Aquinas High School - Trumpet Yearbook (La Crosse, WI)

 - Class of 1941

Page 1 of 132


Aquinas High School - Trumpet Yearbook (La Crosse, WI) online yearbook collection, 1941 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 132 of the 1941 volume:

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Editors-in chief FLORENCE SKEMP MARY WEISSENBERGER Advertising Manager WILLIAM MACK Business, Manager EDGAR KRONER Class Editors DOROTHY STANEK MARGARET COSTELLO JACQUELYN MOSSER BERTHA HOCH Sports Editor JOHN COUGHLIN Calendar NORMAN MELDE WILLIAM MACK Typists MARGARET COSTELLO PATRICIA BREIDEL MARIAN EEG ELAINE HOULIHAN A rt Editors NANCY OYEN VIRGINIA McCANN FRANK HABERMAN Index FEROL ANN GEORGE THERESE GUENTNER THE1941 TRUMPET VOLUME THIRTEEN I Annual Publication of AQIJINAS HIGH SCH00l La Crosse, Wisconsin W HIS BOOK belongs to you. It is the history of your mental, physical and spiritual growth. Every page reveals how you as a member of the Mystical Body, as a future citizen in the new Christian order called Christocracy, have studied and worked in order to instill in your mind that Christ-like beauty that makes you representative of Catholicism and of Aquinas high school. It is a history of what you have done and what you have yet to do. It is a challenge for you to purge the world of sin and hatred, a challenge for you, made strong through confirmation, to don His shield and armor and lift the cross of peace over a world which partly through you and partly through Divine Mercy must someday return to the ranks of the Mighty Prince, or die, it is a challenge for you to imitate Christ. WHEN a man spreads the fragrance of Christ everywhere, when his soul, his very life is flooded with the dominating spirit of Christ, then he is another Ch1'ist. And his personality shining' through, radiates Christ's natural charm and makes every soul with whom he comes in Contact feel the presence of Him. But I live-yet no longer I, but Christ lives in me and the life I now live in the flesh I live in the faith of the Son of God, Xl ho loved me and gave Himself up for me. Gal. 2,20. The man for a Christocracy is the one, whom other men can look up and see only Christ. I -.8 t 1 IA 1 IHI Picture page 9, lower left following the main parts of the Mass are Msgr. F. Cech prayers at the foot of the Altar, Msgr. P. Pape, introitg Father V. Plecity, gospel: Msgr. R. Condon, Dominus vobiscumg Father L. Keegan, offertoryg Father S. Andrze- jewski, consecration, Father C. Gille, communiong and Father J. Pitz, last blessing. Dedicated lo the aslors of la Crosse O YOU who stormed heaven's gates that we might live, who baptized us and introduced us to the Altar of Godg priests, men of God, men of beauti- ful heart and soul, of beautiful hands that lift the oblation and call down the Son of God and Man, appease the just wrath of Him Who moved oceans and wild winds by His Omnipotence, Who is Pure Act and all that is sublimest in Virtue, God . . . To you in whom constancy and wisdom join power and move to the utmost that in us which cries for some sort of being and expression, who move swiftly as the angels and would have us all saints singing with you in Highest Heaveng who move slowly as strategists and act gently with consideration only for the good of souls and the salvation thereof, Whose voices rise to all that is sublimest in Virtue, God . . . Praying Him that we might grow in mind and body to love and to serve Him even as you serve, should We aspire to do so, to you who watch the night and day in prayer that all might live in Eternal Light, the Light of Eternal Beauty and Loveg to you who follow the impression of His Blessed Handy who lift the Bread He lifted and as Christ effect the changeg who offer Him in bloodless Sacrifice to all that is sublimest in Virtue, God . . . Other Christs who lead, who serve the youth of Aquinas, Who clothed in the shining armor of truth and justice Act, and in acting inspire those who look to you for truth and justice, Men of God, leaders in a mystical society, soldiers of Christ, To you whom Christ anointed This book is respectfully dedicated . Q Grant that by this mystical union of water and wine we may be made prtnkers of His divinity as He has vouchsafed to become partaker of our humanity. Facuhy . 11 Classes . 23 Zkctivities 113 Blusic . 51 fHubs . 59 Sports. 79 Ckdendar 95 Index . . 114 lT WITHOUT leadership, our as- pirations to a Christocracy would be futile. We are blest Zin l-having at Aquinas men and women who, hav- ing. sacrificed themselves: to: God, are also willing to serve the chil- dren of God. Of' course, we Will never be able ,to comprehend' the scope of their sacrifice-3 We can only hope for a simple understanding which will enable us to follow their instructions and to obey their rules, knowing' that whatever is done is done for our own better- ment. Human nature does not al- low forf that perfection which makes .all willing both to lead and followg yet we -as Catholics having the highest ideal, have 'a duty to- ward our Church and our School ,to pay profound respect to these the members of our faculty. Z r 15 1 , Jw r f if . , 14 V 1 .,. .z i E. . . f .U- f ,' .5 Df- TE 43. . 1, . an . 2J 'F. F'.J'?P2i 5f 2 L ..,,..,,.,! . , .J:y.4:,,-9.11 ..','i2'l'-'f'5? . ' ' . .. - 1'-an 1.-N 1 ' df. -L ', i Q 7?fQa-mfg. 4. f .- 4 v's-..-v'f:,.g,g- . .':W- -'W'-mg ,HN 1 . .. ,, A' 'P -,wh . - . . ...H uh ,I f.'yj.,1L-TA.141 , , .Wm-3 , .-' 2.5 -s ' 'A - '. it ,... V 5 4, -J JU 1 , If., hp- .V ' 'V 33' 'P 113' f I V '-'. ' X 1 A v . 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Q , .e 2.1 an 4...-1..ff --1 v. 4 -' i-yYf rq, ':.1za-P -- -1 '1 - -. , , , M lr, . in A x I Y .fern .q:g,,. ,. ..'.....J' fp: '..1..,.,.., , - 3. -N-J.. -- '.,,- '..- .- - : - + y . -. . I +.m:f,,,,, -. ..-mi l .L,.f.!,,..'.,,-.0-ff an- .. 1: s - I 4 A- fu. ..2fu.q,- -V W-.-a.,,... . .-1... ..A-JA. ug? ,,4,,,. J Q .45 .' ,.,-. 47. 5, .-7 +L., - rf q 3 416'- 1' . - 17 1' . x ,z ., W .K.,: . , 30. . , ,, 'yfi 1 A -E'-,, . Y ,FQ .H - m ff ., Y. A7 . L Lui' r . 5, H -A Qur Loyal Hearts Will Guard Her Honor -- 13 f His Excellency Time Most Reverencl William R. Griffin, D. D. Auxiliary Bishop of La Crosse f 41 15 The Reverend John Pritzl Principal of Aquinas Tho TRUMPET REV. STEPHEN ANDERL Social Service Much-1':utm' Sm-izxl Ethics IfEV.'NORBEi2T BJNGEN 'fklnostolic lVl0Lli.'l'2lt0l' ' Rn-ligion 'A REV. GEORGE HAMMES Publicity lVlOll6l'ilLOI' Religion Latin Soviul Ethivs ' ' Latin Prnvnrzxtoi' ,-Xqninns Ilnilfl Ifncnlty Mmxmzel' of Afhlexicr-1 ' . . REV. ROBERT HANSEN REV. PHILIP LEINFELDER Enchzxristif- Mode-i'ntrn' Social Sm-rvic-P Moll Hitm- Rn-iixriun Reliarion REV. DANIEL O'REILLY Catholic' I.it9rnlln'e Mmlerator Religion REV. JOHN PINION Band MR. JOHN MICHUTA Athletic Coach Physical Education Biology fo1'1941 1, SISTER M. LEONITA SISTER M. ALVERA Supa-rvixm' Humr- Evmmmivs Our Ii:uIy's Mmls-l':1tm' llehute f 'W'f',f'ff 'flj SISTER M. ANTONICE SISTER M. BERTHA SISTER M. CARINA Music Sofiul Se-rvic-e Moll:-mtm' EIll'h2ll'iStiC Mocieiutoi' Sr-11-nr-P History SISTER M. CELESTINE SISTER M. CLEMENTA Catholic LiiPl'2lIlll'1' I'illC'h2ll'i5tiL' Mumle-mtol' Mmlefrntm' Latin 'nglish Srwinl Science 9, 18 The TRUMPET , ., ...,. SISTER M. ELIZABETH SISTER M. FIDES Our I.:uIy's IVIllLI4'l'2lIUI' Mission IVImlI-rzxtrn' I-,ngllgh SK'It'lIt'L-E Muthw-n1:1t iws SISTER M. FORTUNA SISTER IVI. GERVINA Cnmmvrvial Art EllL'hilI'IStIC IVI01I9l'2lt0l' rl SISTER IVI. HUGOLINE Commercial SISTER M. INEZ SISTER IVI. JACQUELI II':Ltl'iotiz' 0I1s0l'v:lm'r I'I0mP I'Ir'1mr1mir's Murlvrator History Speech NE 19 SISTER M. JOSITA SISTER M. .IUSTINIANA Patriotic 0bserv:lnr'P Cut hulic I.itvl':1tui'e Moderator Munln-mtol' Mathematics Sc-lem-v i K K i SISTER M. LAMBERTA SISTER M. LAURINDA SISTER M. LILIAN gu1'lI,:dy's Moderator Publicity NI0liQ'l'H.t0l' Bibrish Iinyzilty Maile-1Qnx' n is G - z fa - fp g fliliiglin Business Poly ' , . rf SISTER M. LOYOLA SISTER M. MADELEINE Mission M0Iil4I'1lt.0l' Publicity Nlrulc-1':1tu1' History History French 20 The TRUMPET SISTER M. MALREEN SISTER M. MODESTA Soc-inl Service MflLIUl'2lfOl' Mission M0d9l'2lt0l' Enrlish English SISTER M. OLIVIA SISTER M. PHYLLIS SISTER M. WILHELMETTE Music Parish Loyalty Mmlerzitor Our Lr1dy's Moderator Mathematics Librarian MISS ANGIE AMBROSE MISS HELEN MURPHY Rwristrau' Girls' Physical Education Se-cretzwy 1' 1941 21 h Tncil Believe ill X! Gui dcvamf i A x00 Kevin, . -ev 'W ww uelwux and ' - gn. .dent X A. t Bnxg .pfesx Yau 5 gat? vice . DY- -mei' ' TC Vffwifr run-w'e in tfeR? iF.'-ucH el , a . - - - is it vi Ugkthiryi ci caugifnbviiliixxiaiii U picture- dike. Seite Gentile da-tsu'Y and 'vw was - t we Sf' if' mt W y-fm: x,iv0 l' web .cwfm Mfg.. ' ' .. V' - ,gli Lnwir vyc-5151 xargilv oosters, 160 stronfv Among the nun ranked by were the unsung heroes backing the school's athletic department ierous activities they sponsored, the annual athletic banquet held Jan. 8 again first. lt was a most successful banquet, featuring as guest speaker Larry Moon Mullins, backfield coach at University of Florida. uild members composed of the parents of students, work school, ever keeping in mind their motto A Bigger a by Father Stephen Anderl. Meetings wer Annual Spring Festival was most 22 ed tirelessly in behalf of the nd Better Aquinas. They were directed e held every six weeks. Again this year. successfully sponsored by the Guild. the The TRUMPET WE ARE four battalions in an armyi whose work is constant in Christ-like construction, 'We are students, striving in unison toward one definite end, happinessi The contacts that we make' noW,- are but preparations for the many more we will make after we have left this small army for one which is larger and more difficult to comply with. 'We are all preparing to have some effect on the world? to give- some impression for better or worseg to stir or to still some heart as regards the truths and attractions of our Faith. We, are ,surrounded by an atmosphere! of beauty and truth, and 'we have been trained :since childhood to love that which will. bring usg closer to Christ. Our classes, unlike. 'thosej of atheistic and materialistic insts. tutions, reveal to us the intimate, relationship between the Creator and- the created. We: arecfour bat- talions, and our flag is the, white flags of truth. Godi lend. us wisdom and courage! !AXlWdYS l:c3ltl1lUl... Seniors . . . They Also Served MCCONAGHY, RAYMOND Holy Trinity PAVELA, STEVE Holy Cross Titles of honour add not to his worth, who is himself an A -friendly heart with many friends. .Thy modesty is a honour to his titles Class president 'fil 'l'olxy delights l'f 'll'7',lU 'shy mf 'll' CWYWHII Sflllilllty 1:'l'?f9CQ 41 3'-,ml in teasina: people has shone brightly on the football field Villltiflll ef the lmskptlmll team Wl5C llS l 5 high Point and on the basketball floor 'l'olry's ambition is to irrow fnfm U' l 'i'l' lH ikf'tl'i'll IIUWS 0ll il'U tS t0m I1lmf'llt5 and a little more , loves to fish. also to attend basketball if im' il 'l lt llasfllilll fan Afhm'0f',P Um King 40 tournaments believes that Honor is purchased by the NUV95 f'V 'I'y,ilf'tl'm l'L'fl9i'tS5 ,HUm1l'ty' ,Ehflt low- Sweet deeds wt, do: hmml. is nut wmllv- root, from which all heavenly virtues shoot. KELLY, CHARLES Blessed Sacrament FOUGHLIIN' JOHN St' J'm 'S Bud is always up and doinir: still achieving, still pursuing tJ'llxLi'giJIi'ii' 'h':I.1'f:L' 'gll'g v Viee-president of the senior L-lass leans to the medical Ur the UNPLNQ C.' ' gliurtq Edimi, of the T.Tl,LlmDet., Shlmg li'liffSif3 11514-eiiifali ii'ffil0iZ1 tiiffi 'EIL 6ifZ'Cf-TSIIL 'ai sms ff' fish PFW hockey -f- Allicity Washington, ILC, finds fishing.: an unexeelled reereation '0 'm 'Anya' 'm dm 'w l'ent Kmg O' the Ohl the uallant fisher's life, it is the best of any. 'Tis full of pleasure. void of strife, and 'tis beloved by many. MCGARTY, ELLEN St. Mary's Ellen's beauty of smile reflects her beauty ol' soul her smile, her sweet and charming way turned clouds to sun- shine, night to day President of the dramatic eluh Class secretary Mardi Gras attendant secretary of Sodality Union '40 enjoys Latin elub meetings: is a daily eommunicant Ellen is everylrody's friend. MELDE, NORMAN St. James There is as mueh eloquence in the tone of voice, in the eyes, and in the air of a speaker as in his ehoiee of words . Duke, class treasurer '41, has developed great ability in dramatics . writes versatile features for the A4 uin is Pnl .. . , .. . 1 z 3 :- lications .,, dislikes supposedly funny comedians . .. rather shy on daneinir ... Believes a little humor now and then is relished by the wisest men. for 1941 SK KR Mardi Gras '41 1 aii-est and best adorned is he for his clothinjr is humility. I-IMP, FLORENCE Blessed Sacrament If I sing.: to the sun I sim: in my soul to Him, not to it, but to Him W'ho made it my song: is a som: to the Son. Editor of the Trumpet, Ozzie loves to sinsr, hike, write poetry and drink Pepsi Sodality Prefect '41 President of Junior Benevolent Auxiliary elected as Mardi Gras Queen Ozzie believes that happiness comes with laughter. ONER, EDGAR Blessed Sacrament Noted for his business aptitude Ed-Gar can always respond to the eall of duty Business Manager of Publi- cations '4l loves to ski, drive Moittle and root at Intramural Games secretly aspires to be a painless dentist Ed's rule ol' life is: Who does his best his rireumstanee allows: does well, acts nobly: angels could no more. 25 1 , l NN., Slime AMUNDSON, ROBERT St. James Full of mischief and full of fun . . . Percy shines in debating . . . operettas hold his attention . . . wants to be the first funny comedian . . . a leather pusher. ARENTZ, GERARD St. Wenceslaus Strange to the world he wears a bashful look . . . False baseball prophets are Duck's pet peeve . . . printing catches his eye . . . interested in football and baseball. BANNEN, JAMES Blessed Sacrament There is no true orator who is not a hero . . . Butch aims at a career as a lawyer . . . dislikes poor women drivers . . finds pleasure in photography. BECKER, ROBERT Holy Trinity Not so serious as he seems . . . Bob finds greatest joy in traveling . . . owns a large collection of souvenirs . . . dislikes noisy people. BETTIN, GEORGE Blessed Sacrament An honest man is the noblest work of God . . . Georgie finds pleasure in the radio . . . interested in stamp collections . . . a great sport fan. BILSKEMPER, IRENE St. James Thought and virtue work in silence . . . Billy imagines herself as a bookkeeper . . . raising house plants is her hobby . . . rare stamps attract her fancy. BISSEN, RICHARD St. James The world knows little of her greatest men . . . Always finds time to pat his friends on the back . . . the life of a forest ranger looks bright to him. BONADURER WILLIAM St. Marys He is small. but so is dynamite . . . Bill delights in telling fish stories . . . dreams of someday managing the Bodega . . . wishes to grow about six inches. BREIDEL, PATRICIA Holy Trinity In small proportions we just beauties see . . . Inquisi- tive people bother Pat . . . imagines herself as a private secretary . . . finds pleasure in skating. BRIESKE, ANNA St. Joseph's Be silent and safe, silence never betrays you Ann passes her time with scrapbooks and stamps . .. aims to be a stenographer delights in reading good books. BRENNAN, MARY ELLEN Holy Trinity Conscientious in all she does . .. Has hopes of becom- ing a secretary . .. collects good poetry . . . believes that all clouds have a silver lining. BROPHY, MARY ELLEN St. Mary's She has an air that is ever gay Bro finds great enjoyment in dancing . .. boys with a line don't interest her . ,. turns to beauty culture as a career. BROWN, JANICE St. Joseph's Laughing eyes. chestnut hair. tiny freckles here and. there likes skating and swimming aims to be a dramatic director. BUCHMANN, ROBERT Holy Trinity Why should life all labor be The radio and stage attract Booky enjoys driving a car boys who haven't been taught courtesy in an auto are his peeve. CINA. JEAN St. Mary's Hers is a quiet charm Frowns at giddy people keeps a scrapbook of present day events aims to be a teacher devotes much time to library work. CLEARY, MARCELLA Holy Trinity A girl with brains and ambition, topped off with a grand disposition . . . Marcy shuns inquisitive people . . . dreams of teaching math . . . sodality prefect '41, COSTELLO, MARGARET St. James A gem of purest ray serene Costie is out to see the world people who bite their fingernails annoy her . . . loves the wonders of bookland . . . collects stamps. CRAIGO, SHIRLE , St. Mary's Come and trip it a. u go, on the light fantastic toe . . . Detests barn dance music passes time by dancing and skiing . . . wants to be a dress designe1'. CURTI, IRENE St. Charles Borromeo, Genoa A quiet, unassuming little maid Babe delights in typing frowns at people who laugh at their own jokes . . . a follower of Major League Baseball Teams. DAVY, FRANK B. Blessed Sacrament There were once seven wonders of the world, now there are eight F.B. sees his future in the air corps hobby is collecting pipes. DAWSON, ROBERT St. James The longer you know him the better you like him Bob aims to be a journalist future lies in detecting the little man who wasn't there. DAYTON, SHIRLEY St. James Life will never gzrow wearj to mc Future lies in teaching: . .. collects stamps and pictures of movie stars. believes that Silence is golden. DEININGER, DOROTHY St. Michael's She seems quiet until you know her Dotty delights in cooking: keeps a photo album has a smile for everyone . aims at a teaching: position. DEININGER, GEORGE St. Mary's, Wausau. Wis. Reading: maketh a full man Suuady enjoys cracking: his knuckles would like to stay on at Aquinas finds pleasure in taking: life easy. DESMOND, MARJORIE Blessed Sacrament How pretty her blushing was, and how she blushed again Marj enjoys reading: Father Lord's pamphlets . . . a true blonde . . . broke Aquinas typingz record. DIALLER. VALLERY St. JOSeph'S Her actions and her works accord Val's favorite pastime is dancing: believes in trying: anything once. often seen knitting. DOLEZEL, DAVID Holy Trinity A gzood boy now: a better man later Doz dreams of a professional baseball career slow people are his pet peeve . .. takes pride in collecting: sport pictures. DOWNEY. CLEO Blessed Sacrament A merry heart gzoes with her all the day Loves to eat . . dailv Mass attendant . .. says Do or die .. . enjoys typinsr. DUMMER. ERWIN Holy Trinity In his own quiet way he accomplishes much Pudg:e's interests are centered around winter sports and radio hopes to enter a radio school. DVORAK, WENZEL Blessed Sacrament An athlete, a gentleman. a friend dreams of the day when he will become a painless dentist . .. basketball and football champ. EEG, MARIAN St. Wenceslaus Loyalty is the foundation of her friendship Claims she owns a valuable snapshot album will make a very capable stenoyzrapher shuns inquisitive people. FAY, MARY ROSE St. Mary's Fun they describe her in that way Chemistry is tops with Faysie .. thinks traveling: is fun says Oh? sodality prefect '41. FEULING. ORIS St. Wenceslaus He is a magnet to the filingrs of friendship . . To be an aeronautical engzineer is Orrie-'s aim an active member of the sodality a sports fan. FINN, JAMES Blessed Sacrament A friend, a gentleman' what more can we say? Porkie dreams of being: a machinist outdoor sportal hold his interest active football player. FUCHS. DOROTHY St. John's A heap of sunshine in a small bundle . . . Tootsie leans to letter writing: for a pastime .. . looks to the future as a stenogzrapher. GAGERMEIER. LORAINE St. Wenceslaus Cheerful, efficient. g:ayfwe'll miss her when she's away He prepared is Gorrx:y's motto attends the games with gzreat school spirit. GEORGE. FEROL ANN St. JoSeph's Eager 'ilwavs to keep others euessin ' Ferrill aims 1 , . . . . L . , . , . to succeed in all that she does . . . annoyed by gzum crackers . . . loves to skate and swim. GIANOLI, ANNA MARIE , Holy Trinity A heart of gxold, a loving: smile: a friend, loyal and true . . . Ann aims to become a competent librarian attracted by gzood books shuns loud people. GITTENS, MARY Church of Crucifixioma Crescent, Minn. Kindness is her password, laughter is her talisman Dreams of entering: the nursing: profession de- lights in reading: in bed. GOERISH, ELEANORE St. James It is better to listen than to talk Pat hopes to be 3 19-?lCh9l' -- - 9l'1.l0YS Skating . . . says she loves school. GOETZINGER, VERONA St. Wenccslaus In notes with many a winding bout, of linked sweetness long: drawn out Babe indulgres in scouting: and music . .. likes to browse about in the library. GRUNY, LUDMILLA St. Mary's, Marathon, Wis. Elegant in simplicity and warm of heart Lu aspires to the teaching! profession .. . enjoys photogrraphy and correspondence. f fs. r K 3,5 , S 47' f 2 l 4.5 ii' 5154 gi 4 , 1' me , ,,, ..,, . . ,W we ,, 1 . mggy:z'.f4fg4 was fe ef fi ms eg K , gf 59, if if il' i J Oi mg' A , ri f W . 'ig f t A fx, A 4,1 mv. HABERMAN, GEORGIA St. J0seph's Life was not meant for sorrow Sis finds enjoyment in sewing . hopes to be a seamstress aims tu see the world. I-IAMMES, PAUL Holy Trinity He advocates work for others Chris would like to seek the career of an aviator collects hair ribbons as his hobby. HEAD, HARRY Holy Trinity Good men are molded out of youths Feet is an- noyed by back seat drivers aims to be a mechanic believes that silence is pfolllen. HEINTZ, VIVIAN St. J0hn's Her step is music and her voice is song Viv enjoys bowling and dancing aims to be a beauty culturist snobbish people bother her. HELFRICH, LORRAYNE Holy Cross On the road to success she's well on her way, because she's intelligent, friendly and pray Ricky shuns bra5:y,z'ards seeks success as air stewardess. HENNEN. VIVIAN St. Mary's Wisdom flourishes well in quiet places Henny hopes to he a secretary loves to skate cherishes class Mass day. HERTZFELDT, BEVERLY St. James 'AWith a disposition briuhtas the summer sun Rickey hopes to be a beautician . inilulges in dancing art holds her interest. HOTCHKISS, SHIRLEY She is spriehty as the gzolder ravs imprisoned in her St. Wenceslaus hair Shirl hopes to be a photographer loves L0 skate and dance enjoys eating candy. HOULIHAN, ELAINE St. Mary's Hip: hearts are found in small frames Lainey says skating: is tops with her hopes to be a private secretary spent much time typing for the Aquinas News. INGALLS. FRANCES St. James A happy heart is generally great Franny detests show offs aims to be a beautician enjoys dancing. JAGODINSKI, HELEN St. Wenceslaus Sweet, jolly, lovable, gay: we like her just that way Nic enjoys dancinx: always has a smile for everyone music interests lier. JERUE. RICHARD St. J0hn's He jokes at every troul le and always wears a smile Dick doesn't like to be teased , football and dancing: attract his attention revels in sleeping. JOHNSON, JAMES St. Wenceslaus I never dare to be as funny as I can Jim dotes on getting into trouble enjoys playing football and basketball likes to lead the Missa Recitata. JUNGWIRTH, RITA St. Wenceslaus Just the right kind to have for a friend Hopes to be a college graduate has a rare collection of miniature glass slippers a daily Mass attendant. JUSTIN, ILENE Church of the Crucifixion, La Crescent, Minn. It's the friendly heart that has plenty of friends Lena hopes to he a beauty operator hobbies are skating, swimming and dancing: doesn't like to wait. KARL, JOSEPH St. J0seph's He forges ahead through all obstacles Joe hopes to major in mathematics collects stamps spare time is spent in oil painting. KARL, ,LAWRENCE St. Joseph's A mind to do: a will to accomplish Larry hopes to be an artist enjoys sports and drawing . . . avoids know-itealls poster contest winner. KESSEL, RICHARD St. Mary'S My heart's in the Highlands, my heart's not here: my heart's in the Highlands, a-chasing: the deer Dick hopes to be a 'Xroldenvtongued oratorf' KESSEL, VERA St. J0seph's She is full of laughter, pep, and youth .. . Wura hopes to be a beautician revels in dancing and telling' jokes usually can be seen laughing. KOLB, MARGARET Holy Trinity She leaves a legacy of lauy,rhs Peizgy aims to be a saleswoman skating: is tops with her likes tall people. KORISH, DEAN' Holy Trinity Our popular mechanic Dusty is a member of the Hindu Horse-trotters eager to be an engineer efficient stage-manager '4l. KOTTMER, MILDRED Blessed Sacrament To strive, to seek, to find, and not to yield . . Milly enjoys writing: letters pet peeve is short people nursing: profession attracts her. KRUEGER, FRANCIS Holy Trinity He wears his seriousness underneath a cloak of healthy fun Dodo detests dancing: all sports interest him hopes to play professional baseball. LYNCH. HANORA St. Joseph's It's nice to be natural if you're naturally nice Haney hopes to be a dress designer believes that Honesty is the best policy loves to work in the library. MANGNER, THOMAS St. James An' it's Tommy this, an' Tommy that. an' anything: you please Has a collection of baseball scraphool-cs . .. Stokowski is tops with him. MASHEK, BERNARD St. Joseph's A xrentleman is one who never inflicts pain Bernie aims at a business career leans to sports as favorite pastime a daily Mass attendant. MILLER, JOSEPH Blessed Sacrament And so to bed Joe is noted for his superb Latin translations enjoys dancing: plays the piano editor of Globe-Trib, MILLER. JOAN Blessed Sacrament She draws the how of her personality across our heart-strings Joanie enjoys singing: and bowling . turns to beauty culture for a career. MORAN, SALLY Holy Trinity She enjoys life and sees that everyone else does Hopes to be a dramatic success dotes on dancing: and. tennis enjoys herself by talkinu over cokes. MONSOOR, FLORENCE St. Mary's An amiable gzirl with a deep heart Monsey enjoys photogzraphy, hikingr, and skating: takes pride in her curly hair. MULLER, MURIEL St. James Nothing: is more simple: indeed. to be simple is to be gzreat Muriel relieves in the good old fashioned way of acquiring: one's clothes . .. she loves to sew. MCCABE, LORRAINE St. Mary's Her gzlowingz personality is reflected in her smile Mickey's pet peeve is one-word tests aims to be a teacher of Home Economics delights in skatingz. McCANN, VIRGINIA Blessed Sacrament She couldn't paint a picture more deligrhtful than her- self Ginny seeks success as a commercial artist sketching: and tennis take up her time. MCCORMACK. PATRICIA Blessed Sacrament She spins a web of natural charm Pat loves to work for the 'poor has achieved skill in fixxura skating dancing: and hiking: are tops with her. MCDONALD, BETTY St. Joseph's ' Mirth, with thee I mean to live Bets hopes to gro South in the near future enjoys all kinds of social gzatheringzs can't analyze patient people. McGAUGHEY, MARY St. James Her charm attracts friends: her personality holdrl them Mac wants to be a secretary . .. enjoys hiking: and talking took part in dramatics. McHENRY, THOMAS St. James His song: in life will cheer others Tom hopes to take a higzh place in the business field an ardent sport fan characteristic is his blush. NIEDBALSKI, BETTY St. Wenceslaus She that hath a merry heart hath a continuous feast . . Interested in tennis and dancing: loves to eat candy aims to he a stenogzrapher. NORDENGREN, BEATRICE St. Mary's A great bii! heart embodied in a small person Bea, dotes on silly sayingzs dreams of becoming: a dress desigrner has traveled extensively. NOVACEK, FLORENCE St. J0seph's A cheerful smile, a face ever gray: a willing helper, that's her way .. . Flory is interested in music leans to sports and photography as hobbies. NOVAK. ROBERT Holy Cross His optimism and cheerfulness are like a tonic Nudgze is a tennis champ sodality prefect '41 . . . sur- prise-packagre basketball player. OPITZ, DONALD Holy Trinity A true believer in the conservation of energy Op dreams of a position in the sporting: world school doesn't bother him. -3 .A WW .hh g ' .W gk, pa f mmwmaw1mi. OTT, CHARLES St. Mary's He does not take life too seriously Chal'lie's pet peeve is assignments likes to fish hopes to be a retired millionaire at twenty-five. PAPACEK, BERNICE St. Wenceslaus Nice to look at. still nicer to know Mouse is interested in dress designing enjoys dancing and photography . .. an efficient typist. PIERCE, FRANKLIN St. James When I play on my fiddle in Dooney, folk dance like the wave of the sea Frank turns to music for suc- cess believes in keeping on the sunny side. PINTZ, AGNES St. James So small, but sprightly and jolly is she Aggie hopes to be a beautician pet peeve is being short. I'I'l'Z, ESTHER St. Wenceslaus She's mild and sweet, respected and beloved by all . .. Essie wants to see the world hobby is swimming and hiking likes to sleep late. POEHLING, WILLIAM Blessed Sacrament His words trip about him at his command Bill will find success as a lawyer enjoys dancing and tennis champion prize-winner. POTARACKE, HELEN Holy Trinity Quiet and sincere too. as a friend she's always true Helena shuns inquisitive people laments laughing at the wrong time will some day be a stenographer, POTARACKE, LEO Holy Trinity A little nonsense now and then Lewie is interested in airplane models will follow the career of a draftsman. PRETASKY, THOMAS St. .Iames Conscientious in all he does Tom finds dancing very enjoyable hopes to be a baseball player enjoys singing a Compleat angler. QUINN, RITA St. Mary's Gay, sweet and petite. Rita is a girl you'd love to meet Irish will follow the teaching career enjoys skating and telling jokes. RAMER. HELEN MARIE St. JOSeph's Her quiet smile spoke a word of friendliness Would like to be a fashion designer has a collection of movie stars beauty queen for Ice Carnival. ROBERTS, MARJORIE Sf. James 'AMarj is jovial, lively and gay. willing to help all the day Marj wants to be a nurse loves to play tennis collects baby pictures. ROESLER, BERNICE St. Joseph's As happy as the day is long Bennie hopes to be a beauty operator dotes on dancing and skating president of the band '41. ROESLER, ROBERT St. Joseph's A hard tackler in life's game Burly hopes to enter college loves tr eat candy a football and basketball hero. ROGERS, MARIE St. Joseph's 'AShe's mild and sweet, respected and beloved by all . . . Frenchie shuns conceited people dreams of being a secretary sodality prefect '41, ROSS, DONALD St. Wenceslaus His heart is in his work Doc enjoys dancing and reading a dramatic success daily Mass attendant experienced. in radio broadcasts. RUNNIGEN, JAMES St. Joseph's Always willing to lend a hand, Jimmy is our handy man Jim is interested in aviation enjoys pho- tography and bowlng a noted punster. RUSCHE. JOHN St. Wenceslaus It takes a great man to make a good listener Ep shuns inquisitive people will seek success as a dentist delights in teasing others. RYAN, EDWARD St, J0hn's A singing prince is he Had lead in operetta An Old Kentucky Garden hopes to see the world sodality prefect '41 pet peeve is ninth period. SCHAMS, BERNARD Blessed Sacrament A case of quality, not quantity Red thinks freckles are beauty spots delights in annoying girls ambition is to be a game warden, SCHLICTE, ELIZABETH St. Luke's, St. Lucas, Iowa Primest and properest maid of them all Beth has a miniature library to her credit a daily Mass attendant indispensable helper in stage work. SCHMITZ, DONALD All great men are dying,-I don't feel so well myself Kala wants to take life easy thinks arguing is fun . .. enjoys sports of all kinds . .. a Latin whiz. Holy Trinity St. Mary's SCHOEN, LUCILLE Give your best-that's all that's necessary Lucie Bell dotes on skating and dancing wishes to be somebody's secretary. SCHWANBECK, EUGENE Blessed Sacrament A great soul has but one thought-success Gene desires to be a draftsman finds plc-asure in outdoor life . . . Father Lord's pamphlet agent. SEMSCH, WARREN St. James What he can't do can't be done Warnie will seek success in the sky a stamp collector enjoys dancing and driving. SHIMSHAK. MARIANE Holy Cross Dark of hair but not of disposition . .. Shimmy enjoys being late and typing drinks cokes during ninth period an ardent sport fan. STANEK, DOROTHY St. Wenceslaus And when she had passed it seemed like the ceasing' of exquisite music Bothering people is IJopey's trait . . . longs to be a nurse sodality prefect '41, SULLIVAN, JACK St. Wenceslaus A little nonsense now and then suits this dancing gentleman hobbies are sleeping and dancing Father Lord is tops with him. SWARTZ, MARIE St. James She smiles and the world smiles with her Lover: to dance and skate . .. pet peeve is school .. . Grin and bear it is her motto. SYBELDON, ARLENE Withdrawn. TAARVIG, GLORIA St. John's Silence is golden, but Gloria is off the gold standard Glory is eager to enter nurses' training collects souvenirs cherishes class Mass day. TULLOCK. JEANNE Holy Cross Rare compound of ability, frolic and fun Jeanna aims to crash the journalistic world loves to dance and read star French student. TUMIANIEC, JOHN Holy Cross His energy is centered in worthwhile things , . . Butch thinks electrical engineering is tops .. often exclams Oh 7 . . . pastime is making gas models. TUMIANIEC, MARGARET Holy Cross My heart is like a singing bird Margie has a preference for reading and skating hopes to be a pharmacist noted for her poetry. UHLER, DONALD St. Wenceslaus Ready to take a dive at everything Doc looks to the navy for his future finds pleasure in radio and sports has a preference for blondes. UHLER, ROBERT St. Wenceslaus Duty by habit is turned into pleasure , . . Buz's hobby is collecting absentee slips ambition is to become a machinist. URBAN, MARY ANN St. Wenceslaus The scarlet of the maples can shake me like a crv ol' bugles going by . . . Has gained honors as a Girl Scout . .. takes pride in her red hair, WAIS, WILLIAM St. Wenceslaus Ready, willing, and able --that's Junior He is concerned with photography believes in being pre- pared . . has the habit of wearing white ear muffs. WALLJASPER, MODESTA Holy Cross She is neither shy nor bold, but simply self-possessed Debbie looks to interior decorating for hor future tennis and dancing are her specialty. WANNER, JAYNE Holy Trinity A girl that is sweet and witty too, that's our every thought of you Jaynie insists on becoming a sten- ographer is partial to sports. WATERS, JOSEPH St. James Perfection'?-I start with that Joe likes to sit and have pipe dreams a dramatic success characteristic is his smile. WECKER, ROBERT St, J0hn's Thy rod and thy reel they comfort me Whitey would rather hunt and fish than eat dreams of becoming a chemical engineer. as as has Q is f 41'-I f Q .,,., fi, K e. is QF? f ij f at a I 4 ,L uf 1 Florence Skemp Elaine Houlihan Donald Schmitz William Poehling Marjorie Desmond Ludmilla Gruny Margaret Tumianiec Jean Cina Elizabeth Srhlichtc Marie Rogers Patricia McCormack John Coughlin 32 WIGGERT, BERNICE Holy Trinity A girl of truly sterling worth, is more than all the gold on earth . . . Wiz looks to secretarial work for her future enjoys reading a good book loves to sinfz. WIMMER, JEAN St. Mary's An all-around izirl whose sense of humor will never fade Whim has the habit of savimz remembrances . .. hopes to be a stenoyzrapher . .. an ardent sport fan. , WING, BEVERLY St. James She's live and nimble and full of fun Gyp will soar to the sky in the future takes a fancy to dancing and letter writing' loves to laugh. WOLLE. JOHN Holy Cross An earnest youth and modest too Johnny believes Where there's a will, there's a way . ,. drum major in the band turns to music for his pastime. WSETECKA, DONALD St. Wenceslaus Where I may oft outwatch the Bear ., . Don hopes to se1've Uncle Sam as a mail clerk the outdoor life attracts him likes basketball. WUENSCH, JOHN Holy Trinity VVe shall rest and, faith, we shall need it: lie down for an aeon or two Jack enjoys reading joke books desires to become a news photographer. WUENSCH, RAYMOND St. Joseph's Ridge Blow bugrle blow. set the wild echoes flying Ray has a desire to become a coach . .. likes his clarinet Keep smiling is his motto football captain '40, YEAGER, LA VERNE St. Mary's Real worth requires no interpreter Yee takes a fancy to dramatics enjoys skating and dancing experienced in catechetical work. YOUNG. BETTY Holy Trinity The kind of girl you like to know hetter Lena is out to see the World loves to skate. ZANTER, DOROTHY Holy Trinity A friend in need is a friend indeed Dotty collects match books hopes to be somebody's secretary says that every day is an opportunity. ZEIMENTZ, GEORGINA St. John'.s She greets you with a smile Georgie desires to become a beauty operator dancing: and skating: are tops with her . .. drum majorette '4l. ZEIMENTZ, HELEN St. J0hn's Rare beauty shinim: from within , . Honey enjoys a good book . . . nothing' disturbs her enjoys operettas and her baby brother. MALAY, HELEN St. James Judge me just by what I am, There you'll find me fairest Helen spends leisure hours by sewing loves to enizasre in outdoor sports such as hikinyz. And Still They Gazeci, and Still the Wonder Grew That Such Small Heads Should Carry All They Knew. VALEDICTORIAN. . . ..... MARGARET COSTELLO SALUTATORIAN ....,............ VERONA GOETZINGER Dorothy Stanek Lorraine Gagermeier Patricia Breidel Anna Marie Gianoli Irene Curti Mary Gittens Jeanne Tulloch Lorraine Helfrich Irene Bilskemper Marian Eeg Virginia McCann Mary Ann Urban Upper Third David Dolezel Mary Rose Fay Jean Wimmer Eleanor Goerish Janice Brown Harry Head . Bernard Mashek Beverly Wing Rita .Iungwirth Modesta Walljasper Dorothy Zanter Frank Davy Vivian Hennen Helen Marie Ramer Elizabeth Young George Deininger Thomas McHenry Charles Kelly Bernice Papacek Bernice Wiggert Charles Ott William Bonadurer James Johnson The TRUMPET uWe Elected Them r 15 LOWER CLASSMEN S in A ' 3' 4 011 K , if , wifi 7 A4 JUNIOR OFFICERS ROBERT VYVYAN. . . .Iournalistic, ambitious, frank .. . dent '41, EI,IZ.KBE'I'H NOELKE ual, ac-tive, rlrzuiiaticn . . prcsirlvut '-II. WILLIAM HECIIER . . . listing, fic-IiI1el'z1te . . . tary '4l. WILLIAM TYLER . . . goocl-naturefl, sincere 1l'CLlSUl'0l' '4l. class presi- . . . Origi- . class vice- f'TaII, inter- rflass secre- Humorous, . . . class SOPIIOMORE OFFICERS JOHN PAVELA . . . Athletic, popu- I2ll'. promising . . . class president '41, JOSEPH HOLICKY . . . Rhythmic, gay, friendly . .. class vice-presi- dent '41. SOPHOMORE OFFICERS .IOAN McNAMARA . . . Spirited, ef ficient, talkative tary '41, PATRICIA EAGA . . . class secre- N . . . Pleasant determined, genial . . . class secre- tary '41. FRESHMAN OFFICERS LORETTA SKEMP. . . Pleasing, fun- Ioving, sweet . . . HENRY FUNK . . able, amusing . . dent '41. ROBERT DALEY thoughtful, true tary '41, FRANCIS QUINN chievous, cheerful' urer '41. class president '41 . Consistent, cap . class vice-presi . . . Contented class secre . . . Jovial, mis- ' . . . class treas 33 f A A . f .za wi., 1 :ll 59 '- -1 -- 1'?15 2 -' 1 . .w ?, 1 'Sf ' A fx' if asm f Q, ff. at 1 -1' ,Q A. , A 3 , f l e A , ' : at 1 f. ,. 1 I ' - 1, A '1 fe- -2 ei, iff . 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S51 f of :,, - fr ,fe Xzf r- .rx wma we , , 1 Xe fs 'E 33 uit .4 hw- li I , ,A . 7, M. A-V ds, 314-1:1121 ,, fe,113z1w,- f , 1 1 N ew :V - y ,K +. 1 s at is t 1 , 1 f we fa ' . .. 1 J' . : . ' '1 ' f ' AIVAWM 'mi' f' ,n...f,4a- M w yg . A 1 1 , as , w.faxf,, ,W ' ' - fz11z:s,Af r- -- ,A-M1 1 - 51551511-A. ,q'1 , -fi,,11'f--f'aAf: 1111, f ,sir ':,' -J '- K: -eff ' :.,,s - Aft., Q, -no xiii,-f S, 1 1 agftfii' fs , .5 :pf M- ,- f use , K-lik 2, ,.: 1' 'F wf' , 1 r1a l,.,i1',g., A 1 1' 9' Q, f ' - A, -V T U1 11.1 1 ' '11 T ' 11 w, -1 '1 , -' 0 -gif , A 1- , 1 ' I - I A It ' ' U l V' Carlos Abraham, Priscilla Anderson, Rita Banasik, Darlene Bantle, Ruth Becker, Leota Beranek, Lorraine Beranek, Margaret Beranek, Ruth Beranek, Margaret Bernatz, Gerald Besl, Virginia Beznouz. Robert Bilskemper, Ramona Blaschke, Richard Blaschke, Phyllis Bock, Germaine Boeder, Patricia Brody, Edward Brown, Leroy Brown, Lorraine Bruchman, Lorraine Burrows, Agnes Cherney, Colleen Clark. Helenmae Daley, Ruth Dayton, Esther Deininger, Robert Deml, Joan Dugan, Mary Ann Durrhammer, Eugene Dwyer, Jack Dwyer, George Ellenz, Kathryn Fanning, Roland Finley, Marie Finn. William Frisch, Laverne Fuhrman, Virginia Funk, William Funke, Millicent Goggin, George Gonderzick, Therese Guentner, Robert Haas, Joseph Haggerty, Phyllis Hammes, Gregory Hanson, Eugene Harding. Margaret Lipovetz, Helen Loughan, Jeanette McCabe, Virginia Metille, Jacquelyn Mosser, Harold Morley, Marie Mroz, Mary Muehr, Richard Muller, Eileen Murphy, Carol Ott, Nancy Oyen, John Padesky, Joseph Paul, Mary Louise Penchi. Bernard McGarty, Donald McIntyre, William McMann, Paul Peterson Beverl Pfaff Marilyn Reburn, Ronald Reck, Elizabeth Reget, James Reidelbach, Alice Renne. William Mack, Geraldine Malay, Philip Malin, William Ritter, Patricia Roberts, Margaret Rogge, Mary Ellen Ryan, Mary Schill, Helen Schoen, Hilary Schoen, Dolores Servais, Leon Sheehan, James Shoger, Thomas Skemp, Robert Smolek. Philomena Malin, Mary Jane Marcotte, Ambrose Marcou, Raymond Soller, Robert Stadtler, Dorothy Stouvenal, Charles Swinghammer, Marietta Thill, Kathleen Thimmesch. Charlotte Tikal, Marilyn Trinkes, James Verchota, Jean Vondrashek, Robert Vosharti Vincent Wadden. Edward Maurei, Alice Mehren Ieanne Melchei Carl Wagner Robert Wakeen Maiy Ann Wanner Robert Weber Donald Weibel Joan Weigel Milton Weisbeckex Mary Welssenberger Pauline Welch Harold Wuensch Kathleen Wurm Robert Zimmer 1 ' .,'. A A 1 rrrr 'ffitk itil N wwe i t 9 y s , Marian Pinkston, John Poellinger, Richard Przywojski, Myron Purdy, Jerome Quinn, e Q N 33, r 3 i ef , 3, A A Ag, A i f W I I. A A . .QQ ffrfi 17' e A .4 A- I, ii i In I . I ne w 1-31114 -'sr K .. , 1 ' .a,.. l f ' f, - ,. .A r 1, ..vA. X A -,1 1.,. 0. , . xv , ,A 4 Q , ,QS n Al A, ' . . . - . N ., . ., ,. , . g ,ygl 1 In . . - - - - . , V ,, . i ' . ' ' ' A-,SL A C ' fff g gg ,E I, 2 3 ' ' ' ' ' is 25, '1 J 2 , 34 T h e T R U M P E T lk., ,F , gjgiy -4'-:W if. 'duff' 4 9 A 'QF' Mary Louise Haumschild, Robert Head, '21 X '4 ' ' jj v- 3- ,gb Donald Hengel, Jeanne Hengel, if ' J 'J - JM' 2 Alma Hirschuber Fern Hirsehuber Ad A K K V l It Bertha Hoch Mildred Hoseh i - Q ,x ' F 1 ,, , Marcella Houlihan, Rose Houljhan, P iii, I-an ' gf .M 'nf 'Tyr' wif' Sally Hyde, Helen Ingalls, Lorraine .'-J .til de g I Kabat, Robert Karl, Geraldine Kaul, . A. JL .L 1 J' l I Mary Keaveny. , James Kiffe, Arlene Kihm, Rose Ann F ,gf -7 5 ,pig lf w'VkA A L 5, f' Klein, Robert Knutson, Mary Koch, ' L, Q5 'Y- '35 75 Betty Kofta, Marjorie Korish, Anita ki L JK J h L It it IL I Ix'aCk1aw' lf, ' Robert Kraeklauer, Geraldine Krecki- 3 ' J 4 . ,J Q ow, Ruth Kreibich, Frances Kreutz, A, V! if 11 ffi- 'fl ., 't Q Jeanne Larson, Marion Larson, , , , I f , ,f' Richard Leinfeldei-, Robert Leisgangz lla. .. J -4 A Juniors .... Cn to I-leigbts fxxbeeoll 'be A. ' 'ag 'Q , ,ps ifk ,f3,5 lp V 4 -r -Q , ,xv 3? , - JI if gf, ,L P ,, yf'! Y ' 6, i f !::,,,l V, , A 14. . nl. L io, Afh4.L. as is ' life R ,ff Y' 255, 'S' at ' Q' A4 ,allay s nn 3 wr Q2 'ff R a . Q i A J L 14451104 mid? l Id u , J L I W up f 11 -and J ' by -ada? I san f 3 9 ' 2 J 1+ at at fa i 3, fa ff, a J I A Il Jn l IJ L A iw I l s L is ' x - A n J rf . '. vi R yi . I I g I A 'J in L J L , ,i,. L J in J f I 1 t 4 R Ll A1 .1 l ' dl 4 nl 'filx 5 1 J I of D , 13, 247 'Q K+ ' , 1 all Ah' li for 1941 193 9 , QQ, V- I ' , I L, J , ' , , e R in 'WF ,, -, ,,I 7 , fy uv Y S I Q 45. . 5 Z. 'L :2 3- i 'M - P .4 I ,A .I x , 11 1 J 5 Climbing, Not Clinging ...sophomores M. A. Albol, R. Albrecht, M. F Arenz, F. Arms, M. Ashelin W. Bantle, F. liautsch. F. Buyer, M. Rina, R. Boehm A. Bott, R. Bott, H. Boycv J. Breidel. E. Calkins, J. Cassidy, V. Check L. Cherioli, R. Cibulka, C Clark, J. Clark. M. Clark, P. Craigro, T. Daley E. Dolieyrol, Fl. DQKE-yrcl, J. Devine, L. Diallor. M. Dicrmeier, J. Dolato, E. er, S. Dwyer, F. Elsen. J. Iirlewein, W Finn, F. Finn Flynn. M. Engelhard, Farrell, D. D. Flock, T. D. Frederick, M. Gautsch, W Gerrard, M. dn, J. Goetz, J. Grabinski. M. J. Greener, J. Gund, J. Gund J. Haas, F. Haberman, R Hackner, D. Hale. C. Hummes, D. Hammes, li Hammes, R. Hanus, T. Hart- ley, R. Hare, L. Hennig. A. Hauswirth, D. Hcrtzfoldt, J Hillyer, R. Hinytzke, M. Hon B. Houlihan, R. Houlihzxn. A. Johnson, F. Johnson, G. John- ston, E. Kelly, J. Kelly, R. M Kerska, D. Kistler. I. Dockcndorff, Dwyer, M. Dwy- George, L. Glen- ff oo , I M .... , y ' , , A 3. I r r V-y V, ..f, A .. A . .... . ' J .. ill ' .o ,o J ii 3. Vi iiili . A - Ai 1 n s . IA... . A A. . ... 'J ... A ' M 'i- . o y 'lnso . J ii'i or . J . no ff A JK . , A .orooy ? . 3,.... -. L MF . ZAZ . .o..,A.w A li s ri 1 R' :E 5 , ..,. ' . H . , V Z .yy I . ni or . .. A A A A ' i I A A K ii K' W. K -ziio 1. ami ' A ..,. E 1 ii - r . ... . iiio Q ,W . A ' . A g i. ' 'A 1 fiiiii JA A ' ol. - ..... A .J y Ai N A W i La A Ei ' I fa? l A h Q 2' ..o Al. K 'r o'i A M. ,, ,y y 1, .' . i'ii A ri I A IVAV' A I ili' .. i A .. fy. ' A iiigffm '2-' - ff 1 - 5- fl ' -.1 2 ' ' fd J . U s M . . V7 V f-, V 1,Z XM 441.4 A JA .L J 5 4 1 if 9 3 ' .3-cf-M gui I 'f A sf 1 Q f J- JS: Q HJ -L I-. ff P f' :af - -fi' -35' ' 5' 3+ 7 4 . K AA Al X i J W A 54 W I It 4, ,X sf 4? JW, .Q-Q 'swf-5, A .,,,,! 3-if 12. 5: -W. ' 3-4 .rg.., Ag' n 1 .. .1 in .AVL 'L 3' 'L I? J . P 5'? . il4..h 'A lu n , i,.M?tA.. ' , , KVVLL ' J A IK i I L An L i Al .JL L ., .U as 19:9 9 ga 9 . L J ba-3' . -3? ,Q 4 RQ, .3 in l I N A J. l .4 :ASLI A - It I W A.. L . is I1 1.4 - A. A fhA?'lL..J . . ,-3 A- f a: 2 6 2 I in -A ga , 7 4 L A A A A IA. IAQYL. ii 1 FK 1 ?fL . f A 9 Qs J 'J 1 will K 4' 3 A LX Jn AA A .JL J E. Knothe, M. Koch, Y. Kolb, E. liorish, R. A. Korpal, R. Kottmer, M. Kreutz, N. Lanclmeier, C. Larkin. D. Lepsch. R. Lund, P. Lyga. R. McCann, J. McCormack, R. McGaug3hey, E. McGuire, T. McIntyre, R. McLaughlin, M. Mangner, A. Marco. J. Marcou, E. Masewiecz, M. Melde, M. Merfeld, J. Miller, M. Miller, P. Moriarity, J. Mueller, E. Murphy, J. Nagle. M. Neuwerth, R. Niedbalski, N. O'Callag:an, W. Opitz, L. Palivodzx, J. Paul, R. Pearse, R. M. Pitz, M. Poehling, J. Preeschl. S. Pretasky, E. Przywojski, V. Quinn, C. Ramer, R. Ruthburn, R. Regret, V. Richard, M. Roberts, B. Roesler, D. Roob. K. Ross, C. Schams, G. Schams, R. Schelble, J. P. Shied, R. Scholler, J. Schomcrs, R. Schwanbeck, E. Secord L. Smikla. C. Smith, R. A. Soller, M. A. Spika, D. Stack, E. Stanelc, L. Stoll, L. Sfrittmater, W. Stuber, B. Sullivan, C. Sweeney. P. Theisen, T. Theisen, I. Thill, S. Volkert, R. Vollmar, L. Vitale, J. Vyvyan, P. Wagner, F. Werner, E. Williams. R. Wing, M. A. Wolhoefer, B. Wurzel, G. Yeager, M. Yost, R. Zanter. . i ',L A- . ', f AA .A I It K - s sas A G 4 , R . J s Q , 1 Jtli e L g f 1 ' a AU ' f J i... A L eeeui Ar A L -J! h3A ' IK ' lk ' Jl A I .,f- rv H ,X V ,gl I V VAK, . K N V V R K 1 ,t c e 'v L .4 4 . r . w , JL J. 4 i r i Ei Q A 3 Q i i at .a ah L i C J 1 Q , , i ,. . + , , B 1 s 'Y A IL 4 A . it is 1 it A LA 4 ' .L MAA lx B A Just Budding . . .Freshmen Elaine Addis, Pearl Allen, Lorraine Amundson, Betty Anderson, Dorothy Arenz, John Arms, Bernard Banasik, Alvina Bauer, Doris Beranek, Rita Bettin. Glenn Buorkman, Janis Bohrnstedt, Jean Bohrnstedt, Ilene Brenner, William Dreuer. John Brieske, Margaret Brody, Gloria Bruemmer, John Bruha, John Campfield. Phyllis Cina, Margaret Cleary, Frank Cherney, Herbert Coady, Mary Cody, Joanne Conklin, Rose Elaine Corcoran, Jean Desmond, Marian Doiezel, Betty Donndelinger. Henry Eden, Donald Fitzpatrick, Margaret Flottnieyer, George Flynn, Elizabeth Fregin, Rita Fronezek, John Gehrig, Ann Gerrard, William Gianoli, VVilliam G. Gilles. William J. Gilles, Geraldine Gittens, Edward Goggin, John Gorman, Joan Eloda Graf, Catherine Greene, Delores Guggenbuehl, William Gunderson, Giles Hackner, lfetty Hafner. Arlene Halaska, Chester Hale, Mary Hartley, Eugene Haumschild, Mary Havilik, George Hecht, Arthur Hemmerlein, Felicia Hoffman, George Hoffman, Donald Horton. John Hotchkiss, Edwin Hutzenbuhler, Kenneth Ingham, James Jacobson, Edna Jambois, Ambrose Johnston, Richard Johnston, Margaret Kabat, Helen Keaveny, Norma Keller. Marie Kleinsmith, Theresa Kloss, Beverly Kneesel, VVilliam Kneesel, Donald Knothe, William Knothe, Dorothy Knutson, Lanice Kohlbeck, Kathleen Kohlwey, Ruth Korish. 38 The TRUMPET A .' EE M o life . J in ' fl iti it .L 4 -- 'P - L I '-'- f '-'Z in Q.:-. igaie 7, .Q .A . K-af V7 I xt. wg 1 R App A-vhdfir 4 JL In J , 2 ' . 3 ,V 02. 3 13 ' '34 r 4 M lb . sl V lifiiiil -'1 i A f' , J J 3 E-6 aa' 0' M 'E' 1- '4 i .., O' , --'S' I so 1' A ,G , 'ar , r A52 ' Il IA A Jl J A 1 t Lula . MiAnhA 4, . J i A R1 . 's ln P .A LL. 4 mL, JA ah i asf, nag ,ina i' Q-if 7-72,2 Egg x IA l . it in in i dal -N3 I i ,,LL' 2' 'ft' . ,df , i A 0 , Q 4 4 -4' ii 1 P il L In ' 1 is n f 1. L, WARM I A 44 R -r e .fax R at '.5'i '71, 'Q -J o .4 ,lk JL in iAm.h Jdnldfi L J in John Kottmer, Virginia Kouri, James Kroner, Patricii Kurtz, Le Roy Lemke, Beatrice Lepsch, Ellen Lyg'a, Rita Mary Lyons, Margaret Mcfauley, Rita McHenry. Elizabeth Malay, Jack Malay, Robert Malay, Donald Maurer, James Melde, Donald Merfeld, Marilyn Meyers, Marianne Mickschl, Betty Moriarity, Harvey Morley. Colleen Moore, Betty Ann Muehr, Paul Muetze, Jean Murphy, Irene Nedvidek, Rita Opdahl, Jack Padesky, Helen Pataska, Richard Peterson, Charles Pierce. Francis Potaracke, Philip Puent, Rose Marie Raper, Rita Rach, James Regret, Margraret Reidelbach, Margaret Riley, Virginia Riniker, Eugene Ritter, Donald Roesler. William Rudolph, Richard Sauer, Donald Schams, Kathleen Schaper, Robert Scheel, Donald Scheitzach, John Schmitz, Robert Schoen, Elizabeth Schwanbeck, Paul Sebranek. Edward Semb. Deloris Seubert, Eugene Serres, Maryanne Sexauer, Joyce Shaker, Richard Shimshak, Kathleen Skemp, Marion Sobkowiak, Phyllis Spah, Cletus Stark. Marian Stellick, .lohn Stokes, LC1'0y Strasser, Robert Swertfeg'er, Russell Thomas, Dorinne Urban. Louise Vyvyan, Joseph Wagner, George Wais, Carol Walljasper. Eleanor Walsh, Constance Walljasper, Elizabeth Wanner, Jean Wecker, Robert Weibel, Rita Weigel, Beatrice Weiland, Virginia VVeissenberger, Donald Welch, Kathryn Wifzgfert. Marian wVl,Lf,Q'Cl't, Dale Wilder, Caroline Wittenberg, Shirley Wittenberyr, William Wright, Rosemary VVurm, Joseph Yaeger, Joseph Zanter, Florence Zeimentz, Patricia Zirbes. f 0 1- 1 9 4 1 39 When We Work Loft, top to hottoni: Juniors in tho AlllK'l'll'i1Il histoi-y 4-hiss, tiiiwt two pivttxim-s, vigorously t'2llt1lHllt1'Il tluring t-lvvtion ww-k. Stutlonts-who is your inzinf . . . Hook wc-ok :it :htIllllI2lS saw zi group ol' zirtistiv stnmlonts busily ext-wisirig: their tally-nts on Book covors ot' various sim-Q and t'tPllDi'5. Artists nit-ttirvtl lit-iw' :iw 'l2lL'li llolato, Murjorit- Honlihan, Arlt-nv Hulasku :intl Marion Mulzh -.., Wlizitk, this? Looki Qointiwlizit fiinilzn' to tht- usual Aquinas study hull. llcro tht' 1-ztntlitl t':1nn-i':1in:iii has uzitight tht- vvliolzivs tlvvply uiigiosst-cl in solving' thc oi'tliiiz1i'y school problt-ins. Right, top to bottom: St-nioiw, linsily uniployt-tl :it Vit-i'it'zil work. pi':1ctiuv for futurv SL'Cl'0lL2ll'l2ll positions . . . Aquinas typists plziy :in ininortziiit pzirt in tht- swlivtliilt- of svhool lifv. This phase of activity not only cle-volops spvvtl hut also t'llt ll1l21Q'l'S :intl proinott-S 2lK'i'Ul'2ll'X . . . Girls of the Home Economics cle-partinent find delight, in workiiig: zirotintl tht- vainly wittlltt-i'. Ito you hlziino tht-in 'T 40 Thr- 'l'RUMl'I-IT ACT TIES IN OUR ARMY we are taught to strive for complete con-struction of -mind and body. We -are :encouraged to be active in whatever appeals to us and especially in that type of activity which indicates lcosopera- tion and ambition. Wei who love the sun and the open air have QD- portu-nity' to ,freely express that love through the sportsg We, as an army, are not bound. by .material- ism or militarism, to sacrifice? the pleasures which are necessary tor the complete development of every human being. We who love to write, to paint, to act, to debate, discover more minutely the past, present, and future. As weare led by truth through the classroom, so are- .we led through our activities. As truth brings us ultimately to Christ, so must the things we do outside of required class work. bring us 'to our goal. E A A M gg gl , 'f ' ,L V N11- X, ffm . z if f ,, ' A , 6 X f F l 'gs' Q 5 D fs. w M Nu 'U' ' , .. ,..V J E H, k 'mx '7 431 el 'K N ' -jf' 'W .. .jf ' 46 i .Q .9 5 4 .L E , P1 'f M1 Ei' a ' ,,,,,.,....---'- fViery,s Son ,til the World ls Won ST. MARY'S soclality under Mary Rose Fay and lCllen Murphy, prefects, and William Bonadurer and Vincent Quinn, secretaries, was affiliated with the Catholic Student Mission Crusade. This unit sponsored a drive to obtain medical supplies and other necessities for the missionary Siste1's returning' to Fhinag September 29, they played host to the Second Annual Inter-grade Sodality Mission convention, represented in picture top leftg and participated for the first time in the Nation-wide Oratorical Contest of the f'.S.M.C. HOLY CROSS Unit with prefect Robert Novak and secretary Margaret Tumianiec, promoted Apostolic work which consisted mainly in helping' home missions both spiritually and financially. Conducting: a successful paper drive as the picture in center right verifies, collecting' stamps and tinfoil were the duties of this com- mittee. The group, represented in the upper right picture, sent mounted pictures, bookmarks and backgrounds for medals to apostolic catechists. AT'I'RAC'TIVI'I bulletin boards in the corridors were made possible by the Publicity committee composed of out-of-town students. Officers were Marie Rogers and Leola Fherioli, prefects, Elizabeth Schlichte and Veronica Richards, secretaries of the Senior and Junior groups respectively. Besides posting liturgical and timely material on Sodality and school activities, the committee published a Sodality news sheet. Lower pictures left to right represent M. Thill, M. Rogers, V. Richards, E. Murphy, P. Malin, M. Rogers, Ii. Gruny, H. Wuensch, M. L. Penehi and G. Deininger. 44 Flying thc Standards oi l-ruth ST. WENCESLAUS organized for the first time this year a separate Aquinas student Sodality section for their parish. Their work was to promote Parish Loyalty. ln this con- nection they inaugurated the Missa llecitata at their monthly reception of Communion and Communion breakfasts. ln Spring' they took a survey on the kind of literature read in the homes oi' the parish. They were led by prefect Dorothy Stanek and secretary Donald llengel of the Senior division and Joyce Grabinski, chaiiman, and Ruth lierska, secretary oi' the Junior group. Represented in the pictures to the left are the sodalists at Mass and their Communion breaki'ast. B LESSED SACHAMICNT, the Catholic Literature and Truth unit. under prefects Florence Skemp and Joan MacNamara and secretaries John Dwyer and Linus Stoll oi' the Senior and Junior groups, respectively, sponsored literary activities through the pamphlet and Narberth committees and the Writers' club. The latter sponsored the Catholic book week and Press Month assemblies, the library column in the Aquinas News and the Radio Catholic Truth broadcasts. Pictured to the right are Bud Kelly, Robert Amundson, James Bannen, Florence Skemp, Norman Melde and Patricia Mcllormack, members of the Writers' club. The Pamphlet committee made students pamphlet-conscious during' the annual retreat and Catholic Press Month when over tour hundred pamphlets were sold. Pictured are Wenz Dvorak and George Meir selecting pamphlets. .1smu-nfwem.-V . in-l E fanfwfllfbd Qeawqwi EQ! 72056.45 C75! 'bUndfjw0 5 A 'LW Maja Mya? aa Bgwf Christ iifts His Hands The King commands His challenge Hcome and Foiiow men From every side with eager stride We Form in iines oi victory. THE AQUINAS Sodality under prefect Steve Pavela and secretary Phyllis Hammes has completed another year in furthering Catholic Action. Through the Sodality, Aquinas spon- sored the Marian Congress last fall at which Father Daniel A. Lord, S.J., was the principal speaker. For this convention, as well as for all activities of the Sodality, every parish com- mittee had its specially designated work. St. Joseph's parish students had the Eucharistic committee, Holy Trinity the Social Service, St. Mary's the Missions and St. Wenceslaus, Par-- 1Sh Loyalty. Our Lady's work was promoted by St. Jamesg the Apostolic by Holy Cross, and Catholic Literature, Blessed Sacrament. St. John's was in charge of the Patriotic Observ- anceg and publicity was the work of the out-of-town group. I Each month the nine Aquinas sections met three times: a general meeting of all the sec- tionsg a sectional meeting for each group individuallyg a spiritual meeting on the day of Adoration when the Blessed Sacrament was exposed all day. On the First Friday the entire group went to Mass and Communion. Father Leslie Rumble, M.S.C., an Australian mission- ary and the author of Radio Replies, and Father Reginald Markham, a Maryknoll priest W01'kiT1S5 in Vorea addressed tiro general ziwezrtizics. For our Flag, ior our Faith, xflaxwel yztwce 72 Nu fr of 12 sr QI At the spiritual meetings on Adoration day, His Excellency, the Rt. Rev. William R. Griffin, D.D., Father J. Pinion, Father J. Pritzl, Father S. Anderl. Father N. Bingen, Father P. Leinfelder, Father D. O'Reilly and Father R. Hansen spurred the students on to further action. An apologetics contest was held May 8 at St. Patrick's, Eau Claire, in which members of the Aquinas Sodality participated. An eleminations contest in which all Juniors and Seniors took part was held at Aquinas p1'evious to May 8. Vocation Week, March 10-17, was another evidence of Catholic Action. The Seniors heard Mr. J. H. A1'mstrong, head of the Teachers' Placement Department of Wisconsin. Brother Innocent, C.F.A., spoke to the entire student body while showing them a movie of the work of his Order. In a private assembly Father L. Keegan spoke to the boys While Sister M. Charlotte of Viterbo college addressed the girls on religious vocations. ii? .Aggies-M mil for Christ the King. .. ,Catholic .Actionn Cor Cryl ST. JOSEPH'S sodalists, working as the Eucharistic Committee, promoted perpetual repara- tion to the Sacred Heart of Jesus Qpictured lower centerj and the enrollment of sodalists into the Sacred Heart League. They introduced the Usher system in the chapel which is pictured in the upper left. Prefects of the Senior and Junior classes respectively were Georgia Haberman, Elizabeth Noelkeg secretaries Bernard Mashek and Carl Wagner. Freshmen and Sophomore classes had Richard Pearse for chairman and Marjorie Yost, secretary. ST. JAMES Sodality, Our Lady's Committee, was divided into four parts. Prefects were Robert Amundson, Robert Bilskemper, Rita Rathburn and William Wright. Secretaries were Margaret Costello. Pauline Welch, Jack Marcou and Marie lileinsmith. This committee spon- sored the Scapular Medal devotion, Rosary Peace Crusade, the general school Christmas party and the crowning of the May Queen. Members are pictured preparing the Christmas tree. ST. JOHN'S, the Patriotic Observance Committee, were led by Ed Ryan, prefect, and Lorraine Bruchman, secretary of the Senior division pictured in the lower left. The Junior group was led by Mae Miller, chairman, and Jeanette llaas, secretary. They sponsored, the Novena for a successful November election. HOLY TRINITY under prefects Marcella Cleary and Marion Neuverth, and secretaries Margaret Beranek and Betty Donndelinger, Senior and Junior officers respectively, formed the Social Se1'vice committee. As the Red Cross section of Aquinas, they provided the Red Cross office with services, worked on Thanksgiving baskets, and made Christmas menu cards for sailors. 48 The TRUMPET Comracies True . . . Dare to Do THE Altar boys, upper left picture, served at daily Mass and Benediction held each month. They are, back 1'ow, left to right: Dean liorish, Myron Purdy, James llunningen, William Wais, John Rusche and Carlos Abraham. Front row, left to right: John Stokes, Francis Potaracke, George Hoffman and John Scheid. CNE of the priests who spoke to the Sodalists in assembly was Father R. Markham, Mary- knoll priest working in Korea. Father Markham relates his experiences to Florence Skemp, interviewing' him after the assembly. fPictured upper 1'ight.J FATHER D. A. Lord, S.J., speaks to the Sodalists attending the Marian Congress, Oct. 6, at which some 3,000 were present. 1Lower left picture.J TOBY McConag'hy and John Pavela review the highlights of the retreat with Father Dunstan Tucker, OSB., retreat master from St. John's, Collegeville, Minnesota. fLower right picturej 'Neath the Queens White and Blue Q . KO QQ Cgiaxvjxj od gh! 'ixdlwfv' Dcgno Q Nl ' . S- . x- H W ow ,C Star dust and Evening in Paris rermiated the atmosphere at the Junior Prom oi' May 1, 1940 Where King elect, Steve Pavela and Queen, Marjorie Desmond, climbed the Stairway to the Stars and reigned supreme in a dazzling' throne above the luminous New Moon. Decorations were the best ever! To the scintillating rhythm of Pob Clark's orchestra, dancers Found delight under a sky of heavenly constellations. As an ap- propriate climax to the affair, Mar- jorie Desmond led the Consecration oi' the evening to Mary the Queen of Heaven. 50 Z gg-3K5 Blv 90 Ftcvg exvlgh yx. ' ' .msxxevg View we ' K YW' 5k2 '?' own M ggamegx-wr. 0' . l Q. ' X1- JW' exif G. B2 L- he. mail' MAKE' 096' x-- V C- 's- ,mw NW' And She the Loftiest Star of All! 9' BAND MELODY MASTERS Concert Band Roster: CLARINETS Marilyn Trinkes Margaret Riley Ray Wuensch Donald Wsetecka Daniel Roob Margaret Beranek Ruth Korpal Marcella Bina FLUTES Marilyn Reburn Eldora Calkins OBOE Mary Weissenberger SAXOPHONE Mae Diermeier BELLS Margaret Reidelbach HORNS Rita Pitz Band Officers PERCUSSION Robert Bilskernper William Mack Richard Leinfelder James Reidelbach Mildred Kottrner Virginia Beznouz C1159 h Bernice Roesler ..... President has Ro user- Ray Wuensch .... Vice-President Richard Leinfelder . . . Secretary Virginia Beznouz . . . . Secretary o - Donald Harnrnes . . . Treasurer y Cheer For D qfuilsnas Marilyn Gautsch . . . Librarian l A X i Mary Ann Wohlhoefer . . Librarian Cl V John Wolle ...... Drum Major Cheer lou-CL and lon Georgina Zeimentz . Drum Majorette Rev. John B. Pinion .... Director At Left Robert Bl k p New Scho l b g Marching lf t BARITONES CORNETS Bernice Hoesler Betty Hafner Patricia Roberts Donald Hammes , John Wolle TRUMBONES Florence Novacek W3-1'1'9l1 SGHISCH 1Ia1'old Wuensch William Tyler Fred Bayer BASSES Paul Sebranek Ray Soller DIRECTOR William Gianoli Rev. John B. Pinion ATTENTION! . . . ROLL-OFF! . . .PLAYI . . . and the Aquinas Marching Band strides down the street before the eyes of thousands. Special interest in parade and maneuver W01'k fol- lows naturally from the constant demand for it in civic and athletic events. A trip to Madison for the Edgewood game 1'ewarded members for excellent street and field performance. Playing regularly at basketball games, at some of which floor shows were pre- sented, furnished plenty winter activity, reaching a climax with a fine exhibition at the C Y O Tournament. Improved musicianship was evident in a fall f entertainment and the spring conce1't, although difficult selections are still avoided due to the varied experience of the members. To close a highly successful season, and to reward the faith- ful members of Aquinas' best band, they enjoyed a picnic given by the Director at his home, St. Joseph Ridge. , wy- TWIRLERS Georgina Zeimentz Dorothy Fuchs Vivian Heintz Florence Bautsch Shirley Dwyer Marilyn Gautsch Mary Ann Wohlhoefer FLAGRETTE Mary Ann Wanner I uv. Wolle Georgina LCIIUODIZ 53 lilllllills But I .... I Love to Set Dec. 4-The seventy voices of the mixed senior ch A . . . orus made their first appearance at the quinas Guild meeting by previewing their songs for the coming festival. Dec. 7-State Teachers' College saw schools from all around, Aquinas included, come to take part in the Music Festival. The program given was Palestrina's O Bone Jesu, Kye Song of Saint Bride by Clokey, Within A Dreaming Harbor by De Cooke and a negro spiritual, Steal Away. J ,- . . an. 6 Singing for the athletic banquet was a new activity in the history of the chorus. They presented songs which were sung and rated high at the music festival the month before. Feb. 12, 13, 16-Performances of the operetta, An Old Kentucky Garden proved more successful than any other year. Perhaps the familiar songs of Stephan Foster helped the already enthusiastic chorus to make it so. April 14-Sang for the Kiwanis Club. The chorus was able to sing the new songs they had learned and to give again the last chorus of the operetta. Canticle of the Sun by Breu, As Torrents in Summer by Elgar, Flow Gently Sweet Afton by Cain and Foster's Come Where My Love Lies Dreaming and Ring, Ring De Banjo made up the program. May 3-At the State Regional Contest the songsters ente1'ed with the gay Swiss Skiing Song by Krone, and Dark Water by James. June 6-Seniors graduate and the chorus makes its last appearance by singing contest melodies and the Blessing of St. Francis by D. P. Lutkin. Complimented many times and winning high honors, Aquinas can feel sure it has had one of the best chorus ' and co-operation. es in quality - Chorus Girls' -lumo' Rita Rathburn, Catherine HHIHIIIQW Ma ' ., rian Neuverth. Rosemary Hackner, Imelda Dockendorf, Lorraine Smikla, .lean Vyvyan, Rita Soller, Shirley Volkert, Mary Ann Wohlhoefer, Margaret Ann George, Mary Ann Alhel, Margaret Dwyer, Luvinn Dialler, Eldora Calkins. Catherine Schoen, Leola Cherioli, Dorothea Flock, Iona Thill, Mary .lane Greencr, Mae Diermier, Corinne Larkin, Marjorie Yost, Marilyn Gautsch, Patricia Moriarity. Marguerite Clark, Betty Sullivan. Dorothy Kistler, Marjorie Koch. Eugenia DeKyriel, Joyce Grabinski, Kathleen Ross, Frances Johnson, Elaine Secord, Rosemary Frisch, Clara Sweeney, Rita Hammes, Virginia Check, Cecelia Ramer, Beatrice Wurzel. 54 The TRUMPET the Air With Music tirevcl Ri ' Oct. 12-Junior chorus of Sophomore girls introduced themselves by entertaining the Diocesan Teachers' Convention. America For Me by Bealieu, Bendemeer's Stream an Irish folk song, Brahm's Sandman, and Under the Silver Star Cuban Folk Song were the songs favorably received by the assembly. Oct. 14-Giving a repeat performance of Oct. 12, for their pa1'ents at the Guild meeting brought deserving compliments to the Girls' chorus and to the school. Dec. 16, 17-They helped the Dramatic club give Bird's Christmas Carol. The chorus acted as the carolers, and in their bright costumes sang Wassail, Wassail an English carol. Dec. 20-The chorus made the annual Christmas Assembly more of a success by putting the students in a Christmas spirit, with the carolers singing Ding-Dong Merrily on High a Branle and 'Twixt Gentle Ox and Ass by Sir Grey Gevae1't as part of the program. May fl--Thev entered in the state Regional Contest. Their numbers were Carol of the Russian Children bv Treharnc and Mozart's Lullaby which gave promise of seasoiieil trourcrs for the coming years. Szni0l' Chorus Virginia McCann, Marizaret Tum' ' lanlef, Bertha Hoeh, Lorraine Bruehman, George Bettin, Donald Hengel, Paul Peterson, Donald Ross, Leland Berens, William Becker, Joseph Paul, Edward Ryan, Franklin Pierre, Joseph Waters, John Wolle, Vera Kessel, Ruth Kreibirh, Lorraine Gazermeier. Bernice Papaeek, Philomena Malin, Mary Mefiauirhey, Helen Loughan, Thomas McHenry, Robert Buehman, Hilary Sehoen, James Runningen, Carlos Abraham, Thomas Pretasky, Robert Amunrlson. Eugene Dwyer, Rose Ann Klein, Vallery Dialler, Frances Ingalls, Gloria Taarviz, Marie Swartz, Bernice Wigfgert, Milton lfVeisberker. Elaine Houlihan, Geraldine Kaul, Eloda Felber, Marcella Hnulihan, Marian Larson, Esther Pitz, Darlene Bantle, Betty Reget, Mary Gittens, Beth Noelke, Dorothy Stanek, Priscilla Anderson, Frances Kreutz, Vivian Heintz, Helen Zeimentz, Shirley Dayton. Anna Brieske, Theresa Guentner, Rita Quinn, Mary Ann Urban, Helen Marie Ramer, Jeanette McCabe, Virginia Metille, Mary Louise Haumsehild, Carol Ott, Hanora Lynch, Leota Beranek, Marjorie Korish. Jane Wanner, Margaret Kolb, Dorothy Fuchs. f o r 1 9 4 1 55 Outside circle, left to rifhi: Marv Ann Spika, Margueri Ramona Blaschke, Gloria Bruemmer, Mary Ann Sexauer, Imelu .lean Bohrnstedt, Rita McGmlg'hey. Second circle: June Goetz, Mary Patricia Kurtz, YVillia Karl, Charles Pierce, .lohn Csnnpfield, Ludmilla Gruny, Shirl Third circlet Dolores Gugenbiehl, Dorothy Arenz, Joy Inner circle: Colleen Clarke. .loan Weigel, Janice Brow Standing: VVilliam Rudolph, Edmund Kelly, Margin Left to right: James Bnnnen, John McCormack, Patric URUHESTRA A Piper in the Streets Todfn Orchestral Performances Oct. 14-Not caught unawares. The orchestra had the Pied Piper of Hamlin by Johnson and a polka by Smetana ready for the entertainment of the first Aquinas Guild meeting. Oct. 29-Playing during intermission for the Dramatic club's play Aunt Deborah, they added to the above repertoire the popular Strauss melody, Tales of Vienna Woods. Nov. 17-The lilting strains of semi-classic music coming from behind the concealing palms at the Dramatic club's style show, can be credited to the obliging orchestra. The care- ful selections of practice pieces makes them reidy for any event they are asked to play. Dec. 7- Bouree by Bach and L'Dream Pantomime by llumperdinck from Hansel and Gretel were the pieces played at the Annual Music Festival at State Teachers' College. High praises and few criticisms were on the score sheets sent back to them. Dec. 16, 17-Playing' the Yuletide hymn Adeste Fidelis for the Utlhristmas Carol and accompanying the carolers, was the part ably played by the orchestra for the dramatic production. Dec. 20-While the student body sang' the carols, the orchestra accompanied them. Result: the gayest part of the always successful pre-holiday Christmas Assembly. 56 The TRUMPET ingner Albert Bott, Norbert Landmeyer, Donald Uhler, Donald ifciipel, l rnnklin liicrcc, Marilyn Kcburn, Joseph Hollirky, ckendorff, Eugene Haumsehild, Robert Schecl, Virginia Beznouz, Thomas lVlnng'ncr, .Iznncs Johnson, Dean liorish, Thomas lllrlntyrv. Mann Curtis Smith, Leo Potaracke, Marion Ncuverth, .li-an Vina Innis Bohinstcclt Marcella Houlihun louttn Sk I , . . . , 1 4 . A 4' 1 'l'lX1lJ, .OSCIII1 ytnn ablnskl, Ruth Kcrska, Mary Louise Penchi, Mae Miller, Ruth Bcrkcr, Verona Gocizingcr, Moda-sta Wnlljaspvr, Georgia Haherman. rralne Helfrich. gge lorraine Beranek. ody William Poehling, Phyllis Hnmmes, Michael Pochling. Jet Up and Tuned and Started to Play Feb. 12. 13, 16-Who worked the hardest preparing' l'or the operetta An Old Kentucky Garden '? No one will ever know. The orchestra was seen practicing' many an extra hour. Favorite tunes of l2l1Gl1',S were Foster's 'tCamptown Races and the grrand finale Ring, Ring De Banjo. March 29-Aquinas was guilty of a monopoly ol' prizes in the State Regional Contest of solos and ensembles at State Teachers' College. Mae Miller and Ruth Recker, cellists, and Colleen Clark, violinist, took first place in the string' section, Verona Goetzinger and Ramona Blaschke with their selections on the piano. Students who entered non-competitive g'rouping's but were rated because of their ability were pianist Margraret llavlick, first placeg violinists Albert Bott, Norbert Landmeyer and Joan Weigel who were awarded second placeg and Rita Weigel, pianist, was awarded second. William Mack received second place for his d1'um solo. May 3-As another extra activity the orchestra entered the State Regional Orchestra con-- test. Their selections, Folk Dance Suite by Guenther and Hlpliigrenia in Aulis Overture by Gluck 1'ated high compliments from the judges. June 6-To 6l1tQ1't2lll1 the nervous seniors and proud parents, the orchestra played for the g'1'21dll3.t1I1g exercises the Russian Sailors Dance by Gliere. for 1941 57 An Qld Kentucky Gdrclcn AGENTS of rival publishing houses, pictured top, left to right, trying to persuade Colonel Stephen Foster, William Becker, to sign a contract with their companies . . . Plantation singers serenade Jeanie from the veranda on her birthday . . . Colonel Stanton, Don Ross, with the help of Jeanie, Beth Noelke, Joy, Margaret Tumianiec, and Philip, Robert Amundson, welcome Richard, Ed Ryan, to the plantation . . . Majundar, Carlos Abraham, tells Jeanie's fortune and plots to steal her jewel . . . Ilenry Blow, Joe W21t91'S, escorts Hannah, Mary McGaughey, to the refreshments, leaving Richard and Jeanie to soliloquize under the Wisteria . . .Marilyn Gautsch, the birthday balle1'ina, pirouettes before the impromptu trio composed of Lily, Theresa Guentner, Elmina, Bernice Wiggert, and Adaliza, Rose Klein, guests of Jeanie's. 58 The TRUMPET CLUBS youtlm Fulfilling lts Dreams . .All 'Round the Room My Silent Servants Wait The Library club more than justifies its existence at Aquinas. The services rendered to the school by its members are indispensable. The girls repair tattered books: render assistance to the studentsg keep shelves in orderg and manage the main library at dil'l'erent periods during the day. At the lower left twenty-I'our members hold some of the books purchased druing the first semester. Standing, lel't to right, top row, are: J. Gund, V. Richards, l. Dockendo1'T'l', B. Nor- dengren. B. Wing, M. ll. Fay and M. Dwyer. Middle row: H. lluchman. J. Runningen, M. Tumianiec, M. E. Brennen. ll. Flock, M. L. llaumschild, A. M. Gianoli, M. Walljasper, ll. M. Hamer and ll. Lynch. Seated are: J. Cina, L. Secord, l'. llina, V. Check, I . A. George and M. Roberts. The picture, lower right, represents the busy library in lull session, whereas in the next picture L. Secord and M. Dwyer demonstrate the proper use of the card catalog in which all the books in the Library are indexed. Clippings ol' Catholic authors, Catholic books and numerous other Catholic items are kept in tiles for the students to use in rel'erence work. M. Tumianiec, A. M. Gianoli. V. Check and L. Secord make good use ol' them as indicated in lower right picture. Under the direction ol' Sister M. Wilhelmette. Aquinas librarian, Donald Uhler, treasurer: Anna Marie Gianoli, presidentg and Mary Iiose Fay. secretary, the club has gone through another successful year. The officers are pictured lower lel't. Members not mentioned nor pictured are J. Murphy, P. Zirbes, J. Gund and I. llrenner. . .ai HW if my , . Stitching and Stewing, Baking ancl Easting dmmestic talents in the llome llappy little homemakers of the future developed their t Q . Economics department. Top left illustration, left to right, shows Joan Miller, Eloda Felhel, llelen Zeimentz, lllargaret Kolb, llene Justin, Gloria Taravig' and Mu1'iel Muller lmusying' their fingers on some satin finery . . . Yardstick and pins to hem a dress-with the appropriate touch given hy humming' sounds of sewing' machines . . . Mix one-stir twoi and the con- coction is under way. Felicia lloffman, lletty llonndelinger, Marian VVig'g'ert, Margaret Iiabat, lllariann Mickschl, Catherine Wig'g'ert and Ilene llrenner are the little ladies striving' for heg'inner's luck . . . Joan Miller, Lorraine llruchman, Vallery Dialler, Bernice Roesler, Forence Novacek, llanora Lynch, l,eota Beranek, M3l'lQ'2i1'Qt Beranek and Ruth Beranek proudly display dresses of their own design and labor. A style show of originality and charm . . . Another scene in the kitchen offers proof that the girls love to bake-and ' ' ' P tting the final stitches into new spring' garb for milady's appearance especially cakes . . . u in the Easter parade! 61 . .l5crusin3 P6325 Pe and Con . ming- Mxchael P09 ms Hmmnes, . . Poehlmg. Pm' . , Brody' William . . K k, Patricia James Bannvli- John Mdmmqc L,-It tn right: Resolved: That the power of the Federal Covernment should be increased, was the ques- tion chosen for high school debate throughout the country. At Aquinas, James Bannen, John McCormack, Robert Amundson and Patricia Brody opposed the question while William Poehl- ing, Michael Poehling' and Phyllis llammes upheld it. Durinff the l ,, eary part of the season a number of non-decision debates were held at Aquinas with St. Pat's of Waukon. Tomah High, Viroqua and Sparta. The two teams also travelled to Viroqua Feb. 11. A debate between the Aquinas teams was given the Aquinas students March 24. A debate tournament was held March 1, at Aquinas, in which McDonnel High of Chip- pewa Falls, St. Pat's of Eau Claire, St. John's of Rochester, Mary McCahill of Lake City, St. Pat's of Waukon and Loretto of Caledonia participated. McDonnel high rated first with six wins in six debates while Aquinas took second place with five victories in six debates. James Bannen and William Poehling each rated medals for individual debating ability. April 5, the Menomonie state Champs met Aquinas at Aquinas. James Bannen, Micha.el Poehling, William Poehling, Robert Amundson and John McCormack participated in the tour- nament at St. Mary's, Winona, April 18 and 19. 62 The TRUMPET CU' UP . . . Cbristocracy in Economics From its humble origin as a medal-selling project, the Aquinas Co-op has become an organization that is a necessity for the students. True to its slogan, We serve, it endeavors to meet every legitimate demand by a supply of that material. It handles school supplies and religious articles. This year there are fifty members who will receive dividends in June. The students in the top picture, assisting in putting up the crib, are: L. Cherioli, M. Purdy, J. Erl- wein and C. Abraham. Since one of the main objectives of the Co-op is to spread Catholicism by encouraging the distribution of religious articles, it furnishes devotional material peculiar to the liturgi- cal season. At Chrstmas time special emphasis is laid upon religious cards and gifts for the family. During the Marian Congress the Marian theme is carried out in the articles on hand. Pictured at the bottom are the officers and sellers of the Co-op inspecting the Christmas stock. Left to right: Carlos Abraham, seller, John Padesky, president, Carl Stefferud, seller, Myron Purdy, seller, Priscilla Anderson, vice-president, Darlene Bantle, bookkeeperg Joan Weigel, secretary. William McMann, treasurer, is not pictured. One of the gratifying achievements of the Co-op this year has been the spread of the devotion to the Sacred Heart. Since November, fifty enthronement pictures were sold. for 1941 63 lllllllvll-lllCS. .Denning the CHRISTMAS CAROL RETURN OF AUNT DEBORAH Chief production of the dramatic club was Dicken's Christmas Carol. Joseph Waters featured as Scrooge, was supported by a large cast. They are, left to right, Fizzywig group: J. Waters, W. J. Gilles, R. Amundson, W. G. Gilles, Fred's House Scene: J. Larson, N. Melde, S. Hyde, W. Mack, V. McCann, V. Funk, J. Waters, J. Wimmer, B. Davy, D. Uhler, L. Yeager, R. Pitz, J. Waters, Cratchits: D. Ross, J. Larson, R. Korish, C. Skemp, J. Waters, R. Krack- lauer, A. Halaska, B. Hafner, L. Amundson, B. Donndelinger, E. Wanner, M. Neuverthg Last scene of play: R. Johnson and J. Waters. The Return of Aunt Deborah was a hit comedy With E. Noelke in the lead. With her were E. McGarty, Jane, E. McGaughey, Sarah, J. Brown, Margaret, and B. Reget, Delia. 64 The TRUMPET Soclc and Busldn .... Stage crew, a vitally important part ol' any production, was headed by co-captains Dean liorish and Robert Amundson. They are, left to right, D. liorish, W. Wais, E. Serres, H. Shoen, J. Waters, G. Wais, li. Vyvyan, J. Campfield, J. Paul . . . Style Show, featuring latest modes was sponsored to furnish funds for the clulfs treasury . . . D. Fitzpatrick, C. Hale, J. Rusche, R. Amundson, J. Haggerty, J. Reget, A. Johnson . . . Thank You Doctor tourna- ment play, featured C. Kelly, H. McDonald, J. Waters, D. Uhler, and S. Moran . . . Girls in charge of costumes are J. Bohrnstedt, R. Pitz, H. Mcllenry, E. Schlicte, M. Kleinsmith, Ii. Wurm, R. Wurm, S. Wittenberg . . . C. llale, J. Husche, R. Amundson, J. Haggerty, J. Reget, W. Semsch. for 1941 65 . . . Seniors, Literary Venture Book Week at Aquinas found the Seniors responsive and eager to portray their favorite heroes, heroines, and rogues of Literature. The Plucky Lad of Pook's Hill, R. Amunclson, master of ceremonies, introduced to the student audience the famed characters of the cast: fleft to rightl the poetic soldier Joyce Kilmer, J. Wolleg D. Uhler, the chivalrous Prince Launcelot of Arthur's talesg the determined Columbus, W. Dvorak: tall, lovable Lincoln with his silk top hat, J. Banneng J. VVaters as that dear old gentleman Chips, dashing' hero of Lepanto Don Duan, J. Coughling hero of boys and lover of sports Knute Rockne, S. Pavelag E. Ryan, the illustrious King Alfred, everybody's St. Francis, George Deinineerg pirate John Silver. P. Hammes: ruth- less Madame Defargze, S. Morang blood-stained Lady Macbeth, B. McDonaldg avaricious Shylock, R. Bisseng traitorous Judas, N. Meldeg haughty Becky Sharp, M. Desmondg the three Weird sisters, G. Haberman, C. Downey, V. Hcnneng the 'Umble Uriah Heep, R. Buchmanng F. Monsoor, the Indian maid, Catherine Tekawithap Dante's Beatrice, M. Walljasper: the four titles of the virgin impersonated Madonna and Child, A. M. Gianolig Queen of Heaven, S. Craipjog Mystical Rose, Marie Rogers, Sorrowful Mother, M. Costellog the ill-fated Mary Stuart, J. Tulloch, Lepant0's hero, J. Coughlin. 66 The TRUMPET A CLUB ww Left to right! W. Dvorak, B. Novak, J. Johnson. John Rusche, T. Md-lenry, J. Pavela, W. Wais, R. McCnnaKh3, V. Wadden, R. Roesler, J. Dwyer, R. Jerue, R. Wecker, E. Ryan, T. Mangner. Sitting, left to right: S. P la, J. Co hlin, D. W. Puehling, R. Wuensch, C Kelly. O Uhl X Huddle soda 0 49 X 9 so L9 o for 1941 A group of boys Who served their school on the field of athletics and won their letter awards carried on the tradition of the A Club with great success through the 1940-41 season. Under the able direction of Coach John Michuta the club held meetings at which the business was discussed. Work of the boys included such activities as a pep meeting and the annual dramatic production which this year was entitled the April Fooliesf' In collaboration with the Press Department the A Club production raised money to buy the athletic awards. ,67 PUBLICATIUNS . . . nc .ffllff fx' A This is the happy Pressroom crew who year in and year out conscientiously labor to make Aquinas a better school'-more appreciative oi' the influence and intrinsic value of Catholic writing' and thought. Editor of the News and jack-ol'-all-trades, John Coughlin vigorously displays his 'ttwo-l'ing'ered ability as a typist while his efficient staff is employed putting: out the Bi-weekly issue . . . In the lower left, industriously planning their sketches, F. Haber- man and V. McCann exhibit their skill as Cartoonists and artists. Assistant editor, M. Wall- jasper with reporters F. A. George and H. Wing' labor over bits of news with which to fill the columns . . . Ilere are the humorous th1'ee N. Melde, D. lloss and cameraman R. Vyvyan. Norm is the former versatile feature writer ol' great witticism. Don puts all his effort into Pertinent Propositions while Bob 'tstoog'es for Hda boss when he isn't taking pictures . . . Efficiency, capability, and accuracy-that's the Business Manager E. Kroner, assisted by G. Ilanson and I. Bilskemper . . . Funny how N. Melde always manages to get in front of the camera. Of course he also edited the calendar division oi' the annual. T. Skemp and R. Dawson, News reporters look over the issue just off the press . . . Three cheers I'or the sports section! This year Aquinas can boast of having' one ol' the best athletic pages in the history of the News And all this 68 The TRUMPET 'N-, Big l-lappy Family .... is due to the untiringz e1'i'orts ol' Sports Editor S. Pavela, who is eagerly eyeing the latest scoreboard with assistant Editor J. Johnson and reporters Il. McConagg'hy and Babe Wadden. Babes column Tickling the Twine, written in that fascinating' and humorous Waddell style, always is a special feature in the Sports section . . . Don't look now, but A Little Birdie Told Me that Jenn E. Wren and Ilob O. Link are concoctine' a new gossip column for the News with that wise and witty, incomplete angler, Budwiser. Yes it's H. Dawson, J. Tullock and C. Kelly discussing' the latest to spring' on the impartial public . . . And Where would the 'tNews or the Trumpet be without these three little ladies who work their fingers to the bone typing and retyping copy '? M. Reg, IC. lloulihan, and P. Rriedel are the ladies in question and to these the paper and the annual gives a hearty Thanks! . . . The yearbook too has its crew of laborers. Assistant-editor M. Weissenberger searches the files as D. Stanek. Senior editor, M. Costello, Feature editor ol' the News, typist, and copy Wl'lt6l' for the Trumpet, and J. Mosser, lower classmen editor, look over the latest results of the photogra- pher . . . Work to the right ol' me-work to the left oi' me . . . That seems to describe the trend of thought which F. Skemp, Trumpet editor, is experiencing. for 1941 69 Q fx P S: ,, it ef M -JM 7515 ik v E 1 gi ' Q N? fi g Y ,,, i f 8' 4 Q X 4 All : 4 if Zz ., A,iAif . .iw FM .gl but LATIN llilarious times had by Latin club members of former years were resumed by the Junior and Senior Latin students again this year. President of the Aeneadae club was Joseph Millerg vice president and ex-officio Program chairman, Ellen McGartyg sec1'eta1'y and treas- urer, Ramona Blaschke. Under the direction oi' Father George llammes, 28 members of the Aeneadae, meaning the followers ol' Aeneas, completed a year made interesting by the study of this Trojan hero and his adventurous exploits. December 12, the club members did as the Romans did. They had a real Roman banquet with ab ovo usque ad mala -everything from soup to nuts. In April the Latin club pre- sented their version of Pyramus and Thisbe together with other dramatic productions for the purpose ol' exciting interest in the Latin language. Also for the first time this year the Sophomo1'es organized a Latin club, the Gamma Sig- ma Pi, nteftning ancient language club. The officers were Michael Poehling, presidentg Rita llammes, vice-president and Rosemary llackner, secretary and treasurer. Father Stephen Anderl was the moderator. Aeneadae and Gamma Sigma Pi Father Ande'l confers with Rita Hnmmes, vice-president: Michael Poehling, president: .Ioan McNamara. Marcella Binn, Rose- mary Hackner, Secretary and treasurer: and Virginia Cheek. Big event of the year was the Roman banquet helrl hy the combined classes. Following the exploits of Aeneas-Father llammes, Joseph Miller, presirlentg Ellen Mcfiarty, vice-presidentg Ramona Bl:xs1'h':L', secretary and treasurer. -Lp l,...,! 33' t Q .Q-WM l 5 ,,.,:.: it xl I H' . 4 ' S -'l.A.. ex . . . Caught in the Act But you should have seen the one that got away! says Wenzel Dvorak and Byron Davy as they proudly display the morning's catch . . . A smile a day keeps the gloom man away say these Seniors at Myrick Park . . . Ed Ryan, Rich Jerue and Tom Mangrner find something humorous to chuckle over . . . Marjorie Roberts pauses long' enough to oblige a candid camera friend . . . Beverly Hertzfeldt seems to be looking at Bob Novak but such is not the case . . . 'l'here's the old V-12. Can anyone explain what holds it together? . . . Ed Kroner holds 21 pose, he's advertising super-shorts, it seems . . . Mary Ellen Brophy in the lower left corner is up a tree . . . Bill Poehling and Heine Dvorak demonstrate the proper neckniqu0 . . . Shirley Hotchkiss rides merrily along: on her tricyele . . . Heine Dvorak and John Rusche casually talk things over and . . . Rita Jungrwirth and Lorraine Gage:-meier proudly display a catch that appears to be somewhat on the fishy side. f ,nv-W fir-'PDQ 14 J U N I U HS . , Between the Shutters Anita Kracklauer and Kathleen Stephen find tht- whole situation quite amusing' as Marilyn Reburn pretends to use the telephone . . . Bob llilskemper demonstrates the method of acquiring superman muscles . . . Let's title this picture Serewballs on Parade . , . patriotic young' ladies aren't they . . . Pat Brody laughs while Rose Ann Klein pets her little animal friend . . . We ean't understand why Ronald Reck isn't out rambling: some place. You know, I'm Q1 Rambling' Rock. . . . Rita Banasik seems mighty proud about something: . . . Eugene Dwyer tries out a new baseball mitt to the agitation of the neighbors, no doubt. . . No, Darlene Bantle is not Air Conditioneclg the sign bears reference to a local Store . . . here we find Virginia Funk enjoying the warm sun and . . . Leota Beranek presenting a perfect picture of rest. 73 The Camera Clicks for . . . Frzmees Johnson falls asleep standing up while her girl friends look on in bewilderment . . . Ellen Murphy leans restfully on the shoulder of Cecilia Ramer and not very far away we see Therese Theisen waving: good-bye . . . The young ladiy behind the smoked glasses trying' to disguise herself is Joan McNamara while her girl friends Pat Eagan, Jean Vyvyzln, and Rose Mary Huekner giggle as only young' ladies can . . . Here Colleen Gilles and Eldorzx Calkins displwy their snappy Aquinas hand uniforms . . . Evelyn Delieyrel poses amongst the flowers . . . Rita Pitz is another young' lady proud of the uniform she is wearing . . . A'United we stand -the Theisen twins, Pat and Therese . . . Rosemary Friseh executes El perfeet spin at a local rink . . . Ruth Ann Korpal seems mighty proud as her girl friends point to 21 sign that bears her family name. f- ',' :tif-M IM? iw MM,,....f- awww' ,,..-- ' ,,...- '4 ,,...--w 555-is if Q iii' W ,V ws. . Birclis-eye View of . . All decked out in her new spring-5 outfit, Beatrice Lepsch . . . Aquinas high school forms the back- ground for this picture of Deloras Seubert . . . John Hotchkiss, Dorene Urban, Margaret Reidleback and ' D F't atiick Bill Wright and Chester Hale look over Joe Zanter take time out from a game of tennis . . . on 1 zp - , the Mississippi valley from a position high in the Mississippi Alps . . . Marie Kleinsmith claims that the ' ' . C th e Creene wears a million dollar smile in the noon-day sun . . . Beverly shadow belongs to Yehudi . , a eiin 1 Kneesel and Shirley Wittenberg: don't seem to mind the heat of the summer day while another little lass, Patsy Kurtz, seems oblivious to the cold of the winter as she stands here in the snow . . . Sophomore Marian ' ' ' t th Freshman page . . . Acrobats all, are Gloria Neuwerth must have chased hex dog! fi om the Sophomoie o e Bruemmer, Mary Ann Sexauer and Loretta Skemp at a local playground . . . George Flynn strides his bicycle . . . James Regret, Robert Fitzpatrick, Richard Wright and Chester Hale pause in the day's activities for a few minutes of relaxation. 75 an Cabs- f f K 925+ Q l 5 A' '- ' ' M mf, Q ai ' .qv nr.: Miscellaneous Memoirs ghlin, 4-clilui' ul' ilu- Aqiiilizls N1-ns . . . llvrl- 2Il'i' Shirlvu Cl'lllQ'0, .lohii Wollv lluwl :xt wurk is .luhmix Vou 1 in-is for that affair' ui' zifl'z1irs, thx- Mzxiwli Gras . . . With Jew Miller ai thc zliinl l'll'2llllillll l'i0l'u1- IIVUIIZLIIIIQ' tlcl 1 V ' vuim-s iii wmigr. A l'2lVUl'lll', whorvvci' nhl frin-mls gzithvr, is curly- pizxiio, the lmys gzxtlwl' ziruuiiil to bluiml the ll hzliruil Hclilim- Ryan whim oiilvrtznilis the boys with ax solo . . .Jzxnitor liil Sc'L1l1ci't, 1-V01'yh0rly's frivml, is caught in zu vliziiuctn-i'ist,ic' pusv . . . Hvth Nwolkv, Sully llyilc, Yirginizx lfllllli, .lvamiv Tullock and lllurlcstu Wall- jzxspa-l'wz1tc'h uvvx' thi- hzilwry proiliimls szxlv sprslisuwcl hy thv ,luriior lmzxggiicf . . . A niznrfs he-st friunil is his dog is pmvoii hy our l'Ul'l1li'I' priiicipzil, lfzxllu-i' Kuiicliimgvi' . . . lla-rv wi- l4L'l'UL.Z'l1lZ0 21 familiar figui'u4it's gs-riiul Ray Yullmzu' . , , lllSl'llSSlllQ,' buys, 21 sulmjuvt iii which thx-y :ill hzxvv 21 mutual intvrvst is Mr. llayburn, l'lz1Ll'll'l' l'i'it,Zl ziml lfzilhvi' Flzuiiizigfzlii of lluys Town . . , Nita llzmimvs stands rm-spmwtfully bvsimic hui' ln'othc1', thc Raw. Kiwi-ge Hamnws . . . A few cooking vxpurts fiml sonw hvlpful hints in an Old reliable Cookbook. 76 MARIJI GRAS With the gay atmosphere of carnival time in old New Orleans, the traditional Mardi Gras once more transformed the Aquinas gym. llecked with balloons and colored decorations, resounding with merry laughter and melodious strains of music, the old gym fairly bulged with the merrymaking throng. Carrying out the circus theme, to the added enjoyment ol' the confetti covered dancers, were a group of clowns whose antics drew many a chuckle from the c1'owd. In the upper left-hand corner a1'e Queen Florence Skemp and King John Coughlin. From their cheerful looks they seem to be very happy about the whole thing. Pictured with their attendants, left to right, they are: Charles Kelly, William Poehling, Raymond Wuensch, Wenzel Dvorak, John Rusche, Ellen McCarty, Shirlee Craigo, Dorothy Stanek, Modesta Wall- jasper, Jeanne Tullock. In the picture below, Bud Kelly is dodging a shower of confetti while Jean Tullock smilingly looks on. From the looks of his suit Bud's attempts were in vain. To the right the King and Queen are resting between dances and still looking very happy. Marie Rogers and Don Ross pause to drink in the jolly atmosphere and colorful surroundings. Caught while truckin' on down llich Jerue and Joan McNamara display their happi- ness with wide smiles. Pictured above are a group of the clowns cutting up amidst the laughter of the dancers. This gala affair was sponsored by the Senior class. Laugh, Clown, Laugh April Foolies? Vesl No foolin' but these foolish eoncoctions of grease paint, costumes and wigs made their appearance in the April Foolies. Pictured at left is S. Pavela, grarbecl in the feminine finery of Juliet, protesting to Romeo, Oh Rummy fsob, sob? you don't love me no morell' . . . A blackout between scenes and a flounderingr flare of the bugle announced the Wailing Warblers of Wigg'leville,', T. Mangner, W. Dvorak, W. Poehlingr and E. Kroner, sheriff, R. Novak arrests them for disturbing' the peace . . . King and Queen of the April Foolies, J. Pavela and P. Eagan smile in their regal attire . . . IIere's that sly, vicious, villain, alias D. Ross . . . Dr. Killjoy, C. Kelly, operates on Hay Fever, R. Novak with his trusty meat saw. La belle femme is nurse Anna Stheticg sans uniform R. Dawson . . . R. Jerue as John C. Snow and J. Johnson as Iona Fortune demon- strate three easy lessons in High Speed Love ...' This is Public Stooge Number One, less commonly known as J. XVaters. Looks a mite depressed. cloesn't he? Army 'Tention-forward march! Officer Beans, R. Wuenseh with his Buck Privates Limp, Skip ancl Hike as R. VVeeker, R. lVlcConag:hyand P. Hammes respectively, show every American boy how not to act in the army . . . Introducing: Rastus and the Ghost. The ghost, imper- sonated by 0. Feulingr, aceosts Rastus, R. Bissen. 78 The TRUMPET SPCDRTS .... but the best play is the Hail Mary COAFH JOHN MICHUTA TN r GRIDSTERS TUNE UP . autumn: early cycle rolls ' Asthey F PlaY IS upheld d all' hIP an mins W i ll , I lg I J 4 , o r ' f or r W am 5 . 2 U V,.k tl1e banner gl sp gain . once ridlfon' la our heroes of the 8 Y SCHEDU'-E Ullllollenl 8 2,6 . Imgiall 0 Auumas Central 12 6 MCDCJlll1t'l1 G 0 LOWS 0 20 Qian-lpl0ni 7 A .l OW lufw 27 E' 7 Ifirst r ow, left to right: Conrh Jolm Mir-hula, John Coughlin Jim Finn, Tuul Pretasky, Ray Wuvnsvh, Dick Bissau, Torn M Bud Kelly, Father Norbert Binm-n. S4-1-ond r Torn McHenry, We-nz Dvorak, Jim J ' Pavela. Ray McConaghy, Joh Ver:-hota. Ed R' ' George zmgncr, ou. John ' ohnson, B n Rusrhe. Jan. Bill I-' Elle-nz. I nveln oh Rom-sler ' Back ron ' nrrell, Ji: . btcvcl 1. Bill W n l'V0ln1'r ' rua. Jim . Dick Blasrhkc, J M6152 Q' F'1-W4 l l V.. Q 1 'ir f he 9 . Q 5 ,K A' i l , Roioevif i f Rozslozv . A fi' TJ l e a Wancel. 'Dvovalx U ff.. 5 -. 'f QI- F 1 ,H James f? V J ohnsqzg. ilk, i 4 MqQgx 0 by' g' will Steve .L K Aft? 'i ,aft -13:25, 1 get f Cl1u.YlCS Rtckmvd TPLOIM-0.5 K RQ. mend- 'Ri Ltqhyd, Manqnev 2 7 ywuznsck Janie' Ezlssen. Pigslcin Personnel MILD-MANNERED gentleman, John Michuta, who for three years up- held the honor of Notre lJame's athletic teams. came to Aquinas last August to assume his duties as head athletic coach. Blugold followers rated John a slim chance of having a very successful season. John knew this, but cheerfully took the task of meeting the tough grind. At the close of the season. the Aquinas mentor was rewarded for his perseverance. Yes, the big Michigan fellow did a splendid piece of 'work with the gridsters that were prophesied to he just mediocre. It's true they didn't win all the games, but they did spoil Campion's and especially Edgewo0d's joys and copped the Nlcllonnel tilt-all because of .Iohn Michuta who made a lot out of practically nothing. 81 Hold that line! Logan 8, Aquinas 6. A rain-soaked Logan Field didn't dampen the hopes of a deter- mined Logan eleven as they staged a belated last half rally to nose out the Blugold team 8-6. Husky Heinz Dvorak, Blugold back, brought Aquinas followers to their feet ea1'ly in the first period when he raced 92 yards for a score. The Blugolds held their 6-0 advantage the remainder of the first half but in the third period Logan scored a safety making the tally 6-2. In the fleeting mo- ments the Logannaires salvaged victory by an aerial attack which proved good for an 8-6 final tally. Central 26, Aquinas 0. Central, with one of the strongest aggregations in the school's gridiron history gave Aquinas a 26-0 defeat. The Raider juggernaut scored its first touch- down after quick dashes had placed the ball on the one foot marker. Again, through similar methods, Central sneaked through a hole from the 5-yard line to score. In the second half the Raiders scored twice, once on a Blugold fumble on the Aquinas eight, and later Shultz raised the final score to 26. Aquinas 20, McD0nnel 0. Under a blistering October sun, Aquinas' Blugolds made things all the hotter for an invading McDonnel eleven as they drove two touchdowns over in the early stages of the game. They we1'e content to score once again and coast to an easy 20-0 victory at the State Teachers col- lege field. Aquinas' first score came from a 64 yard march which was terminated on Dvorak's 12 yard sprint to the goal. The Rlugolds made it again in the same period when Steve Pavela crossed the double-chalk marker from the 5-yard stripe on a reverse. In the third quarter Bob Roesler streaked 26 yards for the third and final tally. Bob Weber completed the scoring as he booted the ball clearly th1'ough the uprights. Loras 12. Aquinas 7. Loras' powerful grid contingent, rated one of the best in Iowa, barely eked out a shakey 12-7 win. The Blu- golds grabbed the offensive and on dashes by Dvorak and Pavela put the pellet on the 10 yard marker. Here Steve Pavela faded Qmuftgvhgzk, Sdq av m oamaq e v- cncl. A Bob Webgy Bolo Weber' HO 'IOa.11d, Steve Pa 'Fulibmck 1 ' I lalocl-r.. For Qoeslev lvuniivnq in. -ZLTLGI Eudqdwoo ol. q mug . Mmcbuita. ' L Cha bade, tr lo t he smllcs WLH1 aplevovoa Gaovn:Tn.vlovYifz:1?l?Slz?f::'e:arI Slwirg Clwlfb- Tkomai mmf Qwaviiz lm 'Ruscl-xg 'Lac lde Thomas Qrctuky oentev I Q11 ' R4 Mr. C yhalfbaclznaqky Jam 4.5 Wav ncv hu.: kle Roll Avalanche roll! back and flipped a pass to Johnny Pavela in the end zone. Weber split the uprights. The Gubs were a badly-beaten team at the half, but Kelly, Loras' touted back, skirted end for 35 yards and a touchdown. In the fourth stanza Loras' passes found their ma1'k, and the ball soon rested on the 5-yard. line where Linn plunged over for a 12-7 victory. Aquinas 27. Campion 6. The Blugold g1'id team rolled easily over a Campion outfit 27-6 on the Campion battlegrounds. Smashing drives resulted in two Blugold sco1'es in the early minutes of the contest. The initial tally resulted from the recovery of a Knight fumble on the 20-yard line where Steve Pavela hurled a pass to Johnny Pavela for the score. Another fumble, recovered by Dvorak found the Blugolds on the Campion 30-ya1'd stripe, where Steve Pavela, on an off tackle slash, sprinted 30 yards for a sec- ond score. With a desperate attempt Campion got to the Aquinas five where they slipped through for their sole six points. The third Blugold score came in the last period when Steve Pavela raced 58 yards to bring the score to 20-6. In the last three minutes Roesler ended the ce1'emonies with a 2-yard dive for the final tally. Bob Weber completed all the extra points except one. Aquinas 7, Edgewood 0. Edgewood's previ- ously undefeated grid eleven met a stone wall when the Blugolds won a 7-0 decision on Breeze Stevens field in Madison. The Madi- son boys marched near the Aquinas goal twice in the first half, only to be held to a standstill. From there on the La Crosse boys dominated play. In the third canto, Bob Roesler, who played superb ball all afternoon, crashed over for the score after three tries on the famed Roesler Special play. Edgewood's attempts for success went for naught the remainder of the afternoon, thanks to the superman playing of Captain Ray Wuensch who was everywhere blocking and tackling. 88 Caiufmtlns 'VVu.en5cln- cowl. Delovella olifdzic- wood. slaal-ce, l'z.a,w:l.s laefove 'Lite CP 7'e Q '31 9,2 L, inqqnl Ailglgeewfvb Cheevteadevs, Llhlav, Wacker ,. qi sf L F364 Prfwfeto 2 wJs'b 6.03 is ,Aw cc, HQ U-SQ HARDWOCD HEROES Aquinas enjoyed probably the most prosperous season in the eleven years existence of basketball, here. Winding' up the season with a record ol' 20 wins and eight defeats, the Hlugolds won the St. Norbert college sponsored State Catholic lnvitational Tournament at lleljere, and lost in the finals ol' the consolation bracket at the National Catholic Tourney, held at Loyola ll. in Chicago. The 1940-111 team was an ol'l'ensive powerhouse, amassing 1,070 points-an average of 218.2 per game. Opponents scored 777 points for an average of 27.7 per. llard luck must be 'I' h e T K U M P E 'I' X, 5 ww! r i swf, X Ti N 691 Buclceteers battle topnotchers 218 points to average 18 per game. As a sophomore, he crashed the starting lineup in the second tilt of the year and remained on a scoring spree throughout his high school career. Named captain in his junior year, sharpshooting Steve set a new all-time city scoring mark against St. Norbert's Academy at the De Pere State Meet. His season's total in his junior year was 211 points in 21 games. This year Steve rattled the rim for 293 in the 20 games of the regular slate to cop the state scoring crown and miss the all-time state total by 26 points. In eight post-season con- tests, he rang up 159 markers for a season's total of 452, and an average of 16.14 per test. Against Cotter of Winona, Minn., the Blond Bomber cracked his own city scoring mark by scoring 33 points. In the National Meet at Chicago, Steve made a final revision on his long list of records when he rang up 34 tallies against St. Francis of Owensboro, Ky., to tic the all-time individual high of the U. S. Meet. Add all these figures together and you get Pavela's grand total of 977 for his high school scoring to average 12.78 points in 78 games over the four year span. There also were always four other men on the floor. Wenz Dvorak, center, proved him- self a valuable player by doing commendable rebound work and short set shots. Dvorak, who won a post on the all-city quintet, was second in the city prep scoring column with 202 points. Credit goes to Bob Roesler, guard deluxe, for a large share of the team's success. Roesler's demon-like passing greatly aided Pavela's scoring. The Burly Boy had an uncanny instinct of knowing just where and when to toss the ball to his teammates. Johnny Cubba Pavela, sophomore brother of Steve, upheld the family tradition by gain- ing a varsity berth. Although not possessing the scoring potentialities of his now famous brother, Johnny is considered a better defensive player than Steve. Bob Novak supplied the much needed height to the starting quintet and did a commend- able job of blocking shots and grabbing rebounds. Toby McConaghy, midget guard who stands five-foot four, used his deadly accurate long shots to draw out the opponents forwards when they were preventing the Blugolds from roam- ing under the hoop. Jim Johnson was the all-around man on the team, dividing his time between a guard and a forward post. Rich Jerue, a senior, turned in a dependable performance from his guard post. Tom McHenry likewise held down a guard position. Bob Haas, a junior, saw action as a reserve forward. Bill Becker, another junior, played at the center post. Great things are expected of Verne Fuhrman next year. Fuhrman, a sharpshooting junior, throughout the season and is a brother of a former cage great. played heads-up ball SCHEDULE Where Played Opponent Score ltherel Central of fherel Arcadia 24 Aquinas 29 La Crosse, Wis. 22 Aquinas 21 ftherej St. John's of fherel St. Augustine's 29 Aquinas 48 Rochester, Minn. 8 Aquinas 33 itherel McDonnell of there? Cotter 34 Aquinas 59 Chippewa Falls, Wis. 22 Aquinas 43 ltherej St. Pat's of lherel St. Pat's 23 Aquinas 53 Eau Claire, Wis. 22 Aquinas 27 vlherel Logan 41 Aquinas 43 lherej McDonnell 22 Aquinas 37 ltherel Campion 34 Aquinas 23 iherej Alumni 24 Aquinas 28 State Catholic Tournament at De Pere ltherel St. Augustine's of St. Norbert's of De Pere 14 Aquinas 49 Austin, Minn. 17 Aquinas 29 Edgewood of Madison 32 Aquinas 45 Cherej Central 38 Aquinas 35 St. Mary's of Menasha 34 Aquinas 48 fherej Loras 38 Aquinas 48 National Catholic Tournament at Chicago ftherel Logan of La Crosse, Wis. 28 Aquinas 24 St. Joseph's of Oil City. Penn. 46 Aquinas 35 itherel Arcadia. Wis. 23 Aquinas 28 St. Joseph's of Owensboro, Ky. 21 Aquinas 81 there! Alumni 19 Aquinas 31 Northwest of Philadelphia., Penn. 32 Aquinas 39 ftherel Cotter 40 Aquinas 36 Marquette of Milwaukee, Wis. 31 Aquinas 40 fherej Campion 24 Aquinas 23 Spaulding of Peoria, Ill. 42 Aquinas 37 Opponents' Total Score 784 Opponents' Ave. per Game 28 Aquinas' Total Score 1,072 Aquinas' Ave. per Game 38.28 86 T h e T R U M P E T Tournament Champions St. Norbert College Tournament at De Pere ln winning the 11th annual St. Norbert college sponsored State Catholic Invitational Tournament, the Boys in Blue averaged 47 points per tilt to the opponents' 23 and were stamped as the greatest team ever to compete in the Meet. Three players-Captain Steve Pavela, Bob Hoesler and Wenz Dvorak were placed on the all-tourney team. Pavela tallied 59 points in the three games. The Blugolds advanced to the finals after defeating St. Norbert's Academy, 49 to 14, and Edgewood of Madison, 45 to 32. For the title, they downed St. Mary's of Menasha, the defending champs who had nosed out the Blueclads in the finals last year, by a 48 to 34 count. National Catholic Tournament at Chicago After being eliminated from the championship bracket by a 46 to 35 upset from St. Joseph of Oil City, Pa., the La Crosse team hit the jackpot with a staggering 81 to 21 win over St. Joseph of Owensboro, Ky., to set a new all-time team scoring ma1'k. Sharp-shooting Steve Pavela contributed 3:1 points to this mark to tie the all-time total and set a new city scor- ing mark. Next in line was Northeast of Philadelphia, Pa., who lost 39 to 32. Now in the semi- finals, the La Crosse five met Marquette of Milwaukee, city champs, and scored a 40 to 31 victory over the junior llilltoppers. Playing before an estimated 6,000 spectators, the Blu- golds dropped a thrilling M12 to 37 decision to Spaulding of Peoria for the U. S. Consolation crown. Sensational Steve Pavela was named the outstanding player in the consolation division, as he bucketed 100 tallies in the five tests, an average of 20 per, the highest of any player in the meet. Aquinas tallied the largest number of points-234-of all the 32 teams in the Loyola U. affair. RESERVE CAGERS Although not so successful in the win column, the reserve team had several potential varsity cagers on its roste1'. The only wins recorded came over Lo1'etto, Cotter and the alumni in their ten game schedule. A few of the prospects coming up to the varsity next season are Bob Hanus, guard, Bob Hilke, six-foot two-inch center, Joe llolicky, Bill Opitz and Norby Landmeyer. Two freshmen, Frank Quinn and Bill Wright, were also kept on the squad. Front row, left to right: J. VVagner, E. Coggin, D. Horton. Second row: G. YVnis, ll. Peterson, li. linnasik. D. Fitz- patrick, VY. Rnothe, VV. lVrig'ht, R. Daley. l . Quinn C. lVall- Front row, left to right! L. Stoll, J. Paul, J. Kelly, jasper. Back row: R. Johnson, VV. lremke, VV. Knesel, J. Hollicky, W. Opitz, D. Finn, R. Hanus. Back row: R Sh S R S h l . I imshnk, K. Ingham, Y'. Breuer. . .'r oen, .. Arms, Manager V. Waddcn, .l. Verchuta, N. Landmeyer, R. Nied- Coach Ferdy Pitz. halski, Coach John Michuta. RNS xnikhw XO' ' 9 r Wifght , . 'YUTQ x0 ' ber. vet- wi Sqn NBC . eww- ,umm vvgr nm px K Wx we u oi' uni' ' wmnerlixsfxasaxzi awry me xv P' av V' ' fe 60 for to ngyytwtxensglecunr Y qt up ctr , f. vuwre- Spur-gli? bvxwglfn Uwe 100 K 909 the W ey, F' Huw ' Q gf pax n . ef' rn it-tlxwdglxad' To VJ Noon l1our lwopsters have big games too Intramural basketball took a decided step upstairs during the 1940-41 season for a record number of 16 teams participated in the noonday sport affording more than 100 boys a chance to play in intramural athletics. The teams were equally divided into two leagues, an upper' bracket made up of junior and senior athletes and a lower bracket consisting mainly of freshmen and sophomore boys. High scorer in the leagues was John Wuensch, Razorback forward, who totalled 72 points coming from behind in the last game to overtake Schmitz and Deininger of the Rockets. The lower division champs were the undefeated Gas House Gang whose name depicts their fight. THE TEAM STANDINGS THE ALL STAR TEAMS Upper Bracket W L Lower Bracket W L Upper Division Lower Division Razorbacks ........... 7 0 Gas House Gam: ..... 7 U J. Wlxenxsch E. Dwyer Rockets .............. 6 2 Nibblers ....,........ 7 1 T. Pretasky F. Quinn Pajama Boys .,... 6 2 St. James .....,. . 5 3 D. Opitz W, Wright Poodlebugs .. . .... 5 3 Hot Shots ..... 3 3 M. Deiningor W. Gerrard Superman .... ..... I i 4 Southenders . ..... 3 4 T. Mamzner J. Hillyer Hot Tamalies .. ..... 2 6 Sensations ..... 2 7 IJ. Schmitz G. Taylor Blitzkrieg Boys ..... 2 6 Foofzoolanders ..... 2 7 E. Ryan C. Walljasper Borph Borthers ,.... 0 7 Blue Devils ..,. .1 7 ' 88 lr. Gonderzick R . Wuensch The TRUMPET LEATHER THRCWERS Top row, left to right: .l. Hill yer, R. Knutson, J. Paul, R Vollmar, D. Knothe, R. Knnthe, R. Wuensch, R. Amundson, J Kelly, Coach John Michutn. Middle rnw: R. Malay, E. Stanek, M. Netwall, S. Dwyer. R. McCann, YN. Ferroll, J. Re get, D. Merfeld. First row: J Dnlnto, P. Muet ze, D. Hnmmes, F. Quinn, J Yeager. 1 Mittmen mix with the best Registering two wins, one draw and one loss, Aquinas' ring team concluded its abbreviated season. Victories were chalked up over Loretto Iligh at Caledonia, Minn., 6 to 5, and with Lourdes of Rochester, Minn., 6 to 1. In the return match, Loretto gained a 4-4 tie, while the lone defeat was administered at Prairie du Chien by a 7 to 3 count. Bill Farrell, who is considered one of the best in the state, was not given a fight in int1'a-school matches because of his great experience in the ring. The complete seasonal history of each fighter is as follows Weight At Loretto Lourdes .Loretto At Praire Class Name du Chien 95 D. Hammes lost won lost lost 102 J. Dolato bye won bye lost 105 J. Yeager lost won won Won 115 F Quinn won won won lost 115 E Stanek won bye won bye 122 P. Muetze won bye bye bye 122 G Dwyer bye bye lost lost 122 R McCann lost bye won won 135 J. Verchota bye won bye bye 138 J. Hillyer won won lost lost 140 R. Knutson bye bye bye draw 145 J. Kelly won bye lost bye 147 R Amundson won bye bye draw 147 R Vollmar won lost bye lost 156 R Wuensch won bye bye draw TRACK Spilcers burn the cinder path Central 90, Aquinas 23. Joe Snyder and Chuck Kramer gained almost half of the Aquinas points when the Blugold team was handed a 90 to 23 walloping by the Central high school track team at Teachers' College field. Snyder won the discus event by a toss of 127 feet nine inches, just short of the all time Aquinas record, held by Pete Husmann. Bob Weber, another Aquinite, took second place in this same event. Kramer beat Roedel of the Red Raiders in the half mile by about seven yards, with the time being 2 minutes 7.5 seconds. Wisconsin Rapids 90, Aquinas 18. Once again the Aquinas track team was swamped, this time by Wisconsin Rapids high school. The score was 90-18. Ploof and Kramer were the only Blugolds to garner firsts in the meet. Bob Roesler, however, was high point man with six points, placing second in both the 220 yard dash and the shot put. Triangular Meet. In the triangular meet between Campion Academy, Loras Academy and Aquinas, held at Prairie du Chien, the Blugolds placed second. Campion collected 95 points, Aquinas 2814, while Loras chalked up only 1314 points. for 1941 89 XAETMEH wb kv if. gvfaet W Bal' uv . Y-eg..v-W... Ytyifl Boy I F99 y , gt xzqxw Qfvha QKBV -wh 915592 X399f:,n55 W aghgoekxtighayes to .xx Q, WU K BK Q0 1. ga 1 905 wfne DVR! gt,- XQKQ N301 Y UF ' PCT wwf, Lowe wt 'w- W F1611- Racqueteers Deluxe SPARKED by veteran Captain Bob Novak, the Blugold racqueteers hung up one of their best records in the last few years by winning two, losing two, and taking one even split. A powerful Eau Claire team was the Blugold's initial competition at whose hands the Aquinites received their initial defeat. Of nine matches the Aquinas team was able to cap- ture only four. In a return encounter the Blugolds took heart and were able to hold the Old Abe net squad to a 4-4 tie. Behind the smashing drives of Novak and the tricky lobs of Heinz Dvorak the inspired Blugolds were able to humble their traditional Northside rivals, the Logan Redmen, in both' of their engagements. Aquinas took both matches 4-3. Cloudy, threatening weather plus the leashed lightening of Boone Kock's drives served to banish all hopes of a Blugold city-title when the Central steamroller crushed the netmen 7-2. Captain Bob Novak received his first defeat in four years of varsity tennis when Koch beat him 6-4, 3-6, 7-5. Bill Poehling gave the Blugolds their only singles victory when he edged out a 6-4, 7-5 win over Bill Graham. A duo of Novak and Burgamier gave the netmen their other triumph. 90 The TRUMPET 1,42 iw 7bm5Mvq. P,.Pt 'c 'er 0 .Stan 'YSIQ-, ' 10 , wrz. ,1,ff:'?1 ,egnll Rgzlit: Jero 0 , 0 . er. , Quinn fight: btelfh'-' gdb -o J 1' I- 0 14-1, Bigzhn Ruave,a'lc, To A-Vey, Sq, ' 'II M ' Elm 9. M cl., ef H 'We F. e '.v SLUGGERS Diamondeers twinkle to victory Pr-ht 112 ' Ra ' Cnacgagripkr 'V Ing-Con irhal-fin-io P aehy, eggs loot D . on A STRONG mound staff, combined with a powerful hitting attack, gave the 1940 Aquinas baseball unit a season record of six wins against four set- backs and the city high school diamond title. A real threat to opposing pitchers, the Avalanche batsmen compiled an average of 318. Onalaska 7, Aquinas 5. Lanky Joe Snyder hurled hitless ball until the sixth frame when a single, plus faulty fielding turned the tabbs and gave Onalaska's nine a 7 to 5 win over the Blugolds in the eighth inning. Logan 4, Aquinas 8. A triple by Pitcher Elmer Hecht in the 6th, tal- lied three 1'llI1S and gave Aquinas an 8 to 4 win over Logan at Copeland park. Galesville 2, Aquinas 9. Nicking three pitchers for 14 bingles, five of them extra base blows, Aquinas won an easy 9 to 2 victory over Galesville. Onalaska 0, Aquinas 13. Elmer Hecht entered baseball's Hall of Fame as he turned in a masterful no-hit, no-run game over Onalaska by a 13-0 count. Central 1, Aquinas 5. Aquinas continued its baseball supremacy over Cen- tral by defeating them 5 to 1. Elmer Hecht was the winning pitcher. Eau Claire 9, Aquinas 7. Six costly errors were a major factor in Eau C1aire's 9 to 7 triumph over the Avalanche. Snyder was charged with the loss. Eau Claire 9, Aquinas 3. Aquinas also lost the return game at Eau Claire 9 to 3. Logan 7, Aquinas 1. Bill Meyers hurls six-hit ball as the Logan Redmen down the Avalanche. Central 0, Aquinas 6. Elmer Hecht allowed the Red Raiders only 4 hits and K 14 as Dick Beggs' nine copped the city title 6-0. Galesville 7, Aquinas 10. Tom McHenry hurled the Blugolds to a 10 to 7 victory at Galesville. for 1941 Q, ag HQ Q 1 3 Q 7 5' , M if 42 Q Q W Q 4,54 52523 4 f K ,, '1' f ' fm if W 1 X N. ' A af 5 wi 5:1 'L my YY' , f f mi f 3' 2 v ,Q E W 42 thx W W 2 'fly x 1 xt 1' ' , Vu 4 , 4 .Mu .ff - my , ww A I ,4 H , ,,,, f ,gh . mail, WM? fm, , WT f 0, , .7 1 39: if 4 U 4 MZ if EZ 5 3 ji Z ,Q ' as Q V 1, S. 1 'Z M' 5 bf, :' Jw Q' :- if if , W S W ff, , f we . V 5 ,Wy WM, 51 W5 ,f I X A y A , f 5 , 'i ' AY XJ, ff I 1 T L 4 f H 4 5' f LA GRUSSE 7 Beautifully Beclconing From the Shores of Old Man River for 1941 PATHII The following business and professional men have contributed to the production of the Trumpet. Any business contracted with them will be well taken care of and appreciated. BANNEN AND MCGARTY, DRS. BARRON CO., E. R. BARTELT, DR. P. E. BRUHA, ARTHUR J. COLLERAN, DR. DOERFLINGER J. L. CO., WM. DOLLY MADISON DOWNEY, DR. G. J. DOYLE, DR. B. F. DUCKE, DR. K. F. FOX, DR. JAMES C. GANTERT'S FURNITURE HARMONY CAFE KADLEC, DR. G. J. LA CROSSE TRIBUNE AND LEADER-PRESS LA CROSSE CITY CAR CO. LA CROSSE TELEPHONE CO. MCLOONE, DR. J. E. NEUBAUER'S NORTHERN ENGRAVING CO. PAPENFUSS, JOHN F. PENNEY CO., J. C. PEOPLE'S ICE AND FUEL CO. PROTZ, DR. H. E. RIVOLI THEATER SCHNEEBERGER, M.D., DR. E. J. SHELBY DAIRY SIMONES, TOWNSEND, GALLAGHER AND GALLAGHER, DRS. SMALE'S GROCERY STORE SMITH'S BAKERY SWANSON HARDWARE VACH WERNER MONUMENT CO. WOLF AND WOLF, DRS. YOUNG, RALPH H. The TRUMPET Cappelen Ph oto Service Commercial Photography and Photo Finishing La Crosse, Wisconsin ORANGE CRUSH Bottling Works Manufacturers of Finest Quality Carbonated Beverages Specialty- Orange Crush 517 St. James St. Phone 560 LA CROSSE, WIS. MOEN PHOTO SERVICE Wholesale and Retail Photofinishing and Photo Supplies 313 Main St. Phone 486 Keegan 81 Hoch Agency Dependable Insurance All Forms NEWBURG BLDG. for 1941 Calendar September We come to school with books under our arms, apples in our hands and nothing in our heads. H ,.- Q - OL! . q .. . ,f 1 I dll 3. Father Pritzl, our new prexy starts the year in style with dismissal after Mass. 11. Aquinas students are whisked off to Australia via Rev. Dr. Rumble, M.S.C., mis- sionary. 13. First General Sodality meeting at which Steve Pa- vela takes over the duties of General Prefect and Phyllis Hammes, general secretary. 20. The wind and rain came down that night . . . and Aquinas lost to Logan, 8-6. Heinz Dvorak thrills everyone with a 92 yd. touchdown dash. N XX Mulders GROCERIES and MEATS 828 Fifth Ave. So. - 815 Rose St. Phone 487 Phone 77 Compliments of Dr. P. A. Lyga Dentist l l I I 403 State Bank Bldg. LEO W. ALBEL PLUMBING and HEATING CONTRACTORS GIVE US A CALL 1427 Winnebago St. Phone 747 MODERN DAIRY CO. Superior Milk Courteous Service Phone 755 95 DRINK 51, Sulphur and Vapor Baths Massage and Adjustments of the Spine Electrical Treatments THE YANZER SANITARIUM Phone 834 221 No. 7th St. La Crosse, Wis. West Avenue Shoe Store Shimshak Bi-os. I Shoes and Shoe Rebuilding West Avenue at Adams Geo. C. Philips Appliance Co. Continue to build on your education. We can help you only in building' a home. We have the finest appliances. Phone 227 529 Main St. La Crosse, Wis. 96 24. Class officers elected. Wee Toby McConaghy, se- nior presidentg Bob Vyvyan, junior leader, John Pavela, sophomore president and Lor- etta Skemp, freshman presi- dent. 27. We lose our second intra- city tilt to our arch foe, Central, score 26-0. 29. Mission unit of the sodal- ity sponsors the grade school sodality meeting at Aquinas. October 2. Mr. L. H. Lippincott, rep- resentative from the Not Over 50 club speaks to the students on safety. x f Crow QOOAGD ' 3. Aspirin sales soar! First six weeks exams. 4. First Friday and a splendid turnout-Mass at 8 o'clock in- stead of 8:30, making that 10 o'clock scholar unusually sleepy. 5. The Aquinas gridsters chalk up their initial victory in foot- ball by downing McDonell of Chippewa Falls, 20-0. 6. The golden tongue of Father Lord again thrills the hearts of many. This time at the fourth annual Marian Congress attended by some 3,000 rain-soaked sodalists. 10. The Junior class opens the social season with a successful all-school dance, the Indian- Summer Frolic. 1 ff: fs' Teachers Convention. Va- cation starts at noon. Compliments of. . . Dr. L. W. Ender Dentist I West Ave. at Ferry Complimenis of. . . Streicher Pharmacy Your Rexall Sto1'e - Cor. George Sz Gillette Phone 28 FANTLE'S Famous Q For Fashions Compliments of Boyum Schubert and Sorensen I Architects The TRUMPET STUBER'S Floor Covering Shop Linoleum - Window Shades Venetian Blinds 119 No. 4th St. La Crosse, Wis. Next Door to the Rivoli Theatre Complimenls of . . . Gordon, Law 81 Brody Attorneys and Counsellors at Law 311 Main St. Congratulations to the Class of 1941 SEDLMAIR SMART WEAR 1118 Gillette Compliments of TINY TOTS and YOUNG FOLKS TOGGERY O Individually in Childrenfi Apparel Infancy to 14 Years La Crosse, Wis. 11. Teachers still going to school. Vacation continues. l 70 I 13. Aquinas journalists at- tend the National Press con- vention at Milwaukee. 20. Loras edges out a hard- charging Blugold team, 12-7. 24. Swiss Yodelers entertain with folk music and dances in a colorful assembly. 25. Sister Mary Berchmans, former Aquinas teacher, sails with Sister M. Charitina to take over missionary work in China. 26. Campion crumbles before the fury of the Avalanche. Score 27-6. 28. The Co-op members elect John Padesky president at the first meeting of the school year. 29. Beth Noelke stars as the Thespians begin the year's program with a comedy, The Return of Aunt Deborah. 31. The Hallowe'en purge finds Aquinites at a party in the school gym. Boy! did we have fun! , yfiliiiiiiiiiil o DQ 5' .l Compliments of . . . Russell J. Gile Jeweler - Watchmaker Official C. B. Sz Q. Watch Inspector Phone 444 118 5th Av. So. La Crosse, Wis. Complimenls of. . . Hubert J. Schleiter ATTORNEY AT LAW 529 Hoeschler Bldg, F A NK- LEN TANK-CAR SERVICE The Best in the Middle West Fifth and South Ave. La Crosse, Wis. You'll Leave School BETTER PREPARED In Shoes from the 5232.7 La Crosse's Largest and Oldest Shoe Store for 1941 9 7 PEPSI -COLA The Favorite Drink of Thousands Order a Case Today 1910 West Ave. So. Phone 593 THE ELITE 412 Main Street Phone 135 DUTCH MAID Ice Cream Co. La Crosse's Leading Ice Cream Store Located at 6th and Cass Streets Always 20 Assorted Flavors to Choose From Call 1377 for Your Favorite Dessert AHIIHIE BlRNBAUM'S G H 0 0 E H Y uoivn-1-MADE gg HoRsERAmsH gg SAUER KRAUT lgl mu. PICKLES 1124 Gillette St. La Crosse, Wis. 98 November 1. All Saints day and all good chillins congratulate them- selves on their names' day. First Friday. 2. All Souls day. Just a warm memento of prayer for others as we would like to have them pray for us. 3. Edgewood's hope of re- maining undefeated was shat- tered by the Aquinas grid- sters. Score 7-0. Milwaukee Sentinel reporter remarked that Aquinas had the best coached high school team that he had seen during the sea- son. Take a bow, fellows! The Aquinas band also made a wonderful showing as it per- formed before the Edgewood fans. Ah! that trip home! 4. Congrats to Coach John Michuta, the man from Michi- gan who worked wonders with the Aquinas football team. 8. Corporal Bob Ingleston mixed fact and fancy as he painted a picture of World War I for the students in an assembly, Congratulalions to the GRADUATES O From Groves 81 Stein CLEANERS AND DYERS Cass at Sixth Compliments of . . Dr. R. B. Horschak Dentist 517 Hoeschler Bldg. Compliments of . . Carl B. Noelke Company 531 Main Street Compliments of . . . A. N. HAMMES Clothing and Shoes 10th and Jackson Sts. The TRUMPET fo Compliments from . LA CROSSE RECREATION BOWLING ALLEYS Complimenls of. . . Mississippi Valley Public Service Co. DE LUXE BEAUTY SHOP Air Conclition edu 1165 sth Ave. south Pawel 485 Irlme Permanents 31.50 to 510.00 LATEST FACIALS HAIR MARCELING STYLES MANICURES I Shampoo Finger Wave and Hair Trim SOC' ne Luxe BEAUTY SHOP PEARL HARDING, Prop. and Mgr. 10. Daddy, buy me one of those! Not only the specta- tors but also the orchestra watch the models parade the newest in fashions at the Style Show sponsored by the Dramatic club. Q 0 1 I , ffr L if - X T L ' i 11. Armistice day. The Lau- bin family gives an interesting' account of Indian lore and customs in the days of the wild and woolly west. 13. The seniors present a smash success, the Book Week assembly with Puck, Bob Am- undson, as master of cere- monies. 5 Lotties Dress S 11 o p Complimenfs of forthe BEST in Men's Wear La Crosse Hat Works 526 MAIN STREET , La's Popular Studio for Graduation Pholographs - 1 HABERMAN 1' 1941 99 TAYLOR LUMBER CO. Second 8: Cameron Ave. LA CROSSE Complimenls of. . . The Knights of Columbus La Crosse Council No. 839 l 15 North 5th Ave. Complimenis of. . SHE lP ELI IE llr. I-l. A. Sknmp AND llr. E. E. Skemp 100 15. The A club reorganizes with Ray Wuensch, football captain of '40, elected as presi- dent. Girl asks Boy to the Leap Year dance. Gee, I wish I were a telephone operator. -Q! Nag' 5 Vo I-9-f' 9 f Q X 21 and 22. Thanksgiving va.- cation. 27. The students perk up as the Hoopsters open the season by defeating Arcadia, 29-24. December 1. First day of Advent. The basketball team defeats St. John's of Rochester, 33-8. 6. First Friday. Steve Pavela scores a record 33 points as the team defeats Cotter high of Winona, 59-34. 8. Feast of the Immaculate Conception. After commem- orating Her spotless virginity at Mass, students enjoy a blithe, brisk weekend. 10. Steve Cebuhar tells in- side story of Hollywood. Don Ross tells funny joke. Egad, what's the world coming to? s O ' V , 54 Good Luclc from your HOLLYWOOD T H E A T R E S H IYLE EADQUARTERS for the younger sei al STEVENSUNS BGDEGA Lunch Club 0 l 0 f For Those Who Enjoy Good Food The TRUMPET The Pasteurized Milk with the Natural Flavor- That Has Won Its Favor Through Its Savor SANITARY DAIRY Natural Sanitary Milk 1218 Redfield Phone Us BERANEK GARAGE O 8th and South Ave. Phone 584 KY JA - Brothers PRINTING That Satisfies Telephone 2828-M 1011 Redfield St. LA CROSSE, WIS. for 1941 11. The Elias family of Jugo- slavia tells of folk lore and an- cient instruments in the Cro- atian Tamburitza assembly. The drum section massacres The Ferryboat Serenade and the band proves its con- cert ability at The Band Frolicf' 12. The Senior Latin club holds a banquet at which they played host to the Junior Lat- in club. Cataline, Joe Miller, held up the whole show by coming late, only to be driven out of the senate by the songs of his fellow-Romans. 13. The basketball team de- feats St. Pat's of Eau Claire, 27-22. 16 and 17. Bah-Humbug!!! Scrooge, Joe Waters, again ap- pears on the scene. This time in the annual Christmas ' THE CHRISTMAS C' ff'Z'J !i lx,..- at-J-4 Q-15,7 f-Qs' 7 x 5 'gl O-if-ti- 19. There is a marked de- crease in mistletoe this year. Are we mice or men? Don't answer that, girls. 20. The annual. Christmas party is held with jolly old St. Nick. Confidentially it's Tom Mangner, plus pillows. .Y 8 E'- 4 HOWARDS 112 So. 4th St. SUITS - TOPCOATS OVERCOATS For Men and Young Men Congratulations to the Class of 41 0 ADAM KRON ER COMPANY 5 Stoves - Paints - Hardware G A T E WAY LUMBER CO. All Kinds of BUILDING MATERIALS 2nd and Cameron Ave. Phone 90 101 Grams Seed Store . A. Gfdllls d1'lC1 S0118 4 r U n s p KREUZER FUR CO. DEALERS IN FINE FURS 115 N. THIRD STREET PHONE 285 Segelke and Kohlhaus Company Manufacturers of QUALITY MILLWORK 0 La Crosse, Wisconsin 102 Aquinas beats McDonell, 37-22. Christmas vacation be-- gins. Yippee! 24. Bill Poehling wins Nation- al Book Review contest on his review of Christopher Hollis' Thomas More. Congrats, 1 . 25. Merry Christmas. January 1. 12:01 A.M. Happy New Year! Daddy, why was there such a crowd at the late Masses today ? I wonder. 2. The beginning of a new school year and certain studes continue dispensing corn in joke's clothing. 3. First Friday. Those sighs of relief so prevalent around school are from our male members resting after a stren- uous Leap Year. 5. Aquinas defeats St. Aug- ustine's of Austin, Minnesota, by a score of 29-17. 8. Larry Moon Mullins was the principal speaker at the annual football banquet held at St. Joseph's hall. 10. Central noses out Aquinas in a hard-fought battle 38-35. Coach John Michuta becomes the daddy of a bouncing baby girl. 11. Aquinas again enters the win column by defeating Lor- as Academy, 48-38. 17. Logan threatens Aquinas' hope of gaining the city title record by defeating the Aqui- nites, 28-24. Parkinson as- sembly presents new talent to students. 18. Today is one of the most important days in the school year. It is a day on which we rest from our labors. That's right! It's Saturday. 20. We all sang like the bird- ies sang . . . in an assembly presented by Miss Frances Sellers, famous bird imitator. - Complimenls of FEDERAL BA K E R S V M. ERIGKSUNS BAKERY A S81 Sporting Goods Exclusive Sport and Athletic Equipment Phone 790 325 Main La Crosse The TRUMPET THE SWEET 1 SHOP BETTER HOME MADE CANDIES Sz ICE CREAM 1 113 CALEDONIA ST. Best Wishes to Aquinas John E. Benesh 412 State Bank Bldg. Phone 220 Real Estate - Loans Insurance PARKINSON AND DOCKENDORF F Architects Linker Building Phone 3197-R for 1941 21 and 22. We again wade through our annual mental calisthenics commonly known as mid-year exams. f. F N, 21. Aquinas defeats Arcadia, 26-23. 23. New semester starts . . . woe is me! 24. The basketball team de- feats the alumni, 31-19. I guess the grads are aging! 26. Cagers get a surprise when beaten by Cotter High of Winona, 40-36. 28-31. We take spiritual in- ventory with Rev. Dunstan Tucker, O.S.B., of St. John's University, Collegeville, Minn., as retreat master. 30. Guild meeting- Bet you can't guess what Sister Leon- ita told my mother! 31. Aquinas comes out on the short end of a heart-breaking 24-23 tally as Campion shines. February 4. The debate team travels to Viroqua and wins. 5. The Aquinas football team goes to the University of Wis- consin's alumni banquet at the Stoddard hotel. Harry Struhl- dreher is the guest speaker of the occasion. 7. First Friday and students inaugurate special devotion to the Sacred Heart by wearing His badge. Central forces the Aquinas team out of the city title race by defeating them on the Hixon floor, 22-21. 9. Blugolds smother the Aug- gies from St. Augustine, 49-29. F and S Grocery A Selrite Store Fancy and Staple Groceries Union' Store Liberty at Logan St. Phone 150 We Deliver Congratulations to the Graduates Dr. J. M. Spika Dentist 4th Floor, Exchange Bldg. Among our assels we like Io counl lhe only one lhal money cannol buy Your Good Will o G. A. Keller Complete Printing Service Phone 306 l I2 Pearl Street LA CROSSE, WISCONSIN -:- UNION SHOP -:- 103 Peter Nelson and Son I Skyscraper or Garage Phone '73 115 So. 4th St. Bice-Olsen L u m b e r Co. 0 'Complete Building Service' Phone 408 HOLMEN D IRY Superior Dairy Products from the Heart of Wisconsin's Dairy Land You will Appreciate Our Quality LA CROSSE Phone 1147 HOLMEN Phone 221 104 12. Lincoln's Birthday is cele- brated in home-rooms and new talent is unearthed. Mi 14. Cagers overcome McDon- nell, 43-22. 12, 13 and 16. Music depart- ment presents annual operet- ta, An Old Kentucky Gar- den, by presenting the son,-rs of Stephen Foster. Beth Noelke and Ed Ryan turn in stupendous performances. 21. Aquinas overwhelms St. Pat's, 53-23. Commercial assembly pre- sents the Bentley Musical Trio. 22. Washington's Birthday. Fight seniors make final ap- pearance on the home court ass the Blugolds defeat an intra- citv rival, Logan, by a two point margin, 43-41. 24. The subject of the Broth- erhood is discussed by Brother Innocent, C.F.A., tAlexianb of Chicago. Florence Skemn and Jake Coughlin reign as oueen' and king of the annual Mardi Gras. The floor show succeeds in extracting a few chuckles from the dancers. CS,-, X MARINELLO BEAUTY PARLOR 209 State Bank Bldg. Phone 1068 We specialize in creating coif- fuers to fit your individual type of personality. Permanent Waves 352.75 to 315 Shampoo and Finger Wave Mon., Tues., Wed. 75c Compliments nf. . Hilton Prescription Pharmacy O Phone 802 205 South 4th Street La Crosse, Wisconsin K? D advocates MODERATION in all things. if LA CROSSE BREWERIES INC. The TRUMPET Bread Rolls Cakes Pastries FOR EVERY OCCASION Reget's OVEN to HOME Bakery 1713 George Phone 403 It Please-s Us . . . . . To Please You Quality Grocery for 1941 25. Bill Wais still suffering from frozen ears. QQ xx ,xx 1 O 95 26. First day of Lent, rations and renewed resolutions. 27. Four members of the fac- ulty hear Dr. Mortimer J. Ad- ler of Chicago University speak on St. Thomas at St. Paul, Minnesota. March 1. Aquinas debaters play host to the participants of the 1941 Southwestern District Tour- nament of the Catholic High School Debate Conference. James Bannen and Bill Poehl- ing earn medals for first rate speakers. 4. The basketball team brings home the bacon, in the form of first place, from the eleventh annual St. Norbert's College Basketball Tourna- ment at De Pere, Wisconsin. X 5. Bill Poehling wins the sec- tional elimination for the American Legion Oratorical contest. Other Aquinites par- ticipating were Don Ross and Bill Mack. A G L Y N N CREMER Certified Gemologist -AND- Registered Jeweler 409 Main St. V Congratulations from the Midland Rubber Shoe Co. 508 St. Cloud Street LA CROSSE, WIS. Complimenls of . . . THE MODERN LAUNDRY AND DRY CLEANING CO. La Crosse's Exclusive Sanitone Cleaners Compliments of Radio Station W K B H The News Voice of lhe Northwest 106 7. An over-worked Aquinas quintet fell before a charging Campion team, 34-23. 10. Vocation Week begins. The students hear religious Vocation talks from the Rev. Leroy Keegan and Sister M. Charlotte. VL: N-4 V IN' , g'O.X. .. .N gb K fl- Ag 1 so 17. Hard-hitting boxers pound out a 6-5 victory at Loretto of Caledonia. 19. The cast of Thank You, Doctor travels to Dubuque for the fourth annual play tourney at Loras College. 21. Spring has sprung. QQ. o - 4 '.z-,J Q NX ,Qc l 91. K v -J I 24. Betty McDonald and Bud Kelly receive medals for dis- tinguished acting in the Loras. play tourney. Mittmen tie Loretto 4-4 in the return contest. Y Congratulations to the Best School in the U. S. A. George W. Schneeberger ARCADE BOWLING ALLEYS A Compliments of . . . Gateway City Transfer Inc. The TRUMPET B ETTE R BE SAFE THAN SORRY Insure With Klein and on Batavian Bank Bldg. Phone 80 THE NEKOLA BINDERY manufacturers of Flat Opening Record Books and Loose Leaf Record Forms and Binders 125 South Second Street La Crosse, Wisconsin Pure 550 You Will Like It QUALITY SERVICE Phone 3630 for 1941 28. The basketball team es- tablished an all time high for scoring in The National Cath- olic Tournament by defeating St. J oseph's of Owensboro, 81-21. Bouquets also to Steve Pavela who scored a record 34 points in one game, breaking his previous 33 and equalling the tournament record. 29. Aquinas musicians win solo honors at the first ses- sion of the Western Wiscon- sin Music Festival. 30. Woe is us! Cagers lose a heart-breaking 42-37 tussle in the National Tourney con- solation finals to Spaulding of Peoria, Ill. April 1. If I didn't know this was April Fool's Day I'd think that was a twenty dollar bill lying there but I'm nobody's fool, heh-heh. 2. Mr. R. E. Haukahl of Mar- quette gives the students a few tips on careers as to op- portunities for the present and future. 3. Boxers annihilate St. John's of Rochester 6-1. 4. Four years of hard work culminate in the selection of Margaret Costello and Verona Goetzinger as Valedictorian and Salutatorian, respectively, of the 1941 senior class. f Y .. K4 .xx F'- Z 5. State Debate champs from Menomonie meet Aquinas de- bators. 9. We take time out for a week of both sorrow and joy, the Easter vacation. 13. Easter Greetings to every- one! eWburg's La Crosse's Largest Men's Store FEATURING VA RSITY TOWN CLOTHES WITH THE COLLEGE S PIRIT FLORSHEIM S H O E S The Store of Tomorrow Our very best wishes lo the Class of '41 and the Aquinas High School. Terry's Music Store 307 Main St. Phone 570 The music slore of friendly dealings. U 107 .lr L- 0916 Stglz GREETINGS p l ,p g to the class of 111 g, -We 554' when 1 'fag j t 1 '4l ' il if 7XQY',B5kM iff! tiff? G. HEILEMAN BREWING COMPANY La Crosse ci HE most valuable H1118 t r ' 1 a prin e can clo for customers is to supplq complete service, such as copq, engravings, designs, clummq, etc., for 0 printed matter calculated l to stimulate business. We are better equipped their ever to clo tins. Call us intl pl-lone fl90j it interested. Q Tye KINIAND EQNTINGQ2, 108 15. The Easter season being over, the faculty kindly re- quests the students to refrain from rolling eggs in the cor- ridors. Adherents of the red- hot and low-down, swing out wide at the Bunny Ball sponsored by the Sophomores. 20. Once again everyone has a very enjoyable time at the annual Spring Festival spon- sored by the Guild. 21. William Poehling wins the Aquinas eliminations for the Diocesan Apologetics con- test and will travel to Eau Claire for the finals. 23. Capt. Frank Crilley, world renowned deep sea-diver, ap- pears in a very adventuresorne assembly and relates incidents from his exciting life. iSay Bud, I don't remember that sub-seafarer-Do you? Bud: No Gus-I heard that they got his number. Gus: Oh, you mean the draft blew him away before he even got herell 27. Where's my hat? Where's my watch? Egad, where's everybody? They're all stupi- fied by the Shadley Mysteries which still fool everyone after a few months delay. .Q 'ie 1 Q78 The TRUMPET WHY NOT PATRONIZE AN INDEPENDENT HOME OWNED OIL COMPANY WHEN IN NEED OF FUEL I I CALL . . P. ' J. Y E R L Y Phone 3080 Shop with the- Caledonia Street Merchants, Incorporated Knutson Bros. Da y Community L an and Finance Co. Manke Hardware Lokken Groc y Haraldson Sh e Shop Staats Grocery Nelson Clothing Co. Wittenberg's Cigar Store Kienahs Flower Shop Ber5z's Pharmacy Paul's Jewelry New Central Market Sletten Furniture Co. Ande Family Sh St G Lilenhuehl and Nekol Sliap in La Crosse's Avenue of Values with WESTERN WISCONSIN'S MOST C0-OPERATIVE GROUP OF PROGRESSIVE MERCHANTS for 1941 30. Under the able direction of the Press Department and the A Club the April Foolies is presented and proves to be a laugh filled, rollicking good time for all concerned. 75 6 May 1. A sweed Bay, the buddig ob de flowers the buzzig of the bees, aw duts I gobba code. T3 Banizsb 5: T l fa N 6'- ff , . N4 3. The Lost Chord is rediscov- ered and lost again at the an- nual Western Wisconsin Music Festival at the Teachers C01- lege attended by the band. 109 The E. Hackner Co Designers and Manufacturers of. . . Altars, Railings, Pulpits, Statuary, Pews Church Furniture of Every Description MARBLE AND WOOD LA CROSSE, WISCONSIN ,Q 25 Thank you and , it 1 God-Speed to you The Seniors from Norris-Kopctslqf 5 t u cl i o Where Better Photographs Are Marie La Crosse, Wisconsin 110 5. That fatal report! Now, what'l1 be my fifth excuse '? Q l l 1 p fl 8. Students remembering last year's delightful trip, flock to Campion Academy for the an- nual Mary's Day celebration. 15. St. Pat's of Eau Claire opens her doors to the contest- ants in the finals of the Dio- cesan Apologetics Contest. Bring home the bacon, Aqui- nites! With the gay atmosphere of Cherry Blossom Time and a picturesque garden setting, the Junior Prom glittered and gleamed along its melodious and colorful way to a huge success and a very enjoyable time for all who attended. . , . The TRUMPET 17. Orchestra goes to Nation- al Tournament at St. Paul, and comes home with second place honors. X gg,QX53r' 'ann ,UN 1. i' 1-I X 19 18. Margaret Costello wins first place in Clean-Up es- say contest. She claims the five dollars came in handy. 20. Morie Rogers takes third place in Credit essay con- test and is ten dollars richer as a result. 22. An all too inadequate pause in our rush to commem- orate the Feast of Ascension. 23. Gingham Gallup! Now, 'fi Va T.. to f'-1. VW ,as iggE!zLiQi!:Qi -4 1' .5 af Cora'zal.,Cilecl,pr1le,gi iq!! J tc, ' ' Mgilw Sig? Aquinas Graduafes ' The growing popularity 'of La Crosse-made Rubber and Can- 'Q vas Footwear is your assurance of. the utmost in style and comfort. When you need stylish Gaiters for wet-Weather protection or dainty sport oxfords for summer wear, inquire at your local dealer and insist upon the product of this local factory. x0QA Manufacturers of Novelty Gaiters Gymnasium Shoes Autogaloshes Outing Footwear Light Rubbers Fancy Sandals Heavy Gaiters Canvas Work Shoes VQGN w dqiq ' F35 va I S whom shall I ask? il X for 1941 La Crosse Rubber Mills Company LA CROSSE, WISCONSIN Good Buildings Are Good Business E53 MEM H. B. KILSTOF TE Winona, Minnesota WEN EQ O 30. The blare of the bugles, the roll of the drums, and he1'e she comes! The flashy Aqui- nas band struts her stuff for the thousands who turned out to witness the annual Decora- tion Day Parade. June 1. Baccalaureate at Blessed Sacrament church. 2. Detention attendance jumps to new heights, class attend- ance drops to new lows, must be the call of the wilds! 6. With the first Friday of the month and Commence- ment Day we extend best wishes and quick success in the future to that energetic bunch of individuals who have done so much for their Alma Mammy in their four years' stay and who will always be a credit to their school, home, and country - the Seniors! And to the under-classmen, a happy and healthful vacation and to everyone, let's thank God for America, where a siren is still a fire alarm and Johnny Get Your Gun is still the name of a song. ,. 'B x 3. I - 1 The TRUMPET Engelhard, Marian-36 Ask For- F A R L E Y ' S Quality Sausage At Your Grocery Abraham, Carlos-34, 49. 55, 58. 63 Addis. Elainw38 Albel, Mary Ann-36. 44 Albrecht, Richard-36. 70 Allen, Pearl-38 Amundson, Lorraine-38, 64 Amundson, Robert-26, 45, 46, 48, 54, 55, 58, 59, 65, 66, 70, 76. 78. 89 Anderson, Betty-38 Anderson. Priscilla-32. 59. 63. 73 Arenz, Dorothy-38 Arenz, Mary Ellen-36 Arentz, Gerard-26 Arms, Francis-36 Arms, John-38, 87 Ashelin, Marie- 86 Banasik, Bernard-38 Banasik, Rita-34, 45, 73 Bannen, James--26, 45, 62, 66 Bantle, Darlene-34, 40, 55. 63, 73 Bantle, William-36 Bauer, Alvira-38 Bautsch, Florence-36, 53 Bayer, Fred-36, 53 Becker, Robert.-26 Becker, Ruth-34. 57 Becker, William-33, 58, 84 Beranek, Doris-38 STUDENT F'lCIl'LlRlE I P4 E7 E DC Breidel, James--36 Breidel, Patricia-26. 40. 69, 72 Brennan. Mary Ellen-26, 60, 72 Brenner, Ilene-38, 61 Breuer. William-38, 87 Brieske, Anna!26, 55 Brieske, John-38 Brody, Marizaretf38, 62 Brody, Patriciaf34, 73 Brophy, Mary Ellen-26, 72 Brown, Edward-34 Brown. Janice-26, 57, 60, 64, 70 Brown, Leroy-34 Bruchman, Lorraine-34, 48, 55. 60, 61, 66 Bruemmer, Gloria-38, 57 Bruha, John-38 Buchmann. Robert-26. 55, 58, 66 Burrows, Lorraine-34 Calkins, Eldora-36, 52, 54 Campfield, John-38. 57, 64 Cassidy, John-36 Check. Virginia-36, 54, 60, 71 CLARK-BRACKEN ING. 120 5th Avenue South Westinghouse Home Appliances Electric Wiring and Fixtures DeKeyrel, Eugenia-36. 54 DeKeyrel, Evelyn-36 Desmond. Jean-38, 92 Desmond, Margie-27, 50, 66 Devine, John-36, 58 Dialler, Lovena-36, 54, 70 Dialler, Vallery--27, 55, 61 Diermeir, Mae-52, 54 Dockendorff, Imelda-54, 60 Dolato, Jack-40, 89 Dolezel, David-27 Dolezel, Marian-38 Downey, Cleo-27, 66, 70 Donndelinger, Betty-38. 61, 64 Dugan, Joan-34. 40 Dumm er, Erwin+27, 48 Durrhammer, Mary Ann-34 Dvorak, Wenzel-27, 45. 50, 66, 67 72 7 90 Dwyer , , 77, 8, 79, 80, 81, 85, , Eugene-34. 55, 73, 89 Dwyer, Jack-34, 67 Dwyer Dwyer , Margaret-'54, 60 , Shirley-52 Beranek, Leota-34, 45. Beranek, Lorraine-84. Beranek. Margaret-34, 52, 61 Beranek, Ruth-34. 48 Bernatz, Margaret-34, 73 Berens, Leland-55, 58 Cherioli, Leola-36, 54 Cherney, Agnes-34 Cherney, Frank-38 Cibulka, Robert-36 Gina, JeanA26, 56, 60 Cina, Phyllis-38, 60, 92 Clark, Charles-36, 82 Clark, Colleen--65 Clark, James-36 Clark, Margueritef36, 54 Cleary, Marcella-26, 47 Cleary, Margaret-38 Coady, Herbert-38 Eagan. Patricia-33. 74, 78 Eeg, Marian427, 40, 72 Eden, Henry--38 Elsen, Francis-36 Ellenz. George-34, 80 Erlewein. Jeanette-36 Fanning, Kathryn-34, 73 Farrell, William-36, 80, 89 Fay, Mary-27, 47, 60, 70 Felber, Eloda-55 Feuling, Oris-27, 78 Finley, Roland-34 Besl, Gerald-34 Bettin, Georgef26, 50, 55, 58 Bettin, Rita-38 Beznouz, Virginia-34, 45, 52, 57 Bilskemper, Irene-26, 40, 68 Bilskemper, Robert-34, 52, 73 Bina, Marcella-36. 52 Bissen, Richard-26, 48, 70, 78, 80, 81, 91 Bjorkman, Glenn-38 Blaschke, Ramona-34, 56, 71 Blaschke. Richard-34, 80, 83 Bock, Phyllis-34 Boeder, Germaine-34 Boehm, Robert-36 Bohrnatedt, Janis-38, 44, 57, 92 Bohrnstedt, Jean-38. 44, 57, 65 Bonadurer, William-26. 40 Bott, Albert-36, 56 Bott, Robert-36 Boyce. Helen--36 for 1941 Cody, Mary-38 Conklin, Joanne-38 Corcoran, Rose Elaine-38 Costello-Margaret-26, 66, 69 Coughlin. John-25, 47, 50, 59. 66, 67, 63, 76, 77, 80 Craigo, Patricia-36 Craigo, Shirlee-26, 50, 66, 76, 77 Finn, Donaldi36 Finn, Francis-36 Finn, James-27, 80 Finn, Marie-34 Fitzpatrick, Donald-38. 65 Flock, Dorthea-36, 44, 54 Flottmeyer, Margaret-38 Flynn, George+38 Curti. Irene-26, 40 Daley, Helenmae-34, 70 Daley, Robertf33, 87 Daley, Thomas-36 Davy, Fr:-ink-26, 64, 70, 72 Dawson, Robert--26, 69, 78 Dayton, Ruth-34 Dayton, Shirley-27, 55, 57 Deininger, Dorothy-27 Deininger, Esther-34 Deininger, George-27, 44, 66, 70 Deml, Robert-34 Flynn, Thomas-36 Frederick. Donald-36 Frisch, Rosemary-54 Fronczek, Rita-38 Fuchs, Dorothy-27, 52, 55 Fuhrman, Laverne-34, 40, 70, 85 Funk, Henry-33 Funk. Virginia-34, 40, 64, 70, 73, 76 Funke, William-34, 44, 70 Gagermier, Lorraine-27. 45, 55, 72 113 I Marco, Gautsch, Marilyn-36, 53, 54, 58 Gehrig, John-38 George, Ferol Anne-27, 60, 68, 70 George, Margaret-36 Gerrard, Ann-38 Gerrard, William-36 Gianoli, Anna Marie-27, 50 Gianoli, William-38. 53 Gilles, William G.-38. 53 Gilles, William J.-38, 64 Gittens, Geraldine-38 Gittens, Mary-27, 55 Glenda, Laurinda-36 Goerish, Eleanore-27 Goetz. June-36, 44, 56 Goetzinger, Verona-27, 57, 72 Goggin, Edward-38. 70, 87 Goggin, Millicent-34 Gonderzick. George-34 Gorman, John-38 Grabinski, Joyce-36, 56 Graf, Joan Eloda-38 Greene, Catherine-38 Greener, Mary Jane-36, 54 Gruny, Ludmilla-27, 44, 70 Guentner, Therese-34, 40, 55, 58 Guggenbuehl, Delores-38 Gund, James-36 Gund, Joseph-36, 60 Gunderson, William-38 Haas, Jeanette-36 Haas, Robert-34 Haberman, Frank--36, 68 Haberman. Georgia-28, 46, 50. 61, 66 Hackner, Giles-38 I-Iackner, Rosemary-36, 57, 71, 74 Hafner. Betty-38, 53, 64 Haggerty, Joseph-34, 40, 64 Halaska, Arlene-38, 64 Hale, Chester-38, 65 I-Iammes. Hale, Doris-36 Hammes, Catherine-36, 55 Hammes, Donald-36, 52, 89 Hammes, Paul-28, 78, 83 Hammes, Phyllis-34, 47, 62, 73 Rita-36, 54, 71, 76 Padesky, J ack-39 Hanson,Greg-ory-34, 40, 68, 70 Hanus. Robert-36, 89 Hardena, Eugene-34 Hare, Robert-36 Hartley, Mary-38 Hartley, Thomas-36 I-Iaumschild, Eugene-38 Haumschild, Mary Louise-35, 55, 57, 60 I-Iauswirth, Arthur-36 Havlik, Mary-38 Head. Harry-28 Head, Robert-85, 40 Hecht. Elmer-91 Hecht. George-38 Heintz, Vivian-28 Helfrich, Lorayne-28, 57, 61 Hemmerlein, Arthur-38 Hengel, Donald-35, 55, 58 I-Iengel, Jeanne-35 -Hennig, Lucille-36 Hennen, Vivian-28, 66 Hertzfeldt, Doris-36 Hillyer, Joseph-36, 89 Hilke, Robert-45 Hinytzke, Richard-86 Hirschuber, Alma-35 Hirschuber. Fern-85, 40 Hoch. Bertha-35. 55 Hoffman, Felicia-38, 61 Hoffman, George-38 Holicky, Joseph-33, 56, 87 Hon. Mary-36 Horton. Donald-38 Hosch, Mildred-35 Hotchkiss, John-38 Hotchkiss, Shirley-28, 72 Houlihan, Betty-36 Houlihan, Elaine-28, 40, 55, 69, 72 Houllhan, Marcella-35, 55, 57 Houlihan, Rita-36 Houlihan, Rose-35 Hutzenbuhler, Edwin-38 Hyde, Sally-35, 64, 70, 76 Ingalls, Frances-28, 55 Ingalls, Helen-35 Ingham, Kenneth-38, 87 Jacobson, James-38 Jagodinski, Helen-28 Jambois, Edna-38 Jerue, Richard-28. 67, 72, 77, 78, 85 Johnson, Albert-86 114 Johnson, Frances-36, 54 Johnson, Jamesf28, 45, 57, 67. 69, 78, 80, 81, 84 Johnston, Ambrose-38 Johnston, Gerald-36 Jungwirth. Rita-28, 40 Justin, Eileen-28, 61 Kabat, Lorraine-35 Kabat, Margaret'-88, 61 Karl, Joseph-28, 57 Karl, Laurencr-28 Karl, Robert-35 Kaul, Geraldine-35, 55 Keaveny. Helen-38 Keaveny, Mary-35 Kelly, Charles-24. 25, 45, 65, 67. 69, 77, 78, 80, 81 Kelly, Edmund-37. 57 Kelly, Joseph-37, 87, 89 Keller, Norma-38 Kerska, Ruth-37 Kessel, Richard-28 Kessel, Vera-28, 55 Kiffe, James-35 Kihm, Arlene-35, 40 Kpler, Dorothy-54 Kein, Rose Ann-35. 55, 58, 70. 73 Kleinsmith, Marie-38, 65 Kloss, Theresa.-38 Knessel, Beverly-38 Knessel, William-38. 87 Knothe. Donald-88, 89 Knothe, Eugene-37 Knothe, William-38. 87. 89 Knutson, Dorothy-38 Knutson, Robert-35, 89 Koch, Marjorie-87, 54 Koch, Mary-35 Kofta, Betty-35 Kohlbeck, Lanice-38 Kohlwey, Kathleen-38 Kolb. Margaret-28, 55, 61 Kolb. Virginia-37 Korish, Dean-28, 49, 57, 59, 65, 76 Korish, Eva-37, 57 Korish Marjorie-35, 55 Korish, Ruth-38. 64 Korpal, Ruth Ann-37, 52 Kottmer. James-37 Kottmer, John--39 Kottmer, Mildred-29, 52 Kouri, Virginia-39 Kracklauer, Anita-35, 70, 73 Kracklauer, Robert-35, 64 Kreckow, Geraldine-35 Kreibich, Ruth-35, 40, 55, 60 Kreutz. Frances-35, 55 Kreutz, Marian-37, 60 Kroner, Edgar-25, 68, 72, 78, 82 Kroner, James-89 Krueger, Francis-29 Kurtz, Patricia-38, 56 Landmeier, Norbert-37, 56, 87 Larkin, Corinne-37, 54 Larson. Jeanne-35, 64 Larson, Marian-35, 55 Leinfelder, Richard-85, 52 Leisgang, Robert-35 Lemke, Le Roy-39, 87 Lepsch, Beatrice-39 Lepsch, Donald-37. 40. 45 Lipovetz. Margaret-34, 70 Loughan, Helen-34, 55 Lund. Robert-37 Lyga, Ellen-39 Lyga, Patricia-37 Lynch, Hanora-29. 55, 60, 61 Lyons, Rita Mary-38 McCabe, Jeanette-34, 40, 55 McCabe, Lorraine-29 McCann, Robert-37, 89 McCann, Virginia-29, 55, 64 McCauley, Margaret-39 McConaghy. Ray-25, 49, 59, 67, 69, 76, 79, 80, 83, 85, 91 McCormack. John-37, 63 McCormack, Patricia-29, 45, 60. 70 McDonald, Bette-29, 65. 66 McGarty Bernard-34 McCarty, Ellen-25, 64, 71, 77 McGaughey, Mary-29, 55, 58, 64 McGaughey, Rita-37 McGuire. Eugene--37 McHenry, Rita-39, 65 McHenry, Thomas-29, 55, 58, 67, 82. 84 McIntyre, Donald-34 McIntyre, Thomas-37 McLaughlin, Robert-37 McMann, William-34, 44, 56 McNamara, Joan-83, 71, 74, 77 Mack, William-34, 52, 64 Malay, Elizabeth-39 Malay, Geraldine-34 Malay, Helen-32 Malay, Jack-39 Malay, Robert-89 Malin, Philip-34, 46 Malin Philomena-34, 44, 46, 55 Mangner, Marguerite-37 Mangner, Thomas-29, 57, 67, 72, 80 78, , 81 Marcotte, Mary Janef-73 Alvina-37 Marcou, Ambrose-34 Marcou. Jack-37 Masewiecz. Edwin-37 Mashek, Bernard-29, 47, 70 Maurer, Donald-39 Maurer, Edward-34, 40. Meir. George-45 Mehren, Alice-34 Melcher, Jean-34 Melde, James-39 Melde, Marian-37 Melde, Norman-25, 45, 64, 68, 70 Merfeld, Donald-39 Merfeld, Marion-37 Mettile, Virginia-35, 55 Meyers, Marilyn-39 Mickschl, Marianne-89, 61 Miller, Jacqueline-37 Miller, Joan-29, 61 Miller, Joseph-29, 50, 59. 71, 76 Miller, Maef37, 56 Monsoor, Florence-29, 61. 66 Moore, Colleen-39 Moran, Sally-29, 50, 65, 66 Moriarity, Betty-39 Moriarity. Patricia-37. 54, 70 Morley, Harold-35, 40 Morley, Harvey-39 Mosser, Jacquelyn-35, 69 Mroz. Marie-35 Muehr, Betty Ann-39 Muehr, Mary-35 Mueller, John-37 Mueller. Muriel-29. 61 Mueller. Richard-35 Muetze. Paul-39, 89 Murphy. Murphy, Ellen-37, 74 Murphy, Jean-39 f Nagle. John-37 Nedvidek, Irene-39 Neidbalskl, Betty-29, 70 Neidbalski, Richard-87 Neuverth, Marian-37. 54, 56, Netwall, Marcellus-89 Eileen-35, 40, 44, 61, 92 64 Noelke, Elizabeth--33, 55, 58, 64. 70, 76 Nordengren. Beatrice-29. 60, 70 Novacek, Florence-29. 58, 61 Novak. Robert-29, 44, 47, 67, 72, 78, 84, 90 O'Callagan, Noreen-37 Opdahl, Rita-89 Opitz, Donald-29. 50, 91 Opitz, William-37, 87 Ott, Carol-35, 55, 73 Ott, Charles-30 Oyen, Nancy-35, 40 Padesky, John-85, 63 Palivoda, Louise-87 Papacek, Bernice-30, 40, 50, 55 Pataska, Helen-39 Paul, James-37, 84 Paul. Joseph-35. 55, 58, 64, 89 Pavela, John-33, 49, 67, 78, 80. 84 Pavela, Steve-25, 46, 59, 66, 67, 69, 76, 78, 80, 81, 84. 91 Pearse, Richard-37 . Penchi, Mary Louise-35, 44, 56 Peterson. Paul-34, 55 Peterson, Richard-39, 87 Pfaff, Beverly-35, 40 Pierce, Charles-39 Pierce, Franklin-30. 55, 56, 76 Pinkston, Marian-35 Pintz, Agnes-30 Pitz, Esther-80, 45, 55, 65 Pitz, Rita Mae-37, 52, 64, 74 Poehling, Michael-37, 60. 62, 67. 71 The TRUMPET Potarac Poehling, William-30, 59. 62. 70 72, 76, 77, 78, 90 Poellinger, John-35, 40 Potarac ke, Francis-39 Potaracke, Helen-30, 40, 72 ke, Leo-30, 50, 56, 70 Preeschl, Jack-37 Pretasky, Sally-37 Pretasky, Thomas-30, 55, 58, 80, 83, 91 Przywojski, Edward-87 Przywojski, Richard-35 Puent, Philip-39 Schoen, Lucille-81 Schoen, Robert-39, 87 Scholler, Rosemary-37 Schomers. Janice-37 Schwanbeck, Elizabeth-39 Schwanbeck, Eugene-81. 50 Schwanbeck, Ralph-87 Sebranek, Paul-39 Secord, Elaine-37, 54 Semb, Edward-39 Semsch, Warren-31, 53, 65 Serres, Eugene-39, 65, 57 Seubert, Deloris-89 Volkert, Shirley-37, 54, 60 Vollmar, Robert-37, 89 Vondrashek, Jean-35 Voshart, Robert-35 Vyvyan. Vyvyan, Vyvyan. Jeanne-87, 54, 74 Louise-39 Robert-33, 64, 68 Wadden, Vincent-35, 67, 69, 87 Wagner, Carl-85 Wagner, Joseph-39, 87 Wagner, Paul-37 Wakeen, Robert-35 Wais, Georgn+39, 66, 87 60. Purdy, Myron-35, 49, 68 Quinn, Francis-33, 87, 89 Quinn, Jerome-35 Quinn. Rita-30, 55, 70 Quinn, Vincent-37, 91 Rach, Rita-39 Servais, Sexauer, Shaker, Delores-35 Mary Anne-39, 57 Joycc+39 Sheehan, Leon-35, 70 Shimshak. Mariane-31, 50, 70 Wais, William-31, 45, 49, 50, 64, 67, 80, 82 Walljasper, Carol-39, 44, 87 Walljasper, Constance-39 Walljasper, Modesta.-29, 40, 57, Shimshak, Richard-39, 44, 68, 87 66, 68, 76, 77 Ramer, Cecelia-37, 54, 74 Ramer, Helen Marie-30, 40, 50, 55, 60 Raper, Rose Marie-39 Rathburn, Rita-37, 54 Reburn, Marilyn-35, 40, 52, 56, 73 Reck, Ronald-35, 40, 73 .Reget, Elizabeth-35, 40, 55, 64 Reget, James-39, 65, 89 Reget, Robert-37 Reidelbach, James-35. 52 Reldelbaeh, Margaret-39, 52 Renne, Alice-35 Richard, Veronica-37, 44 Riley, Margaret--39, 52 Rinlker, Virginia-39 Ritter, Eugene-39 Ritter, William-35 Shoger, James-85, 40 Skemp, Florence-25, 45, 47, 4Q 50, 69, 70, 71 Skemp, Kathleen-39 Skemp, Loretta-33, 57 Skemp, Thomas-35, 40, 68 Smikla, Lorraine37, 44, 54 Walsh, Eleanor-39 Wanner, Elizabeth-39, 64 Wanner, Jayne-31, 61 Wanner, Mary Ann-35, 40, 48, Smith, Curtis-87 Smolek, Robert-35 Soller. Raymond-35, 40, 52 Soller. Rita Ann-37, 54 Sobkowiak. Marian-39 Spah, Phyllis-39 Snika, Mary Ann-37 Stack, Delores-37 Stadtler, Robert-85 Stanek, Edward-37, 89 Stanek, Dorothy-31, 47, 59, 69, 77 53, 58 Waters, Joseph-48, 55, 58, 64. 65, 66, 78 Weber, Robert-35, 82 Wecker, Jean-39 Wecker, Robert-31, 67, 78, 84 Weibel, Donald-35 Weibel, Robert-89, 56 Weigel, Joan-35, 56, 63 Weigel, Rita-39 Weiland, Beatrice-39 - Roberts, Marjorie-30, 60, 72 Wilder, Roberts. Mary-37 Roberts, Patricia-35, 52 Roesler , Bernice-30, 53, 61, 72 Roesler, Beverly-37 Roesler, Donald-39 Roesler, Robert-30, 67, 79, 80 81, 85. 91 Stark, Cletus-39 Weisbecker, Milton-35, 55 Weisenberger, Mary-35, 52, 69 Weisenberger, Virginia-39 Welch, Donald-39 Welch, Pauline-85 Rogge, Margaret-35, 51 Rogers, Marie-30, 40, 44, 46, 66 70. 77 Roob, Daniel-37, 52 Ross, Donald-30, 48, 55, 58, 64 68, 70. 77, 78 Ross, Kathleen-37, 54, 60 Rudolph, William-39 Runningen, James-30, 49, 55, 58 60 Rusche. John-30, 45, 49, 65, 67 72, 77, 80, 83, 91 Ryan, Edward-30, 46, 48, 55, 58 gg, 66, 67. 72, 76, 80, 82, 83 Ryan, Mary Ellen-35, 51 Sauer, Richard--39 Schams, Bernard-30 Schams, Carolyn-87 Schams, Donald-39 Schams, Gerald-37 Schaper, Kathleen-39 Scheel, Robert-39 Schelbleck, Robert-37 Scheitzach, Donald-39 Schied, John Paul-37, 49 Schill, Mary-35 Schlichte, Elizabeth-30, 65 Schmitz, Donald-31 Schmitz, John-89 Schoen, Catherine-51 Schnen, Helen-35 Schoen, Hilary--35. 55, 58, 64 for 1941 Stefferud, Carl-82 Stellick, Marian-39 Stoll, Linus-87. 87 Stokes, John-89 Stouvenal, Dorothy-35 Strasser, Leroy-39 Strittmater, Leslie-87 Stuber, William-37 Sullivan, Betty-37, 54 Sulliyan, Jack-81. 45 Swartz, Marie-81, 55 Sweeney. Clara-87, 54 Swertfeger, Robert-39 Swinghammer, Charles-35, 40 Sybeldon, Arleene-31 Taarvig, Gloria-31, 55, 61 Taylor, George-82 Theisen, Patricia-37, 74 Theisen. Theresa-37, 74 Thill, Marietta-35. 44 Thill, Ione-37, 54 Thimmesch, Kathleen-35, 40 Thomas, Russell-89 Tikal. Charlotte-35 Trinkes. Marilyn-35, 52 Tullock, Jeannewlil, 50, 66, 69, 70, 76, 77 Tumianiec, John-31, 60 Tumianiec, Margaret-31, 51, 55, 58. 60 Tyler, William-33, 53 Uhler, Donald-81, 56, 60, 64, 65. 66, 67. 84 Uhler, Robert-81 Urban, Dorinne-39 Urban, Mary Ann-31, 45, 55, 70 Verchota, James-35, 80, 83, 87 Vitale, Leroy-37 Werner, Franklin-37, 45 Werner, James-45, 80, 83 Wiggert, Bernice-32, 40, 55, 58 Wiggert, Kathryn-39, 61 Wiggert, Marian-39, 61 Dale-89 Williams, Ellen-37 Wimmer, Jean-82, 40, 64 Wing, Beverly-32, 68 Wing. Robert-37 Wittenburg, Caroline-39 Wittenburg, Shirley-39, 65 Wolle, John-32, 58, 55, 58, 66, 76 Wolhoefer Mary Ann-37, 53, 54 Wright, William-39 Wsetecka, Donald-82, 52, 45 Wuensch, Harold-35, 53 Wuensch, John-32 Wuensch, Raymond-32, 44, 52, 59, 67, 76, 77, 78, 80, 81, 83, 89 Wurm, Kathleen-35, 65 Wurm, Rosemary-39 Wurzel, Beatrice-37, 54 Yeager, Geneviev1+37 Yeager, Joseph-89, 89 Yeager, La Verne-32, 64 Yost, Marjory-37, 54 Young, Betty-32, 69, 72 Zanter, Dorothy-32, 40 Zanter, Joseph-89 Zanter, Ruth-37 Zeimentz, FlorenceP39 Zeimentz, Georgina-32, 53, 61 Zeimentz, Helen-32, 55, 61 Zimmer. Robert-35, 40 Zirbes, Patricia.-39 115 f AUTOGRAP H s 5 Ni I1 xx ,Z gl I H Looking Up. Pals We Knew fi Q4 M42 ,. ' WA N 5 A f su: ' fff3f:ymi?'?5ff fi' MM! ,ydfglqf 4-if Q vfe Wil gff , 4 ,-,Qapfdwfa A QVMJWWYJLW MW W M4 L'4 '7,'7 'f , Eh A ' Qf ' 0-f-2,5 , 6: ig vMg 7jmfi7QlbLMAm41 1 ,,, f,4 ',5fJfg,jj,-,.3 ' .9 I ff ,half ' I , A . L 42 . ' F The TRUMPE1iQ,4.i., AUTOGRAPHS 1. r , 1 Y: A. . ' ' . 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W AWMCMH fy ,ff M Mm fff fffL'ZwW.,Z Lg,L ffjiWf fff AMWMEUM, f '07 fb-4111. . 4 Z ' I , ' F I jfiyiwjg -ffmw-1'd'j,,v Ajgj W0 i994 'v ' u ' CS, I Alf uqffw' ,M vfw'w1,4pM 'WKJ of J Wwggg W , Ar Q My 5351? may W . fb' Lf, ' J , ' Q -Nfl 'L 5 ,, ,.A .1 .A,, W - - Ild gli - l Q :P 1 ' , . ,tf1.,-g.:',f, , 'rpawl-Sl,-2'-L-LAN ' ' .TF if' Q, 24: 1' .- ev 1 . 4 X, , , .Yu -y -1 Xa.,--fn. ,-,agfwzr-gf ' ,-,11:-- 1 -' L , Z WTSQ. AUTOGR I9 J JM B WJTQLV!f X Lest We Forget M Q 'J' q' WMJ ,ff W., I, 9 aww 'ff ' w MM' 1 hy Wdwv N ,Jf W-QM. isffloi 1 Q x ' W g fiifwwg gg.. . ,Eg Qljjupfhbwkkik VLM5!UA!iQSFj 3E5 MQW M W WKZPW ffvJxfRw iL?5,,J+ ,,f 'j!,,4,3l m44l'WjDm ,qmigbwfanwff WWQQKELW H ,wyfg ,GLM W Milf 9' tj,-If' W V4 MW WMI? M nw, qwuL1wM'. ,Sl vo-sJ.nQ 'Q ' gi- .gh9 -. , jk,-.Af 4FA4!.'-vu, 9:fg fvvv'- ' iii 8,5 , My ww! 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Suggestions in the Aquinas High School - Trumpet Yearbook (La Crosse, WI) collection:

Aquinas High School - Trumpet Yearbook (La Crosse, WI) online yearbook collection, 1937 Edition, Page 1


Aquinas High School - Trumpet Yearbook (La Crosse, WI) online yearbook collection, 1938 Edition, Page 1


Aquinas High School - Trumpet Yearbook (La Crosse, WI) online yearbook collection, 1939 Edition, Page 1


Aquinas High School - Trumpet Yearbook (La Crosse, WI) online yearbook collection, 1944 Edition, Page 1


Aquinas High School - Trumpet Yearbook (La Crosse, WI) online yearbook collection, 1945 Edition, Page 1


Aquinas High School - Trumpet Yearbook (La Crosse, WI) online yearbook collection, 1949 Edition, Page 1


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