MILTON ,COLLEGE UBMRY
T0 the men and women who
have gone forth from Miltonas
halls to serve their country, we
proudly dedicate this volume.
Students of Milton College, past
and present, defenders of all we
hold dear, WE SALUTE YOU!
1941-1943 MILTON STUD ENTS NOW IN SERVICE
AXc Russell Polan, Texas !
Pvt. Morris Streich, Wyoming
Pvt. Roger Arnold, South Carolina "
Joe Fortestal, Res. t 1
A1 c Charles Abernathy, Texas ;
Corp. Donald Anderson, Florida
Pvt. Enoch Brice, Illinois ,
Y21 c Alden Donald Hayes, New YorkK
Homer T. Green, ReSm
Pvt. Robert Hansen, Tennessee t
AA: Richard Strommen, California
Pvt. Robert Roberts, Wyoming v
Pvt. Darwin Lippincott, Mississippi
Pvt. Donald Bussewitz, Missouri
Robert Castater, Res. -
Pvt. Blaine Gamble, Utah '
Pvt. William Burdick, Kentucky "
Norman Whitford, Res. -
IVc William Bontly, California
Pvt. Irwin Randolph, Missouri ..
Ah Herbert Schachtschneider, Arizona?
Ak Leland Bauch, Missouri -
James Hilleary, Res.
A1 c Roger Johnson, California
Pvt. Douglas Anderson, do P. M., San Fran-
Donald Moen, Res.
A1 c Wayne Lowry, Louisiana ..
Pvt. I. Emmitt Ludden, Kentucky
C. I. Luther Preuss, Michigan
Ah Richard Peacock, Wisconsin
IVs Howard Bishop, Illinois
Corp. Robert Daland, Texas "
0k Gerald Fritz, Oklahoma "
52k Wayne Martin, Illinois
Ak David Theno, Minnesota
Pvt. Irving Hillison, North Dakota
Pvt. Herbert Gamble, Tennessee
Corp. Charles Crosse, Texas
PFC. Ralph Baum, Virginia
Pvt. Adolph Patzer, Missouri
Pvt. Delbert Newman, California
Keith Goldsmith, Res. .-
Pvt. LaVerne Stricker -'
Earl Schiefelbein, Res.
LeRoy Johnson, Res.
Pvt. Bruce Curler, Mississippi -
Pvt. Robert Peterson, Minnesota
Ah Charles Lemke, Mississippi -
Pvt. Lester Townsend, Illinois
1941-43 STUDENTS IN SERVICE NOT PICTURED
Ruth Arnes, Res., SPAR, Wisconsin
AX c Benton Beebe, Florida
Pvt. Roger Bell, South Carolina ..
I-Vc Hugh Berndt, Illinois
Pvt. Clifford Buelow, North Carolina '
Pvt. Robert Blumreich, Colorado -
James Breitweiser, Res.
Kenneth Burdick, Res., New York -
Xk Rodney Green, California
Sgt. Herbert Greene, California
Pvt. Orrlan Gudenschwager, Oklahoma -'
Victor Hanson V
Pvt. David Heenan, Nebraskav
Ade Hendric Hudson, Texas .
IVc Frank Kauffman, Louisiana
Rolland Maxson, Res., Wisconsin -
Pvt. Roman Montemayer, New Jersey
I-Vc Donald Mundth, Pennsylvania
Midk Charles Pendock, Illinois
IV S Robert Solie, Iowa ..
Pvt. Raymond Spaulding, Mississippi
Carl Sunby, Res.
William Tannhaeuser, Res.
Ensign George Thomgate IV, Res., New York
Lorraine Powell, WAAC
655;; ggAEJ Caulk;
Pvt. Robert Keehn, Kentucky
PFC. Maynard Sell, Florida y
AR Charles Neave, Texas -'
Ah John Romoser, Michigan
Ah: Richard Loucks, Arkansas
Pvt. David Allen, Utah 6
Lt. Boyden Crouch, Kansas '
Robert Donald Hevey, Res.6
Pvt. Ivan Randolph, Missouri "
Corp. Norman Carle, Nebraska
Pvt. Russell Carlson
Pvt. Richard Mattoon, Illinois
Donald Smith, Res.
Pvt. Donald Skelly, Texas
Thomas Hulick, Res.
AA: Hubert Richardson, Texas "
Donald Peters 2
IV S Richard Vicken, Idaho
Pvt. Francis Streim, Kentucky
Cpl. Charles Tellefson, Arkansas '-
SUc Carlton Hughes, North Carolina
Pvt. Donald Schumacher '
Pvt. George Barry, California "
Pvt. George Lake, Arkansas
AR Garth Godfrey, Texas -
Eugene Bartingale, Res. w
Pvt. Gordon Fredericks, California "
Pvt. Russell Kemmeter, Florida
Pvt. Kenneth Dawson, Illinois
81. 82k David Leonard, Illinois
82. 52k Norbert Gospodarek, Rhode Island
83. Pvt. Howard Traeder, Texas
84. Charles Banks
85. Richard Paul, Res. I
85A. Pd c Gordon Allen, Iowa
86. Corp. Morris Jones, Kentucky
87. Robert Acker
88. Pvt. James Simmons
Pvt. Lawrenhe MattSon, Florida'8
Pvt. Kerineth Bladorn, South Carolina
Ah Roger Polan, California
Ensign Genevieve Zimmerman, Wash., DC.
David Conroy, Res. ' 8
SZXc John Neave, New York
Ak Wayne Hull, Illinois V
Pvt. Merlin Bennett, Pennsylvania
98. A9 S Edward Airis, New York
Lt. tj.g.i Gerald Silverthorn, '38, was the first graduate of Milton College to lose
his life in the service of his country. February 10, 1943, the plane of which he was
pilot was forced down over the Louisiana swamp country by a fierce storm. Search-
ing parties found no trace of plane or pilot.
Sergeant Jack Sanderson, of the Royal Canadian Air Force, was the first former student of Milton to be
lost in action. He attended Milton in 193637. Iack was reported "missing in action" in April, 1942. He
was a radio gunner aboard a bomber which was lost: over the North Sea while returning from a bombing
raid on Hamburg, Germany. Sanderson had been recommended for pilot training.
Pvt. Ben Anderson, enrolled in the summer session at Milton College in 1942, died of diphtheria Februd
ary 22, 1943, a few weeks after his induction into the army.
PROFESSORS AT WAR
Two of Milton's professors are on leave of absence from the campus in order that they may more directly
aid the war effort. Professor Carroll Oakley is teaching code to Navy radio students at Madison, and
Coach George Crandall is an instructor in code at Truax Field, Madison.
The fol1owing professors hold special classes for the Navy ground school students on Milton's campus.
W. D. Burdick . . .- . Military Science, Aircraft Identification, Military and Phys. Training
L. W. Hulett . . . . . Mathematics
R. L. Moberly . . . Navigation, Civil Air Regulation, Coordinator
L. M. Van Horn . . . . Meteorology
R. W. Randolph . . . . Code
R. P. Bauer . . . . . Physics
Business Administrator T. I. Wagner . . . Supervisor of Quarters and Mess
- STUDENTS OF MILTON COLLEGE
Lt. Loren W. Abbott
RM N C Albert Abrams
Sgt. John C. Adams
2V C Raymond Albrecht
PFC. Arthur W. Anderson
S Sgt. Paul R. Anderson
JV C Oren W. Babcock
Ensign Richard O. Babcock
IV C Richard H. Bahr
Ensign Robert S. Baldwin
Pvt. Wilson F. Beebe
Cpl. George Belland
Franklin H. Bentz
Lt. Elmer M. Bingham
Lt. Robert G. Bladorn
Sgt. Rector Blakely
Kenneth E. Blumreich
IV C Francis Bowen
Lt. Ernest M. Boyce
Lt. Kenneth E. Boyd
Lt. Maurice O. Boyd
James J. Bramble
Lt. Forrest M. Branch
James Gordon Brennan
Lt. Charles R. Brown
Russell I. Brown
Pvt. Theodore Brown
Lt. Lawrence Burdick
Cpl. Francis P. Campbell
Paul V. Carpenter
Lt. Keith D. Carter
Capt. Merlin I. Chadsey
PFC. Dwight V. Clark
Lt. A. Lincoln Coapman
Robert E. Cone
B. Elwin Coon
PM C Duane M. Crandall
SW C Charles A. Craw
Lt. John F . Cunningham
Robert A. Cunningham
Special MN C Wayne Davidson
S Sgt. C. Allison Davis
Pvt. C. Burton Davis
Capt. Milton D. Davis
Tech Sgt. Winthrop E. Davis
PM S Charles Deakman
Sgt. James Doran
Sgt. Harry T. DransHeld
Sgt. Donald L. Drew
Ensiqn Paul Ehrlinger
Lt. Edward M. Ellis
Carl W. Engel
S.K.2 C Donald L. Fernholz
Pvt. August D. Fisher
Lt. C. Evan Fisher
A C Robert M. Forrestal
John C. Fredendahl
Sgt. Robert Ganser
Lt. Col. Alva E. Garui
Pvt. Franklin Geske
Sgt. Raymond Glassco
Cpl. Robert G. Graper
SXSgt. John P. Graves
Cpl. Clark Green
Donald E. Green
Capt. Frank C. Green
Capt. Frank Gshwandtner
Lt. Edwin H. Gamble
John L. Hahn
Major F. Gregory Hall
Sgt. Morris Hanson
Victor J. Hanson
Lt. Earl L. Haried
A C Frank Hayes
Sgt. John L. Hayes
Cpl. Harvey T. Helbig '
Major Paul H. Hemphill
Harold S. Hertel
S Sgt. Melvin L. Hickok
0 C Russell R. Hill
Pvt. Lvle F. Hilton
Capt. John F. Holmes
Sgt. John P. Homsey
Sgt. Robert M. Howard
Lt. William R. Howland
Pvt. Norman T. Hruska
S Sgt. Charles E. Hugill
TecMSgt. Ray Hume
Lt. Marcus H. Hutchins
Capt. Edward M. Iacquet
Capt. Ellis C. Johanson
TeclMSqt. Edwin Johnson
Lt. WiHard H. Keeland
I-Vc Alan Kemp
Lt. A. Prentice Kenyon
Sgt. Louis I. Larsen
Sgt. Rav M. Lewis
S Sqt. Harold Lima
PFC. Robert W. Lipke
Ensign Leslie C. Lippincott
FVOH. Warren W. Lippincott
PFC. Jerome Litow
S Sqt. Milton C. Litow
IV S Rollin Livick
Lt. Richard A. Loga
Pvt. Rexford Lowe
Lt. Robert Luebke
Ensiqn Iohn F. Malbon
.T-f. Arthur F. ManteuHel
Cant. Philio B. Marquart
Rex. R. Maxson
Pvt. Georae E. Mead
F. Owen Mevers
Sgt. Donald T. Miller
PRIOR TO 1941 NOW IN SERVICE
Lt. Basil Mitchell
FUOH. Gustav A. Montemayor
Ah William G. Moore
Sgt. Clifford Morgan
Pvt. Robert Morris
SUc James C. Mortenson
Arthur R. Moss
Howard H. Moss
Pvt. Walter Musser
Lt. Robert A. Nelson
Sgt. Burl W. Olson
Stht. Jack Paul
SUc Leon Perry
Roger K. Perry
Pvt. Stuart Phelps
R.M.3k Paul N. Porter
Pvt. Glenn M. Pound
Cpl. Gordon C. Prielipp
Pvt. Charles R. Reese
Sgt. Ralph Sanger
Lt. Gerald Sayre
Lt. Merton Sayre
Lt. Gerhardt A. Schuler
Lt. William F. Seefeld
Cpl. Dallas Shelton
Sgt. James Shelton
Lt. Loren Shelton
Stht. William C. Shuler
Pvt. Leland Skaggs
Z-Vc Owen Skau
Sgt. Orvis Skolos
Clair V. Slagg ,
Pvt. Charles M. Smith
Francis R. Smith
Robert J. Smith -
Lt. Cecil A. Stephan
Pvt. Wilbur H. Stevens
Lt. James M. Stewart
PFC. Hartley E. Summers
Capt. Charles F. Sutton
Lt. Lyle I. Sweeney -
Ensign Bernard Termaath
FUOH. Paul W. Thompson
Lt. Luther K. Walley
Techtht. Martin E. Weber
PFC. Howard W. Welch
Vernon A. Wendorf
Major Donald S. Wenger
Lt. Robert C. Wenger
Lt. Charles L. Wheeler
Oliver W. Westby
Lt. Gordon Wixom
Cpl. Thomas F. Wixom
Pvt. Hubert J. Wright
Capt. Richard Wells, Foreign Red Cross
Lt. David W. Yahn
Cadet Rex A. Yoss
Lt. Marian Ludeman, NURSE
Bertha Wedvick Hoppe, SPARS
3rd Off. Ruth E. Paul, WAAC
Mary F. Stewart, WAVES
These lists are neither complete nor perfectly accurate. There are many men whose ranks or addresses
it has not been possible to secure. Many have been advanced in rank or moved since the Fides went to
press. Also, some that were in the reserve at that time are now in active service. The Fides staff regrets
these unavoidable inaccuraciesethere are no gaps in our praise for Milton,s fighting men.
I. G. Meyer, President I. N. Daland, Dean, and Professor
R. L. Moberly, Professor of Education and Psy-
L. C. Shaw, Professor of English
C. F. Oakley, Professor of Physics, Mathematics
Rachel Salisbury, Professor of Elementary
L. H. Stringer, Professor of Speech and Voice, and
Director of the School of Music and Dramatic Art
Mabel Maxson, Professor of English Literature
D. N. Inglish, Professor of Modern Lang
"Prexy" HProf Bob" HFrau" HProf Van Horn"
UDOC" Shaw HMiss Alberta" HMiss Mabel" Moby Dick"
W. D Burdick, Professor of Chemistry
George H. Crandall, Professor of Physical Edw
cation and Coach of Athletics
Otto Trietel, Refugee Professor of Geology,
German and Mathematics
L. M. Van Horn, Professor of Biology
Marie Endres, Instructor in Stringed Instruments
Edwin Shaw, Professor of Philosophy and So-
"O.T." Prof Stringer" HDOC Hulett" HT. I." 8 Wife
"Prof Si" "Dean" "Bernie" "Prof Leland"
R. W. Randolph, Associate Professor of Mathe-
Clara Clement Holmes, Associate Professor of
William V. Stevens, Assistant in History and
Assistant Publicity Director
0. T. Babcock, Registrar, and Associate Professor
of Social Sciences
Alberta Crandall, Associate Professor of Piano-
forte and Theoretical Music
Mr. Tess, Custodian of Grounds and Buildings
Edward I Burdick .
William L. Burdick
Boyden L. Crouch .
Luther E. Preuss
Irving A. Hillison
Merlin W. Tews
T. I Wagner, Treasurer and Business Manager
I. N. Daland, Dean and Professor of History
Ellen Crandall Place, Instructor in Stringed
Gladys Sutton Randolph, Instructor in Organ
R. P. Bauer, Instructor in Mathematics and Physics
L. W. Hulett, Professor of Economics
B. H. Westlund, Associate Professor of Music
BEULAH V. BABCOCK, Ph,B.
MAJOR: History MINOR: Music
Review 1, 2; Idunas 1,,;23 Choral Union 1,,,;234 Womens
Basketball 1,2; Sigma Phi Zeta 3,4;Goodr1ch Hall 1,;2 Pan-
Hellenic Council 3.4.
EWARD I. BURDICK, BA.
MAJOR: Economics MINOR: Social Science
Student Council Treas 3 4; Commerce Societg 2,3,4; Chi Delta
$ho 2,,;34 Senior Day Committee .3; Class resident 1; Class
ROBERT T. DALAND, BA.
MAIOR: History MINOR: French
Review 1,2,3,4; Student Council 4; Forensic Board 2; Publica;
tions Board 4; Social Committee, Sec 1; YMHCA 12,3,4;
Choral Union ,1 2; Glee Club 1, Ass, Man, 2Y;Ch1 Delta Rho,
ViceaPres.1, Sec. 2, Pres 3,4; Y Cabinet 2, Pan'Hellenic
Council 34; Class Pres 3; Class VicerPres 2, Class Sec-
greia 41; Merchant of Ven1ce"1; Hamlet 2; Thunder
GERALD F, FRITZ, B.A.
MAJOR: Music MINOR: History
Review 3, 4; Student Council 3: Publications Board 3, 4; Athletic
Board 4, Orchestra 1,,,234; Basketball 21 Band 1,2,3,;4 Glee
Club 1, 2, 3,4 Radio Work 3; Whos Who in American C01
leges and Universities 4, Class President 4.
DONALD B. BUSSEWITZ, Ph.B,
MAIOR: Bus. Admin. MINOR: Social Science
Social Committee 4: Y.M,C.A. 1,2; Commerce Society 2,3;
Band 1,2,3,4; Glee Club 2,3,4; Chi Delta Rho 3,4; Intramurals
1,2,3,4; Class Vice-Pres, 4; HAS You Like It".
ANTOINETTE CORNISH, B.A.
MAJOR: English-Social Science
Review 1,2,3,4; Student Council 2; Fides 1; Lampas 3,4; Sigma
Phi Zeta 1,2, Pres. 3,4; Radio Work 2,3,4.
ALDEN D. HAYES, BA.
MAIOR: History MINOR: Social Science
Review 2; Y.M.C.A. 2; Fides 2; Lampas 4; Alpha Kappa Pi
2,3,4; Y Cabinet 2; Intramurals 2,4; HHamlet" 2.
ANNE LOUISE HEISSER, B.A.
MAJOR: English MINOR: Sociology
Review 4; Y.W1C.A. 1,2,3,4; Idunas 1,2,3,4; Goodrich Hall 1;
Radio work 4; A11-college Day Committee 1,4,
FRANK B. KAUFFMAN, Ph.B.
MAJOR: Economies MINOR: Social Science
Football 1,2,3,4; Alpha Kappa Pi 2,3,4; Commerce Society 23.
PEARL LILLESAND, Ph.B.
AIAIOR: Public SChool Music MINOR: History
ANITA PIPER, B.A.
MAJOR: Illusic MINOR: Social Science
Student Council, Sec. 3.4; Y.W.C.A. 2; Idunas 1
Orchestra 3; Choral Union 1,2,3,4; Fides 1; Band 1
Treble Clef 2,3, Pres. 4; Theta Theta Theta 1,2, Vice-P
3,4; Goodrich Hall 1,2; Radio Work 2.3,4; Intramurals 1
LAGSS Secretary 3; "Hamlet" 4.
RUSSELL W. POLAN, Ph.B.
Choral Union 1,2,3,4; Football 2,3,4; Baskeball 1,2,3,4; Glee
Club 1234; Baseball 1,2,3,4; Track l,2,3,4; CPT 3; Intra-
murals 123,4; HTaming of the Shrew" 3; "The Night of
January 16th 2; "As You Like It" 4.
ETHEL CRANDALL, B.A.
MAJOR: English MINOR: Math
CARL MAXSON, .Ph.B.
MAJOR: Social Science MINOR: History
CHARLOTTE MEYER, B.A.
IWAIOR: Music MINOR: History
Student Council, Sec. 4; Y.W.C.A. 3,4; Idunas 4; Orchestra 4;
Lites 4; Women's Basketball 3; Band 4; Treble Clef 3,4;
Sir 1:. Phi Yeta, Pres. 4; Y Cabinet 3,4; Radio Work 4; Intra-
lutiJrals 3: Who's Who in American Colleges 8 Universities 4;
UThunder Ro.k" 4; HAS You Like It" 4.
IONA OTTESON, B.A4
D'IAIOR': English MINOR: HistorytSpanish
Y.W.C.A. 1,2,3; Idunas 123,4.
LUTHER ERNEST PREUSS, B4A.
S'uHent Council, Vice-Pre; 4; Alpha Kappa Pi 2, Sec. 3,4;
CPT 3. -
MARIAN RASMUSSEN, B.A.
MAJOR: English MINOR: German'French
Ecview 4; Athletic Beard 3, Sec 4; Y.W.C.A. 2,3,4; Idunas
2,3,4; Women's Basketball 1,2,3,4; Lampas 3, Treas. 4; Theta
Theta Theta 2, Sec. 3,4; Radio Work 2,3; Intramurals 1,
Girls' Manager 2,3,4; All-college Day Committee 1,2; Shake-
spearian Board 4; Who's Who In American Colleges 8
Universities 4; UTaming of the Shrew" 3.
CLASS OF 1942
MARY JANE RISDON, BA.
MAJOR: English MINOR: Music
Y.W.C.A. 12.3.4; Idunas 1.2,3,4; Choral Union 123,4; Trebfe
Clef 1,2,3,4; Theta Theta Theta 12,3, Pres. 4; Y Cabinet 3.4:
Intramurals l.2,3,4; HMerchant of Venice" 1; HTaming of the
Shrew" 3; wThunder Rock" 4.
LUCIER F. RIMMELE, B.A.
MAIOR: Music MINOR: History
Review 1; Band 12,3,4; Glee Club 1,2,3,4; Chi Delta Rho
123,4; HHoosier Schoolmaster" 1.
ANNIE TERPSTRA, Ph.B.
MAJOR: Social Science MINOR: History
Review 1,2,3; Y.W.C.A1 1,2,3,4; Idunas 1234; Women's
Basketball 1; Campus Improvement Committee 123,4; Y
Cabinet 12,3,4; Goodrich Hall 123,4; Intramurals 1; A114
college Day Committee 2; HThe Night of January 16th" 2.
MARJORIE THORMAN, B.A.
MAJOR: Music MINOR: Latin
Y.W1C.A. 1,2,3; Miltonians 1234; Band 123,4; Orchestra
1234; Treble Clef 123,4; Sigma Phi Zeta 1,2,3,4; Goodrich
MARGARET RODAU, Ph.B.
MAJOR: Social Science MINOR: History
Y.VV.C.A. 112,3.4; Idunas 1, Sec. 2,3,4; Sigma Phi Zeta 2,
FRANCIS I. STREIM, BA.
MAJOR: Music MINOR: GermanvEnglish
Orchestra 2,3,4; Lampas 3,4; Band 2,3,4; Glee Club 3.4;
Men's Dorm 3,4; Radio Work 18.104.22.168; UTaming of the Shrew"
3; HThunder Rock" 4.
JEANNE TOWNSEND, BA.
IVIAIOR: English MINOR: Speech
Review 1,2, Editor 3.4; Student Council 2,3; Publications
Board 2,3; Y.W.C.A. 1,234: Idunas 12.3: Fides 3; Sigma
Phi Zeta 1.2,3, Pres. 4; Y Cabinet 2,3,4; Radio Work 3,4;
All-college Day Committee 1; Shakespearian Board 3.4; Pan-
Hellenic Council 3; Who's Who In American Colleges 8
Universities 4; "Merchant of Venice" 1; uHamlet" 2; "Taming
of the Shrew" 3; HAS You Like It" Ass. Director 4; HThunder
Rock" Ass. Director 4.
GENEVIEVE ZIMMERMAN, B.A.
MAJOR: German MINOR: History
Student Council 1: Y.W.C.A. 123,4; Miltonians 123.4;
Lampas 3, Pres. 4; Sigma Phi Zeta 1,2,3,4; Y Cabinet 1,3,4;
Goodrich Hall 12; Radio Work 3; Shakespearian Board 1;
Class Secretary 2. 1
CLASS OF 1943
DAVID B. ALLEN, B.A.
MAJOR: Music MINOR: Social Science
Y.M.C.A. 1,3; Orchestra l,2,3,4; Lampas 3, Vice-Pres. 8 Sec.-
Treas. 4; Band 1,2,3,4; Glee Club 1,234; Y Cabinet 3;
Shakespearian Board, Bus. Mgr. 2,3,4; Who's Who In Ameri-
can Colleges and Universities 4; HAS You Like It" 3.
WILLIAM LESTER BURDICK, B.A.
MAJOR: Business Administration MINOR: Mathematics
Publications Board 3,4; Social Committee, Chairman 3; Choral
Union 1; Fides 3, Asscoiate Editor 4; Football 1,2,3,4; Basketa
ball 1,3,4; Glee Club 1,2,3, Pres, 4; Alpha Ka pa Pi 1, Pres.
2,3, Treas. 4; Baseball 1,2,3; Track 1,2,3; adio Work 3;
Intramurals 1,2,3,4; All-college Day Comm. 3,4; Who's Who
in American Colleges 8 Universities 3; Class Vice-Pres. 2;
Class Pres. 3; "The Night of January 16th" 1; "Hamlet" 1;
"Seven Keys to Baldpate" 2; "As You Like It" 3; UEVe of
St. Mark" 4.
PHYLLIS ERICKSON, Ph.B.
IVIAIOR: Social Science MINOR: History
Y.W,CA. 1,2,3; Idunas 1,2,3; Sigma Phi Zeta, Sec. 4;
Goodrich Hall 3, ViceAPres. 4; HEVe of St. Mark" 4.
RAMONA FOSS, Ph.B.
MAIOR: Social Science MINOR: Music
Review 3,4; Student Council 2,4; Social Committee, Sec. 3:
Y.W.C.A. 1,2,3; Idunas 1,2,3; Choral Union 1,2,3,4; Women's
Basketball 1,2,3; Treble Clef 1,2,3,4; Theta Theta Theta 1,2,
g4; Ail'college Day Comm. 3; Pan-Hellenic Council 4; Class
MARJORIE CRANDALL, B.A.
MAJOR: Biology MINOR: History
Y.W.C1A. 1,2,3; Miltonians 1,2,3; Women's Basketball 1,2,3;
HELEN EARLE, B.A.
MAIOR: Music MINOR: French
Y.VJ.C A. 1,2,3, Sec.-Treas, 4; Miltonians 1, Sec. 2, Pres. 3;
Orchestra 1,2,3,4; Women's Basketball 1,2; Band 1,2,3.4;
Treble Clef 4; Sigma Phi Zeta 4; Campus Improvement
Comm. 4; Goodrich Hall 1,2,3, Pres. 4.
ROBERT A. HARTSHORN, Ph.B.
Student Council 4; Y.M.C.A, 1,2,3,4; BaskEtball 4; Chi Delta
Rho 2,3,4: Intramurals 1,2,3,4; HEve of St. Mark" 4; "Mid-
summer Night's Dream" 4
ROBERT D. HEVEY, Ph.B.
MAJOR: Economics MINOR: History
Review 2, Bus. Mgr. 3,4; Student Council 3, Treas. 4; Fides 2,
Bus. Mgr. 3,4; Commerce Society 2; Band 1,2,3,4; Chi Delta
Rho 2, Vice-Pres. 3, Pres. ,4; CPT 2; Intramurals 1,2343
All-college Day Comm., Chairman 4; Pan-Hellenic Counci
3,4; Senior Day, Chairman 3; N.Hamlet" 1; HEve of St. Mark" 4.
CLASS OF 1943
IRVING A. HILLISON, B.A.
DON W. KRUEGER, B.A.
MAIORS: History, German
Review 1,2,3; Student Council 1,2; Y.M.C.A. 3; Lampas 3;
Alpha Kappa Pi 3; Campus Improvement Comm. 3; Y Cabinet
3; Radizo Work 1,2,3; Intramurals 1; All-college Day Com-
ROSEMARIE ROLPH, B.A.
MAJOR: Music MINOR: History
Y.W.C.A. 1,2,3; Idunas 1,2,3; Orchestra 1,2,3,4; Band 1,2,3,4;
Treble Clef 1,2,3; Sigma Phi Zeta 1,2,3,4; Goodrich Hall
22.214.171.124; Radio Work 1,2,3,4.
EARL A. SCHIEFELBEIN, Ph.B.
MAJOR: Business Administration MINOR: Social Science
Review 4; Student Council, VicenPres. 8 Acting Pres. 4:
Y.M.C.A. 4; Fides 4; Lampas, Pres. 4; Chi Delta Rho 2.
Sec. 3, Pres. 4; Y Cabinet 4; Intramurals 2,3,4; Shakespearian
Board 4; Who's Who in American Colleges and Universities 4;
HEve of St. Mark" 4; HMidsummer Night's Dream" 4.
CHARLES E. PENDOCK, Ph.B.
MAJOR: Economics MINOR: Social Science
Football 3; Basketball 4; Intramurals 3,4.
LORRAINE POWELL, B.A.
MAJOR: Music MINOR: French
Y.W.C,A. 1,2; Miltonians 1; Orchestra 1,2,3; Choral Union
1,2,3; Band 1,2,3; Treble Clef 1,2,3; Goodrich Hall 1,2; Radio
Work 1,2,3; Intramurals 1.
MARY STRINGER, BA.
MAIORS: English, French
Review 4; Student Council, Sec. 4: Y.W.C.A. 1,3; Idunas 1:
Choral Union 123,4; Fides 4; Lampas 3, Pres. 4; Treble Clef
1,2, Bus. Mgr. 3, Pres. 4; Theta Theta Theta 123,4; Shake-
spearian Board 4: Who's Who in American Colleges 8
Universities 4; Class Sec.-Treas. 1,3; HHamlet" 1; HTaming
of the Shrew" 2; HMidsummer Night's Dream" 4.
MERLIN Wm. TEWS, Ph.B.
MAIOR: Chemistry MINOR: Physics
Football 4; Class Vice-Pres. 4; Who's Who in American
Colleges 8 Universities 4.
CLASS OF 1943
GYNETH WENDT, B.A.
MAJOR: English MINOR: History
Review 2; Y W.C.A. 1; Idunas 1,2,3; Theta Theta Theta 1,2,3,
Pres. 4; Class Sec.-Treas. 4; Senior Day Committee.
GEORGE THORNGATE IV, B.A. BOYDEN L. CROUCH, B.A.
MAJOR: Biology-Chemistry MAJOR: Biology-Chemistry
Review 1; Y.M.C.A. l; Choral Union 13; Football 1,3; Student Council, Pres. 3; Y.M.C.A. 3.4; Choral Union 1,2;
Basketball 1; Glee Club 1,2, Bus. Mgr. 3; Chi Delta Rho 1, Glee Club 1,2,3; Chi Delta Rho 2,3,4; Y Cabinet. 4; Mens
Vice-Pres. 2,3,4; Men's Dorm 23; Radio Work 1; CPT 2; Dorm, Pres. 4; All-college Day Comm. 2,3; Whos Who ill
Intramurfx'ls 1.2: Class Pres. 3; Hamlet" I; Seven Keys to American Colleges 8 Universities 4; It Can t Happen Here
Baldpate 2; Taming of the Shrew" 2; "Thunder Rock" 1 1; HMerchant of Venice" 1; HHamlet" 2; HTaming of the
BERNADINE GILMAN, B.A. HERBERT H. GUMBLE, PhB.
MAJOR: Music MINOR: English MAJOR: Physics MINOR: Mathematics
JOHN F. ROMOSER. BA.
I unior Class
The Junior Class of 4142 will always be rcmeme
bered for the wholesome entertainment it has brought
to the campusel941, the Chapel Hour on Friday was
given over to the Juniors and we saw a very educay
tional and entertaining program telling and demon-
strating the miracles of liquid air. It was a good pro
gram even though George almost broke his neck trying
to get the materials here by 9:30.
The Class of 4243 didn,t break the tradition of
good entertainmentuthe Mid-Winter Formal was a
big success in spite of the fact that many of our Cam-
pus Romeos had left our midst. The dance was dey
signed in a military fashion. Invitations were sent to
alumni and they had a splendid representation.
FIRST ROW: M. Crandall. M4 Stringer. B. Anderson. E. Farnum, G. Wendt, R. Foss, P. Cartwright,
J. Randell, H. Earle, P. Erickson.
SECOND ROW: W. Burdick, I. Hillison, C. Pendock, D. Hevey, D. Moen. M. Tews, K. Dawson, G. Lake,
R. Hartshorn. H. Gumble.
THIRD ROW: G. Thorngate IV. Pres,, D. Allen. J. Romoser. E. Schiefelbein, D. Krueger.
FIRST ROW: B. Gamble, K. Strobusch, B. Castater.
SECOND ROW: H. McFarland, J. Olson, Pres., H. Kemmerer, B. Ruosch, D. Crandull, V. Hammill,
The Sophomore Class is certainly an active one as
a Whole as well as individually. The 1943 Chapel
Program was a rousing success, for it not only included
the students now on the campus; but also those now in
the service of their country.
What a varied group they are'there is Ruby with
her radio program; Io with her dramatics; Neave,
Baum, and Lipke with their excellent football tactics; 3
Bette with her Sorority responsibilities and Helen,
Blaine, Casty and Kenny with their music work.
Both Classes came out "winners" on All College
FIRST RQW: L. Payne. H. McFarland. D. Crandall, D. Lippincott, J. Olson, B. Kumlieni V. Hammill,
B. Bond. M. Cunningham. E. Loofboro.
SECOND ROW: B. Gamble, R. Kemmeter, H. Hudson, L. Mattson, D. Theno, W. Tracey, R. Castater.
H. Hugunin, B. Ruosch.
THIRD ROW: C. Neave, K. Strobuschi Pres, R. Baum, R. Loucks. W. Lowry.
FIRST ROW: J. Gray, B. Gumble. J. Lyle, R. Anderson.
SECOND ROW: D. Newman, L. Johnson, E. Lipke, E. Brice, K. Goldsmith, D. Conroy, D. Knoetr.
FIRST ROW: V. Albrecht, B. Elmer. M. Miller, J. Harned. J. Bleasdale, G. Reed, R. Savage B. Gumble.
J. Gray, M. Hurley.
SECOND ROW: C. Lima, M. Davis, B. Boughton, D. Brandt, M. Roeber, C. Grytdal. M. Austin, D. Shaw,
P. McNitt, IL Werner. L. Cone.
THIRD ROW: R. Spauldimzi R. Schotfnvr. D. Newman, L. Johnson, K. Goldsmith, E. Brice, E. Lipke,
L. Bauch. A. Patzer. Pres.. M. Bennett, H. Bishop. J. Neave, 0. Gudvnschwuger.
FIRST ROW: L. Amundson, H. Pearson. R. Williams. W. Kelly. L. Lewis.
SECOND ROW: D. Crundnll, G. Krueger, J. Hirchel't. Pres., M. Bnbcock, M. Schelp. C. Thostenson
THIRD ROW: R. Paul. N. Brunhoeffer, A. Schiefelbein, J. Bennett, G. Hanson, H. Ehlenfeldt, M.
Woerpol. J. Bussewitz, M. Shellestad. T. Hulick.
FOURTH ROW: T. Green. R. Tews. N. Whitford. R. Junghans. J. Forrestal, E. Gilbertson, M. Streich.
C. Lemke, C. Buelow, R. Keehn, R. Hippe.
The Freshman Class traditionally is an active and an enthusiastic class, and so it is with these classes.
However, we all know that on that one certain day at the beginning of the year, in spite of their enthusiasm
and strenuous activity they were defeated by the mighty Sophomore Class. A lot of credit goes to the
Freshmen; for they have entered into things and kept things rolling on the campus. You can see by the ade
joining page that they have talent superb, which was evidenced in the unique Chapel Program given this
Although many of our freshman boys have marched off to war, the remaining members have proven them-
selves worthy of the responsibilities which they have accepted.
All College Day and Freshmen
Theta Theta Theta
The Tri-Theta Sorority is the oldest Greek orgam
ization on the campus, organized sixteen years ago.
A successful spring formal was sponsored by the
girls. It was the first and only dance at Milton Cole
lege for which a Negro band has played. In connec-
tion with the dance, a contest for Hcampus king" was
sponsored, the final selection made by Miss Veronica
Laket Her choice, Rodney Green, freshman, led the
Other annual events included the Lumberjack rush-
ing dinner, informal initiation, and Theta week-end.
You can see from the adjoining picture that the
Thetas are always dressed for the occasion, whether
it be a formal dance or time for retirement.
FIRST ROW: M. Rasmussen, A. Piper, E. Farnum, M. Risdon, Pres., M. Cunningham, R. Foss.
G. Wendt. E. Loofboro.
SECOND ROW: B. Gumble, H. McFarland, M. Stringer, M. Hurley, D. Brandt. D. Crandall, M. Davis
J. Gray, B. Anderson, B. Ruosch.
FIRST ROW: R. Foss. H. Kemmerer, M. Woerpel, B. Gumble.
SECOND ROW: H. Ehlenfeldt, H. Pearson. J. Gray, G. Wendt, Pres., D. Crandall, M. Stringer.
B. Ruosch, M. Shellestad.
Chi Delta Rho
"Chi Delta Rho, wc praise thy name,
We pledge to bring thee further fame!"
That's just what Chi Delts are doing, training in
camps and colleges all over the country, in active
service thousands of miles from home, on the Pacific,
Besides the regular activities of the fraternity, the
Chi Delts made an attractive contribution to the ap
pearance of the campus. At the foot of the flagpole
they dug and planted a tulip bed. Surprise! When
they came up, it was in the form of an M!
Though scattered far and wide, Chi Delts and A1-
phas carry with them the memory of their fraternities
and their school.
FIRST ROW: D. Hevy. E. Schiefelbein, G. Thorngate, Prof. Bul'dick, Prof. Babcock, J. Fritz, D. Busse-
witz, P1'es., K. Burdick. '
SECOND ROW: M. Bennett, W. Tracy, A. Patzer, B. Crouch. Ivan Randolph, Irwin Rnndoph, R. Castater,
E. Burdick, R. Dalzmd.
THIIED ROW: H. Gumble. G. Godfrey, G. Allen, L. Mattson, K. Goldsmith, L. Johnson, R. Hartshorn,
FIRiT CBOW: E. Schiefelbein, Pres., D. Knoerr, Prof. Burdick, Prof. Westlund, Prof. Babcock,
SECgNIi PEIOW: H. Hugunin, L. Johnson. D. Hevy, Pres., E. Gilbertson, K. Goldsmith, R. Hartshorn,
. ee n.
Sigma Phi Zeta
The Sigma Phi Zeta sorority was organized in
1938. Since that time they have contributed much to
the social life of the campus. Due to a large and active
membership in 1942, the sorority carried on many
activities. For one, they gave a party for a picked
group of soldiers from Camp Grant, Illinois. Another
highlight of their 1942 season was the Valentine dance.
Many Sigmas graduated in 1942, others were un-
able to return to school, and the sorority found itself
seriously handicapped by lack of members in the fall
of '42. But in spite of adverse conditions, the organ-
ization has grown steadily throughout 1942-43, and
the Sigma spirit is still alive.
The Sigmas speak with pride of former member
Ensign Genevieve Zimmerman, WAVES, the first
woman graduate of Milton College to don a uniform.
FIRST ROW: P. Cartwright. A. Cornish. V. Hammill, B. Kumlien. Pram Mrs. Babcock, J. Townsend.
V. Allwecht. I. Payne.
SECOND ROW: B. Band, C. Meyer, M. Miller. M. Thormun. D. Drewson, D. Shaw, D. Werner. J. Rande'l.
FIRST ROW: M. Shelp, J. Hirchex't. C. Thostenson. M. Babcock.
SECOND ROW: V. Hammill. Pres., R. Ro'aph. J. Bussewitz, A. GrilTey, J. Olson A. Schiefelbein,
Alpha Kappa Pi
The Alphas have given generously of their mem-
bers to the armed servicesea larger percentage in
1943 than any other men's organization on the campus.
They have gone cheerfully to their larger tasks, leavF
ing only three men to carry on the fraternity on the
'The Alphas have always been a practical bunch
with an eye on the future. They have bought bonds,
not only from a spirit of patriotism but also in the
hope of having a Hftrat" house after the war.
Milton College is proud of its Alphas and Chi
Delts, men who have gone to fight for one great frater-
nity+the fraternity of mankind?
FIRST ROW: W. Burdick, G. Lake, Pres, L. Pruess. Prof. VanHotn, Dean Daland, R. Baum, Pres.,
D. Hayes. R. Roberts.
SECOND ROW: J. Neavee B. Gamble. M. Jones, G. Barry, N. Carle, D. Theno, E. Lipke, D. Heenan,
R. Loucks, K. Strobusch, C. Neave.
FIRST ROW: D. Krueg-er, E. Ludden, Dezm Daland, Prof. VanHorn, R. Paul, R. Solie.
SECOND ROW: R. Roberts, K. Strobusch, D. Newman, E. Lipke, W. Burdick. G. Luke, B. Gamble.
The past two years have been memorable ones in
the history of the Treble Clef. In the fall of 1941
Bernhardt Westlund became their director, and under
his able leadership and inspiration the Treble Clef has
become a choral organization of which Milton College
may be proud. Singing is hard worke-ask any Treble
Clef memberebut it can be fun, too. In the spring of
1942 the Treble Clef had its first real tour. For three
days they toured southeastern Wisconsin in a Char-
tered bus, singing concerts in Evansville, Stoughton,
Deerfield, Watertown, Whitewater, Pewaukee, Wau-
watosa and Milwaukee.
The '43 season was much shorter, as very little
traveling could be done. But there were two high
points to the season. In March the Treble Clef and
the Glee Club assisted the Madison Civic Chorus and
Symphony in the production of Arthur HonnegerIs
King David. The other important event was the home
concertethe best ever. Even Glee Clubbers had a
word of praise for the HTerrible Clef"!
FIRST ROW: D. Crandall, A. Piper. Pres, R. Foss, J. Olson. M. Risdon, D. Lippincott, L. Payne.
M. Stringer, J. Randell. L. Powell. H. McFarland. H. Kemmerer.
SECOND ROW: M. Thorman, M. Serns. M. Thompson, J. Gray. J. Blezlsdale. D. Werner, B. Westlund.
Conductor, C. Meyer, L. Cone C. Lima, M. Davis, M. Hurley, E. Farnum.
FIRST ROW: D. Lippincott. M. Bahcock, J. Bennett, J. Bussewitz. A. Griffey, H. Kemmerer, H. Earle.
M. Stringer, Pres.. M. Shellestad. D. I. Crandall. H. McFarland.
SECOND ROW: J. Kreuuer. R. Foss, L. Lewis H. Pearson, R. Williams, D. Crandall, B. Westlund,
Conductor, J. Gray, M. Hurley. J. Lyle, L. Powell, M. Woerpel.
uAny one of those pitches will do," HNever mind
the blond in the fifth rowewatch me." They are fay
miliar phrases to any old Glee Club man. But they,
too, will be suspended for the durationeor transferred
to the Treble Clef. Fouryfifths of this year's Glee Club
are now in the Army, Navy, or Marines. But in spite
of unfavorable circumstances, the Glee Club presented
a most interesting and enthusiastically received home
concert on March 28, 1943. How did they do it, with
only twelve men left, and five of those going to Fort
Sheridan the next day? They simply relied on that old
Glee Club spirit. They called on all the old members
within reasonable traveling distance, and received a
whole-hearted response. The '43 group and half a
hundred old timers showed an. unusually large audia
ence What Glee Club spirit really means.
For many years the Glee Club has been a source of
inspiration for its members. Perhaps for them, more
than for the rest of us, the Hbell is ringingeringinge
FIRST ROW: H. Hudson, J. Easterly. C. Hughes, D. Bussewitz, W. Burdick, R. Polan. Prof. Westlund,
u'win tizlndo'ph. P. Al'cn. IX Yippi'wotf, lvm Randolph. G. Thcrxmatp IV, R. Arnold.
SECOND ROW: R. Kemmeter, M. Jones. D. Newman, K. Burdick. A. Patzer, E. Brice, G. Fritz, Pres.,
M. Bennett, J. Romoser, L. Johnson, H. Bishop, K. Strobusch.
FIRST ROW: R. Montemayor, J. Hilleury, K. Strotusch- R. Bubcock, A. Putzer, W. Burdick, Pres.,
Prof. Westlund, M. Bennett. H. Bishop, J. Romoser. D. Allen, R. Arnold, R. Kemmeter.
SECOND ROW: B. Gamble, D. Schumacher. R. Czlstater. E. Gilbertson, R. Junghans, D. Heenan,
E. Brice, N. Whitford. R. Carlson, R. Spaulding, L. Johnson, L. Stricker, B. Curler.
x T HE PASS
Tempus fugiteand with it go the
routine duties and the good times,
to become pleasant memories. Stun
dents come and go, credits are
earned, friendships made, Milton's
students continue to play and-
Here we see all phases of campus
lifeethe Navy students out for a
breath of fresh air and a smoke
between classes, one of the year's
formal dances. And to the right"
Streim in uniform Oohn and Kenny
are now, tool, and one of Dean's
popular history classes.
Itls all here. Tennis, baseball,
football, gym classes, Shakespeare,
Dorm girls, janitor, profs and stu-
dents, homecoming dedorations,
commuters and lloafers.
This is a cross-section of our
campus life. This is what Milton
students always have been, and
will continue to be. This is Milton
FIRST Show: J. Olson, E. Farnum. J. Randell. H. Earle, P. Powell, J. Hamed, B. Ebner.
D. t aw.
SECOND ROW: D. Stebbins, B. Ruosch, IL Werner, M. Roduu, Mrs. Holmes, R. Arnes.
D4 Brandt, P. Erickson. B. Bond, V. Hummill.
THIRD ROW: H. McFarland, M. Thompson, G. Schad, A. Terpstru, Pres., D. Drewson,
M. Miller. K. Hm'n.
FIRST ROW: J. Lyle. H. McFarland, J. Olson, V. Hammill, A. Gritfey, M. Woerpel.
B. Gumhle, C. Thostenson. G. Krueger.
SECOND ROW: H. Kemmerer, B. Ruosch. R. Rolph, W. Kelly, R. Williams, L. Lewis,
H. Pearson, L. Amundson, N. Gunvorduhl, P. Erickson, R. Anderson.
In spite of the fact that the front door bell of Goodrich Hall seldom rings these days, the girls are bravely
Polly Powell has at last recovered from the eH'eCts of the stink bomb placed in her room. Polly slept
through the smell, but as for the other gisz-the joke was on them.
Bull sessions sometimes lead to deviltry such as dorm walkouts, sticky doorknobseshort sheeted beds.
Several girls, busily studying, were surprised one night with a tapping on the window. To their horror,
they beheld a human skull.
The main event this year was the Sadie Hawkins Dance, sponsored in order to obtain funds for redec0u
rating the Reception Room. It was later decided to spend the money for a War Bond to help the "bell
ringers" return to Goodrich Hall.
FIRST ROW: E. Gilbertson, R. Junghans, L. Mattson, C. Lemke, D. Udey.
SECOND ROW: D. Conroye E. Bartingale, K. Kirby, J. Romoser, Pres.
FIRST ROW: B. Crouch, Pres., E. Wheeler. D. Burdick.
SECOND ROW: R. Strommen, M. Jones. G. Allan, Jan.
This year's inmates have shared their space with twenty Navy men, so consequently their activities have
been somewhat curtailed. But no inhabitant of the dorm during 194142 will forget the many pranks played,
the successful "white elephant" sale and dance, with food by the fireplace with the best girls afterwards.
And then there was the night of uopen house" tunder Homer's supervision, of coursei, when hour gal Sal"
of the Crouch and Thorngate cell caused many a girl to blush.
No longer do the inmates do any higheclass hand-holding with their girls before the reception room fire
-the reception room is full of bunks. Iust another of the many changes that the war has brought to Milw
FIRSLT EEW: J. Olson, M. Risdon, B. Gumble. M. Crandall, H. McFarland. V. Albrecht. L. Payne,
. l ner.
SECOND ROW: B. Kumlien. M. Austin, B. Ruosch. H. Earle, E. Farnum, Di Drewsen. M. Serns,
. Meyer. B. Bond, P. Erickson.
THIRD ROW: D. Lippincott, C. Lima, M. Rasmussen, M. Davis, A. Terpstm, D. Crandull. J. Gray.
D. Shaw, R. Foss.
FIRST ROW: J. Olson, J. Hil'chel't. H. Pearson, M. Scheln M. Woerpel, H. Ehlenfeldt, C. Thostenson.
SECOND ROW: M. Babcock, A. Schiefelbein. B. Gumble, L. Lewis, J. Bussewitz. G. Wendt, R. Williams.
D. Crandall, H. Kemmerer, R. Anderson, B. Ruosch, M. Shellestad, D. Lippincott.
Y. W. C. A.
Weekly cabinet breakfasts, semi-monthly meetings, Vesper services, and candy sales are the activities
labeled Y.W. An activity which was enjoyed in pre-ration days were the teas held every other week in
the Social Room.
The Y.W. also carries out a Freshman orientation program by appointing Bigysisters to all entering
It is primarily a religious organization; however, the constant need for funds requires sponsoring mixA
ers, parties, and taffyeapple sales. Therefore, it is a social organization which benefits all students on the
Y. M. C. A.
The Y.M.C.A.'s membership, too, has been depleted by the call of many college men to the armed forces.
However, the cabinet continues to hold breakfasts at the Deanls. Special meetings and programs are earn
ried on in conjunction with the Y.W.C.A.
The Y.M.C.A. faces a stern challenge in a world at war, but throughout the country its members are
meeting the challenge with faith and courage.
UPPER PICTURE: Prof. B. Westlundh H. McFarland, D12 E. Shaw, Prof. L. H. Stringer, Keith Goldsmith.
LOWER PICTURE: Dr. E. Shaw, K. Burdick, B. Clemetson.
Of late the Forensic Board has attempted to bring to the campus, one outstanding feature which has a
definite appeal to the student body and which offers something specific in a certain art.
Last year, Dr. Arragon, a specialist in the history field, and well acquainted with the development of art
and music, was our guest for three days. Special ass emblies were held where Dr. Arragon spoke showing
slides as he did so. Even those who were not especially interested in history, were very inspired by this
Miss Anne Cooke, a promoter of dramatic art, dancing, music, and journalism, visited our campus for an
entire week in 1943. Miss Cookeis contribution was most original, as it depended on the student's partici-
pation rather than listening. Through discussion, the students decided on an idea to interpret, and consid-
ered the art forms, dancing, music, or pantomime, to carry out the theme. The performance gave the stu-
dents great satisfaction to create and interpret an idea.
UPPER PICTURE: E. Brice, B. Ruosch, R. Anderson, Prof. L. 0. Shaw.
LOWER PICTURE: W. Burdick, R. Foss. Dr. R, Moberly, D. Bussewitz. Prof. L. C. Shaw,
Everyone is aware of the fact that college students must relax, must take time out from their studies and
have some fun once in a while. It is the responsibility of the Social Committee to provide the students with
various forms of amusement.
Last year, the TripleyHop Dances were the project of the year. Jerry Fritz and his orchestra did a fine
job for us. The dances were very well attended by outsiders as well as college students.
The Committee this year has given the customary mixers; and in spite of the small number of men on the
campus, they have been very well attended.
UI'FER PICTURE: Prof. IV. C. Shaw, Keith Goldsmith, D. Hevey, 0. T. BabcockA Registrar, W. Burdick.
IOVIERFPICTURE: W. Burdick, Dt Hevcy, O. T. Bahcock. Registrar, Coach G. H. Crandall. C. Tellefson,
It is the responsibilty of the Publications Board to see that the Review and the Fides have capable editors
and sufficient funds, to advise and assist inexperienced editors, and to help them solve those inevitable and
seemingly insurmountable problems.
When it is time to Choose a new editor, the Publications Board presents to the Student Council a list of
students it believes to be capable of such responsibility. After due consideration, the Council elects the next
editor from this group.
The Board consists of the editors and business managers of the Review and the Fides, the Registrar, and
one other member of the faculty.
Assistant Copy Editor
Assistant Business Manager
The staff wishes to express their deep appreciation to all parents of service men who have contributed
pictures and money to the success of this book. Their help ha
ton's men in service.
We also wish to thank all others who have helped in any way. We have had a lot of hard work and a
lot of fun in producing this book, and we hope the result will be an inspiration to happy memories of your
But after all, those who get the most out of a school annual are those who do the work. These are our
memories: Helen bending painfully over the typewriter; Hevey's desk, very efficientylooking and always the
cleanest in the Fides office; Bev poring over type samples, proofs, copy and dummy; Mary striving vainly for
William L. Burdick
Beverly I Ruosch
Robert D. Hevey
5 made it possible to make this a Fides for Mile
an inspiration; and Herb, very professional and eEicient with his camera.
uBlood, sweat, and tears'Leand we present the '43 Fides.
FIRST ROW: M. Rasmussen, E. Loofboro, R. Arnes, B. Clemetson, A. Cornish.
SECOND ROW: D. Hevey. W. Bontly, C. Tellefson. Ed.
FIRST ROW: H. McFarland, R. Foss, M. Stringer, E. Duffy, G. Kreuger. M. Schelp, R. Anderson,
SECOND ROW: D. Kreuger, E. Schiefelbein, R. Montemzlyor, D. Hevey, R. PaulA R. Arnold,
B. Gamble, Ed.
The Review may be the editor's headache, but a new issue is always a welcome sight on the campusa
and in the camps, too, for every Milton man in the service gets his copy if the office has his address.
Editing the Review is a time and energy-consuming job - aSk anyone who has done it a and it requires
two editors a year to keep it going. During 194142 Rollie Maxson and Charles Tellefson were editors.
Both are now in the signal corps. Blaine Gamble had the onerous task during the first semester of 1942-43,
and put out a well organized and nonypartisan paper. The second semester editor was Keith Goldsmith. The
highlight of the second semester was a special edition to all Milton men in service. It carried a message from
every class and campus organization, and a brief word from each member of the faculty. Also included were
the words of uOur Colors," HThe Campus on the Hillside," ilThe Song of the Bell" and other college songs,
two poems read by Prof. Stringer, a few items by Ruby Anderson, coordinator for the Chapel program where
all this was presented, and a few words from the editor.
"Greetings Fellows, from the Milton Students'ieMilton College speaks through its Review.
FIRST ROW: D. Kreuger, B. Anderson, A. Piper, C. Meyer, B. Ruosch, J. Blcasdule, Prof. R. W.
SECOND ROW: C. Tellefsonh R. Green. I. Randolph, Pres. Prof. L. M. Van Horn, D. Hevcy, R. Daland,
E. Burdick, L. Preuss.
FIRST ROW: H. Gumble. H. McFarland, E. Duffy, J. Gray, R. Foss, M. Stringer, R. Montemuyor.
SECOND ROW: E. Schiefelbein, Pres., R. Custuter, ll. Heomln, Pi'es., D. Hevey, Pi'ol'. L. M. Van
Horn, G. Barry, B. Gamble, D. Kreuger.
"Well, who does have authority in the social room, anyway?" That's the perennial question before the
student council. It isnit settled yet, and maybe it neVer will be, but it is always a fertile topic for discussion.
The council is both a diplomatic and an executive body. It elects Review and Fides editors, appoints stu-
dents to the various boards, takes charge of All-college Day and Senior Day, and worries about the social
There is always some rivalry between Milton's two fraternities as to which shall supply the president of
the student body. This year both had their chance. Dave Heenan, also president of Alpha Kappa Pi, led
the council from September until February, when he was called to the Army Air Force. At that time Earl
Schiefelbein, viceypresident, and also president of Chi Delta Rho, took over the position. Both were popular
and capable presidents.
FIRST ROW: M. Rasmussen, A. Cornish, G. Zimmerman.
SECOND ROW: D. Hayes, P. Cartwright, J. Romoser. M. Stringer, Pres, D. Allen.
THIRD ROW: E. Schiefelbein. Pres., D. Krueger. M. Stringer, D. Allen.
Milton College,s honor society is both a social and a cultural organization. Each member must read a
paper to the group and lead a discussion thereon before graduation. The readings are given at noon and
usually preceded by lunch.
Once a year. the Lampas Society appears before the student body as sponsors for an assembly program.
In January 1942, a young Chinese woman from the University of Wisconsin, spoke inspiringly of the spirit
and determination of the Chinese youth.
The 1943 group sponsored a debate between the negative and the affirmative team of Milton Union High
School. The youthful debaters spoke well and interestingly on the problems of post-war politics.
The society will be suspended for the duration of the war.
Streeter . . . . . . . . . . . . Robert Daland
Nonny . . . . . . . . . . . . . Roger Arnold
Inspector Flanning . . . . . . . . Le Roy Iohnson
Charleston . . . . . . . . . . Charles Tellefson
Captain Joshua . . . . . . . . George Thorngatc
Briggs . . . . . . . . . . . . Donald Skelly
Dr. Stefan Kurtz . . . . . . . . . Francis Streim
Melanie . . . . . . . . . . . Charlotte Meyer
Anne Marie . . . . . . . . . Helen McFarland
Miss Kirby . . . . . . . . . . . Barbara Bond
Chang . . . . . . . . . . . . Blaine Gamble
Chassidy . . . . . . . . . . . Herbert Hugunin
Director . . . . . . . . . . Prof. L. H. Stringer
Assistant Director . . . . . . . Jeanne Townsend
Business Manager . . . . . . . Mary Jane Risdon
Stage Manager . . . . . . . . . Barbara Bond
Spectators remember this as a fascinating play. It shows a disillusioned man of the world who finds cour-
age from men and women of the past to face his own present and future. Memorable characters were hard-
bitten Charleston, idealistic Streeter, and the hghost crew" e Captain Joshua, man of few words, the con-
sumptive Briggs, passionate Melanie, the repressed Miss Kirby. A good play, well acted e a production in
the Milton College tradition.
As You Like It
The Duke Le Roy 1011115011
Frederick Charles Tellcfson
Amiens Kenneth Strobusch
Jacques Ivan Randolph
Le Beau Kenneth Burdick
Charles Enoch Brice
Oliver Carlton Hughes
Iacqves de Bois Russell Polan
Orlando William Burdick
Adam David Allen
Touchstone Merland Bennett
Corin Delbert Newman
Silvius Keith Goldsmith
William . Hendrick Hudson
Rosalind Charlotte Meyer
Phebe Helen McFarland
Celia Ieanne Townsend
Audrey Bette Anderson
h Director Prof. L. H. Stringer
Assistantadirector Jeanne Townsend
Business-manager David Allen
Stageymanager Merland Bennett
uA fool! I met a fool it the forest!" UAs You Like It," one of Shakespearek mature comedies, and always
popular on Milton,s stage, was played in 1942. The familiar friends trod our stage again h merry Touch-
stone, the melancholy Iacques, Rosalind with her quick repartee, fond Orlando, and the philosophising Duke.
Milton's actors and audiences always return to the Forest of Arden with pleasure.
The Eve of St. Mark
Deckman West . . . . . . . . . Le Roy Iohnson
Cy . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Donald Hevy
Nell West . . . . . . . . . . . Ruby Anderson
Zip West . . . . . . . . . . Russell Kemmeter
Ralph West . . . . . . . . . Robert Hartshom
Neil West . . . . . . . . . Kenneth Strobusch
Pete Feller . . . . . . . . . . Keith Goldsmith
Janet Feller . . . . . . . . . . . Joann Bennett
Private Quizz West . . . . . . . William Burdick
Corporal Tate . . . . . . . . . . David Heenan
Private Thomas Mulveroy . . . . . . Enoch Brice
Private Shevlin . . . . . . . . . . Ralph Baum
Private Francis Marion . . . . . . Merland Bennett
Private Glinka . . . . . . . . . Earl Schiefelbein
Sergeant Ruby . . . . . . . . . Blaine Gamble
Lill Bird . . . . . . . . . . Barbara Beiderman
Sal Bird . . . . . . . . . . . . Ioan Gray
A Waiter . . . . . . . . . . . Robert Keehn
Flash . . t . . . . . . . . . . . Iune Olson
Dimples . . . . . . . . . . Helen McFarland
Sergeant Kriven . . . . . . . Lawrence Mattson
Pepe . . . . . . . . . . . . Phyllis Erickson
Director . . . . . . . . . . Prof. L. H. Stringer
Assistant-director . . . . . . . Helen McFarland
Assistant-director . . . . . . . . Ruby Anderson
Businessymanager . . . . . . . . . . Ioan Gray
Stage-manager . . . . . . . . . Phyllis Erickson
Never have Milton students presented a play whose theme touched them so closely. The problems of this
play are the problems that face young men and women today. The HEve of St. Mark" has been presented in
hundreds of colleges all over the country, as well as by many professional groups. Although the aim of the
play is to bring the war to the general public, and therefore is somewhat lacking in dramatic technique, its
treatment is nevertheless starkly realistic. The scenes given to the group of soldiers was very well written
and capably acted by Milton's cast.
A Midsummer-Night's Dream
Prof. L. H. Stringer
Coach of Dances
Le Roy Johnson
. Ioe Forrestal
. Joan Gray
. Bernice Gumble
The Shakespearian play for 1943 is one of his lightest comedies. It abounds in comic characterseBottom
and his crew and the inimitable Puck, and the fairy people give it the atmosphere of a dream. It is the old
but ever popular plot of love triangles and magic potions. The whole mood of the play is summed up in
Puck's immortal line,
"Lord, what fools these mortals be!"
Coach Crandall is on leave of absence, teaching
code at Truax Field, and last fall it looked as if Milton
College would have no intercollegiate football. But
Ronnie Hull, '41, took over and coached the boys
through a good season. He was holding down a de-
fense job at the same time, and students and players
alike were grateful to him for so generously giving
his time and effort.
In all probability the '42 season will be the last at
Milton College until the war is over. It was with this
knowledge that the '42 team played With all they had,
for the fun of the game and for Milton. '
FIRST ROW: R. Soiie, Ii. Arnold, C. Lemke, C. Neave, H. Hudson, R. Peacock, D. Conroyi W. Burdick
Coach R. Hull.
SECQNTIZI ROW: W. Martin. N. Whitford, R. Paul. J. Spanton, E. Brice, E. Lipke, L. Bauch, R. Baum.
THIRD ROW: B. Gamble, W. Hull, B. Curler, G. Fredericks, M. Tews, H. Berndt, L. Johnson, K.
Uastater, H. Bishop.
Charley uhe horsQ
With our Coach on leave of absence, it was doubte
Iul whether there would be a basketball season in 1943.
However, Johnny Paul, Milton Junction banker, cone
sented to coach the team, which he did for no re-
muneration. Feeling that they would like to do some"
thing towards repaying him for the time and work he
had put in, the fellows put on a ulohnny Paul Night."
After the final and most exciting game of the year
twhich the Wildcats wont, the team sponsored a
dance, and from the proceeds bought their coach a
Bob Solie . Rog Arnold Bob Keehn
Bob Hartshorn Ken Kirby Bob Castater
Bruiser Brice Dave Heenan Garth Godfrey
Kenny Strohbusch Dave Conroy Bill Burdick
BASKETBALL CONFERENCE STANDINGS
Northwestern . . . . . . . . . . . 7 1
Milton . . . . . . . . . . . . . 5 3
Wisconsin Tech . . . . . . . . . . 4 4
Mission House . . . . . . . . . . . 4 4
Milwaukee Extension 4 . . . . . . . 0 8
SAYRE MEMORIAL AWARD
Rolland M. Sayre died in 1922 as a result of injuries received in a freshman-sophomore class rush. He
is remembered for his buoyant spirit, manly comradeship, and high ideals. In memoriam to Rolland M.
Sayre, a gold medal is awarded each year to the male athlete of Milton College who, throughout the school
year, has maintained the highest qualities of honor, courtesy, and unselfishness, and who shall have been a
prominent factor in furthering high standards of sportsmanship and fair play in athletics.
1941 4 4 Sayre Memorial Award 4 4 1941
1942 4 4 Sayre MemorialAward 4 4 1942
Russell W. Polan
IXPPER PICTURE: Prof. D. N. Inglis, B. Ruosclt, B. Gnmlzle, Prof. L. W. Huiett.
LOWER PICTURE: G. Fritz, B. Gamble, Proi'i D. N. Inglis. M. Rasmussen, Couch G. H. Cl'zindalli
To the Athletic Board belongs the task of coordinating and managing the intramural and intercollegiate
athletics. Their responsibilities are numerous, and the student, Whether spectator or player, seldom realizes
how much of the fun of his college years he owes to this group.
The group conSists of the coach, two representatives from the faculty and two from the student body.
They must arrange schedules, manage the purchase of equipment, oversee intramural activities, and give
the annual football and basketball banquets.
There will probably be no more intercollegiate athletics at Milton until the war is over, and the Board
hopes to build a fund with which to expand the colleges athletic facilities in the future,
M. BenReltit. I. Randolph, Miss Maxson. M. Rasmussen, J. Townsend, D. Crandall, Prof. L. C. Shaw,
UThe play's the thing". Every spring a certain few on the campus make a momentous decision. Which
Shakespearian play will it be this year? The decision depends upon many factorsethe available material, the
type of play given the preceding year, etc.
The director, Prof. Stringer, must cast the play, Schedule rehearsals, and direct them. To the business
manager, always a student, belongs the task of managing all finances. It is up to the stage manager to
oversee the designing and construction of scenery and the collection of properties. The faculty members of
the Board, HProf. Leland" and ttMiss Mabel," act as advisors and critics.
Milton College is justly proud of its Shakespeare tradition-a long succession of the best dramas that
the English language has to offer.
F'tRST ROW: E. Farnum. R. Foss, M. Rasmussen, M. Austin, C. Lima.
SECOND ROW: M. Crandall, B. Anderson, B. Ebner, B. Ruosch, L. Cone.
FIRST ROW: M. Jones, B. Beebe, D. Conroy. R. Arnold. M. Bennett, R. Hansen.
SECOND ROW: Coach Crandall, D. Moen, N. Gospodarek, E. Brice, W. Burdick, R. Polan.
Miss Marian Rasmussen '42, was named honorary captain of the girl's varsity basketball team for the
4142 season. Although the team has never had the Opportunity to enter a conference league, this team
showed much ability and skill against the teams Which they did play. These consist of the following:
Ianesville CYO, Milwaukee Aces, Milwaukee, Gimbels, and Barneveld.
Due to the allyout war effort the girl's didn't organize this past school term.
Last year's baseball team aside from winning a good percentage of their games had a lot of fun.
Especially kidding Gus about his pitching. He was a good sport though and took it all with a smile. Not
alone that; but he showed us some fancy pitching tactics. The boys, most of them, have already left fot
some branch of the service and they'll all be in there pitching on a much larger team.
Milton's radio activities are growing steadily. During the last two years weekly programs have been
broadcast from the campus over station WCLO, Janesville.
In the spring of '42 a special program was presented by student and faculty speakers, music students
and musical organization. Throughout the year one of Dean Daland's history classes was broadcast weekly.
In 194243 the programs were under the direction of Ruby Anderson, sophomore from Beloit. The
weekly Sunday afternoon broadcasts presented forums, interviews, selections by students of the School of
Music, and LeRoy Johnson and his "quiz kids". Dave Heenan was announcer until called to the Army in
February, when his duties were taken over by Dick Paul, freshman. It is not easy to present an hours
broadcast every week in a college the size of Milton, and those who have worked on these programs de-
serve a word of praise for the good work they have done in broadcasting Milton College to southern Wis-
FIRST ROW: B. Kumiien, V. Albrecht, M. Risdon, D. Drewson. Pres., M. Rasmussen, D. Brandt, J. Gray.
SECOND ROW: H. McFarland, A. Heisser, I. Ottoson. M. Roeber. B. Ebner, M. Miller, J. Hurned.
P. Erickson. C. Meyer.
THIRD ROW: G. Wendt. B. Ruosch, A. Terpstra, M. Austin, E. Loofboro, M. Davis.
FIRST ROW: D. Lippincott, J. Olson. B. Dulund, L. Powell, M. Urandall, L. Payne, Pros.
The Idunas are the oldest lyceum on the campus, Organized in 1848. This has been a very active organiZe
ation in previous years, but further activities have been suspended for the duration of the war.
Even though the Idunas are inactive HOW, many interesting memories are tucked away. Some of the
outstanding events were the homecoming float, the chapel program, the preparation of appetizing food for
Senior Day, and the Iduna banquet and theater party.
The Miltonians remember the good times had in making candy and taffy apples to sell after chapel.
Also the theater parties and the chapel programs sponsored by the lyceum. The Miltonians received second
prize for their homecoming float in 1942.
The lyceum has been inactive this year and will discontinue further activity for the duration of the
Prof. L. M. VanHorn. J. Farman, M.
It was proven this year that girls can handle a
rake just as good as the fellows can. This is the second
year that the Campus Improvement Committee super-
vised CleanaUp Day. At fourythirty o'clock WednesF
day, as one cast his eye over the campus, he could see
gleaming windows, and a lawn free from debris.
As has been the custom for the past two years,
food was prepared for the workers, and served at the
noon hour-after a hard day's work, the students were
entertained by the Social Committee at a mixer held
in the Gym.
With its funds, the committee purchases grass seed,
shrubbery and other things which help to make our
Shellestad, Prof. R. Randolph.
Donald M. Anderson
Doris I. Crandall
La Verne Stricker
La Verne Stricker
Sponsors for 1943 Fides
and Mrs. E. H. Allen Sr.
and Mrs. C. B. Anderson
and Mrs. R. L. Arnold
and Mrs. T. A. Bartingale
and Mrs. Mark Baum '
and Mrs. Chester Bishop
and IVIrs. Christ Buelow
and Mrs. Harold Carlson
and Mrs. Carl L. Engel
and Mrs. Fred A. Fritz
Lorenzo B. Gamble
and Mrs. E. S. Goldsmith
and Mrs. Otto Gudenschwager
and Mrs. George W. Hevey
and Mrs. C. A. Hartshorn
and Mrs. C. L. Hillison
and Mrs. T. A. Hippe
and Mrs. Paul Iunghans Jr.
and Mrs. Ross Johnson
and Mrs. Elmer Keehn
Rev. and Mrs. Herbert Kant
and Mrs. George A. Kiesling
Mr. and Mrs. Walter F. Kemmerer ,
Mr. and Mrs. Gilbert Knoerr
Mr. and Mrs. E. H. Kreuger
Mrs. Lester Learn
Mr. and Mrs. Hubert E. Lemke
Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Loucks
Mr. and Mrs. C. D. Mattoon
Mr. and Mrs. C. J Neave
Mr. and Mrs. G. C. Peters
Mr. and Mrs. C. W. Pendock
Rev. and Mrs. J. F. Randolph
Mr. and Mrs. J W. Roberts
Mrs. Clara Ruosch
Mr. and Mrs. H. Schachtschneider
Mr. and Mrs. C. E. Schiefelbein
Mr. and Mrs. S. S. Solie
Mrs. Ella Streim
Mr. and Mrs. E. W. Streich
Mr. and Mrs. Wilbur Strohbusch
Mr. and Mrs. Ruben Tellefson
Mr. and Mrs. H. C. Tews
Mr. and Mrs. Kenneth Whitford
High Quality Education
a! a Minimum Cost
RA. and Ph.B. degrees with Major courses in Teacher Training,
Bible, English, Sciences, History, Foreign Languages, Social
Sciences, Mathematics, Music and Business Administration
PREIPROFESSIONAL COURSES IN
Law, Medicine, Nursing, Laboratory Technician, Dentistry,
Engineering, Ministry, Journalism, Physical Education
Training Naval Aviation Cadets under Civil Aeronautics
Authority War Training Service
Special radio studios for training in Radio
Excellent opportunities for training in Dramatics
OUTSTANDING MUSIC TRAINING
Large enough to serve you - Small enough to know you
Breaks FIRST! 0n WCLO
News from the four corners of the world
via the Mutual Broadcasting System and
the Associated Press - World,s Greatest
News Gathering Organization.
100 Gazette Correspondents Cover
the news on the home front.
ttFor Good Reading and Good Listeningr97
THE JANESVILLE GAZETTE
RADIO STATION WCLO
Dial 1230 or 130 on your radio
w A n B o N n s
' h run
Success 10 . . .
Milton Oil Company
And its Independent Dealers
TYDOL GASOLINE and
VEEDOL MOTOR OILS
Home Cooked Food
A Store Where Good Clothes Have Been Sold
for 29 Years
ANDERSON 8i FABMAN CO.
H. B. CBANDALL
Phones 21 or 421
Friends of the Fides
The cooperation of the adver-
tisers and sponsors have made
possible this 1943 FIDES. For
this we Wish to express our
Robert D. Hevey
The Students Stop
The House of
Compliments of the
ALPHA FLORAL C0.
J anesville, Wisconsin
Arrow Shirts - - - Dobbhs Hats
B. M. BOSTWICK
Fashions For Men
16 S. Main
Hosiery - - - Nor -East Ties
DR. HOWARD AEH
Optometrist - Optician
J anesville, Wisconsin
Courtesy of the
GM OFFKE AND SCHOOL SUPPLY
Court and Main Streets
J anesville, Wisconsin
James Zanias, Prop.
J anesville, Wisconsin
Expert Repair Work
Milton J ct., Wisconsin
Saunders Lumber Co.
Lumber, Coal 8: Feed
Phone 451 Milton, Wis.
Janesville Cigar Co.
Otto Blumrich, Prop.
J anesville, Wisconsin
Opposite Gazette J anesville
The Better Pictures
COLVINT BAKING COMPANY
J. J. SMITH JEWELRY STORE
Reliable Jewelers and Opticians
119 W. Milwaukee St. Janesville, Wisconsin
FINE QUALITY PORTRAITS FOR ALL OCCASIONS
uHauser Portraits Are Beautiful"
218 W. Milwaukee St. J anesville, Wisconsin
THE BURDICK CORPORATION
Manufacturers of Physical Therapy
Electro Medical and X-Ray Equipment
QUALITY MERCHANDISE AT POPULAR PRICES !
Youql Find This a Good Place to Trade for
Men,s Clothing and F urnishings
Shoes for All the Family
Your Friend In Time of Need
Have One Installed Today - Only Costs a Few Cents a Day
Advertise In Our Directory
Milton 8i Milton Jcl. Telephone Co.
Bakeras Ice Cream When you need
Fountain Service - Sandwiches
, School Supplies
18 E. Milwaukee St. J anesv111e
and Kindred Such-Like
Howardas Recreation 3.11.1: STORE
Parlor SERVE You
- - It's Just South of the Post Office
30 South Main St. Janesville
GOODENOUGH MUSIC SERVICE
"EVERYTHING FOR THE MUSICIAN"
Compliments of the
Milton J ct.,
Milton J ct., Wisconsin
Rogefs Soda Shop
The Service Agencf
C. S. Midlhon
All Kinds of Insurance
40 N. Henry St., Edgerton, Wis.
McCormick Deering Tractors
H. Ehholl 81 Sons
Kenlas Home Bakery
Bluebird Diamonds - Watches
G I F T S H 0 P
THE EDGERTON STORE
Where Cash Means Savings"
Dry Goods Shoes Ready-to-Wear
Compliments of Compliments of
Ralzlail Bros. Dept. - Schaller-Young
Store Lumber Co.
Edgerton, Wisconsin Edgerton, Wisconsin
ML 024 0354ng I333."
WW V""'" 'va.'iJ
- --,....- -- ..y
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