Girls Trade and Technical High School - Ripper Yearbook (Milwaukee, WI)

 - Class of 1943

Page 1 of 176

 

Girls Trade and Technical High School - Ripper Yearbook (Milwaukee, WI) online yearbook collection, 1943 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 176 of the 1943 volume:

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'A H my ' 1' " 4 v. Y- , A - V, ffl- NIM' I :W 2- ,, iii 1" C A,.-, , - I-1455. , , - -'VW' V. f 4. ,. ..I,lS:,,1f'1-,.ogi,l f'.Q-V1 ,I 1 . f ' .s- M 'A H' -:rx " ,,.r' -+14 Q- q.:g. 4 xl .. "E, '-F2 ,V ,, ,I I , . , ' A 1 mp w. Q4 2 vt A mo- The 1943 HIPPEH Published by the Senior Class GIRLS' TRADES cmd TECHNICAL HIGH SCHQOL MILWAUKEE, WISCONSIN The Staff Editor - - - MARION PITROFF Assistant Editor - - RUTH KEHL Business Manager - RUTH KAML Fo reword Wings, appearing on the cover, represent our flight to victory. This victory can and will be obtained through the cooperation of the soldier and civilian efforts. Throughout the pages of this book, we wish to bring to you this theme: Wings Over America. Through the idea of wings, we are reminded of the untiring effort of the men, women, and chil- dren of today who are doing so much to boost our morale and lead us onward to safety. Each person is doing his part either by giving his son or daughter to serve in the armed forces of our country: by giving his own services work- ing in defense factories or doing Red Cross work: or by lending his money in buying War stamps and bonds. We begin our flight with a happy take-off through four years of studious but yet enjoyable work. While looking through the book, you will find pages devoted to services rendered, club activities, and patriotic performances. These tasks were sincerely appreciated and will be fondly remembered when recollected in the future. The complete summary of our idea has been so beautifully expressed in our own Declaration of Independence: "We hold these truths to be self-evident-that all men are created equal, that they are endowed by their Creator with certain inalienable Rights, that among these are Life. Liberty, and the pursuit of Happiness." It is the sincere wish of the staff of 1943 that the Ripper with Wings Over America will speed your valuable and pleasant hours until the day of Victory. Contents Book One ...... Book Two .... Book Three .... Book Four ..... Book Five ..... . . . . .CLASSES . . . . .SENIORS HOME ROOM . .ACTIVITIES .SPOT LIGHT WELLS STREET ENTRANCE MAIN ENTRANCE MILTON C POTTER Superintendent of the Milwaukee Public Schools 1914-1943 Mr. Milton C. Potter, who is retiring from the super- intendency of Milwaukee Public Schools after twenty-nine happy years, is a scholar, administrator, friend ot children. Never have we read a more beautiful tribute to Mr. Potter than the one written forthe Music Pageant last year: "Through words and works he has wedded together the three consolations lett from Paradise: music, laughter, and the eyes of a little child." LOWELL P. GOODRICH Superintendent-Elect of Milwaukee Public Schools Iuly 1943 Mr. Lowell P. Goodrich, our superintendent-elect, came to us as assistant superintendent from Fond du Lac, where he had guided the public schools for some fifteen years. He has the wisdom of experience plus progressive ideas for the future. He is a man of courage, vision, modesty, faith. Under his leader- ship we shall move forward with confidence. 7a Mm ZWLWJ n She wears her Wisdom as a casual cloak, Heart unprotected from the storms that blowg Yet at her Word, each nodding soul awoke - - lt is as it the tour winds even know I She walks untrammeled roads with beauty's ghost Her kindliness untouched by sordid strife. To daily duty, she is gracious host: Her deep content enhanced her neighbor's lite. Unto this feast ot life We have been called. In her, all loveliness to truth is wedf This citadel poetic dreams have walled. She waits, in sanctity, while we break bread. For us, Arthurian legend does not wane - The Holy Grail returns to sight againl" LULA M. DYSART Principal of Girls' Trades and Technical High School Q-L-LW Z 761 Wad Qecwqe t I I I , U mafmi.-.U , --y- 1oLA GEORGE il:-14 I Vice-Principal ot The Girls' Trades T , VQHELY and Technical High School "And when she came to speak, behold her eyes Beyond my knowing of them, beautiful, Beyond all knowing ot them, Wonderful, Beautiful in the light." -Hi'3w1'- is 1, 1-f,W,,,w, .,,,,,,. w ' f M, -q-.... U fa' Hwiiaffyfifgff HRV' www- -A N Classes SEWING There are two courses in Sewing: the trade sewing for girls who wish to take more sewing than other subjects, and the clothing which every girl must take for one year. In the trade course, the girls specialize in fine dressmaking. They sew fine silks and draft their own pat- terns. They also learn to drape materials around a dress form. Then there is special train- ing given in tailoring. Many things are done in the sewing class to help the war effort along. For instance, in Miss Ray's power machine class, sixty night- Miss Alexander Miss Beverung Miss Charles Resigned Ianuary 1943 Miss Grant Miss Cosgrave gowns tor the Red Cross were made and two thousand eight hundred and titty white cooking aprons, two thousand manual training aprons were also made. The number ran up to fifty pairs ot mine sweepers' gloves that were made by the teachers. At Easter time, the annual style show was presented. In it, the girls modeled the dresses, pajamas, and other articles of clothing they made in school this year. The theme of the show was a Victory garden. In the patriotic setting the girls paraded, displaying their dresses to the audience. Cloth conservation was stressed by showing what should be done in sewing during war time. Children's Dresses Beginning Sewing an Jn, n- ww Nm - L I Mrs. Hubberty Miss Mackenzie 5 ' W X IU. g ' 5 i 'L ' V A ",MA j AA..' in we , 12 , fiw f,V. E Z ii Cotton dresses. A class in Trades Sewing. Clothing III Sewing machine work. mfg.. 'Y " 7 1 s...4f Miss McCarthy Miss Messerschmidt ff '2 ,.,, 7 Mi? if .,, fd MM "wi ,,., , WM, , fy! f ! if? . ,, , , ,. I g if., iw, .,,,,.,,.,,. N f, M52 2 MW X 3 9, ,fff ,' f 2 Q , ff ff 5 4,2 'VI 7" bf! Studying the fashion books. Afternoon dresses. Advanced Sewing, Cutting graduation dresses, .hw 4 .I ' . , Il , I' . 3 -if D Miss Ray Mrs. Stanhope ' ffggr-.2 ?C, H 2 X H, ' 7 , ! V if! 3 V I V 1 RW 1 . Y 4231 nb 1 , ly' e771 f f if V 5 V fi V 5 I Mmm, '-. A n.,m??1fZ? These graduates receive instructions. Graduation dresses. 'tore graduation dresses. Seniors putting on the finishing ouches to their graduation dresses. Vt v , J . W, , 57 'Q 14-Q Q I ' 61 ff! t' f- - 3:5 ,692 Wf A" x fi ...J- .4 I I A gr 1 A s Pr f X A A i 1SS Vfilbur Miss Wismer fm, 'Z ,ff . ,ez 1,4 Q 7 fi C 5 1,,, 45 1 ,ff . ' , ,- E gg if 2 f 5 ,,,, F with cx steam Electric cutting device The power machine. f wj W 'V' ti, Q. . L J 'pier g 'I 'Q X1 , K- an 4 K vt I .L lil.. ff" f' ,ip Miss Tietlenthaler ffafif -v t W Z t ,ffl fa ,,,,, ,, 1 'ffg Learning to knit. Mastery in knitting. A variety ot stitches taught in the art-needle-work classes. Two beautiful bags made in the art- needlework classes. HCDMEMAKING The school year of 1942 and 1943 has offered a special challenge to the Homemaking De- partment. lt takes great pride in being able to meet this challenge and cooperate to the fullest extent in the war effort by providing a firm background of homemaking experience to our future homemakers. Nutrition, it has been said, ranks next in importance to military preparedness. lt is startling to realize that due to economic conditions, ignorance, and faulty food habits only one-fourth of the Amer- ican people are properly fed. With this prob- lem in mind, the adequate substitutes to re- place the dwindling supply of many foods and the intelligent spending of the food budget to insure a wholesome and balanced diet, has been taught. The necessity for food conserva- Miss Brown Miss Cain Miss Emerson Miss Goold tion has been given prominence this year. Many new problems had to be solved. The first in mind was the rationing program. This was especially discussed and illustrated in all the Homemaking Departments, and an excel- lent detailed exhibit explained the problem to the entire school. The exhibit was placed in the main hall near the office. Fresh fruits and vegetables, canned foods, and also the un- rationed packaged foods were displayed with a chart showing the number of points needed to purchase the rationed foods. The Homemaking courses have helped pu- pils to achieve their individual health objectives by the selection of good meals in our cafeteria, for their special luncheons, and in their own homes. All Seniors serving their special lunch- eons have given much care and thought in planning appropriate war time menus. The IContinued on Page Twenty! A class luncheon Testing recipes. 18 55 'I ' ,- ' . x A class luncheon is enjoyed by the girls. A lesson in canning. f P ,, ! all 'Ziff if f ,f f 1"--'iW,,i,1:' - , M.. , ,l,,,,l ,llll Vll,,l I i 5AX4f'a' Xxx! 1 - , 2 l N, 3 f 1 f 5 5, Q 4: 1 1 'Ml' ' Making rolls in CI Homernaking class The girls cxre proud ol this cxccomp- lishment. cafeteria has emphasized the preparation and the serving of more fresh fruits and vegetables and extended meat dishes. The sweet tooth has been toned down, and the pupils have learned to enjoy desserts other than cake and ice cream. No doubt, in the future more lessons will have to be conducted by the demonstration method. Increased emphasis has been placed on the Work of the Home Nursing Course. It Was es- pecially stressed to the pupils who are looking forward to entering nurse's training, also to others who will care for the sick in the home because of the lack of nurses for this purpose. Several times during the year the Department was able to send a treat to the USO where our boys in uniform made short work of help- ing it to disappear. Once it was a gift of cakes prepared with substitute sweets. Another time fancy sweet breads and coffee cake. Later, a large box of cookies. Our courses in homernaking have increased emphasis placed on adequate nutrition, food conservation and preservation, care of family members in illness, child care, laundering, and the intelligent management of the home and family relations-thereby aiding in the devel- opment of a more responsible and intelligent High School student. .1 A 'L Miss Meyer Miss Pepin Mrs. Schultz 5 sl s fygw- W' If ,.,, , 'fg,N::,,tf "M ,.....,, ...ffjff If fr-f 4 .5fl.5 .f""'f"f L .... ff, Rationed and non-rationed food dis play. A lesson in serving. A service table in the cafeteria. C. f - , , ,W , wmwmw M V I , 'ww ,,, I Q , f 'X ww '-. WWW! w,,,,,, ,. z' I t Desserts in the cafeteria. A variety ot rolls and sandwiches in the ccrleteria. Among the many things taught in the homemaking department is home management. Home nursing is taught as practical first aid and home service. Na: CX Miss Bertrand Miss Dean Miss Gardner Miss Newton Miss Nott Miss Nowell Miss O'Brien Miss Reese ENGLISH The realm of books is indeed a very pleasant world-one in which new thoughts and ideas are offered. In English classes, not only are the students taught to read the fundamentals of great literature for their own pleasure, but to read so that they can talk intelligently and interestingly on those subjects of common knowledge to all people. Of course, the study of grammar and correct usage is necessary to prepare one to speak and write. Since practice makes perfect, the writing of letters and themes is being emphasized this year in all classes. The study of newspapers and magazines in these momentous times gives us a tolerant understanding of the world in which we live. Through class discussions and projects we acquire discriminating taste and a properly critical viewpoint toward magazines, movies, and radio programs. Our school work, therefore, becomes a part of our daily life. The study of the drama helps us to enjoy stage plays and gives us an actual chance to try our own abilities as actresses. Stage diction, as well as the conversation of everyday life is clarified by speech studies. The senior play, Christmas program, and many other plays and assembly programs are coached by members of the English 'department each year. In our high school English classes, however, the chief aim is to acquaint all girls with the famous men of literature and their great works. The immor- tal Words of great authors have been handed down from one generation to the next, so that the torch of wisdom shall always burn brightly. Perhaps, someday, one of us shall join the ranks of American writers for, as Longfellow has said, "Lives of great men all remind us We can make our lives sublime, And, departing, leave behind us Footprints on the sands of time." English l2A 8 English 9A 2 ft? .191 y ' 'i Tiff 'Q ' A ,. , i 9 Miss Schweers Mrs, Tierncm Miss Webb - Q1 "Nas ,, , f, ff' ' 'M 5 ken V 1' fl X 5 . 42 as 2 A, f ,., az. a "V in., A An Odyssey game in English QA 2. Dromolizing one-uct plays in English IZA 8. Class of English IUA 4. 'Sw qCAllli'NC-limi L, vi I .1 lk, Let's travel into the land ot family relations, for our freshman realizes that it is most impor- tant to keep informed of the home situation as the scene changes almost overnight. The family is broken up, part of it is in the Armed Forces, or defense plants. This leaves the care of small children to the high school boy or girl. If homes are like this, problems of relation- ship arise. How to feed and maintain a family with prices high, reduced time, and income shifts? Then, there is always the student who leaves school just because a job pays a salary. ilk Mrs. N. Davis Miss Goetsch Miss Hart Miss Hopkins Miss Oliver Miss Van Velzer They don't seem able to look beyond the dura- tion to the time when there will be better jobs with better salaries for those with adequate training. There is a problem, also, of new taxes, and the strain of rationing, which effects every home. The early marriages and home manage- ment problems which arise when the couple is separated are serious ones to be solved. All this and more is taught you so that you may be a better manager of the home. Last, but not least, our freshman asks about history. It is, as you know, the story of man from his earliest beginnings. Dates, names, reasons, and all seem to run through your mind as you trudge from class to class. We can't forget modern or U. S. history. either. All go together to give you a good scholastic and democratic background. Modern history. American history Y' , if tg 3 '3 X .wi,., gvnt , 4 ff X 1 J 1 f Z 't .4 Z Studymg rationing 1n fcxm11y relations Workmg out budgets wxth rcttlon if Miss Gill Miss Ehlert Mrs. Lee Miss M. Meyer MATHEMATICS AND SCIENCE Nurses need mathematical training very much to fulfill many of their duties, cooks need it for cutting down or enlarging a recipe, in- terior decorators need it in planning the fur- nishings of a room, designers need it for har- mony and proportion of dress lines: and so on through many professions. Although the math classes may not seem War-minded in all of their discussions, they are being trained to do their bit, nevertheless, by being practical, econom- ical, and exact. No doubt this training will prove of great value to those entering war production factories. cQ,,.,.f:Z4.4- The science department, consisting of gener- al science, biology, chemistry, and physics, is stressing victory gardens, health, first aid, nurs- ing, and industrial laboratory jobs. The chemistry and physics classes are inter- ested mainly in nursing and industrial labora- tory jobs, although the fundamentals of chem- istry and physics are taught on a larger scale than required for nurses and lab technicians. Some of the girls are nurses' aides. The indus- trial plants are imploring more and more girls to come and till the gaps left by men going into the armed forces. The exhibit of glass blowing with the Working demonstration and the display of various germ cultures Were some highlights of the all-school show this year, furnished by the science department. Geometry Algebra ,ff . 4, Z WWL. f ' ' XM. I 1 " T371 42 ,f L l A 5 462 ' I Q M, ,,' i, Z 5 , , M.,-. ..,, ,V 2 4 alia ,M '43, Experiments in the chemistry laboratory. Experiments in the laboratory. Note-book making in biology. Relation ot the earth to sun and moon in general science. physics CQMMERCIAL Did you ever wonder what the click-click- clicking off the keys meant as you wandered down the second floor hall . . . or what the girls were doing when the teacher read and the girls wrote so busily? In the first instance, you were near our typing classes which prepare girls to be accurate in their work. "No fair look- ing at your fingers!" is the last Word here. Shorthand classes teach girls to do things accurately as well as speedilyg both of these qualities are vital in Wartime. The comptometer and the ediphone are time-saving machines which we learn to operate. Typewritten mate- rial is reproduced by the mimeograph. Filing, M xi S 14 1 s r a 1.3 V, .. . K " A ' It v," V x Q , KE? if , J .' ' , ,s M i 1 ' .l , K gs: KXQJQ5 .- Miss Colescott Miss Eimerman Mrs. Bong Miss Gordon Miss Green Miss Hessner operating the switchboard, and other office routine is valuable training in office practice classes. Bookkeeping and commercial arithme- tic give us a better understanding of the mathe- matical problems sometimes encountered in this business-like world, while salesmanship classes help us to meet people and bring out our personality. We gain this experience by soliciting ads for the Ripper and The Technata. Friendliness and cooperation are emphasized throughout the commercial department as ne- cessary to Winning the admiration of future employers and co-Workers. Much of the school's business is transacted by the aid of willing typists, rnimeograph operators, and capable office practice girls trained in this department. The candy stands, milk sales, and ice cream IContinued on Page Thirtyl Beginnng typing. Transcribing shorthand notes Wk f' '5 ' iw. , 2 , ,,,,, -,M " ff? fl? ,, A ja? A cf", Comptomcler work in the office proc hcc lubormory. A cluss in udvunccd iyping. Bookkeeping IV. A class in sczlesmcmship. sales are also in charge of girls with business training. They perform an excellent service to the school through these activities, and the revenue aids many Worthwhile projects for the betterment of our school. Theirs is a great re- sponsibility for their reports must be accurate and prompt. In the office, there are always several girls trained to help with filing, running the switch- board, and similar work. The office practice classes are the official school messengers and are often responsible for the delivery of im- portant notices to all rooms in the building during a single period. Because these acts are performed so quietly and efficiently, we may not realize how often and how much the com- mercial department aids our school business. ,a L ,f l 4 Miss Lange Miss McKeith Miss Roche Miss Shields Miss Vrana Miss Zierer ,. -f , 4, . ey ,-m""c f 'u - amfvawieiif f rx ,f , q""'vif1 fm if-:..,., T:-,Z "" 'Z.,:21vf'N"'2 3 I fi t W, 5 , f R tw ff! 7 f 1 f X xi The fundamentals of salesmanship The office practice class. M ,,, A lf "" ,J fi., ff if if ,,,,, 5 ff ng , g 5:3 5 5211 i i -' ,,i,fmu,x,1 NJ' Qi 3 x L I f Operating the switchboard in the office. Using the mimeograph machine. Filing in office practice. Sfudying fhe world's food supply in geography. i Xl ART Art education kindles a spark ot appreciation ot the higher aspects ot living. The outward flow ot ideas, of joy and spontaneity ot expres- sion stimulated by art, helps the student find meaning and pleasure in lite through visual reaction to the World. The student experiences the constructed ele- ments of art, understands the harmony ot living, a feeling tor order and cooperation so neces- sary to the realization of a better World. Art has a tremendously important contribu- tion to make to the War ettort today. It serves Qy' . Miss Beyer Mrs. Grant Mrs. Truss Wartime needs in many fronts, government, industry, military, and civilian lite. During Christmas season this year, our halls were made more beautiful by an exhibit of illuminated song manuscripts serving as back- ground tor an exquisite group of carved soap statuary, painted in full oriental splendour of colors. One long table held the magnificent display, which included the figures of the Mother and Child, Ioseph, the shepherds, the Wise Men, even down to the most cherubic of angels and the minutest ot mild sheep. It is hoped, by those who saw it, that this exhibit will be brought out each year tor all to enjoy. The puppet show at the all-school event was another charming bit ot entertainment tor which we must thank the art department. Posters in commercial art class. A class in Art 9B. 4 1 ,WY C' Q' rf : f .gi 4 A W7 Vi.. Mgffff ' ,IT 1' , - 2 V 'f Z X X .' 1 wblf - X f X f x, i x -N W Q ' N X Qi - il xv-,-.Q Y x 1 Skstching in the Commercial Art Class. Arlcrall Class. Poslers ol the Commercial Art Class. Designs in Commercial Art. ci '-sg i A G 592 ""?f7, 'ff-'41 D ., A ,g,gC'3.:j. f 1-AICQL A '+'+'+Q :x"+"+'+1 4' 'O' HY' ,+.,+.:O',, .n 4 O- O + J IQ - . if-Sw-fri: ." . X Q . fi Miss Druml Miss Glynn Miss Lipoglavsek MUSIC Everyone has been acquainted with music at some time or other. When you were a tiny tot, soothing lullabies sped you off to dream- land. Later, you were singing them to your dolls. Your musical knowledge expanded with the years. Now that you are at Girls' Tech, you find many opportunities to expand your musical knowledge. For instance, there are the chorus classes where you sing all types of songs. Members of the chorus experienced a great thrill when they broadcast a half hour program over WTMI in April. You might even prefer to produce your own music, so you joined the band or the orchestra. There you were in the Tech band following a strutting majorette in a parade or on the foot- ball field. Wasn't it exciting? The band also played, by invitation, at the National Recrea- tion Conference held in Milwaukee during April. Oh, you joined the orchestra? Then you played in the assembly, accompanying the chorus groups, or played soft background music for a play. You might be one of the many girls who would rather know about the com- posers of fine music. For them, the music appre- ciation class has held many delightful hours. Here you listened to the beautiful strains of some of the world's greatest music. The house lights dim and a hush falls over the auditorium. Slowly, the golden brocade curtain rises. The A Cappella choir in pastel formals begin to sing. You drift away to the lands of mystic romance, and you visualize the stories which are told in song, and you close your eyes and dare to open your heart that the immortal notes may fall into step beside its rhythm. Bass String Section. Violins. f f 1 , , ,- A 'f W4 . , , , , 4, , if 7+ f , ' w fff ,i Q J' Wood wind Section Bruss Section. Drum Seciion. Wind Section. I I 0 ff af PHYSICAL EDUCATICDN The war has brought out the necessity of being as well-developed physically as men- tally. Proper physical alertness has been stress- ed in the physical education classes. The gyms have never seen greater activity than this year because of a four-year compulsory physical education program established in the city of Milwaukee. Most upper classmen frolicked through a folk dance course. The old gym, long used as a sewing room, was converted again into the gym that Alumna will remember. The ninth grade followed their usual program of sports, including apparatus work, tumbling, and games. To help us keep fit and up to par, our physi- cal educational classes have a splendid pro- gram which consists of dancing, playing volley- Miss Batten Miss ball, baseball, and basketball, bling on mats, swinging on the rings, and helpful exer- cises. To this is also added the hygienic work which includes personal cleanliness and good grooming. With a variety of activities such as this, it is no wonder physical education is popu- lar and enjoyable. In foregoing years, only one year of gym and hygienic work was required, but in these critical times when strong, sturdy, healthy bod- ies are essential, the gym work has been ex- tended to cover the four years of high school. With all this training, good sportsmanship is bound to be a certain result. For fun and excitement beyond that already received from ordinary work, something new has been tried out this year. It was an inter- homeroom volleyball tournament. This gave every girl a chance to have a little competitive recreation despite the fact that she was not a member of the Athletic Club. The uproarious and energetic games that resulted, played by many inexperienced players, made this sport event amusing and enjoyable. Apparatus work Posture. K Wx r ,Q 52 , 1 Apparatus Work-Horse. Apparatus Work-Parallel Bars Basketball. Apparatus Work-Rings. Class Exercise. LIBRPIRY "I go into my library, and all history rolls before me. I breathe the morning air of the world while the scent of Eden's roses yet lingered in it-I see the pyramids build- ing: I hear the shoutings of the armies of Alexander-l sit as in a theatre-the stage is time, the play is the play of the world." - Alexander Smith Dreamthorp Here in the lovely library which was dedi- cated to our former principal, Ora A. Blanchar, We see the pageantry of all man's activities unrolled before us. Students in geography and history classes build up a background from reading about the colorful medieval tyrants, Genghis Khan, and Tamerlane, The Earthshaker. Beginning with the faraway past, students can trace the chang- ing ownership of the many-times conquered European and Asiatic provinces and see that A t . 15' lk.. , wgf. Miss Burdick though there have been many tyrants, the democratic states have endured. In America, all should have equal oppor- tunities. It is impossible to make pupils' capaci- ties equal, but it is possible for all to share educational advantages up to their capacity. Thus, the school library develops democracy and provides a mental feast for all. This year, we were very fortunate to acquire a set of the ENCYCLOPEDIA BRITANNICA for reference work. There are other sets of encyclo- pedias in our library, but this addition adds greatly to complete reference efficiency. By taking a delightful browse around among the newly acquired books, you will also find these three popular biagraphical works, Katherine Cornell's I Wanted to be an Actress, Polish Profile by Princess Sapieha, and the life of Harriet Beecher Stowe, Crusader in Crinoline by Forrest Wilson. Other shelves reveal Nora Waln's Reaching for the Stars, E. Chevalier's Drivin' Woman, and Agnes Keith's Land Below the Wind. CDFFICE "Girls' Trades and Technical High School, good morning!" Any school day of the week, some cheerful- voiced apprentice will greet you with these words, for she is learning the tricks needed to make her an efficient and useful switchboard operator in the office. Our office is a school in itself, for here girls learn filing, typing, record checking, and gen- eral clerical work. All tasks are performed and stressed under actual everyday circumstances. School Office. Problems of skillful bookkeepers are ironed out under guidance, for accuracy and legibility are necessary in all lines of work. Girls inter- ested in the principles of salesmanship learn this here, too, as Well as in the classroom of this subject. The newest member of our office staff is Miss losephine De Gaetano, who has taken over the duties of Miss Emma Martz, on leave to the WAAC for the duration. Office practice students have the opportunity of learning the problems of business with every- day practice, for here they truly learn that practice makes perfect. Miss Lieven Miss De Gaetano 4"'. Miss Hogan Miss Martz tloined WAACJ -a-R1 NA? v-., fill in-ulhm fu,-,,., f ,fn I KLVH ww W""m2,. "ff 342 0 Af 573 ff? ffV'y? f 'Z ,,.,, .,,, ,,,, ,,,, , A . 4 53 7 ,mi ii S2 f ,,fff" f Q 2 ff" ,ff f f A,A Candy stock room. Seniors in the office. il' ,Q-mf .""' V H' f., .Z Y V A A' ,. ' ' -eq 9, f- -35' V ,xr 379 wid- - ,,,..,,q: 5.3, -wqkxx H. JEL, . . , X X "-.Qixi xl 42 ix Mi v hx gx R Qi!! V I Q ., -un 'l . 1 an wir' N. A :WM D 'If' .N 11 Nw In V 1 ,-.5 1 X ,, . , P 3 R . A MJ' Z, I ,V .ww 261' -fr A M. .. I ww 44 ' V' Juv, . ,,. '4,Wf"'f ' H 4- 'W "',. 1' -'kwgj' rv. 1 aug ,,..v,- W ' 'U fr..-,r -gg? 's'Q4?f m.,.m '- Q' ' , W 'ii' , Im' f' ., flflgwv .... f f,.,:..W - nb 4 ' kk ' """" ".,ft?'Qg5m me WEE!-7ff'M W 4 w "f 1W'3,.. .1 'iii W?W'W"'+9'f- . fm'-LHS: 1 , 1' A .qW,f.rv.!4g, .-'S,,.'fwLw I- """ A 2:f11f5'5f-:fsZfv.'-wwf 21.1226 1... li: 15Qf1'Y'!iL,'! 'Mn .a F' " '4'SfQy?,523E1g3 g5- .2 H2122 ff WW, v., " L 11221, . . ' M",Qrf'lgtfa-' 'gQ1Qg,4VQL" J , L6" ' vH'CW xmwxvk 4. 4 1 v pm, . .,f . . A WMV' 'fi' .4515 7r1,,ge'a'- M1121-71" .AQ ,. Q, , v ga, . ,.., :T"Zf41H sr 4, ,f 1,07 ' . "fb:-A W' ' 'Sf V if .va-'lswfw Q" U , V.: -2' -L'-1 357 w wf " f , J.-sz. , an , hm 5 . m - -- ' J .Nu 4 5, rv'-'WK "X "HN 4 - ., 'ff -11 .5 'L , Ig, 15, ,X !.,.v , ' V i - -Wv,f,,g:3'55' 4: -1 , V 4, -M.--.nd W . v.,...--w-. .awmrbf V-1.1. , 5' -3 F 4,554 vb , in .img , , , ,eight . I I A , iw Seniors FEBRUARY CLASS OFFICERS Ioy Knapp Ruth Lohneis President Vice President FGRECASTING The fire is crackling cheerfully and the room glows with warmth. Mother Time garbed in her most comfy cloak gathers her anxious children, who are effervescing with joy and the expecta- tion of hearing the story of "growing up at Girls' Tech." As a reverent hush falls over her eager listen- ers, she gazes out the window in search of those young faces that had once been familiar to all at Girls' Tech. Slowly she tells of each and every person who had once been just a young girl bewildered at first, but as the weeks elapsed became a part of the graduating class of 1943. The mist blows away and Mother Time sees through her window gleaming white uniforms adorned by the efficient nurses who are now part of the world of healing the sick and wor- ried . If time were to turn back they would once more be science students at Girls' Tech. The struggles in chemistry and physics could again be told by a small but strong group. Their faces were seen day after day and they appeared to have been just ordinary girls, but with the passing of time they have proven their worth. Some are now laboratory technicians watching over the various experiments that are making our world a better world to live in. They have formed a line and are now marching into the mist. They are Lucille Ullein, Florence Kraus, Marion Krueger, Catherine Knapp, La Verne Dohnalek, Marion Fredrichs, Ioyce Iansen, Bernice Storest and several others, but now they disappear. The mist clears and we see a modern office equipped with the best of everything including an efficient and neat secretary whose commer- cial course at Girls' Tech enabled her to be so well suited to this and almost every kind of office. There's Ann Heil, director of the office staffg Iustine Levar, typistg Dorothy Oppmann, La Verne Oldenburg Dorothy Oppmann Secretary Treasurer Adeline Smendzik, jewel Glasenapp, Eunice Steinborn and many others. As she thinks back she visions the sky win- dow casting a ray of spiritual light on arched and struggling figures of the young experi- enced, but, nevertheless, ambitious students of art. She remembers their eagerness to learn the preliminaries that one must know before he can do the type of work accepted in the art world. Those crude drawings of not so long ago are now skilled pieces of originality placed in art galleries for all to admire. But wait, Mother Time now sees an ordinary home which is so important for without it America could not and would not be. The housewife and mother is familiar because she had once been a student of Girls' Tech. Her training in cooking along with every other sub- ject has cleared the path to her way of home- making. How many of those girls have followed that same path. They are not only in homes but restaurants, hotels and hospitals-sewing, serving, doing for others what they were once taught to do at Girls' Tech. Mother Time will not neglect those who are clothing us. She tells the wide-eyed children of the training those dress designers and seams- tresses have had while in school which enables them to take their place in these positions. Time has drifted and the graduates of 1943 have stepped into their place in life. Whether they are teachers, nurses, stenographers, ac- tresses, artists, musicians or housewives, each has fulfilled her desire. Many of the hardships and pleasures that have come up .during the past four years have been recalled in the minds of these seniors during the last few days spent together in school. New students have come and gone and many will come before Mother Time can finish her tale, for as long as Girls' Trade and Technical High School exists there will be others just like the February, 1943 class of graduates. IUNE CLASS OFFICERS Audrey Fleischmann Theresa Zinner President Vice President Call To Arms At Camp Tech At the call to reveille - the alarm c1ock's annoying burring - over two hundred rookies - gals to you - sprang from their beds to join forces by voluntary enlistment with the troops already sationed at Camp Tech, Milwaukee, Wisconsin. Hurriedly they donned their uni- forms - pleated skirts, sloppy sweaters, saddle shoes, and angora anklets - and fell in line for inspection - inspection by mom, who left no dirt behind, not even the ear. They boarded their troop trains - street cars, busses, and trolleys - and gaily entered the camp to which they had been assigned for the duration - the duration of grades 9, 10, ll, and 12. Thus, enrolled in various branches: account- ing, stenographic, foods, clothing, art - life began at Camp Tech. Buck Privates all, but longingly they gazed at their superior officers' stripes. They decided instantaneously to make their time in service something to look back on with pleasure and satisfaction. Soon such names as Dolores Schmidt, Eleanore Fischer, and Marion Pitroff's began to appear on the Camp's honor roll, each month. Undoubtedly, the most moving assurance of the four years to come, took place in the very first week of their lives as Buck Privates, when they received an address by their command- ing officer, Colonel Lulu Dysart. They will not soon forget those words of welcome, nor could they realize how very soon as graduated offi- cers of Camp Tech they would hear, in the same place by their same beloved Colonel Dysart, a speech of farewell which would end their term of training. The first bit of basic training at Camp Tech consisted of an early morning class in calis- thenics. "Line up you rookies," shouted Captain Whit- Selma Salemka Eleanora Paczkowski Secretary Treasurer ney, the instructor, as the ambitious group tumbled into the gym. First in line was a tiny bit of dynamite, Private Betty Hutter, only four feet, eleven inches off the flour. She sped like lightning toward a gym's horse and when she finally did reach that monstrous dummy, she came to a dead stop, and shouted, "Hey, fellas. give me a push!" During this period of training much fun was had by all, except perhaps cr few unfortunate rookies, who with a little added weight, found the task of performing the ordered feats on the ladders and rings, a most formidable task to accomplish. In the first year of training. the young soldiers begin to take an active interest in the various service clubs located on the camp grounds. Private Ruth Kehl poined the stage crew and many were the incidents she had to relate. Among them was the time, Private Alma Wilk- ler and she were on the lockrail lifting the oleo. As the story goes, Ruth and Alma each grabbed a rope and pulled for dear life, but as usual the curtain was weighted wrong. Then Ruth, with a gleam in her eye, gave an extra generous tug, and lo and behold, the rope went up two feet and so did Alma. With an ear splitting scream she let go of the rope and thumped to the floor. We can imagine how surprised you were, Private Winkler, when you learned you could fly. Alice Sagemiller and Iune Iahn deciding that they were meant for the stage immediately joined the Dramatic Club with Captain McKeith. Clubs were filled to the brim with ambitious rookies eager to do their part. Furloughs were over and Camp Tech once more extended her gracious arms to Welcome her rookies who were now promoted to Private First Class. Through the halls they marched their newly acquired chevrons gleaming like a pool catching the sun's first reflection on an early morn. Among these First Class Privates fContinued on Page 1531 ALBERTE 'ALBOTH ANDERSON 'ATSCH 'BACHLER 'BACK BAIRD 'BARLOW BECHTEL BEECHER l GRACE EVELYN ALBERTE-Elective Course, Lincoln High-Bub- bling over with pep and energy .... 'IRENE LYDIA ALBOTH -Science Course, Brown St. School-I have often regretted my speech, never my silence .... DOROTHY MARIE ANDER- SON-Tr. Sew. Course, St. Michael-An all-around good pal ...."ANNE AMBER ATSCH-Elective Course, Vocational-In her hazel eyes her thoughts lay clear as pebbles in a brook ....'SI-IIRLEY VIOLA BACHLER-Com. Art., 12 St. School- I am a part of all that I have met. 'BESSIE IEAN BACK-Elective Course, Eighth St.-Either I will find or way or make one .... IOAN ANN BAIRD - Com. Course, St. Michael-The "eyes" have it .... 'IOAN LUCILLE BARLOW-Elective Course, Grange-Silence is golden ,,.. VIRGINIA LOUISE BECHTEL - Elective Course, Craig - Healthy, young, and ambitious ,... MARGARET ANN BEECHER -Tr. Sew. Course, St. Francis Heights-5' 2" ot vivacity and lun. 'February Graduate L z fasxfgm A Xl ggg R chc,hhhh,,,,hh,hhhotc,hih Q Lil txt 2,s,.,:s' V. piaifrfff L . -t . x l 25" , 'LA VERNE MARIORIE BEHLING-Tr. Sew. Course-Zlst St. School -Language is the dress ol thought ..,, 'MARTHA EMMA BEHR -Commercial Course-Story-A fair exterior is a silent recom- mendation .... 'DOROTHY LUCILLE BENKOVIC-Commercial Course-37th St. School-Character gives splendor to youth . . . .KATHERINE IEANETTE BENOY-Science Course-McKin- ley-A very quiet little lass, Until you see her out of class .... IUNE DELORES BIVENS-Elective Course-Albert E. Kagel- Nice to know. BEATRICE ELLA BOHEIM-Commercial Course-North Girls' Ir. Tr. -Blonde and very athletic ..., IUNE CECILIA KATHERINE BOLL-Tr. Sew. Course-St. Hyacinth-A diplomatic look on lite. .. BARBARA CLAIRE BORK-Elective Course-St. Lucas Henrietta cmd Barbara are very good pals .... 'ANITA GLADYS BOWEN-Tr. Sew. Course-27th St. School-In char- ity there is success ..., 'ARLENE ANN BREFKA-Commercial Course-St, Iohn Kanty-Ii you have knowledge, let others light their candles by it. 'BEHLING 'BEHR 'BENKOVIC BENOY BIVENS BOHEIM BOLL BORK BREFKA uf BOWEN is 4.4 X3 :K 45 BREIWA BROSS BRUSS BUGS BURNS 'BURZYNSKI BUSHMAN BUZZELL CANNIZZO CANTRALL AUDREY HELEN BREIWA-Tr. Sew. Course, Morgandale-It is a friendly heart that has plenty ol 'friends ,.,. GERTRUDE EMMA BROSS-Science Course, Peckham-Look for Grace, and you'll find Gertie .... MARION EDNA BRUSS-Elective Course, Im- manuel Luth.-Obliging to everyone, yet reserved to all .,,, EUNICE ANN BUGS-Accounting Course, St. Rose-She is wise who doth speak bin little .... 'PATRICIA CATHERINE BURNS-Elective Course, Gesu-A hard beginning makes a good ending. ROSE IEANNE BURZYNSKI-Tr. Sew. Course, Forest Home Ave. -He that hath patience may compass anything ...ESTELLE MARIE BUSHMAN-Accounting Course, St. Ioseph-Quick in thought, Word, and deed ,,.. ANNA MARIE BUZZELL-Elective Course, 31st St. School-Her graciousness and charming man- ner will win friends for her wherever she goes .... RALPHIA AGATHA CANNIZZO - Science Course, Wisconsin Ave. - You're as carefree as the bird in the sky .... LUCILLE GEORGI- ETTE CANTRALL-Elective Course, Packham-All her days have happy endings. February Graduate .,-- f 4 ff EE if xillfzl' i gr If if f-Y-1 vw .-:mth , . 5 5 -, 1 5 K5 1 f Ni f t 5 I 2 fy LUCILLE FRANCES CARITINOS-Elective Course-St. Francis A friend of all who know her ..,. MARILYN IANE CHAMNESS -Tr. Sew. Course--Sczron Lutheran-Always ready for Q bit of fun .... CORRINE HELEN COBUS-Science Course-Lincoln High-She eats only once, and that is cull the time .... MARNIE MAE COOK-Elective Course-Peckham Ir, High-With hearty sense ot humor, you're cz millionaire ,.,. 'ANGELINE fl .,.,A,... .. .J ,hi 1 DAFNAS-Elective Course-Viecxu-Courage is grcrce under ff: I pressure. fx . X ff f l X M K BETTY ANN DAGENAIS-Com. Art Course-South Girls' Ir. Tr.- X Her gladness shines lor everyone to see ,... IOYCE MARIE " DANBY-Elective Course-Gcxenslen-You grow sweeter os the twilights lily ..,. 'EMILY MAY DAVIES-Elective Course- West Division-Never put off till tomorrow what you con do today .... 'ELIZABETH MARY DECESSARI-Tr. Foods Course Immaculate Conception-Always willing to help-IOSEPHINE SANTINA DE PETRO-Elective Course-37th St. School-All the things you crre. CARITINOS CHAMNESS COBUS COOK 'DAFNAS DAGENAIS DANBY 'DAVIES 'DECESSARI DEPETRO ea W s f E DERUS 'DETTLOFF 'DOHNALEK 'DOLGNER DRAEGER DUGAN EHRLICH EICHE FEEDAR FISCHER EILEEN IANE DERUS-Elective Course,Riley-Her motto is "For- ward" .... 'IANNETTE MARIE DETTLOFF - Accounting Course, St. Patrick-Second thoughts are ever wiser ,... 'LA VERNE DOHNALEK-Science Course, McKinley--lt is good to be merry and wise .... LORRAINE EDYTHE DOLGNER-Tr. Sew. Course, Victor Berger-It matters not how long you live lm, but how well .,., GLADYS ANN DRAEGER - Com. Art Course, Longfellow Ir. High-You must have been a beautiful Ev. SHIRLEY ANN DUGAN-Elective Course, Bay View-A virtuous Yyll W ,rlllllu V ,,,,,,,,,,, N ,,,,,,,, ,, soul .4.. MARIE HELEN EHRLICH-com. course, Roosevelt ,X 'E .VEV W Ir. High-She's moo, Shoo good, and Shoo kind .,.. 'CECELIA ooo.o . A , V I 5.2 CAROL EICHE--Elective Course. St. Ioseph-A melancholy mood never haunts her. NANN AGNES FEEDAR-Tr. Sew. Course, St. Iohn-She takes her lun, and leaves nothing un' done ,,.. ELEANORE MARGARET FISCHER - Com. Course, Mercy High-Good-natured and lun to have around. 'February Graduate AUDREY ANN FLEISCHMANN-History Course-Holy Angels High -The sweetness in her is not rationecl ..,. LOIS MARTHA FLEISCHMANN-Tr. Sew. Course-Walker Ir. High-You're a mixture of everything lovely ..,, 'MARION RUTH FREDRICHS -Science Course-Victor Berger-They are never alone that are accompanied with noble thoughts .... HENRIETTA REGINA FREED-Elective Course-St. Ioseph-Looks at the bright side of lite .,.. 'MILDRED CATHERINE FRIEDEL-Elective Course R7, KYB! - Holy Angels Academy - Patience is the best remedy for l every trouble. I Q EUGENIA BARBARA GACEK-Tr. Sew. Course-St. Helerfs-She J da isn't much in size, but size isn't everything .,,. IULIA GALBA tp -Tr. Sew. Course-Vieau-More lun than a barrel of monkeys . . , .IRMGARD BEVERLY GEIGER-Commercial Course--31st St. School-There's C1 little bit of mischiet in your laughing eyes .... CAROLINE ANN GENRICK-Elective Course-31st St. School-She lets her troubles go rippling by .... LILLIAN ANN GERSZEWSKI-Tr. Sew. Course-Pius XI-Let a chuckle re- place every care. 'February Graduate FLEISCHMANN FLEISCHMANN 'FREDRICHS FREED 'FRIEDEL GACEK GALBA GEIGER GENRICK GERSZEW SKI l i 1+9j'wkf.:s...ffe:'.g1 A sjg izzz:r:MEss1???fQ ---' -- Wi gt f ' we. . t' .. .,.. 4 ' kb . GILLETTE GILLMANN GITZEL 'GLASENAPP GODINEZ GOLEMBIEWSKI GOLLA GOODSON GRESBACH GRETENHART SHIRLEY MAE GILLETTE-Science Course, Gaenslen and River- side-A quiet and well-intentioned person .... IUSTINA MAR- GARET G-ILLMANN - Com. Course, St. Francis - Silence is sweeter than speerih .... NORMA EDNA GITZEL - Com. Course, North Girls' Ir. Tr.-A sweet and demure lassie 4,.. 'IEWEL SHIRLEY GLASENAPP-Accounting Course, Roosevelt High-Toil, says the proverb, is the sire of fame ,... ANNA IUANITA GODINEZ-Elective Course, Field-A quiet little miss is she. SOPHIE EVELYN GOLEMBIEWSKI-Tr. Sew. Course, Morgandale -Her pen is mightier than the sword .... MARGARET MARY GOLLA-Science Course, St. Wenceslaus-She lends her help- ing hand wherever she can .... PHYLLIS LEONA GOODSON -Com. Course, St. Marcus-Iust cr sweet girl .... DOLORES IANE GRESBACH-Elective Course, St. Thomas Aquinas- Fresh from the pages of "Mademoiselle" .... LA VERNE FRIEDA GRETENHART-Science Course, Zion Ev. Lutheran- She leaves humor wherever she goes. 'February Graduate em' Q au., IJ Q . I . ,ffygf N ,. ,,,,.-f K. . W 8 1' "4" ,. 114 V ,H . 4. ,, f-N af... v2 .- -- is fqrkgj LX . .. Y V73 .4 , .5 , L mix '2g""'73 gi qw, s I -I F M yt.-it lg g XXX X X, i,'xQ,,? 'X I i 'ggi' im aff? gift gi ,,,,,A,.. .f ai GRIESBACH GROH HAASCH HALLMAN ELAINE CAROLINE GRIESBACH-Commercial Course-Bethlehem -A very conscientious worker .... GERALDINE MARY EMMA GROH-Elective Course-Immanuel Ev. Luth.-She's the type we like to have around ..,. 'BERNICE DELLA GROSS-Tr. Sew. Course-Zlst St. School--A good name is rather to be chosen than riches .... 'MARGARET IULIANNE GRZEMKOW- SKI-Elective Course-Sit. Casimir--A thing ol beauty is a joy forever .... VIRGINIA STELLA GUMPERT-Elective Course- Allen-Surrounded with sweetness and charm. GRACE IDA MARY HAASCH-Elective Course-31st St. School- She has a pleasant word and smile for everyone ..,. MARY BERNICE HALLMAN-Tr. Sew. Course-St. Anthony-You make lite so sweet and sunny .... ELMIRA IRMA HANKE- Tr. Sew. Course-A. E. Kagel-She always starts the day right ,, ALMA HASS-Elective Course-4th St. School--The quiet type who always gets things done .... DELORES MARY ANN I-IAWKINS-Commercial Course-St. Ioseph-A studious little miss. 'GROSS GRZEMKOWSKI GUMPERT HANKE HASS I-IAWKINS xxin 51 ef HAYDEN 'HEIL HEIN 'HEISE HELGERT HOBUS 'HOEFS HOPP HUHNKE HUTTER GLORIA LEONTIA HAYDEN-Elective Course, St. Michael-She says little, but OH! 4.,. 'ANN MARIE HEIL-Com. Course, 31st St. School-Nothing is ever lost by courtesy .... BERNICE HELEN HEIN-Elective Course, Zion-Tall, and every inch is quiet .... 'MARGARET LUCILLE HEISE-Elective Course, Wis- consin Ave.-Speech is a mirror of the soul ..,. CAROLINE 'I-IELGERT-Com. Course, Nazareth-Bethel-She's cute, she's sweet, she ccm't be beat. MARIE CORA HOBUS-Tr. Sew. Course, Humboldt-She finds joy in everything .... 'MAGDALINE ARMELLA HOEFS-Elective Course, Gcrenslen-Her eyes are blue and dewey as the glim- mery summer dawn .... GERALDINE CLARA HOPP-Science Course, Walker Ir. High-Her wisdom speaks while she is silent .... BETTY ANN HUHNKE-Tr. Sew. Course, Steuben Ir. High-Like peaches and cream, you and Irene go well to- gether ,... BETTY CHARLOTTE HUTTER-Com. Course, St. Boniface-Short, sweet, and ever so jolly. 'February Graduate .Fr-M, . . ,rv I fm '.:g:."-.awry 'Av ,. 1: ",f? 4 X iiafii , A i 1 1. X V-pm if if ' Naval, X, av , .. wg! Q, 6 ,. .gt , g . ,Mm X s c!"F9g tix, 'K r, ffslxi DELORES ILLIG-Elective Course-W. Hopkins St.-A right good volume when you know how to read her .... IUNE EILEEN IAHN-Commercial Course-Immanuel Ev. Luth.-Secretary A-1 ..., 'IOYCE ADELAIDE IANSEN-Science Course-Mo Kinley - Honest labor bears a lovely face ..,. FLORENCE MARTHA IAROCZYNSKI-Elective Course-Morgandale-A maiden so fair, and yet so quiet .... MARION ANTONIA IERAY -Commercial Course-Steuben Ir. High-Why worry, when it's easier to laugh. if .f 5 NF' 0- l 2 5 l'!L-rdf VII- I Vg J IEAN IUNGE-Elective Course-37th St. School-In front oi the - X g band, you'll see this high-stepping majorette .... RUTH CAROL "" KAMI.-Commercial Course-Sl. Boniface-Ready, willing, A' -' 'T and able ...A mms LOUISE KAUPMANN-Tr. sew. course- East Center St.-Something ever new, Something ever true ....RUTH GLORIA KEHL-Com. Art Course-Wm. McKinley -She's as 'full of fun as one can be .... LA VERNE HILDA KELLER-Tr. Sew. Course-St. Martiny Luth.-One little bundle ot sweetness. 'February Graduate ILLIG IAHN 'IANSEN IAROCZYNSKI IERAY IUNGE KAML KAUFMANN KEHL KELLER lx ik? 3' A-i,-W K .. 41. .M ...s KENDZIORSKI KERRAR KESSLER KESSLER 'KIECKHEFER KIESNER KIONKA KIPP KLEBA 'KLEINSCHMIDT HENRIETTA EMELIE KENDZIORSKI-Com. Course, St. Stanislaus -Why bother to be nice, when it's nicer to be naughty .... ADELINE MARY DERRAR-Science Course, Holy Trinity-Her humor glows in every word .... IUNE IEANETTE KESSLER- Tr. Sew, Course, North Girls' Ir. High-Pretty as a picture .... MARY KESSLER-Elective Course, Fourth St. School-The quiet type whose virtues never vary .... 'MARION ALMA KIECKHEFER-Elective Course, Brown St.-A great man is made up ot qualities that meet or make great occasions. BEVERLY IANE KIESNER-Elective Course, Zion Luth.-Quiet, but all the more Worthy .... ELIZABETH MARTHA KIONKA - Com. Course, Emmaus Ev. Luth.-Her violin sings like a million little bluebirds .... 'RUTH ANNA KIPP - Elective Course, Fifth St.-She Wears the rose of youth upon her ..,. TECKLA ELIZABETH KLEBA-Tr. Sew. Course, North Girls' Ir. Tr. -- Her smile always hovers near .... 'LENORE RUTH KLEINSCHMIDT-Elective Course, Hopkins St.-Thought is the seed of action. February Graduate 'K If VW 4491111141 lt ,,'.. Al .....,,. I . .. .... ..,.... 7,u, ,mdk ffffbe ig ..,.. 5 , f t ls a 3 f -. 1 ff ' if .Y 5 5 s 5 .ii 3,4 'CATHERINE AGNES KNAPP-Science Course-I. W. Riley-What the heart has once owned cmd had, it shall never lose ..,. 'IOY BEATRIX KNAPP-Com. Art Course-Center-A good name is better than riches ..., ANN MARY KOBLE-Accounb ing Course-Norman School, N. D.-Here's a tip, get to know her .... LOIS KOEHLER-Elective Course-Emmaus Ev. Luth. -A gentle, quiet girl, and just as sweet as she can be ..., L R '-X X K 'MMM SHIRLEY IOYCE KOESTER-Elective Cours-W. Hopkins St. ' , -we -To see her is to love her. Wi r' f A , t kb' A Q il' ' HEDWIG ANN KOPI-'ER-Accounting Course-St. Ioseph-Patient preparation is permanent thinking. HEUGENIA RITA KOS- j LAKIEWICZ-Tr. Sew. Course-St. Iosaphat-She's cczrelree U 2 as the breeze .... 'FLORENCE BERNICE KRAUS - science ,df Course-McKinley-Practice is the best oi all instructors- VIOLET ALMA KRAUS-Commercial Course-Zion Ev. Luth. -She is very self-controlled .... ELAINE CHARLOTTE KREBS -Commercial Course-W. Brown St.-You grow sweeter as the years go by. KNAPP 'KNAPP KOBLE KOEHLER KOESTER KOPFER KOSLAKIEWICZ 'KRAUS KRAUSE KREBS 55 KRENZKE 7 ' 'KRUEGER KRUSCHEL LAABS LA BARBERA 'LA DUC LARSEN LEDEBUR LEMKE LEVAR LILLIAN LORAINE KRENZKE-Com. Course, Immanuel Ev. Luth. -Never a dull moment when she's around .... 'MARIAN IENNIE KRUEGER-Science Course, Zlst St. School-Knowl- edge ot words is the gate to scholarship .... EVELYN KRUS- CHEL-Com. Course, First Central Luth.-Her sweet disposi- -tion will conquer every heart .... BERNICE LOUISE LAABS- Com. Course, Zion Ev. Luth.-Never too talkative, but always saying the right things .,.. FRANCES ROSEMARY LA BAR- BERA-Elective Course, St. Rita-She makes her memories keep. MERCEDES YVONNE LA DUC-Elective Course, Wisconsin Ave. -Good things are oiten small .... PHYLLIS IANE LARSEN- Elective Course, West Milwaukee High-She smiles along her merry way .... LORNA HELEN LEDEBUR-Emmanuel Ev. Luth. -Com. Course-She's sincere in everything she does .... DOROTHY ROSE LEMKE-Tr. Sew. Course, St. Boniface- Happy and carefree as a bird on the wing .... 'IUSTINA VICTORIA LEVAR-Elective Course, Vieau-Energy will do anything that can be done in the world. February Graduate I 224 Wifi' ' if XWIQQJ f. 77' Xx A 4 2 y tat, MM mfs I 'Q S' 9 , Ki., vi.- f iff' M ltff, 25? qv PQ "' ., 1wZii'Lm5,g If 13.3 !i"'i a silt '-T ' I C, 'AUDREY LOIS LIDICKER-Accounting Course-20th St.--Knowl- edge comes but wisdom lingers ..,, 'MARY ROSALIA LILLY -Elective Course-3lst St. School-He is richest who is con- tent with the least .... 'MILDRED IULIA LISINSKI-Commercial Course-St. Elizabeth-Ambition like a torrent never looks K Q. back .,.. 'RUTH IOSEPHINE LOHNEIS--Elective Course-St. tx M ifii-4.22 Michael-A great pal who is always agreeable .... GLORIA l lite: VOM' 'sry' ROSEMARIE LONG - Elective Course - McKinley -- lt's all yours, everything you do. cts, If L X STELLA LORENZ-Elective Course-Messmer-Her short stories X are a delight to everyone .... NORMA BERNICE LUECHT- Elective Course-St. Martiny Luth.-She makes her days 1 "", ru' bright and cheery .... 'DOROTHY CHARLOTTE MAECK- 'LIDICKER LORENZ 'LILLY 'LISINSKI Commercial course-West Milwaukee High-May your heart's desires be with you .,.. GLORIA MARY MANRIQUEZ-Science Course - Vieau - Could there be a sweeter blending? - LA VERNE GERTRUDE MARTINY--Elective Course-Steuben Ir. High-Her heart feels so gay. 'February Graduate 'LOHNEIS LONG MANRIQUEZ MARTINY LUECHT 'MAECK ji I, 'MCWILLIAMS 'MEYER MEYER IANE ELIZABETH MARTYKA-Elective Course, Sis. Cyril G Metho- dious-A charming girl in every way .... ARLISS MAYER- Com. Course, Christ Luth. - Oh! That blonde hair! ,... VIRGINIA MARY MEYER-Tr. Sew. Course, Messmer-You're tomorrow's headline .... AUDREY CATHERINE MCCAIGUE- Tr. Sew. Course, Peckham-A friend to all, a foe to none .... LOIS ROSETTA MCELHANON-Elective Course, Peckham- Tall, but every inch is happy. 'MABEL MCWILLIAMS-Tr. Sew. Course, Milwaukee County Home for Children-Silence is a greai peacemaker .... 'DORA VIC- TORIA MEYER-Elective Course, St. Michael-Nothing suc- ceeds so well as success .... MARY IANE MEYER-Elective Course, 31st St. School-Her joys never cease .... MARIAN VERONICA MICHALEK-Science Course, St. Iosaphat-Side by side are Marian, Grace, and Gertie .... VIOLET CLARA MILBAUER-Tr. Sew. Course, Emmaus Luth.-Her welcome is in her smile. 'February Graduaie MARTYKA MAYER MAYER MCCAIGUE McELl-IANON MICHALEK MILBAUER 1 X 5 af., ,f,f,w,vf1 ", , , , , 5. f 1 . N fi 2 .. kr, mm !b16 fl E. .1- f'2 ffm' , V. f 'o gl I, 1' ,rw , +I- NWT n Q- ' -3 'jr X W I I f ,M iw ZZ? ff? 1.7 23 f, W X. alia, L.. ,Q .ffl Kiwi' 38 we 1 -f 71 x., itvzyi, I , I l vw' 55 MUELLBR MUELLER NAST 'NELSON GRACE PATRICIA MUELLER-Science Course-St. Augustine- Hcs cr keen perception of things .... SHIRLEY LOUISE MUEL- LER-Science Course-Peckham-Any kind of Cx battle can be won by a smile .... GERTRUDE DOROTHY MUNDSTOCK -Science Course-St. Matthew Luth.-Her glcxdness shines like a star ..., MARYANN MARGARET NAGLE - Tr. Sew. Course-Sacred Heart-Laugh at those who get too tempera- mental .... CARMEN THERESA NAIERA-Elective Course- Vieczu-Little girl, you're as sweet as you can be. SHIRLEY ROSE NAST-Commercial Course-St. Michael-Troubles never come to stcxy .... 'DOROTHY BERTHA NELSON-Elec- tive Course-Washington High-Speech is great, but silence is greater .... MARTHA NOVAKOVICH-Science Course-Vieuu -Her little words of kindness .... FLORENCE GENEVIEVE NOWAK-Tr. Sew. CourswEast Center St.-The odds are always with her .... RUTH VERONICA NOWAK - Elective Course-St. Iohn Kcmty-lust whistle while you work. MUNDSTOCK NAGLE NAIERA NOVAKOVICH NOWAK NOWAK 59 N'-Q. 'NOWAKOWSKI 'OLDENBURG 'OPPMANN OSUCHOWSKI PACHOLSKI PACZKOWSKI PATTERSON PEPPLE 'PETERSON 'ADELINE CAMILLE NOWAKOWSKI-Elective Course, Sts. Cyril :S Methodius-Everybody likes and respects selt-made women ....'LA VERNE MARY OLDENBURG-Com. Course, Walker Ir. High-Knowledge is truth 4... 'DOROTHY KATHREN OPP- MANN-Accounting Course, St. Michael-Honesty is the best policy ..,. HENRIETTA HELEN OSUCHOWSKI - Elective Course, Riley-She's an alert little miss .,.. EVELYN MARION PACHOLSKI-Tr. Sew. Course, Sacred Heart-Memories fill all my dreams. ELEANORA IEAN PACZKOWSKI-Accounting Course, North Girls' Ir. Tr.-Always ready for a bit of lun .... DOROTHY MAY PATTERSON-Com. Art., Immanuel Ev. Luth.-Efficient is she in many things ,... ELAINE MARGARET PEPPLE-Com. Course, Wisconsin Ave.-You have such a lovely way about you ,.,. 'GERALDINE RUTH PETERSON-Elective Course, Mc- Kinley-Men oi few words are the best men .... DOLORES LEONARDA PHILLIP-Tr. Sew. Course, St. Vincent De Paul- She lives the life she loves. 'February Graduate 1 "x -f ,li f .J xl-,Q PHILLIP 5 Ai f ffmzu 1, Q tl fl f' ff .. ., Rf i Jfwf xii , 'ff'r?of"5 X-. tx , Q 6 M, e e, e sye n efflux ff""Qe. 4a N If if Q11 if r ffft:.i-...-' PITROF PLOECKELMANII PONGRACIC PROULX MARION IOSEPHINE PITROF-Commercial Course-Mercy High- Love, laughter, and friends are hers , GLADYS PLOECKEL- MANN-Tr. Sew. Course-Ierusalem-She has that certain sparkle in her eyes .,.'DORIS HATTIE POHL - Tr. Sew. Course-Center St.-Those who forgive most shall be most forgiven ,,.. MARCELLA EMILIE POHL - Elective Course - Westfield High-In your own sweet innocent way .,.. 'IANE IEAN POLCZYNSKI-Elective Course-St. Iohn Kanty-Look up, not down: Look ahead, not behind. ROSE PAULINE PONGRACIC-Elective Course-St. Boniface- Rosie was the cheerleader who kept the crowd on its toes . , . DOLORES CATHERINE PROULX-Elective Course-St. Ann- Her future is in music, .. ETHEL DORIS PUTNAM-Tr. Foods Course-North Division-A delightful girl in every way DOROTHY ANN RAABE-Commercial Course-Ebenezer Luth. -She never loses hope ,... SHIRLEY ANN RAI-IN-Elective Course-Peckham Ir. High-Her little words of kindness say goodbye to a frown. 'February Graduate 'POHL POHL PUTNAM RAABE 'POLCZYNSKI RAI-IN 61 RAKOWSKI 'REICHART 'REINKE REKOWSKI RICHTER RIFENBERG RIGENHAGEN RINER 'ROBEL ROESLER AUDREY ANN RAKOWSKI-Elective Course, Walker Ir. High- You have no wings, but lady, you do things ,,.. 'LA VERNE REICHERT-Com. Course, Zlst St. School-Hod hangs the greatest weights upon the smallest wires .... 'ALICE MERCEL- LA REINKE-Elective Course, Walker Ir. High-They also serve who only stand and wait .... IRENE FRANCES REKOW- SKI-Elective Course, St. Hedwig-You can count on her always ,... RUTH GERALDING RICHTER-Science Course, St. Michael-She's always prepared when the skies are gray. ELIZABETH RIFENBERG-Elective Course, St. Leo-You can't go wrong with a song in your heart .... LA VELLA ELMA RIGEN- HAGEN-Tr. Sew. Course, Riley-'Twould take a lifetime to forget you .... DELORIS RUTH RINER-Com. Course, South Ir. Girls' Tech-There is virtue in silence ..,. 'THERESA ANNA ROBEL-Elective Course, Wisconsin Ave.-For they conquer who think they can ..,. GLADYS BOSE HOESLER - Com. Course, St. Michael-Footlights and spotlights have always held her sway. 'February Graduate 62 wr- tt 1 Y 23.631, L. be fi? x if 'fir ' ' :fs f ag' l a ,ffl Lu I if f" if X a 5 3 N. 5 f 5 5 'G' 5 ' A if. X M ,J " Ax Z X H. A ...ile- if A ROGAHN RUPP lik X LORAINE ANN ROGAHN-Elective Course-37th St. School- A l'Iunster" in the real sense of the wordn. DOLORES LILLIAN ROSE-Elective Course-Zion Ev. Luth.-Tall, blonde, and an all-round good friend ,... SHIRLEY MARCELLA ROS- SOW-Tr. Foods Course-St. Michael-In silence, work is accomplished ,. .'Kl-XTHLEEN IUNE ROTI-I--Elective Course- , .,,. . .,.,,,, Q Wisconsin Ave.-These lovely lamps, these windows of the Ni W, ,7 soul .,,. ADELINE THERESA ROZEK-Commercial Course--St. f I I Iohn Kanty-She's cz whiz at shorthand. mf fx ,X -w ff' W' I l Zh x' A Q RITA HILDA RUPP-Science Course-Zion Ev. Luth.-She knows the secret of a happy life. .ALICE LOUISE SAGEMILLER- Commercial Course-St. Michael-As an actress, she is superb , . . ,FRANCES LUCY SAIIA-Tr. Sew. Course-North Girls' Ir. Tr.-II everyone enjoyed life as much as Frances does, this would be cz happier world .... SELMA IULIA SALEMKA- Commercial Course-Roosevelt Ir. High-Her eyes express what her lips don't say .,.. 'ANNE MARY SAPIEZKO-Tr. Sew. Course-St. Adalbert-Truth is always the strongest argument. ROSE ROSSOW 'BOTH ROZEK SAGEMILLER SAIIA SALEMKA 'SAPIEZKO 63 ---N....,...f-"- 'SCHNEIDERER SCI-IELLINGER SCHMIDT SCHNEIDER SCHNEIDER SCHRAUT SCHULD SCHULTZ SCHULTZ SEEL IEANETTE IUNE SCI-IEIDERER - Com. Course, McKinley - First say to yourself what you would be, then do what you have to do ..,. WINIFRED MARY SCHELLINGER - Accounting course, Holy Redeemer-Winnie and Marie, Business ladies will be ..., DOLORES HILDA SCHMIDT - Science Course, Twentieth St. School-Beauty and brains is her rare corn- bination .... MARGARET ELIZABETH SCHNEIDER - Science Course, St. Michael-She's here! I heard her giggle .,., MARIE ISABEI. SCHNEIDER-Accounting Course, St. Leo- At Winnie's right hand is Marie. SHIRLEY MAE SCHRAUT - Com. Course, St. Michael - She may be quiet, but she's a lot of fun .... DOLORES ROSE SCI-IULD -Elective Course, St. Michael-It you know her, you've got a real friend .... DORIS IEAN SCHULTZ-Tr. Sew. Course, St. Martiny-Doris may love the Navy, but her heart belongs to the Army Air Corps ,... IUNE CLAIRE SCI-IULTZ-Elective Course, Iohn Dewy Ir. High-Her hobby is joking and laugh- ing .... 'ELSIE MARIE SEEL-Tr. Sew. Course, St. Michael- There's nothing half so pleasant in life as love's young dream. February Graduate 'ELSIE SEIDL-Elective Course-Washington High-Sincerity cmd 1' - ,,,, .,,.. . 5 , z i 4 - Q i if 2 5 rf' f: u I 1 x i ,,.-'1','! -X Q K 1 'yi , V.... ,f"'Qj', gf? fi gfvfftll jfili ff-'Kr -1-wwf? f 4' ir, A t 0 I if is it ff I I I ,Kg 'SEIDL SPAETH ,197 truth are the basis ot every virtue .... CATHERINE ANN SELAIDEN - Elective Course - Wisconsin Ave. - It you see Catherine, there also you will see Dolores .... 'ELSIE ALBA SIVILOTTI-Tr. Sew. Course+St. Francis-Silence is the per- fect herald ot joy ,.,, 'ADELINE CHRISTINE SMENDZIK- Elective Course-I. W. Riley-Wit and wisdom are born with a man, .. IRENE VIRGINIA SOPOROWSKI-Tr. Sew. Course -Mercy High-Irene and Betty are practically inseparable. , IUNE ANN SPAETH-Com. Art Course-First Cent, Luth.-A little girl with dancing feet. .. ELEANOR LORRAINE STAHOSKI- Commercial Course-North Girls' Ir. Tr.-She'l1 make some- body a wondertul secretary ,... MARGERITA CATHERINE STARK-Elective Course-Peckham Ir. High-If you want a friend, call on Margerita, because she's one of the best ,.., 'MARGARET MAY STARZ-Elective Course-Steuben Ir. High Nothing is impossible to a willing heartw .FRANCES FLOR- ENCE STASINOPOULOS-Tr. Sew. Course-Trinity Luth.- Short, dark, and oh! what tun. 'February Graduate SELAIDEN ' SIVILOTTI STAHOSKI STARK ' SMENDZIK 'STARZ SOPOROWSKI STASINOPOULOS i 'O STEGBAUER 'STEINBORN 'STOREST 'STRAUBE STUESSE SUKOWSKI SUTTER SZELICKI TESCHENDORF THOMA VIRGINIA MARY STEGBAUER-Science Course, New High School, Marshfield, Wis.-Possesses a true cmd affable manner .... 'EUNICE ADELLA STEINBORN - Com. Course, Brown St. - No legacy can be so rich as honesty ..,. 'BERNICE LUCILLE STOREST-Science Course, Riley-The wind and waves are always on the side out the ablest navigators .... 'GLADYS EMMA STRAUBE - Com. Course, North Girls' Tr. - A friend in need is a friend indeed .,., MARGARET MATHILDA STUESSE-Com. Course, St. Ioseph-Contented and pleasant. BETTY IANE SUKOWSKI-Tr. Sew Course, North Division High- Her heart is in the right place .... GERTRUDE HELEN SUTTER -Elective Course, 31st St. School-Like orchids and roses, you're easy on the eyes ,... ALICE FLORENCE SZELICKI- Elective Course, St. Iohn Kanty-A grand personality that's all her own ,,,. DOLORES CECILIA TESCHENDORF-Elective Course, Messmer-There's a joy in living, we get back what we give .... LAURETTA MARY THOMA-Science Course, St. Leo-She looks forward to what life offers her. 'February Graduate 66 5 Z f ,f ff if ,f f y i,., x ffrr , 6 ,MC K . f ff I S .,4:2:M1? 5 ' ' f 4 2 We I 1 X , ,,.: lf ,,f i , 6 M l'-, . Q., ,gf QI'-a n n y, 4 1 l k .JMXE V ' fl' l JJ, Miz? We TORAN TUTKOWSKI VOIGHT WAECH CONSTANCE DE VERN TORAN-Elective Course-4th St. School -A vivacious little miss .... DOROTHY LUCILLE TUTKOWSKI -Tr. Sew. Course-St. Helen-Iust a big shining jewel ..., 'LUCILLE ANNA ULLEIN-Science Course-McKinley-Good health and good sense are two of life's greatest blessings .... FRANCES CATHERINE VEIGH-Elective Course-St. Ioseph -Oh! those beautiful brown tresses .... 'ELEANOR LAURA VETH-Science Course-North Girls' Ir, Tr.-Good breeding shows itself most. SHIRLEY IANE VOIGHT-Commercial Course-Saron Luth.-A faithful and ever-ready friend .,.. LOIS DELORIS WAECH- Elective Course-37th St. School-With a smile like that, how could anyone help loving you? .... DOLORES NANCY WALK- ER-Tr. Sew. Course-I. W. Riley-The art of pleasing is the a.rt of rising in the world .,.. IANE WASILEWSKI-Elective Course-Bartlett Ave.-She can play a trumpet like you never heard before .... DOLORES EMILY WAYERSKI-Science Course-Sts. Cyril and Methodius-l've found the pathway that leads to happiness. 'ULLEIN VEIGH 'VETH WALKER WASILEWSKI WAYERSKI N 'WESTFAHL 'WESTLEY 'WILLIAMS WILLUT WINKLER WOOD WOYACH WOYACH ZACHAR ZAMBITO 'SHIRLEY WESTFAHL-Tr. Sew. Course, Peckham-A short say- ing olt contains much wisdom ,,.. 'SIGNA CLARA WESTLEY -Com. Course, Walker Ir. High-Next to excellence is the appreciation of it ,.,. 'BETTY IANE WILLIAMS - Elective Course, Trowbridge-It is good to live and learn .4,. HELEN WILLUT-Elective Course, Bethlehem-Every road has a turn- ning .... ALMA LOUISE WINKLER - Com. Course, North Fratney St.-Simple and sweet. ELLEN MARGARET WOOD-Science Course, St. Michael-As a "Weeping female" she's so good .... HELEN LUCILLE WOY- ACH-Elective Course, St. Boniface-I'll soon have the thing I'm looking lor .... MARY WOYACH-Com, Course, St. Boni- face-I'll go my way by myself ..,. EVELYN MARIE ZACHAR -Tr. Sew. Course, St. Wenceslaus--She speaks to her harp and her harp sings to us .... MARY LOUISE ZAMBITO- Elective Course, Lincoln High-She's the kind of girl we all like. 'February Graduate ,maa1'f?77Ff35,, ' Aff ' .ff""r W' fm ZW A ff? I X Wffwr , ft Q ff ff f 0 Y X W f r0, ".Z .14, 1 ff. flat' 4, v ,X f,,,f, if , 1 g 'vw- ffiffrin 2 ff' " I -lac ,,., f 1-. , fbi ye ' , f W 4 4,,, Q. , HH? ' 'iii ' A Win .f -. fn ff, Q. til, 4 5' ,- f. A My me fi v j.i .X '1 g Q I 'ZAMORSKI ZIEGLER X X ,.,, .., .,,.. ,.,, 1' ,,., ..,- w at 1' X I ff A51 Jig Y ZIEMKOWSKI ZINNER ZIPTER 'ALICE SUZANNE ZAMORSKI-Elective Course-St. Casimir- Good manners are made up of petty sacrifices .... DOROTHY ROSE ZIEGLER-Commercial Course-Bethlehem Luth.-Al- ways ready, ever steady ,... ELAINE HELEN ZIEMKOWSKI- Science Course-Holy Redeemer-She's sweet in every way . , . .THERESA MARIA ZINNER-Tr. Sew. Course-St. Ioseph- It friends were pennies, she'd be a millionaire .,.. CHARLOTTE THERESA ZIPTER-Elective Course-Brown St.-Very quiet, but very grand. 'February Graduate AN BERTHA FISCHER-Two-year Trade Sewing Course-- Storey-Make the most ol every day,. .BERNICE FERN JOHNSON-Two-year Trade Sewing Course-37th St School- Quiet as a summer breeze. ,'DORlS DOROTHY REICH- ELT-Two-year Trade Sewing Course-West Division-Here I stand, I can do not otherwise, God help me ,HBETTY LOU SCHINDLER-Two-year Trade Sewing Course-Zion Lu- theran School-Be glad and never be sad. . . GRACE SLIGA- Two-year Trade Sewing Course-I. W. Riley-Smile and the world smiles with you. TWO YEAR GRADUATES 'FISCHER IOHNSON 'REICHELTT SCHINDLER SLIGA 5321 February Graduation Program Ioy B. Knapp, Class President, Presiding Processional - March from Athalia . .. .... Mendelssohn The Star Spangled Banner ..... Orchestra and Audience We Welcome You Tonight ......... .... I oy Knapp Orchestra Number - Air on the G String ........................ I. S. Bach G. T. T. Orchestra, directed by Florence Lipoglavsek South America, the Unknown .... .... A deline Smendzik Are We "Good Neighbors?" .. .... Audrey Lidicker Songs Panis Angelicus ......... ........ F ranck-Deis Wake Thee Now, Dearest .... . . . tArri Deems Taylor Allah's Holiday ......................................... Friml-Riegger A Cappella Chorus, directed by Miss Theresa Druml A Friendly Talk to the Graduating Class ................ Mr. Lowell Goodrich Superintendent-Elect of Schools Orchestra Number - Marche Militaire ...... ..... F ranz Schubert Announcements and Presentation ot Diplomas .... .... M iss Lulu M. Dysart Principal Reading of Class Roll . . . ..................... ..... M iss Iola George Vice Principal Recessional ..... Selected February graduates on the night of graduation. l une Graduation Program Audrey Ann Fleischmann, Class President, Presiding Processional - Pornp and Chivalry .... C. I. Roberts The National Anthem A Greeting to our Guests ...... .... . . ...Audrey Ann Fleischrnann Orchestra Number - First Movement from Symphony Militaire .... I. Hayden G. T. T. Orchestra, directed by Miss Florence Lipoglavsek Heroes of Today ..... .... E leanore M. Fischer What of the Future? .... ..... D olores H. Schmidt Songs Listen to the Lambs . .. ....... R. N. Dett Whither? .................... . . .Franz Schubert America, My Wondrous Land ........................... Rob Roy Peery A Cappella Chorus, directed by Miss Theresa Druml Address - Your Place in a World at War .......... Major Arlie A. Schardt Infantry, U. S. Army Orchestral Number -- American Patrol ..... F. W. Meachan Announcements and Presentation of Diplomas . .. .... Miss Lulu M. Dysart Principal Reading of Class Roll ......................... ..... M iss Iola George Vice Principal Recessional . . . ..... Selected ,f 1 f A 's u A ,,' u I If V' ft L . ef s ,V A few Iune graduates gcrve Cl preview of graduation dresses. MM Km! Associate Editor 1943 Ripper Editor-infChief 1943 Ripper Www .fzcfzckm Editor-in-Chief of School Paper "Technatc1" Second Semester I 'Y AMCZQGQ .XZCZL-C' Editor-in-Chief of School Paper "Technctc First Semester zqmffzey Qfezdckmann President of Iune Graduating Class 1943 Kam faq pp President of February Graduating Class 1943 664116114146 Jfefqefzi President of Sludent Council 1942-1943 ,J vi x0 . ,ll I 1 1 .sl I-K . ' 1 s a' 2. N 2.581 Q Qbalcwea Sakmftli Vice President oi Student Council 1942-1943 February National l-lonor Society , ., M 5 5 Q N .i Ann Heil Ioy Knapp Audrey Lidicker Adeline Srnendzik Bernice Storest Lucille Ullein Vczledictoriari Salutatorian Scholastic l-lonors FIRST SEMESTER SECOND SEMESTER Audrey Lidicker Adeline Smeridzek Ann Heil Dolores Schmidt Eleanor Fischer Marion Pitrot National l-lonor Society ROW li Rita Brinkman, Theresa Zinner, Margaret Golla, Lorna Ledebur, lane Wasilewski, Caroline Helgert, Margaret Cathcart, Arline Vogt. ROW Z: Evelyn Zachar, Ioan Wiedernann, Dolores Schmidt, Irene Malizewski, Eva Shine, Eleanore Fischer, Iune Iahn, Marion Pitrol. ROW 3: Martha Novakovich, Ralphia Cannizzo, Arline Radtke, Grace Wurl, Iune Kabelitz, Lois McElhanon, Elaine Griesbach, Virginia Walters, Elizabeth Vogel. V Home Rooms Homeroom Presidents Delores Illig Iune Claire Schultz Alice Szelicki 80 MISS BERTRAND - 12A ROW I: Iustina Gillmanng Margaret Gollag Iune Spaethg Florence Stasinopolsg Geraldine Grohg Iune Iahng Marion Brussg Mary Woyach. ROW 2: Gladys Ploeckelmanng Lois Koehlerg Lois Waechp Ruth Nowakg Teckla Klebag Phyllis Goodsonp Arliss Mayerg Theresa Zinner. ROW 3: Virginia Bechtelg Lillian Krenzkeg Margerita Stark: Eleanor Stahoskig Delores Illigg Alma Hessg lean Iungeg Helen Woyachg Lorna Ledebur. MRS. N. DAVIS - IZA ROW 1: lane Martykap Caroline I-Ielgertg Iune Bollg Mary Ann Nagleg Iosephine DePetrop Adeline Kerrarg Lucille Cantrallg Shirley Nast. ROW Z: Dorothy Zieglerg Frances Veighg Shirley Rossowg Dolores Wayerskip Evelyn Kruschelg Charlotte Zipterp Helen Willutg Gloria Longp Elaine Krebs. ROW 3: Irmgard Geiger: Elaint Griesbachg Iune Schultz: Annamarie Buzzellg Dorothy Andersonp Caroline Genrickg Evelyn Pacholskig Estelle Bushmang Hedwig Kopterg Delores Hawkins. MISS MACKENZIE - IZA ROW l: Henrietta Kendziorskig Betty Hutterg Carmen Najerag Lois Fleischmanng Virginia Mayerg Anna Godinezp Violet Krause. ROW 2: Frances La Barberap Elaine Peppleg Eileen Derusg Florence Iaroczynskig Bernice Laabsg Adeline Rozekg Shirley Voightg Bererly Kiesner. ROW 3: Marilyn Charnnessp Alice Szelickig Henrietta Osuchowskig Iune Bivensg Lois McElhanong Mary Kesslerp Virginia Gumbertg Shirley Koesterp Norma Luecht, MlSS MCCARTHY - IZA ROW l: Doris Schultzg LaVerne Kellerg Frances Saiiap Mary Hallmang Rose Pongracicg Margaret Beecherp Loraine Rogahng Elmira Hanke. ROW 2: Dolores Phillipg Margaret Stuessep Alma Winklerg Eleanora Paczkowskig Evelyn Zachary La Vella Rigenhagenp Dolores Proulxg Ioan Baird. ROW 3: Shirley Schrautg Barbara Borkg Dolores Walkerg Irene Rekowskig Winitred Schellingerg Marie Schneider: Gertrude Sutterg lane Wasilew- ski, Betty Sukowski, MISS RAY - 12A ROW 1: Shirley Muellerg Stella Lorenzg Dorothy Tutkowskig Irene Soporowskig Marion Ieray. ROW 2: Marion Pitrofg Eleanore Fischerg Dorothy Pattersong Audrey Fleischmanng Gladys Draegerg Ann Feedar. ROW 3: La Verne Martinyg Lillian Gerszewsl-rig Betty Huhnkeg Ruth Kehlg Selma Salemka. MRS. TIERNAN - IZA ROW l: Henrietta Freedg Dolores Gresbachg Gertrude Mundstockg Lauretta Thomag Katherine Benoyg Dolores Schmidtg Grace Alberteg Margaret Schneider, ROW 2: Elaine Zienkowskig Marion Michalekg Gloria Manriquezg Toran Constariceg Ralphia Cannizzog Marnie Cookg Elizabeth Ritenbergg Ruth Richterg Audrey Breiwa. ROW 3: Ellen Woody Martha Novakwvichp Grace Muellerg LaVerne Gretenhartg Geraldine Hoppg Virginia Stegbauerg Eunice Bugs: Gertrude Brossg Corrine Cobus. Homeroom Presidents Rose Pongracic Marion Ieray Audrey Breiwa l 81 Homeroom Presidents Iune Kessler Margaret McDonald Mildred Hauke 82 MISS WHITNEY - IZA ROW l: Iulia Galba: Beatrice Boheim: Eugenia Gacek: Audrey McCaigue: Mary Iane Meyer: Catherine Selaiden: Audrey Rakowski: Mary Zambito. ROW 2: Iune Kessler: Marie Ehrlich: Dorothy Lemke: Violet Milbauer: Ioyce Danby: Gladys Roesler: Phyllis Larsen: Deloris Riner: Gloria Hayden: Shirley Gillette. ROW 3: Eugenia Koslakiewicz: Marie Hobus: Sophie Golembiewski: Shirley Rahn: Shirley Dugan: Dolores Rose: Dorothy Raabe: Ethel Putnam: Norma Gitzel: Betty Dagenais. MISS EIMERMANN - IZB ROW l: Mae Sutton: Doris Kaupert: Elfrieda Prohmer: Elaine Kirschnik: Bernice Ruta: Dorothy Malloy: Vivienne Graf: Norma Wedel. ROW 2: Erna Thatcher: Aidana Sivilotti: Marjorie Westley: Audrey Peterson: Fern Lidicker: Eleanor Loefller: Ann Kobe: Loraine Kryszak: Evelyn Gitzel. ROW 3: Helen Goetz: Virginia White: Hildegarde Kratz: Mar- garet Cathcart: Lois Babcock: Edith Heinz: Genevieve Neuens: lean Sprender: Valeria Wilker. MISS GORDON - 12B ROW I: Muriel Stipe: Eva Schein: Leone Schlueter, Margaret Schmidt: Sophie Madrigal- Iacquline Keil: Patricia Schroeder: Lorraine Kabat. ROW 2: Violet Savage: Iune Kieck: hefer: Ioyce Lauer: Dorothy Kaczmarek: Shirley Cochran: LaVerne Schultz: Marion Zahn. ROW 3: lane Schneiberg: Vivian Perry: Mildred Hauke: Florence Wolf: Lillian Hohen- warter: Elaine Webster: Audrey Klebenow. MISS BURDICK - 11A HOW l: Ioyce Ueckeg Ann Kodeg Anita Ganzkeg Pearl Schlaeferg Rose Matochag Walt- raud Bauschlicherg Ruth Ereyp Mary Ann Wendelberger. ROW 2: Gloria Rembalskig Ioslyn Zatiranng Dolores Grocholskig Caroline Stoeckerg Bernice Berhenkerg Frances Mikulskig Anne Preropg Virginia Budishg Genevieve Baadeg Betty Scale. ROW 3: Arleen Radtkeg Wilma Dennirigg Margaret Zylkag Audrey Rakowskag Florence Fiutyg Mary Zacekg Emma Feiersteing Iean Schlueterg Delores Meyerg Elaine Caswen. MISS GILL - IIA ROW 1: Phyllis I-Iatchg Lydia Contig Doris Daegeg Dorothy Wengreng Audrey Bingameng Mae Hotmeisterg Emily Herubing Beatrice Krause. ROW 2: Audrey Fischerg Lilly Nettieg Gertrude Wurmg Audrin Leonhardg Betty Iesmokg Dorothy Ebertg Catherine Olsonp Vic- toria Plichtag Betty Umenthum. ROW 3: Rita Ann Bririkmang Virginia Rose: Gladys Seidlc-rg Iune Kabelitzg Dorothy Michalakg Carol Millerg Ruth Nitsckeg Ieanne Millsap. MISS GREEN - IIA ROW l: Arline Clarkg Cecilia Blaszczakg Marilyn Matterg Mildred Needritg Rose Kowal- ewskig Arline Vogtg Evelyn Bauschg Bernice Iohnsong Evelyn Kupkowski. ROW 2: Ioy Bubg Lois Genzmerg Audrey Gneiserg Virginia Burczykg Ianice Dobersteing Gloria Goeg- leing Rose Marie Piontkowskig Virginia Malkowskip Delphine Schmidtp Virginia Thomas, ROW 3: Lorraine Ver I-Iageng Margaret Asmundseng Dorothy Heyg Betty Garskeg Betty Voltzg Gloria Kordashg Virginia Bauerg Viola Niesseng Margaret Iaegerg Ioan Costarella. Homeroom Presidents Wilma Denning Gladys Seidler Ioan Costarella 7 v s 83 Homeroom Presidents Kathleen DeLisle Genevieve Koscek Sylvia Bokal f -..,.:.. A X T, - y . J ,, 84 MRS. LEE - llA ROW l: Ethelyn Kurthg Audrey Roeseg Marion Larseng Patricia Borchardtg Patricia Magerlg Carolyn Boltogg Irene Maliszewski. ROW 2: Carol Ahlg Ioan Wiedemanny Anna Huebscherp Audrey McGowang Elizabeth Vogelg Ruth Maas: lane Goszinskig Elenore Callaway. ROW 3: Betty Millerg Ieanette Thatcherp Elizabeth Popenfusp Elaine Millerg Marguerite Gavlittag Geraldine De Lislep Kathleen De Lisleg Marjorie Welke. MISS MCKEITH - 11A ROW l: Mary Skurulskyg Pauline Chobotg Dorothy Zanag Gloria Schroederg Lucille Knapp: Betty Fahrnowg Virginia Tilfordg Delphine Slupianowski. ROW 2: Donna Greeng Genevieve Koscikp Grace Helmlep Bernice Grunzeg Ruth Bunzelg Eloise lunckg Ruth Ellen Cobusg Grace Wurlp Edna Clark. ROW 3: Marion Feldmeyerg Ruth Wendtg Dorothea Griesbachp Iune Erlachg Betty Stammp Dorothy Nampelg Margaret Schmitzp Evelyn Schwisterg Marcella Radovich. MISS NEWTON - 11A ROW 1: Frances Pogratzp Sylvia Bokalg Arline Kicanasp Florence Grabowskig Audrey Koesterg Ora May Fischerg Nelly Schulz. Row 2: Betty Iane Kirschnikg Doris Gudelkeg Iune Retzkog Dorothy Ensling Rosemarie Laseckag Iune Dirnmickg Amanda Reineckeg Audrey Martin. Row 3: Mildred Ianzg Betty lane Rieplg Ruth Henkeg Dorothy Grieblingg Regina Krajewskag Lucille Peterseng Virginia Waltersg Florence Ronowskip Gertrude Alberts. MISS SHIELDS - IIA ROW I: Doris Ehrlichmannp Ethel Napgezek, Margaret Berkowg Dorothy Wallochg Minnie Wedemayerg Olga Schmalz. ROW 2: De Lorne Smetakg Helen Dentzg Zita Kozlowskig Elvira Franzg Helen Mayerg Florence Studarg Ann Kissler. ROW 3: Pearl Rosep Naomi Gumtowg Gertrude Mierendorfg Violet Mayersg Ioyce Steitzerg Bernice Richterp Alice Odeja. MISS COSGRAVE - IIB FIOW I: Eleanor Nauerg Lois Meddaughg Norma Strieterg Arlene Seiyg Doris Friesseng Stella Alevizosg Iulia Guerrero. ROW 2: Frances Vicarig Bernadine Horschg Margaret I-Ieimg Margaret Bohlingg Doris McCormickp Phyllis Coraggio. ROW 3: Arline Wegenkeg Helen Mihalg Alice Turkovichp La Verne Grossg Phyllis Petersong Agatha Blazek: Marion Dannelke. MISS NOTT - IIB ROW I1 Mary Teaysg Margaret Casweng Rose Ulleing Yvonne Bessertg Dana Rae Curtisg Norma Lemmong Vernadine Ielfersong Shirley Dudley. HOW 2: Arleen Schulzp Vivienne Kalkag Lucille Kasalp Marna Dundayg Antonia Talitsicag Ieanette Woelllg Dorothy Wisotzkeg Margie Teays, ROW 3: La Verne Kelberg Leona Kwiatkowskig Florence Ciganekg Audrey May Wernerg Audrey Lipkeg Kay lacobsg Dorothy Meyg Eugenia Zunkerg Audrey I-Iorak, Homeroom Presidents Zita Kozlowski Agatha Blazek Rose Ullein I I I 85 Homeroom Presidents Lucille Runte Mary Panos Bernadette Iohnson lr- Q , af' 86 MISS WISNER - IIB ROW l: Marian Dapper: Geraldine Ritchey: Vivian Schell: Iune Dickerson: Lucille Runte. ROW 2: Alice Hildebrand: Arvella Urban: Caroline Salemka: Shirley Tambert: Shirley Preuss: Gloria Degner: Anna Figal. ROW 3: Ioyce Anderson: Lois Gerstmann: Colleen Pagel: Beverly Christenson. MISS DEAN - IUA ROW l: Doris Calliari: Dolores Ledwin: Dorothy Gillette: Dolores Cudnohoski: Audrey Klump: Mary Panos: Marion Doncevic: Marion Pfeiffer: Evelyn Basile. ROW 2: Edith Kruschel: Marie Duceyg Helen Czarniak: Dolores Krolikowski: Mary Ferkoirch: Elaine Frycienski: Ruth Marquardt: Valeta Franklin: Betty Fox: Rose Lecher. ROW 3: Cather- ine Nampel: Theresa Kozlowski: Eleanore Klopotic: Betty Shively: Marion Post: Eleanor Masshardt: Lorraine Schwerm: Hildegarde Engel: Geraldine Bushman: Geraldine Koch. MISS DRUNL - IUA ROW l: Bernadette Iohnson: Ruth Emmrich: Ealene Dozier: Amy Force: Elaine Bozekg Margaret Sax: Dolores Drzesiecki: Elsie Lindenbach. ROW 2: Ruth Witt: Doris Wagner: Helen Matschek: Virginia Swiertz: Sylvia Sowinska: Alice Draczka: Lorraine Schmidt: Ann Zinner. ROW 3: Elizabeth Szep: Marion Dobron: Irene Poczkowski: Iean Ehrmann: Mary Tyler: Catherine Bauer: Theresa Wayerski: Grace Stern: Marilyn Fredrick. MISS GARDNER - lOA ROW l: Gertrude Walap Lois Arnoldg Iean Mae Schrankg Iosephine Felskig Lila Klarg Mary Kinatederg Rita Cyganiak. ROW 2: Geraldine Reikowskig Audrey Ann Sobotkag Dolores Uttkeg Iune Peskuricg Rosemary Renzg Noreen Stapletong Lucille Wagner: Linda Scheibenberger, ROW 3: Rose Vicarig Bernardine Czaplickag Harriett Zellmerg Patricia Volkp Eleanor Muellerp Violet Uriechowskig Alice Iuszczak. MISS GOETSCH -- IDA ROW l: Florence Rajchelg La Verne Orzechowskip Marjorie Nuolferg Rose Ratayczakg Elsie Bernetg Ann Kebisekg Marilyn Mueller. ROW Z: Azalie Wallerg lean Bauerg Iane Wenzelg Loraine Belterp Betty Barkeg Dolores Hahng Audrey Nitkowski. ROW 3: Beverly Iareckig Virginia Koniecznyg Sylvia Wenzelg Ruth Marelkag Alice Wojciechowskig Ger- trude Henichp Lorraine Ulik. MRS. P. GRANT - lUA ROW l: Beverly Gusselg Rose Marie Dominiczakg Audrey Chathamg Mary Louise Tisdaleg Geraldine Sodemanng lean Manor. ROW 2: Mary Pattig Ioyce Dyarg Lorraine Mooreg Mildred Carlsong Mary Ann Rosewiczg Beatrice Sobolskig Gloria Behnke. ROW 3: Doris Schoenbeckp Gloria Schmidtg Audrey Schultzg Margaret Ann Lubenowg Betty Hetzelg Anna Weissenburgerg Dorothy Haeseg Mary Kathy. Homeroom Presidents Noreen Stapleton Beverly Ianecki Dorothy Haese Qi y-1, .I 87 Homeroom Presidents Audrey Balewski Loretta Barwicki lean Dorow l 88 MRS. HUBERTY - lOA ROW l: Shirley Mae Botsfordg Shirley Kuchlerg Genevieve Baumann: Ruth Peplinski: Margaret Schinabeckg Marilyn Scarpacep Violet Korzeniewska. ROW 2: Maxine Con- nelly: Ruth Holland: Bernadine McGeheeg Elaine Slottke: Florence Burzynskig Eileen Hartwigg Audrey Bolewskig Ruth Soike. ROW 3: Betty Fredrichg Shirley Heicherg Audrey Bosshartg Carol Conley: Pearl Spearg Senta Poethkeg Eleanore Andrzejewski. MISS M. MEYER - 10A ROW l: Christine Segal: Dolores Schultz: Shirley Tarteg Gladys Reddemann: Lucille Ianzer: Sophie Wasiakg Bernice Pickelg Lucille Krueger: Frieda Wood. ROW 2: Adeline Galkowskig Bernadine Ionesg Hyacinth Meunier: Phyllis Terrio: Ruth Volmer: Ruth Wed- Ward: Audrey Schmidt: Audrey Lieskeg Bette Caspari. ROW 3: Avanell Howell: Vernice Doulderg Loretta Barwickg Geraldine Krajenkag Barbara Bastinp Betty Iane Bauer: Mar- cella Schmidt: Dolores Klesbig Mary lane McLaren. MISS NOWELL - 10A ROW 1: Audrey Schultz: Dolores Paska: Virginia Pepliuskiy Audrey Owsiannyp Mary Iarmuszg Audrey Wagner: Grace Krol: Iane Richards. ROW 2: Ioyce Schubert: Shirley Fischer: Rachel Schmidt: Grace Sligap Doris Theel: Ruth Ochsp Marion Clubertong Berna- dine Kusch. ROW 3: Gloria MahKorn: Helen Karabenshg Virginia Schaetzel: Ianice Stewartg Dolores Erzingerg Beatrice Harthurrg Mary Spantikowg Betty Loup Mary Pinterics. MISS O'BRIEN - IUA ROW l: Lorraine Beckerg Rita Rugalskig Marianne Oestrreicherg Mildred Blattnerp Esther I-Iubertg Shirley Frankg Audrey Schmallerp Lorraine Petersong Carol Hildebrandt. ROW 2: Veronica Stoiberg Dorothy Haddeng Lorraine Weisbackg Marcella Buchholtzg Rose Ersingg Elaine Henkeg Audrey Ianzerp Bernice Dumkeg Suzanne Meyer. ROW 3: Audrey Gieseg Louise Dideschg Gertrude Mittelstoldtg Geraldine Matthews: Iune Koch: Helen Offen- beckerp Shirley Winklerg Dolores Schroeterg Lorraine Fischerp Delores Klippel. MISS REESE - IOA ROW l: Betty Iane Kortrightg La Verne Porterg Elizabeth Ann Primusp Mildred Bubg Audrey Stelterg Ruth Ianuckowskig Anita Vogel. ROW 2: Bette Iane Duchowg La Verne Abelg Esther Zibolskig Geraldine Kohalg Arlene Stielerg Georgette Turcotte Arlene Gelle. ROW 3: Gladys Krimkowskig Eugenia Kowalewskig Kathryn Simonsp Frances Bergmanng Elsie I-Iauboldtg Eugenia Hippg Mary Sadler. MISS ZIERER - IDA ROW I: Margaret Kienitzg Delores Bauchg Irene Zygmanskig Patsy Brananp Genevieve Konieczkag Patricia Goodsong Iosephine Minarikg Iulia Trautrnany Arline Schneider. ROW 2: Iris Miltong Iune Maasg Grace Schneiderp Beverly Pruszkap Mary Warringtong Theresa Pieruckig Esther Sikorskip Dorothy Lehmang Lorraine Sliga. ROW 3: Laverne Pankowg Rita Mae Obrenskeg Shirley Mae Capelleg Marion Budishg Esther Iablonskip Irene Taczalag Adeline Iablonskig Dorothy Balcerzak: Geraldine Goodson. Homeroom Presidents Marcella Buchholtz Kathryn Simons Iulia Trautman 89 Homeroom Presidents Beverly Dugan Delia Descesari Eleanore Bori 90 MISS BEVERUNG - 10B ROW I: Virginia Sassy Adeline Modrzyewskig Beatrice Kolakowskip Sophie Stepanskig Dorothy Ioratag Elaine Klugp Congetta Patti. ROW Z: Phyllis Schultz: Violet Preskeg Bernice Dattkay Marilyn Smithg Catherine Brakovichg Anna Mae Noruk. ROW 3: Ruth Pavelkog Ethel Mengeg Beverly Dugang Lorraine Scaleg Dolores Roleratg Vlasta Novotny. MISS BEYER - 10B ROW l: Delia Decesarig Margaret Yaccarinig Genevieve Dettlottg Dorothy Quindtg Mary Iane Bergerp Mildred Heimg Mary Phyllis Braemg Ioyce Wingg Lucille Madrigalg Mary Hornsg Rose Orlick. ROW 2: Anita Hamiltong Marion Fabryg Anna Clarinip Iune Bogus- lawskeg Marie Drinkag Betty Hoftg Martha Hoernkeg Romona Whitey Lorraine Veichtg Bette Raineyg Maxine Grattis. ROW 3: Pearl Giesep Eleanor Swenckig Lucretia D'I-Xcquis- top Muriel Meyerg Mary Ioyce Kaltg Doris Hildebrandtg Florence Mageskeg Karen lane Kurthg Anna Wamserg Mary Wernitznigg Ruth Buchholz. MISS GRANT - IUB ROW l: Geraldine Gillessenp Bernice Radlottp Iune Kruckp Ioyce Hammelg Gladys Stein- erg Elaine Dayg ROW Z: Marianne Nuelkg Eleanore Borig Dorothy D'Amicog Dorothy Plassp Delores Rosenowg Betty I. Sullivcmg Shirley Swindale. BOW 3: Eunice Pfetferkornp Irene Dailey: Marjorie Stilwellg Margaret Feiereiseng Beverly Balcom. MISS MESSERSHMIDT - 10B ROW l: Cherry Ann Whitey Arline Muellerg lane Baadeg Ieanne Baadeg Iune Frankg Lois Guenther. ROW 2: Lamae Ringwelskig Anna Robelp Doris Stankusg Eleaner Slackg Eleanore Sobushg Gertrdue Pokrzewinskig Dolores Holston. ROW 3: Patricia Walczakg Ianis Gritzmacherg Edna Krebsg Iean Hartwigg Ieanette Iohng Betty Doll. MISS VRANA - 10B ROW l: Rose Polzing Theresa Stengleing Gloria Coteg Laura Nystueng Margaret Blongg Eunice Piercep Marion Engelhardtp Lillian Zauner. ROW 2: Tillie Schleinkoierg Dolores Somodig Louise Costantinig Bernice Pierdziochg Edna Wenzelg Evelyn Roethkeg Marian Erederichg Lucille Mundtg Marilyn Harrison. ROW 3: Iune Bufleg Margaret Givagreg Norma Torgrudg Dorothy Zubkeg Lois Beckerg Elinor Spieringg Dona Seidlerg Dolores Schubertg Betty Boehmeg Lavone Dallman. MISS WEBB - IDB ROW l: Emily Dc-ttmannp Donna lean Stillmang Sue Sivakg Audrey Burgessg Lorayne Schmidtg Doris Chylep Evelyn Zergmang Dolores Domlarow. BOW 2: Iudith Fritzg Esther Hosynekg Rosemary Piquetteg Vanda Carhonarig Sylvia Bishopg Teresa Ballmanp Betty lane Price: Lorraine Derusp Marion Mytkog Alice Adamski. ROW 3: Cecilia Handlosg Bernice Tisinskig Ioan Nehlp Delores Przewarskig Marie Cieslinskig Elaine Brauchg Dorothy Buschg Gloria Schultzg Iune Quilici, Home-room Presidents Iean Hartwig Marilyn Harrison Betty Iane Price or-Q 91 Home-room Presidents Ruth Kazmierski Elizabeth Golla Adelhia Schultz l 92 MISS COLESCOTT - QA ROW l: Shirley Roesler: Gizela Sivak: Gloria Luedtke: Caroline Scharmach: Eileen Schmittinger: Irene Behr: Ruth Kazrnierski: Beverly Scheunemann: LaVerne Waldow. ROW 2: Alice Quindt: Ruth Wollrum: lean Maycen: Emily Vavrik: Gloria Ek: Ruth Konieczka: Lorraine Kasprazak: Bernadine Tapp: Betty Vanderbush: Lorraine Hrupcin. ROW 3: Irene Burzynski: Corrinne Ullein: Dorothy Tieffenbach: Lorraine Gruenwald: Barbara Strand: Elsie Sandvoss: Mary Rose Bacon: Betty Wessel: Loretta Pruski: lean Walther: Rose Strelka: Edna Morawetz. MISS EHLERT - 9A ROW 1: Virginia Semrich: Ruth Hutter: Lorraine Buechler: Lydia Mantai, Elizabeth Golla: Marion Dickey: Doris Papke: Genevieve Kirrville: Flora Gabardi. ROW 2: Catherine Borbash: Marion Thiel: Alice Gatzow: Annabelle Riepl: Betty Bannach: Ann Marie Mork: Iune Schultz: Bernadette Hintzke: Caroline Smull. ROW 3: Gloria Kaufmann: Phyllis Ratai: Mary Cannizzo: Mary Ann Crowley: Bernadine Donder: La Verne Henning: Doris Schmitt: Evelyn Mueller. MISS GLYNN - 9A ROW l: Dolores Pulcyn: Marion Del Camp: Sylvia Iczkowski: Ruth Gacek: Audrey Kopp. ROW 2: Rose Marie Steiner: Rose Powalisz: Delphine Golatka: Donna Fitzgerald: Phyllis Siekierski: Dolores Chrostowska: Adelhia Schultz. ROW 3: Phyllis Giese: Iennie Czape licki: Iane Rudowski: Ruth Zielinska: Eleonore Pugens: Wilma Burzelic: Arlene Filter: Delores Koenings. MISS HESSNER - 9A ROW l: Betty Mehleg Hazel Hernandezg Patricia Murphyg Elaine Leopoldg Lorayne Wor- gullg Ieanette Seigrestg Wanda Williamsg Gertrude Haagg Ruth Marquedt. ROW Z: Iane Chylag Ioan Wallschlaegerp Mae Blumg Rose Iazwieckig Eltrieda Gaertnerg Ruth Dahlkep Adeline Badzinskig Rita Gregoryg Clara Schachtlerg Iris Bergerong Doris Smarz. ROW 3: Barbara Withingtong Mary lane Clintong Theresa Kessler: Grace Wilkumg Shirley Farn- hamp Irene Metzgerg Ioyce Buesg Elizabeth Plotkag Ieanne Nehlg Rosemarie Briereg Audrey Cheske. MISS LANGE - 9A ROW I: Virginia Semrichg Ruth Hutterg Lorraine Buechlerg Lydia Mantaig Elizabeth Gollag Marion Dickeyg Doris Papkeg Genevieve Kinvilleg Flora Gabardi. ROW 2: Cather- ine Borbashg Marion Thielg Alice Gatzowg Annabelle Rieplg Betty Bannachp Ann Maire Morkg Iune Schultzg Bernadette Hintzkep Caroline Smul. ROW 3: Gloria Kautmanng Phyllis Rataig Mary Cannizzog Mary Ann Crowleyg Bernadine Donderg LaVerne Henningg Doris Schmittg Evelyn Mueller. MISS OLIVER - 9A ROW l: Evelyn Heydeng Bernice Romanowiczg Anna Hulling Valeria Krumarg Sophie Radmanovichg Iean Moldenhauerg Carol Geigerg Shirley Liederbachp Iuanita Gibson. ROW 2: Mildred Riemerg Charlotte Wolig Leona Laabsg Frances Ienichg Dorothy Mar- quardtg Ethel Ganzkeg Mary Edna Ishamp Louise Brotzelg Cecilia Zieglmeierg Audrey Salzwedel, ROW 3: Betty Ann Achneiderg Betty Schwarkg Faye Gritzmacherg Marion Gaarzg Dorothy Kamlg Helen Holzemg Shirley Wendortg Georgine Boehlesg Dorothy Gill: Betty Boguslawske. Homeroom Presidents Ieanne Nehf Shirley Liederbach Beverly Shelton Q , 'X .F- fi 93 Homeroom Presidents Eleanore Ann Matocha Rita Mrotek Lois VandenBerg t t 94 MISS SCHWEERS - 9A ROW 1: Ruth Carlsong Leona Buryg lean Klapczynskig Marilyn Bockhopg Marian Buszkag Beverly Kryszak. ROW 2: Elizabeth Dzurakg Beatrice Kozlowskip Betty Schroederg Betty McGuirep Mabel Schoenfeldg Evelyne Garraghanp Ethel Fleischtresserg Theresa Iaeger. ROW 3: Leona Dimmickg Shirley Budde: Eleanore Matochag Ieanette Volkmanng Ruth Hobusg Rosalyn Witty Lorraine Schillingerg Lorraine Duchowg Elaine Sarff. MRS. STANHOPE - 9A ROW l: LaVerne Youngs: Beatrice Meier: Bernice Breslerg Shirley Nelly Iosephine Brazp Mary Martinichp Shirley Schroederg Edith Simon. ROW 2: Margaret Wisinskig Lucille Bulskig Ioyce Reinkeg Maxine Hoffman: Rita Mrotekg Ruth Halemanng Ioyce Gumm: Virginia Popentusp Mary Ann Newell. ROW 3: Ioyce Riefschneiderg Dolores Stops: Ieanette Fiebrinkp Thelma Greptkeg Gertrude Grosskruegerg Ruth Roeserg Elaine Huck- stepg Patricia Coughlin. MISS WILBUR - 9A ROW l: Rita Goralp Edith McLaughling Iohanna Koreng Phyllis Rosiakg Gloria Meisterp Rose Mary Krumerp Geraldine Peterson. ROW Z: Virginia Millonigg Mavis Wagnerg Maxine Stinsong Dolores Swiercynskig La Verne Sebany Lucille Wendlandtg Rose Mary Lauby. ROW 3: Dolores Hablonskig Irene Kuliniski, Marilyn Klauserg Lois Vanden Bergg Evelyn Iohng Gloria Swansong Mary Iane Schmidtg Pamela Paetsch. MISS CHARLES - 217 ROW l: Betty Wilkinson: LaVerne Buegeg Pearl Guskeg Shirley Frauenielderg Marian Dollg Betty Couillardg Ioyce Kressing Dorothy Storniolag Eleanor S-tasinskig Delores Dim- mick. ROW 2: Dolores Kruegerg Ellen Bartmanng Geraldine Knapinskig Gloria Toebeg Carol Seurerg Richardine Weidenseeg Marion Schaeferg Bernice Gorzalskig Dorothy Draegerg Doris Schaler. ROW 3: Iune Rottmanng Dolores Reichardtg Irene Bahrg Angeline Chupacg Bernice Krollg Gertrude Hahng Arlyne Wrobbelg Catherine Lombardog Florence Kaczmarekg Ioyce Schroeder. MISS TIEPENTHALER - 9B ROW l: Ioyce Caing Florence Wozniakg Anna Kacerovskyg Hazel Kohnkeg Dolores Najerag Pearl Seilfert Rosetta Doggettg Betty Baruthag Shirley Ruth Hoffmang Elinore Rocco. ROW Z: Ruth Clarkg Audrey Reithg Louise Marchettig Myrtes Meyerg Natalie Minskeyg Esther Gradeckig Dolores I-Iernandezg Marie Edwardsg Peggy Ballasg Dolores Kitrushg Shirley Stack. ROW 3: Beverly Westg Audrey Collovag Mary lane Pirtg Esther Belterg Rose Marie O'Krayg Ioyce Iobsg Evelyn Scheiberg Lenore Zingsheimg Theresa Witkowskig Rose Premkep Iane Hermann. MRS. TRUSS - 9B ROW l: Irene Peplinskig Adeline Switalskip Helen Lampelg Martha Krausg Helen Manthog Lorraine Mayoug Katherine Kellerg Esther Keller: Arlene Poenitzschg Marcella Kinnamon. ROW 2: Lillian Ienseng LaVonne Schultzg Carol Mccormickg Elizabeth Magyarg Elaine Rawskip Darline Klarg Iune Rose Kruegerg Dorothy Hintzg Rosemary Weberg Patriciall McLareng Maxine Kramer. ROW 3: Leila Rehteldtg Dolores Sorcicp Audrey Stanclg Mae Karbashg Ruth Marxg Ieannine Denningg Mary Kovachg Elaine Kohneg Eleanor Toth: Betty lane Schroederg Lois Schroederg Gladys Kulahl. Homeroom Presidents Pearl Guske Hazel Kohnke Valencia LaBarbera 95 . Homeroom Presidents Ioan Brice ' 1 Di F2 Fl t gy MISS VAN VELZER - 9B ROW l: Valera Haaschg Muriel Clemenceg Catherine Partekap Frances Bartlg Shirley Fischer, Alice Antoniag Margaret Gerschg Audrey Weideg Mary Ann Foglg Lois Dorow. ROW 2: Theresa Liding Gloria Calhowng Anna Hlavacg LaVerne Dahlkeg Ioan Brice: Ruth Lubiejewskig Shirley Hoffmanng Ruth Engelhardtg LaVerne Biwerp Shirley Wendt: Bernice Czarnecki. ROW 3: Lois Cooper, Virginia Madrigalg Iacqueline Gahartp Arlene Curryp Helen Crossetteg Mary Ann Wilcoxg Iune Duchowp Nancy Iungeg Barbara Smasalg Iacqueline Wiedoffp Dorothy Miller. WELFARE DEPARTMENT Mrs. Ioslyn, the amiable Welfare worker at Girls' Tech, helps the girls in various Ways to adjust their lives to their Work. Checking up on absentees, verifying excuses, giving out school applications for books, and ad- justing personality problems With students by consultation with parents and teachers are some of the valuable aids her department offers. This year, most of the girls are employed in part-time work, therefore the need for borrowing books has been negligle. Other troubles have increased, however, with much Work to be done and time so valuable in the lives of all. The Work of this department is never monotonous. LIFE ADVISEMENT Always there is a ready welcome in this office and a personal interest in the eyes of Miss Hart, guidance director. Studies and programs are adjusted or planned here, for individual purposes. Activity cards, issued in this department, play a major part in the successful stude-nt's scholastic life. Failures find an understanding ear, and their Worries constantly erased. Frequent trips to other schools are made by Miss Hart to tell the opportunities our school affords. All incoming students have become acquainted with her through the tests they take through this department, in- cluding reading and intelligence. Aciiviiie-S Marion Pitrot Ruth Kehl E. Fischer B. Kionka S. Lorenz L. McElhanon Editor Asst. Editor Class Editor Class Editor Literary Editor Art Editor EDITORS LITERARY STAFF Marion Pitrot Elizabeth Kionka Stella Lorenz-Editor Margaret Ccrthcar Edltopmlchlef Class Edltor Dolores Schuld Ralphia Cannizzo Ruth Kehl Lois Mcmhunon Audrey Briewa Dolores Schmidt Assistant Editor Art Editor Irmgard Geiger Virginia White Eleanore Fischer Dorothy Patterson I - Class Editor Assistant Art Editor Lols Babcock Martha Novakovlc Eltrieda Prohmer Wilma Denning Iune Spaeth ASSlSfGI1l Aff Editor Arline Rqdtke I K A " . T F V I L . ,lil l y , Ruth Kaml Elaine Griesbach Mary Woyach Margaret Golla Iune Iahn Mary Zambito Business Manager Asst. Bus. Mgr. Adv. Mgr. Stage Crew Mgr. Subscription Mgr. Subscription Mgr Ripper Staff Ruth Kaml Iune Iahn Business Manager Asst. Subscription Mgr. Elaine Griesbach Margaret Golla Asst. Bus. Mgr. Stage Crew Mgr. Mary Zambito Mary Woyach Subscription Mgr. Advertising Mgr. Elizabeth Rifenberg Asst. Advertising Mgr. FACULTY ADVISERS Miss Gordon Director Miss Beyer Art Miss Eimerman Advertising Miss Green Business Miss Newton Literature Technata If you happen to pass room 230 some day cmd hear the click click of a typewriter, you know it's only a busy Technata typist getting manuscript ready for the next issue of the paper. No matter when you pass that door, there is always someone working there, usu- ally under the supervision of Miss Gardner. advisor. Either they are planning pages. making assignments, writing articles or head- lines, or occupied in one of the many duties involved in the production of a successful school paper. A capable, efficient, and willing staff is necessary in order to maintain the high lit- erary standards which former staffs have set up. Here are only a few of the steps in- volved in the production of a paper. First, there is a list of possible news to be obtained from Miss Dysart. Of course, there are many other ways of getting news for a reporter always has his eyes and ears open. After this list has been compiled, the type and placement of the article itself must be decided upon. Each page is completely planned before an article is ever assigned. An exact scale drawing is made of the page, and the article placed upon it. The exact number of Words and headline indications are put on and then the articles are assigned. Forty-eight hours after the assignment has been made, the article complete is supposed to be in. From here, it goes to the faculty advisor for correction. After correction, it is turned over to the typist. The articles are typed on regulation manu- script, and then turned back to the faculty advisor for re-correction. The typed copy must be an exact replica of the original with the corrections put in of course, Let us follow this article further. It now goes to Miss Dysart for checking and her O.K. The head is written, put at the top of the article along with the headline indication so the printer knows what type to put it in, and then it is sent to the printer. He takes over, and we see no more of it till the trial galley sheets or first proofs are made. The sheets are corrected and turned back to the printer so he can make the necessary changes. After the corrections have been made, the page is put together and another final proof is made of the entire page. This too is checked for mistakes and then your paper is ready to go to press. Such is the life of one article. Such is the life of each article, the processes it must go through before you see it in the paper. There are many other things which go into the development of the paper, but this covers quite a bit of it. The main objective of the Technata is to bring news about the school to the students when they want it, and to present it in an interesting manner. Each person on the staff strives toward that goal, and its attainment is the only reward they look for. The next time you pass the Technata office and hear that busy click click or see a bent head, remember what it means. The paper is in the stage of preparation. Give it a silent wish for success. I OFFICERS Gertrude Alberts .,......... ..,... S ecretary Margaret Iaeger . . .,,...,. President Rose Kowalewski . . . .,.,, Vice-President .Art Club The Art Club, supervised by Mrs. Grant, is in its second year of existence. The stu- dents meet every other week to plan the trips that help them become acquainted with various fields of art Milwaukee has to offer. The girls visit artists' studios to studwy differ- ent types of work. The Milwaukee Art Insti- tute is visited for famous world paintings. The study of old art is accomplished in the form ot tours to the Public Museum. A tour of Radio City was taken to see its modern architecture and interior decoration. A visit to a department store was made to see the exhibits ol the drawings made by other high school students in the contest sponsored by the Scholastic Magazine. The art students of the club drew silhou- ettes ior the Pan American show as their contribution to its success. At the May meet- ing of the Milwaukee Art Teachers Club they sketched the members while students from other schools showed their ability in various kinds of art. Traveling exhibits, loaned to Girls' Tech from the school board art office, are put up by the club to interest other girls in understanding and appreciating historic and modern art. Book Club The Book Club, under the sponsorship ol Miss Burdick, exists lor several purposes. It promotes social activity among the students, provides a meeting place for girls with liter- ary taste, and extends service to the school through library assistants. The girls who OFFICERS Audrey Schmoller .................. President Phyllis Cook ....................... Secretary Dorothy Walloch .... ..... P rog. Chairman Bernice Dumke . . . ..... Vice-President assist in the library during their study period become honorary members ol the Book Club. Educational and entertaining meetings have been held this year by the club. There have been movies, literary quizzes, and dis- cussions about the more appealing books in the library. To end the semester with a jolly good time, the girls went on a trip to Radio City. OFFICERS Elizabeth Kionke ...,..,,.,......... President Grace Helmle .,.. .......... S ecretary Caroline Helgert .. ...,.. Vice-President Esther Sikorski . . . .... . .Treasurer Commercial Club The Commercial Club, guided by Miss Lange, meets the first and third Monday of the month. The officers of the club are Eliza- beth Kionka, Presidentg Caroline Helgert, Vice-Presidentg Grace Helmle, Secretaryg and Esther Sikorski, Treasurer. The outstanding accomplishment of the club this year was done for the All School Show. Handicraft work, such as pillows and lapel jewelry, was made by the members, and various booths were set up to torm their "open market." Speakers for the year were Miss Meyer, who spoke of her trip to Mexico: and Miss Druml, who told of her visit to Vienna. At the annual Christmas party gifts were exchanged by means of a jolly Santa. A lovely luncheon also highlighted the party. Other programs were a Valentine party, and a patriotic program for Washington's and Lincoln's birthdays. Several student pro- grams, including a musical, were also con- ducted. Dramatic Club The Dramatic Club is organized to give girls interested in dramatics an opportunity to participate in plays. Like all clubs, the experience of working together for one defi- nite purpose provides a social atmosphere and gives the girls a chance to make new friends. The plays given monthly before the mem- bers of the club, known as workshop plays. are directed by student coaches. This devel- ops leadership and initiative. These plays are put on with no special costumes and OFFICERS Gladys Roesler .................... President Norma Wedel ..,,.,,,...,,,... Vice-President Eleanore Fischer ..,...... Recording Secretary Dolores Schmidt ...... Corresponding Secretary very little stage setting. Girls from these plays are chosen to take parts in the annual Spring Play in the auditorium. This year there were four workshop plays. An original melodrama, written by a few members of the club, was presented as an advertisement before the school assembly for the club an- nouncement program. "The Burglar," written by Margaret Cameron, was given at the Pan Americana Exposition. This spring the annual play was given as a Red Cross benefit. The play put on was "Thursday Evening" by Christopher Morley, and the auditorium was filled for the paid performance. OFFICERS Audrey Fleischmann ....,.... ..... P resident Gertrude Wurm .... ...,. T reasurer Pauline Krueger . . . ,.... Secretary Girl Reserves Today, the Girl Reserves Club motto is to face life squarely and try to find and give their best. Their theme this year is "Climbing to Victory." The girls meet every second and fourth Monday, opening with a patriotic song. Here they have various plays and lec- tures Which bring out the true meaning of their motto, guided by Miss Dean and Miss Webb. Each year all of the Girl Reserves meet and have a tea. Several Mother's teas are given, but due to the present situation we are confronted with, they have canceled the teas. The members have tried to help the men who are fighting for us. They have made scrap books, cake, cookies, and candy. This year they had a wishing Well where they gathered clothing for those who were really in need of it, just as our own Red Cross has done for so many years. The girls camp at various places, but the most inspiring part of this club is holding morning services and the raising of the flag. Lens and Sprocket Club The Lens and Sprocket Club was organ- ized by Miss Ehlert and Miss VanVelzer, for the purpose of teaching students to run the silent and sound film machines. The new girls meet twice a week in room 108 for instruction, until they feel able to run a film without assistance. They are then eligible to run class films during their study periods. If the girls want to run the sound machine, they meet in the balcony to practice and learn from the teachers. A man from the film OFFICERS Betty lane Umenthum .............. President Ioan Costarella ....,.,. ..... V ice-President Gertrude Wurm , . . . . ....... Secretary Carol Miller .... ..... T reasurer machine company tests the girls and awards them a certificate, which will enable them to run the sound machine. New officers of the club are elected every semester. Dues are fifteen cents, and the money is used for parties to entertain the girls. At the end of Ianuary, the club took a field trip to the Varsity Theatre to see and examine the type of equipment which is used. A movie was being shown at the time and the girls were able to see the machine in action. With this fundamental training, the girls are able to secure positions running films in local theatres. L OFFICERS lane Wasilewski .4,......,..,......, Manager Zita Koylowski .,.. ..,, A ssistant Manager Margaret Schneider . .... Assistant Manager Music Council Have you Wonderer who was behind the promotion ot music here at Tech? It's the music council! These people, under the di- rection ot Miss Lipoglavsek, are the girls who aid the girls behind the instruments of band and orchestra, whenever their help is needed to arrange programs. Their job is not an easy one. They must, among various other duties, distribute instru- ments, take care ot the sheet music libraryg look after music stands, chairs, and the gen- eral arrangernentsg help to plan and promote music activities. Everything goes along smoothly and enjoyably because these girls have been in the background ot all music activity in school. Piano Club The Piano Club, or if you would like a more formal name, the Tech Accompanist Club, is always ready and willing to help our school. Under the guidance ot Miss Glynn, the club's purpose is to supply the school with accompanists for the chorus, or- chestra, and any assembly programs. OFFICERS Evelyn Zacher ..........,....,...... President Stella Alevizos ................. ViceAPresident Elizabeth Kionka ........ Secretary-Treasurer The meetings, which are held every Thurs- day, are all play, no work! To provide enter- tainment, the life of a famous composer is related to the girls, and then one of the members plays some of his work on the piano. This not only supplies the girls with a good time, but they learn to know and appreciate the composers and their work. OFFICERS Evelyn Iohn .,.,....,,....,......... President Naomi Meredith .4... ,... V ice-President Audrey Schmidt ..,,.. ...... S ecretary Dorothy Oppermann , . 4 .,.. Treasurer Red Cross Club The junior Red Cross unit is composed of a representative from each homeroom. Under the supervision of Miss Wilbur, many worth- while activities have been successfully com- pleted during the past year. The elected council officers are: president, Evelyn Iohnp vice president, Naomi Meredithg secretary, Audrey Schmidt: and treasurer, Dorothy Op- perman. Meetings are held on Tuesdays, on alternate weeks. To promote interest in junior Red Cross projects in our school, this group has been instrumental in making scrap books, utility bags, hospital slippers, menu and tray favors, Writing portfolios, and knitted afghans for those in the service of our country. Although this is the first year of organiza- tion, one can see that much has been accomplished. Safety Squad Rain or shine, you will find them there on duty. Whom am I talking about? Why, of course, the Safety Squad. After a luncheon which was given by Miss Dysart to the squad a meeting was held to elect new officers. Rose Kowalewski, now Captain, replaces Ioy Knapp who gradu- ated in Ianuary alter two and one-half years of service. You all should know that Laverne Gretenhart is Lieutenant of the squad. You can be sure the girls are mighty proud of their leaders. OFFICERS Rose Kowaleski , . . .,...,.. ....,. C aptain Lacerne Gretenhart ..., ,... L ieutenant The rest of the squad consist of: Virginia Thomas, Betty Iesmak, Patricia Magerl, Doro- thy Hey, Iune Erlash, Iune Retzko, Doris Gudelke, Grace Wurl, Pauline Krueger, Elaine Bausch, Viola Niessen, Dorothy Wal- loch, Arline Clark, and Ruth Bunzel. Wanda Williams is the newest member. So girls, as a final comment I ask you to be kind and considerate to them. I know they keep you from catching that first street car and kept you from going across the street whenever you want. Please remember girls, they are protecting you for your own safety. OFFICERS Dolores Wayerski ..........,....... President Lucille Krueger ...4............ Vice-President Betty lane Umenthum ,..... Secretary-Treasurer Science Club The Science Club this year has been quite war-minded. Under the guidance of Miss M. Meyer, victory gardens have been the theme of much of its work. The members have devoted meetings to learning how to pre- pare the ground, plant the seeds properly, and care for the young plants. An assembly program was also given over to the club for members to stress the importance ot vic- tory gardens to the rest of the students. Many have thus been induced to raise their own vegetables and save ration points. Besides victory gardens, the girls also do other things. One group debated Whether or not the Metric system should be adopted in the United States after the War. Several tours have also been conducted. Stage Crew The Stage Crew, under the leadership of Miss Nowell, has again given Girl's Tech much appreciated service. They have given unsparingly their free periods and any other spare time to assisting in putting over as- sembly programs. Several of the members helped the photographer in taking the pic- tures forthe Ripper. OFFICERS Margaret Golla fright! ...,.,...... Manager Ruth Kehl ......,..,..,..,.. .,.. A ssistant Some of the older members, with the as- sistance ot their individual crews, have Work- ed untiringly on the sets for the Senior Play. Margaret Golla, the manager ot the stage crewg Ruth Kehl, assistant manager of the stage crewg and Elaine Griesbach each as- sisted with one of the three plays given by the senior class. At various times during the semester, all the members have managed and Worked on sets for plays given during assemblies. OFFICERS Dolores Schuld ...,,.........,. ,.... P resident Wilma Denning .,,.. Vice-President Writers' Club The Writer's Club was organized on a restricted membership basis this year. Seven seniors, six juniors, and two sophomores were selected on a basis of creative Writing ability, excellent average in English, high scholastic standing, and a letter of recom- mendation or application. During the year, the titteen girls, under the guidance of Miss Newton, Wrote poetry and short stories for round-table discussion. The main task of the group was helping to Write the Ripper. They interviewed the facul- ty, wrote about the various departments and club activities, and made up a calendar of school events for the year. Their program Wasn't all work, however, for at Christmas, they held a brunch with a beautifully decorated table and delicious food. In Iune, they eclebrated with a' tea. At each of these, members read original selections. The membership included: Dolores Schuld, president, and Stella Lorenz, literary editor of the Ripper, in addition to: Martha Nova- kovich, Ralphia Canizzo, Irmgard Geiger, Audrey Briewa, and Dolores Schmidt, sen- iorsg Wilma Denning, Arleen Radtke, El- trieda Prohmer, Margaret Cathcart, Virginia White, and Lois Babcock, juniorsg and La Verne Orzechowski and Ruth Peplinski, sophomores. Victory Council The Victory Council is something new in the way of school legislation. This council is a city enterprise, and is the first time that any common contact has been made be- tween the student bodies of our Milwaukee high schools. The members of the city organ- ization are composed of two representatives from each of the city schools. These two representatives are in turn members of their own school's individual council. The mem- bers meet to discuss problems and to find solutions. They plan programs, as the name suggests, for victory. The Girls' Tech Victory Council has spon- sored many drives. Collection of magazines, games and victrola records for army posts, the copper drive, scrap metal drive, paper drive, key drive, victory gardens, and the OFFICERS Gladys Seidler .........,........... President Norma Wedel .... ,....... V ice-President Dolores Schmidt . , . .,... Secretary-Treasurer War Stamp and Bond Sales are only a few of the council activities. The War Bonds and Stamp sale was very successful. Our quota was more than equaled with a 98014: partici- pation, and at an assembly program four American Flags were presented to the home- rooms of the highest total sales. A large cir- culating Minute Man banner is also stimu- lating Girls' Tech sales. The April War Bond rally is another example of the workings of the Victory Council. This rally was the means of starting a new bond sales program at our school. Under the able supervision of Miss Cole- scott, the Girls' Tech Victory Council is ever expanding both in size and in importance. Dolores Schmidt has been elected the sec- retary of the City Victory Council. Gladys Seidler, presidentg Norma Wedel, vice pres- identg and Dolores Schmidt, secretary-treas- urer are the officers of our own council. OFFICERS Caroline Helgert .........,...,..,.. President Dolores Schmidt .... ...,. V ice-President Irmgard Geiger . . , ........ Secretary Student Council Perhaps we are at last realizing the im- portance of democracy, Freedom is a great heritage, and Girls' Tech Student Council is part ot the heritage. Through our council, girls are learning how to be understanding, tolerant, and promising citizens. The student body representatives-one girl from each homeroom meet on alternative Mondays, discuss problems, and relay the reports to each ot our many rooms. The ofti- cers, Caroline Helgert, Dolores Schmidt, and Irmgard Gieger, preside at all meetings. The faculty advisor of the Student Council is Miss Colescott. This method of representation is the means ot communication between the homerooms. Another phase of the Student Council is that ot social guidance. Miss Hart has a pro- gram of educational and interesting topics prepared for the Wednesday counseling SENIOR COUNCIL HANDING DOWN THE COLORS meetings. The homeroom presidents preside at the meetings. They are their room's repre- sentative to the Student Council. The weekly junior and senior assemblies are under the direction of the Student Coun- cil officers. These programs give entertain- ment and relaxation to the students and faculty. Among the many activities of the Girls' Retiring Officers: Iane Hofmeister, Presidentg Betty Schnagl, Vice President: Irma Rclkowski, Secretary. Officers Elect: Caroline Helgert, President, Dolores Schmidt, Vice Presidentg Irmgard Geiger, Secretary. Tech council, one may find dances for mati- nee, for the luncheon hour, and for the even- ing. The student body under the leadership of the council takes a part in many patriotic activities. The recent stocking and book drives are prime examples of the fine work of the Girls' Tech Student Council. These girls set a high goal and with determination by their side will surpass that goal for a higher one. IUNIOR COUNCIL l CORRIDOR MONITORS ROW 1: Elsie Liederback, Stella Alevizos, Pauline Krueger, Virginia Peplinski, Ruth Peplinski, Dorothy Gorski, Doris Friessen, Iane Wenzel. ROW 2: Audrey Wagner, Ethel Napgezak, Georgette Turcotte, Lucille Knapp, Caro- line Genrick, Arlene Stieler, Bernadette Iohnson, Shirley Kiechler. ROW 3: Iune Retzko, Rose Viscari, Theresa Wayerski, Elvira Franz, Anna Marie Buzzel, Beverly Iarichi, Helen Neat. ROW 4: Virginia Walters, Bernice Grunze, Sylvia Wenzel, Virginia Scaetzel, Adelaine Iablonski, Ruth Bunzel. f ff 47 df Ai ff CANDY AND ICE CREAM GIRLS ROW 1: F. Stasinopoulos, D. Gorski, E. Prohmer, G. Baade, V. Savage, D. Malloy, R. Ullein, N. Meredith. ROW 2: M. Skurulsky, M. Radovich, F. Nowak, G. Neuens, A. Klebenow, F. Lidicker. ROW 3: G. Wurm, C. Miller, H. Kopter, P. Petersen, M. Hauke, H. Kratz. STUDENT NURSES ROW 1: Shirley Mueller, Mary Zambito, Mary Halbuau, La Verne Martiny, La Verne Keller, Grace Alberte, Elmira Hankc. ROW 2: Alice Hildebrand, Katherine Benoy, Gertrude Bross, Marnie Cook, Iune Schulz, Doris Schultz, Corrine Cobus, Catherine Saladin. ROW 3: Marion Zohn, Iune Kessler, Ioan Costarella, Margaret Iaeger, Viola Niessen, Virginia Thomas, Marion Larsen. fff , .,,.,. , 1 ,f W ,. tbiqkftyigb X ..,..,,.,. " f MILK MONITORS ROW 1: Betty Iane Becker, Catherine Selaiden, Shirley Roghan, Beverly Kiesner, Margaret Beecher, lane Martyka, Elmira Hanke. ROW 2: Shirley Schraut, Estelle Bushman, Eleanor Masshardt, Gladys Roesler, Elaine Griesback, Bernice Laabs. ROW 3: Marion Post, Dolores Rose, Shirley Dugan, Irine Rekowski, Alice Sagemiller. STUDY HALL MONITORS ROW 1: Evelyn Kupkowski, Iane Martyka, Evelyn Bauer, Ioan Costerella, Iune Spaeth, Dolores Gresbclck, Eugenia Gacek. ROW 2: Virginia Walters, Gloria Goeglein, Dorothy Lempke, Alice Szelicki, Lorraine Derus, Rose Kowa- leski. ROW 3: Gertrude Worm, Martha Novakovick, Marie Hobus, Carol Miller, Virginia Wolters, Dorothy Tut- kowski. Q USHERS ROW l: Ann Prekop, Marie Ehrlich, Anna Kobla, Estelle Bushman, La Vella Rigenhagen, Beatrice Boheim, La Verne Schultz. ROW 2: Geraldine Bushman, Iune Kessler, Florence Nowak, lane Schneiburg, Theresa Zinner, Mary Zacek. ROW 3: Leona Schleuter, Hilclegarde Kratz, Hedwig Kopter, Mildred Hauke, Rose Matocha, Elsie Linderbach. ROW 4: Audrey Klebenow, Lois Babcock, Margaret Cathcart, Genevieve Newens. Spot Light SENIOR CLASS PLAY The senior class presented three one-act plays in the school auditorium on May 13 and 14. THE llNX EROM ALABAMA' by Florence Reyerson Scene: Anne's bedroom in the Armstrong home, in a New Iersey suburb. Time: Late afternoon on Anne's wedding day. CAST Anne Armstrong ...... Dorothy Malloy Claudia Nelson .......... Lois Waech Amaryllis ............ Shirley Mueller Nina Desereaux ....... Gladys Roesler Patsy Armstrong ....... Grace Alberte Scott Browder ..... Virginia Stegbauer Mrs. Armstrong ...... Caroline Helgert Dr. Hugh Randall ........ Lois Bobcock Student Director - Geraldine Hopp SUGAR AND SPICE' by Colin Clements Scene: The Ioneses' living room. Time: Five o'clock in the afternoon. CAST lane Iones .......... Dolores Schmidt Mrs. Iones .... .... S hirley Gillette' Chump Edwards ...... Adeline Kerrar Mr. Iones ..... .... B etty Huhnke Susan Harling .... Audrey F leischmann Student Director - Lauretta Thoma WHEN YOU MARRY THE NAVY' by Iohn Kirkpatrick Scene: Mrs. Hol1oway's boarding house on an island somewhere in the Pacific. Time: Eleven o'clock. CAST Mrs. Westcott .......... Elaine Pepple Mrs. Pyle ............ Eleanore Fischer Mrs. DeForrest ........... Ellen Wood Katherine Fyfe ....... Irmgard Geiger Minnie Holloway .... Margaret Beecher Geraldine Fyfe ......... Doris Schultz Mrs. Holloway ............. Iune lahn Archie Vickers ........ Dolores Schuld Student Director - Mary Zambito Music by the Senior Band 'Production by Samuel French Company "N-.x .39 R 'x k i fr PAN AMERICANA North America took South America by the arm and strolled down the halls ot Girls' Trade and Technical High on Friday, November 20, when the All-School-Show, Pan Americana, was held. Color, brilliant and bold, gaiety, bubbling and exciting, reigned. Heavy-eyed Latins, senoritas, and flashing dashing senors, gauchos, and cabellaras mingled with the American audience. Showmanship ot the Americans, South and North, was displayed in the auditorium where two night-club floorshows were held. Also, in almost every room there was an exhibit or spectacle of delight to eyes and ears. The hearty call of venders came to the ear as wares were sold in booths along the halls which were named after Latin streets for the night. It was a night never to be forgotten by Techites. These appropriate street signs and locations appeared about the building: "Avenida del Rio"-first floor: "Avenida Iuarez"-second tloorg "Avenida Modere"-third floor: "Avenida Manana"-fourth floor. The auditorium was the "Club Americana" with a Swank show, and a Swing show in continuous performances. A style show was going on in "El Patio," dancing in "La Cucaracha" and a recep- tion for the alumnae in "El Cabildo." There was a bake sale at "Al Fresco" and bowling alleys at "The Localo." Amusements were found at "The Posada," "El Theatro," "El Centro," and "Cine Colon." Fishing went on at "El Tesoro," while the open market was held at the "Taluca." The usual fortune tellers were busy at "La Dama." Opposite Page: Entertainers at Pan Americana Below: Scenes from Club Americana 'f O .,v...r'v' ,ff As 44 f Vx fs ,W .LK - i L 1 l i ?'?gfjfQgLgifLf? A X , L,.LL ww T. i 'k'b t Q5 Ss g""g Rx K Q X fx 'A ' 1 J mf wifiikwisgxfi?-i 5' .gl Directors Opposite Page: Victory gardeners . . . Cotton Dresses . . . Afternoon Dresses Silk Dresses . . . Sport's Wear . . Woolen Dresses Woolen dresses . . . Iackets and Coats . . . Forrnals Right: Pajamas . . . Spring Suits STYLE SHCDW This year the style show took the form ot victory garments with a victory garden for the background. Along the charm- ing little garden plots strolled the fashion manikins. Gar- ments were described by the chairmen, Dorothy Tutkowski and Audrey Briewa. All clothes had been made in the sewing classes during the year, and utility was the keynote. Lacking, this year, were the frivolous, yard-demanding gar- ments ot previous years. Also noticeably missing was silk material or types of cloth that demanded a cleaner's bill. Starting with colorful cotton dresses, the show was replete with practical clothing, including pajamas, made-over gar- ments, spring ensembles, children's clothing, and formals. A minimum of decoration and a decreasing use of yardage reminded the audience of the modern tempo. Highlights of the show were the little boys who paraded in suits made over from their daddy's suits, and the faculty members who proudly strutted to show off their garments made in various sewing classes. If a popular vote were taken of the most numerous garments modeled in the show, woolen suits and wash dresses would win the prize. Despite the sensible keynote of the entire show, however, it was the formal graduation dresses that evoked sighs of envious delight from the audience. The style promenade might correctly be summarized by saying that Lady Fashion was very popular that day. fx Wm, YCUNG WASHINGTCN at MCUNT VERNGNU A patriotic program in honor ot George Washington was pre- sented in both assemblies on February 26. The following students took part in the program: Lois Waech, Marion Pitrof, Caroline Helgert, Eleanor Fischer, Anna Marie Buzzell, Irmgard Geiger, Lois Babcock, Audrey Fleischmann, Dana Curtis, Betty Dautermann, Adeline Kerrar, Helen Oftenbecher, Shirley Rahn, Sally Salemka, Veronica Storbey, Norma Wedel, Marjorie Westley, Mary Woyach and Eugenia Zuenker. The members of the string quartette also participated, they are: Lillian Krenzke, Evelyn Zacher, Elizabeth Kionka, Esther Kionka. The play showed Washington, the country gentleman in his beautiful home Mount Vernon and portrayed in a colorful fash- ion his wedding to his neighbor the beautiful Mrs. Martha Curtis. AMERICAN RED CEQSS BENEFIT PERECDRIVIANCE "TI-IURSDFIY EVENING" CAST Gordon Iohns ...... Virginia Peplinski Mrs. Iohns ............ Marion Pheifter Laura Iohns . .. .... lane Richards Mrs. Sheffield ...... Leona Kwiatkowski This play, presented April 8 by the Make-up Box, was a domestic comedy by the well-known author, Christopher Morley. A trivial quarrel between Gordon and his young wife Laura furnished much amusement, but beneath it all lay a truth. It was a strong play being thought provoking as well as very entertaining. The play also provided for good work in characterization. The cast had been selected from members of the club that had given service to the club during the year. Tickets were sold by members of the Make-up Box. The proceeds were sent to the American Red Cross. "BETTY, BEI-IFIVE' By Rose Campion This amazing boarding school prank was presented April 6 without admission charge dur- ing the noon hour. Before and after the performance Naomi Meredith told the audience about the Red Cross perform- ance. At the same time mem- bers of the club sold tickets to the visitors. THE CAST Ellin . . ........ Mary Panos Betty ........ Marilyn Fredirick Ioanette ..DoIores Cudnohoski MUSIC PROGRAMS During the year, the following programs were presented by our music organ- izations: SENIOR BAND September 17-I8-Assembly Program October 8-9-Assembly Sing November ll-Armistice Day Program Ianuary 7-8-Assembly Concert Ianuary I5 - Concert at Wisconsin Avenue School February 4-5-Assembly Concert March 6-"Circus" at the Childrens' Theatre April 9-National Recreation Convention April 20-Senior Stamp and Bond Rally May 13-14-Senior Class Play IUNIOR BAND May 25-Freshman Bond and Stamp Rally SENIOR ORCHESTRA October 8-9-Assembly Sing November Z0-Pan-Americana Show December 22-Christmas Program Icmuary 29-Commencement February 27-Music between acts of the opera "Papagino" at the Childrens' Theatre Iune 3-Assembly Concert Iune 4-Program tor Wisconsin Ave. Students Iune 17-Commencement TRIO CALENDAR December 3-4-Puppet Show Ianuary I4-Senior Mothers' Tea Ianuary 21-Concert at South Girls' Iunior Tech Ianuary 31-Collation at Pfister Hotel February 26-Z7-Washington Program April 19-Style Show May 12-Iunior-Senior High School Teachers' Annual Dinner at the City Club May 15-Wisconsin Go-Hiking Club Banquet at the Wisconsin Hotel May 21-G.T,T.H.S. Alumnae Banquet at the Pfister Hotel May 22-College Womens' Club Tea May Z6-Assisting on Chorus Program at Wis- consin Avenue School May 27-Style Show A CAPELLA CHOIR BROADCAST On April IU, the Girls' Tech A Capella Choir, under the direction of Miss Druml, broadcast a radio program over WTMI. This program was repeated two days later as a concert in the radio city studio and broadcast over W55M. Panis Angelicus ....,..,....,... C. Franck-Deis God of All Nature ....,....... P. Tschaikowsky lAndante Cantabile from the Filth Symphonyl Allah's Holiday ................,..,.. H. Friml Come Where My Love Lies Dreaming. .S. Foster America, My Wondrous Land .,.. .R. Peery Amaryllis ..,........,............... H. Ghys Hail Tech ...,......... ..,....... I . T. Oakes Left The Trio -- Elizabeth Kionka, Lillian Krenzke, Esther Kionka Opposite Page: Right: Band in Uniform . . . Orchestra . . Harpist - Evelyn Zacher A Cappella Choir ffm' 165 VICTCDRY BCDND RALLY As a result of the enthusiasm ot Miss Dean's English 12-A-8 class, the bond rally program was born. Under their planning and supervision, the following program was given to the entire school in our auditorium: PROGRAM Mistresses of Ceremony ........ Alice Sagemiller, Gladys Roesler Over There ............. ............................. B and Hail Tech ..... ........... 1 ............. B and and Assembly School yells ........ Rose Pongracic, Iean lunge, Ioan Costralla Cheerleaders Uncle Sam and jeep builders Geraldine Hopp, Ruth Kehl, and Iune Spaeth Venders ..... ............................... S enior girls Tap Dance .......... Ruth and Virginia Peplinski, Iane Richards Accompanied by Elizabeth Kionka Keep the Home Fires Burning ........................ Assembly Pep talks ..................... Alice Sagemiller, Gladys Roesler Song-"Roseanne oi Charing Cross" .......... Mary lane Meyer Polish Dancers .............. Dolores Ledwin, Elaine Frycienski Accompanied by Norma Wedel America, My Wondrous Land .................... ..... C horus And the Band Played On ............................ Assembly Vocal Duet .......... Caroline Helgert and Anna Marie Buzzell Financial returns of the bond rally proved to be a great success with a grand total of about S7,2UU.UU. X Victory Bond Rally Chorus i Q is Q Y-1 in 1-!e ! I 35 if ! 91 ! I dl BUY BONDS! BUY BONDS! BUY BONDS! A 4, B .4 x 1- N Q fa J RECREATION Many opportunities for recreation are found at Girls' Tech. The school activities bring out many talents for entertaining and develop leadership. Some girls like dancing or skating, others get the greatest amount of pleasure in competitive games. Health, posture, sportsmanship, friendship, and fun are the chief objec- tives in recreation. Volleyball has aroused enthusiasm among the girls this year. A series of class games were played in the gym. Each team elected a manager, and the players got a real thrill out of the contest. Fancy roller skating and stunts held the interest of a large group of girls in room lUU during the Winter months. Noon hour dancing is one of the best times to get acquainted. Many lasting friendships have been formed during these pleasant hours. The nickelodeon furnished the music. An unusual form of recreation is enjoyed by the Bth and 7th grade boys who are temporarily housed in Girls' Tech. Miss Gill, our chemistry teacher, made friends with the chemically-minded boys, and invited them to visit the laboratory. They have had a wonderful time performing simple experiments under her super- vision when the equipment is not used by the Chemistry or Physics classes. These boys show genuine ability, and we hope will some day be among the chief engineers of America. The gym classes make daily trips to the playground for drill when the Weather is good. They play ball, games, and have group exercises. A constant effort is made to build strong bodies in order that the girls from Girls' Tech will be able to carry on their share of the work to be done in the post-War World. Opposite Page: Managers-Volleyball . . . Posture Roller Skating . . . Ir. Chemists Volleyball Game . . . Skill on Skates Below: Dancing in 100 . , . A Good Old Square Dance l 21,4 :Vx 335 ff .e-:rf in yx 7 E Q fia f iff 2 A Q H Vi, , 5 rr 'f' gi ' ' ,QA ' " 4, Af ima? w S VL.. - X I if , 4, xv ,li :?i 3 215121 N M 'F . ad-an 14+ 5 ILL v , 1' f Y: SFX 3 F1 7 1: 5 8 ig, X45 M ' . A ' ff: Q, . K A Q- Q' . i A Q lv: Kg' A F H Q 1 ,' A sf, 'mi , ,wQ , , .. ', 1 ' . ls '. p 5, ,Q 'A ,V N L . '1 'f A -aft-xh, "'f9B' W KW' -:Q 6 ,, -1. ,.-.Q In q ln IA X x in lik ' if 51 A A A . is K ii' Qx 4 EEN, Q54 5955 1 I A . . J' 2' - -A fag" 1 . 'vw N x 7 . H. vi? I 2.1: Q Sllepffzmq QM! af Wa We THE YEARS LOG 5 SEPTEMBER 1942 Students and knowledge will soon return: Teachers will teach, and we will learn. Mildred Needrit First day of school finds everything shining and bright - including the faces of the new freshmen. Headaches for teachers and pupils over new pro- grams. The New Student Council officers accepted the purple and the white. Last day of first week of school. Freedom for 2 whole days. The surprise issue of the Technata made its appearance. Books finally bought, programs ironed out, smooth sailing now. Admiration for Navy grows as 3 gobs tour building. Election of homeroom officers is held. First assembly of year tells about Technata: band plays several numbers. Freshmen hear rules of school given by Miss Dysart in their first assembly. Overheard: A senior telling a freshman how to get to the gym by way of ye old basement! Traditional Freshman party in Gym makes a merry mix-up of all attending. Yeah Tech! Cheerleaders arouse Iunior assembly to vocal action. Miss Whitney's sister, Mrs. Curtis, visited our school today. She fs a Red Cross worker leaving soon for OCTOBER Now trees are losing their leaves every day, But that's all right - they'll be back in May! Elaine Miller The school formally met the school clubs at assem- bly. Which ones did you join? Technata comes out: we bury our heads in it instead of a textbook. Glooml Report card marksl The New Senior Club Officers preside at their first meeting. Teacher remarked: "Today is the tomorrow you wor- ried about yesterday." Community Singing: Miss Whitney spoke on Ir. Red Cross: we all joined. Columbus made his discovery of America 450 years ago today. Something to celebrate! Miss Ray's room is buzzing with power machines. Alumni Reunion and a style show at assembly hold today's spotlight. Bonds and Stamps Carnival announcement surprises us all pleasantly. Mrs. Bong speaks to the assembly on absences. We are surprised unpleasantly by the way they mount up against us. Tryouts for the All School Show have caused much excitement. The Victory Council headed by Miss Colescott is doing big things. Mrs. Iulla Schlemon spoke on her native land, Iran. Her costumes were unusual and exotic. Mr. Herman Smith, head of the music department, spoke on the "Free Men" Pageant. Girls' Tech then proceeded to top all schools in the city in ticket sales for the event. NOVEMBER To church we go and to God give thanks That no one on earth can beat the Yanks! Bernice Grunze Europe. Miss Beyer's art classes are making posters for the drives of the Victory Council. Girls' Tech sold the most tickets to the "Free Men" Pageant. G. D. of Miss Ray's room has donated a pint of blood to the Red Cross. The annual teachers' convention was held this week- end. We get a vacation. The A Capella sang in the Stephen Foster number of the "Free Men" Pageant. Book Week. The Student Council has sponsored the book drive at Tech. Report Cards always make the girls of our school buzz with excitement or, could it be something else? Armistice Day. A day of commemoration to the dead of two World Wars. Mrs. Tiernan delighted the Senior Assembly with her reading of "White Cliffs." Members of Girls' Tech faculty help with gas ration- ing at the Eighteenth Street School. Three young ladies of room 110 spend two nights a week at the Red Cross. Students who will take part in the Pan Americana saw previews of the shows. The "All School Show" issue of the Technata was distributed. The night of the Pan-Americana has arrived. Girls' Tech becomes a good neighbor. The Technata and Ripper staffs attend the Milwaukee County Iournalism Conference. A girl in sociology class thinks that Wausau is in Poland. The members of the Senior Club Elected the Ripper staff, under the direction of Miss Gordon. Girls' Tech went home to "talk" Thanksgiving turkey. The total profit of the All School Show was the larg- est sum of money ever raised through this event in our school's history. Many thanks to Miss Bertrand, who was ,frgsairman of the Carnival, and all the faculty and students who worked so hard to make it a grand success. The Victory Council met to elect officers-Dolores Schmidt is secretary of the City Council. Congratu- DECEMBER Here comes the month of fairy flakes And Christmas joys and big fruit cakes! Iune Kabelitz Ahl What fun we had-those of us who went to the Girl Reserve Dance. What a show! We were all delighted after seeing the Puppet Show that was put on by Miss Beyer's art class for assembly. ' What do you know about cotton? Well. those who saw the cotton movie in our auditorium can answer that question quite fully. After school hours, the juke box in the gym played overtime! It was supplying music for the Student Council Dance. If Caroline and Irmgard looked tired and listless by the time the day was done, the explanation is very simple. They served their luncheon. Today, quite a number of ladies were seen in the building who were not students. No, but their daughters are. They are the visitors on Freshman Mother's Day. Report cards faced girls once again. Poor girls! Early to bed, Early to rise. That is what the A Cap- ella had to do for their early morning rehearsals. Stamps and Bonds. These three words are spoken everywhere. Today they were the topic of discussion in the assembly. For their Christmas Party, the Commercial Club had the use of the cafeteria. The Technata was distributed, much to the girls delight. Today, the last day before the vacation, our Christ- mas program put us all into the spirit of the holi- days. The Writers' Club brunch was held early in the morning - very gay and full of holiday cheer. IANUARY This is the month of resolution, To break bad habits is a hard solution. Betty Umenthum Back to school we come after a pleasant Christmas vacation. Happy New Year! Anyone who gets this far without breaking her New Year's resolutions is to be congratulated. lations I I I sy, QQQM ,aww like dm Miss Dysart spoke to the assembly about the im- portance of physical education. Our band played at the Wisconsin Avenue School. Lecture on wool in the Auditorium was very illumi- nating. We didn't go "wool gathering" during it. Miss Meta Steinford showed colored pictures of South America. Seniors honored their mothers at a tea. Seventy mothers were present. Reviews for those welcome exams which darken our lives begin today. Elaine Griesbach and Caroline Helgert received pins from the National Honor Society. Congratulations, girlsl How will we ever get along without that little ray of sunshine, our captain ol the Safety Cadets, Ioy Knapp, who graduates? Futile attempts at last minute reviewing in prepara- tion for the dark, cloudy days of exams which start tomorrow and last too longl Two good things: Exams cease: last issue of the Technata for this semester arrives today. And now we bid a fond adieu to our graduating seniors and Miss Alexander, who is going to retire. We'll miss you, one and all. FEBRUARY St. Valentine's - What a merry day 'tis: He will be hers, and she will be his. Betty Riepl Ground Hog Dayg his shadow will tell us how far Spring is away. New semester starts today. Fresh- men wandering around with a bewildered look on their faces. Programs adjusted and worries over. Our band played today to our delight. Everyone wanted to dance to "My Regards" Waltz they played so beautifully. Iane Wasielewski played the trumpet solo. Programs adjusted-classes organized, "Thank good- ness," sigh pupils and teachers alike. Mr. Otto Schact, baritone, with a personality as great as his voice, entertained us today. Abraham Lincoln's birthday-one we will never for- get. St. Valentine's Day-a day for sweethearts all over the world. Did you get one? Miss Dysart spoke to the assembly on "Be a Good Citizen." Washington's Birthday-"First In War, First in Peace, and First in the heart of His Countrymenl We celebrated with a patriotic play for assembly program, including Stephen Foster melodies for background music. A short but busy month comes to an end. MARCH On this third month, spring spring says, "Hellol" And we say, "Good-bye," to winter's snow. Arline Kicanas Traditionally! March came in like a lion. Brrrlll Freshie's party-What funlll Audrey Flieschmann, Selma Salemka, Eleanore Paczkowski, Theresa Zin- ner, new Senior Club Officers. Book Dance. Admission was a book for our boys in the Armed Forces. Miss Druml reminded' us to give to the Red Cross until it hurts. Tips on how to plant your Victory Garden were given. Woe to usl Report cards today make us all a little sad or happy?? Dr. Gerlack told younger girls in assembly to take care of their teeth-for if they don't . . . they'll 'be sorryl Yeoman R. I. Leahy told the eager audience about the WAVES and SPARS and what is required of them. A song-fest was enjoyed by the younger girls. Linen lecture and reel given today. Oh Boy! Tech- nata comes out with news and viewsl What fun at the Girl Reserve Dance! It was in the groove. Miss Beatty gave the girls an idea of chances of finding appropriate work-a:nd what is expected of them. Today a stirring technicolor lilm on the Red Cross, urging us to give our blood, was presented. A Norweigan school teacher, Else Margaretha Roed held us spellbound, relating her experience and escape from the Gestapo. APRIL Rain today and rain tomorrow! Whose umbrella may I borrow? Patricia Borchardt Today we saw a movie-"The News Parade ot l942." Also, today was April Fool's Day! How many of you were trapped by some prankster? We heard a talk on the N.Y.A. and deniense jobs: also saw movies on the work that CCX11 be done by girls in defense factories. Gloomy Gussie is in Sev- enth Heaven . . . Cause? Report Cardsll Miss Dean remarked today, "An optimist sees the doughnut, a pessimist sees the ho1e." There's some- thing in that. A benefit performance was given by the Dramatic Club for the Red Cross. They presented "Thursday Evening" by Christopher Morley. Happy to report the auditorium was filled. Mr. I. A. Zill from the University Extension gave an interesting talk on furs and showed us luxurious pelts. Hmmmmll Mr. Merle Deusing presented "Hunting Big Game in Your Own Back Yard." Was it crawly-all about worms, caterpillars, bugs, etc. Such things make us a bit squeamish, but we enjoyed it by shrieking. Three students lrom G.T.T.H.S. visited State Teachers College, had tea with the Dean of Women, and made a tour of the school. They met Ioy Knapp and Greg- oria Karides-remember them girls? War Bond Rally was held in our auditorium. The response was momentous as we all went over the top to get our Minute Man Banner. The quota was made many times over. "Master Will Shakespeare," a movie, was shown to English students who enjoyed it very much. The Annual Style Show with a Victory Garden theme was held. All ensembles and dresses were made by the girls. Some of the faculty modeled, too. Back to school again after a short Easter vacation. Assembly today was Mr. Cleveland Grant on birds. Beautiful colored movies! Posture Contest winner chosen and presented to school. Tummies in and heads up, girls!! MAY Oh, My Goodness Gracious Me! Buds are sprouting on the tree! Dorothy Hey Future freshmen inspected Girls' Tech today. From the grins on their faces, we will be seeing a majority of them in September. All the girls looked forward to the Senior Play, and many of them arrived early to purchase their tickets. The assemblies saw a sneak preview of the Senior Play and many more crowded the ticket window. Girls had happy smiles on their faces as a result of good report cards. In the spring a young ma:n's lancy turns to love- more diamond rings can be seen on the third finger, left hand of our girls. Who knows? Maybe another Katherine Cornell has made her debut in our Senior Play. lt was another big night for the Senior Play, as people rushed to obtain every available seat. Girls told each other what brother Bill in the Navy sent Mom for Mother's Day. The pleasant voices ot Chous Il were heard by the Senior Assembly today. Girls' Tech seems to have a number of future Metropolitan stars. Zl The alumnae of Tech were reunited again, and many recollections of happy school days were brought back at the Pfister dinner. 24 Seniors looked forward to the day of graduation as they assembled their graduation dresses. 26 Miss Dysart addressed the 10B and IOA students today. Her talk was on vocations. 27 Student Council elections were held, and the girls voted for their favorite candidates. IUNE This bright month will always wear A wreath of roses in her hair. Marjorie Welke 2 The girls crowded the bookstore window, all very anxious to receive The Ripper. We all cram for the following days of exams. A hard day of exams begins. 8 9 10 National Honor girls are chosen by the teachers. 11 Girls cleaned out their lockers and carted the junk home to clutter u the house p . I4 We honor our flag at assembly today. I5 Seniors get busy for the days that are ahead, es- pecially graduation dresses! l6 Those who are to leave Tech celebrate with a collation. 17 Results of our exams were figured by the teachers. Headache one. Headache two: we see the results. I8 Tech's victorious seniors leave their beloved Alma Mater. LINGERING MEMORIES Gloria Long Here I am a senior in high school almost ready to march across hte stage and receive my diploma which finishes my twelve years of school life. As I look back upon the years, I have to chuckle to myself when I picture a small child of seven years struggling over a bundle of numbers, trying to do the process that her teacher said was addition, and that unforget- table day I won our spelling bee because I could spell the word "through" and Iohnny couldn't. Oh, yes, such memories linger for a long time. Besides such memories of school wrk, I can recall when St. Valentine's Day came round and everyone proudly put his little package of colorful valentines that he had addressed to his favorite playmates in the big box on the teacher's desk, which was adorned with red hearts and how unhappy I felt when I received a valentine from some friend I had omitted. The holi- days were such fun for us. I often stared into the eyes of George Washington and Abraham Lincoln when the teacher put their picture upon the bulletin board for everyone to see. To this day I'll always remember the day I first heard the story of George Washington and the cherry tree. Yes, school was en- joyable to me, even if I wouldn't admit it to anyone, when history was suddenly put into my days program things changed. I could never remember all those dates although spelling was easy for me and memory work was also, I guess it was just cause I didn't take much interest in history. Recess held fun for all and if the class had been good while the instructor was absent from the school room she let us have the volley-balls to play with during our recess period. Then a new adventure began, I was to enter high school. I chose my school carefully and finally enter- ed. High school was much different from grade school with a new and strange building and unfamiliar girls and teachers. I soon took my place among them and plunged into my schoolwork, after everything became routine and familiar. Dances, proms, senior plays, and other events marked the bulletin boards and the years flew by till I was about on the first step of the stairs leading to the stage where my diploma will be waiting. Oh, the memories of my school days will always stay with me, and I know I will miss school life when I finish this year. THE LADY OF THE LAKE Grace Schmidt Silas Marner was interesting, Merchant of Venice was entertaining, but Lady of the Lake is the best. I think in places it was harder to read than many other books, but a second reading soon made it clear if you were careful. I like the way the characters appear in the story. They are written in one by one so that you know for sure that Roderick isn't the light haired man, but Malcolm is, and Ellen is the young lady who gave the hunter a ride in her canoe over to the island. Each character is described clearly and is set fast in your mind so that you have a clear picture of every one. The Ballad of Alice Brand is very restful after trying to concentrate deeply on the main story. It is a little story in itself, and when you've finished it and it has a happy ending, you are eager to continue reading the rest of the story. Other songs put in throughout the book seem to deaden the monotony of one continuous tale. I also liked the ending. At the bottom of the page, you are positive that Ellen won't be allowed to marry Malcolm and over goes the leaf, and she holds the key to his chain for as long as she wills! Long live Iames Fitz-Iames! OVER THE WIRES Lois Fleischmann It is a clear, bright morning in May. Everything is humming: the dishes are clattering, pots and pans are banging. lt's Mother's birthday and there is not a care in the world except to get the party off to a good start. Guests arrive and are all present sitting in the par- lor talking and waiting for dinner to be served. That's when "Over the Wires" came the message which changed the whole affair. lust a few words stated clearly and simply. Everyone is sad, so changed. All leave without even a look at the dinner that was so carefully planned and prepared. Mother in her new dress sits at the window with Dad by her side and the children in the background not knowing what to say because they know whatever they do say won't help at this time. A ,day later, the house again is full of guests that are cr little reticent about talking and laughing. Then up stands Mother so tall and straight. She says, "Folks, this is to be a party: no one is for one minute to stop having fun, and I know if Bill were here, he would want it to be this way." She turned slowly away adding "and he is here," while saying this she hung a new service flag in the parlor window. Now everyone passing the little brown house of Bill's mother sees not a blue star but a gold star on a field of white with a red border. WHY BOTHER? Ethel Putman Why bother, in this crisis, to save on your auto tires because your neighbor isn't very concerned about his either? Why take the time to buy war bonds and stamps for our national defense? What of it, if our government hasn't enough money to build war materials, because you haven't a son in the service anyway. Sure! Go ahead and hoard' food and other mate- rials. Why, you have to watch out for yourself be- cause nobody else will watch out for you, if you don't do it yourself. Now it's just terrible that shoes are rationed. The people just can't get along with three pairs of shoes because there are just loads of dances and parties to go to, and they simply can't wear the same pair of shoes all the time. Mrs. Iones doesn't have to worry about not having enough canned goods for the duration. She was smart. Before rationing became effective, she stocked her shelves full of canned goods. She had to look after her family first before thinking of those loyal American boys on foreign battlefields, perhaps ill. vi Y: 1 ,,.-I'M, Now, if Mrs. Iones hadn't hoarded so much, she probably could have saved a boy's life. Wake up, America! This isn't peace time, you know: We all have to sacrifice a little. No, we can't even call it sacrifice, compared to the hardships our boys overseas have to endure. Individualism during a war doesn't work out. We all have to work hard and pull together, in order to secure victory for the American people. lndividualism does, however, work out in respect to buying bonds and stamps. Everyone should .put some money aside every payday for this purpose. Maybe one of our bonds has helped to sink an enemy ship, so let's all "bother" a little rnore and be more con- scientious and help our boys in service, to obtain victory sooner. A PRAYER ANSWERED Geraldine Hopp The night's stillness was pierced by the droning motors of the planes as they zoomed up towards the stars like bullets speeding to their destination. Bill, standing in the shadow of the trees, felt pride hum- ming through his body as he thought of the part he played in keeping those planes in the air. But even as he felt this pride, his heart was heavy with worry for he realized what a small number of needed planes they had to fight with, against the great odds of the enemy. He seemed tiny and unimportant in this big world, as did the many other mechanics like him, as he thought that his job would be of little use if there weren't any planes left for them to fix. He lifted his face to heaven and a prayer formed on his lips. Maybe someone would hear it and answer. A few uneventful days passed. Bill glancing up noticed tiny dots like birds in the far horizon. His- heart stopped beating as the clots growing bigger and bigger looked like billowing clouds swiftly glid- ing over the sky. Bill need wait no longer, for his prayer was being answered. As he turned around a dog sitting silently staring ahead of him heard a softly spoken, "Thanks," Someone somewhere had MEET THE PARENTS Audrey Gneiser I won't do it. I won't bring him to meet my parents. If I do he'll meet Iulie, she's always around: men always like her best. She's more sophisticated. Ever since I can remember she's always taken everything I have ever wanted. When small, my favorite doll, my favorite toy. Well, she won't get him. Oh, she's pretty all right, in a dreamy sort of way. All the boys hasten to do her bidding, but if she so much as looks at him she'll be missing two eyes. Sure, here she comes now, just when I want to be alone with my thoughts: that old julie, I could just about skin her. OH? HELLO IULIE DARLING I'M SO GLAD YOU CAME. OH, YES, I'M FINE, MY MOTHER AND FA- THER ARE FINE TOO. MY BOY FRIEND? OH, HE HAS STRAIGHT MUDDY COLORED HAIR, FADED BROWN EYES, AND RATHER WEAK LOOKING. Straight! muddy! I really mean beautifully waved, sandy colored hair, that when the sun shines on it glistens like gold. Brown, deep brown eyes, with a little Irish twinklep and a physique which would put Mictor Vature to shame, but you think I'll tell her that? Oh no! One look at him and she'll be there hook, line and sinker. OH. I'D LOVE TO INTRODUCE HIM TO YOU. I'M INTRODUCING HIM TO MY PARENTS NEXT SATURDAY, WHY DON'T YOU COME OVER THEN? YOU WILL? HOW LOVELY. Next Saturday nothing, this very night it's planned, but I sure won't let you know. IULIE, DARLING, I REALLY WOULD LIKE TO GO TO THE DANCE WITH YOU TONIGHT, BUT I'M GOING TO BE BUSY. I HAVE A LOT OF DARNING TO DO. YOU MAY AS WELL GO BY YOURSELF THOUGH, NO SENSE IN SPOILING YOUR FUN. heard. YES, YES, SOME OTHER TIME. GOOD BYE, IULIE DEAR. Well, at last she's gone, and rid of for the night, well, Iulie dear, I hope you enjoy the dance. Mother, this is Bill . . . Then I burst out laughing until the tears rolled down like ocean waves for there in the doorway, stood Iulie-but I wasn't angry, and didn't feel like skinning her-I could have kissed her. She had an assortment of long, short, fat, slim, and tiny curlers in her hair. She was wearing faded blue slacks with not a too clean "Sloppy Ioe" blouse. Her shoes were dirty, and run down, her face was in need of make up, and from her hand dangled lifelessly an old stocking. She had planned helping me darn. She had met Bill, and I was glad for now, no matter how he saw her, he would always remember Iulie as he first saw her. YOU'D BE SO NICE TO COME HOME TO Elaine Miller It was a beautiful night for romance, but here I sit trying to make up my mind which I would like to be, Mrs. William Brown or Mrs. Robert Brown. It I accept Bill's proposal, we would live in a little white cottage with green shutters and a little white fence around the house. We would raise our own victory garden, and I would cook for Bill. After Bill came home from work and we had our supper, we would sit out on the porch swing and Bill would make up poems about my hair, my eyes, and his love for me. Bill never said, "I love you:" he would say "You mean everything to me," or "Darling, are you happy married to me?" I would answer "Yesg" and everything would be wonderful. My life with Bob would be quite different. Bob would want a big house with a swimming pool, several horses, three cars, and of course, many serv- ants. I would have nothing to do but go to my clubs or go horseback riding or swimming, or anything I would enjoy doing. In the evening, Bob would take me dancing at some smart night club or at some private party given by one of his many friends. Life would be very wonderful, just think, no work and all play. Bob would never ask me if I was happy: he would just take it for granted. That's just Boh's way. I suppose Bob would always call me by his favorite nickname for me. Iust think to be called Betsy! Betty is okey, but no one would know that my name is really Elizabet-h. Once in awhile, I wish I could meet a boy more like my Dad's type. He isn't shy like Bill or noisy like Bob. I promised the boys an answer this evening. Oh, whom shall it be? Here they come now! Oh, aren't they handsome? They could pass for twins if no one knew they are cousins. I have just made up my mind! I have accepted you, B---, Brrrrl Oh, what is that??? If anyone happened to be walking past the front of the house, they would have seen an alarm clock fly out of a window and crash on the ground. YOUTH'S SWEET DREAM Stella Lorenz Candy was in love again! Again, is the only way we can say it. Candy fell in and out of love as naturally as eating and sleeping. But this time it really was different. The other times never affected Candy as this present heat wave. All because it was so futile. Well, it's this way. All the times before Candy had romantic dreams about local boys. But this time, it was a perfect stranger! Mind you! And that's why it was so futile-so saddening. She would haunt the radio to hear his voice. It was fascinating, perfectly, simply fascinating! He was a singer-a heartmelting tenor. Hearing him made her throat contract as she tried to swallow that CBM? and Smeg! mmf Qafff ge Heal immense imaginery golf ball in her throat. Gosh, his voice was heavenly. Candy was getting noticeably 'peaked sitting in front of that radio with her eyes large and dreamy. Ever so often there came a deep sigh as "Only in Love With You," was vocalized by the throaty voiced Keith Karson. Around his voice, Candy built beautiful dream castles. Like for instance he would be right here in front of her-singing to her-looking, with a look more tender than his voice. Of course, Candy's friends were worried, especially her boy friends who were declared 'to be mere chil- dren with no thought of beauty. Now Candy wouldn't go on Dutch treats with them. She was a swell pigeon tool Well, gosh, what was eating her anyway? And Lil and Dorie couldn't guess either. All she ever did talk about, when she stopped dreaming, was how divine Keith Karson's arrangement of "Only in Love With You," was. Now Candy couldn't be in love with Keith Karson, almost a stranger, or could she? Ohl - - - not Then came the unbelievable something that was impossible to grasp so breathtaking was it. Keith Karson was coming to Centerville. Imagine! He was coming on a bond four. Candy was in seventh heaven. The paper was full of Keith Karson for it was not often an important person came to Centerville. But now, Keith Karson! If Candy was happy, her friends were glum. After all, Candy was pretty cute, and Keith Karson was handsome. Sure, they knew Keith was thirty-two but, gosh, things like that happened. Well, remember Daddy Long Legs? And Candy's dad was mayor, so she surely would be able to meet Keith Karson. That's all that counted, for Candy would do the rest: she was ingenous. So, Bud and Artie and Iiggers and Lil and Dorie got together. They had to think of something. Iiggers was especially anxious since Candy was in love with that meat ball, Keith Karson, and he was left out in the cold. Why, all that old mush mouth could do was singl The fatal day came. Candy was radiant. Her black hair was fixed in a glamorous up-sweep like Veronica Lamour. She even used some of Mom's lipstick "Enchanting Lady" and a dash of "Love's Sweet Dream" perfume. The effect pleased her. Softly, she whispered to her mirrored self, "The im- movable object and the irresistible force." With that she dashed out. She had wished she would be the irresistible force, but she forgot the immovable object! Keith Karson was unpacking in his Centerville hotel room. He was feeling pretty good and hoped he would bring in money. After all, it was a bond tour and that's what he was here for. He only hoped no one in this hick town would wear that silly per- fume, "l..ove's Sweet Dream," and get too close to him. Funny how he was allergic to it and no other per- fume. A knock sounded on his door. Keith opened it and was not a bit surprised to see five teen-agers before him. They wanted his autograph, no doubt. Three boys none too friendly looking and two girls whose expressions were slowly changing from cold indiffer- ence to warm interest filled the doorway. But it was not autographs they wanted: that is, the boys didn't want them. The girls were reacting differently than they had expected to, but dark looks from the boys brought their minds back again. They told Keith Karson the whole story, and Keith could hardly hold back a grin when they told him of Candy's dilemma. He promised to cooperate, and ignore Candy as much as possible. The whole town turned out, it seemed, and the Town Hall was packed. On the stage was Mayor Burton and the Burton Family including Candy. Keith noticed Candy and with a nonchalant air ac- knowledged the introduction. Candy, he noticed, was staring at him with a dreamy lovelorn look. He had to turn his face quickly to hide the grin creeping up. Right up near the front five pair of watchful eyes were on him. Kids, all of theml After a few speeches by the notable men in the town, he was introduced to the people. The ovation was gratifying. Then he sang the song he had made popular, "Only in Love With You." He couldn't look at Candy. The expression on her face was pathetic. Finally, the time Candy was awaiting came, after Keith had made his patriotic plea for the people's aid in buying stamps and bonds. Candy stood up and walked toward him with the distinguished guest plaque given by Centerville. Her knees were as weak as a new-born colt's. He was even more handsome in the close-up. But something was wrong, drastically wrong, for as she advanced, her idol backed away. Keith's eyes began to watery he began to sneeze and cough. In between his struggles to place distance between them, -he mumbled, "Please, that -perfume! Don't come so close." With that he backed away and tried to control himself, but a new attack of sneezing appeared. The audience had been watching the entire performance with mixed feelings, first of sur- prise, then of amusement. Soon they saw the humor in the farce on the stage, the bewildered girl and the sneezing, retreating inger. Keith Karson knew he was finished as far as Centerville was concerned by this foolish denouement, as gale after gale of raucous laughter reached his throbbing ears. Regaining some of his lost poise, he sped to the wings and disappear- ed. Such was the passing o-f Keith Karson in the flesh. And in the heart of one person in Centerville! Candy never saw him again, and the thrill of his voice was gone from the radio. Never had she been so humiliated: all the glamor of the situation was removed by those silly sneezes. Allergy was a term unknown to her. But the gang found that Candy was a swell pigeon again. Furthermore, she had most interesting subjects to talk about again. By this time, Candy had forgotten her most humiliating experience, as well as a certain crooner connected with it. LETTERS HOME Arlene Radtke Iuly, 24, l942 Dear Mom, How's my sweetheart? Don't worry too much about me. The accident wasn't as bad as the papers cooked it up to be. I have to lay flat on my back for awhile till that crack in my spine heals, but the doctor said it is getting along pretty good, and my arm is mend- ing quite quickly too. Until it's out of the sling, though, my nurse, Miss Adams, will have to write my letters for me. The other fellows who were in the crack-up are in the same room with me. We've gotten to be good friends, even if one of them is the bugler. It sure feels swell to be able to sleep through reveille, and look at all the K.P. duty I'm missing! I can really eat heartily now that I don't have to help peel the potatoes and onions, wash the dishes, clean up the stove, and well, what doesn't a student cook do? Not that I'm complaining, Mom. Army life is O.K. by me, but you know how good it feels to relax occasionally and watch the world go by. Tell Dad to take care of himself and remind him to give Skippy his bath once a week. Too bad the little fella isn't taller. He could help me when I'm on guard duty. Well, I guess I'll have to close now. The nurse has other things to do, and there's not much more to say except that we're getting better treatment here than we would as "civvies." So long Mom. Keep yourself pretty for me. Your loving son, Bill . Iuly 31, 1942 Dearest Mom, How's every little thing? Is Skippy still helping Dad perform his Air Raid Warden duties? I sure miss that PUP- My back is healing rapidly. The doctor said it We Wad Um Mama ff won't be long before I can sit up. My arm has been spunky lately. lust refuses to heal. I suppose I'm too impatient. I shouIdn't be. Nurse Adams is the sweet- est girl in the hospital. Her first name is Mary. It's her "day off" so I can tell you about her. Mom, she's the answer to my dreams. She has fluffy brown hair, wavy as the ocean. It looks some- thing like a halo. Her eyes are deep brown, almost black, and when she looks at me, oh Mom! I know I swore I'd die a bachelor, but gosh, I'm in lovel Now all I've got to do is convince her. I think.she likes me a little, too. She smiles sorta queer-like at me. It seems to me she's around me more than the ohter fellas, too, but not half as much as I'd like her to be. Everyone around here calls her "Sunshine" and she sure is, but lately she's been sort of down- in-the-mouth. I suppose she gets pretty tired. We run the nurses ragged. You'd like her for a daughter- in-law, Mom. She's so sweet and gentle. I'll have to close now. The Doctor says I'll -have to sleep for awhile to rest my weary bones. That's a laugh! I'll be dreaming about you and Mary. Good-night-I mean-so long, Mom. With love to all, "Willy" September 15, 1942 Hello there, Mom! , Happy birthday! Gee, I wish I was home to help you celebratel As soon as I get out of here, I'll send a gift home for you. You know, I'm in the hospital here for another stretch. We were to be released yesterday, but three of us got the measles. One of the fellows who came to see us must have brought the germ in. Oh, how I'll hate to get up in the morning after our two weeks are upl And will we be razzedl The other fellows go past our windows and laugh themselves sick to see their tough sergeant lying here all full of the rash. By the way, Mom, you can forget about having Mary for a daughter-in-law. I still love her as much as ever, but I guess she was just feeling sorry for ue. I thought all the while she loved me, but I gue s I was mistaken. You remember I told you she was down-in-the-mouth? It seems she's mourning for a guy by the name of lack Greenwood. He was one of the sailors missing since that aircraft carrier sank a couple of months ago. She must have loved him very much, because after she received the news, she col- lapsed and was given a two-weekfurlough. I've only seen her a few times since, but she's on duty in an- other part of the hospital now, and she doesn't shine around as much as she used to. I wonder if she really loves him? I wonder what he's like? Well, I'll stop for a breathing spell, now, I guess. Say "hello" to everyone for me. I'm dictating this through a glass partition so the germs won't be car- ried out of here. I think I might have a furlough soon. I have to get used to walking around again, and the officials say I might as well practice at home as any- where else. l have plenty of time on my hands, so I'll write again soon. Love to all, Bill September 30, 1942 Dear Mom, It's almost time for taps, so I'll have to make this letter short. I'm out of the hospital at long last, but still find it rather hard to get around. I'm as stiff as an old man. Stiffer. My duties aren't particularly heavy as yet. I was strolling around II should say trying tol yesterday and stopped at the bulletin board in front of the canteen. I heard someone call my name. It was Mary. She had a sailor with her. I thought right away it was that Greenwood guy. One of the nurses had told me he was found on a rubber raft. They came running over just as I turned to go into the door. I wasn't going to stand around and watch some other fella highstep it with the girl I loved. Not mel They were all out of breath when they I caught up with me. Mary was puffing for all she was worth. "Bill, wait a minute," she called. "I want you to meet my long lost sailor boy. Iack, this is the wonderful big lug I love. Bill, meet my halt-brother, lack - - -." There goes taps. I'll have to stop now. Love, Bill P.S. I'm writing in the dark now. It's against regu- lations, but that's O.K. I can't see where I'm writing, so maybe the lines will 'be crooked. I'll find out in the morning. I'm coming home for a furlough Satur- day. Mary has a four day leave, too. We're coming home to see you. Do you suppose that even wit-h a short notice like this you and the minister could get a wedding ceremony planned for us? Never mind finding a best man. lack Greenwood is filling that position. Love, Bill WAVES Geraldine Hoppu - - Beneath the large expanse of darkening sky, ' Foam capped waves dance to the moaning wind's delight ' Caring not whether they remain or die: But thinking only of their carefree flight ' To end against the shore and there to lie, Until they're gathered by some unforeseen might, Only to set out again with a longing sigh, And end once more far out into the night. The waves journey to the shore like weg Carefree and gay in our start, Not knowing how long we will be free, . And meeting disappointment with unsuspecting heart, Only to continue as the waves of the sea, And end in a night that is just as dark. GOODBYE Iulia Galba There he goes - - - does your heart pain - - Returning when the worId's free again. Laugh you must, for he shouldn't see The tears, The train's pulling in - - - he can't leave yet There are so many things thatrhaven't been said - - - There are little things - - - they way he walks Or the way his face wrinkles when he talks Or that lock of hair, and the way it falls, - In his uniform, he looks so tall - Goodbye Darling - - - Cried my lips But my heart beneath my fingertips Cried, "Come back, dear." A LETTER FROM HOME Selma Salemka Why tell you that I miss you, When you're so far away? Why tell you that I yearn for you Each moment of the day? Why tell you if I had the chance Right to your side I'd fly - - - Why tell you all these things, Sweetheart, When you know them as well as I? Though words alone could never say The thoughts within my heart Perhaps this little note I send May tell a little part Of-all the love that's yours alone And always will be, Dear, Not only at this certain time But each time through the year. CALL HER - "FRIEND" La Verne Orzechowski Who worries if her skin is black or white, Who cares about the language she may speak. And does it really matter if she might Have had a humble birthplace low and meek? The deep blue eyes hold a gay, merry twinkle, Her hair is of a bright, clopper-gold. Across her button-nose there's a sprinkle Of tiny freckles showing very bold. If ever there's a time when I'm in need Of a chum to fully understand and hear My thoughts and woes: I've a friend to lead Me on and make a smile erase the tear. If she's kind-a worthy someone He did send, 'Whoever she maybe, call her "friend," SPRING Violet Krause I love the spring," is what we say When April showers pass away, And May trips forth in all her grace. I love the spring," is what we say When birds begin to sing so gay And flowers bloom in rapid pace. .- I love the spring," is what we say When we along our happy way Go merrily forth to help our race. 1- I love the spring," is what we say, But is it just the spring we love Or is it not the God above Who gave these things to us?" FRIENDSHIP Carol Ahl Have you a friend who's kind and dear, One who to you is sweet and true, Who in time of need is always near, And helps you along with all you do? Or is your friend of the other kind, Who after he has done his part, Tells you what is on his mind, And walks away feeling very smart? If you 'find a friend who fits your needs, Treat him right and you will find, For him you can do many deeds, And he will treat you very kind, For he is like the man who learns a trade, And in the end you'll be repaid. RAIN Naomi Gumtow The lovely, sparkling rain comes slowly down To turn the grass a pretty bright new green. It gives the flowers a wondrous shining gown Which can not help but make a charming scene. The little drops of rain cling to the leaves Of all the trees that stand right in its way. The wind comes by and quietly relieves The tiny drops who thought that they could stay The rain has always, always, been to me The tiny tread of feet upon the roof, The sound of it is like a jubilee Of little friends who wish to bring us proof That we who live a joyous life of mirth Are not the only ones upon this earth. GEOGRAPHY Ruth Bunzel Those lands of which we used to read Seemed endless miles away, Mere spots on maps, which little chaps Forgot, once turned to play. All unconcerned in school we learned Of kangaroo and bear, Now near they are, for none so far But sorneone's boy is there. Australia was a distant spot, The great wide world below. So tar it seemed, we never dreamed That land we'd better know. Now truth to state Australia's fate Today is ours to share, For many a dad says: "I've a lad Who's with MacArthur there!" Time was geography was just A lesson taught in school Of mountain range and customs strange And climates hot and cool. But now there is no place so tar On earth's vast thoroughfare, No battlepost, on sea or coast, But Yankee 'boys are there! HEAVEN Phylliss Cook Heaven must be a lovely place - - No worries, sorrows, or care. The souls ol men ot every race Are at peace together there. DID YOU NOTICE? Ann Kode And remember girls read chapten ten: I want an outline in ink and pen." You must summarize pages 90 through 142:" Remember, tomorrow book reports are due." Quoted statements from teachers all day - - - Homework, homework, that's all they seem to say So what do we do? We give them nasty looks And say, "Oh sure, we'll take home those books.' And then at three-thirty, what do we see? The books stay in the lockers under lock and key I don't know if with everyone it's true: But it's t-hat way with me. How about you? FIGHT, FIGHT. FIGHT! Betty Huhnke Don't let the headlines move you: They're only printer's inkl Don't let bad news get you down, But just relax and think Of all the folks in history Who got an awful fright But won, the same as we will- If we fight, fight, iight. So riveters and welders And Gobs and WAVES and WAAC's, Brave doughboys in the trenches And all the folks who pay the tax, We all have got our special job That sneaky foe to smite "With blood and tears, and toil and sweat," We'll have to fight, fight, fight. SHHH! Iune Erlach Talk that's loose Can raise the deuce: A tongue without a bridle ls very often homicidal. I . BAKING Betty Hiepl First, I'll get the cook book To see what I can find. I may have to look and look Until my eyes go blind. Now, I have the one I'l1 make, But what is that I smell? In the oven is a cake! Mot-her knows me well. TROUBLES Ethel Napgezek This rationing certainly is quite sad, We really have our troubles: But that isn't even half as bad, As my nephew's bubbles. The way he drools on teething rings, You almost need a mop: With all his toys and other things, His thumb's the best he's got. He has to take his daily nap, W-hile the formula's on the range: When he awakes, he's slightly damp And undergoes a change. You see, he's only four months old And that accounts for it: But I don't care, he's got me sold More than a little bitl MY ACCORDIAN Grace Wurl An instrument I always love to play If I have time, besides my work from school It should be played an hour or more each day In rain or shine, in heat or when it's cool. My mother has the patience of a saint, My sister always scolds about the noise, My father's views are only in complaint, My brother makes me play for all the boys. I always strive to entertain my friends When they arrive to pay a social call: I play for them until the night soon ends: They sing and dance, and fun is had by all. My music goes with me where'er I go, And what is better Iun I'd like to know. A THUNDERSTORM Bernice Grunze The sun shone brightly all around, And from the earth came not a sound. Then, just as quickly as time goes by, The wind blew fierce and the leaves did fly Like a bird that is on its way To the "sunny South" to sing and play. The sky had suddenly changed its hue, And big black clouds hove into view. One might ask if this be the day, When the sun shone brightly along your way For such a change had taken place, That there seemed not lett a single trace A Of the merry sun that had once shone down On all the world in every town. Then, off in the east was heard a great rumble Like a giant who had begun to grumble. Down came the rain, on the earth so warm And that was the beginning oi a thunderstorm. NEPHEWS ARE NICE Doris Gudelke Nephews are nice to have around, With eyes of playful blue: But when they start crying 'cause Mother is gone That is my exit cue! STORM Phyllis Hatch The sky was filled with angry noises, The sea was angry too. It sounded like angry voices, Were coming toward you. Then the sky was still, And the sea was too. As if some Unknown Will Had commanded them out of the blue. "WAITING" Lucille Petersen As I sat and waited and waited For the mailman to come, Should I write a letter, I debated? Or finish the work I hadn't done. The clock struck one And still no letter came. My nerves were so unstrung, I thought I'd go insane. Suddenly the door-bell rang! I made a dash for the door, "Special Delivery Ma'm," he sang, And my heart began to soar! PATRIOTS Virginia Thomas Silhouetted against the deepening purple of a misty day in October, Iohnny Davis, laying deep in the trenches, listened tensely to the shells zooming above and around him-wcrtching and waiting for action. As he lay there his thoughts drifted back to his home in America and to his beloved, little mother. She wasn't really but he liked the Russian phrase- little mother. He thought of the wonderful times he had in his home town. He hadn't really appreciated those things, the wonderful times and people, and the wonderful country. Now, on the battle field, it was something he and every soldier fighting for democracy, dictatorship, or any other government thought about. Iohnny remembered his father, too. He had only sen him when he was about twelve years old, but he remembered him well. Like every child remembers someone or something that is dear to him, Iohnny remembered his father. His mother talked much about father to him, but Iohnny knew why - she loved America, and everything it stood for, her great love for her husband could not make her leave it to go into a country infested by a bunch of madmen. Iohnny thought of how sad his mother had looked when he'd left-all she had was gone-still, she'd smiled the last thing. That had made Iohnny very happy. She was everything that Iohnny was fighting for. Iohnny's thoughts drifted back to his father. How, he wondered, could a man as fine, kind, and gentle have such great love for a homeland which had acquired a reputation worse than hell by a ruler who was so cruel and heartless. Perhaps he had remembered it as the country it had once been with a peace-loving people, quiet towns, and happiness throughout the land. Iohnny vaguely remembered the country. He had visited there once. It was a lonely land, now, he could hardly believe that some of the fine people he had met had become part of the army of a mad man. Iohnny's thoughts were interrupted by the ser- geant's sharp, "Attention!!" lt was very dark now, the moon was a 'foggy blur. Iohnny could scarcely make out the sergeant's dim form. He listened atten- tively as orders were given. "We're going over the top at ten-five minutes-the enemy is advancing fast so there'll be hand to hand combat. Fight hard and dirty, remember it's either you or him." The trench became quiet in a ghostly silence, the quick breathing of the soldiers seemed intense. These boys were all thinking of home-of the people they loved-and the land they were fighting for. Then the sergeant's voice broke into their peaceful thoughts, as he spoke quietly, "All right, boys, let's go." As he went over the top, lohnny was still a little dreamy, it seemed that all the men looked like his father. Abruptly lohnny shook his head and blinked "No time for dreaming." he thought. "This is war, it's either he or I." lohnny held his bayonet at a horizontal angle - and then as he saw a Nazi approach him he pushed it slowly, dutifully into his opponents soft belly. A chill went through lohnny as he heard the other yell, a screeching, blood-curdling, cry. lohnny felt sorry for him. A bayonet stab was a low gruesome death. Again he caught himself-soldiers are men not sentimentalists. He felt his bayonet strike home again and again. Then he felt a vague sort of pride-he was getting revenge for the people of Nazi conquered countries. Suddenly he seemed almost bloodthirsty and he fought in a quicker, a more ruthless and desperate manner. "He'd show these pigs." Then it seemed that there were more men oppos- ing him. He jabbed furiously into one stomach after another--feeling his bayonet go into the softness over and over-and heard those awful death cries. As he was about to plunge his bayonet into the last opponent, a flare burst above. lohnny looked into the man's face. "FatherI" he cried, half joyously and half in anguish. The man looked dumbfounded, "Ver ist das? Mach keine shpasI" "It's I, Dad, lohnny." The man's face shone recognition. "My Boy." he cried. The two embraced, there, in the middle of a muddy, war-torn, battlefield the son embraced his long lost father. Neither knew what to do or say. Any minute mc-'e men would come and either or both of them would be killed. They both lay down on the soft, muddy earth, com- rades of both passed over them, shells burst above: machine guns drummed, dying men screamed, but lohnny and his father talked of home. Mr. Davis asked one question after the other :-How is mother? Is she married? And most of all-is she happy in that wonderful land? lohnny answered solemnly and in detail. lohnny queried, "If America is such a wonderful land, why did you leave to come to this country infested by killers?" The end of his sentence was cut off by the shrill whistle of a bomb and the explosion nearby. lohnny never finished: his father never replied. HERO OR HAM? Phyllis Hatch "Hey, less, wait for mel I have something impor- tant to tell you. Whoel I'm all out of breath. Let'r-1 stop at the soda shop, and I'll tell you all about it." "Tell me all about what, lane?" "Well, you know the new stage show at the Reno Theatre, well, they've the most gorgeous leading man. I"Ie's just my idea of heaven, and every time I see him, I could die with ecstacy. Why I've seen the play twice already, and I'm going again tonight. Are you going?" "Well, I don't know, lane. I heard it wasn't so good." "Wasn't good, are you kidding? Oh-h-h, that hand- some leading man." "All right, lane, but how about letting me treat you? I'll call for you at six thirty." Outside the theatre at six thirty: "Let's hurry, less, or we'll miss the first curtain." "There he is, less, isn't he young and handsome? That dark wavy hair, those pearly teeth, and that physique. Oh-h-h, he's simply gorgeous." "Oh, he's o.k." But to himself, less thinks, "Young and handsome baloneyl I-Ie must have just come in on the antique special. And that dark wavy hair, I wonder where he gets his permanents? I'd like to get mine there too, but it's probably a wig anyway, anld those pearly teeth, he probably gets them whole- sa e. "Ohl less, isn't his acting simply divine?" "What! Oh! Sorry, lane, but I wasn't listening." "You know, less, his acting and his voice have the same effect on me. They simply carry me out of this world." "Carries her out of this world-I wish somebody would carry me out of this theatre. I'll bet anybody that guy has a priority on ham. I don't see how she can stand this show three times in a row. But they say love is blind, stone blind if you ask me. Well, just one more act. I-hope I live through it." "Oh less, isn't this scene sad? I just cry and cry every time I see him die." "Yes, it is kind of sad." Sad affair is right. They should have gotten rid of him in the first act instead of the third. Whoopie! There's the curtain, I don't see how I lived through it. Now I can go home and have nightmares about it." "Oh! wasn't he divine, less, so manly and master- ful! You know, tomorrow night is the last time it's playing here. I'll tell you what, less, let's go again tomorrow night. I'll go dutch treat." "What do you mean, go again tomorrow night, well . . . you see lane 'I-I-I've, well, you see, the boss asked me to stay tomorrow night and do some extra work. Well, you see, if I do it, I get a chance at a higher position and wages. Well, there's our street car. Shall 'we go?" LIFE BEGINS AT SEVEN-THIRTY Gladys Seidler "Gladys, will you get up? This is the last time I'm going to call you. If you don't get up now, I'll let you sleep and you'll be late for school." "Gosh, mom, if I could rely on that last statement of yours, I might stay here. But, after living with you for sixteen years, I think I should know a little better by now. Shouldn't l?" "lust never mind the talking and get out of bed. It's almost seven-thirty. You said something about studying for your examination before going to school. You won't get much done if you don't get up. Hurry now!" "Ieepers, did you say exams? I forgot all about them. Mother, I don't feel very well. Perhaps I should stay home?" "Gladys, get up and eat your breakfast. You should know better than to think up a story like that." "Well, it was a nice thought while it lasted. I might as well get up. lt's now or never. O.K., I'm up, get those eggs scorched and that toast burned while I dress, will you, please? Oh, why wasn't I born two years sooner. I'd be out of chool by now and I wouldn't have to go through this agony every six months. loy, joy, don't I have fun?" "Gladys, stop your gibbering and get started for school or you'll be late. You needn't worry about your exams. You've always passed before, and there is no reason why you shouldn't now. That is, if you have listened and studied hard all semester." "But mom, that's the trouble. I didn't study last night for my exams as I intended doing. He's about six feet two inches tall, I think." "Whatever are you talking about?" "He's so handsome with that smooth, wavy, black, hair and those deep baby blue eyes with long, curley eyelashes. Blue eyes are uncommon among people with black hair, aren't they, Mother? Don't boys have all the luck? I've seen people with beautiful teeth before but his. oh. small. even. pearly white teeth. I think he's French. They say French people have small teeth, don't they? He must be a football player, that's right he told me so. I don't remember what he is on the team, catcher or carrier or something like that. But, oh, what a figure or should I say physique? Figure, physique, what's the difference? He's so, so handsome. What a man." "The party last night was wonderful, but darn, I wish I had studied. I don't know a thing about that history or English, and just my luck those exams will be hard. Those teachers, they're bound to ask every- thing I don't know, and I'll flunk as sure as I'm sit- ting here." "No use sitting here as long as I have to go. I do, don't I, Mother?" "Yes, Gladys, you do, and you had better hurry." "Well, the mountain can't come to Mohammed so I had better start climbing that mountain. Goodbye, Mother." "Goodbye, Gladys, and don't worry." Spring! Spring! Beautiful spring. It's so wonderful outside today, even if it is the same old Eighteenth Street block. It seems spring does something for everybody and to everything. Take those huge cream like clouds, drifting lazily in an ocean of blue sky. How I wish I were up there instead of on the way to school. Oh, that breeze would have to blow my hair all around. I can hardly see with it in my eyes, and it surely doesn't taste good. I shouldn't complain. The breeze is so soft and warm, and it's wonderful to be outside, I ought to tell someone of my idea for an open air school. They are always talking about girls and boys getting a lot of fresh air. How can we, sitting in a stuffy school room writing a dreadful exam? They should close the schools on such a beautiful day. I didn't realize that is the sun that's so bright. How lovely! I wish I had a camera. The sun is too beau- ful for words, coming up in the East, all red and orange like a huge ball of fire. Here I am in front of old faithful. "Hi, Iune!" "I-Ii, Gladys!" "Did you study for your exams?" "I studied a little, but it won't do much good. It never does." "Is that the right time? Lord have mercy on my soul, I won't have time to study. I'll -have to dash right up to the history room. I must have walked slower while admiring the beauty of spring. Coming, Iune?" "I'm coming. Didn't you study, Gladys? I don't want to frighten you, but I think these exams are going to be hard." "Are you kidding? I know they'll be. Hi, Betty: hi, Arlene. Take a deep breath and step into my parlor, said the spider to the fly." The first question, and I don't know the answer! They say if you don't know the first answer, that's a bad sign. Oh, what was that man's name, the one who invented the first glider? There goes one finger- nail. It took me weeks to let them grow this long and now look at them. The time's almost up, but I think I can finish. I hope so. I've got to! There is the bell. I'm finished. Well, half of my worrying is over. "Iune, wait! What was that first answer?" "I think it was Franz De De." "I can't remember if I put him down or not, there were so many. Now we can worry all night about our English exam, right, Cutie? Oh, yay, yay." A Few Days Later "Iune! Iune! I passed my history exam with a ninety-six. Imagine me and a ninety-six, that doesn't sound right. Maybe the teacher was out with her best beau and she felt sorry for me. I don't mind though. To tell the truth the exam wasn't as hard as I expected. I got the answer to the first question just before the bell. I knew then that everything would turn out all right." "I'm glad it's over and believe me I wouldn't do it over again for love or money. Gosh, Iune, do you think next semester's exams will be hard? I'm wor- ried. I bet I'll flunk. Do you think so?" SOUND FAMILIAR? Elaine Caswen There I was, sitting in a chair, the electric chair, but it was almost that bad. Well, you guessed it, the dentist chair. I could just feel the driller on my teeth now. Why, every time I thought of it, I felt like running out. And that's not all, but I just knew what a hearty welcome he'd give me. I suppose he would say the same thing that he always says, "Hello there, glad to see you." Sure, he was glad to see me, but I wasn't glad to see him. Well, well, here comes my friend now. Dentist: "Well, well, hello there. Nice seeing you again." "Hello, it's nice 'being back again." Nice being back again. Arn I kidding myself? Oh, yes, it's nice to be ibaclr, my eye. Boy, he should know what I'm thinking right now. Already I could hear him saying, "Now, that didn't hurt, did it?" Oh, no, it never hurts, but he should let me pound away on his teeth a few times, and I think he would change his mind about what he said before. Oh, oh, here he comes again. "Well, let's see what I can do for you today. Open your mouth wide." Sure, I'll open my mouth real wide, but I could bite off his hand when he puts it in my mouth. Well, then it started, the banging away. One time he hit my tooth so hard I thought all my teeth were coming out. "Oh, what have we here? Pretty bad tooth. I think I'll have to pull it." "Go ahead and pull it." Sure, go ahead and pull it, after all, maybe by the time he's done fixing my other teeth, I won't have any left anyway. After all they're only my teethg who cares if he pulls one? Who cares? Well, I do. After all, drilling is bad enough, but when it comes to pulling, that's terrible. But, of course, I'll have to let the nice man pull itg I couldn't show him I was afraid, could I? I could hear him get the instruments ready. I was wishing that something would happen, so he probably would burn his hand, or cut it on some sharp instrument. But, no such luck, everything seemed to go along smoothly. Now he was all ready. Yes, I was all ready, too, all ready to collapse! TWO SHINING STARS Wilma Denning R. Iames Harcourt, crimson fared from anger, slumped into a chair, heaved a sigh, and shook his head dis- gustedly. For a moment death-like silence filled the room, and only the monotonous ticking of the clock could be heard. Martha Harcourt dried her tear stained eyes and looked at her husband. They were both thinking of the scene that had taken place only a few seconds before. Their son, Don, had told them that he had no intentions of joining or being drafted into the armed service of his country. The silence was finally broken by Mrs. Harcourt. "What ever will we do with him, james? I know I didn't want my son to fight on a bloody battlefield, but for Don to be a conscientious objector, unwilling to fight to keep his country free, is utterly disgrace- ful. Do you think there's any possible chance that he will change his mind?" Iames Harcourt raised his head and looked doubt- fully at his wife. "I don't know, Martha, I don't know. Maybe something will change his mind, but what- ever that is, I can't think of it." The room was again enveloped in silence until the cheery voice of Beverly, daughter of the Harcourts, was heard. "Hello everybody," she said as she en- tered the parlor. "Well, why all the drooling? You both look as if you lost your favorite daughter all about it?" "Yes, you have a right to know about it, Beverly," replied her father. "It's about your brother. Don is a conscientious objector. I-Ie refuses to fight for the freedom of his country." "But, Dad, he can't do that." "I'm afraid he can. When he is called and refuses, the War Department will most probably send him to the camp for objectorsf' "That's terrible, but there must be some solution to the problem. Maybe I can think of something by tomorrow." After hours of serious thought, Beverly did think of something, and announced her plan during breakfast the next morning after Don had left for work. "I have an idea that might influence Don to drop his intentions. I'm going down to the recruiting sta- tion today and enlist in the Wor.nen's Army Auxilliary Corp." "I see what your goal is," interrupted her father. "When Don knows he has a sister in the Army, he will feel quite ashamed and will naturally join some branch of the service. What do you think of Beverly's idea, Martha?" "Well, I didn't think l'd ever have a daughter in the Army, but if you think it will help, I agree." The plan was carried out, and the six training months that followed were tedious for all three. Beverly anxiously awaited word from her parents who were very impatient waiting for a change in their son, but there was none. The plan was a failure, so Beverly took the last opportunity she had to speak with Don. This was during her furlough before she left on active duty. "Don, won't you change your mind? There's no sense to your action. Let me go abroad knowing that there will be two service stars hanging in the window before long." "As far as I'm concerned, there will never be two stars in our window. I saw through your plan when I first heard of it. You had better go now, or you'll miss your train." "All right, Don, but I won't give up. Maybe it will take an act of God to make you regret the manner in which you've acted. I must leave now, but I'll write as soon as I've reached my destination. Good bye." The long, monotonous day came and went without any word from the young woman, but it was tragedy that surrounded the house when news was received, not from Beverly, but from the War Department in Washington. The letter read: It is in deep regret that we inform you of the sad news about your daughter, Beverly Ann Harcourt. The ship she was aboard was attacked by the Iapan- ese Navy and was sunk. We are not certain. CALL TO ARMS AT CAMP TECH lContinued from Page Forty-threel were: Phyllis Goodson, Alma Haas, Ann Kobe, Elaine Griesbach, Adeline Kerrar, Lillian Kren- ski, Elizabeth Kionka, Marie Schneider, and many many more. These soldiers came back to work, and work they did. You could pass commanding officer Beverung's afternoon class anytime and hear Private, First Class, Iustina Gillman muttering to herself as she ripped a seam while making her G. I. uniform. From the bookkeeping room could be heard sighs and groans from Privates Irene Rakowski. and Margaret Stuesse, as they wrestle with the mysteries of keeping accounts balanced. Peeking in on the biology class -one could see Privates, Grace Mueller, and Marion Mi- chalek surpressing squeels and screams, in a most undignified manner as Private Ralphia Cannizzio dangled her frog under their noses. All were model soldiers, or were they? The commanding officer inspected her study hall to find a pair of culprits who had rudely inter- rupted her a bit of buzzing and mumbling. Sud- denly her gaze fell on two Privates who were engaged in their daily conversation. These buddies are habitual guests of the Guard House on Tuesdays and Thursdays, respectively. Remember when the Corporals took over the Mess Hall? Who could forget, for within these portals occured many accidents, humorous or otherwise. There was the time when Corporal Gladys Roesler was on K. P. duty in the camp's cafe- teria. She was arranging stuffed tomatoes on a tray and commenced to carry them out to the Mess Hall when a delinquent tomato slid off the tray right in front of Captain Druml. Was the Corporal's face red? You can bet it was, and it matched the same shade of that healthy tomato she so proudly exhibited. Will Corporal Mary Iane Meyer ever forget the time her buddies slipped an ice cube down her back in the Home Nursing Class, and she displayed a new jitterbug step, right then and there? . . . Tenshun! It was the night of the Free Men's Pageant, and everyone was ambitiously engrossed in boarding the camp jeeps which were to take the group to the Auditorium. Corporals, Anna Marie Buzzell, Iustine Levarr, Doris Colpert, Ruth Kaml, and many others were arrayed in their finest attire for their final performance in front of the nation's music teachers. The jubilous calls of the enthusiastic would-be-songstresses mingled with the groans incurred by the banging of hoop skirts against doors and bruised ankles. That same night Camp Tech's A Cappella Chorus sang their way into every heart of the audience. With heads tilted slightly, and animation registered in every single face it was no wonder that even the most critical music lover was overcome with awe and enchantment. It just goes to show you that the worst hap- pens to the best of us. Evelyn Zacher had just been promoted to Senior Band and was trying to impress the older members on the first day she was to play with them. With what she con- sidered dignity and poise, she entered the re- hearsal room. Quietly she moved over to the piano and took her place: but alas! instead of sitting on the piano bench, she seated herself with ta loud resounding tumult of notes, which could never be called music, right in the center of the piano key-board. The greatest trial of a soldier's life at Camp Tech occurs with a luncheon that these Ser- geants must serve to their Commanding Officers. There is this amusing story traveling around the barracks that concerns Sergeants, Ioseph- ine De Petro, and Gloria Long. The above Sergeants were preparing "potato croquettes" for their luncheon, and were willing but not so able. A much needed egg was not to be found so the ingenious soldiers calmly went about making them without the egg. Of course, their faces were filled with numb surprise when the illustrious croquettes were brash enough to crumble and fall apart. So the cat is released from the bag, and the Sergeants will probably be very red-faced upon reading this. Eager is the Word for Sergeants, Catherine Selaiden and Delores Rose, who were so am- bitious to embark on their luncheon project that they got up before taps sounded to hasten the ordeal. Now, there remains one more outstanding event in the lives of Camp Tech's soldiers- the day of graduation, which marks the crown- ing achievement of their training period. Excitement reigns throughout the assembly hall as every Sergeant breathlessly leans for- ward, eager to engulf those last inspiring words from Colonel Dysart. Amid the fanfare of trum- pets, and a last sharp, solitary salute to our Sergeants at Arms, Audrey Fleischmann, and Theresa Zinner, the graduated officers march out. Their heads are held high, shoulders are erect, and eyes as bright and glistening as the chevrons proudly displayed on their sleeves. Yes, there you go Troop 43, the echo of your treading feet to haunt these halls again and again. Refrains of your joyful voices will ever linger like dancing shadows in the mist. SUPERSTITIOUS? Ann Kode Look out for that black cat! Don't walk under a ladder like that! Bad news to have your window shake- Seven years' bad luck for every mirror you break! Death in the family to hear a dog howl, And never three on a match, or three on a towelg Thirteen at a table is never done, And always graveyards should you shun! "Silly superstitionsf' most of us say, Yet many believe them still to this day. Some think it a catastrophe to commit such a blunder. Do they have supernatural powers? Sometimes I wonder. DAY DREAMING OF SUMMER Marilyn Matter Spring is ending, and summer is nearp Beautiful flowers Will soon be here. Soon it shall shower, soon it shall rainy And then we'll know it's summer again. So let's be happy, and let's reioiceg Let's stop and listen to every bird's voice The Song they sing is one of bliss, That's why I'm happy, because summer's like this. CHEERLEADERS Beverly Buzzell Rose Pongracic ACK MALES co. A E.WAECH new 2233 W. FOND DU LAC AVENUE KI. 2608 VICTOR, COLUMBIA AND DECCA RECORDS l Phone West 3520 Res. Bluemound 2734 ROSE'S FLOWER SHOP Cut Flowers-Plants-Novelties DAIRY PHUDUGTS MAIWUETTE 1881 CORSAGES Funeral Work Our Specialty 2030 W. Wells Street Milwaukee, Wis. PHONE WEST 3017 OPEN EVENINGS GUARANTEED REPAIR WORK WEST 3067 WELLS SMART SHOP LUSER JEWELERS EST. 1927 LINGERIE - SPORTSWEAR "FINE DIAMONDS AND WATCHES" 1614 W' Wells Sffeef Milwaukee, Wis- 756 Norih 27th sueef Milwaukee, Was. SEE US FOR YOUR Favorite Records Victor - Bluebird - Columbia F0rAMERlCA: Anti-aircraft guns, steam turbines, turbo-superchargers - these are some of Allis-Chalmers' many war products. For INDUSTRY: Power-making machines, power-using machines for every manufac- turer -- over 1600 Allis-Chalmers products serve America's production front. For FARMERS: Allis-Chalmers'farmequip- ment is everywhere - plowing, reaping, helping our farmers feed the world. M!lf'E'!MP!Fr'?2 ' R Mmm Decca and Okeh's HACK'S 3381 N. GREEN BAY AVE. LOCUST 4200 155 WESI 0142 cmd 0143 Deiivery Service HERMAN'S MARKET CHOICE MEATS AND POULTRY IACOB HERMAN, Prop. 2332 W. State St. "The Service Supreme" North Avenue Laundry Lakeside 5000 LAUNDERERS DRY CLEANERS I y sENloRs! Visit the New Home of the BUSINESS INSTITUTE Air conditioning, fluorescent lighting, acoustical ceil- ings, specially designed desks and chairs-everything that is new and practical, everything that is conducive to more efficient teaching and more enioyable study- ing-has been incorporated in our new building. SUMMER TERM begins Tuesdav. Julv 6th Information Bulletin FALL TERM Sent on Request begins Tuesday, Sept. 7th I JUNIOR EXECUTIVE COURSE-16 MONTHS EXECUTIVE SECRETARIAL COURSE-10-12 MONTHS fwith Gregg Shorthand or Stenotypyl JUNIOR ACCOUNTING COURSE-10 TO 12 MONTHS GENERAL OFFICE COURSE-9 MONTHS OFFICE MACHINES COURSE-8 MONTHS STENOGRAPHIC FINISHING COURSE-5 MONTHS IV Business Institute 71e5'utn!viP siuess N T sultol B U I S T I U T E N G Plankinton Ave. at Wells Sf. DAlv 5200 HHIIIIII KIIHIIH, IIIIH. FINE Ants BUILDING 125 E. WELLS STREET poitmif piiofogfzaplzefz MILWAUKEE, WIS. PHONE DALY 3286 ESTABLISHED 1890 GLOBE TAILORIN G CO. Expert Civilian. Sporting and Uniform Tailors SPECIALIZING IN Army and Navy Officers' Uniforms 612-614 N. Water Street Milwaukee, Wis. Compliments of WASHINGTON SUGAR CONE CO. 1236 W. Pierce St. MI tchell 5475 Milwaukee, Wis. ANNOUNCING a new 6 week refresher course in Gregg and Pitman shorthand: 3 months' course ior beginners in shorthand: learn typing in 4 to B weeks: yes, you can do ity more calls daily than we can possibly lill. Milwaukee Business University Phone Broadway 9880 161 W. Wisconsin Ave. Atlas Household Furniture Co. ESTABLISHED 1923 Not connected with any other store bearing similar name 2429 N. Third St., Near Meinecke PEACOCK CLEANERS 2010 West Walnut Street Kilbourn 8306 WE CALL FOR AND DELIVER S MEN'S SUITS - TOPCOATS LADIES' DRESSES AND COATS Phone Hopkins 854U FIELDI-IACK'S FLORAL SHOP Evelyn I-Iillen, Prop. FRESH AND ARTIFICIAL DESIGNS fP'f'i", coasiiaas :l?,l.I,V?rxfnF15i1Eih15e5?'bt 2634 W. Fond du Lac Ave. Milwaukee, Wis. IIELP AMERICA BY KEEPING FIT! Drink Borden's Milk 3 Times a Day! IF lT'S l0RDEN'S, l'l"S GOT T0 BE GOOD! 'N lo den GRIDLEY DIVISION M171 GUERNSEY FARMS FACIALS, HAIRCUTTING AND FINGER WAVING MAYFAIR BEAUTY SHOP Specializing In PERMANENT WAVING 1534 W. Wells SI. Blloadway 9430 UPTOW ST DIO MILWAUKEE 45 wr 47 iofoi vgoagogv EP fi 4701 W. Lisbon Avenue Kilbourn 9720 EMIL F. BOENING Our Faithful Engineer Phone WEst 1788 BEST QUALITY FOODS G. 86 H. FOOD MARKET MEATS, GROCERIES, FRUITS G VEGETABLES 1900 W. Wells St. Milwaukee Dave Miller Custom Shop, Inc. "Service lirs of all" Designers and tRenters of THEATRICAL AND MAQUE COSTUMES REVIEWS, PAGEANTS AND OPERAS OUR SPECIALTY 902 N. PLANKINTON AVE. BR. 3296 SCI-INEIDERMAN'S Clothing For The Entire Family ' ON CREDIT 1437 N. 12th Street no'10e"' Service rendered-was made possible by the cooperation of your staff and advisors. lt has been a pleasure planning this book from cover to cover with them and then watching our Master Craftsmen use every skill in reproducing those plans on paper, from fine engravings and modern typography. Now that it is finished- when it receives the approval of the fac- ulty, the graduates, and the entire student body-we will know our service has been well rendered. G. R. WARREN AND ASSOCIATES Creators of Fine Annuals Milwaukee, Wis. The Staff Extends Hppreciation to . . . THE FACULTY for your cooperation. MR. G. R. WARREN for your helpful advise and untiring efforts in assisting us in editing our book. THE KOHLER STUDIO for providing us with fine portraits of graduates and faculty. MR. E. THEURWACHTER of the Uptown Studio for pictures of pupils in class room and school activities. MR. BOENING and MR. EHLENBECK for your kindly assistance. THE ADVERTISERS for your confidence in us. AND ALL WHO CONTRIBUTED TO THE SUCCESS OF THE 1943 RIPPER. fe... 'u 1 h u ...y A M. fl . J Q- J .4 1 1., ' 'L A... ,,-,, ri I V, ..- .., . 1- Af. -xr " 'Vi fi' 1. 1.491 - ,, 1 II. - -f .-7 - I t U.-.4 1 'wr . . 1, . 1 K1 .. . ' . , .. 41 51. , 1 ' K 1 . 1 -J... H , I .- -. . 'M .,11f. . " - - ' L . II f, s. 3"'... . ' . ,, . . . ,I Q I I N II. 5 ", Q 4 , ' -'L ff FA L , . ,,. . W 13 " .1 I A-.:f!.'.. Ef- 1 I p .M .I . II . A .4 'Q' J ,U ' -+V av- AI. 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Suggestions in the Girls Trade and Technical High School - Ripper Yearbook (Milwaukee, WI) collection:

Girls Trade and Technical High School - Ripper Yearbook (Milwaukee, WI) online yearbook collection, 1938 Edition, Page 1

1938

Girls Trade and Technical High School - Ripper Yearbook (Milwaukee, WI) online yearbook collection, 1939 Edition, Page 1

1939

Girls Trade and Technical High School - Ripper Yearbook (Milwaukee, WI) online yearbook collection, 1940 Edition, Page 1

1940

Girls Trade and Technical High School - Ripper Yearbook (Milwaukee, WI) online yearbook collection, 1944 Edition, Page 1

1944

Girls Trade and Technical High School - Ripper Yearbook (Milwaukee, WI) online yearbook collection, 1945 Edition, Page 1

1945

Girls Trade and Technical High School - Ripper Yearbook (Milwaukee, WI) online yearbook collection, 1947 Edition, Page 1

1947

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