Unity Trio (also known as Bismilla Hir Rahman Nir Raheem) performed the music. They also provided background music as Amjeba Nbomba read his poetry. In addition, "Eight black dramatists read poetry selections from the writings of Margaret Walker, Norman Johnson, and Charles Langford, a student at John Hay High School.”

Wednesday 2/12: a program of gospel music was presented by Marion Williams of Philadelphia in Strosacker Auditorium at 7 p.m. the audience gave her 5 standing ovations during the performance. The singer performed 3 encores and led the audience in a sing-along.

Thursday, 2/13: a poetry presentation was made by the Watts Writers Poetry Group in Hatch Auditorium at 8 p.m. The Watts Writers Workshop was founded after the Watts riots of 1965 and was on a Midwestern tour. Members included Bill Jackson, James Jackson, Sonorra McKeller, Lillian Tarry, Quincy Troupe, and tour coordinator Charles Thomas.

Friday, 2/14: a Soul Dinner was held in Leutner Commons at 5 p.m. After the dinner, Alton X (formerly known as Alton Patterson), head of Black Student Union of Central State University, spoke about the Black renaissance.

Saturday, 2/15: a seminar entitled, Economics in the Black Community, was held in Hatch Auditorium at 3 p.m. The speakers were Deane Buchanan of the Black Economic Union, Frank Anderson of the Hough Development Corporation, and Cyril Winters of the CORE Target City Cleveland project.
Saturday, 2/15: to close out the week, a concert, called the Soul Symposium, was held in Adelbert Gym. It featured the O’Jays with opening act New Directions. This was the only event of the week which had an admission charge - $2.50.

Coverage of the events appeared in the Reserve Tribune (2/7/1969, 2/11/1969, 2/14/1969, 2/18/1969, 2/21/1969) and Case Tech (2/14/1969) student newspapers.

You can read past blog entries about African-American history at Case Western Reserve University from 2016, 2015, 2014, 2013 and 2011.

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February 01, 2018

On This Day in CWRU History: February

Below is month eight of our list of significant dates in CWRU’s history. The list is not comprehensive and we invite suggestions of other dates to include.


February 2
1987 EUCLID, the combined catalogs for all campus libraries, went on-line. Terminals were available in all the libraries and it was hoped that dial-in access would be available soon.
1989 Blues artist, Robert Lockwood, Jr., performed at The Spot in Leutner Commons.

February 3
1974 Blues musician Bonnie Raitt played a benefit concert at Strosacker Auditorium. The concert was a fundraiser for the Indochina Peace Campaign, which opposed the U. S. war in Vietnam.

February 4
1891 Charles F. Thwing was inaugurated as Western Reserve University's sixth president.
1904 Western Reserve University's first weekly student newspaper, Reserve Weekly, was published.
1910 Case School of Applied Science defeated Western Reserve University in each school's first intercollegiate varsity hockey game, 2-0.
1987 Longtime Case Institute of Technology and CWRU basketball coach Bill Sudeck notched his 200th career win. CWRU defeated Oberlin College, 80-78, at Emerson Gym.
1999 Poland's former president and Solidarity leader, Lech Walesa, visited CWRU's College Scholars House.

February 5
1990 Fred Gray, an attorney who defended Rosa Parks when she refused to give up her seat on a Montgomery, Alabama bus, was the keynote speaker at CWRU's celebration of Black History Month. Gray was a 1954 graduate of the CWRU School of Law.

Desktop computers, 1983

February 6
1985 An 8-member task force was appointed to study CWRU's voice communications and computing needs for the next decade. According to Donald Schuele, the chairman, "Eventually a computer will be as commonplace on each worker's desk as a telephone is today."
1998 CWRU held its first indoor track meet at the Veale Center.

February 7
1826 The State of Ohio granted the charter to establish Western Reserve College. Happy Birthday, CWRU!

February 8
1968 Future U.S. president Gerald Ford spoke at Strosacker Auditorium, giving a lecture entitled "The American Political Scene."
1980 CWRU Trustees named the School of Management in honor of the Weatherhead family.
1992 The topping-off ceremony was held for the Richard F. Celeste Biomedical Research Building.

February 9
1831 Charles B. Storrs was inaugurated as Western Reserve College's first president.
1929 Case School of Applied Science lost to Western Reserve University in Case's first varsity wrestling tournament, 21-13.
1973 CWRU Trustees renamed the Consolidated Colleges of Adelbert, Flora Stone Mather, and Cleveland Colleges as Western Reserve College.

February 10
1957 Thwing Hall was formally opened as the new Western Reserve University student union. It previously housed WRU's University Library.

February 11
1981 CWRU Trustees renamed the School of Library Science in honor of Matthew A. Baxter.
1995 At Thwing Ballroom, CWRU's Gay Lesbian Bisexual Alliance held its first "Lavender Ball."

February 14
1955 From the basement of the Mather Memorial Building, Western Reserve University's student radio station, WRAR-AM, went on the air for the first time.
1997 As reported by The Observer, a new cable movie channel was created for CWRUVideo by the Residence Hall Association and the Office of Residence and Housing Life.

February 15
1915 As reported by the Case School of Applied Science student newspaper, Case Tech, the Master Masons Clubs of Case and Western Reserve University merged. Having 33 members, the merged club was called the "Reserve - Case Masonic Club."
1968 Community organizer Saul Alinsky spoke to an overflow crowd at Harkness Chapel on “The Mechanics of Mass Organization.”
1969 Afro-American Society sponsored week-long Black Renaissance Week, CWRU’s first Black History Week celebration.
1974 Southern rockers, Lynyrd Skynyrd, performed at a sold out Adelbert Gym concert. Country singer Charlie Daniels opened. Tickets were $5.

February 16
1866 Allen Campbell Barrows, a graduate of Western Reserve College 1861, was the first alumnus to hold a professorship at the College. He was named to the chair of Mathematics and Natural Philosophy.
2000 Jody Williams, the 1997 Nobel Laureate for Peace, spoke at Thwing Center Ballroom. Williams won the Nobel Prize for her work to ban landmines.

February 21
1967 Groundbreaking ceremonies were held for the Carlton Road dormitory complex.

February 23
1844 The State of Ohio amended Western Reserve College's charter to allow the School to establish a medical department.

February 24
1894 The Alumnae Association of the College for Women (renamed Flora Stone Mather College in 1931) was established. Emily C. Monck, Class of 1893, was elected as the association's first president.
1971 The first Case Western Reserve University football banquet was held. Only desert was served, with money saved donated to aid families of Marshall University football players killed in a plane crash in November 1970.
1932 Western Reserve University established a chapter of the Society of Sigma Xi, an honorary scientific society.

February 25
1971 The rock band, the Allman Brothers Band, performed at Emerson Gym.

February 26
1967 WRUW-FM 91.1 began its first broadcast. It replaced WRAR-AM as the University's radio station.

February 27
1912 As reported by the Case School of Applied Science newspaper, Case Tech, the Case Wireless Club was recently established. Organized by students, its purpose was to "construct a wireless telegraph station for the study and practice of wireless telegraphy."

February 28
1894 According to the 1894/95 annual report and the 1894 Commencement program, the first Dental School graduates received the Doctor of Dental Surgery on 2/28/1894. The graduates were Carl A.H. Anderson, George Otis De Urfae, Hugh Burt Mitchell, and John F.H. Riggs.

On This Day in CWRU HIstory: July
On This Day in CWRU HIstory: August
On This Day in CWRU History: September
On This Day in CWRU History: October
On This Day in CWRU History: November
On This Day in CWRU History: December
On This Day in CWRU History: January

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January 31, 2018

Dental School hosts Congress of International Association of Dental Students

The International Association of Dental Student’s (IADS) 25th Congress took place 8/3-8/13/1978. Over 400 dental students, including 250 from 30 different countries attended. IADS is the student affiliate of the International Federation of Dentists. It promotes dental health around the world through education, training and volunteer programs within and among countries. The 25th Congress in 1978 was the first in the Western Hemisphere and the first hosted by a U.S. dental school.

IADS Congress270.jpg
IADS members carrying flags of their nations in opening ceremonies held in Amasa Stone Chapel

The 10 day event offered students first-hand knowledge of American dental techniques, equipment and research. While scientific programs, lectures, workshops and educational clinics were held on the CWRU campus, social activities off campus were offered as well. Students visited Cleveland City Hall and were greeted by the mayor; attended a Cleveland Indians baseball game; and visited Cedar Point amusement park and Niagara Falls.

George Vasilakis, class of 1968 and Assistant Professor of Oral Diagnosis at CWRU, chaired the committee of faculty and students which coordinated the event.

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January 10, 2018

Urban Vehicle Design Competition

Car entered in the competition by joint CWRU/CIA team

In 1972 a combined team from CWRU and Cleveland Institute of Art won 1 of 3 awards for styling and design in the National Urban Vehicle Design Competition at the General Motors Proving Grounds in Milford, Michigan. Teams from 67 other universities participated in the competition. It was sponsored by Student Competitions on Relevant Engineering, Inc. (SCORE).

According to President Toepfer's Annual Report for 1972-1973, the team “fields a small automobile, capable of seating four, featuring an impact-resistant bumper and an electronic system which prevents starting the car if the drive is intoxicated. The car is powered by an internal combustion engine converted to run on propane gas, but the team is continuing its efforts to design a steam engine for the vehicle.”

Several team members with car and holding award plaque

Participating students from CWRU included: Mark K. Altschuler, John S. Amneus, III, Steven R. Buerkel, Roger S. Duff, David D. Evans, Dave J. Fries, Marilyn C. Malone, Steve A. Willeke, John Stenbuck, Ralph Anthony. Students from the Cleveland Institute of Art were: John Breen, Brian Bundy, Julian Carter, Dave Ciganko, Dan Cornell, Ken Foran, Jim Girard, Larry Nagode, John Nottingham, Larry Pentz, Ron Reiman, Marty Smith, Martin Spicuzza, John Spirk, Al Turner. Primary faculty advisers to the program were: Isaac Greber, Professor of Engineering, CWRU; Roy P. Hess, Assistant Head of Industrial Design Department, CIA; and Alan B. Kuper, Associate Professor of Engineering, CWRU.

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