Milton College - Fides Yearbook (Milton, WI)

 - Class of 1945

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Milton College - Fides Yearbook (Milton, WI) online yearbook collection, 1945 Edition, Cover
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Text from Pages 1 - 84 of the 1945 volume:

. .w: mm, x M, WuvaWN-eu 'M'm H, w" W, WWW mellmnmuumtw . , . w a 3M. "'mezywkmw " N'W'WMMW"WWH a W 5W " 4 n M SmWWWW "v. ,I: 33 $$3 Wham, W a Fides For more than fifty years Milton College has been true to its chosen motto, Fides. On every instrument executed by the college, on every diploma certia lying a degree, this word has stood, from the early days of the new peace following the great civil war to these times of sterner stress after the greater world war. Faith in God and fidelity to menethese are the two mighty meanings wrapped up in the mystic word on the seal of Milton's service. Fides, the "faith that makes faithful" is our watchword. Only With such a faith as this could the life of Milton College have been truly lived. Only by enduring in such a faith can Milton in the future fulhll the promise of her past. Why has Milton College today a Claim upon the love and devotion of her sons and daughters? Why, from her humble situation, without fear and with just pride, can she look out upon the world in Which she is surrounded by many more exalted institutions? It is because her seal is true and never false. It is because of her unswerving adherence to her ideals. It is because she has possessed, by the grace of God, the l'faith that makes faithful." Honest service, worthy work well done, loyalty to truth, and fidelity to those who under her guidance are become seekers after truthethese ideals, committed to Milton by her noble founders, Whose love begot the school from which the college sprang, these steady purposes, dominant in the life of the past and steadfastly pursued in the future, will alone insure the worthy success of Milton College in the years to come. Let not her seal become merely a formal attestation to a legal instrument; but, like faithful love. let it be uset as a seal upon our hearts," that in days of trial yet to appear, every soul that has felt the impress of Milton College may be actuated by the "faith that makes faithful." William C. Daland From 1921 Fides. Two ,3 : fggg$m mu . 'rlvm MAIN HALL MAIN HALL SPEAKS . . . Since 1855 I've stood here just as strong and sturdy as the day I was built. That's a long time, you know, and there's been many a storm I've weathered, but through thick and thin I've come and am proud to say I'm the oldest building on the campus. Why, I can rememher 'way back when there used to be a well in the basement, and the young lads used to earn their tuition by cutting wood for the furnace. Those were the days! And just between you and meel had quite a part in the Civil War. Yes sir, the fellows drilled in what they now call chapel. 'Tis true I've been changed around a bit, but understand now, it wasn't much, and after all, everyone needs a little going over now and then. But it'll be a good many years before they get me down. Wonder how the Chem students would like to have lab down in the cafeteria. That's where the first chemistry laboratory was, and Dr. Edwin Shaw even helped to put it in. Kind of glad old Whitford got it by the smells of the last years! The dining room used to be where the Century Room is, and on the East side were a kitch- en and two bedrooms. I certainly had everything-eeven the library was once in the history room. Illl bet vae been invaded more than any other building on the campus. Those boys and girls don't care when they come ncalling." Icanlt help laughing when I think of the time some boys took the bolts out of the seats in chapel, and the next morning when chapel time rolled around it was a funny sight to see so many people sitting on the floor. And then there villas the time they plugged the keyholes with putty so that even the janitor couldn't get into t e rooms. You all know, of course, that I'm quite a popular building: I've harbored so many organi- zations that it would make your head swim. For instance the YWCA, YMCA, the Social Committee, the Shakespearean Board, and the Forensic Board are just a few that have gath- ered within my walls. The YWCA and the YMCA used to hold separate meetings on Tuesday evenings. The girls met in the English Room and the boys in the German Room. On Friday evenings they held joint meetings in the English Room. As the activities increased on the campus, the TueSa day meetings were transferred to Chapel time on Tuesday mornings, and it was not until a few years ago that the Friday meetings ceased. In 194344 all meetings of the YWCA and YMCA were dispensed with, although the cabinet of the YMCA continued to hold regu- lar meetings. The cabinets of these organizations have done a line job during the last 35 years. The two cabinets cooperated for years in arranging for the college Christmas Vesper Service, and also the Friday night service of Commencement Week. The Social Committee held their weekly meetings in my hall to plan teas, Hallowe'en par- ties, mixers, hay-rides, picnics, Christmas parties, and they even challenged the faculty to a volleyball game in the gym. A new Social Chairman is chosen every semester, and he or she in turn may pick his own committee. The Shakespearean Board was organized in 1928 and took over the work of the literary lyceums, which for many years staged the Shakespearean plays. And now for my pride and joyethe Student Council. It's the organization on the campus ' and for years it has held its meetings in the History Room. The Student Council is composed of students chosen from the various classes to act as representatives. Hardly a move can be made without first having the Student Council vote on it, and many a president has walked up that center aisle in Chapel and called the Friday morning session to order. The Forensic Board was organized in 1927, and reorganized in 1931. This group tries each year to bring to the campus some person outstanding in his field. Among them have been Father Lynch, Miss Anne Cooke, Chester Easum, and Edward Eigenschenck. Well, I guess I've done more than my share of talking, at least for the time being. Nine Social Committee Left to right: R. Hippe; I. Polan; A. Griffey; Dr. R. L. Left to right: 2nd row: A. Griffey; Dr. R. Salisbury; D. Moberly. Weber. lst row: V. Whalen, P. Schooff. Student Council Top picture, left to right: 2nd row: H. Pearson; R. Hi pe; H. McFarland; G. Stillman; H. Foote; H. em- merer; B. Ruosch. lst row: V. Hammill; A. Schiefelbein; D. Lippincott; V. Whalen; Dr. E. B. Shaw. Bottom picture, left to right: 2nd row: M. King; I. Hebbe; I. McIlree. lst row: E. Brickson; M. Maclaurin; B. Brown; G. Krueger; V. Whalen. Ten Left to right, top to bottom: A. GriEey; D. Kull: L. Westlund. M. Schelp; D. Bohn; I. Saunders. I. McIlree; I. Mullen; V. Whalen: : K. Holman; K. Maxson; B. Burdick; W. Hurley; B. Babcock. I. Farman. S Gallagher" L DuE' A Sorum' : S. Hollibush; M. Babcock; N. Brun- Prof Leland; O. T. F. Murphy; W. Burger. S. Hollibush. A. Sorum; B. Garwig. L. Westlund; E. Green; M. Riley: P. Applegate. M. Nelson. : E. Green. Eleven hoefer; W. Burger; E. Lipke. : H. Pearson. : F. Murphy: T. Pierce; W. Burger. : V. Lipke; K. Matthews; I. Dickie; K. Maxson. Left to right: M. Maclaurin; L Seger; B. Krabbe; D. Krasselt; L Duff; K. Maxson; D. Weber; I. McIlree; W. Burger; F. Mur- phy; M. King. CICERO CLASS Thirteen F orensic Board Left to right: Prof. B. H. Westlund; H. McFarland; Dr. E. B. Left to right: H. Pearson; P. Applegate; A. Schiefelbein. Shaw; R. Hippe. Shakespearean Board Left to right: Second row: Miss M. Maxson; N. Brunhoefer; L017 to right: H. Hugunin; L. Sager; I. DiCkie: N. Brunhoefer. B. Ruosch; Prof. L. C. Shaw. First row: A. Stewart; H. McFarland; D. Lippincott; G. Stillman. Fourteen GOODRICH HALL Fifteen GOODRICH HALL SPEAKS . . . Main Hall may be the oldest building on the campus, but I've been here since 1857!". replied Goodrich Hall, more familiarly known as nThe Dorm." Iiln the fall of 1857 although the village boasted some fifty houses, there weren't enough rooms for students of the Academy to rent, '50 the trustees began planning for a dormitory. Our good friend, Ioseph Goodrich, his sister Polly, and his son-in-law Ieremiah Davis were largely responsible for the generous subscriptions made. "Most people think that I've always been a girls' hall," sighed the dorm reminiscently, "but I always like to remember my first five years here on the campus when girls lived on the two top floors and men occupied the first floor and the basement. But it didn't last, and they finally bought another building for the menaGent's Hall. qu the girls nowadays could see the way their rooms used to be furnished, they'd be pretty glad to be living in 1945! The tables, chairs, and beds weren't so different, but every room had a washbasin and waterpitcher on the dresser and was equipped with a stove in one corner. The girls brought their own wood which was kept in a big woodpile at the back door. Sometimes I used to get a bit worried over attempts at Hre building, but with my solid brick walls, I guess it was unnecessary. 11In 1931 under the direction of Mrs. H. O. Burdick, the rooms were redecorated, and some new furniture was bought. Last summer the administration took pity on me again, and Bernie Westlund demonstrated his artistic talents by painting the rooms in various pastel tints. But more than that: the old Iduna Room up on third floor was remodeled, and now there are four new bedrooms and a nice lounge. Yes, I can consider myself quite lucky. "I hope I never grow too old to enjoy the pranks these kids think up," continued the Continued on Page 20 Seventeen 1943 - 1944 1944 - 1945 Left to right: Second row: M. Woerpel; A. Vickerman; M. King. Left to Right: Second row: A. Griffey; I. Rodgers; M. Nelson. First row: I. Saunders; M. Maclaurin; B. Brown. First row: L. DUE; B. Brown; P. Schooff. Left to right: Second row: L. Lewis; B. Babcock; H. Kemmerer. Left to right: Second row: B Krabbe; B. Garwig; D. Kull. First row: H. McFarland; A. Stewart; B. Ruosch. First row: L. Seger; E. Brickson; L. Westlund. Left to right: Second row: D Weber; H. Foote; L. Seger. Left to right: Second row: I. McIlree; V. Vlhalen; D, Weber. First row: I. McIlree; V. Whalen; M. Babcock. First row: G. Krueger; B. Brown, M. Maclaurin. Eighteen rr L LCft to right, Top to bottom: 1: 2: 3: 4: I. Mcllree: G. Krueger. M. King. M. Maclaurin; B. Brown. M Babcock; A. Schiefelbein. P. Schooff; L. Duff; S. Hollibush; B. Florin; M. Nelson; A. Sorum. 1. Rodgers; M. Nelson; M. Mac- laurin; B. Brown. A. Griffey; P. Schooff. Room 28. Nineteen . Wagaww u new rm J Mimmww 5mm" , , 9: H. Pearson; I. Saunders; R. WiL liams; M. Woerpel. 10: V. Hammill; L. Seger. 11: H. Hugunin; D. Weber; G. Krue- ger; 12: M. E. Lipke. Woerpel; I. Saunders. dorm. "As long as I've been here they've kept things lively, and I've had many a chuckle over their methods of breaking the umonotony" of college life. For instance, thereis the time when Elder Whitford was president. After dark some of the girls would let down baskets from their windows, load them with boys and haul them up into their rooms for parties. On one such occasion the Elder happened by and seeing one of the baskets dangle ing invitingly, stepped in and waited. As might be expected, his downward trip was much more rapid than his ascent had been!' "I just remembered that someone wrote a clever poem about dorm life which might eXe plain more clearly what I mean. I liked it so well that I've memorized parts of it to keep awake on quiet nights." It goes like this: Girls are frowned upon who chatter With their doorways open wide, Or who fail to keep the volume Of their radios inside; And when singing down the hallways Or just whistling a tune Or negotiating stair steps With great emphasis, they soon Hear a iishying" from some quartere They prefer Sinatra's croon. On the fire escape or rear porch Young men seldom enjoy peace; From surveillance so exacting They would gladly find release; Even when they're just reclining On the soft reception "plank," They're admonished to sit upright, And the admonition's frank. So dorm damsels need your heartfelt And your deepest sympathy; For what they all have to suffer Through their years in Goodrich Hall VVould extend from here to midnight Should one try to list it all: Honey dripped on knobs and thresholds, Tissue festooned 'round about, Peanut butter smeared on washbowls, Nlustard, lipstickasuch spots out. Vilest fumes from chemic mixtures Assail one at dead of night, Not to mention coal gas odors And smoke thick enough to bite. Fresh red paint in letters dripping Has adorned our front door glass, Grinning skulls against a window Frightened stiff some timid lass; Goats and pigs have been to deal withe- It was iiProf Si" got our goat; For the swine, as I remember, Shurtlef's sympathies awoke. Continued on Page 22 Twenty THETAS Left to right: Fourth row: M. Maclaurin; H. Foote; M. Woer- pel; B. Ruosch. Third row: A. Stewart; V. Whalen; I. Saund- ers; M. Striegl. Second row: M. Roeber; M. Shellestad; H. Pearson. First row: M. Mac- laurin; B. Brown; I. Saunders. Left to right. top to bottom: Vickerman; M. Maclaurin; M. Striegl; B. Brown. Pic. 1'. H. Kemmerer; B. Brown; H. McFarland; M. Shelle- Pic. 3: I. Ruchti; R. Williams. stad; M. Striegl. Pic. 4: B. Brown; M. Maclaurin; A. Stewart. Pic. 2: H. Foote; V. Whalen; M. Roeber; A. Stewart; A. Pic. 5: H. McFarland. Twenty-One Mice, both living and departed, Have evoked a midnight shriek To disturb the quiet slumbers That some damsels never seek; Cans and bottles hurled down Stairways In the wee hours of the night, Or alarm clocks set to buzzing To give slumbering dames a fright; Blackeouts, basement floods, and washouts, Exits nailed against egress, And the last of each October Many anOther wild excess. Steps have walked off, beds have vanished, Wires have criss-crossed every hall, Vegetables smashed many a windowe Pranks they've sulfered, one and all. Add then big ants, red ants, yes, and June bugs, Centipedes and silver fish, Sink and drain board soiled and cluttered, Not to mention many a dish That awaited an ablution; Yes, dorm days have been beset, But let them strengthen resolution: Someone may plot worse things yet. When the applause quieted down, the dorm continued, "Yes, and there's another part of dorm life that's entertaining: the sororities. The Tri-Theta was organized back in 1927 and is the oldest of the two Greek Letter societies for women on the campus. Some of the Theta traditions are the lumberjack rushing dinner, and the Theta weekend. During Hell Week Theta pledges may be seen wearing cowbells, scrubbing sidewalks with tooth- brushes, or repeating Shakespearean sonnets. Last year they gave a Christmas tea for the college, and at Commencement time organized an alumnae association. UThe other sorority is the Sigma Phi Zeta, chartered in 1938. An active group, the Sigmas sponsored the first alchollege tea this year, and with the Thetas helped decorate the gym for the Christmas Formal. This year, too, under the leadership of Bert Griffey, a Greek Letter was sent to all alumnae. When the Moberlys left the college, Mrs. Bernhardt Westlund was invited to be the new sponsor, and happily for the Sigmas, she accepted. . HBoth sororities hold a lot of their meetings in the rooms of the various members, so you can see that I don't often get behind on campus news and activities! HGoodness, I almost forgot to tell you all the things the dorm girls have been doing. I suppose the gym can remember the Sadie Hawkins dance the girls sponsored a few years ago. This year they've been busier than ever. Early in the fall Mr. Todd, whom you all remember for his low bass, agreed to take the school for a hayride out to Stringers' where the dorm girls had a roaring Hre-eand weiners! I still hear about how well President Hill sang the verses of Patsyyorey-arey-ay. Besides that, they invited the rest of the college Continued on Page 24 Twenty-two SIGMAS Left to right: Fourth row: G. Krueger; D. Weber; 1. Polan; A. GriEey; V. Hammill. Third row: Mrs. O. T. Babcock; D. Crandall; A. Schiefelbein; I. McIlree; M. Babcock; D. Lip pincott. Second row; Mrs. B. Westlund; D. Kull; G. Krueger; P. Applegate. First row: Mrs. O. T. Babcock; A. Schiefel- bein; M. Schelp; D. Weber; M. Babcock. Left to right, top to bottom: G. Krueger; D. Crandall; I. Polan. Pic. 1: hHirchert; A. Griffey. Row 1: D. Lippincott; M. Babcock; Pic. 2: . Babcock; G. Krueger; D. Kull. Mrs. C. T. Babcock; I. McIlree; D. Pic. 3: Row 2: A. Schiefelbein; A. Grif- Weber. fey; V. Hammill; Mrs. R. L. Moberly; Pic. 4: D. Weber; I. Mcllree. Twentytthree to go Christmas caroling; and then later, beCause the hayride was such fun managed to find a sleigh for an allgcollege sleighing party. I've been hearing a lot of discussion, too, on having Open House. The girls are just as proud of the newly redecorated rooms as I am, and plan to invite friends of the college in to see how nice everything looks. I hope they remember me when the refreshments are passed. I know I haven't mentioned a lot of the activities of the girls, but at least I've told you enough to make you see that dorm life is more than just studying. But without HFrau" Holmes twho cheerfully extends dorm hoursI life just woulant be complete; if IIm not mistaken, this is her eighth year at Milton as house mother as well as instructor in German.. Despite be: constant "sh-shaing", or maybe because of it, she's rated tops by everyone who knows her. Why, I didnt realize I had talked so long, but it's 10:30 alreadyaand here comes Mrs. Holmes with the quiet signs. Twenty-four memmmwmuu. wmamM. l.-r-.u.,-HA,A WHITFORD HALL Twenty-five WHITFORD HALL "Yes, I remember the day when they laid my cornerstone; 1902 it was. Everyone thought I'd be a fitting memorial to the late President Whitford because he always had advocated a science hall. It took them four years to finish, and when I was dedicated at Commencement in 1907, I was really something! He sighed and went on: uDo you know how much I cost? Yes, sir, $30,000. The widow of George H. Babcock gave $5000, and through the influence of Dr. James Mills, a Milton graduate, Andrew Carnegie gave $6,500. The rest was raised by subscription. I was really some building I HUp on third floor the large nort hand south rooms housed the literary societies. They used to have some hot meetings! The middle room was used by the caretaker at first; sometimes the room was given to a student for work done. They turned it over to the Women's literary societies later. I, Yes, the literary societies were really active in those days; you should have seen today's profs going to town up here! You know, it was these societies that bought a generator and did the wiring that furnished the first lights for the college. They had meetings every Saturday night, and nearly everyone belonged to one of the groups. There was nothing secret about them like there is about the fraternities and sororities, and the societies were open to all members of the campusiamily. Parliamentary Law was studied, and, oratorical contests were held each year. 'QThe winning orations were published in the Review, which was more of a literary magazine. I know Miss Mabel won the contest one year. Iive stacks and stacks of old Reviews down in the li- brary. The students who know about them are always interested because they tell so many things about Milton's presenteday profs. 1 Talking about the Re- view reminds me that the Fides used to be more literary. The '21 Fides was the first publication of the book, and since then it has been put out every two years. Now the room spoke of before up on third has been refur- nished to serve as the Fides as well as the Re- view office. The Review hasn't been able to put out as many editions of late due to lack IDIINA 1893 of funds, but the ones they Left to right: L. Wood; A. Crumb tBabcockI; M. Hakes; N. Burdick have rinted are f tCrosleyI; B. Orcutt tThomasI; N. Johnson; B. Clarke tClarkeI; G. . P O 900d Miller; s. Davis; M. Whitford tWhitfordI; Williams tRiceI; L. Stillman; quahty. Thousands of E. Palmberg; Williams tArringtonI; C. Crumb tDavisI; F. Barnhart . f h R . tSayreI; O. Loofbourrow tWellsi; G. Younglove. coples 0 t e eVleW have Twenty-seven been sent to Milton's men and women in the ser- vices, and according to the letters received, they have been appreciated. Credit should go to the Publications Board and the profs who supervise it, O.T. and Prof Leland. They have encouraged the students and helped them to surmount financial difficulties. The board consists of the two advi, sors, and the editors and business managers of the two school publications. OROPHILIAN LYCEUM 1893 Fourth row: F. Wetmore; A. Campbell; T. Place; Featherston. Third row: The SCience Hall paus- S. Ralyea; R. Simmons; 1. Featherston. Second row: McCarthy; W. Campbell; R. Rice. First row: I. Palmer; R. Cary; H. Haugen. Standing: ed' tOOk a deep breath and left: D. Brown; right: M. Brown. continued, HAh, spring is almost here! And our campus is always beautiful then. Of course I take pride in the well.-kept grounds because I hear the plans of the Campus Im- provement committee when they meet, and I feel pretty good when I see their ambitious projects fulfilled. One thing they've never neglected is spring cleanaup, and both profs and students cooperate in raking and aching. uThe library is another place we're proud of, but did you know that it was originally in what is now Dean Daland's history room? Doc Shaw was librarian then; when I was erected, they put the library right where it is now, on the north half of the first floor. Daniel Babcock gave the first $1,000 and the first 1000 books for it. Doc Shaw selected the furiture for the new library, and the stuff he picked out was as sturdy as he, for they're both still going strong. I heard, a lot of talk about a new library, and in 1927 they even drew up plans for it, but it never materialized. I'm still expecting to be used strictly as a science hall one of these days. But to get back to the subject; sometime when you're in the library, notice the place on the south wall where the old stairway is boarded up. The students and profs used to race through the library and up the stairs on their way to class, causing a lot of disturbance. When the librarian proposed shutting the stairway off, even the profs objectedabecause when it was raining they would get wet when they went after the mail! Yes, the library was a great place then, and regardIess of rules and policy, it served as a usocial room." uWell, I'll be seeing you around. And if any of you see the janitor, tell him I've got sparrows in my ventilators again!" Twentyaeight Left to right; top to bottom: I: 2: 3: P. Applegate; Miss Mabel M. Striegl; I-L Kemmem"; B. Ruosch; Doc. Shaw; G. Krue- ger; A. Stewart D. Kull Biology Lab P. Applegate Prof Stringer; A. GriEey S. Thorngate; B. Brown; M. King; W. Hurley; H. Foote; E. Lipke; D. Weber Twenty'nine Prof Stringer; M. Shellestad Dean H. Foote; Whalen: D. Weber; V. Lipke; M. King; E. Lipke; I. Mullen I. McIlree; I Mullen: M. Ma:- laurin M. Shellestad; V. Review 44 - 45 Left to right, top to bottom: D. Weber; M. Maclaurin; M. King; G. Krueger; G. Whalen: L. Seger. Left to right, top to bot'tOm: N. Brunhoefer; W. Burger; I. Hebbe; A. Griffey; L. Westlund; I. McIlree. Review 43 - 44 Top row, left to right: M. Maclaurin; A. Griffey; Foote; L. Seger. Bottom row: V. Whalen; G. Krueger; M. Striegl. Top row, left to right: I. McIlree; D. Krasselt; H. Pearson; J. Hebbe. Bottom row: A. Stewart; A. Schiefelbein; M. King; R. Hippe. CAMPUS IMPROVEMENT Left to right: Prof. Van Horn; M. Shellestad; I. Farman. Left to right: D. Lippincott; L. Seger; H. Pearson. Thirtyrone PUBLICATIONS BOARD g Top row, left to right: Prof. L. C. Shaw; R. Williams; I. Top row, left to right: Prof. L. C. Shaw; Prof. O. T. Bab- Cunningham. Bottom row: Prof. O. T. Babcock; cock. Bottom row: V. Whalen; MF Babcock; A. G. Krueger; H. Foote; R. Hippe. Schiefelbein. Top row, left to right: B. Garwig; L. Seger; D. Kull; M. Maclaurin; H. Pearson; A. Schiefelbein. Bottom row: L. Duff; M. Babcock; L. Westlund; G. Krueger; I. McIlree; M. King. FIDES STAFF Associate Editor F F F F F F F F F F F Mary Babcock Associate Editor F F F F F F F F F F F F F Alice Schiefelbein Business Manager F F F F F F F F F F F F F F Dorothy Kull Assistant Business Manager F F F F F F F F F F Louise Westlund Photographer F F F F F F F F F F F F F F Herbert Hugunin Etchings by Gene Krueger Thirty-two Left to right, top to bottom: . V. Whalen. 8. B. Daland; G. Krueger; I. Polan; A. 1. Back Row: H. McFarland; H. FooLe: '. H. McFarland. Griffey. G. Krueger; B. Brown; V. Whalen; . W. Hurley; D. Weber. 9. H. McFarland; I. Polan; V. Hammill: D. Weber; D. Lippincott; D. Crandall; . E. Lipke. B. Ruosch; HA Kemmerer; I. Farman; H. Kemmerer; H. Pearson; A. Stew- I. Forrestal; M. Woerpel; I. Hirchert; K. Dawson. art. FirSt row: I. Polan; M. Woerpel; E. Gilbertson. 10. M. Babcock; I. McIlree; H. Foote; M. Babcock; M. King; A. Vickerman; . M. Nelson; S. Gallagher; V. Whalen; H. McFarland. M. Striegl. L. Westlund. Thirty-six The GYM speaks . . . . 'lI may be the last to speak, but I am not the least important, for I have seen many 1 things. My walls have resounded to cries of triumph. I have heard the soliloquies of Hamlet, the choruses from the Messiah and Elijah. I have witnessed humorous accidents on the Shakespearean stage. I have sighed when my proteges, the music students, have done poorlyel have applauded when they have done well. Mostly I have lbeamed' my approval for I have had reason to be proud of my heritage. HI remember the day when Julius Caesar was being played. The red grease paint on Caesar's sweating face melted and dripped on his tunic." Chuckling, the gym continued. "Other things have happened too. Prof Stringer tells many an awe-inspired freshman ol the time we gave "The Tempest' and how the stage effects were accentuated by rain beating little hammers on my roof. Once Petruchio, in "The Taming Of The Shrew,' hadn't praCa ticed in his white gown for fear of tearing it. Hence on the big night, when he picked up Katherina he got all tangled upedropped her and fell himself . . . . Only last year Mary Babcock, playing Dromio of Ephesus, lost her clay nose to the floor. The audience roared and so did I, as Mary nonchalantly picked it: up and stuck it on again. HBut enough of such frivolity. The first Shakespearean play was presented in 1903 in the presidents home on the hill. That home is now the Music Studiow-a building with per- sonalityeand the radio equipment, which I will speak of later, is situated there. Mrs. William C. Daland was the director and rehearsals were social affairs. "In 1905 Miss Agnes Babcock directed the first public performance of Shakespeare, which was lA Midsummers Nights' Dream'. Commencement was held in a tent on the hillside- or so I hear, for this was all before my day. For six years plays were given in the tent, but only once did the cast encounter difficulty. lI-Ienry VIII' was played in a terrific thundera storm. It seems the audience put up umbrellas and the actors floundered around in pools of water. "One of the best productions ever given of lI'Iamlet' was when Prof L. H. Stringer took the title role under the direction of Mrs. Janet Day of Ianesville, who coached five of the plays. Of course lProF was a good Hamlet. uIn 1913 Prof Stringer directed his first playe-"I'welfth Night.' Miss Anne Post coached two plays during the wars when Prof was absent and Miss Zea Zinn relieved him twice in later years. Altogether, however, Prof Stringer has directed twentyaeight Shakespearean plays in my halls." Proudly the building spoke, squaring his shoulders. "But," he continued "don't think that is all Prof Stringer has done for Milton College. Look at the Glee Club. He organized it With the help of Prof Albert Whitford in the fall of 1912. Oh, yes, of course there had been other college choruses, even as far back as the eighties, when Dr. Stillman was in charge, but none like the Glee Club. What fun Thirtyafive Music Studio Gymnasium Thirty-three those boys used to have! Once they traveled seventeen miles on a chug wagon because their train broke down out of Platteville and they had to sing a concert. The freshmen still like to hear Prof Bill sing ll've been working on the railroadf llThe Glee Club has been good publicity for Milton. For 33 years the boys have ad! vertised Milton in New York, Michigan, Illinois, Indiana and perhaps someday it will be London, Paris and Honolulu. The other night a forty voice choir presented the 1945 annual concert. It was Chara acterized by the traditional negro melodies, the popular song 'Old King Cole' complete with fiddle, bag-pipe, and drumsaand solos by Dick Sheard, Leslie Bennett, Floyd Fara rell, and Ken Babcock. The concert was a success as usual. It amazes me that such good singing could result when many of the men came up only for the last rehearsal. "Still through wars and rumors of wars the Glee Club carries on! For the last three years the everaloyal alumni have assisted the college boys in their concerts. From far and wide they have come, testifying that faith in music has not gone from the earth." The old gym settled back, wiped his perspiring face, looked embarrassed at his outburst and went on. HThe Treble Clef has had no serious set- back caused by the war unless it would be the danger of the loss of their present director, Bernhardt Westlund. Indeed, they have prospered under his direction so much that l was very proud When their last con, cert was presented in my halls. "The Treble Clef was organized by L. H. Stringer in 1913 and 1914. Until 1927 Miss Alberta Crandall was the leader. From 192830 Ellen Place was in charge and 1931-39 the organization was under the ex- cellent direction of Kathryn Rogers. Then Mrs. Stuart Shadel and Byrnia Comstock each had one year of leadership. Prof Bernhardt Westlund has been in charge ever since and his high ideals and sincere love of good music have inspired in each co-ed a desire to understand better the music of the masters. MEN'S QUARTETTE Left to right: A. Van Horn; C. Sayre; E. Loofboro; A. Whitford. 'I'hirty-seven TREBLE CLEF 43 - 44 Left to right, Row 4: Prof. B. H. Westlund; B. Brown; V. Whalen; D. Weber; L. Seger; M. King; B. Ruosch; Row 3: H. Foote; H. Pearson; B. Babcock; R. Williams; A. Griffey; M. Maclaurin. Row 2: D. Lippincott; M. Babcock; D. Crandall; I. McIlree; M. Shellestad; M. Striegl; A. Stewart. Row 1: H. McFarland; I. Polan; G. Krueger; L. Lewis; H. Kemmerer; A. Vickerman; M. Woerpel. uOn April 25, 1944, the Treble Clef presented an excellent concert. The 4society' completed its 26th concert season. A tour of various Southern Wisconsin cities was highly successful. This year a similar tour is planned. The girls in the dorm are practicing daily during this season. The home concert on April 12 will be composed of many classical num! bersefeaturing Bachealso brilliant arrangements by 4Bernie' himself. His original love lyric "Tonighf is an especially good number. 4The Prelude' by William Schuman, a modern composereis outstanding. I've heard echoes of it from the chapel windows and it's full of complicated harmonic structures. Yes, I've listened to Prof and Bernie talkingel keep my ears open for such things. Milton students and professors have high dreams for the Treble Clef of the future. HYes, I'm proud of my girls, but the boys are also my friendseespecially those interested in athletics. uI-Iow could a gymnasium ever forget the sports carried on in its halls? ePerhaps Thirty-eight TREBLE CLEF 44-45 Left to right, Row 3: A. Sorum: P. Schooff; M. Arnold B. Burdick; M. Riley; L. Westlund; E. Green; S. Galla- gher; Prof. B. H. Westlund. Row 2: B. Brown; D. Weber; I. McIlree; L. Seger; M. Nelson; D. Kull; M. Maclaurin; M. King; V. Whalen. Row 1: M. Babcock; M. Shellestad; G. Krueger; H, Pearson; A. Griffey; M. Woerpel; D. Lippincott. Delafield was one of the oldest enemies of Milton. My young athletic enthusiasts were defeated there 1280 but later coach Crandall. in revenge, fanned out 24 men in a single game of baseballi Way back in 1906 the baseball team played the season undefeated:then to make the record perfect, they played a game with Whitewater High School and were beaten! What a disappointment! The fellows nearly cried and I with them. One baseball game against Lawrence College was played in a heavy snowstorm4base lines had to be swept with a broom. We used to have quite a baseball team. I heard many a wild cry in my basement after the defeat of Marquette in 1903. uThen my new athletic field was built in 1928. In a football game Dale Medsker, six feet three inches, was coated with 24 pounds of mud and water. Frank Vogel of lanes! ville slid 12 feet on his chest while carrying theball. Bill Burdick, son of Prof, caught a forward pass in the game against Mission House in the last minute of the game and won the game by one touchdown. Thirty-nine uBasketball was important too. It was started in 1904. Coach Crandall, resident coach since 1921, organized athletics here and through his efforts an athletic conference was formed. It was first called Triestate. Coach instituted the Sayre Athletic Award given every year-the last award was in 1943 to Bill Burdick. uFor the past two years I've been lonesomee-only a straggling ping-pong player ever entered by halls. Of course I still hear Dramatics and Music, but this year I'm coming back into my own, for Milton College has a basketball team. Seven boys have been prac- ticing here in my halls every night. However, it seems they must leave to play a bigger, more vast game amongst nations. I propose a toast to 1Ankles1 Brunhoefer, 1Vicious Vic', 'Big Elm Elmeru 1Grip' Murphy, 1Buckets1 Burger, 1Splash' Schultz, and 1Hep' Hugunin. 11 1Hep' Hugunin is an excellent student in other ways too. He's a great help in our radio broadcasting. We have a new system in radio here now, but let me start at the beginning. HIn the early 1920's, Gerald Sayre, '23, built a radio broadcasting outfit in order to broadcast a basketball game. Perhaps the attempt was not too successful, but at least we obtained a license from Washington. Athletic Board Top row, left to right: Prof. W. D. Burdick; Prof. L. C. Shaw; Prof. D. N. Inglis. Bottom row: N. Brunhoefer; I. McIIree. uIn 1924,25 the Glee Club broadcast several programs over Chicago and Milwaukee stations. uIn 1931, under the leadership of Mrs. Hannah Shaw Burdick, director of publicity, a series of programs were broadcast over WCLO in Ianesville. We are still broadcasting over this station. In 1940 the broadcasting studios and apparatus in the Music Studio were used for the first time. They were the gift of the class of 1939,eWilliam tBilU Stevens contributing personally some of the apparatus. uThrough the years, the programs have been in competent hands. The faculty men and women in charge were Mrs. Hannah Shaw Burdick, L. H. Stringer, W. V. Stevens, and Dr. R. L. Moberly. And now-Dr. Salisbury. Programs consisted of soloists, quartets, Glee Club and Treble Clef concerts, dramatics, readings, speeches, interviews, quiz programs, roundytables, etc. We have had many interesting broadcasts. Dean Daland's history lectures were broadcast, as well as football and basketball games, with Bill Stevens, and Prof Bill announcing. Several students have also done some announcing. Student man- agers of radio programs include Myrtle Tess and Alberta Griffey. '"That takes care of the facts about the past years but we have a new system now. We have in the curriculum of the college a Department of Radio System, which trains young people in the purposes and the uses of radio in both institutional and popular education. The course is set up on a threeaclass basis. Two semesters of introductory study and labo- ratory work, and one semester of radio play writing. The members of the Class get prac- tice in the use of the Public Address system on the campus for the instruction and enter- tainment of the campus family. During the second semester they air the best of their work over WCLO Gazette station in Ianesville. The programs included variety of types. llWell, that's about all I have to tell and as I shall have the last say in our round table discussionWI, the gymnasium, want to add, in behalf of all the buildings that we are glad to be part of Milton College and hope the next hundred years will be as profitable as the last century has been. Radio Top row, left to right: A. GriEey; P. Schroeder. N. Brunhoefer. Bottom row: G. Stillman; M. Striegl. Fortyeone SHAKESPEAREAN A Midsummer Nightss Dream T heseus - w LeRoy Johnson Egeus - , Robert Hartshorn Lysander - Edward Gilbertson Demetrius , g , Joe Forrestal Philostrate a y Keith Goldsmith Quince - - - Thomas Hulick Snug - - - Earl Schiefelbein Bottom - - - Elmer Lipke Flute - - Richard Paul Snout - - Iohn Farman Starveling , Donald Hevey Hippolyta - - y Joan Gray Hermia - . - Jeane Hirchert Helena - y Marie Woerpel Oberon , y - Royal I-Iippe Titania - - Bernice Gumble Puck - - s s Helen McFarland Cobweb . r - - Beverly Ruosch Moth y - , Alice Schiefelbein Mustard-Seed - s s Doris Crandall Peaseblossom - ! Mary Babcock First Fairy .. w s Iune Olson Polan Director s y - - y Prof. L. H. Stringer Coach of Dances , - y Helen McFarland Business Manager y F Earl Schiefelbein Stage Manager , s Mary Stringer Forty-two PLAYS The Comedy of Errors William Shakespeare Solinus F F F F F F F F F F F F F F F F F Marjory Roeber Aegeon F F F F F F F F F F F - F F F F F F Amalia King Anthipholus of Syracuse F F F F F F F F F F F F F Helen Foote Anthipholus of Ephesus F F F F F F F F F F F F once Mcllree Dromio of Syracuse F F F F F F F F F F F F Helen McFarland Dromio of Ephesus F F F F F F F F F F F F F Mary Babcock Angelo, A Goldsmith F F F F F F F F F F F F Beverly Ruosch Balthazar, a Merchant F F F F F F F F F F F F F Lois Sager An Officer F F F F F F F F F F F F F F F F Ruth Williams A Guard F F F F F F F F F F F F F F F F Helen Kemmerer A Guard F F F F F F F F F F F F F F F Dorothy Krasselt Doctor Pinch F F F F F F F F F F F F F F F Mary Maclaurin Aemelia F F F F F F F F F F F F F F F F F Bette Brown Adriana F F F F F F F F F F F F F F F F Marie Woerpel Luciana F F F F F F F F F F F F F F F F Virginia Whalen Lesbia F F F F F F F F F F F F F F F F F Dorothy Weber Luce .. ,. .F .1 .- F F r - :- ,- - F' ' " ,- -' ' Betty Babcock PLAY MANAGEMENT Director F F F F F F F F F F F F F F F F F L. H. Stringer Assistant Director F F F F F F F F F F F F F Helen McFarland Business Manager F F F F F F F F F F - F Norbert Brunhoefer FortyFthree MID-YEAR Letters to Lucerne Fritz Rotter and Allen Vincent Jan. 20, 1944 Olga Kirinski - , - - Dorothy Weber Gustave - - ' - John Farman Erna Schmidt , F Marie Woerpel Gretchen Linder - - Helen Kemmerer Hans Schmidt - - Kerwin Mathews Margaretha - - De Etta Lippincott Mrs. Hunter - y s Helen Foote Bingo Hill y v Virginia Whalen Felice Renoir Helen McFarland Sally Jackson - - .. v Lois Seger Marion Curwood s Dorothy Krasselt Francois s - - - , Wilton Hurley Koppler - - - , - y Elmer Lipke SCENE: The action takes place in a girls' school near Lucerne, Switzerland. MANAGEMENT Business Manager g ' , g Kerwin Mathews Sta e Mana er - s - - ean Dickie 9 9 Properties , - s De Etta Lippincott Makeyup - - - - - Marie Woerpel Lights - - - " v Herbert Hugunin Director - - - - s Prof. L. H. Stringer Assistant Director , s - Helen McFarland Assistant Manager s y - George Stillman Stage Manager s , - ! , w Wilton Hurley Assistant Stage Manager s - Margaret Shellestad Lights - - - - s Herbert Hugunin Properties - - - De Etta Lippincott Book Holder r - .. s Anne Stewart Forty-four PLAYS Cry Havoc By Allan R. Kenward Jam 18, 1945 Cast sAs they speaks - - - , - Virginia Whalen Docs--y-s------ Smitty , - - s - - , , - - , Muriel Nelson F10---s,--s-----s--r-yAliceSorum Paty,---aAs---ys-n-sLouiseWestlund Connies - y - w s g - - - ,. - , - A - -Saral1Gallagher Steve--sv-s---s---v-s-BarbaraGarwig ----v---EnidGreen Sue----------- y s y - Mary Jane Riley - y - , - - Luella DUE Andra .. ,- a F: 4- n .v - .- ,., - - - Nydia-uu--n-s--s- - - - - - Shirley Hollibush s - - - - - Dorothy Kull Helen-a-s------,, Grace-!--w-F-- Sadie w - , - - - y - s - - - - - - - Margaret Shellestad NativeWomans - , - , - - - - - - , y - s 'Loisb'eger SCENE A converted gun emplacement adjacent to Bataan Penninsula early in 1942. MANAGEMENT - - Dave Bohn , .. - - ,. Business Manger - - - - - - - - Scenery , , , , s s , - - - - - s - - - Louise Westlund Properties- y - , , - - , - - - - - - - - sDorothyKull Stage Settings - - - - ! - - - - y - - s -Mary Iane Riley Lighting - - s - s F - , , - - - - Herb Hugunin Fortwaive Orchestra 1943 - 1945 Genevieve Ambler Mary Bandt Katie Bent David Bohn Mrs. Doris Bowen Marjorie I. Burdick Carol Carlson Alberta Crandall Doris Crandall Frank Daniels Helen Eddy June Fisher David Gray Alberta Griffey Allen Haughey Rollie Hegeman Viola Howard Gloria Huston Harvey Johnson Helen Kemmerer Eileen Kersten Band Members David Bohn Bette Brown Robert Burdick James Campbell Doris Crandall Lenora Curliss Winifred Dorr Dean Fox Barbara Garwig Claudia Gifford David Gray Elizabeth Green Enid Green Alberta Griffey Gloria Guse Rollie Hegeman Dorothy Hill Forty-six Barbara Kloften Gene Krueger Iva Belle Lippincott once McBeth Robert McIlree once Mcllree Merlin Oehrke Doris Phillips Mrs. Ellen C. Place L. H. Pritchett Betty Rabe Thomas Schultz Lucille Sloan Sylvia Steiner Caroline Sterbenz Harriet Stibbe George Stillman Beverly Tamblingson Phoebe Waterman Bernhardt H. Westhzni Ruth Ellen Whaley 1943 - 1945 Robert Hill Elizabeth Hull Vera Jennings Harvey Iohnson Gene Krueger DeEtta Lippincott Truman Lippincott Wesley Loofboro once McIlree Muriel Nelson Robert Rasmussen Mary Jane Riley Walter Saenger Walter Schroeder Lucille Sloan George Stillman Louise Westlund Claudia Whitford Literature Kismet Just one clap of my two hands- And the iridescent soul of a moth miller Flutters on to the next landing, I A tiny bit of lifee Interrupted on this side. I did not want to do it, But neither did I want my winter coat moth-eaten. Perhaps his life was just as good As mineeas much a part of the Great Plan. But then, they do not have fur coats On the other side, And so maybe they do not chase Moth millers all over the place To clap out their lives. In that case He is probably glad that I killed him. So am I. Lenore Kumlien. Making Friends With Squirrels I have made friends with dozens of squirrels and find them a never ending source of interest. Meeting new squirrels is much like meeting new peopleethey are either shy or friendly, and you find extremes in both classifications. I have had ample opportunity to become acquainted with squirrels as they build their nests in the ash and elm trees in the lower part of our yard and harvest the acorns from the oak that stands just outside our back door. At the present time, two of my most interesting acquaintances are Ike and Mike, two year old twin squirrels. Ike represents the extreme type of shyness, while Mike is an av- erage friendly squirrel. I saw these squirrels often the first summer after they were born, but I did not try to approach them, as all squirrels are extremely timid the first year of their lives. The following spring I began my approach. I tossed bits of candy bar, raisins or nu: cookies out toward them, clicking my tongue so that they would associate the sound with food. Ike would take to his heels and soon be out of sight. Mike would run to the nearest tree where he would watch until I went into the house again; then he'd come down and get some of the food. Finally the day came when he did not run up the tree at sight of me but cautiously crept forward and took the nearest bit of food in his mouth and then ran up the tree where he sat and ate the food Each day, thereafter, I made him come nearer to me by rolling the food out a shorter distance until finally, one day, I held a candy bar in Forty'nine my hand and extended it toward him. How he loved this delicacy and how he w. to get it! He approached cautiously, tail carried over his back in a horizontal positio though for protection. His back legs seemed to push him forward, but his front legs reluctant to advance, and this gave his approach a crabalike appearance. I remain motionless, clicking reassuringly at him. Time and again, his courage waning, he spran quickly backward only to begin the cautious approach all over again. Finally he had work- ed his way quite near and stretching his head out as far as possible, he snatched the candy in his mouth and scampered up the oak tree. After that, each approach for food became easier until now, when I call him with the clicking sound, he hastens to me, stands on his hind legs, and begs for his food. Ike, however, was quite a problem. How could I make friends with a squirrel who could not tolerate the sight of human beings? I decided to proceed just as usual. I tossed out food toward Ike when he came for acorns, or when he chanced to pass through our yard, but at sight of me he hurriedly left the neighborhood. I had never been so disdained by a squirrel. I was piqued. I determined that here was one squirrel that, whatever the difa ficulty, I would finally make my friend. I continued to put out food and he continued to ignore it and avoid me. Finally Ike was two years old and I was almost ready to admit failure in my attempt to make friends with him. Then, one day, I noticed that the food I had put out for him had disappeared. The next time I saw him in the yard I put out food, hastily went back into the house, and watched from an upstairs window. There was Ike cautiously reconnoitering. Seeing no one about he hastily picked up the food and scampered away. I was elated but knew better than to press my luck. For several weeks I put out food for Ike whenever he came into the yard and then I'd go quickly into the house out of his sight. Then came the day when I stayed on the porch and Ike came and got the food even though he knew I was there. The next step was to roll out food to him, and when he did not run away until he had picked up the food, I knew that I had him. That is as far as our acquaintance has progressed, but I am not impatient, I can wait, for I know that one day soon Ike, too, will eat out of my hand. Fred Murphy. To A March Day Calm, gray, and fair wert thou in early mom, I would have kept thee so, but 'twas in vain; Thou hid'st thy face and sorely wept forlorn O'er all the earth there fell the silent rain. Then quick thou smil'dst and softly to me bent; Thy sunbeams, kisses let me feel, and lo! Thy strength as soon to beating fury lent, Tossed in my face, with scorn, the cutting snow. Thy bitter wild winds drove me, chilled me through, Till quiet evening on the sky had spread Thy red-gold glory. Ah, 'twas then I knew Thy hands in benediction on my head. Lillian V. Babcock. Fifty November November whispers secrets Of April and of May; November envies youthful months Their spirits gay. All through the spring and summer The scarlet creepers smile; November strips the vine and bares A rubbish pile The elm tree home of orioles Escapes my curious quest Until November's jealous wind Reveals the nest. September and October Bring Indian Summer days; Beguile with memories of youth. November slays. November is a gossip Exposing youth and age, And only resignation can The hurt assuage. Anonymous. Thoughts On Easter You know, it's quite a funny thing How on a certain day of Spring The people come to church to sing The praises of the Lord of Hosts. Can it be Ressurection Day That makes folks take so strange a way? Or is it more the fine array Which every person boasts? They waken early, for vtis best That time be spent in getting dressed, For every curl in place must rest Lest Fashion show her scorn. As when the Piper played his theme, From every home the Christians stream, And greeted by the suns bright beam They hail Him, Heaveanorn. The choir loft's a splendid lace From which to view the u aster Race," And learn who has the finest taste In all the congregation. Especially during the prayers are seen Those ladies who, with glances keen, Look all about, then pause to preen Themselves in great elation: For who is better dressed than they Upon this glorious Easter Day? Oh, praise the Lord who paved the way For such a celebration! Alice Schiefelbein. Fifty-one Poison Apple I have been hearing quite a bit of talk lately about planting victory gardens, and every time I do, it reminds me of the difficulties a friend of ours went through last year with his garden. Because they lived in a suburb of Chicago, their garden space was limited, but they managed to have the usual lettuce, beans, and radishes. It was his first garden, and Mr. Gerski wanted to have something that other gardens on the block didn't have, something that would be the envy of all his friends. He decided that this Hsomething" would be tomatoes. This might have been a very good idea if he hadnit insisted upon raising his own plants from seed. He tended his seeds very carefully every morning before going to work and every evening when he came home. After a while weak little shoots began to appear and Mr. Gerski was overjoyed. He talked of nothing else for days, and no visit to their home was complete without a special showing of the sickly plants. Some of the plants came to an untimely end when their youngest daughter, who was just beginning to walk, grabbed a handful of them and pulled them up by the roots. Mrs. Gerski spent an uncomfortable afternoon trying to repair the damage done and to replant them. Finally they were large enough to transplant in the garden. After a long wait, a few of the plants blossomed, but still no sign of a tomato could be found. Mrs. Gerski decided one evening that she would end this tomato business once and for all. She took a red felt pincushion and tied it to one of the vines. As usual, the first thing Mr. Gerski did upon arrival was to give his garden the llonce over." From the back steps the red tomato was clearly Visible, and instead of examining it closely by himself, he called to his family and to the neighbors to come and see the great wonder. He was very. surprised and disappointed, and also a little embarrassed to discover the hoax in front of such a large gallery. He took the joke goodanaturedly, but lost all his interest in tomato plants. As far as I know they never produced any tomatoes anyway. Lois Seger. Fifty-two Blood and Bridges nItls halfypast three. Don't mention it, Mam. Well, as I was saying, Iim, it sounds nuts, don't it? Well, the last time I saw the old crackapot, she was in a flying fit of rage. A couple of us boys from the neighboring farms smashed all her upstairs Windows. She came out into the wind looking like a witch, with her straw hair and that black shawl waving-regular old sheydevil. No one ever knew why she lived alone out in the country. All she ever did was to squint into those tea-cups and make curses. I remember how I was the only one she caught that night. She was madder'n hell, an' I was scared as a chicken. 'Look out for blood and bridges. Look out for BLOOD AN' BRIDGES.' That's what she kept yelling into my ear while she shook me dizzy. It's kind of crazy, ain't it, Iima-me a motor guide for fourteen years an' I ain't had no trouble yet. Wella-here we are. Watch me slay 'em. uLadies and Genl'men, you are now in the middle of the world's greatest suspension bridge. Donlt lean too far out of that window, son. You'll all get a chance to see the drop in a little while. Now as I was saying,folks, this bridge is exactly 4760 feet long, and 213 feet high. Yep, 213 feet above those raging waters below. Notice, please, to the right, the huge cables which support this bridge swinging slightly, swinging, sw ----- The b-bridgeait a - . . . . Run for your lives! The brbridge - - a - Roman Montemayor. Few cries for justice are inspired by thought Dispassionate, disinterested, removed From hope of personal gain. No even justice Satisfies ambition's easy reach. Nor pride's demand. For clearreyed justicea . Stern, unpartisan, lacking the warmth Of genial sentiment-makes small appeal To men emotionatossed. Men seek, not justice, But a victory. Anonymous. Fallen Leaf Crisp little elfin, borne along Through the tingling, sunlit air, Coursing adown to join the song Of your brothers who wait you there- Why do you laugh and skip and run, And whirl and dance away, Chased by wind, kissed by the sun, The livelong autumn day? Never I knew such a lightsome fay; So mirthful, idle, free! And oh, that your happy, care-free lay Might sing in the heart of me! -Mabel F. Arbuthnot. Fifty-three Reflections of Childhood Visits to Chicago Chicago I My mystery land I I've played in all your dust and noisee A speck among three million more Down deep amidst that crowded mass Which rears straight up For room up there To breathe fresh air! Yes, death I I've seen it there I He was so sick, but I didn't know And went to a show feeling happy and gay. When we came back, he wasn't therea Iust quiet and gloom. IIWhere's Grandpa?" I asked, But somehow I knew. A riot I A riot I Excitement and fear I I can feel even yet the cold terror I felt As my aunt and I fled down the staircase so dark! Oh, the bullets and yells seemed to be everywhere! I was young! It was night I It was dark! Chicago I At night I As I lay on the bed, I could hear such strange sounds. The slow noisy start and the high prolonged drone Of the streetcar continually picking up loads Faded into a dream. Oh, Chicago I My mystery land I Jeane Hirchert. I walked on diamonds today And found I stepped less heavily Than I had stepped before But I should hesitate to say If they, or bounding heart in me, Lightened me the more. L. C. Shaw. Fifty-four Girls I think that I shall never see A girl refusing food that's free, A girl who doesn't drive you mad, A girl whose temper isn't bad. But girls make fools of guys like me, Because we cannot let them be. At every turn it's you that pay- So leave the girls alone I say. Sometimes they,re nice, I admit 'tis true, And quite a bit of fun to woo. But if you want advice from me: I think that you should let them be. Of course therels more to say of girls: Their tinted hair and phony curls, Their highuheeled shoes and fancy lace, Their different colors of each face. But girls are loved by fools like me; For who would want to kiss a tree? Edward Gilbertson. 0n Cutting a Class in Spring How do I know why Or what I meant, Spring waved a lovely arm, And I went. How can one demonstrate 0: clearly explain The call of blue crocus cups Full of rain? There is no reason, I only know The winds blew silver trumpets- I had to go. Gertrude Gessler. Recipe For A Bluff 4 or 5 smiles 1 easy teacher 1 unprepared scholar 6 replies to make the teacher forget his question 1 dozen big words Mix with hot air and stir constantly. Do not allow ingredients to cool. Review Feb. 1913 Fifty-Five The Lady "Children," thought Mrs. Marshall, "are a problem." For that matter, so was her hus- band, George. He just couldn't seem to understand that Linda was no ordinary child; Mrs. Marshall had taken care of that, and she was not, simply was not going to sit by and watch George ruin those five years of work! Play with the neighbor children, indeed! Men just didn't look ahead. Once Mrs. Marshall had given in, and Linda had run happily across the neat lawn, through the high, green hedge to join the Laramie children in their wellaequipped sandbox; but only once. Linda had returned home with her pretty dress soiled and torn, face smudged, and the words Hdarn" and ushucks" which she used lavishly on every occasion. Mrs. Marshall did not object to the words themselves, although they sounded coarse; it was the child's mental response. They taught her to give way to displeasure, and in school they were slan terms to be unlearned. Most distressing of all had been the story Linda told about the aramies' dog and the bluebird. It wasn't death itself that bothered Mrs. Marshall, but the violence and brutality were extremely distasteful. The Laramies were nice people. Anyone living in Manchester Lane had to have certain desirable qualifications. Their cocktail parties were well planned, and they knew how to entertain gracefully, but the fact remained that they knew nothing of child care. The Swiss miniature clock on her dressing table chimed four and Mrs. Marshall rose, her negligee trailing softly over the thick rug. It was time to awaken Linda from her nap, and this was one task which Vione, the maid, was not asked to perform. She tiptoed into the nursery and looked lovingly down upon her child. Linda, so slim and golden in her bed, was even in sleep an obedient pupil. uMother's little lady,n Whispered Mrs. Marshall, touching the white temples appealingly. Linda stirred. HMommy?" she questioned sleepily. uYes, dear, it's Mother. ult's time for our walk. uBut, Mommy! Can't I play with Bobby?" "After we get back, dear," interposed Mrs. Marshall, uyou can play in your doll house till your father comes home. Bobby Laramie and his sister are nice, but they play so hard and so noisilyaand youire a grownyup lady!" uBut Daddy said ...... " HWe can stop at the pet shop, dear, and perhaps we might find a kitten," she consoled her daughter. USO hurry and dress, and remember: ladies mustn't pout." Later, with the tiny kitten huddled mournfully in its wicker basket on her arm, Mrs. Marshall regretted her action. Linda was certainly old enough to take a walk without being bribed. But kittens were clean and quiet. Engrossed in her selfyelfacing, she failed to notice Linda skipping happily beside her, giving an extra bounce at each curb in her exuberance at having a real, live playmate. With the kitten and its supper in charge of Vione and Linda, Mrs. Marshall returned gratefully to the quiet of her room. Through the slight opening of the door drifted the muted voices of the two in the kitchen. HThere, child, don't cry sohit's only a little kitten, and you didn't know!" A coldness swept over Mrs. Marshall as she descended the Wide stairway. HOh, Mommy!" sobbed Linda, flinging herself toward her mother. But Mrs. Marshall was staring at the helpless body of Linda's pet. Linda, aware dimly of her mother's withdrawal, burst into a description of the tragedy. uVione gave Silver to me to hold while he was purring and I wanted to feel him bumping inside, so I put my hands tight on his fur and then heahe stopped! Mrsr Marshall prided herself on being unemotionaI in a crisis, but she could not control the barrier between herself and her childmthis careless . . . but Mrs. Marshall would not create a scene: no lady would. ' Alice Schiefelbein. F iftyvsix A Toast T0. The F aculty of Milton College In what other college can the student call the professor of foreign languages, HProf. Si", or the choral director iiBernie", or the chemistry professor uProf. Bill"? In what other college do the students consequently have a great respect for the faculty. OHM O Emerson said: "The secret of education lies in respecting the students." I think it also lies in the students respecting the teachers. I don't believe any student of Milton College will ever forget the things that he has learned here, simply because he won't ever forget the little things that endear the prey fessors to him. Little things such as the President's cheery smile, the way Prof. Si clears his throat, the way Miss Mable could make you really like Shakespeare, the quiet humor of Prof. Leland, or Bernie's "Now, Smaltz." This toast is not to the present faculty alone. It is also to all the professors who have ever walked on our campus. They have all given something to Milton and Milton has given something back to each of them. There is one man on the campus who isn't considered a member of the faculty, but the school couldn't run without him. So here's to Homer. May he keep the dorm fires burning. And here's to Dean, Prof Bill, Bernie and O. T. Van Horn, Stringer, and Salisbury, Frau Holmes, Prof Shaw, and C. L. Hill, Miss Alberta, Prof Shaand one more still: Though she isn't a teacher, we all know her well, Having Beulah in the office sure is swell. Here's to the faculty, new and old. Each is worth his weight in gold. We love them all, though don't always show it: But they're not so dumbal think they know it! DeEtta Lippincott U945 Booster Banquetl Fiftyvseven ASSORTED Irishmen, huddled together like flies on sticky paper. Audrey Cress. Her heels clicked as if to complain at the heaviness of her feet. - Helen McFarland. She twisted her legs around the table leg like ivy around a stick. Helen McFarland. Brilliantly colored uniforms seemed even more resplendant as the bright sun reflected the sparkle from the brass buttons. Blaine Gamble. Snowflakeselittle flecks of dust in a sunbeam: miniature soaring gulls. seen at a distance; tiny leaves reminescing of autumn, like hope, forever elusive, vanishing at the touch. Mazes of twigseveins in an old woman,s hand. Brown winter Vines, clinging to buildings for warmth. Formalsegay plaids and checked taffetas laughed and nodded gayly at passing couples. Mary Babcock. Butterflyea silken-soft fluttering and there is golddust on my fingers. Gertrude Gessler. Far in the west, night pins her curtains down with one bright star. Aurel Denson. Ash and elm, first sprinkled with gold stand in a blaze of glory that rivals the sun. A maple resplendent as an Indian prince. Elms, graceful as dancers. Oak, rigidea fighter with flexed muscles. Fred Murphy. A TREE The lone oak stands forlornly At the tip top of the hill; Like an old maid at a partye Rustling her stiff brown skirts, Pretending she doesn't care. Lenore Kumlien. Fifty-eight LOOKING FORWARD Milton, March On e BY CLIFFORD GESSLER '16 tDedicated to the late President William Clifton DalamU Where the glacial hills rise rounded from the prairie stands Milton, nestled snug among the elms. The deep heart of America beats there in climbing pulse of the corn, the repeated quatrain of the seasons. There men and women grow in spirit, free and strong to wear the armor of the truth. Their hearts beat with the heart of America-- deep, great, honest heart of America- with the courage of the tender, the pride of the humble, the devotion of the true. Deep heart of America, beat on! Ringing the rhythm of the forward years, clear bell of Milton, sound on !- 0 voice of faith, 0 beacon to the soul- Milton, march on! Fifty-ninc "MISS MABEL" HPROF LELAND" "PROF VAN HORN" PROF BILL" "PROF SI" Sixty-one ' PREXY" ' BERNIE" Sixty-two "DEAN" "HOMER" MISS ALBERTA" Sixty-three Top to bottom, left to right: Picture No. 1: B. Burdick; M. Riley; E. Green; M. Arnold; A. Sorum; S. Gallagher. Picture No. 2: E. Erickson; B. Garwig; B. Florin; B. Krabbe; B. Brown; T. Pierce. Sixty'four FRESHMEN 194445 Top to bottom, left to right: Picture No. 1: M. Nelson; 5. Hollibush; I. Rodgers. P. Schooff; L. Westlund; L. Duff. Picture No. 2: D. Bohn; F. Murphy; T. Schultz. D. Mack; W. Burger. SOPHOMORES 1944-45 Left to right, top to bottom: D. Krasselt; D. Kull; L. Seger; Left to right, top to bottom: W. Hurley; I. Hebbe; N. Brun- I. McIlree; M. Maclaurin; D. Weber. hoefer; I. Dickie; V. Whalen. JUNIORS 1944,45 Left to right: H. Hugunin; E. Lipke; D. Cunningham. Top to bottom, left to right: G. Krueger; H. Pearson; M. Roeber; A. Schiefelbein; M. Schelp; M. Babcock. Sixty-Eve KENNETH DAWSON Major: History. CLASS OF 1944 Sigma Phi Minors: Social Science, and English. Mid-year Play, HELEN KEMMERER Major; Public Music. Minors: History and French. Idunas, 1, School treasurer, 2; Mid-year play, 4; Shakespearean play, 3, 4; Theta Theta Theta, 2, 3, 4; Secretary student body, 4; Secretary senior class, 4; President Goodrich Hall, 4; Vice- Ellfesident student body, 4; reble Clef, 1, 2, 3, 4, senior business manager, 4; Choral Union. 1, 2, 4; Band, 1, 2, 3; Orchestra, 4; Assistant copy editor Fides, 4. HELEN C. MCFARLAND Major: English. Minor: Speech and Spanish. Idunas, l, 2; Shakespear- ean play, 1, 2, 3, 4; Pres- ident student body, 4: Mid-year play, 2, 3, 4; Treble Clef, l, 2, secretary 3, president, 4; Theta Theta Theta, 1, 2, 3, 4, treasurer, 3; Assistant in speech department, 3, 4: Chairman Senior day, 3; President senior class, 4: Y.W.C.A., 2, president, 3. VIOLA HAMMILL Major: Psychology. Minor: English. Student council, 4; Zeta, 2, 3, 4. president, 3; Y.W.C.A., 3. IOHN FARMAN Major: Business Administra- tion. Minor: History. Mid- year play, 3, 4; Shakespear- ean play, 3; Student council treasurer, 4; Business manag- er Fides, 3; Business manager Review, 4; Campus Improvev ment Board, I, 2, 3, 4 BEVERLY RUOSCH Major: Biology. Minor: Physical Education. Treble Clef, 4; Social chairman, 3; Shakespeare Treble Clef, 1, 2, 3, 4, ean board, 3; Shakespear- secretary, 3; Y.W.C.A., ean play, 3, 4; Athletic 1, 2, 3, vice-president, 2. board, 2. 3: Co-editor cabinet, 2, 3; Woman's Fides, 3; ThEta Theta basketball, I; Choral Um Theta, 1, 2, 3. president, ion, 1, 2, 3, 4; Band, 3, 4; 4; Student council presi- Student council, 1, secre- dent, 4. tary, 4; Sigma Phi Zeta, 3, 4; Radio, I, 2, 3; Class president, 3; Who's Who in American Colleges and Universities, 4; University Scholarship Award, 4; Social committee chair- man, 4; Shakespearean play, 3. JUNE OLSON POLAN Majors: Public School Music and Voice. Minors: History and French. Mil- tonians, l, secretary, 2; Sixty-six CLASS OF 11.97454 PATRICIA C. APPLEGATE Major: English Minors: Spanish and His- tory. Miltonians, 1, 2; Choral Union; 1, 2, 3; YWCA, l, 2, cabinet member, 2; Sigma Phi Zeta, 2, 3, 4; secretary, 3; Lampas Society, 3; Student council, 4; Secretary senior class, 4; Assistant librarian. DEETTA LlPPINCOTT Major: Public School Music. Minor: English. Y.W.C.A., 1, 2, 3; Miltonians, 1, 2, secre- tary, 2; Radio, 1; Choral Union, 1, 2, 3, 4. 5; Treble Clef, l, 2, 3, 4. 5, business manager, 5; Mid-year play, 4; Shakespearean board, 4; Sigma Phi Zeta, 4, 5, secretary, 4, 5; Band, 4. 5; Student council, 4, Sec., 5; Campus Im- provement Committee, 5; All College Day Committee, 5; Class president, 5; Chapel Program Committee, 4; Junior class president, 3; Century room board. MRS. EDWIN E. SCHROEDER Major: English. Minor: History. Activities: Graduate River Falls State Teachers' Col- lege; Student Council 4; Vice Pres. Senior Class, 4. Sixty-seven Junior Class - 1943 - 1944 David Cunningham, Ianesville DeEtta Lippincott, Milton Sophomore Class - 1943 - 1944 Mary Babcock, California Norbert W. Brunhoefer, Ianesville Doris Crandall, Edgerton Alberta Griffey, Ianesville Royal Hippe, Edgerton Gene Krueger, Ianesville Laura Lewis, Illinois Helen Pearson, Edgerton Marjory Roeber, Edgerton Iean Ruchti, Ianesville Iane Saunders, Albion Marilyn Schelp, Fort Atkinson Alice Schiefelbein, Ianesville Margaret Shellestad, Milton Ruth Williams, Evansville Marie Woerpel, Marshall Freshman Class e 1943 - 1944 Elizabeth Babcock, Edgerton Bette Brown, Ianesville Iean Dickie, North Freedom Ioe Forrestal, Afton Helen Foote, Ianesville Iack Hebbe, Fort Atkinson Wilton Hurley, Milton Molly King, Madison Dorothy Krasselt, Eau Claire Dorothy Kull, Ianesville Victor Lipke, Ianesville Mary Maclaurin, Ianesville Kerwin Mathews, Ianesville Keith Maxson, Milton once McIlree, Palmyra Iohn Mullen, Milton Junction Bruce Neave, Ianesville Lois Seger, Lake Geneva Lucille Sloan, Evansville Anne Stewart, Ianesville George Stillman, Texas Marguerite Striegl, Milton Junction Stephen Thorngate, Milton Anne Vickerman, Milton Iunction Dorothy Weber, Ianesville Virginia Whalen, Ianesville Edward White, Fort Atkinson We wish to apologize for the omission of several of last year's pictures Which were lost before the present editors were elected. Sixty-eight MILTON COLLEGE MILTON, WISCONSIN One Hundred and First Year ,7 M1115 iACADEMY I945 - 1954 FIRST CLASS EDUCATION AT MINIMUM COST i Vk 1k COURSES Liberal Arts: with majors in science, English, foreign languages, history, sociology, speech, mathematics, religious education, dramatics, psychology Teacher Training: for junior and senior high schools Business Education: twoyor fourgyear courses Music: Conservatory diplomas in voice, piano, violin, and pipe organ Radio: courses in techniques, with practical experience broadcasting from the campus studios. - Pre-Professional: in law, medicine, nursing, dentistry, engineering, journalism, ministry, home economics, agriculture, forestry, physical education, and laboratory techniques Outstanding opportunities in Music, Dramatics, and Radio i Vk i' LARGE ENOUGH TO SERVE YOLI SMALL ENOUGH TO KNOW YOU Sixty-nine What could express our thoughts more completely than the verse of a song Written by Catharine Shaw Stillman Set To Music by Miss Alberta Crandall thka Where the elm trees bend their branches, O'er the rolling campus green. There's a welcome for you always Where the ivied walls are seen. For the heart that once to Milton Gives its faith and gives its love, There is fellowship forever Where the elm trees bend above. Vkitk Students of Milton College Compliments of The Burdick Corporation Milton, Wisconsin rm 0 Manufacturers of Equipment Used in Physical Medicine Seventy Does your insurance policy furnish ASSURANCE - ? Insurance should mean protection such as may be had in a policy in The Hartford Accident 81 Indemnity C0. D. N. Inglis, Agt. Saunders Lumber Co. Lumber, Coal 8 Feed Phone 451 Milton, Wis. Compliments of Phelps Furniture Co. Wisconsin Milton, E. R. HULL General Merchandise Phone 1871 Milton Junction, Wisconsin Compliments of MILTON HARDWARE General Hardware Variety Store Milton, Wisconsin Vkiri' . Bring them home Sooner Buy War Bonds ! anwt Hagenk House of Fashion 6 South Main St. Ianesville, Wisconsin Compliments of HUTTER,S SHOE STORE Milton, Wisconsin Seventy-one H. B. CRANDALL Meats Groceries F ruit Vegetables Milton, Wisconsin Phones 21 or 421 Compliments of SCHALLER - YOUNG LUMBER CO. Wisconsin You9re In The Know nghvivlagazeue Radio Has Given Your Ears Global Hearing! WCLO and Mutual bring you news as it happens from your next door neighbors and from every corner of the earth. Names like Heatter. Gunnison, Gaeth, Close and other great newsmen on Ameri- can networkse-come to you daily via WCLO! Want Music?eWCLO-Mutual bring you the greatest dance bands on the air lane5e6245 to 9 am. Afternoons 3 to 5, evenings 6:30 to midnight. In symphonies, we serve you the best! Want Mystery'IeListen to Arch Obler's pla s; Bulldog Drummond; Superman; Tom Mix; e Shadow and others! Want Fun?eListen to "Double or Nothing'le "ZOth Air Force Time":"What's the Name of That SongT'el'Swing's the Thing." Want Sports?eListen to the Cavalcade of Sports." Want Service ShowgeListen to Hlt's the McCoy"-UWings for Tomorrow"e"American Eagle in Britain'L-HHello, Mon" and others! RADIO STATION WCLO Member of Mutual and The Wisconsin Network. A Good Gazette Reader Is Always Well Informed! As long as you have eyes to see with, you will read for information, for amusement. And, as long as you read the Ianesville Gazette regularly, you will find the following features interesting, entertaining and informative: " International Associated Press News. Q: World-wide Telephoto pictures. i Comics for all ages. l' Advertising by your best merchants. ULocal news" from Southern Wisconsin. Sports highlights-local and national. Editorials, radio programs, Voice of the People. Pattern Service, Feature writers: Ernie Pyle, John Wyngaard, Angelo Patri, Dorothy Dix. J ANESVILLE GAZETTE Your Home and Farm Newspaper Since 1845 h- Seventy-two J. C. PENNEY CO. Department Store READYaTO-WEAR SHOES FOR ENTIRE FAMILY We appreciate your business IANESVILLE, WISCONSIN ALMER AALSETH IEWELER BLUEBIRD KEEPSAKE WATCHES G I F T S H O P Edgerton, Wisconsin Compliments of When you need . . . Kent9s Home Bakery Greeting Cards School Supplies Milton, Wisconsin and Kindred Such-like Let the E-N-E STORE Serve You! ORCHARD FARMS . . . 165 Just South of the Post Office High Quality Apples Seventy-three Success to . . . I945 FIDES Milton Oil Company E. Shellestad Geo. Shellestad And Its Independent Dealers Distributors of Tydol Gasoline and Veedol Motor Oils Seventy-four GOODENOUGH MUSIC SERVICE EVERYTHING FOR T HE MUSICIAN IANESVILLE BELOIT 5W4 QUALIT Y ICE CREAM Seventyrfive CONGRATULATIONS TO CLASSES of 1944 1945 J. M. BOSTWICK 8: SONS IANESVILLE, WISCONSIN A STORE WHERE GOOD CLOTHES HAVE BEEN SOLD FOR 30 YEARS ' Vkink ANDERSON 81 FARMAN EDGERTON, WISCONSIN Arrow Shirts ttttt Dobbs Hats Compliments of R. M. BOSTWICK Ratzlaff Bros. Dept. 8K SON Store Fashions for Men 16 S. Main Ianesville O Timely ........ NopEast Ties Edgerton, Wisconsin Seventy-six ALPHA FLORAL CO. Phone 898 26 W. Milwaukee St. Ianesville, Wisconsin Courtesy of Howard,s Recreation Parlor 30 South Main St. Ianesville Courtesy of Shumway Appliance Shop Frigidaire Water Heater Philco Radio Phone 771 Milton, Wisconsin Best Wishes of The Fort Daily News Ray Breitweiser, Publisher Fort Atkinson, Wisconsin HARRISONS STORE Groceries, Meats, Vegetables Phone 1478 Milton Ict., Wisconsin Compliments of ROLLIE9S REXALL PHARMACY Phone 1523 Milton Ict., Wisconsin Compliments of The FRANT Z PRINTING COMPANY Milton Jet, Wisconsin Compliments of HOMER GREEN Milton, Wisconsin Seventy-seven PARK GARAGE Roy M. Chase, Proprietor Mobil Gas - Mobil on c. G. BIENFANG Automobile Repairing - Vulcanizing Best Wishes of Fort Atkinson, Wisconsin Milton, Wisconsin Compliments of OCHS and DRAKE Groceries, Fruits, Meats S. L. CHIPMAN Gamble Store Phone Phone 1521 67 y 71 Milton, Wisconsin Milton Jet, Wisconsin DOUGLAS HARDWARE CO. Ianesville, Wisconsin "A Complete Hardware Store" General Hardware Electrical Appliances Sporting Goods Sheet Metal Homewares Toys PHONE 481 17 S. RIVER THE EDGERTON STORE HWhere Cash Means Savings" DRY GOODS SHOES READY-TO-WEAR Edgerton, Wisconsin Seventy-eight C. W. SNYDER J eweler Fine Watch 8 Jewelry Repairing 22 E. Milwaukee St. Ianesville ANDERSONS Dresses, Suits, Skirts, Blouses Accessories Ianesville, Wisconsin Compliments of McCue 81 Buss Drugs C0. Prescription Specialists Kodaks - Films 14 So. Main Ianesvillc Courtesy of Tuttleg Walgreen Drug Store Harold 8 James Tattle, Props. Fort Atkinson, Wisconsin Compliments of JENSEN 8K JONES Jefferson County's Largest Clothing Store F ort Atkinson, Wisconsin COLLEGE WOMENS SPORT SHOES Oxfords, Loafers, Saddles Sizes 3 to 10. AAA to C $3.95, $5, $6.95 Sid Weber Ianesville, Wisconsin Compliments of Phelps Funeral Home Serving Milton and Milton Junction Wisconsin Compliments of Dr. Howard Aeh Optometrist - Optician Ianesville, Wisconsin Seventynnine Ward-Brodt Music Co. Flowers for Everything in Music Every Occasmn 208 State Street Geo. H. Hudson, F lorist Madison 3" Wisconsin Milton Jet. Ianesville IIIIIIIIIlllllllllllIlllllllllIlIIlllIlllllllllllllllllllllllllllmlllllllllllllllllllllllllllIIIIIIllllllIIIIllllIIIIIIIIIIIllllIIIIIIlll!illlllllllllllllllN lHIllllIIIlllllIIIIIIIIlllllllllllIIIllllIIIll"HIIIIllllIllIIIllllll!llIllllllillIll"NIH"llIll"IIllIIIllII"IIllllIll"llllIllllllllllllllllllllllllllll Compliments of DEWEY . B ANDT Elliottas Ladies9 Shop J ewelers Ianesville, Wisconsin Ianesvnlle, Wlsconsin IlllIIIIllllIllllllllIIllIIIllllIIIIIIIlllmllllllllllllllllIIIIIIIIIIIIIIllIIIIIIIIIIIIIIllIIIIllIlllIllIllIlllllllllIIIIllIllIlllIllIIIIlllmlllllllllllllll lllllIllIIllllIlllllllllllllllllllIIllllllIIlllllllllllIlllllllllllllllIllIllIllIIIllllIllIIIIIIIIIllllllIIIIIIIIIllllllIllIIlIllIIlIIIIImlllllllllllllllllm Hallmark Cards Eatofs Stationery GRAY 81 ALBRECHT OHice Supplies Books Gifts Scrap Books Photo Books Pictures JACOBSON9S Phone 2539 Undertaking and Furniture "Golden Rule Service" Phone 2031 Milton Junction, Wisconsin Opposite Bostwick's Janesville IllIlllIIIlllIIllllllllIIllllIllIlIllII llIllllllllllllllllllllIIIIIIIIIllIllIllIIIlIIlllIllllllllllllllllllllllIIIilllllllIIlllllIIllllIIIlIIIIlIIIIIIIIlIIlllllllIlll"TmIIlllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIllllIllIIllIIllllllllIlllIIIlIIIIIIIIIlHIIIll.llllllIIllIIIIIIIIllIllIllIIIIIIIIIIllllllllllllllIllllllllllll Shop in J anesville For MENS CLOTHES or MENS and WOMENS FOOTWEAR at REHBERG7S o , . a ; a .1 o l t .2: a:leI:.. .JIIiI,MIgKnMLSH-glu F5; Win .. . . , .. ;. . .. : n I , .Il . .- WWW WWW ?mum WWWNWWW mmuwuwu? u. unuh Wnumunu R.WW m VNINMW. . v MMMWMW-h-Ml Wanamh m: u n J, .ummmmmmmwww a w. .3, "w 7 S. u ,


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